Title: Union County times
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00246
 Material Information
Title: Union County times
Uniform Title: Union County times (Lake Butler, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Union County times
Publisher: Sprintow Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Lake Butler, Fla.
Publication Date: October 15, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Lake Butler (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Union County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Union -- Lake Butler
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1920?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 23, no. 35 (Dec. 21, 1934).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028314
Volume ID: VID00246
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACF2020
oclc - 01512086
alephbibnum - 000405777
oclc - 1512086
lccn - sn 95047168
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text

COUnty a
Times Sta~ff Writer
I)DF CPA Group recently presented
Umion County board of commissioners
with its audit of the 2007-2008 fisal
Mriaca III 1hts
Financial highlights shows that
on the fiscal year end date Sept. 30*
2008, the county's assets exceeded its
liabilities by $11.5 million. Of that*
$3.16 million an unrestricted net assets
are available to be used to meet ongoing
obligations to citizens and creditors.
The general fund is the chief
yeare"dth"c 'iountysgeneal fu
balance was $1.6 million. The county's
investment in capital assets amounted
to just over $11 million at fiscal year
end. These assets include sud-h things
as land, buildings and improvements.
infrastructure and vehicles and
equipment, less any outstanding debts
'use t a quireu gh asst Malyor e pt
lease e uipment purchases of$%130,000
for a 9 0 -wheel loader and $192,000
for a 12-H motor grader. A 2008 Ford
F-450 ambulance was purchased for
EMS for $133,000. Also included was
construction on the new library that
was at $265,000 at the time.
At the end of the fiscal year, the
county had a total outstanding debt of
inacrue Iopeno s d asenc~e for
county employees, $834,000 in landfill
long-term closure costs, $414,000

The long-term notes payables are
broken down as follows:
sales $ 6e trm ma 2007 $830
payable at $12,576 a month through
September of 2014 and split between
the general, EMS and solid waste
funds. The loan is secured by a pledge
of the coua ty' on-l cn t pleastaabe
in the amount of $381 ,856 at the interest
rate of 3.75 percent for a resurfacing
project. The note is payable from the
five-cent local option gas tax fulid and
secured by the five-cent local option
gas tax and ninth-cent fuel tax- .
*A $51,880 note payable to Capital
City Bank at the interest rate df 4.24
.percent for the purchase of the land for
1 anbl flrom het Pbinc Li rry Fn
and secured by a pledge of the county's
one-hilfdeent sales tax
wihA 71080 notentto Mtercantite Bank
the purchase of a truck payable from
the Union County P'roperty Appraiser's
co nt to antor its lors d Ira d ile
Monitoring includes periodic testing of
the groundwater over the next nine years.
If' the groundwater is contaminated


Stay informed. Get involved. Be entertained. Keep in touch. Express yourself. I

Deadline Monday 5 p.m. before publication Phone (386) 496-2261

Know your community.

SLast week's artice
regarding the budget for the
city of Lake Butler stated that
the city manager and public
works director do not receive
the annual $5,4t00 health
St ~lement. Th~e information
received was not clear. Both
John Berchtold and Hardy
Clyatt do, mn fact, receive the
annual supplement in addition
to their regular salaries, We
apologize for this error.


Legion meets

The American Legion will
hold a meeting on Thursday,
elr5 13 ts7 pm. attehe Lake

mt"'Fy '"la"

97th Year 25th Issue 75 CENTS

Chief Mitch Andrews said
the j~ireftighter was relieved of
his duties after it was found he
had stolen more than $3,000 .in
pbli do trions.

Times Staff Writer
On Oct. 7. James Edward
Redmond, 36, was arrested for
grand theft afer it was discovere
at had he pd himself tothnon y
various fundraisers to benefit
the Union County Volunteer Fire
D artment
according to Fire Chief Mitch
Andrrews, the theft was uncovered
after bank personnel made contact
with fire fighter Ken Owen in
re ards to the account being $700
ov wa i shock," Andrews said
"Overdrawn?? n the back of my
mind, I knew we had only ever

written one check on the account
and should have had something
like~ $3,000 in the bank."
Several months ago, some
of the, county's firefighters
had come to Andrews with the
idea of establishing a nonprofit
organization called the Friends of
the Union County Fire Department.
The sole purpose of establishing
the nonprofit entity was to conduct
fulndraising events to support the
'This fund was established to
purchase items for the firgighters
that ame not included in out annual
budget," Andrews said. "The
guys wanted to have a way to
maise money so we can look more
professional with things the budget
doesn't cover such as uniforms or
pullover shirts for the winter, and
pmovide for things like cookouts
during training exercises or
appreciation dinners" he said.
T hc Friends of the Union County
Fire Department was established,
complete with a federal tax
identification number, bylaws and a

board of directors: Ken .
Owens as president,
Jim Rooney as vice
president, Mark Hamlin
as secretary and James
Redmond as treasurer.
As treasurer, Redmond
opened a banik account
for the organization at k
Mercantile Bank and
also a post office box in
Lake Butler.
All board members
had check-signing
authorization. Andrews
said the original intent
was to require two
si gnatures omte account
for check writing, but
they later found out
there was no way for James
banki personnel to know '
two signatures were required.
He also stated that, as treasurer,
Redmond had been entrusted with
the organization's checkbook and
only post office box key. Neither
Andrews nor anyone else with
the fire department was aware

that Redmond
requested a Visa
debit card for the
account. The card
bears the name
of the Friends of
the Union County
Fire Department
and that of Ken
Included in
funds that were
deposited into the
bank was a $562
donation from the
Lake Butler Rotary
Club. T'he club
raised the money
during thle city's
annual Fourthi of
Redmond. Jul' c~eleb~ration,
Also in the account
were funds the department raised
from dinners they cooked during
the same event. Other vaRrious
community donations w\ere placed
in the account as wvell as funds
received from those who had
signed up to participate in a benefit

golf tournament that was to take
place on Oct. 9.
Redmond himself had placed
several community service
announcements in the Times
advertising the golf tournament
to the public. Redmond~ contacted
the newspaper the day before
he was arrested to announce the
tournament had been postponed
until February.
According to Andrews,
the decision to postpone the
tournament was actually made
two weeks' before the theft was
discovered because only one team
had sent in its registration by the
deadline date.
"We had heard other teams
w\ere planning on showing up and
paying when they got there, but
we had no idea bow many to make
the reservations for, so we decided
to put it off and give people more
time," Andrews said. In essence, it
worked for the good because more
See THEFT, p. 10A

meeting dates

The regular monthly
meetings of the Lake Butler
VFW Post #10082 are as
follows: the men's auxriliary
meets on the first Monday
of each month, the ladies
auxiliary meets on the second
Monday of every month
and the veterans meeting is
held every first Tuesday of
the* month. Bingo is every
Thursday evening at 7 p.m.
The district VFW meeting
w~'~ill take phreet on N~ov. 14.
Fo moe mnff mtion, please
cal ( 8) 4633.

54th annual

Shaw reunion
Family members and related
families are invited to attend
the 54[ annual Shaw reunion
on Satu day, Oct. 1, at 11a.m.
on the grounds of New Hope
Primitive Baptist Church. The
church is located on C.R. 237
in Lrosse-
For more information, please
Scall Cindy Shaw Rounds (904)
384-3378 or (904) 868-7971
Pease bring a lwn cair.

Turkey shoot
se2t OtCS 24
A turkey shoot will be held
on Saturday, Oct. 24, at John
Howell's shop located on south
t..231 in akne But er.aThe
Enter a drawing for your chance
at 12swinning a -~gauge sotgun,
new binoculars or a mystery
.pri ze. Entry ti ckets are $3 or tw
for $5. The event is sponsored
by fthe men's auxiliary of LB
VFW Post #10082.

'Learn about

the county's

flfSt murder

On M nday, Oct. 26, at
Sp.m., te mnon CounthU'Ct
Historical Society will host
n nnnC~ountpyrJudge David
of the first murder trial er
held in Union County. The
presentation will take place at
the historical museum building
located at. 410 W. Main St '
L~ake Butler. Incidentally, this
buildling is the very same place
w hre the county's first mu de
trial~~~~~~~ c~ rn r~nto l
in 1927.
Records indicate Browvn
killed a man for cussing in front
of his wife. Other evidence
indicates this was not the case.
Reiman will also give an update
of the co ny judge duties and
response ltes.

Smith said.
"One of the guns was a .12-
gauge shotgun reported stolen
in 1995 by the Union County
Sheriffs Office. The second
firearm is a 9mm Tech 9 and
was stolen ih 2005 in Bradford
County," Smith said.

According to the Department
of Corrections, Hankerson
w\as previously convicted
and served time for the sale,
manufacture and delivery of
cocaine in Bradford County.
Hankerson w~as arrested and
c.1;' withl possess on f na

dealing in stolen property,
possession of marijuana and
cultivation of marijuana. He
Spostd 42,500 bond

Smith said the
surveillance operation
was parof the BUSTED
Effort to combat drug
dealers and users in the
Bradford and Union
County area.
"They are committed
to maintaining a
constant pressure on
these criminals with
future plans already
son i.n place for continued
use of the aviation
tools as well as other covert
operations," he said.

Telegraph Editor

Officers found more than they
expected while inv'estigating a
marijuana possession case in
According to Bradford
County Sheriff's Office Capt.
Brad Smith, officers w\ith the
local BUSTED drug task force
wert working with the Florida
the tirea via helicopter for si gns
of marij uana cul tiv\ation.
Amazing~l\- the Flor dn AIir

Ui rs ube o son r a l~l
pot plant being grown ini the
backyard of a residence on East
Estelle Street in Starke and
gude ground units
Smith said tle
homeowner was .
contacted and
further in\st aggy,
revealed that the
plant belonged to the
homeow\ner's son,
29-year-old Maurice
D. Hankerson, w~ho
Shad a prior felony
Conviction on his
record ~for dru
crimes. Hank
Agents also found
two stolen firearms while
conducting their investigation,

udit raises
by the landfill, then the county must
uake the necessary steps to remedy the
situation. Annual monitoring costs are
estimated at $93.000 a year for the next
mine years. The county carried over
$104.(00 from the fiscal year ending
Sept. 30. 2007 to the fiscal year endin
Sept. 30. 2008. During the 2008 fisc l
year, the county deposited $45,000 into
the landfill escrow account and spent
$48,500on monitoring.
The omfce contributes to the Florida
Retirement System, a benefit pension
plan administered by the state. The
system provides retirement, disability
or death benefits to retirees or their'
designated beneficiaries. The system is
employee noncontributory. The omfce's

2006 were $8513,891, $457.401 and
$386,990 respectively and are equal
to the required contributions fo~r each
Finacal statement findings
and county response
Findlnt #1-Inventory of coutnty

with a value or cost of $1,000 or more
and its projected useful life of one year
or more in its financial system. The
county maintains a property listing in
a computerized de reciation program,
however, a physical inventory was not
taken for the fiscal year 2008, nor has it
been taken in recent years. The amount
on the financial statements should be
s dprtd a ette physicnI existence of
The auditor added this has been
a repent finding for a number of

physical inventories is a weakness in
Internal control that could residt in a
material misstatement of the financial
stantem asponse: In recent years,
the county has suffered the affects of
inadequate staffing in this area, which
hastresulted in haphazard record keeping
uf txed nast edatape Adrtidonalsiche
inventory is unacceptable and will be
Findling #2-Intventory of fuel. The
audit revealed a lack of control over
fuel inventory located atthe county road
department. T'he following weaknesses
were noted:
There are no logs of who has been
issued keys to the gate and pump.
andsJorsloureoon titallonorn dyte
There is access to thle pumps after
business hours and on weekends.There e
are no security cameras or arny other
type of security, such as a card lock
system on the pumps,
T'ank measurements are dlon,
however, the gallons on hlandl were not
doo ened aosrn nIr slc reconciled
Tax. returns for refunds of' tatoe luct l
taxes were discontinued because the

gallons could not be appropriately
accounted for.
Tax credits for diesel used off-rod
could be applied for if there was an
accurate account for all gallons of fuel.
A perpetual inventory is not being
maintained. There are 5.600 gallons of
diesel fuel unaccounted for and 23700
gallons of unleaded fuel unaccounted
for. with an approximate value of
The dollar value of lost fuel credits
could not be reasonably detemrined-
County response: Measures ar
being taken to gain control of the
situation. Many of the hazards in
the cunrent system can be addressed
through implementing automated fuel
pup kha isa fuel irsage by way of
Tracking fuel usage in this manner
would most likely recapture enough
of the potential lost revenue to pay for
the cost of the automated pumps in one
year's time.
Other matters of physical security,
such as chan ing locks and securing
lo ng wth maintain drssperpmtua
fuel inventory. The secretary of the
road dePart~ment will be responsible
for maintaining an accounting of
fuel purchases and usage as we I as
matching it with her physical pumps'
depth measure on a weekly basis.
Finding #3-Vehicle usage policy.
The county's vehicle policy stipulates
that vehicles ass ge to county
unempdtre t.pyneeisrdulto shamtobe
the county allows its employees use of
the vehic es to commute to and from
teir h"me.dUn er ad egltons
the county vehicle usage resultedin the
following findings:
Most department heads consider
naeselthee toe s n ituty 2U, even
Some employees assigned a county
vehicle would prefer to drive their'ow\n
vehicle to and from work and all of the
em loees would welcome a written
Not all employees consider the use
of the county vehicle for commuting to
be a fringe benefit with the value of he
use of the vehicle added to their W-2
form, however, commuting is a taxable
fringe benefit.
Mileage logs were not manintained
to substantiate that all vehicle use is
for county business only, however'
rmlyes se dt wiing ntt lep su h
do so,
Volunteer fire vehicles are driven
to thle volunteer firemen's primary
places of employment. Not all county
employees with a 24-hour vehicle are
on-call andt required to respond to
Somne employees entry fam~rily
memsbe s in their countyde ids, it s
See AUDIT, p. 10A


Telegraph Editor

Rion L. Lilly, former president
of the North Florida Regional
Chamber of Commerce, was
arrested Oct. 7, nearly a year
after police began investigating
him following his ouster from
the bu inels o ghnen}atonoron

Smith said thle arrest was "a
long time coming."
"Hle has been accused
of betraying the trust of
this community and will
now be aff'orded the *
o opportunity to defend
lis actions within the
justice system," Smith
Lilly w\as charged wvith
fraudulently obtainin 8
property, according- to
the Bradfor~d Counlty
Sheriff's Office.
The Starke Polic
De artmente w~hi 1
oversawt the invcstigation,
explained Lilly instructed
another chamber em loyce to
issue him more: thlan $5,000 in
additional paychecks.
Starke Capt. Barry Warre~cn
said I~illy also issuedJ: a lchk
fo~r $8,.500 (o unolther perlson
withonut the( know\ledgel ~r
approva; l ofI the chambhrl's

board of governors.
Warren said Lilly Used
chamber funds to purdhase a
golf cart from a Gainesville
dealer for $5 ,800. Lilly
reportedly paid in cash, telling
the golf cart dealer the money
waus raised through chamber
events, Warren said. That cart
Ia lallr kot vaote .person
'The total amount mecluding
the additional pay
checks, the purchase
of the golf cart and
the check written to
another individual
is approximately
$191801," Warren
The 'alleged
activity took place
between Deceniber
2007 and May 2008.
Lilly was fired mn
November later than

yehen questions
arose,the boa'd appointed task
force to look into allegations
while Lilly was placed on
.,unpaid leave. A week later, the
`board fired him and vowed to
turn any information uncovered
over to authorities. The board
had concerns about financial
w\rongdoings, and there was
See FRAUD, p. 10A


Unton (

USPS 6 48-200 TwNo Sections -. Lake Butler, Florida


Thursday, Oct. 15, 2009

Former firefighter arrested for theft


Bradford man

Tiger D.J. Palgea holds aloft the paddle won by the Tigers in the Inaugural Battle
of the Paddle against the Tomrdoes Oct. 9. The paddle will be awarded to the
winning team each time the two, rivals face each other in upcoming years. See
your Reglional Newsi section for clompgietiigame coverage. ""

preSident arrested


*Acid up to 5 Ots. 10W-30 Oil
([352) 468-1140 Top Off Flu~ids;


A female v'ictim and her father
wetylr stabbed SatualayU night in
Star~ke during an altercation that
police say draws attention the
problems of domestic violence,
SStarke~l R icc LeparIt metClapt
thirry Warren said 29)-year-old
I.oundreikus Jermnaine Hunter ol
Ja~cksonville was arrested for the
At approximately ~10:46 p.m.
on O)ct. 10, the Starke Police
Department responded to a
residence where it wans reported
that someone had been cut.
When the initial officer arrived,
he encountered a 62-year-old
male victim standing in the yard
With his hand covering a wound
Sto his chest.
While being attended to, the
victi m said his daughter had also
been stabbed. At that time, the
officer observed 'the 36-year-old
woman walking in their direction
from around the house. She was

Telegraph L(ditor

Bradford Supervisor of
Elections 'Terry Vaughan
is joining other elections
supervisors in the state by calling
for an extension of the deadline
to have new voting equipment in
place for the disabled. .
The requirement grew out
of the move to make all ballots
paper ballots, which is in itself
an outgrowth of the mistrust
many have of all-digital voting
Counties have been mandated
to move to an all-paper ballot
system by 2016. Elections
supervisors and others believe
counties are already under
enough economic pressure
without taking on this additional
cost.Trhere are also shortcomings
with the available voting system
for disabled voters.
SIn 2007, the Florida Legislature
made the state a "paper ballot"
.state at the urging of the governor
and secretary of state. The
:~legislation means that 13 counties
were required to make their
second voting system purchases
since the fallout of the 2000
election during which the nation
waited for votes from Viorida to
be counted and recounted.
Those c~ounties had gone from
,punch cards (and hanging chads)
to touch screen machines. They
were now required to replace
those touch screens with optical
scan machines that use paper
Bradford already usehl optical
scan systems that read ballots
resembling standardized test
forms, except for the touch screen
machiries used by disabled voters
and purchased to comply with
the Americans with Disabilities
Act. They allow the blind to vote
via audio ballot.
Though compliant with ADA,
they are not compatible with
the state's paper ballot mandate,
so Bradford and other counties

Cassels Christian Academy students participated in See You at the Pole, an annual
observance In which students meet at their school flagpole to pray for their school,
friends, teachers, government and nation. Students Kayla Clemons and Jordyn
Bennett led the observance explaining its history. A student from each grade prayed
aloud and Brother Charles Warren from Madison Street Baptist Church spoke to them.
Students also wrote letters of appreciation to U.S. troops, which the school mailed
along with photographs to Flags Across the Nation, an organization that collects
patriotic letters and arts and sends them to the troops. Pictured above are (fron~t-back,
I-r) Islan Crum, Briar Stephens, Carley Pilcher, Sydney Clemons, Kamryn Warren,
Dalton Spriggle, Kaison Harvey, Mlegan Patray and Dylan Cassels. Pictured below are
Dajhe Powell, and Will Reddish and Charlie Palmer.

out of town. Sculing a policy to
require elecrmnic filing would
eliminate the need for physical
filings and allow\ candidates to
file reports from w\herever they
hav'e computer access, Vaughan
An ordinance w\ill be prepared
to enact the electronic filing

VFW meets

Veterans of Foreign Wars
Post 1016 of Starke w'ill meet
Thursday evening. Oct. 15, at
7 p.m. Post Commander Brian
Wyatt and the group w\ill discuss
upcoming projects.
Membership information is
available at the post-home, which
is located at 250 N. Bay St. in
Starke, behind New Method

Alacntburrratrrl A cornmunity Pa'rtntrship
You no longer have to drive to Lake City or
Jacksonville. FloridaWorks is now offering the
Florida Basic Abilities Test` F-BAT to anyone applying
for State Corrections. Please contact Susan or Pam
at 904-964-5278 to schedule an appointment for this
test, or go online to floridaworksontine.com and
complete the registration form.

"' -rbo &satr ountp I1elegrave
Published earch Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
Paid at Sta~tie, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.
""POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
Bradford Countyi Telegraph
131 West Call Street *Starke, Florida 32091

71nion QCountp 71imres
usps she-Moo
Published each Thursday and entered as Petiodical Postage
Paid at Lake Butler, Fiotida under Act of March 3, 1 879.
PO;STMASTER: Send address changes to:
125 E. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054

3Lake Region jRoloitor
usPs 114-17o
Published each Thursday and htered as Pedo~dical Postage
Paid at Keystone Heights, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
Lake Retgion'Monitor
P.O. Box 1171 7382 SR 21 Keysrtone Heights, FL 32656
Phone: 964-6305 P.O. Drawer A* Starke, FL 32091
John Mt, Miller, Publisher

B700ofe Carrgival

October 24th at 5:00 pm
Parade at 4:30 pm

Come and join us for a great night. Your children
will love our parade wifere they get all the free
candy, they want. Then walk to our school to start
eoyg. our booths and sit down for a home
c~:ook~e~d meal and great sweets. Don't forget to play
a few,games of migo and take a stroll down our
cake walk.

Bingao Prizes
Seaworld Tickets (2) ~
Free Pizzas from Little Caesa~st ; :I
Hippodrome Tickets Tools ,,
Gator Items Home Decor
Restaurant Certificate Many More!! i

edlnol.: Mnh aw~

Advertsling: Kevin Millls
Twyp...mna.U Syl pn Wlcalr
Advel(nininU I'0 ~ IEnl W. RAY

Starke P'olic! C'hief ef
Johnson salid such cases highlightl
the problem of' domestic
"Octoberis Lomestic Violence
Aw\ar~eness Month, and this case
shows the importance of making
people aware," Johnson said.
"Domestic, violence destroys
lives and families."
TIhe police chief said violence
in the home creates lasting
images of bad relationships for
children, who model their own
relationships based on what they
observe in the home--and on the
abuse that they often suffer as
The fact that a temporary
restraining order was needed
indicates that there was fear
of the offender and possibly a
history of threats or violence in
the relationship, Johnson said.
"If a 'loved onte' create}; fear
in your life, then get out of the
relationship," he said.

holding ar luowel to the~uc are o her
uppecr chest a~nd shoulder where
she?, too, had been woulnded.
'Warre~n sa~id investigation
revealed that thle female victim
and the suspect, Hunter, sha~e
a child. Hunter was, how\ever,
barred friom contacting the
victim by atemporar'yrestraining
order. .
Nevertheless, he was at the
residence and an argument
'ensued when the victim refused
to let him sleep there because he
was drinking, Warren said.
During the argument, Warren
said Hunter stabbed the victim
with a knife, and when her father
tried to intervene, he was stabbed
as wlell.
Hunter fled but was arrested
Icss than half a mile from the
residence. He is charged with two
Counts of aggravated battery with
a dangerous weapon and violation
of a temporary restraining order.
Both victims were treated at
hospitals for their injuries and
have since been released.

currently have until 2012 to
replace them.
And although up until now the
county has only been required
to have a single location for the
disabled to vote, the 2002 Help
America Vote Act requires
greater access, with voting
machines for the disabled at
every precinct.
Not only do counties have to
replace their touch screens with
optical scan systems that can
accommodate the disabled, they
have to buy more of them.
According to a survey
conducted by the Florida State
Association of Supervisors of
Elections, this will cost counties
an estimated, $35 million, not
including wh~at counties .have
already spent on preceding
TIhere is also concern that
there is only a single \endor
with certified machine that
meets the new requirements-
AutoMark-and it is not suited
to accommodate all disabled
The disability community has
been work ng with the supervisors
association on meeting HAVALs
goals. According to a letter
drafted by the association and
supported by the Bradford County
Commission, the disability ~
community is disappointed that
new technologies hav'e not been
designed to address additional
disabilIities and that the AutoMark
is currently the only paper-based
option available-
According to the letter, the
disability community would
prefer to stick with touch screens
while encouraging additional
vendors and the secretary of state
to continue working on systems
that will address a wider variety
of voting barriers experienced of
the disabled.
"It would be different if the
disabi lity community were
clamoring for this change, but
they are not," Vaughan said.
Vaughan said purchasing new

equipment would cost 'Bradford
County $120,000, w~ith the
possibility that the state might
cover the cost of one unit. That
expense would be necessary even
though a total of only five voters
cast ballots in Bradfokd County
in the primary and general
elections of 2008.
County commissioners were
unhappy that the state would
force the county to pay $20,000
or more for each of those votes
.when no voting problents had
been experienced in the county.
TIhey voted unanimously in
support of the letter requesting
the 2016 postponement.
At the very least, Vaughan said
this wrill allow other technologies
to emerge to counties have more
options to choose from,
Tlhe Ulnioln Co~unty
('om mission has also votedc~
to suppo~rt the poll~lstpnemnt
request. It is also backed by the
Florida Association ofCounties
and multiplejurisdictions around
the state.

Candidates will
be required to fle
919Ct0rICt repoftS
For years candidate for local
public office have had the
option of' filing financial reports
financiativ. While this wvas
required for state- or federal-
level candidates, candidates for
local -office had the option of
submitting electronic or physical
reports. Electronic reportsw~er
not required, although many
have embraced.
Local jurisdictions now
have the ability to require
electronically filed reports. There
is an advantage for candidates,
Vaughan said. Without specific
policy in place, candidates are
currently still required to file
hard copies by the specified
deadlines, even if they choose to
also file electronically.
'This can be inconvenient,
particularly if a candidate is

Helen Bohannon is running for
lawlrey City Council Seat 1, not
Seat 5. and she has lived there for
nine )-ears, not 241. We apologize
for the confusion.

History society

Selling f19Ss
The Bradford County Historic
Preserv:ation Society is getting
ready for Veterans Day with
3-by-5-foot flags available for

a donation of $10. Donations
will also benefit the Bradford
Ecumenical Food Pantry.
Meeti ngs of the hi storic society
are held the first Monday of each~
month at I p.m. All members
of the public are encouraged to
attend and become active in this
group.Come~share your thoughts
and ideas preset-vation,
SFor more information. contact
Monterey Wasdin at 904t-964-
6317 or Jacquelyn Tatura at 941-t

Dinner Menu
Rice Hamburgers
by Western Steer
Fries and Drinks

Chicken &

& H~otdogS

Subscritiorb Rale in Trade Ar~a
$19~50 six montls
Outside Trade Area:
$39.00 pal. yer

Cassels students gather at the pole

TWO Stabbed in Star ke

Su pervisors want exte nsion on

tnew vOW Vlg g gp g g g g g ges o


Vote for the greatest pumpkin

It's time again for the Bradford County Public Library's Great Decorated Pumpkin
Contest. Each staff member has each decorated a pumpkin depicting a book
character. While visiting the library, members of the public can vote for their favorite.
The pumpkins will be on display through the end of the month. The winner will be
announced on Oct. 30. The Ilbrary is located at 456 W. Pratt St. In Starke, 904-368-3911.
Pl~tured above are staff members Debble Geiger, Eileen Martin, Kim Wheeler, Diane
Gaskins, Dorothy Bartlett, Deborah Daniels, Cyndy Weeks and Robert Perone.

October 16, 2009

TO My Honey Bunny...

Hap 9 itdy!


i u ~Lov,\'
: ~~I)adt, Mokm & Lil Manl

Cason Reed0D~ouglas

Happy 1s Birt! la

BY MARK J. CRAWFORD jobs and tax revenue it would
Telegraph Edlitor generate, and even issued a
special use permit for the natural
On Oct. 6,the Florida Service gas compressor station FPL
Commission denied a petition wanted to put near Brooker.
of need from Florida Power and According to FPL, in addition
Light to build a $1.5 billion gas to the pri mary benefit of
pipeline from Bratdffrd rnnny gi) ygin ine and.-protecting the
to Martin County,'wnith laterat- statekstipply~yof ~aiagraigPas, the
ties to power plants in Cape project would have helped boost
Canaveral and Riviera Beach. Florida's economy by creating
PSC board members felt there more than 7,500 jobs in the state.
could be less costly options than including 3,500 construction
the pipeline jobs, as well as more than $400
"The PSC determined that million in additional tax revenue
FPL did not prove that its' across 14 counties over the
EnergySecure Pipeline is the lifetime of the project.
most cost-effective alternative Utilities usually contract with
and is in the best interest of other companies to provide a
Florida's ratepayers," said PSC supply their plants with natural
Chairman Matthew M. Carter gas, companies like Florida Gas
II. "We understand the need Transmission, which opposed the
for supply diversity and long- pipeline plan.
term natural gas reliability, but it Florida G~as Transmission even
must be accomplished in a cost- requested that the commission
effective manner."' dismiss the pi pel ine need
After thorough review and determination request "because
discussion, the commission of the appearance of impropriety
determined that FPL did not show and identified prejudice of some
the proposed project was the most commission staff members."
cost-effective and reliable source The request referred to recent
of natural gas supply, transport, scandal in which PSC staff and
and delivery. board members were accused
Tio pay fqr the pipeline, PSC of being too close to staff and
said average the FPL customer lobbyists for FPL and the other
would pay,more. That would be
on top of a requested rate increase
that FIL claimiscvould be offset -p 9" g bday

pr Fv e sandeetd d inpc ee no th
amount of natural gas available to
generate electricity and make the
supply more secure by reducing
reliance on the supply piped
through the Gul~f, which is prone hricns .F ,

1 "We are very disappoi nted that,
despite a lengthy, comprehensive I ~~
and transparent process, the
commission effectively denied
the clear need for th is in iest ment "
FPL's President Armando Olivera
sai nai tatel company had Love, Momnmy, Harley,
evaluated more than 60 proposals RayRay, Grayson & reo'
before deciding the pipeline,
which they named the Florida
EnergySecure L~ine, would be the ,*
most cost effective. 70ct.
Olivera warned of falr-rcaching .
consequences for customers
by forcing a delay in essential ..I
investments in Flocrida's gas.
transportation inf'rastructure r '
FPL, was ordered. to bring
oacK alternatiVC propoSalS, hut pr
not barred from bringing back
the pipeline project for future
Locally,thecountycommission .
had voted to support the project
because of the construction

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Telegrap'h Edlitr ,

Leave' a ta~p r~unninlg and it
seems like wauter is anl endless
resources, but look~ deeper a~nd
experts say the demlandl for water
is diminishing its supply.
Represenntaives fro the
Suwannee River~ and St. Johns
River wa~ter management districts
held. a joint meeting w\ith the
public at the Bradforld County
Library last weetk to compare
historic records wvith current
trends and discuss how\ the two
reLT working together to develop
plans to protect water resources
i'n the area.
It was one of several meetings
that have been taking place
throughout both districts.
Water management district
governing ~boards are tasked with
the responsibility of making sure
there is water available for all uses
in their districts, i including failure
uses, and they cannot permit
significant harm to come to
those water resources, according
to David Still, executive director ~
of the Suwannee: River Water
Management District.
Part of seeing: that no harm
comes to water resources in
determining minimum flows
and levels for rivers and lakes.
Still said a 2007 study~ looking at
minimum flows and levels found
there was not enough water in
the Suwannee River B~asin to
accommodate future demands.
The districts must complete
water supply assessments every
five years by~ lawv. They must
project how many people are
going to be living here and how
much water they will use, then
predict how that water use will
impact the district.
Still said the districts must

cooperate because they are
sharing the same water from
the same, aquildc andl impacts
from one areac~ affct surroulndiing
John Gioode, a senior scientist
and engineer with the Suw\vnnee
River Water' Managemelt
District, spent time helping
the audience grasp the concept
.of minimum flows and levels
and why they are important,
T'he standards are based on the
minimum amount or water that
must be present to prevent harm
to the local system of rivers and
Rather than a set number,
these flows and levels can
fluctuate during the year, and
the ecosystem has- adapted to
the :natural fluctuations. When
outside forces affect water flow
or levels in a system, that's when
damage can occur.
Mminmum flows and levels
are the limits at which further
withdrawal could result i~n
significant harm to water
resources or ecology, Goode
* said. -
The Santa Fe River, w'hiclh
originates near Keystone Heights,
and its minimum flows were
established by measurements
taken at two local gauges: one
at Graham and the other near
Worthington Springs. There has
been a steady decline in flow
since the 1950s, Goode said.
"So there's something going
on out here that means that the
Santa Fe, we felt, has reached a
point where we cannot tolerate
further increases in the frequency
or duration of low-flow events."
Goode said.
Carlos Herd, the head
of Suwannee River Water
Management District's water
supply planning effort, discussed

water supply

groundt water modecling through
2030, which shows tholi kel i oodl
of' harlm to water reCsourLCeS aroundll(
Keystone Hecights andu into the
Upperl Sarnta IFe River Hnsinl.
Also shown were geologiical
maps show\ing drlawdow\ns in the
Flor~idan Aquife~r.
TIhat Icdl to further discussion
of' the water. supply plannidig
process, which is mandated when
water supply assessments reveal
that existing source's of water

are not expected to be adequate
to meet future demand as is the
case in the Upper Santa Fe River
Basin. The plan requires the
coordination of the district with
local governments, agricultural
users, industries and all affected
parties. Water needs must be
quantified over the next 20 years
in the plan, and it should include
potential water supply pro~jects,as
well as recovery and prevention
strategies .for minimum flovs
and levels. ?
Trhe plan wvill also need
to include possible funding
strategies for these projects.
As consultants come up w\ith
solutions, they could also identily
potential funding sources.
SBoth water management
district plans should be complete
by spring. Within 18 months,
local governments w\ill be
required to develop a wvat~r
supply facilities work plan thlt
i includes options i identified ini the
water management district plans
or independently determined
options for supplying adequate
water in the future.
Plans can be as simple as
requiring low\-flow~ toilets
and smarter lawn wvatering
techniques to projects as lavish as
a multimillion reservoir to retain
water. Whatever the options,
paying for them wvill require nest

revenuerc source~s. As Still po~inted c
out, though the~ districtl is la~ge.
the 413 ce~nts the Jtsrinct receives

\.alue antsl supphecs anI anniual
budget~ of1 56 million.
T'he \ water mna~llgement
districts calnnot~ limic po~pulaltion
growth or declelopmnt. T~hey
do not ha\e the Iland planning
authority\ that city and count\
golernmentns possess. Water
managementc is chalrg~d w\ith
making sure the` water is there to (
support de\ elopment. howeie cr,
TIhere is a hue dfisconnellct

IIthere Still said, adding that only
the L~egislature and sound growth
management policy can bridge
the two. Water use is something
kocal governments are going to
have to consider as north Florida
grows, he said.
Still called the weighing of
economic and environmental
interests a balancing act; both
are important to how~ we live.
Though some wanted to point to
agriculture or mining as major
offenders, Still said the solution
is not about picking on one group
or sector.

"We all have responisibiliti fo~r
water supply, f'or conservation.
for protection," he said.
Americans are the woirst at
overconsumption o~f w\ater. he:
said, comparing to the averaged:
175 gallons a day used per person
in this country to Europe. \\ here
the average usage is less than
half that amount.
"We don't k~now how\ toi
conserve.and w\e're going to haice
to learn ho\\ to conserve: if' \\ve
avant to protect w\ater resouirc~e
in our state." Still said.

utilities it regulates. An i nspctror
general's report found no specific
bias toward the utilities, but there
has been some shakeup. T'he
governor has evecn refused to
reappoint some board memb~rs.
The PSC order means FPL, \\ ill
.have to go ba~ck to c~ompanies
like Florida Gas TIransmrissio~n
for proposals to provide the
additional natural gas.
In the statement FPL~issuedclthe
company said customers wonuld
have benefited from increased c
competition in the market~place..
Texas-based Florida Gas
Transmission curre~ntl handles
more than 60 percent of FL'Us
natural gas requirement through
a single pipeline. If Florida Gjas
TIransmission w\ere to be awar3ded
the additional requirement.
more than 80 per~cnt of FPLI's
required natural gas would be
carried through a single pipeline.
according to the company.
FPL said it was concerned that
a rebidding process will result in
higher prices since Florida Gas
Transmission had filed for a rate
increase w\ith the Federal Ene~rgy
Regulatory Commission.
According to Florida Gas
Transmission, the company w\as
required to file the rate case

calse settlement~~. to hic~h I-PL
wa~sl a~(~ par "',an it rep~rrensns the
~ost of inafras(r~uc u re alre~ady put
in place, not a net\ capital p'rjct cc
w\ith unice~r~tin benefctils that~ is

"81 Florida Powecr and Light's
ow\n calculations. the proposed
Floridai Gas Transmission
rate incri-ase w\ill be at most 2
pecrcent of the proposed Florida
Powe\\r and Light rate increase,"
the conmpany said in a rebhuttal to

FPL~'s claims.
As for FP'I.s rate increase. the~
governor has asked the PSC` to`
postpone an! rate decisions until
new\l appointed commissio~ners
hai c hen seated.

October14, 2009

n ove you .very much!r
"Power to the People!"
"Car Fox"
"Is that Oak?"

Your Bride-fo-k,


Call about our
fall ipggitefg/

_ _

Experts address future of ~

Florida Power & Light told to seek pipeline alternatives


Gordon &

Stefanie Smith

October 15, 1993

Gol Car Services
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Registeriij. for mergency notifications

PleaSe share it with the

hungry int our local area.

The Food Pantry

Needs Your~ep. NO IS ) -

The need for food is

great at this very

PleaSe take your food products to any churrch...

First Baptist ofStarlke, First Un~ited Methodist

ofStarke, Madisont Street Baptist ofStarke...

anty church will accept donations for The Food

Please send your cash donations to:

Thze Food Panztry1

921 Ea~st Call Street

Starke, Florida 32091

NOW iS the time because the people t at

are hungry Can't Wait 10 Oat l8ter---

Because military duty has taken Starke District 1
Commissioner Danny Nugent away for an extended
period, the city commission appointed his wife, Melissa,
to stand in for him. Daughter Kayla is holding the Bible.

Commissioner Carolyn Spooner has begun her third term Linda Johns began her fourth term as Starke's city clerk
on the commission. Since being elected in a runoff in when she was sworn in last week. She is the longest
2003, she has been unopposed for the seat representing consecutive officeholder currently serving the city. With
District 2. Holding the Bible for her while she took the her were her son and daughter-in-law, Kevin and Amie
oath of office was Conner Nugent, son of Danny and Johns, and grandchildren, Garfield and Grady.
Melissa Nugent, and City Clerk Linda Johns.

Jeff Johnson took the oath of office for the second time
since the city commission appointed him to the position
of police chief last year. He was unchallenged for the
office. By his side was his wife, Carrie.

B rad ford County has contracted
w it hEmergency Com m unicat ions
Network to license its CodeRed
high-speed notification solution.
The Code Red system provides
Bradford County and city of
Starke officials the ability to
quickly deliver messages to
targeted areas or the entire
The system could be used to
alert residents and businesses
about natural disasters, hazardous
spills, missing persons, etc.
Brian Johns, Bradford County
emergency management director
cautioned that such systems are
only as good as the telephone
number database supporting
"If your phone number is not
in the database, you will not be
called," Johns said.
One of the reasons the
CodeRed system was selected
is it gives individuals and
businesses the ability to add their
own phone numbers directly into
the system's database. This is

Lawtey fall
festival coming
up Oct. 24
Tear annua Fall Fsteevali a
take plac mSaturday, Oct. 24,

costuenecssr de and cnesta
Lade sert conte t and a 5(W50
houses, a train ride, bingo, a
cakewalk and much more.
Smoked and fried mullet
dinners will be on sale, and there
will he smoked chicken dinners
as weln.
For more information, please
con act the school at 904-966-

Pleasant Grove
meets Oct. 19
TIhe Pleasant G;rove Action
Group will have its regular
monthly meeting on Monday,
O)ct. 19), a 7 p.m. in the annex
of` the Picasant Grove United
Metho~dist Church at the corner
ofI Northwest 177th1 Street and
( .Ri. 229. Area residents are

extremely important, according
to emergency management.
"No one should automatically
assume his or her phone number
is i included Joh ns sa id. He u rged
all individuals and businesses to
log on to the Bradfordl County
Web site (www.bradford-co-fla.
org) and click on the CodeRed
logo at the bottom of the home
page. From there they will be
directed to a page where they
can submit the necessary contact
Those without Internet access
may call Bradford County
Emergency Management at
904-966-6336, Monday through
Friday, 8 a.m.-5- p.m., to supply
their information over the phone.
Required information includes
name, strcct address (the
physical address, no P.O. boxes).
and a primary phone number.
Additional phone numbers can
be entered as well.
All businesses should register,
as well as all individuals who
have unlisted phone numbers,

invited to join.

Library book
sale set
Cof he s cnd annua cB do d
book sale will be held at the
lira4-179eddanesday-Sa tu I a ,

w\ho have chatnged their phone
number or address within the
past year. andl those w\.ho u1Se a
cellular phone or VolP phone as
their primary number.
"('odc~ed allows
geoogralphically tassed delitery.
which means succet addre~sse~s are
required to ensure cmergency
notification calls are re~cei\-d
by the proper individuals in a
given situation:' Johns said. "The
system w\orks for cell phones.oo,.
but \\ve need to have an associated
street address to provide relev-ant
"Codceed giv-es those w\ho
want to be included an easy
and secure method for inputting
information. The data collected
will only' be used for emecrgency
notification purposess" Johns
Questions shoulder di rectedto
the Bradford County Emecrgency
M~vanagemecnt Office. 904-966i-

5s0 cents.c On TIhursday, all ite~ms
will be half price. On Friday. all
inem wn'l benrduce dai ni
patrons will be able to fill a bag
Io$ Rth the library providing

bol srcd lba ss dd ig L<
.ios le ri l l b e u s d tti s u p

W~ealsoburild&tt install
Aifclren countrs lc~

Starke officials take oath of office

District 4 Commissioner
..:- .Tommy Chastain was
,i~- the only Starke official
.. ?:9,~-r~ who had to run for his
seat again this year. He.
Swas sworn into office-by
.. George Plei-ce, specila
magistrate, on Oct. 6 with
.~c hia~wife, Evelyn, by his
J side. He will serve the first
year of his second term as
;'.. the city's mayor. When the
;X Icommission reorganized
after closing its last
I meeting of 2008-09 and
'opened its first meeting of
Fh ~ the 2009-10 year, Chastain
,k was appointed to the
BI: ~ r position. Commissioner
/ 4Travis Woods was
/ appointed vice mayor.

(904) 966-2434

Oct..15, 2000 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--A-SEC TION Page 5A Ilamna

Chu ~rrchl New1s


YDT~1~I1~ n~mu ~fu Rn;t~


i~.~lU Y~


prunt to the F nal Jud met of
Foeclosure tdatedd Septemb~eo 2
209and en ered in Case N 0-
2009-CA-145 of the Circuit Court of
the Eighth Judicial Circuit, in and for
are the Defendants. I will sell tol th
the r nta DorM e&d @d (oHv-
Soake tho id9 32dNT, mt 110 A i
on the 22nd day of October, 2009, the
following described property as set
Forth in said Final Judgment
An Tace wfln y in tSectol n
E ntin th rit of Starpkec 1ra fr
more particularly described as
Com ence atothe OSoutheast c~o le

00 degrees 06 minutes 00 seconds
East, along the Easterly boundary
thereof, 629.51 feet to the Point of
Beginning. From Point of Beginnlng
thus described continue Northl 00
degrees'06 minutes 00 seconds East'
along said Easterly boundary 150 00
feet to the Southerly boundary of the

.aw y, tahencea esoth 9 d~egreoe
14 minutes 32 seconds West. along
said Southerly boundary, 489.69 feet
to the beginning of a curve concave
to the North and having a radius of
1126.15 feet thence Northwesteriv
along said Southerly boundary an'd
along the arc of said curve, 391.05
feet as measured along a chord
hvng a baig efNrt 0 der

a erd bW at, arae 2witheesa d
the Northerly boundary of the right
of way of County Road 229; thence

said .Northerly boundary; thence
:North 00 degrees 40 minutes 46

Sfet; hnce Notwstser a g 0id
Northerly boundary and along the
.arc of a curve concave to the North
and having a radius of 2241.83 feet a
distance o r8d2.2 feet asbrn sureod

Not80 degrees 37 minutes 39
.seconds West; thence North 01
:dge 36 minute 44eo nd Eatd
02 minutes 08 seconds East, 378. 73
fet; the 7e s d 00Wde ree 2
feet; thence North 89 degrees 11
mintu t e31e sot d00E dreles 5
minute's 57 seconds West, 72'1 49
Feet to the Northerly boundary of the
SE 1/4 of said Section 20. thence

iNoh d8 dE ree 32 mi utes 0
boundary of Green Acres Annex, /t2
and Green Acres Annex as recorded
Sin Plat Book 3, Pages 12 anld 11
respectively of the public records
:of said county, a distance of 429) 30
g~ et t the Ea tealy boundaryad o h
thence South 00 degrees 40 mlnute
::36 seconds West aloncl last sald
Easterly boundary, 234.0~ feet to the
beginning of a curve concave to the
West and having a radius of 770 00
feet; thence Southwesterly along! sa r
Ea terly boundary aned alogth ;Ie

Slon a chod r ving a bcrnl r
,seconds West; thence North 88 l
Degrees 32 minutes 00 seconds 1:ast,
parallel with said Northerly boulnda~ry
160 feet; thence South 0'1 degree 05
Minutes 47 seconds West, 200 00
feet; thence North 88 degree s32
m ith sad 0Nortshecrl buEdry 14
Feet to the Westerly boundary of the
right of way of a 60 foot roadway
thence North 01 degree 05 minute:
47 seconds East, along said Wes;terly
boundary, 570.24 feet to the aforesaid


MagnilOlin tIptiht '1hurch.) \\il be III

a.mn. service aundl the( R~\ A\. Greene rl
speaking at 31:30 p,.m.

Grace United Methodlist Chulrch
of Lawvtey is celebrraingp its 120''
homecomi ng on Sunday,)~ Oct. 18.
The morning service be~gins alt 1 I
a.m. with a message by Pastor Don
Thompson Jr., followed by dilnner
on the grounds. Joinl the chiurch in
reflecting on its lonlgCvity In the

Keystone Heights Preshyteclirian
Church, 4002 S.1 S.R~ ?I. will
celebrate the 20'1' anniverls;ary at
its founding on Oct. 18 I: Iwr one 1
isvte to te wv~~hl 1'I di ,

lunch immedliately folllow\Inrg

Pentecostal ~ighthlouse
Fellowship at the~ 'crlr nes at
Christian anid Pratt Str celrsl Inl Sur~Ike
will host T`he Singinlg Reflle~ctso~s

in co~ncertl Sunday, Oct. 18, at 10:30
;1.m1. For1 more information, contact

Ebenezer Missionary Baptist
Church will celebrate its
.i9"'' anniversary and the sixth
aunn iversary' of its pastor this
Sunday, Oct. 18, with Sunday school
at 9):30 a.m., morning worship at 11
a.mn. and evening worship at 3 p.m.
Tlhe public is invited.

Lawtey Church of God will be
having homecoming this Sunday'
Oct. 18. Morning worship begins
at 10:45 a.m. Guest speaker will
be D~r. E. Bob Kushel. Dinner will
follow the service. Everyone is

TIrue Vine Ministry will host its

Ocl 2-5 e knie nr sevcs wII
begi n at 7:30 p.m. On Saturday. Oct.
24. a free community picnic will be
held at the Thomas Street Park from
noon-3 p.m. Sunday services will
begin at 8:30 and 11I a.m. Pastor
from the Braclford County area will

be honored. Love gifts will be :!
away during each service. The
church is located at 422 N. Saint
Clair St. For more information.
please call 904-964-9264.

Believers' Harvest Time
Ministries annual yard sale will
feature a barn overflowing withs
items like furniture, appliances.
tools, jewelry and more. All
proceeds go to the India missionl
fund. The yard sale can be foun
in Grandin in the back field at it
Sykes Road, right off of S.R, liI(
The sale runs Nov. 5-1 from '9
a.m.-5 p.m. everyday bu un ar

E-ni 1the details of our
co g egation 's upcot nig 5p..gem
LaI~ to editor@ bctelegrapr.<

Landfill Expansion at the ext:
New River Regional Landfill.
proposed project will be located
of State Road 121, 2.5 miles Nor
Ralford in Union County.
This application is bem9g procer
and is available for public inspec
during normal business hours,
a~m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday thrc
~Friay, except legal holidays, at
FlnaDepartment of Environme
Protection, Northeast District, 7`
SBaymeadows .Way, Suite E
Jacksonville, Florida 32256-7
Any comments or objections sh~
be filed in writing with the Departr
at this address. Comments
;objections should be submitted
Soon as possible to ensure
There is adequate time for there
be considered in the Departmt
decisiononthe application.
10/15 itchg-i
ORDWINACE NO. 2009-01:
An ordinance of the town co.
of Worthington Springs, Flo;
providing for a declaration of p<
to prohibit discrimination in hou.
Son the basis of race, color, ance
national origin, religion, sex. me
status, familial status, handica(-
age; providing definitions; designa
as unlawful certain discrimine
wa~cs in the sale or rental
hosing, as well as in advertising
connection therewith, in the finanr
fof housing, and in brokerage seit
related to exceptions; presc:-~
action upon a determination
probable cause, and authorizing
promulgation of formsand regulate~
making provisions for the filing
com saints, and responses theta
pro idng for additional remet
providing for prohibiting untru'
complaints or false testime
providing for penalties for violatic
such co e; providing for several
and providing an effective date.
This ordinance shall take e
,immediately upn its pass.
approval and pu lction as pro\-
by law. Passed upon first rea
at a meeting of the Town CoLm
gvemnin body of the Town
Worthingo Spn'ngs, Florida, on
12 dav of October, 2009.
second and final reading at a mee
of the Town Council, governing t-
of the Town of Worthmgton Spni:
fFlorida, on the 26n day of Octc
~10/5 itchg-;

93; the address of which is Bradford
County Courthouse, 945' N. Temple
Avenue, Starke, Florida 32091. The
names and addresses of the personal
reprgsentative's attorney are set forth
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons, who have claims or
demands against decedent's estate.
including unmatured, contingent or
unliquidated claims, and who have
been served a copy of this notice,
.must fie their claims with this court
All other creditors of the decedent
and othor persons who have claims or
demands against decedent's estate.
including unmatured, conti gnt or
unliquidated claims, must tietheir
claimed wiUth ti court WITHIN THREE
'Attomey for Personal
Larry E Caeia
4400 NW 23" Ave., Suite A
Gainesville. Florida 32606
(352)378-S604 (fax)
Iciesiala slaced-law.com
Florida B No. 283533
Personal Representative
Dudiey P. Hardy
403 W Georgia Street
.Starke, Florida 32091
10/8 2tchg 10/15-BCT
The Better Jobs Better Wages
Committee of FloridaWorks will hold
a meeting on Monda October 19.
at 2:30 p.m. at DCF dn Building
inside tacachale. 1621 NE Wado
Road, Gainesville. 32609. Please
contact Cella Chapman at 352-244-
5148 with questions.
10/15 1tchg-BCT
Pursuant to the Florida Self Storage
Faciit Act Statutes (Section 83.801-
83. 0), Allen's Attic Mini Storage
will hold a public auction on Friday'

October 30, 20093, at 11 00 am at
527 S. Water Street. Stakeh. Florida.
The following storage uirts contanlnrg
personal items will bet ;Iuctionled of to
the highest bidder
Unit #11/19, M Hhue r
Unit #i18: S Whi~te
Unit #r22. N, Brewer
Unit #28: Unknown
10/15 2tchg 101/22-BCT
The Bradford County School Board will
hold a Public Heanng on November
17. 2009 at 8 00 a~m to present
updated Board Policies Immledlately
following the Public Hearing there
will be a Special Board Mgeeting to
approve the Poincles presntrled during
the Public Heanny
10/15 5tchyg iul2BCT
There will be anc Aurction on\ Satu~rday.
October 24, 2009 at to 00 amt T~e
followmng units will to wM l~
1-30 Amy Lllnhan
1-24 Leroy Stoutomue t i
1-12 Courtney i\Belv
1-33 Steven Vdrnlum
1-75 Jo Collins
:1000 ;i!tc CT

Notice is hereby glno~ r:pu;irs a~nt to
a wri ctof~ulclrl~rr~l ssuie

In the matter of H::l., n Hobbs
& Constan~ce J How(~1: !s wife.
Plaintifs vs Lawrrnci ~~ P~lrwrtsld
defM datsM i. Se if of Un1IOn Countll a ;l;l, ~le
Interest of the de'enlcan~;s w1\ir ece
& Manlyn M Portensei~ a, t ~
Sowsl ha SouPot iic!eiE~l
.NE yl of Unlon~ iountof es:s Palrcel
'A' conveyed to John1I A~ i`asartleid
and Beverly Poltrer ellai~ oni 1. I.u~~r 'Y
24, 1999 as recorant~~ nt I 4 rl
pge 243 subsequenthII \!;\c)nvewd to
Ibanez Investmentlr a;roupl onl Julyl 19
2004 as recorded II hin b!Ok20 page
me ce iat tl 1(111w\.15 s~lt
of the N of S:3 C1 NW `r of NE I
section 31 Townshl 4 southl Ran e
19 East, Union C mnty. Florida and
run thence N 89 `31'J 04 alon
the north line of said N~ '. f S it of
NW %k of NE '. 6688 1 le~et to the
point of beginning, thenlce continue

N 89*31'04" E along said north line
209.00 feet, thence S 0*57'17"E,
209.00 feet to the point of beginning.
Containing 1.00 acre, more or less.
Together with A 30 foot easement
for ingress and egress described as
follows: A 30 foot strip of land 30
feet to the right of a line described as
follows: began at the northwest comer
of the N 1 of S W of NW %k of NE %,
section 31 township 4 South, Range
19 east. Union County. Florida and
run thence N 89*31'O4' E along the
north line of said N H of S W of NW
%1 of NE %k, 688.71 feet to the point of
termination. .,
And on November 19, 2009, at
11:00 a.m., or as soon thereafter as
circumstances permit. I will offer the
above described property for sale
at public outcry and sell the same,
subject to ALLpio lions, if any, to
the he best and betbidder for CASH
IN H ND, pus Florida State Sales
Tax. if a picable, the proceeds to
be applied as far as may be to the
payment of costs and satisfaction of
thre above described execution. In
accordance with the American with
Dlsabilties Act, persons needing a
special accommodation to participate
In this prcein shall contact
the Civil Poe itn at the Union
County Sheriff's Office not later than
seven days prior to the proceeding at
SS West Main Street, Lake Butler,FL.
32054 Phone # 358-496-2501.
Je~ WhiteheadAs Sheriff
OUnion County Florida
By. Captain H.M. Tomlinson
Deputy herif
10/8 4tchg 10Oh UCT
Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida
Statutes, notice is hereby given that
Ithe undersigned. Nubbie Rowan, 430
SW 4* Ave., Lake Butler, FL 32054.
sole owner, doing business under
the firm name of CNR Hand man
Service. 430 SW 4n Ave., Lake Butler,
FL 32054, intends to register said
cictatious name under the aforesaid
statute. Dated this 3"dayof October,
2009 in Union County.
The Department of Environmenta
Protection announces the receipt ol
an application for a permit from the
New River Solid Waste Association,
Mr. Darrell O'Neal, Executive Director
to construct and operate a Class

Northerly boundary of SE 1/4; thence
North 88 degrees 32 minutes 00
seconds East, along said Northerly
boundary, 60.00 feet to the Easterly
boundary of the right of way of a
60 foot roadway; thence South 01
degree 05 minutes 47 seconds West.
along last said Easterly boundary,
560 00 feet; thence North 88 degrees
32 minutes 00 seconds East, parallel
with aforesaid Northerly boundary,
150.00 feet to the Easterly boundary
of the NW '4of SE 1/4 of said Section
20; thence South 01 degree 05
minutes 47 seconds West along said
Easterly boundary, 763.23 feet to the
Southeast corner thereof (also being
the NW comer of the SE 1/4 of SE 1/4);
thence North 89 degrees 11 mirtutes '
17 seconds East, along the Northerly
boundary said SE 1/4 of SE 1/4 and
along the Northerly boundary of the
SW 1/4 of SW 1 4 of said Section
21 a distance of 1417.45 feet to the
Westerly boundary of the right of way
of State Road 16; thence South 25
degrees 53 minutes 16 seconds East.
along last said Westerly boundary,
771 05 feet: thence South 89 derees
14 minutes 32 seconds West, -3~2
A parcel of land containing 1.00 acres,
more or less and lying in the SE 1/4
of the SE 1/4 of Section 20, Townshi
6 South, Range 22 East, in the C t
of Starke, Bradford County. FloI ;
-sai ar~~~,~ncel be particularly
COmmliblii"""""" at a railroad spike located
at the Southeast comer of said
Section 20 and run North -00 degrees.
06 minutes and 00 seconds East.
along the Easterly boundary thereof.
839 61 feet to the Northerly bundary
of the night of way of a 60.00 foot
road, thence South 89 degrees. 14
minutes and 32 seconds West, along
said Northerly boundary, 51.31 feet
to the centerline of a drainage ditch
for the Point of Beginning. From Point
of Beginning thus described continue
South~ 89 de rees, 14 minutes and
32 seconds West, along last said
Northerly boundary. 2 7.51 feet;
thence North 00 degrees, 45 minutes
and 28 seconds West, 150.20 feet
to the centerline of a drainage ditch;
thence South 69 de rees 13 minutes
and 13 seconds East, along said
centerline, 49.39 feet; thence North
74 degrees, 54 minutes and 02
seconds East, along said centerline'
215.45 feet to an Intersection with the
centerline of aforesaid drainage ditch;
thence South 13 degrees 39 minutes
and 27 seconds East, along last said
centerline, 190.24 feet to the Point of

A p 1/ lf ln~deli in the SE 1/
6 S uthe Rag n Eaost, nm th eCdi
said parcel being more particularly
described as follows:

00 seconds East, along the Easterly
boundary thereof, 839.61 feet to the
NortheIy bouondarr o th ei ht ofway
89 degrees 14 minutes 32 seconds
West, along said Northerly boundary,
51.31 feet to centerline of a drainage
dt for Pit o Beg ning FIo
continue South B9 degrees 14
minutes 32 seconds West, along
Ias sai nN ortel hbondary 297.45
minutes 28 seconds West, 150.20
et hto the cceterltine of drea ag
minutes 13 seconds East, along
thidcenter ees, 9.3 4et utt nc
seconds East, along said centerline,
215.45 feet to an Intersection with
the centerline of aforesaid drainaen

of Beginning.
Any person claiming an interest in
thle surplus: from the sale, if an other
than the property owner as of the date
ofI the Lis Pendens must file a claim
Wt-lhin sixty (60)Hday safe the sle.o
this Court on So t. 29, 2009.
Ray Norman
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Lisa Brannon
Deputy Clerk
10/8 2tchg 10/15-BCT
CASE NO.: 04-2009-CP-93
The administration of the estate of
Terrly C Minx, deceased, whose
date of death was August 10, 2009;
is pending in the Circuit Court for
Bradford County, Florida, Probate
Division; File Number 04-2009-CP-

September Terrific Kids at Southside

Klwanis Terrific Kids at Southside Elementary School for September were (front-back,
1-r) Mikayla Newton, Ei~zabeth Watt, Aallyah Taylor, I'Moni Stevenson, Kennedl Davis,
K~imberly Young, Mikaila Taylor, Gage Stevens, Montjana Erwin, Mya Kamlenowaki,
Tyler Williams, Wyatt Burns, Samantha Hood, Wealey Knights, J'Terrica Highsmith,
Jordan Marshall, Dalton Baker, Hayden Page, Rebecca Baler, Maudrey Tenly, Valeria
Parker, Brooklyn Crawford, Andrea Hayes, Lauryn HiII, Balley Wisham and Megan


Now Serving on our
~~ Ne w Dedk ...
Stop by and enjoy a
'1~great s i" "t down" y[eal or
~bring the family for an
-~ ~ b l Ice Cream outing!!!

,,,, ICE CRKHl~~tEAM
.. C TER NG! Shakes,
* Sundh~es,et~c.
* ** SUN-THURS 11AM 10PM
.. . *FRI SAT 11AM 11PM extra~s.

Third place team members were (I-r) Grace Perez, Chance Howell, Mark Brown and
James Carter.

ag eautt Rallph Courson
:-*:CuStomn Homes

Remodeling Additions
,esign and BluePrint Services


Mommea Daddy & a 86-496"7'~a-3873 *366378

r 2009

Ghost Town and Haunted Trail

Friday, October 30th

Saturday, October 31st

7:30 PM 10:30 PM

Kirby Farm Lake Butler
(Take Hw 231 South Past RMC, then follow signs)

n R.I P. Only $5.00 for Unlimited Entry!
(Children 6 and under are Free)

Sponsored by Kirby and Co. Pharmacy

Visit our website\ at: www.thespooktrail .com

The annual Lake Butler FFA Lori Nicole Anderson Memorial Bowling Tournament
was held at Lake City Bowl on Oct 3. The members of the first place winning team
were (I-r) Taylor Godwin, Mason Dukes, Jim Godwin and Ashley Johnson.

The second place winning team consisted of (I-r) the Lake Butler FFA Advisers David
Harris, Amanda James, Brittney McGee and Tom Willilams.

Gabby Perez (left) was the highest scoring female
bowler for the event. The highest scoring male bowler
for the event was Ashiey Johnson.

UCHS class of
'79 reunion
Oct. 24
The Union County High
School class of 1979 w\ill hold
its 30-year reunion on Saturday.
Oct. 24. at 6 p.m. The reunion

\\ill take place at Rolling Oaks
off C`.R. 18 near Worthington
s rin s. Ior more incormation.
(901 ag-578or (I st) 88
37271. Tickets for the reunion
can be purchased online at
~\viv.ucohigh79 .eventbrite.

County. Call (386) 496-2261. E-mnail UCTimlesC~wrindstream.nIet.

Iset Oct. 25
Sardis Baptist Church will
celebrate 131 years on Sunday'
:Oct. 25, at 10:30 a.m. Dinner
Will follow. There will be no
ISunday school, children's
church or Sunday evening

services. The guest speaker will
be Brother L~ewis Cooper.

Reserve your
SpaCe fof poker
FCCD Chapter V will
hold a Texas Hold'em poker
tournament on Friday, Nov. 20,

at the Starke Golf and Country
C'lub. There is a $30 donation
to play that wH(il go toward
assisting FCCD in its many
Scommunnty service projects.To
obtai n a ticket, contact Christina
Crews at (386) 496-6109, Iulie
Crewvs at (9041) 368-3346, or
Rob L~ingis at (352) 7415-6226.

la c~




Library board
meets Oct. \26
The Union County Public
Library Board will meet on
Monday. Oct. 26 at 5 p~m. at
the library. The meeting as open
to the public'

Trunk or treat
feStival Oct. 29
Firs" Ba otis"Chucho'n'tke
Tweat fall festival on Thursday.
Oct. 29. from 6-8 p.m. in the
parking lot of the church.

Let us tell your story in Union


RIGHT: The flive members
of the Military Order of
the Purple Heart Chapter
772 of Lake City who
participated in the Viola -.- *
Dr~re at the Stark6~WiiF~-- .
Martstore. Pictured.
(I-r) is Finance Officer I~~~~:~~~~I f
WiII Corbitt of Elisville,
Senior Vice Commander

Ray Lafossa, U.S. Air I
Force Adjutant Willie
Busby of Lake Butler
andeCom hmanadorMlfM al
Veterans Administration
Medical Center acting
Associate Director
Maureen Wilkes receives
a grant check in the amount of $3,333 from the Military Order of the Purple Heart
Chapter 772 adjutant Willie Busby. On the right is the medical center's assistant
chief of voluntary service, Nicky Adams. The grant is for use in the center's
rehabilitation program. The grant is a result of the community's support of the -
Purple Heart Viola Drive recently held at the Wal-Mlart in Starke.

6 ic

~~AC ~CII1l /--~~


'L Il-- """""""n

IC R vi sits UC ~ i

ABOVE: Members of the Industrial Complex o Ralford,
a center for t~he developjmentally disabled, recently
visited the library for arts and crafts and storytelling :~
with the library's Michelle Thurman. Pictured are .r
Jimmy Archer, Henry Brannen, Charles Ellis, Richard ..
George, Charles Giles, Timothy Harrington, Moses
Henderson, Carl Inman, Mark Jewett, Jim Lindsey, ~~Dr''
Danny Lucas, Billy Mason, Philip Masters, Ronald IcA...
Matthews, Drew McAfee, Steve Norris, Mike Newton,
Eddie Parrish, EriC Pinner, |Eddie Roberts, Tom Roberts,
Donald Sims, Steve Strickland, Jerry Thompson, Mike
Vanlecuwen. Not pictured were visitors David Busby,
Danny Curtis, Richard Harrelson, Paul L~andress, Richard Taylor, WIlburn Wilson, Phillip Woods. RIGHT: Members of the Industrial
Complex of Raiford make pumpkin masks with the assistance of Union County Public Library employee Michelle Thurman.


USed ar Mar et

Un er Seig e!

CaSh For Clunkers Forces Dealers To Pay

Thousands More Than Trades Are Worth

has remained unchanged for
the previous nine years. The
administration was unaware of
any potential finding in this
area. In the future, the county's
use of SHIP funds allocated for
administrative expenditures will
be documented in the form of
audit fees, salaries and benefits
for accounting personnel an
trnfre t heeapgp opra
department for disbursement..
unal re a wite arnge en
dmplem ntepdrevor th
const rucig bm aaE men
will prepare a construction
management services contract
outlining the services provided
and assoc~iater feeS forF all
construction management

Halloween bash

Raulerson Honda is
moving to replenish their
shortage as soon as pos-

many vehicleS
Ses ytro ed in
the Cash for


begun to rise
at the d
auctlORS and

SeMrChiIIg fOr
a Way tO fl
(1101 lOt and
kee their,

prices low."
Jason Dillon, Used
Car Sales Manager

sible making now the
perfect time to trade in
your vehicle for a newer
model car, truck or SUV
from as low as $3990),
like a 2000 Toyota
Corolla Stk# 912714A1,
plus tax, ctag and title.
"With so many vehi-
c~les destroyed in the
C:ash for Clunkers pro-

Interested conlsumners should conltact the dealer directly at 1-877-6i39-8148

will benefit the Ministerial
Association and the woman's
clubhouse renovation project.
Tickets are $2 each and may be
purchased from any woman's
club member. You can also
purchase a ticket at Richard
O. Tllis~ Contracting, located
at 190 W. Main St. or Maines
Insurance located at 25 Main
St. Tickets will also be sold
during the UCHS homecoming
game on Oct. 23.

County to drop
vlery thing and
read Oct. 28
On Wednesday,.Oct. 28,from
9-9:30 a.m., Union County

schools invite the co ~munity
to participate in the11anl
Drop Everythmng and Read, or
DEAR, day mn conjunction with
Red Ribbon Week, Oct. 26-
29. The activities and events
of the week are dedicated to
promoting a healthy and drug,-
free lifestyle. The theme this
year is "Real Heroes are Drug-
Be a hemo by volunteering
your time re ad Do student

For mn infounati ni about
volunteer for DEAR day, please
casl M rse Cob ni t (86
(386) 4t96-4206.

The event will begin at 3:30
p.m. at the Raiford Community
Center on S.R. 121. Come visit
with your kinfolk, your old
friends and make some new
friends as well. There will be
lots of good food and plenty
of fun. Remember to bring a
lawn chair.

Woman's Club
ChflStmaS tfgg
d rawin9
Clu bqill aei utld a orawnga
fr ae st-lr7.5-fool Senca
tree will be fully derorated
with an angel theme. Proceeds

wvill be tricks, treats, games and
food. Parents please do not drop
off your children. AII children
Imust be under the supervision
of an adult to participate in the
event. For more information,
contact Annie Pittman at (38(6)
496-1140. '

Library board
meetS Oct. 26
T`he Ulnion County P'ublic
bod v,BOct.d2 a 5mp1.on a
I eb ulily'fhe meeting is open

parade apps now
Applications for this car's
homecoming parade are
available in the' front office at
Union County High School.
If you have any questions
about heindikin the., paa
at (386) 496-340U or e-mail

Back to Ralford
Day set Oct. 24
planned tr StRdayOc. 2 1

Cjc. 3 4
**e ie

an e'

auW PI t #02 will hs
Satredeay.a Oct.l v ram SS
loc tedon soups CR2d3 i aThere

gram, prices have begun
to rise at the auctions
and everyone is search-
ing for a way to fill their
lot and keep their prices
low. We'd rather give.
customers up to $4,500
for their trade-in than
spend more at the auc-
nion so we can help out
the comimunityr too,"
said Dillon.
While there is a
tremendous market for
your trade mn the local
area right now, this de-
msn is livl hob e
Cash for Clunkers re-
bate, a lot of folks could-
n't afford to get a brand
new car," Dillon said.
"But we're offering up to
just as much as the gov-
ernment did, without
anly restrictions on your
current vehicle. Th~at~s
something that everyone
is going to want to take
advantage of.~
Inte~rested persons
looking to trade in their
late model vehicle should
contact Jason Dillon, at
Wade Raulerson
Honda's used car lot at
3801 N. Main Street,
Gainesville or by ca-lling
1-877-639-8148 today
to take advantage of the
Cash For Clunkers Buy)
Back' Event.

Gainesville, FL
The Government's
CARS or Cash for
Clunkers program was
wildly successful. Con-
sumers traded in older,
gas guzzling vehicles for
new, safer, more fuel ef-
ficient models with gov-
ernment rebates up to
$4,500. As new car sales
soared, hundreds of
thousands of would-be
trade in vehicles were de-
stroyed, causing Wade
Ra ulerson Honda at

to $4,500 for any trade.
"The supply of vehi-
cles is extremely low anld
demand is at an all time
high. The bulk of our in-
ventory comes from
trade-ins. Before the
Cash fo~r Clunkers r o-
gram it was difficu tto
keep $10,000) or less ve-
h~icles in stock, now it's
almost impossible.
They're sold as soon as
we get d~iemn in," said
Jason D.illon, U~sed Car
Sales Manager at W~ade
Raulerson Honda.
The market is r~ipe for
trades of all tylpes, from
late modell TI'watoa,
Hionda, Nissan and
For~ds to, luxulry Mr- '1
cedes-l Be~z, nzBWI an~d
L.exa's mlodecls. Wa~de

... (3 86) 49 6-96 5 6
Estate Planning Wills Trusts Probate
Corporate/LLC Formation Business LaW
Real Estate Transactions Contracts Evictions
Divorce Custody Adopt~ions
General and Corporate Litigation Personal Injury
Now accepting Alastercard Visa Discover and Debit Cards
155 SE 6'" Place Lake Butler, FL
(Directly behind Badcock Furniture Store off of Main Street)

. .

Thne churches and businesses listed below
ae you to attend the church of your choice!

County audit
brings up a
number of
77mesr Stafg Writer
DI'U CPA Group recently
presented U~nion Coiunty oanrd
of commlissioners with its audit
of the 200)7-2008 fiscal year
recor~ds. Some issues related.
to' state funding overseen
by: county employees were
Findings and
questioned costs for

included the State Housing
Initiatives Partnership (SHIP),
the public library construction
grant and the small county
consol idated grant. The
audit disclosed significant
deficiencies in internal control
over compliance for the` SHIP
state project.
The SHIP Local Housing
Assistance Plan stipulates
an administration budget of
10 percent, or $35,000. The
Florida .Admin lraiv CdCe
types of expenditures that
qualify for administrative
expenditures. It was found that
the county did not document
its use of administrative funds
in the amount of $12,500.
These funds were used as
an operating transfer to the
building department.
The county building
department provides permitting
and inspection services for
which it is paid a fee by the
SHIP contractors, but does not
perform administrative duties
for the SHP program. The
county does incuradministrative
costs in the form of audit fees'
salaries and fringe benefits of
accounting and administrative
Serson~nel Pheoct deal c t
uit nthgrant adminisemu iv
should determine the amount of
aoalte toanhe SHPIP ap grm
to cover those expenditures.
Anoth heerSHI c prn mm wu
that Suwannee River Economic
CouncHl, the firm that provides
administrative consultant
services for SHIP, also provides
construction management
services for the rehabilitation
and emergency repair jobs.
she fees charged fon tede"
contractual agreement between
the county and the consultants
tedy soulad do o.moens
County response: since
the county 's practice of
"loc tn i"' shar of spe s s)

Russell A. WVade III, P.A.
Attorney at LaW

Worsebb it fcetk oK## Of tIk 847
Sa#ffwer tff# w ###/


Energy saving prog ram paying off for Clay schools

Competitive rates

n y onr some nty

o~vnecbic~operariveKeystn Dstrict 7~41
0Audmmeu Ema opeov' nuetv clayealctr c com

Rlay~s Auto Repass*
.';: "s~k strarewr ls

7:llf82III'Sunly Blv~.
7:.:(()$(NI(' xT0 tlTo CHCOCK'S GROC(`'KI R)

JOnesCallaghe r Funeral H-omle
~istinu~~ishedl Ca;ringi Service for Ovelr 50 Ilealrs

Stairke 964 G 11 he Kest~iet ll 1 lus 473-3176

Mn'kitor ;Editr l

For the last year, Clay
School D~istr~ict Coo~rdinator of
Operations B3ruce Harvin has
beecn planninIg an energy savings
project, which is now estimated
to save the school board as
much as $40l7,000 per year.
Harvin said last Thursday that
was probably a conservattive
The program is fairly
complex in its design but simple
in its technology. Basically the
program is designed to turn
the lights off and keep the
temperature controlled,
For the last year, Harvin
has overseen the, installation
of motion detectors in every
portable at all 39 schools m
the district. In addition, energy
management systems have been

The management systems
allow Harvin or others to
monitor and control.an energy
system like stitdium lights
or HVAC units at any given
school. (The thermostats are
normally set at 75 degrees in
the summer and 68 degrees in
the winter, district wide.)
From Green Cove Sprmngs
those .temperaldes can 'be
changed as the seasons change,
or' when there's a sudden cold
snap or a hot spell. The changes
can start from a computer at the
school district's headquarters
or from a staff member's home
The management systems
can also program fixtures to
oo' on or off at specific times.
Lights and air conditioners in
every portable on every school
campus in Clay County, for
example, can be programmed
to go off~at 5p.m.
But a big part of the total
package are the motion
detectors in the portables which
can also shut down the lights
and AC automatically when no

tel. .


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WOrshiip in the House of the Lord... Somewhere this week!

BRYAN'S~J aA""'s~AgS ~s

Highway 100* Keystone Heights, FL*473-4006
Highway 21*rMelrose, FL*475-2400

To announce your church event, mail pertinent
Information, typed or printed legibly, to

P.O Bo 171 K ystn Hee t FL 9W6


"Whatever works."
Now though, with the
district facing intense budget
crunches, and concrete
savings numbers starting to
pile up, the energy program
is getting more serious
Harvin said he had
worked with the three utility
companies that serve schools
in the district: JEA, Clay
Electric and the Green Cove
Springs utility company.
Clay Electric has been
especially helpful, Harvin
said, since that company
covers around 30 of the
district's schools. .
The co-op and the state
recently changed the rules
on utility fee charges for
non-profit organizations. In
some way, recent problems
the Keystone Recreation
Association had wvith its
electric bills led the wvay.
When KRA moved to
Little. Rain Lake Park, its
monthly electric bill jumped
from the $400 to $500 paid
at McDavid Park to $2,000
a month and higher at L~ittle
Rain L~ake.
After much discussion,
C'lay Electric w\as allowed to
charge a higher per kilow\att
hour fee to a non-prof'it
organization, but do aw\ay
wvith the demand charge. TIhe
demand fee is a charge placed
on the user to cover the cost
of the surge wvhen a ball field
full of lights comes on all at
once. Now, utility\ companies
statewide use the new\ fee
structure for non profits,
including schools.
Before doing nawy w\ith
demand fees for non profits.
Harvin said, the cost of`running
a sofrtbalifield atKHHIS was
$20)-$2,2 per hour. It's now
half that. Electrical costs for
running the football stadium
once cost $312 per hour anrd are
now\ $16 per hour.

Tlhe school district's energy
savings program isn't 'perfect
yet, Harvin said. So lar, only
the portables have been brought
into the system.
There are event overrides
built into the management
systems so that if a volleyball
game goes little longer than
usual, someone at the site can
flip a switch to keep the HVAC
on longer. Sometimes' those
overrides don't work. -
Harvin is also trying to
convince soft drink companies
to switch to Energystar
machines that are light on
usage. T`he companies have
been slow about making the'
ex pensi ve changeover and with
more than 200 drink machines
in schools all over the county--
it's like paying a monthly bill
to run 200 big refrigerators. To
compensate, Harvin has added
vecndingizer units that also rely
on motion, detection. Energy
usage to run each soda machine
drops by about half each year, a
potential savings of $32,000 or
so each year.

Harvin said the program has
encouraged other green projects
green teams, recycling, and-
yecs-- teachers, students and
staff are remembering to turn
the lights off when they leave
a room. Harvin said that as
he went around putting up the
"Wash your Hands" signs, he
noticed that the lights had been
turned out in most bathrooms.
Harvin expects another boost
in energy; savings expenditures,
once the project's numbers are
all in by the second quarter of
next year.
T`he operations office is
encouraged enough about the
Program that it is beginning
to consider other energy
projects-like solar powered
wvater heaters.
"That may be a little while
aw ay. though," Harvin said.
"The!'re more expensive."

motion is detected for some
length of time,
TIhe components ar~e starting
to pay off. Bradford andl Duval
counties pay $1.07 per square
foot in energy costs, Alachua
County pays $1,.34 and St.
Johns pays $1.37. Union pays
$ 1.20 and Putnam pays 99 cents
per square foot.
As a result of Harvin's
program,however, Clay County
now has the fifth lowest energy
cost per square foot in the state.
Clay pays 97 cents for each of
six million square feet of space
in the district's buildings. The
even thriftier Franklin County
School District pays only 53
cents per square foot,the lowest
in the state.
The project was tested in
Keystone Heights, first at
KHES and then at the local
i high school. During the 07-08
school year, Keystone Heights
Elementary `School used
approximately 1.03 million
kilowatt hours and in 08-09
KHES used approximately
836,000 kilowatt hours, or
about $21,000 less in energy
In 07-08, Keystone Heights
Jr.-Sr. -High School used
approximately 2.6 million
kilowatt hours and the fol lo~i ng
year KHHS used about 2.4
million kilowatt hours--or
about $26,000 less.

Harvin was seen last week
putting "Wash your Hands'.
signs on all the mirrors in all the
bathrooms around the KHES
campus, or checking to see that
someone else had done so. It
was an HIN1 precaution.
"It's something different
every week," he said.
Harvin w'ears several hats
in the district: he is also
responsible for safety and
security, water and sewer, pest
control, indoor air quality and
custodial services at all 39 of
the district's schools. (Keystolne

An energy savings program Bruce Harv n manages for the
Clay school district is conservatively estimated to saved
more than $407,000 In costs, 6,824 tons of carbon dioxide
per year, and more than four million kilowatt hours of

Heights residents also know
him as one of five members of
the city council.)
Energy savings vary from
school to scholx,l he said.
Mc~ae s energy! costs w~ent
slightly higher this y~ear. When
Harvin and Principal Marcus
Dooley~ looked art the school
schedule, they earned that
scheduling more summer
reading programs to beat the
FC-AT scores camew\ith an
ene~rgy cost.
Harvin's databhase of
e~nergy sal ings is gnrowing.
He no\\ knows that a $J3
motion detector w\ill have a
life expe~clancy of mayhL be two

years, but will pa!ylor itself in
energy savings within the first
nine months.
So far, the costs of the motion
detectors, computer programs
and other upgrades, havec come
from a $144,000 set aside in
last year s budget.
Harvin said some school
district personnel w\ere initially
skeptical about making
expenditures for energy
"Ho\\ do \ou ktnow\ the
savings haven't coime from
teachers and students besing
more conscientiit s abo~ut
turning lights off." he \\as
a\ske~d. His re~sponrse wasI.

Around noon last Saturda,
Figueroa salid they) had spoken
w\ith four po~tential \olunteers
so~ fart. ~lJS;Fggenc) P'lannrlCJo) n
Wa~rdl sh7~1;hlst ondayr that Ihe
group had signed up at least
12 new\\ members 6.1 the end of
the day.
Dominguezr said the! hope
to expand the pro~grm so that
volunteers can patrol outside
the city limits as well. Volunteer
schedules and the desigrnatrd
areas they putrol w\ill depend
on the number of volunteers
available. T'he more,. the better.
While Keystolne Heights has
its ow~n bra;nds of crime. the
C.R. 3150 -and Smith Lake
areas are plagued b\ farm
thieves and petty property
crimes. The VIPs. Dominguez
said, could help combat those
crimes inside and outside the
Potential volunteers must

Monitor Editor

, .At Figueroa and .,.Connie
Dominguez are members of the
Clay County Sheriff's Office
Volunteers In Policing, or VIP
program. Both are McRae area
Figueroa frequently shows
up at Keystone Heights City
Council meetings, especially
when controversial topics will
be discussed. One evening, just
Figueroa's presence helped
calm an agitated and inebriated
audience member.
Both volunteers were on hand
at the Community Emergency
Expo, held at the Lions Club
last Saturday. They were
signing up other Lake Region
volunteers to join them.
The VIPs are not deputies.
They wear a sort of uniform,
but have no badge and carry

no firearm. They are issued a:
handheld radio wvhen on dut.
"We are the eyes and ears of
the sheriff 's o~ffice." Figueroa
said. "We observe and reporc."
The volunteers help patroll
neighborhoods when deputies
must be elsew~here. They call
in the activities they see, but do
not take action themselves,
The volunteers are: assigned
to areas that see the most
activity. County-wide there are
more than 200) volunteers in
the program. In northern parts
of Clay County some groups
have their own neighborhood
golf carts.
When the Lake Region
VIP program has a minimum
of 10 to 12 volunteers. the
group becomes eligible for an
automobile for patrols. Mayor
Mary'Lou Hildreth is working
to get additional volunteers and
the auto.

provide basic
Soc~ial Securiti
nubr andl
place of birth.
both orf which
are used in a
bac ground
cheec k
Vo lunteers
must he at
Ica~st 21 yerars
of age.
Ti'h ose
interested in
should call
prop ramn
c oo rdinator
Bill Doolittle
at C'CSO
offices, (94)

"`' p"~I~ 4/ g g~E

Connie Dominquez and Al Figueroa get information about the CCSO
Volunteers in Policing program. The Clay County Sheriff's Office
program is looking for more Lake Region volunteers.

A~ gala reception is planned
for Friday, Oct. 16. from 7-10
p.m. at the Melrose gallery.
Music will be provided by
Gosia and Ali of Gainesville.
On Sunday. Oct. 25.Eleanor
Blair \'ill demonstrate oil-on-
canvias self-portraiture from

3-Bpil my Road is open
Friday through Sunday fror
1-6 p.m. and by appointment.
The gallery is located at
5910 Hampton St. mn Melro~se
on S.R. 26. For further
inforniation, call (352) 475-
3435 or cell phone (352)

283-9700. Visitors may, also
e-mail bellamy~roadevents@~
gmail. com or kbollum@'

IMel fose


market open
The Melrose Farmers Market
will be held every Friday' from
4-7 p.m. at Melrose Heritage
Park. Local vendors will sell
local products only. To reserve
a space, call (352) 339-4718.

the picnic area of the park
at 6:30 p.m. The hike is
approximatelytw\\o miles along
the Ravine Trail and onto the
Florida 'Tril by moonlight.
Bring bug repellent and w\etr
appropriate hiking shoes.
Only foot traffic is allowed.
No pets or b ib~ str 0 be
available before and after the
hike. Hikers are encouraged
to come early to sign in; the
gate closes at dark. The entry
fee to get into the park is $5
per car. The hike is free.

Haunted Hike

planned at
Gold Head
public reception The Gold Head Associat~s
Cf Iroup sa s, "Be peared to
~cll~mbe scared ", rp
IRegional Fine Art&8Fine Crafts mThe Asoclates Oth ern f
103 Fla.SR26 (btw. Cypres&Cnr ) an edo alwe ih.
Hours Scat106+ un -5 Brave hikers should meet at

VIP still seeking local volunteers

Bellamy Road
featureS Self-

Twenty-seven artists will l
so ne~iwark in paintipn
at the Bellamy Road Gallery
through Nov. 1.
"tMirror, mirror...Self-
portraits by 27 Florida Artists"
will bc curated by George
Ferreira of Ice: House Gallery
in Mclntosh


20th anniversary'
~COning together
Momitor Edlitor

Lak Area Miistnieet Bild n
F`und Committee looked back
afo thank community members
'who joined in the Rob Canady
'Golf Tournament--either by
playingg or hoping out'

Bi Ki wanis Phresident K n
commte gaaemugh est ate of
"$9,300 the tournament raised
`after expenses. That number
:could still go as high as $10,000
said LAM Co-director Paula
:-The committee sent special
;thanks to Ken Buckner, Chuck
'Willis, the Kiwanis Club, the
Keystone Kops, Shirley Canady
and the Lake Region Monitor

kiiSmith Lake y
Bar & Package; Aa""'
"It's Happening Here"
FREE Pool and WNii
~mBar tending by Richard Baldree from 7 9 pm
n~ HAPPY 21tOUwR .L, DAY


rl~~wvr Karaoke and Trivia

Starts both nights at 9 pm

Sports 2son Big Screen TV
I I~appyHou $2p Bloody Mar's






Roger A. Suggs, Property
Appraiser, pursuant of Florida
Statute 193.122(2), hereby serves
HOtice that on3 October 14, 2009,
all required extensions to and
certification of the ~tax rolls in

Clay County, were completed.

ROGK SU 0, CFa n,

PTOperty Appraiser


Open Mon Sat
622 SE 2nd St. Gainesville, FL 32601

Cabinets ~ Doors ~ Flooring ~ Lumber

475-2129*~ 8702 SR 21 Melrose (1-/4 mi. N. of traffic light)
Preacher: Gene Morgan Bible Study: Sunday 9 AM Worship Service 10 am &6pm
Ladies' Bible Study: Frl. 3:00 PM*Mid-week Bible Study: Wed. 7:30PIM
Bible Ouestion: Whom has God highly exalted and to whom hals He
given a name that is above every name?
Bible Answer: tPhilippians 2:8-1 1 And being found in appearance as a
man, Hie humbled Himself and became obedient to the point of death,
even the death of the cross. Therefore God also has hig ly exalted Him
and given Him the name which is above every name, that at the name of

an of I ose ,n theeathahd oi in evr tn u sol coonste sn t it

for its covpratge of the event.
They also extended their thanks
to Johnny's Barbecue and the
Lake House Restaurant for their
contributions tend hospitality.
Then the committee looked
arhe~id to the 20th Year Birthday
Celebration. There was a lot
left to do for the birthday bash,
rescheduled from its original
date, Oct. 37, to Saturday, Oct.
There is quite a bit the
committee has already put
into place, including chicken
and nice for 1,000 people to
bie provided by Clay Electric
employee Sherman Phillips.The
committee is again counting on
Johnny's to provide iced tea
and rolls.
Committee Chair Dr. Tom
Farmer said he would ask
church mem ars to bake cakes
to sell as a fundraiser. But
no birthday party would be
complete without a birthday
cake of its own: Laura Buttty
avas given the task of coming
up with one.

Also on ha;ndl will be f'our
bandls andll a sound system,
aMooniva~lk, 1\wo( bounce
houses andl a slid~e. But try
volunteeredd to attempts to get a
kidls' train. Mary L~ou Hildlreth
volunteered to contact Rick
Brw\\n about getting a Party
Animals Brahma bull and also
see about volleyball nets and
balls. Mallard's Dollarama
will provide 500 multi-colored
balloons. The Keystone Kops
and Clowns will be there.
The Community Church
has donated use of its popcorn
machine. Hildreth volunteered
her husband, Keith Kohler,
to man. it. Paula Buckner
volunteered her husband, Ken,
to build a booth for dispensing
LAM information.
There are donation jars
and signs to get, flyers to be
distributed. Radio stationsnxust
be contacted to annolunce the
event. Somhebdy bas topI'ibnthe
layout of the parks. Voluhteers
need to be rounded up and
assigned to the activities. T~ina

Lake Area Ministry Building Fund Committee members (I-r) Paula Buckner, Linda
Myers and Marlen Cox make plans for the LAM 20th anniversary bash, scheduled
at Keystone Beach on Saturday, Oct. 24.

Bullock has agreed to MC.
LAM also needs a new
thermometer sign at the beach
park to reflect the $300,000
campaign-Dloug Wise from
the Keystone Building Center
volunteered. A banner had to
get hung at the S.R. 100, S.R.
21 intersection. Yard signs have
to go out and up.

Over the past fecw months,
members of the building
fund committee have made
presentations to most local
civic groups and a number of
churches. They've contacted
local (mostly football)
celebrities to appear, but so far
none have entirely panned out.
Committee members include

the Buckners, Linda Myers
from P'alatka, LAM volunteer
Marien Cox, Buttry, Hildreth,
Harold Gilstrap, Wise and
T`o volunteer, or get further
information on the event, call
(352) 473-2846 from 10 a.m.
until 2 p.m., Monday through

BELOW: At bithe Joshua
Roth hAppfrecisation Day

exhibi t.edct

lat edrde and a i rine at h
thad ut leta fnrl o w
Church. Caro okt the Jsu
contrutin Aprcano help ou
J iiohn and Clarolsaidh
byr ther turout for the Sak

laeve and byt thaed communi
apresptonse The evntir Rthe
fam istlyf expresedratitude for
all the erlp they had receie
coso fr, ind more helpthts sure
\vith~ ~ As Wynnh putra
John nd Jo shaidothis
~~ere a ae very special
b?: te tu boy. f He ctame
e\:ent, a into this worldit
respon much hopetie, Bo
familyespr thed foiure maor
all he hlp hey had at birth.
so fr, nd Howevher, dhay' s
in aynd da ut,
he is p ~roing
that pedictio
"''Jsu oh

symbols, but with his close-
BY JAMES WILLIAMS cropped Mohawk, the scars
Monitor Editor almost add up to a moguish
Crossing the parking lot At three and a half, Joshua
at Powell's Dairy Freeze in entered the exceptional student
Starke last Saturday, six-year- pre-K program at Melrose
.old Joshua Roth was all boy Elementary School. There,
a-nd all energy. Eddie Carter became his
At what was billed as a Joshua special education instructor.
Roth Appreciation Day, the Sincd then, Carter and others
guestt of honor came across the on the faculty like Stephanie
tarmac pointing to this classic Adkins, Ashley Brown, Laura
:. auto then to that one. He kept up Kwaak and other special needs
: a chatter at his grandfather who teachers have also worked with
was clearly wearing down by him over the last three years.
mid-afternoon. Joshua covered in his early dilys at the school,
--his ears at DJ Rockin' Rosco's Principal Montez Wynn saw
loud music. that Joshua had a special wagon
to ride in on class outings. At
Fo otsxyerod hs that time, he couldn't walk and
~Jats might not be remarkable. couldn't otherwise make the
rtIn Joshua's case, some have field trip.
caled it a miracle. But in the last year, the little
SJoshua was born with aboy ~seems ti have blossomed,
qure fbrh eet:sn Wynn said. He has progressed
::biiigladafChiari malforma tio, plagysietnd
h)drocepalus and facial -' OrTtrSPOnsLv to speaking to the
~paralysis. Before he was bomn elementary school principal by
cthe doctors predicted that after name when he sees her. He
~birth he would do no more high fives and can give people
rcthan lie in bed in a vegetative akssothchk.
Jstate throughout his life. They AtheppciioDahed
suggested abortion as one of on Oct. 3, Joshua swung his
severall options, which his walker this way and that as
i-parents declined. deftly as most kids harxile their
SAfter he was born, Joshua cell phones.
~came to the attention of the By now, the faculty at
~Starke Shrine Club. An adjunct Melrose Elementary have taken
~group called the Road Runners Joshua from the wheelchair he
R~rranged to have him and used all the time, to braces
This mother taken to a Shrine on his legs with a walker, to
hospital in Tampa. Since then, walking independently for
b~he has had repeated surgeries' short periods of tme.
~PHe carries scars on his head Joha oke altte
.that look somewhat like tribal longingly at the bouncy house
on the Dairy Freeze parking

lot, and it w\as clear he really
wanted to go inside, with or
without the w\alker. His parents
and grandparents have become
adept at substituting things he
can have for things he wants
but can't have. An ice cream
cone magically appeared and
the bouncy house was at least
momentarily: forgotten.
"Don't y~ou w\ant to use your
walkerr' his grandmother,
Roxanne Currier, asked.
"No," Joshua replied, and he
was clear on that po~int. Asked
howv he felt today,. Joshua
replied "Goo~d." Asked howv the
ice cream cone: was, he replied,
"Good ."
While the facial paralysis
gives him only one expression
to work with, he makes the
most of it. Everywhere he
turns, his personality and his
eyes behind his thick glasses
seem to say, "Oh, now this is
interesting o\ er here, butt th~n
thatrs inten-sting overr there,
Currier, arranged the
appreciation day. which
included the DJ, fatce painting,
a portraitist, Road Rats
classic cars and more. The
boy's grandmother said a
Palatka men's organization,
Goodfellow\s. had volunteered
to build a ramp at Joshua's
home, so be could get to the
drivewayunnided.Gixxifel lo\s
w~ill supply the: labor but the
family must sulpply the $500 to
$800 in materials.
Currier helps take care of
him while his parents, John and
Carol Roth, are at work. "He's
starting to get a little heavy,"

Currier said. John and Carol arrived

A reception for the artist will
be held on Friday, Qct. 16,
from 6-9 p.m. The event is
"ree and the public is invited
to nen Is work can also be
seen at the Winter Park Autumn
Art Festival, Oct. 10-11, in
Orlando. His work is on the
Web at www.garyborse.
com and www.melrosebayart
gallery.com. .

L9910n 202
Seeks Items
for Christmas
The. ladies of the American
Legion Auxiliary Post 202 in

Keystone Heights are now
seeking gently used, donated
items. The items will be sold
during the auxiliary's second
a nu F nal Crsm S ru agse
Nov:. 6-7. and Dec. 4-5.
Proceeds from the sale w~ill
buy Christmas gifts for local
families in need.
Sandwiches wvith French
fries and a bake sale w~ill also
be featured.
Last year, the auxiliary raised
enough funds to buy Christmas
gifts for' 32 people. Clothes
remaining after the sale w\ere
donated to the First Baptist
Church's recycle shop.
To contribute clothing, toys
or other household liems to the
effort, call Ann Horner (352)
473-66412 or Doris Danson
(904) 966-1319 to arrange for
pick up.

KHHS reunion

A reunion for Keystone
Heights Hig'h School classes
is being planned for Saturday,
Nov, 14.
Classes fmom 1976 to 1980
are invited to attend. The event
will be held at the Keystone
Heights Lions Club at 9.15
Orchid Ave. Tickets att $15
per person in advance, and $20
at the door. An RSVP by Nov.
1 is requested.
Contact June Redfearn
Carroll at 8461l Nittany Dr. in
Melrose or call Joanie Miller
Payton at (352) 4273-7410.

Melfose Bay
"exhibits B rs

painting s
October at Metrose Bay Art
Gallery features a two-part
exhibit by Gary Borse: "On the
Edge--Adventures in Spiritual
Realism." Borse's focus is on
the energy and spiritual essence
of the landscape..
'-'A retrospective of Borse's
works ended last Sunday. New
:`'landscapes, will be featured
~from Saturday, Oct. 16, through
Sunday, Nov. I.
The gallery is open on
weekends only, Saturdays 10
a.m. until 6 p.m. and Sundays
:: 1-5 p.m.

LAM planning bash

-Plucky Melrose youngster

~;overcomes birth defects

feStival seeks
The Hawthorne Area
Chamber of Commerce is
seeking vendors, entertainers
and parade participants for its
"Storybook Christmas," to be
held Saturday, Dec. 12, at 11
a.m. in downtown Hawthorne.
To reserve an arts, crafts
or food booth, join the 3
p.m. parade, provide stage
entertainment, or to be a
sponsor, contact festival chair
Donna Bolles at (352) 481-3534
or visit www.hawthorneflorida.
org for contact information.

Clay transport
committee to
The Clay Board of Com-
missionefs' Transportation and
Infrastructure Committee will
meet on Monday, Oct. 19, at
1:15 p.m., in the meeting room
on the fourth floor-of the Clay
County, administration building
in Green Cove Springs.
The meeting is open to the
public and all interested persons
are invited to attend,

Tell us your story in thre
Lake Region [JSi2) 473-2210

... --- ~~ Page 10A TIMES Oct. 15, 2009

the deputy was hlere at the fire
station interviewing the othcr
board members and Jamecs showed
up. The deputy w\enlt matsid to
confront him with thle a cgo~tiols
and I walked outside and halnded l
him his dismisan ~l papes." het sa~id,
Anrdwiv\s said Rcllothnon told t
him all mlonies givenl to~ thle f'ire
department In had bee lopgged in
and accounted f'or. H-is namlle Ilis
been removed from the business
account and all check book recorls
and files ar~e now\ locked away ~)
in the office. Redmlonld's security
code to enter the fire department l;
building has been removed andllt ;I
equipment in his possession was
Andrew\s, who has been a
s,"ner \itli the debpartmlen thfolt
right now is the thought thlat this
has shattered the reputation of the
department and its 35 yolunteers-
some of whom have been there
more than 20 years,
He said as fire chief, new
standard operation guidelines
recently approved by the
county commissioners give him
authorization to run background
checks on all 'volunteers. One
stipulation in the policy is that
anyone with a prior felony will not
be allowed to join the department,
There will also be random drlug
testing done on volunteers because
of their regular operations of county
Follow\inlg Redmonld's arrlest,
Andrews said he held a dr~ill at the
fire department and spoke to the
volunteers aboutc the incident that
had taken place. He asked then if
they wanted to try to return money
to everyone that had, in good faith,
given to the fire department.
"Everyone said they wanted to
push on, move forward and recoup
the money the best they could-
They all agreed they were nlot
going to let one person ruin the
whole department." Anldrews said
"he golf tournament is one way
we can give back to the commulnity
that has supported us and the ev~ent
will still take place in February.
More than anything, Andrews said
he wants the community to know
that this kind of conduct will not be
tolerated. He praises the sheriff's
office.for their quick and thorough
attention to the matter.

"He was considered an asset
to the department because he
was always one that could be
depended upon to respond to a
fire call," Andrews said.

Redmond had been a volunteer
with the county fire department
since 2004l. He signed uip after
his interaction with the depatr~ment
through his former job as editor at
the Times. Redmond left the Times
in late 2006'


Continued from p. 1A

funds w\oulld likely hav'e been lost
had morer teams registered in time.
T'he theft waus first discovered
on Ot, 6,l w.hen a~ Mercantlile
Bank employees cled Owens
anld advised himn of the account's
ovetIraftH. OwenIs said the bank
emnployee~t advised him that a Visa
debit card had been ulsed numerous
times onl the account at various
locations anld that the bank needed
verification of the charges.
Owvens contacted Andrews and
they drove to the bank. Just as

ri ed and sa n ngn e md tnnd
After reviewing the transactions,
Owens told .bank personnel he
was unaware of any transactions
that had taken place, nor had he
authorized any of them. Andrews
said that although Redmotid was
sitting right there the whole time,
he never once spoke up and said he
had do~ie this.
'Andrews got a printout of the
transactions on the account, and
then he and Owens drove to the
sheriff's office to file a complaint.
Andrews said Redmond followed
behind them in his own vehicle and
even went into the sheriff's office
as they gave the information to Lt-
Doug York.
:York handed the case over
to Deputy Todd Hanlon for
investigation. Hanlon followed up
on-transactions made at the Union --
County' Tait Collector's office on
Sept. 29 and another at Spires
IGIA on Sept. 370. Hanlon acquired
closed circuit video surveillance of
Redmond allegedly using and then
attempting again to use the Visa
caird in question at Spires during
the times posted on the ~account
transaction printout-
Hanlon also stated he verified by
recorded transactions that the card
was used to pay for the taxes owed
on Redmond's personal accounts.
Personnel at the tax collector's
office remembered Redmond
coming into the office and using
a credit card to pay for a driver's
license arid tag fees that he owed.
I is written report o h
crime, Hanlon stated that he spoke
with the other authorized--signers
on the bank account, Hamlmn and
Rooney, who said they, too, were
unaware of the existence of a Visa
card for the account and had not
authorized any withdrawals. All
three board members stated that at
no time was there a conversation
that would lead anyone to believe
the account could be used for their
own benefit.
Hanlon then spoke with
Redmond, who allegedly admitted
to him that he had opened the
bank account with the other
parties anyove w th the intent
to sponsor a golf tournament. He
allegedly told Hanlon that he had
been in financial distress and each
transaction on the account was
used for his own personal gain
and had nothing to do with the fire
Hanlon said Redmond gave a
written statement acknowledging
his actions. The amount Redmond
allegedly took from the account
was figured at $3391.54. He was
placed under arrest for the charge
of grand theft. Since that time,
additional information has been
:obtained, and further charges are
still pending against Redmond.
"It's all just really sad," Andrews
:said. "The day James was arrested,


Continued from p. 1A

also talk of potential tampering
with the results of the chamber
board election.
SWhen interviewed last
November, Lilly said chamber
board members were "grasping
at straws" with the allegations
against him. He has been
unavailable for comment since
his arrest.
He and wife Kim Skidmore,
who ran Main Street Starke,
Have since parted ways. Both
were hired to work for the
Chamber in 2004,with Skidmore
Overseeing chamber events until
Main Street was founded. Lilly
was arrested by BCSO Deputy
Da~nyl'Wolfe in a shack outside
their former Keystbne Heights
home where he was apparently
living. The home is still listed
in Skidmore's name.
Skidmore, who no longer
lives in the area, now directs
a Main Street program in
:Wyoming. She did not return a
ri quest for comment.
Starke Police Chief Jeff
.Johilson joined the sheriff in
commenting on the high-profile
"The chamber of commerce
is an organization that

represents the best of a
community, and encourages
growth and prosperity within
the community. For L~illy to
completely undermine the
tpufrmmun o hat or ~ani ato ,
the citizenry, I am glad this day
has come. The judicial system
will decide the final outcome,"
Johnson said.
A search committee made up
of chamber board members has
been interviewing candidates
to replace Lilly as chamber
president in recent weeks.
They are expected to make a
recommendation to the board at
its O)ct. 22 meeting.

compensationo l on thle Employetye's W-2
Th'le audeitor f~oundt thni the board l

andlt 1Ihus oner I)olicY might not ial
situations. considerationn shonid
ber given to exclulinlg thle persolnal
ulse of` cell Iphonecs, inlcludling it as n
fr~inge bencfit inl wages, whlethler it is
nleccssary f~or anI emIPloyee t1 ha(ve
a p'lan using~ nir mlinutes inl addition
to halving8 dIrct1 connect alnd whether
thbT enplj11ye alran2 lutes a parsonu
a nlon-accountable taxable cell phone
County response: It will
be recommended to the county
administration that a committee be
appointed to research cell phone use for
bus ness purposes and report back to
county officials. County administration

eil trooalith an apo nt d commit e

each county department. .

Finrding #5--Use of~ furel credit
calrds. Emergency management. 911
and 'emergency medical services
em loyees, uses fuel credit cards. T~he
au litor noted the follo th bord
had ever authorized the use of fuel
credit cards f'or f'uel purchases and
there is nlo policy or control in place
for the issuance a~nd control over the
credit cards,
Odometler readings were not always
lenterd anld there Is not a policy in
place to do so. -
nar rashe and oil changes were
The clerk.as county auditor, was not
aware that some of the cards have been
issued~as the supporting documentation
had not been turned in for pre-audit,
A number of recommendations were
made ror improved control over fuel
credit card use beginning with the
devlopetM (h police as th crho
cards and to wrhomr such cards should
be issued. Such cards should be linked
to the vehidec, not the individual and
ID numbhrrs should be link)ed to the
individual and nor shared withaothers,
in addition. electronic controls
should be put on the card to allow
for only certain tgpes of fuel to be
purchased on certain ncards.also to nllow
only the purchase of fuel. There should
be a requirement to enter odometer
readings and fuel credit card bills and
supporting documentation should be
pre-audited b!, the clerk's staff prior to
recommending pal ment to the board..
'County response: Due to the aurdit
findings. administration became aw~are
of the current practices and recognizes
the need for a policy to address and
govern the use of luct credit cards
'Ihe admninistration will set shout the
course of deve~loping and implementing
* Pohlc) in the immnedinic future. A
"rrltten policyr will address authorized
use and specific card assignnment The
clerk's staff will pre-audit the detashng
blitllng ofl the luct card provider to

1-entindul th- Trave arlkresnerc for
t htrumn,. TIh board budgets a tavel
allowance for the chasmum. Suchatra el
is required by law to be documented
IMr Forida Statutes. however, no mtrael
\ouchers were submitted.
Count? response: This
admlinistrali\c oversight has been
conhrs le
Fidi -- Budget us er

expenrrditures/deflrici fitn barJh~la~ces. For
f~iicnl yea~r ending Sept 30, 2008. the
following funds over-expended their
General Funld-$700807, Emergency
Medlical Services-$167.217,
TIralnspor"(ttIon TIrulst Fund-$302,825,
911 C:ommunications Account-
$52,000, Building Departmecnt-$5,506,
Emergen~c Management-$36,446. Law
~ibralry-$. 8, and Property Appraiser
dlhnte t $ 743 er-expenditures
T~he auditor also noted three funds
had deficit fund balances: the building
department ($4,543), emergency
management ($10,554) and property
appraiser ($17,793).
Florida Statues Chapters 129.06
and 129.07 govern the execution
and amendment of the budget and
stip late that tm i nlawfu eo rtnhe

a fiscal year, and in no case shall
the total appropriation of any budget
be exceeded. In certain circumstances,
a budget may be amended for
unanticipated receipts, such as debt
proceeds or grants and the associated
exFendiresbudget over-expenditures
indicated above,the emergency medical
services fund, the Transportation Trust
Fund. the 911 communications county
anld the emergency management funds
had unanticipated receipts that would
have required a budget amendment in
order to expend those funds. Budget
amendments were not done for those
tunut epn ture we rear nedmued .
the general fund to be overspent as
$60,000 was transferred from the
general fund to cover shortfalls. T`he
transfers were not budgeted as required
by Florida Statutes Chapter 129.06(3).
County res onse: Additional
monitoring aol revenues and
expe I II ke eas b en tmeame td
budget amrendmrents are prepared
and presented to the board where
unanticipated revenues are received
and when insufficient revenues are
present. .
Findting #8-Trarnsfer ofatrountring
dlunes. It was found that accounting for
emergency medical services was not
centralized with the board s accounts
in its fully integrated netw~orked
accounting system. The board's
bookkeepers do not have access to the
EMIS accounting system and the EMS
Iransactions are summarized then re-
entered into the board's system. The
practice creates additional work for the
board bookkeepers and does not gie
the detailed information needed,
It was secommended the board
authorize the Imansfer of the necessary
duties to the board bookkeeping office
so that all the official records of the
country will be on one accounting
sizstem. where the bookkeepers will
knae simultaneous access to the
data TIhe administrative employee at
EMhS would still handic many of the
same functions that are already being
handled, but this would eliminate some
of the duplication of work and offer
a completely centralized accounting
County susponse: Upon
recomritendation by the clerk and by
a vote of the board. the accounting
duties previously assigned to the EM
department secretary were Nturanfrrd
to the dlerk.

Tlhe auditor found htl severac\ll r:sllues
previously discussedl sulch ai vehicle
use anld fulel credit calrdl policlc.Ies ma
have diffriculty with impklllcrlinetaion
because some emplol~yees ,;I( puld rai
these funlds aIre also d tirectedl by) tle
shleriffl inl his role over cmrgncyl~lc
managementlll and 1. Additionally the-
director of emergency manlagementl is
aI sworn deputy who also works f'or
thee sheriff' offshice yart-le however,
county board and the board pays' his
fuel expenses.
Driving an unmlarked.. law
enforcement vehicle has dillerent
tax treatments in a lawv enflorcement
operation than inl a depalrtment of1 thle
board of county commissioners. In rost
counties, the emergency manage~~ment

and 911 oypr tion cen ers corne tInde
sheriff. It was recommended emencrge~ncy
management and 911 operations be
"moved to the shleriflfs office anrd
that all grants anld appro~pril~iton bec
requisitioned the salme aIs other funld\
However, the grant funds wo~uldl still b~e
the responsibiility af hie Ix trd
recommendation of the clerk anld
by vote of the aboard, e~me~rgecll
manalgementn and 911I opera!tions' w cel(
transferred to the shleriff s off'ice peLr
audit recommenldatlion1. The board andlll

funds anld reportling requiremnts~lr to
ensure accuracy and limeline~ss

reimburhr emenitrlr. FRDIAP' granlt funlds
in the amount of 5 17.641 were forletted
due to the conlstrulcion atI tle (,..I.
P'hillips Reccrea~tio nl C`omplex nort
being completed on time. It \\as aboII
noted tha;t an em~ergency manageme~cnt~,
PFI grant reimbursement for Ilscal'

wans not sents in unltl lul\ 2,. 2(009 11
is not known if the IRE grant fundllng
request has been accepted or denied.
County response: 'Ihe FRDAPl~i
grant fund w\as forfeited due to
circumstances beyond the control of
the country. The anticipated labor force
wras unexpectedly haltred approximately
three weeks prior to completion of
the project causing construction to
remain substantially incomp~lete at the
deadline date. Future projects \\ill be
managed with this typ~e of delai in
mind. allow~ing ample time to schedule
alternative means of completingr the
11se late filing of the emergency!
management E gnran reimbursements
was due to the .,risinal nranti
documentsl supplied b! the \talte whllilh
inadveTecnt\ omitted thec necessary~
reimlbursementl fo~rms. The11 st:ile
assigned grant represent~alit e fI~ldc to,
supply~ the appropriate forms and, w.hen
contacted. failed to return callls. 11 Is
the country's unlderstanding thats during~
the course of th~ia audit, the same Frant
represenrtathe failed to return calls to
the audit f~rin as wecll. A'rcr nlumerous
antempts by c~ounlli representallr: ies to
obtain these doculmens. another grntl
representalise was1 contacted who
supplied the appropriate frm~s. This
representative requested w\e file the
reimbursement request so the state
could obligate the funds and close t~he
file. In no wra.\ has the srtate imlplied its
unwillingness to pro\ ide funding,


When you taket a looked behind the numibers at Mercantile

13ank,, you'll lindau coniunitinecnt to conuln\unit service

at thelr helart of every:thing: we do. In fa~ct, oulr em~ployecs

lonlatedd over 20,000 hours of, theiri tuine last year to
co~nllnunityr organ"izations, Ilec;~aus whenI the cities andtl
towns we're inl surcced, so dlo wC. We''re Melrc`; ntlile I1ank1.

Me~rcan-tile Bank ly a dilvislon of Carolina. FIlrst tInrk. MembeI,~ r I Dit(

continued from p. 1A

is at nonl-necountlable p~lan undetlr the
Intuermil thenul~~e ode and thesI 1
coeepnsatiole toe thee cl ip ) c' anld
shou dt be reportedly on the employee's
W-2 farm.Tlle heoardwMouldll be re urect
to mnalch the empljloymernt taxes (ICIA
andt Medlienre) onl the frinlge benefit to
thle employees'
11 is recommendedd thalt the boart
create a written policy stating which
em playees should have a 24-hour

;rl'rnae to as th cute( rtr sanh anee
thle policy should address examples of.
personal use of the county vehicle that
isnnot allowable other rhn comtn
requirements shouldbheestablished.The
auditor suggested the commissioners
appoint a committee to study the issu .
beC yskdto ni oit a ceom i tee to
address this and develop a formal
policy in the immediate future. The
board met previously to discuss this
issue anld discovered the complex
nature of the situation. Due diligence
and ample time will be allocated f'or the
d<. elbopmient of nvehidl usag polio
or the appointed committee wrill consult
with knowledgeable advisors anld the
adop'tedl policies of other counties in
border to develop a policy to mfert the
specific nleedS of Unlion~ Countly
Finding #4-Cell phonez policy.
lThe county has a cell phone plicy'
however, the policy only ad dresses
nemusmn tuoste o p leo ee fo
personal cell phone.
The policy does not meet the
substantiation requirements of an
accountable p41nn as described under
IRS Sec. 2 4(d) and therefore, cell
phone reimlbursements under this
pollsy II tixbl too te enp cey oes
not address the issue of personal use
of cll phones issued by the county
to employees. Government employers
frequently provide their employees
wvith cell phones anld pagers to conduct
business. This can raise special tax
cnen duet the fac tha b es
ceml ae "lI tedo prip'ry u er c e
internal Revenue Cpode L~isted property
consists of items obtained for use in a
business but designated by the IRS as
lending them easily to personal use.
(This includes automobiles. comlputers
and cellular phones.)
During tse auditor's review of cell
po b ils by cut lpor s i
phon noted th t t county emloes n t
Inonitoring phone calls for personal
use. Some of the phone bills were
unusually high dollar amounts nos
consistent fro~m mands to month
Additionally, the county \ue purpose
for the increased phone charges was
not documented,
Because a policy limritng the use
of county cell phones for prsonal
use and that an accurate record of
business and personal usage has not
been kept as required by IRC Sec
274(d), it creates a situation where the
entire amouunt of the cell phone (the
cost of the phone, the months service
fees and the calls) becomes\ frInge
blefnet to the em loveh and should
be taxetd accordingly and included as


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.Telegraph Staf'Writer
The message was one that
Ha t esn heard before man
whien it comes to conbai my
breast cancer that it bears
repeating: mammograms
drastically improve a woman s
chances of survival. -
Dr. Jill Dalba; a radioloijis~
Sihthe Undvriyo Fls
three guest speakers at Shands
Starke's annual breast cancer
awareness luncheon. aalba
stai peo le-- inclu kng thh
should continue having annual
'na programs d' res lts kerT
detect on is the reason, se
said. If women do develop
breast' cancer, treatments 'are
most successful if it is caught
The role of mammograms
and early detection have
helped produce some positive
r'esidlts in terms of treatment
and earv ival -
"'OttMrit- breatt** cancer
survival rates are among the
highest of all cancers," Dalba
said. "The number, of deaths
has been declining. Nearly 19 ~
percent of women diagnosed
with breast cancer live for at
least five years after
tre menbbby Brateman, an
associate. professor in the
radiology department at the
University of Florida's College
of Medicine, agreed .that
mammograms are important.
She plays a role, as a board-
certified radiological physicist '
in` making sure women receive
the best mammograms
possible by working -with
Shands hospitals and ensuring
the equipment is up -to
standards .
"The survival is much better
when the breast cancer is very,
very small," Brateman said. "It
takes a Lot to have equipment
be top notch, so that we can
find a very small thing. That
way, treatment is so much less
extreme and so much more
-tole~rable than it would be

your part. I encourage you all ~
to (have mammograms)."
Brateman, who is board
certified in diagnostic
radiological physics, is a breast
cancer survivor. She has seen
technology come a long way
Since she was diagnosed 1'5
years ago.
"At tha ie, cle dn'
machines for taking good
-pctures of breast tissue," she
--ad. "There was -no dedicated
-ri~anmographyn eupei tz a
training for people. workia'
with making images. The
Teci~hnologists were not
speciallyy trainedh re in:::s e
nIy kin dof spchat fo tha ng

available 15 years ago that
'could determine if a woman
haid abnormalities in either the
BRCAl or BRCAZ genes,
which are responsible To i
normal growth of breast cells;
..itseemed likely Brateman had

an abnormal gene because of: after ~melopouse: -
her family history. Three. A GRhalthy lifesr~tyl helps in
women in her fashily, the fight against cancer. Anna~
including her mother;, had :Purkiey, a family-practice nurse
breast cancer. Braleman and ~practitidher. .talked of things
her sister have since found out' womdt 'could do, such ags
~they possess the abnormal avoiding :aloh~oti not smoking
1 enes through, the testing that anindmaintaiiding a healthy diet.
ai now available today. "Our brlie~asts like healthy
Dal'ba said~fa.mily .history is foods jlist like any other skin
one~ of the stron est risk or tissue' of .our boidy," she
factors for developing breast' said. t'We ~have tothink they
ca Teb closer the relative and ai sitea" rovng evlpi
'the younger the age (at which Purkey: discussed ~the
she was diagnosed), the higher niakeup of breasts and how
your chances of developing they chan e' throughout life.
bireasi cancer are,"' Dalba said. 'That is ~wiy she encouraged
D~alba `talked of other risk, ~ women to nare breast exams-
factor's as well. Never giving to differentiate 'between what
bilth. giving~ birth after the age is a Gormal cliange and what is
of 30, beginning the menstrual; :abnormal.
cycle before the age of 12 and "You may give your own
beginning menopause after the self.breast exam," Purkey said.
age of 55 all increase. a "Y~ou knojw:holy to compare
woman's chances, of yourself .to yourself, but when
developing breast car cer, you come into my office, I'm
Dgiba: said. comparing you to the
.Alcohol and weight are thousaridS of other people who
other factors. Dalba said ;a I have examined over the
woman wuho drinks .at. east. years. 'That's .where_. it's
three drirflks-a day-intreasnes -benefic all. JC.do k-nowl-what a -
her risk for developing breast -
cancer as does weight gain See CANCER, p. 78

(left) is served
dessert by
Shands Starke
tmammorn hy
Carol Simpson
at the
annual breast

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Released on his 01 n
recognizance Oct. 10.
Rock Allan Williams, 32, i~n
inmate of the Florida
Department of Corrections,
~.was ticoked into the Bradft d
Comity Jail on Oct.. 9 arjd
charged with tampering with
evidence and crim inal
mischief. He was being held
on no bond.

Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES (k MONITOR Oct. 15, 2009

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*Pregnant Women*'People who live with or care for infants younger than 6 months of age
*Children age 6 months to 24 years of age with chronic medical conditions*Health care
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Lake Butler- at the Union County Health Department
Tuesday 8-11am ~~- Thursdays 6-9pm ~~ Saturdays 9 am-3 pm

**"Vaccine availability is limited .

Will healthy adults, adults with chronic medical

conditions and seniors he able to get the'soog

H1Nlrinfluenza vaccine this season?

Yes, once the initial priority groups have been vaccinated.

*"*A media announcement will be made when vaccine is available for each priority group

For More Information Pleaser Contact:

Bradford-Union County Health Department
Starke (904) 964-7732 Lake Butler (386) 496-3211
"Pre vent,...Promote. ..Protect"

contempt of court. Bond wag
set at $15,000 and he remained
ib~ jail as af press time.
William Randal'l Bassett, 46,
of' Keystone Heights was
arrested Oct. 8 by BCRO
deputies for non-support, 8((
may purge the charge by
paying $1,500. Hle remained in
jail as of press time.
Shane Matthew Carter. 18.

Oct. 8 by (C'CSO de~puties hs a
habhitual traffl'ic offen~lde.
williamn tupps or 1
Key)stone Hecightls was aIrrested
o.ct., e h os ne(S se~c~uis onl n
warrant frviolatiln of 1
M~ichllel cOsborlne (, 39, o
Star~ke wais arr~cstedl O)ct. 9 Iby
CCSO deputies fo~r driving
while license is suspe~nded or
Shannnon Youngblood. 38, of '
Melr~ose: was arrested O)ct. 9 by
CCSO deputies oib a warranty
for contributing to the
delinquency of a minor.
Tiffany Crawfor~d, 20, of
Starke was arrested O~ct. 12 by
CCSO deputies on a warrant
for violation of probation on
an original charge of petit
James Mitch~ell Griffis, 34
of Keystone Heights wias
arrested O~ct. 5. by Bradford
County Rheriffs s Office
hBe nd depluts fon rand

violation of probation. Bond
on the ra~nd theft charge was
set at %5, oo. l-dwas bein
viorlitlon es...ses.
IDaniel Ressie Griffis, 41, of
La~~ke Butler was arrested Oct,
5 by BCSO deputies for failure
to tippear in court on ball for
aln oniglant misdemeanor
chludr Bon~d wtas set at $5,0()d
ict. Se was re eased on odn
Oct 5
Candice Mechelle ,Griffis,
20, of High Spririgs was
arrested Oct.. 4 for possession
of drug paraiphernshia. Bond
emainsad atin th5 0 dfr
County Ja~il as of press tidie
Gino Miguele Gerding, 36'
of Hampton was arrested Oct.
5 by BCSO deputies for felony
domestic ba teye Bond was a t
on bond Oct. 6.
John Luther Bennett, 41, of
OKeys onu oe t wand a rse

propy Total odb ws st an
$30,000 and he remained in
jail asof press time-
Charlie Lee Jonas Jr., 22, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 6 as a
habitual traffic offender, Bond
was set at $2,500 and he was
released on bond Oct. 6.
Pedro Jonas, 18, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 6 byBCSO
deputies for a lowd or
lascivious act on a person
under 18 years of ago. Bond
wa ,set at $25,000 and he
remained in jail as of press

Alyssa Johnson, 25, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct., 6 by Starrke Police
Department (SPD) o an out-of-county warrant. Cash
bond was set at $504 and she
remained in jail as of press
Michael Daniel Elliott, 19
of Lawtey was arrested Oct. 6
by BCSO deputies for battery.
HMe was released on his own
recognizance Oct. 7.
Kevin Rowland, 28, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 7 by BCSO deputies for
.tattery. Hd was released on his
own recognizance Oct. 7.
Leroy Stoutamire .41, of
Hampton was arrested Oct.. 7
by SPD officers for violation
of probation. le~ w pi~ing ~
libld oil no bond. :''
Patricia Parks, 51, qf
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 7 by BCSO deputies for
ptdhd thet B d wasre se adt

Mark Anthony Garrett, 22,
of Palatka was arrested Oct. 7
by BCSO deputies on an out-
of-county warrant. Bond was
jetatI $oof0rasd the remained
Joe Ray Freeman, 49, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 8 by
BCSO deputies on an out-of-
county warrant. Bond was set
at $700 and he was released on
bond Oct. 9.
Michael Daniel Elliott, 19.
of Lawtey was arrested Oct. 8
by BCSO -deputies for

of Starke was arrested Oct. 8 Trevor Lavell. Mitchell, 34,
by BCSO deputies for of Starke was arrested Oct. j9
burglary, retail theft .~and byb Florida Highway Patrpl
dealing in stolen propertyy. troopers for bemng a habituhl
Total bond was set at $21,000 traffic offender. Bond was skt
and he remained in jail as of .at $?,000 and he was released
press tinie. -on bond Oct. 10.
Diana Alexis Riley, 32, of P~aul Lawrence Cabassa, 62,
Starke was arrested Oct. 8 for of Melrose was arrested Oct.19
three counts of violation of by BCSO deputies for batter.
probation. She was beige he .. He was released on his odn
on no bond. req .'.' ":;'''.-:::''rliizairce Oct. 10.
W' tarren Miatrilese Le,' j9 QP1' rthur':'; P. Gibson, 24, of
Stark~e was arrested Oct. 8 by Atlantic, N.J., was arrested
BCSO deputies for possession Oct. 9 and booked into the
of a controlled substance, Bradford County Jail on a
gas ofcanai (marun) poain w bn h
bf I~rt~~7 n n bn

ssJJJV n ol
irmt n of cannabiswi u
violence. Total bond was set at
$56,000 and he remained in
jail as of press time.
Mikel David Lane, 22, of
Palatka was arrested Oct. 8 by
BCSO deputies on three counts
of violation of probation.
Charles Thlomas Ledbotter,
51, of Lawley was arrested
Oct. 9 by SPD officers for
possession of less thar 30
grams of cannabis and driving
on a permanently revoke
driver's license. He was

20, ofSke cas areste Oct
10 _by Union County Sheriff's
Office deputies for failure to
appear in court on bail on an
origiant misdemeanor charge.
Bond was set at $2,000 and
she was released on bond Oct.:
David Alex Barnes, 65, of
Starke~was arrested Oct. 10 by
SPD officers for DUI. He was
released on his own
recognizance Oct. 11.
S.Loundreikus Jermitine
Hunter, 29, of Jacksonville
vc arrested Oct. 10 by SPD
officers for two counts of
:P:::,tedbatey une o
count of failure to appear in
'court on bail for an original
misdemeanor charge. He was
being held on no bond.

mFP sts

The Florida Highway Patrol
S.will be conducting driver's
?licistse and vehicle inspection
...hackpoints at the following
tfQC~itionsinBradford and
U nion counties:

**Unidond County-C.R. 28
Sc~ir. 121, S.R. 169, C.R. 218,
S.R. 231, C.R. 229, S.R. 238.

t Uis bay hough--R labor
adP painfu effrt byR grim

S 18599, C.26t Peidnto
the USA

Iri`nstucio dfoes uc, butri
noQurage menh t de oves
.t ever things.


1749-1832,n Ger manh Poet

Dramatist, Novelist

Nowv Showilng
Vince IH ugchn in

Fri, 7:05, 9:15
Sat, 4:55 7d695. B1s
Wed-Thurs, 7:3o




Fi #mt. H-LevMI Raly
* Sat. Oct.2Q- Superaoto

* Sun., OCct2.25S.EIL.M...
* Tues, Oct 27 Motoraport
Country Club Day
Spectrator welcome
bkrig a chair, $10 bgate hfe,

Prou M i otorgort .

~" r~;rr?cc~~,~ T~17FFI?~FI~~ .O ~ *

'affeStS in

Clay Or Union
The following individuals
were~t arre~ste~d recentllly by local
law enforcement ofticerls in
Bradford, Union or Clay
(Kieysf~ton Helights arena)
Matthew Johnson, 26, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 6 by Clay County
Sheriff's Otfice (CCSO)
deputies on a warrant for
violation of probation on an
original charge of burglary.
Emanuel Collier, 60, of
Starke.was arrested Oct. 7 by
CCSO deputies for DUI.
Michael Castor, 4,of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 8 by CCSO deputies for
grand thqft.

Ke stmn He~i hm wat asted

Mark RuffaPlo in

Fh 7 900 9:10
nsit ,50.100 0 :10
Wed-'Thura, 7I:15

Taylor Church

roon roR rus awavraeNOR ~IlStl~


4hj 1C CI

Fay ~ IeIIIBrenda
Highlights Lowlights Color, etc.
-, - _- Ip- Atas .. Fa .. Srk

,r v!.....~ ... rr .e
-------ur -rr m~ rmuw rr
S. . ;.. .

Saturday, Nov. 7, at 7:00 pm
Baker County Fairgrounds Macclenny

Groups cf tO r more $12
General.admissiort advance $15
$20 at the door
Tickets can be purchased at
tickets or www.taiylorchurgh.net~ -
For additional information call
(904) 259-7324
or visit www.taylorchurch.net `:":r


Oct. 15, 2009 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR Page 383

Indians no match for '08

,, state runner-up in 56-14 loss



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Theliy plinyedl their hea;rts out,
but thec Keystonc Helightls
Indiains were dlominated by ai
lllrtalene Triit tholi c
footballl team onl Oct. 9), takingl
their secondl straight district
loss--andi third straight loss
overall--by a score of .56-14.
The Indians (2-3, 0-2 in
District 4-2B) knew it would
be a long night if they couldn't
keep the visiting Celtics' high- ~
octane offense out of the end
zone. ..
"Trinity Catholic is a very
good football team," Keystone
head coach Chuck Dickinson
said. "They have a lot of
weapons. Once they got a lead,
they were able to stunt on
d fes an ake away what

Taking less than two
minutes to score on the
openn rveh te CetCs (4
2B state runners-up, moved
downhill in a hurry, reaching
the Keystone 4-yard line in
just three plays. Senior running
back and college prospect
Kedrick Rhodes carried it in
off left guard from there. The
extra point by Frank Valez was
good for a 7-0 Celtics lead.
The Indians had success on
their first drive, making the
quarter interesting. Junior
running back Reggie Thomas
and the Indian offense slashed
through the Celtics on a 16-

,Brantley Lott
(left) gets a
play from head
coach Chuck
during the
Indians' district
loss to Trinity

Bradford running back Donnelle Williams (left) and Union County defender Dalton
Cochran prepare to meet head on.

TigerS ally for 27-22

d ist rict w in over To rnad oe s

play, 64-yard drive that took
seven minutes. It was finished
off by a southpaw run by
Thomas between the guard and
tackle for a 3-yard score.
Darby Johns tied the game at
7-all with his extra point.
Celtic stars Rhodes and wide
receiver Kadron Boone (a
Texas Tech Unlivrsity
commitment), who had first-
class .seasons a year ago,
turned in modest performances
in the first half, with Rhodes
gaining 109 yards and scoring

twice, while Boone scored
twice on two receptions that
covered 21 yards. Those
efforts, coupled with a stingy
Trinity defense, sparked a 28-0
second-quarter dismantling of
the Indians, w\ho looked

"Our kids fought hard
tonighti. I kept telling them to
stay wvith their blocks (all
week) because those guys are
good enough to chase the play

See INDIANS, p. 12B

:Bradford defense
9/V6 gv Up just tWO
scores and holds
UniOn 10 162 yards

''Telegyraph Staff Wrier
Quarterback Chris
:Alexander rushed for tvo
second-half touchdowns as the
Union County football team
defeated visiting Bradford 27-
22 in a District 2-2B game
,Oct. 9 in Lake Butler.
Tilte as(4a21ulg ien afor th
~improvedin n I1-lhe distc
Andrew Zo11- said the win

maintain some control of its
destiny as it attempts to earn a
postseason berth.
"You don't w~ant to start out
0-2 in the district," Zow' said,
"If you do, you're basically out
.of the playoffs. You're looking
Sfor somebody.to help you out."
Instead, Bradford (2-4) is
that team off to the 0-2 district
start despite putting forth a
defensive effort that held the
,Tigers to minus-3 yards in the
first half and to 162 overall.
Union's offense did not score
in the first~ half', yet the Tigers
had two touchdowns and
.trailed by just two at the half
thanks' to yyai fflA'd kickoff
return and ;I 9q & 4( f:Iusinble
The Tigers played better
offensively in the second half,
rutdst dstru gled at times.uA
attempt allowed Union a short
field to work with in scoring
the decisive touchdown. The
Tigers trailed 22-21 when
,-Bradford punter Deantre' Burch

quarter to wvork with. T'he
game remained close and
though he saidl his players
played like champions, Hoard
said he knewv they could not
sulstain such effort throughout
the game's duration.
"T'hey didn't quit," Hoard
said. "TIhey just ranl out of
gas .
TIhough Bradfo~rd led 16-0 at
onae point ih the first hailf, the
opportunrities w\ere there for
the T~ornlaoes to score more
points. One drive b~egan at the
Union 22-yard hine, w\ith the
result being a missed field
goal. A first-and-goal
opportunity at the 10 resulted
in Delmonte G;iven's fumble

See RALLY, p. 10e

inadvertently touched his knee
down at luis own 38 when
fielding a low snap. Six plays
SInter, the T'igers scored on a 2-
yard sneak by Alexander-
Alex~ander's second
touchdown run of the half.
The play typified wlhat
Bradford has been dealing with
most of this season. Injuries
have cost Bradford its starting
punter and long snapper as
ivell as all three starting
linebackers, a defensive end, a
safety, the center on offense, a
ivide receiver and its
With so many players out
with injuries, Bradford head
coach Steve Hoard said it was
imp rtan for hisineam toohuar

Starke church

IS reSIStering

for Upward

Madison Street Haptist
Church of Starke is currently
accepting registraions for its
Upward Basketba\ll program.
which is offered to, children in
K-4 through sixth grade. Early
registration through Thursday,
Octk. 22. costs $S80. w\ith the
cst rising to $90 afterward.
Jersey anrd shorts are included
in registration costs.
A Cross-Court league for
seventh- and eighth-grade boys
is also being planned, with
applications available at the
church office.
Registr~rtio~r \nr f rms ? ma e
pickedul ant id returned tll the
chunl rircho ice IE*(118-nct~ 8 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Monday-Thursday.
Pratices begin Dc. 8, with
the frst games scheduled for
For more information, call
(904) ~96-7.557.

Dr. Virgil A. Berry

Union County's Mason Dukes (left) tackles Bradford's
Ike Carter.

Bradford will be 'the first
team with a losing record P.K.
Yonge has faced this year. The

Telegraph Staff~Writer
SAn opponent that has
struggled mightily on offense
visits Starke Friday, Oct. 16,
when the Bradford Tornadoes
host Class IA P.K. Yonge for
homecoming at 7:30 p.m.
P.K. Yonge (0-5) is: off of three straight shutout
losses, concluding es d-rekke

Class IA Trinity Christian.
The Blue Wave were held to
:minus-39 yards rushing.
For the season, P.K. Yonge
has scored just 20 points. Most
of those came in a season-
bpening 33-14 loss to
Williston. The Blue Wave thien
lost 42-6 to Florida High,
.followed by 20-0 and 21-0
losses to Dixie. County and
Quarterback Ryan; Thombs
has posted some decent
numbers. He threw for 1Ill
yards and twvo touchdowns

anmpeting lbof-3Ipassweh h'
186 yards against Providence.
He tossed two interceptions in
each game, though.
The loss to P~rovile~nce was
the defensive unrt's best
outing. P.K. Yonge forced five
fumbles and gave up just two
stucd wnosncaome >Tdac 82
yard interception ~return. A
week later. though, the defense
was gashedl for 438 yards on
cnn~r ani oul e Blu Wav tl
force three turnovers.
P.K. Yonge, which has not
had a winning season since
2004, went 3-7 last year. The
Blue Wave scored an average
of 16 ~points a game that
season, while opponents
scored an average of' 33 points
d ru gmi. itlach loss wvas by

combined record of the Blue
Wave's first five opponents is

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Bradford plays winless Blue

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awards curtails lawsuits and
lowers the cost of insurance.
By the same token, those states
without any type of control are
seeing malpractice insurance
rates continue to nise.
IPickert, in the "Time" story,
suggests a simple, but very
effective way for individual
'doctors and medical
practitioners to reduce
litigation: apologize. As
written in the story, "Studies
show that when doctors tell
patients they erred and are
sorry, litigation is much less
likely. (Such admissions of
guilt are typically inadmissible
pro iam n whilatund cora
admit errors and ofter payment
out: of court, the Ulniversity of
Michigan health system has
cut claims in half."
The following figures show\
the cost of malpractice
insurance in selected states in
2001 (state-OblGyn-surgeon
*Floridla $143.000'
$203,000; $63,000-$159,~H000;
*Michigan 5241,000-
$87,000; $67,000-$94,000;
llinois $89,(100-$1 10,000;
$50,000-$70,000; $16,000
*Ohio $58,000~-$95,000;
$33,.000-$60,000; $11,000'
*Nevada $60,000-$95,000;
$32,000-$57,000; $9,000'
*New York $34000-
$115,000; $19,000-$63.000;
*West Virginia $63.00(>
$85,000; $44,000-$56,00,:
Californa $23,000
$72,000; $I14.000-42,000;
$4,000-$15.000 (California has
a $1250,000 cap on pain and
Well larbe I'1I 3 0 ru

insurance has so mran.\
ramifications, the average
person can't possibly come to
a logical conclusion thrat is fair
and just to everyone. There are
people hurting under the
present system, and there will
be people hurting under an.'
system proposed.
By Buster Rahn,. Telegraph

Iinion County government, we
recognize thiat funds raised by
our organization are raised
underi the auspices of
supporting a public safety
We, the board of directors of
the Friends of the Fire
Department, want to publicly
apologize to the citizens of
Union County and to the
firefighiters of the Union
County Volunteer Fire
Department. We regret the
actions of this former member
of our organization and we
will continue to take swift
action against those who
attempt to defraud, defame, or
otherwise discount the
valuable service that the
firefighters of our community
It is the intent of this open
letter ot the citizens of Union
County to provide full
disclosure of the events during
which your hard-earned
donations were stolen and to
humbly apologize for these
unfortunate actions-
President Ken Owen
Vice President Jim. Rooney
Secretary Mark Hamlin


Dear Editor:
Well, the Bradford County
commission did it again. Last
year when we were in the first
year of this terrible recession
(it should havle been called the
beginning of a depression),
they passed a budget without
any consideration for the
taxpayer. They didn't cut the
budget one cent, allowed
themselves to receive a three-
percent raise and ignored the
pleas of some citizens to give
them some tax; relief.
Again this year they held
their budget meeting at 5:30
p.m. on Monday, knowing full
w\ell that most people who are
working would be on their way
home and not able to make it
to the meeting. To my
knowvledge. not one of these
commissioners ev~er talked to
any of their constituents about
w\hat they thought or how they
feel about the high cost of
gat ernment.
In fact. one of these
commissioners has stated that
he w\ished that no one would
come to a county~ commission
meeting! A remark I consider
an insult to you and me as
..taxpa!ers. .

from another district and can
do almost any:t~iing they wvaat
to and answer to just the
peopic in their district, have
pretty 'much done what they
wanted to. Mainly increasing
the size of our local
government know\ing they only
hateS to answer to one-fifth of
our cirrecns.
O)ne day in the near future. I
would hope to see a
rreferndum ,prposing that all
persons running for country
commission must run ona

countywide ballot and have 9I
term limit o~f eight years. I do
believe that this would be thek
only way to get a people-
oriented, people-responsive
Every commissioner knows
that we the people have a
financial deficit and are really
struggling to make ends meet
and that 10 percent of' the
people who want to work
cannot find employment.
It's bad enough that the
idiots in Washington are trying
to convert us to socialism. We
certainly don't need the people
who are supposed to be our
first line of defense against
these demigods doing the
Malcolm Hill

Get up to

Dear Editor:
Malcolm Hill and the NRA
need to get up to speed. There
is now a bill in Congress that,
if passed, ~will require all u
owners to pay an extra 5
every year on their income tax
forms when they file (that's
$50 per gun). Further, if you
sell your gun, a fee will be
chargtedmon you nex unhform.
will allow the police to enter
any gun owner' homehwi hout
a warrant to ensure t at your
gunshare ocked and not wit mn
reach ony c ilren. fhs
Social ism? Ixs of rig hts
No, it is going to b ownrigh
commudnism. h t
The democrats now hv athe
w~er to pass anyt bngte w

going to r aitsi ute the
wealth, he took a pae right
out of Marx pa
We are going to need more
tha a ach on Washin ton
I'an amma o n
Well, the people wanted
chan e, didn't they? How\ do
you I ke it now?
Robert E. Bransford

Can an yone

Dear Editor.
I. John Smith. reside in
Starke. I w\as born in Stateline.
Miss. My address is 1418
Grand St~reet, Starke. I haic
been here for 48 years. I have a
problem I hope someone can
help me with. I live in one of
th~e poorest homes here. I
freeze in the winter and the

doctors who refuse to treat me.
There is no one who will hire
me. I have three Social
Security numbers. I only draw
$674/mth. I've worked all my
life and I believe I should be
drawing: more. I don t have
any money for anything extra
and I have severe medical
issues. I can be reached almost
anytime, (9045) 364-8389.
Johnr Smith

Open" letter to thle citizens of
Union C`ounty:
It is withl dleepest regret.C ald
oulr mnostsincere apologies thrat
we, the board of` directors f~r
IrieLnds of thle F~ire
Department, forward this letter
to arll UInion Cournty citizens.
T'he Friends of the Fire
Department is an organization
that~ was. established for the
sole purpose of providing
tiand-raising activities and
financial support to the Union
County- -Volunteer Fire
--Department members. The
funds raised and financial
support provided by this
organization were designated
to purchase items for the
firefighters that could not be
purchased through the actual
county-approved budget. Items
such as meals during training
exercises, cost of travel to
training courses, award
certificates. T-shirts, caps and
jackets are a few of the items
the organization assists the
far fghterrs bny purchasting.Fie

Department was established ls
a nonprofit organization with
its own tax identification
number, organizational
bylaws, management structure
and board of directors. All the
normal checks and balances
associated w ith business
organizations were put into
place to provide a legitimate
foundation for the
organization, to inicude
financial oversight by at least
two members of the board of
directors at all times.
Since the beginning, this
organ ization has been
successful in providing quality
fundraisers, creating business
partnerships in our community
and significantly supporting
the firefighters of Union
Due to the dilIligence of bank
employees, the quick action of
thle F~riends of the F~ire
D~epartment board members,
and the inv~aluable assistance
of the U~nior C~ount? Sherit' s
Office (UCSO). it wras rece~ntly
discovered that one otTicer
within the organization has
intentionall\ and secreth ?
schemed to defraud our
organ izat ion from tre
beginning .
On kWctw7. -kmsfi Redntend

(raudulently used all of the
funds available in our
organization's bank account,
forged signatures of other
board members in order to
obtain the fiands. and diverted
bank documentation to hide his
actions. M~r. Redmond was
prompt placed unlder arrest
and has been charged w\ith
several criminal acts.
Although thris organ izat ion is
completely separate from tre
actual Union County
Volunteer Fire Dcpalrtment~\ and

I may .find crow on my from lawyer benefits, there
dinner menu. You, know the may be a down side to fixed
kind, the black bird with the caps. Americans have a basic
raucous irritating call and right of access to the courts for
generally~ tough as leather, avenging wrongs, perceived or
I have advocated tort reform otherwise. They also have a
as the first step in bringing cost right to compensation for
control to health care, but now injuries, physical or otherwise.
I'm reading that liability Some injuries, physical and/or
insurance costs have leveled financial, are for a lifetime and
off, insurance companies are inflexible caps deny long-term
Spaymng ~out less and placing a compensation,
cap on ,jury awards would be The many facets of just
counter-productive. compensation are extremely
It doesn't make sense to a difficult to write into a statute,
layman because getting but sometimes. jury awards
accurate figures on the defy understanding. Several
premiums ~paid, by doctors is a years ago, a Florida jury
clsdyguarded sert ny nhaware t litatghaen aneaem un
medical community.` The few company's anticipated daily
published figures are diverse to receipts, totally unrelated to
the point of beingmeaningless. the amount of damage he had
The Sept. 28issue of suffered. A higher court found
'rTime," in ,a story by the award excessive and threw
cbtrespondent Kate Pickpgrt, the case out, leaving the
says Miami doctors may pay individual without
as much as $200,000 per year compensation.
fdo~liability insurance, with thd Thus far, \ve have discussed
Florida being among the most' patients with legitimate claims
d'o tly states .since it has no against workers in the medical
caps on -jury awards. An field, but medical workers are
obstetrician in Trexas may pay aware of people in our society
only 20 percent as much since that intentionally fall in public
a cap has been placed on jury places and fake an injury, or
aivards' for olistetrical services. take advantage of a bona fide
htitos ~Angeles, where awards accident to file a claim.
for "pain and~ suffering" are Caseworkers are familiar with
capped at $~ 250,000, the -disability claimants out doing
liabilt: insurance premium is manual labor while drawing
$80;,Oj disability payments from the
bledical liability- insurance state or, insurance company.
premium structure has been 'Designihg a statute to protect
studied by various groups every deserving person and
representing insurance. weed out` smposters is a
companies,, medical daunting challenge for those
pro~fessionials, universities and men and women charged with
government agencies with writing or administering laws.
widely fluctuating~ findings.
Softe say the cost of insurance What to do? Advocates for
is ti~ven by the amobmt paid fixed caps on jury awards as
out: by the insurance passed mn California can point
companies. Some contend, to lower malpractice insurance
premiums are' based on the 'premiums for the medical
stock market since many profession and quicker claim
millions of premium dollars settlements, but those suffering
are invested therein, and if the serious financial andlor

investigators agree insurance shrcha-nged with the
comnpames pay ourt about 63 maximum $250,000 cap. This
percent of premium income in thought brings us to Newton's
claims ande pocket- the Law, which states: "For every
difference. action there is a reaction, equal
lawyers love the status quo, in force and opposite in
and a few have gotten lifetime direction." Contrary to what
:rich in `winning a single insurance companies are
liability case. Setting caps on saying, that malpractice ,
asirads isn't~ on their agenda insurance rates do not alter the
fo'r a very good reason. Aside cost of insurance, capping jury

move, but Bow~den's joidin=
with FSU to rebuild a defunct
football program was the best
possible association for both
since the school's football
program had bottomed out and
could sink no lower. Also, the
Bowden family needed to put
down roots and provide
stability for their sixr children.
Bowden's vision for
building a successful football
empire at FSU is difficult to
understand given the poor
record of prior years, but even
though he had been successful
in West Virginia, his heart
belonged to the Southland.
Although football is played
nationwide, it is in the South
that it reigns as king of all
Sports, surpassing baseball as
America's pastime. Growing
up in the shadow~ of Bear
Bryant's Crims~on Tide in
Birmingham, and living the
dream of q~uarterbacking `the
team, it becomes
understandable to think
Bowden log aa:t return to the
area. T~he alino itiicement of his
appoint~rhirt Nis head coadh at
FSI i WS tecise~ih d with

Bow\den'Y hiiing may have
'been relegated .-.tothe back
page of thle 41ports section of
the paper: chqqv~ery soon a lot
of peop~lly begap -t notice the
new clunlate Ij- 1-SU) as the
program began to showv signs
of' lifec, althloughl the f'irst yea;r
(1976,) continluedl w\ith more
lossthan wins (.5-6). In

but 4cg ing in 1987.
BWydetln prddlucedl 14
consectit'ivc ycar~s of` 10 or .
more w\ins~; a year. Whant a
recordl! Seiinole fanls
p'romptly' forgot that~ niothing
See BOWDEN, p. 5B

coaches are lightning rods for
disgruntled administrators, and
find themselves without
employment when the problem
may lie elsewhere. Mudra was
So why was Bowden sent
When Bowden was a
teenager, he suffered with
rheumatic fever and spent
some 18 months in a hospital,
or at home, but his recovery
was complete and he became
an ointstandmng quarterback at
Birmingham's Woodlawn
High School. His youthful
dreams were fulfilled as he
filled the quarterback position
for the University of Alabama.
He graduated from Howard
College--now Samford
University--in 1953.
After graduating, Bowden
pursued employment in
college sports, at times
coaching football, basketball
and baseball-before settling in
at Howard College as head
football coach. In four seasons
(1959-62), he compiled a 31-6
record .
As mentioned earlier,
Bowden relocated to
Tallahassee Co' work ras an
assistant to Peterson at FSU.
He departed FSU in 1965 to
become an assistant coach at
West Virginia University, a
position he held until 19,70, at
which time he became the
head coach. He compiled a 412-
26 record while serving as
head coach through 197,5.
The football program at FSU
was in shambles and really
didn't have a great deal to
offer the 46year-old Bowden,
but school officials had been
favorably impressed with his
work under Peterson. Research
doesn't reveal whether
Bowden or FSU made the first

You've heard the old sto y
before about the politician wh i
was soliciting votes, telling a
farmer he had voteiTffor farm
subsidies, -price supports and
.lowered taxes ir? last year's
legislative session. The-farmer
asked, "But what have you
clone for me lately?"
Florida- State University
'alumni, students,
administrators and Seminole
:Boosters are like the farmer in
asking head .coach Bobby
Bowden the same question.
Like the farmer., what has gone
before is ivater under the
bridge to these people and has
no bearing on th current
questioner. Forget the years
before Bowden arrived oin the
scene iri 1976 in which the
.Seminoles won a total of four
games in three years. Remove
the pages from history that
show FSU had seven coaches
between 1947, when the
school became co-ed .and
started playing football again
after a 43-year sabbatical, and
the arrival of Bowden. The
Only bright spots during those
years were 1960-70 when Bill
SPeterson won 54 percent of his
gamese, amassing a' 62-42-l l
record .
Many people may .have
:forgotten that Bowden was
::assistant iboach to Peterson
during 1962-65 and possibly
deserves some credit for the
improved play normally
attributed to the head coach.
Years 1974-75 found FSU in
desperate straits with coach
Darrell Mudra winning only
four of 22 games. His overall
coaching record of 168-77-3
indicates he was a pretty fair
coach and the losing years
reflected problems other than
that of the coach. It is the
nature of the beast that school

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EditrialOpinon frmemember's

~~S9f BSlOWO f akS IIUF

have you done for me lately?'


Oct. 15, 2009 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR Page 5B

(~ ~~~1 EIOILO IIN

20 years Social Security Disability Experience

An open
lete t^ the

Starke Police

Dear Editor:
This is a letter of
appreciation for a job well
This concerns an incident
concerning my granddaughter,
who lives alone, and who was
receiving threatenin phone
calls from seoesedidn't
even know. When the person
finally threatened her with
bodily harm and actually
identified themselves and told
her she knew where she lived,
our family convinced her to
call the Starke Police
Department and I went over to
wait with her as she was very
upset and scared.
While we were outside
speaking with the officer, her
phone rang again and it was
the same person. Officer.
Howell answered the call,
identified himscif and of
course, the person hung up.
And may I add, has not called
I would just like to extend
my sincere thanks to Officer
Chad Howell for doing such a
superb job of taking charge of
the situation and the kindness
shown ter hear ui gu a hs
o",""R'" Afa hea i n*,h vi
and his supervisor Issued an
arrest warrant.
In these days and times of
complaints, I would just like to
take a minute and convey my
thanks and let the department
po o know that they Olreshould be
Howell does, as I was most
impressed and be totally
exnc edall my expectation.
Thanks again for doing a
terrific job.
Sandsy Dowhang

Continued fromt prae 48)

goes on forever and -every
school withbut exception,
faces rebuilding years at some
point. Bowden's teams went
on to play in 29 bowl games,
compiling a 20-3-1 record.
Recent years have not been
kind to the Seminoles, and
while thbre have been no
losing years, neither have there
been the razzle-dazzle and
excitement of former. years.
Fans grow restless. F;SU
administrators, students and
fans are' following the path of
least resistance and caillmg for
Bowden to retire. What a show
of appreciation!
Regardless of the ability~ of
Jimbo Smith, the on-deck
coach-in-waiting, or anyone
else .for that matter. FSU will
never again see the quality of
football played in Doak
Campbell Stadium produced
by Bowden. Those were glory
years, to be enjoyed while they
lasted and fondly rmembered,
but they will not' be repeated,
Tand here is why'
In the years FSU won bowl
games and championships.
tsere vas ~an lu skeen

that FSU would accept

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appreciation for what he did
for the football program, and
they owe him respect that
allows him to step down' at his
own option. The man h'as been
immersed in football day and
night, seven days a week,
every week in the year for 65
year#, going back to the time
he ~was quarterback of
Woodlawn High School. In all
likelihood, if he were kicked
out unceremoniously as some
people are clamoring, his life
expectancy will be. shestened
severely. He needs time to
wmnd down, to adjust his
priorities and get a new life.
There will never again be
another Bobby Bowden.
By Buster Rahn, Telegraph

students that were ineligible
for the Ulniversity of' llorida~.
Maybe so, maybe nlot, but Ul'
was the prestigiious school of
choice atl the time and l
siphoned offl thle top scholastic
students, forcingf students to
choose between I;SU~ ald
community colleges.
Fortunately, for the good of
education, but perhaps no t for
the football program, FSU
today has .tightened entrance
requirements and ranks among
the best public universities for
providing excellent
educational opportunities. The
tightening up of academic
standards is reflected in the
football 'program and will
continue to level the playing
field among all schools that
participate mn athletics.
Florida is now among the
finest states in the nation for
recruiting football players and
competition for outstanding
athletes makes recruiting more
difficult. Whileothere is ad la
population of oler resi et,
there is also a tremendous
population of potential athletes
that brings recruiters from out
of state.
Florida is a football state
with three professional teams
and many collegiate teams'
including Central Florida and

F-loridal Atlantic. Those schools
haive young programs, but they
a~re pro!jectd to compete with
thle top school in the future.
O)rlando's (Central Florida is
the f'ifth largest university in
thle nAtion. Coaching guru
H~owa~rd Schnellcnbherger, who
revitalized the Ulniversity of
Miami program, winning a
state championship there, is
the head coach at Boca
Raton's Florida Atlantic.
The competition for football
players in Florida is fierce and
producing a dominating team
such as fielded by.FSU will be
nigh unto impossible.
FSU administrators, students
and fans owe Bowden a
tremendous debt of

health. On the d
miracle happens, )
mle and all of us
ILord fo~r His good
tlthe pra"ye'S of "
wonderf~l ul peo~ple.


ay that this Public expense means
you will find taxpayers foot the bill. By the
pr:ising the way, Obama has put mor
ness through mileage on Air Fomce One in
alot oft six months than other
presidents in four years.
Elain ouin on't you think that the
money and effort should have
been spent on issues more
important that should be
attended to? I sure do. God
)n bless America. .

Mitchell Brown

Fair a SUCCeSS
Deaur Efitor:
O)n bhahlf of my family I
would like to say a big thank
\ou to all of the Bradford
County~ School Board
employees involved in the
planning of the recent Agency
Transition Fair. It was a very
informative fair and I
appreciate their efforts and
hard w\ork.
I w\as disappointed that with
all the special needs and youth
with disabilities in our area,
that no more families came out
to take advantage of this very
important information that was
made available from different
agencies thatarue our school
system's community partners,
Our young adults need to
havet a plan for their future.
TIhe infor~mation that was
available helped to inform
parents and their youth 14-21
years of age on how\ to make
plans for life after high school.
Tlher~e w\as also a free spaghetti
dinner, child care, and door
prizes. My hope is that this
event w\ill happen every year
as things continue to change
and that next year it will be
better attended,
A special thanks to: Barbara
Johns, D~eanna C'oleman, Drew
Andrewvs, Hope Davis, Kim
P'aige, and all others who
helped with this event.
Lirnda Halmpton
Starke '

A dire need

f or p osit ive

thin king
D~ear I ditor:
Appreciate the Bradford
C~ounty Telegraph for allowing
me to alir my. opinions.
Freedom of speech was given
to us by our forefathers and
everyone has the right to
express their opinions. I know
that everyone will not agree
w\ith you. but that ?s human
Whd'iuW K lccirrct In my
opinion, Obiama's lost bid to
have the 2016 Olympics in
Chicago is not nearly as
important as other things that
concern all Americans. Look
at the economy. It looks like it
gets worse all the time. Prices
on all things soar higher every
Obama needs to work on a
good. health plan program
that's fit for all. There are
people who can't afford the
means to visit a doctor,
hospital or to purchase the
medicine they need to be able
to survive. Many do not have
any kind of health insurance at
Look at the two< wars that
we're engaged in. It looks like
very little is accomplished. It
seems to me that all these
should be priority. Not a costly
trip to Copenhagan for the sole
purpose to get the 2016
Olympics to be held in
A study in Congress said the
cost of flying Air Force One
w~as estimated at $56,518 an
hour. T~he Pentagon said
without Obama on board, the
refigured huge Boeing '747
costs $100,219 an hour.
Obama's 14 hour trip to
Copenhagan cost around one
million dollars. On top of all
this, his wif'e and some of
, Obama's officials traveled to
Copenhagan at public expense
boon" "', ino' thboumands lof

; I

Make a

.Dea.r Editor:
I read a rcccn t Bradford ~
County Te'legraph letter to1 the
editolr rcgarding thle hligh cost
of electr~ical sen ice char11ged by
'the C'ity of Starkle and rea~lized
that there aret man\? citizens of '
Starke who are v'ery` frulsltrated
w\ith cit\. governments and
essentiallyl fetd up w\ith the .
failuree of our city' commission
to solve this pro~blem. Also, a
short article urged citizens to
go to City Hall to pick up
some "'free" energy-efficient
light bulbs the city had
purchased with $10,000 of our
I decided to pay my utility
bill in person at City Hall this
:month to get a few "free" light
bulbs. And, I decided to
Enclose a letter to my District I
Commissioner Nugent
notifying him of mly decision
to hold him accountable for
solving the electric rate
problem. I intend to attach this
same or similarly worded letter
each month I pay a Cityl of
;Starke utility bill. I encourage
every citizen and utility ~
account holder to write a
similar letter to their
commissioner and to send the
letter every month along wvith
`their utility payment. When the
'time comes for ytr
commissioner to run for re-
election, think about what they
have done to solve this
-problem. If they did nothing, it
is time to find a new
:commission candidate that will
represent your needs and solve
this problem.
F. Reedn Re~plogle

'Ma keyour

V01Ce COUnt
De ar Edimpelled to respond

20?2',':'",2, a ?f~ or iss
statements that included
comments about God and our
democratic form of
Short of yelling fire in the
middle of a crowded theatre,
you have a right to say what
you want to and I will defend
to the death your right to say it.
:However, when someone
makes remarks as asinine and
idiotic as yours, -awaysponse
must be.forthcdmngn. :
First, you can claim him as
your president but to refer to
him as our president is going
too far. I disowned him when
he' started bailing out
companies with monies that
we don't have and borrowing
monies from our arch enemy
Next, to exclude God from
anything in our democratic
government is to ignore our
history. It has been said, that
those who ignore history are
bound to repeat it. Our
constitution and bylaws are
.replete- with reference and
minuendoes to god and the
i:Apparently you do not
realize that our country is in
great harm and anyone's
:support of what he and those
dumbbells in Coingress tire
trying to do to the American
people adds to the problem we
Again, next to the second
amendment, I hold the first
Amendment as the next most
Simportant amendment that we
have. Some say that all of our
~amendments are equal but the
Second and the first are more
:equal than others.
.~If you are going to stand up
and be counted, for all
Americans sake, make your
~oice count for something.
Malcolm Hi~ll

~Thank you for

~-Dear Editor:
~: In March of this year, our
~ison Kyle Gouin, was taken ill
;unexpectedly. Within two
;days, he was paralyzed from
.:the waist down. He has
%leukemia and a disease called
~~Transverse M'yelitis. He was in
:Baptist Hospital for about two
::months and then went on to
:.Brooks ReHab for another
~month. He is now home and
:e ife a ra wto his r

My husband and I and our
entire family want to thank the .
wonderful people of Keystone,
Starke, Melrose and the
'surrounding areas for all their
~-prayers and support during this
difficult time. Everyone has
:~been wonderful. We are so
SKyle and his wife, Shari,
h~ave a beautiful family of a
~nine-year-old set of twins and
:a two year old. We are
:expecting God to totally
restore him to his previous


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AIVYI~N INIW OI? leip Y M opdy~

Page 68 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR Oct. 15, 2009


On behalf of Haile Funeral Home, Inc. we

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Telegraph on Mrs. Myrtle Lee Brown in
the mentioning of Mrs. Brown passing. It
WaS not due to a brief or sudden illness.

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j. I&)~ Shaed alcI;s a~ usubt (Ifhe
PtogrSI'siono fhear;~'ltaiscsese.
reIadling. 13ib~le studcy, her~ yearlly
buch vaatio with lamiily,
cook~inlg fcrl andl~ beingf withl family
and ried ande plyn Srble
dclight of' her li'e.
She moved f'roml Lawtcy to
Gaineiisville andl then to an assisted
living facility in Clermont to be
closer to her family after suffering
a stroke. Lastly, she moved to
Waterflowv, N.M. to live with Jerry
a~nd Regina Chitty, her son-in-lawv
an~d daughter, where she had
resided for the past year.
She is survived by her four
children, Carol Lippard of West
Palm Beach, Larry Gladieux of
Minneola, Regina Chitty of.
Waterflow, and J.B. Gladieux of
Simpsonville, S.C. She will be
greatly missed by her eight
grandchildren and nine great-
A memorial service was held
for Nicki on Saturday, Oct. 10, at
rfll Bible NB tirow stoal'hurciter yi
C:hitty officiated the service.

Johnni^ F"S^6ji
Johnnie Franklin Fussell, 85, of
Key~stone Heights, died Sunday,
O~ct. I1,2009. in Starke.-
Mr. Fussell was born in Axson,
G~a., on Aug. 15, 1924, and was a
retired chief of trimiing for the
Ja~cksonlville Fire Depa~rtment. In
198i7. Mr. Fusse~ll moved to
Keystoine Heightls. He w\as of the
Mormonl faith, a member of the
lionls Club, and served in the
United States Navy\.
He is survived by: his wife of
61 years, Mary Frances
(Thornton); sons. Robert (Hilda)
Fussell and John (Eugenia)
Fussell; a brother, Billy (Grace)
Fussell: three sisters-in-law, Ruby
Fussell. Frankie: Mae Fussell ahd
Jackiie Fussell: brother-in-law.
Robert (Mary) Thornton. L
grandchildren, Robert (Rebecca)
Fussell II. Holly (Chad) Futch and
Katic Fussell (fiance. Anthony!
Nelson): great-grandchildren.
Robert Cody Fussell. Enmma
Fut h, Audrry lF'u Lh. kvDa

grandfather and great-grnmdfather.
in lieu d~of loers, the family
asks that donations please he murfde
to the Haven Hospice of' your
.Viewing for Mr. Fussell was
held on Tuesday, Oct 13 from 6-
85 p.m. in the funeral home chapel.
Gratveside services were held
Wednesday. Oct. 14. at 10 a.m.
nah11 President Timvth) ~Fussell
:andf hr. \Yawe Doobx~ttth~
Keystone Heights Ccmetery.
Followring the graveside services,
all family and friends were: invited
to gather together at 6T/83 Bedford
Lake Rd., Keystone Heights. F-L,
32656. Arrangments are under
the care of Jones-Gallagher

Burial Servicets for $5195.*

Ann Aldrich
D~unn Aldric~h, 66. aI lifelong
resident of Kieystone H~eights. died
on Fridov, Oct. 9, 2009, at the
Havn\c fr~ospi~e Robert's Caore
Center in Paulatka.
Mrs. Aldrich wa's hain in
Jacksonville on Nov`.`l 1-1. 92, to
\hq late Dean Ty')ler ~nd. Ethel
Qunn Aldrich Sr. Prior ~to her
rietiremen~t. Mrs. Aldrich received
her master's degree and was an
English teacher at the Santa Fe
Community College.
SShe is survived by her brother,
james Michael Aldrich of South
A memorial service will be held
at a later date. In lieu of flowers.
'the family asks that contributions
please be made to Haven 1-ospice
of the Lakes, 6400 St. Johns Ave.,
Palatka, FL 32177. Arrangments
are under the care 'of Jones-
Gallagher Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights.

Satpal Atwal
STARKE-Satpal "Paul" Atwal,
61, of Starke, died Sunday, Oct.
11,2009, following a brief illness.
Mr. Atwal was born on April 2,
1948, in Punjab, India.. He was
'receded in death by his mother,
iurcharnAtwal of lndia.
He is survived by: his wife,
Marylou Atwal of Starke; father,
Surjit Atwal of India;~ stepson,
Elmer Daevis of Jacksonville:
brothers,'' Narinder Atwal,
Rallinder, Atwval and Harjinder
gtwyal, all o Califormia; sisters,
R~ashpal Chahal of Englands
iittrdev Basra of India lihd
K~alwinder Nijjar of California.
He wassa member of Jehovah's
Witnesses anid as associated with
tly Starke congregation. A
memorial. service will be held on
Satu~irday, Oct. 17, at 2p~m. at the
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's
Witnesses, 11690 596L Ave, S.E.,
in Hampton (U.S;.301 South),
Glenn Sandquist will be

anld gnrduated from Bradford~ High
School. Soon after graduation,
Deby began more than a 30l-year
career as a legal sccretary working
for sevelral altene~~ys, judges and
mlost recently Three~c Riverls Legal l
Serv~ices of' Ginilesville. Shle ~as
recognized a s a talented,
compassionate, adventu~rous and
resourceful indlividuanl. She
eq~joyed reading, visiting with
friends and family and never met,
anl animal she didn't like.
She was predeceased in this life
by a mother, Lillian (Jakel)
Mowry and father, Richard E.
Mowvry. She is survived by: a son,
Dalton, and husband, Gen~e, of
Booker; mom, Joan Mowry of
Keystone Heights; brothers,
Michael (Barbara) Mowry of Lake
City, and Greg (Shirley) Lee of
Altha; sister, Donna (Marc)
Pridgen of Keystone Heights;
nieces, Ashton Lee, Samantha,
Allison and Cindy Pridgen;
nephews, Dale (Whitney) Mowry
'and Stephen Lee; and many more
family .members and special
' celebration of life service
will be held at Friendship Bible
Church, I155 Orchid Ave.,
Keystone Heights, FL 32656 on
Friday, Oct. 23, at 3 p.m. Family
and friends are mysited to attend
and celebrate the life of Deby.
In lieu of flowers, donations
may be made to assist with the
future educational expenses of her
son, Dalton, the Gideons
International, or to your favorite
charity in memory dl and in
celebration of the life of Deby
(Mowvry) B'elinski. ~

Thelma Bunce
Th'lelnutl IDoris Ilunce. HS, of
Kecysltone Hecilghts palssed~ aw'y
Sunday.O(ct. I1,2009.inlSta~rke.
Mrs. ~unlce wa~s b~orn in
the Inlte Verniice Younig, 11 und ~
Nettle C'csonl Young Sitchbecrry.
Tlhe~lma~ wa's a gra~duat~e of' Robehrt
E. lece H-igh SchooI l and Vas
employedl with PySrolaxs Fuel
Company and~ the Unliversity of
Florida as ; a bookkeeper inl the
finance a~nd accounting
deparrrment where she later retired.
In 1939), shle and her husband
purchased a lot on Santa Fe Lake
and in 1953, they became
permanent residents of the area.
She and her husband enjoyed
travelling by motor home and their
hobbies were fishing and water
skiing together from their home on
Santa Fe Lake. Thelma was also a
member of Fresh Start Fellowship
and Eastern Star.
She is survived by: her

Mely >f M < da 10 d W 1 : ~
"Bucky" (L~ora) Bunlce Jr. of
Keystone Hleighlts; five
grandchildren and 13 great-
View\ing for Mrs. Bunlce was
held onl Oct. 13. at the Jones-
Gallagher Funeral liaml. Funeral
services w\ere held Oct. 14, in the
Fresh Start F~ellow\\ship 'hukch
with Mr, ~Tomn Dow\ell and the
Rev. Steve Conner officiating.
Burial followed at the Keystole
Heights Cemetery. Arranggements
are under the care of Jonecs-
Gallagher Funeral Home, .

LAKE UT'lL~ER-Joey Richard
Coontz, 48. of Lake Butler, died
Tuesday. Oct. 6, 2009, at North
Florida Regional Medical Center
in Gainesville after an extended
Mr. Coantz was born in
Webster Springs. W.Va. and had
lived in lake Burler for four years.
H-e was a carpenter
He was preceded in death by
his father, Richard Coontz. He is
survived by: his mother, Mildred
Woods of Lake Butler; daughters,
Heather Co tz orzNaont Caolina

Joseph CoontZ, both of Lake City-
brothers, Rick Arthur of Lake
Butler, Jerry Coontz of Webster
Springs, and Edgar Woods of
Lalke Butler; sisters. Sandra Lynch
of Webster Springs, D~ebra Smith
of Lake Butler and Raven
Gieraghty of lake Butler: and
three granddaughters.
Graveside services were held
Oct.10o, alt' FI Cll(' metersn .

IA~rfEY-l~vuem~ca (Nickii)
Maryanne Giladicux, 83. former
longtime Law~tcy resident, wvent
home to be with the L~ord on Oct.

Fuerl ,lam of Keysl(one
Heights. .

Roger Hall
68(, of Br~ooker, diedl I riday, )ct.
9, 2009', at the II.T1. Yor-k Hospice
Center in Gjainesville after a brief
He was the son of the late
Gilbert and Hazel Hall. He was
born inl Removal, W.Va. He
retired from the Bradford County
Solid Waste Department.
He was preceded in death by a
son, Robbie Quinn. He is survived
by: his wife, Cordellia Cochran
Hall; daughters, Daphine Rae
James of Brooker and Cathy Gum
of W.Va.; sons, Mitch Tichner of
Charlottesville. Va., Raymond
Glen Hall of Brooker, Warren
Hall of Brooker, Roger H-all Jr. of
Webster Springs. W.Va., and
Hubert Hall of Starke; brother,
Sidney Hall of' Lake Butler:
sisters, Midge Woods of Lake
Wotin tn Slr 5: e;d se cr I
grandchildren and greal-
Funeral services were held Oct.
13, in Big Run Cemetery inl Diana,

Mary Osteen
Carme~lla Mary Osteen, 80. of'
Keystone Heights, died
Wednesday. Oct. 7. 2009,. in
Shanlds Slarke.
Mrs. Osteenr wa~s lxorn on~July
10, 1929. inl W~lcatertown Conn.. to
thle lalte Antonio anid Mary' Susan
Pat~ricelli Famiglietti and movedto
Starke in 19)54. She w\as a member
of` E\vrgreetn Baptist Church and a
She w\as preceded in death b\
her husband. How\ard Osteen and
a brother. Mike Famiglietti. She is
survived by: sons, How\ard "Mike"

liquori ofI N~llauptck. (conln..
Eleanrlc C:lock; ofI Watlcrtow\n, and

Union C:ity, (conn.. Anthiony
F'amiglietti of Oakille; and three
Funeral services wrere held O~ct.
12, in the D~ewiti C. Jones ChapeL.
Arrangements are by Jones-
Gjallagher Funeral Hiomne

Daniel Tay O
STARKE-Daniel Tlhomas;
Tfaylor, 38, of' Starke, died Oct. 6,
2009, from injuries sustained in an,
automobile accident.
Mr. T~aylor was born on Sept. 6,,
19)71, in Atlanta, Gia., to the late
Ernest Hlicks anld L~ouise Tlaylor
and moved to Sta~rke six years ago.
He was working for RJR Tow,\ing
of' Lawley, and wa~s a member of
Mt. Zion Baptist Chlurch in
Lalke sl u vivedA nt: .h irn
T'aylor Jr. anld P'atriciar Taylor and
their mother, D~aw\nya Mosley, all
of' Starke; several brothers, sisters,
aunts, uncles and cousins.
Funeral services for Mr. Te~alor
avill be at a later date.
Arrangements are by Jones-
11 laher Funeral Hiome of

Continuous, unflagging
effort, persistence and
determination will win. Let
n00 the man be
15scouraged wO ha t 050.
James Whitcomb Riley
1849-1916, American

David Brannen Jr.

David S

TB3XAS-David S. Brnnon Jr'
Mr. Brannon was born on May
6, 19'6, in Starke to Margaret and
David S. Brannen Sr. Much of his
life as a child was spent in various
countries overseas as his father
wvasilethe military. He attended
Mayadschools.- in ~Grmany.Gega
college in Oklahoma on a football
scholarship. He relocated to
Axtell, Texas in 1979.
He was preceded in death by
his father, David S. Brannen Sr**
and his uncle, Dari Brannen.
He is survived by: his mother*
Margaret Brannen of Axtell; sons,
Matthew (Mandy) Brannen of
Waco, Texas and David Brannon
III of Florida: daughter, Jill (Jim)
Berry of Ocala, and four
A memorial service was held
Oct. 2, in Waco.Texas.

ige :'- 3V.M g
Debra Belinski

Debra Belinski
-BROOKER-Debra "Debyr"
Belinski. 56. of Brooker, entered
into her eternal adventure on
Monday, Oct. 5; 2009, with her
fainilly by her side. She was born
.Dc. 9, 1952, in DeLidit, Mich.
and. had been a resident of
Booker for the past 10.years.
.r"eb~y spent much of her life in
and around Bradford and IAlachiua
counties. She grew up in Hampton

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Oct. 15, 2009 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR Page 78

171 LovingS Mele/HoTV (2/
M~ic~helle Johnrs Lee
Oc~t. 31. 1973-Octr. 13Z, 20)01


MRH WOrks 84 Straight Days After
USing Thera-Gesic*
BEXAR COUNTY Tom W., a carpenter who specialiaes in building
high-end chicken coops, applied Thera-GesicQ to his some shoukler and
back, and worked 84 straight ten-hour days. Whyn
asked why he didn't take a few days off, he painlessly
replied: "None of your dang business"

We little knlew thrat morning ,
God? was going to call your
hi life w~e loved you dearly,
Inh death wve do rthe same.
it broke our hearts to lose you'
SYou did not go alone-
For part of us w~ent with y'ou,
The day God called you honie.
SYou left us beauctifucl memories,
Your love is still our guide,
And though we cannot see you,
Youe are always by outr side.
Oucrfamily chain 'is broken'
A1 d nIothinlg eem~s the sanee,

Thle chain will link again-
You are sadly missed by your
Smother Pamela Keith Crouser
and y'our children, Madison,
Chandler anrd Kinley Michelle
as well as all of the rest of your r
famdy~vandmnany: many friends.


___ ___ ~~ ~__


635 East Main St. Lake Butler (Next to Mama Mia's Pizza) 1
IAW~ts 1ZWlns *1 5 % O OF (1Dnoq

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I B*~D e. *Bc 3 86 -49;6- 906 8 e e
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~I kForest of Fear

1' A haunted trail of terror

Coming this Halloween starting Oct. 16th, 17th
Oct. 23rd, 24th & Oct. 27th -31st. Dusk until Midnight
Admission: Children under 12 $5.00 Adults $8.00
Group rate of $5.00 person with Admission of 5 or more
Food and beverages will be provided by Holy Smoke BBQ

Corne join as if you dareti Specia/guestappearancesby
Fetuedtorsthrough, Michae/Myers
Camp Crystal Lake Jason Voorbees
Elm Street Leatherface u
Big Top of Wonders Freddy Krueger
Haddenfield Jeepers Creepers
Mluch, Mluch more. Much, Much More!
Highway 301 North in Lawtey (across from Lawtey Elementary School)

A 0 $ 6

!a' Finest Plantations
cheFrst Time In over 25 Years
'"sa ao~kuh up WorMdRenwrned *Tmb *L~ ~~-D"''
* Fantasde Dewto a) Petendl *Llr Fb
to transate Tlr ~l Aoaness. Ivgated Food Ptoo.
* FrM(ontg on Stocks Datry & Flowin Well Roads *tnk Road 9a

Rownel Aucdis Inc. 804328388

Mc~eod of L~eesburgi; son-in-law,
Ralndall D~avis of' Starke; brothers,
Ivan annd Bobhby Beamn; sister,
Martgare(t Pnoyer' Braddock; anld
granldchildren,. TIodd anld Rachel
McLeoxi, Stephen annd L~o~i
Mclcodl, Mellissa Mclecod, Brian
andt Beccky Dalvis, Dre~w D~avis and
Giina Dav\is. She is also survived
hy! 11 grlc\-groudchctildren.
Fulner~al services were heldl at
the D~eWill C. Jones Chapel at
3:30 p'm. on Oc:t. 13. Interment
waes inl Crosby LaRke Cemeter~y.
T'he fulneral was a celebrationl of
T'helma's life with the family
dir~ec~ting the services,
Arrangements wer~e by Jones-
Gallagher ~Funeral Home of

2006 for D~istrict .5. Hle wais aI
member of' Bradfllordl L~ode //35
anld became ma~ster of` the I~~lgod
Morocco ShrineTepe of`
Ja~cksolville, andlt the Sta~rk
Shr~ine Club, where hie servcal als
Inmembe of York R2ie I(dties ofI
Lawlvey, andlt a S~ottisl R~ite ofI
Fre~e Ma~sonrly 32 of lincksonv'll e
a~nd the R2oyall Ordrc of Jelster~s
Court //9 0 o JIckSonlville.

Jamnes mnoved to Brad~fordl
County in 19)58. Hel is sur~vivedl
by: his wife, Joan C. Watlson of
Graham; sonls, Doug (D~r~lene)
Watson of Graham and Clay
(Vickie Haz~en) Watson of
Trenton; mother, Flossie Watson
of Nashville, Ga.; brother, Russell
(Evelyn) Watson of Hampton;
sisters, Doris Summerlin of Starke
and Theresa Reardonl of Albany'
Ga.; sister-in-law, Carolyn Watson
ofnRay City Ga;granedchelldren
Worthington Springs, Carrie
Williams of Starke, and Stacy
Waldron of Lake City; great-
granddaughters. Courtney,
Bethany, Katie and Alyssa; anld
numerous nieces and nephews.
He was preceded in death by:.
hisbdau hter, J cnd; t se W utsoni\
father, W.C. Watson.
W snemalv servi es )f'or M .
Jones-Gallagher Funeral Hlome of
Starke with Brother Archie Smnith
of Brooker and Dr. Greg Douglas
of Trenton officiating. Burial
followed in Crosby Lak~e
Cemetery filh edoncra j id
on Oct. 10, at Jonles-Gnllingue,
Funeral Home in Starke.
The Watsonl famlily wo~uld like
to thank James' wnefl
healthcare providers anrd their
caring staff at Havenl Hospicet fr
their loving assistance during: this
difficult time.
In lieu of flowers. the family
requests donations be made to
Haven Hospice of Gainesville,
4200 N.W. 90Y" Blv'd.. Gainesville-
FL 32606. or to Shriners Hospilal
for Children, in memory of James ;
E. Walson at Shrrnnrs
International Headqua~rters. 2900
Rocky Point Dr., Tamnpa FL
33607. Funeral arrangements
under the care of Watson -une~ral
Home and Jones-Giallagher
Funeral Home.

Speakers at the Shands Starke breast cancer awareness luncheocn werp (ledr)Dr.
Jill Dalba, nurse practitioner Anna Purkey and Dr. Libby Btratemant.

CA N CER Pink," which was held in Fort being proclaimed the first-e
Wayne, In, Pink ribbons, sold "Vera Bradley Founda
for $5 each, were displayed Day." Vera Bradley retail
Contnue fro pae 1B thqughout the town. such as Dimple's Style Sho

Starke, have pipd Ced to give 5
percep~t of total Ver Bradley
product sales. that dSay to the
foundation .

Ip in

Those who live in the area
can do their part to help raise
money for the foundation on
Saturday, Oct. 17, which is

normal lump is and what an
abnormal lump is, and why
this aches over here and
doesn't ache over there, and
those types of issues."'
Sometimes pain can be
caused by an ill-fitting bra,
P'urkey said. She
rcommnendd d romem y tv

However, no matter what the
source of pain is, or if there is
a physical abnormality such as
a lump or simply a change that
may be normal, women should
have their breasts examined as
soon as possible, Purkey said.
She has seen people put off
such examinations because
they feel uncomfortable about
receiving them.
"Belie~ve it or not--well, you
can probably believe this--
most of us w\ill let it go for a
good fewv months," Purkrey
said. "Most of the women who
havet come in because of a
problem have had the problem
anywhere from two mon hs to
twvo y~ears."
As women are encouraged
to have examinations and
mammnograms as well as
practice healthy lifestyles,
organizations such as the Vera
Bradicy Foundation for Breast
Cancer are raising money for
research in hopes of finding a
cure. Noraner clas, a Ver.
Bradley sales representative,
talked of the origins of the
Vern Bradley F~oundation and
how\ it has raised $8.5 million
for research since its inception
in 1998. The foundation
co~mpleted two endowments to
the In~diana Ulniversity School
o~f Med~icine to suplx~rt a chair
in onCOlogy and establish the
Vera Bradley Center for Breast
"T'he 're making great
strides," 'lark saidan eni

tournaments help raise money
for the foundation, as do
events such as "Turn the Town

JameS Watson
GRAHAM-James E. Watson,
69, passed away on Oct. 9, 2009,
at his residence. James was born
on Nov. 19, 1939, in Nashville,
Mr. Watson drove a school bus
in Bradford Coulnty for a number
of years. He also worked as an
insurance agent for Liberty
National Insurance Company. He
retired many years later from the
Department of Corrections. After
his retirement, he spent a lot of
quality time fishing and being
with his family and dear friends.
He attended Praise Christian
Assembly in Graham.
Mr. Watson was a Bradford
County School Board member
serving from 1988 to 1992 for
District 4 and then from 2002 to

Go painlessclyith Thera-GeSic*

SVirginia Beam Thornton, of
: Kingsley Lake, went home to her
Lord and Savior Jesus Christ on
:;-Oct. 9, 2009.
., /heilma wasi-fBB~ 12'd I~~~
In C~. ubm~:~a~~~P~ .nYT.
" nineschildreL Iler parents wee
= Thelma graduated from the
ji University of Florida, obtaining
I her bachelor's and master's
, de res. Shethtau rtd htory can

system for 19 years before
retiring, and she was a Methodist.
Thelma enjoyed traveling after.
retirement. She visited her
mother's birthplace in Durham,
England, and traveled to various
points of interest in the U.S. She
was an avid Florida Gators sports
fan. She traveled to the National
Basketball Championship in
-=Indianapolis, Ind., when she was
90 to see her beloved Gators win
:ttheir first championship. She
e boidery, rea eting, Buni
cooking with her family.
She was preceded in death by
her husband, E.E. Thornton;
Daughter, Ginger Lee Davis of
: Starke; sisters, ~Lorraine Haddock,
Vivian Addison, Mary Beam and
SAnn Beam; and brother, Eugene
"Ted" Beam.
She is survived by: a son,
Jimmy Thornton of Hampton
ifLake, Elizabeth and Waync

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Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR Oct. 15, 2009

Good S epherd
Lutheran Church (LCMS)

Sunday Sc 1n 9A .osh11p 1 <~ic at 10: AM
3311 N. Church Sltreet-(904) 964-8855
John R. Buchheimer, Pastor

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I P ar I
Mr. and Mrs. Croft

Crofts set
50t wedding
Sn ni Ve fS y
Kim Beasley and Willie
Croft would like to announce
the 50'h wedtuding anniversary
of their parents. TfraviS'Slim'
Croft and JoeCtta Johnsoln C`roft.
T'he Cro~fts w\ere unitedI inl
ul u.
A reception in honor of- the
cuple ilb hdld on
Saturday., Oct. 24. 2009). at 4
p.m. at the L~ulu Baptist
Church reception hall.
Relatives and friends are
invited to attend this special
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6599 SR-21 North Keystone Heights, FL
3 miles north of SR-21 & SR-100 intersection

l~ MbE~~~jim~~

rles ~

ab r p9~

All dlonationls wvill b~e givenl
to thle Adlult ('ystic I fibrosis
(center of' Jacksonlville,, whichl
hclp's adlults withi cystic
fibrosis andtl their ail

March, was the dlirecto(r of`
Iluiampton House ('hildl Care
Inic. for 18 years. She wais well
known in thle community and
surrounding areas for hier work
with children aund for her fight
against cystic fibrosis.
Cystic fibrosis is a genetic
disorder that is usually fatal,
affecting both the lungs and
pancreas. People with .cystic
fibrosis tend to have serious
breathing problems and lung
disease. It is usually diagnosed
at a young age and can create
problems with nutrition,
digestion, growth and
At present, cystic fibrosis is
incurable, but there are hopes
for a future cure.
For more information,
please call Ha~lmpton House
Child Clare Inc. at~ (3.52) 4t68-

yellow sign.) A $2 donation at
the gate is requested, with
proceeds benecfiting! cithrer thd
Bradf'ordl Counlty 4-11
Foundation or thle Bradfrd i~c
County Masier Grees
Group' tours can be arranlged
by appointmecnt. Clall
L.awrence Mosley at (904I)
3641-3443 or thle Bradf'ort
County E~xtensionl Service at
(9,04) 966-6299 f'or more
information tir to schedule a
UFIFIAS Extension is an
equal-opportunity institution.
Submitted by Bradford
County Extension agent Jim
De Valerio.

Sleep Disorder Evaluations
School and DOT Physicals
Wellness Exams

Primary Care

(352) 331 -601 5
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Located at-

Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Brown

Joy Stafford and Jimmy
Brown, both of Lawley, were
united in marriage Sept. 9,
200)9, at the home of Rick and
Decnyse Norman. The
ceremony w\as performed by
John McMillian.
The bride is the daughter of
Rick and Denyse Norman of
Lawley and Fred and Marlene
Stafford of Starke. She is a
graduate of Bradford High
School and is employed by
Row\e Enterprises, Inc.
She w\as given in marriage
by her father, Fred Stafford.
She w\as attended by her
matron of honor, Hollie
C'arlton, and bridesmaids
Charity P'ittman, Candace

Donley, Rachel Norman and
Nichole Stafford. Flower girl
w~as Maggie Stafford, the
bride's daughter.
The groom is the son of June
Brown of Lawtey. He is a
graduate of Bradford High
School and is employed by
He was attended by his sons,
best men Chase and Triston
Brown. Groomsmen were
Chris Wise, Gary Norman and
Brad Thomas. Ring bearer was
little Matthew Stafford.
The reception was also held
at the home of Rick and
Denyse Norman. The couple
took a honeymoon trip to
Sanibel Harbour.

Tracy Meador and Patricia
Nunziato of Keystone Heights
announce the birth of their
daughter, Cassandra Ann
Meador, on Oct 5, 2009, in
Orange Park.
Cassandra weighed 7
"Rpounds, 73I.. ounces a~nd
measurecr id0- th Res 'En lel;gik.
She joins a brother, Matthewl
Levinson and sisters, Elizabeth
Moody and Jennifer Claudio.
Maternal grandparents are
Donna and Frank Nunziato ef
Wrentham, Mass. Maternal
great-grandparents are Russ
and Brenda Kunkel of Tampa.
Paoral g adniothe reiss An

teams go 3-1
district foes
The Bradford, Key;stone
Heights and Union County'
v;olleyball teams played four
g trct mtbhe 3asti hek,
Indians defeating both
Crescent City and In erlachen.
Keystone (8-7 prior to Oct.
12)wastaen t fie es h,
but the Inldians won the
decisive game 15-11. The .
See DISTRICT, p. 12B

Cassandra Meador



L 6021

NW 1 st Place Gainesville '

West berry-
reunion set
TIhe descendants of
Westherry Giriffis (1835-1905)
andlc successiv e wVivLS- Pennlly
Paudgett Grfis liza
Wilkerson Orif~lfis aund Laura
HIitch (;rifflis, will hold a
fam~nily reunion on Saturday,
Oct 17, at Evergreen Baptist
c'hulrch. C.R. 125, Lawtey,
fro~m 11 a.m. until pm
Please bring covered dse,
Te'a., ice, plates and utensils
w~ill be provided. Please pass
the w~ord,

Corn maze
open in
Bradford Co.
Bradf'ord County has its first
corn maze, which is 5 a~cres in
size and dividedl intlo two
sections: a malcll areaCi for '
young children and nl larger.
challenging are fr
adventurous wandelrers.
The maze, which will be
open through Nov. 30 on
Monday-Saturday from 10
a.m. until 7 p.m., is located on
3 miles north of the Bradford
County Fairgrounds on U.S-
3701. (Look for the black and

Stafford, Brown wed

decorativeve Rocks

f* Palm Trees
t" Soils

TDriveway Materials

Mad4 MA




Oct. 15, 2009 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR Page 98

__ ~___ ____ _I__ __

Williams Show Pigs Ameriprise Financiall Strick;'s Properties/MarkrU eo rm c iea~ s ra
YMCA ~~~Matt Bryant &Dw tikadU eo rm c iea ds ra
UISA Gymnastics Carl's Signs First Coast FI. Recovery/ o l d c m ns W
Whitehead Family Cattle Green South-Jonathan Larry & Marci Davis y u l o u e t..W
f ~Mpo nCe eam Gerg R ts Inu- 'fhornto 'sHP woridpnhy charge by the hour & disposal
ClexAr da 's rlc ks "Tlra < a Smpo Ki PM ce Of yOUr Shredded paper.
Community State Bank Gold Key Whitehouse Animal Or .
Purple Gator Frank Durrance Hospital ? *
Debbie Nistler Tallman Farms T'im Wilson
Green Acres 4-H Club Dyllan BradleY K~athy Early We Will Shread your documents
Starke Golf & ~Country Shannon Whitaker Dr. E. Ordinario
r Club :Results Fitness Jean's G~rooming for youth We charge by the
Cowboy's Wlhitehouse Animal Bradford Sportsman's am un of shxx.n
SCellrite Hospital Farm 7a Q~ fs rd ig
Beck Chevrolet Cedar River Se~afood- Pipeline Contmectors
Tire Kingdom of Middle- Gainesville Decnmark Furniture
burg La~wley Shell Williams Js\ewetr
Richard & Kay An- Galrlield's Cleaners Mosleyk Tirsen h O i S o
drolevich Kristin Griffis Rbik usr
Tatum Brothers Lumber W~indow\s by L~isa 110 W. Call St. Starke, FL 904-964-5764t
Mama Mia's Pizzeria Cutt N Up/Amalnda
L et bServing Keystone & the Lake Region for 40 years.

1. Anyone, except Telegraph 131 W. Call St., Starke. 125 E. breaker blank. (Fjor instance, if
employees and their immediate Main St., Lake Butler or 7382 S.R. the score of the GATORS game
family menibers, are welcome to '1-N, Keystone Heights before 5 was GATORS 19, opponent 7
(* enter. One entry per person per p.m. on Fridays. F;ll in all the the correct score will be 28
week please. I crsons winnang blanks with the name o( the team points.)
one week are not eligible to .vou think will win. The person 5. Decision of the judges is
win again for at least three uWho pIicks the most games final. A second tie breaker will
weeks. correctly will win 575.00 cash. be used, if necessary. Results
2.. When picking up winnings, the 4. Iln Icase of a tie, the total points will Be tabulatedonTuesday, ; :-, r

C~o~L'F~~~ ysSpires ".Hom etownrod
Get' 5cr4c E 4 De 58 ,96-530
trrod Georgian .Vanderbilt
Arkansas vs. Florida 610 SW 1st St;, Lake Butler
SHy301 South*$tarke*90496-368-80 Visit and Contact U S t: spiresias.corn


I y My Dentist
The Villages vs. Keystone
Carolina vs. Tampa Bay

Ocs Commnunity 1-1ALY ES
www.CommunityState~an k-fl~com crr of s.R. 16 & 301 N (904') 964-8744
811 S Walnt St.255 SE Sixth St. South Carollna so nL.
[904-964-7830) cm 386-496-3333)1 gEY~ vs. Alabama EA5 4rsed

uLIildin gs
ngs Inl stockI

10 us

, 4 / '-~l~


--- -1------------- r---~--?.~~- --~- -:--_-- I~

131 W. Call St. I Starke, FL ~
Virginia Tech vs. Georgia Tech
Email: editor~bhotelegraphrcom
904-964-6305 Fax: 904-964-8628

Bruce and Lisa Henson and
Blake and Cheryl Davis.
Maternal great-grandparents
are George and Alice Henson
and Jean Johnson and the late
Billy Joe Johnson,
Paternal grandparents are
Glenn and Dawn Corbett-
Paternal great-grandparents are
David Lee and Retha Hodges,
Jan "Meme" Corbett, Melvin
and Wanda Corbett, and the
late Pai ge and Margaret

LOCal theater
to preSent
O~nce Upon a
Tickets are on side for the
Lake Region Community
Theater's production of Jack
Stella's "Once Upon a
Village," a musical pageant
that covers the early years of
this country's forefathers and

how their belief in God
brought them across the ocean
to form a new colony and a
new way of life.
Performances will be held at
the First United Methodist
Church of Starke (200 N.
Walnut St.) Friday-Saturday,
Nov. 20-21, at 7:30 p.m. and
Sunday, Nov. 22, at 4 p.m.
Donation prices are $15 for
adults, $12 for senior citizens
(55-up) and $10 for children
(lZ-under). Group rates are
For reservations and ticket
sales, or for more information,
visit the box ortice at 2'1s s.
Walnut St. in Starke, call (352)
226-4082 or send e-mail to
Irct09@~embarqmail.com. All
tickets must be purchased and
picked up prior to performance
Lake Region Community
Theater Inc. iti a 501C-3 not-
for-profit corporation.

na d winners notifie by
telephone. Don't forget to list a
phone number where you can be

winner will have his or her
photograph taken for the paper,
3. Etry ust be on an official
form fro the TelgraCiph and
submitted to one of our offices:

d erocs in the GATORS game this
week is the tic breaker. Please fill
in the points you think will be
scored by the GATORS and their
opponent, combined, in the tie

*Air Conditioners
&e *Heat Pumps
.Mileax t Agreements
Visit Our New Shrowroom

S1730 NE 23rd Ave.
Gainesville, FL

2 miles sol

Web addrl

SPortable B~ad-
Over 65 buildil



SA WrYER GAS I*"******ir 3
Wendell Davis, olatrlct alnager CIowheys
St. Louis vs. Jacksonville Town S Country Fbni
U3P- nrt ? dI-r pkrC

uth of Starke on US-301
ess; www.GetYourFord~com

lusa elr heya '

@,tace pr Comwt State ank
\!/Hayes Uetrc4 Ai mf
207 Okange St. 964-r3300 uttle casersr
USAi.vJ Notre Dame Handi House Budidi s

$ 00 ARGE PEPPERIONI Pl ~IIto sholeskA.

Beck IFasplil of Dealerships Bradford County Telegrh
Chrysl~ifd2 ~~e* .Jeep Chevrolet Ihe~fficeShop .
';0ur Dealer For Life" The Scrub Store
Chicago vs. Atlanta
Chrysler-Dodge-.eep Chevrolet TIEBREAKER SCORE:";-
904-964-3200 904-964-7500

ORNGEP G ants s. New Orleans
StRELA BUT2LE : 9564-4055

~i~f Wdoc~ic ~~W~u~i~



Kw o W II

i vs. Central Florida

Stake's ONLY Scrub Store

.Page 10B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR Oct. 15, 2009

I` I


ClRSSlfied Ads

.'~ ,ad4ford -t.Uninto Clay
Reach over~ 20,500 Reatders Every Week!

: Ord Ad Classified 'llesday 12:00 no
ClassifiedDisplay 'llnesday, 12:00 noon

964-6305* 473-2210 496i-2261
Caussifo Adrnil g iod ta pl ak iadvance unles cedlit hs dreaduy been estslhn ilshd wIh s
PhIe y~one are red back to tk vsh a teIf oparn. Harrr dl anr~l M~r i )
cannot be nd egoarb ble foulr mIsksn classifid advebnis taken by me~l. Tie newspaper reserves
the riht to cmslassifry and edit all copy or to reject or eucl mi a~rnyoml erisment atnytm. Only
stlmmIandaardbn wrttisacceped.

$ 00
500 Reward


ROffantilC Rivet" GetaW y
Beautiful Sampson River
COnneCtS t0 Samoson Lake

Hampton Lake -1~iE
4BR/3BA, Dock, Boat

Reue to $3E75ra000

Kin sley Lake Lot Lakewood
IIl, Septic, Electric, Waterfront Lot
Dock with Boat Lift.
Owe avi bl. On Crosby Lake
Reduced to $350 000 Reduced to $75,000

Faulkner Realty, Inc.
susan Iraulktner-O'Neal, Broker

aos w. Georgia St. Starke'
susanoneall(cEbembarqama il~com

Lost on 8/22109
Brw 8 mnh Ild f mal
Dwhsnhund Na e: "JAU
Please call 352-473-2435
605 SE Lakeview, Lake Geneva

(904) 964-PAWSAWN


It~ea(3 52) 4173-PAWN
10-31-09, ~-~ ----

salckedl him nd fIll Iorcd a
fumble, whichi (ivens scooped
up' andc to~ok 90 yards thle olher
wa~y f'or the TIigers' second
TIhe T'igers seemed to finally
get on track offlensively,
opening the second half' with a
57-yard scoring drive to talke
their first leadi of' thle game,
Alexander completed two
passes for 47 yards to Quentin
Johnson. Johnson, who caught l
four passes for 62 yards, gave
the' Tigers first-and-goal at the
10 on the second catch--an
18-yarder. Justin Tyson gained
4 yards on a run before
Alexander scored on a 6-yard
run, giving the Tigers a 21-16
lead approximately three
minutes into the hal'.
Bradford, though, answered
with a 66-yard scoring drive.
Two runs by Williams netted
12 yards, while a 16-yard run
by Mosley gave the Tornadoes
a first down at the Union 38.
Mosley picked up another first
down on an 8-yard run, while
Ike Carter's 6-yard run set up
first down at the 18. T'he
'Tornadoes were hit with a
holding penalty, but Clayton
broke free up the middle f'or a
26-yard touchdown run with
4:20 remaining ini the third
quarter to put Bradford up 22.
TIhough Alexander was not
pressured as much in the
second half he went through a
stretch where he threw
incompletions on five straight
plays. His 7-yard pass to
Tyson, though, converted a
fourth down at the Bradford
45. A 19-yard run by
Alexander movecd the Tigers to
the 26, but Alexander was

salcked by B~radford's Jackson
focr a 9-yard loss. I'wo plays
later, Jackson was at it again,
hitting Alexander and causing
a f'umbic, which was recovered
by Auntrell Jones at the
Bradford 28.
A 17-yard run by Mosley
got the Tornadoes' drive off to
a promising start, but. Lonnie
Giosha dropped Carter for a
loss on a second-down play. A
fumbled center-quarterback
exchange on third down forced
Bradford to punt. That's when
13urch's knee hit the ground,
setting up the Tigers'. game-
winning drive.
Alexander hooked up with
Bryan Holmes for a 24-yard
gain on first down. On third-
and-8, Alexander completed an
8-yard pass to Adam Cason for
a first-and-goal at the Bradford
4. Tyson's 2-yard run set up
the Alexander touchdown
sneak, which came with 5:07
left in the game.
The Tigers came up big on
defense on Bradford's ensuing
drive. Gosha and Nevin Johns
dropped Clayton for a 4-yard
loss on a second-and-6 play,
while Austin Seager sacked
Clark for a 3-yard loss on third
down. Clark's pass on fourth-
and-13 fell incomplete.
Despite a couple of
penalties, Union was finally
able to run out the clock after
T'yson picked up a first down
on a 15-yard run.
Ilt was real hard,"
Alexander said of the win. "It
was tough, but we pulled it
Union has a bye this week,
while Bradford hosts P.K.
Yonge for homecoming (see
related story).

qluarterback John C'larlk tol a4-
yard gain on third-and-7.
'Tramaine Harris, in place of
the ilgiured TIyler C'ubbedge,
attempted a 32-yard f'ickIt goal,
but it was blocked.
It was a quick three-and-out
for the U~nion offe'nse, with
Griner and WMilliamls sucking
Alexander for an 8-yard loss
on third dowln. A sulccessful l
punt' by the T'igers this time put
the Urtadfordl offense at its own l
22-yard line.
Dexter Clayton picked up a
big first down for Bradfordl on
third-and-8, taking a pitch
from Clark and scampering 27
yards to the Union 49. Two
more first downs were gained
on runs of 14 and 10 yards ay
Williams and Rodney Mosley,
respectively. Mosley later set
up first and-goal at the 5 when
he took' a pitch from Clark and
reversed field for a 21-yard
gain. Mosley got the handoff
from the S and sprinted into
the end zone. He added a
successful run on the two-point
< conversion, putting Bradford
up 8-0 approximately two
minutes into the second
Bradford got the ball right
back when Griner intercepted a
tipped Alexander pass on tre
Tigers' first play following tre
ensumng kickoff. That set the
Tornadoes up at the Union 18.
Clark 'conip~leted a 15-yard
pass to Harris, setting Mosley
up for a 3-yard touchdown rn n
at the 9:22 mark of the quarter.
Mosley, who gained 102 yards
on 16 carries, again found the
end zone on the two-point play
for a 16-0~ Bradford lead.
Things did not look good for
the home team, but D.J. Paige

Union County quarterback Chris Alexander
(foreground) is chased out of the pocket by
Bradford's Jarrod Jackson.

gave the fans something to
cheer about when ~he returned
the ensuing kickoff 95 yards
for a touchdown to make it a
16-7 game.
B~radford threatened late in
the half. A 6i-ya~rd run b
Williams, coupledl with a
personal-f'oul penalty' called on
Union, moved the Tlornado~s

to the Union 20-yard line.
Williams then broke a tackle in
the backfield on a 10-yard run
to the 10. He followed that up
wvith a 7-yard run to the 3.
Union's defense, through,
dumped Williams fo~r a loss of
a1 yard on second down. Clark
diroppe~d back to pass on third
down, but Kendall Wright


OFFICE SPACE for rent-
46C North Temple Ave.
Across from Bradford
`High School, $600 per
month, 903 sq. ft. Ca8
48 H0@98 fof
MISS out on the S8,000
tax refund. Experience
the Charm & history of
downtown Starke by own
Ing a 48R/36A. 2-story
home on HistonC Whaiut
St. Home has been re.
modeled and has 2900
sq. ft., high ceil1ngs, new
carpet, wood &tlde 80ar.
in0. targe fenCed in back
yardwithdock. $150.000.
s~ece is nMotivated 8 wsr.
Wp tc ~luswandage. Don s
miss (vdon mra b~ rsvt tlum)
'lome buyers tax credit
Can 904-887-8451.
SI. Slerx .so 5. can
ERS. Call Stevenson
Construction Co Inc
We design, build. Es.
Iab.sh9 In 176v Cal
of 00003344-
sQ It 48R/28A. new
metal ?001. new electical
plumbing, AC., flooring
& cabinets. 660 Epper
sn St. Slre, akn

NEW 3BA/29A HOME un-
der construction. Clay
CuntyH ae road. CaU
Tary HalHmes. 352-

TLED 4+2, all warranties
apply. Wtld move and set-
up on your proet for
$39.995. Call Manager
usie at as237s-24ss edt
50 For Rent '

with peacn trees. CHIA.
storage shed, WID hook
ups. on paved oad.$625
permonth 21stAve.,off
Bessent Rd., outside of
Starke City limits. Can
38R/2BA MH on 1 eace,
close to town. $57imo.
& security deposit. Call
VrERY NICE 188/OA bourse
for rent, near hospitl l
and school. No Smok-
ing. service animals onrly.
$600/Mth. 1st, itend

TAGE 28RIlBA, so-
cluded.'beautiful view.
washeridryer, boat hIt &
yard service Included.
gun u nlhe 8d0 to., 2

Herhts 28R/28A. great
vi.w 300hl., call 678-
RAGE in nice neighbor-
hoodtnStarke. $725no.,
1 yea lesadposi
MH with CHIA, WID in-
cluded, 14 x 50, fenced

in & very nice. $600/
mo.. $800 moves you in*
28R/19A MH with CH/
A. washer hpokup, has
dryer. $S00/mo $700
moves you in. Call 386.
KE ST NE 28RlBA on
Silver Lake All up keep
& lIawn induced, only 2 5
mailes west oftown. 5550/
mo. &C deposit. 352-473-
5214. Oulet. safe arsea'
28AtlBA MH on Lake Ge-
neva, $475 per month
F~sirssecurity. call352-
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, Clean. Close to prison
Call 352-468-1323
FREEI Nice,'onoWfyreno-
vated 2 & 3 BR mobite
homes in StarkelLake
Butter. Deposit required
eal648-438-6828 or
$579. WID hook-ups
fitness center, computer
room, pool, Pets wel
come. Whispering Oaks
A~p0rtments. 904-368-
BILE oefor rent, fi
to SM mo Call Shane at

H0OODKeystone Goland
Country Club. 3BRABA.
1200 sq. f.. block home.
s13as0.oo canl a2-47

49 Mloblie
HOmes for Sale
down. no banks. Lake
Butler Call 904-382-
1999 16 X 64, 28Al28A.
clean and very good con-
dition readytobe moved
$15.000. Call 386755-
2005 PALM HARBOR Tlple-
wide. 3000 sq f0. heated,
48843.5 BA, 10tt ceiling.
fireplace on 10 fenced
acres. etwee~Lntao City
and Fonr Whileo $139K
Call Bruce at 38~6-965-
Rent o on wah sledr

er 352-4 35745

move in! 2x1 wsunroom
C allM at m 38
2009 32 x 76. 48A82BA

move and set-up. Bank
will finance at $850 a
month. Call 352-335-

Golf and Country Club,
utilities carrier FPL, cable
and pest control includ-
ed. $1150. References
required, first, last and
security required. Call
S5th Terrace. Gainesville,
Fairbanks subdivision.
5500 permonth, first plus
security to move in. Call
352-473-7123 or 352-
TRY CLUB. $600lmo.
Call 904-769-9616.
38R/28A DW on atwo ace
wooded lot front and back
porchr, CHIA, quiet area,
service animals only,
A$650 per-monttlyptus de-
posit. 352-284-3310.
3BR/2BA SW on one acre,
CHIA. quiet area, service
anmalsonly $503Mer

2B2R 210APT. DOWN-
TOWN Starke, $450 per
month Call 904-964-4303
for additional informa-
Starkte, near high school.
28RlB 1 PLE APT.
Furnished, no smoking,
.$5400 per month. (se-

modeled, upstairs. 1BR
apt. CHIA, ice maker,
new carpet and tale, wash.
or & dryer, nice & in down
town Starke $47S/mo..
deail 904n964r a303nfor ad-
38R/2BA MH in the country.
CHIA, electric appliances
$675 per month, first
outside city limits last 8
depo sit. Call 352-745.
recently renovated, ne,
flooring & paint through.
out. In luet community
$425tro. & $300 deposi(
Call 352-475-6285
c28A rnobris for rent On y
oie thosills rent moyds
you In. it quakfiled Must
have steady job, must
show proof of income. SSI
a S ncoe nescorne

Keystone Heights $450
per month plus $450
deposit. Call 386-867-
steel appliances, large
on 7t Avea (Rm A .
Back side of the Starke

63 Lote Lines
64 B~usinessO alty r
65 HelpWant
I6 uacrlwa ~puo1
68 Renlts wa
69 Food Supplements
710 SelfStora r
72 SportingPCods
73 Farm Eq~uipmmen
714 Compu e & Computer

3.000 SO. FT OR 6.000
SO. FT. Bradford Indus-
trial Park. $6800/mo. for
each bay. Smith & Smith
Realty, 904-964-9222.

40 Notices
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act oC1968 which makes
"it illegal to advertise "any
disr*Ruratin aseono
race, color, religion; sex
erntoa orign oa inr
discrimination." Familial
status includes children
under the age of 18 Ilving
with parents or legal cus.
todians, pregnant women
and people securing cus.
tody oS children under
18. This newspaper will
not knowingly accept any
advertising for real estate
which Is in violation of .

Ide geeb inomdt
ia a8Nsnewspaper ar
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
a089g7 Uthre to
hretelel h ne nurnbed
Sis 1-800-927-9275. For
further Information call

alrd Comsino

SESteln 1 5 foot box an

1N 45 oot la bed Sumtolen
fromin Proidei avnce24
area Ifi you buy th0em yo
propety CHall back ower

Vdehic ale &ilnst

ERSl, 1 5ton box a
9045f964-6387e. Soe

2001 CHEVY TRUCK ex-
tended cab, good work
truck, $7,400, can be
financed with approved
credit Truck can be seen
in -the Magnolia Hotel
parking lot. Call 904-364-

inses 3HTHONDA OD;
good, good condition.
3,00.Cl 904-964-

G3EORO l BOY 2006 cruise-
master RV w/Ford V10
gas engine. Less than 5K
miles, fully loaded. Asking
80K, neg. At Starke KOA
Call 904-537-0997.
45 Land for Sale
western Union County

down pam tb6$325
DENCE on CR 241. $5K
a cre. Call 386-755-

47 Commercial

$350 including utlilifes

4n aeo l onfce

5 0% to 7 0% OFF

Continued from page 3B

return for a touchdown that
pulled the Tigers within 16-14.
"We had opportunities to
.win," Hoard said.
It did not appear as if the
Tigers would have such
opportunities due to an
o~ffensive performance that
Zow termed "embarrassing."
Zow said he Ran the coaching
staff had a game plan in place
they thought would work. That
plan must have bieen to throw
the liall because the Tigers
attempted just twvo runs in the
first half. Alexander completed
.5-of-10 passes and had one
interception, but what hurt
were the -passes Alexander
never got off. He was sacked
five times in the first half for a
los's of 57 yards.
"It was kind of frustrating
because couldn't get
anything ~going,"~ said
Alexander, who finished the
nightl13-of-24 forl166 yards.
Biradf'ord's. Jarrod Jackson
and Donnelle Williams each
had a sack on the Tigers' first
possession That and a penalty
had Union facing fourth-and-
40. Union, obviously, planned
to pint the ball, but Alexander
who was handling those duties'
could not cgenetf`: (vith the
`ball, with Bradtfordt's Y'a'Kee~m
.Griner falling on it at the
Union 22

It was a good opportunity
for the Tornadoes, but they
could not pick up a first dowvn,
with Mason Dukes and other
Union defenders `holding

Where one-ca//

Read our Classifieds on the

0 ~World Wide Web -

(904) 964-6305 *(3!i21473-2210 *(386) 496-2261

40 Nortice SI LastFound
41 Veeidgcl Acesories 52Anlinwi &Pets
42 MotoVehidcles 53 YardSales
o~~~~~~~ YaB~pr J4K~~ord ~c
45 LanadforSale 56 'TadeorSwap
46 RelstrstaeOutofArea 57For Sale
47 openselaPropert 58BuidltyMaterils
Reut. LeaeSalk 59 Pue~rvisoaSevcs
48 IobHomes for M 4 ScreptarialSeic
Sb- for Sal 62 res nn~v

.. .. v, w s . -' ..
TOtally Remodeled Owner has spent a

ac 1/20 aktgi t mate bdoo a~nd bth
double car garage..... ............,$239,900
Doll House
I;*'E }IT-?;`L-"' ~ I~`%FP



La yawa y
NOW for Christmas

Lightning Pawn


- Irrl --

PH ~--~--

I 1

I_ __

CIRaSsified Ads

__ ______ _ _ I_ ________ ___

Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC

We cceptcs.VS.&Dscser. lr esedSu

Were you a successful sales persea la another geographic
area or in a business other than Real Estate?
I am currently interviewing for a Real Estate sales person.
For more information call Dean Weaver at
Or email me at

wasKwns tIesty corp. REtma* n(S

Real Estate

Pre Licensing Course

with Special Discount Pricing

Wason Reshv orp. IREALTORS*

Weekend course starts
November 21 December 6, 2009
Location 2239 Blanding Blvd., Middleburg, FL
Course: $199.00 Books: $60.00 Total: $259.00
For registration or information call Dean Weaver
at 352-473-6201 (Keystone Hgts)
or Watson School of Real Estate
at 904-596-5950

taguIYIIIII setusE
(Grsat Feaded)
The Prognun Specialist will assist the Banacr
Center Director with industry driven program
coordination and curriculum development.
Macna. et. tar warda~ca pca
prgar deentr M mlnan aaaeo Banaa

suppot staK. Requires Bachelor's Degree farm a
accrdited university and twoe year ofsupervisory
crperience. Good rwedorlg knowledge of Microsoff
Word, Eecel, Acaces. Must have valid State of
Florida driver's license prio to employment.
SALARY: $ 31,937anuaolly plus bnctits
Applcatim deadlilm: 10f26/09
Persons inscrested should provide a College
application, vita, and photocopies of transcripts.

official translator and evaluation. Applications
and full position details are available on our
website wwwH.lakcitvcc~edu
Inquiries: Human Reifource
149 SE College Place
Lakre City. FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314 Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: humsntil lakccitwecedu
LCCCas acc 1dte by cmsSuhenAssociadao
S'P/ADA EA/EOaCollege in Education &


(Tempora y, Iul-tm efo Sring 2010)
Teach college level and preparatory
adrathematics; work with col oal os taon is
a spring tenn appointment with possible
continuance based on enrollment needs.

d gre wt mum of 1 rdte hor in
corework centered on madhematia eqird
Abliyo use technology in instruction.Ailt
to teach online and distance learning couses
Ability to work well with others Ability to
learn from colleagues and to share knowledge.
blity to utilize various instructional srtgc
to reach students. Ability to present
information in a coherent manner and the
ability to fairly evaluiite studi~nf~ic~tinton of
that information. College teaching expri~enc
aind ability to teach college level and-
preparatory mathematics desired.
Salary: Based on degree and experience,
plus benefits.
Application Deadline: 11/11/09
College application and copies of transcripts
required. All foreign transcripts must be
submitted with a translation and evaluation.
Position details and application available on
the web at: \:www.lakcitvoc`. edu
Inquiries: Human Resoureds`
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025

E-mi'il: bumanr-(AlakE~c:itycce.ed
LCCC is accredited by thi-
VPAksr~O olp ion < uron masQ



*u p/ pt nlD ke Geneva. $550/rinot
isecunit Watist, Garbage& Sewer I~ncluded.
i0 00e otil Free Rent '

r I



Parklands Rehab & Nursing
is currently hiring

Part-Time OpeningS
7.3 as 3-'i' avail.
Call 800-442-1 35 3
Fax 877-571-1952
JOBS@COca re.com
1000 S.W. 16tih Ave., Gainesville, FrL


If you ate an employer looking to hire
then visit floridaworksonline.com or call
904-964-5278 and ask for Susan or
Pam. We can assist you with all your
hiring needs at no charge to you.




Out of Area Classifieds



B 5
8 *
; A ,



Where one cal
d"ooes itai

(90419604-6305*(I352) 473-2210*([386) 496-2261

- I

agel withl warranly. Stain l
resistantl, pet/kid friendly
Retail, $1E5!00. Sacrifice,
$45i0 Canr deliver, 3532-

sudeliverySt in Brdod acke
But wler wrandKystn. Clall
904-782-3846 le/i reave a
message 1,0. Scice


Blers aneh Ketcstoe Can
up,72386 eac ve'

v ene ashr Feo rp-

poit ens, cl 0 64

noI~r discountt. Keystone

Re Aieby side ree gtla
Store with ice mnaker, CH/A
$L650 permIronth +deposit
Call 352-235-6319

deposit, $700 per month.
Call 904984-9223 or
$BR/1BA MH Fenced yard,
screened porch. No
':smoking, service animals

HOUSE FOR RENT, delight-
full 2BR/1BA. Shaded
tI ith eca tees, CHIAk
Sups; on paved road. $625
p month. 21stuAe. of
SS are 12ty lmits. Call


SCall Mike at 904-364.

Apartments available
Call Nita at 352468-1971
$450 per month plus de-
5. posit. Call 904-613-6871
of 904-533-2210, leave
, tSarke Apriggg ge ued
j:, on Historic Walnut St,
Home has been remod-
-: ttled and has 2900 sq. ft.
;nd coo.0. call 904-887-,
~BR/1BA HOUSE for rent
b"at 1021 w Pratt St. in
Stairke. $80m .2 5 st
se7 or 352-745-6672.
on 624 N. Church Street
Hoses,5A20 1 5 N
; Saint Clair, $400 per
month each. Call 904.
:964-5762 Apply at 514
RENT, weekly rates, no
Frills rooms $601 rooms
With baths $135, rooms
per night are $25. Tax
m. icue. p t o MMe t
ers apartment on Wal'
nut Street, across from
: Post Office at Magnolia
SHotel,or call 904-964-

0'145 fot taox n to 4
rov nce 21 amea. t

erty. Call back owner at
t:367502 sor if to

WALTFuNDooutsie or


walkers), basket & over
it 40bs.eg1h0 a 2
hon st. Includes 2
eal u er recliners and
middle console for stor-
ag.Red iees have drink
tion. Fabric Material i
tan/wheat. Asking $1,000
Call 352-468-2860
59 Personal
of termite & water-darnt
aged wood & sills. Level-
ing & raising Houses/
lgnpm Pirn Repanent
mates: Danny (Buddy)

Clark, 904 284-2333 or

&1 land packages. 1-800-
BrUwitho~ut tilC6AR il ick
upanyhere Upl$125
Cl 90-h2 9936 or904
vtin jbs. Bush ho ,
fiis nowing & acrea e
mowing. Under brushing,
dirt haulin & I ovl
grding& f nishig mo (j
Dann .Clark at 904-545.
MY Lake' Butler home.
Registered with HRS.
30+ years experience, all
hous rAt 8 rats CCPR

Oct. 8tlh. Please call9004-

the Office Sho pn Stark~e
on Call St y $ 5
including postage. Many
colors, shapes and styles

i ~rma in
ma o kitn ge st po
litter trained, comes with
box, litter and food. Fre


53 A Starke Yard
FRW 80hPame til k
Tns of banygr lt e


Sat., 8am to ?One blocle
off 301, West on SR 16,
Sacros rom Kanar m.

Laur Stet.Pu s r
and much more.
til ? Lots of clothes. Girls
from 0-6 months and 10 5
to ld65Boys 12-L24cm j h
619 W. Adkins St. al~ross
the road from high school

lainm es 01t Chlristmals

100. H-ousehlold Itomaand

57Fr Sale
BED KING SIZE Pillow top
mattress and box spring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plsi. a erie St:
BED-OUEEN orthopedic
Pillow top mattress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty. Can
deliver. Sacrifice $120
BEDRO eE 7ecne
Beuiu cirr uen
king bed, dresser, mirror
2 night stands, chest avail-
ale, doveti cno t u
Retail$55,600, sacrifice for
b and ae t lro i

tracking measures.
Monitor grant
program evaluation .
and compliance with
fun ingp reg lations.
program reports for
administrators and
Bachelor s degree or
higher plus 3 years of
experience in
Kn winde em trant-
or naierent; dt
and reporting;
assessm nt;aford
spr adsheet software
r quired. Experience
programs within
higher education
sin~nulli" pu
bene its.
Application Deadline:

required. Alf orgo
must be submitted
with an official
.4'0"$"io on
details and
applrentron avana~ble
on the web at. HhttpD.

L sitibon
of Colleges and

65 Help Wanted

ents. 2/3 days per week
Snrse Hme CaSer-
pie needed. Were you a
successful sales person
in another geographic
arero inR bu ies
am currently ipterv~iewing
for a Real Estate Agent.
Call Dean Weaver at 352-
473-6201 or e-mail me at
time driver. Class A driv-


next to hospital, make a
laet anlelt o l areanndd
go 7/id of a mile, follow
GARAGE SALE Sat. Sam til
4pm. 100 to 100A (Grilfis

mower, pressure cleaner.
clothes, & misc. items
Call 904-964-7794.
..a8m til ?.Medella breast

..iate OyeplRotissenie.
Smatem ltjr & baby clothes,
toys, stroller, baby items,
mic o 8 & Snds Tk
turn left onto SW 65th
Lkee,abowt 3dmiles fo

530 Keyston~e
Heights Yard
mokalee Rd. Oct. 16 &
:hne mWeddin dc

F Ri.&8Sat. 7am to 3:0pm.
Tools, menal\omenslchil-
drons clothing & house-
NOo. 6T Hm 7TH. AMERI-
CAN LEGION Post 7441.
SR 21. Sam til 3pm. Pro'
ceeds to help deserving

to: 11313 SE 52nd Ave.
Drive s. Class-8 license,
asphateprec re-
quired, $9- 10 per hour,
with benefits. John C.

4430, cla rvng
record, drug free work
PARF T91MO Aministrative
Assistant with bookkeep-
ing experience. Apply at
Str a Critan Sho,

*Yard Work
*Mae T ~A

*~la~m vsl



*Convenient to shopping testaurant; boat rarnps,
Keystone Heights publi beach, schools, banks
&t medical fooilities All units have additional outside storage
Full carpeting end yinyl Rlooring
.central air conditioning *~aln Custom cabinets
*Ample parking One stil~ly no stairs to dib .
*Lovely landscaping Phtios 8tPorches for outdoopr tving 'I
*Convenient laundry facilities No pots

*71 Home in Keystone. $600/mo.
* 3/2 MH in Keystone. $650/mo 8 security
* 2/1Home in Waldo with pasture. $650/mo&
(2/1 bom i K ytoe$675/m &( seui

* 3/2 nMH ampstoon 675/mo &sesceit~y
* 71 on Swan Lake. $700/mo & security.
* C0mmerifla BUilldily in Keystone. $700/1110
*312 H0m i In Clay County, Seminole Ridge.
$750/mo & secunty.
*3/2 MH in Big Tree. $800/mo & security.
* 21 11006 On 181(e Geneva. First, last &
scrt $850/mo

* 00mmercila BUilking On SR-21. $850/mo &
* 312 H01TI 0n tittle 0tange take. $950/m0
2/ 5 C kSty
00(10 ond in Earleton on La e a~nta Fe

$1,2Ulmo SCCUtity.
*4/2 home on 8 acres. $1,400/lmo & security.
*3/2 80016 00 Lake Jeffib'sl' $1,500/mo &


4 18 S.E. 41st Loop
in Keystone Club Estates
S(Next to the Golf Course)

Com~e il anod see us or call us at 352 473-3682

S(800)711-9175 David
KIT 3+ ACRES, 5001
$40,0001 nona2,6e
acre rece Gunallf of
Boat to Callo
(8692-5339, x

Private Lake Access
2+ ACRES Reduced
to $5,0 0 a
to6 ,0. HOi h & ns
country acreagew
big deake ~rews-
bo~un d by
conservation area.
Private road access;
at~ community 31 bid
Financing. MUST
SELL. Call now
(866 352*2249.

and teeth whitening
services. Low start
up. Excitisive
territories. Marketing
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P" O LI~ C E

1800) 66-813ext

Help Wanted
Com nies Need
Asse le :their.
products. NO
oE'L5L G, makeC u
Heating/Air Tech
Training. 3 week
pro ram. Hands on
bnv ronment. State
bf Art Lab.
NatIi on7wide
certifications and
Local Job Placement
A~s iancel 87C9L
9904.: ('19
RV delivory d~rivers
nee~~ded. Doliver
RVs, boats and
trucks for PAY I

Deliver to all 48
states and Canada-
For details log on to
Homes For Rent
4 bdrm 3 bath
$11,5001 Only $217/

$ 99/ Il fo3 lis inrm
(800)366-9783 ext
Homes For Sale
6Br 4Ba
$24,9001 Only $225/
Mol 5% down 30
esars @ 8% apr-
Buy, 4 Br $269/Mol
for Ilstings (00)366-
9783 exf 56
Home. *Medical, *

Justice. Jo~H~S placement Cila
assistanc$. Computer
available. Financial Aid
if qualified. Call
HIR(NG Train for high
~a ~nance A n ~
FAA approved
program. Financial aid
if qualified Housing
available, 'CALL
Aviation Institute' of
Real Estate
7998+/-Ac Tennessee
Land Auctions Oct
Tats. 1ml Tat
5 Ac -2 6 99 + c .
Waterfront, Pasture,
Huinting, Lake,
Homesites .
www. Certified Real Esta
teAucti 0ns .co m

Ad option
Pregnant' A married
couple seeks to
adopt.. Financial
security. Expenses
Brni ("'ask fi~oar.
(0Michelle/Adam S~"~
Bar# 0150789

AAnn uencementser
100 Papers
throughout Florida or
choose from any
state nationwide. Put
Us to work for Youl
( 86 6)7 4 2 -137 3
ww w .national -
Into @national -

4Ad rt ea $27R ~
bdrm only $199/mol
Stop Rentingl 5% dw,
15 yrs @ 8% apr For
Listings (800)366

9783 ext 5669
BIDDERI Firearms
Antiques, Fine
Jewelry, Coins &
Estate Items. Sat,
Oct. 24th @ 10AM
Pw., TAll hs e
ns.com (850)656-
5486 AB2286
Building Supplies
Warranty. Direct
from manufacturer
30 colors in stock
II ker turn aroun
Gulf Coast Supply &
Manu facturIng ,

Real Prosperity. 5
Star International
System.tNo products
to buy or sell-
Training and support
provided.tSerious &
motivated individuals
wl.c h88t) 00 c 44

earn $800 In a day?
25 Local Machines
and Candy $9,995.
802000033 CALL
US: Wo will not be
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growthh this year!
W h ito~Sc ionco:~i s
potontcdd produ~cts

Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web


Saturday Oct. 17, 2009 6:30pm
250 SW 9th Ave Lake Butler FL (Across, from Elem. School)

ce ourkd on AuctionZip.com ID# 166 5

,) SER VICa ~

Ltand Clearning 69 Dmltoa
dOH Wrk R.E. Jones F11it
*Drivoways Owmer *Washout
*Heavy rush *Site Prep
MowingLicenrsed *ire Line
& Inswved Plowing

I 'ifltglggsnsSC eggy 1J
/s~~igF~14SI 16418 SW 66th Lake Starko, FL 34~09)

Parklands Rehab & Nursing
SGa e~ille SNFins see s

Part-Tlime Opening

11-7 Shift

Fa 877-571-1952
J BS@COcare`.com
1000 S.W. 16th Ave., Gainesville, FL


TkaTe a Look at us Now-

/I II:
'hgl~tl TILIIORAPHIIIML(I~ I:: ~ ii ,

Dre .n of .nsiv 4
solphombores Sean Hanson and
Dustin elder. D~rqw leads the
team with 54 tackles and 16
sacks, said ecot the first

Stowder at recover and Bider
at running back highlight the
'offense, Hans~on is ndi a on4,
reccolve quarterback, thou b.
He has connected with 814
different receivers,, for I467
yards and 39 touchdowns.

Contillued ff*m prs$ 88

down from tho back side, but


t h
1 i:i

Keystone op;',. en >, ro acos th
looks forjust one loss early in their .
th r "i Both the football and the
thir win-voaHleybalt tealins have endured
against Class onl 2:ir'::o:3 ".:coingn
1 B Buffalo gam"! rtseal tri'"lvely. NC
BY CLFF SM LLEYstate Including twlo schools
BY CJLIFFap SMLa~rLEY from Brunswick, Ga. Recent
Tilegaph taf Witer wins have been against Hope
`Two struggling teams Christian Academy (Starke),
seeking a third win this season Brunswick Christian
will battle it out in Keystone Academy, Corinth Christian
yeighrts thris Friday, Oct. 16, Academy (Jasper), North
when the Indians host The Kissimmee Christian Academy
Villag~es at 7:30 p.m. and Space Coast Christian
The Class B Buffalo enter School~ (Cocoa). North
'the game with a 2-3 record, but- .-Ki~sintlmee liis Spa~cce Coast
are coming off of a 42-28 win are schools outside of the
over Chiefland. Their first two South E~astern Christian
losses were by an _av~erage. --Coliearen~ice, which the
margin of six points, but the ~Northside Eagles are a part of.
Buffalo then lost 35-7 tiifDixtie The Eagles volleyball team.
County. is undefeated in conference
j Turnovers hurt The Villages play and is heading into the
In that game. The score, was SECC Championship
21-7 until Dixie recovered a Tournament with a first-place
Buffalo fumble in the end seed. The Eagles suffered their
zone. The Bears then returned only loss at the first of the
a fumble on The Villages' season after adding a
ensuing drive 30 yards for scrimmage match- against
another score. ~Emmanuel Christian School
In all, the Buffalo committed (Br~unswick). Since that game,
five turnovers against Dixie they have won every match
County. Holding onto the ball this season. Twvo wins against
was also an issue in an 18-15 Corinth Christian Academy
loss to Hilliard on Sept. 25 in secured their top seed. NCA
which The Villages lost three had never defeated Corinth in
fumbles. volleyball prior to this year.
.The Buffalo opened the The volleyball- teamu has
season with a 43-35 loss to ovcmelnssadijr
Lake Weir, followed by a 48-0 this season to dominate
ivin over Umatilla. Things conference play. Northside has
were looking pretty good for strong leadership on the court
ethe faeldo agis trke tT ir 1ith seniorSc ort erarh and
The Buffalo, after losing the sophomores Kenya Clemons,
lead, rallied, scoring a late Rachel Davenport and
r g an ndie kf D avp r, the starting uri n;
~Quart tbeac pt on ou re las the aean with 46assists
the second time that night. does not hesitate to hustle after
Lake Weir's ground game. any ball, even those occasional
fared well against The Villages wild hits.
as runnig ba ks s8 "s woTh ugh anl the hrls have
Weir quarterback Tracy Curry s ngetning atheirmservc fesanh
rushed for 174 yards and serve, there are a few who
scored on runs of 21, 58' and really stand out. Leading the
88 yards. team in aces are Clemons (19), .
The Villages defense ,has.. .Barth (13), Niole Gordon (13)
been somewhat susceptible to and Davenport (11).
long touchdowns runs. Hilliard The Northside flag football
had one of 66 yards, while _.tearil, noiw 8-1, has outscored
Dixie scored on runs of 35 and opponents 416-119 so far this
36 yards, saon. Last year, Northside
Opponents are scoring an lost by three touchdowns to*
average of 25 points against Sp~ace Coast In the first round
the Buffalo, which is similar to of the State Championship'
last season. Opponents scored Tournament. However, the
an average of 23 points per Eagles bested Space Coast 54-
game in 2008 as The VillagWS 14EBSt Fridriy at homie. ''
went 5-5. Northside is a favorite to
win the SECC champion si
NO fth Side hi liea 4'rm tse agl. uffe e.
team s xtend second game of the season to
.'i (te ks --- --~ Jiacksonville ). The final score
Win S realSwas 34-26 after five overtime
SThe Northside Christian periods. The twvo teams played
Academy football and each other again this past
volleyball teams have Tuesday.
continued to lengthen their The team continues to be led
winning streaks against defensively by senior Sam

rrcrr o ti~ 9 l~ S4f S Fax: 9404;964-6905

dot lr e so p )~ Smo no had sevenU eachs
.corner. T..he.. n It~y .was played one district opponent
dao!!gl~ ~ ... 3. **t --ir week, wjtlr the Tornadoes
'"'" '~ r sweeping Interlachen 3-0 (25-
13, t5-10, 25-20) on the road
P IgT j* gy ynd t Tger 1aln g2
thptin9(fom age$8 kle)Butoler on Ot. 8.Th
Indlons dropped the first game Tornadoes improved to 7-3 on
35-193 before winning two the season.
straight by scored of X5-33 and The Tigers have struggled
2514. CrdesperitY Cdicty od a since defeating Keystone on
fifth gng jby wrnnlug the Sept. 21, going 2-3. They did
ftourth guns z -23, defeat Baker County 3-2 (25-
The ladiener reurned .homt 19, 22-25, 27-25;' 17-25, 16-
to face interipshen on Oct. 8.. 14) this past Monday in Glen
SChelsee HWfl eriahd M arviene -St. -Mary to. 1miprove to 9-6.
. points, four acts and 33 assists Haylee Tucker had 11 kills,
as Keystone swept L$gRams 3- five digs and three blocKs for
0 (35-13, 35-19; "$5-18).8) the Tigers, while Carson Mize
?ltkabah 79RS~pt also had a had eight kills and 22 assists.
strqq n t ) r ygg OJint.vrh LS Cogurtney Phillips led the team
Spoin~ts and' fiur seas. T~a lor in digs with in

we didn't quit," 'Dickrinpon
Coming out of the halftime
break fac ng a 43 7 defloftr*
too -far down anrd too
overmatched for a comeback-

mat dor Iperfc soa t ig
is ation Iplay, featurilomiln
fullback Shane Junninpc a d
Thomas, and gettist the ball to
receivers Chaes Jullus and
Ryan in space. A4t the tail end
of` th irst period, a sic-
7niiulite drive that included all
of the a ove plusO.r.17-yrd
scemen b~ey to Thomas,
brought lh.Indians just inside@ '
the Trinity red zons at the 15-
yard I~nc. Julius would score
from there on a second dorsz.
reception on a whi~lisPte that
he caught hi the en~d zone

retail sales manager and is the
drummer :for a Gainesville-
based rock band.
An outdoor cereritony is
pl""'"hf or Oct ber e09at
in Gainesville. An indoor
reception, including a catered

have a nature theme. The
bride's father will officiate.
After a honeymoon, the couple
will continue to make
Gainesville their home.

Browning-Paine and

Baker to wed
in October .
arnE Marie Browninkg Pain.'
both of Gainesville, announce
their engagementt~
da ghter bri.d~elanna "J "
Browning, of Gainesville and ~Mussori-Munto
formerly of Palatka. She is a
sixthegeneration FI ridiano 1n MUSSOn-

s;onoener Far oulamily fr n' MUnZO to
grandmother is Janice Nichols wed Dec. 12
Browning-Darden of Palatka W.
and her grandfather is the late Lori M. Musson and
David Browning. Christopher R. Munzo,. both of
She is also the daughter of Edgewater, will be married
William G. Paine, of Dec. 12, 2009.
Gainesville and formerly of Lori is the daughter of
Memphis, Tenn. of the Thomas and Cheryl
TIhomas Paine lineage. Spanswick, and the late Gail E.
The prospective bridegroom Musson of Starke. Christopher
is the: son of Effie Baker of is the son of _Roy_ and Sue..
Huntsville, Ala., and Mr. Tony M'-il-'itzo of Ed'gewater.
Baker Sr., also of Huntsville. The bride-elect is a graduate
The bride-elect recently of Bradford High School and
received her advanced Saiitii Fe Community College
associate degree in art studio and is employed by Bert Fish
geo Gana Fes Cmm ni Medcal Center n rdi a gy
emploUe vars suogaisry ri8 grdhut hoo ISc oharie nC n rea
Survey Research Center. by Mike's Trucks and Cars as
The prospective groom is a 'a manager.

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