Bradford County telegraph

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Bradford County telegraph
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
L.C. Webb
Place of Publication:
Starke Fla
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Starke (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bradford County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Bradford -- Starke
Coordinates:
29.947222 x -82.108056

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 9, no. 41 (Apr. 13, 1888)-
General Note:
Publishers: Mathews & Farmer, <1893-1897>; E.S. Mathews, <1900-1926>.
Funding:
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000579551
oclc - 33886096
notis - ADA7397
lccn - sn 95047406
System ID:
UF00027795:05174

Related Items

Preceded by:
Starke telegraph

Full Text



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USPS 062-700 STARKE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, Ocr. 24, 2013 1341m YEAR 13TH IssuE 75 CENTS


5U


Pumpkin
Escape is
great fun
Join, in the fun of the Great
Pumpkin Escape in downtown
S tarke this 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.
SThe 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.
Even pets can be part of thefun.
A special costume contest just for
them will begin at 5:30 pjn.. at
the stage, which will be located at
the comer of Call and Thompson
streets. Don't worry about signing
up-just show up!
You can also show off your
pumpkin carving talents. Judging
for that contest begins at 6 pmn.
Again, you don't have to enter,
just have your entry at the stage
by the time judging begins .
SJudging for the children's and
adult costume contests begin
at 6:00 pmn. Judges will begin
"with the 0- to 2-year-olds, and
categories increase by age from
there. Come dressed in your most
creative getup for your chance to
win.
If you don't come painted up,
you can get your face painted,
plus "there will be- horse rides,' "
bounce houses, games, food and
endless fun.
The Pumpkin Escape is
sponsored by the Downtown
Business Community Association,
-the city of Starke and others.

S&


I- ce


Bradford
Democrats to
meet Oct. 28
The Bradford County
Democratic Executive Committee
will meet Monday, Oct. 28, at
7 pjm. in the boardroom of the
Santa Fe College Andrews Center.
DEC members who attended the
Democratic Conference will give
reports and the group will discuss
other' matters. All interested
Democrats are invited to attend.
The Bradford DEC represents
the Democratic voters of Bradford
County. There are currently have
openings for committeemen
or committeewomen in some
precincts. For further information
about being a precinct
representative or about the DEC,
contact DEC Chair Judy Becker
at 904-782-3502 or visit www.
bradford-democrats.org.


Workers spread and swept up a fuel absorbent to clean up the diesel spill on U.S. 301 Monday while
traffic from both directions was detoured. Photo courtesy of the Bradford County Sheriff's Office.


Fuel spill creates mess, traffic jam on 301
BY MARK J. CRAWFORD here in front of the Shell station in U.S. 301 South remained closed for a
Telegraph Editor Lawtey," Bennett said, either because while longer as the bulk of the spill
Traffic on U.S. 301 was detoured someone signaled him about the leak was removed.
around Lawtey on Oct. 21 as workers or he realized something was wrong. Bennett said workers cleaned up
busily cleaned up a diesel fuel spill in Volunteer firefighters from Lawtey the diesel by spreading an absorbent
front of the Shell station. and Heilbronn Springs responded to material known as Oil-Dri that
The spill was not related to the gas the toxic spill, along with Bradford essentially works like cat litter, and
station but a truck that lost a large County Emergency Management then cleaning that up with brooms and
amount of diesel from a damaged and the Florida Department of shovels. The fire departments first on
tank according to Benjamin Bennett, Environmental Protection, and they scene spread their stockpile of the
spokesperson for Bradford County consulted with the Florida Division material as more was brought in.
Emergency Management.,IC t of Emergency Management's State "It's pretty labor intensive," he said,
Bennett saidthesouthhoudvehide Watch Office and the Florida estimating they put out around 25
was unfortunatein hitting a leaf spring Department of Transportation. bags before a company showed up and
in the highway lost from another truck. Local law enforcement was began spreading 30 to 40 more bags
The impact ruptured the passenger- involved in rerouting traffic around slightly different material.
side fuel tank, unbeknownst to the the city, turning both northbound and Measures were also taken to stop
driver, who spilled approx....ly southboundd traffic onto local roads. the fuel from running into the storm
drver, "who spiled Iapprox.up 0.!ay-n -hnto30"wth-- rs"t"rm
.00 gallons of ds -a.v1 _^-101Both sides of 301 were closed for the drains. ., ,
stretch of highway, he said. better part of an hour, Bennett said, No one was injured dung the
"He finally came to a stop right before they were able to open one incident, Bennett said, and no issues
northbound lane, and then the other, were reported at the nearby school.


Will the 2013 homecoming queen be (I-r) Troysha Floyd, Erin Falstreaux, Marissa Alford, MacKenzie
Gault or Ryann Clemons? Find out tonight, Thursday, Oct. 24, at Tornado Whirl at 7 p.m. The queen
and her court will also appear in the homecoming paradeat 1 p.m. on Friday, Oct. 25, and at the
game that night, which begins at 7:30 p.m.


-., A"l


And the candidates for homesoming king are Zach DeWitt, Dakota Goodge, Carson Yowell, Holden
Huggins and Wyatt Bamrnes, Who will take the crown? Photos courtesy of Shelley Rodgers.


School

district,

employees

at odds over

salaries
BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor
Teams representing the Bradford
County School District and the
Bradford Educhtion Association left
a bargaining session last week after
making no progress toward a contract
for 2013-14.
The teams' move to Interest Based
Bargaining during the last round of
negotiations-an attempt to be more
collaborative and less Iacerbic-was
short lived. It was evident Oct. 16 that
the union had little trust in the district,
and while the district representatives
expressed understanding for the
frustrations of the, employees, there
was no indication that there was any
room at all to bargain on the issue of
compensation.
While other issues have been taken
up, how much more employees will be
paid is the primary roadblock. It's not
that there is no money-even in light
of the unexpected and very expensive
process of mold remediation at
Starke Elementary School. In fact
the governor and legislature have
allocated $521,000 to Bradford
County for raises. But the school
district says that's all there is, and for
the union, it's just not enough.
The district proposes to move
employees forward one step on the
salary schedule and increase, the
pay at each step on that schedule. It
would raise the salary for beginning
teachers by $1,200 to $33,900. Each
step beyond that would be increased
by $1,400, so a 10-year teacher would
receive $37,350,, a 20-year teacher
would receive $45,800, and at the top
of the scale, a teacher would receive
$56,550 after 28 years on the job.
Education support personnel would
receive a step up their salary schedules
plus 25 cents.
BEA's current counter proposal is
an addition of $2,300 to the salary
schedule for teachers, 4.25 percent
to the salary schedules for education
support personnel, and a step increase
for all eligible employees.
Walter Carr, chief negotiator for the
school district, defended the district's
efforts to raise teacher pay over the
past few years. He said a teacher at
step 10 making $36,092 in 2012 would
be making $38,550 two years later if
the district's proposal were accepted,
a difference of $2,458. From step 15
to 17, the increase is $2,700, he said,
and from step 20 to 22, it's an increase
of $3,700. Pay increases of $1,200

See SALARY, 4A



Keystone

woman dies in

Bradford crash
BY DAN HILDEBRAN
Monitor Editor
A 20-year-old Keystone Heights
woman was killed when her vehicle
left a Bradford County roadway and
overturned.
According to a Florida Highway
Patrol report, Savannah Cheyenne
Santos was driving a 1996 Honda
Accord on C.R. 229 just after midnight
Monday morning.
The report stated that Santos
drifted off the road to the right, and
then overcorrected when turning left
to get back on the pavement.
The Honda started to rotate and
traveled through a shallow ditch
while overturning and crashing into a
barbed wire fence.
The Honda came to rest on its
roof. The driver was ejected from the
vehicle. Santos was pronounced dead
at the scene.


6l hl9076I 33I69I2
6 976 6892


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

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2A BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, OCT. 24, 201 .


Burled treasure? Not for long if It's up to
Mason Scoggins, one of many kids dwawn to
the Hampton Elementary School Fall Festival
on Oct. 18.


SMeimei He wants to-make the right choice
When it comes to her prize.
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Gavin Murphy went fishing and caught a big prize.

I Bayless High%%ay Baptist Church is holding its

Second Annual


0",[
Austin Hudkins gets some help staying,
behind the line.


Know of a
great garden?
Alligator Creek Garden Club
is asking for nominations for its
Garden of the Month selection.
If you have a neighbor with' an
. attractive yard that you believe
Should be a good candidate for
- the honor-or maybe you want to
-- nominate yourself-contact Jean
Satjeank324@hotmail.com or call
904-368-8168 with the name and
address of your nomination, and
: the club will be glad to consider
S. it as the next honoree.


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7iLrabforb Countp Telegraplj
USPS 062-700


Published each-Thursday arid entered as Periodical Postage
I Paid at Starke, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.',
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
Bradford County Telegraph
131 West Call Street Starke, Florida 32091
Phone: 964-6305 P.O. Drawer A StarkeI FL 32091
John M. Miller, Publisher


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Trunk or Treat

free Puppet Show, Candy &
Costume Contest*
friday October 25th 7PM
11798 NW County Rd 225 Starke
*family friendly Costumes Only






' " --hI ...... Oc.. 24 -J .. 2 1 I B AD O CO NT IIGR P I3A' IIIIl iillm il 11 l~'l ".... -" _:= .


Pumpkin Patch

prepped for pickers


BY MARYW. BRIDGMAN
: : Special to the Telegraph
-First .United Methodist
Church's Pumpkin, Patch got
underway last Friday, a day later
tflan planned due to a delay in
tlie pumpkin delivery. Word of
tOe pumpkins' arrival spread
quickly and pretty soon the patch
was buzzing with activity and
folks bent oh finding the perfect
pumpkin for Halloween.
S-Larry Paterson, a member
of First Methodist, said the
pumpkins were trucked to Starke
all the way from New Mexico.
He said Bradford High School
football, team members came
to help unload the pumpkins in
appreciation for. the breakfasts
that the church provides to the
boys on game days during the
football season.


Pumpkins of all sizes are
available, for purchase. Booths
offering a variety of activities for
kids, including arts ard crafts,
hayrides, entertainment and
games with prizes, surround the
patch.
The patch, located on the
grounds of the First United
Methodist Church's parsonage at
1307 Raiford Road (S.R. 16, next
,to the Mormon Church), will be
open through Oct. 31 from 9 a.m.
to 8 p.m. daily.
On Wednesday,. Oct. 30,
visitors can enjoy "Trunk or
Treat," collecting candy from
members who will distribute
ibcfrom the trunks of their cars,
The church will also serve its
regular Wednesday night supper
at the patch on the 30th, free of
charge. Hot dogs, chips, drinks
and desserts will be available.


Coach Scott Wilson, Don Jeffers and James Cavin lend a
hand unloading pumpkins.


r .rs *" .* .y "* *' r. *cy. '^ .~g'~ a ~ M
Victoria Walker and Maddle Miller strike pumpkin pickin'
poses.


"Dale Woodruff and Teri Paterson make sure The Great
Pumpkin is ready to greet guests.


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Smith & Wesson Hi-Point
Holsters & accessories

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Rosie and Maddie Wilsey demonstrate the PIck-a-Stick
game.


Stacy and Brian Adkins choose a baby pumpkin for their
little punkin, Beckham.


Football players Markel Parks, Don Jeffers, Cody Bias and


Football players Markel Parks, Don Jeffers, Cody Bias and
on The Pumpkin Express.


Keaarls Ardley hitch a ride


A ise in1th


Check the classified first for
the most complete, up-to-date
employment listings in the
area.

Brdfr County Telegraph
0-94-30


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3A


THUSDnAY. OCT. 24. 2013 o BRADFORD CouNTY TELEGRAPH






4A BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, OCT. 24, 2013


Clerk, mayor share goals for the future


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor
If you have been wondering
what changes Starke's new city
clerk hopes to bring about, Ricky
Thompson spelled some of his
goals out during a workshop with
the city commission last week.
His list of objectives began
with improving customer service
by allowing customers to pay
their utility bills online. It was
a goal set by the city years ago,
and progress was made only to
have the process stalled by the
* supposed cost of finishing the
project. Thompson said the city's
system has been set up to allow
it and he planned to meet with
IT professionals to go over the
details.
The clerk is also looking
into offering customers with
a proven payment history the
option of average billing, which
allows them to plan to pay a
predetermined amount each
month. The account would then
be trued up every 12 months,
with the customer paying any
additional amount owed or the
city paying out a refund.
Citizens can look to the city's
website (www.cityofstarke.org)
for information about the city's
budget now, and Thompson said
he would also be posting agendas
for upcoming meetings as well
as the minutes taken from those
meetings.
Thompsonri wants the office to
better serve the public by cross-
training employees. He also
wants to physically move some
of the employees around, so the
switchboard will be moved into


SALARY
Continued from lA
to almost $1,900 a year are not
something many are seeing in
this-day and age, Carr said.
"We really think it's: a good
proposal that the board and
superintendent are. making" he
.said. It may not be as much as
BEA would like,, but it's what
the district has to offer, he added.
S"This budget is very tight."
To move eligible employees
three steps last year (making
up for missed steps) was the
right thing to do, but it cost the
school board a lot of money,
SCarr said. Without the money for.
raises from the state,-thedistrict
would be able to do very little for
employees, he said.
According to BEA, however,
more than $2,000 should be
available per teacher. The
governor wanted $2,500. apiece
for teachers, but the legislature.
'gave the districts room ,to
Negotiate how that money was
distributed. For Bradford that
includes splitting the allocation
.between teachers and other
school employees, but not
administrators, for whom the
district has, nothing set aside.
'(One administrator is eligible for
a step increase.)
Thatdidn'tstopthedistrictfrom
creating a new administrative
Position, however. According
to BEA, the new administrative
position promoting the district-
the community relations
coordinator-took money that
could have been used for raises.
The district claims the position
is important for *marketing
the schools and reversing the


the cashiers' area, and finance
employees wil be moved into an
office near the finance director.
Thompson has appointed
Alica McMillian to serve as
finance director. She previously
served in that position before
taking over the former recreation
department.
In addition to updating the
personnel policies, Thompson
said it's time to revise job
descriptions and pay grade scales:
Employees will also undergo
performance evaluations, which
is something that hasn't been
taking place.
Thompson said he hopes to
improve the city's cash flow by
reaching another unmet goal
from the past: staggered meter
reading and billing. Instead of
collecting usage information
and mailing out bills all at once,
.things will be spread out so
the city has a constant flow of
revenue coming in.
He said he also wants to set
up a schedule reflecting the due
dates of the city's bills so they can
be paid on time and the city isn't
stuck paying late fees. The city
Might even be able to refinance
some of its debt and save money,
he said. He also wants to work
with local banks to reduce
service charges on the city's
accounts and explore reductions
in the city's "ridiculous" phone
bills, he said.
Similarly, he will set up a
spreadsheet so the city will know
when to expect its franchise fee
payments.
Thompson said he would work
with 'the operations manager to


enrollment decline.
Union representatives are
equally critical of Carr's
compensation. Teacher Kellie
Clark pointed out that it is as
much each week as the district
wants to increase her salary for
the entire year.
BEA's negotiator George
Bowen ,said the district has
only put forward the money the
state allocated for salaries. But
he doesn't believe that's all the
district has, to offer, pointing
to an email from Assistant
Superintendent Lisa Prevatt
that said if teachers were given
additional planning. time at the
,secondary schools, that -would
take around $100,000 away from
salary negotiations.
Planning has not been
increased, so BEA wants to know
See MORE, 8A


advertise annual bids on services
and supplies. He wants the code
enforcement officer to help ensure
compliance with occupational
license requirements, and he will
speak with the county elections
supervisor about taking over
city elections. With the failure
of the city and county to sign an
interlocal agreement, it is also up
to Thompson to set up the city's
own building and zoning office.
The new clerk .is tackling
security at city hall as well. All
of the locks are being changed
out ,and there will be a better
control over keys in the future.
Thompson also wants to install
an improved security system,
replacing nonfunctional cameras
with new ones and placing a
keypad, at the entrance of the
cashiers' office.
He plans on giving the building
a facelift, too, repainting the
walls and replacing the 30-year-
old carpet. He is also looking
at covering the flat roof with
a gable design to deal with
persistent leaks, and turning the
old recreation office into a secure
records room.
Commissioners were more
enthusiastic aboit some of the
goals they- heard than others.
Those aimed as saving money
and improving security drew
support, but he was told the
election issue had already been
settled.
Mayor Carolyn Spooner
discussed some of the things she
would like to see happen over
the next year, some of which
overlapped with what Thompson
had to say. Primarily, she is


concerned that the city hasn't
stuck to a strategic- planning
process. It's important to set
goals and assess progress as well
as obtain feedback from citizens,
business owners and other
stakeholders, she said.
Spooner said the commission
also has to make the city
financially sound again, in part
by encouraging new development
and pursuing grant opportunities.
The mayor talked about


assuring accountability from
its departments by reviewing
policies and procedures and
giving employees current and
measureable expectations to
meet. In addition to employee
evaluations, the commission
needs to get back to evaluating


its operations manager annually,
she said. -
-Spooner said the'commissi6ir
hasn't revisited its mission list
for around eight years, and s
the commission established A'.
workshop to begin doing that dn
Tuesday, Nov. 5, at 6 p.m. .


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The Florida Department of Transportation (FDOT), District 2, will conduct a public hearing
for the proposed access management improvements to SR 200 (U.S. 301) in Bradfora
County, Florida. The hearing will be held Monday, November 18, 2013, at Bradford
County Commission Meeting Room,. 945 N. Temple Avenue, Starke, FL 32091. Th6
hearing will begin as an open house at 4:30 p.m. with opportunities for the public to
comment at 6:30 p.m. The proposed improvements involve SR 200 (U.S. 301) at Southeas
144th Street including resurfacing, intersection and median improvements. !

This public hearing is being held to give interested persons an opportunity to express theit
views concerning the location, conceptual design, and social, economic and environmental
effects of the proposed improvements and in accordance with Federal Executive Orders
11990 and 11988. This project requires intersection improvements, one new median :
opening and the removal of two median openings due to the future construction of SE 144ti
Street, a road to be built by Bradford County Road Department.

As of October 24, 2013, draft project documents will be available for review at the Bradf0i
County Library, 456 W. Pratt Street, Starke, Florida and,at the FDOT District Office, 110!
S. Marion Avenue, Lake City, Florida. !
'~ 1!
Persons wishing to submit written statements may do so at the hearing or send them f.
Renee Brinkley at Athe address provided below no later than November 29, 2013. All
statements postmarked on or before November 29, 2013, will become part of the publ$
hearing record.',
t
Public participation is solicited without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age, national
origin, disability or family status. Persons who require special accommodations under tlh
Americans with Disabilities Act or persons who require translation services (free of charge)
should contact Renee at-the number provided at least 7 days before the hearing. .

Renee Brinkley, Project Manager
Florida Department of Transportatioh ::
1109 S. Marion Avenue, MS 2002 :
Lake City,,FL 32025-5874 :
(386) 961-7392 or (800) 749-2Vf.7 ext. 7392
Email: renee.brinkley@dot.state.fl.us :


'i FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION "
VyU______ UB


40 years of service and counting


Lodge Marshall Ernie Beeman and Worshipful Master Scott Roberts of the Bradford ,
35 F&AM Masonic Lodge recently presented Maxie Carter and John Hinson with
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THURSDAY, OCT. 24, 2013 BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH 5A


-- ~ ~ ~ -
A Pg A '5


rCHUICCHP


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@
ulf.edu.
t I
I enjoyed the piece you wrote about buzzards
some months ago. You didn't get into the birds'
migratory habits, which are quite interesting.
earlier this year, with unseasonably warm
temperatures in North Carolina, the vultures
decided to stick around for a while and attracted
national news stories.
S Tommy Clark,
|Hampton Lake
Sl'hadn't realized, until you brought it to
riy attention, that buzzards are migratory a
birds. There are permanent populations ...
in our area, but northern birds are known '.,l
tb migrate as far south as South America.
; My mother was an avid bird-watcher,
4nd "Birds of North America, A Guide to
Field Identification" (Golden Press, 1966)
WVas her "bible" on the subject. I inherited :FI
t)he book, which includes range maps for A
Very species listed.
STurkey vultures and black vultures are the two
species we have in our area. Interestingly, the
turkey vulture, easily distinguished from the black
Vulture by its red featherless head, is found in the
southern United States and Mexico year-round.
Migratory populations can be found as far north as
Canada during the summer.
The black vulture, which has a gray, featherless
face, also. has permanent populations in the
suthern United States and Mexico, although it
d"Qes not have any populations along the California
coQast, unlike the turkey vulture. Its summer range
offers only slightly from its year-round' range.
They do not migrate into the northeastern United
states or Canada.
I did a search.on the Internet and located an ABC
News story about the problem in Shelby, N.C.,
6st February. The migratory vultures normally
tass through the North Carolina town, but milder
temperatures encouraged them to stick around,
making local residents nervous. I understand that
Seling-once, one of the scary-looking birds
rched on the ledge outside my office window for
sveral hours. It was a bit unsettling!



$5
5 '


v^ <2


I've also observed
Ouzzards standing on the
ground or perched in trees
with wings outstretched,
much like anhingas,
waterfowl that do so to dry
their wings. The spread-
winged stance is thought
to serve multiple functions:
drying the wings, warming
the body, and baking off
bacteria. It is practiced
more often following damp Mary W. Bridgman
or rainy nights, which could
explain why I've noticed the behavior quite a bit
during this past summer, when we were
kSTER having frequent rain.
! i Buzzards are very awkward on the
ground, moving about with an ungainly,
hl opping walk. The bird must exert a great
rili deal of effort to take flight, flapping its
'. wings while pushing off the ground and
Shopping with its'feet. But once aloft, the
1R'IDA buzzard is in its element, soaring along
E.,Won on rising thermals, flapping its wings
infrequently.
Buzzards forage by smell, detecting ethyl
mercaptan, a gas produced by the beginning of
decay in dead animals.
In the U.S., it is illegal to take, kill or possess
vultures. Populations are stable-they've not
reached the threshold for inclusion as a threatened
species, which requires a decline ofi more than 30
percent in fO years or three generations.
"Birds of North America" also includes
California condors, with a range limited to
southern California, in its listing of vultures.
These huge birds, with wingspans that can reach'
up to 10 feet, were threatened with extinction until
a breeding program started in the early 1990s'
was put into place. Recent counts estimate the
California condor population at approximately
400 birds.
I've never seen a California condor, but several
years ago my husband and I had a chance to view
Andean condors soaring over the mountains of
Chile. Their wingspans are slightly longer than the
California condors', reaching up to 10.5 feet. It was
an awe-inspiring experience.


New Covenant Baptist
Ministries will be honoring the
Rev. Isaac P. and Sis. Rosemary
Brantley on Sunday, Oct. 25, at
3 p.m. Mt. Carmel Missionary
Baptist Church of Gainesville
will be in charge of the service.
Dr. Kevin McBride will be the
speaker. The public is invited.
True Vine Ministry, 422
N. Saint Clair St., will be
, celebrating 24 years in ministry.
On Saturday, Oct. 26, the
weekend will commence with
a free-community picnic at the
RJE Complex from noon-3 p.m.
There will be singing, gospel
rap, games forthe entire, family,
lunch and more. Sunday, Oct.
27 at 8 a.m. Pastor James E.
McKnight'Jr. and the Starke
Church of God by Faith will be
the special guests. At 11 a.m.,
Pastor Thomas Cave III and
The Lord's Temple of Hastings
will be the special guests. The
public is welcome to share in the
celebratory occasion. For more
information or transportation,
please call 904-964-9264 or


visit www.truevinemin.org.
Greater Bethlehem Freewill
Baptist Church, will celebrate
Men's Day on Sunday, Oct. 27,
at 3 p.m. Everyone is invited
to fellowship. On Saturday,
Nov. 16, at 7:30 p.m., Singers
of Purpose will celebrate their
third anniversary.
St. Johns Missionary Baptist
Church, 21670 NE C.R.
200B in Lawtey, will host its
annual Harvest Day program
on Sunday, Oct. 27, at 4 p.m.
with Elder, John C. Taylor of
Faith Outreach Ministries of


Jacksonville as guest speaker.
Dinner will be served.
Grace Community Fellowship,
2246 NE S.R. 16 in Starke, has
announced the third annual
Starke Worshipfest. This 24-
hour event will begin Friday,
Nov. 1, at 6 p.m. and feature
more than 120 different artists
performing on two stages.
The free, nondenominational
event is supported by a number
of area churches. Find out
more at www.facebook.com/
GCFWorshipFest.
New River Baptist Church,
16703 SW 144th Ave. in Brooker,
will have a Fall Festival
Saturday, Nov. 9, beginning
with dinner at 5 p.m. and games
and activities from 6-8 p.m. For
more information, please call
352-485-1246.
Email the details of your
congregation's upcoming
special events to editor@
bctelegraph.com. DEADLINE
ISMONDAYAT5 P.M.,


Pictured (front to back, left to right) are Adam Bellis (Dominican Republic), Nicholas
Orona (Puerto Rico), Preston Denmark (Mexico), Wade Johnson (Jamaica), Chase
Williamson (Philippines), -Sophia Weaver (India), Emerald Hall (Peru), Brianna Bedford
(Japan), Taylor Lowe (Bahamas), Karsyn Kendrick (Alaska), Andrew Johnson (Brazil),
Emily Garrett (Spain), Maddison Perkins (Italy), Hannah Hagan (Columbia), Kalel
Ruhl (New Zealand), T. J. Carpenter (Russia), Gradcle Sullivan (Egypt), Paul Sampson
(England), Rachel Norman (Costa Rico), Catie Blankenship (France), Lauren Moody
(Germany), Martina Cornwall (Ireland), Layton Murphy (China), Chloe' Keenan (Cuba)
and Gabriel Richie (Syria). Not pictured: Ellia Hall (Canada), Blane Workman (Australia)
and Michael Davis (Hawaii). V '* 'i *: ..;i; ,


Hope students study world culture


Students in Kim Carlton's
sixth-grade class at Hope
Christian Academy recently got
a taste of the world-'literally.
The students presented visual
and oral presentations about.
various countries, dressed up
in outfits representing those
countries, and they also prepared
authentic entrees or deserts to
serve to the class.


Foods representing Japan, real to her-the culture and the
Mexico, Alaska, the Bahamas, dress, and she prepared her food
New Zealand and more were personally. They learned more
enjoyed by students, parents and than simply reading out of a
HCA staff, book" she said.
Parent Tenoha Lowe said The geography research
her daughter thought the entire project is an annual assignment
project was "very cool." in the HCA sixth-grade class.
"It was a great way to'learn. Submitted by Virginia
Taylor really enjoyed the dress- Denmark.
up part because that made it


~SCHO


Fall Festival
time
Brooker Elemnientary School's
Fall Festival will begin at 5 p.m.


on Saturday, Oct. 26, following
the annual parade to the school,
which begins at 4:30 p.m.
There will be a haunted
trail, Sweet Shoppe, bingo,
a humongous cakewalk and
carnival games. Stay until 8 p.m.
playing and enjoying concessions,
including chili, French fries,
pulled pork.sandwiches, hot dogs
and more.
Tickets are five for $1 in
advance and four for $1 at the
festival.

Southside Elementary School
is holding a Harvest Fest on


Saturday, Nov. 16, from, 3-6
p.m. with new booths, games
and fun for the entire family.
They are also bringing back the
favorites, including bingo .and
the cakewalk. Plus, yqu can win
money by entering the 50/50
drawing.
There will also be a lot of good
food, including chicken and rice
bowls for $3, hot dogs and french
fries, candy apples, and cotton
candy.
Tickets are five for $1 in
advance and four for $1 at the
festival. A $5 'armband will get
.you unlimited excitement on the
inflatable attractions.


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6A ,BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, OCT. 24, 2013


Firefighters are


ready for fires,


but are you?


BY WENDY RUSSELL
B6 Emergency Management
October is Fire Safety and
prevention Month, and we also
take time to honor the brave
firefighters who put their lives on
fho line on any given day.
S It is no secret that Bradford
countyy has an outstanding
group of committed volunteer
firefighters. Over the past year,
Bradford County volunteer
firefighters have responded
to nearly 2,000 emergency
calls. Their unselfish devotion
and dedication should not go
unrecognized. These men and
woman spend much of their
spare time away from their
familiespreparing and training
to be ready to answer the call to
the citizens of Bradford County.
The volunteer firefighter's
on-going training includes
numerous NIMS (National
; Incident Management Systems)
,nlmne training courses, lessons
L from practical skills task books,
Division Of Forestry training,first
1responder and higher medical
-training, Hazmat awareness and
operationss training.
SThese training courses include
Earning about the history of the
:.-fire service, fire chemistry and
:-fire behavior, firefighter safety,
emergencyny procedures, and the
-use of ladders, tools and fire hose
,toextinguish-fires.
The certification the volunteers
";are continuously working toward
Sis a state-mandated requirement
lto perform as an" interior
-firefighter working inside the
S"hot zone." The basic course
i-totals more than 206 hours of
i trainingjust to achieve the basic


firefighter certification as a
volunteer firefighter.
"Our volunteers do a great job
and we could not provide the
level of emergency service we
have without their efforts," said
Brian Johns, fire department
coordinator.
Having said that, it is also
'important that all citizens
know what to do to prevent
fires before they start and to be
knowledgeable about how to help
ensure the safety or your families
within your own homes.
Appoint a family leader and
make your own plans for fire
safety in your home. Draw a
floor plan of your home with at
least two ways of escaping every
room. Dimensions do not need to
be exact but make sure the plan
shows important details such as
stairs, hallways and windows
that can be used as fire escape
routes.
Be sure to designate a safe
meeting place outside the house.
Always sleep with the
bedroom doors closed. This will
keep deadly heat and smoke
out of bedrooms, giving you
additional time to escape.
Check smoke detectors
once a month and change the
batteries at least once a year.
Smoke detectors sense abnormal
amounts of smoke or invisible
combustion gases in the air. They
can detect both smoldering and
burning fire. Next weekwhen the
time changes would be a good
time to change those batteries.
In the event a smoke detector
goes off, roll out of bed and stay
low. One breath of smoke or
gases could be enough to make
you very sick.


w. -.-. ,."-' V
II"
. o .. .. , . ,"

Heilbronn Springs volunteer firefighters (left to right): Marcus Beard, Caleb Evans, Dylan Gault, Frankie Krol, Dylan
Rodgers, Josh Craig, Joel Haas, Kylope Underhill, Brandon McCarthy, Garrett Smith, Ernie Williams, Jared Smith,
Brandon Crawford, Terry McCarthy and Bryan Blackburn. Not pictured: Tommy LaFollette, Ryan Robinson, Steven
Goodman, Josh Rubright, Bill Fishley, Mike McKenzle, John Nichols, Paul Rodgers, Kris Kirkland, Adam Hudson,
Ben Carter, Hannah Haas, Arielle Bernstein, Stacy Adklns, Stephen Coxe, Kamryn Underhill, Shane Crawford, Joey ;
Faulkner and Tony Spatafore.)

Heilbronn Springs VFD: Dedicated to service


BY DYLAN RODGERS
Assistant Chief. HSVFD
The Heilbronn Springs Fire
Department located at the corner
of State Road 16 and Northwest
County Road 229A is made up
of 33 men and women who serve
the citizens of Bradford County
on a daily basis.
For the past 34 years, we have
been dedicated to answering the

As the cooler weather
approaches, remember space
heaters need space. Keep
portable space heaters at least
three feet from anything that
may burn. Never leave heaters
on when you leave home or go to
sleep.
Kitchen fires are the most
common cause of house fires.
You can reduce the risk by
keeping cooking areas clear of


call, no matter what time, day
or night. This year we have had
a very successful year and we
continue to move in a positive,
forward direction.
We have been fortunate enough
to take delivery of a brand new
brush truck and engine this past
year. Both trucks have been
designed to fully service the
citizens of Bradford County to
the best of their ability.


combustibles. Keep the handles
of your pots turned inward so
as not to hang over the stove. If
grease catches fire, carefully
slide a lid over the pan, smother
the flames and turn off the
burner. Never throw water on a
grease fire or.attempt to carry it
outside.
Replace frayed or cracked
electrical cords and don't
overload extension cords or run


With your generous donations,
we have been able to buy
equipment to better serve you,
the citizens. This past year, we've
acquired a thermal imaging
camera thatallows firefighters to
see areas of heat through'smoke,
darkness or. heat-permeable
barriers to help locate subjects
and hot spots when we respond
to fires. This heat and water
resistant camera, is a great tool


them under a rug.
Keep matches and lighters
far out of a child's reach. For
more children fire safety tips go
to www.sparky.org/parentpage/
fpwkids.htm.
Always remember: During a
house fire event, time is critical.
Don't waste time getting dressed,
don't search for pets or valuables.
Just get out!
Please keep in your mind and


that we now carry on our engine.
We have also acquired Auto-
Crib-It devices that allow us to'
perform extrication of vehicles.
more safely. The Auto Crib-It
is used to stabilize vehicles in a
matter of seconds while we are
on the scene of a motor vehicle
accident when a patient has
become entrapped inside of theii
See HSVFD, 7A

in your heart that support of the
volunteer-fire departments goes
a long way. Your contributions,
your praise or even just a thank
you, means a great death to our
firefighters; it reassures them-
that what they do is not in vairi
Their proudest endeavor would
be to save your life. -


Home Fires
Irr 2011, U.S. fire departments
responded to 370,000 home
structure fires. These fires
caused 13,910 civilian injuries,
S2520-.civilian deaths,.6.9,6Jail ionm
in direct damage.
On average, seven people die
qin U.S. home fires per day.
SCooking is the leading cause
home fires and home fire injuries,


followed by heating equipment.
Smoking is a leading cause of
civilian home fire deaths.
Most fatal fires kill, one or
two people. In 2011, 12 home
fires killed five or more people
result ing in:a total-of-.67'rideaths.

Cooking
U.S. fire departments
responded to an estimated annual


average of 156,600 cooking-
related fires between 2007-2011,
resulting in 400 civilian deaths,
5,080 civilian injuries and $853
million in direct damage.
Two of every five home fires
Start inithe'kitchenm-. -
Unattended cooking was a
factor in 34 percent of reported
home cooking fires.
Children under five face a
higher risk of non-fire burns


associated with cooking than creosote from solid fueled to things that can burn, such as
being burned in a cooking fire. heating equipment; primarily upholstered furniture, clothing,
Microwave ovens are one% chimneys, mattresses or bedding.
of the leading home products' Portable or fixed- space In most years, heating ii
associated with scald burn heaters, including wood stoves, the second leading cause of
injuries not related to fires, were involved in one-third (32 home fires,fire deaths, and fire
.... -.. perceentit of .hal wt iag.-lirei-- injuries. Fi.xed or portable space
H.eat .n ' .... .. anr6'iourout XldW. percent) heaters are involved in about 4
Heating home heating deaths. out of 5 heating fire deaths.-
The leading factor contributing Half of home heating fire From the National Fir.
to heating equipment fires was deaths resulted from fires caused Protection Association.
failure to clean, principally by heating equipment too close


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Firefighters battle a vehicle fire during their recent training course.


Firefighters complete Fire I training course


On Oct. 12, 15 Bradford
County Volunteer Firefighters
finished 206 hours of training
and education as part of their
Firefighter I certification
requirements.
SThe extensive training
included a live burn as well
as the completion of NIMS


HSVFD
Continued from 6A.
vehicle.
SWe have also purchased a
snall mobile generator for our
fleet that allows us to have a
power source while on the scene
of any emergency.
. Last year we ran 717 calls,
including motor vehicle
accidefits, medical emergencies,
structure fires, vehicle fires,
)brush fires, citizen assists, and
public education and awareness


(National Institute Management
Systems) online Division of
Forestry courses (S130 Basic
Wildland Fire Suppression and
S190 Introduction to Wildland
Fire Behavior).
The participating firefighters
were from volunteer 'fire
departments throughout the


events.
This past year we have visited
many churches, schools, and
community events throughout
Bradford County to teach kids
and adults the importance of
fire safety. We are able to do this
with a unique tool that we call
our Public Education "Safety
House." This former travel trailer
has been converted into a walk-in
trailer that allows us to simulate
fires inside. It also allows us to
teach what should be done if your
house were to ever catch on fire.
This past year we have been


county, including Brandie
Cunningham, Shelby Adkins,
Lonny Adkins, Thomas Huggins,
Dylan Manning, Ian Waters,
Andrew Eaves, William Fishley,
John Gilson, Tommy Lafollette,
Steve Varnum, Stewart Mackie,
Adam Hall, Tony Stalnaker and
Charles Crawford.


Members of the Brooker Volunteer Fire Department (front to back, left toright):
paramedic Gloria Deguess,.firefigher Matthew Stalnaker, Fire Chief Tony Stalnaker, Lt,
Wade Huggins, EMT Dylan Manning and Assistant Chief Michael Tolleson.

Turkey shoot helps Brooker VFD


Brooker Volunteer Fire
Department will be having its
annual turkey shoot fundraiser
on Saturday, Nov. 16. Please
come. out and support your fire


able to install more than 300
smoke detectors in many homes
all over Bradford County. Smoke
detectors could be the difference
in life or death for you and your
family. Early detection of a fire
is the key to your family's safety.
We have been able to advance
our department greatly with
the generous, support of our
community along with Bradford
County officials' support. We
cannot express how much we
appreciate your continued
support over.the years!


department and win a turkey or
ham for Thanksgiving. The event
will begin at 8 a.m., and food
will be served.


The brand new Ferrara engine Helbronn Springs VFD acquired this past year.

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Thanks to /ll

fireihter


FiLORIDA :.:

'EST

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SSince 1949'

904-964-5745


Some of the Starke Fire-Rescue and Bradford County EMS personnel in pink during
Breast Cancer Awareness Month are Capt. Bryan Stephens, firefighter Kelly Outlaw,
firefighter Chase Rowe, firefighter Greg Starling, firefighter and paramedic Bill
Crutchfield and paramedic Jeremy Loomis.

Starke Fire-.,Rescue and .EMS fighting cancer, too
BY BILL CRUTCHFIELD country adorn their attire with 1.5 million new cases of cancer,
IAFF Local 4315 President hints of pink in observance of were diagnosed in the U.S. Of
During the month of October, Breast Cancer Awareness. The those, over 230,000 women were
men and women across the brothers and sisters of Starke told they have breast cancer. .
Fire-Rescue and Bradford Firefighters and *EMS
County Emergency Services are personnel throughout Bradford
M refighters! no different. County and north central Florida
Cancer affects millions of have come together to take a
people worldwide, and there is united stand, to show women
a proven correlation. between suffering from cancer that we
firefighting and an increase in care, simply by wearing pink.
cancer rates. We stand united The brothers and sisters of
,in the effort to eradicate this Starke Fire-Rescue and Bradford,
Terrible disease from firefighters County EMS wear blue uniforms
as well as those we serve in our almost everyday of the year, but
community and, until -a cure is in October we wear pink to show
found, help alleviate the suffering support ahd encourage those who
of those living with cancer, courageously fight this battle for
(In 2011, the American Cancer life.
Society estimated that more than


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TMTunnAv' IOCT. 24. 2013 BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH




AY I -


8A ioeIADJFORD COUNTY TELEGRAfh fif' w-i. zA, L0t5


MORE
Continued from 4A

what happened to that $100,004
"We were led to believe th
that money-that $100,000
would be used for salaries
because the governor's momn
was dedicated for instruction
salary increases and we need<
to find money to fund an increa
Sfor the noninstrnuctional," Bow
said.
Prevatt said everythhi
hinges on what is, happenhi
with enrollment and how muc


money is provided based on
that formula, plus the district's
costs have gone up. The school
board must continue to pay for
0. the raises approved last year,
at she said, adding $450,000 to
- the budget, and the district's
is, retirement contribution also went
ey up another $372,000.
al According to the district,
ed the fund balance fell from $4.1
se million in 2011-12 to $3 million
en in 2012-13, and it was projected
to be $1.8 million for 2013-14.
ig Prevatt said much of the money
ng was used to pay for positions it
ch wouldn't have been able to afford


during the years money was
being taken from the district.
"There is no additional money
for anything else: We would love
to give additional money. We
have to be fiscally responsible,"
she said.
"We don't think the board has
done enough to make employee
salary increases a priority,"
Bowen said. "Where all you're
doing is saying, 'The only money
that's going to be available is the
money that we absolutely have to
spend.... We won't spend a dime
more.'"
"We don't have a dime more,"


Carr said. "We gave you the dime
more last year."
"You spent it on a PR guy:',"
said Bowen, asking once more
what happened to the $100,000
n6t being spent on' planning
periods.
Over the years, Bowen said
he's always been told the same
thing the district would love
to do more, but it can't. Had
the additional $521,000 from
the state not been earmarked
for salaries, he said the district
would have used it elsewhere and
still claimed it had no money for
pay raises.


"That is a very, very strong
possibility," Carr said.
It was perhaps the only thing
he and Bowen agreed upon
during the entire session.
While Carr' saw the| district's
offer as progress, Bowen said it
was one of the smallest increases
he has seen proposed this year.
Based on BEA's list of available
data from 60 other Florida
counties, Bradford ranks 51t in
beginning teacher salaries, 540h
for 10-year teachers and 46" for
20-year teachers. At the top of
the scale, Bradford falls in the
middle.


'The bargaining teams are
not set to meet again until mid-
November.

Trick or treat
in Keystone
Businesses in downtown
Keystone Heights will be open
for trick or treating on Halloween
night, Thursday, Oct. 31, from
6-9 pan. The band Midlife Crisis
and. the Hot Flashes and the
Keystone Heights High School
chorus will be performing in the
Compass Bank parking lot.


":F--GwAS-


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN:
Wesley B. Hymes
Last known address of:
10112 SE 451 Ave
Starke FL 32091
You are hereby notified that your eli-
gibility to vote is in question. You are
required to contact the Supervisor of
Elections, in Starke, Florida, no later
than thirty (30) days after the date of
this publishing. Failure to respond will
result in a determination of ineligibility
- by the Supervisor and your name will
be removed from the statewide voter
registration system.
Terry L Vaughan
Bradford County Supervisor of Elec-
tions
RO. Box 58
945 N. Temple Ave., Suite C
Starke, FL 32091
10/24 1tchg-BCT
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE:
SPRATLIN TOWING & RECOVERY,
LLC. gives Notice of Foreclosure of
, Lien and intent to sell these vehicles
on 11/05/2013, 10:00 am at 18536
US Hwy 301 N. STARKE, FL 32091-
0314, pursuant to subsection 713.78
of the Florida Statutes. SPRATLIN
TOWING & RECOVERY, LLC. re-
serves the right to accept or reject
any and/or all bids.
1G1AW6998DR224795 1983 CHEV-
ROLEIT | 1 |
Rn ; 10/24 tchg-BCT
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF BRADFORD
COUNTY, FLORIDA
REQUESTS FOR
QUALIFICATIONS
Notice is hereby given that the Board
of County Commissioners of Bradford
County, Florida will accept responses
to requests for qualifications until
10.00 A.M. on Friday, November 8,
2013 at the Office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court, Bradford County Court-
house, 945 North Temple Avenue,
Starke, Florida 32091 for the follow-
ing:
ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES;
ENGINEERING SERVICES; and
SURVEYING SERVICES.
Responses will be opened at ap-
proximately 10:15 A.M. on Thursday,
November 8, 2013, or as soon there-
after as possible, in the County Com-
mission Chambers of the Bradford
County Courthouse at the address


listed above.
Responses will not be valid unless
received by the deadline contained
herein and must be submitted in a
sealed envelope with "RESPONSE
TO REQUEST FOR QUALIFICA-
TIONS ARCHITECTURAL, ENGI-
NEERING OR SURVEYING SER-
VICES [select applicable one]"cl dearly
marked on the envelope exterior.
Questions concerning these requests
for qualifications should be directed
to the Office of the County Manager.
at (904) 966-6237.
Bradford County reserves the right to
wave defects of formality in any re-
sponse as well as the right to reject
any. or all responses with or without
cause.
10/24 2tchg 10/31-BCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
8TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
CASE No. 04-2013-CA-000045
JP MORGAN CHASE BANK,
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION,
Plaintiff
vs.
SHIRLEY M. FORD A/K/A SHIRLEY
FORD,. et al.,
Defendants
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: : i "
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVI-
SEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES,
LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUST-
EES AND ALL OTHER PARTIES
CLAIMING AN INTEREST BY,
THOROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST
SHIRLEY M. FORD A/K/A SHIRLEY
FORD, (DECEASED) 115
HARUTHA ST STARKE, FL32091
AND TO: All persons claiming an in-
terest by, through, under, or against
the aforesaid Defendant(s).
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a mortgage on
the following described property lc-
cated in Bradford County, Florida:
A PARCEL OF LAND LYING IN THE
NE1/4 OF THE SE1/4 OF SECTION
21, TOWNSHIP 6 SOUTH, RANGE
22 EAST, IN THE CITY OF STARKE,
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA;
SAID PARCEL BEING MORE PAR-
TICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOL-
LOWS: COMMENCE AT THE NE
CORNER OF SAID NE1/4 OF SE1/4
AND RUN SOUTH 00 21' 17 WEST,


ALONG THE .EASTERLY BOUND-
ARY THEREOF, 327.40 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 89 18' 36" WEST,
PARALLEL WITH THE NORTHERLY
BOUNDARY OF SAID NE1/4 OF
SE1/4A DISTANCE OF 29.46 FEET
TO THE WESTERLY BOUNDARY
OF THE RIGHT OF WAY OF OLD
LAWTEY ROAD (SAID WESTERLY
BOUNDARY BEING ON A CURVE
CONCAVE TO THE EAST AND HAV-
ING A RADIUS OF 4265.32 FEET);
THENCE SOUTHERLY, ALONG
SAID WESTERLY BOUNDARY AND
ALONG THE ARC OF SAID CURVE,
177.15 FEET AS MEASURED
ALONG A CHORD HAVING A BEAR-
ING OF SOUTH 03 14' 08" WEST
TO AN IRON ROD FOUND ON THE
SOUTHERLY BOUNDARY OF THE
RIGHT OF WAY OF HARUTHA
STREET (60 FOOT R/W); THENCE
NORTH 890 42' 33" WEST, ALONG
SAID SOUTHERLY BOUNDARY,
487.14 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING. FROM POINT OF BE-
GINNING THUS DESCRIBED RUN
SOUTH 00" 16' 41" WEST, 139.12
FEET; THENCE NORTH 89 42'
20" WEST, 75.00 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 00 16' 41" EAST, 139.12
FEET TO THE AFORESAID SOUTH-
ERLY BOUNDARY OF THE RIGHT
OF WAY OF HARUTHA STREET;
THENCE SOUTH 89" 42' 33" EAST,
ALONG SAID SOUTHERLY BOUND-
ARY 75.00 FEETTO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING. : i
TOGETHER i WITH DOUBLE-
WIDE MOBILE HOME VIN 'S
GMHGA40431939B AND GMH-
GA40431939A
has been filed against you, and you
are required to serve a copy of your
Written defenses, if any, to this ac-
tion, on ,Greenspoon Marder, P.A.,
Default Department, Attomrneys for
Plaintiff, whose address is Trade
Centre South, Suite 700, 100 West
Cypress Creek Road, Fort Lauder-
dale, FL 33309, and the file original
with the Clerk within 30 days after the
first publication of this notice, in the
BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH
on or before Nov. 22, 2013; other-
wise a default and a judgment may
be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the Complaint.
WITNESS MY HANDED SEAL OF
SAID COURT on this 15 day of Oct.
SRAY NORMAN
As Clerk of said Court


S Do Y.or Chrbtmas Shopping Early
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Usa Brannon
As Deputy Clerk
IMPORTANT
In accordance with ttle Americans
with Disabilities Act, persons need-
ing a reasonable accommodation to
participate in this proceeding should,
no later than seven (7) days prior,
contact the Clerk of the Court's dis-
ability coordinator at Ms. Jan Phillips,
ADA Coordinator, Alachua County
Family and Civil Justice Center, 201


,~1


East University Avenue, Room 410.
Gainesville, FL 32601, (352) 337-
6237. If hearing or voice impaired,
contact (TDD) (800) 955-8771 via
Florida Relay System.
10/24 2tchg 10/31 -BCT
PUBLIC NOTICE
The regular scheduled meeting of
the Bradford County Board of County
Commissioners is scheduled Novem-
ber 4, 2013 at 9:30 a.m. in the Conm-


mission Meeting Room located in the
north wing of the' Bradford County
Courthouse, 945 N. Temple Ave.,
Starke, FL A copy of the Agenda
may be obtained, six days prior to
meeting, from the Bradford County
website www.bradfordountyfl.gov or
from the office of the Bradford County
Manager located in the north wing of
the Bradford County Courthouse. ,,
10/?4 1tchg-BCT


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A -


SB Section *Thursday, Oct. 24, 2013 FEATURES
CRIME
SAASOCIALS
RI ONALNW OBITUARIES
R.E". m T N r EDITORIAL
NTY l OUTYTHE LAKE REGiON
NEWS FROM BAdl C6iTY U COUNTY AN THE LAKE REGION


KHHS grad Smoak currer
residing in 'Zombie Town'
BYCLIFF SMELLEY
SRegio nal NewsSports Editor. Kenny Smoak, a Keystone -7
Kenny Smoak doesn't want Heights High School
candy this Halloween. He wants graduate, can currently be J_ -
brains. seen in the Hippodrome
Smoak, a 2009 Keystone Theatre production
Heights High School graduate, "Zombie Town: A
is currently part of n"Zombie Documentary Play." RIGHT:
Town: A Documentary Play," Smoak in makeup as one
which is being presented on of the living dead. (Photo
The Bradford Middle School football team poses In ftrot of the scoreboard after Its stage at the Hippodrome Theatre by Ani Collier.) BELOW:
e40-16 wian over Williston to fwin the SMAC champonship-the first for the fooetballd tr in Gainesville every Tliesday Smoak as his normal self,
4-1w inover alltontoin the SChapondhip--therst for thefootbll through Sunday through Nov. though still slightly scary
program. 3. Smoak, who is one of five with that hatchet prop.
zombies, said what he and his (Photo by Cliff Smelley.)
fellow actors have found is that
Huriae i 1st SMAC title
Hurricanes w ln "I' -M C il it's not so hard bringing the dead
to life.
BY CLIut-FSMELLEY to new heights-the school's season. "I initially, you work on the
RegionalNewslSportsEditor first-ever Suwannee Middle A more detailed story is physicality-how zombies hold,
An offense that got four School Athletic Conference planned for publication in the themselves, howr they move,"
touchdowns from inning back championship. Oct. 31 issue. Photos will also Smoak said. "We found that it's
uCharles Strong and a defense that c.Bradford,. which also got eventually be posted on www. way easier to just go with the
created three turnovers and onest touchdowns from Tally Chandler starkejoumral.com. (Subscription simple zombie motives, like
score helped lead the Bradford and Dakota Matthews, defeated is required to view, website eating brains,' moving to eat
Middle Schoolfootball eWilliston 40-16 to cap a 7- 1 content.) brains and growling because
odde Sch, footb te a w we're hungry for brains."
Zombies are especially
ar right now, thanks toI
Relay for Li:fe c h Wl ff a4-.
aSmoakiadmiitteq h9waspar."ally
byoenfth o'bgso
.return' Oct-126at arrounds t
whom character Rick Grimes
The third annual car show paint, best interior and custom The entry fee for vehicles and encounters in a park on the
benefiting the American Cancer Children can participate in vendors, which can be entered series' first-ever show. Despite
Society's Relay for Life of judging as well with the Kids' up to the day of the event, is $15 the fact the zombie has no lower
Bradford County-Keystone Choice award. This year's event spoqsos are limbs, it is still driven to try to
Heights will be held at the Winners will receive plaques. JEGS, Summit Racing, National reach Grimes by crawling toward ui
Bradford County Fairgrounds on There will be- more *than -12 Parts Depot, Murray Ford "All I could see isthat her eat, eat." i o twinges. It looks likcn it hurts is
.Saturday, Oct. 26, from 9 am.. \vendors, including auto-related Superstore, RockAuto.com and Alou ld seecsuthateeraeateat."o.tw Inges oe ithsi
until 3pm. companies such as .Tuners the Florida International Rally mouth is wide open the entire It could be said that no two what I've heard"
There will be a best-tof- Inc., while Ricky and Chrissy and Motorsport P time:" Smoak said. "That's the zombies are alike as each actor Smoak also talked of Annelih
show award, and best" prizes Thompson will provide musical Forore or nation, P only thing she wanted to do-to put his or her own stamp on the Garciano-Holganza Hamilton's
Wll also be awarded for the entertainment, contact Mitchell Gunter at 904- consume this guy. role. In regard to his character, zombie, which he described as
"Yfou use that. Your body is Smoak" said, "Mine is. a very
following: Chevrolet, Dodge, All attendees-can enter a 50- 966-1386 or mitchell.gunter@ gone, butyou stillhave this one sai d, 'oingSe istaiverSeeySMOAK, 2B
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2B TELEGRAPH, TMES & MONITOR B SECION THURSDAY, OCT. 24,2013


The road to U.S. 301 a bumpy ride...


S...first you have to
get everybody's
permission to build it
Editor's note: This is the fifth
part of an eight-part series.

BY JAMES WILLIAMS
Special to the Telegraph-Thnes-
Monitor .
In 1950, Bradford Country was
receiving more than $2,000 per
month in cigarette tax revenue.
Some' of those tobacco products
were bought by tourists driving
through town on what had recent-
ly been S.R. 200.
The tax revenue was thought to
be enough to significantly cut the
ad valorem mileage. At one point,
there was talk of doing away with
the ad valorem tax entirely. Com-
missioners decided to use the
money to pay down debts instead.


Because of their location along S.R. 200, Starke and
Ocala had more service stations per capital than any
other Florida city. Starke had one service station for
every 60 residents in town. This photo looks north at
the Intersection of S.R. 200 with South Street, August
4,1953. State Archives of Florida, Florida Memory,
http/'J/Iflorida memory.com/itemas/show/104122.

But more importantly, the time, the county would more than
sales tax data showed that, over get back its quarter of a million


dollars in road costs as SR. 200
became U.S. 301. The return was
to come from sales tax revenues
paid by tourists driving through
the county and by ad valorem
t.xes as property values climbed.
SIn its April 7, 1950, edition,
the Telegaph noted hiat Brad-
ford County now had 51 restau-
rants, four hotels, 13 apartments,
40 rooming houses and 18 motor
courts for a total of 664 rooms
available to the local and touring
public-more than Bradford had
ever had in its history.
In January 1951, Robert
Shields, right-of-way agent for
the State Road Department, ar-
rived in Starke to begin buying
up rights-of-way to expand U.S.
301 from the northern city limits
to Call Street, where the county
courthouse was located. Road
200 turned left there, too, if you'
were coming from the north, and
went eastward on Call for a block


Canadian and Miami resident Ray Strong had the
surveying completed and the El Rancho Motel built
and open In two months. The El Rancho also had a"
drive-in restaurant Strong sold the business less ,
than five years after It was built. Photo courtesy Brian
Patton's Facebook album. (Columbia, S.C.) '


or two, then turned again and
headed south on Walnut.
The Road 200 or Temple Av-
enue pavement was 24 feet wide,
but was to jump to 75 feet, with
four 12-foot-wide traffic lanes


and two 8-foot-wide parking
lanes on each side.I
Shields reported that every-
one seemed willing to give up

See 301, 3B


SMOAK
Continued from 1B
an "alien chipmunk" in regard to
the sounds she makes.
"I can't even believe the
things she does," Smoak said.
"It's so creepy it totally works:."
Whether he's playing a
reanimated corpse or not,
Smoak feels at home on the
Hippodrome's 'in stage. In
fact, he said the running joke at
the Hippodromhe is that he was
born there and has never left.
Smoak, who had the
opportunity to play Ebenezer
. Scrooge as a child in the
Hippodrome's production of "A
Chritms arol," took Iart in
the ippodrome's educational
programs. The Summer
Spectacular Camp was one such
program he looked forward to
every year.
"It was four weeks I was
involved in just theater every
single day with kids who, for
the most part, were enthusiastic
about theater," Smoak said. "It
was just such a great educational
,experience for me. I learned so
-much:'."
Smoak attended the University
of North Florida after graduating
;froim Keystone Heights. High
-School. He began with the
B;


intention of studying dentistry,
but said the theater called his
name. He is now taking theater
arts and sociology courses
online through the University of
Central Florida while fulfilling
the role of company manager at
the Hippodrome.
As company manager, Smoak
is responsible for meeting the
needs of the current production's
cast.
"When we have incoming
talent, we house them," Smoak
said. "I'm in charge of that. I
take care of them and feed them.
Whatever we need to do, I do."
It's challenging at times
since the Hippodrome is a
nonprofit theater, Smoak said.
Spnsorshps and generous
donations from community
members help greatly, he said,
in Benefiting both the cast and
die audience.
"We want to make sure the
actors have everything they need
to do theirjob as best they can so
the audience gets what it needs
from the show," Smoak said.
Smoak, who has been
company manager since
February, said he enjoys meeting
the different people who come
through the Hippodrome.
"I've met some awesome
people who I could sit here
and talk to you about for hours,
just telling you about past


experiences'," Smoak said. "I've
also met people I would love to
never meet again.
'It shows you the diversity
in people who appreciate the
arts and people who appreciate
themselves in the arts. There's
not even a fine line. There's this
huge gap. I've met both sides."
Smoak is excited about being
a part of the Hippodrome at
this time after Tom Anderson
was named as the theater's new
producing director in September.
"He's got huge, massively
great ideas for the building, for
the Hippodrome and for the arts
in general in the community,"
Smoak said. "I'm really excited
to be working on his team, to
help progress the theater ad
to help bring us to ia level that
really sets us apart from all the
other theaters in the country."'!
Smoak, though, admitted he
could see himself eventually
moving on because of his self-
described "actor-gypsy-nomad-
like" persona.
"I think that I'd love to stay at
the Hippodrome and contribute
to its growth-this is agreattime
to be working here-but at the
same time, there are countless
opportunities throughout the
world that I am always keeping
my eyes out for," Smoak said.
When it comes to acting,
Smoak said he is attracted to


roles that provide a challenge.
One role that stood out in that
regard was a person with autism
named "Marcus'," performed
during a one-act festival at the
University of North Florida.
"It was one of the hardest roles
I've ever done," said Smoak,
who admitted he did not know
much about autism beforehand,
"but at the end of it, the feedback
I got from the audience and my
director was very fulfilling. I felt
like I had done a good job."
Now, it's a different challenge
for Smoak, but a challenge just
the same-bringing a zombie
to life. He said it's rewarding
when people, after viewing his
perf=omaceL tell hin they Can't
believe how he moved his body,
or that they found him so creepy.
it was hard to even look at him.
'It's a sense of
accomplishment," Smoak said.
"You did your job."
"Zombie Town: A
Documentary Play," by Tim
Bauer and directed by Lauren
Caldwell, takes place in the town
of Harwood,Texas,where team
of documentarians reconstruct
the night dithat zombies wreaked
havoc on the town.
Joining, Smoak and the
aforementioned Hamilton as
zombies are Joshua Hamilton,
Nichole Hamilton and Marissa
Toogood. The "humans" are


Michelle Bellaver, Matthew
Lindsay, Josh Price, Christopher
Swan and Logan Wolfe.
Smoak said there are, of
course, people who don't enjoy
the show-which is mature, but
not graphic-but for those that
do, he said he thinks it's because
it's refreshing for them to "see
a zombie piece that's not too
cliche, but still embodies the
essence of Halloween zombie
fear."
"It's a weird show," Smoak
admitted, but one he's thoroughly
enjoyed being a part of.
"What impresses me is the
amount of freedom that I have
and the other zombies have'," he
i !


said. "We have very structured
moments (on stage), and then
there are moments where we
find ourselves in the audience.
.We can do whatever we want.
For example, sometimes I'll
just walk up to a woman, and
I'll start eating her brains while
she's laughing at me. Other
times, I will sit in a gentleman's
lap and take his glasses off and
wear them for myself."
Do you have the nerve to take
a trip to "Zombie TownT' If so,
you can visit the Hippodrome
website at www.thehipp.org,
or call 352-375-4477, :for
information on show times and
to purchase tickets.


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THURSDAY, OCT. 24, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 3B


301
Continued from 2B
heirr property abutting the road if
the price was right. The, federal
government matched the money
'used in actual construction of
roads, but wanted no part in
'rght-of-way costs or the negotia-
-tioens that went with it. That was
county government's job.
In mid-May 1951, Sen. Char-
'tey Johns told the Telegraph bids
-"would be let soon. Buying rights-
:-of-way and making other prop-
.iety adjustments was budgeted at
Ei$1 34,000, or $34,000 more than
?,itv would cost to actually wid-
io the road. Several buildings
-AsIould have to be moved back a
.- ifew feet or torn down.
'"- Already entrepreneurs, oil
,companies and other interests
.,were waiting for the project to
.-be completed before they moved
.-ie to build service stations, more
*.motels and other businesses
o.along the new federal highway.
z.- But despite Shields' optimistic
greetings when he came to town,
some property owners still had
not accepted the county commis-
,sajoners' offers for rights-of-way
Long the highway. Some home
Ur business owners complained
i-hat the county) had accepted suchf
slow bids their buildings'couldn't
1:3e mo ed or reconstructed'prop-
_-rl) for paltry sums.
The county commission heard
county residents' complaints, but
St was too late to interfere with
L-4he Road Department's work;
.-especially since Bradford- had
nsked the state to do the work as
uickly as possible.
SContractors began to tear
7irown or renovate the old jail, in
:ise until just the prior year. Be-
_-_bore the jail was torn down, it
was offered as a public library) to'
any group other than the county
which would assume responsi-
bility for the costs. There were
no takers.
In August, County Attor-
ney Hollis V. Knight said there
were;- several property owners
who; were "holding up the right-
of- way proceedings (and were)
pushing (the county) into con-
demnation suits."
SFiring back, owners accused:
SKnight of promoting condemna-,
tion suits to get an attorney's fee
out bf the county. To prove this
was not the-case, Knight offered



_lEarly pn, owners "
S of Starke's
SSleepy Hollow -
S Motel found
Sthe secret to
-. a successful
motor court-a
swimmingg pool. ,
SPhoto courtesy ..
SBrian Patton's -
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Album. - ..
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to waive his fee in demolition
cases if property owners waived
their attorney fees as well. It
would, Knight said, "save. the
county a lot of money."
The Telegraph stated that two
property owners, Austin Winkler
and Raymond Suave, had reject-
ed negotiations entirely. Winkler
protested that he was not a hold-
out. He had negotiated in good
faith, he said, but if the county
took the front of his store to build
301, he needed money to replace
the space at the back. There were
also- two houses to be moved, he
added, and it would take 30 days
to move. the tenants out.
In fact, Winkler said, he had
told Knight that he could get 'the
job .done for only $21,000, for
a savings of $1,000, which the
county would then not have to
pay back.
Winkler was not the only
Property owner who wouldn't
give up his right-of-way .willy-
nilly. According to .the Nov. 9,
1951, Telegraph', unannounced
Florida House candidate R.A.
(Lex) Green had been offered
$7,500 for his property, but came
Back to the board of county com-
missioners to ask for $10,000.
tGrebn said hb was not holding up
completion of U.S. 301; he had
already tendered his'deed to the
State Road -Department,f but he
felt the -lower amount was insuf-
ficient.
At an exasperating morning
session, the commissioners re-
minded Green that their offer
had been meant as a compromise
settlement and was no longer ne-
gotiable. At an afternoon session,
Green's wife, Lucille, appeared
before the commissioners to say
that her -husband was now out
'of town, but unless hfie received
$10,000 for the land, Green
wanted his deed back.
At that point, the board di-
rected the county attorney to
condemn all property for which
the rights-of-way were not im-
mediately turned over.
The Telegraph inserted a last-
minute update to the story: The
SRD stated that no further funds
were forthcoming. Green told the
commissioners to keep the deed
and drop the condemnation or-
der; he would comply at the of-
fered amount.
By August 1951, everyone
was again hoping to get the road
built before the fall tourist sea-


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As the 1950s
arrived, motel
owner Carl
Johns reopened
his newly-
enlarged Temple
Motor Court on
t Starke's north
city limits along
U.S. 301. The
motel jumped
from 12 to 26
S. units. Photo
State Archives.
floridamemory.
com/ items/
show/162034.

son began, Knight said. And that
included the State Road Depart-
ment, the county commission-
ers and the 21 property owners,
mostly business owners who had
sold or even donated their rights-
of-way.
In -September, Sun Oil an-
nounced plans to build a new gas
station on U.S. 301 beside the
National Guard armory. The sta-
tion would cost at least,.$10,000.
Sun Oil would subsequently
trade some of its property with
the county to straighten out an
otherwise sharp curve in the
road.
E,A. Winkler, the alleged
right-of-way holdout, left on a
vacation trip to Chicago, where
he planned to tour a Hotpoint
plant. B.T. Thomas opened a new
truck terminal and restaurant on
U.S. 301 just south of Starke.
In mid-October, the El Rancho
motel, surveyed and built in two
months just a year or two be-
fore, was sold to a couple from
Pennsylvania. The new owners
announced they would build a
home right next to the motel.
When Knight spoke to the
Starke Rotary Club at the end of
October, he noted that Alvarez
Lane was a problem since no one
could figure out who held title to
the property there. He cautioned
the city against claiming it, citing
prospective future lawsuits.
In January 1952, the Tele-
graph reported that at the first
meeting of the new year, the
county commission had resolved
all outstanding right-of-way is-
sues. It was time to complete the
transformation from S.R. 200 to
U.S. 301. Meanwhile, the U.S.
highway that was planned to end
in Tampa had recently been ex-
tended to below Sarasota.
Bids for construction of the
Bradford segment of the highway
were announced on Feb.'18. The
low bidder-Cragg's Construc.
tion, a firm from Ocala-was an.*
nounced at the end of February.
In March, Deputy Felix Sul-
livan noted in the Telegraph that
while cattle and other livestock
roaming on the highways was
now rare, the number of injuries
and damages due to incidents of
drivers swerving to avoid hitting
dogs was still pretty high.
Next:Building U.S. 301 finally
begins and (finally) ends.


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Tigers even district mark

with 49-14 win over Panthers


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Speical teams and defensive
touchdowns put visiting
Newberry up 14-6 in the first
quarter, but the Union County
defense didn't allow the Panthers
to do anything offensively in
a 49-14 District 7-1A win that
kept the third-ranked Tigers'
playoff hopes alive.
Newberry's Monte Seabrook
scored on a 79-yard kick return
and a 23-yard fumble return in
a span of four plays, but Union
head coach Ronny Pruitt said his
players were never discouraged.
"These kids expect to win,"
Pruitt said. "They don't get
rattled easily."
All the Tigers (6-1, 1-1
in District 7) did was score
43 unanswered points, with
Geordyn Green's 28-yard return
of a blocked punt providing the
initial spark.
Union got two touchdown
runs each from Daquin Edwards
and Phillip Lillie and a 116-yard


passing performance from Caleb
Cox en route to amassing 364
yards.
Defensively, the Tigers held
Newberry to four first downs
and 90 yards.
"The defensive coaches, they
studied a lot of. film," Pruitt
said. "We kind of knew what
they were going to do by the
formations they lined up in and
who they put where. We were
just prepared. We kind of called
out a lot of things they were
going to do."
Special teams played a huge
role in disrupting the Newberry
offense as well. The Tigers
blocked the Panthers' first
two punt attempts, with Alden
McClellan's block, setting up
Edwards for the game's first
score-a 31-yard touchdown
run-and Josh Smith's block
leading to Green's scoop and
score that tied the game at 14-all
after the two-point conversion
pass play from Cox to Isaiah
Johnson.


"We saw it on film," Pruitt
said. "We practiced that all week
and felt like we could get'to (the
punter)."
The result was that Newberry
(4-3, 1-2) left its offense on the
field for its next five fourth-
down plays. The Panthers
converted only one of those.
"It changed their play-calling
decisions on third and fourth
down," Pruitt said. "That was a
big thing."
The Panthers' first failed
fourth-down play gave the
Tigers the ball at the Newberry
45. Edwards, who finished with
99 yards on 12 carries, had four
consecutive runs to move Union
to the 17. Despite a loss of yards
on a fumbled handoff, the Tigers
found the end zone on a 21-yard
Lillie run at the 7:33 mark of the
second quarter. Talon Tyler's
PAT was good, and the Tigers
never trailed again,
Newberry gained 6 yards

See UCHS, 5B


Indians defeat Villages,

remain undefeated in district


BY DAN HILDEBRAN
Monitor Editor
Anton Noble rushed for 164
yards and returned a kickoff 85
yards for a touchdown to open
the second half, leading the
Keystone Heights football team
to a 40-13 District 4-4A win over
the Villages Charter School on
Oct. 18.
The Indians (3-3) improved to
2-0 in District 4. and will wrap
up a postseason berth if they can
beat Interlachen on the road this
Friday, Oct. 25, at 7:30 p.m.
Keystone head coach Chuck
Dickinson, said he thought
Noble's kickoff return for a
touchdown took much of the
energy out of the Villages attack.
Dickinson said he threw out


his game plan .after seeing that
the Villages had abandoned its
normal 4-3 defense and instead
was lining up in a seven-man
front.
SIn response, Dickinson ran
Noble off tackle for the majority
of the game, -with his own
offensive line blocking down.
The junior running back
delivered a three-touchdown
performance.
The Villages (3-3, 1-2) got on


601 E. Call St.
Hwy. 230, Starke


the board, first with a 15-play
drive to start the game.
The Indians' first score
followed a Grant McGee
interception that gave. Keystope
the ball on the Villages 28.
Afteran incomplete pass and a
Buffalo offsides penalty moved
the ball to the 23, Noble rushed
for 8 yards on second down and
for the final 15 yards on the next

SeeKHHS, 5B


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4B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, OCT. 24, 2013


G w 9 r~
*AI77


I EDITOR@BCTE K II KLEGRAPH.COM I


Starke Kiwanis Club
installs new officers
.The Kiwanis Club of Starke held its installation
banquet on Sept. 30. Pictured above are: (front, i-r)
Linda Lee, president-elect, Sherry Ruszkowski, past
:president, Patricia Evans, vice president, (back, I-r)
Jim Lewis, board memberDale Woodruff, board
member, Barry Warren, president, and Shannon
Rowe, treasurer/secretary. Not pictured are board
members Cookie Mundorff, Grady Overstreet, Nathan
Thornton and Virginia Walkup.


Past President
'Sherry
Ruszkowski (left)
recognizes Gloria
Gillenwaters as
Kiwanian of the
Year.


Doyle and Wanda Godwin

Godwins celebrate 60 years


Doyal V. Godwin, Jr.
and Wanda Dukes Godvin
celebrated their 60th wedding
anniversary on Oct. 18. They
were married on October 18,
1953 at Orange Lake Baptist
Church in Orange Lake. Doyal
spent more than 20 years in
the United States Army as a
helicopter pilot and had a second
career with Alachua County as a
jailer. Wanda spent several years


with the Department of Children
and Families in North Carolina
and Florida. They have four
children Steve (Gerda) Godwin,
Debra (Tom) McMillan, Sharon
(Ray) Kinard, and Donna
Godwin, nine grandchildren
and eight great-grandchildren.
The anniversary was celebrated
with family and friends at Butler
Seafood and Grille in Lake
Butler on Friday, Oct. 18.


EET.S DTOPBTEERAH.O


Why I applied
for Bradford
County judge

Dear Editor:
I am' sure Bradford County
citizens are asking, "Why would
RB Davis apply for ajudgeship
when he's not from here and will
be too old to run at the end of the
term?",
The answer is simple. I was
asked by a group of Bradford
County friends' to come out of
retirement -and apply for the
position on an interim basis to
give the local candidates time
to plan for a real campaign and
not be helped by being newly
appointed to the office.
It is true I cannot succeed
myself, BUT my appointment
as an "interim' or "placeholder"
judge will do several good things
for Bradford County:
SFirst, my appointment
will provide an immediate
experienced county trial judge
with no political agenda. I don't
fia'ave to learn the job from scratch
as any of the other nominees
wvould, while 'trying' to wind
down their practice and hand
off their cases to some other-
attorney. I would not have the
temptation of deciding your case
based on what political good it
-would do me. I was a County
Judge- in Hamilton County for 2
and one half years. It is a one-
county judge county very much
like Bradford. I know the job.
'Second, my appointment will
level the playing field for the
local candidates who are serious


enough to commit their time and
resources to run for the'position.
No matter who is appointed there
is going to b6 a contested election
for the position at the next general
election. Why should the State's
Governor choose which nominee
should have the advantage of
being the incumbent?
Third, a contested general
election assures that the citizens
of Bradford can hear everything
about all the candidates before
they choose their judge. Full
disclosure of all the "issues"
and all the questions answered
.abouLhtl ~eanduldatesLpasL-.and.-
his or her ability to serve you
will occur in the election, but
those may be overlooked in the
Governor-replacement process.
I, served as a Republican
appointee County Judge in a five"
to one Democratic Hamilton
County-so I lost the election.
During that time, however, I
brought Drug Courts to Hamilton
County and I was appointed by
standing order as acting Circuit
Judge for the juvenile-court in
two counties, and for temporary
restraining orders and Baker
Act cases in Hamilton County.
I was Board Certified in Civil


Trial and so I was also appointed
by the Chief Judge toi various
civil and criminal matters in
other counties. I maintained a
high level of objective justice
during my service. I was also the
military judge for the Florida
National Guard from 1989-
2005. I served as Staff Judge
Advocate at Camp Blanding for
eleven years and I had many
clients from Bradford County
during the 19 years I practiced
in Gainesville.


New &,,Used
ires Wheels Vehicle Accessories
~lf Carts &, Parts

S, a964-(8473)
009osr &, &Atkomt Ufsix nI
13761 South US 301
------JI Starke 2
W W 1 t(1/2 mile south ofwelmart).


If you agree that the Governor
should not give any local
candidate the advantage of being
.the incumbent and appoint an
interim judge, let him know. His
address is:
Honorable Rick Scott
Office of the Governor
-_ The Capitol, PL05
Tallahassee, FL 32399-0001
Very respectfully,
RB Davis
COL(r)FLARNG


* Dear Editor:
The members of American
Legion Auxiliary 202 would
like to express our sincere
appreciation for the men and
women who served in the
United States Armed Forces.
Thank you for serving this
great country. Thank you
for protecting us. Thank you
for the security we have and
feel here at home. We know
you sacrificed much for your
country and all of us. And
though you may no longer
wear the uniform, we know
you're always oni-callto serve
and protect the freedom and
security of the United States of
America.
We invite everyone to pause
Today to remember those who.
have fought for our freedoms.
Thank you to all who have so
bravely protected us.
American Legion Auxiliary


Highti

9 z-ij


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Toni Dressel, President,
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Legion Auxiliary Unit 202


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THURSDAY, OCT. '4,2913 GRAPHP, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION
THURSDAY, O0T. 24, 2..13 ; T ELEGAP, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION


Volleyball seasons endsfor' BHS,

KHHS in district tournaments


l.li andj II kill. irC. 'cLp cl.e \ ilh
D %I I ..idkltnIIg I o el'Wic. aces
aind : Ilock. I mimun Rodgcrs had
niile kill .iiad i%\ .ac's

Indians eliminated by
Santa Fe
Second seed Santa Fe put an
end to the Kestone Heights'
season, defeating the Indians
3-0 (25-18, 25-20, 25-20) in the
semifinals of the District 5-4A
tournament.
The third-seeded Indians got
13 kills from Keerston Skinner
and 20 assists from Hanna Crane.
Alexa Born, Caiylen Gonzales


Editor .note" c alt.\ f,:r I 'mi, ,i
County'v Higlh S 'hl(l 'ert-" it, If
obiaineii (it pre.%. tit'c.
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Top seed P.K. Yonge put
an end to Bradford's season.
defeating the Tornadoes 3-0) (25-
5, 25- 1.25-3) in the scmifinakl
of the District 5-4A volleyball
tournament on Oct. 22 in
Alachua.
The Tornadoes advanced to
the semifinals by defeating Fort
White 3-1 (25-17, 23-25, 25-
15, 25-22) on Oct. 21. Tiana
Sheffield and Nyasia Davis had


KHHS
Continued from 3B
play. J.J. Schofield added the
extra point, and the Indians tied
the score at 7-all with 3:36 left in
the first quarter.
On the Indians' next
Possession, Noble went to work
again, running for8,6,-1,3 and 8
yards during the nine-play drive.
Quarterback Blake Valenzuela
hit Tyler Teague for a 10-yard
Pass during the series. The


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KeN stone signal caller c
with Micah Brown on
touchdown pass to con
drive. Schofield added
to give the Indians a
with 9:16 to play in the
With 4:42 left to
the half, Keystone
possession on the
32. Dickinson called
number three consecuti
and the running back r
with runs of 16, 9 and
putting the ball on the
5. On first-and-goal, N
the ball from Valenz


ww.flcu


.NOW


and BailcN Zinkel each had si\
digs.
Kc3 stone advanced to
the semifinals b. defeating
Inierla,'hen 3-0 (25-11. 25-15.
25-61 on Oct. 21. Skinner had II
kills. whilee Crane had 21 assists.
Gonzales and Born had 10 and
si\ digs. respectively, whilee
Zinkel had four service aces.
Prior to the tournament, the
Indians closed the regular season
with a 3-0 (25-12, 25-15, 25-
23) loss to visitingg ClaN on Oct.
16. Skinner had file kills, while
Gonzales had seven digs. Shelby
Skelly had two blocks, while
Morgan Gibbs had three aces.


connected outran the Villages defense to
a 5-yard the right corner of the end zone,
nplete the recording his second touchdown
the PAT of the night. With Schofield's
14-7 lead extra point, the Indians extended
half. their lead to 2 1-7.
play in/ The Villages kicked off to
regained start the, second half. Noble
Villages caught the ball on the 15 and ran
Noble's straight upfield until reaching the
ive timfies, 35. There, he cut sharply to. the
responded left, sprinted to the sideline and
S2 yards, outran the Buffalo kicking team
e Buffalo to the end zone. Keystone missed
oble took the extra pint and settled for a
uela and 27-7 lead. -
After the Indian defense forced
a three-and-out, Keystone's
offense took over again on the
50. -
Noble got the call for six
of the next II plays, notching
rushes of 2,'3,8, 2,0 and 8 yards.
Valenzuela also .scrambled for
6 yards, and Sam Anderson
completed the drive with two
5-yard runs. Anderson struck pay
dirt with his second run, giving
the Indians a 33-7 lead with 5:44,
left in the third quarter.
Ray Trimble rounded out the
Keystone scoring, intercepting a
Buffalo pass on the Villages 11-
yard line and running it in for a
touchdown. Schofield added the
extra point, bringing the tally to
40-7.
The Villages mounted a seven-
play touchdown drive with 3:11
remaining in the game, but the
score came against Keystone
reserves. The extra point was no
good, resulting in a 40-13 final.
Keystone's- next opponent-
Interlachen-is coming off of a
.org 23-13 district loss to Umatilla, a
team the Indians defeated 35-7.
The Ranrs are 1-7 on the season
NCUA and 0-2 in District 4..


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The Bradford
I: __ W .:,High School
'- " '"- " y regional
S, | T" .qualifying boys'
..... ." ". golf team Is
-- te m. ,y.. (I-r) Cameron
"e o at 'o 2 gChadwick, C.J.
... ,Adkins, Tim
Craig, Hayden
--.Balkcom, and
Zach DeWitt.
,.Photo provided
;"by Brad Bishop.



BHS team, Keystone's Julius finish

seasons at Region 2 golf finals


Editor's. note: A request for
information onthe Union
Cowiin' High School team went
unanswered.
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Bradford High School's
boys' golf team competed in the
Region 2-2A tournament on Oct.
21 in Ponte Vedra, placing ninth
to end its season.
Brad Bishop, the BHS coach,
said the team, which had a score
.of 413, played a tough, private
course (The Plantation), but
added he and the players were
proud of earning the right to
advance to the regional round.
Cameron Chadwick led the
Tornadoes with a score of 92,
while Zach DeWitt shot a 95.
Tim Craig had a score of 107,


Nazworth,
Ricker lead
BHS at Amelia
Island meet
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Bradford .High School
competed in the Amelia Island
Pirate Invitational on Oct. 19,
.with Alec Nazworth placing
181h out of 65 and Tessa Ricker
placing 22"n out of 60.
Nazworth had a time of
18:48.90, while teammates
Donald Seymour, Robert Martin
and Kristopher Padgett were


UCHS
Continued from 3B
on first down on the ensuing
series, but McClellon and Smith
combined for a tackle on second
down that limited the Panthers
to 1 yard, Two plays later, on
fourth-and-2 from their own
45, the Panthers lost 2. yards,
with Casey Driggers providing
the initial hit on Seabrook and
Joseph Merriex helping to finish
the'play off.
Union converted a fourth-
and-9 play on its next offensive
series; with Green laying out to
snag a low pass for a 19-yard
gain to the 8-yard line. Edwards
scored his second touchdown of
the night from there, with Tyler's
PAT making the score 28-14
with 2:22 left in the half.
Newberry received the second
half kickoff and managed to
convert a fourth-down play from
its own 47-yard line. However,


followed by Hayden Balkcom
(119) and CJ.Adkins (139).
Keystone Heights' team did-
not advance past the district
finals, but member Nolan Julius
did. Julius finished his season
by shooting 119 at the regional
tournament.
Ponte Vedra finished as the
champion with a score of 299,
followed by runner-up 16olles
(305). Bartram Trail's Jordan
Batchelor was the individual
champion with a score of 71.
At the previous week's
District 4 tournament, Keystone
placed sixth as a team with a
score of 401. Julius led the team
with a score of 90, followed by
Grant Bostick with a score of 96.
Cory Taylor shot 107, followed
by Tyler Mundorff (108) and
Pierson Lewis (122).
SBradford and Suwannee each


50"', 51s1 and,52nd. Seymour had a
time of 21:17, while Martin and
Padgett had times of 21:22.10
and 21:28.40, respectively.
Ricker posted a time of
22:55.29. Rachel Ricker placed
38'th with a time of 26:19.91,
while Taylor Rehberg was 44'
with a time of 26:46.89.
At the Oct. 11 Disney Cross
Country Classic,'Sarah Frederick
finished 58th out of 177 with a'
time of 23:14. Tessa Ricker was
67-' with a time of 27:35.25,
while Rachel Ricker and Rehberg
finished with times of 27:17.97
and 27:18.58, respectively.
Thomas Hales led the boys,

See MEET, 8B


McClellon and Merriex
combined to drop quarterback
Alex Wilkins for a 7-yard loss.
Later, on fourth-and-5 from
the Union 44, McClellon and
Merriex teamed up with Austin
Dukes to hold the Newberry
runner to a 2-yard gain and force
a turnover on downs.
The Tigers wasted little time
crossing midfield, with Green
taking a handoff on-first down
and sprinting 23 yards to the
Newberry 35. Edwards followed
with a 10-yard run, while'Lillie
had a 12-yard run on a fourth-
and-2 play to set up first-and-
goal at the 5. Lillie, who had 85
yards on seven carries, scored
from there, with Tyler's PAT
making the score 35-14 with
4:03 remaining in the third
quarter.
Newberry's offense had its
best chance to score when a
fumble gave the Panthers the ball
at the Union 23. After the Union
defense allowed just 2 yards on
first- and second-down plays,'it


finished with a team score of
393, with the Tornadoes winning
a one-hole playoff to earn the
third and final regional berth.
Chadwick led the Tornadoes
at the district tournament with
a score of 85, followed by
Balkcom, who shot 101. DeWitt
shot 103, followed by Craig
(104) and Adkins (125).
Columbia was the district
champ with a 312 score, while:
Palatka was runner-up with a
score of 364.
Bishop wished to express his,
thanks to the players and their
parents, Starke Golf and Country
Club and the Tatum family,
Bradford County Sheriff Gordon
Smith, the Rotary Club of Starke
and all who helped make the
season a success.


Henanger
places in top
half of Bronco
Bob field
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
,Keystone Heights High School'
took part in the Oct. 12 Bronco
Bob Cross Country Invitational .in,
Middleburg, with Anika Henanger
placing 62n out of 148 runners.
Henanger finished with a time'
of 23:03, followed by. teammates'
Jennie Getz (24:17), Caitlin;
Cumbus (27:46), Naomi Proctor
(28:11) and Erika Dingman
See BRONCO, 8B


was flagged for being offsides;
giving the Panthers a third-and-3
play. Seabrook fumbled the ball,
though, and the Tigers' Jacquez
Warren recovered.
Union responded with an 82-
yard drive that featured a 34-.
yard reception by Cody Miller
before Princeton Alexander took
a screen pass and turned it into
a 36-yard gain to the Newberry
19. Cox, who completed 5-of-7
passes, then hit Alexander in the
end zone.with a perfect, 18-yard
pass that put the Tigers up 41-
14 at the 8:48 mark of the final
quarter.
The touchdown reception gave
Alexander three receptions on
the night for 63 yards.
Johnson, who' rushed 70
yards on seven carries, capped
the scoring on the Tigers' next
possession with a 60-yard
touchdown run. A bungled snap
on the PAT turned out OK as
holder Green .threw a pass to
Parker Hodgson for two points..
It was a win the Tigers had
to have after their 30-12 loss to
district leader Dixie County.'
"They did a, great job," Pruitt
said of his players. "I'm really
proud of both sides of the ball.
Like I told them, there are still
some things we've got to fix, but
being a district win, it gives us a
breath of fresh air."
The Tigers now travel to play
district opponent Chiefland on
Friday, Oct. 25, at 7:30 p.m. The
Indians, who sit.atop the district
alongside Dixie County with
a 2-0 record, improved to 6-1
overall. with a 16-6 district win
over Williston last week.
Game photos can be viewed
on www.starkejournal.com.
(Subscription required.)


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[,







6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, OCT. 24, 2013


Recent arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union

The following individuals
were arrested recently by
ldcal law enforcement officers
in Bradford, Union, or Clay
(Keystone Heights area)
counties:
KeystbnelMelrose
Gary Edward Boyd, 33, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 20 by Putnam deputies for
failure to appear.
Holden Crews, 21; of Starke
wvas arrested Oct. 21 by Clay
deputies for. two probation
violations.
Austin .Douglas. Fitzgerald,
20, of Melrose was arrested
Oct. 20 by Putnam deputies
for possession of- a controlled
substance without a prescription
and possession of drug
equipment.
Mark Perreault, 35, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct 20 by Clay deputies for petit
Theft. ;
Shav n Dale Pons, 27, of
Keystone, Heights was arrested
Oct. 16 by Putnam deputies for
contempt of court.
Dylan Slade, 24, of Melrose
was arrested' Oct. 21 by 'Clay
deputies for contempt of court.
Bella Watson, 33, of Ke)stone
Heights was arrested Oct. 20 by


Clay deputies for petit theft.

Bradford
A 17-year-old juvenile, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 20
by Starke police for burglary'
and criminal mischief-property
damage.
Ernest Steven Varnes, 32, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 18 by
Bradford deputies for burglary,
larceny and dealing in stolen
property, and was arrested Oct.
20 .by Bradford deputies for
possession'of drugs, trafficking
in opium or derivative and
public order crime-using two-
way communication device to
facilitate a felony.

Isaac David Simmons, 43, of
Lawtey was arrested Oct. 20 by
Bradford deputies for possession
of drugs and trafficking in opium
or derivative.
Travis Dekon Kipg Covington,
27, of Starke was arrested Oct.
16 by Bradford deputies for
driving.while license suspended
habitual offender.
Pamela, Crawford Baker, 53,
of, Starke was arrested Oct. 22
by Starke police for possession.
of cocaine.
Thomas Devlin, 53, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 16 by Starke police for
fraud-swindle and for fraud-
impersonating.
Sandi Beth Fryer, 26, of Green
Cove Springs was arrested Oct.
19 by Bradford deputies 'for
robbery, and larceny.


TrI


James Martin Douglas, 32, of
Palatka was arrested Oct. 15 by
Bradford deputies for an out-of-
county warrant.
David E. Frazier Jr., 26, of
Orange Park was arrested Oct.
17 by Starke police for two out-
of-county warrants.
Craig N. Hart, 50, of'Starke
was arrested Oct. 21 by Bradford
deputies for battery.
Donald Mark Hodges, 24, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 19 by
Bradford deputies for battery,
simple assault and obstructing
justice. -
Anthony Nelson Howard, 21,
of New Port Richey was arrested
Oct. 15 by Bradford deputies for
an out-of-county warrant.
Jose A Lara Castillo, 35, was
arrested Oct. 18 by Lawtey
police for driving while license
suspended or revoked.
Jerry L. Lewis, 33, of Lawtey
was arrested Oct. 16 by Bradford
deputies for driving while license
suspended or revoked, probation


@Te


violation and contempt of court.
Joshua Kevin Pelham, 23, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 16 by
Bradford deputies for lewd and
lascivious behavior toward a
14-year-old victim.
Corbett Brandon Rhoden, 19,
of Lawtey was arrested Oct. 16
by Bradford deputies for. lewd
and lascivious behavior toward a
14-year-old victim.
Albert James Simmons Jr. 27,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 18
by Starke police for battery and
probation violation.
Tajh Oneal Williams, 22, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 19 by
Bradford deputies for driving
while license suspended or
revoked.
Michael Wright, 27, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 19 by Bradford
deputies for driving while license
suspended-habitual offender and
resisting an officer.
Briana Roshae Aaron, 23,
of. Starke. was arrested Oct. 21
by Bradford deputies for two
probation violations.


Racheal Vittoria Brown, 26,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 18
by Bradford deputies for failure
to appear,.
Calvin Holbert Carter, 27,
of Hampton was arrested Oct.
18 by Bradford deputies for
probation violation.
Tonya R. Cooney, 36, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 18 by
Starke police for producing-
drugs and possession of drug
equipment.
Jason Wayne Crews, 25, of
Starke was arrested', Oct. 21 by
Bradford deputies for fraud,
burglary and larceny. ,
Scott Allen Mathews, 24, of
Green Cove Springs was arrested
Oct. 17 by Bradford deputies for
probation violation.
Geneva Bennett Prevatt, 42,


of Hampton was arrested 'Oct.
18 by Bradford deputies for
probation violation.

John Kenneth Turknett, 22, of,. ,
Starke was arrested Oct. M9 by:'
Bradford deputies for failure to-
appear.
Jana Lene Valentine, 47, of,,.
Starke was arrested Oct. 21...
by Starke police for failure to,
appear. "

Union'
Michael Lloyd James, 39, of...
Lake Butler was arrested Oct. 15 '
by Union deputies for possession.,
of drugs and possession of '7
narcotic equipment.
Tony Dwaine Jones,' 47, of-
Lake Butler was arrested Oct.'.
21 by Union deputies for driving'
while license suspended or,,
revoked. p e n:r.
: *'^.
-9, r.


:911


I-II


RULES OF THE GAME


r 1. Anyone, except Telegraph 131 W. Call St., Starke, 125 E.
employees and their immediate, Main St., Lake Butler or 7382 S.R.
family members, are welcome to 21-N, Keystone Heights before 5
i K ^ ^entr.;. One entry per. personDpeor-,:pm. on Fridays. Fill in all. the
i week please. Persons winning blanks with the name of the ,team
-'''Oli e week are not eligible'to-you think will win. The person
,win again fqr at least three who picks the most games
c weeks. correctly will win $50.00 cash.
S2. .When picking up winnings, the 4. In case of a tie, the. total points
L-' , winner will have his or her scored in the GATORS game this
S. !" photograph taken for the paper, week is the tie breaker. Please fill
S I\ -^ ~3. Entry must be on an Qfficial in the points you think will be
SN : \ ... -form from the Telegraph and scored by the GATORS and their
. \. submitted to one of our offices: opponent, combined, in the tie


breaker blank. (For instance, ifN
the score of the GATORS game 4
was GATORS 19, opponent 7,
the' correct score will' be=26.z-'
-points.) : .
'35'Decision of the judges is
final. A second tie breaker will
be used, if necessary. Results
will .be tabulated on Tuesday
and winners' notified by
telephone. Don't forget to list a
phone number where you can be
reached.


Catherine Thomas, Hampton
missed 6. won wl tiebreaker


Bradford Pre-School
Owner Linda Bryant In Business Since 1987
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1 Umatillavs. Bradford
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(352) 473-4006
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(352) 475-2400


STARKE
(904) 9644642
INTERLACHEN
(386) 684-2811


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Thurs: Trivia,, 7:30pm Karaoke 9pm
Every Frie& Sat: "LIVE BAND" ',
Sunday Funday: Football & Cornhole
San Francisco vs. Jacksonville
301 E;. Call St. Downtown Starke 904-964-9253'


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b l:|.c .',e ),',,1 C a:u* l|, I.'.u r-. LE Lu..il.'., rJr lr.t.r ')k. IL a'.1 2013 A3l6ll a
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Bradford Pre-School ____________
Dr. Gregory Allen


Allstate Insurance


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Burkins Chevrolet___ _____
Community State Bank ______


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THURSDAY, OCT. 24, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 7B

*a~f~inqiii11 ^ *^* ^^*^^^^^---^^^^---


James Cornwall
STARKE-James Edward
Cornwall,64, of Starke died Tuesday,
Oct. 15, 2013'. He was born in New
Orleans on Aug. 31, 1949 to Robert
Cornwall and Thelma Wilkerson.
He considered Lawtey his home and
was preceded in death by: his wife,
Marsha Jane' Dixon; parents; and
brother, Gerald Cornwall.
He is survived by: son, Chris
James (Tiffany Jean Bahr)
Cornwall of Ft. Myers,, brothers,
Wayne (Kelly) Cornwall of Alva;
Jessie Cornwall of Lawtey; Steve
Cornwall of Bonifay; and Jerry
(Tina) Cornwall of Starke.
Arrangements 'are under the care
and direction of Archie Tanner
Funeral Services of Starke.

Rebecca
Hamilton
LAWTEY-Rebecca Strong
Hamilton, 104, -of Lawtey, died
Tuesday Oct. 8, 2013 at her
residence. A lifelong resident of
Lawtey, she was a member of St.
John 'Missionary Baptist Church
of Lawtey. She attended the local
schools of Bradford County and was
a homemaker.
Funeral services were held on
Oct. 12, in the St. John Missionary
Baptist Church with Rev. James E..
Rackley conducting the services,
Interment was in Peetsville
Cemetery in Lawtey. Arrangements
are under the direction of Haile
, Funeral Home Inc.

Larry Jones
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-Larry
Forrest Jones, 81, of Keystone
Heights died Saturday, Oct. 19,
2013 at the Robert's Care Center
in, Palatka. He was born in Battle,
Creek, Mich. on Dec. 6, 1931 to the
: late Lyle and Lois (Brady) Jones.


He and his wife Joan moved to
'Keystone Heights in 1990 from
C41lifornia where he had retired as a
machinist from Lockheed Aircraft'.
He was of the .Presbyterian faith,
aid was- a member of the Elk and
Moose Lodge, and the Sons of
the Am Vets Post 86 in Keystone
Heights.
He is survived by: his wife of 38
years, Joan (Askwith); stepchildren,
Donna Kay White of Jacksonville,
Myron -White of Middleburg,
Dennis Green and Rodney Green
both of Missouri; two sisters; one
brother; 12 grandchildren, seven
great-grandchildren, one daughter
and one son.
There will be no services held.
In lieu of flowers donations may
be'made to the WWII War Brides
Association, 513 Dunmore Place
Court, St. Charles, MO .63304.
Arrangements are under the care of
Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights.

Mary Nye
SMELROSE-Mary E. Nye, 88, of
Melrose died at her home Sunday,
Oct. 20, 2013. She was, born in
Palmyra, Pa. April 29, 1925 to the
late Robert W. and Marne (Mader)
Klick, and was a homemaker. In
1977 she moved to Melrose and
became involved with the Lake
Swan Camp and also joined the
Friendship Bible Church in Keystone
'Heights. She was preceded in death
by: her husband Chalmer A. Nye;
and grandson, Andy Nye.
She is survived by: sons, Bruce
Nye of Melrose, and Gary Nye of
Wellford, S.C.; brother, Samuel
Klick; and sister, Peggy Strickler
both of Pennsylvania; and two
grandchildren.
A memorial service will be
held, Thursday, Oct. 24, at 7:00
p.m. in Friendship Bible Church
with 'Reverend Paul Coleman
officiating. In lieu of flowers the,


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Rosa Padgett
Rosa Padgett
LAKE BUTLER-Rosa Lee
Padgett, age 86, of Lake Butler,
went home to be with the Lord
oh Oct. 20, 2013. She was born in
Statesboro, Ga. on Oct. 15, 1927
to the late Rufus' Allen and Vera
Surrency Allen. Rosa was a member


of the First Baptist Church of Starke
and enjoyed spending time helping
others. She loved quilting, painting,
cooking ,nd canning, which was
shared with family and friends, and
won ribbons at the County Fair just
about every year for her gardening
efforts. She'll be remembered for
her generosity. Rosa was preceded
in death by her husband of 43 years,
Dewitt Padgett, and by all her
siblings including Ruby Scott and
Mary Padgett.
Rosa is survived by: her children,
Susan (Pete) Quick of Bennettsville,
S.C., Vera (Paul) Hamner of
/Jacksonville, Christy Brace of
Jacksonville, Buddy (Nancy) Padgett
of Starke, Billy (Terry) Padgett of
Crestview, Jennifer (Steve) Hoffman
of Ocean Springs, Miss. and.Georgp
.Padgett of Starke; 13 grandchildren,
16 great-grandchildren; two great-
great-grandchildren; and her
gentleman friend of many years,
Jack Whitehead.
Memorial services were held on
Oct. 23, at the First Baptist Church
of Starke with Pastor Ben Bryant
officiating. In lieu of flowers,'
donations may be made to the Music
Department of the First Baptist
Church of Starke. Arrangements
are under the care and direction of
Archie Tanner Funeral Services,
Starke, FL. 904-964-5757. Visit
archietannerfuneralservices.com to
sign the family's guest book.
PAID OBITUARY


Eric Stifel
STARKE-Eric Williamn Stifel,
,age 44 of Starke, passed away
Tuesday, Oct. 15, 2013. Eric was
born Dec. 8, 1968 in Missouri.
He had worked many years as a
mechanic and was a computer
technician. Hle enjoyed motorcycles,
mechanics, computers, traveling
and spending time in the woods.
Eric had a great sense of humor arid
was a friend to all, never having met
a stranger. Above all else, he was an
amazing dad.
Eric is survived by: his wife of
8 years, Rhonda Stifet; children,
Krystal Kemp of Okeechobee,
Christopher (Opal Milam)Rathbun
of Starke and Jewel Stifel of Starke;
a sister, Lisa (Bill) Stifel Long of..
Colorado, two grandchildren, Logan
Kemp and Christopher Rathbun, Jr.,
as well as a niece, Morgan Stifel and
a nephew, Harley Long.
A memorial service was held
Saturday, Oct. 19, in the DeWitt C.
Jones Chapel of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral -Home with Mrs! Kimmy
Ankers officiating. In lieu of
flowers, the family requests that
memorial donations be made to:
Jewel Stifel, Community State
Bank, PO Drawer 460, Starke,
Florida 32901. Arrangements are
by Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home,
620 Nona St. Starke, FL 32091.904-
964-6200. www.jonesgallagherfh.
corn
PAID OBITUARY


James Weldon
FLEMING ISLAND-James
Richard Weldon,' age 76, passed
away Oct. 15,-2013. He was born
in Starke, moved to Jacksonville in
1957 and had lived i Clay County
for 3 h years. Mi. Weldon was a US -
Navy veteran, owned a State- Farm
Insurance Agency in Arlington from
1971 to 1999, was a member of the
Arlington Masonic Lodge #309 F &
AM, and was a member of Fleming
Island Presbyterian Church. :
He is survived by: his wife of
54 years, Barbara M. Weldon;
daughter, Sherrill (Danny) Fischer;
two sons, The Rev. Dr. James
(Jennifer) Weldon, Jr. and Steven
(Kay) Weldon; brother, Billy
(Pennie) Weldon; two sisters, Mary
(Charles) Patrick and Martha ;
Alogna; nine' grandchildren; two
great-grandchildren; and a number ;
of nieces and nephews.
Funeral service was held Oct.
18, at Fleming Island Presbyterian
Church. Entombment followed
in Holly Hill Memorial Park,
Middleburg, with Masonic rites
conferred. A celebration of Mr.
Weldon's life followed entombment
at Holly Hill Funeral Home. The ,
family request memorials be made
to Fleming Island. Presbyterian
Church Building Fund 1743 CR220,
Fleming Island. Please post tributes
at www.hollyhillfunerals.com
PAID OBITUARY


r'17E'G A. L


NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF
ORDINANCE BY THE BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a
proposed ordinance, which title here-
inafter appears, will be considered for
enactment by the Board of County
Commissioners of Bradford County,
Florida at a public hearing on Novem-
ber 4, 2013, at 9:30 a.m., or as soon
thereafter as the matter can be heard,
at the County Commission Chambers
in the North Wing of the Bradford







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County Courthouse, located at 945
North Temple Avenue, Starke, Flori-
da. Copies of said ordinance may be
inspected by any member of the pub-
lic at the Office of the County Clerk,
located at 945 North Temple Avenue,
Starke, Florida, during regular busi-
ness hours. On the date, time and
place first above mentioned, all inter-
ested persons may appear and be
heard with respect to the proposed
ordinance.
AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD
OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF
BRADFORD COUNTY,. FLORIDA
AMENDING ARTICLE IV OF THE
BRADFORD COUNTY. CODE TO
REVISE THE BRADFORD ,COUN-
TY PURCHASING PROCEDURES;
PROVIDING DIRECTION TO
STAFF; PROVIDING FOR SEVER-
ABILITY; PROVIDING DIRECTION
TO THE CODIFIER; AND PROVID-
ING AND EFFECTIVE DATE.
The public hearing may be continued
to one or more future dates. Any in-


terested party shall be advised that
the date, time and place of any con-
tinuation of the public hearing shall
be announced during the public hear-
ing and that no further notice con-
cerning the matter will be published.
All persons are advised that, if they
decide to appeal any decision made
at the public hearing, they will need
a. record of the proceedings' and:
for such purpose, they may need
to ensure that a verbatim record of
the proceedings is made, which re-
cord includes the -testimony and evi-
dence upon which the appeal is to
be based. Persons with disabilities
who require assistance to participate
in the meeting are requested to no-
tify the Clerk of the Court, Bradford
County Courthouse, Starke, Florida,
904-966-6280 at least two business
days in advance; if you are hearing or
voice impaired call 1-800-955-8771.
10/24 ltchg-B-sect
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING


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CONCERNING A VARIANCE AS
PROVIDED FOR IN THE
\ BRADFORD COUNTY LAND
DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS
BY THE PLANNING AND ZONING
BOARD OF BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA. NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that, pursuant to the Bradford
County Land Development Regula-
tions, as amended, hereinafter re-
ferred to as the Land Development ,
Regulations, objections, recommen-
dations and comments concerning .
a variance, as described below, will
be heard by the Planning and Zoning
Board of Bradford County, Florida, at
a public hearing on November 4th,'
2013 at 6:00 p.m., or assoon thereaf- -.
ter as the matter can be heard, in the -
County Commission Meeting Room,,
North Wing, County Courthouse 1o--
cated at 945 North .Temple Avenue, *
Starke; Florida. .
V. 13-08, a petition by Lucille M. El- t
lis, Trustee, to request a Variance be
granted as provided for in Section .
4.8.7.1 of the Bradford Cournty Land
Development Regulations to. allow a
variance from minimum yard setback -"
requirements in a Residential, Single1
Family (RSF) zoning classification
from the required 30 feet front set-
back to a requested 5 foot setback
on the East side of the property de-
scribed as follows:
A parcel of land lying in the South-
east Quarter (SE 1/4) of the Northeast
Quarter (NE 1/4) of Section 24,Tqown- .
,ship 8 South, Range 22 East, Brad-
ford County, Florida.
(Being Bradford County Parcel Num- ?,
ber 05819-0-0020F) '
The public hearing may be continued
to one or more future dates. Any in-
terested party shall be advised that '
the date, time and place of any con-e
tinuation of the public hearing shall be
announced during the' public hearing
and that no further notice concerning
the matter will be published, unless
said continuation exceeds six calen- -
.dar weeks from the date of the above
referenced public hearing.
At the aforementioned public hearing,
all interested parties may appear to
be heard With respect to the variance.
Copies of the variance appliQation are
available forpublic inspection at the "
Office of the Director of Zoning, Plan-
ning, 'and' Building, County Court-
house located at 945 North Temple
Avenue, NorthWing, Starke, Florida, ,
during regular business hours.
All persons are advised that if they
decide to appeal any decision made
at the above referenced public hear-
ing, they will need a record of the .
proceedings, and that, for such pur- i;
pose, they may need to ensure that a ,;
verbatim record of the proceedings is
made, which record includes the tes-
timony and evidence upon which the.,
appeal is to be based.
10/24 ltchg-B-sect


MARGARET ANDERSON
Family Law & Will Preparation
30 years experience
Margaret will continue to serve clients '
in Alachua County as well as
Bradford & Union counties
1011 N. Temple Ave. Starke. FL
(US 301 North)
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TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, OCT. 24, 2013


Outdoors

outlook,

"importance of

Insect repellant

and invasive

species
/
Bob McNaly with the Florida
f Times-Union referenced the late
Tom Clancey's book, "The Hunt
for Red October," to describe
uthe red drum bite in the lower
SSt. Johns at this time. The
Largest bull reds have moved
, into the St. Johns River around
4 Jacksonville for their annual fall
Sspawn. The spawn should last
Sfor another week or two, and
you should remember that reds
over.27 inches-that is about 8
Spounds-must be released.
It is not uncommon for some
of the large bull reds to be 45
Inches long and push 50 pounds.
SHeavy tackle with.cut mullet in
about 35-40 feet of water is the
t desired approach.
S Aside from the bull reds in
Sthe lower river, the 1St. Johns
k has been slow due to the recent
,coastal rains and higher tannin.
I content in the water.
Joey Tyson. of Bald Eagle
SBait and Tackle in Keystone


A Cuban tree frog holds
the attention of Koy Hartley
and Cy Cubbedge.


A close-up view of the
Cuban tree frog.


Heights said local fishermen ae
buying crappie minnows, but the
crappie bite seems to be more
effective south of Keystone.
Successful crappie catches
are reported from Lochloosa,
Rodman and George's Lake
between Keystone and Palatka.
With the cooler weather, the
bass and sunshine bass bite
in Santa Fe continues to be
productive.

Deer hunters should
remember to use insect
repellent
Deer hunters' should take
precautions during this time
of the year to avoid ticks and
chiggers. Muzzleloading season
opened last Saturday, and we
should be in the peak deer
rut season at this time. It also
follows that the preferred form
of hunting during the pre-gun
season is from the stand.
Fortunately, turkeys do not
smell, and insect repellent does
not conflict with the turkey hunt.
The pungent smell of most
insect repellents is, however, an
issue for the deer hunter. There
are no-smell insect repellents,
.and most hunters consider
thermo-cells to be an effective
repellent that does not bother the
deer.,
Do use these precautions,


because ticks in Florida db carry
Lyme disease. Also remember
that the deer is a host to ticks.

Cuban tree frogs
now part of local
environment
The frog in the accompanying
photograph that is holding the
attention of Cy Cubbedge and
Koy Hartley is a Cuban tree frog
and happens to be somewhat of
an interesting story.
The frogs first made their
appearance in South Florida
during the 1920s, and over the
past 90 years gradually made
their way northward all the way
to Bradford County. Dr. Stephen
A. Johnson with the University
of Florida considers the frogs to
be an invasive pest and indicates
that they eat about five species
of native frogs.
The invasive frogs grow
considerably larger than our
native frogs. The young Cuban
frogs might appear green, but
will quickly turn brown and
develop the bumps that can-
be seen in the accompanying
photographs. The frogs are
easily distinguished from our
native frogs by their larger size,
body bumps, their popped eyes
and the large visible suction
cups on their toes.
Unfortunately, Cuban tree
frogs are not the only invasive
species that are having a
negative impact upon Florida's
ecosystem. Along with the
current population of invasive


Burmese pythOns, African rock
pythons--one of which.is shown
in the attached photograph-
have been reported' to be-
breeding in at least one Miami
location. These snakes are large
like Biurmese pythons,. but are,
more aggressive. Both snakes
have the potential to have a
devastating impact upon the
wildlife in the Everglades.
Lionfish that are beautiful
representatives of many
aquariums have been captured in
the Pacific waters and released
in the Gulf of Mexico and
Atlantic Ocean. The fish have
.poisonous spines and no natural
enemies. Furthermore, they are
decimating the smaller native
fish along Florida's reefs and
offshore .structures, .including
small grouper and snapper.
Just a small proportion of
the invasive vertebrates, non-
vertebrates and plants that have
recently made their way into
Florida's wilderness ,include
black rats, coyotes, iguanas,
Nile monitors, monk parakeets,
mynah- birds, purple swamp
hens, feral pigs, snakehead
fish, Asiatic clams, hydrilla,
air potatoes and water lettuce.
In a slow and gradual manner,
Florida's invasive species
are gradually but surely
repainting the complexion of
South Florida's wildlife and
wilderness.
The interesting part of the
story comes when you look at the
90 years it took for an aggressive
frog with a virulent reproductive
cycle to make its way from South


Harris leads

BMS runners
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Bradford Middle School's
Meghan Harris placed 211t in a
field of 67 girls and boys at the
Amelia Island Pirate Invitational
on Oct. 21.
Harris had a time of 12:56.7,
while Michael. Palmer led
the BMS boys with a time of


MEET
SContinued from 5B

placing 1091 out of 188 with a
time of 19:24.42. Nazworth was


13:58.3. Palmer placed 331.
Also competing for Bradford:
Kristina Rowe (14:18.5),
Bethany Bryan (14:36.5),
Sabrina Almodovar (15:22.7),
Chelsea Hilts (15:22.9), Lane
Gillenwaters (15:26.4), Emily
Canova (16:33.7), Rubena
Dreyfuss (18:06.5) and Zoelle
Fulton (18:58.2).
On Oct. 11, Harris and Adam
Wilson led Bradford at the
Disney Cross Country Classic.
Harris placed 15th1 out of 159


121" with a time of 19:59.08,
followed by Greg Kersey
(21:19.62), Padgett (21:52.24),
Martin (22:00.07) and Seymour
(22:14.18).


with a time of 13:14.94, while
Wilson was 13th out of 185 with
a time of 12:03.51.
The Bradford girls' team
placed fifth with a score of 150.
Rowe placed 271h with a time
of 13:55.62, while Almodovar
and Hilts were 59"1h and 61s',
respectively, with times of
14:59.46 and 15:13.77. Simran
Patel and Chelsey Bradley were
64th and 67th, respectively, with a
times of 15:22.47 and 15:31.07,
while Bryan and Canova were


BRONCO
Continued from 5B

(28:15).
Luke Dennis led the boys'


70th and 7811, respectively, with
times of 15:33.49 and 15:51.50.
Also competing for the
BMS girls were Muskaan Patel
(17:15.05), Fulton (18:04.73)
and Jewel Stifel (21:25.36). .
Bradford placed eighth in
.the boys' team'standings with a
score of 185. Gillenwaters was
57"h with a time of 14:00.91,
while Palmer and Jeffrey Tyson
were 60th and 64th, respectively,
with times of 14:08.90 and
14:16.55.


team with a time of 21:24.
Conner Getz had a time of 23:11,
followed by Lake Beck (23:57),
Josh Prendergast (24:54), Caleb
Cushman (25:25) and Aaron
Prendergast (26:17).


Andrew Hildebr&n also ran,


.finishing with a time of 8:04.,8.
finishing with a time of 18:04. 8.


* S ~Q 9Ac~.t~' ,0, Iti 66 0,~


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40
Notices
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color,. religion., sex
or national origin, oran in-
tention to make any such
preference, Irmitation or
discrimination." Familial
status includes children
under the age of 18 living
with parents or legal cus-
todians, pregnant women
and people securing cus-
tody of children under
18. This newspaper will
not knowingly accept any
advertising for Teal estate
which is in violation of
the law. Our readers
are hereby informed that
all dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion, call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777, the toll-
free telephone number
for the hearing impaired


is ,1-800-927-9275. For
further information call
Florida Commission on
:Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-7082
ext #1005.
41
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904-964-9222.'
FOR RENT: Retail Space,
by. Starke Post Office.
Retail or business office:
Lease 6 months, $300/
mo. 904-364-9022.
FOR RENT: OFFICE COM-
PLEX, that has special
amenities. They include
kitchen provisions,' show-
er, washer/dryer, handi-
cap bathroom. Designed
for a 24 hour emergency
care facility, or other spe-
cial needs facility. For
more information call 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.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
Big roll in ceramic handi-
cap shower, plus bath # 2
doublewide, fully fenced
yard, # 3 gates. Florida
room. $44,000, trade
in your old single wide
for down payment.
352-473-5745.
USED SINGLEWIDE'S
great shape. $9,500-
delivered. 904-259-4663.
NO MONEY DOWN, Use
your own land. good
bad or no credit Ok. 4/
BR. $399/mo. Call 904-
259-4663. waynefrier-
macclenny.com
HUGE SALE All homes
must gol Ends 10/26
brand new 4/BR. 32x56
$49,900'. Set,up & de-
livered. 20 homes must
gol 1-10 & exit 336. 904-
259-4663. Waynefrier-
macclennycom. 904-259-.
4663.
3BR/2BA Garage, carport.
20x10 storage.shed, on
5 acres, 3 miles from
Melrose. $67,500 Call
904-982-6365.
OWNER FINANCE
3BR/2BA, on property,
remodeled. CH/A. $650/
mo. Possible rent to own.


24 Hr. QUAUTY SERVICE SINCE 1964 i

PUMP 964.7061 \
S E STATE LICENSE #1305



SERVICE
3 A~onx~


Call Sharon @ 386-418-
0435.
LAST HOUSE STANDING,
3BR./2BA. w/family room.
Tape &' textured. T/0,
Island kitchen, glamour
bath, R-30 roof w/ Low-
SE windows. 10% down,
S$482/mo. 13th Street
Homes, 386-418-0435.
BAD CREDIT? Own a home
w/ 575 credit score w/
10% down. (Buy before'
new bank rates.) 3,4
even 6 bedroom homes,
on your lot or ours. 13th
Street Homes, 386-418-
0435
BUY OR RENT TO OWN.
4BR./2BA. on 4.5',acres.
Remodeled, low down
payment, $775/mo. Call
Sharon, 386-418-0435.,
JUST REMODELED,
3BR./2BA. on 1 acre,
Rent to own, or buy now.
$600/mo. Call Marsha,

Waldo Villas
Move-In

Special
2 Bedroom
Townhome
$100 security
1/2 OFF 1st &
2nd month's rent
Equal housing opportunity.
This Institution is.an equal
opportunity provider &
employer,
Call Nita at
352468-1971
TDD 800-955-9771


S 386-418-0438.
IT'S A MONSTER. 2014
6BR./3BA. Island kitchen
w/appliances, glamour
bath w/ sep. shower. Jack
& Jill bredrooms. Del &
set up w/ air, $69,900.
13th Street Homes. Call
386-418-0438.
OUR BIGGEST, OUR BEST
Model Home. tape & tex-
ture T/O, island kitchen
w/stainless steel appli-
ances. Ceramic title, mas-
ter shower w/ roman tub.
large DNG w/SGD, family
room, w/built in entertain-
ment. 4/BR/2BA, 2254
sq.ft. Del & set up w/ res.
A/C. 10% down $629/mo.
'13th Street Homes. Call
386-418-0438.
RENT NOW-BUY LATER,
3BR/2BA on 1.25 acres.
Just remodeled. $495/
mo. Call Marsha 386-
418-0435.

NOW
ACCEPTING
APPLICATIONS
Southern Villas
of Starke
SAsKabout our
$199 Move in Special
1&2 BR Apartments HC &
non-HC Units. Central AC/
Heat, on-site laundry,
playground, private, quiet
S. atmosphere.

Located on SR-16,
1001 Southern Villas Dr.
Starke, FL
Call 904-964-7295
TDDI/TTY 711
*Equal Housing Opportunity"


Only 549 mth
For the 2 Bedroom/2 Bath

Only$629 mth
For the 3 Bedroom/2 Bath

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

WI okus-Poo

Byins1ntr iIns Ro


BUY INSTEAD OF RENT.
4BR/2BA. Island
kitchen,w/pantry, resi-
dential heat & air, glamour
bath w/54" shower. $378/
mo. Call Mike @ 386-
418-0438.
$19,900 3BR/2BA. double-
wide. Just needs carpet
& vinyl, remodeled. As is
delivered. Call Mike @
386-418-0438. Also SW.
$5,000.

50
For Rent
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to pris-
on. Call 352-468-1323.


TFN 50
NIQE MOBILE HOMES in
Lake Butler& Starke 2 & 3
BR single wide, fenced.
Deposit required. Call
678-438-6828.
MOBILE HOMES FOR
RENT starting at $525:,
per month. Hidden Oaks,
Lake Butler: Call 386-
496-8111. '
PERMANENT ROOMS
for rent at the Magnolia
Hotel. Both refrigerator
and microwave. Special
rates, by the month. Call
904-964-4303 for more
information.I
LAKE BUTLER APART-
MENTS, Accepting ap-


plications for HC and non-
HC. 1,2,3, & 4 BR.Equal
housing opportunity. 1005
SW 6th St. Lake Butler,
32054.. TDD/TTY 711..
Call 386-496-3141.
STARKE across from Coun-
try Club. Immediate occu-
pancy, 3BR/1BA. house,
complete renovated. New
carpet, vinyl, cabinets, ap-:
pliancas, on 1/2 acre, ir'
eludes lawn care. Service
animals only, no smok-
ing, references. $700/md.
$700 deposit. Immediate
occupancy. Ideal for small
family or couple. Call 904-
662-3735 please leave
Smessage'if no answer.


SELF EMPLOYED OR 1099 EMPLOYEES
ATHONDA OF GAINESVILLE WE SAY YES!
NO MATTER WHAT YOUR CREDIT ISll I
$0 DOWN SPECIALS!!
Honda of GainesviUlle 3800 N. Main St.
(866) 363-0813


2008
2005
2005
2006
2009
2007
2008
2008
2008
2007
2007
2003


Kia Spectra
Ford 500
Toyota Camry
Ford Explorer
Honda Fit
VW Beetle


Everyone qualifies
Drive with zero down
Nicest around! Reduced to sell
Won't Find a nicer SUV at this price
A real gas Saver
Sporty and Fun


Hyundai Entourage This one won't last
Honda Accord Best Deal in Gainesville


Toyota Sienna
SHonda Cry
Toyota Yaris
Honda Civic Ex


2012 Nissan Versa


Family fun for less! Yes you qualify!
Loaded with Everything!
SA real gas Saver
SThe Right one
'. Bad Credit? No problem! Drive home
today f6r $279 per month


KEYSTONE Rental,
2BR/1BA CH/A house,
$600/mo. 2BR/1BA mbo
bile homes, $500-$60D/
mo. All on small spring
fed lake, sandy beach.
: Call for more information.
352-226-6226.
MOBILE HOME for rent. in
good Condition; For more
information call, 904-290-
0083 OR 904-964-5006.
KEYSTONE HEIGHT$,
'Roll' in handicap
shower, plus bath #;2
double Wide, fully
Sfenced yard, Florida
Roomm, $650/mo.'Se-
nior discount available.
352-473-5745.


$7,98(
$7,488.
$7,488
$8,488
$9,988:
$8,988
$9,4881.
$10,500,
$12,500Y
$10,988:
$10,500'
$8,800


8 B :. .'. . .


T lo, oti Claosifis
Bradford Union 0 Clay
SReach over 27,000 Readers Every Week!l
INDEX
40 Notkces 51 Lost/Found 61 Scriltur s
41 Auctiods 52 Anmlls & Petsl 62 Vitllon/rr'vel
42 Motor Vekdidtes&Ania 5 Y5rd Sats 63 Love Limes
43RV' &Cmes 9 SB Keylsone ya Sitel 64 BoOuisbds Op aee
44 Boat &ATVs tIC Lake But lrt Dl SIl 65 Help W ntld
45 LandforSale 54 Produce 66 n etmestOroortuides
46 RealEstateOutofArea 55 Wanted 67 HiintinLLa-dforReanl
47 Commercial property 56 Anslues 689 CaroetCleanlng
(Ret, Leae. Se) 57 For Sate 69 FoO Supplements
48 onmeforSae 58 Child/Adult Hoseo Cue 70 Money ltoend '
49 Mobile Homee for Sale 59 Persoinal Services 71 rnEquIpment
50 ForRent 60 Home Improvement 72 ComputermAA diel
CLASSIFIED DEADLINES
Word Ad Classified Tuesday, 12:00 noon
Classified Display Tuesday, 12:00 noon
TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED USE YOUR PHONE

O^PY 964-6305 473-2210 496-2261
A e NOTICE
C~tsdleM kdvorli~ng ihould b. psid in edveel etkml...il ase l.ify been eelishe wl
ew A S3.00 ervi e ml e h 61 be b Il linb h0 cove peale d hedleg All up.
a doe .n nea bd 0v ed ,"-lis, *I f liwes or peiesn. lH'we,. =,- ,.,e dufias
Snot bl eld rle s e for mitike a bcaliet .d.eltinn tiken by jhos le esl|pap rse
ie rivot tx .e.'cfy end Odh dl ell c1p to reeO cr eUd 07 ]eat0.ann y Itr.te Only
.ie56d .bb be50uion l be Kqeevld.


Florida to North Central Florida,
and it should be noted that these
invasive species -are mostly
tropical in nature, It did not take
hydrilla, armadillos, cattle egrets
anid tjlapia that long to migrate.
Could it be that climate 'change,
is gradually moving the tropical-
subtropical boundary northward
with its warming trend?"I
SWhether. the long-range
warming trend inclimate change
is man-made or not is sometimes
'questioned; however, the fact
that climate is slowly changing
in a warmer direction is for the
most part unquestioned. So,
an interesting question is what
additional tropical animals and
plant species might we anticipate
moving into North Central
Florida frdin the direction of the
Everglades?
Tight lines and safe hunting
until next week.

Outdoors calendar
*. Oct. 24, Crosshorif
Ministries meeting, 7 p.m. at the
Starke Golf and Country Club;.
Nov. 2, deer and turkey by
legal gun;
Nov. 3, new moon;
Nov. 17, full moon.

If you have. a story, idea or
photo to share, please contact
Mickey Agner via email at mka@
maouldoors.com, or by phone
at 904-964-1488. Photos may,
also be submitted in person at
the Bradford County Telegraph,
Union County Times or Lake
Region Monitor.







-.- THURSDAY, 0t.. z4, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECnON "9B


Classified Ads -


(9043964-6305

(3523 473-2210

13863 490-2261


Where one call

does Itall -


KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
AREA. Great for one
personal Furnished. All
"you need Is your clothes.
..1BR/1BA mobile home in
small park. Quiet. $375/
'mo. $375 deposit Water,
garbage and lawn main-
tenance Included. Call
'352-235-0020. Month of
Oct is prorated.
2BR/2BA MOBILE HOME,
..front kitchen, In emal park
,Keystone Heights area.
-'Garbage, lawn malnte-
hance, and water includ-
.,;d. $475Ano. plus $475
deposit Month of Oct. is
"prorated. call 352-235-
0020. Leave message if
mo answer. -
KEYSTONE HGTS. One
BR. Mobile, on Private
Land. fully furnished,
real nice condition. $325.
352-473-5745.
2BR/1BA MOBILE HOME,
Snear FSP. & UCI. CH/A,
". $450/mo. plus $450.
deposit '1 yr lease. Call
804-9644025 leave mes-
sage.
3BR/2BA.Doublewide,
south of Starke. Very
nice extra dean, screen
porchei fnced ysrd, ser-
vice animals only. $575/
'"no. plus deposit. Call
352-468-2674.
3BEDROOM mobile home.
By appointment only. 386-
^**496-3816.
DOUBLE WIDE & COUN-
.TRY. 3BR/2BA. CHIA.
" 'Newly painted, carpet.
,'Jlarge wood deck .quiet
'.area. SE 49th Avenue,
Starke. $.500/hno. plus
deposit. 904-571-6561.
352-468-1093.
2BR/1I BA. CH/A. VERY
clean. Quiet area. Wa-
ter & lawn maintenance
provided. $475/mno. Plus
deposit 904-364-8135.
2BRI1BA MH. $450/mo.
$450 deposit 904-364-
7107.
3PBR/BA HOME on Samp-
'son Lake. $750"n. plus
.$750 deposit Lawn care
6induded. 904364-6108
,or904-9648610. !
ftx20 TRAVEL TRAILER,
:?$425h/mo. includes, all
4*uffitessdatet TV. 216th
st tawey, 904-964-
D b2747.
:BR./2BA. Doublewide,
1t -


acre, behind prison. Rent
negotiable. Cal 904-64-
6261 or 904-769-6376.
14x70 2BR/2BA on Pri-
vate land, on US. 301
Hampton Fl. Just fully
remodeled. Prefer 55 and
older, service animals
only. $500/mo. 1st, last,
$250 security. Call 904-
966-3212, If Interested.
STARKE, 2BR/1BA. SW.
outside city kmfts. $500/
mo. plus $500 deposit.
Cal 352-235-6319.
STARKE, 3BRI2BA. DW.
CH/A. outside city mits.
$50Ohno. plus $500 de-
posit CaJ 352-235-6319.

51
Los/Found
FOUND, Red possible re-
triever large puppy, in
the trail in front of Park
of Palms/SR. 100, Key-
stone Heights. Call 352-
478-8196.

52
AnImals, & Pets
HORSE 4 SALE. 6 years
old gliding, Paint/Through
breed mx, green Broke.
Must see $830 BO. Cal
Missy@ 904-259-8883.

53A
Yard Sales
BIG YARD SALE. Sat.
8am.-? 514 W. Adkins St
Starke. 4-PZ15170R15
Tires,(llke new), electric
stove, dishwasher, refrg-
eratorflreezer woce mak-
er, sofa, washerAyer(for
trailer)., fumiture, etc,
RIVER of LIFE CAR WASH.
SatL Oct 26. 8am.-? @
Community Bank Of
Starke. Donations.
FRIDAY only, 9am.-2pm.
301 across from Health
Dept in front of old bowl-
ing alley. Lots of baby boy
stuff and so much more.
YARD SALE Fri. -Sat.
9aul-1~im '1031 East-
Wood pri9ve, Starlke
(the road dirctly i front
ofSouthsideElem) I
ESTATE SALE, Thurs. Fri.
Sat. 9am-? 2187 NW.
247th. St Lawtey. Fumri-
ture, quits, fireplace, et.


7i


SFortune 500 company seeking motivated self-starters for
^ SALES PROFESSIONAL positions.
SIf you are career-minded and seek an opportunity for
unlimited earning potential, this is for you.


Everything must go.
YARD SALE, SAT. Oct.
26-Nov 2. 9am.-? CR.
18 E. in Hampton Next
doorto Macedonia Baptist
Church.l Lots of Christmas
and clothing items. Fol-
low signs for directions.
MORGAN ROAD YOUTH
yard sale. Sat. 8am.-?
Morgan Road Baptist
church. Nice variety of
things. God Bless
WINDSOR MANOR, is
hosting a yard sale this
Friday October 25th
starting at 8:00 am.
There Is a $3.50 hotdog
with drink lunch to ben-
eit the resident activities
fund.

53B
KeystonepYard
Sales
HUGE Community YARD
SALE Saturday at Morting
Funeral Home in Mel-
rose starting at 8a00am till
2:50pm and may go lon-
ger. Hot Dogs, drinks and
etc. food Items will be sold
also. There will be toys
and clothes for all ages
for boys, girls, babies and
adults and other Items
such as household items,
tools, fomture and etc.
MOVING SALE. Saturday,
Oct. 26. 8 a.m.-2, p.m.
125 Pearsall Cir. Melrose.
Kitchen hems, small and
large tools, compressor,
wood splitter and other
items.

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|condMton. 194
6400 John Deer Trac-
torCjZ w MFWD 85
ihp, 3 hltch-2 remotes.
640 loader 1964 'Gal-
,lbn grader. 1995 Fer-
guso roller. 1989 Ford
350 Dually diesel truck.


1996 Hallmark 8x16.5
ft. enclosed trailer. 1970
F 750'single-axle Ford
dump truck w/equlpment
trailer. 12 ft. Jon boat
Table saw, Fert spreader,
Wurlitzer-Melville-Clark
spinet piano, Hammond
spinet organ L-133 has
LES LER speakers. Call
386-496-0683.
BEAUTIFUL 7 piece oak
cabinets. Includes 2 glass
front, one is a comer car-
ousel unit, asking $399.
Need to sell Kenmore top
of the line dual fuel range.
Has 5 gas burners & con-
vection oven. ULike new,
$375. Call 352-519-2400
or 352-226-6461.
BANANA TREES. Plants
are approx. 3 ft tall. $10
each or 3 for$25. Located
in Starke. Call 904-796-
0781.

59
Personal
Services
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, INC. Correction
of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sills. Level-
ing & raising Houses/
BIdgs. 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 moneyto lend for MH
& land packages. 1-800-
284-1144.


SAVE your home from Fore-
closure.
Free Sominard Sign up
for classes.llmited avail-
ability. Email to Savey-
ourhome2014@gmail.
comor call 352-639-054

65
Help Wanted
EXPERIENCED PROP-
ERTY preservation sub-
contractors. Must be li-
censed, insurance, expe-
rienced in home repairs,
provide equipment, and
available to travel within
Florida. You will also need
knowledge of camera and
computer use for sending
picture files daily tooffice.
Call 352-473-0095.
HIRING experienced prop-
erty preservation secre-
taries. Prefer Vendor 360,
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.
Drivers: $5,000
Sign-On Bonusl
Great Payl Con-
sistent Freight,
Great Miles on This
Regional Account.
Werner Enterprises:
1-888-567-3110.
CLASS'A' Industrial Me-
chanic/Electrician for 2nd
/3rd Shift Maintenance
Crew. Must have 5 years
experience. We are an
EECC, Drug free work-
place. IHealthi~antalit.f


Keep it Safe Lock it Up!
Santa Fe Storage Starke & Waldo

UinAi
SELF STORAGE y

We are oe

Solution. Rental
units available
for Great Pricesli$1 off lyo.hnis RtI
(904) 964.34001 when youimnUon this adi


Set Right -Mobile Homes
SpecialwisIn Rd ocains Re-Leve, Set-Ups & Disposda


Insurance, paid Holidays/
Vacations. Apply at Gil-
man Building Products,
6640 CR 218, Maxville.
FL 32234 or fax resume
to (904) 289-7736.
DRIVERS-TRACTOR
TRAILER' DUMP
Cypress Truck Lines
seeks 5 TT Dump Drivers
(150 mile radius) Compa-
ny Drivers Only'Assigned
Tractors*Medical/
Dental/Vision*Paid
Orientation*Paid Train-
ing*6 Paid Holidays. 6 Mo
TT Dump Exp & Class A
CDL Reql Call 1-(888)
235-8862 www.cypres-
stbck.com
HELP WANTED: Full time/
Partime; hourly/salary,
commissions, vacation


pay, Benefits, Insurance.
Large national company
seeking motivated per-
son, sales experience
preferred, cal Inforiation
Center (386) 418-650 for
interview. Mary or Con-
nle Mgr.
LAKE BUTLER HOSPI-
TAL, ResplratoryTherapy
Supervisor-F/T Experi-
enced, Fl. ULicensed Board
Certified with NBRC.
Laboratory Supervisor-
P/T. Experienced Fl.
Licensed Clinical Lab
Supervisor with Chem-
istry, Hematology, Se-
rology & Micro a must
Radiology Technol-
oglst-PRN, Experl-


FlordaWorks
Alachu./Bradford A Comunlty Partarahp
e,4 Chris

904-964-8092
wwwFloridaWorksOnllne.com


The Starke Seventh Day
Adventist Church

is having a RUMMAGE SALE
Date: Sunday, October 27T
Time: 7AM to 3pM
Location: 114 W. Madison Street

Lots of ih oose from
COMC EARLY!



GaistonTes Survice Is acceping qplciaons for an Experienced
Heavy Equlint Opera This Iclwda the operaton oedaes
GW'sT=SwmIs met1 1 frM p1


knudde booms, bobcas, and bucket buds. For tFd hm yea
aromd woc ih Oulib at buisi hi a esituahed coqmpay and a
gmgttean.
ExpmIence e work Is a pl
Mut hav vd Clms B CL.ih ar ba
st be wfgto Iaem toan occaon for emhrgeicy sm
wink
Mus Mwok wi alh olhar
S*4Sctbd bo baumd dualo aid laSdonWinft du be
Send resume to JoAnn Phillips
atjgphillipswoodresourcerecovy.com
or call (352) 258-8668



FLORIDA.
.. GATEWAY
re COLLEGE


ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR,
NURSING
224 6UTY DAYS-TENURE TRACK
Conduct the learning experience in the
classroom, laboratory, and/or clinical
areas. Prepare for instruction.
Demonstrate knowledge and
understanding of the subject matter,
use appropriate and current technology
in the teaching and learning process.
Hours will vary and requires evenings.
Master of Science in Nursing degree
and be licensed in Florida or be eligible
for licensure in Florida required. Three
years of experience as staff nurse
(acute care preferred). Ability to
effectively communicate and present
information in a coherent manner.
Desirable qualifications: Computer
Literate. Teaching experience.
EXCELLENT SALARY
PAID BENEFITS
DESIRABLE SCHEDULE
Application Deadline:
Open Until Filled
Persons interested should provide
College application, vita, and
photocopies of transcripts. Foreign
transcripts must be submitted with
official translation and evaluation.
Position details and applications
available at: www.fgc.edu
Human Resources
Florida Gateway College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City, FL 32025-2007
Phone (386) 754-4314
Fax (386) 754-4814
E-Mail: humanr(fqc.edu
FGC is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of the
Southern Association of Colleges and Schools
VPiADA/EAiEO College in Education and Employment


enced Fl. Licensed.
Please visit our website:
www.lakebutlerhospltal.
corn. 386-496-2323 ext
9258, fax 386-496-9399..
Equal employment op-
portunity/dug & tobacco
free workplace.
DRIVERS: 2500 miles
per week! .39 CPMI
Van freight. Full ben-
efits after 90 days
CDL-A, 2 yr exp, dean
MVR req. Call Jan: 608-
364-9716orGIl 608-364-
9719.
KRYSTAL, A leader in quick
service restaurants, is
now accepting applica-
tions for Management,
with a minimum of one
year experience, must
work flexible hours, com-

Oranowod Aprments
801 Soulh Water Street
Stake, FL 32091
904-644214
TDD/TY 711
AcMp" Allcaiom
Rental Auisame!
1,2, & 3 bedroom HC &
Non-HC accessible
apa-inms.-
]isinglio~n bnequal
,ro iowkr, maid erir:
L- 9U -UH 0-JNiulI


Your Photo Ad in 3 Weekly Papers
covering Bradford, Union & Clay Counties plus -
a I H -1)inourweeklyfree ,
community shopper The BirdDog Special

Emai your med4o-hi-esolution digital photo (lSOdpi+)& ad text to:
ads~ egrp.com by5pm Monday or brin tto:
Bradford County Teleraph.Union County Times Lake Region Monitor
(904),964-6305
cashlchedi^df C ke cards accepted


Auctions
Auction -. Bank
Owned Property -
Bland County,
Virginia. 425+/-
acres offered in 13
tracts. 5,500+/ sq ft
custom "Rocky
Mountain Log
Home," additional
brick bi-level home,
horse barn, 2 ponds
and great views, plus
405+/- acres joining
National Forest.
Abundant deer, bear,
turkey and WILD
HOGS! 5% Buyer's
Premium. Call
Russell Seneff.
November 8 at 5
PM, Auction Held


Estate Auction-
Sat. Oct 26th,
5200 SE 26th Ave,
Ocala. Preview at
9am, Auction at
10am. Items
collected over 6
decades! More
information &
p i c t u r e s :
www.brewerauction


Out of

s.com (386)497-
4438 AU#2604
AB#1940 12%BP
Condos for Sale
Blue Ridge
Mountain Land
Liquidation! 1.37
acres, national forest
access, only $9,800.
Was
$74,900. Hardwood
setting, breathtaking
mountain/ valley
views. Mild climate,
Tremendous 4
season recreation.
Paved rds, UG
utilities, water.
Excellent financing
Call 1-866-952-


SArea Classifieds


5303, x21
Foreclosed Cabin
On 4 Acres! Just
$89,900. Bring your
hammer & nails.
Great fixer upper on
beautiful wooded
rolling land. Enjoy
wildlife, creeks,
ponds, lake access.
Must see! Call 877-
888-0267, x 436
Help Wanted
Experienced OTR
Flatbed Drivers
earn 50 up to 55
cpm loaded: $1000
sign on to Qualified
drivers. Home most


weekends. Call:
(843)266-3731
www~bulldoghiwav
cOM. EOE
DRIVER
TRAINEES
NEEDED NOW!
Learn to drive for
US Xpress! Earn
$700 per week! No
experience needed!
Local CDL Traning.
Job ready in 15
days! (888)368-
1964
Miscellaneous
AIR L. I ..
CAREERS etgi
here -G(Jet FAA


approved Aviation
Maintenance
Technician training.
Housing and
Financial aid for
qualified students.
Job placement
assistance. Call
AIM 866-314-3769
Real Estate/Land
for Sale
HOMESITES
JUST OUTSIDE
CHATTANOOGA
1 10-25 Acres
Starting at Only
$56,000. Located
on Signal Mountain
in Tnnessee. Gated
Comunt -Pyhase
2 Just Released.
Call'877-282-4409


__________________ U I I. I


Schools &
Instruction
Heavy
Equipment
Operator
Training!
Bulldozers,
Backhoes,
Excavators. 3
Weeks Hands On
Program. Local
Job Placement
Assistance.
National
Certifications. GI
Bill Benefits
Eligible. 1-866-
362-6497


BEAT THE SUMMER HEAT"

LAWNS a MORE
"Quality work for your budget"

FREE ESTIMATES.
"Insured"

SMowing and More!!!

SJohn Wood ~ 352-281-7821
. iawnsmode@yahoo.com,


FLORIDA
GATEWAY

* ** *
ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS
SPRING TERM 2014
AMERICAN HISTORY
Teach American History on campus
during the day. Master's degree in
History required. Contact Dana Brady at
dana.bradvy(fac.edu
BIOLOGY
Must have a Master's degree in Biology
or a Master's degree with 18 graduate
hours in Biology. Classes and labs may
be during the day or in the evening at
the Lake City campus. Contact Matthew
Peace at 386:754.4213 or email at
matthew.peace fac.edu
CHEMISTRY
Must have a Master's degree in
Chemistry or a Master's degree with 18
graduate hours in Chemisbtry. Classes
and labs may be during the day or in the
evening at the Lake City campus.
Contact Matthew Peace at
386.754.4213 or email at
matthew.peace~fac.edu
GEfEi-PSYCHOLOGY
Teach General Psychology on campus
during the day. Master's degree in
Psychology required. Contact Dana
Brady at dana.brady@foc.edu
HORTICULTURE
Develop and teach online courses in
Horticulture. Master's degree in
horticulture or similar and at least three
years of experience in online course
development and teaching horticulture
or similar required. Horticulture industry
experience desired. Work with faculty in
the golf and landscape programs to
convert existing credit courses for online
delivery. Send resumes to John R.
Piersol at iohn.Diersoklfoc.edu or call
386.754.4225
MATHEMATICS-COLLEGE LEVEL
Must have a Master's degree in
Mathematics or a Master's degree with
18 graduate hours in mathematics.
Classes may be during the day or in the
evening at the Lake City campus.
Contact Matthew Peace at
386.754.4213 or mail at
matthew.peace('fac.edu
NURSING CLINICAL
BSN Required. Master's degree in
nursing preferred. At least two years of
recent clinical experience required.
Contact Melody Corso at 386.754.4323
or melodv.corsogfC.edu.
PHYSICS/PHYSICAL SCIENCE
Must have a Master's degree in Physics
or Physical Science or a Master's
degree with 18 graduate hours in
Physics or Physical Science. Classes
may be during the day or in the evening
at the Lake City campus. Contact
Matthew Peace at 386.754.4213 or
matthew.oeacerfac.edu
College application and copies of transcripts
required Foreign transcripts must be
submitted with a translation and evaluation.
Application available at www.fgc.edu
FGC a cditedi b the Somdwnm Associtiok
o(Cotlklond Scaools
WAODAMIFA O College in Ecuion & Employmat


-I--


v


peiv pay, benefits, va-
cation. Also accepting
applications for hourly
employees. Apply in
person at our Starke lo-
cation, 582 N. Temple
Avenue (Hwy 301) orfax
management resumes to
904-733-4949. EOE







NOW,

OPEN




^'oat~ae

864 N. Temple Ave
Starke
Hwy 301 North
(904)

966-0020


I I --" --- --- ------ --- -- ----I





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