Union County times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00299
 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: November 18, 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
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
System ID: UF00028314:00299
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text









'union

USPS 648-200 Two Sections Lake Butler, Flor


County

ida Thursday, Nov. 18, 2010


F1 9j51


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.10

.12


98th Year -29th Issue 75 CENTS


Honoring our Union County veterans


Veterans from local areas and all over
the country were remembered during
several special events in Union County
last week as residents observed Veterans
Day here. Special ceremonies, a parade
and a special halftime show at the
football game Friday night were some
of the events held. For more photos
from Veterans Day, please see page 2.


New septic tank law could cost Union rural residents


BY TERESA STONE IRWIN
Times Editor
-A bill requiring every septic
tank in the state to be evaluated
by the Florida Department of
Health will go into effect on Jan.


1 unless action is taken to amend
or repeal the bill.
The bill is meant to keep
groundwater surrounding septic
tanks healthy.
Passed into law on June 7,
Florida Senate Bill 550 requires


that septic tanks and drain fields
be inspected every five years at
the property owner's expense.
Tanks are also required to be
pumped out every five years, and
if necessary, repairs or replace-
ment of the system could be re-


quired.
The bill, which was passed
into law by former Gov. Charlie
Crist, states that property owners
will be held responsible for the
costs of inspections and pump
outs of their systems. It isn't clear


just how much the actual inspec-
tion fee will cost, however, it is
estimated to be around $150 each
inspection. A septic tank pump
out can cost well over $200.
If a tank is not up to state stan-
dards, it can cost the property


owner upwards of $10,000 to re-
place the system, even-if it is in
good working order.
Of course, not every septic
tank in Union County can be in-


See SEPTIC page 3A


6 89076 63869 2


Union County High School will present the Ms. Ugly competition on Thursday, Nov.
18, at 7:30 p.m. The event will take place in the auditorium. Admission is $5 at the
door. Money raised will help fund UCHS student activities. Contenders for the title
of Ms. Ugly 2010 are (I-r): Cody King, Alex Prezkop, Zach Wilson, Walter Bradley
and Bryan Holmes. Not pictured are contestants Nick Pregoni, Dalton Cochran,
Nick Klein, Seth Parrish and Elijah Thurman.


Due to the upcoming Thanksgiving*holiday,-there will be an early
deadline for next week's issue. Classified ads must be submitted no
later than 3 p.m. on Monday, Nov. 22. All other submissions must
be received no later than noon on Monday, Nov. 22. The office will
be closed for the holidays on Thursday and Friday, Nov. 25-26.


Deadline Monday 5 p.m. before publication Phone (386) 496-2261 Fax (386) 496-2858







,j on T.. ... Nov.. 8 2010


Worth

Noting


Farm-
City Week
celebration
set Nov. 22
T'he annual Farm-City Week
celebration will he held on Mon-
day. No\. 22. at 6 p.m. in the
Lake Butler community y Center.
Please plan to bring a covered
dish for your family plus four
more people. The entree and bev-
erages will he provided.

Enter your
float in the
LB Christmas
parade
The city of ILake Butler is cur-
rently accepting applications for
the annual Christmas parade.
The parade will be held on
Friday, Dec. 10, at 7 p.m. This
year's theme is "Hee-haw Christ-
mas." Either stop by city hall to
pick upan entry form or call 386-.
496-3401 to have one faxed to
you. Entry deadline is Monday,
Nov. 29.

ThanksgiviSg
brecle for U LonA
CobAnt> schools
will be the weele of
NOV. ~2-226.

Amazing Acres
fundraiser dinner
and auction
On Saturday, Nov. 20, at 5
p.m.. Amazing Acres will hold a
fundraiser dinner and silent auc-
tion at the Lake Butler Commu-
:nity Center.
SFor $6 a plate, the meal in-
.cludes either a barbecue pork
?sandwich or a chicken quarter
wiith baked beans, cole slaw and
:bread. The silent auction will be
held from 5-7 p.m.
-:if you have items to donate
for the silent auction, please call
Kristie Ward at 386-623-1527
-or e-mail her at kwardfl@wind-
stream.net. All donations are tax
deductible.
Amazing Acres is a non-prolit
organization dedicated to enrich-
ing the lives and experiences of'
individuals with disabilities and
their families in Union and other
surrounding counties through
therapeutic horse riding and re-
lated activities.

UC Food Pantry
fundraiser
set Nov. 30
A group of concerned citizens
is working to open a much-need-
ed food pantry in Union County.
The food pantry is designed to
assist families in need with free
food items on a temporary basis.
A fundraiser car wash will
take place on Saturdhy, Nov. 20,
at Hardee's Restaurant in Lake
:Butler.
Arley McRae of the Brad-
ford countyy Food Pantry, who
has helped many llnion County
citizens in the past, will be at the
.event to talk to residents and as-
sist with providing more.ijnfor-
mation.


At the Veterans Day ceremony in Lake Butler, JROTC Cadet
Private Tichina Palmer performs the ceremonial laying of
the wreath at the veterans memorial on.Main Street.


Cadet Private Ciara Spencer and Cadet Private First Class Jessica Church (back
to camera) conduct the ceremonial raising of the flag along with Cadet Private
Anna Castillo (center of photo with weapon) and Cadet Private First Class Makayla
Burnham (on right with weapon). In the background, saluting, are Lake Butler Veterans
of Foreign War Post 10082 Commander William Fisher, Pastor Scott Fisher, American
Legion Post 153 Chaplain Ted Barber and Post Commander Rob Smith.


Joining the UCHS marching band on the field for a
special halftime performance during the Nov. 12 football
game were (back, I-r) JROTC Cadet Private Chase
Williams, Cadet Private Buck Arnold, Cadet Private
Crystal Garcia, Cadet First Sergeant Antwon Jennings,
and (front, left) Cadet Commander Captain Jacob
Yarbrough.


Honor Guard member
Cadet First Lieutenant
Robert Barker, salutes as
Airman Andrew Young, a
2009 graduate of UCHS,
joined the band on the field
to play "Taps."


John Edward LIVE
Author & Psychic Medium
He has captivated audiences worldwide on his internationally
acclaimed talk shows, "Crossing Over" & "Cross Country".
Don't miss this intimate evening with John Edward.
e TiCketIl ... who willbe thereforyou?
Tampa, FL Sunday, Feb 20th 2pm
Bayanihan Arts and Event Center
Get Tickets at: www.JohnEdward.net or call: 800-233-3123


JUIIonaL teal oa D I r I mULUILyLue
S1-800-227-2643 w '
www. charityboatsales. or
FREE 2-Night Vacation! L


Pictured on the Lake Butler Post 10082 Veterans of
Foreign Wars float were (I-r) Barbara Fischer, George
Green Sr., Jean Hardin and Cecil Clemens.

RIGHT: Members of the Union County JROTC march in
the parade.



Honoring those who

served with honor...


LAKE BUTLER CHURCH OF GOD
Welcomes you to come be a part of our I
family and worship the Lord with us.
j Sundays:
Sunday School 10oam Morning Worship 10:45
Sunday Evening 6:30
Wed. night dinner served at 6pm, Bible study
and Kid's Classes at 7pm
Join us for online services at www.lakebutlerchurchofgod.com
480 SW 3rd St. Lake Butler, FL 386-496-3659


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ih loil (Co0 ntp t illied
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


Subscription Rate ir Trade Area
$39 00 per year
$19 50 six months
Outside Trade Area
$39.00 per yar:
$19 50 six months


(386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher
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If sports betting is negatively impacting
you or someone you know, call


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Great home sites in Turkey Ridge Subdivision!
Beautiful land, great mixture of trees, homes only!
Large retention pond, some lots with water frontage!
Close to Lake Butler.
<._____________^ ^_____


13H COiinjt T'


- -,. j, Nov. 18, 2010






.........- Nov 18_, 201 no ont--e-1
___ I _nm
I


Newly elected officials take their oath of office...
LEFT: District 2 County Commissioner Morris Dobbs and District 4 County Commissioner Wayne Smith, who were both re-elected to their seats, take an oath of office
administered by Judge David Reiman (far right). At the county's re-organizational meeting, Smith was appointed as vice chairman and Karen Cossey (not pictured) was
re-appointed as chairman of the board. RIGHT: On Nov. 16, Union County School Board members toqk an oath of office. (L-R) Shown are District 1 member Allen Parrish
(who ran unopposed), District 5 newly-elected member Terra Thomas Johnson and District 3 newly-elected member Curtis Clyatt with Judge David Reiman.


Burglaries are on the rise, beware


BY TERESA STONE IRWIN
Times Editor

With the holiday season quick-
ly approaching, the Union Coun-
ty Sheriff's Office would like to
remind residents to be aware that
burglaries are on the rise.
It. Doug York stated that in
just the past two weeks, there
have been three home burglaries
in Raiford. Providence and the
DIukes area.
The sheriff's office encourag-
es residents to keep their homes
and vehicles locked and to keep


personal property out of view of
potential thieves. If you will be
away during the holidays, notify
neighbors 'who can keep an eye
on your house for you. Be careful
of leaving signs that you are out
of town such as newspapers left
in yard, mail in mailbox or keep-
ing your house unlit for several
days.
Residents are also urged to
keep a watchful eye for suspi-
cious vehicles or people in the
neighborhood. Write down sus-
picious tag numbers if possible.
Other helpful tips from the


sheriff's office include:
Keep your vehicle locked
and parked in a well-lit area,
Do not keep remote controls
for garage doors in your vehicle,
Keep residential windows
and doors locked, use curtains,
blinds or other window cover-
ing to keep your valuables out of
sight and,
Do not leave tools, lawn
equipment or other valuable
items in your yard.
Call 911 immediately to report
any suspicious activity in your
neighborhood.


Library receives book collection grant


The Union County Public Li-
brary is one of 4.000 libraries
across the country selected to re-
ceive free hardcover editions of
17 classic books.
The free classic books were
received as part of the "We the
People Bookshelf Grant" prm-
gram sponsored by the National
Endowment for the Humanities
(NEH) and the merican L.ibrary
Association.. .e ...'il. ard is part
of the NEH"'s "We Thte People"
initiative, which supports proj-
ects that strengthen the teach-


Families

sought for

Bradford's

Biggest Loser
Union County families also
eligible for contest!
The Bradford-Union County
Health Department and Mind and
Body Fitness have joined forces
for a healthy family makeover
they are calling Bradford's
Biggest Loser.
Families chosen for -the
13-week competition will be
instructed in making healthy



SEPTIC
Continued from Page 1A

spected within the first year the
bill goes into effect.
Richard Land with the Union
Count) Health Department said
they will likelN schedule inspec-
tions on 20 percent of the coun-
ty's tanks each \ear. covering all
tanks within a fiNe-\ear period,
then begin all over again.
Septic tanks that have been
pumped \ within the past five years
will be e\empt from the pumping
requirement, but are still required
to be inspected.
Additionally, a fine of $500
per da,\ \ ill be imposed on septic
tank owners refusing to comply
with the nex lax .
Man\ are concerned that this
new la\\ places a monetary bur-
den on septic tank ow\ ners, espe-
cially in rural counties such as
Union.
EvAer residence outside the
Lake Butler cit\ limits-and
even some of those within the
city limits-have septic tanks.
as do many churches and small
businesses.
So far. 19 counties in the state
have created resolutions asking
:he state to repeal the law. The
Union County commission is
cooking into adopting a resolu-
ion as well.


ing, study, and understanding of
American history and culture.
The theme of this year's book-
shelf is "A More Perfect Union."
Some of the books included
are as follows:

K-third grade: "Tico and the
Golden Wings" by Leo Lionni
and "When Marian Sang: The
True Recital of Marian Ander-
son" by Pam Munioz Ryan;
Grades 4-6: "CUsar: ;Sf, Se
Puede!/Yes, We Can!" by Car-
men T. Bernier-Grand and "Dar-


lifestyle changes and the family
that loses the highest percentage
of weight will be declared the
winner. Grand prize includes four-
day, three-night accommodations


Best nuts fruits -



JANE %'ILLSON


by" by Jonathon Scott Fuqua;
Grades 7-8: "Chains" by
Laurie Halse Anderson and
"Hitch" by Jeanette Ingold;
Grades 9-12: "American Cre-
ation: Triumphs and Tragedies at
the Founding of the Republic" by
Joseph Ellis.

Also included as a bonus was
"The Civil War: A Film by
Ken Burns" and "The Civil War:
An Illustrated History" by Geof-
frey Ward, Ric Burns and Ken
Burns.


in St. Augustine and a one-year
family membership to Mind and
Body Fitness.

See LOSE page 4A


candies for 62 years


Thanksgiving
celebration
and fall festival
set Nov. 20
Grace Christian Fellowship
Baptist Church of Worthington
Springs will hold a Thanksgiving
celebration and fall festival on
Saturday, Nov. 20, from 3-5 p.m..
For more information, call 386-
496-2859 or 386-496-4575.

Homecoming,
Thanksgiving
celebration
set Nov. 21
Providence Village Baptist
Church, located at 4504 W. S.R.
238 in Providence, will hold
its homecoming and commu-
nity Thanksgiving celebration
on Sunday, Nov. 21. Sunday
school begins at 9:45 a.m. and
the worship service is at I I a.m.
followed by the meal. For more
information, call 386-758-2040.

Thanksgiving
dinner set in WS
Nov. 20
Morning Star Baptist Church,
located two miles south of the
Worthington Springs bridge, in-


vites everyone to attend a free.
country Thanksgiving dinner on
Saturday, Nov. 20. The event be-
gins at 3 p.m. Follow the signs on
S.R. 121 to the church.

UCHS yearbooks
for sale
Union County High School
yearbooks are now on sale. There
are three packages to choose
from: yearbook only-$50, year-


* Tax Filing
* Tax Planning
* Accounting


A/C Systems of Jacksonville
Alachua Farm and Lumber
Allen & Carolyn Parrish
Alliance Dairy Group
Alvin Elixson Truck & Tractor
Archer Funeral Home, Inc.
Barreling H Farms
Bert & Cheryl Jewell
Bielling's Tire
Braxton & Colby Dukes
Bruce & Kelly Dukes
Butler Seafood House
C&S Outdoors
Carter's Fried Chicken
Case Cattle Company
Cindy Self
Circle H Ranch
Clay Electric Coop.
Clyatt Well Drilling
Community State Bank
Constitutional Officers of Union County
Cowboys
Crazy Horse Landscape
Curtis & Paden Clyatt
Cushmans Custom Services
Custom Computer Services
Dale & Sheila Dicks
Danny & Debbie Thomas
Dimple's
Dixie Speed
Donnie & Donna Jackson
Donnie & Julie Raulerson
Elixson Lumber Co.
Emerson Nursery & Rental Plants
Fila & Lisa Perez
First Baptist Church of Lake Butler
Fusion Electrical Contractors, Inc.
Go Daddy Lures
Graham & Sons Electric
Graham Farms
Harmony HIeavy Weights
Hillandale Quality Feeds, LLC
Horace Mann Ins.-Daryl Brewer
Hotrod Motorsports
Interstate Supply, Inc.
J.W. Thomas


book with name plate-$60, or
yearbook with name plate and-
your child's photo on the cover
$70. These special packages are
only available until Christmas. '

After that, the yearbook-only
package will be on sale at the cost
of $75. Please see Carla Dicks at
UCHS for more information or
you can e-mail her at dicksc@
union.kl2.fl.us.


Jim & Renae Freeman
John H. Whitehead III
John Harrison/Farm Bureau Ins. 1
John Henry Whitehead, Jr.
Jone Welch
JW's Handyman Service
K. Melaine Clyatt
Kelly Christie Dance Academy
Kirby & Company Pharmacy
Lamb's Welding & Repairs
Landon Biddix
Liberty Trucking
Liston Masonry, Inc.
Lulu General Store
Markos Family
Nettles Tree ,Service
Papa Shadd's Circle
Parrish Registered Angus Cattle
Randy & Brenda Joyner
Red & Irma Clyatt
Renae Prevatt
Roberts Land & Timber
Rylander Farms
Shadd Trucking
Shatto Heating & Air
Sheriff Jerry Whitehead
Skips Deli
Spires IGA Supermarket
Stan & Bobbie Lehman
Talisha Cunningham, DMD PA
Teal Tile & Carpet, Inc.
Team Spirit
The McDowell Family
Thomas Hardware
TL2 Builders, Inc.- Troy Underhill
Townsend Tile
Uncle Dean & Aunr Betty
Union County Times
Union Medical Supply
Union Power'Equipment
Union Rollin BJJ
Waters Well Drilling & Pump Service, LLC
Wendell
Westside Feed
Williams LP Gas
WUCR 107.9 FM


Sandra Langlec 'Tyrc, CP'A

ACCOUNTING/FINANCIAL SERVICES
FOR INDIVIDUALS & SMALL BUSINESSES


* Consulting
* Payroll
* Business Startup
Load for

O


Lake Butler FFA

would like to thank the following individuals and

businesses for their financial contributions


SAVE TODAY

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I-------I~~~^-~~


Thursday, Nov. 18, 2010 Unioni Coulllt I inies


jy I


JJ








4A Union County Times Thursday, Nov. 18, 2010


LEFT: Marsan Carr with Superintendent Carlton Faulk. RIGHT: George Green Jr.




Carr, Green recognized for service


At the Nov. 9 Union County School Board
meeting, board members Marsan Carr and
George Green were recognized by Superinten-
dent Carlton Faulk for their years of service to
the students of Union County.
Carr served as the District 3 school board
member from 2002-2010. On behalf of the
school board, administrators and students,
Faulk thanked her for 34 years of work in the
Union County school district.

"You went to school here, came back, and
then helped so many kids," Faulk said. "All of
us in this room are connected in some way by
either working with you, for you or as being a
student of yours," said Faulk.
Faulk also thanked Carr for being the board's
chairperson.


"The decisions that all of you had to make
over the years have been hard and tough, but
they have always been in the best interest of the
students," he said.

George Green .Ir. served as the District 5
school board member for the past four years.
Faulk recognized Green for his term on the
school board. He said he remembered back
when Green was one of his former students
and athletes.
"We are proud of what you have done on the
school board," sail Faulk. "You can look your-
self in the mirror and know you did the best you
could do, making the best decisions with what
you had, and did what you felt was right."
He also thanked Green for his continued sup-
port of the students of Union County.


Warren works to help community


New England Patriots defen-
sive lineman and 1997 graduate
of Union County High School,
Gerard Warren, was one of sev-
eral Patriots football players who
recently donated their time to
construct a state-of-the-art play-
ground at a Boys and Girls Club
in Massachusetts.
Warren joined fellow Pa-
triots such as Tom Brady and
Vince Wilfork, along with Patri-
ots Chairman and CEO Robert
Kraft, during a one-day event to
construct a state-of-the-art play-
ground at the Waltham Boys and


Girls Club.
The players volunteered their
day by helping construct play-
ground equipment, hauling
mulch, painting walls, and much
more, as they transformed an
empty parking lot into a play-
ground.
. The new playground will pro-
vide a play area for the more
than 275 children served by the
club every day. Construction
of the 2,130-square-foot park
was a collaboration between the
New England Patriots Charitable
Foundation, United Healthcare


and Kaboom, a nonprofit orga-
nization that has assisted with
constructing more than 1,800
playgrounds across the United
States.
The Boys and Girls Club
raised $7,500 toward the $75,000
project, and received assistance
from Kaboom, which matched
them with United Healthcare and
the Patriots-both of which pro-
vided cash and volunteers to get
the playground built. The project
provided the boys and girls club
with its first playground since it
was founded in 1938.


NOTICE TO PATIENTS OF
RAMADAN HAND INSTITUTE
This notification is addressed to any
former patients of the deceased Dr.
Owen B.K. Osborne of Ramadan
Hand Institute. If you were a patient
being treated at the Lake City,
Gainesville, Palatka or Lake Butler
location and you need a copy of your
medical record, you may contact the
office staff at 386-496-2461 Monday
thru Friday 8:30 a.m.-5:00 p.m. for
assistance.
10/28 4tchg 11/18-UCT
TAX DEED #63-2010-TD-0002
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that
David J. Crews, the holder of the
following certificate has filed said
certificate for a tax deed to be issued
thereon. The certificate number and
year of issuance, the description of
the property, and the names in which
it was assessed are as follows:
CERTIFICATE #: 24
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2007
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: 06-
06-18-81-00A-0090-0
Lot 9, Block A of Providence Village
Subdivision, as per plat thereof
recorded in Plat Book 2, Page 12 of
the Public Records of Union County,
Florida.
NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
Garfield Burrell
Said property being in the County
of Union, State of Florida. Unless
such certificate shall be redeemed
according to the law the property
described in such certificate will
be sold to the highest bidder in the
Courthouse lobby at 11:00 a.m., the
9* day of December, 2010.
Dated this 27'" day of October, 2010.
Regina H. Parrish
Clerk of Circuit Court
Union County, Florida
Persons with disabilities requesting
reasonable accommodations to
participate in this proceeding should
contact (386) 496-3711.
11/4 4tchg 11/25-UCT
NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION-
The Lake Butler Mini Storage has
scheduled an auction on Saturday,
November 20, 2010, at 10:00 a.m.
located at 1015 SW 3'" Street, Lake
Butler, FL 32054 (behind the Lake




After scolding one's cat
one looks into its face
and is seized by the ugly
suspicion that it
understood every word.
And has filed it for
reference.
-Charlotte Gray


Butler Apartments, Highway 121).
Pursuant to Chapter 83 of the Storage
Facility Act of the State of Florida, the
following units will be foreclosed:
Lazarus Egantoff Unit #77
$184.00 household items
Latrice Smith Watson Unit #15
$138.10 household items
Sabrina Martin Unit #65
$196.16 household items
Donna Flanders Unit #52
$213.00 household items
Heather Johnston Unit #13
$107.76 household items
11/11 2tchg 11/18-UCT
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF
ENVIRONMENTAL
PROTECTION
NOTICE OF PROPOSED
AGENCY ACTION
The Department of Environmental
Protection gives Notice of its Intent
to Issue a permit to the New River
Solid Waste Association to construct
and operate the approximately 20.3
acre Cell 6 of the Class I Landfill, to
continue to operate and maintain the
Class I Landfill (Cells 1 through 5,
approximately 61.9 acres), the Class
III Landfill (approximately 13 acres
after the Class III waste relocation
and Cell 6 expansion), and the Waste
Tire Collection Center. The New River
Regional Landfill is located east of
State Road 121, 2.5 miles north of
Raiford, in Union County, Florida.
The Department's file on this matter
is available for public inspection
during normal business hours, 8:00
a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through
Friday, except legal holidays, at
7825 Baymeadows Way, Suite 200B,
Jacksonville, Florida.
A person whose substantial interests
'are affected by the above proposed
agency action may petition for an
administrative determination (hearing)
under sections 120.569 and 120.57
of the Florida Statutes. The petition
must contain the information set forth
below and must be filed (received) in
the Department's Office of General
Counsel, Marjory Stoneman Douglas
Building, 3900 Commonwealth
Boulevard, Mail Station 35,
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-3000.
Petitions filed by any persons other


than those entitled to written notice
under section 120.60(3) of the Florida
Statutes must be filed within 14 days
of publication of this notice or receipt
of the written notice, whichever occurs
first. The petitioner shall mail a copy
of the petition to the applicant at the
address indicated above at the time
of filing. The failure of any person to
file a petition within the appropriate
time period shall constitute a waiver
of that person's right to request an
administrative determination (hearing)
under sections 120.569 and 120.57
of the Florida Statutes, or to intervene
in this proceeding and participate
as a party to it. Any subsequent
intervention (in proceeding initiated
by another party) will be only at the
discretion of the presiding officer
upon the filing a motion in compliance
with Rule 28-106.205 of the Florida
Administrative Code.
A petition that disputes the material
facts on which the Department's
action is based must contain the
following information:
(a) The name, address, and telephone
number of each petitioner, the
applicant's name and address, the
Department File Numbers 0013500-
022, 0013500-023, 0126346-005,
0126346-006, 0162669-003, and
0162669-004, and the county in
which the project is proposed;
(b) A statement of how and when
each petitioner received notice of
the Department's action or proposed
action;
(c) A statement of how each
petitioner's substantial interests are
affected by the Department's action
or proposed action;
(d) A statement of all material facts
disputed by petitioner or a statement
that there are no disputed facts;
(e) A statement of facts which the
petitioner contends warrant reversal
or modification of the Department's
action or proposed action;
(f) A statement of which rules or
statutes the petitioner contends
require reversal or modification of
the Department's action or proposed
action; and
(g) A statement of the relief sought
by the petitioner, stating precisely
the action the petitioner wants the
Department to take with respect to


the Department's action or proposed
action.
A petition that does not dispute
the material facts on which the
Department's action is based shall
state that no such facts are in dispute
and otherwise shall contain the same
information as set forth above, as
required by Rule 28-106.301 of.the
Florida Administrative Code.
Because the administrative hearing
process is designed to formulate
final agency action, the filing of a
petition means that the Department's
final action may be different from
the position taken byit in this notice.
Persons whose substantial interests
will be affected by any such final
decision of the Department have the
right to petition to become a party to
the proceeding, in accordance with
the requirements set forth above.
In accordance with Section 120.573,
F.S., the Department advises that
mediation is not available in this case
as an alternative to filing a petition for
an administrative determination.
11/18 Itchg-UCT
LEGAL NOTICE
The Suwannee River Economic
Council, Inc. Board of Directors
will hold a meeting of the Board of
Directors on Monday, December
6, 2010, at 6 p.m. at the Suwannee
River Economic Council, Inc. Senior
Center Building in Live Oak, Florida.
11/18 ltchg-UCT


T . ^ ..-. "

Happy 8th Birthday!
Love, Mom, Dad, Turtle,
Teenie, Tori & Tater


Union County native and New England Patriots defensive
lineman Gerard Warren volunteered to help construct a
playground for children in Massachusetts.


RMC collecting Red Christmas Drive in Union
County.
bicycles for Toys Anyone who can donate bi-
fr Kids v nt cycles, bicycle parts or paint,
for Kids event please contact Lt. Bret Dukes
The Reception and Medical at 386-623-4952 to arrange for
Center is currently collecting any pickup.
new or used bicycles to repair
for the annual Toys for Kids/Big


Contestants will be selected
.LO S..E- --- -. onDec. ---and-the-competition
Continued-from Page3A begins Jan.,-:- -.
For more information, please
Register by Nov. 31 at Mind contact Don Thompson at 904-
and Body Fitness or the Bradford 964-7732.
County Health Department.














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Thursday, Nov. 18, 2010 Union County Times _A
i -=,, .A t. t ". '-' = i


First-graders at Lake Butler Elementary School making straight A's for the first nine
weeks were (back row, I-r) Ashlyn Anderson, Taylor Batson, Jaden Battaglia, Tahj
Merriex, Logan Williams, DeShaun Foster, Triston Foster, (middle, I-r) Jackson Perkins,
Alyssa Rugg, Dillon Seay, Ethan Thomas, Jasmine Thomas, Jeremiah Bassile, Cayden
Cutford, Lilyanne French, (front, I-r) Morgan Hodges, Landon Klein, Peter Merola and
Jordan Vaughn.


More first-graders at Lake Butler Elementary School making straight A's for the first
nine weeks were (back row, I-r) Sierra Lackey, Tracy Medina, Maegan Beatty, Sabrena
Howard, Amy Owen, Laura Park, James Rogers, Ciara Woodall, (middle, I-r) Jace
Bielling,.Kyla Boney, McKenzie Clemons, Kylee Davis, John Dekle, Dezmond Edwards,
Jake O'Steen, Kimberly Palmer, (front, I-r) Zachary Romrell, Morgan Seay, Jamie
Thomas and Anna Ward.


Lake Butler Elementary School names honor roll students


Even more first-graders at Lake Butler Elementary School making straight A's for the
first nine weeks were (back row, I-r) Clay Fulgham, Will Harden, Taryn Norman, Ronnie
Marie Reagan, Logan Richards, Eli Rimes, Eli Rogers, Kinley Smith, (middle, I-r)
Ashli Worrell, Gwenyth Parrish, Jacksoh Holton, Tanner Thompson, C.J. Hernandez,
Summer Bridges, Akira Jonas, Lannie Sargent, (front, I-r) Cole Crosby, James Alford,
Andrew Bell, Brodi Long and Will Odom. Not pictured were Sierra Garland and Shellee
Lockwood.


Second grade students at Lake Butler Elementary School making straight A's for
the first nine weeks were (back row, I-r) Paden Clyatt, Ryan Patrick, Emily Davison,
Desmond Givens, Aidan McRannolds, Taylor Noble, Brycen Peacock, Brian Kish
(middle, I-r) Colton Cox, Jackson Griffis, Hunter Maldonado, Meghan Mobley, Delaney '
Sweat, Gary Tyler Thornton, Katherine Wilson, Kelsey Starling, Brooklyn Williams,
(front, I-r) Kelly Denson, Braxton Dukes, Jocelyn Gibson, Brian Kish, Ethan Mesnard, :-
Skylar Shatto, Kaley Thornton and Katy White.


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6A Union County Times Thursday, Nov. 18, 2010
Unio uny me Y r .... ...- If


Third graders at Lake Butler'Elementary School making straight A's for the first nine
weeks were (back row, I-r) Davalier Blocker, Karilyn Schreck, Lance Thornton, Sharmin
Woods, Sierra Graham, Ryan Hardin, Karah Oden, Taylor Whitaker, Ariana Johnson,
(front, I-r) Chloe Johns, Nikki Christie, Savannah Duncan, David Green, Destini
Jackson, Krystal Kooi and Jacob McRannolds.


More second grade students at Lake Butler Elementary School making straight A's
for the first nine weeks were (back row, I-r) Andrew Courson, Blake Bass, Miranda
Broughton, Whip Davis, Landen Jackson, Noah Sanderson, Noah Tallman, Jacob
Faulkner, (middle, I-r) Amber Gunter, Elaine Odom, Hannah Perron, Wayne Elixson,
Briar Johns, Hayley Locke, Hannah Mason, Conner Rizer, (front, I-r) Hayden Johnson,
Dlyan Schaffer, Julianne Roberts, Hunter Parrish, Mark Seager, Amani Bonilla, Gwen
Emmelhainz and Caitlyn Smith. Not pictured were Caroline Fillyaw and Jared Philbrick.
BOTTOM, RIGHT: Fourth grade students at Lake Butler Elementary School making
straight A's for the first nine weeks were (back row, I-r) Trace Croft, Gage Hendricks,
Kyler Herndon, Sidney Johnson, Kade Peacock, Alex Perez, Chad Sanders, (middle, I-r)
Connor Beighley, Summer Fulgham, Summer Lewis, Audrey Davis, Savannah Douglas,
Shaine Leigh, Kiana Paytee,(front, I-r) Charlie Stegemoller, Ryan Young, Bre'onna
Gilmore and Corey Sculiy-Kohn.


-1X


More fourth grade students at Lake Butler Elementary
School making straight A's for the first nine weeks were
(back row, I-r) Bailee Crews, Naomi Murray, Kayla Weeks,
Shannon Bostick, Nate Hobson, Matthew Lynch;-(middle,
I-r) Wesley Courson, Mackenzie Davlson, Erida'Fa'lkner,
J.D. Johnson, Dylan Waters, Brooklyn Cunningham,
Kensley Hamilton, (front, I-r) Jadee O'Steen, Jonathan
Schmidt, Daniel Tollefsrud and Audyn Woodington. Not
pictured was Mekayla Smith.



LBES Straight A's

Look for A-B honor

roll next week


More third graders at Lake Butler Elementary School making straight A's for the first
nine weeks were (back row, I-r) Tucker Boggs, John Knagge, Kylie Stevens, Dylan
Snyder, Trinity Watkins, Tanner Canada, Luke Griffis, (middle, I-r) Kandace Moppert,
Michael Norris, Brandon Miller, Kamaya Cohen, Jonathan Maldonado, Jace Oody, Cory
Watts, (front, I-r) Matthew Wilburn, Ayla Smith and Payton Newman. Not pictured was
Tyler Barrs


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B Section Thursday, Nov. 18, 2010






NEWS FROMl BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION


FEATURES
CRIME
SOCIALS
OBITUARIES,
EDITORIAL


Ceremony honors veterans, Blanding's 70 years of existence


SMELLEY been a focal point of so many
s/Sports Editor military men and women for
y to honor not the last 70 years.
and those who The anniversary of the Camp
today, but to Blanding Joint Training Center
icility that has was recognized during a
special Veteran's Day
ceremony that was actually
held on Nov. 13. Keynote
:* '\ speaker Maj. Gen. Emmett
Titshaw, the adjutant general
of Florida, said the place
cannot be mentioned without
the individuals.
"We honor all the men and
women who have worked and
served here," Titshaw said.
"For those veterans and family
members gathered here today,
we are humbled and honored
by your presence and by your
sacrifice. This is a special
place for those of us in the
S Florida National Guard. The
post is here because of you and
S' -those who served with you.
For all that you and your
families have done, we thank



S Seven-year-old
SJody Harkrider
(above left)


~t"::i~BI:



` i~s.~
': i
'i! 7r:




holds an
American flag
high, while her
mother, Cindy
Harkrider, who
is a member of
the National
Guard, gives a
salute during
the Veterans'
Day ceremony
at Camp Bland-
ing.


BY CLIFF
Regional New.
It was a da'
only veterans
are serving
recognize a fa


J.J. O'Brien,
Maj. Gen.
Emmett Tit-
shaw and Frank
Towers place a
wreath in
memory of
fallen com-
radeq.


you, and we who serve today
will never forget you.
"May God bless our veterans
here today, may God bless
those veterans who have
passed on and may He bless
those who serve their nation
today with unyielding
commitment."
Titshaw talked of Camp
Blanding's history, but three
men who lived it were also
present, sharing their
memories of what was the
fourth largest city in the state
after its lease to the Army as
an active-duty training center
during World War II.
Frank Towers, who served
in the 43'" Infantry Division,
was a young lad in Burlington,
Vt., where there was 3-4 feet
of snow on the ground. He and
his division buddies saw a
photo centerfold in "Life"
magazine depicting Cooper
Hall and the beauties of
Florida-"beautiful, green
grass, waving palm trees and
pretty nurses walking around."
The sight of palm trees did
greet members of the division
as they passed through Starke
on a train, but the picture in
"Life" was not anything like
what they saw when they got
to Camp Blanding, Towers
said.
"As we stepped off the train,
we went ankle deep in white
sand," he said. "Looking out in
any direction as far as we
could see was nothing but
white sand and a few
occasional pine trees with
some of this ugly Spanish
moss hanging on them. It
looked like dirty draperies."
"Nothing we could see
looked like that picture we saw


'p.-


A L










PA


driving the 8-inch tent pegs
they had into 6 inches of that
~ white sand.
"We just spread the shelter-
halves out on the ground, put a
blanket on it and covered it up
with our overcoats," Towers
said. "That was our
introduction-those first three
nights-at Camp Blanding."
The men eventually obtained
pyramidal tents from the
quartermaster warehouse, but
Towers said they often had to
lug tents back and forth until
they were given one with no
holes in it.
"You guys who came here
later than 1941 had the luxury
of going into barracks,"
Towers said. "We didn't have


.
4.>
~: i w~
.-^A L3^


- . .. -. . -
Barbara Stuart (left) and Mary Towers participate in
the Pledge of Allegiance.


that luxury. We lived in
pyramidal tents for the whole
first year of the existence of
Camp Blanding."
Members of the 43"' and 31'
divisions often exchanged
words, among other things, as
members of the 43'" walked
through the 31" area. It was the
only way to get to the main
gate. Towers said the
Louisiana members of the 31"
would hurl epithets at the 43"'
members in Cajun-French.
Members of the 43r, though,
understood what was being
said to them since they were so
close to the Canadian border
and exposed to the French
language: The 43"' comprised
people from Vermont, Maine,
Rhode Island and Connecticut.
"Of course, we hurled
epithets back at them in
French," Towers said. "Many a
brawl occurred before we even
got to the main gate, so,
basically, we were battle-ready
when we got to the main gate
of Camp Blanding."
Towers said the leaders in
Washington had the idea of
exchanging rations, which had
'members of the 43r" receiving
grits, thinking it was cream of
wheat, and members of the 31'
receiving cream of wheat,
which they thought was grits.
It led to a lot of food being
thrown away.
"The farmers around the
Starke area had contracts with
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back in Vermont," Towers
added.
That sand, though, made a
lasting impression on Towers'
mind. He recalls when he and
his fellow company members
were ordered to line up in
formation and march to the
company area.
"After marching about 10
steps, they decided we could
break step," Towers said. "We
were the worst-looking
raggedy cadets you ever saw.
There was no way we could
stay in step in that loose, white
sand."
Putting up shelter-half tents
at the company area proved to
be futile. Towers said it was
impossible to erect the tentsby


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2B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Nov. 18, 2010


Hope Christian treats veterans to breakfast, special program
Hope Christian treats veterans to breakfast, special program i


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional N'e'./Sports Editor
Veterans were invited to
Hope ('hristian Academy on
Nov. I I to enjoy breakfast and
then partake of a special
service that featured musical
performances and thank-you
speeches by students.
T'he school's hand played
patriotic selections, which
\ere followed by the Pledge of
Allegiance, led by students
AJ. Bellis and Adam Bellis.
Following the singing of the
national anthemn, Students
D)aniel Bronson, Bryce Couey,
Johnnie )augherty, Cody
Davis, Kyler Davis, Bryce
Frampton, Ashton L.udwig,
Brandon ILudwig, Xandcr
Vanzant and Clayton Wagner
gave brief, personal thank-
yous to the veterans in
attendance. Some of their
sentiments included:
"We love you. Thank you
for protecting us and what we
believe in: the American flag,
the Christian flag and ..the
Bible."
S"Thank you for fighting
5 for our country. Thank you for
being brave. Thank you so
much."
S"Thank you for protecting
Sme and my family and our
country. Thank you for
fighting for us, and thank you
for all you do."
S"I just want to thank you
for being a soldier. I know you
all are always sacrificing
everything you have. I also
want to thank you all for every
second you ptt your life on the
line."
"Each and every one of
Syou serves an important

Z '.


Singing for those in attendance are students (clock-
wise from front left) Michael Sanford, Sophia Weaver,
Addison Andrews, Ashton Ludwig and Finley Welch. *


mission in the
military...protecting our rights
with your own lives."
"I just want to say I'm so
thankful for you guys serving
to the best of your ability so
that I and everybody in here
could be free."
"Let's not forget about the
military families who make,


Walter Oliver
was just one of
many veterans
who attended
the ceremony
at Hope Chris-
tian Academy,
which began
with breakfast
and concluded
with a message
by Hope Baptist
pastor Larry
Strickland.


sacrifices by having their loved
ones in the military."
"I'm thankful that you
guys are here to protect us. I'm
also thankful to God that He
could protect you so that you
all could be here today."
Those in attendance were
then treated to the students'
rendition of the song, "Thank


You, Soldiers," before Hope
Baptist Church pastor Larry
Strickland offered his message
of thanks.
"It's an honor for us to
recognize you for what you've
done or what you're doing,"
Strickland said. "God bless
you, guys and girls."
Strickland shared the story
of Gideon and how an army of
300 was chosenn to do- battle
with the .Midinites. 'Chosen'
is the key word, Strickland
said, seeing as how that
number was whittled down
from a group of 22,000.
Strickland said veterans and
those men and women who are
serving in the :military today
were chosen by God, just like
those 300.
When the group before
Gideon was whittled down
from 22,000 to 10,000, it was
done by asking those who
were "fearful and afraid" to
depart. Therefore, God was
looking for courageous people,
Strickland said.
"When God calls somebody
to do a job, He's looking for
courageous people," Strickland
said. "In our military forces
today, we have courageous
people. We have people who
stood up-stood up and
volunteered-to go and protect
you and me."
Strickland also talked of
how the group of 10,000
became 300 as God chose
those who showed traits of
always being alert and


cautious- another
characteristic of those who
have served and are serving in
the military.
Strickland closed by offering
his thanks once again.
"Thank you so much for
what you do for us," he said.
"Thank you for your
sacrifice."
***
As we express our
gratitude, we must never
forget that the highest
appreciation is not to
utter words, but to live by
them.
-John Fitzgerald
Kennedy


ABOVE RIGHT
AND RIGHT:
Taking part in
the Pledge of
Allegiance are
Todd Quintrall
and Neil
Stahler. BE-
LOW: Band
students Han-
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(left) and Syd-
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Thursday, Nov. 18, 2010 Telegraph, Times 6& Monitor B Section 3J


Blair Lutterloah


Lutterloah
completes
-basic training
Air National Guard Airman
." Class Blair R. Lutterloah
.graduated from basic military
training at Lackland Air Force
SBase, San Antonio, Texas.
Lutterloah completed an
intensive, eight-week program
that included training in
military discipline and studies.
Air Force core values, physical
fitness, and basic warfare
principles and skills.
Airmen who complete basic
training earn four credits
toward an associate's in
applied science degree through


the Community College of the
Air Force.
She is the daughter of Dale
and Ehrline Tenly of Starke,
and Christopher Lutterloah Jr.
of Hampstead, N.C. She
graduated in 1999 from
Bradford High School and
received an associate degree in
2009 from Miller-Motte
College in Wilmington, N.C.

Banks
graduates basic
training
Navy Seaman Recruit
Kenneth M. Banks recently
completed United States Navy
basic training at Recruit
Training Command, Great
Lakes. Ill.
During the eight-week
program, Thompson
completed a variety of training
which included classroom
study and practical instruction
on naval customs, first aid,
firefighting, water safety and
survival, and shipboard and
aircraft safety. An emphasis
was also placed on physical
fitness.
The capstone event of boot
camp is Battle Stations." This
exercise gives recruits the
skills and confidence they need
to succeed in the fleet. It is
designed to galvanize the basic
warrior attributes of sacrifice,
dedication, teamwork and
endurance in each recruit
through the practical
application of basic Navy
skills and the core values of
Honor, courage and
commitment. Its distinctly
"Navy" flavor was designed to
take into account what it


means to be a sailor.
Banks is a 2009 graduate of
the Florida Youth Challenge
Academy of Starkc.

Brown
completes
basic training
Army Pfc. Ryan G. Brown
has graduated from the
Infantryman One Station Unit
Training at Fort Benning,
Columbus, Ga. The training
consists of basic infantry
training and advanced
individual training.
During the nine weeks of
basic combat training, the
soldier received training in
drill and ceremonies, weapons
employment, map reading,
tactics, military courtesy.
military justice, physical
fitness, first aid skills, and
Army history, core values and
traditions. Additional training
included development of basic
combat skills and battlefield
operations and tactics, and
experienced use of various
weapons and weapons
defenses available to the
infantry crewman.
The advanced individual
training course is designed to
train infantry soldiers to
perform reconnaissance
operations, employ, fire and
recover anti-personnel and
anti-tank mines, locate and
neutralize land mines and
operate target and sight
equipment, operate and
maintain communications
equipment and radio networks,
construct field firing aids for
infantry weapons, and perform
infantry combat exercises and


dismounted battle drills, which
includes survival procedures in
a nuclear, biological or
chemical contaminated area.
Brown is the son of Gerald
Brown of Hampton and
Tommie-Sue Nettles of
Lawtey. He is a 2010 graduate
of Bradford High School in
Starke.

Leggett
graduates basic
training
Navy Seaman Apprentice
Adam T. Leggett recently
completed United States Navy
basic training at Recruit
Training Command, Great
Lakes, Ill.
During the eight-'week
program, Thompson
completed a variety of training
which included classroom
study and practical instruction
on naval customs, first aid,
firefighting, water safety and
survival, and shipboard and
aircraft safety. An emphasis
was also placed on physical
fitness.
The capstone event of boot
camp is "Battle Stations." This
exercise gives recruits the
skills and confidence they need
to succeed in the fleet. It is
designed to galvanize the basic
warrior attributes of sacrifice,
dedication, teamwork and
endurance in each recruit
through the practical
application of basic Navy
skills and the core values of
honor, courage and
commitment. Its distinctly
"Navy" flavor was designed to
take into account what it
means to be a sailor.


Leggett is a 2009 graduate
of the Florida Youth,Challenge
Academy of Starke.

Flu shots
available at
Palms Medical
Palms Medical Group in
Starke is now offering flu
shots during regular business
hours: 8 a.m.-noon and 1-5
p.m. The shots, which cost
$25, are free to Medicare Part
B participants. Walk-ins are
welcome.
Anita Riels, CEO of Palms
Medical Group, said one of
Palms' goals is to make
preventive care accessible to
residents, especially those
living in rural areas.
"We hope that people will
take 'advantage of our
convenient hours and locations
to get their flu shots this
season," said Riels. Palms also
has offices in Bell, Branford,
Chiefland, Gainesville,
Trenton and Williston.


People with a high risk of
developing serious flu-related
complications are encouraged
to get their flu shots early in
the season, Riels said.
This season's flu shot
protects against the '2009
HINI and two other influenza
viruses. Antibodies that
provide protection against the
influenza virus infection
develop in the body about two
weeks after the vaccination is
received, according to the
Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention's.Web site.
The CDC recommends that
the following groups receive
the flu vaccination due to their
high risk of having serious flu-
related complications:
pregnant women, children
younger than 5, people 50 and
older, people with certain
chronic medical conditions,
people living in nursing homes
and other long-term care
facilities, and people who live
with or care for those at high
risk for complications from the
flu.


Back & Neck Pain Clinic

"Modern methods
with old-fashioned concern"


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21






IB Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Nov. 18, 2010


Social Announcer?1ents


ISocials


Hancock,
Dennison to
wed Nov. 27
Connie Hancock and
Richard Dennison, both of
Starke, announce their
engagement and approaching
wedding.
Hancock is the daughter of
the late Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
Scarberry and is a member of
Grace Community Fellowship.
Dennison is the son of Mrs.
Lois Dennison of Starke and
the late Roy Dennison. He is
also a member of Grace
Community Fellowship.
The wedding will take place
on Nov. 27, 2010, at 1:30 p.m.
at Grace Community
Fellowship with a reception to
follow at the. church. Family
and friends are invited to
attend. '


Births


Uewis anur neie nunrsey Peyton

Herseys celebrate 50 years McRannolds,


D)cwilt and Helen Hersey
celebrated their 50'h wedding
anniversary on Saturday, Nov.
13. 2010, in Keystone Heights
at the Trinity Baptist Church
\\ith a reception hosted by
their son and daughter-in-law,
Martin and Linda Hersey, and
grandchildren, Rachel, Joshua
and Caleb.
The couple renewed their
vows before a gathering of
respective family members,
out-of-town guests and friends.
The Rev. Ken Herring, of
Freedom Baptist Church,
officiated during the
ceremony.
An array of finger foods and
sandwiches were served buffet
style. Guests were. seated at
tables throughout the hall, that
were decorated with
ornamental gold ribbons,
baby's breath and greenery.
Mrs. Hersey wore a gown of
cream chiffon that featured a


bolero jacket with crystal stone
decoration and Mr. Hersey
wore a tuxedo with matching
colored cream vest and tie.
I The couple were married on
Nov. 18, 1960, at the home of
the Rev. and Mrs. Merle
Packham in Theressa. They
have resided in the Bradford
County, Keystone Heights area
since that time.
Mr. Hersey is retired from
Clay Electric Cooperative, Inc.
of Keystone Heights, and Mrs.
Hersey is owner and broker of
Helen Hersey Realty,
Keystone Heights. Mr. Hersey
is the son of the late Mr. and
Mrs. Clyde Hersey and Mrs.
Hersey is the daughter of the
late J.D. Payton and Mildred
Payton Downs of Keystone
Heights.
The couple flew to Waikiki,
Hawaii, for their second
honeymoon and well-earned
vacation.


Jeremy and Melody McRan-
nolds of Lake Butler announce.
the birth of their daughter, Pey-
ton Reese McRannolds, on Sept.
8, 2010, in Gainesville. She
weighed 7 pounds 1 ounce, and
measured 20 4 inches in length.
She joins brothers, Jacob, 8, and
Aidan, 7.
Maternal grandparents are
Ralph and Linda Durham of
Lake Butler. Maternal great-
grandmother is Dorothy Chavez
of Union Grove, Ala. Paternal
grandparents are Jim and Donna
McRannolds of Fernandina
Beach, Geraldine and Bill
Gardner of Portage, Mich., and
Mark and Beth Hendrickson of
Portage. Paternal great-
grandparents are Mary McRan-
nolds of Fernandina Beach and
Barbara Laub of Lake Butler.


U. .1


_ I Births


... .. .. ,ii

Kaylee Smith
Richard and Amanda Smith of
Providence announce the birth
of their daughter, Kaylee Emma
Smith, on Sept. 6, 2010, at
North Florida Women's Center
in Gainesville. She weighed 5
pounds 15 ounces and measured
18 inches in length. She joins
a brother, Jordon Scott Smith,
11.
Maternal grandparents are
Terri and Randy Jones of
Gainesville. Paternal grandpar-
-ents are Patty and John Fisher of
Starke.


SociaIs


Bill Scoggins


Scoggins to
celebrate 90th
birthday
Come help the family and
friends of Bill Scoggins
celebrate his 90 years of life
on Saturday, Nov. 20, at the
American Legion, 715
Edwards Rd., from 2-4 p.m.
Refreshments will be served.


---- -- ---


Dr. Martin Slaughter

Starke

Chiropractic
Open 9 to 12, 2 6pm
Mon, Tues, Wed, Fri
Thurs 9-12


[I


Treating

* Auto Accident Injuries

* Sports & Work Injuries
* Headaches

* Neck & Back Pain




Stress &

Health

Evaluations


225 South Orange Street Starke, Florida

904-368-0011


Gig Win$50.001

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RULES OF THE GAME


1. Anyone. except Telegraph
employees and their immediate
tamil members, are welcome to
enter One entrx per person per
week please Persons winning
one week are not eligible to
,win again for at least three
weeks.
2. When picking up winnings, the
winner will have his or her
photograph taken for the paper.
3. Entry must be on an official
form from the Telegraph and
submitted to one of our offices:


131 \\ Call St Starke. 125 E-
Main St.. Lake Butler or 7'32 S R
21-N. Kelitone He~ihts before 5
p.n on Fridas Fill i ll the
blanks \ith ihe name iof the le.in
Nou think \ ill t\in The pet ison
\ho picks the most games
correctly will win $50.00 cash.
'4. In case of a tie, the total points
scored in the GATORS game this
week is the tie breaker. Please fill
in the points you think will be
scored by the GATORS and their
opponent, combined, in the tie


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Email: editorbhcteleggraphkom
904-964-6305 Fax: 904-964-8628 Visit and contact us at: spiresiga.com


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Your Local Full-Service Propane Dealer Dr. Gregory Allen
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Local turkey-call
maker to speak
at Crosshorn
meeting
Crosshorn Ministries, a
men's outdoors spiritual group,
will host a meeting on deer,
hog, large-game and fall
turkey hunting on Thursday,
Nov. 18, at 7 p.m. at the Starke
Golf and Country Club. Lamar
Williams, a professional
turkey-call maker and turkey
hunter, will be the guest
speaker.
An "outdoors" devotional
and door-prize giveaways will
also be a part of the evening's
activities. The night's grand
prize will be a hog hunt,
sponsored by Kenny Gibbs and
Freedom Outdoors.
Admission is free. Snacks
and drinks will be available.
Church and civic groups,
Boy Scouts and other youth
.groups are welcome to attend.
For more information, please
call John Whitfield at 352-475-
1904. You may also e-mail
Whitfield at
huntfishwriter@aol.com.


Thanks for a
great Veterans
Day tribute
Dear Editor:
Union County has so much to
be thankful for. When, for ex-
ample, we see our youth and
their accomplishments, we
should be happy that we have
the administration and teachers
that bring out the best in our
posterity.
This past Thursday I wit-
nbssed the Union County
JROTC and band perform at the
Union County Veterans Monu-
ment and during the parade that
followed.
On Friday, I enjoyed a fantas-
tic half-time presentation and
tribute to all veterans by the
UCHS band; JROTC and flag
unit. These two events con-
firmed to me that we as a county
are really blessed.
Ted Barber, LTC
U.S. Army Retired


mm"


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I


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nI fiI tBl ifign 'fretr


," ,


w







Thursday, Nov. 18, 2010 Telegraph, Times St Moniito 3Sectioni


Big plays

: BY DAN HILDEBRAN
STelegraph Staff Writer
Union County broke away
from Williston by scoring a
touchdown as the clock ran out
in the first half. The Tigers
then added another seven on a
fake field goal and a third
touchdown on a 1-yard run by
-a defensive lineman en route to
beating the visitors from Levy
i'ounty 28-7 on Nov. 12.
Union County head coach
Ronnie Pruitt said eliminating
;.mental errors was key to his
team's win, which snapped a
four-game losing streak.
'"We worked hard, and we
'didn't make a' lot of mistakes,"
fip said. "That's something
we've been working all year
on.
:..The Tigers (5-5) scored


lead to season-ending 28-7 win for Union County


first-with 4:42 left in the first
quarter-on a 19-yard run bx
Prince Alexander. That score
highlighted an I1-play drive,
which covered 15 yards in just
over five minutes.
Williston's only score came
off a Tiger fumble at the 3:45
mark of the second quarter,
which allowed the Red Devils
(5-5) to take possession at the
Union 22. Eleven plays later,
Williston quarterback D.J.
King threw a 5-yard pass to
Tony James that appeared to
wrap up the first half scoring,
knotting the score at 7-all.
Union took the ensuing
kickoff to its own 30, and with
10.8 seconds left on the clock,
lined up for the last play of the
half.
The Tigers ran their bread-


and-butter trap play off right
tackle. Pruitt said his approach
on that play was to spread the
defense out and to play it safe.
Justin Tyson took the handoff
from Austin Harden, while-
lineman Jordan Davis pulled to
seal off Williston's defensive
end from Tyson. Sprung by
Davis' block, Tyson broke
wide right, then stiff-armed
Red Devil linebacker Jawantis
Collins en route to the sideline,
where he turned upfield as the
horn sounded, ending the first
half.
Tyson, though, kept on
running. Two downfield
blocks-one from his brother
Josh, who was lined up in the
slot, and one from wideout
Walter Bradley-allowed
Justin to tightrope the sideline


all the way to pay dirt. *
Pruitt said Tyson's ability to
stay in bounds was just as
valuable on the play as his
tackle-breaking ability.
"He was hugging that
sideline," Pruitt said. "I was so
afraid he was going to step out
of bounds. Then I couldn't see
him after everybody started
running on the field when it
looked like he might score."
After Carl Alexander added
the extra point, the Tigers took
a 14-7 lead to the locker room.
The two teams started the
second half by exchanging
possessions. The Tiger defense
limited Williston to two
second-half first downs and
picked off two Red Devil
passes-the first by Bradley,
the second ,by Quentin


Johnson.
With 6:43 remaining in the
third quarter, the Tigers took
over on their own 45. They
then consumed the rest of the
period, marching down to the
Williston 8 when the third
quarter ended. With fourth-
and-goal from there,
Alexander lined up for a field
goal, but after taking the snap,
holder Bryan Holmes bolted
for the left sideline and outran
the Williston defense to the
end zone. Alexander added the
extra point, resulting in a 21-7
Tiger lead.

After intercepting a Red
Devil pass with seven minutes
remaining in the game,
Johnson ran the ball back to
the Williston 1. With his


offense about to go onto the
field, Pruitt shouted "bulldog"
to his players. For several
weeks, Pruitt had been
developing personnel packages
that put his players in unique
positions. "Bulldog" features
defensive lineman Lonnie
Gosha lined up at- running
back. (Another personnel
scheme, "Roosevelt," put,an
offensive lineman in the
flanker spot.)
tjosna got the call on the
play following the
interception. Taking a handoff,
the big defender pierced the
goal plane on a third effort.
Alexander added the point
after touchdown, leading to a
final score of 28-7.


indians come up short in running back duel, lose 46-34 to Rams


SBY CLIFF SMELLEY
S'Regional News/Sports Editor
It turned out to be a
showcase for running backs
Reggie Thomas and Kion
kVilliams, who accounted for a
combined 755 yards in rushing
Ond receiving, but it was
WVilliams' five-touchdown
effort that. gave the host
ipterlachen Rams a 46-34
victoryy over Keystone Heights
gn Nov. 12.
Thomas rushed for a game-
high 336 yards on 41 carries,
ut the Indians (2-8) were hurt
6y two fumbles-one which
occurred at the Interlachen 17
jith 1:07 to play in the first
Ialf and another on the
interlachen 4 with 5:33 left in
tae game.
"We had a chance,"



Indians defeat

Palatka 1-0 in

oys' soccer
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
regional News/Sports Editor
,Keystone Heights and
la' "r-were locked in a
battle until the
arnians scored .with
approximatelyy eight minutes
!remaining for a 1-0 win in
|boys' soccer on Nov. 15 in
:Palatka.
Logan Stanley had the
winning goal, scoring off of an
!assist from Trey Bland as the
Indians (1-1) bounced back
from a season-opening loss to
:Ridgeview.
The Indians played Fort
White this past Tuesday and
:will travel to Jacksonville to
play District 4-3A opponent
Bishop Snyder at 7:15 p.m.


Keystone girls

vpen hoops
season with win
SBY CLIFF SMELLEY
regional News/Sports Editor
=Meghan Zinkel scored 26
tints as the Keystone Heights
;ftls' basketball team opened
gthe season with a 41-32 road
,win over Middleburg on Nov.
'15.
Zinkel also had six
rebounds, while Jordan
-eithesier scored 15 points.
SThe host Broncos built a six
point lead in the first quarter,
-but the Indians rallied to take a
iwo-point lead at the half.
;Keystone increased its lead to
hine going into the fourth
quarter.
Keystone will travel to Glen
St. Mary to take on north
District 4-3A opponent Baker
County on Thursday, Nov. 18,
ft 7:30 p.m. Junior varsity
jeams will play at 6 p.m.
On Friday, Nov. 19, the
Indians travel to play
Newberry at 4 p.m., with the
junior varsity teams playing at
5:30 p.m.
Monday, Nov. 22, is another
road game as Keystone travels
to play north Bistrict opponent
baldwin at 7:30 p.m. Junior
,varsity teams play at 6 p.m.


Score by Quarter
:KHHS: 7 12 10 12-41
*MHS: 13 4 3 12-32

keystone (41): Dicks 3, Dye 4,
Leithesier 15, Munoz 2, Temell
,, Zinkel 26. Free throws: 11-


Keystone head coach Chuck
Dickinson said. "We just made
too many mistakes."
Keystone's offense suffered
a blow when quarterback Evan
Harvey was knocked out of the
game with an ankle injury
early in the third quarter.
Thomas, though, carried the
team, touching the ball on all
but five of Keystone's total
plays in the second half and
gaining 227 yards on the
ground. His 39-yard
touchdown run on the first
play of the fourth quarter
pulled the Indians to within
38-34.
In a, game that featured few
defensive stops, Keystone did
get one at the right time,
forcing the Rams to go three-
and-out following Thomas'


score. Keystone, following
Interlachen's punt, marched
from midfield to the 9, with
Thomas accounting for 35 of
those 41 yards. Two plays
later, though, the Indians had
theirsecond fumble of the
game.
It appeared as if the Rams
were going to have to punt
again after running .just three
plays from scrimmage, but
Williams, who also punts, took
off from inside his own 5-yard
line on a fake that resulted in a
gain of 25 yards and a first
down with approximately four
minutes to play.
"They've done it about
every single game we've seen
them play," Dickinson said of
the fake. "We just missed a
tackle. We had a guy there


who should've made the
tackle."
Interlachen would go on to
score on a 5':yard run by
Williams, who finished the
game with 267 yards on 33
carries. His effort helped the
Rams (5-5) finish with their
first season of .500 or better
since 1997 and their first win
over Keystone in 14 years.
The Indians finished with
their second losing season in
the past three years, but
Dickinson said he couldn't
fault the players' efforts this
year.
"The guys have played hard
all year," he said.
Keystone was constantly
playing catch-up after the
Rams drove 59 yards for a
touchdown on the game's


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opening series. Quarterback
Brett Smith fumbled the snap
on a second-down play at the
Keystone 3-yard line, but he
recovered the loose ball and
carried it into the end zone.
Melvin Middleton, who was 5-
for-5 on PATs, kicked the
extra point to put the Rams up
7-0 approximately four
minutes into the game.
The Indians answered with a
six-play, 73-yard drive that
was capped by Harvey's 6-
yard touchdown pass to Chase
Julius. Trey Bland's PAT tied
the score at the 5:58 mark of
the first quarter.
Approximately three
minutes later, Interlaehen was
back on top when Williams
scored on a 20-yard pass from


Smith, but Keystone marched
back downfield, scoring on a
1-yard Thomas run. That
capped a 77-yard drive and,
but a missed PAT left the
Indians trailing 14-13.
Interlachen scored the next
two touchdowns. Williams' 6-
yard touchdown run capped a
67-yard drive with 6:01
remaining in the half, while his
78-yard touchdown reception
put the Rams up 28-13 with 44
seconds left on the clock. The
touchdown reception came
after the Indians had driven
from their own 30 to the
Interlachen 17 before
fumbling.
A 60-plus-yard kickoff

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K. At -- I


1lObituaries


tII- , -.----- I----


Donald Alvarez
SOUTH CAROLINA-Donald
Emory Alvarez, 67, of Abby \ille,
S.C., died in Abb)\ille on
Thursday, Nov. 11, 2010, after an
extended illness. Hie \tas born in
Jacksonville to the late D.S.
Alvarez and Vera Griffis Alvarez.
He was preceded in death by his
wife, Sheila Mcrkinson Alvarez,
and sister, Janice Alvarez. He was
a heavy equipment operator with
Alachua County Road
Department.
Mr. Alvarez is survived b,: a
-stepdaughter, Johanna Brown of
Abbyville: brothers, Jimmy
Alvarez of Lake Butler and
Wayne Alvarez of Sandy Point:
and sisters. Faye Davis of Pine
'Island, Linda Robinson of Brooker
and Glenda Lewis of Keystone
Heights.
Memorial services will be held
on Saturday. Nov. 20, at II a.m.
in the chapel of Archer Funeral
Home with the Rev. Randall
Griffis officiating. Burial will
follow in Mt. Zion Cemetery
under the care of Archer Funeral
Home.

Elizabeth Byrd
Elizabeth Grace Byrd, 48,
passed away on Sunday, Nov. 7,
2010, at North Florida Regional in
Gainesville, following a brief
illness. She was born in
Gainesville on March 7, 1962.
Mrs. Byrd graduated high
school in Auburn, Ala. She then
attended Auburn University, but
graduated from the University of
Florida with a bachelor of arts in
social work. Then she received her
master's in clinical social work
From Florida State University.
'SSh'e wbrked for various social
.agencies both as a therapist and
administrator. At the time of her
:death, she was working as a
, therapist with Family Medical and
Dental Centers in Keystone
SHeights.
She was preceded in death by
her daughter, Jessica Elizabeth, in
January of 2010. She is survived
,.by: her parents, William A. and
Carol T. Byrd of Auburn: her
brothers, W. Andrew Byrd of
'Tallahassee and Adam T. (Tanya)
Byrd of Auburn; her grandmother,
Mickey Tucker of Auburn; and
.her friend, Debbie Tucker of
Gainesville.
In lieu of flowers, the family
requests donations be made in her
memory to the Auburn
Foundation, indicating they are for
the Elizabeth G. Byrd Memorial
,Endowed Scholarship in social
work. Mail them to The College of
Liberal Arts, Office of
'Development, 317 Biggin Hail,
A Auburn, AL 36849.
Funeral services were held on
Nov. 12'at First United Methodist
Church in Gainesville.
'Arrangements are under the care
of Forest Meadows Funeral Home
.and Cemeteries of Gainesville.
Please sign the guestbook at
www.forestmeadowsfh.com.


Richard Holton
INTERLACHEN-Richard Ie.c
"Rick" Holton. 60, of Interlachen,
died Sunday, Nov. 14. 2010, at
Shands Cancer Center in
Gainesville of surgical
complications following a long
battle \with cancer.
Mr. Holton was horn in
Gainesville and lived in
Providence for 40 \ears before
moving to Interlachen two \ears
ago. He was a vocational engineer
\ith the Reception and Medical
('enter of Lake Butler before ill
health forced his retirement. He
was a U.S. Navy veteran, and was
the son of the late T.R. "Blue"
Holton and Juanell Strickland
Holton.
Mr. Holton is survived by: his
wife of 40 years, Barbara Jewell
Holton of Interlachen: daughters,
Richelle (Leroy) Griffis of Starke
and Jeannine (Dwaync) Cormier
of Lake Cit\ ; a son, Jason Holton
of Interlachen; sisters, Mary Sue
(Bill) Rister of Melrose and Karen
(Gary) Deal of Interlachen; a
brother, Larry (Betty) Holton of
Waldo; two granddaughters and
six grandsons.
Funeral services will be held on
Friday, Nov. ,19, at 2 p.m. in the
Chapel of Archer Funeral Home
of Lake Butler with the Rev.
William Allen officiating. Burial
will follow at Antioch Cemetery
near Lacrosse. Archer Funeral
Home of Lake Butler is in charge
of arrangements. The family will
receive friends at Archer Funeral
Home on Thursday, Nov. 18. from
6-8 p.m.

James Jones
GAINESVILLE-James Earl
Jones, 69, of Gainesville, died on
Saturday. Nov. 13, 2010, at E.T.
York Haven Hospice of
Gainesville after an extended
illness. He was born in Franklin,
Ky., to the late Robert Earl Jones
and Laura Stephens Jones, and
lived most of his life in Keystone
Heights before moving to
Gainesville in 2007.
Mr. Jones was a computer
repairman, and a U.S. Army
veteran. He was a member of the
Veterans of Foreign Wars in
Jacksonville and a charter member
of the VFWs Military Order of the
Cootie (MOC) Post 23 of
Jacksonville where he was a past
commander. He was of the Baptist
faith.
Mr. Jones is survived by: his
wife of 47 years, Brenda Carol
Green Jones of Gainesville: a half-
sister, Mattie Martin of Franklin.
Ky.; and half-brothers, Donnic
Pennelton and Kermit Pennelton,
both of Franklin.
Memorial services will be held
at a later date. Archer Funeral
Home of Lake Butler is in charge
of arrangements.

Eunice Justice
FLORAHOME Eunice W.
Justice, 83, of Florahomc, died at
Bradford Terrace in Starke on


\Wednesda\s, SNo. 10. 2010. Sh
S\as born in Lala'.ctle County to
the late Dent A. and Ruth (Sapp)
Walker on Oct. 2, 1927. Prior to
her retirement. she was a
re.LiiMuirant. cook. In 1990, she
mIn\ ecd I Ir ln ( irgci'cto\n to
IFloiiahil and lbec CAe a lmemlber
of Lake Hill Baptist Church.
NMs. ilu'tic \\ias preceded in
death b\ her husband, Clarence. in
1993. She is sur\i\ed b\: her
sisters, Linda Yinkers of St.
Petersburg. Dorothi\ Edrington of
Florahome. and Iris Astrene of
Gui lBire"ce.
FunLicral scr\ ices \cre held on
No\. 1., with Pastor Jim Snell
officiatitn. Burial took place at
Gadara (emete r. Arrangements
are under the care of Jones-
Gallagher Funeral Home.


Ted Mallicoat


Ted Mallicoat
STARKE-Ted Michael
Mallicoat. 51, of Starke, died on
Wednesday, Nov. 10, 2010, at
Shands at the University of
Florida in Gainesville. He was
born in San Jose, Calif., on Nov.
16, 1958. to Delmar and Barbara
Mallicoat.
Mr. Mallicoat had been a six-
\ear resident of Starke after
moving from Illinois. He was
preceded in death by his brother,
George Dean Mallicoat.
He is survived bv: his children,
.essica and Jason (Ginny)
Mallicoat of Starke, and Amber
Mallicoat of Bloomington. III.; his








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brother, Troy (Deb) Mallicoat of
Mackinas\, 111: sisters. Dawn
(Scott) Stewart of Towanda, Ill.,
Bonnie (Ed) Morcy of Kingman,
Ariz., and Charyl (Gilbert) Kell\
of China Springs. Texas; and six
grandchildren.
A memorial visitation was held
on Nov. 15 at Archie Tanner
Funeral Services. Arrangements
are under the care of Archie
Tanner Funeral Services of Starke.

Doris Mann
HAMPTON-Doris Jean Mann,
61, of Hampton, died Thursday,
Oct. 28, 2010, in Shands Hospital
in Starke.
Mrs. Mann is survived by: her
husband, Jack Mann; three sons;
two daughters; a sister and many
grandchildren, nieces and
nephews.
At her request, there was no
service held.
PAIDOBITUARY


Sr. He was an artist that loved to
draw. paint, and work with wood.
Edward enjoyed fishing, camping
and being outdoors. He was
preceded in death by: his father,
Donald Neats Sr.: his maternal
grandparents, Margaret and
Leonardo Dicandio Sr.; his
brother, Jeffrey Neats; his aunts,
Millie Dicandio. Bertia Faircloth,
Addie Reynolds and Mary Geiger;
and his uncles, James Nelson and
Lawrence Rogers.
He is survived by: his mother
and stepfather, Virginia and Okey
Jones of Tampa: his children,
Jasper Neats and Rachael Neats of
St. Augustine, and Jon Armstrong
of Orange Park; his brothers,
Donald Neats, Jason Chancey,
Darrell Chancey, Everett Jones,
and Frank Jones; his
grandchildren, Wi low Neats and
Ian Wesson; his niece. Vita Neats;
his former wife, June Neats; and
his best friend. Jimmy Bunnell.
Funeral services will be held on
Thursday, Nov. 18, at I p.m. at
Archie Tanner Funeral Services
with Pastor Wayne Spratlin
officiating. Interment will follow
at Pine Grove Congregational
Methodist Church Cemetery.
Family will receive friends on
Thursday, Nov. 18, from 12:30-
1:00 p.m. at the funeral home. In
lieu of flowers, donations can be
made to the funeral home to assist
with funeral expenses.
Arrangements are under the care
of Archic Tanner Funeral Services
of Starke. Visit
www.archietannerfuneral services.
com to sign the family's guest
book.
PAID OBITUARY


Edward Neats


Edward Neats
STARKE-Edward Huey "Pops"
Neats, 51. a lifelong resident of
Starke, passed away on Sunday.
Nov. 14, 2010, at Shands Hospital
in Starke.
He was born in Starke on July
17, 1959, to Virginia Dicandio
Jones and the late Donald Neats


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LAWTEY-Russell Edward
Rafuse, 72, a six-year resident (,
Lawtey, died on Wednesday, No\.
10, 2010. at E.T. York Hospice
Center. He was born in
Jacksonville on May 7, 1938. to
the late Pearl Testen Rafuse and
James Rafuse.
He is survived by: his
companion of 35 years, Linda
Ford of Lawtey; his children,
Christopher and Edward Rafuse of
Lawtey and Alecia Rafuse of St.
Augustine; a sister. Bernice
Starling; a brother, Truman
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A memorial visitation \\as held
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Telegiraphi, Timnes a Monitor B Section Thursday, Nov. ll, 2010


6 B


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i


II








Thursday, Nov. 18, 2010 Telegraph, Times 8 Monitor B Section 78
III-_


Keystone Junior

High posts

perfect mark in

football
Six games. Six wins.
The Keystone Heights
Junior High School football
team posted an unbeaten
record this year. A story is
being planned for next week's
issue. (Newspaper staff are
still trying to obtain a team
photd from the school.)

Bradford Middle

teams earn
llth, 16th-place

finishes at state
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Bradford Middle School's
girls' cross country team
placed I1'" out of 15 schools,
while the boys' team was 16h'
out of 19 schools at the Nov.
13 Florida Middle School State
Championship in Lakeland.
Priscilla Waters and Rachel
Ricker. led the girls' team,
which had a score of 304 to
slightly edge Max Bruner
Middle School, which had a
score of 306. Waters was 68~h
out of 153 runners with a time
of 13:27.90, while Ricker was
72nd with a time of 13:39.50.
Tessa Ricker had a time of
14:29.70 for the Hurricanes,
followed by teammates
Autumn Rodgers (14:42.60),
Taylor Rehberg (14:52.90),
Kaylen Chitty (15:00.20) and
'Madeline Strickland
(16:42.50).
Marcus Thompson placed
92"d out of 196 runners as
Bradford placed 16' in the
:boys' team standings with a
score of 424. Thompson had a
;time of 12:01.60.
Wyatt Griner was not far
behind Thompson, placing 96'"
with a time of 12:05.40. He
was .followed by Thomas


Hales (12:29.60), Teddy
Stanze (12:45.70), Brandyn
Martin (13:38.10), Blake
Reddish (14:17.10), Tristen
Tyre (14:23.60), Matthew
Wilson (14:25), Jordan
Nguyen (14:29.90), Dalton
Marroletti (14:37.40), Brandon
Simpson (14:55), Jason Griffis
(17:04.90) and Daniel
Callaway (17:12.30).
Rea and Liza Jackson Prep
won the boys' and girls' team
titles, respectively. G.W.
Carver's Kurt Convey won the
boys' race with a time of
10:02.70, while Daesha Rogers
of American Heritage won the
girls' race with a time of
S1:03.60.

Bradford boys

cap season at

cross country

regionals
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Andy Merrill led the
Bradford boys' team at the
Region 1-2A cross country
.finals on Nov. 13 in
Tallahassee, completing the
race in 17:35 to place 36th.
Bradford had no state
qualifiers as the top 15
individuals and top eight teams
advance from the regional
finals.
Scotty Pierce was
Bradford's next-highest
finisher in the 99-member
field, placing 83rd with a time
of 19:05.17, which established
a new personal record for him.
He was followed by John
Wesley Gillenwaters
(19:20.73), lan Waters
(20:14.57) and Cole
Whitehead (20:17.77).
Each Bradford runner
improved upon his
performance at the previous
week's District 2 finals.
Bishop Kenny won the
regional team championship
with a score of 73. Matanzas'
David Drumm was the


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individual champ with a time
of 16:08.67.

Union girls drop

basketball

season opener
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Anbreyal Stewart scored a
game-high 23 points, but the
Union County girls' basketball
team lost its season opener 55-
40 to Ribault on Nov. 15 in
Jacksonville.
The host Trojans outscored
Union 35-15 in the second and
third quarters to build a 24-
point lead.
Quaneshia Edwards added
10 points for the Tigers, who
host south District 4-3A
opponent Crescent City on
Friday, Nov. 19, at 7:30 p.m.
Junior varsity teams play at 6
p.m.
On Monday, Nov. 22, Union
travels to Jacksonville to play
north district opponent Bishop
Snyder at 7:30 p.m., with the
junior varsity teams playing at
6 p.m.


Score by Quarter
UCHS: 5 9
RHS: 9 16


6 20-40
19 11-55


Union (40): Edwards 10,
Jenkins 5, Jones 2, Stewart 23.


Starke church

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cheerleading
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Upward cheerleading program.
The cost to register for
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The deadline to register is
Nov. 26.
Practices begin Nov. 30,
with the first game scheduled
for Dec. 11.
For more information, call
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VETS
Continued from Page 1B

the Army to dispose of all of
the garbage every da ,"
Towers said. "They made out
like bandits, feeding their pigs
all of the 'inedible' garbage
they found."
Towers said he and his
company were preparing to go
home, having put in a year of
training. The bombing of Pearl
Harbor changed that.
"We were in for the
duration," he said. "Off to \\ar
we went. Little did we know
what we were facing."
J.J. O'Brien also shared his
memories of the time. He was
inducted into the Army at
Camp Blanding in 1943.
"I stayed here about t\wo
weeks," he said. "i got
reassigned to the Air Corps. I
did my basic training up in
North Carolina at Seymour
Johnson Field. It had just
opened. I understand it's a
huge base now, but at that
time, it was very sniall."
O'Brien had a couple of
stops in Colorado before going
to Oklahoma City for training
to go overseas. From New
York, he thought he was going
to sail to Europe, but instead,
was carried by train to
California, where he
eventually boarded a'boat and
headed out on the Pacific.
"For the next three weeks,
we didn't see anybody,"
O'Brien said. "Nothing. The
Pacific Ocean's a big ocean."
O'Brient went to Australia,
and then to India. He was a
member of a photo
reconnaissance unit, providing
photos of the area to Allied
forces.
"We'd get the film in the
morning," O'Brien said. "By
that night, we'd have the
pictures, ready to go out. We
were the world's first 24-hour
photo service. Some of the
pictures are still good. Believe
me. I've got some."
Before O'Brien and his unit
could move somewhere else.
the war ended. He boarded a
ship for what should've been
an uneventful trip home, he
said, but the ship broke down.
Those on board had to wait for
a week for parts to l fi\ the
problem.
O'Brien eventually pulled
into New York and boarded a
train that took him back to
where it all began-Camp
Blanding.
"I was glad to see it at that


AiL


.Le


Rupert Metzroth, who.was once a German prisoner of
war at Camp Blanding, salutes after placing a wreath
in honor of prisoners of war and those missing in ac-
tion.


time," he said. "It was a great
trip. I wouldn't take $1 million
for it, but I wouldn't want to
do it again."
Rupert Metzroth did not plan
to be at Camp Blanding or
even in the United States. He
was a German prisoner of war
who spent two years housed at
Blanding before being shipped
to England, from where he was
eventually released from
captivity.
Metzroth, though, has fond
memories of Camp Blanding,
which he likes to refer to as his
alma mater, since he was so
young, having been drafted out
of high school for service to
Germany.
"I have been to Camp
Blanding several times (since
then) and have found the
remains of the POW camp-to
me, a moving reminder of the
time I lived here," he said.
Metzroth was taken prisoner
in Ital\ on Sept. 20, 1944. He
remembered being taken to a
large POW camp and seeing a
large convoy of supply trucks
at the Allies' service. The
number of trucks seemed
endless.
"It occurred to me that the
hopelessness situation of
German\ should've been
recognized by its leaders at the
time." Metzroth said.
In October,. Metzroth and
other prisoners boarded a ship
and sailed to Hampton Roads,
Va. From there, they traveled
bh train to Camp Blanding.
The Germans were greeted by
fellow German POWs, who
also left supplies in the newly
arriving prisoners' quarters.


"On arriving to our huts, we
found several .personal items
on our bunks, such as
toothpaste, soap, combs and a
candy bar," Metzroth said.
"The POWs in the camp had
donated the items as a gift to
ease. us into our new
environment."
Metzroth talked of one time
when he and another prisoner
were placed into the stockade
for one 'week and given only
bread and water.
"Unknown to the authorities,
we had means of leaving the
stockade for a full meal in the
German mess hall," Metzroth
said. "There were two boards
loose behind the john, which
could be lifted out, and we
could crawl out."
The prisoners had total
access to the books, magazines
and newspapers of the day,
said Metzroth, who learned
English as a student in
Germany. They were able to
follow the progress of the war.
"I worried about my
parents," Metzroth said.
"When the Allies crossed the
Rhine, I soon received a letter
from my folks that the house
was OK and that no one was
killed. What a relief."
Metzroth talked about
returning to Camp Blanding in
the '70s when he and his wife
stopped en route to their son's
graduation from Marine boot
camp.
"A lot of things had
changed, but a lot was still the
same," he said.
Titshaw talked about some
of Camp Blanding's changes,
including the construction" of a
new Regional Training
Institute, a $72 million project
that resulted in 31 classrooms
housing for 512 students on 45
acres. He also talked about the
facility's role in the world
today, including supporting
300,000 training days last year
for various military units from
home and abroad.
Then, there are those
Floridians who are serving
overseas today. They, like those
young men who prepared to
enter World War II, benefittedl
from what Camp Blanding has
to offer.
"Camp Blanding has been a
training and staging area for so
many operations over the
years," Titshaw said. "The
3,112 Florida National Guard
members .currently on duty
overseas have passed through
these gates."


Veterans Tom Fincher (left) and Frank Heppner listen
to Frank Towers, one of the ceremony's speakers.


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I







'8B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Nov. 18, 2010
----


r ,.I__~__________6II


I Crime & Punishment


II


Recent arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
*were arrested recently by local
alaw enforcement officers in
Bradford, Union or Clay
.(Kyvstone Heights area)
counties: .
-. Stephen Dayne Alvarez, 22.
of Jacksonville was arrested
.Nov. 12 by Bradford County
S;cl-lTfs Office (BCSO)
AtJr'.ii;. for failure to appear
'ih court for an original
:misdemeanor charge. Bond
.was set at $4,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
'.ifie.
Timothy Paul Anderson, 29,
of East Palatka was arrested
Nov. 9 by BCSO deputies for
violation of probation for an
original felony charge. He was
being held on no bond and
remained in jail as of press
time.
Adrian Gregory Bay, 39, of
,Lawtey was arrested Oct. 27
by Union County Sheriff's
IOffice (UCSO) Deputy David
,Shane for aggravated assault
after he allegedly brandished a
firearm and threatened to shoot
`t1,e victim when the victim
rove up into the driveway of a
-ake Butler residence.
Jioseph Birt, 35, of Starke
'v;as arrested Nov. 14 by Clay
!ou pnrv Sheriffs Office
.(CCSO) deputies for grand


theft and theft of credit cards.
Paul A. Byrd, 37, of
Jacksonville was arrested Nov.
9 by BCSO deputies for failure
to pay court-ordered support.
He purged the charge by
pa\ ing S370 and w..as released
on Nov. 10.
Jacob Careme, 30. of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Nov. 11 by CCSO deputies on
a warrant for violation of
probation for an original
misdemeanor offense.
Ralphmichael Leslie
Nathaniel Chancy, 28. of
Palatka was arrested Nov. 8 by
Starke Police Department
(SPD) officers for driving
without a valid driver's
license. Bond was set at $500
and he was released on bond
Nov. 8.
Kristopher Chavez, 23, was
arrested Nov. 11 by CCSO
deputies for aggravated battery
and grand theft.
Ashley Charcell Clemons,
20, of Starke was arrested
Nov. 10 by SPD officers for
battery and interfering with the
custody of a minor. Bond was
set at $20,000 and she
remained in jail as of press
time.
Joel Scott Coleman, 22. of
Lawtey was arrested Nov. 11
by BCSO deputies for failure
to appear in court for an
original felony charge. He was
being held on no bond and
remained in jail as of press


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.R

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Integrity
SI tFirst, L
Alwaj


K


time.
Terrence Henry Conners II,
28, of Raiford was arrested
Oct. 29 by UCSO Deputy Ken
Smith for disorderly
intoxication, cruelty to
children and resisting an
officer without violence.
Conners allegedly made
numerous threats to harm two
adult victims and one child.
Jonathan M. Dugan, 28, of
Glen St. Mary was arrested
Oct. 29 by UCSO Deputy John
Whitehead for possession of
less than 20 grams of
marijuana following a traffic
stop.
Jessica Irene Fogtman, 24,
of Starke was arrested Nov. 12
by BCSO deputies for battery.
She was released on her own
recognizance Nov. 13.
Homer Levelle Green, 37, of
Williston was arrested Nov. 15
by SPD officers for resisting
an officer without violence,
disorderly intoxication and
criminal mischief with
property damage. Bond was
set at $7.000 and he remained
in jail as of press time.
Ronald Wayne Haehnel, 20,
of Middleburg was arrested
Nov. 15 by SPD officers for
battery. Bond was set at
$1,000 and he remained in jail
as of press time.
Michael Hatch, 18, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Nov. 9 by CCSO deputies for
disorderly intoxication.
Bruce Lee Hernandez, 35, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
30 by UCSO Deputy
Whitehead for burglary and
larceny. Hernandez allegedly
admitted that he took a CD
player from a car parked at
Spires IGA.
Jessie Juan Hernandez, 34,
of Lee HIigh Acres was
arrested Oct. 25 by UCSO
Deputy Whitehead for driving
while license is suspended or
revoked.
John Nathaniel Hillard, 58,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Oct. 27 by UCSO Deputy
Todd Hanlon for aggravated
battery, after allegedly striking,


Richard O. Tillis
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' 386-496-1360
Call for a Free Estimate LIC# CBC1254779]

190 West Main St Lake Butler, FL 32054


the victim on the arm with a
Kitana-style sword, causing a
four-inch laceration.
Michael Laverne Jenkins,
35, of Lawtey was arrested
Nov. 15 by SPD officers for
driving while license is
suspended or revoked and
leaving the scene of an
accident with property
damage. Bond was set at
$5,000 and he remained in jail
as of press time.
Tony Dwaine Jones, 45, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
29 by UCSO Capt. H.M.
Tomlinson on a warrant for
failure to appear in court for an
original felony offense.
Joshua William Lee, 30, of
Starke was arrested Nov. 14 by
BCSO deputies for battery.
Bond was set at $1,000 and he
was released on bond Nov. 15.
Christopher Ryan Lines, 22,
of Keystone -leights was
arrested Nov. 9 by BCSO
deputies on a Clay County
warrant for dealing in stolen
property. He was transferred to
Clay County Nov. 10.
Krystal Martinez, 22, of
Melrose was arrested Nov. 12
by CCSO deputies for deriving
support from procurement.
Ashley L. McCall, 18, of
Middleburg was arrested Nov.
15 by SPD officers for battery.
Bond was set at $1,000 and
she remained in jail as of press
time.
Ron Meadows, 41, of
Starke, a Department of
Corrections inmate, was
charged Nov. 9 by BCSO
deputies for lewd or lascivious
acts. He was returned to DOC
custody on Nov. 9.
Steven Andrew Nugent, 27,
of Hampton was arrested Nov.
9 and booked into the Bradford
County Jail for battery. Bond
was set at $5,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.
Billie Peacock, 38, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Nov. 10 by CCSO deputies on
a warrant for violation of
probation for an original
misdemeanor charge.
Joshua Pelham, 20, of Lake
Butler was arrested Nov. 10 by
CCSO deputies on a warrant
for contempt of court.

David Keith Seaman, 22, of


Keystone Heights was arrested
Nov. 11 by BCSO deputies for
possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana. Bond was
set at $1,000 and he was
released on bond Nov. 12.
Terran R. Sechrest, 63, of
Starke was arrested Nov. 12 by
Florida Highway Patrol
troopers for driving while
license is suspended or
revoked. Bond was set at $500
and he was released on bond
Nov. 12.
Natasha Renee Smith, 27, of
Starke was arrested Nov. 7 by
BCSO deputies for driving
while license is suspended or
revoked and fleeing a police
officer whose lights and siren
were activated. Bond was set
at $15,000 and she was
released on bond Nov. 8.
Stephanie Elaine Starling,
39, of Lake Butler was arrested
Oct. 28 by UCSO Deputy
Smith for burglary and
disorderly intoxication.
Starling allegedly forced her
way into the victim's car and
later was allegedly found
staggering in the street,
attempting to flag down
vehicles.
Marvin Leslie Thornton III,
19, of Hampton was charged
Nov. 12 by BCSO deputies
with burglary and larceny.
Bond was set at $4,000 and he
was released on bond Nov. 15.
Clayton Emanuel Troyer,
25, of Keystone Heights was
arrested Nov. 15 by BCSO
deputies on two counts of
larceny and one count of
dealing in stolen property.
Bond was set at $19,000 and
he remained in jail as of press
time.
Robert Lee Webb, 73, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
29 by UCSO Deputy
Whitehead for aggravated
battery after allegedly striking
the victim on the hand with a
pocket knife.

Dantae Vashon Wells, 18, of
Starke was arrested Nov. 14 by
BCSO deputies and SPD
officers for possession of less
than 20 grams of marijuana
and failure to appear in court
for an original misdemeanor
charge. Bond was set at $5,100
and he was released on bond
Nov. 14.
Eddie Lee Williams, 30, of


Starke was arrested Nov. 14 by
SPD officers for battery' and
aggravated assault. Bond was
set at $10,000 and he remained
in jail as of press time.
Joshua Williams, 26, of
Keystone Heights was charged
Nov. 10 by CCSO deputies on
a warrant for violation of
probation. On Nov. 15, a
charge of driving while license
was suspended or revoked was
added.
Lakeysha Shevette
Williams, 30, of Starke was
arrested Nov. 13 by Florida
Highway Patrol troopers for
driving while license is
suspended or revoked,
attaching a tag not assigned to
the vehicle and giving a false
ID to a law enforcement
officer. Bond was set at $7,500
and she was released on bond
Nov. 13.
Nancy Gayle Wray, 36, of
Starke was arrested Nov. 13 by
SPD officers for possession of
drug paraphernalia. She was
released on her own
recognizance Nov. 13.



Checkpoints set
up in Clay
The Clay County Sheriffs
Office and its traffic unit will
conduct a traffic safety
checkpoint from 11 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 13, to 3 a.m.
Sunday, Nov. 14, in the 200
block of Blanding Boulevard
in Orange Park.
According to Public
Information Officer 'Mary
Justino. the checkpoint is one
in a series of scheduled events
geared toward enforcing traffic
laws and identifying impaired
drivers so that overall traffic
safety is improved.

Checkpoints set
up in Starke
area
The Starke Police
Department and Bradford
County Sheriffs Office will
conduct vehicle checkpoints in
the following locations
throughout this month:
U.S. 301 north of S.R. 16
to C.R. 233.
U.S. 301 south to the
county line.
S.R. 16 west to Northwest
177"' Street.
S.R. 16 east to C.R. 230A.
S.R. 100 east to Colley
Road.
S.R. 100 west to C.R. 225.
SC.R. 229 to C.R. 225.


We are all primary
numbers divisible only by
ourselves.
-Jean Guitton

*x*
From the dog's point of
view, his master is an
elongated and
abnormally cunning dog.
-Mabel Louise Robinson


SA law firm of "Vets" fighting for YOU!

laall.W lF1i vi ~a~l'J.~I LW


"You hurt? We FIGHT!"

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STARKE/LAKE BUTLER: 964-4055
JACKSONVILLE: 721-7575



iROiSHOlLESi


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- h


~FJ~mm~-
CIO*cd~ih~d~ala~ LBP~~srl. I. . .


I


I I






Thursday, Nov. 18, 2010 Telegraph, Times s Monitor B Section 9B


Work, play...

Occupation
Day
Hope Christian Acad-
emy hosted its annual
Occupation Day, an
event that takes place in
late October and ex-
poses students to pro-
fessionals in areas as
far ranging as fighting
fires to driving drag-
sters. Some students-
especially the younger
ones-dress up in ac-
cordance to the occupa-
tion-themed day, don-
ning all manner of cos-
tumes, from the typical
firefighters, police offi-
cers, doctors and
nurses to something
less common like rodeo
clown.


Ashton Ludwig gets a feel of what it's like to be a
drag racer.


" v-








ABOVE: Kaleb Slocumb
is ready for lift off in his
astronaut costume.
RIGHT: Cameron Chap-
pell has a blast as Mike,
Christie of the Division
'Of Forestry lets'him op-
erate a high-powered
water hose.


4^ ^

//
*'^* .:,.:

-1


4"


., ,


Students Brandon-Ludwig.(far left) and Randy Parker check out the dragster that
Chris Forbach (far right) drives.



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Staff Sgt. Brian Jones of the Florida Army National Guard Regional Emergency Re-
sponse Network joins a group of seventh-grade students, including Caleb Jones,
Brittany Grainger, Miriah Maxwell, Lisamaray Marrero and Austin Lester, as they
look at their images on a TV screen.


Baylee Smith gives a listen on Florida Army National.
Guard Regional Emergency Response Team equip-
ment with assistance from Staff Sgt. Geno Graves.


Destiny Crum is ready
to go fishing as she
calmly grabs the wheel
of a bass boat. See
page 10B for more Oc-
cupation Day photos.


'-~.1


V.


-ITV


ii ~R


Z.C-4
~ \ d


LEFT: Lindsey Murphy stood out with her rodeo clown outfit. RIGHT: Jason Howe
of Bassmasters of Gator Country shows Blake Wynn how to cast a rod and reel
while Destiny Crum and Jackson Jones look on.


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IV2. S -


. "- Telegraph, Times ST Monitor B Section Thursday, Nov. 1;, 2010


Education on occupations at HCA...


Tyler Thomas
and Ryan Grant
pet 5-month-old
bloodhound
Nappy, who
was brought to
Occupation Day
by K-9 Sgt.
Jerad Cox of
Union Correc-
tional Institu-
tion. Cox also
brought with
him Roxy, a
bigger dog the
kids loved just
as much.


ABOVE: John David
Schenck and Haley Mor-
ris are ready for the to
saddle up a horse and
treat patients, respec-
tively, judging by their
costumes. LEFT: Kaylee
Hagar shows she's got
the knack of operating a
fishing rod while Madi-
son Kosmos and Bailee
Peeples look on.


School kids
today could be
our firefighters
and police offi-
cers of tomor-
row. The uni-
forms already
seem to fit (I-r)
Blake Wynn,
Nicholas Scott
and Connor
Bresee to a T.


Intently watching a demonstration on the dangers of electricity by Gainesville Re-
gional Utility's Jason Garver are (front row, I-r) Maddison Perkins, Sophia Weaver,
Jack Hicks, Alex Irizarry, (back row, I-r) Lauren Moody and Ashton Ludwig.


Classified Ads -


(9041 964-6305

13521 473-2210

13861 496-2261


Where one call

does it all/


Tri-Coun6 Classifieds
Bradford Union Clay


Reach o\ er 20,500 Readers Every Week!


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


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


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


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



964-6305 473-2210 496-2261
NOTICE
Classified Advernisng should be paid in advance unless credit has already been established with the
newspaper. A $3.0() service charge added to all billing to cover posage and handling All ads
placed by phone are read back to Ihe advertiser at the lime of placement. However, the classified staff
aiannot be Iield responsible for mistakes in classified advertising taken by phone. The newspaper reserves
i'e ighr to correctly classify and edit all copy or to reject or anctl any advertisements at any time. Only
sr.Lad,trl abbhcvalions wil! be accepted.
""" "e I


40
Notices
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & handling.
THE CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT BE HELD RE-


SPONSIBLE FOR MIS-
TAKES IN CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday
at 12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $9.50
for the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter.
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to


2nd Oldest Home in Keystone
Faf ..',. ^^ *^e l-


Must sell! built in 192
Keystone Beach. 5 / 3 hon
ft ceilings, 3 /2 downstairs
basement for storage. Ho
with fireplace and dining a
in the family owner must
offers 155 Jasmine Ave.
$15


3, steps from downtown & the
me with 2 detached CB garages. 15
Beautiful wood flonrino Atti;c &


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-


*L
*Po
*Do
*Re
*Di
*He
M


todians, pregnant women
and people securing cus-
tody of children under
18 This newspaperwill'
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-
tion, call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777, the toll-
free telephone number
for the hearing impaired
is 1-800-927-9275. For
further information call
Florida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
. Sutherland 850-488-7082
ext #1005.


45
Land For Sale
1 ACRE HIGH & dry, oak
trees, ready for home
or mobile home. Asking
$11,500. Call 904-631-
3594.
THREE LOTS, each 1 5
acres, near country club,
cleared, high & dry. Build
to suit, $39,000. Jeff Kerr
General Contractor call
904-662-3735.
OWNER FINANCE 1 1/2
acre lots, low down. Also,
want to buy 15 or more
acres. 386-496-0683,
352-284-7608, 352-284-
0930.
47
Commercial
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
DOWNTOWN STARKE Pro-
fessional Offices for rent,
$315 per month. Confer-


^J SERVICE


and Clearing Demolition
bonds 'Road Grading
ozer Work R.E. Jones *Fill Dirt
Dad Building *Limerock
riveways Owner .Washout
heavy Brush *Site Prep
lowing Licensed -Fire Line
Sinsuired Plowing


J- Office: 904-966-0065* Cell: 9004-4-8733
S. ,, IJl I : in i ,,i j,.. FL 32091


*Ii


me has family room, living room WINTER SPECIAL
rea. Sitting on I acre. Due to deathINT SPECI
sell. Seller said bring all reasonable 3 Bedrooms 2 Baths

59,000 Onlys579 mth.
2/2 $549 mth. 4/2 $699 mth.
Becky Carter Subsidized Units Available.
C.B. Isaac Realty s-
Brok'er Associate
Realtor
(352) 213-4200
beckycartercbi@yahoo.com I -
CBIHomesandLand.com iT


ence room, kitchen, utili-
ties and more provided.
904-364-8395.
WAREHOUSE 3000 sq ft
with a 12 toot over head'
door $800 per month. OF-
FICE SPACE 3,000 sq. ft.
$1,200 per month. 1,800
sq. ft. on Edwards road
for $1,200 Smith & Smith
Realty, 904-964-9222.

48
Homes For Sale
3/2 HOME, 1.5 ACRES,
5 YEARS OLD. 2 car
garage, neighborhood
across from Walmart. Ap-
pointment only, 352-466-
0156. leave message.
$190K

49
Mobile Homes
For Sale
3 USED HOMES FOR
SALE. Could be used
for rentals. Adds extra
cash. 2 singlewides and
1 doublewide. Call 386-
365-4774


-1


I- W mI


USED MOBILE HOMES,
repo homes. In house
financing with small down
payment. Quick sale pnc-,
ing For details call Mike
386-623"-4218"
WE DO LAND HOME
PACKAGE. Cheap 5BR/
3BA brand new home
under $500 per month.
Call quick for details. 386-
623-4218.
3BR/2BA LAND HOME
$59,900. Call 904-772-
8031.
50
For Rent
MELROSE MOBILE
HOME, acre lot, fenced.
2BR/1BA, new paint and
wood floors, CH/A, utility
building. $550/mo. plus
deposit. Service animals
only. 904-707-6251.
LAKE GENEVA PRIVATE
BEACH, 2BR/1BA, W/D
hook up. Utility building,
yard services. $650 plus
deposit. Service animals
only. 904-707-6251..-
FOR RENT 2BR upstairs
apt. CH/A, fully electric,
$450 per month. Call Joan
at 904-964-4303.


PERMANENT ROOMS
for rent at the Magnolia
Hotel. Both refrigerator
and microwave. Special
rates, by th b"monlth. Call
904-964-4303 for more
information.
STUDIO APARTMENT, utili-
ties included, $400/mth
plus $400/dep Call 352-
473-2919 or 352-473-
8671.
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.
MOBILE HOMES FOR
RENT starting at $525
per month. Hidden Oaks,
Lake Butler, FL. Call 386-
496-8111.
WHISPERING OAKS
APARTMENTS "Winter
Special" 3/2 only $579
per month, 2/2 only $549
per month. 4/2 only $699
per month. Subside units
available. Security de-
posit $199 (with average


3B4/1.5BA BRICK HOME. Approx. 1 yr. old long-lasting
architectural shingleroof, AC replaced. 1425 s.f., family room,
appliances included, on large corner lot.

Reduced to $114,900

Faulkner Realty, Inc.
Susan Faulkner-O'Neal, Broker
..- .(. (9041 964-5069
'- i'-' -i 405 W. Georgia St. Starke
- susanoneal(n embarqmail.com


credit) Washer & dryer close to town, $575/mo.
hook-ups, pool, computer plus deposit. Also, 2BR/
room fitness center walk- 2BA house in Clay Coun-
ing distance to school & ty, $750/mo. 0lus deposit.
pets welcome Call 904- - 4 6260
36-0007. 3BR/2BA SWMH, all apph-
STARKE/KEYSTONE ances, CH/A, W/D, on,
HEIGHTS AREA UNFUR- 4 acres. $650/mo., first,
NISHED RENTALS. Call last and deposit. Service:
678-640-1524 animals only. 352-473-!
1/1 COTTAGE GAINES- 0464.
VILLE (FAIRBANKS). CORRECTIONAL OFFI-,
Custom bath and kitch- CER DISCOUNT: Raiford.
en, heart pine floors, w/d 3BR/2BA mobile home
hook-up, screened porch $500/mo. or 2BR/1BA
and carport $600/mth mobile home $500/mo.
first and security. Call Located close to prisons.
352-473-7123 or 352- Call 386-431-1197.
214-7411 or 352-258- FOR RENT, NEAR LAKE
5993 BUTLER, small 3BR/1 BA
2 HOMES: 2BR/1BA in singlewide. After 4p call
Keystone Heights $550/ 386-496-2599.
mo, 3BR/1BA in Starke 2/1 SINGLEWIDE MO-
$650 10% senior dis- BILE HOME $500/mo.
count offered Clean, CH/ plus $500/dep. 22515
A, near shopping, free NW 53rd Ave., Lawtey.
lawncare/maintenance. Fenced in yard, service
All pets considered. 352- animals only. Garbage
473-5214 service and lawn service
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS, included. Call 904-796-
3BR/2BA MH on 1 acre, 0501.

BRADFORD SQUARE
APARTMENTS
*. .. jaalifl





UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT

Move-In Special from 399

2BR/1BA & 3BR/1BA
Limited Time Offer Call Today

904-368-9100-1
922E. BROWNLEE ST, STARKE, FL o~I"



fc-------


Thursday, December 2nd 10:00am
Property t Ipopaty"
6t5Aeta o67 t
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Thnnday, Oeomber 2nd'-2 2O4po Fntday. Doembeor Srof610:OwO
473t A4AA
Timtba s & Ioing Lad GSlhtW Cuntyp, cky Co., n
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Call for Details
800-323-8388
It- [&Wc 1 Realty & Auctions, Inc.7"I2
106ken Pr~enr,,v 5A479,AB 2%

0 0 In~co


Rose's


ACTIONS
"A Touch of Class"
www.RosesAuction.com
NOV 27 AT 5:27PM Viewing starts at 12 noon
97 Harley Davidson Electraglide Classic 60k miles
97 Plymouth Voyager Tractors Games Game Systems
TVs Estate Jewelry Appliances Race Cars
Old Signs4Coke, Pepsi, gas, etc.) Household
Horse Tack& Saddles 6 yr old Ok/Bay TB/QH Cross gelding 15.0 hh
6 yr old Bright Bay TB gelding,,15.1 1/2 hh
NOWACCEPTING 352-468-3775
CONSIGNMENTS 352-235-2803
AU4172 9057 US Hwy 301 South Hampton, FL
AB2991 (Located right on Hwy 301 between Hampton and Waldo)




Newjly Renovaed


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71


L-







Thursday, Nov. 18, 2010 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Sectior


11 dIB
= __ __ _


_" (1904) 964-6305


Classified Ads (3521473-2210
(3861 496-2261


__ ,7 M IS \ ^ ^9ta\
SWhere one call

does it all!
o


2/2 SINGLEWIDE MO-
BILE HOME $500/mo.
plus $500/dep. 22515
NW 53rd Ave., Lawtey.
Fenced in yard, service
animals only. Garbage
service and lawn service
included. Call 904-796-
0501.
4/2 DOUBLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME ON 3 ACRES OF
LAND IN RAIFORD. $850/
rgth, $500/sec. Available
December 1. Call Mike
at 904-626-5721 or 904-
259-4891.
1 AND 2 BR APARTMENTS.
1BR at $440/mth, 2BR at
$465/mth. Equal housing
opportunity. Call Nita at
352-468-1971

HOUSE FOR RENT- 3/1.5,
W/D, REAR PORCH.
$600/mth, first and last.
Call 904-966-9549.
4BR/2BA HOUSE ON LAKE
BROOKLYN, Keystone
Heights. $900/mo. First,
last and security deposit.
Call 352-494-3714.
SINGLEWIDE TRAILER,
3/2, $600/MTH. $250/sec.
dep. Call 321-615-8748.
3BR/1BA HOUSE IN Brook-
er, CH/A, first and last
required to move in, $550/
mo. Call 904-966-9653.
STARKE 3BR/2BA SWMH
OUTSIDE city limits, CH/
A, $500/mo. plus deposit.
352-235-6319

KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
3BR/2BA DWMH, CH/A,
$600/mo. plus deposit.
352-235-6319.
2BR/1BA IN STARKE,
fenced yard, CH/A, $550/
mo. 904-521-2951.
MELROSE 2BR/1BA MH
in quiet community, $395
per month with $300 se-
curity deposit. Call 352-
475-6285.
2BR/2BA SWMH on Griffis
Loop, CH/A, deck, $450/
mo. plus deposit. 352-
468-3221.
LAKE BUTLER, UNFUR-
-NISHED 3BR/2BA ,with
large family room that can
be used as 4th bedroom,
large yard, double car-
port and storage room.
Totally remodeled, brand
new appliances. $750/


bI yerrs
1GDA


*Carpentry
*Home Repair
* PnrM e Washing
*Odd Jobs
SYard Work
* Garden Roto-Tlng
* icknsed & Insued


mo. plus deposit Service
animals only. References
required. 386-496-2677
2BR/1BA SWMH IN RAI-
FORD on CR 229, $500/
mo. Call 386-431-1917 or
904-966-1396.
3BR/1BA HOME DOWN-
TOWN Starke. Large
shed, hardwood floors,
front porch, CH/A, large
deck. $550 per month.
Call 352-328-8583.
JUST IN TIME FOR
CHRISTMAS! Large liv-
ing room with 20 foot wall
brick fireplace and 12 foot
mantle for pictures and
decorations, large mas-
ter bedroom with walk-in
closet, dual entrances to
bathroom from bedroom
and living room, large
laundry room/office area.
Direct access to Lake
Geneva for fishing and
boating. $590/mo. plus
secunty. 352-475-3440 or
352-494-0047.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS 2/1
COTTAGE on Brooklyn
Lake. Large rear deck,
semi-furnished, washer/
dryer. $675/mth plus elec-
tric. Call 352-216-8027.
APARTMENT- FOR RENT,
studio type, one bath-
room, out on SE 100,
Starke area. First month,
last month rent. You pay
your light bill $350/mo.
352-473-0228.
FOR RENT 6 ACRES OF
LAND plus barn, water
included. $650/mo. Call
daytime 904-964-2747 or
evenings 904-769-6178.
52
Animals and
.Pets
CHORKIE PUPPIES, 3 fe-
males, 3 mo. old, minia-
ture mix Silky Yorkshire
Terrier and Miniature
Chihuahua. Health cer-
tificates. Should be $400-
$500, reduced to $300.
904-964-2370 or cells at
352-235-1898 and 352-
235-1895.
2 GERMAN SHEPHERDS,
1 male (1yr. 2mo. old), 1
'female (7 yrs. old), reg-
istered, $150 each or
$200 for both. Call 904-
796-0596.


53A
Stalike Yard
Sales
SATURDAY, 8AM-12PM, IN
SUBDIVISION ACROSS
FROM WALMART. Cloth-
ing, toys, furniture and
household goods.
LATE 1800'S ANTIQUE
OAK furniture, depres-
sion glass, 1800 oak oxen
water barrel, tools, lots of
junk. 14953 230A, Starke,
Saturday Nov. 20th, 9a-?
THREE FAMILY YARD
SALE, Sat. Nov. 20th
from 8a-?, lots of stuff
Take 16 west, left on 233
(Morgan Road) go ap-
prox. 3 miles, big white
barn on the right.
THURS, FRI & SAT, 8a-
?, 818 Parkwood Place,
Starke, off Pratt Street,
look for signs. Some of
everything.
3 FAMILY BIG YARD SALE,
Saturday in Lawtey on
Grove Street. 8a-? Christ,
mas items and more!
53B
Keystone Yard
Sales
CHRISTMAS FOUR FAMI-
LIES Rummage Sale. Fri.
& Sat., Dec. 3rd & 4th,
9a-jp. /A.iricdan Legion
Post, 7441 SR 21 North.
BIG SALE NEXT TO HARD-
EE'S (formerly Brantley's)
in Keystone. Friday &
Saturday. Tools, man
things, side-by-side re-
frigerator with ice-maker,
new clothes, knick knacks,
dishes, and lots more.
SATURDAY, NOV. 20th,
Beachview Street off of
21 (blue 2-story house).
Clothes, furniture and
more.
53C
Lake Butler
Yard Sales
SATURDAY, NOV. 20, 8AM-
? Located 3 miles south of
Lake Butler on SR121.
55
Wanted
WANTED: NON-WORKING
old farm tractors, lawn
mowers, chain saws, etc.
386-496-8431.


Atov 26 & 2A

Nov 26 & 27


9la



ea o


1/5 TO 1/4
DIAMOND

SOLITAIRE


169
(limited supply)


I OPEN. Mon-Fri 9am-7pm Saturday 9am-3pm -
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS STARKE
352-473-PAWN o 90964-964-PAWN


57 For Sale
4 BROYHILL DINING
CHAIRS AND TABLE
with glass top. Chairs
have upholstered seats in
cream. In great condition.
$300 OBO, call 352-478-
8080.
MAYTAG WASHER AND
DRYER SET, white, elec-
trio dryer, works great,.
$150. 904-964-6516.
59
Personal
Services
SEARS HOME IMPROVE-
MENT Guaranteed in-
stallment HVAC systems,
custom replacement win-
dows & doors, premium
siding, kitchen remodeling
& cabinet refacing. Free
estimates & financing,
call 904-368-9966. Sears,
Madison Street, Starke.
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, INC. Correction
of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sills. Level-
ing & raising Houses/
Bldgs. Pier Replacement
& alignment. We do all
types of tractor work,
Excavation and small
demolition jobs. Free Es-
timates: Danny (Buddy)
Clark, 904-284-8088 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
o without titles! Will pick
up anywhere. Up to $150.
Call 904-219-9365 or 904-
782-9822.
F t I


DAYCARE IN LAKE BUT-
LER, great rates, all
hours, lots of TLC. HRS
certified, CPR certified
and First Aide certified.
Call 386-496-1062.
COLLATERAL LOANS,
BUSINESS LOANS, no
credit checks. Funds in 7
days. Get funded before
the holidays. 212-470-
0072. www.American-
FundingGroup.com.
MIGHTY MAIDS, for all your
cleaning needs! Holiday
cleaning and gift certifi-
cates available. Priced
to fit all budgets! 904-
964-5858.
65
Help Wanted
GREAT OPPORTUNITY,
PART or full-time live-in,
all essentials provided,
new car possible, school
expenses if desired, up
to $400 per week. Every-
thing negotiable. Retired,
divorced single gentle-
men, great health, would
like light home help in-
cluding some tennis. Ideal
for young. Call Andy 904-
772-9813, Jacksonville,
Florida.
DIRECTOR OF HUMAN
RESOURCES, small criti-
cal access hospital seeks
experienced Human Re-
sources Director to lead
HR functions. Responsible
for all HR functions includ-
ing recruitment, retention,
regulatory compliance,
benefits, organizational
development, employee
relations and State/Feder-


3BR/2BA in Keystone
Very clean, new paint, fenced in backyard.
$750/mo. plus $800 security
Call 352-473-8055



Now Accepting

Applications

1 AND 2

BEDROOM APARTMENTS

HERITAGE VILLAS
APARTMENTS
607 Bradford Court ~ Starke, FL
Call for more info
904-964-6216
Hearing Impaired Only
call 800-955-8771
Handicapped Accessible
S This Institution is an Equal Opportunity l J
r,^ ,Provider, and Employer o, ,a


FLORIDA
GATEWAY
COLLEGE
41* * *
Formerly Lake City Community College
ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS
SPRING 2011

*Computer Science
Teach computer classes on campus.
Must have Master's degree with 18
graduate hours in computer science.
Experience with interactive digital media
to include 2D, 3D modeling, motion
graphics, video, animation or gaming
preferred. Contact Pam Carswell at 386-
7544266 or pamela.carswell(d)fqc.edu.

*Human Diseases
Evening class and internet class.
Master's degree with 18 graduate hours
in either a health science or medical
field required. For more information or to
apply, contact Tracy Hickman at 386-
754-4324 or tracy.hickman(afqc.edu.

College application and copies of
transcripts required. Allforeign transcripts
must be submitted with a translation and
evaluation. Application available at
www.fgc.edu,
FGC is accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and
Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education & Employment


Adoption
Are you pregnant? A
successful, financially
secure, married couple
seeks to adopt. Will be
full-time mom & devoted
dad. Expenses paid. Call
Mindy & Rich. (ask for
michelle/adam). (800)790-
5260. FL Bar# 0150789
Announcements
NEED MORE
RESPONSE? Advertise
in Over 100 Florida Papers
reaching MILLIONS of
people. Advertising
Networks of Florida, Put
us to work for You!
( 8 6 6 ) 7 4 2 1 3 7 3
(866)742-1373
w w w flor i d a -
classifieds.com.
Become Dietary
Manager (average
annual salary $40,374)
in eight months in online
program offered by
Tennessee Technology
Center at Elizabethton.
D e t a i I s
www.ttcelizabethton.edu,
(888)986-2368 or e-mail
oatriciaroarkitrtcelizabeth


ton.edu
Auctions
ART AUCTION TO
B E N E F I .T
CHILDREN'S
CHARITY NO
BUYER'S PREMIUM
and several artworks with
no reserve! Chagall,
Picasso, Dali, Miro, Max,
Neiman, Tarkay, Maimon,
Pino, Agam, Gockel and
more! FREE food, drinks
and raffle prizes
BATERBYS ART
AUCTION GALLERY -
ORLANDO, Saturday,
November 20 4pm
Preview, 5pm Auction -
9101 International Dr.,
Unit 1008, Orlando, FL
32819. RSVP at
www.baterbvs.com or call
(866) 537-1004 or email
fallauction2010(aibaterbv
s.com AB#2746
AU#3750
Absolute Real Estate
Auction online bidding/
I u v e
wwvw.abalauction.com
3BD/2BA SF Home,
Leon County (850)510-


al Survey preparedness.
Comprehensive benefit
package, salary com-
mensurate with experi-
ence. Bachelor's degree;
PHR or SPHR preferred.
Hospital/Healthcare expe-
rience preferred. For fur-
ther information, please
visit our website: www.
lakebutlerhospital.com.
386-496-2323 ext 258,
fax 386-496-1611. Equal
employment opportunity/
drug free workplace.
NOW HIRING SALES
PEOPLE. Experience
not necessary. Great pay
plan. Please call Dave
at 863-450-9929 or 904-
964-7500.
POSITION AVAILABLE
NOW, Major Appliance
Service Technician. Drug
and alcohol free work-
place. Must have own
vehicle and tools. We
are a warranty service
for Whirlpool, GE and
Frigidaire brands. 50%
commission on labor and
some parts. No set work
hours. Call Ed Feinstein
at 904-813-4074 or 904-
964-2966 for appoint-
ment. Ed's Appliance
Sales and Services, Inc.
355 N. Temple Avenue,
Starke, FL 32091.


Affordable
Tree
Service
No Job Too
Small!
Insured
Firewood also
available
352-275-1836


Quick Copy

WHILE YOU WAIT


Per Copy
Quantity discounts a aillable
SPECIALS!
1000 COPIES (-9,
back&whitO.SOi95'







miwnessu
110 WEST CALL ST, STAKE
(904)964-5764
Fax (904) 964-6905
Fast, FrIendly, Profelonal Hep


2501 Abal Auction Real
Estate AB2387 AU3239
Financial
CASH NOW! Cash for
your structured settlement
or annuity payments. Call
J.G. Wentworth. 1-866-
SETTLEMENT (1-866-
738-8536). Rated A+ by
the Better Business
Bureau.
S$S ACCESS
LAWSUIT CASH
NOW!It $$$ As seen on
TV.$$$ Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need $500-
$500,000++within 48/hrs?'
Low rates APPLY NOW
BY PHONE! Call Today!
Toll-Free: (800)568-8321
www.lawcapital.com
For Sale
CHERRY BEDROOM
SET. Solid Wood, never
used, brand new in factory
boxes. English Doielail
Original cost $4500. Sell
for $895. Can deliver. Call
Tom (813)600-3653


DIVERS: CRST NEEDS
YOU! Immediate op-
portunities! No CDL, no
problem! CDL training
available. Great benefits
& start earning $750-
800/wk. Call Today! 866-
457-6236.
LIBRARY TECHNICAL AS-
SISTANT 1 Bradford
County: Bradford County
Public Library is accepting
applications for a full-
time Library Technical
Assistant 1 to work in the
Youth Services Depart-
ment. Experience working
with children is required
and some supervisory
experience is preferred.
AA degree or some col-
lege classes preferred.
Application forms and job.
descriptions are available
at Florida Works. The
deadline for applications
is November 24, 2010
at 5:00p.m. The county
reserves the right to reject
any and all applications.
EOE employer.
WORK FROM HOME CALL-
ING businesses to create
leads for a local credit
card processing company.
352-538-0556.
IMMEDIATE OPENING,
full/part time office, com-
puter skills required. Must
be dependable. Evenings
and weekends. No smok-
ing. $8.50/hour. 352-318-
9751.


EXPERIENCED WAIT-
STAFF AND COOKS
WANTED for Sports Bar
and Grill opening soon
in Melrose. Successful
candidate will possess
effective interpersonal
skills, time management
skills, theability to carry
out all physical demands
of the position, and be a
team player, 2 years of
experience with stable
work history and verifiable
references are required.
Excellent work environ-
ment. Please call 352-
475-1559.
REAL ESTATE OFFICE
ASSISTANT $10-$13/
HR. 20-40 hrs/wk. Must


have extensive computer
and Microsoft knowledge,
savvy, quick on your feet
with a positive attitude.
Please fax resume to
866-542-9855.
H & R BLOCK IN Hawthorne,
Keystone. Heights and
Starke is now hiring expe-
rienced tax professionals.
For a confidential inter-
view please call Beverly
Koon at 904-964-8286
or e-mail your resume to
bkoon@hughes.net.
73
Financial
PAY DAY LOAN BUSTER.
$500 no credit check. 6
months to repay. 904-
219-0480.


Part-time Civilian Control Room Operators Needed
Working in confined areas of detention facility. Closely
monitor activity, maintain security of control room,
operate secure doors and gates, document inmate
movement. 24-30 hrs/wk. $10 / hr. Must pass extensive
bkground inc. drug test and physical. Must have HS
diploma/GED. EEO Drug-Free Workplace. For
application and information contact: Clay County
Sheriff's Office, P.O. Box 548, GCS, FL 32043. (904)
213-6040. www.claysheriff.com
Deadline to apply 11/30/10








Now Hiring
RETAIL MANAGEMENT TRAINEES

Sin Starke
Salary: +BENEFITS, Paid training',
Sunday off, 45 hrs. work week. Must
pass criminal & drug test, 21 years +
clean MVR. Management experience
or 2 yr. degree a PLUS! Apply at
www.aarons.com/careers
Keyword-Starke and apply!


Selection

of Rooms
Includes
Couches, Beds,
Microwave,
Refrigerator


20
INCLUDES
133TAX

PER WEEK


Magnolia Hotel

137 N. Walnut St., Starke, FL


years. Fees start at $10/hr.
C o n t a c t :
NewEvaliabareinternatio
nalcom or call (703)995-
3106 or (800)296-6699
ext. 3106
Drivers FOOD
TANKER DRIVERS
NEEDED OTR positions
available NOW! CDL-A
w/ Tanker REQ'D.
Outstanding pay &
Benefits! Call a recruiter
TODAY! (877)484-3042
www.oakelrtransDort.com
Driver Steady Miles.
NEW PAY PACKAGE!
Single source dispatch.
Daily or Weekly Pay. Dry
Van and Refrigerated.
Great benefits. CDL-A, 6
months recent experience.
(-800)4 1 4-95'69.
www.driveknight.com
I N S U R A N.;C E
REPRESENTATIVES
NEEDED. Most earn
$50K-$100K or more.
Call our branch office at
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Auction
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Wainwright Park is available for rent. Space
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12B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Nov. 18, 2010


Truck to allow Bradford Food Pantry to help people even more


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor .
The need for feed in the *
county is great, whh-ic w i hat ;
makes the Bradford BRAD )
Ecumenical Ministries Food '
Pantry in Starke a godsend for -
so many people who are P A N
struggling-for whatever
reason-to get by. P N
Now, though, the Food
Pantry is aiming to provide
even more to those in need ...
with the purchase of a
refrigerated truck that will
allow for the pickup and
distribution of meat.
"We feel that completes us,"
said Arley McRae, director of
the Food Pantry
McRae said the Food Ianir- -' "-
used to provide meat to i
families for a period of two or"
three years, but that ended
approximately five years ago...
The meat was being donated
by Publix, but the store-- Tihenew Bradford Food Pantry refrigerated truck made
eventually stopped donating members of the Bradford Middle School Junior National
the meat since the Food Pantry Society participated in a food drive to benefit the pantry
had no way of keeping the what is being planned as an annual event. Pictured are
meat at temperature while eron Lunn, Timothy Craig, Jacob Johnson, Casey Cloud
transporting it back to Starke. Rodgers, Taisha McCutchen, Kiersten Boatwright, (stan
The support of several Shealey, Taylor Barnes and Daunia Moss-Jackson.
service organizations in
Bradford County opened the in Crystal River. When the McRae said.
door for Food Pantry personneL. .l er.asked what the truck,.,- Now, the Food Pantry just
to seriously look- l into as-guinntr o be used 'or t'ftrh' a's fo work out arrangements
purchasing a refrigerated truck, took so much off his asking to pick up meat from local
McRae said. Such a truck was price that McRae said, "It stores. McRae said there is
found via Craig's List-a 1995 tlidnf't really cost us that' probably 10,000 pounds of
Mitsubishi that had less than much." meat available locally each
130,000 miles on it. Local donations helped the month.
McRae said -the -truck Food Pantry spruce and fix the "If we get a fraction of that,
belonged to a "crusty, old guy" truck up at minimal cost, I'm happy," McRae said. "If


Reggie Thomas-
ended his Key-
stone career
with a 336-yard
h shing per-
formance,
Thomas had
390 all-purpose
yards and three
touchdowns in
the 46-34 loss.


IN IA N S The Indians opened the
IN D IA second half with a baing when
Continued from Page 5B - Thomas took ~a handoff on the
first play from scrimmage and
return by Holden Huggins put outraced defenders en route to
Keystone in scoring position a 73-yard touchdown.
again before the half ended. Harvey's pass to Curtis on the
Harvey found Quintin Curtis two-point conversion, evened
across the middle for an 18- --the sc6re at28-all.
yard touchdown with 18- -A-...A5-2-yard kickoff returnby
seconds on the clock _Logan,- 'ayri.L. William aiuL
Stanley added the PAT. subsequent penalty on the


Indians put the Rams at the
Keystone 11 to start their first
drive of the second half. The
Rams, though, had to settle for
a 22-yard Middleton field goal,
which put them up 31-28.
Harvey, who was 4-of-6 for
S78 yards.. was injured- on.
Keystone's next series, which
saw the Indians punt after
three plays. A short punt put
the Rams at the Keystone 35.
They needed only five plays to


ME.. .. -
an appearance at the Bradford Square parking lot, where
I Honor Society and Bradford High School National Honor
. The students collected 127 pounds of food and $234.64 at
(kneeling/seated,L -r) Sebastian Curtner, Jacob King, Cam-
I, Erin Phinney, Thotnas Parker, Brittany Goode, Lainie
ding, I-r) Jaci Atkinson, Kristie Yates, Kelsey Yates, Alexis


we get all of that, I'm very
happy."
The Bradford Ecumenical
Ministries Food Pantry
provides food on an
,emergency basis to families or
individuals, who are limited to
access every three months. The
Food Pantry -fed more than
10,000 people each of the last


score, with Kion Williams' II-
yard touchdown run and
subsequent PAT putting the
home team up 38-28 with 4:56
remaining in the third quarter.
Thomas was shaken up on
the last play of the third
quarter, but .he returned to the
field for the first play of the
fourth, breaking off a 39-yard
touchdown run that would be
Keystone's.final score of the
night.


The chains of habit are generally too small to be felt
until they are too strong to be broken.
-Samuel Johnson


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Prices & availability subject to change without notice.
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two years-approximately half
the county's population (not
including those incarcerated).
Many of those people received


food more than once, but
because of the three-month
limit, that is still a large
number, McRae said.
Even in a tough economy,
the community has continued
to support the Food Pantry in
its efforts and keep it going.
"The spirit of giving has
never been as high as it is
today in Bradford County,"
McRae said in an interview
with the Telegraph earlier this
year.
The Food Pantry, which is
located at 321 W. Andrew St.
in Starke (off of U.S. 301
across from Powell's), began
,as the result of a number of
churches combining their
resources in the 1980s. The
present building, which has
been modified over the years,
was donated by Joe and
Clarice Wood, though McRae
said, "We are bursting at the
seams." Those involved with
the Food Pantry are looking
for a new building that offers
more work and storage space
as well as a larger area for
parking.
If anyone can assist the Food
Pantry in finding a new home,
or if one would simply like to
know more about the Food
Pantry or volunteer their time
as a worker, please call 904-
964-3984 or 904-964-2459.


Starke Veterinary Clinic
OPENING UNDER
NEW MANAGEMENT '
Dr. Art Riley, DVM, will
offer a full array of '
services for small and large
animals: medications,
vaccinations, health exams,
health certificates and
surgeries. Also boarding
and grooming.
Opening Day Saturday, Nov. 20, 9am-1pm
Wed Thurs 9-6 Fri 9-5 Sat 9-1
Call 904-964-5569 to schedule an appointment.
10334 SE State Road 100


Carter's Fried Chicken
S' b Hamburgers -

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SUNDAY BUFFET w/Salad Bar
sm Drink Included
:tH Dine-in Only $5.99 Kids (12 & under)
D $6.99 Seniors (55 & up)
$7.99 Adults

WEEKLY 10-pc. Fried
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ISPECIAL Fries, Cole Slaw
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Desserts of the Week Soup of the Day
Chocolate Lava Cake, Vegetable Chili
Keylime Pie, Carrot Cake, & Chicken & Dumplings
Red Velvet Cake. 20 o
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F
fc

(3


:REE Coffee & Sodas Hours:
,r on-duty Union & Bradford Mon-Thurs 9 9pm
Fri & Sat 9 10pm
Sheriff Dept. Officers Sunday 9am 8pm
386) 496-0078 me Varsity Games
open until :30pm
225 W. Main St. 0 Lake Butler, FL


Anil
he and waelbcins of \tou. elders

is vfLeatc indoivitdrnt to tle' staeiref at




f~wksmide
Assisted Living Facility


YOUR DECISION REGARDING WHO WILL HELP
CARE FOR YOUR LOVED ONE IS IMPORTANT



Our room rate is $2,350 per month
for all aspects of our care.
*Assessment of each individual's needs and abilities is required before admitting. .
LAA. .-


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Next to Wainwright Park
Coll C tth\ev Pitts A. m-lnistr:it,:' r For ['Dire.: l rns

(904) 964-2220


-)


F % L-


SUS 301 South Starke


---


, t


.




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