Title: Union County times
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00262
 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: February 4, 2010
Copyright Date: 2010
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Lake Butler (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Union County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Union -- Lake Butler
 Notes
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: VID00262
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
lccn - sn 95047168
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text










"U union


USPS 648-200 -


Two Sections Lake Butler, Florida


County


Thursday, Feb. 4, 2010


11-312:51 UC
F -K, YQ'JNtE LIBRARY
U14IV OF F1.
P-O 1Dfl'117007
GAIiNESVILLE FL


9

3261.1-7007


LB woman


charged DUI:


3E. with kids in car


The outdated'railing on the Olustee Creek Bridge at the Columbia/Union County line will be
replaced. During the replacement, a temporary barrier wall will be installed on the bridge, the travel
lanes will be narrowed to 11 feet and the speed limit will be reduced to 35 mph.



Road/bridge project begins on S.R. 238


Work has begun on a project to im-
prove 15 miles of S.R. 238 between U.S.
441 in Columbia County and S.R. 231 in
Union County, according to the Florida
Department of Transportation (FDOT).
The improvements include resurfacing
the travel lanes and replacing the bridge
railing on the Olustee Creek Bridge at
the Columbia/Union County line.
While the bridge railing is replaced,
the speed.limit 'at the bridge will be re-
duced to 35 mph and the travel lanes
narrowed to 11 feet in both directions.
Workers installed a temporary concrete
barrier wall along the bridge that will
provide additional safety for both work-


ers and motorists as the old, out-of-date
railing is removed.The bridge was origi-
nally built in 1968.
Anderson Columbia Company Inc., of
Lake City was hired by FDOT to do the
work at a cost of $2.8 million and is ex-
pected to complete the work in late sum-
mer. In early MNarch, work is expected to
begin on removing the old asphalt and
replacing it with new asphalt.
Daytime lane closures should be ex-
pected to begin after 8:30 a.m. There
are seven areas along the 15-mile route
that will have additional asphalt added
to compensate for the curves and to help
traffic maintain the existing speed limit.


Sidewalk will also be repaired in Prov-
idence and some side street intersections
will be repaved where they intersect with
S.R. 238. Minor drainage improvements
including repairing damaged culverts
will occur between the Olustee Creek
Bridge and Lake Butler.
During the repaving, lane closures
will extend for two miles in daytime
hours and the contractor plans to work
only on Mondays-Thursdays unless bad
weather or other unforeseen conditions
cause schedules to extend into Fridays
and weekends.
For more information on this project, ....
contact the FDOT Public Information
Office at 386-758-3714.


BY TERESA STONE IRWIN
Times Editor
Carolyn Rebecca Hamm, 23,
of Lake Butler, was arrested Jan.
29 by Union County Sheriffs
Office Deputy Mindy Goodwin
and charged with DUI, intention-
al abuse of a child and possession
of drug paraphernalia.
At approximately 9 p.m. on
Jan. 28, Deputy Goodwin was on
patrol near Southwest 2"d Street
in Lake Butler when she noticed
a vehicle pulled over on the side
of the road with the lights on.
Deputy Goodwin reported that
she had seen the same vehicle
parked in the same location when
she passed by an hour earlier, so
she decided to see if the driver
was in need of assistance.
Goodwin said she saw a fe-
male slumped over in the driver's
seat as if she were asleep, but the
ignition was on and the vehicle'
shift was in the drive position.
Goodwin also observed an in-
fant in a car seat in the front pas-
senger seat and a toddler asleep
on the rear seat of the vehicle.
Goodwin immediately turned
off the ignition and removed the
keys. She then called emergency
medical personnel to respond to
the scene to check the condition
of the children.
According to Deputy Good-
win, the female infant in.the front
seat was awake, but her face was
bright red and her bodywas very
cold to the touch. The infant was
found strapped into her infant car


seat. How-
ever, the car
seat was not
secured to
the. vehicle's'
seat. Deputy
Goodwin said
the sleeping
male, toddler
in the back, Hamm
seat was not
in a child safety seat and was not
wearing a seat belt. She said he
was also very cold to the touch.
Goodwin said she attempted to
awaken Hamm numerous times
by calling her name and shaking
her, but there was no response.
Deputy Goodwin said she pulled
the woman's head back and she
finally opened her eyes.
Hamm was ordered to step out
of the vehicle and allegedly told
the deputy that she remembered
leaving a friend's house in.Provi-
dence and stopping her vehicle to
try to get the driver's side win-
dow rolled up. Hamm stated that
she had been really tired and that
maybe her medication had made
her sleepy.
Goodwin said Hamm alleg-
edly admitted to taking a Xanax
earlier in the evening and also
admitted that she did not have
a' prescription. Hamm also told
Deputy Goodwin that she was
taking a prescribed medication,
Lexapro. Deputy Goodwin stat-
ed that Hamm continually cried
while trying.to talk. Hamm was
See DUI page 2A


Man arrested on


child porn charges


BY TERESA STONE IRWIN
Times Editor
Union County resident Guy'
Michael Adams, 39, was arrested
on Jan. 29 and charged with sex-
ual misconduct against a child
and obscene communication re-
garding a minor.
According to Maj. Garry Seay
with the Union County Sheriffs
Office, he was contacted by au-
thorities in Loudon, Tenn., who
were conducting an investigation
regarding pornographic images
found on a memory card belong-
ing to Adams. The memory card
contains pornographic photo-
graphs of a two-year-old child
that had once resided with Ad-
ams in Union County.
According to Maj. Seay, a
former family member of Ad-
ams discovered the memory card
when unpacking items following
their move from Union County


to Tennessee. Adams, who re-
sides on C.R. 18 in Lake Butler,
had apparently taken a number of
nude photographs of his former
step-granddaughter and stored
them on his memory card along*
with other personal photos.
Maj. Seay stated that the child;
who recently turned three years
old, is no longer in harm's way
and authorities in Tennessee
have made contact with child
protective services to determine
if any physical sexual molesta-
tion took place.
Seay further stated that the
investigation is in continuing
related to the photographs and
anyone else who may have been
involved with-this crime.
Adams. was arrested. at his
place of employment in Ala-
chua County and booked into
the Union County Jail where
he is currently being held on a
$100,000 bond.


LB teen struck


in S.R. 121 crash


BY TERESA STONE IRWIN
Times Editor
On Jan. 29, a 16-year-old
male pedestrian was struck by
a vehicle on S.R. 121 in Union
County.
At approximately 5:30 p.m.,-
William H. Chase was attempt-
ing to run across the street on S.R.
121 in the direction of the Union
County Riding Club arena. -.
The teen failed to yield to on-
coming traffic and was struck
by a vehicle driven by Melissa


J. Touchstone, 37, also of Lake
Butler. The right front of Touch-
stone's vehicle struck the right
side of Chase, causing him to be-
come airborne for approximately
80 feet.
A witness at the scene admin-
istered CPR to Chase who was
flown by helicopter to Shands
UF in Gainesville. He received
head trauma and is reportedly is
stable cordititoi. '
Touchstone, who was visibly
shaken and distressed as a result
of the accident, was uninjured.


97th Year -40th Issue 75 CENTS


Deadline Monday 5 p.m. before publication


* Phone (386) 496-2261


* Fax (386) 496-2858


-. a, I UMg S;


6 ,89


3869 2


ABOVE: (L-R) is third runner-up Megan
Mobley, Miss Union County High 2010 Lindsey
Saunders, first runner-up Chelsea Ruby and
second runner-up Amanda Spires. RIGHT:
Lindsey Saunders (right) reacts to being named
Miss Union County High 2010. On the left and
ready to hand over the crown is Miss Union
County High 2009, Stephanie Crosby. Look for
more photos next week.








2A Union County Times Tuesday, Feb. 4, 2010
II


Local church hosts
Super Bowl party,
football games
Victory Christian Center of
Lake Butler invites family and
friends to its Super Bowl service
on Sunday, Feb. 7, at I 1:30 a.m.
Following the service, there
will be flag football games for
youth in grades 1-8 from 3-5
p.m. at the high school football
field. Beginning at 6 p.m., the
Super Bowl game will be shown
at the church building.
If you would like to sign up
to play flag football, please con-
tact Pastor Patrick Maxwell at
386-496-2115 (leave a message)
or email him at vcclakebutler@
aol.com. Refreshments will be
served during the event.
Note: CJ. Spiller, who had
planned to be the guest speaker
for the church service, had to
cancel due to a scheduling con-
flict with his future NFL career.
He plans to reschedule his visit
for next month.

Babe Ruth
meets Feb. 5
The Union County Babe Ruth
Association will hold a meeting
on Friday, Feb. 5, at 6:30 p.m.
at the OJ. Phillips Recreational
Complex on S.R. 121. A possible
election of new officers will take
place during this meeting.


Woman arrested

filling 5 vehicles with

someone else's card


BY TERESA STONE IRWIN
Times Editor

Kimberly Dell Anderson, 26,
of Lake Butler was arrested Jan.
22 by Union County Sheriff's
Office Deputy Carl Hanlon fol-
lowing an investigation into a
stolen Visa debit card.
A female victim told officers
that she had last used her debit
card at Spires IGA on Jan. 20.
When she decided to use the card
at another store, she realized it
was missing. After backtrack-
ing and not finding the card, she
called the bank to report it lost
and/or stolen.
The victim reported seven
unknown transactions that took
place approximately one- -hour
after last using her card. They in-
cluded two purchases at the Lake
Butler S&S Store for $20.17 and
$40.08, as well as five transac-
tions at the Sunrise Food Mart in
the amounts of $57.12, $25.80,
$26.09, $37.42 and $42.47.


Valentine's Gala
set for Feb. 13
The Lake Butler Rotary Club is
now selling tickets for its annual
Valentine's Gala. This year's
event will "include a Hawaiian
. luau theme, complete with din-
ner a live hand. door nr;7zec and


,Surveillance video at the Sun-
rise Food Mart revealed a women
exiting the passenger's side of a
black pickup truck and using'the
card to activate the fuel pump.
She then proceeded to fourother
fuel pumps at the station and ac-
tivated each one using the debit
card to allow other people to put
fuel in four other vehicles.

Following an investigation,
Anderson allegedly admitted to
activating the pumps at the Sun-
rise Food Store for the five ve-
hicles seen on the surveillance
video, however, she said that the
card was given to her by some-
one else who had been driving
her around that day.
Anderson also alleged that the
card was not stolen from anyone'
but was thrown from a mov-
ing vehicle somewhere between
Starke and Lake Butler. Ander-
son was arrested and charged
with fraudulent use of a credit
card.


for $45, or a table for 10 for
$200. To make reservations, ask
any Rotarian, or call 386-496-
0909.

Census Bureau job
fair today, Feb. 4
Th Fl idin C-rnvvn WnAkft-sree


,Upcoming ent .oi .r.v..r.. .. ..... iu i" i n Iorce
Upcoming events a silent auction. A pit-roasted pig One Stop Center in Lake Butler
at the VFW donated by Dennis Holt Show will hold a U.S. Census Bureau
* On Saturday, Feb. 6, a live Pigs.will also be auctioned. job fair on Thursday, Feb. 4,
band will perform at Lake Butler The event will be held at the from 8 a.m.-3 p.m. If you are 18
VFW Post 10082 from 7-10 p.m. Lakeside Community Center on or older, don't miss the opportu-
Chili dogs will also be served. Saturday, Feb. 13, from 6-11:30 nity to find out about temporary,
On Saturday, Feb. 13, the post p.m. Tickets are $25 each, two part-time jobs that offer good
will sell steak dinners with sweet __pay, flexible hours and are close
potatoes and dessert for $10 start- to home.
ing at 5 p.m. Theft of The job fair will take place
: The VFW still serves dinner f in the downstairs area of the
on Wednesday nights and bingo cigarettes lands Townsend Building and Union
begins at 7 p.m. every Thursday n County Historical museum, lo-
evening. As always, the commu- n i Ji cated at 410 W. Main St. in Lake
nity is welcome and invited to Butler. Please call 386-496-1230
attend. BY TERESA STONE IRWIN to make an appointment.
For more information about Tiimes Editor
VFW events, please contact .dn
Commander William Fr n 1S1n1gles dance
904-263-0625 or. quaftThb~ erWar.. and sOcaillce b
ter Barbara Fischer at 904-263- rested and charged with a felony Sines Dance
0647. for his third or subsequent of- e Lake Butler Singles Dance
fense of petit theft. and Social Club meets each Sat-
SA theft was reported Jan. 12 urday for an evening of dancing
Friendship club at the Fast Track Food Store, lo- and fun. The event begins at
meets Feb. 8 cated at the corner of S.R. 100 p.m. with a potluck dinner, fol-
The Union Counity Friendship and S.R. 121. The description of lowed by dancing at 8 p.m. A
Club will meet on Monday, Feb. the suspect was given as a black band provides a variety of music
8,at 10 a.m. at the home of Viv- male wearing a Jaguars jacket to include rock and roll, disco,.
ian- Langston. A covered dish and a red bandana. country, and for you ballroom
Union County Sheriff's Office dancers, cha-cha, waltz and fox-
luncheon will be served at noon. Deputy Billy Townsend said he trot. There is always a good va-
was traveling north on S.R. 121 riety of music and they do take
FGC revival set when he observed a man match- requests. Everyone has great fun
The Full Gospel Church, lo- ing the description of the suspect. with the.line dances and, as al-'
cated at 14469 S.R. 100 West at Deputy Townsend asked the man ways, there is someone to help
the Bradford/Union county line, if had been at the store. The man, you learn the steps.
invites everyone to join the mem- later identified as Ale ander, did The club will meet next on
bership for a homecoming reviv- not respond to repeated questions Saturday, Feb. 6, at the Lakeside
al Sunday through Tuesday, Feb. by Townsend.
7-9, with singing and preaching Townsend asked Alexander to,
by sister Ann Newmans. take his hands out of his jacket D U
Please bring a covered dish for pockets. Alexander allegedly U I
dinner on the grounds following refused and Deputy Townsend Continued from Page 1A
the 11'a.m. service on Sunday. stated he leaned Alexander
The Sunday evening service will- against the patrol car, trapping also allegedly having trouble
be held at 6 p.m. and the Monday his hands between the car and his walking and came close to fall-
and Tuesday services will take body. Alexander allegedly con- ing numerous times.
place each night at 7 p.m. tinued to move his hands around Both children were placed in-
For more information, please in his pockets and refused orders side an ambulance in an attempt
call Pastor Marvin Sellers at 904- by Townsend to show his hands. to keep them warm and evaluate
964-8422. Deputy Townsend then forced their medical conditions. UCSO
both of Alexander's hands be- Deputy Ken Smith made contact
hind his back and held them there with the children's father who
Outreach Ministry until backup arrived. Deputy Da- lived nearby.
rededication vid Shane arrived and assisted During a searchof Hamm'sve-
service Feb. 28 with a search, allegedly locating hicle, a crack pipe was allegedly
Community Revival Outreach two packs'of Newport cigarettes found under the driver's seat.
Ministry invites everyone to its stuffed behind the button of Al- Hamm was arrested and trans-
rededication anniversary service jcxander' means ported to the Union County. Jail
on Sunday, Feb. 28, at 3:30 p.m. Alexander was positively iden- where she failed sobriety tests be-
with Pastor Elder Leonard Wat- tified by the store clerk as the fore refusing to submit to a urine
kins. man who had been seen remov- test. She was later transferred to
For more information, please ing cigarette packs from a rack. the Bradford County Jail because
contact Sister Young ation, please Alexander was placed under ar- the Union facility does rot have
8067 or Sister Hendricks at 352-338- rest and transported to the Union an area to hold females.
373-2113. County. Jail The cigarettes, Her bond was set at $11,000
10 for $200. To make reserva- valued at $5.89 a pack, were re- and she was released on bond
tions, ask any Rotarian, or call turned to the store. Jan. 30.
386-496-0909.

Youth revival Mnion Countp Time
set Febh R.-12 USPS 648-200


A youth revival has been set
Monday through Friday, Feb.
8-12, at 7:30 p.m. each night
with evangelist Randall Griffis
Jr. and other youth ministers' at
First United Methodist Church in
fellowship with NJFGC on S.R.
121 in Worthington Springs. Ev-
eryone welcome. For more infor-
mation, call 386-496-1741.


Subscription Rate in
$39.00 per year:
$19.50 six months
Outside Trade Area:
$39.00 per year
$19.50 six months


Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
Paid at Lake Butler, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
UNION COUNTY TIMES
125 E. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054
Web address: UCTimesonline.com
(386) 496-2261
TradeArea John M. Miller, Publisher
n Trade Area
Editor: Teresa Stone-Irwin
Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Darlene Douglass
Typesetting: Sylvia Wheeler


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Mellisa Noble
Kathi Bennett


Health students earn honors...
On Jan. 16, UCHS sent 15 Health Occupations Students of America, or HOSA,
members to the Region 2 Spring Conference at Chlefland High School where the
students competed in five events. Students placing at the competition included
April Cornett, Channing Palmer and Brittany Riley, who won first place in medical
reading; Brianne Clyatt and Jenna Driggers, who won first place in health educa-
tion; Sarah Fischer, who came in third place in prepared speaking; Nicole Shaw,
who placed fourth In medical photography; Hallee McRee, who earned fifth place
in medical photography and Chelsle Hersey and Tristyn Stone received fifth place
.in career health display. Also attending were students Lesley Barnes, Jessica
Harvey, Kierra Maxwell, Stacy Norman and Shanjontika Wells.



Valentine pageant set as fundraiser

The Union County High Butler Elementary School''as Union County High School fron
School Beta'"Club will host a well as Tig er's Den Daycare and office by no later than Wednes
Valentine's Day Pageant on the Little Rainbows Learning day,' Feb. 10. A $20 entry fee'is
Saturday, Feb. l 3. This fun and Center. due with the application. Please
exciting experience is open to all The pageant will take place in note that a mandatory rehearsal
girls ages 2-13. the UCHS auditorium beginning will take place on Friday, Fbb
Age groups have been divided at 5 p.m. for the Baby Cupid and 12.
as follows: Baby Cupid: 2-3 year Little Miss competitions and at,7 Each participant will receive a
olds, Little Miss Valentine: 4-6 p.m. for the Junior Miss and Miss complimentary T-shirt and car
year olds, Junior Miss Valentine:' Valentine competitions. The nation. The winning contestant:
7-9 year olds and Miss Valen- times may change depending on in each age category will also
tine: 10-13 year olds. the number of participants. have an entry reserved for nex
Applications are available at Applications "must be com- year's homecoming parade as
the front offices of UCHS, Lake pleted with a photo of the partici- well as recognition in the Union
Butler Middle School and Lake pant attached and turned into the County Times.


Community Center. Admission is
$8 for nonmembers. Please, no
alcohol or tobacco products per-
mitted. For more information,
please call 386-496-4530.

SRWMD meets
The Suwannee River Water
Management District governing
board will meet on Tuesday, Feb.
9, at 9 a.m. at the district office
located on' C.R. 49' and U.S. 90


East in Live Oak.

School board to
meet Feb. 9
The Union County School
Board will hold its bi-monthly
meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 9, at 6
p.m. The meeting will take place
in the district school board meet-
ing room, located at 55. S.W. 6th
St., across from the Lake Butler
'Middle School gymnasium. ,


w .'z!-; -mw-r-dwy? -k- -


Bring in your Valentine for only
message by Friday, Feb. 5. We will print it
the Feb. 11 issue of the Regional News
Section, Bradford County Telegraph, Lake
Region Monitor and Union County Times.


it
5S



is



ts

Is


Coalition sets
meeting dates
The Early Learning Coalition
of Florida's Gateway will hold
a board meeting on Wednesday,
Feb. 10, at 9 a.m. The coalition
will hold its executive/finance
committee meeting on Thursday,
Feb. 18, at 3 p.m. Both meetings
will take place at the coalition of-
fice, located at 1104 S.W. Main
Blyd. in Lake City.


aQ ir,-"4t


Taylor, you're so loving,
so gentle and kind!
We will always love you,
our valentine!
Happy Valentine's Day!
Love, Mommy and Daddy


YOUR LOVE IS WORTH MORE THAN siS!
Drop off the message, photo and the $15 fee.*


All messages must be in our office by 5 p.m. Feb. 5. No exceptions!
Mail or bring in your completed form to the office nearest you.
E-mail photo and/or, message to socials@bctelegraph.com;
include phone number and we'll call back for credit card info.


BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH
904-964-6305 FAX: 904-964-8628
S 131 W. CALL ST..
STARKE, FL


* Message without photo is $10.


UNION COUNTY TIMES
386-496-2261 FAX: 386-496-2858
125 E. MAIN ST.
LAKE BUTLER, FL

LAKF REGION MONITOR
352-47 10 FAX: 352-473-2210
382 SR-21
>.- KEYSTONE HEIGHTS, FL


-~
~%kN6tiff47
~





--1- 1n~;~ '' 'r .. -


Tuesday, Feb. 4, 2010 Union County Times


3A'-


Top school-related employees named for Union County


Williams is LBES
SRE of the Year

BY COURTNEY CREWS
Times Staff Writer

Baking rolls, pies, cookies,'
cakes and all the other delicious
treats that the students of Lake
Butler Elementary School love
sb much is the responsibility of
Mary Alice Williams. Williams
puts a smile on children's faces
every day with her baked goods.
Originally from Lake Butler,
Williams accepted the position
as kitchen helper when her own
child started kindergarten. Later,
the position of head baker be-
came available and Williams was
offered the job. Now, 12- years
later, she is still putting a smile
on children's faces.
"I really enjoy being with the
children when I'm at work. I also
enjoy the women I work with.
We are like family. It is a good
place to work," Williams said.
LBES Principal- Lynn Bish-
op said, "Mrs. Williams has
the sweetest smile on campus.
She never seems to have a bad
day and she makes going to the
lunchroom a pleasant event. She


Mary Alice Williams
works tirelessly with our food
service staff to provide nutritious
meals for our students in a loving
and happy environment."

UCHS SRE of the
Year Cathy Griffis

BY COURTNEY CREWS
Thnes Staff Writer

A resident of Lake Butler,
her entire life, Cathy Griffis has
been a paraprofessional at Union


,. ,

Cathy Griffis
County High School for the past
10 years. She assists the self-con-
tained classroom teacher with
planning, teaching and helping
with special education students.
Griffis is also the on-the-job-
training instructor for students
who transition from school to
work in Starke. Griffis also
served as the Torch Run coordi-
nator for the Special Olympics
from 2005-2009.
UCHS Principal Alex Nel-
son said Griffis is a caring and
thoughtful worker, dedicated to
special needs children. Nelson


also said she is a team player
who is willing to do what it takes
to help the students.
"She is a treasured employee,
liked by staff and students," said
Nelson.
Griffis has worked in the ESE
field for more than 20 years now.
The students at UCHS are with
Griffis from the time they begin
ninth grade until they turn 22
years old. She said she gets very
attached and it is sad to see them
go.
"I love it and couldn't imagine
being anywhere else," she said.


"I like everyone I work with and children and I overcame hurdles
I enjoy being at UCHS," said with them," said Touchstone. "
Griffis. "Working at the Outpost, I fell
I could relate to the children be-
Touchstone is cause of what I had endured with:--
my own children," she said. -
Outpost SRE .Touchstone remembers that"
one morning, a student was
of the Year dropped off at the school at 6:30.
a.m. Ever since that happened,
BY COURTNEY CREWS she said, she makes sure she ar-
Times Staff Writer rives between 6-6:30 a.m. She
also makes sure the students have
Nancy Touchstone moved to a ride home even if it means she
Union County from Newberry, in has to take them home herself.
1972. A.mother of four, Touch- "I want to be here for them.,I;.
stone waited until her youngest don't want them to be roaming.
turned six before going to work. and I want to make sure they are
It was 28. years ago that safe," said Touchstone.


Toucnstone started her career
in education at Union County
High School as an exceptional
student education aide. She also
worked at Lake Butler Elemen-
tary School and then finally at
the Outpost Alternative School
where she has remained for the
past 10 years.
The Outpost is an alternative
school for children who are un-
able to attend the regular public
schools in the district due to be-
havioral problems., The school
consists of children from grades
kindergartenn through 12.
"I was a single mother of four


Look for more SREs next.
week!



Correction:
In last week's article on the
LBES Teacher of the Year,..
Reading- Interventionist ,
Cindy Short was
incorrectly identified as
Tammy Short. The Times
apologizes for this error.: "'


Chris Alexander earns Red Zone Playerof the Year


BY TERESA STONE IRWIN
Times Editor

Chris Alexander, 18, a senior
at Union County High School,
was recently nominated as an
Old Spice Red Zone Player of
the Year.
Coach Andrew Zow said he
has known Alexander person-
ally for three years and has been
impressed by not only the good
job he has done on the field as
the Tigers' quarterback, but also
the way Alexander excels in the
classroom.
"He has taken being quarter-
back of the team to another level.
He is a good leader who performs
well, especially in the red zone,"
said Zow.
Zow said that on a number of
occasions during football season
when Alexander was feeling the
heat, he was entrusted to make
decisions about where he wanted
to go with the ball.
As a result of his achieve-
ment, Alexander is among a
select group of players who are
now eligible to be selected as a
national Red Zone Player of the
Year and to be honored in a full-
page feature in a national print
publication.
Each year, Old Spice recog-
nizes high school football play-
ers who go above and beyond the
call 'of duty, particularly in the
Red Zone. The program honors
athletes who are able to elevate
their play and step up when the
heat is really on. These athletes
embody leadership, performance
and desire, and serve as examples
to their teammates on and off the
field.
Alexander will receive a cer-
tificate to acknowledge his ac-
complishment and is also eligible
to be named one of 50 national
Players of the. Year;:- The top
50 players nationwide will be
named Red Zone Players of the
Year and--will receive a plaque


Coach Andrew Zow (left) with Chris Alexander.
and other awards. than 2,000 yards during his se-
Alexander passed for more nior year as quarterback for the



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Tigers. He is
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plso a member of and track teams a great attitude and a love for the
varsity basketball "He is self-motivated and has game," said Zow.


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ISA k41, AA-Yi4-io.%Sh *'AI




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UCHS sends


15 to Regional


Science Fair


UCHS students who will compete in the Suwan-
nee Valley Regional Science Fair at Lake City
Community College Feb. 17-18 are (front row,
I-r) Vanessa Love, Kelly Gray, Victoria White-
ley, Kelsey Harrison, Kelsey Brooker, (back, I-r)
Dustin Blelling, Antwon Jennings, Adam Mott
and Brooks Palmer. Not piqture.d ut.alhs.jQm-
peting are lTdsey Saundeirs, M61liR WiTliams,
Connie Driggers, Chris Johnson, Courtnee Har-
din and Colby Andrews.


473-8988


I









Union County Times Tuesday, Fe~.4, 2010


LBMS team wins SMAC championship, goes undefeated


BY COURTNEY CREWS rounded their coach mid-court
Times Staff Writer as Jefferson hild the trophy in
the air. All the players took a
The Lake Butler Middle School turn cutting off a piece of the
boys' basketball team remained basketball net for a keepsake.
undefeated Jan. 28 as they fin- The starters in the beginning
ished the season as the SMAC of the season were Talon Ty-
chanipions with a final score of ler, Daquin Edwards. Austin
-14-2$ against Chiefland. Dukes and Princeton Alexan-
Tli Tiger players were jump- der. Geordyn Green, who had
ing around in excitement when a brokenlfoot at the beginning
the final buzzer sounded. "I was of the season picked up when
ver excited. It was like no feel- Tyler left the.team. Returning |bL-a k
ing Idhad ever felt," said Coach with .only six players out of
Rufus Jefferson. The last SMAC the .4 players nr the team last
championship won by the Lake year, Jefferson said they had
Butler team was in 2001, when an all around good team with
the team ended the year with just most the season lead by Ed-
one loss during the season. This wards, Dukes and Alexander.
year marks the first time the Lake The team's average margin for 4w
Butler Middle School team went victory was4 Q points.
undefeated for the season fol- Jefferson' graduatedd from
lowed by the SMAC title. Union'iCounrty High School in The 2010 Lake B
Jefferson said they had a great 1991,.: He. received his associ- are (front row, I-r)
season. This was the second ate's degree from Albany State are (front row, I-r)
SMAC championship game for University .nd works full-time Manny Sykes, Pa
him as coach, but his first win. at Florida State Prison. He has' Alexander, Keldri
Jefferson said his pastor, Patrick been coaching here for the past Green, Chris Stal
Maxwell of Victory Christian 10 years. In addition, Jefferson Brown, head coa
Center in Lake Butler, had told has .coached football for seven and assistant coai
him Just over a year ago they years and has been with the high
would go undefeated. A lot of school's varsity football team for thanks to my assisi
hard work and dedication accom- the past three years. Sharon Sirmones for
plislied what they set out to do. "Coaching comes natural to over the years and
The season went as he expected me. I have a love for kids and practice and games
and more, said Jefferson. want to.help them," he said. sence" said Jefferson
After the game,the players sur- "I would like to give a special Jefferson would a



U CHS student wins national

BY IERESA STONE IRWIN ally. Free trade agreements have
Times Editor proven to be one of the best ways


Th American Farm Bureau
Founr ation for Agriculture re-
cently named Bobbie-Jean Ta-
tum of Union County High'
School as the first-place winner,
in its national "Agriculture in a
Growing World" student essay,
competition.
The contest was sponsored by:
the foundation with the support
of Aipharma. It recognizes high
school students and teachers for
increasingg their understanding:
of agriculture using the founda-
tion's 2008 Book of the Year,'
"The Man Who Fed the World,"
an authorized biography of No-
bel Laureate Norman Borlaug
written by Leon Hesser.
Tatum, a tenth-grade student
at UCHS, was awarded $500 for
her first-place essay. In addition;
UCHS received a $1,000 grant
to ftirther agricultural education
and Rebekah Raulerson,Tatum's,
honcys class English teacher, re.-
ceivEd a $2,000 scholarship to at-
tend the 2010 Agriculture in the
Classroom Conference in Balti-
more, Md.
AlIx Bjorklund, a tenth-grade
student at Green Bay East High
School in Wisconsin, received
$250 for her second-place win.
Her school was awarded a $500
grant to further agricultural edu-
cation. Katie Brandes, an elevr,
enth-grade student at Batesville
High School in Indiana, was pre-
sented with $100 for her third,
place essay. Her school received
a $250 grant to further agricul-
tural education.
Students from 10 high schools
where the foundation's teacher's
guide for "The Man Who Fed the
World" was pilot tested in 2009.:
were eligible to enter the compe-
tition.
Students were asked to write
an essay summarizing their posi-
tion on promoting modern agri-.
cultural technologies and prac-
tices in developing countries as a,
way to accommodate production-
growth and spur development."
Thoroughly researched and
cited, Tatum's essay addressed
the issue of world hunger. She
wrote, "Out of the 6.7 billion
people in the world today, 1.02
billion people are malnourished
and hungry. If you combine all
the agricultural production from
every country, developing-and
developed, then the world should
be food secure."
Tatum said she is in favor of
promoting modern agricultural
technologies and practices be-.'
cause it will accommodate popu-
lation growth and spur develop-
ment in developing countries.
"Modern agriculture technold.,
gies would pave the way for ev-
eryone to have the resources to.
start progression to food. secu-
rity," she wrote.
Tatum also said that she be-
lieves. the enactment of free trade-
policies is very important. "If we
broadened these policies, the'n
producers have opportunities
to increase their share domesti-
cally, regionally and internation-


to open up foreign markets to
I.S.. exports."
In her research, Tatum found
that free trade is argued against
because some people claim that
Americans are riot supporting the
United States when they purchase
products overseas and trade with
Sep ESSAY page 6A
Uniot Contty High School
English teacher Rebekah
Raulerson (left) with
national essay competition
winner, tenth-grader
Bobble-Jean Tatum.


utler Middle School SMAC champions
Trey Spitze, Caleb Cox, Aiutin Dukes,
arker Hodgson, (middle, 1-r) Princeton
c Bradley, Anthony Hendrieth, Geordyn
'ling, (back, I-r) Trey Collins, Alphonso
ich Rufus Jefferson, Daquin Edwards,
ch Sharon Sirmones. Photo courtesy of
Kay-lee Roberts,


tant coach,
being there
conducting
in my ab-
so like to
also like to


give -special thanks to Principal
Russell Larramore; School Su-
perintendent Carlton Faulk, Pas-
tor Patrick Maxwell and to All
the parents for their support and
dedication.


essay contest


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Tuesday, Feb. 4, 2010 Union County Tiimes SA


-LA.,


L EGALS



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR UNION COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION
CASEN0.63-2009-CA-000107
CITIFINANCIAL SERVICES, INC.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
SHERRY L. HENDRICKS A/K/A
SHERRI L. HENDRICK A/K/A
SHERRI L. HENDRICKS A/K/A
SHERRI LYNN
HENDRICKS; UNKNOWN SPOUSE
OF SHERRY L. HENDRICKS A/
K/A SHERRI L. HENDRICK A/K/A
SHERRI L. HENDRICKS; IF LIVING,
INCLUDING ANY UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF SAID DEFENDANTSS,
IF REMARRIED, AND IF
DECEASED, THE RESPECTIVE
UNKNOWN HEIRS/ DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES,
CREDITORS, LIENORS, AND
TRUSTEES, AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST
THE NAMED DEFENDANTSS;
UNION COUNTY/FLORIDA, A
POLITICAL SUBDIVISION OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA; WHETHER
DISSOLVED OR PRESENTLY
EXISTING, TOGETHER WITH
ANY GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES,
CREDITORS, LIENORS,
OR TRUSTEES OF SAID
DEFENDANTS) AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER, OR AGAINST
DEFENDANTSS; UNKNOWN
TENANT #1; UNKNOWN TENANT
#2;
Defendant(s) ---
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant
to a Final Summary Judgment of
Foreclosure entered in the above-
styled cause in the Circuit Court of
Union County, Florida, I will sell the
property situate in Union County,
Florida, described as:
A PORTION OF LOT 4, "QUAIL
HOLLOW", AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 2, PAGE 3, PUBLIC
RECORDS OF UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA, BEING MORE
PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED
AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCE AT
THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF
SAID LOT 4, FOR THE POINT OF
BEGINNING OFTHE HEREINAFTER
DESCRIBED PARCEL OF LAND,
THENCE RUN S 88 DEGREES'38
MINUTES 43 SECONDS W, ALONG
THE SOUTH LINE OF SAID LOT 4, A
DISTANCE OF 325.00 FEET TO THE
SOUTHWEST CORNER OF SAID
LOT 4, SAID CORNER BEING ON,
THE EAST RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF
QUAIL LANE, SAID CORNER ALSO
BEING THE BEGINNING OF A 60.00
FOOT CUL-DE-SAC, THENCE RUN
NORTHEASTERLY ALONG THE
WEST LINE OF SAID LOT 4, ALSO
ALONG SAID EAST RIGHT OF WAY
LINE OF QUAIL LANE AND ALONG
SAID 60.00 FOOT CUL-DE-SAC,
A DISTANCE OF 91.04 FEET AS
MEASURED ALONG THE ARC OF
A CURVE CONCAVE WESTERLY
AND HAVING A RADIUS OF 60.00,
SAID ARC BEING SUBTENDED
BY A CHORD HAVING A BEARING
OF N 15 DEGREES 10 MINUTES
37 SECONDS E AND A DISTANCE
OF 82.55 FEET; THENCE RUN
N 12 DEGREES 09 MINUTES 30
SECONDS E A DISTANCE OF 144.43
FEET; THENCE RUN N 88 DEGREES
38 MINUTES 43 SECONDS E, A
DISTANCE OF 254.72 FEET TO THE
INTERSECTION WITH THE EAST
LINE OF SAID LOT 4; THENCE RUN
S 04 DEGREES 45 MINUTES 14
SECONDS E, ALONG SAID EAST
LINE OF LOT 4, A DISTANCE OF
219.96 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING.
at public sale, to the highest and
best bidder, for cash, in the lobby of
the Union County Courthouse, 55 W.
Main St., Lake Butler, FL 32054 at
11:00 a.m., on February 18, 2010.
DATED THIS 22nd DAY OF January,
2010.
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any, other
than the property owner as of the date
of the lis pendens, must file a claim
within 60 days after the sale.
Witness, my hand and seal of this
court on the 22nd day of January,
2010.
-CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
By: Crystal Norman
Deputy Clerk
In accordance with the American
with Disabilities Act of 1990, persons
needing a special accommodation
to participate in this proceeding
should contact the ASA Coordinator
no later than seven (7) days prior to
the proceedings. If hearing impaired,
please call (800) 955-8771 (TDD) or
(800) 955-8770 (voice), via Florida
Relay Service.
1/28 2tchg 2/4-UCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 8" JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR UNION
COUNTY
Case#:2008-CA-000087
Division #:
UNC:


ABOVE: On
friends inv<
farewell. Brer
friends. Pic



Fare


Deutsche Bank National Trust
Company as Trustee, FKA Bankers
Trust Company of California, N.A.
as Custodian or Trustee under
the applicable Custodial or Trust
Agreement
Plaintiff,
-vs.-
Mozenia Lee, Widow And Surviving
Spouse Of Herman V. Lee,
Deceased; Unknown Parties in
Possession #1; Unknown Parties
in Possession #2; If living,.and
all Unknown Parties claiming by,
through, under and against the
above named Defendant(s) who
are not known to be dead or alive,
whether said Unknown Parties
may claim an interest as Spouse,
Heirs; Devisees, Grantees, or Other
Claimants
Defendant(s).
AMENDED NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
.pursuant to an Order rescheduling
foreclosure sale dated January 27,
2010 entered in Civil Case No. 2008-
CA-000087 of the Circuit Court of the
8th Judicial Circuit in and for Union
County, Florida, wherein Deutsche
Bank National Trust Company as
Trustee,' FKA Bankers Trust Company
of California, N.A. as Custodian or
Trustee underthe applicable Custodial
or Trust Agreement, Plaintiff and
Mozenia Lee, Widow And Surviving
Spouse Of Herman V. Lee, Deceased
are defendantss, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash,
AT THE FRONT STEPS OF THE*
UNION COUNTY COURTHOUSE,
LOCATED AT 103 UNION COUNTY
COURTHOUSE, LAKE BUTLER,
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA, AT
11:00 A.M., February 25, 2010, the
following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment, to-wit:
COMMENCE AT A POINT ON THE
EAST LINE OF STATE ROAD NO. 241
WHER-ESAID,LIE ,,F TVRSECTS.,
THE SOUTH "R'NE -OF' PUBLIC.
GRADED OA6 Y T' O]- EBPEWELL'
A.M.E. CHURCH IN NW 1/4 OF
SW 1/4, SECTION 10, TOWNSHIP
6 SOUTH RANGE 18 EAST, AND
RUN EAST 515 FEET TO A P.O.B.,
THENCE CONTINUE EAST95 FEET.
THENCE SOUTH APPROXIMATELY
660'FEET TO SOUTH LINE OF NW.
1/4 OF NW 1/4 OF SE 1/4, THENCE
WEST 95 FEET, THENCE NORTH
TO COUNTY GRADED ROAD AND
POINT OF BEGINNING, ALL IN
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA. ANY
PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST
IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE
SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE
PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE
DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST
FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS
AFTER THE SALE.
DATED at LAKE BUTLER, Florida,
this 27"' day of January, 2010.
Crystal Norman
REGINA PARRISH
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Union County, Florida
2/4 2tchg 2/11-UCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 63-2009-CA-0092
AMERICAN GENERAL HOME
EQUITY, INC., a Delaware
corporation, authorized to and doing
business in the State of Florida,
Plaintiff,
vs.


his last day in office, Breman was visited by a number of.
solved in 4-H and others in the community who bade him -
man was surprised with a plaque from his office staff and
tured (I-r) are Jennie Reed, Maria Kish, Breman, Debbie
Osborne and Colan Coody.


well said to Breman and Parrish...
At what was to be the last county commission meeting attended by former Union
County Emergency Medical Services Director Allen Parrish and former Union County
JOE T .Y a k a J Extension Director Jacque Breman, Board Chairman Karen Cossey presented the men'
Talbert Ruby and KELLY C .UB.'"With a plaque for their years of dedicated service. FAR LEFT: Cossey-presented Bre-
also known as Kelly Christina Ruby, man with a plaque. ABOVE, RIGHT: Parrish shared a friendly hug with Cossey when he
husband and wife, and CAPITAL received his plaque.
ONE BANK (USA) NA.
Defendants.


NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
NoTICEISSALE' Cance r o
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant Cancer does
to a Summary Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated January 13, 2010,
and entered in Civil Case No. 63- The'Lake.Butler RelayFor
2009-CA-0092 of the Circuit Court Life event is scheduled
of the Eighth Judicial Circuit in and d
for Union County, Florida, wherein to taWke p/ace Friday-Sat-
AMERICAN GENERAL HOME urd a yMay21-22 at the
EQUITY, INC. is Plaintiff and JOE a. M y
T. RUBY, also known as Joseph UCHS football stadium.
Talbert Ruby, and KELLY C. RUBY,
also known as Kelly Christina Ruby,.
husband and wife, and CAPITAL ONE BY JUDY HARDIN
BANK (USA) NA, are Defendants, I Special to the Times
will sell to the highest and best bidder_
forcash, at 11:00A.M. on February25,
2010 in the lobby of the Union County Relay For Life Survivor Chair
Courthouse, 55 West Main Street, Joyc-eJrDui-'said she -ispleased
Lake Butler, Florida the following
described property as set .forth in to announce that Lake Butler res-
said Summary Final Judgment of ident Marjorie Driggers has been
Foreclosure, being situate In UNION selected to serve as the 2010 Re-
County, Florida, to-wit: .s .
The North 1/2 of .the following lay Event's honorary survivor
described property: chair. .
Commence atthe Northwestcorner of Driggers, has participated in
Section 21, Township 6 South, Range
18 East, and run North 86 degrees 27 the survivors' lap in past events,
minutes 24 seconds East, alon the- and stated that she has enjoyed.
North line of' said Section, 2021.94
feet, thence run South 2 degrees 46 seeing the community come out
minutes 29 seconds East, 619.62 feet to-suppert-the-survivors-.
to the North right-of-way of a 60 foot Relay for Life begins during
access road (Sara Lane); said point
being the P.T. of a curve on said right- the day, when the sun is shining
of-way, thence run South 3 degrees-bright and'the -excitement and'
32 minutes 36 seconds East 60 feet are fnwi throh the
to the South right-of-way of saidd nergy are flowing through .the
road, thence run South 86 degrees community. The sun is setting.
27 minutes 24 seconds West along This symbolizes that the person
said right-of.way,4312 Jeo.qto the has be dianosed is~'baving
point of beginning. Ihence continue
South 86 degrees 27 minutes 24 cancer. The day is getting darker
seconds West along said right-of-way
164 feet, thence run South 3 degrees
32 minutes 36 seconds East, 590.31
feet to the North right-of-way of a 40 '
foot county road, thence run North
87 degrees 13 minutes 07 seconds h RI
East,. along said ri ht-of-way 104.52 .. -
feet, thence run North 82 degrees
24 minutes 52 seconds East, along'
said right-of-way 59.64 feet, thence
run North 3 degrees 32 minutes 36 '...- -'
seconds West, 587.49 feet to the.
point of beginning. Being and lying in Estate Pla
Section 21, Township 6 South, Range
18 East, Union County, Florida. |Corporate/
Together with a 1999 Triple U, ".,
Wide Mobile Home with ID Real Estate T
numbers GMHGA1149923790A, Real. Estate T
GMHGA114992370B and DivO
GMHGA1149923790C. -,v I
ANY .PERSON CLAIMING AN Generatand i
INTEREST IN THE SURPLUSFROM G general and C
THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THMAN.- NoW accepting Ma
THE PROPERTY OWNEA OFNOW accepting M
THE DATE OF THEOF TH LIS PENDENS 1 55 S
MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN SIXTY ( .irt. b e"h
(60) DAYS AFTER THE SALE. (Directly behind
DATrED this 7 rl da of Januar" -


2010.
REGINA PARRISH,
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Crystal Norman
Deputy Clerk
2/4 2tchg 2/11-UCT


WIFT CEEK
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Snot stop for night time


and this represents the cancer
patients' state of mind as they
feel that their life is coming to an
end.
As the evening goes on it gets
colder and darker, just as, the
emotions of the cancer patient
do. Around 1-2 a.m. represents
the time when the cancer patient
starts treatmenC They become
exhausted, some sick, not want-
ing to go on, possibly wanting.
to give up. As a participant, you
have been walking and feel much
the same way. You are tired,
want to sleep, maybe even want
to go home, but you cannot stop
or give up.
Around 4-5 a.m. symbolizes
the coming of the end of treat-
ment for the cancer patient. Once
again, they are tired, but. they
know they-will make it.
The sun represents the end of-
treatment for the cancer patient.
They see the light at the end of
the tunnel' ad know' that life will
go on. The morning light brings
on a new day 'full of life and ex-
citement for new beginnings foi


Marjorie Driggers

the cancer patient. As a' partici-
pant, you will feel the brightness, .:
of the morning and know that the.,
end of the relay is close at hand.- .
When .you leavy, the relay,
think of the cancer patient leave .
ing the last treatment. Just as, you. ,
are exhausted and weak, so is
that person after treatment. Re-,..::
member: There is no finish line. '
until wefind a cure.
_ Anytie 'who has ev'eirbattled.:
See RELAY page 6A '


La1eeB8utler tIotacry Cd Ub





A ...a. VaJentf e4 (aLla

saturday, February 13, 2010

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R7eVe+,vtt-u-: Cai386 -496 -0909 co4, a Ra-ty 1zotc(arya .
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Joined by:
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1( Rotary Clubs
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issell A. Wade III, P.A.

Attorney at Law

(386) 496-9656
nning Wills Trusts Probate
LLC Formation Business Law
transactions Contracts Evictions
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corporate Litigation Personal Injury
astercard Visa Discover and Debit-Cards
E 6th Place Lake Butler, FL
I Badcock Furniture Store off of Main Street)


-~ --








6A Union County Times Tuesday, Feb. 4, 2010



LBMS student helps elementary kids with milk experiments


BY TAYLOR FURUKAWA
Special to the Times

On Jan. 8, Lake Butler Mid-
dle School seventh-grade stu-
dent and 4-H classroom assis-
tant Taylor Furukawa visited an
elementary school classroom to
demonstrate scientific experi-
ments for students.
'With Colon Coody of the
IFAS Extension Office, Furu-
kawa went to Mary Anne Da-
vis' fourth-grade classroom at
Lake Butler Elementary School
to conduct milk experiments
with students who recorded re-
sults in their journals.
The first experiment was
definitely the one most enjoyed
by students. It was nicknamed
"swirling milk," although none
of us actually did the swirling.
Many people believe that
milk comes from cows. Now,
yes that is partially right, but
in truth, milk originally comes
from grass. Cows eat the grass,
and in turn, they produce the


milk.
The kinds of milks used in
the experiment are known as
skim and whole milk. As the
children watched, I took the
two types of milk and poured
them in separate bowls. Then I
got four different colors of food
coloring and put two drops of
each of the four around the
bowl.as if it were the face of
a clock, dropping the colors at
the numbers 12, 3, 6, and 9.
. Then, using a toothpick, I
dipped in a drop of Dawn dish
soap. Following that, I dipped
the toothpick in the center of
each bowl of milk.This is when
the kids we baffled,
The food coloring was to-
tally pushed away by the Dawn
dish soap. Then the toothpick
was re-dipped in the soap and
touched each of the colors and
the colors immediately began'
swirling with each other, mak-
ing a colorful pattern!
For the second project, I took
half and half, skim and whole


milk and put them in three
separate bowls. Using a single
color of food coloring, I put a
single drop in the center of each
bowl.
The students observed the
spreading of the coloring and
concluded that the half and half
spread the least; therefore, it has'
the most fat content. The skim
milk spread a lot, showing that
it has the least fat. Lastly, the
whole milk spread only a little,
but didn't get far.
Overall, the students were
excited and surprised during
the experiments, and, in the
end, seemed happy that they'd
learned something new. I look
forward to the next time I work
with students on science exper-
iments.

Written by Taylor Fu-
rukawa, a seventh-grade
Lake Butler Middle School
student and 4-H classroom
assistant.


Union County 4-H classroom assistant Taylor Furukawa explains to students in Mary
Anne Davis' fourth-grade class how to determine the fat content in milk.


4-H'ers helps LBES go green


BY KELSEY BROKER
Special to the Times
On Jan.22,Union County High
School students Kelsey Brooker
and Morgan Dukes went to Lake
.Butler Elementary School and
met with the fourth grade classes
of Mary Anne Davis and Alison


RELAY--
Continued from Page 5A
cancer is invited to celebrate life
and hope by join the Relay For
Life survivor ceremony. The sur-
vivor lap symbolizes the courage
survivors and their families dis-
play every day. Take this oppor-
tunity to have your community
support you and, in turn, support
others who are facing this dis-
ease. Your strength helps bring
hope that we are making prog-
ress every day.
If you would like to participate
in this year's survivor lap please'
contact Joyce Dukes at 386-496-
3793 or you can register online
at www.cancer.org or www.re-
layforlife.org/lakebutlerfl.
This year, the American Can-


Jones.
In celebration of Florida Arbor
Day and as part of our Project
Learning Tree (PLT) program,
we decided to plant two red cedar
trees with the students. The stu-
dents enjoyed not only learning
about Arbor Day, but also had a
fun time helping with the actual


cee Society is participating in the
Disney Parks "Give A Day-Get
A Day" promotion. The Disney
promotion encourages people to
get involved in their communi-
ties, and to recognize and pay
tribute to the thousands of -vol-
unteers throughout Florida, by
rewarding them with a one-day
pass to. a Disney Theme Park.
The relay event is a recognized
event in the program. The pro-
motion is a great incentive to get
family and friends involved.
The 2010 Relay For Life of
Lake Butler event will be held
Friday and Saturday, May 21-22,
at Union County High School.
The event kickoff will be at 6
p.m. Friday, with the introduc-
tion of the survivors and caregiv-
ers, followed by the ceremonial
survivor lap. The luminaria cer-


planting of the tree. -
I look forward to being a part
of this experience again next-
year.
Written by Kelsey Brooker,
ninth grade student at UCHS
and 4-H advisory committee
...member.


emony is scheduled for 9 p.m.
The American Cancer Society
is the nationwide, community-
based voluntary health organi-
zation, dedicated to eliminating
cancer as a major health problem
by preventing cancer, saving
lives, and diminishing suffering
from cancer, through research,
education, advocacy, and service.
If you would like more informa-
tion or are in need of assistance,
please call 1-800-ACS-2345 or
visit www.cancer.org.
For more information' on the
Relay For Life Lake Butler event,
please contact Event Chair Kel-
lie Connell at kelliehe@wind-
stream.net. If you would like
more information on forming a
team, please contact Team De-
velopment Chair Judy Harden at
904-796-0155..


Morgan Dukes (left) and Kelsey Brooker add the final
mounds of dirt around a newly planted cedar tree at
LBES.


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ESSAY
Continued from Page 4A

other nations. According to BH
Careers International, almost 75
percent of the workers polled
indicated concern that free trade
policy will ultimately jeopardize
their livelihood.
"Many people in developing
countries are very undereducated
and do not have the opportuni-
ties to learn about agriculture. If
we in the United States offered
to help them, then, in return,
we could benefit. If the world
becomes food secure, then that
means a bigger agricultural mar-
ket for everyone. By helping
developing countries with their
educational studies in agriculture
and development," wrote Tatum,
"we would greatly benefit our-
selves."


r Welcomes 2010 with NEW PRICES!,
Effective Feb 1, 2010 we will be offering
Gif NEW PACKAGE DEALS!
& A Help us make this an exciting year... .B
ty 9 t please come in and check out our new prices. -
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635 East Main St. Lake Butler (Next to Mama Mia's Pizza) 386-496-9068




Trinity Baptist Church of Lake Butler
invites you to join us in a

Revival Meeting February 7 10
Dr. Charles Shoemaker, President of Trinity Baptist College,
will be the guest speaker "
Service times are Sunday School at 10 am;
Worship Services at 11 am & 1:30 pm; Week Night Services at 7 pm.
Please come to receive a blessing through
Christ honoring music and great preaching.
For more information contact the church at 386-496-3196




Worship in the ouse of the DCord...
SSomewhere this week!

The churches and businesses listed below
urge you to attend the church of your choice!

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CallKevin or Darlene Robert Osborne
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Providing ProfessionalnServices
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Preschool storytime each week
Union County Public
Library's Children's
Library Assistant
Stephanie Floyd gets a
little help from seventh-
grader Keonte Smith
painting a display.
Preschool storytime for
ages newborn to two
years old is held every
Wednesday beginning
Feb. 3. For ages 3-5, the
programs are held each
Thursday, beginning
Feb. 4. The programs
take place each week at
10 a,m..


Union County Times Promotion for "A" Section








B-Section Thursday, February 4, 2010 FEATURES
CRIME
SOCIALS
OBITUARIES
EDITORIAL'
NEWS FROM BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION'


Chipoletti introduced as


new BHS footba


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Family is important to Derek
Chipoletti and is one of the rea-
sons why he applied for and
ultimately accepted the head
football coaching position at
Bradford High School.
:Chipoletti was introduced'Jan.
25 at the school's media center,
first in front of a large group of
freshmen, sophomores and jun-
iors interested in playing foot-


community member whowished
to drop by after school let out.
The 1995 Orange Park High
School graduate recently com-
pleted his first season as a head
coach, guiding Williston to a 7-4
record and a regional playoff
berth.,
There were several reasons he
applied for the Bradford job
after coaching the Red Devils
just one season. Clay., County is
home to the Chipoletti family.


coach


Springs,'yhile he spent six sea-
sons as an assistant at Fleming
Island High School prior to tak-
ing the Williston job.
"Personally, being able to get
back closer to home was a big
deal," Chipoletti said.
Then there is the fact that
moving closer to home made it
possible for Chipoletti's father,
Neal, to accept a position on the
BHS staff. Neal Chipoletti .is a


New Bradford
High School
head football
coach Derek
Chipoletti talks
to students in
the school's
media center.


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
:--Regional News/Sports Editor
--They narrowed a field of ap-
proximately 100 applicants to a
group of three finalists, confi-
dent that any of the three would
be a good hire as the next head
football coach at Bradford High
-School.
-Derek Chipoletti, though, was
a unanimous choice of six mem-
bers of a selection committee
who took their job seriously,
BHS Principal Doug Thoburn
said.
"Every time we would meet,
:it wasn't just sitting around,"
-said Thoburn, who'served as the,
:committee's leader. "They seri-
iously talked about who was go-
inig to be the next football coach
:at Bradford High School and
:what that person needed to rep-
resent.
"I think Derek Chipoletti rep-
resents what they were looking
for," Thoburn said,, adding that
he did not want to name the
other two finalists.


. Committee members Inez
Diggs, David Hurse, Jeremiah.
Johnson, Harvey Lofton and
Lennard Register all coached in
some' capacity at Bradford High
School and put in many years in
the profession, while member
Daniel Davis, the current ath-
letic director;,is .a BHS graduate
and former Tornado athlete.
Though all thought Chipoletti
was the right man for the job,
they listed different reasons why
the coach stood out in their
minds.
For Hurse, who coached
Bradford for 31 years and
guided the Tornadoes to state
championships in 1965 and
1966, Chipoletti presented a
football background he feels
Swill enable him to be successful.
Chipoletti's father, who .played
football at the University of,
Georgia, is a long-time coach,
putting in the bulk of his time at
Forrest High School in'Jackson-
ville. Derek Chipoletti worked
alongside his father and helped


him build the Fleming Island
program from scratch.
"He's prepared- more than
most coaches would be coming
in here since he's been an assis-
tant coach with. his dad," Hurse
said. "His dad was a coach. He
was brought up in a coaching
family. He's well organized.
"I'm just very impressed.with
him. I think our kids are very
fortunate to have coach
Chipoletti coming in here."
Hurse touched on organiza-
tion, which was a big. selling
point for Register, who never
experienced a -losing season as
head coach of the Tornadoes in
the seven years prior to Hurse
taking over the program.
"He's very organized, down
to the nth degree," Register said.
"He plans everything out. His
practice schedule is right down
to every minute."
Excitement was an important
aspect for Davis, but not just
from the head coach's stand-
point.


"For me personally, it was
someone who was going to get
the kids excited," he said.
It was the opposite end of the
personality ,spectrum that im-
pressed Lofton, who led the
'BHS girls' basketball team to
many district championships and
a state title in 1995. Several
candidates were nervous when'
being interviewed by committee
members-Lofton admitted he
would be, too-but Chipoletti
was "laid back."
"He was at peace, at ease,
comfortable and confident,"
Lofton said..
Besides being at ease,
Chipoletti came across as some-
one who was not putting up a
false front, Lofton said. He rep-
resented his true self before the
committee, which Lofton liked.
Johnson, whose accomplish-
ments include coaching baseball
for a number of years and serv-
ing as BHS athletic director,
feels that Chipoletti's experience
as the head coach at Williston
High School is a plus.
"One of the things that stands
out is he has experience in a
community similar to this whose..
program was kind of in the same
situation as- this," Johnson said.
"He has an idea of what he's
looking at and what he's looking
for to make this a competitive


team."
Chipoletti guided Williston to
a 7-4 record and a regional
playoff berth in, his one season
as head coach, but Davis said it
was Chipoletti's experience at
Fleming Island prior to that
which impressed him.
"He's been through starting a
program from "scratch," Davis
said. "We're not .there, but
there's some work to be done
(here)."
All members of the committee
said they were honored to be
part of the process. In turn, Beth
Moore, Bradford County's su-
perintendent of schools, said she
felt honored each of the mem-
bers took on the task.
"I'm so appreciative they
would take the time and energy'
to come back and help us with
this," Moore said. "This was
really a big decision that no one
person could make.
"I couldn't have asked for a
better committee."
Now that their work is done,
they look forward to the future.
- "I"m excited," Hurse said, "I
think this guy is the real deal."
"I think he's going to be a su-
per coach," Register said. "I
hope these kids respond to him
and come out for football."
Note: Committee member Inez
Diggs declined to be interviewed
for this story.


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Zow'


resigns


at UCHS
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Andrew Zow has resigned as
head football coach at Union
County High School after three
seasons,- citing the desire to
spend more .time with his fam-
ily.
.Zow, who had a 15-16 record,
said the decision to step down
was made with an eye on the
future. He had a goal of coach-
ing at the collegiate level, but
had second thoughts when he
saw how much time coaches
spent away from their families.
in talking to assistant coaches
who would visit Union High
School on recruiting trips, Zow i
learned those coaches were
spending two to three weeks on
the road..
"It was not what I wanted to
do," Zow said.
He also thought of his own
childhood, saying not having his
father .around played a big part
in reaching the decision. He
wants to be there for his three
children.
Having said that, though, it
was hard to walk away from the
players he has come to consider
as his own children.
"It was more emotional than I
thought it would be," Zow said.
Union County High School
Principal Alex Nelson said it
was definitely a surprise when
Zow informed him he tvas re-
signing, but Nelson said he
could not fault Zow's reason for
doing so.
"I admire Andrew Zow for his
faith and his commitment to his
family," Nelson said. "Those
things have to come first."
Zow, a 1997 Union County
'High School graduate, said he
was appreciative of the opportu-
nity he received. He enjoyed
working with school administra-
tors and was grateful to Superin-
tendent Carlton Faulk for giving
him a chance based on nothing
more than his character and ac-
complishments as a player at
UCHS. Zow had only one year
of previous coaching experi-
ence. He was an assistant at
UCHS during the 2002 season.
Zow and his family plan to
move to Alabama, where they
lived previously. In fact, they
will be moving into the house
they have been trying to sell
these past three years.
Zow played football at the
University of Alabama, graduat-
ing from the school in 2001. He
is the president of Andrew Zow
and Associates Inc., which he
founded in .2003. He 'will be
starting a new division of the
company:
"I'm definitely looking for-.
ward to the opportunity in my
own business," Zow said.


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2B RegionalNews' Tursay'Febru ry 4,2010


Exp- losv ed iC "'n play beginning at 6:30 p.m. Bradford County. Fairgrounds. College Andrews Center in
Explosive no ie For, ,,more information please will feature not only teams of Starke. The deadline to apply is
at Landing ill' call Warren Carver at (904) 964' barbecue experts and amateurs this Friday, Feb. 5,at noon.
at W ndintwill vying, for championship tro-
increase this phies,. but-a Bradford Fest Idol
contest Feb. 12 'at6 p.m. and a KHHS baseball
weekend Career center Mr. and Mrs. Boots 'n' BBQ
The Camn J t bs pageant Feb. 13 at 10 a.m. program to
Traininghe Camp Blandin oint USiness ept. Bradford Fest Idol is open to ho
T,. training Center w.il have .s IIs. fare..: honor Rossano
6. any age, with participants com-
louder-than-normal explosions s llin peting in three age divisions Saturday
Friday-Saturday, Feb, r5-6.: 9d,.. .. y .ut .... .,=a u,,aay
am.-3 p.m. a.s a Wisconsini aPrizes will be awvardedto first- The publicist invited to attend
Army National Guard engineer .. through fourth-place finishers in a ceremony to dedicate the Key-
unit trains for an overseas de" cards each divisionurt stone Heights High School
ployment. each division
Whilon at explosive traininti s The busin ess department at Mr* ,d ,s. Bootsn BB e ba ra's n .
B d ti tra s aTe cynical Center asse nl sa ,.- 6b,6, ata the school's.
o u d e r th a n u s a l d -d t. e.., a ds a l la f u n d r ais e r a n d 9 1 2 .i t w il l ta k e p la c e F e b pa seamda t.m.
neer unit,.and sometimes based or delivery on Thursday, Feb. judPgeant contestitsin to atego- July 16e2009,sacthed ,ge of 23,
Explosive charges will be in Cards cost 75 cents each.. ries: barbecue and boots.. ..'. "
safe, secluded areas posing no (Candy is also available at an Winners will receive plush BHS Old Timers
"' danger to the public. additional charge.) The deadline pigs, trophies andboo,.ks. Female
As usual, the Florida National toorder them isTuesday, Feb. 9.winners will receive crowns; baseba ll gam e is
Guard and Florida Department For more information, please while male winners will receive eb 6
of Military Affairs continue'to call 904-964-6836. Santa F College caps. set for Feb. 6
make every effort to minimize Applications for both events The Bradford High School
noise, but thee are tim uh as nte tants can be picked up at the Santa Fe baseball team and coaches invite
this when noise may seem .
louder than normal to the public. needed for
Residents 'near the training
center can discuss noise con- Bradford Fest '
'"cerns with Camp Blanding's
** Range 'Control Office at 904- |IolS 0 R
'682-3351 or the Department 'of Bo t s
SMilitary Affairs Public! Affairs RRBBO pageant SAM 1. ..
Office at 904-823-0166. i .


1-----------


Do you think you have a sing-
Starke Kiwanis ing voice worthy of sharing with
others? Do you think your child
poker tourney has what it takes to show off the
set for Feb. 12 perfect: barbecue and boots en-
set for Fe .1 semble?
'The Kiwanis Club of Starke If your answer is "yes" to ei-_
will be holding a Texas ho thl.d .question, then.lhe Santa .
'em poker tournament Friday, College Bradford Fest Boots 'n
Feb. 12, at the Starke Golf and. BBQ is the place for you.
Country Club. '.' The second annual event,
The fee to enter is $50. Regis- which :will take place Friday.
tration will begin at 6 p.ym, with Saturday, Feb. 12-13, at the

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school alumni to the Old Timers
game on Saturday, Feb. 6, at
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field. Alumni will play the jun-
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A home run derby will follow
the game.
Concessions will be available.
Admission is free.
Sign-ups for
Lawtey baseball
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Children interested in playing


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may sign up this Saturday, Feb.
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Lawtey baseball field.
.Drop. off forms may be picked
up at Norman's Produiceon U.S.
301 in Starke across' from
Sonny's.
The fee to play is $75.

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' f Regional News Thursday, February 4, 2010


' radford girls

-knock\off top

seed Union in

district tourney

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
2. Regional News/Sports Editor
La'Quisha Williams hit a big
;3-pointer in the fourth quarter
and scored four more points late
.in the quarter to help lead the
Bradford girls' basketball team
to a 48-41 win over Union
t'"County in the south bracket of
the District 4-3A quarterfinals
on Feb. 2 in Keystone Heights.
Bradford (9-13), the tourna-
ment's fourth seed, has now
won two straight to advance to a
semifinal matchup this Friday,
Feb. 5, against second seed Key-
stone Heights at Keystone
Heights High School at 7 p.m.
To reach that game, the Torna-
does had to knock off Union, the
tournament's number-one seed
and a team that swept two regu-
M"iar-season games against Brad-

j If Bradford defeats Keystone,
3 4iSVill play: for the district title
Saturday, Feb. 6, at Baker
County High School in Glen St.
Mary at 7 p.m.
The Tornadoes led for most of
the second half, but Union (1?-
10) took a 26-25 third-quarter
lead when Lashae Mitchell
made a 3-pointer. It was 28-27
in favor of the Tigers in the last
minute of the quarter until Taq-
3 uandra Diggs hit a long jumper
to put Bradford up by one. Lakia
Bright later grabbed a defensive
rebound and pushed the ball
upcourt as the quarter's final
seconds were ticking off the
clock. She penetrated the lane
j and dished the ball off to Ashley
J Johnson, who scored on a layup
before the buzzer to send the
Tornadoes into the final period
up 31-28.
A 3-pointer by Williams.made
it a 38-34 game, bu't the Tigers'
r Anbreyal Stewart had a basket
S and three free throws to cut
Bradford's lead to one with two,
minutes remaining. The Torna-
does scored the next six points,
Beginning with a layup by Wil-
liams off of an assist from
Bright. and ending with Wil-
liams' rebounI jitback.
Williams rrpIed the game
with 11 points, while Bright led
Bradford with 12. Quinessa Por-
tis added nine points.
Union's Stewart was the
game's leading scorer with 24
points.


Score by Quarter
BHS: 2 17 12 17-48
UCHS: 7 9 12 10-41

Scoring
Union (41): Edwards 4,
Shakeyla Griffin 2, Lareesa
Jackson 5, Teyona Jenkins 1,
Mitchell 5, Stewart 24. 3-
pointers: Mitchell. Free throws:
12-22.

Bradford (48): Bright 12, Diggs
7, Chelsea Jackson 2, Johnson
6, Portis 9, Latasha Smith 1,
Williams 11. 3-pointers: Wil-
liams. Free throws: 5-14.


Tornadoes crush

Interlachen for

opening win

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor


It was a strong start for the
Bradford girls' basketball team
in the play-in game of the Dis-
trict 4-3A tournament's south
bracket as the Tornadoes shut
out Interlachen in the first quar-
ter and led by 17 at the half en
route to a 69-27 win on Feb. 1 in
Keystone Heights.
Taquandra Diggs and
La'Quisha Williams combined
to outscore the entire Interlachen
team with 17 and 14 points, re-
spectively. Lakia Bright also
scored in double figures with 10
points.

Score by Quarter
IHS: 0 18 2 7-27'
BHS: 18 17 20 14-69

Bradford scoring (69): Bright
10, Diggs 17, Chelsea Jackson
4, Nicole Jenkins 6, Ashley
Johnson 2, Marissa Molina 4,
Jasmine Pernell 3, Quinessa
Portis 7, Latasha Smith 2, Wil-
liarris 14. 3-pointers: Williams 2.
Free throws: 7-22.


Keystone girls

get 6-point


quarterfinal win

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Points were hard to come by,
but)r'e Keystorg Heights girls'
basl b#bgelrgjeigdgtto ff
to defeat Crescent City 40-34 in
the quarterfinals of the District
4-3A tournament on Feb. 2 in
Keystone.
The Indians, the south,
bracket's number-two seed, will


play fourth seed Bradford this
Friday, Feb. 5, in a semifinal
game at KHHS at 7 p.m. If Key-
stone wins, it will play for the
district title Saturday, Feb. 6, at
Baker County High School in
Glen St. Mary'at 7 p.m.
Keystone scored just four
points in the.second quarter, but
led third seed Crescent City 17-9
going into the half. That was
thanks to a first quarter that saw
Leanne Dye and Karleigh
Smoak each make a 3-pointer.
The Indians built their lead to
13 in the third quarter after a
steal and score by Smoak, fol-
lowed by a layup by Chelsea
Harvin off of a Smoak assist.
Crescent City, though, made it
a five-point game in the fourth
quarter after a 6-0 run. Dye hit
her second 3-pointer of the night
to put Keystone up 36-28,.
The final 2:30 was a struggle
for the Indians, who failed to
make the front end of a one-and-
one opportunity at the foul line
three times. Dye had the only
points for Keystone during that
stretch, sinking a short jumper
off of an assist from Megan
Zinkel.
Zinkel blocked. a shot and
grabbed two defensive rebounds
in the final 2:30.
Harvin led Keystone with 12
points, while Smoak and Dye
finished with nine and eight,
respectively.


Score by Quarter
CCHS: 4 5 12
KHHS: 13 4 14


13-34
9-40


Keystone scoring (40): Dye 8,
Harvin 12, Smoak 9, Liz.Wheeler
6, Zinkel 5. 3-pointers: Smoak,
Dye 2. Free throws: 9-17.


-Boys' basketball

district tourney

starts Monday

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor


Keystone Heights High
School will host the south sub-
district bracket of the District 4-
3A boys' basketball tournament,
which begins Monday, Feb. 8,
with a play-in game between the
host Indians and Union County
mlp7a p.m. .
,,Utnion 'fe south bracket's
fourth seed with two district
wins during the regular season.
Both wins came against. Key-
stone.
Keystone is the fifth se d with
just one district win.


The winner of Monday's play-
in game will play top seed Cres-
cent City on Tuesday, Feb. 9, at
7:30 p.m. That game will he
preceded b) second seed Brad-
ford against third seed Inter-
lachen at 6 p.m.
Tuesday's winners will play
each other on Friday, Feb. 12, at
7 p.m. The winner of that game
will play for the district champi-
onship on Saturday, Feb. 13, at 7
p.m. at Baker County High
School in Glen St. Mary. The
opponent will be the team that
comes out on top in the north
bracket of the district.
North sub-district teams are
Baker County, Baldwin, Bishop
Snvder and West Nassau.


Sign-ups for

Melrose spring

ball to be held

next 2 Saturdays
The Melrose Youth Sports
Association is holding registra-
tion for spring recreational T-
ball, baseball, softball and soc-
cer for children 5-up. Registra-
tion will be held from 9 a.m.
until I p.m. on Saturday, Feb. 6,
and Saturday, Feb. 13, at the
Melrose Elementary School
gym.
For more information, visit
www.melrosesports.org or send
e-mail to sysallyy@gmail.com.


BHS boys sweep Warriors


Rams during 6-

game streak

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor


Yakeem Griner scored 25
points as the Bradford boys
basketball team locked up the
second seed in the upcoming
District 4-3A tournament with a
71-50 win over visiting, Inter-
lachen on Jan. 29.
It was the second win over In-
terlachen in a week as the Tor-
nadoes won their sixth straight
to improve to 14-8,
Griner scored 12 points,in the
first half. as, the Tornadoes bull
a 28-18 lead.
Treyonte Covington scored 12
points for 'Bradford, which also
got eight from Darius Corbitt.
Bradford played Baker
County, this past Tuesday and
will host Newberry on Friday,
Feb. 5, at 7:30 p.m.
The District 4-3A tournament
begins Monday., Feb. 8, with the
south teams playing their side of
the bracket at Keystone Heights
High School. See related story
for times and matchups.

Score by Quarter
IHS: 12 6 17 15-50
BHS: 14 14 21 22-71

Bradford scoring (71): Marcus
Ardley 4, Corbitt 8, Covington
12, Terrance Davis 6, Griner 25,
Tramaine Harris 2, Justin
McBride 7 Donelle Williams 7
Free tIjis: 5-14.
WI


DeniedSociaSecu ityDiabliy

Weca hl.


GBIS


No Runaround No Hassle
Disability, Inc Free Consultation


fastpitch team

to hold tryouts

Feb. 7

The Gainesville Warriors
girls' fastpitch softball organiza-
tion will be holding 16U travel
team tryouts for the
spring/summer season Sunday,
Feb. 7, at 2 p.m. at the water
works field just north of
.Alachua.
For more information, .please
call Andrew Strickland at 352-
494-7562 or Billy Shiskin at
352-258-8789.


DISTRICT
Continued from Page 3B


mundo Hernandez set up Court-
ier's goal.
"The kid got up about 10 feet
and rose way up above every-
body else," Waters said of
Courtier.
Groves said the play, though',
in no way took away from his
team's solid effort.
"Our defense was probably
the best I've seen all year,"
Groves said. "The goal they got,
it was a good ball, a good score.
There was not much we could
'do."
Groves spoke to his team-
mates after the game, telling
them to keep their heads up. He
said they had nothing to be
ashamed of.
"To come this far and lose to
them by one goal, what can you
say? I'm proud of this team,"
Groves said. "Even though we
lost, I'm proud of our team. I
love our boys."
If Keystone defeats Episcopal
in Thursday's regional quarter-
finals, it will either travel to play
Crescent City or host Bolles in
the regional semifinals Tuesday,'
Feb. 9, at 7 p.m.


Business & Service

Directory


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Tri-County Classifieds
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Reach over 20,500 Readers Every Week! I


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


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


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


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



964-6305 473-2210 496-2261
NOTICE
Classified Advertising should be paid in advance unless credit has already y been established with the
newspaper. A.$3.In service charge will be added to all billing to cover posanee and handling, All ads
placed-by phone are read back torthe advertiser at the time of placemen. However. the class fied stafft"
- iui I- held responsible for mistakes in classified advertising taken by phone. The newspaper reserves
the right to correctly classify and edit all copy or to reject or cancel any advertisements at any time. Only
standard abbrevations will be accepted.


40 Notices
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on


race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an in-
tention to make any such
preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial
status includes children
under the age of 18 living
with parents or legal cus-
todians, pregnant women
and people securing cus-


tody of children under
18. This newspaper will
not knowingly accept arty
advertising for real estate
which is in violation of
the law. Our readers
are hereby informed that
all dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion, call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777, the toll-
free telephone number
for the hearing impaired
is 1-800-927-9275. For
further information call
Florida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-7082
ext #1005.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & handling.
THE CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT BE HELD RE-
SPONSIBLE FOR MIS-


TAKES IN CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday
at 12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $9.50
for the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter.
42 Motor
Vehicles &
Accessories
FOR SALE: 1991 NISSAN
pick-up. Needs engine
work, $300. Call 904-964-
7816.
45 Land for Sale
ACREAGE & FARMS Baker
County, 40 acres to 120
acres, starting at $4,000
per acre. Call 904-259-
8028.
6 ACRES IN NORTH MAC-
CLENNY $75,000. Call
904-259-8028,
47 Commercial
Property
DOWNTOWN STARKE Pro-
fessional Offices for rent,
$315 per month Confer-
ence room, kitchen, utili-


ties and more provided.
904-364-8395.
WAREHOUSE & OFFICE
SPACE. 3000 sq. ft.,
$800/mth- 12 ft. overhead
door, 2 bays available.
Smith & Smith Realty,
904-964-9222.
48 Homes for.
sale
BEHIND IN YOUR HOUSE
payments? Facing Fore-
closure? What are your
choices? Call Dean
Weaver, Watson Reality
Corp. for more informa-
tion. Contact Dean Weav-
er at 352-473-6201.
REDUCED OWNER FI-
NANCING lease to own,
downtown Starke, priced
reduced, 4BR/3BA, 2-
story home on Historic
Walnut St. Home has
been remodeled and has
2900 sq. ft. $135,000. Call
904-887-8451.
HANDYMAN SPECIAL
3BR/1BA, 684 Epperson
St. Starke, $55,500. Call
352-745-0039.
CUSTOM HOME BUILD-
ERS. Call Stevenson
Construction Co., Inc.


I


We design, build. Es-
tablished in 1976. Call
904-964-5086, or visit
Stevensonhomebuild-
ers.com. CGC003344,
CBC1253234.
2 STORY HOUSE, 2000
, sq. ft. 4BR/2BA, new
metal roof, new electrical,
plumbing, A/C, flooring
& cabinets. 660 Epper-
son St., Starke, asking
$145,000. Call 352-745-
0039.
NEW 3BR/2BA HOME un-
'der construction. Clay
County, paved road. Call
Terry Hall Homes, 352-
258-4187:
49 Mobile
Homes for Sale
DOUBLEWIDE plus cabin
for relative. Fully fenced
yard, 2 carports, & stor-
age bids, $39,000 seller
financing. Nice neigh-
borhood in Highridge,
Keystone Heights. Call
352-473-8425.
INVENTORY REDUCTION
SALE. 6 new 2009 Ja-
cobson Homes Available.
Need to make room for
2010 models. Must sell,
call 904-589-9585.


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appliances. Low down,
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for sale. Easy financ-
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partially furnished, many
upgrades. Call today, 904-
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on f acre, owner assisted
financing, partially fur-
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Call to make apt., 904-
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2/3/ & 4 BR LAND/HOME
pkg. Low down payment,
owner assisted financ-
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$22,900. Call Lewyn at
904-259-8028.
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52 3BR/2BA, Horton,
$19,900. Call 904-259-
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$13,900. Call 904-259-
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REPO'S FOR SALE! Many
repo's to choose from.
Land home packages


or MH's you put on your
land. Specialize in Mobile
Home set up. Call 352-
258-6233 or 352-494-
2326.
OWNER FINANCE or rent
2BR/2BA, DW with glass,
porch, carport, TV utility
room. $830 per month
with $3000 down. Call
I 352-359-3572.
BR/2BA MH on a large
3/4 acre lot in Keystone
Heights, $48,000. Call
352-478-1031.
50 For Rent
HOTEL ROOMS FOR
RENT, weekly rates, no
frills rooms $60, rooms
with baths $1,35, rooms
per night are 25. Tax
not included. To see the
rooms, go to the Manag-
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Street, across from Post
Office at Magnolia Hotel.
or call 904-964-4303.
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Editorial/Opinion

Regional News Thursday, February 4, 2010 Page 4B



Time-keeping at Camp



Blanding in 1941


The construction of Camp
Blanding in 1940-41 was a mas-
sive undertaking, too large for
all but a few contractors in the
nation. Starrett Brothers and
Eken, a construction firm in
New York, undertook the job on
a cost-plus basis and completed
the job in record time with no
recrimination or complaints
about gouging, shoddy work or
misappropriation of funds. The
magnitude of the job required
some innovative procedures, one
of which was confirming em-
ployees' presence and time on
the job each day, and that will
he our story.
:The story of the construction
of: Camp Blanding has been
Written, but sadly enough, I
failed to find anything on Goo-
gle or Yahoo, my usual sources
of information. There is a great
deal of information concerning
SB&E and its building of the
Empire State Building and other
construction jobs, but no men-
tion of its being the prime con-
tractor on the Camp Blanding
project. Bradford County was
vell represented on the con-
struction payroll, but time has
taken its toll, and few former
workers are living that toiled
there approximately 70 years.
ago.
Workers at Blanding during
the construction period must
have numbered in the thousands,
coming from every point of the
compass, commuting up to 100
miles one way each day, travel-
ing S.R. 16, a 22-foot wide two-
lane road, bumper to .bumper.
There were surprisingly few
fender-benders considering the
number of vehicles on the nar-


tags, approximately one and a
half inches in diameter with
metal rims, one white and the-
other yellow, numbered sequen-
tially, and forwarded them to the
appropriate time-keeping office.
The time-keeping office at the.
mill (where I worked) was a
large, free-standing room built
low to the ground in order that
employees could pick up and
return their tags through a win-
dow. As I remember, there were
five or six manned windows,
with each window having a peg-
board to handle approximately
200 tags.
The white,tags were hung in
numerical order and remained
on the board. However, tags
would be moved from time to
time to accommodate .the
movement of employees, but the
tag would remain at the same
window throughout the con-
struction period.
The yellow tags were put on
the pegs atop the white tags.
Thus, the timekeeper could tell
at a glance if the employee had
picked up his tag, indicating he
was on the job. The yellow tag
was returned to the peg each
evening by a second-shift time-
keeper. During the shift, the
timekeeper would inventory-his
board, recording the white tags
(men working) and yellow tags
(employee absent).
Foremen also recorded em-
ployees' statuses each day, con-
firming the timekeeper's record.
There was one other check on
employees. When timekeepers
completed checking men out in
the mornings, they would fan
out to a point in the work area
and record employee numbers as


row highway because everyone the nassed on trucks going out
was cognizant of the. problenis i)t -e, or hauling maerials--
of an accident, and drove ac- "n-di'suppTies. Ifniorrnati&n fromi


cordingly.
Accounting for payrolls and
other expenditures followed
accepted accounting procedures,
but how to confirm each .em-
ployee's time on the job would
not be easy, since they were
scattered pver the huge complex,
some working in one place
while others were moving about.
Obviously, with that many
workers, simply taking one's
word that he was .on the job all
day, every day, would not suf-
fice, requiring a system of con-
firmation.
When an employee was hired,
personnel secured the necessary
'information and sent the new
employee to his work station. In
addition to routine paperwork,
personnel prepared two round


the various sources was com-
piled by second shift workers
and submitted to the personnel
department.
Payday was Friday afternoon,
and -timekeepers could usually
find time to pick up their enve-
lopes before the five o'clock
rush. Other employees picked up
their pay at windows designated
for their employee numbers,
eliminating long waiting in line:
My salary was $35 per week,
and the pay was always the
same: a $20 bill, a $10 bill, four
$1 bills, a quarter and a nickel,
for an amount of $34.30. The 70
cents held out was for Social
Security.
Social Security was a new
program that had begun two
years earlier, in 1939. My father,


I I II


age 65, had paid nothing into the
program, but drew $18 per
month for the two months he
lived after the program began.
As noted earlier, the payroll
deduction was 2, percent, and
withholding tax wasn't in the
equation. 'Actually, in 1939,
there were probably fewer than
100 people in Bradford and Un-
ion counties filing income tax
returns.
I enlisted in the Air Corps in'
January 1942. The next year,
1943,. the military' command
advised all Army personnel to
file income tax returns. In all
likelihood, civilians were re-
quired to file also.
Since employees were paid in
cash, and the amount was sub-
stantial. extreme caution was
exercised in procuring money
from the bank. Each week five
new Ford station wagons (1941
model) were dispatched to Jack-
sonville, and the money was
placed in the center vehicle for
the return trip to Blanding. Each
of the five vehicles had two
armed guards.
In pre-Camp Blanding days,
Starke had little going for it. In
fact, Starke and Lake Butler had
a great deal in common, being
about the same population. The
construction of Camp Blanding
gave Starke a jump-start, fol-
lowed by DuPont Mining, nee
Humphrey Gold Mine, and the
build-up of traffic on U.S. 301
and S.R. 100 provided the impe-
tus needed to spur growth.
Even so, Starke has not
reached its potential for its loca-
tion and transportation assets.
The Department of Corrections
offers many fine jobs that are
almost egression-.pzoof, but
nc.iiher BiUllo)rd ,nor., Union
(tount\ can eem _io' ritkce other
industries to relocate., That may
be a mixed blessing., We retain
our small-town and country-
style living, but we lose out on
good-paying jobs.
By Buster Rahn, Telegraph
editorialist


I Letters to the Editor


FEMA not help-
ing Bradford
County
Dear Editor:
I would like to take this time
to thank Brian Johns, EMS, and
BCSO on their hard work after
the storm on Jan. 21. Brian
Johns was fast acting on getting
the Red Cross here to help peo-
ple that were in need of shelter,
water and food. Our county
leaders have been doing every-
thing in their power-to get help
for the people that are victims of
this FI tornado.
I just want to make things
clear. It is not their fault that
FEMA is not helping these fami-
lies. There is something that we
can all do, and that is to start
calling our leaders in Washing-
ton and tell them how they, and
FEMA, left our community high
and dry of funds. I do not under-
stand why our country can al-
ways help other countries, but it
can never help its own people.
It is time that the American
people started making a stand
and telling them it's not right for
them to do so. Here is a list of
names and phone numbers that
people can call and voice their
concerns about this matter.
Sen. George LeMieux 202-
224-3041
Sen. Bill Nelson- 202-224-
5274
Rep. Cliff Stearns 202-225-
5744 of 904-269-3203.
Mitchell Gunter
Starke

Open letter to

Keystone
community
Dear Editor:
Missy and Tom Dowell, for-
merly of Park of the Palms, Inc.,
would like to thank the commu-
nity for their support of our past
five years of service to seniors.
We appreciate,those who were
entrusted in our care. We thank
all thoselo,ser.ved .-ih -us, at
Robert .1 ....IlevManor cur--
rent!) and iri the piAl. '
We hope we invested a heart
of service in whAt career path
you choose,
A special thanks is given to
those agencies that we partnered
with to commit to quality care.
Thanks also to all the vendors


we came to know who provide
or have provided valued service
and products.
To the residents of Park of the
Palms in independent living and
in the assisted living facility
who have become dear to our
hearts: We pray for God's com-
fort and watchful care.
Appreciation is also passed on
to the Keystone fire department,
emergency responders, the clay


county emergency planner, the
city council, the mayor; and
James Williams the Monitor
. editor.
We will relocate to southern
Florida. Tom is pursuing.a ca"
reer as an executive director iq
long-term care and Missy may
seek employment with a local
hospital in our new location.
We will be missing Keystone,
Missy and Tom Dowell


It is possible to store the mind with a million facts
and still be entirely uneducated.
Alec Bourne


Good Shepherd i
Lutheran Church (LCMS)

Children's Church 10:00 AM
Sunday School 9AM...Worship Service at 10:00 AM
331 N. Church Street (904) 964-8855
John R. Buchheimer, Pastor
Everyone Welcome!
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Thursday, February 4, 2010 Regional News 5B~


Social Announcements


Fluegel ;
Hamilton
to Wed April
2010
* Mr. and Mrs. Dana-Flupgel
of Jacksonville announce the
engagement of their' aughtr,;
Katherine Fluegel, to Dustin
Hamilton, son of Mrs. Theresa
Hamilton of Starke. "....
. Fluegel is a graduate of
Mandarin High School in
Jacksonville. She works as a
registered ndrse aty "North
Florida Regional Hospital: in
the emergency ~q~o Ha~.in.t:.t
is a graduate of. Bradford
County High School.,. nd.
works for .Starke Fire and
Rescue..
The "couple '%ill marry on
April 10, 2010. at 5 p.m.in the
Mandarin United Methodist
Church -of Jacksouville. The
reception will be held at San
Jose Country Club.

How easy io be amiable In
the midst of happinejs and
success,
Anne Sophie Swetchine
1782-1857, Russian Author


CherylDixon and
Caleb Evans


Dixon, Evans
to wed June
2010
.Cheryl Dixon and Caleb
SEvans announce their
engagement and upcoming
wedding.
The bride-elect is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
Dixon. The groom-elect is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Evans. They both attend
Smyrna Baptist-Church.
The wedding will be held on-
Saturday, June 19, at 3 p.m. at
Grace Baptist Church in
Fayetteville, Ga.


Let us, then, be up and
doing, with a heart for
any fate; still achieving,
still pursuing, learn to
labor and to wait.
Henry Wadsworth
Longfellow 1819-1892,
American Poet.


Duhart named to
Dean's List at
SFCC
Farrah Duhart has been
named to the Dean's.':List at
Santa Fe Community College
for fall term 2009. She main-
tained a GPAI'of at least 3.5 for
this current term while carrying
a full academic load.
The Dean's List traditionally
symbolizes exceptional aca-
demic achievement and is in-
dicative of completion of a sub-
stantial portion of required
courses. Duhart has distin-
guished herself in the pursuit of
excellence by maintaining a
high level of academic attain-
ment. She is majoring in com-
puter engineering.


Stroud

graduates from

seminary

William Albert Stroud II of
,,Lawtey received the Master of
Divinity degree at New Orleans
Baptist Theological Seminary on
Dec. 19;
Stroud, the chaplain at the
Camp Blanding Joint Training
Center, is married to the former
Leslie Renee Griffis of Raiford.
He is the son of William and'
Brenda Stroud of Lawtey.
Lake Butler First Baptist is
Stroud's home church.
Stroud also holds a bachelor's
degree in education from the,
University of borth Flor-id

Shands Starke
hosts women's
heart-health
luncheon Friday
A free heart-health luncheon
is being held in conjunction with
National Wear Red Day on Fri-
day, Feb. 5, from noon until 1
p.m. at the Shands Starke
atrium.
.Dr: Jamie B. Conti of the
University of Florida Division
of Cardiovascular Medicine will
be the guest speaker. Conti is a
professor and interim chief di-


rector of electrophysiology and
director of cardiovascular jfel-
lowship programs.
Conti graduated from the. UF
College of Medicine in.. 1987.
Her residency took place at
Georgetown University in 1988
and at Emory University in
1990, with fellowships at UF in
1993 and 1994. Conti is board
certified in clinical 'cardiac elec-
trophysiology and cardiovascu-
lar disease.
Conti's special-
ties/subspecialties are. cardio-
vascular disease and clinical
cardiac electrophysiology. Her
clinical interests are arrhythmia
and heart-failure device imple-
mnentation, arrhythmia manage-
ment, pregnancy and arrhyth-
mias.

Starke Rotary
Beast Feast is
March 13
The Rotary Club of Starke
will host its annual Beast. Feast


Saturday, March 13, at the Gov.
Charley E. Johns Confcrence
Center in Starke.
,A social hour will begin aFi
p.m., followed by dinner at
p.m. Entertainment will begin it
8 p.m.
There wilt be a silent auctiOnr.
Tickets are $50 each. A ta-te
of 10 costs $450.
All proceeds from the auct(il
and the feast will benefit Rotary
programs locally and interna-
tionally.
Tickets may be purchased
from any Starke Rotary Club
member or at either Capital City
Bank in, Starke or the Bradfgjd
County Telegraph. You niy
also call Kevin Miller at 9.(14-
364-6011.



Ah; but a man's reach,'
should exceed his "y
grasp, or what's a
heaven for?
Robert Browning '


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.~ .~..- ..i.... ~ '.. 1 .


' 'Regional News Thursday, February 4, 2010


'";' In Loving Memory of
Joseph Vesley Jenkins
Synrise Sunset
..Apveiember 1935-January 1998
, Letting Go
God saw you getting
?'fled, when a cure was
"f115t to be.
He closed His arms
j11I-ound you and
whispered, "Come to
Me. "
In tears, we saw you
sinking, we watched you
fade away.
Our hearts were almost
ken, you fought so
tdo stay.,
r when we saw.you
'eplnag so peacefully
ef rom pain,
could not wish you
ack to suffer so again.
|o keep your arms
around him, Lord, and
'ive him special care.
fake up for all he
suffered, and all that
seemedd unfair.
SLove always,
lary, Demetrik, Derrick,
Terry and Edward

'In Memfory of
Angela Le'resa
(Horne) Williams
Julyu18, 1971- Feb. 9, 2009

)"'heatT is stillfullfrom
'first da of my
lughter's passing on
ib. 9, 2009. Angela was
V >r.hy to be loved. God
,s smiled on her and set
free. We will always
s: her.
4 remember Angela is to
qnember your love for
r and the good times.
4gela would not want us
grieve but to live our

e left behind a
t sand, three children:
S erick, Tra 'von and
c an Walliams. I
Thank ~rlflfof your,
dness and support.
The Horne and
Williams families.


Obituaries -


Curtis Hampton
BALDWIN-Curtis "Hamp
Bailey" Hampton, 93, of Baldwin,
died Tuesday, Feb. 2, 2010, at
Northeast Community Hospice
Care Center of Jacksonville
following an extended illness.
Mr. Hampton was born in
Starke on Dec. 16, 1916. He was a
member of the Baldwin House of
Prayer. He was a retired farm
laborer, and served in the United
States Army during World War II.
He was preceded in death by
his wife, Mable Hampton. He is
survived by: his .daughter and
caregiver, Rutha Jackson and
Barbara Addison of'Baldwin; son,
Larry Fletcher of Baldwin; and his
children, Tearia Jefferson, and
Demetris and Anthony McCloud,
all of Starke.
Funeral services for Mr.
Hampton will be Saturday, Feb. 6,
at Ip.m. in the Baldwin House of
Prayer. Interment will be held in
Piney Grove Cemetery in Baldwin
under the direction of Haile
Funeral Home, Inc. of Starke.
Wake will be Friday, Feb. 5, at the
House of Prayer from 5-8 p.m.
and one hour prior to the service.
Family will meet at the home of
Mrs. Rutha Jackson, 936 Burney
Ln., Baldwin.

Sue Marlowe
STARKE-Sue Hammond
Marlowe, 73, of Starke and North
Fort Myers, died .on Monday, Jan.
18, 2010, at the 'home of her
daughter, Jackie Price, while
under the care of Haven Hospice.
Mrs. Marlowe was born in
Commerce, : Ga., and was a
longtime resident of Starke;
.- She. is survived by: sons,
Stanley, James and Mitchell;
daughters, Jackie and. Carol; and
many grandchildren, great-
grandchildren and one great-great-
grandchild.
A private memorial service will
be held at' the home of James
Hammond on Saturday, Feb. 6. In
lieu of flowers, donations can be
made to' Haven Hospice of
Gainesville.

Elsie Meyers
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-Elsie
Marie Rogers Meyers, 102, of
S Keystone Heights,. died Friday,
Jan. 29, 2010, at the Windsor
Manor Nursing Home:
Mrs. Meyers was born in Eaton
County, Michigan on Jan. 23,
1908 to the.late John and Grace'
Helmer Rogers. She moved to
Keystone Heights in 1999 from
Goshen, Ind., and was a retired
school teacher.*
She 1 is survived by: her
daughter, Iris Guy Kendall of
Keystone Heights; three
tg %iandebildren;'-, six great-"
grandchildren, and 'one great-
great-grandchild. She is preceded
in death by her husband, Leon
Meyers, and five sisters.
Cremation has taken place.
There will be no services.


Memorials may be made to the
Keystone United Methodist
Church, PO Box 744, Keystone
Heights, FL 32656. Arrangements
are being held under the care of
Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights.

John Ray
MELROSE-John William Ray,
80, of Melrose, passed away at his
home on Tuesday, Jan. 26, 2010.
He was born in Jacksonville on
June 15, 1929, to the late Waverly
and Helen Neil Ray Sr., and had
'served in the United States Air
Force during the Korean War.,
Mr. Ray was employed with
Florida Power and Light with 30
years of service and retired after
serving as district manager. He
was a resident of Melrose for the
past 25 years. He attended the
Faith Presbyterian Church and
was a member of the American
Legion.
He is survived by: his wife of
59 years, Patricia Beaman Ray;
their children,. Teri (Edward)
Yelvington of Ocala and Randy.
(Fumie) Ray of Kissimmee; a
granddaughter, Kristina (Marshall)
Letellier of Jacksonville; and two
great-grandchildren, Dylan and
Lauren.
The family will be having a
private memorial service and
burial will follow at the Evergreen
Cemetery in Jacksonville. In lieu
of flowers, the family is asking
that contributions please be made
to the American Lung
Association, 5526 Arlington Rd.,
Jacksonville, FL 32211-5216.
Arrangements are under the care.
of Jones-Gallagher Funieral Home
of Keystone Heights.
PAID OBITUARY

Thomas
Richerson
LAKE BUTLER-Thomas
Lamar Richerson, 41, of Lake
Butler, died Thursday,. Jan. 28,
2010, in Shands at the University
of Florida.
Mr. Richerson .was. born Jan.
11, 1969, in Gainesville, and was
a lifelong area resident. Prior to
his illness, he was a firefighter at
Station 3 New River. He was a
member of the Kingdom Hall of
Jehovah's Witnesses in Starke.
He is survived by: his parents,
Thomas W. and Bessie Douglas
Richerson of Lake Butler; sisters,
Lisa Richerson and Glenda
Richerson, both of Lake Butler;
and close friends, Justina,
Christina, Terry and Annette
Marsh.
Funeral services were held Feb.
1, in the Kingdom Hall.
Arrangements are by Jones-
Gallagher' Funeral Home of
SStarke. gg i ] ni ';*':"(*


A memorial service for Delores
Mae McKinney Riley will be held
at 12 p.m. on Friday, Feb. 7. at


Grace United Methodist Church,
1822 Madison St. in Lawtey.


Manuel Stephens

Manuel
Stephens
STARKE-Manuer Charles
-Stephens, 84, of Starke, passed
.away on Feb. 1, 2010, at Kindred
Hospital of North Florida.
Mr. Stephens was born in
Pineknot, Ky. on Oct. 7, 1925, to.
the late Sidney Stephens and
Maude Stephens. He had lived in
Starke .with his wife, Eva, since
1971 after moving from Virginia
Beach, Va. He was a member of
Pine Level Baptist Church in
Starke.
Mr. Stephens enjoyed
collecting guns and knives, fishing
and electronics. He retired from
the ,U.S. Navy after bravely
serving his country for 27 years.
He was preceded in death by:
his son, Sherman James Stephens;
his daughter, Deborah Sue
Stephens; and his grandson, David
Alexander Stephens. He is
survived by: his wife of 60 years,
'Eva Barnes Stephens of Starke;
his' children, Bonnie Crane of
Keystone Heights, David Stephens
of Tennessee, and April Sayers of
Keystone Heights; his brother,
Howard Stephens of Tennessee;
his nine grandchildren and 11
great-grandchildren.
Arrangements are under 'the
care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Services of Starle.
% : PAID OBITUARY


George Tuskey
NORTH CAROLINA-George
T. Tuskey, 61, died Sunday, Jan.-
31,2010, at his home.
Mr. Tuskey was born in
Roswell, N.M. to the late Doris
and Arthur Tuskey. He was a
veteran of the United States
Marine Corps, serving during the
Vietnam War. He later retired
from the state of Florida and
moved to North Carolina, where
his dedication to veteran and
active military "personnel
continued, serving as the first
director of the Raleigh Durham
International.Airport USO.
Mr. Tuskey is survived by: his
wife, .Carol Tuskey; daughters,
Sarah and Joanna Tuskey; sisters,
Barbara Renfro of Hilliard, Jackie
Norris of Lake City, and Billie
Hayes of Starke.
In lieu of flowers, contributions
may be made to CLAWS Inc. at
1516 Jo Mac Rd., Chapel Hill, NC
27516. A memorial service will be
held at a later date. The family is
being assisted in Durham by
Clements Funeral Services, Inc.

Ruth Veasey
STARKE-Ruth Veasey, 85, of
Starke, died Friday, Jan. 29, 2010,
at Windsor Manor Nursing Home
following an extended illness.
Mrs. Veasey was born on April
26, 1924 in Arab, Ala. to the late
Grover Cleveland and Annie Belle
Beck Alldredge. She was a retired


waitress and member of Madison
Street Baptist Church.
She was preceded in death by:
her daughter, Annette Crane;'and
siblings, Leonard Alldredge, Clara
"Doll" Williams, Irene Anderson
and Nella McGee.
She is survived by: daughters,
Vicky Kitchaine of Starke and
Sheila Forsythe of Daytona
Beach; a son, Dale (Teresa)
Taylor of Live Oak; sisters,
Shirley Munoc and Joyce
Crawford,, both of Lake City;
niece and caregiver, -Delores
Stafford. of Starke; and six
grandchildren.
Graveside memorial services
for Mrs. Veasey will be on
Saturday, Feb. 6, at 2 -p.m. in
Crosby Lake Cemetery.
Arrangements are by Jones-.
Gallagher Funeral Home of
Starke.



The slave has but one
master, the ambitious
man has as many as
there are persons
whose aid may
contribute to the
advancement of his
fortunes.
Jean De La BruyFre
1645-1696, French
Classical Writer


620 East Nona Street Corner of SR 100 m Starke
904-964-6200
340 E. Walker Drive SR 100 m Keystone Heights
352-473-3176


Heart Health Luncheon
Friday, February 5th, Noon 1:00 pm.
Shands Starke Atrium

Shands Starke and Attrusa of Starke invite you to give your heart
a treat for Valentine's Day at a FREE luncheon featuring an expert
,from the UF Division of Cardiovascular Medicine.


GUEST SPEAKER -

Jamie B. Conti, MD
UF College of Medicine Cardiologist


922 E. Call Street
Starke, FL 32091
Shands.org/Starke


Shands

Starke


*u9 .36 2 9o m e S


Direct Cremation with Memorial Service............$1495

Funeral with Cremation
(Rental Casket wijh Visitation prior to Services)........................... $2695

Funeral with Burial
20 Ga. Metal Casket'(4 colors) Vault, Open & Closing Grave,
Graveside or Chapel Service with one night visitation.............. $4995
Pre-paymeintaccepted)

Archer Funeral Home
"Within Your Means Now, Peace of Mind Always"
586-496-2008 56-496-2056
55 North Lake Avenue Lake Butler, Florida 32054


.KINGDOM HEIRS


Thursday, February 25

-at.7:00 pm ----


SI


ii ar-





Thursday, February 4, 2010 Regional News


I ._


Rachel Best


Rachel Best
completes basic
training
Air National Guard Airme
Rachel L. Best graduated fro
basic military training at Lac
land Air Force Base, San Ant
nie, Texas.
Best completed an intensive
eight-week program that i
eluded training in military disc
line and studies, Air Force co
values, physical fitness, an
basic warfare principles ai
skills.
Airmen who complete bas
training earn four credits towa
an associate in applied scieni
degree through the Communi
College of the Air Force.
Best is the daughter of Mar
Best of Starke. She is a 20(
graduate of Bradford Hig
School.


Craigor WJdeqs_

Craigory Jones
completes basic
training
Air Force Airman Craigory
Jones graduated from basic mi
tary training at Lackland A
Force Base, San Antonio, Texa
Jones completed an.iptensiv
eight-week program that .i
eluded training in military disc
pline and studies, Air Force co
values, physical fitness, 'an
basic warfare principles an
skills.
Airmen who complete bas
training earn four credits towat
an associate in applied science
degree through the Communi
College of the Air Force.
Jones is the son of Heath
and John Jones of Starke. He
a 2009 graduate of Bradfor
County High School.


Jay Miller


Jay Miller
completes basic
training
Air Force Airman Jay
Miller graduated from ba
military training at Lackland A
Force Base, San Antonio, Texa
Miller completed an intensive
eight-week program that
eluded training in military dis
pline and studies, Air Force co
values, physical fitness, a
basic warfare principles a
skills.


Airmen who complete basic
training earn four credits toward,.
an associate in applied science
degree through the Community
College of the Air Force.
Miller is the son of Jay and
Beth Miller of Keystone
Heights. He is a 2006 graduate
of Keystone Heights High
School.
Mark Johnson
completes basic
training
Army Pvt. Mark A. Johnson
has graduated from basic com-
bat training at Fort Sill, Lawton,
Okla.


,borig. the nine weeks of
training, Jo'hnson studied the
Army mission and received in,
struction and training exercises
in drill and ceremonies, Army
history, core values and tradi-
tions, military courtesy, military
justice, physical fitness, first aid,
rifle marksmanship, weapons
use, map reading and land navi-
gation, foot marches, armed and
unarmed combat, and field ma-
neuvers and tactics.
Johnson is the son of Renee
Johnson of Keystone, Heights,
and the grandson of Linda Jef-
fries of Greenville, S.C. He is a
2005 graduate of Keystone
Heights High School.


Trdvor Kaszas
completes basic
training
Army Pvt. Trevor J. Kaszas
has graduated from basic com-
bat training at Fort Sill, Lawton,
Okla.
During the nine weeks of
training, Johnson studied the
Army mission and received in-
struction and training exercises
in drill and ceremonies, Army
history, core values and tradi-
tions, military courtesy, military
justice, physical fitness, first aid,
rifle marksmanship, weapons
use, map reading and land navi-
gation,'foot marches, armed and


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unarmed combat, and field .ma-
neuvers and tactics.
Kaszas is the son of Timothy
Kaszas of Interlachen, and
Cynthia Layfield of Melrose. He-
is a 2007 graduate of Keystone
Heights High School.

Starke church
offers weekly
walking clinic
First Christian Church of
Starke is offering a free walking
clinic every Saturday at 11 a.m.
The program is for beginners
and experts. A 4-mile measured
course is being offered as well
as encouragement. There is op-


portunily:tyt ptQ a 9-mile
walk or run -in:f.s'2-wveek prq-
gram. The goal is to ready p r-
ticipants for the March 13 Gate
River Run. (Applications are
available at the clinic.)
Those interested should meet
at Veterans' Park in" Starke.
Bring water and expect good
fellowship and prayer,, ,
The group is led by pastor
Steve Hayes; a six-time mara-
thoner, triathlete and local spin
instructor..
For more _.information, call
904-368-0930..

-..: ".''::. ')' -" v :L


--A .~


an


.nu
nd





8B Regional News Thursday, February 4, 2010



Crime & Punishment


LB womarni
invites friends
to use stolen
credit card
BY TERESA STONE
IRWIN
Times Editor
Kimberly Dell Anderson,
26, of Lake Butler was arrested
Jan. 22 by Union County
Sheriff's Office Deputy Carl
Harnlon following an
investigation ioto a stolenL Visa
debit card.
A female victim told officers
that she had last used her debit
card at Spires- IGAon Jan. 20.
When she decidedd to use the
card at. another store, sheb
realized it was missing. After
backtracking, and not finding
the card, she called the bank to
report it lost and/or stolen.
The victim reported seven
unknown transactions that took
place approximately one hour.
after last using her card. They
included two purchases at the
-Lake Butler 'S&S Store for
:'$20.17 and $40.08, as well as
'.five transactions at the Sunrise
.Food Mart in the ampunts of
"'$57.12, $25.80, $26.09, $37.42
':and $42.47.
Surveillance video at the
.;Sunrise Food Mart revealed a
';women exiting the passenger's
'side of a black pickup truck
and using, thecard to activate
'the fuel' pump. She then
^proceeded to four other fuel
pumps at the station and
,'activated each one using the
''debit .card to allow .other
'people to put fuel in Tour other
.'vehicles.
'n Following a investigation, -
"-Anderson 'allegedly admitteied
'to activating the pumps.at ihe
-Sunrise Food Store for the five
'vehicles seen on the
surveillance, video, .however, .
she said that .the' card was


and delivery of a controlled
substance.
Heather Arthur, 20, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 28 by
CCSO deputies for one count
of child neglect, two counts of
child neglect without great
harm and one count of causing
a child to commit an unlawful
act.
Tomas Wichterman, 25, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 28 by CCSO deputies on a
a warrant for violation of
probation for an original
charge of driving while license
is suspended or revoked.
Destiny Brown, 33,. of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 29 by CCSO deputies on
warrants for two counts of
grand theft and two counts of
violation of probation. Bond
was set at $10,000 and she was
released from jail Feb. 2.
Misty Goode, 24, of Melrose
was arrested Jan. 31 by CCSO
deputies on a warrant for
failure to appear in court.
Chastity Wolfert,, 35, of
Melrose was arrested Jan. 31
by CCSO deputies on a
warrant for sale and delivery
of marijuana.
Enrique Lira of Ruskin was,
arrested Jan. 27 by Union
County Sheirff's Office
(UCSO) Capt. H.M.
Tomlinson on a warrant for
contempt .of court-child
support. He may purge the
charge by paying $2,040.
Michael Randall Hert, 41, of
Largo was arrested Jan. 27 by
.UCSO. Capt. .Tomlinson for
contempt of court-child
support.
-Richard Edward Casper, 49,
was arrested Jan. 27 by UCSO
Capt. Tomlinson on warrants
for three counts of failure to
appear in court for original
felony charges.


given to her by.someone 'else Ma.rk Estir Crawford, 26, of
;who 'had- been driving hier Lake Butler was arrested Jan.
around that day," 30 by UCSO Deputy John
Andersoh also alleged, that. Gootee on warrants for DUI
-the card was not stolen from and trespassing after warning.
.:anyone but was thrown from a
'moving vehicle somewheree' Jessy Dewayne Barker, 21,
between "Starke: and Lake, of Lake City was arrested Jan.
Butler". Ariderson w'as rested 29 by UCSO Deputy Gootee'
and charged ,with fraudleit .forc o....f ........ ......
"use of a credit card. o- an injunction' against,
repeated violence. According,
to the report filed by Deputy
Gootee, Barker called the
.* arres victim approximately 44 times
in Bradford, while Deputy Gootee was
Present. Barker' allegedly
Clay or U1ion yelled and cursed at the victim
T follo g, when Deputy Gootee asked her
The followingindividals to answer the phone for five of
.Were arrested recently by local those calls.
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Unjpn or Cla .. Rena Arnold, 37, of Starke
(Keystone ; Heights -area) was arrested Jan. 29 by Starke
Counties:
i Tom'. 'Carson, :.64,- of
keystone Heights %as arrested.
an. 27 by 'Clay ,County
Sheriff's Office (CCSO)
deputies on a' warrant for
possession of a controlled
substance with intent to sell.
Donald, Frey, 20, of
-reystoiie Heights was arrested
'an. 27 by CCSO deputies on
wvaiants for sale of marii.uana
4nd sale of Oxycontin.

i Michelle' Goens-Ala on, 37, urBusii
of Keystone Heights was.:
.arrested' Jan. 27'1 by': CCSO
deputies on a warrant for sale


Police Department (SPD)
officers for failure, to appear in
court for an original
misdemeanor charge. Bond.
was set at $4,000 and she was
released on bond Feb. 1.
Michelle Latonya Betha,-39,.
of Jacksonville* was arrested
Jan. 29 by SPD officers for
driving while license ',is
suspended or revoked. Bond
was set at $500 and she was
released on bond Jan. 29.
Leani Brockington,. 61, of,
Starke was arrested Jan. 29 by
SPD officers for failure to
appear in court for an original
misdemeanor charge. Bond
was set at $4,000 and she was..,
released on bond Feb.. 1.
Norma Jape Butts,; 37,' of.'
Lawtey was booked .inio the"
Bradford County Jail Feb. 1 by
SPD officers for driving wlile:
license is suspended or:
revoked. She was released'
from jail Feb. 2.
Chuckie Detroy Coyington,
20, of Starke 'was booked into,
the Bradford County Jail Jan.
30 by SPD officers for
resisting an officer without
violence.' Bond. was set. at-
$1,000 and he.was released on
bond Feb. 1.
Jeremy Daniel Craig,:23, of
Jacksonville was booked into
the Bradford County Jail Jan. :
29 by Bradford County'
Sheriff's Office'; (BCSO)
deputies. He was charged with'
violation of probation -for -an
original felony charge. Bond
was set at $1,000i and, he was
released on Feb. 1. .
Chelsy Croft, 20, oqf Lake
Butler was arrested Jan. 30 and
booked into' the, lra4ford
County Jail for violation of
probation for an original
misdemeanor charge She was
being held on no bond and
remained in jail as ,of press
time.
Kimberly Eason-Cowart, 38,
of Starke was arrested Jan. 27
by Florida Highway., Patrol
(FHP) troopers for possession
of cocaine, possession of drug
paraphernalia and on two out-
of-county warrants. Total bond
was set at $20,000 and she
remained in jail as-of.,press
,tune,: wt" | i")", ti-e',i irn I
Mark Steven Faulkner, 21,
of Starke was arrested Jan. '31
by BCSO deputies for driving
while license is suspended or-
revoked. Bond was set at $500
and he was released on bond.
Jan. 31.
Houston James Fen.der, 18
of Starke was arrested Feb. 1',
by BCSO deputies for larceny.
He was released from jail on
Feb. 1.


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Don't take a conviction lightly!


.5


_


Jordan Lee Feria, 19, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 28 by
SPD officers for disorderly
conduct. Bond was set at $500
and he was released on bond
Jan. 28.
Doyle John Havard, 24, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 29 by
BCSO deputies for burglary
and larceny and on two counts
of failure to appear in court-
one for an original felony
charge and one for an original
misdemeanor. Total bond. was.
set at $40,000 and he remained
in jail as of press time.
Horace Edward Jenkins, 38,
of Alachua was arrested Jan.
27 by BCSO,.4 deputies .for
possession of cocaine. Bond
was set at $50,000 and ih
remained in jail ,4 of press
time.
Adrian Bernard King, 19, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 31 by
SPD officers for disturbing the
peace. Bond was set at $1,000
and he was released Feb. 1.

Jonathan Tyler Moore,. 9,
of. Ponte ,Veda B.-ach was
arrested Jan. 30 by SPD
officers for possession .of Iess
than 20. grams of marijuana
: and possession of alcohol by a
person under 21 years of age.,
"Bond was. set at $2,000 and he
was released on bond Jan. 30.
Victor York Nettlies, 59,, of
Lake Butler was' arrested Jan..
26 by 'BCSO' deputies for
drivingg while license is
-:- ..! -* i .i .. .:


suspended or revoked. .Bond
was set at $500 and he was
released Jan. 26.
Marilyn Elizabeth Northcutt,
50, of Lancaster, S.C., was
arrested Feb. I by BCSO
deputies for failure to appear
in court. Bond was set at
$4,000 and she remained in jail
as of press time.
Jennifer Dawn Pittenger, 37,
of Starke was arrested Jan. 31
by SPD officers for retail theft.
Bond was set at $500 and she
was released on bond Jan. 31.
Allen Russell Smith, 19, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 31 by
SPD officers for disturbing the
peace. Bond was set at $1,000
and he remained in jail as of
pre stime.
"Amanda L' Thornton, 21, of
Hampton was arrested Jan. 27
:by BCSO deputies for
violation of probation for an
original felony charge. Bond.
was set at $10,000 and, she was
' released on Jan. 27.
Chad Lee 'Vaughn, 33, of
Starke was .arrested Jan. 27 by
SPD officers for driving
withoutt a valid driver's
license. Bond was set at $500
and he was released on Jan. 28.
Dana Coletta Warren, 33, of
Ellenwood, Ga., was: arrested
Jan. 29 by BCSO deputies for
warrants on. three counts of
violation of probation for
original".felony ciarges. She
was being held on no bond.


BRADFORD




The following person is being
sought by the Bradford County
Sheriff's Office in relations
to the following charges. Any-'
one with information about'"
the whereabouts of this person"
.should call 904-966-6380. ,^


















He is V'9", .150 pounds, with. ,
brown eyes and black hair. ,Hi-s
last known address was 746 We
Madison St. in Starke ,
He has .three warrantss pgndc
ing: one for battery on a law y
enforcement officer; one ..for
carrying a concealed firearm;!
and one for possession of a con--;
trolled substance. ?,;..
If he is arrested, he will be
held on no bond. ,,
1


.. ..-.-~.


; -- -- -- ---; -~--.-,-n..--,--~~,-~- -------- -- -


'151''








Thursday, February 4, 2010 Regional News


COACH
Continued from Page 1B

Longtime coach, having serve
as an assistant football coach
and heal boys' basketball coach
at Forrest High School
Jacksonville for 17 years. Th
elder Chipoletti's stops also ii
eluded Orange Park Hig
School, where he served as d(
fensive coordinator for three
seasons, and Fleming Islan
where he was the school's inau
gural head coach. In the school'
fifth year of r existence, Nea
Chipoletti, along with.. -Drek
who was the offensive coordina
tor, guided the Golden Eagles t
the Golden Eagles to the Clas
5A regional finals.
"That was the. cherry on top
Derek Chipoletti said of th
chance to work with his father
and "best friend" again. "Thei
was no way I could've turned
the job down after that."
Beth Moore, the Bradfor
County superintendent 0
schools, selected Chipoletti after
a committee composed of si
mostly longtime BHS coaches
narrowed a field of approxi
lately 100 applicantsto tohre
finalists. In .essence, though, sh
said the committee, which in-
cluded former football coach
David Hurse and Lennard Reg
ister, had already made the final
pick.
"Basically, my choice wa
made because he was th
unanimous pick of the-commit
tee," Moore said. "I put my faiti
in the committee. because
they're the experts in football."'
BHS Principal Doug Thoburn
who served as the committee
leader, said there were several
"really, really good candidates."
"We couldn't have been
wrong with any of them,'
Thoburn said, "but Derek was
head and shoulders the number.
one choice-the. unanimous
choice. I think that's the key
Seldom do you get a committee
together of six people and have
a unanimous choice."
Chipoletti played linebacker
at Orange Park High School and
received a scholarship to play at
the University of Central Flor-
ida. He had the opportunity to
play for Brian Van Gorder.,the
current defensive coordinator for
the Atlanta Falcons and former
defensive coordinator for the
University of Georgia, and Wil-
lie Martinez, another former
defensive coordinator for Geor-
gia.
It was while at Central Florida
Chipoletti said he realized he
should seriously consider coach-
ing as a career. He said as a
player he was humbled immedi-
ately. Every player is good at the
Division I level, he said.
He once was a big fish in a lit-
tle pond when he played in high
school, but things were-different
in college..
"Everyone's a big fish,"
JThipoletti said. "Some of them
#re bigger."
SIt seemed no question,
Though, that he would remain
involved in football, given his
father's long ties to the sport.,
footballl was all Chipoletti
,knew. He has fond memories as
youth playing tackle football
vith other kids in the neighbor-


hood behind the end zone on the
same field where the team his
father coached was playing.
"It became just a way of life,"
Chipoletti said. "Growing up
ed and going to games on Friday
:h nights was one of the special
:h things I ever could've been a
in part of."
ie Chipoletti finished his last
n- semester of college at the Uni-
;h versity of North Florida. While
e- there, he worked as an assistant
e coach alongside -his father at
d, Forrest. After graduating from
- UNF, he took the defensive co-
s ordinator position at Sandal-
al wood High School. He would go
k on to work with his father at
- Orange Park before joining his
o father' in starting the new pro-
ss gram at Fleming Island.
It was a rough start at Fleming
Island, as one might imagine.
e The school won seven games its
er first three seasons, but improved
re to 6-4 in 2006. In 2007, the Ea-
,j gles went 8-5, advancing to the
regional finals before losing 28-
rd 26 to Bartram Trail.
f Fleming Island went 8-2 in
r 2008 before Neal Chipoletti
x resigned after six seasons.
s Derek Chipoletti took the
, head coaching position at
e Williston in 2009. He inherited a
team that went 7-5 and qualified
e for the regional playoffs in
Is 2008. He guided the Devils back
. to the playoffs, where they lost
il in the first round to eventual
state champ Bolles. Two of the
s team's three losses during the
e regular season were to state-
- ranked Lake Highland Prep and
h Trinity Catholic.
e '
Leaving Williston after just
one season was tied to more
e than just family reasons,
| Chipoletti said. He wanted the
chance to put together the type
n of staff he feels is necessary to
' build a winning program. He
s feels he has the chance to do that
. at BHS.
s "When I inquired about the
. job, the powers-that-be-Doug
r (Thoburn) and Dr. Moore-it
seemed they were willing to do


what it takes to build, a great
high school program, and that
was to commit to getting other
football coaches and being able
to build a staff.
The Bradford job was also
appealing because of three
young coaches .who graduated
from BHS-Daniel Davis, the
school's current athletic direc-
tor, Steven Reynolds 'and Jeff
Nettles. Chipoletti said it would
be a special situation if he could
add those three men to his staff.
He will have two. of them in
Davis and Reynolds.
Chipoletti introduced two
other coaches who will be on his
staff-Hunter Kelly and Joe
Mangels. Though he does not
know what specific assignments
will be as of yet, Chipoletti said
Reynolds will definitely be the
offensive line coach, while
Kelly will most likely have of-
fensive line duties as well. Man-
gels will most likely work with
wide receivers, while Neal
Chipoletti will work with the
defensive secondary. Neal
Chipoletti could wind up being
the defensive coordinator.
Derek Chipoletti gave pro-
spective players an indication of
what to expect out of him, list-
ing a group of core values-
'love, honesty, respect, commit-
ment and effort--his program
would have, while also showing
how. eager he is to get started.
He apologized to the group for
not being a polished speaker,
insisting he was simply a "ball
coach." He wants to dive into
the job at hand and turn Brad-
ford into a program that has the
community talking around the
water coolers at work on Mon-
days and showing up en masse,
on Friday nights.
"We want the town to shut
down on Friday nights,"
Chipoletti said. "We want signs
in the stores saying, 'Closed.
Gone to the ball game.' I want
little kids walking up with their
Bradford County Tornado T-
shirts on, dreaming about one
day becoming a Tornado foot-
ball player."


Labor is man's greatest function. He is nothing, he
can do nothing, he can achieve nothing, he can
fulfill nothing, without working.
--:*Orville Dewey--,......
American Critic


Karleigh Smoak (seated, center) signs her necessary paperwork to accept a schol-
arship from Southeastern University. She is seated with Keystone head coach Jes-
sica Carter and Southeastern head coach Daryle Tucker. Her parents, Kelly and
Kim, look on as well.


Keystone Heights' Smoak


accepts Southeastern offer


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Keystone Heights High
School senior Karleigh Smoak is
ready for something new in her
life after graduation, but one
thing that will remain constant is
that she will.be playing basket-
ball after accepting a scholarship
from Southeastern University in
Lakeland.
"I'm ready to get out, meet
some hew people and play on a
new team," Smoak said. "I'm
excited."
Smoak, a guard who averaged
14 points, seven rebounds and
four assists per game during the
regular season, became aware of
Southeastern because her cousin
plays soccer there. She toured
the campus and fell in love.
"It's beautiful down there,"
Sm6ak said. "Everything's new.
Everybody's so nice. I was like,
'This is really cool. I could
really go here.'"
Smoak also visited Stetson
University and received interest
from Warner Southern Univer-
sity, but said, "By then, I already
had my heart set on Southeast-
ern. I felt like I was being called
to go there."' .,. .
That was good news- for
Southeastern head coach Daryle
Tucker, who said he felt the





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need to recruit Smoak as soon as
he became aware of her and her
ability before some other school
snatched her up.
Tucker sees Smoak as a good
fit in the five-guard offense he
plans to utilize.
"l think the biggest thing that
excites me about Karleigh is her
size and her ability to get up and
down the court and dribble,"
Tucker said. "She creates an-
other 'dimension in that five-
guard offense. She's going to be
hard to check. We really want to
get up and down the court, and
we want to have some size."
Smoak said playing in an of-
fense centered around nothing
but guards is exciting.
"Instead of rebounds, we're
just going to have points," she
said. "That's our goal--just
shoot it and make it. Don't even
worry about rebounds."
Of course, it's highly unlikely
the entire Southeastern team will
go out and shoot 100 percent
from the floor, but Keystone
head coach Jessica Carter said
Smoak does have an "absolutely
beautiful shot."
It is not Smoak's shooting
touch, though, that makes her
ready to play at the collegiate
level, Carter said. Carter, who
began coaching Smoak in sev-,


enth grade, has seen Smoak de-
vejop into a "tactical" player the
past couple of.years. Smoak can
now capably run the team with-
out having to constantly look to
the bench at Carter to find out
what to do.
"I let her choose," Carter said.
"I let her see the floor and then
decide, 'OK, they're doing this.
Let's run this.'"
Carter said that development
as a floor leader will help
Smoak at the next level.
"That just proves she's ready
to go to the next level because
that's what you need," Carter
said. "College coaches, they
don't tell you what to do all the
time. You have to make those
decisions quickly on the court.
When you're faced with a deci-
sion, you've got to know how to
react: She reacts well."

Smoak said it dawned on her
during her Youth Basketball
Association days that basketball
could take her places. She felt
she was "pretty good" at the
sport, but also realized nothing
would come to her without ef-
fort.
"I had to work hard," she said.
'"My'.parents. helped", me, aAot,
pushing me academically aod
athletically."


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601 E. Call St.
Hwy. .230, Starke


- -964-8018


V


keystone'ss Austin Groves (right) sprints to the ball in
the Indians' loss to Crescent City.

Indiansfall 1-0 in


district title game

S'Y CLIFF SMELLEY have many opportunities."
q regional News/Sports Editor Meanwhile, goalkeeper T


:, solid defensive effort made
tiahybody's game throughout
hgduration, but a header by
Y.pit Courtier in the first half
poed to be the difference in
h..Keystone Heights boys' soc-
er',team's 1-0 loss to visiting
.tiscent City in the District 4-
4A championship game, which
4as.played Jan. 29.
; "Our defensive effort was
great," Keystone head coach
Trevor Waters said. "We held
them in check. They're a high-
,coring team. They usually score
five or six goals a game."
The Indians (12-9-3), playing
-ih their eighth straight district
championship game, will now
travel to Jacksonville to play
Episcopal in a regional quarter-
final game Thursday, Feb. 4, at
7, p.m., while Crescent City (17'
l1) hosts Bolles.
I Crescent City, which entered
thle game on a 13-game winning
streak, swept the Indians during
rogular-season meetings. in No-
vbmber and December ,by a
combined score of 5-2. Two of
trie Raiders' goals in those two
ghmes came off of penalty
kicks, while another was off of a
KIeystone own goal.
: Therefore, Waters was confi-
dent his team had just as much
o' a chance to walk off the field
with the championship trophy.
;"We expected to win tonight,"
Wwers said. "It's a little disap-
pcontihg."
iystone threatened to tie the
ga0 e in an approximate one-
maiote span in the final eight
minutes. Justin Hannah received
a kross from Austin Groves in
thi penalty box and fired a shot
that looked good, but Crescent
Cqy goalkeeper Oriol Jarmillo
mide the save. Jarmillo came up
with the play again when Trey
Btnd took a shot just outside
th box.
fOr the most part, those two
plIys represented Keystone's
bdst scoring opportunities. The
Ilnians had a couple of near
mnsses in the first half. Wynston
K cklighter made a nice pass in
tl* 14"h minute that just missed
Rjan Latner inside the penalty
b;x. A free kick by Groves in.
tl 37t" minute almost set up
Biad for a header attempt in
frpit of the goal.
t'roves made another free
kictk at the start of the.second
haf that was batted down by
Jartillo.
i"We normally have more
scp ing opportunities," Waters
said,
,-escent City did not get
mhiiy good looks either. The
Riders were able to push the
hal-.,into the penalty box several
times in the first half, but
Gic'es was able to make big
pliys defensively to thwart po-
tefial scoring opportunities.
He's a pro," Waters said of
G oives. "That's why they didn't


Legals
S.NOTICE OF MEETING
K'fSTONE AIRPARK
At THORITY'S REGULAR
S HEDULED BOARD MEETINGS
3 UIL BE HELD ON THE 1sT AND
31-TUESDAY OF EVERY MONTH
At.6:00 P.M. LOCATION IS: 7100
A IPORT ROAD, STARKE, FL.
AGENDAS AND NOTICE OF
CANCELLATION WILL BE
POSTED ON THE AUTHORITY'S
W.BSITE AT
www. keystoneairport.com NO
LAtER THAN 72 HOURS IN
A VANCE.
2/4 ltchg-B-sect


Frysinger'made a couple of


Tim
nice
hih


saves, including one in the 3U
minute that prevented the Raid-
ers from going up 2-0.
"Tim has really improved,"
Waters .said. "He's one of the
most improved players on the
team. He didn't really start out
to be a goalie, but we've trained
him over two years now."
Frysinger actually deflected a
free-kick attempt just before the
Raiders scored, but an ensuing
corner kick by Crescent's Rey-
See DISTRICT page 10B


Thursday, February 4, 2010 Regional News 3B


Bolles eliminates


Keystone girls


Headed for

state
Keystone weightlifters
- (above, I-r) Amanda
Paredes and Morgan
Boettcher, and Union
County lifter Samantha
Cook (left) will compete
in the Feb. 13 state fi-
nals. At the Jan. 30 Sec-
tion 4 qualifier, Boettcher
won the 199-pound
class, Paredes took sec-
ond in the 110 and Cook
placed third in unlimited.


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BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
It was not a good night for ei-
ther team advancing to the Class
3A regional playoffs out of Dis-
trict 4 as Keystone Heights and
Bishop Snyder were both shut
out in Region I quarterfinal
games on Jan. 28 in Jackson-
ville.
The Indians, as the District 4
runner-up, had to travel to face
last year's state runner-up,
Bollcs. Caroline Triglia scored
three goals as the Bulldogs de-
feated Keystone 8-0.


It was the ninth regional play-
ofl appearance for Keystone
(15-8-1) in the 12 years soccer
has existed at the school.
Bishop Snyder (16-3-2),
which defeated Keystone for the
District 4 championship, hosted
a quarterfinal game, but lost 4-0
to Episcopal.
Episcopal (1 2-8-3) and Bolles
(13-7-1) played each other this
past Tuesday in a rematch of a
semifinal game from last year.
Bollcs won that game 7-1 as it
marched to the state champion-
ship game before losing 2-1 to
American Heritage.


* Work Injuries
* Headaches Dr. Virgil A. Berry
CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN
*Neck and Back Pain Sefving the area for21years.


MERPEU ICMAS*0 O


Vaccine given on a walk-in basis
















Pediatric Seasonal Flu Shots

are also now available

FREE of Charge for ages 3 & up

Please bring your Social Security

card if possible and proof of previous

HiNi Injection if application

For more information please contact:,

Bradford-Union County Health Department


Starke (904) 964-7732 Lake Butler (386) 496-3211

"Prevent. .Promote...Protect,"


--


I I I III I


?


-----


Fl


,Va'. cine 11, e,,


TO Vo-
o


96448018




'I -


-~~ :1:~';:Ii.~


Classified Ads
:7 : -- : .... ..s ..... .. ..


-.< Read our Classifieds on the

'- -World Wide Web
www.BCTelegraph.com


Sere one call
-does Ita/l
(9041964-6305* 3521G43-2210*13861496-22


SWMH 2B2A $0 R S A E in tress &box t, ine GIRLS BEDROOM FUR- up, each. Electric stove, 30+ years experience, all withelderlyordisabledcli- LOAD COORDIN pfl/
SWMH 2 /2BA $600 RENTALS AVAILABLE in tress & box spring set, ing,housedecor,furnitu written guarantee, de- hours. Great rates, CPR cents. Be flexible in hours DISPATCH.Exere
security. $600 rent. Ser- Keystone Heights. Paved new bed frames, bed, and children toys. N ff-white color, Twin size livery available. For ap- & First Aide certified. Call worked. Weekday hours & knowledge in flat
vice animals only. No road, secure, on lake, living & dining room suits, 55 Wanted bed withheadboard, foot- ointments, call 904-964- 386-496-1062. aswellasweekendwork. trucking a must. E-mal
S smoking. Located near Clay County, landscaped, TV's, armoires, brand new MAKE INSTANTCashGiv- board rails and mattress WE DO YARD WORK Must ubmitesumeand -. resumetorachel@dmoq-
Lulu in Lake Butler. Call beautiful viewsand beau- 1200 count sheet sets, ing Away This ree e-: set; 6-drawer/i-cabinet KENMORE AND WHIRL- trees, & clean up bushes. references by e-mail to leytruckingcom..,
904-966-0765. tiful lot. 3 newly renovated collectibles, antiques & book! www.FourEyedRo- dresser with mirror; 5- POOL washers and dry- Check with anyone-we deborahc44@gmail.com BRADFORD COUNTY re
3/2 BRICK CH/A. near houses available. $650 to household items, food & oster.com. drawer chest; TV hutch ers. new type $95 and are the cheapest.'Harvey or fax to 800-504-4137. estate sales person need-
schools. Fenced back- $900 Arbor Real Estate lots more. with shelf and 2 cabinets up, each. Electric stove, Griffis, 904-364-7500 or Phone contact 941-531- ed. Were you successful
yard. with b ak $90 Aro rRe a Esta te lalr patrio Seric s,...32 94 with shelf and 2 cabinets wri gua r ant ed 386-62 2. 4259, l o ma il.
Lwyard, with large32" TV with written guarantee, de- 386-623-4672. 4259, leave voice mail. in another career or sale
.. some furnishings, cable 3743 57 For Sale built-in VD player; 2- livery available. For ap- CLARK FOUNDATION RE- HUMAN RESOURCES/ position. Call to see wht
some. furnishingscable 3743. obuin botdtDm 3laye; T w
ready, extra closets, office 4BR/3BA, 2-story home on MULTI FAMILY yard sale. BED- KING SIZE Pillow top drawer night stand. All pointments, call 904-964- PAIRS, INC. Correction PAYROLL ASSISTANT opportunity are in today
shelving for3rdbedroom. Historic Walnut St. Home Men, women & kids mattress and box spring this, reduced to $800 8801. of termite & water-dam-- Process weekly time and real estate market. Cori-
Modern amenities. Low has been remodeled and clothes, toys & house with manufactures war- BO 3 ears old in SAGE SOFA LOVE SEAT aged ood& sills Level- attendance ewhire tactDeanWeaver35
maintenance yard. $800 has 2900 sq. ft. $1,000. hold items. 13746SE21st ranty.-Brand new still in ellent condition Call & chair Like brand new, ing & raising Houses/ packages and benefits 473-201.
per month, sale. Call904- Call 904-887-8451. Ave. (Forsythe Road). plastic. Can deliver. Sell 386e431-1741 to see it. very comfortable. $900 Bdgs. Pier hReplacement Must have knowledge of CAREGIVER7CNA -aod
964-6350. STARKE, QUIET neighbor- F., am til 2pm & Sat for $200. Call 352-372- Call 386-496-3715. & alignment. Free Esti- Excel Computer skills a 2 yrs experience
hqod, 2BR/1BA apart- 7amil 2pm. 7490. BICYCLE FOR SALE: 59 Personal mates: Danny (Buddy) must. 30hoursper eek. withelderly ordisa
iARG RR/iBAAPTi ment, duplex. Large COUNTRY CLUB moving BED-QUEEN orthopedic Women's Venture19"ike Clark, 904-284-2333 or Fax resume to 352473- cents. 2/3 days pe
LARGE1BR/1BAAPT.1s& living room, kitchen-all sale. Furniture, home & Pillow top mattress and new. Aluminum frame, 10- Services 904-545-5241 2147. e-mail to mmckin- Sunrise Home Ca
deposit, $350 per month, appliances, washer/dryer, Christmas decor, name box. Name brand, new in speed, excellent condi- COMPUTER HELP! Virus? FLORIDA CREDIT UNION ney@aatk.com.' vices, 352-468-26
Starke, near high school, screened back porch. ceil-. brand clothes, lawnfurni- plastic, withwarranty. Can tion. Includes; kick-stand, Blue screen? Lessons? hasmoneytolend forMH NEW PERCEPTIONS is NEED SOMEON
Call 386-288-2827. ing fans, central heat/air, ture tf many other items. deliver. Sacrifice $120. combo light kit, basket, New computer set-up? & land packages. 1-800- looking for motivated loves children and
2BR/1BA UPSTAIRS APT window coverings. Lease Sat. 8am til ? Starke Golf Call 352-372-8588. bottle cage, cycling com- Configure internet? Buy- 284-1144. honest staff to work with to work full time i
Lake Butler area. $450 $545/mo. 1st, last, secu- & Country Club. puter&cover. Paid$401, ing advice? Your location, JERRY'S HAULING -'WE people with disabilities and friendly atmos
month/$450deposit. 352- rity. Call Dixon Rentals at NEW & USED children's BEDROOM SET 7 piece asking $150 firm. Also, e-mail, phone. Call Tame BUY JUNK CARS, with in Starke area Must Call Joan Benn
258-5597 or 386-496- 352-588-0013. clothes. Clothes for the Beautiful cherry queen/ Dijon colored love seat ThatComputer!904-964- or without titles! Will pick have 1 yr. experience 904-964-8835 for.
S 0067. E, entire family & other king bed, dresser, mirror, sofa for sale: paid $550 9945. upanywhere. Upt$150. abilityto pass local state pointment and ad
ROOM OR WHOLE 3 HOMES household items. Will be 2 nightstandschestavail- asking $140. Contact CAKE DECORATING Call904-219-9365 or 904- and federal background, information.
SHOUSE, 3BR/2BA Lake 3 HOMES located inStarke held Saturday, February able, dovetail construe- Sandy at 904-7961004 CLASSES. Advanced 782-9822. GEDHSdploma and GENERALLABORE
rne, on private lake. and Keystone Heights. 6,2010, from 8am til 2pm, tion. New still in boxes. if interested. CLASSES. Advanced iloma nb
Keystone Heights area 2BR/1BA in good neigh 2314Lake St. Lawtey Retail $5,600, sacrifice for AK FIREWOOD $150 a and beginning classes 65 Help Wanted drivers license. Call 904- ion at Lazenby p-
$300 per month or $900 borhoods. Extra clean, Fi. '$950. 352-377-9846. cord, 1/4, 1/2, and 3/4 now forming for February. IN-HOME CAREGIVER 966-2100. rugmentA o Pp a 6n
-forwholehouse.Call904- allmaintenance includ- YARD SALE THIS Satat COUCH AND LOVE SEAT available. Free delivery Dayand evening offered. WANTED. 8am-6pm
S910-5960. ed, small pet considered. 5588 Hampton Villas Dr., brand new micro fiber- in Bradford Kytone Learn flowers, garlands, with one hour unpaid
IN RAIFORD 3BR/2BA CH/ Rents; $500, $550 &. off CR 325. Sat. 8am til ? suede set. Still in pack. Heights ahd'Lake Butler. flondant 'and much mo lUree. lunch n tib l s Take cae
A, front & back screened $650 per month, depos- Scrubs, boy clothes up to age with warranty. Stain Call 904-782-3846 leave 904-964-3377 toreg- of elderly gent
porches, no smoking, no its based on rental history ST. resistant, pet/kid friendly amesag. steer. Starke area. Criminal
:drinkirig$600 per month,. and/or job references. 5 B K Retail, $1500. Sacrifice, KENMOREAND WHIRL- E OPENING IN historybackgroundcheck
Call 352-473-5214. BKstone r e CNA and/or
.... with $600 deposit Call Call 352-473-5214. e $450. Can deliver, 352- POOL washers and dry- MY Lake Butler home. required. CNA and/or 2 Al iu/radfr *A Coiniutty, trinarship
386-43t-1568 WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom Heights Yard 317-4031 ers new pe $95 and Registered with HRS. yearsexperienceworking
ML-, clean, close toprison. rs Iqpinc, .
Cal 352-4i8-1323. Sales E- mployers looking for Employe
SMALL BUT NICE SW in SPECIALc MONeTHRENT CLEARANCESALE Men"s Keystone Hauing & W ere you dam a ed or Job S kers for a job! .
ean, miniblindsthrough- vated2& 3 BR mobile Sat. Jan. 30th & Feb. Handym n Service, L C recent st rm to o u n Pro e
Out, wooddeck, quietarea homes in Starke/Lake 6th. 9am fit noon. 110 Hand yman. ervCe, LL to, $200 million, in federal funding for jobs for
nice yard SE 49th Ave Butler. Deposit required. SW Nightingale St. at yt I Floridians who receive, or are eligible to rece
Starke, $400 per month Call 678-438-6828 or Bungalow 21. H .Cu g n -.Te'mporary Assistance for Needy Families (TAN
plus deposit. Call 352- 678-438-2865. MOVING? DON'T HAVE
plus deposit all 352- 678-438-2865. .M N? DONT H ? Il t oofs Reconstruction and can create nearly 25,500 jobs based on a w
buy your items. Call 904- *S'hinig : sa p *if Cleanup Windows per oursary. The program will provide up to a,95
6561. FR LEASE, NEWLY re- 364-1983.. i,..b L *-,. 'C. percent reimbursement to Florida's businessesto'
S $5/o pus m dele stairs Sheds / Pole Barnsvr te cos employee wages and bene
$500/dep. 22515 NW apt. CH/A, ice maker, 53 C Lake W.alkuP s .*1,ie1.k&CyprIMukh l I-._,P.eae sit www.employfloda.com to
53rd Ave. Laey. Ser- new carpet and tile, wash- Butler Yard *ard.om-lling *aFo i d Employers call 904-964-5278,and Job Seekers.l
yice animals only. Gar- er & dryer, nice & in down ESales U & d L 904-9 ,8092. Forms must be submitted
irp ervccs at North Florida ffI
S bage service,and lawn town Starke. $475/mo s .. r 904I964092. Forms must be submitted d
service included. Call call 904-964-4303 for adf HUGE YARD SALE at Little Owner: Kery Whifor III C iSSSServ at North .Florida Regidnr
904-796-0177 or 904- ditional information. Rainbow's Learning Cen- 321-2 31-4518 Chamber, 100 Et. Cai St, Starke, FL. he intita
796-0501. 2BR/1BA APT. DOWN- ter in Lake Butler. Sat. t i; FCGC151orida Back toWork grants will be awarded.-e
2BA/1BA; CH/A, W/D hook- TOWN Starke, $450 per only, 7am til 1pm. Please DESIGN CGC 1516405 February 1, 2010.
up fenced in lot, deck own- month. Call 904-964-4303 use side entrance.Cloth- WWW.flOridaworksonline.comn'
front and back, inLawtey. for additional informa- WWW.ionidWOrk50Tline.Om ..
$450 per month, 1st, last tion. Equipm ent perat r
&$200dep-Ca386-523- m ent O'erator
'BR5N1 NEW 3BR/2BA, 53 A Starke Yard The City, of Starke; will be accepting applications for the lAKE ITYV''E
or $925, located behind Sal Yardposition of part-time equipment operator for the Public Works 'I'~ '
for $925, located behind Sales .CB NMNlllf StltE p
Tony'sfood mart. Property es Department. Job duties to include operating equipment such as ',o;
includes vaulted ceilings. SAT. 9:00 A. M., 301 North tractor, backhoes. Must be able to perform routine. service PROGRAM DEVELOPER
applianes, irrigation sys-Kenm just past fair grounds (U- maintenance, with equipment usage. Perform laborer and semi- POSITION # P99983 "
tem, 2 car garage, walk in Haul). Baby beds, maskilled assignments such as masonry & cement work. Applicant (Grant Funded) .
closets, new air handler, must be. qualified in ithe above job duties. Must have a valid Thc Program Dvclopcr will assist in the
Severything. Call Joshua Starke Homes T .State of-Florida Commercial Drivers License Class --B. Must- yclopmentofccrtificatcsanddegrccsiadiItg
-hC u' century careers. Primary responsibilities are.;;;
-" -atE352-275-889. Pine Forest rPass a pre-emplo.ment physical and drug screen and stable ing Progranr mainry taini inp01 ii
...-3BR/2BA MH IN LAKE Pne Forest CA LL P TO background check Starting salary $7 25 per hour P
SBUTLER. No smoking. Apartments e. s ry 7 pe h changes, and developing and implementing new.
.. Only service animals are rpp icat ons and full! job descriptions.can be picked up at the programs. Requires Bachelor's degree in educate
allowedReferences re- Bradford Career Center/Florida Works, located at 819 South or.workforce education and three ycars of m
quired. $650/mo & $250 936-49 NOW walnut St. Starke, FL 32091 and returned to same. Applications professional experience, including teaching and .
depos2288 water 5 pm. N W .. will be accepted through the close of business on Feb. 12, 2010, some supervisory experience, plus experience in
BEAUTIFUL MODERN 1 AVAIABIE Brand New 800 s.f. at the close of business 3 p.m. The City of Starke is an E.O.E. developing workforce curriculum and programsI
BEAroFU MODEN Irand New 1800 Sairm ln SALARY: $ 37,500 annually plus benefits
.bedroom apartment in .... -
ood. 550 per monthown n es or t Growing school is Persons interested should provide a Collgc
.h~ood. $550 per month, "RentGrowing school IS p h d AL
includes utilities, no pets, Iiapplication, vita, and photocopies of transcripts. I-'
S.n. WHEELCHAlllR rooms; 2 1/2_ Bathrodins- k % inn .,-l anscripts rhust be submitibd ivith offibeitr
j uipouseC l *ances are included, plus washer, m o.vte ps don details;. arc available on adfulr w if6 *
house for rent with lake ACCESSIBLE UNIT dryer, and cable. Find a room mate -. 0 tVated posion details arc availablecicc on our webi
kitchen, clay electric. You M v In lfea move to Lake Buler. Two people can now individual to fill the inesources
~wont bedisappointed, share the luxury & convenience' individual to ill the irs: Human Rsourcs .
$900 per month. Call 904- 3"ThishstitonsanEqual E N P E A 149 SE College Place A
710-9650. MOVE IN SPECIAL position f Lake City, FL 32025
RENT 2BR/2BA MH for one Opplr nii'Pr'idr ^.Fv i Phone: (386) 754-4314 Fax: (386) 754-4594 HT
or two people. Service andEnlaver" Only $775 to move in E-mail: hun enrSiuhakcssvci.idu ...
animals only. $575 per E h-:mail bul lkccit'cc~du
month an $575 security. (904) (1/2 rent +deposit) A dm ini trator/Princ pal LCCCisaccreditedbythSouthernAssociation
Call 904-964-9719.5 "sA of Colleges and Schools .
CallCall Townhomes Blvd. VADA/EA/EO College in Education & '"'
317 REDGRAVE ST., 964-6312 : Call 90 -964 100 for more informationVPADAEA CollginEducation
Starke. 3BR/2BA house 1530 Madison St., Starke (ff 2nd St.) Call 9 4-964-61r m information Employment
with garage. New carpet TDD 202-720-6382 (386) 496-0912 Lake Buler,.FLI -
& paint throughout. $800 Buler.FL
'per month plus security '0
' ." 1R5985. '
2BR/1 BA HOUSE complete-
ly remodeled, furnished J EWELRY L
with whirlpool tub, with ac- i
cess to.Silver Lake. $650 ,
per month, .$650 deposit.. 12 / 69 per month _. 1
Call 312 643 r month 50% to 70% OFF
2BA home 'online 412 $699 per month O 50% to 7 0 OFF
atwww 1231Bradfordst IS I *n10west l aU aSt. a
blogspot.com for more Starke ,
information New Oak (904) 964576
floors in bedrooms, new Fax (904) 964-6906
windows and heat pump,
:great home for older I" r tnI OPE
couple or starter family, s ,rofts utalJ "'"a/ti
quiet safe neighborhood, Mo'Fr
no pets, no smoking. De- l
\posit, first month, refer- at
ences and credit check.
$750 per month. Call 814- f
257-9825. 1 "n t in nu---


....I.I.ILIUMIIIU I -.a-1..I .

Trade-Ins Welcome CASH for UnWanted Jewelry
Open Mon-Fri 9amto 7pm Sat 9am'to 3pm .

L A5 ^ KEYSTONE HEIGHTS'
'AWN SaIodThrFn (352) 473-PAW .
S ale Good Thru Feb 14. 2010 352) 7 PW


STARKE
(904) 964-FP


SPumps QUA LITYSERVICESINCE 1964
B Sales .
e .Parts
"-Sal 964-7061

Myere STATE LICENSE 01305
Rotary Well Drilling 2-6" 964-701
S-PDAf 864 N. Temple Ave. US Hwy 301 N.
Starke, FL 1

3


I


KEYSTONE VILLAGE
APARTMENTS
Tlke a Ionk at uc sAnAwl


1. &2 .- ..tBB l A IftS AvYa il,.


Convenient to shopping, restaurant, boat ramps,
Keystone Heights public beach, schools, banks
& medical facilities All units have additional outside storage
Full carpeting and vinyl flooring
Central air conditioning and heating Custom cabinets
Ample parking One story only no stairs to climb
SLovely landscaping Patios & Porches for outdoor living
Convenient laundry facilities No pets

418 S.E. 41st Loop 1j
HEqupped in Keystone Club Estates oPUoRS`o'TO
(Next to the Golf Course)

Come in and ,. us or call us at 352 473-3682


Adoption
Preg n ant ?
Considering
adoption? A married
couple, lIarge
extended 'family,
seeks to adopt.
Financially secure.
Expenses paid. Call
(800)590-1108, ref #
3757. Agency. #
100003635
Are you Pregnant?
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(800)790-5260. FL
Bar# 0150789
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4


12B Regional News Thursday, February 4, 2010


Indians can't

quite get

second straight

district win

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Keystone Heights picked up
its first District 4-3A win of the
season in boys' basketball on
Jan. 19 against Interlachen, but
could not come out on top of its
final regular-season district
matchup, losing 68-67 to Cres-
cent City on Jan. 29 in Crescent
City.
.'Dalton Campbell scored 26
points and grabbed 13 rebounds
'for the Indians, who outscored
the Raiders 35-26 in the second
half to whittle down a 10-point
halftime deficit.
SKeystone (6-13 prior to Feb.
2) also got 18 points from Na-
than Buchanan and 15 points
from Josh Ergle.
: The loss gave the Indians a 1-
7Trecord in District 4. Even if.
they had pulled out the win, they
still. wduld've been the number-
five seed in next week's south
sub-district tournament, which
will be hosted -by Keystone.-
'Keystone will play fourth seed
Ujiion County in a play-in game
Monday, Feb. 8, at 7 p.m. (See
related story for more details.)
: Keystone played Baldwin this
past Tuesday and will conclude
the regular season on the road
against Middleburg on Thurs-


day, Feb. 4, at 7:30 p.mr

Score by Quarter
*KHHS: 13 19 22
CCHS: 17 25 17

Keystone scoring (
Chanan 18, Campbell
15, Chase Julius 5,
Thomas 3. 3-pointers
bell, Ergle 2, Buchanan

Earlier results: -

KHHS 45 Interlach
.-Defensive stops and r
tiiowvs down the stretch
the Indians erase an
deficit entering the fou
ter and defeat district s
ponent Interlachen 45-4
19 in Keystone.
Campbell turned in
double- for Keystone
trailed by as many as 1
second half. He sco
points, grabbed 17 reboi
blocked 10 shots.
Buchanan added 17 po

Score by Quarter -
I"HS- 10 11 10
KHHS: 13 11 2

Keystone scoring (4
chanan 17, Campbell 24
',Curtis. 2, Michael Hut
'Chris Jone1' 2. 3-p
Campbell 2.

KHHS 34' B. Snyde
. Keystone shut out hos
Snyder in-the third qua
outscored the Cardinals


the second half en route to a 34-
27 win on Jan. 25 in Jackson-
ville.
Campbell and Buchanan led
the Indians with II and 10
points, respectively.


Score by Quarter
KHHS: 7 9 10
BS: 6 13 0


Keystone
chanan 10,
2, Ergle 2,
Thomas 3.
bell.


8-34
8-27


scoring (34): Bu-
Campbell 11, Curtis
Jones 2, Julius 4,
3-pointers: Camp-


St. Francis 59 KHHS 44
The Indians were outscored
29-11 in the first quarter as host
St. Francis handed them a 59-44
loss on Jan. 26 in Gainesville.
Campbell led Keystone with
19 points, while Buchanan had
nine.


Score by Quarter
KHHS: 11 9
SF: 29 9


13 11-44
15 6-59


Keystone scoring (44): Bu-
chanan 9, Campbell 19, Curtis 4,
Ergle 7, Jones 2, Thomas 2. 3-
pointers: Buchanan.


Bradford boys

defeat Union

County 70-63

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor


.. ..Treyonte Covington and
Terrance Davis combined to
score 16 points in the second
13-67 quarter as the Bradford boys'
9-68 basketball team erased a four-
point deficit en route to defeat-
67): Bu-, ing visiting Union County 70-63
26, Ergle in a District 4-3A matchup on
, Reggie Jan. 26 in Starke.
3: Camp- Union led 16-12 after the first
4. quarter, but the Tornadoes out-
scored the Tigers 43-32 in the
second and third quarters.
Covington and Davis scored 10
and six points, respectively, in
ien 29 the second quarter as Bradford
ade free took a 34-32 lead into the half.
-h helped Covington, who finished with
11-point 20 points, did his part to help
rth quar- Bradford maintain its lead in the
outh op- fourth quarter, scoring eight
1 on Jan. points. He made 4-of-6 free
throws in the quarter and fin-
a triple ished 8-of- I overall at the foul
which line.
14 in' the Davis, Yakeem Griner and
ored 24 Marcus Ardley, who scored 12
unds and points in the second half, each
finished with 14 points for Brad-
oints. ford. I
The Tigers' Quentin Johnson
drained six 3-pointers in finish-
4-41 ing with a game-high 28 points.
19-45 Marcus Albritton and Adam
Cason finished with II and 10
5): Bu- points, respectively, with Albrit-
b, Quintin ton scoring all of his in the first
bbard 1, quarter.
pointers: Chris Alexander. added nine
points for Union.
It was the final regular-season
r 27 district game for the Tigers, who
st Bishop .finished with a 2-6 mqrk against
carter and south sub-district opponents.
18-8 in Their only two wins came


against Keystone Heights.
Keystone and Union will meet
each other in the first round of
the south bracket of the District
4-3A tournament in Keystone.
(See related story for details.)
Score by Quarter
UCHS: 16 16 16 15-63
BHS: 12 22 21 15-70

Scoring
Union (63): Albritton 11, Alex-
ander 9, Cason 10, Jailon Couch
5, Johnson 28. 3-pointers: Al-
britton, Johnson 6. Free throws:
12-22

Bradford (70): Ardley 14, Darius
Corbitt 7, Covington 20, Davis
14, Griner 14, Tramaine Harris 1.
3-pointers: Davis 2. Free
throws: 14-25.


Boyette, Wright

go 5-0 for BHS

at Bobcat Duals
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Injuries have left the Bradford
wrestling team with few num-
bers, but the Tornadoes still had
four wrestlers finish with win-
ning records at the Buchholz
Bobcat Duals on Jan. 30.
Kevin Wright and Shawn
Boyette went undefeated in the-
112- and 171-pound classes,
respectively, with 5-0 records.
The tournament left Boyette
four wins shy of the 100-win.
mark for his career.
Devin Paulk and Drew Red-
dish each went 3-2 in the 135-
and 140-pound classes, respec-
tively.
Prior to the Buchholz tourna-
ment, Bradford, with just six


wrestlers competing, lost 54-15
to Suwannee. Paulk recorded a
win'by pinning his opponent,
while Wright defeated his oppo-
nent 5-4. Boyette won by forfeit.
Austin Morgan and Gabe
Morgan were each pinned, while
Wyatt Manning lost by injury
default.
Bradford will compete in the
District 3-A tournament this
Saturday, Feb. 6, at 10:30 a.m.
at Raines High School in Jack-
sonville. Coach Joe Van Vactor
has high hopes for his team,
saying Bradford could have
three or four district champions,
while seven have the potential to
earn at least a fourth-place finish
that would qualify them for the
regional finals,
Van Vactor speaks highly of
Boyette, Paulk, Reddish and
Wright. All have the chance to
advance to the regionals and
beyond. Van Vactor is espe-
cially hopeful Boyette 'goes on
to qualify for the state tourna-
ment after falling one win shy of
qualifying in each of the last two.
seasons.

Important
Starke Recrea-
tion Department
dates
Recreation advisory board
meeting-Thursday, Feb. 4, at
the Thomas Street center at 6
p.m.
2 *Baseball coaches. meeting-
Tuesday, Feb. 9, at the Thomas
Street center at 6 p.m.
Girls' fastpitch softball
coaches' meeting-Thursday,
Feb. 11, at the Thomas Street
center at 6 p.m.
Baseball drafts-Saturday,


Feb. 13, at the Edwards Road
Complex. The, times of each
draft are as follows: T-baft-8:30-
9:30 a.m.; rookie 8:45-9:45
a.m.; minor 10-11 a.m.;.13-15
11:15 a.m.-12:15 p.m.; major"
12:30-1:30 p.m.
Baseball presidents' meet-
ing-Monday, Feb. 15, at the
Thomas Street center at 6 p.m.
Baseball and girls' fastpitch
softball umpires' clinics/tests-
Saturday, Feb. 27, at the Tho-
mas Street center. The baseball
test is 9-11 a.m., while the soft-
ball test is noon-2 p.m. On-field
work for both sports is 11:15


a.m.-noon.
Fees must be paid at the time
of the test. The fee for each
sport is $45 or $60 for both
sports.
Coach/son clinic-
Saturday, Feb. 27, at the Tho-
mas Street Center from 8:30
a.m. until noon. Instructor is
Stewart Duncan.
Summer day camp registra-
tion-currently under way until
June 11. Payments ($300 in
county, $340 out of county) may
be made now for the eight-week
program.


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