Title: Union County times
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00263
 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 11, 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: VID00263
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










Union Counti


20013050~70710tU C 20 *1
L IB OF FLOR I DAH HISTORY
205 SMA UNIV OF FLORIDA
PO BOX 1.17007
GAINESVILL.E FL 3261.


* B --


1-7007


1 ICDC tA R-nn Twn Sections Lake Butler. Florida


Thursday, Feb. 11,


2010


97th Year -41st Issue 75 CENTS


em lu- S U n
- .1Tmeonie-o


2 women



die in double



suicide


Pending court
case may have
prompted
couple's actions
BY TERESA STONE IRWIN
... Times Editor

On Wednesday, Feb. 3, Ma-
jor Garry Seay with the Union
County Sheriff's Office set out
to conduct a routine well-being
check after a father reported that
he had not heard from or seen his
daughter in months.
Seay went to the Lake Butler
home of Jeanette Lynn Brown,
53, which she shared with her
partner, Tina Marie Vetterlein,
39.
Seay said that the couple, who
mainly kept to themselves, also
had not shown up for a sched-
uled Nov. 14, 2009, court date
'following an investigation that
led to each being charged with
14 felony counts of animal cru-
elty and an additional 14 misde-'
meanor counts of animal cruelty.
During that investigation, a num-
ber of horse carcasses and other
malnourished farm animals had
been found on the property.
W While conducting the well-be- -
ing check last week, officers were
unable to access the property on
: SW 88'h Run due to a locked gate.,
- .- decidingg that things just didn't
look right, the. lock was bWoken


and after L
receiv-
ing no re- r-_ -
sponse at
theyforced
their way Samantha Balkcom,
in. left, was crowned
The Strawberry Queen
badly de- Saturday night, while
composed Brown Connie Driggers,
bodies of right, was crowned
Brown and Strawberry Princess.
Vetterlein Balkcom graduated
were dis- from Bradford High
covered School in 2009.
Driggers is currently
set up in a junior at Union
the living County High School.
room of
the home.
Although
it first ap- Vetterlein
peared to
be a murder-suicide, a full in-
vestigation was conducted by
the sheriff's office with the assis-
tance of the Florida Department

examiner's office and the Fish La n dfill h
and Wildlife Commission. Also
in on the investigation was the BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
University of Florida's Michael Telegraph Editor
Warren, Ph.D., director of .the
CA. Pound Human Identifica- The New River Regional
-tion Laboratory who brought in a Landfill is having difficulty rein-
number of graduate students. vesting it funds because qualify-_
A handwritten note signed by ihg banks don't want the money.
Brown and dated two days af- A recent audit of the escrow
account for future closure costs
See DOUBLE page 2A showed $8.5 million available


as issue with invested funds


at the end of September. Interest
earnings totaled nearly $237,000
for the year, and the board depos-
ited in excess of $830,000 during
2009, which far exceeded the re-
quired amount as determined by
the engineer.
Lora Douglas of DDF CPA
Group went over the audit with
the board, and said this reflected


excellent management.
The monies have been placed
in negotiable CDs of $250,000
or less that aie insured by FDIC.
While that's great, the money is
invested in a number of differ-
ent banks across the country, and
Douglas'said this is contrary to
Florida law.
According to Douglas, the law


requires public funds to be de-
posited in Florida qualified pub-
lic depositories.
This has posed a problem as
staff members have looked for
other depositories because a lot
of banks don't want to take the
money. Being a qualified deposi-

See ISSUE page 3A


Landfill


's


Director O'Neal answers engineer's criticism


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor
New River Regional Land-
fill Executive Director Darrell
O'Neal recently responded to a
number of points raised by the
landfill's former engineer Frank
Darabi.
In November, Darabi appar-
ently met with the fiianager for-
Baker County and Mark Hartley,
a Baker County commissioner
who has sat on the New River
Solid Waste Association in the
past and has just returned to the
board. He followed that meeting
up with a letter expressing his
concerns about landfill manage-


ment.
Darabi lost his contract with
the. landfill to Jones, Edmunds
and Associates in 2008 when re-
peated questions about engineer-
ing costs and billing methods
were not resolved to the board's
satisfaction.
Bradford County had changed
engineers and saved money, ac-
cording to Bradford Commis-
sioner Eddie Lewis; and he en-
couraged the association to do
the same.
O'Neal presented his rebuttal
to Darabi's letter before the as-
sociation members last month,'
including the former engineer's'.:
claim that Jones Edmunds "has"


much higher rates." O'Neal said that allowed Darabi
O'Neal discussed the differ- to pass on the direct cost of the
ences in the contracts and bill- work plus a contractual 15 per-
ing methods. The landfill board cent markup.
signed a contract with Jones Unlike invoices from Jones
Edmunds for time and materials Edmunds, which detail each
with an expense cap placed on employee who worked on a par-
each project.The.landfill is billed ticular project, how many hours
for the time Jones Edmunds em- they contributed and at what rate,


ployees spend on a project, plus a
3.1 multiplier, and for expenses.
Because they employ more than
200 engineers, architectsand sci-
entists, most of the work for the
landfill can be done in house.
Darabi, on the ,other hand,
subcontracted work to firms like'
'Jones Edmunds and received
a lump sum for each project.


Darabi's invoices contained no
*information on what was paid to
subcontractors, so it was impos-
sible to. determine actual mark-
ups or effective billing rates,
O'Neal said.
.As far as a direct comparison
of costs, requested by Darabi,
O'Neal said a comparison for
the relatively short time since


the change of engineers would
not be meaningful. The annual
budget can vary widely based on
projects like new cell construc-
tion. Still, he said a 10-year re-
view of engineering costs shows
that payments to Jones Edmunds
are consistent with engineering
costs incurred in prior years.
Darabi also complained about
overtime that was paid to the as-
sistant director, Perry Kent, who
is a salaried employee, in ordei
to pad his salary. O'Neal said la-
bor law entitled Kent to overtime
as a working supervisor. He and
other employees were paid over-
time that was within the board's
budget for in-house work on


landfill construction that saved
the board millions in construc-
tion costs, O'Neal said.
"Paying overtime. to Perry.
and the other equipment opera-
tors was a small price to pay for
the cost savings it produced" he
said.
Also related to Kent was Da-
rabi's accusation that the em-
ployment of Kent's. mother in
the landfill's finance office was
inappropriate: O'Neal explained
that Kent's mother was an. assis.
tant, not the finance director, as
Darabi had claimed and that she.
had retired after four years of ser,

See O'NEAL page 3A


Audit shows city records


in compliance with state


BY TERESA STONE IRWIN
Times Editor
The City of Lake Butler re-
cently received its annual audit
and financial report for the fiscal
year ending Sept. 30. Powell and
Jones CPA conducted the audit.
In the report, it was found
that the city did not show any
deficiencies in internal control
over financial reporting, nor any
instances of. noncompliance.
However, the report did' offer a
few suggestions in areas the city
could improve internal control
and operating efficiencies.
It was found that certain city
employees assigned city owned
vehicles are utilizing them to
commute between their residenc-
es and workstations. Although
such use is allowable under
Florida law, the auditor pointed
out that it does constitute taxable


benefits according to IRS regu-
lations. It was also pointed out
that the amounts involved are not
large, but recommended the city
take the necessary steps to fully
comply with IRS regulations re-
garding taxable fringe benefits.

The financial report filed with
the Department of Financial
Services as according to.Florida
Statutes is in agreement with the
financial statements of the city.
Accounting records and physi-
cal control over assets was ad-
equate. The city's funds are in
institutions insured by the federal
government and are authorized
depositories of Florida public
funds.
For the fiscal year that ended
Sept. 30, the city had $4.61 mil-
lion invested in capital assets in-
cluding fire equipment, park and
recreation facilities, buildings,
roads, bridges and water and


sewer facilities.
This is a net decrease of
$225,000, or five percent, less
than last year, primarily due to
the depreciation of capital as-
sets.
At the close of the fiscal year,
the city showed a decrease in out-
standing debt of $54,000 when
compared to the previous year. _
The unemployment rate for
Union County was 8.4 percent
at fiscal year end, an increase
over the prior year's rate of 5.1
percent. The official population
for the city in 2009 was 2,145
and is estimated to be the same
in 2010.
. The Department of Correc-
tions Reception and Medical
Center is a major utility cus-
tomer of the city. For the fiscal
year end, RMC accounted for
approximately 55 percent of the

See AUDIT page 3A


Deadline Monday 5 p.m. before publication


* Phone.(386) 496-2261


* Fax (386) 496-2858


WWa.tieohin 0 n a 5ms widsrai ane


3 I69 2


Chairman gets a 'new set of wheels...
4-H Program Assistant Colan Coody warms up his goat, Sampson, for a 4-H
Explorers Club meeting by offering a ride aroundthe block to Union County
Commission Chairman Karen Cossey. During the Explorers Club meeting, Coody
used this goat cart demonstration to show students one of the many ways goats
were once used as beasts of burden years ago.


__


--


bS:









2A Union County Times Tuesday, Feb. 11, 2010


Worth
'. I.



Jbih'the UCHS
Baseball
Dugout Club
_.lupport your high school base-
bil'lteam by becoming a member
of'the'.UCHS Baseball Dugout

"',Kir $50, you will receive an
in'id&t'he-gate parking permit
foi 'all home games as well as a
ball cap. Family membership in-
cl u's"tiwo inside-the-gate park-
irhgpermits and two ball caps. .
'All proceeds benefit the base-
ball team. To join, please contact
Scon Cason at 386-496-3615.

Babe Ruth
coaches needed
-If)you are interested in coach-
ing, iUnion County Babe Ruth
baseball, there will be a coach-
es'::meeting on Friday, Feb. 12,
ah6:30 p.m. at the O.J. Phillips
Recreational Complex on S.R.
121,. R.

UC Babe Ruth


More top school-related employees named in Union County


Pinkston is LBMS
SRE of the Year

BY COURTNEY CREWS
Times Staff Writer

A graduate of IJCHS and na-
tive of Lake Butler, parapro-
fessional Pat Pinkston said she
wanted something of her own
once her children were raised.
She chose working as a substi-
tute teacher because she loved
working with the children. When
a position as exceptional student
education paraprofessional be-
came available, she applied for


a valuable asset to the ESE class.
Pinkston keeps her classroom or-
ganized and keeps the students on
task. She helps teach her students
math and makes sure they stay
interested in their schoolwork.
"I want to make sure the) enjoy
school and don't quit, because a
lot of, them will give up. I give
them encouragement to keep this
from happening," she said.
After five years as an ESE
paraprofessional at Lake Butler
Middle School, Pinkston said
she loves her job. The children
always have something new to
tell her. She loves listening to
them and letting them know they
are impor-
tant. She
also loves
everyone
she works
with.
S"We are
Like family,"
Pinkston
.. said.
. ; .* She is al-
; ways sign-
ing up for
2 workshops
the school
offers. She
,''i'tJ" has had sion


ramore said Pinkston is very
flexible and versatile. She is will-
ing to fill-in for the office staff as
well as the classroom and always
meets the needs of the students.
"That makes her a favorite, be-
cause she is always willing to
help," said Larramore.

Johns chosen as
transportation
SRE of the Year

BY COURTNEY CREWS
Times Staff Writer


Bus transportation is a veryim-
portant part
of schools.
The trans-
portation
department ./ -
makes sure ; _
children ar-
rive at their L
schools in a
timely and
safe man-
ner, where Sam Johns
otherwise
they would
not have a way to get to school
each day. Sam Johns is in charge


signups begin L- '.. .r language otheve important
Union County Babe Ruth sign- '- -..'\ training and ing that the school b
ut.wi--be held on Saturday, Feb. in-school children ride on are s
I Saturday, Feb. 20, from ESE paraprofessional Pat Pinkston with training for good running condition
S.IE p.m. at the OJ. Phillips some of her students at LBMS. parapro- Johns was the form
ire~tional Complex. fessionals. of Johns Service Statio
S,.you can sign up by see- thejob, saying she knew that was Pinkston said she wants to learn once located on Main
iE.'- .Owen at Spires IGA in exactly what she wanted to do. everything she can to better help Lake Butler. When hefor o
ItB3utler during the week- Upon being chosen for the po- the students. service station for goa
d~liabe Ruth baseball is open sition, Pinkston quickly became LBMS Principal Russell Lar- o a tra
t 3=S5-15./ "
-.Orst time players, a birth

Sebadd$60e ooals Sardis church group builds ramps
oifihvisions. For mord infor-
rn tiplease send an e-mail to BY TED BARBER Fortner and Ted Barber. appreciate and love
ui aberuth@yalhoo.c6m. .Special to the Times Local resident Betty Farmbach each other by shar-
happily agreed to the club build- ing the love of Jesus
Is Club bake Robbie Teele, a leader of the ing her a ramp as its first project. through various mis-
First Baptist Church of High Construction of the ramp will sion projects:
-aset Feb. 13 Springs, said he and his wife had begin Saturday, Feb. 6. The first
',iUons Club of Lake Butler been praying for other church project is estimated to cost under
vg _el.d a bake sale and white leaders to work on local mis- $650 and will be funded by dona-,. The Mission
cW$iyent this Saturday, Feb. sions to build ramps, fix roofs tions from church members. Projects Club
,lDn 9 a.m.-3 p.m. at Spires and do other projects that people As the word spreads that the builds a ramp for
I lj-,ake Butler. All proceeds, needed. Mission Projects Club of Sardis a local resident.
i=.nefit those in the commu-". Several members of Sardis Baptist Church is active and
nA ln*sistanmce i:,,- tgtrh r rbi^r ready to assist with much-need-
cefWJFe. p -- ,6F- ---h prigst'orga- ed projects, there will be plenty
--f-yo are interested in becom-' nized the first meeting of vol- to do. Members of the club will
jng a member of the Lions Club, unteers on Jan. 25. Bo Hersey include the construction crews,
please contact Membership agreed to take the lead for the cooks, water bearers, advisors
[hairperson Debbie Osborne at newly-formed Mission Projects and prayer warriors.
,86-496-2236. Club. Its other 10 participants in- This Mission Projects Club
elude Jeff Davis, Tim Rose, Da- of Sardis Baptist Church is an
Valentine's Gala vid Calihou, Wally Mooneyham, outreach ministry that allows
e Robbie .Teele, Dwayne Ellis, the young and the old to serve
Set Feb. 13 Ken Williams, Rob Smith, Tom as members and to get to know.


SThe Lake Butler Rotary Club
1vill hold its ahnual Valentine's
Gala on Saturday, Feb. 13. This
,ear's event will include a Ha-
,vaiian luau theme, complete
$vith dinner, a live band, door
rizes and a silent auction.
A pit-roasted pig donated by
tennis Holt Show Pigs will also
be auctioned. The event will be
held at the Lakeside Community
Center from 6-11:30 p.m. Tick-
ets are $25 each, two for $45, or
aiable for 10 for $200. To make
reservations, ask any Rotarian, or
call 386-496-0909.

Attention!
JThe Union County Public Li-
liary and the bookmobile will be
ctsed" for a joint staff training
dty on Monday, Feb. 15. Regular-
h6urs will resume on Tuesday,
Feb. 16. As always, the book
drop will remain open seven days
a'veck, 24 hours a day.

Woman's Club
valentine luncheon
set Feb. 16
,_The Lake Butler Woman's
Club %will hold its annual Valen-
tirre luncheon on Tuesday, Feb.
1'6. from 11:30 a.m.- 1 p.m. at the
nsevly renovated clubhouse.
JItems on the menu include
ham, a variety of wonderful
home-cooked side dishes, yeast
rolls and homemade desserts.
-Lunch plates will be available
fo1 dinV-in or take-out for a $6
dgnati6h. All proceeds \vill go to
tl* American Heart Association
antd/or American Cancer Soci-
eCv.

Ash Wednesday
service set Feb. 17
.The First United Methodist
Church of Lake Butler, located
af-345 W. Main St., will hold
ad Ash Wednesday service on
Wednesday, Feb. 17, at 7 p.m.
Everyone is invited to attend.
See MORE page 6A


DOUBLE
Continued from Page 1A

ter the missed court date, Nov.
16, was found inside the home
referencing the charges against
the women. Handwriting com-
parisons were made as a search
was conducted of a home com-
puter which indicated the couple
had apparently last been viewing
documents relating to their court


cases.
Scay said that because the cou-
ple was very private and lived.in
a secluded house located near the
back of their 60-acre property, it
was not alarming that it was near-
ly two and a half months before
their bodies were discovered.
Following autopsies, it was
determined ,that both women
died from self-inflicted gunshot
wounds to the head with separate
firearms.


DR. GREGORY ALLEN


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S^nion aCountp Times


USPS 648-200
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
A John M. Miller, Publisher


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


Editor Torn'a 5d Soflno-Irwin
Sports. Edihhn Clif crlloy
AdJvnorhitii Ko'vin Miller
I )A'rlos. Ju.tJlss
Tvr)io' o y'' i( .iv.- Wl..Iotr


i,'' lA v
B,, ,kk .n... 114


;,irl W Htay
M.ihii Nutiln,,
Killhtt, ollllll


ob of see-.
uses your"
afe and in
n.
ier owner
n that was
Street in
closed his
xd. he was
sportation


with the Union County School
District. Now, 16 years later, he
is still inspecting buses and en-
joying it very much.
"I thought about retiring, but
every time it comes to mind, I
am not able to do it. Everyone
I work with is like family and I
find it hard to leave and they said
they will not let me leave," Johns
said.

Tiger's Den names
Southwell as
SRE of the Year

.II .COURTNEY CREWS
Times Staff Writer

Childcare is more than just
babysitting at Tiger's Den Day-
care. Located next to Lake Butler
Elementary School, it is a place
where you can ex-
pect your children
to learn.
Sherry South-
well has been
teaching at Tiger's -
Den for 15 years.
She- received her ;,
certification as a 41
child development
associate im 1999.
To kep other up to .
date Orn educating 'r"' 5,
childrbfl pnd meet-
ing their needs, '
she also attends -
workshops every
two months as Tiger's I
well as .a 40-hour ,' enjoys
class annually.


._.- -.
Den SRE Sherry Southwell
lunch with student Kaylie
Hendricks.


.'.


I -

e


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Southwell said she works at
Tiger's Den with the two-year-
old class. During what she calls,
"circle time," students learn the
alphabet, shapes, colors and
more.
"I love working with the two
year olds," Southwell .said. "They
are always eager to learn. South-
well also said she uses a puppet
with stories each month and the
children love it.

"We are preparing them for
preschool at the age of two. Most
of the children know how to write
their name, say the alphabet and
more by the time they start pre-
school.," said Southwell.
S.-As with any job, there's a
downside. Southwell said she
gets very attached to the children
and is sad to see them go when
they move on to another class.


I 0-k-4.C.. DI. :





Tiuplayv. Feb. 11. 2010 Union County Times


Union County's Parrishes are a sweethe


BY COURTNEY CREWS
Times Staff Writer

Alien and Carolyn Parrish
were both raised in IU nion Coun-
l\. with Allen graduating from
Union County High School in
1985 and Carolyn in 1980.
Allen. w\ho feels the couple is
a match made in heaven, said he
first met Carolyn when he was
attending First Christian Church
with his friend, Jim Godwin.
"If you spent the night at Jim's
house on Saturday night, then
Jim's father expected you to be
at church on Sunday morning,"
said Allen.
He recalled the first day he
met his wife-to-be. She was co-
ordinating the activities of the
church youth group. The church
also had a co-ed softball team,
and he was sure to never miss
practice, just so he could see
Carolyn.
For their first date, Carolyn
asked Allen to attend a church
trip to the "Night.of Joy" at Walt
Disney World. From that night
on, Allen said he made sure he
did not miss a chance to see Car-
olyn, who did her best to chase
him around town. ,
Allen said. "I knew from that
first date that I was going to
marry Carolyn.",
At the time, Carolyn was
working as a secretary in the fi-
nance office at Shands Hospital
and Allen was working at the
local sawmill. They were soon
Engaged to be married. Carolyn
then began her career in educa-
tion as an attendance clerk at
UCHS.
On Nov. 5, 1988, they were
married at the First Christian



ISSUE
Continued from Page 1A

tory means they would have to
pledge collateral for the funds.
O'Neal explained qualified
depositories cannot loan what
they collateralize, and this is the
source of the problem. At other
institutions where it has put its
funds, the landfill has been earn-
ing closcAof.I.tur..percent interest.
hbeaus._JJye, a n-s can rein\ ,.SL
those dollars and make money,
he said.
The law is written as it is to
promote the security of public
funds, Douglas said. If it proves
impossible to find banks willing


O'NEAL
Continued from Page 1A


vice during which no issues about
her employment were raised.
O'Neal said she h-d been the
most qualified of three candi-
dates who applied for the posi-
tion, with 30 years of experience
working for a CPA. Eveh so, he
had conversations with the board
chairman and legal, represerita-
tion at the time before hiring her.
There was a clear separation of
duties between the finance office
and the supervision of operations
and construction and no reason
was found not to hire her.
"At no time did Perry have
supervisory authority over Ms.
Kent," O'Neal said, adding that
Kent did not become assistant di-'
rector of the landfill until around
the time of his mother's retire-
ment.
Darabi also attacked the "close
relationships between staff and
Jones Edmunds" and the "mini-
mal supervision" of landfill staff
by board members or the mem-
ber counties. He went so far as
calling the current state a "disas-
ter ready to happen."
Far from denying closeness
with Jones Edmunds staff mem-
bers, O'Neal said he considers
them an extension of the staff at
the landfill and said that same
quality of relationship had ex-
isted with Darabi.
As for supervision. O'Neal
said he is in regular contact with
the board .chairman and other
board members and does his best
to keep the board up to date on
all current issues. Other than
that. Darabi provided no specific
example of how the status quo
was as unsafe or imprudent as he
claimed.
O'Neal questioned the purity
of D)arabi's concerns. Though
Darabi claimed no ulterior mo-
tive, O'Neal claimed that Darabi
had tried to get hired by Alachua
('County by claiming he could
help the county get out of its


Church in Lake Butler. C'aro-
lyn soon returned to college full
time at the Universitx of Nort
Florida in Jacksonville. She in-
terned at Lake Butler Elemen-
tary School and, upon graduatl-
ing from college with her degree
in elementary education, LBS
hired her as a first grade teacher.
She remained there for the next
17 years.
While working at LBES.
Carolyn said Allen would occa-
sionally bring her a bag lunch.
He knew where she alwxais sat
on break, so he would leave it
in that spot each time. Adding
his own touch of romance, Al-
len-would write. "I love you"
on the bag or include a sweet
note on the napkin inside along
with some Hershey's kisses or a
stuffed bear. '
Carolyni recalled, "On our
10th anniversary, Allen placed a
bag lunch at my lunch seat and
when I opened it, I found a one-
karat diamond ring wrapped in a
white napkin, and it was real!'"
Carolyn also said her valen-
tine surprised her on her 40th
birthday when he-pulled into
their driveway in a Chevrolet
Tahoe with a big bow on it.
Carolyn received her master's
degree in education leadership
from Florida A&M University
in Tallahassee and- completed
the Tier I Principal Leadership
as well as a reading endorse-
ment. In 2008, Carolyn accepted
a position as ihe assistant princi-
pal at UJCHS.
Allen is the former director of'
Union County Emergency Med-.
ical Services and is currently the
director of EMS for Bradford
County. He also serves as the


districtt 1 U nionI Count\
school hoard member.
The l'arrishes have
lived in the same home in
Lake Buller for more than
20 \ears. The sweetheart
couple haxe four chil-
dren: a son Branden. 26,
\\ ho resides in Lake City..
daughter Brittinc McGee.
25. who is the agriculture
teacher at Lake Butler
Middle School: son Kyle,
20. \\ho graduated from
World of Life Bible Col-
lege and has missions
\ ork in Honduras; and
Seth. 18. a junior current-
ly attending I IUCHS.
"What keeps our mar-
riagc successful is that
\\c enjoy\ going out on
dates with each other,"
said Carol\ n. They enjoy
Harr\'s in (a'insv\ille and
Carolin said her favorite'
place to go is the Cheese-
cake Factory..
Bragging on his "bride," Al-
len said. "('arolyn is the most
sincere .and dedicated person
that I have ever met. She has
always had a great passion to
teach, but she put her responsi-
bilities as a mother and a wife
abo\c all others."
,"*Looking back, Allen said it is
amazing ho\\ Caroli n was able
to go to school full time while
raising three.small children and
being such a loving. \\ife. She
is truli an amazing and strong
woman, he said.
In 2008. Carol xn had been ex-
periencing a pain in her hip that.
would not go a\\ay. She was di-
algnosed \\ ith hone cancer.
C(arol\n cwnt th,ro0gh six


to take the landfill's money and it's money\ oul of' one hank and
secure it in that way. howycver. placed those funds in FDI)C in-
she suggested the landfill at least surged CD)s around the country
document the bank refusals. through a ('apitalC(ii) Bank in-
vestment program. ,
Though not invested as the 'Another issue is that the land-
law requires; the landfill is at fill's investors placed some olf.
least making money on its in- the mature 'CD)s and interest in
vestments. In a qualified public money, market accounts while
depository the interest earned shopping for new investments..
would be closer to half a per- lDouglas said some of' the under-
cent. lxi in investments of' the money
.=,. .S .Le sta tL 4 ,-Ax,'K'coutii olated the
care if the l.injtill is making i '.- I '- .... I" s. ',i nl police and
of money on its closure 'Funds. an attempt is. al".so 'hc'ing made to
The priority-is that the money move those funds.
is available when it is needed to An audit of' the rest of. the
pay for closure costs. hoard') hooks for 2009 is expect-
Ironically, it was for securi- ed at the nc\t hoard meeting.
ty's sake that the board pulled


contract with the landfill. a mo\ e
that would cost the landfill mil-
lions in annual revenue.
One point not as successful\
defended was Darabi's claim
that he had been denied records
by the landfill. O'Neal said Da-
rabi had requested the continuing
receipt of board meeting agendas -
and minutes via e-mail,'but the
policy was not to grant standing
requests. Instead. specific re-


quests \\ would need to he mad-de for
those documents e\Cer month.
(YNeail suggested a change in
this policy\ would increase staff's
workload, but in fact. electronic
copies of agcndas anid 'minutes
are al rcad\ eing sent out to me-
dia each monih. To provide the
same for 1)irabi would simply
require adding his e-mail address
to the list.


Allen and Carolyn Parrish


months of radiation treatments
and two years of zometa (cal-
cium replacement) treatments to
build the bones back up where
the cancer had damaged them.
At her two-year checkup this
past 'Christmas, Carolyn was
given a clean bill of health and
was said to be cancer free. Caro-
lyn participated as a cancer sur-
vivor during the 2009 Lake But-
ler Relay for Life and brought
several in the crowd to: tears
with her courageous speech.
She stressed the importance of
remembering that you make a
difference through the Relay for
Life event because you never
know when Relay for Life may
make a difference for you.
"Allen stayed by my sideevery
step of the way," Carolyn said.


mountains ah
"Carolyn
source of strep
Allen,.
For their
year, C.arolyn
plans a getaw
prise destina
them. She sa
where they a


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AUDIT F
Continued'from Page fA

city's sewer revenues and 32 per-
cent of its water revenues. The
city and DOC have a long-term
agreement whereby the city pro-
vides RMC's water supply for a
minimum of 20 years and wast-
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minimum of 40 years.



Russell A. Wade III, P.A.

SAttorney pt Law

(386) 4969-9656
Estate Planning Wi.lls. Trst Probate
Corporate/LLC Formation ;Business 'Law
Real Estate Transactions Contracts Evictions -
Divorce -* Custody Adoptions
General and Corporate Litigation *,Personal Injury -
Now accepting Mastercard Visa Discover and Debit Cards
155 SE 6'" Place *- Lake Butler, FL
(Directly behind Badcock Furniture Store off of Main Street)


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_~ ______~______~_~~1111__~___~__~_~L_~


`' ~ ~ ~r~r;'-:~"t 7"'rS'~"A'~mP1P~qr~!~'"r"' ~' "'"~~~ `-'`'


art of a couple

"He was a great arrive. Over the years, they, have
inspiration. -and been to Las Vegas, Lake .ahoe, -
encouragement and San Francisco, and have
to me throughput even crossed the Golden Gate
my illness and I Bridge. He has also taken her'
am very. blessed skiing in the mountains and. on.
to have him.in my cruises to the Bahamas and C6-'
life," she said. zumel. -::;-
Allen .said ev- On their 21st anniversary last.:
ery day he is very year, Carolyn said her sweet-
thankful to God 'heart surprised her by flying her
for allowing them to Buffalo, N.Y. They traveled
to go through to Niagara Falls. Hint to Allen.
tough times and Carolyn said she hopes her next
hardships in their trip will be somewhere out of
lives together.' the country and to a place such
Winning their way as Italy or Australia. -
through the tough "Carolyn is my best friend and
times they've had the best thing that ever happened,
during their more in my life. After 21 blessed
than 21-year jour- years Ilcan tell you that. I love,
ney together :has her more each day. Carolyn: is.
allowed them to my soul mate. She is loyal,.pas-
draw strength sionate and genuine in all that.:
from each- other she does. There is not a day that'
and to.be able to goes by that I am not thankful
look up and see the to God for giving me Carolyn.; I
head. am thankful for her as a mother.,
has always been..a wife, friend, confidante,: pillar
ength for me," said of strength and truly an amazing-
woman. She is truly a gift from:
anniversary.. each God," said Allen. -
n said Allen always Allen is the son of Randy and'
vay trip with a sur- Margie Parrish and Carolyn'is
tion for the two of the daughter of Elery and(Ka.th-J
id she never knows eryne Griffis.
are gong until they ". ...
.. -- .7


p


\VIN 1,EKI


mz!Ijlu





4A U ed F 12


Miss U-Co-Hi pageant showcases talent
The Miss Union County High pageant took place on Jan. 28. This year's theme was "Women of Film." LEFT: This year's Miss
Union County High, Lindsey Saunders, was also awarded first place for her Cleopatra costume. Saunders received first-
place awards for best evening gown and most talented for her dance routine. SECOND FROM LEFT: For the talent portion
of the show, Megan Mobley did a monologue recital from the movie, "Breakfast at Tiffany's." Mobley also won first place in
casual wear and third runner-up overall. BELOW, RIGHT: Tristyn Stone did her best bend and snap as Elle Woods from the
movie "Legally Blonde."


I7


Lindsey Saunders


*/
y i",






t I

V


Amanda Spires Nikole Anselowitz
ABOVE, LEFT: Amanda Spires
chose Sandy Olsson from the
movie "Grease" for her theme
costume. Spires was second
runner-up in the competition
and also took home the
first-place trophy for highest
academic achievement.


*1


Tristyn Stone


Ashlee Barton


ABOVE: Nikole Anselowitz wore a beautiful navy blue
gown during the evening gown competition and took
home the award for Most Photogenic.
ABOVE, RIGHT: For her woman of film, Ashlee Barton
chose Skarlett Johanson for her theme costume. Barton
tied for Miss Congeniality."


Olivia Bennett

SCOGBF sets
rededication
service Feb. 28
'Community Revival Outreach
'-'Mmilstry invites everyone to its
rededication anniversary ser-
vice on Sunday, Feb. 28, at 3:30
p.m., with Pastor Elder Leonard
r Watkins. For more information,
,;please contact Sister Young at
352-338-8067 or Sister Hen-
dricks at 352-373-2113.


LEFT: Mary Poppins was portrayed
who tied for Miss
Congeniality.


by Olivia Bennett


Local Man Gallops 1.2 Miles
Without Pain
BEXAR COUNTY After using Thera-Gesic* pain creme on
his sore legs, Tom W. was comfortably romping through town
while laughing, according to witnesses. When
asked about the laughing, he replied, "The price [
on this product is silly!".
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Union County Times Tuesday, Feb. 11, 2010


4A


i


P







SA Tuesday, Feb. 11, 2010 Union County Tines


JROTC holds


military ball


BELOW, LEFT: Crowned were the
2010 JROTC Queen Cadet Capt. Grace
Rambo and King Cadet Staff Sgt.
Melvin Franklin. BELOW, RIGHT: Union
County High School Army Instructor
Master Sgt. Gene Black (Ret.) and
Senior Army Instructor Lt. Col. Kevin
Steverson (Ret.).


Raiford lodge
installs new
officers
BY TED BARBER
Special to the Times ;
On Jan. 19, Raiford Lodge No.
82, Free and Accepted Masons,
celebrated the installation Qf its


,LEGASI


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 8h JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
.FLOBJ9sAINAND FOR UNION
.. *.. -. '..".COUNTY
Case#:2008-CA-000087
Division #:
UNC:
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, arnd
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
S." .. County,. Florida, wherein Deutsche
Bank Nationaf 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
WHERE SAID LINE INTERSECTS
THE SOUTH LINE OF PUBLIC
GRADED ROAD TO HOPEWELL
A.M.E. CHURCH IN NW 1/4 OF


new officers.
The installing team included
Coy Pacetti, the installing officer
and the current district deputy.
grand master (DDGM) for the
"friendly" 10th Masonic District
along with-Stan Harvey. install-
ing marshal and a past DDGM'
and Tom Adams, installing chap-
lain and a past DDGM.
The team placed Ramsey
French in the east as the wor-
shipful. master of Raiford Lodge


SW 1/4, SECTION 10, TOWNSHIP
6 SOUTH RANGE 10 EAST, AND
RUN EAST 515 FEET TO A P.O.B.,
THENCE CONTINUE EAST 95 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. COUNT ,'FLORIDA. ANY
PERSON CLIM1NG 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 27r 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.
JOE T. RUBY, also known as Joseph
Talbert Ruby and KELLY C. RUBY.
also known as Kelly Christina Ruby,
husband and wife, and CAPITAL
ONE BANK (USA) NA.
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE"
SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant
to a Summary Final Judgment of,
Foreclosure dated January 13, 2010,
and entered in Civil Case No. 63-
2009-CA-0092. of the Circuit Court
of the Eighth Judicial Circuit in and
for Union County, Florida, wherein
AMERICAN GENERAL HOME
EQUITY, INC. is Plaintiff and JOE
T. RUBY, also known as Joseph
Talbert Ruby, and KELLY C. RUBY,
also known as Kelly Christina Ruby,
husband and wife, and CAPITAL ONE
BANK (USA) NA, are Defendants, I
will sell to the highest and best bidder
for cash, at 11:00A.M. on February 25,
2010 in the lobby Qf the Union County
Courthouse, 55 West Main Street,
Lake Butler, Florida the following
described property as set forth in
said Summary Final Judgment of
Foreclosure, being situate In UNION
County, Florida, to-wit:
The North 1/2 of the following


I


ABOVE: A group of JROTC cadets at the
military ball held on Feb. 5. Pictured(I-r)
with the events in which they participated in
parenthesis are Cadet Lt. Col. Noah Nelson
(fallen comrade), Cadet Staff Sgt. Robert
Barker (fallen comrade), Cadet Capt. Ter
Thomas (fallen comrade), Cadet First Sgt.
Timothy Chatfield (color guard), Cadet First,
Sgt. Tyler Brantley (fallen comrade), Cadet
Major Alex Przekop (color guard), Cadet Cpl.
Jessica Hartley (color guard), Cadet First
Lt. Matt Hawkins (fallen comrade and hQnor
guard), Cadet Staff Sgt. Melvin Franklin
(2010 JROTC king), Cadet Command Sgt.
Major Roy Harden (fallen comrade and honor
guard); Cadet Staff Sgt. Antwon Jennings
(fallen comrade) and Andrew Young (2009
JROTC graduate and fallen comrade).


for the ensuing year. Worshipful Prior tothe installation ceremo-
French then watched as the in- ny,about 60 members and guests
stalling team placed Dan Johnson enjoyed a fantastic covered-dish
as the senior warden anrd Mike meal that included a special bar-
Starling as the junior warden. becue, squash casserole and sev-
Don Rosier and Alvin Griffie-~i icralg-reat salads. Desserts like
tainted their offices as secretary upside-down pineapple cake,
and treasurer, respectively. Eric sugar-free cherry cheesecake aind
Johnson and Alvin French'were banana pudding were hard to re-
installed as the senior and junior sist. Also, Alv n and Geraldine
deacons, respectively, and Paul 'Griffis, Linda Rosier, and John-
Johnson was installed as the ty- ny Pearce provided musical and
ler. voice entertainment.

Do vou aualifyv


described property: '
Commence at the Northwest corner of for he
Section 21, Township 6 South, Range
18 East, and run North 86 degrees 27 yO r
iniiut6s 24 "seconds Eastl;"ao'hg-thie I u r
North line of said Section, 2021.94 c ts
feet, thence run South 2 degrees 46 o 1
minutes 29 seconds East, 619.62 feet The Me
to the North right-of-way of a 60 foot
access road (Sara Lane); said point gram, a no
being the P.T. of a curtre on said right-
of-way, thence run Sduth 3'd6gre""'- ..
32 minutes 36 seconds East 60 feet
to the South right-of-way of said
road, thence run South 86 degrees
27 minutes 24 seconds West along
said right-of-way 1312 feet to the
point of beginning, thence continue
South 86 .degrees 27 minutes 24. .
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
East, along said right-of-way 104.52
feet, thence run North 82 degrees
24 minutes 52 seconds East, along Fo0
said 'right-of-way 59.64 feet, thence
run North 3 degrees 32 minutes 36
seconds West, 587.49 feet to the nH
point of beginning. Being and lying in
Section 21, Township 6 South, Range
18 East, Union County, Florida.
Together, with a 1999 Triple
Wide Mobile Home with ID
numbers GMHGA1149923790A,
GMHGA114992370B and HoI
GMHGA1149923790C.
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 SIXTY
(60) DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
DATED this 271' day of January,
2010; REGINA PARRISH, Open
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Crystal Norman
Deputy Clerk Locat
2/4 2tchg 2/11-UCT approx


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3801 NORTH MAIN ST., .
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6A : Union L-ounty Times i uesady, -cu. ,i, Z..uv,


COSTS
Continued from Page 5A

a month with total assets of no
more than $12,510.* .... ..
Couple- income of $1,822
a month with assets of no more
than $25,010*
To qualify to have your Part B
premium paid, your income and
assets must be below the follow-
ing:
Single-income of $1,219
a month with total assets of no
more than $6,600*- ..


*Couple-income of $1,640 investment statements, life in- Historical Society
a month with total assets of no surance policy statements, stock
more than $9,910* certificates, tax returns, pension meets Feb. 22
*Asset types vary by program, award letters and payroll stubs. The Union County Histori-
but for both programs, include You can contact the Elder cal Society will hold its regular
-cash-in bank such as checking, Helpline at 1-800-262-2243 and monthly gathering on Monday,
savings, stocks, bonds, CDs, an- ask for a Medicare Saving Pro- Feb. 22, at 7 p.m. in the museum
nuities and other real property. It gram specialist to see if you qual- located at 410 W, Main St. in
does not include your personal ify for one or both programs. Lake Butler.
home or the land it is on, nor one This month's guest speaker
personally owned vehicle. A( will be Jim Filippi of Starke,
When meeting with the spe- IVI M O R IL- who will share his experiences
cialist, be sure to bring the fol- Continued from Page 2A and display historical items he
lowing items: Medicare card has found while metal detecting
and income verification such as For more information, please call throughout the area. Eveyryoneis
bank or credit union statements,- 386-496-235+:-- invited to attend.


What's happening
at the VFW


ter Barbara Fischer at 904-63-
0647..


On Saturday, Feb. 13, the Vet- Gospel sing set.
erans of Foreign Wars post will .
sell steak dinners with sweet po- at St. James
tatoes and a dessert for $10 start- St. James AME Church will
ing at 5 p.m.St. James AME Church will
The VFW still serves. dinner host a gospel program on Sun-
on Wednesday nights and bingo day, Feb. 13, at 4 p.m..with the
begins at 7 p.m. every Thursday Ocala group, Little Johnny and
evening. As always, the commu-. the Gospel Wonders. The Dur-
nity is welcome and invited to rant Singers .and other groups
attend. will also perform. Everyone.._is..
For more information about -invited. Fr..more.informatioeB----
CoEWm-p ierWlia isheentact please -all 352-494-2815 or 386-
Commander William Fischer at 496-9785.
904-263-0625 ,or quartermas-


Mel ON3


Chalin, Andre, Johnnie &
Jordan
Sometimes a group of people
,. Will bring you happiness'
In ways you never dreamed of,.
In ways you can't express.-
Your family is like that; that's why
we want to say.how much we
appreciate you...'
Happy Valentine's Day!
Love always,
Mom& Dad ,


9.'


Abby,
You bring joy to our hearts
and a smile to our faces.
Happy Valentine's Day!
We love you,
Grandpa & Grandma


Sid,
You are the love of my life -- my best friend! God
gave me the greatest husband (and Daddy to our
kids) I could ask foi.
Tyler. Taylor Trevor and Trenton.
What a blessing you are! The light of my life, -
everything I have ever wanted! You keep me
smiling!
I love you guys more than you know!-
Happy Valentine's Day 2010'
Love, Melisa Mommy


I stand in delight
knowing that this our
first ValentinO's Day
together is but the .
beginning of many more
to come.
Love, Ste fan-


Happy Valentine's Day
to Delia and Mackenzie'
Love,
Nana, Papa, Aunt Carla & A
We love ya'll!


I though of you with LOVE today but that was nothing new,
I thought about you yesterday and the day before that too,
I think of you in SILENCE, I often speak your name,
all I have is memories and your picture in a frame
Your memory is my KEEPSAKE with which I'LL never part,
GOD has you in HIS keeping, I have you in MY HEART
YOUR WIFE, NORMA


Happy Valen.tine's Day'
Dale, Katie, Shelby, Molly,
-Lauren, Owen, Courtney,. &
Dylan.
We Love You!


Traci, A.K.A. "Baby Girl"
To the sweetest girl ever...
Happy Valentine's
From
Rick, Mom, Rusty, Peanut, "Tny
& Sissy


Deb,
As we know, the winds may blow,
Life's tiny grains of sand.
The love we hold is always bold,
Walkin'hand in hand.
We knew this was real 30 years ago.
We knew it from the start
t Bess.No foubt.
unt Bess. 'well always be Sweethearts!
SI love you,
"- 'Lynn





Valentine's Day is for
S,, LOVE, but there is
". O,, -ethiingl want you
to know... It's not just
today, but "always",

Johnathan "

Happy Valentine's Day
Jayla & Kalissa


Happy 9th
Valentine's Day
LeAnn Hilliard!
(22 Love,;
Nana


Love always,
MdrMommy, Andrea, Nana,
TT Danielle, & Aunt
Candace -


A


P


-


~ieid~~~


I


en


2L Nooor




-- --- -r*-m--*aL-~---*----~ -- --- ~ ,-----.-~-----.------ .


B-Section Thursday, February 11, 2010 FEATURES
-CRIME
SOCIALS

OBITUARIES.
EDITORIAL
NEWS FROM BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTy AND THE LAKE REGION




Every day a celebration of love


Starke couple Tony
and Lila Sellars insist
Valentine's Day is just
another day
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Cupid will be busy this week-
end, letting those arrows fly, but
don't expect-Tony and Lila Sel-
lars of Starke 'to make any
elaborate plans when it comes to
Valentine's Day.
Sure, they'll get each other


gifts and cards, but there will be
no fancy dinners oyt or romantic
getaways., Valentine's Day, like
any other holiday,' is about the
family as a whole. It used to be a
time to! do somethi g special for
their children whdn they were
growing up. Now, it's a day to
do something special for grand-
daughtcr.Astrid.
"Wh tever day it was, we
made special for (the children)
instead of us," Ton1' said.
Don't, however, doubt the
love Tpny and Lila have for


each other. During their inter-
view for the Telegraph-Times-
Monitor, they sat next to each
other on their living room
couch, easily recalling the
events surrounding their first
meeting and joking with each
other good-naturedly. They will
have been married 30 years
come Oct. 24, but the way they
looked at each other while talk-
ing about their love for each
other reinforced just how much
they do love each other.
It's a love they celebrate


every day, which is why Valen-
tine's Day is really just another
day.
"Every day is a romantic day
just knowing I have Tony at the
end of the work day," Lila said.
Their relationship is a true re-
flection of that old axiom: oppo-
sites attract. At almost the same'
time, they both admitted they
are really nothing alike.
"She's very outgoing. I'm an
introvert," Tony said. "I'll go

See LOVE page 8B


Lila and Tony Sellars say they don't plan anything
special for Valentine's Day. "Every day is 'love' day,"
Lila says.



Boots 'n' BBQ is



more than BBQ


-eull YorCr


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Like a' dinner's main course
complimented by side dishes,
-,the second annual Santa Fe Col-
lege 'Bradford Fest Boots 'n'
BBQ is a barbecue competition
complimented by various activi-
ties designed to. appeal to vari-
ous people of different ages. ,
Boots 'n' BBQ, which is
scheduled for Friday, Feb. 12,5-
9 p.m., and Saturday, Feb. 139 ..
a.m.-6 p.m., is billed by orga-
nizer Kathy Lehman as "Flor-
ida's most fun winter weekend.
The event certainly has a full
S plate. Barbecue may. be the focal
point, but a talent competition,
chainsaw artists, cake auction,
children's fun and games, sev-
eral entertainers-including the
recently crowned Miss Jackson-
ville-and more will make up
part of this weekend's slate at
the Bradford County Fair-
grounds.
"'Our main goal this year was
to find something for every-
body," said Cheryl Canova, the
:director of the Santa Fe College
Andrews Center.

Saws, songs and sweets
There will be a buzz in the air
surrounding this year's event,
:but it is generated by more than
the excitement of those in-
volved. What is believed to be
Florida's only chainsaw art
competition will take place at
:the north end of the fairgrounds.
Artists will begin their work
Friday and finish on Saturday.


At the end of the event, all
works completed by the artists
will be auctioned off to raise
money for Santa Fe College
scholarships that will 'specifi-
cally support Bradford County
residents.
In fact, that's what the entire
Boots 'n' BBQ event is about.
"It is about having a great
event," Canova said;, "but the,
end result is we have scholarship
money."
Aside frb'it the sound of
chainsaws, plenty of music will
be heard as well. The bands
Carport Critters, Crosswinds,
Just Us and Steel Country are
scheduled to perform.along with
the Union County High School
jazz band and the Bradford High
School band and chorus. The
UCHS performance will be at
5:30 p.m. on Feb. 12, while the
BHS performance is scheduled
for 9:30 a.m. on Feb: 13.
Recently crowned Miss Jack-
sonville Katie Gillard of Key-
stone Heights will also perform
at 8:30 p.m. on Feb. 12 and at
noon on Feb. 13.
The show "American Idol"
has a local flavor in competitor
Matt Lawrence, a Bradford
County resident, but the show
gets an overall local makeover
.in the form of 3radford Fest
Idol, which is scheduled for 7
p.m. on Feb. 1,2.
If you work up an appetite af-
ter taking in the entertainment or
the chainsaw art competition,

See BBQ page 2B


New BHS coach


now has 0-11 mark


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
-When he was introduced as
-the new head football coach at'
;Bradford High School, Derek
Chipoletti was coming off of a
7-4 season at Williston.
--Now, however, Chipoletti,
who has one year of head coach-
ing experience, is looking for his
first official win after Williston
had to forfeit its wins due to the
use of an ineligible player.
The player in question was in-
eligible due to academic re-
quirements. Williston head bas-
ketball coach Steve Faulkner,
whose team had to forfeit 19
winssince the player in question
was also a member of the bas-
ketball team, said in the Feb. 3
issue of the Gainesville Sun that
a "clerical error" was to blame
for the player being allowed to
participate.
Bradford High School Princi-
pal Doug Thoburn said as far as


he's concerned, it is a non-issue
as far as his school goes.
"It was not anything Derek
did," Thoburn said.
Thoburn said Chipoletti
shared athletic director duties at
Williston and was not directly
responsible for player grades.
Thoburn, however, was quick to
point out he does not believe
anybody knowingly allowed the
ineligible player to play.
"I don't think there was any
malice or any attempt to deceive
anyone," Thoburn said, adding
Williston self reported the viola-
tion.
Not only does the use of the
ineligible player affect
Chipoletti's career record, which
is now 0-11, but that of Andrew
Zow, who recently resigned as
head coach at Union County
High School. The Tigers were
defeated 25-14 by Williston to


See PLAYER page 2B


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L R


Get in the Game and much
more.
For only $260 banquet at-
tendees can become sponsor
members and receive the 2010
NWTF sponsor gift plus a one-
year subscription to Turkey
Country magazine. Couples'
sponsor tickets cost just $3(X)00.
Reserve a corporate table that
seats eight people for only $375
for eight seats and $575 with a
sponsor membership. This price
includes one sponsor member-
ship and seven regular member-
ships.
To join this event, reserve
tickets by calling Paul Waters at
352-258-9726
For more information about


S Rachel Best the NWTF, call 800-THE-
NWTF or visit www.nwtf.org or
corn pletes basic www.floridanwtf.org to find
another event in your commu-
training nity.
Air National Guard Airman
Rachel L. Best graduated from
basic military training at Lack- FHP sets
land Air Force Base, San Anto- checkpoints
nio, Texas.checkpoints
Best completed an intensive, .. The-Florida Highway Patrol
eight-week program that in- will be conducting driver's
eluded training in military disci- license and vehicle inspection
pline and studies, Air Force core checkpoints at the following
vfitnesS, and locations in Bradford and
values, physical fitness, and Union counties:
basic warfare principles and U Bradford County-C.R.
skills. 230, C.R. ,100A, C.R. 231,
Airmen who complete basic C.R. 225, C.R. 229, C.R. 221,
training earn four credits toward C.R. 233, C.R. 18, S.R. 16,
an associate in applied science C.R. 227, Speedville Road,
degree through the Community Market Road, C.R. 325, C.R.
= College of the Air Force. 214, NW 177"h St., S.R. 231,
Best is the daughter of Marty C.R. 235, SW 75h St.
and Marney Best of Starke. She Union Coun -C.R. 238,
F is a 2008 graduate of Bradford S.R. 121, S.R. 16, C.R. 18,
High School.,S.R. 231, C.R. 229, S.R. 238,
SHighSchool. S.R. 18, C.R. 231.

I Gobblers ban-
quet is Saturday PLAYER
The New Rivers Gobblers Continued from Page 1B
Chapter will host its fourth an-
nual Hunting Heritage Banquet close out the year, but now, LIn-
: on Saturday, Feb. 13, at Lake ion will be credited with a 5-5
Butler Elemnentary, 800 S.W. record instead of 4-6. Zow's
Sixth St. career record now stands at 16-
S Tickets purchased before 15.
event will be registered for a Williston's forfeitures also af-
free gun drawing. fect the Keystone Heights High
7 Doors open at 5:30 p.m. School football team's final re-
Come early to relax and enjoy cord, which is now 6-4 instead
social hour before sitting down of 5-5. Keystone was defeated
for a delicious meal. 41-28 by Williston.
? The National Wild Turkey In basketball, Bradford now'
Federation's Hunting Heritage has one less loss and one more
Banquets raise funds for wild win on its record. The Torna-
turkev conservation while cornm- does lost 63-42 to Williston on
Dining, a gr--- M V.. ., ,
other sportsmen and women. reached for comment on this
-They're also a great place to story.
meet new friends who share a
passion for the outdoors, win
valuable prizes, and purchase
items unique to the NWTF. By
placing the highest bid or win-
ning raffle games, attendees can
go home with sporting art, a i
unique hunting firearms, knives, Specialing in
wildlife calls, outdoor equip- Nw Cnstru
ment and much more. NOW Construction
Tickets to the New River
Gobblers ,Chapter's .Hunting Remodels
Heritage banquet can be pur-
chased in advance for $45 dol-
lars, or $85 for a couple's ticket, Roofing
by contacting Paul Waters at
352-258-9726. Banquet at-
tendees receive an NWTF mem- Kitchen and
bership while doing great things Bathroom Remode
for wild turkey conservation and
the preservation of our hunting
heritage. Residnial a
The cost of admission also in-
cludes a one-year subscription to Licensed ,
Turkey Country, the NWTF's
full-color publication that in- Cl254886 *
eludes stories about conserva- CAlL TOBAYFOR
tion issues, turkey calling and CAL TODA FUR
hunting, the federation's educa- 9501
tion program, JAKES (Juniors 904-868-9501
Acquiring Knowledge, Ethics Melody Teague
and Sportsmanship), Wheelin'
Sportsmen and Women in the or visit us on (
Outdoors outreach programs, homeandcurbap;


BBQ
Continued from Page 1B

there is, of course, barbecue on
hand to enjoy, but what about
your sweet tooth? Well, the cake
auction scheduled for 4 p.m. on
Feb. 13 may be right .up your
alley. Local residents will serve
up a variety of cakes that auc-
tioneer George Roberts will ac-
cept bids on.

Cars and quilts


Tasty food may be on the
grills or in the smokers'inside
the fairground gates, but some
tasty rides may be on display in
a car show on Feb. 13 from 10
a.m. until 3 p.m. Antiques, clas-
sics and cruisers will be on dis-
play, while anyone who brings a
car to put in the show will be'
entered to win door prizes. En-
trants also receive two admis-
sion tickets to Boots 'n' BBQ.
When you're done admiring
the cars, you can enter theBoots
'n' BBQ event and admire the
handiwork of some of the area's
quilters. Some quilts will be on
sale, while some of the quilters
will offer hands-on activities. A
special ceremony honoring
Lucille Payne will take place at
I I a.m. on Feb. 13.
Area crafters will also set up
displays at the event.

Bring the kids
There will be several activi-
ties for children, who will also
have the chance to interact with
miniature horses.
The kids can take a ride on a
train, climb a rock wall and
jump up and down in the bounce
house r olL. th..ungVgjump,
.,Ult/it^ ^i'-.i. .-


Horses, which will each look
like a character from a chil-


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dren's story.
The miniature horses, which
will be featured on Feb. 13, will
accompany book readings at I
p.m. Reading is a key compo-
nent, of Boots 'n' BBQ, which
has a goal of promoting literacy.
The Bradford County Public
Library will have a presence at
the event, which will also in-
clude displays and information
on literacy services.
In keeping with the theme of
literacy and books, the Cat in the
Hat will make an appearance,
while Maureen Meyerson. will
present her children's stories
with the help of puppkts like
Molly the monarch butterfly.

Don't forget the BBQ
Yes,. as the festival's name
suggests, there will be barbecue,
and lots of it. More than double
the number of teams that com-
peted in last year's event will
compete for $10,000 in prizes
this year in either professional or


T


Bradford Fest Boots 'n' BBQ
Literacy Corner

Saturday, Feb. 13
9 a.m. The Cat in the Hat
10 a.m. Book Bingo
Noon The Cat in the Hat
1 p.m. Reading is Magic with the Gentle
Carousel Miniature Horses
3:30 p.m. Book Bingo


-Florida Twin Theatre


.AlI Seat $5.00 Refore 6 p.m. 964-5451 *CI OSED MON & TUES*
CVisit us on-line at www.FloridaTwinTheatre.com


Julia Roberts in

VALENTINE'S DAY

Fri, 7:00, 9:20
Sat, 4:45, 7:00, 9:20
Sun, 4.45, 7:00
Wed-Thurs. 7:15


Starts Frt., Feb. 12
Pierce Brosman in
4-11c; I L:r.
-J I

Fri, 7:05, 9:15
Sat, 4:50, 7:05, 9:15
Sun, 4:50, 7:05
Wed-Thurs, 7:30


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Residential and Commercial


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backyard categories. As of Feb.
5, the number of teams-from
within the state and from as far
away as Missouri-surpassed
60.
The awards ceremony will be
at 5 p.m. on Feb. 13.
If you want to do more than
smell barbecue while visiting
the fairgrounds, you will have
the chance to put your taste buds
to work. A people's choice con-
test allows you to sample barbe-
cue from a number of the teams


Rachel Best


Aw


I


[
* ,. .~.
'.4. .


and cast your vote on whose is
best.
. Some of the teams will also
be selling food at the event as
well.
Admission to the event is $3,
with children 12 and under ad-
mitted for free.
For more information, please
call festival coordinator Kathy
Lehman at 904-964-5382 or
send e-mail I to
kathryn.lehman @sfcollege.edu.


* 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 *


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Regional News Thursday, February It, 2010


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1191 %Fm8Bo





Thursday, February II, 2010 Regional News 3B



.Bradford High grad a key player in railroad deal


BY DAN HILDEBRAN
Special to.th-Telegraph-Times-
l Monitor
7 One of the key players in a
project that could significantly
increase train traffic through
A;;::-Bradford County is a graduate of
*"::-the local high school.
Gov. Charlie Crist, in 2007,
appointed Stephanie C. Kope-
I'ousos as Florida's secretary of
transportation. She now over-
sees more than 7,000 employees
"'nd an annual budget of $8 bil-
lion. The department maintains
the state highway system, man-
ages the multi-modal public
transportation system and pro-
vides local governments with
policy direction for long-range
and short-range planning.
SKopelousos' father, Gus, and
her grandfather were both pro-
prietors of the Garden Restau-
rant, a Starke landmark for dec-
Sades, best. known for the live
pecan tree that grew within the
building. (That structure now
Eliouses Laredo.)
-Kopelousos grew up at King-
.-sley Lake and attended Bradford
High School, where she was a
member of thp National Honor
; Society. She graduated in 1988,
Part of a senior class best known
for three cerebral triplets: Jason,
Jody and Jennifer Brow.n. (Vale-
Sdictorian Jason Brown is now a
":physician in Gainesville,
='7'alutatorian Jody Brown a ps -
.-chiatrist in Little Rock, Ark.,
,.and sister Jennifer Brown Jack-
,-son a dentist in Chiefland.)




Praise the Lord. I would
like to give a shout out
thanks to all my family
and friends for being so
s i 'eet and kind to the
Sanders family. Thanks
Sfor coming by to visit my
mother, and remembering
_.: her favorite food, and just
toto say hello. It really
-. means a lot to her and all
___the family. We want to say
,thanks to all and give you
i f your flower now. That is
a -sHmt~taIo 6-1l,41Mt. ,.

""'Love from your children,
Grandchildren and great-
grandchildren.
Mae Pearl Woods



`I would like to thank all
: the people who came' to
i ttmy rescue when the
= tornado destroyed my
-' -home on Feb. 21, 2010. I
I Would especially like to
-i *thank my neighbor, Chris,
..who rescued me, took me
in and assisted me in
contacting my children. I
-also want to thank my
!:7 neighbors who helped me
S,'wash my mountain of wet
clothes, provided food for
.- all my family and the
work crews of "my
children" who continued
to come with equipment,
i tools, storage space and
S lots of concern. To my
S church family, Bayless
S Highway, and Brother
S Jeff thank you for the
S prayers, money, food,
labor and support you
gave me. You are the best.
S To the crews from Clay
Electric who appeared so
S quickly, and Bradford
S County Emergency
S Management who did not
I always have good news,
S" but did continue to try to
S help, thank you. But to my
S children, grandchildren,
nephews, nieces, and my
S entire family who came
S and never left until I said


you have got to stop; you
are right, that house was
.;,.: my world: You are
and I love all of you very
much. I want all of you to
S know I was very proud
, and honored to see all the
blessings God provided
ne through all of you.
God bless you,
Janice Joiner


"Most of the time, she kind of
flew in under the radar," Jack-
son recalled of Kopelousos.
"When she walked in the room,
she didn't command the center
of attention, but she had a mag-
netic personality, a beautiful
smile and was extremely loyal."
Jackson said her high school
memories of Kopelousos contain
nothing out of the ordinary.
"We did the same things eve-
ryone else did-cruising 301
from. McDonald's to the bowl-
ing ally, going over to her house
at Kingsley Lake to make ba-
klava."
Kopelousos' classmate did,
however, point out one charac-
teristic that was later confirmed
by the secretary's co-workers in
Washington and Tallahassee:
Kopelousos has a laser-beam
work ethic.
"She was always the first one
in the office before 7 a.m., the
last to leave and the, most pre-
pared," David Gilliand was
quoted as saying about Kope-
lousos, whom he worked with in
Washington, in the magazine
"Florida Trend."
Kopelousos' magnetic, yet
unpretentious, personality also
impressed Gilliand, who at one
time was Kopelousos' supervi-
sor.
"Some of the -smartest people
on Capitol Hill are the biggest
jerks, and that limits them," he
told "Florida Trend." "Stephanie
succeeds because she's the
whole package:. She's smart,
she's prepared, she works hard
and everyone likes her."
After graduating from Brad-
ford High, Kopelousos earned a
political science degree from the
University of Alabama in 1993,


From there, she headed to
Washington, hoping to land a
job in government. Instead, she
wound up as a hostess for a
D.C.-area restaurant, falling
back on her childhood job expe-
rience, waiting tables at the fam-
ily business.
According to one media ac-
count, Kopelousos got her big
break when a family friend in
Jacksonville, who happened .to
shine the shoes of U.S. Rep.
Tillie Fowler, mentioned Kope-
lousos to the representative.
Fowler gave Kopelousos an in-
ternship, and from there, the
Bradford alum's career took off.
Within a month, Fowler pro-
moted her to staff assistant. Ko-
pelousos became a senior legis-
lative aide five years later.
Kopelousos joined Florida's
Department of Transportation in
2001, serving as the primary
federal liaison for the agency in
Washington. Her policy portfo-
lio included transportation,
emergency management and
disaster relief and housing.-:She
was instrumental in coordinating
state efforts during passage of
the reauthorization of the federal
transportation bill and through-
out back-to-back hurricane sea-
sons in 2004 and 2005. In De-
cember 2005, she was appointed
the agency's chief of staff. Ko-
pelousos served as interim sec-
tetary from January 2007 until
her appointment as secretary in
April 2007.
Kopelusos' appointment
raised some eyebrows in Talla-
hassee. She is the youngest per-
son to ever hold the post, the
first woman appointed to the job
and the first non-engineer to
hold the position in decades.


Kopelousos' predecessors were
road builders, experts in planar
pavements, dynamic loading and
surface drainage.
Kopelusos' specialty, how-
ever, is funding and finance: the
world of trust funds, federal
authorizations, tolls and public-
private partnerships.-At the time
of her appointment, Florida's
greatest transportation need was
-money. The federal highway
trust fund was approaching a
zero balance, and Washington
was encouraging states to look
at alternative sources of revenue.
When announcing the ap-
pointment, the governor cited
Kopelousos' political skills.
"Stephanie's experience in
Washington will be an asset for
the Department of Transporta-
tion," Crist said. "She is a real
consensus builder who under-
stands how to manage high-
profile, sensitive issues with
state and regional implications
and who will work to advance
Florida's, transportation goals."
The Bradford High graduate
signaled that her youth and fresh
approach would mark her tenure
at DOT.
"We can be part of a new
paradigm in transportation," she
said. "We don't have to be
locked into the old ways of do-
ing things, but let us be creative
and use all of the resources
available to us to make life bet-
ter for all Floridians."
Soon after her appointment,
Kopelousos said her approach to
solving the state's road conges-
tion problem would be to en-
hance flexibility, giving com-
muters options, and improving
partnerships, both with industry
and local governments. SunRail


met both those .objectives. It
gave commuters a new option,
and it relied on "ph local politi-
cal strength and local funding.
Making the central Florida rail
project a reality played to Kope-
lusos' strengths: lobbying and
piecing together a complicated
funding puzzle.
Along with central Florida po-
litical leaders, Kopelousos deftly
maneuvered SunRail through the
legislature, prodding the railroad
to give in to union and legal
snags and picking off the pro-
ject's opponents one by one.


Kopelousos' SunRail victory,
though, may have come with a
price. Her chief opponent during
the SunRail' battle, Republican
state Sen. Paula Dockery, is now
running for governor and has
made it clear that Kopelousos
will not be included in her ad-
ministration. Also, the Democ-
rats' presumptive nominee for
Florida's chief executive, Alex
Sink, was quoted in a December
"Palm Beach Post" story saying
Kopelousos should resign. Sink,

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Now"









Editorial/Opinion


i \ Regional News Thursday, February 11, 2010 Page 4B



4Letters to the Editor


Disappointed
tornado victim
Dear Editor:
-Our representatives, senators
and governor should have come
to see the devastation in Brad-
ford County from the tornado. I
live off Bayless Highway close
to where it started. We lost eve-
rything and many of my neigh-
bors did, also.
It took three hours to get
down our lane to get to us. We
live on 88th Avenue, off 1881h
Street. I would like to' thank the
Red Cross and emergency man-
agement team. They are the ones
we have seen.
By the grace of God, we are
alive. Our federal government
does want your taxes, but does
not want to help the citizens of
Bradford County.
The state of Florida has of-
fered a 3% loan if you qualify.
So you will have two mort-
,gages-the old one and the new
one. For the most of us, we are
all. disabled.
Gene Clemons
Starke


levels, has provided billions of
tax dollar benefits to foreign
countries when they experience
natural disasters. We call it hu-
manitarian aid and there is no
one who does not feel compas-
sion for anyone caught in a natu-
ral disaster. One need only recall
the sunami disaster a few years.
ago and the recent Haitian
earthquake to feel gratitude that
it did not happen here and pro-
found sympathy for everyone
suffering there."
Why does our government not
have sympathy for our citizens
who are devastated by a natural
disaster here in our country? It
cannot be a criteria for aid oi
assistance that a large number of
persons or a certain dollar
amount of total damage be done
before our government will as-
sist American citizens.
We should, and must, take
care of our own citizens when
disaster strikes, regardless of the
total number of people affected
or the dollar value of property
lost. The perception is that odr
government has- more concern
for foreign countries and foreign
citizeris than 'for the American


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964-1817


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MySunshineHomeCenter.com


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Starke, FL


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tudes of our government offi-
cials and employees. For if you
do, you too will be a detestable
gadfly like Malcolm Hill or a
bigoted racist like Lee Sparks.
Do not question why private
driveways are paved at taxpayer
expense, or why a small town
city commissioner spends thou-
sands to attend the presidential
inauguration, or why city com-
missioners do nothing to solve a
crushing electric utility problem,
or why county commissioners
can vote to allow themselves to
buy government property at be-
low value in an auction no one
knew was taking place.
And, certainly do not ask for
documentation of expenditures
or other financial questions 'be-
cause it is too bothersome or
costly for your government em-
ployees to pull up the informa-
tion on a comptiter and print it
out for you. ,
I am reminded of our first
amendment right to "petition the
government for redress of griev-
ances" and the recently' enacted
Freedom of Information Act. If
they can summarily deny a citi-
zen the information needed' to


I Letters to the.Editor


Thanks to
Lawtey
Supermarket
Dear Editor:
I would like to thank the
owner and all the wonderful
people who work at Lawtey
Supermarket. I am a tornado
victim, and these wonderful
Christian people gave me food
after we lost everything. Stop by
and see them. They have the
best meat at great prices. You
will love them. Thanks to you
again and God bless you.
Ariene Clemons
Starke

Letter from a
hurt citizen
Dear Editor,
Our dog, Tebow was brutally
hunted down and murdered in
Sthe front yard of his residence
by Captain Robbie Watkins of
the city of Lawtey Police De-
partment around approximately
10 a.m. Tebow was chased arid
shot at in the area of Lawtey
Shell Station parking lot and the
area near City Hall of Lawtey.
The first shot was wildly shot
toward U.S. 301 in an attempt to
kill Tebow. Even though he
missed at that point, that' bullet
could have hit anyone or ann\-
thinc I have knnwlede from


tions, and yes, even anger and
pain, throughout the little area of
the people who knew and loved
Tebow. Everyone who loved
Tebow around here say he was
such a good dog. Tebow, God
knows, you were almost smart
enough to read this compared to
some humans (no names). You
will be missed so terribly bad.
No one can replace what we had
in. you, now nothing but price-
less precious memories and
grief.
You will get justice legally.
here on earth and, well, it will
all come out on judgement day
regardless. Mama loves you so
much, baby boy. You were my
baby, taken away at such a
young age. I miss your springy,
bouncy greetings full of love
and excitement as I come home.
We all love and will miss you


:-A


forever. I won't stop fighting for
you.
Sara Starling
Lawtey,

Vote not a good -
decision ,
Dear Editor: !q
Our county commissioners
need to be replaced with more;:
competent commissioners who-''
want growth in our Union
County. Just recently, they voted.
down a restaurant and sports bar-
that would not only bring ina
more revenue to this county but
would have opened more jobs"4
for people in need. Our commis-
sioners need to be more open to"
the needs of the community.
Duane JordanA
Lake Butler;,


So Many Ways To Say

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citizen. And, do not be fooled explore the expenditure of tax reliable sources that Watkins, '
Storm damage that all ,the tax dollars sent to ,dollars because it's too burden- taunted Tebow on numerous Car insurance with
n B ra for foreign countries are spent some to provide, or can conduct occasions by jumping, s"lmping
in Bradford wisely or accomplish the goal of auctions without adequate public and yelling at him. The\ also PERS 0 NALSERVICE
rebuilding lives and property. notice, or do anything they wish say that Watkins has said he
C unty If our government foolishly without accountability, who hated Tebow and would l,.%e to :". NO extra charge.
Dear Editor: spends our tax dollars in this needs the right to petition for shoot him.
As a seventh-generation country, does one actually think redress of grievances? .So, on Friday, Jan. 29. (ap- .en
American; I have reluctantly tax dollars sent to foreign coun- No one will complain if they tain Robbie Watkins pursued A Se Farm e t, u $g I con hmttr.. rcce-a,.g an's r,
come to the conclusion that my tries are spent wisely? Most of do not have the information nec- Tebow in his front yard and go he n u re t. I:
government holds the citizens of those tax dollars probably line essary to form a complaint. Just what he wanted-Teb. JeJ. s o Fnm c .m. m ll pr.
this country in contempt and the pockets of various govern- listen to their soothing talk: shot down multiple time nh a .iih
probably despises us. By "my ment officials and corporations "There is nothing,we are doing 45-automatic, in cold haired '.'..ATE FARM
government," I mean the elected crowded at the feeding trough wrong. Do not question anything. blood. '.
government officials at all levels- and are less accounted for than because we have your best inter- There is so much I Lould su\ -.
from local to federal who set-the what is spent foolishly here in est at heart." I am not com- about Tebow, our belox ed beau- "A c
'tone for how the individual.citi- the.United States. forted, are you? tiful baby. Tebow touched mann INSU.ANCE
zen is' to be treated and the But. good citizens, do not F. ReedReplogle lives in the small area surrund-
countless jaded government question the actions and atti- Starke ng his homeing his home in Lawtes. eh,
workers who .are rude, disre- he did.get out and about making Elbert Arnold Southall, Agent
spectful and insulting in their his friendly -rounds visiting Ihe N WaltnutSireeI
dealings with citizens. Their f neighborhood, but mndsi *i Slari.e Fl.32i]
..... neighborhood, but mo_ t cter'\- ,. S391 .
attitude seems to be one of abso- Talk is by far the most accessible of pleasures. It one who ever came into contacl I"' elberi soulhall b2 e'.sialelarnr, corn
lute entitlement tp their e, A "t reis it Avith hm h ingut le -
unaccountable&authort to i- ,1i thim d -' A ,
der the public treasury and si.-...... ,. r- ,,-f. ,,,t C `..... ,ui _irn ,h h". ni IEA OOD NEIGHIdR, STATE FAsM IS THERE.'
reme irritation if someone friendships, and can be enjoyed at any age and in in return. s an uni Providing insurance and Financial Serces
seeks assistance or questions the almost any state of health. tional love that has nou been %h
seeks assistance or questions the a- ma brutally torn away from us. T sla' Farm MUn,.3AMtEinu.neCrnpay*. ia ,el.r, alerr.r(nm.,
actions taken by government. Robert Louis Stevenson bow's family. t 10501Sae m M l u.Te t S .. r i e. .
Numerous Bradford County 1850-1895, Scottish Essayist, Poet, Novelist here is a lot of grief mo- .. '
residents have experienced dev- n.
station of their lives and prop-
erty in a recent severe storm.
The word from our government
is that no assistance is available -U I |
to them. I suspect that their ex- C u V
perience is not unique and that Many plans to choose from...
many storm victims across our Build on your land or ours!
country have encountered the
same despicable neglect from
our government. ROOFING
.1 recall Hurricane Katrina's METAL & SHINGLE CUB CADET YANMAR 2010 SUB-COMPACT TRACT
devastation of New Orleans and(4yerwrat)30eawarny
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- II-I


-1





Thursday, February 11, 2010 Regional News


Starke Kiwanis
poker tourney
set or Friday
The Kiwanis Club of Starke
will be holding a Texas hold
'em poker tournament Friday,
Feb. 12, at the Starke Golf and
Country Club.
The fee to enter is $50. Regis-
tration will begin at 6 p.m., with
play beginning at 6:30 p.m.
For more information, please
call Warren Carver at (904) 964-
7434.

Sign-ups for
Melrose spring
ball to be held
Saturday
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.
13, at.the Melrose Elementary
School gym.
For more information, visit
www.melrosesports.org or send
e-mail to sysallyy@gmail.com.
Local theater to
hold 'Bingo for
'the Arts'
The Lake Region Community
Theater is holding its second
Bingo for the Arts on Tuesday,
Feb. 16, at 7 p.m. at KOA in
Starke.
*Donations are $6 per card or
$16 for three cards.
There will be a cash drawing
($1 per ticket) as well, with a
50-50 payout for both the draw-
ing and bingo.
Light refreshments will be
available.
-For more information, call
352-226-4082.
BHS class of '75
planning a July
reunion
The. Bradford High School
class of 1975 will hold
their 35th reunion on Saturday,
July 24, at the Starke Golf And
Country Club,,, .
A planning meeting will be
held at 11:30 a.m. Saturday,
Feb. 27,.at Western Steer Family
Steakhouse in Starke. All class
members are invited to attend.
If you cannot attend the plan-
,iang meeting, or want more in-
,ormation on the reunion, please
update contact information by
calling Donna Pauley Solze at
.T04-964-5803 or Mable Jones
;McCarthy at 352-473-3964.
Education foun-
ation presents
annual spelling
bee Feb. 27
The' Bradford County Educa-
tion Foundation's annual fund-
laising spelling bee will take
Tlace Saturday, Feb. 27, at the
,Charley E. Johns Conference
Center.
The event, which will consist
Mf teanirs of some well-known
adults in the community, begins
gvith dinner at 6 p.m., followed
.y the bee at 7 p.m.
Tickets are $20 for adults and"
410 for children 12 and under.
K: Tickets may be purchased
:Wom any Bradford County Edu-
cation Foundation member or at
ahe Santa Fe College Andrews
center.
SFor more information, call
'904-964-5382 and ask for
Cheryl..
Stake Kiwanis
fishing tourney
set for Feb. 27
The Kiwanis Club of Starke
will host a Casting for Kids fish-
mng tournament Saturday, Feb.
27, with a $1,000 prize for the


first-place team.
:i The tournament is scheduled
from safe light until 3 p.m. Par-
ticipants meet at the Santa Fe
Lake boat ramp on C.R. 2 1-B.
Cost per team (boat) is $75,
The big fish prize, which is $400.
; There is a five-fish limit.
SPrize drawings will be held at
weigh-in.
' For more information, please
'call Kiwanis Club of Starke
President Jeff Johnson at 352-
494-3324 or 904-964-5400. You
*may also call Cris Kadlec at
904-364-6688.


Concerned Citi-
zens basketball
league signing
up youth, adults
Registration is under way for
the spring youth fnd adult bas-
ketball league sponsored by
Concerned Citizens of Bradford
County Inc.
League dates are Mondays
and Thursdays, starting at 5:30
p.m., during Mar.h 22-May 15.
Registration forms are avail-
able at the city of Starke recrea-
tion department, Tammy's
Flower Shop and The Boutique.
Forms may also be picked up at
the RJ.E. gym on Saturday,


I


Feb. 13, from 11 a.m. until I
p.m.
For more information, please
call Alica McMillian at 904-
966-1100 or Lamar Hamilton at
904-626-9433.
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 Conference
Center in Starke.
A social hour will begin at 6
p.m., followed by dinner at 7
p.m. Entertainment will begin at
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There will be a silent auction.
Tickets are $50 each. A table
of 10 costs $450.
STickets may be purchased
from any Starke Rotary Club
member or at either Capital City
Bank in Starke or the Bradford
County Telegraph. You may
also call Kevin Miller at 904-
364-6011:
Important
Starke Recrea-
tion Department
dates
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-ball 8:30-
9:30 a.m.; rookie 8:45-9:45
a.m.; minor 10-il 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.
Board meeting-Thursday,
Feb. 18, at city hall at 5:30 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 J
a.m. until noon. Instructor is_
Stewart Duncan.
Summer day camp registrar.
tion-currently under way untfl-
June II1. Payments ($300 iq.
county, $340 out of county) mayi-
be made now for the eight-week'
program.
* Advisory board meeting--
Thursday, March 4, at the Tho'"
mas Street Center at 6 p.m.


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Regional News Thursday, February 11, 2010


Obituaries


Jeannette
Brown
i LAKE BUTLER-Jeannette
,ynn Brown, 53, of Lake Butler,
ivas found Feb. 3, 2010. She was
rom Dec. 3, 1956, in Lake City,
ut had lived most of her life in
.ake Butler.
aShe graduated from Union
county High School, and worked
Isa secretary for several car
Dealerships in Gainesville. She
Iso worked at the Doyle Conner
Agricultural Building in
ainesville. She was of the
aptist faith.
She was preceded in death by
er mother, Linnie Gibbs Brown,
ind stepmother, Lois Gay Brown.
ihe is survived by her father,
Iollis K. Brown, and her brother,
irwin Brown, both of Laked
utler.
Funeral services were held Feb.
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Sutler is' in charge of the
arrangements.


Lourine Dutton

Lourine Dutton
OCALA-Lourine "Rene"
QIadger Dutton, 84, of Ocala,
passedd away on Tuesday, Feb. 9,
'3010. She was born on May 23,
f925 in Ocala.
Mrs. Dutton was a 1943
'graduate of Ocala High School.
during her early years, she
worked at the Commercial Bank
Sid Trust Co. in Ocals which later
came' Sun Bank and eventually
Sun Trust. She met and married
qiorace W. Badger, and together
ttey raised three children.
I She was a devoted member of
.lirst United Methodist Church of
t cala, served as committee co-
air for the United Methodist
children'ss Home, and served as
c,-chair and treasurer of their high
s hool class reunions.
SLourine was an avid.,bridgf
l ayer and she loved 0io
ramics. She was also a mThb*er-i.
oi American Legion Auxilidar
Post 27 of Ocala where she sern ed
a chaplain, was a lifetime
member of the Order of Eastern
tr Chapter 29 of Ocala, sen ed
a4 mother advisor for the Order of
IRainbow for Girls during the
1970s where she was knot n as
'!Mama Rene," was a member of
unitedd Daughters of the
Confederacy and Daughters of the
merican Revolution.
She is survived bN. her
liusband, W. Conrad Dution
daughter, Beverly (Dudley) HardN
Starke; twins, Rebecca (AndN)
Long of Ocala and William
(Oebra) Badger of Jackson, ille:
fqve grandsons, Tommy, Billy,
Matthew, Jonathan and Brian; and
ve great-grandchildren, Dejah,
1homas, Bailey, Brayden and'
Yan.
She was preceded in death by:
lier husband, Horace W. Badger;
Ilrother, Thomas E. "Tommy"
Hooker; and parents, Ernest and
,zilee Hooker.
Z A visitation will be held at
IOiers-Baxley Funeral Services,
910 E. Silver Springs Blvd.,
Ocala, on Thursday, Feb. 11, from
6-8 p.m. A funeral service will be.
lield at First United Methodist
Church, 1126 E. Silver Springs
Ilvd., Ocala, on Friday, Feb. 12,
1at I a.m. .A reception will follow
t.e funeral at the Family Life
tenter of First United Methodist
church. Online condolences may
sent at www.hiers-baxley.com.
Nlemorial contributions may be
rViade to First United Methodist
(hurch of Ocala, 1126 E. Silver
Springs Blvd., Ocala, FL.34470,
gr Hospice of Marion Couhty, PO
Box 4860, Ocala, FL 34478.
PAID OBITUARY

Raymond
Oifford
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Faymond George Gifford, 78, of
keystone Heights, died at the
Windsor Manor Nursing Home in
Starke on Monday, Feb. 1, 2010.
I Mr. Gifford was born Aug. 31,
Il31 in Lake Wood, N.J. and was
a retired roofer. He was a resident
nf Keystone Heights for the past
It years, moving here from the
1,nd'O' Lakes area.
He is survived by: his children,
san Rosko of Barnegat, N.J.,
aed George Raymond Gifford of
ey'stone Heights; sisters, Viginia
aed Gloria Wombough, both of
lNew Jersey; five grandchildren,
I great-grandchildren, one great-
gieat-granddaughter, and his
significant other, Lila Fuller of
l'eystone Heights.
; There are no scheduled services
a[ this time. Arrangements are
uhder the care of Jones-Gallagher
EI neral Home of Keystone
Heights.
W*


u-N


Elsie Parker
LAKE BUTLER-Elsie Arline
Parker, 88, of Lake Butler, died
Wednesday, Feb. 3, 2010, at
Windsor Manor of Starke after an
extended illness.
Mrs. Parker was born in Crystal
River and lived in Gainesville
most of her life before moving to
Lake Butler in 1976. She retired
from Koppers Industries, Inc. of
Gainesville as office manager. She
was the daughter of the late Jim
and Ellen Arline. She was also
preceded in death by her son-in-
law, Wade Andrews and her
brother, Charles Seckinger.
Mrs. Parker is survived by: a
daughter, Dorothy Andrews of
Lake Butler; sons, James W.
Parker 'of ,Lake Butler and Jeff'
Parker- of Alachua; sisters,
Margaret Phillips of Saluda, Va.
and Lois ,Phillips of Keystone
Heights; a brother, Melvin Arline
of Folkston, Ga.; four.
grandchildren and four great-
.grandchildren. .
Funeral services were held Feb.
5. Archer Funeral Home. of Lake
.Butler is in charge of
arrangements.

Harland
Thacker
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Harland Lamar Thacker, 79, of
Keystone Heights, passed away
Tuesday, Feb. 9, 2010, in
Gainesville. Mr. Thacker was born
in Piedmont, Ala., on Nov. 28,
1930 to the late Percy and Ethel
Young Thacker and had moved to
Keystone Heights from Piedmont
in 1964.
Mr. Thacker retired from
General Electric as a tool and die
maker. He had also served in the
United States Army and was a,
charter member of the Trinity
Baptist-Church.
He is, survived by: his wife of
54 years, Nima Walker.Thacker of
Keystone Heights; their children,


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Beverly (Andrew) Thacker Lewis
of Jacksonville, and David G.
(Kara) Thacker of Parkland; and
three grandchildren, Kristy
Thacker, Robert Thacker and
Cameron Lewis.
A graveside service will be held
on Friday, Feb. 12, at 11 a.m. at
the Keystone Heights Cemetery
with Pastor James Peoples
officiating. In lieu of flowers, the
family is asking that contributions
please be made to the Trinity
Baptist Building Fund, PO Box
1099, Keystone Heights, FL
32656. Arrangements are under
the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.
PAID OBITUARY

Lowell Waters
LAKE BUTLER-Lowell Lester
Waters, 78, of Lake Butler, died at
his home after an extended illness
on Feb. 3, 2010.
Mr. Waters was bom in Lake
Butler, the son of the late. Leslie
and Emily Waters. He was
preceded in death by 10 brothers
and sisters. He was in the truck
farming business' 'in Dundee,
where he. lived for 50 years before
moving back to Lake Butler in
2004. He was a member of the
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
Day Saints, Lake Butler Ward.
, He is survived by: his wife of
55 years, Helen McMillen Waters;
a son, Tony (Erlinda) Waters of
Lake Butler; daughters, Phyllis
(Ray) Hersey of Macclenny,
Karen (Tom) Jenkins of Lake
Butler; Gena (Mike) Goldie of
Lake Butler, Susan (Steven) Meier
of Bartow, and Wanda (Dave)
Bochett of Gainesville; brothers,
Joe (Pat) Waters of Dundee and
Jimmy (Diane) Waters of Lake
Butler; 16 grandchildren and 16
great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were held Feb.
6. Archer Funeral Home of Lake'
Butler is in charge of
arrangements.


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Tuesday, February 23, 2010 at 1:00 p.m.


_ _


In Memory ofAngela
Le 'resa Home Williams
July 18, 1971-Feb. 9, 2009
My heart is still full from
the first day of my
daughter's passing on
Feb. 9, 2009. Angela was
worthy to be loved. God
has smiled bn her and set
her free. We will always
miss her To remember
Angela is to remember
your love for her and the
good times. Angela would
not want us to grieve, but
to live our lives.
She left behind a husband
and three children:
Frederick, Tra'von and
Jamari Williams. We
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The Home and Williams
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Thursday, February 11, 2010 Regional News


Social Announcements


I w- T -IWW31-1 Ii


SIBirths


Shanna Addison
and.Jason Langston

Addison,
Langston
io wed
March 20
. Curtis L. Addison and
Pamela P. Williams are
pleased to announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Shanna Marie Addison of Lake
Butler, to Jason Edward
Langston of Lake City, son of
Gail W. Chandler.
The bride-elect is a 1998
graduate of Union County
High School and is employed
by Interventional Cardiologists
of Gainesville. The groom-
elect is a 1991 graduate of
Suwannee High School and is
employed with the Columbia
County Sheriff's Office.
The wedding is planned for
March 20, 2010.


E l Howard, Willis
In n;


Brittany Coleman
and Kenny. McLendon Jr.

Coleman,
McLendon Jr.
to wed
March 20


Mary and Jerry Coleman of
Melrose announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Brittany Coleman, to Kenny
McLendon Jr., son of Kenneth
Sr. and Susan McLendon of
Middleburg.
The bride-elect is a graduate
of Bradford High School and
is a full-time student at Santa
Fe Community College.
The groom-elect is a
graduate of Middleburg High
School and is employed by the
Department of Corrections.
:The couple will marry on
MNarch 20, 2010.



Legals
PUBLIC NOTICE
The regular scheduled meeting of
the Bradford County Board of
County Commissioners is
scheduled for February 18"' at 6:30
p.m. in the Commission Meeting
Room, North Wing, Bradford
County Courthouse, 945 N. Temple
Ave., Starke, FL. A copy of the
agenda may be obtained from the
county website
www.bradfordcountyfl.gov or from
the office of CountyManager in the
North wing of the County
Courthouse.
2/11 ltchg-B-sect


Treece, Thomas
to wed May 1
Reagan Treece of
Jacksonville and Chad Thomas
of Brooker announce their
engagement and upcoming
wedding.
The bride-elect is the
daughter of Tom and Debbie
Treece of Jacksonville. She is
a graduate of the University of
Florida and Emory University.
She is employed at North
Florida OB/GYN Associates,
PA.
The groom-elect is the son
of Terry and Charlene Thomas
of Brooker. He is employed at
Quality Plumbing and is
attending Santa Fe Community
College.
The wedding will be May 1,
2010, in Jacksonville.
Invitations will be mailed.


Rylee Reese


Rylee Reese
Daniel. Reese and Barbara
Griffis of Starke announce the
birth of their daughter, Rylee
Rae Reese, on Sept. 9, 2009, in
Gainesville.
Rylee weighed 9 pounds 3
ounces and measured 21 inches
in length. She joins a sister,
Bridgett Reese, age 7.
.Maternal grandparents are
Patricia Griffis and Jessie
"Booger" Griffis. Maternal
great-grandparents are the late
James Starling and Barbara
Ritch.
Paternal grandmother is the
late Joanne Parramore. Paternal
great-grandfather is the' late
Wayne Fuquay.


to wed June 26
Mr. and -Mrs. John C.
Howard of Lake Butler
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Ashton
Howard, to Kendyl Willis, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Willis of Eliza Davis
Lake Butler.
The bride-elect attends Lake
City Community College to Eliza Davis
pursue a degree in nursing. Jonathan and Michelle Da
The groom-elect is attending of Starke announce the birth
Santa Fe Community College their daughter, Eliza G
and will transfer to the their daughter, Eliza Gr
University of Florida to obtain Davis, on Jan. 12, 2010,
his business degree. He works North Florida Regic
at Pritchett Trucking. Women's Center.
-.... -The couple, vwill marry o... -, Eliza .ieighe4 .. pounds
June 26, 2010, In rtations--'ill. owces-.anid- mrea,;ured -20.
be sent'at a later date. "inches in length.


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Thursday, February II, 2010 Regional News :,


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Regional News Thursday, February 2010
6. Regional News Thursday, February 11, 2010


LOVE
Continued frpm Page 1B


somewhere, get what I need and
come back. She can go and stay
away half the day."
:Despite their differences,
though, they are at ease with one
another, which was apparent
when they began dating each
other. Much like their Valen-
tiie's Day, their dates did not
consist of anything elaborate or*
f"uicy, Sellars said. They would
simply go out to eat, see a movie
or watch TV at Tony's.
"We were comfortable with
each other, very comfortable,"
Eila said. "It never took a lot to
please either one of us."
In Tony's words, it was no
"whirlwind romance" that began
m a fast-food restaurant in
Sylvester; Ga.

Gove at first sight
Lila said it was indeed love at
fast sight when Tony walked
through the door of the Bantam
Chef she worked at.
S"I can just remember, it was
something about his eyes," she
syid.
"On my part, it was her
smile," Tony said. "Ever since
tfal day, it has always been her
smile."
,It may have been an instant
attraction but Lila, in looking
back on' the incident, could not
hilp but give Tony grief about
N's wardrobe. She said he wore a
gteen, long-sleeve, polo-style
shirt with green and beige plaid
pants.
"I'll never forget it as long as
livee" she said.'
Tony insists he was in style
for the time.
"I was John Travolta," he
said.
-'He thought he was," Lila
kdded.
::Jl was November in the late
?s. Tony was 27.5Lila was 17
Oad a senior. in high school.


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Tony asked Lila if he could take
her home. She told him no, but
Tony was persistent, she said.
"I finally said, 'No, my dad
would not approve.'"
"I never did take her home
that night," Tony said.
Tony drove back to his home
in Albany, some 20-25 miles
away. He called Lila at work
and tried his hand again at con-
vincing her to let him return and
take her home. The answer was
the same, but the two continued
to talk to each other on the
phone. Tony was also no
stranger to the Bantam Chef.
"Oh, I stopped by there every
time I came through town,". he
said.
Their first official date did not
occur until January when Tony
went to spend New Year's Day
with Lila's family. Their second
date? Time spent with Tony's
family.
Lila laughs about both dates
as each had a few uncomfortable
moments. For example, Tony's
family was big into playing
cards, which was something Lila'
was unaccustomed to.
"I never played cards," she
.said. "It was just something we
never did in our home. I can
remember Tony's dad saying,
'You got something against
playing cards, girl?' 'No, sir, I
'just don't know how.' I just sat
around while they played cards."
Tony admitted Lila's family
* was different from his, which
prompted Lila to say, "He said it
was a wonder he ever called me
back after that (New Year's)
Day." ,
They have nothing but respect
for each other's families, but
Tony said it did take a while for
Lila's father to warm up to him.
It was not until after they were
married that Lila's father began
to accept Tony. In fact, he did
not even attend the wedding.
For his part, Tony said he did
not fault Lila's father, saying he
was simply "looking out" for his
daughter.


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"I think baddy wanted to
make sure this older guy wasn't
going to come into my life and
hurt me or leave me heartbro-
ken," Lila said.
Lila did wind up heartbroken
when she and Tony broke up in
the summer of the year they
started dating. Tony admitted he
was "wild and stupid." If he
could have done anything dif-
ferent in the past, it would be
not breaking up with his sweet-
heart and getting married
sooner.
"I honestly mean that," Tony
said. "I think she knows that."
Still, it happened, with the
separation lasting approximately
a year.
"I was heartbroken," Lila
said. "I told you, it was love at
first sight. I wanted that guy."
Therefore, when Tony called
Lila after his father died on Sept.
10, 1980, and the two got to-
gether for the funeral, Lila pretty
much laid things out for Tony in'
black, and white. She told him it
was now or never. They could
either get married or she was
going to move on with her life.
"I kind of felt like he would
accept," Lila said. "He didn't
want to make thesame mistake
twice."
"I was smart enough 'not to


make the same mistake twice,"
Tony said.
The two were married in a
preacher's house. Afterward,
they ate lunch with family in
Tifton before going to Tony's
mother's house. Later that after-
noon, they went to their new
home-a small mobile home
where Tony had been living.
There was no honeymoon geta-
way.
"We were just happy to be to-
gether," Lila said.
Since that time, the couple has
taken only one trip unaccompa-
nied by ,children. That was to
Las Vegas for their 20th anniver-
sary.
There was one other time,
though, Tony and Lila planned
to go off. It was'their ninth an-
niversary. They planned to leave
their children, Phil and Marissa,
with friends for a weekend, but
the trip never took place.
"When;we got home that af-
ternoon from work, Phil and
Marissa had their bags.packed,"
Lila said. "They said, 'We're
going with you.' This is what
dedicated parents we are. We.
said, 'No.' They started crying.
The four of us went out here to
the Days Inn and spent the night.
That's what we did for our anni-
versary.
"We have always -been fam-
ily-oriented."
"To this day, we still don't get
alone together," Tony said.
"Now, we've got a grandkid.
She wants to go everywhere we
go, which is great."


Growing old together
Lila said she always tells


GRAD
Continued from Page 3B

who is now Florida's chief fi-
nancial officer, accused the
transportation secretary of trying
to subvert Florida's open-


Tony and Lila
Sellars pictured
on their wed-
ding day, Oct.
24,1980. "If I
had to do it all
over again, I'd
do it again in a
heartbeat," Lila
says.






Tony, "i want to grow old to-
gether. I want to grow old, and I
want to sit on the front porch
and rock with you."'
Tony said he always has to
correct Lila by telling her he's
already old. Plus, he thinks
there's a flaw in that plan-the
fact that his wife never seems to
be able to slow-down.
"If we were financially able,
I'd quit (work) tomorrow," Tony
said. "I don't think she would. I
could start sitting on the front
porch tomorrow and be coi-
t ,",


idly what Tony was wearing the
first time they met, he couldn't
recall what she was wearing,
which- was one of the question*
he missed. .
Now, they are cramming fof
another such game this weekend
at the Starke Golf and Country
Club as a Relay for Life fundI
raiser. Just the other night, Lila
said she asked Tony what she
was wearing during their first
encounter. She reminded him
she was working, so she had her
uniform on. He asked if it was
black'and white.
"No! It was a red smock and
black pants," she said.
Tony said he remembered
what was important, in his mind;
"I remember the smile," he
said.
That's not all Tony remem
bers. He said he knows Lila'j
favorite chocolates are those
contained in a Whitman's Sam-
pler. Lila confirmed that for this
interview.
So even though Valentine'S
Day is more for others than
themselves, they will buy each
other \gifts. Tony will buy the
chocolate and look for some-
thing along the lines of earrings
or a necklace, perhaps. Lila said
she will buy Tony a little box of
-candy, a card and a shirt, per-


"Tony always asks, 'If you .a.th.
won the lottery, would you Nothing fancy, they insisted;
stop?' No, I would just keep but they don't need anything
going," Lila said. "I'm like the fancy to prove their love to each,
Energizer bunny." other. Lila said she cherishes the
They may not rock on the cards Tony gives her every year.
,porch together, but Lila and I look realhard, I probably
/Tony have done and still do just still have the first Valentine's
about everything else together, card he ever gave me," she said.
Tony said whether it has been "Tony, to this day, can write the
raising children or raking the sweetest words on any card; and
yard, they have done it together. make you feel like you've just
"We share our chores," Lila fallen in love again.
Those words sum up what
said. "If I mop, he sweeps. If he Valentine' words sum up what
vacuups, I dust." Valentines Day should be
I'o Lila, that's just a no- about, Lila said..
brainer. Valentine's Day is just a true
"I think that's what marriage day of sharing your love with:
is all about," she said. one another," she said.
It's also a learning process. Tony. is glad to have shared)
"You think you know peo- his love with Lilaf approxi
ple," Tony said. "When you mately 30 years. He said it was
pe, Tony said. When you meant to be.
marry them, and you live with I"t be
them, it's like, 'Whoa.'" waye love each other and al-
It seems Tony is still learning, ways have," Tony said. ;
He missed some questions about
Lila ii 'their church's version of
"The Newlywed Game." Tony
said he's just not good at re--
membering details like Lila is.
Whereas she can-remember viv-. .'.... i.


' '~-- .' I


records law during'the legisla-
tive face-off over SunRail.
If Kopelousos finds; herself
unemployed, it should not be for
long. Her legendary work ethic
and the resourcefulness she has
displayed throughout her ca-
reer-waiting tables in Wash-
ington until opportunity knocked


and guiding SunRail though
the parliamentary minefield-
are attributes any employer
would want. Her talent as a leg-
islative rainmaker and expertise
.in tracking down funding for
cash-starved government pro-
jects is a' sorely needed skill in
today's economy.'


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when using your debit .~Iastercard?
We recommend that our customers select "credit" instead of "debit"
whenever possible because it helps to protect their accounts from
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Thursday, February 11, 2010 Regional News 9B (

_rime & Punishment ..

j Crime & Punishment I II


BRADFORD

--Bullsyc!

' The following person is being
:sought by the Bradford County
ISheriff's Office in relation
'to the following charges. Any-
,one with information about
The whereabouts of this person
should call 904-966-6380.
L.I
I I 1


Timothy Bates
Alexander, 39
He is 6', 140 pounds, with
green eyes and brown hair. His
last. known address was Route
,4, Box 112 in Starke.
He has an active warrant for
isolationn of probation for an
original charge of DUI man-
slaughter.
I' f he is arrested, he will be
held on no bond.

Recent arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law- enforcement officers in
Bradford, Union or Clay
(Keystone Heights area)
counties:
Martin A. Martin,. 52, .of
Worthington Springs was
arrested Jan. 22 by Union
County Sheriff's Office
(UCSO) Deputy Leslie"Crews
for disorderly conduct.
Ethan Etienne Anderson, 29,
'of Raiford was arrested Jan. 22
by UCSO Deputy Charles
Townsend for possession of
marijuana with intent to sell.
Richard E. McClellon, 58, of
Lacosse was arrested Feb. 1
by UCSO Capt. H.M.
Tomlinson on a capias for
failure to appear in court for an
original misdemeanor charge.
Bond was set at $5,000.
rDakota Jeremiah Avinger,
19, of Lake Butler was arrested
Feb. 1 by UCSO Deputy Kevin
Hilliatrd for disorderly
intoxication.
SBrian Joseph Belche, 25, of
Lake Butler was arrested Feb.
4 by UCSO Deputy John
Gootee on a warrant for
violation of probation for an
original felony charge. He was
released on his own
recognizance.
; Luis Alfredo Chavarria, 23,
'of Lake Butler was arrested
Feb. ,4 by UCSO Deputy


Gootee on a warrant for
violation of probation for an
original felony charge. Bond
was set at $4,000.
James Cleveland Perry, 46,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Feb. 6 by UCSO Deputy David
Shane on a warrant for failure
to appear in court for an
original misdemeanor charge.
Bond was set at $1,500.
Craig Nevitt, 34, of Starke
was arrested Feb. 8 by Clay
County Sheriff's Office
(CCSO) deputies for domestic
battery.
Stephanie McDaniel, 36, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. 6 by CCSO deputies for
simple battery.
Robert Harper, 36, of Starke
was arrested Feb. 5 by CCSO
deputies for retail theft and
possession of a controlled
substance.
Logan Mize, *29, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. 5 by CCSO deputies for
possession of a controlled -
substance with intent to sell.
Anthony Ricketts, 30, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. 5 by CCSO deputies for
DUI, possession of less than
20 grams of cannabis
(marijuana), possession of
drug paraphernalia, possession
of a controlled substance with
intent to sell and two counts of
possession of a controlled
substance.


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Wayne Crawford, 32, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. 5 by CCSO deputies on a
warrant for failure to appear in
court.
Antonio Gallegos, 22, of
Melrose was arrested Feb. 4 by
CCSO deputies for burglary of
a dwelling and burglary of a
conveyance.
Nicole Hatcher, 28, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. 4 by CCSO deputies for
being a habitual traffic
offender.
Mark Smith, 22, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. .4 by CCSO deputies for
burglary of a dwelling,
burglary of a conveyance and
possession of a' controlled
substance.
Robert Chambers, 23, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. 2 by CCSO deputies on
warrants for driving while
license is suspended or
revoked and resisting an
officer without violence. On
Feb. 3 charges were added
related to warrants for three
counts of failure to appear in
court.
Savarinah Church, 26, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. 3 by CCSO deputies on
warrants for two counts of
contempt of court.
Jacob Loper, 28, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. 3 by CCSO deputies for


1 < YJ -


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possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana and
possession of drug
paraphernalia.
James Lee Aldridge, 25, of
Starke was arrested Feb. 8 by
Starke Police Department
(SPD) officers for failure to
appear in court. Bond was set
at $4,000 and he was released
on bond Feb. 9.
Floyd Eugene Barron, 47, of
Macclenny was arrested Feb. 5
by SPD officers for failure to
appear in court for an original
misdemeanor offense. Bond
was set at $4,000 and he was
released on bond Feb. 5.
Jessica Denise Beck, 25, of
Hawthorne was arrested Feb. 4
by Bradford County Sheriff's
Office (BCSO) deputies for
driving while license is
suspended or revoked-habitual.
Bond was set at $2,500 and
she was released on bond Feb.
5.
Stephan T. Chapman, 19, of
Melrose was arrested Feb. 2 by
BCSO deputies for criminal,
mischief with property
damage. Bond was set at
$10,000 and he remained in
jail as of press time.
Wayne Douglas Crawford,
32, of Hampton was arrested
Feb. 5 by CCSO deputies for
failure to appear in court for an.
original misdemeanor charge.
Bond was set at $4,000 and, he
was released on bond Feb. 6.


Tracy Sharell Smith, 39, of Stewart, 29, of Starke was
Gainesville was arrested Feb. 2 arrested Feb. 5 by SPD officers
and.booked into the Bradford for retail theft, resisting a
County Jail on an out-of- merchant who -was atterhpting:
county warrant. She was to recover property and two.
released Feb. 5. counts of battery. Total bond
was set at $26,000 and he was*
Christopher Michael released on bond Feb. 6.







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/08 Regional News Thursday, February 11, 2010


mirC e & Pu nishment


H %A1-------- a.


Recent arrests

in Bradford,

Clay or Union
Shelton M. Dell, 32, of
Starke was arrested Feb. 7 by
BCSO deputies for firing a
weapon into a dwelling or a
vehicle and criminal mischief
with property damage. Total
bond was set at $2,500 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.
Neal Norman Golden, 52, of
Lawtey .was arrested Feb. 6 by
SPD officers for driving while
license is suspended or
revoked. Bond was set at $500
and he was released on bond
Feb.6.
Edward William Hamiltoni,
61', of Lawtey was arrested
Feb. 6 by Lawtey Police
Department (LPD) officers for,
contempt of court-violation
of an injunction for protection.
William Lewis Henderson,
61, was arrested Feb. 6 by
LPD officers for trespassing
and for failure to appear in
court for an original
misdemeanor charge. Bond
was set at $10,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
,time.
Jennifer Renee Horsley, 30,
of Lawtey was arrested Feb. 5
by BCSO deputies for'
aggravated assault. Bond was
set at $5,000 and he was
released on bond Feb. 6.
Thomas Marvin Jacobson,



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50, of Gainesville was arrested
Feb. 4 by SPD officers for
driving while license is
suspended or revoked,
possession of cocaine and
possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond was set at
$16,500 and he remained in
jail as of press time.
Chester Jerome Jefferson,
38, of Jacksonville was
arrested Feb. 8 by BCSO
deputies for two counts of
violation of probation for
original felony charges. Bond
was set at $20,000 and--he
remained in jail as of press
time.

Kay Patricia Jordan, 33, of
Lawtey was arrested. Feb. 4 by
BCSO deputies for violation of
probation for an original
felony charge. Bond was set at
$!0,000 and she remained in.
jail as of press time.
Herman Willie Lee, 51, of
Hampton was arrested Feb. 7
by BCSO deputies for driving
while license is suspended or
revoked. Bond was set at $500
and he was released on bond
Feb. 7.
Daniel Cottle Look, 29, of
Gainesville was arrested Feb.'4
by' Hampton Police
Department (HPD) officers for
driving while license is
suspended or revoked and on
-two out-of-county warrants.
Total. bond was set at $5,000
and he was released on bond.
Feb. 6. .
Timothy Norwood Mansell,


41, of Starke was arrested Feb.
8 by BCSO deputies for
violation of probation for an:
original felony charge. Bond
was set at $10,000 and .he
remained in jail as of press
time.
Vernon Antwon Matthews,
27, of Starke was arrested Feb.
5 by SPD officers for driving
without a valid driver's license
and possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana. Bond was
set at $1,500 and he was
released on bond Feb. 6.
Sean Patrick McNamara, 41,
of Melrose was arrested Feb. 5
,by BCSO deputies for. grand
theft auto, burglary of a
dwelling, larceny, burglary
with assault and dealing in
stolen property. Total bond
was set at $80,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.
Jason Alan Moody,. 19, of
Starke was arrested"feb.-:* by
BCSO deputies' for robbery,
larceny and taking an .action
that could cause death during
the commission of a felony.


Total bond was set at $266,000
and he remained in jail as of
press time.
Christopher L. Moss, 29, of
Starke was arrested Feb. 2 by
BCSO deputies for aggravated
battery. Bond was set at
$10,000 and he remained in
jail as of press time.
Alexander Nichols, 20, of
Sarasota was arrested Feb. 7
by SPD officers for driving
while license is suspended or
revoked and for making a false
police report. Bond was set at
$5,000 and he remained in jail
as of press time.
Christopher Robin Redwine,
32, of Starke was arrested Feb.
7 by BCSO deputies for
driving while license is
suspended or revoked. Bond
was set at $500 and he was
released on bond Feb. 7..
Jarvis Lamont Reed, 26, of
Starke was arrested Feb. 7 by
BCSO deputies for battery.
Bond was set at $3,000 and he
was released on bond Feb. 7.
Eric Wallace Searcy, 18, of


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Starke was arrested Feb. 2 by
BCSO deputies for failure to
appear in court for an original
misdemeanor charge. Bond
was set at $5,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.

Christopher Russell
Thornton, 38, of Starke was
arrested Feb. 3 by SPD officers
for driving while license is
suspended or revoked and on
six. out-of-county warrants.
Total bond was set at $1,700
and he remained in jail as of


press time.
Frederick Dewayne Tyson,
27, of Lawtey was arrested
Feb. 3 by SPD officers for .
violation of probation for an
original felony charge. Bond
was set at $1,000 and he was
released on bond Feb. 3.
Donald Dwayne Vanzant,
33, of Starke was arrested Feb.
4 by Florida Highway Patrol
troopers for DUI with property
damage. Bond was set at
$5,000 and he was released on
bond Feb. 4.


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r m ,J + ,z,,m-m ..+ ,<..... II _


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


40 Notice
41 Vehicles Accessories
42 Motor Vehicles
43 RV's & Campers
44 Boats
45 Land for Sale
46 Real Estate Out of Area
47 Commercial Property
Rent; 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 Lan or 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 .b paid in advance unless credit has already been established with the
newspaper. A $3.(I service charge will be added ti all billing to cover postage hand h lin. All ads
placed by phone are read back to jhe advertiser at the time of placement. Hiiwever. the classified staff
cannot be held respsible for mistakes in classified advertising taken by phune. The newspaper reserves
the ght to correctly cla nd diall cop 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
S. 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-
Stodians, pregnant women
and people securing cus-
tody of children under
18. This newspaper will
not knowingly accept any
.., 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-
- ion, call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777, the toll-
-Iree telephone number
f. or 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 Slarke 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.


43 RV's &
Campers
1993 PROWLER CAMPER
24'. New refrigerator,
air/heat works excellent,
ready to camp, $3,600.
Call 904-966-9474.

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.


Need'Drivewy..


* Limerock
* Slag Rock
* Crushcrete
* Millings


* Concrete Sand
* Crusher Run
* Masonry Sand
* Gravels


Bradford Limerick
Since 1977
Allen E. Taylor, Owner
904-509-9126


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,
904-964-922?

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.
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. 66Q 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.
RECENTLY REMODELED
3BR/2BA house on 2.5
acres. Barn and pole barn
on property. Only asking
$110,000. Call 904-566-
9068.
HORSE FARM MELROSE
large stone home, reduc-
es from $850K to $199K,
21 acres only $900 an
acre. Call 352-475-1599.
49 Mobile
Homes for Sale
INVENTORY REDUCTION
SALE. 6 new 2009 Ja-
cobson Homes Available.
Need to make room for
2010 models. Must sell,
call 904-589-9585.
4/2 ON 1 ACRE built in
2003. New carpet and
appliances. Low down,
$750 a month. Call 904-
589-9585.
JACOBSEN MODEL homes
for sale'. Easy financ-
ing, low down payment,
partially furnished, many


$R IEVIC6


*Land Clearing 'Demolition
*Ponds .Road Grading
*Dozer Work R.E. Jones 'Fill Dirt
*Road Building *Limerock
*Driveways Owner *Washout
*Heavy Brush 'Site Prep
Mowing Licensed .Fire Line
& Insured Plowing

J. L-Office. 904-966-.065 Cell: 904-364-8733
-" .EA18 SW 66tihLane Slake, FL32091



Brand New 1800 s.f.

Townhomes For Rent
3 Bedrooms, 2 1/2 Bathrooms
All appliances are included, plus washer,
dryer, and cable. Find a room mate -
move to Lake Buler. Two people can now
* share the luxury & convenience!
MOVE IN SPECIAL
Only $775 to move in
(1/2 rent + deposit)


Call
(386) 496-0912


Townhomes Blvd.
(off 2nd St.)
.Lake Buler, FL


upgrades. Call today, 904-
589-9585.
3/2 NEW MOBILE HOME
on 1 acre, owner assisted
financing, partially fur-
nished, move in ready.
Call to make appointment,
904-589-9585.
2/3/ & 4BR LAND/HOME
pkg. Low down payment,
owner assisted financ-
ing, call today, 904-589-
9585. \
"1995" HOMES OF MER-
IT 28 x 52 3BR/2BA,
$22,900. Call Lewyn at
904-259-8028.
"LIKE NEW" 1996 28 X
52 3BR/2BA, Horton,
$19,900. Call 904-259-
8028.
"1992" 14 x 68 2BR/2BA,
$13,900. Call 904-259-
8028.
OWNER FINANCE or rent
2BR/2BA, DW with glass
porch, carport, TV utility
room. $830 per month
with $3000 down. Call
352-359-3572.
DOUBLE WIDE plus cabin
for relative. Fully fenced
yard, 2 carports, & stor-
age bldgs, $44,400 seller
financing. Nice neigh-
borhood in High Ridge,
Keystone Heights, Call
352-473-8425.

50 For Rent
RO OM OR WHOLE
HOUSE, 3JBR/2BA Lake
home, on private lake.
Keystone Heights area,
$300 per month or $900
for whole house. Call 904-
910-5960.


BEAUTIFUL CUSTOM lake
house for rent with lake
access and dock, chef's
kitchen, clay electric. You
wont be disappointed.
$900 per month. Call 904-
710-9650.
RENT 2BR/2BA MH for one
or two people. Service
animals only. $575 per
month and $575 security.
Call 904-964-9719.
2BR/1 BA HOUSE complete-
ly remodeled, furnished
with whirlpool tub, with ac-
cess to Silver Lake. $650
per month, $650 deposit.
Call 904-424-7534.
VIEW THIS 3BR/2BA
home online at
www.1231 Bradfordst.
blogspot.com for more
information. New Oak
floors in bedrooms, new
windows and heat pump,
,grqat home for older
. couple or starter family,
quit safe neighborhood,
service animals only, no
smoking. Deposit, first
month, references and
credit check. $750 per
month. Call 814-257-
9825.
STARKE, QUIET neighbor-
hood, 2BR/1BA apart-
ment, duplex. Large
living room, kitchen-all
appliances, waSher/dryer,
screened back porch, ceil-
ing fans, central heat/air,
window coverings. Lease
$545/mo. 1st, last, secu-
rity. Call Dixon Rentals at
352-588-0013.
3 HOMES located in Starke
and Keystone Heights.
2BR/1BA in good neigh-
borhoods. Extra clean,


all maintenance includ-
ed. small pet considered.
Rents; $500,. $550 &
$650 per month, depos-
its based on rental history
and/or job references.
Call 352-473-5214.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to prison.
Call 352-468-1323.
SPECIAL 1 MONTH RENT
FREE! Nice, newly reno-
vated 2 & 3 BR mobile
homes in Starke/Lake
Butler. Deposit required.
Call 678-438-6828 or
678-438-2865.
FOR LEASE, NEWLY re-
modeled, upstairs, 1BR
apt. CH/A, ice maker,
new carpet and tile, wash-
; er & dryer, nice & in down
town Starke. $475/mo.,
call 904-964-4303 for ad-
ditional information.
1 BR/1 BA on Bedford Lake,
completely furnished; very
nice apartment (mother in
law suite), senior citizen
discount, Call 352-473-
7769 or 352-283-2202.
BEAUTIFUL MODERN 1 BR
apartment, Melrose, quiet
neighborhood, $550 per
month, includes utilities.
Service animals only. No
smoking. Call 352-475-
3486.
WASHINGTON SQUARE
APTS. Located in Haw-
thorne, FL. 1, 2, &3 BR
apts. available. Rental
assistance & we accept
section 8 vouchers. Call
Susan for information or


appointment, 352-481-
9388 or 386-496-3439.
This institution is an equal
opportunity provider.
2BR/1 BA DUPLEX attached
to a house, mother in
law apt., on Lake. 12
month lease, call 352-
473-2395.
3BR/2BA MH IN LAKE
BUTLER. No smoking.'
Only service animals are
allowed. References re-
quired, $650/mo & $250
deposit. Call 386-496-
2288 after 5 pm.
LARGE 2BR/2BA, CH/A,
Starke area-outside city
limits- $550 per month,
& $550 sec. dep. Service
animals only, call 904-
782-1277.
KEYSTONE MH 3BR/2BA,
heat & air, fireplace, $700/
mo. 1st & last to move in.
Call 904-364-9869.
2BR FENCED BACK YARD,
city limits, $550 per month.
Call 904-521-2951..
2/1 SINGLE WIDE MOBILE
HOME $500/mo. plus
$500/dep. 22515 NW
53rd Ave., Lawtey. Ser-
vice animals only. Gar-
bage service and lawn
service included. Call
904-796-0501 or 904-
796-0177.
4BR/3BA, 2-story home on
Historic Walnut St. Home
has been remodeled and
has 2900 sq. ft. $1,000.
Call 904-887-8451.


Nice subdivision Park of the
Palms. Conveniently located
concrete block home, 1716 SF,
heat/cooled, 2BR, 11/2BA, 12x22
glass/screened room with adjoining
patio, pretty yard with large oak/
palms, large laundry room, 1-car
garage, chain link fenced back yard,
sprinkler system. Quiet
neighborhood near downtown
Keystone Heights/nature trail.
Available March 1
For info call 352-473-9242


I!


& Maintenance







- Free Estimates
386-590-7083
jeff.bennett09@yahoo.com


SS Tree Service

and Timber Company

IFREE ESTIMATES 24-Hr. Emergency Service

Removal* Topping Trimming

Stump Grinding Storm Damage
icuse'd Insured ~ Senring Al/ Surrounding Coyunties





RED STARLING BRADFORD RESIDENT
352-485-2197 3'2-215-0337


DONE RIGHT


PLUMBING

Service Remodel
New Construction


352-478-2162


w.


I


Acro,


-- I






Thursday, February 11,ZQIO .,Regional News ,iB



Read our Classifieds on the I Where one call

SaSSIfied Ads f ? .o-.World Wide Web 01 does it all
Cd www.BCTelearaph.com (9041964-6305 *(3521473-2210 '(3861 496-2261


2BR/1 BA HOJSE ON city lot
in Starke. Quiet neighbor-
hood, close to schools
and downtown, $700 per
month plus $700 deposit.
Call 904-964-5017 or
352-745-6463.
IN RAIFORD 3BR/2BA MH
for two people. Front &
back screeped porches.
No smoking. No drinking.
$600 per month, with
$600 deposit. Call 386-
431-1568.
OWNER FINANCE or rent
2BR/2BA, DW with glass
porch; carport, TV utility.
room. $830 per month
with $3000 down. Call
S352-359-3572.

4BR/2BA DWMH on 2.5
acres in Rpiford on SR
125. Available April 1st.
$850 per month, $500
security deposit. Call Mike
at 904-626-5721 or 904-
259-4891.
HOTEL ROOMS FOR
RENT, weekly rates, no
frills rooms $60, rooms
with baths '$135, rooms
per night are $25. Tax
not included. To see the
rooms, go to the Manag-
ers apartment on.Walnut
Street, across from Post
..Office at Magnolia Hotel,
or call 904-.64-4303.

53 A Starke Yard
Sales:
SWEET PEAS Grand Open-
ing, Sat. Feb., 13th, 9am
to 5pm, inside of Bliss
located at 417 Edwards
Road. Purses, jewelry
rand more, come and see
usl
?*


S5 FAMILY YARD SALE. Off
Meadows Dr., off HWY 16.
SFri. 7am il 2pm.Furniture,
light fixtures, children's
school uniforms, children's
clothes all sizes (Ann
-Taylor, Ambercrombie,
Hollister), adult clothes,
S- house dec=olr. ,ltoyo,
Riding 4-wheelers (Power
Wheels), kitchen acces-
sories and Christmas de-
cor.
-'FURNITURE/YARD SALE
Fri. & Sat. 9am til ? 301
North at U-Haul. Huge se-
lection of brand new full,
queen& king, 1200 thread
count sheet sets ($25 per
set). Bar stools, TV's*.
armoires, washer/dryers,
brand new mattresses
& box spring sets, baby
S beds, bed, living & dining
Room suits, food, collect-
ibles, household items,
candles, tools, generator
& lots more. Call 904-368-
0727

53 B Keystone
SYard Sales
MOVING? DON'T HAVE
:<,TIME for a yard sao 'rlL
*.-bujour items. CalM-4\
S364-1983.
55 Wanted
MAKE INSTANT Cash Giv-
ing Away This Free e-
book! www.FourEyedRo-
oster.com.


'Starke Homes
Pine Forest
Apartments


NOW

AVAILABLE

211BR

WHEELCHAIR
ACCESSIBLE UNIT
Mew SBeadb !

"This lInstiution is an Equal
Opportuniy' Provider
and Employer "

(904) 1
964-6312
1530 Madison St., Starke
TDD 202-720-6382


57 For Sale
BED KING SIZE Pillow top
mattress and box spring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $200. Call 352-372-
7490.
BED-QUEEN orthopedic
Pillow top mattress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty. Can
deliver. Sacrifice $120.
Call 352-372-8588.

BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Beautiful cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 night stands, chest avail-
able, dovetail construc-
tion. New still in boxes.
Retail $5,600, sacrifice for
$950. 352-377-9846.
COUCH AND LOVE SEAT
brand new micro fiber
suede set. Still in pack-
age with warranty. Stain
resistant, pet/kid friendly.
Retail. $1,500. Sacrifice,',
$450. Can deliver, 352-p
317-4031.
GIRLS BEDROOM FUR`
NITURE SET WITH'TV.
Off-white color. Twin size
bed with headboard, foot-
board, rails and mattress
set; 6-drawer/i-cabinet
dresser with mirror; 5-
drawer chest; TV hutch
with shelf and 2 cabinets
on bottom; 32" TV with
built-in DVD player; 2-
drawer night stand. All
'this, reduced to $800
OBO. 3 years old, in
excellent condition. Call
386-431-1741 to see it.
BICYCLE FOR SALE:
Women's Venture 19" like
new. Aluminum frame, 10
speed exceAllent condi-


tion. Includes; kick-stand,


I


combo light kit, basket,
bottle cage, cycling com-
puter & cover. Paid $401,
asking $150 firm. Also,
Dijon colored love seat
sofa for sale: paid $550
asking $140. Contact
Sandy at 904-796-1004
if interested.
KENMORE AND WHIRL-
POOL washers and dry-
ers, new type $95 and
up, each. Electric stove.
written guarantee, de-
livery available. For ap-
pointments, call 904-964-
8801.
2 CHERRY WOOD dressers
with mirrors. Stanley at
352-473-2750.
rOO' n SUMITOMO Touring
LSH 205/60R 16 inch
(92H M+H) minimum
tread wear. Asking $80.
Four complete sets golf
irons with woods & bags
(Wilson Dynopowers, TG
Gold's, Spalding Execu-
tives & X 22 Cloned Cal-
loways) asking $45 $85.
Call 386-496-2744 for
more information.
STORAGE BUILDING RE-
BATES!!!!! $50 to $400,
back on selected lot mod-
els. Call Gary at 386-754-
1818.
OWNER FINANCING stor-
age buildings. No credit
check. Call Gary at 386-
754-1818.
10% OFF ALL STEEL build-
ings. 12'wide to 60'wide.
Hurry now, won't last. Call
Gary at 386-754-1818.

59 Personal
Services
DAY CARE OPENING IN
MY Lake Butler home.
Registered with HRS.
30+ years experience, all
hours. Great rates, CPR


/5o Bay a Keystone neignts
1402 Sq. Ft. 3 Br. 2 Ba. Fla. Room, Stove, Refrig,
Dish Washer, Completely Remodeled Jan. 2010
Rent to Own $90,000 $715 Mo.
Minimum $3,000 down Firm.
Call 904-807-7541


* Residential or commercial.building in
Keystone. $425/mo. & security.
* Commercial Building in Keystone. $500/mo
& security.
* Efficency-apit-iO H. $500/mo. & security.
* 3/2 MH in Hampton. $550/mo. & security.
*2/2 Home, fenced back yard. $600/mo. &
security.
* 3/2 MH in Hampton. $600/mo. & security.
13/2 MH in Hampton $675/mo. & security.
*3/1 Home on Loch Lommond. $700/mo. &
security.
* 2/1 home on Lake Geneva, $800/mo. &.
security.
* Commercial Building on SR-21. $800/mo &
security.
* 3/2 Home on Little Orange Lake. $950/mo
& security.
S4/2 DWMH with office on Bream Lake.
$1,000/mo. & security'
e4/3 DWMH on Lak-a-wana.$1,000/mo. &
security.
* 3/2 Home on Lake Jefford's. $1,200/mo &
security.


C.B Isaac ~iRealt
80-4-98-(5)4529


& First Aide certified. Call
386-496-1062.
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, INC. Correction
of termite & water-dam-.
aged wood & sills. Level-
ing & raising Houses/
Bldgs. Pier Replacement
&. alignment. Free Esti-
mates: Danny (Buddy)
Clark, 904-284-2333 or
904-545-5241.

FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for MH
& land packages. 1-800-
-. 284-1144"
JERRY'S HAULING WE
BUY JUNK CARS, with
or without titles! Will pick
up anywhere. Up to $150.
Call 904-219-9365or904-
782-9822.
SPRING CLEAN UP and
handyman service. Yard
work, tree trimming, and
trash removal. No job to
small or large. Call Dan
at352-485-1111.
COMPUTER HELP! Virus?
Blue screen? Lessons?
New computer set-up?
SCnfigure internet? Buy-
ing advice? Your location,
e mail; phone. Call Tame
That Computer! 904-964-
9945.

65 Help Wanted
SBRADFORD COUNTY real
estate sales person need-
ed. Were you successful
position. Call to see what
opportunities are in to.
day's real estate market.
Contact Dean Weaver at
352-473-6201.SA
WANTED MASSAG.E.
THERAPIST for chiro-
practic office, fax resume
to 904-368-0013.
CAREGIVER / CNA and or .
2 yrs 'experience working
with elderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2/3 days per week..
Sunrise Home Care Ser-'
vices, 352-468-2619.
NOW HIRING STYLIST for
high volume salon. Daily
pay, located in Starke,
productive stylist's make
up to $150 per day. Call
904-964-3338 ask for
Dave, leave message.


110 West Call St.
S, take ,
(904) 964-5164
Fax (904) 964-6906
Yasl, friendly ,
Proftssioaultdp


10e
Per Copy


CLERICAIJBOOKKEEPERI medical services on
RECEPTIONISTTfor a children and adults in a
small Melrose office, pa primary care setting for
mall Melr30ose office, par two rural county health
week 30-35 hours pe- departments. Must be
week computer expeuick licensed as a Physician
rience required. Quick in the state of Florida.
books a plus. Fax resume Must be willing to work in
and cover letter to 352- Must be willing to work in
475-53 9 or e-mail tO' the family planning pro-
475-5369 or e-mail to gram
cleEcal2l@gmailcom- gram. Board certified in
PIPE FOREMANi/PIPE family practice preferred.
LAYER minimum 5 yeors Must be fingerprinted and
expeje ,aftW47-" drug screened. May be
S required to work extra
hours or days in the event
CURRENTLY HIRING Ag- of an emergency. Rate
gressive Telesales Rep- of pay is'$0 per hour.
resentatives forall shifts ..- Applcation swil be c-
Work'at our On-line In- cepted onihne at https://
bound.Call Center from n peoplefirst.myflorda.com/
thecomfortofyourhomet or completed State of
We're super busy nd Floridaapplications may
searching for Top ales be taxed to (904) 536-
searchgentstoing our team. es 2627 by 2/23/2010. Call
Agents to oin our team. 1-877-562-7287for assis-
To apply call (352) 235- tance in applying on line.
.7557 and leave a mes- EEO/AAP Employer.
sage. CLEANING 4 DAYS, 4 to
THE BRADFORD COUN- '5 hours 'per week. Must
TY Health Department reliable with your own
is seeking an OPS part transportation. Apply at
ime(30hur rw Florida Works, 819 South
tPme0h per... we Walnut Street, Starke or
'Physician, POSitin *f resume to 386-362-
64904042 to conduct .:


, "




96-4





STARK
(9'04) 964


THE CITY OF STARKE
Parks & Recreation de-
partment is accepting
applications for part-time
concession stand work-
ers. Position requires abil-
ity to operate a cash regis-
ter and some food service
knowledge in order to
set up and break down
equipment each night.
Applicant must have abil-
ity to work well with the
public as well as children
and other employees.
Hours vary according
to different seasons of
operation. Must pass a
physical, drug screen &
background check. Ap-
plications can be picked
up and retuned to Florida
Works, located at 819 S.
Walnut Street, Starke,
FL, 32091. Applications
will be accepted through
the close of business on
March 5, 2010. The city
of Stark is an E.O.E.
THE CITY OF STARKE
Parks & Recreation De-
partment is now accepting
applications for Summer
Day Camp Recreation
Aide for ages 5-17. Hours


vary from 7am to 6pm,
Monday Friday. Must
have experience in dealing
with school age children.
Must pass a physical and
drug screen. Background
check required. Applica-
tions can be picked up
and retuned to Florida-
Works, located at 819
S. Walnut Street, Starke,
FL, 32091. Applications
will be accepted through
the close of business on


March 5, 2010. The oily.
of Stark is an E.O.E. T ,
70 Self Storage
REDUCED-SCRATCH &
DENT storage buildings,
few repo's, must go. C(0l
Gary at 386-754-1818:';
71 Farm'
Equipment. -
START YOUR GARDEN
early. 8 x 10 Green house,
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386-754-1818. .


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Senior Services Case Manager

Union County Part-time, .'
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Adoption
Are you Pregnant?
Considering
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seeking to adopt.
Financial security.
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INVERNESS HOME


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just 35 minutes from
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- 1. _______________ .1. _______________ .L .L _______________ L


or market
development 4bts.
Mountain or
Waterfront
Communities- in
NC, SC, AL, GA
and FL. -Call
(800)455-1981,
Ext.1034
RVs/Campers
07 RV Park Model
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with 8x12 Factory
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Porch on Front.
Built on Same
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$23,500 00
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P R E;' -
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Employers ok for Employee's
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www.floridaworksonline.com


FASTE-


1CFOODATOR ..


Customer Sales

Associates Needed
Seeking highly motivated employees
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I






12B


Paulk wrestles
way-to district
title for BHS
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Devin Paulk won a district
championship for the Bradford
wrestling teani, which will send
a total of three wrestlers to the
regional finals after their per-
formances at,,the District 3-A
finals, which' were held at
Raines High School in Jackson-
ville on Feb. 6.
"The top four wrestlers at the
meet qualified for the Region I
meet this Friday, Feb. 12, at
noon at Clay High School in
.Green Cove Springs. Paulk
punched his ticket by winning.
the 135-pound class. He went 3-
0, winning by- a technical fall-
and major decision before re-
cording a 13-8 win in the finals.
His finals win came against a


West.Nassau wrestler who had
lost only twice.
"Devin wrestled his tail off,"
Bradford coach Joe Van Vactor
said. "He never had a problem
with any of his matches."
Joining Paulk at the regional
finals will be Shawn Boyette
and Kevin Wright, who each
placed third in his respective
class. Each wrestler bounced
back" from opening-round losses
and won two straight.


year after a 4-0 loss to
Episcopal on Feb. 4 in Jac
ville.
Episcopal, which got
from four different players
proved to 14-5-1 heading
this past Tuesday's sem
game against Bolles. Key
-(12-10-3) was making its e
straight regional playoff ap
ance.

Lady Indians


KH boys' soccer are district


team shut out
in quarterfinals
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
After advancing to' the re-
gional finals three times during a
four-year span, the Keystone
Heights boys" soccer team has
now been eliminated in the quar-
terfinals for the second straight


runners-un


host Moon scored 18 points in the Zinkel added nine.
-kson- second half for Baldwin despite.
playing with four fouls. She Score by Quarter
goals picked up her fourth with 46 KHHS: 17 13
s, im- seconds left in the first half, but BHS: 17 12
into never, fouled out despite sitting
final only briefly the rest of the way. Keystone scoring
'stone Keystone, which will travel to 6, Leanne. Dye .6,
eighth Jacksoniville td -pray District 3 Crystal Munoz 2,
pear- champ Ribault in a regional Wheeler 5, Zinkel 9.
quarterfinal game Thursday, Dye. Free throws: 1
Feb. 11, at 7 p.m., had its own .
foul issues. Starters Chelsea
Harvin, Karleigh -Smoak, Liz Harvin sco
Wheeler and Megan Zinkel each
picked up three in the first half, 27 in KHH,
with Wheeler picking up her ...
C,' 0%jM O df


I 4 -..... 1 EApfourth right after the second hall
BY CLIFF SMELLEY started. ,
Regional News/Sports Editor Keystone led 30-29 at the half
and stayed in front early_ with
Baldwin used two 9-0 runs in two layups and free throw bw
the third quarter and a game- Harvin, who led the team with
high 28 points from Darien
highMoon to hand the Keystone 18 points. That's when Baldwin
Moone to hand the Keystone put together its first.-9-0, run-to
Heights girls' basketball team a together its first9-0 ru to
68-59 loss in the District 4-3A. go up43-35 -
championship game, which was Smoak joined Harvin in dou-
played Feb. 6 in Glen St. Mary. ble figures with 13 points, while


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over DradUl
BY CLIFF SM
Regional News/Sp


13 16-59
25 14-68
(59): Casas
Harvin 18,
Smoak 13,
3-pointers:
4-20.

res
S win
ord
ELLEY
orts Editor


Chelsea Harvin made three 3-
pointers in the second half and
led all scorers with 27 pointsto
help lead the Keystone Heights
girls' basketball team to a 62-56
win over Bradford in a District
- 4-3A semifinal game on.Feb. 5
e in Keystone.
SHarvin, who drained several
long jump shots in the first half
on which her feet were either
just inside the arc or her feet
'were 6n the-line, had two of her-
3-pointers in the fourth quarter
as the Indians increased their
lead from 10 points-to- 18. Two
free throws by Karleigh Smoak
after Harvin's -third trey put
Keystone up 52-32.
'Bradford (9-14) managed to
cut Keystone's lead to' single
digits, getting II points from
Lakia Bright in the fourth quar-
ter. Bright, who led Bradford
with 24 points, had two fre.e.
throws and scored.'consecutive
baskets that, along with a basket
by Quinessa Portis, made it a_
15-p6int game.
The Tornadoes outscored
Keystone 7-2 after the Indians
-got a layup from Cortney Casas.
Bright and Chelsea Jackson each
had a basket, while Bright and
Marissa Molina combined. for
three free throws. Molina's free
throw made it a 59-47 game, but
Harvin made two free throws to
push the Indians' lead to 14.


Score by Quar
BHS: 6
KHHS: 17-


6 18 26-56
10 13 22-62


Scoring
- Bradford (56): Bright 24, Diggs
11, Jackson 5, Ashley Johnson
2, Molina 2, Portis 5, Latasha
Smith 25,,.a'Q,q(shg Wili ,,,,
3-pointers: Diggs, Williams.
Free throws: 18-37.

Keystone (62): Casas 6,
Leanne Dye 3, Harvin 27,
Smoak 4, Holly Strassberger 1,..
While ... -13, "Zinikel 8. 3-
pointers: Harvin 3. Free
.throws: 17-33

Bradford boys

advance with

win over Rams
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor ,.
Marcus Ardley and Yakeem
Griner combined for 18 points in
the second half, while Tramaine.
Harris hit two. crucial free
Throws with eight seconds re-
imaining as the Bradford boys'
basketball team defeated Inter-
Jachen 47-44 in the quarterfinals
of the District 4-3A tournament
on Feb..9 in Keystone Heights.
Bradford, which won its ninth
straight game and improved to
18-7, will play Crescent City in
a south sub-district semifinal
game Friday, Feb. 12, at 7 p.m.
at Keystone Heights High
School. The winrier will play' for
the district championship Satur-
day, Feb. 13, at 7 p.m. at Baker
County High School in Glen St.
Mary.
A layup with less than 20 sec-


Score byQuarter -
KHHS:..'4"-'f6' 2
CCHS: 10 9 11


16-38
14-44


Keystone scoring (38): Bu-.
chanan 7, Campbell 14, QWiintiti -
- Curtis'"4, JoSh 'Ergle 3, Chase
Julius 6, Thomas 4. 3-pointers:
Buchanan, Ergle. Free throws:
6-9.

Win over Union

advanced KHHS
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Dalton Campbell scored a
game-high 22 points, including
10 in the final quarter, to lead
the Keystone Heights boys' bas-
ketball team to a 53-47 win over
Union County in the south sub:
district's play-in game in the
District 4-3A tournament on
Feb. 8 in Keystone.
The two teams were tied at
40-all in the fourth quarter after
Union's Quentin Johnson scored
off of an offensive rebound and
converted an ensuing free-throw
attempt. Keystone, though,
scored the next 10 points.
Campbell grabbed three defen-
sive rebounds and blocked a
shot during that stretch.
Nathan Buchanan scored 14
points for Keystone, while Un-
ion got 11 points each from
Johnson and Adam Cason.


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-- ----- --- ----


onds remaining in the game
pulled Interlachen within 45-44,
but Harris, sent to the foul line
for a one-and-one opportunity,
made two free throws to give the
Tornadoes a three-point cushion.
Ardley scored six of his team-
high 14 points in the third quar-
ter, while Griner, who finished
with 12 points, had six in the
fourth.
Score by Quarter
IHS: 7 15 7 15-44
BHS: 7 10 13 17-47
Bradford scoring (47):. Ardley
14, Darius Corbitt -6,Treyonte
Covington 5, Terrance Davis 2,
Griner 12, Harris 2, Justirrn-
MeBride 3;-Donelle Willidms 3*.
3-pointers: Williams.

Crescent City
ends Keystone

boys' season
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Nathan Buchanan, forced to
7'be. a. spectator.-from the. bench
for most of the game due to foul
trouble, hit a big 3-pointer late
to tie the score, but the turnovers
that plagued the *Keystonre
Heights boys' basketball. teafi
all game long returned in a 44-
38 loss to Crescent City in th-
quarterfinals of the District 4-3A
tournament on Feb. 9. in Key-
stone.
Buchanan, who picked up
three fouls in the first, quarter
and then his fourth early in the
third, drained a trey with 2:13 tb
play, but Keystone turned the
ball over on two consecutive
possessions. The Raiders' Ger-
ald Jones scored on a rebound
dunk following one to put hi's
team up by two. Darrin Blye
later drove to the basket for an-
other two. points and a 40-38
Crescent City lead.
Dalton Campbell did score off.
of a Reggie Thomas assist to
pull the Indians within two, btyt
his bucket would account for
Keystone's final points. The
Raiders went 4-for-4 from the
foul line in the final .15 seconds.
Campbell, who averaged 28
points in the Indians' last three
games, led Keystone with 14
points. -


f




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