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Union County times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00317
 Material Information
Title: Union County times
Uniform Title: Union County times (Lake Butler, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Sprintow Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Lake Butler Fla
Publication Date: February 24, 2011
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Lake Butler (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Union County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Union -- Lake Butler
Coordinates: 30.021667 x -82.340833 ( Place of Publication )
 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).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000405777
oclc - 01512086
notis - ACF2020
lccn - sn 95047168
sobekcm - UF00028314_00317
System ID: UF00028314:00317
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text











Union


Count


USPS 648-200 Tw Sectons '- Lake Butter, Florida


Thursday. Feb. 24. 2011


98th Year -43rd Issue 75 CENTS


National FAWeek celebrted, see pages -


I L .o
At the Florida Allstate Band performance In Tampa were Lake Butler Middle School Band Director Dirk
Schmldt, Dawn Brown, eighth grader William Brown, Vlnce Brown and percussion Instructor Cody Tempest.



LBMS percussionist performs at state


BY TERESA STONE IRWIN
Times Editor


Following an audition last year. Wil-
iam Brown. an eighth grade percussion-
Ist at lakc Butler Middle Schx)l. per-
formed in the seventh and eighth grade
Florida Afstate Band. The performance
was held at the Tampa Convention ('en-
ter on Jan. 15 and was sponsored by the
Florida Music Educators Association.
To earn a spot in the Florida Allstate
Band. Brown auditioned among more
than 200 other seventh and eighth grade
percussionists from across the state of
Florida. Only 10 percussionists were


chosen from all the audition tapes sub-
mitted.
As part of the audition. Brown learned
scales and c\ercises on mallets as well
as prepared exercises on both the snare
drum and tympani. He also had to sight
read music on all three instruments, play-
ing exercises he had never seen before he
arrived at the room to audition. In addi-
tion, Brown received memories that will
last a lifetime.
"I have enjoyed the opportunity to
work with William these past two and
a half years." said LBM Band Director
Dirk Schmidt.
Schmidt said Brown always comes to


class prepared and is eager to learn. "Wil-
liam is also \ cr willing to share what he
knows with his fellow classmates. He is
humble and the students around him show
him a lot of respect." said Schmidt.
Currently, Bro\wn is working on solos
for performances at the Florida Band-
master's Association Solo and Ensemble
Festival that will take place on Feb. 26.
He plans to perform on the snare drum
and tympani as well as performing a inal-
let solo using four mallets. Brown, who
said he is definitely going back again, is
also preparing for the requirements for
his audition for the ninth grade Florida
Allstate Band.


No drugs found in mass search of schools


BC child injured


after father


flees officers


A 30-car-old SLArkc man %%as
booked into the BrrJfi.dJ Counts
Jul on eb. I7 after I adlng of-
ficers from two agencies on a
ihasc through Strke and the sur-
rounding area and then flipping
his schiclk with a fic-\c.ir-old
inside.
Stark Police Lcurtment l ()-
ficcr Kcll McMahan rreponded
to a Market Ro d rcsidcrl due
to a report of a physical alltcr.a-
tion between family members
The ictim told McMahan that
he and (hristopher l.ee Mo,\.
30. of Starke had gotcln into a
vcrbal argument that led to a
physical altercation. Witnesses
told McMahan that Moss had
choked the victim, slammed his
head against a nearby\ chicle and
dislocated his thumb. I he ictim
fought hack. striking Moss at
least once.
Moss then allegedly jumped
into the victim's Nissan Path-
finder, which contained Moss'
own fie-%ear-old child. The
child was not in a car seat and
was not wearing a seatbelt. The
victim and witnesses stated that
the victim yelled at Moss to get
out of the vehicle and tried to rc-
mose the child from the vehicle
before Moss drove off. Moss al-
legedly accelerated in re% erse out
of the driveway, hitting the \ic-
tim with the open car door, and
then speeding off.
SPD Officer Matthew Watson
saw the Pathfinder a short time
later and began to follow. Wat-


%.n %was advised Itht thctr A.
an unsecured child J n he chi
cle and he sutatc th.at he tutncd
ol his lights and sirn andJ tell
hack hoping thjt Mi'ss would
slo\ Jow n and dnrve noic c.artc
lull\ Wiason maintained i\sual
,ontaLt. but did not actiscl pixur
tec Moss
Watson reported that in spite
of his cfirt's to dc-csc.late the
pursuit. Moss continued to dn\c
crraticall \and .k lclratc to
high speeds. appearing to nim
the Pathlinder directly at tmorr
thanL one oncoming vchiL:lc At
tcr sc cral near misses, reckless
passing attempts and vcciing
Irum lane to lnc. the lPathfinder
firullh slowed down to drive on
the shoulder of the nad.
Watson said he attempted to
place his patrol vehiclee hetween
the Pathfinder and the nad to
present Moss from driving back
onto the roadway. Moss c\ccut-
ed an abrupt U-turn in front of
Watson, causing the Pathfinder
to strike the front of Watson's
patrol car. Both schicles wound
up in the ditch, hut the Pathfinder
w as able to get enough traction to
get out of the ditch and drise off
once more. Watson's patrol car
was stuck for a short lime.
Bradford Count) Sheriff's Of-
fice Deputy Steven Bivins took
up the chase. with assistance
from Officer McMahan. who
had joined the pursuit by this

See CRASH page 2A


On Feb. 22, the Union County
Sheriff's Office and the Jackson-
ille Sheriff's Office conducted
an unannounced drug search of
both lake Butler Middle School
and Union county y High School.
I(CSO. which maintains a
mutual aid agreement with the
Jacksonville Sheriff's Office.
drafted the surprise operational
plan and deployed the K-9 to
both schools.
This measure is one of the
muns routine la\w enforcement
initiative programs that UI(SO
and the school district conduct
for school safety.
Ihe search %was initiated dur-
ing the early morning hours of
school. A lockdown n w as ordered
after the sheriff's office sent an
alert to administrative emergen-
cy pagers.

Once the schools were in full
lockdow n. deputies from the
I('SO and JSO deployed inside
the schools and began searching
all classrooms. lockers and other
areas, looking for illegal narcot-
ics Additionally, the parking
lots at the high school were also
searched

No illegal narcotics were
found during the search. how -
ceer. the specialized K-Q did de-
tect at least one chicle that con-
tained a single shotgun shell. An
investigation revealed that the
student. who is an avid hunter.
admitted that he forgot the shell
was in his truck, which he had
used for hunting over the week-
end

his t .pe of deployment
rceniain an important part of
ensuring that we sut\ focused
on Detecting drugs and keeping
our schools safe." said Sheriff
Jerr A hltehead "W'e plan on
'onduLting this t\pe of random
operation as well as a fews oth-
cr During the emnainder of the
s,,hrol \car "
Administrators and teachers


This stolen Pathfinder wound up on its roof after the
driver repeatedly endangered other motorists by driv-
ing extremely recklessly with law enforcement officers
following him. The driver's five-year-old child was also In
the vehicle at the time of the crash. The child sustained
a laceration to his forehead, but was released to family
members after being treated.


ABOVE: UCSO Deputy School Resource
Officer James Crews, Sgt. Tim Stafford
of the Jacksonville Sheriff's Office and
UCSO Inv. Jerry Feltner search lockers
at one of the schools. RIGHT: JSO Sgt.
Tim Stafford and K-9 Stryker search a
locker room.


on stall at oth schools assisted
in the orderly mom ement of each
class while the search was con-
ducted.
No notice wa.s provided to
an\ deputies, teachers or school
KtarJ staff prior to the lock-
dow n
"I his was also a ,kxl ex er-
cisc on using our operational
emergency h,.kdJun plans to
see hos0 quickly staff rspond-
eJ." s-.d Superintendent t'arlton
Faulk
I I. I)iue ork stated that ai-
though mnan cimtens were :alL-
ini to determine \hat was ,,inn
on at the schools, it is important
that th t\ pes ol ',peraitns h.e
kept \cry conliJental toF pro' ide
ma\imum ellte nEi\ncss
N ork said th.at .i:h.,u'hh Jrugs
haje become inrcanel\ m, rer e
:nmmonplace and the\ mrih:


not be able
to catch all
instances, it
" as still nice
to know that
the large
majornt> of
the Union
Count\ stu-
dent popu-
lation still "
",ys n '" to t
dru,--
"" e still
hase %%.k
t .contin-
uc. said
N ,rk iThe
[ ("'.) has
v er, 1z .. .
lent n ar- :
reti.e' i d


Those were the days...
A theater in Lake Butler? Join the Union Count) Historical
Society on Monday. Feb. 28.at 7 p.m. as indi iduals reminisce
about the former Lake Theater that once stood in Lake Buter
before it was burned down in a fire.
Guest speakers will include Page McGjill. Ro Brannen. EJ-
liot McLeod. Wilson Risers and others who hae a talc to tell
or an event to remember. Everyone is invited for an evening
cf fun.
The gathenng will take place at the Union Counit Historical
Museum. located in the Townsend Building at 410 W. Main
St in Lake Butler.


C 89076 6386912


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

ims~indt*a.n


---I


100,


SS,








2A Union Co.r:y Tines Thursday, Feb. 24, 201I



19 from UC place at

Regional Science Fair


BY TERESA SjTOL IRWHI
Food pantry m Eo

stocking 5 The S annc' i kc. r
AI la Science was h on Fcb :
shelves 1lHonda Galczas C'ulcA C Ar.
C i fa ake (it %,ls T herewere 6.N)
Jdenis frn ( ,urn.m-i. nHrtli .rJ
h. . r* u. c-. 'i ,. I ,.:; rc pur r c';trs t :shc-
r. %' punit ipulM ing in t'sc .,-mpctj )r.
',Ppc .44 1. %frlxn I nl'in lAinfl 19 itutcr.C,
I r,. ,, A .Lnt. t11r. ,.c P, .N cd
1. i .nn ( cinlt High k.hN,.
it 12 I 1%lan it in 1l ai but-
Sstudents wcrc auardd .ss f
if ,u ..jn J ull J11 I'hn JLA>n
.Am Halc, L.bbl wAsa w-lcteJd
.<,f, 4 p> 1W> 745 L, 4rangc
to ) tnpctc at the t.4ic Icscl tsr
4, 't' IJndshc HansumI. N who io,,n hird
place in txxany. uas chm sn a' a
Grief recovery t aeae
(Can)rin Rrmers was awardlcd
group form ing eco d pein phcs. as well
as the $25 Florida Association
at Sardis of Science Teachers Award. She
GrctlShirc. a rccovcn semi- was also selected to compete at
a ap the state level. Kiersten DaMiSon
(ir and suprwxr group, will
meet at ardas Baptist Church on second place in medicine
meet~ at Sardis ElapdUs Church
in Wnhngton Springs each and health, was presented with
In 'wxthinglof Springs each
Shurs at 630 pm., begin- the Mu Alpha Theta Award and
I hursday at 6:30 p.m., begin-
nng Ihurnda). March 10. The as chosen to compete at the
.hurch s atcd S R. 121 i state le$el. Chris Johnson was
orlhiang tm Springs. n awarded first place in engineer-
Gr.cfShare features national) ing and computers. earned the
rcognzd cperts on gricf and 200 Intel Computer Science
rcocr) ticS,..,cmnars'sions k Award and was selected as a
recLIscry tIpies. Seminar sessions
InIude. -lhc Journmey o G;nrf. statc participant. Colton Kellc)
I' he i.ifcLs ( (iricf." "When won second place in engineering
Yiur Spouse Dies." "Your Fam. and computers.
II> and brief, and" *Wh)yT James Brown won first place
o,,r more information. call Pat in medicine and health, was pre-
Iiarrcll at 152-316-6776. scented with the Air Force Award
and was selected for state. Holly
Tucker placed first in environ-
Extravaganza mental chemistry and earned the
award for Best Overall Hiologi-
postponed cal Project. In addition to being
selected for stale. Tucker also
until M arch won the NOAA Award, the Air
I he IlIack History Extrava- Force Award and won a trip to
gan/a scheduled for Saturday.
Feb. 26. has been re-scheduled
for a future dae in March. The G radiation r
cltrdvagan/a is a variety show
sposored by the Black His-
torF Club at Union County High change fOr 9
Schox)l. More details will be
made available in the next few During th2 200 legislative
weeks. session, the Florida Legisla-
ture approved new high school
Balw n graduation requirements that will
Ba win reunion be phased in beginning with the
plnn,2010-2011 school year.
t e d . ..d. ." . .. .
win Thho tnt, quirrfi nts'rn'mar-
the years of 1950 and 1969 a ily cover science and math cours-
reunion is being planned for es. The total number of math and
ou.d science courses needed to gradu-
The event has been scheduled ate with a standard diploma will
for June 17-19 and will be held remain thesame: four cedits in
at the Quality Inn on 1-295 and math and three in science, how-
Commonwealth Avenue in
Jacksonville. Of all the diversions of lif
If you would like to be
If )ou would like to be to fill up its empty space,
placed on the notification list- f
tclephton. letter or e-mail- and entertain
please call 904-724-3580 or Joseph
')4-266-4253 and leave your 1672-1719, British Ess
name and contact information
or e-mail your request to lulah@
mindspring.com. Too often we underestima


CRASH
Continued from Page 1A

time. Because Moss had alleged-
I1 continued to endanger passing
motorists by driving recklessly
and aiming his vehiclee directly at
them. the officers were pursuing
with their lights and sirens acti-
vated.
During the pursuit.Officer Mc-
Ma.han's patrol car also wound
up in a ditch and Deputy Bivins
continued the pursuit. Bis ins pur-
sued lMoss kdown Northwest 591
Street. which comes to-a dead
end. The Pathfinder drove off the
ro'.day and struck two metal
gates at speeds exceeding 90
mph. The Pathfinder then struck
a tree and overturned. It came to
rest upside down on its roof.
Deputy Bitins rescued the
fie-\car-old from the vehiclee
and secured Moss in the rear of
his patriot car.
The fisc-eear-old received a
facial laceration during the crash
.ind jas transported to Shands
I:F. The child %%as later released
to tamil\ members.
Moss as booked into the
Bradford Counts Jail with the
follow ing charges filed bS SPD:
hatter.s aggravated assault, reck-
less during, child neglect with
harm. and grand theft auto. BCSO
filed the following charges: two
counts of criminal mischief uith
propert damage. leasing the
ccene of an accident with prop-
crty damage. and fleeing and at-
temping to elude an officer.
Total bond was set at S135 00
and he remained injail as of press
time.


AK C -

Bc< .cA F- (c A to
L C: ~-1. -." -,,: ".
A. -S'f CJtJ'.. r-i- 'L: A-

4\( '.^-- L ? --c 4.*ra
n1 -< n:. -, x in.t : .-- '.: :-. ,cl


:r*c. r. a'-c" .t.,c *- ~ I-'c
r c., Mac A"*.c A.Jn


.n 'c"-.. r^. s i. >.;c>:rCs
,iir^cr kj ai" A*"Arjck-J the
B the F'~.iia (;.c.>ai C'olege
F-'..,..,r. ci.:nc Ar F..rce Amardn
anrk :rc Amcnr.an P,>ho4o-gical
Ai-.s.ltaiorn Aaird In addition
tto bierg c;c.tcd t, paniaLipaie in
the sLLt L cmpetli,.'n. Saundrse
wa aJ > selceCtcd at regional
delciat to the Internautinal Sci-
crnc F1ir in Lo'A Angclc,

The following lALe Butler
Middle SchLx>l students earned
pla.cmcnt at the regional science
fai r
C(as Fmc nrson (state) won first
place in zooog) and Chance
()od) state ) on first place in
engineering. Ka)la Andrews
(state) %on second place in
medicine and health. Montana
Parrish (state) on second in
physics and Hill) Hunter earned
second place in coolog). Brcnan
('lalt won third place in behat-
ioral sciences. Samantha Masss)
%on third in bixohcmistr, Lane
tUnderhill \%as third in chemistry)
and Al\ssa Davison took third
place in medicine and health.



requirements

th graders

es er. the specific courses required
have been revised.
For students entering ninth
grade beginning in 2010-2011.
the new requirements say they
Must complete algebra I and take
a staten ide standardized end-
of-course test that will count as
30 percent of their grade. Stu-
dents must also take a geometry
course. In addition, students must
pass the tenth grade FCAT read-
ing test or have a passing ACT
concordant score.

Fe, there is none so proper
s as' the reading of useful
ning authors.
Addison
ayist, Poet, Statesman


ate the power of a touch,


a smile, a kind word, a listening ear, an honest
compliment or the smallest act of caring, all of which
have the potential to turn a life around.
Leo Buscaglia, American Lecturer, Author

,N\

/ ST OP
CRIMES ACAIST CHILDREN
Order Free Film
Kings M7an
800-8827-86453


F'anWnA""TON"gl


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"All Will Sell Regardless of Price!
Ov Oa 1OOProperti~estn
Florida, North Carolina, South Carolina & Georgia
Residential, Commercial, Industrial
Online Only Bidding March 2011
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S 1w fmt|, US ...A l.i a, 5,...j. -o i. >mns. s r'


I Inion Countp itv Tne


I", %"X


USPS 64-200
Pust*W$d Oe3 Thursday and *-ere-e as Pre-.ca P :Psg
Pad at La*k BuAe Forda w-W ACt : Va-:- 3 '879
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
UNION COUNTY TIMES
125 E. Main Street Lake Butter, FL 32054
(386 1 i%-22;
John M. Miller. Publisher


S9bo on Rae in Tra Ana

$19so ramn
a d Tra T A:m

$1950 itatru
I-', Tpd pi
LS~OirV)W


E3~ -nau 5.79 ~~r
T~rrE :.:r
r,.-v n
n-a .r- ~; ~r
..ru' '-~ol


AO.. - tr. a


F. ." C...


3 new Master Masons raised...
On Feb. 9, the Lake Buter Masonic Lodge raised three new Master Masons,
Clanton Ezekiel Scaff and James Daniel Rengering of Lake Butler Lodge No. 52
along with Murray Eugene Bertine of Pine Hill Lodge No. 9. Pictured were (back
row, I-r) Bruce Kirby, Kevin Nickolson, Ted Barber, Ronnie Ratliff, John Paul
Mann, Clethan Johns, (middle, I-r) Stan Harvey, John Bellovlch, Tom Adams,
Kenneth Clyatt, (front, I-r) Daniel Rengering, Zeke Scaff, Leaman Alvarez. Gene
Bertlne and Coy Pacettl.



Union County Riding Club to host

Saddle Up for St. Jude fundraiser


On SaturdaN. March 5. the
Union (ount\ Riding Club
\\ill host a Saddle Up for St.
Jude event to benelit St. Jude
children'ss Research Hospital.
This is the 13th \ear the Ulnio,
(ount% Riding Club has partic-
ipated in this annual ride.

The ride starts at Mt. Zion
Church, located on C.R. 231.
with signups beginning at 9
a.m. and the ride-out taking
place around 10a.m.
During the Saddle Up event,
participants will ride 10 miles
on horseback. There is a mini-
mum ride fee of $25 per rider
or $40 per family, all of which


ges to St. Jude Ridecr reic.e\ c
either mile pledges or other do
nations from the community to
support the fundraiser

A free lunch % ill h pro ided
at the halfway point. At the
end of the trail. prizes donated
b\ local businesses w ill he giv-
en as% as.

By participating in or bh at-
tending the esent, you s ill help
raise funds for the world's pre-
mier pediatric cancer research
center. These funds \ill help
St. Jude in its ongoing light
against childhood cancer and
other catastrophic diseases.


Even if you are on the right track, you will get run over
if you just sit there.
WILL ROGERS
1879-1935, American Hu'noriSt, Actor.

The worst thing that happens to you may be the best
thing for you if you don't let it get the best of- you.
WILL ROGERS
1879-1935, American Humorist, Actor


A gpo.ul ofI $10t.K) has Iven
set lor this \c.r All .ire. horew
idcr, .arc i itc'd to comei out
.and hai. .1 pa ixl timnc while e
r.irsing lunds 1d r a. grl(cal cju'c.
if \wu should like to participate.
an\ donation \\ II he accepted.

In the cent of rain, the ride
\\llI take place on the follo\tint.
Saturday March 12.

II \ou are interested in partic-
ipauing or making a donation;
please contact John A. Johni.
at 352-222-0203 or go online
to register under coordinator r
Johns at % %\\ .sljude.org.



I I f* ha k


Thank you to all of our
friends for your prayer.,
cards, phonr calls., viits,
flowers and food that
were s.ent during the brief.
illne'.s. ani nd ps.ing of our
dear wife. mother and
Nana. We are hle'.sed to
live in .uch a special.
supportive (omnnunilt. We
truly appret iate each of
you and your friendship.
Sincerely,
The family of
Sandra R. Floyd


Need Childcare, Afterschool Care,

Extended Care for your childrenn?

UNITED FUNDING LIMITED AVAILABILITY!
Parents will be able to apply for the Early Learning Coalition of Florida's Gateway, Inc School
Readiness Program during Open Enrollment. effectale immediately Open enrollment is first
come, first sere and parents need to call 866-752-9770 or go to www.elc-fg.org for a
complete list of items to bring for school readiness enrollment.

SCHOOL READINESS OPEN ENROLLMENT







Early Learning Coalition of Florida's Gateway, Inc.
1104 SW Main Blvd.
Lake City, FL 32025
866-752-9770

S.h-i.: Re.-.c-- :. .a :e and federal .-,ded porarm targeting ch..d-en birth through age 12
fr-rr, :. -, .- e f ar-...:.es ;n Co'lm-.'c. Hrr..' *-. Lafayette. S' --.a-r.:n and 1 on counties.
Sh.l Pe.n. prog-ams pro- .de qi;.:'. :e.-., expeennces and ;nr:-,c':,,:i fcr children.
htere ;:, !;rr.:c en riolrrmeni space. -.. parents are encouraged :, ari:. norA.


11


I


I


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LEFT: Stephanie Floyd helps Sarah Baker see what Its like to Ice skate using paper
plates during a recent storytime program. RIGHT: Ashton Southerty happily shows
off his self-made penguin. AT LEFT: Stephanie Floyd reads to storytlme visitors Erick
Lassiter, Jackson Thames, Nolan Gibson, Bella Johns, Summer Shaw, Natalie Thames,
Jack Wells and Ashton Thomas In a tent



Library storytime introduces kids

to reading... and lots of critters


Turn in you

wastes at I

On Saturday March 12. from
9i .m.-3 p.m.. ou can bring \our
household hazardous \ a.tes such
as paint. insecticides, used oil.
solid cents. fluorescent lamps. used
bahteries. old fertili/cr, cleaning
chemicals and stale gasoline to
the )201 1 'nion ('ount\ Ilo\ic
Rondiup
rhese items .ire some ll l the
111n.10 household ha ./rdi ll
sites thi t the I c i\iC R'Iunduip
\ill salcl disp ise ofl ir \ ui.
Proi'per disp,)isal (t these products
ill help pr\ cnC t icontlaminalltiin
oft Lour uatcr supply. and keep our
cII\ rninenll saltc
Io transpirl these ha/ardous
materials,. :arclul I pacik the ha/-
ardoLus .aic lontaincr. in I '\sIi.
%ith di idcrs It a centaincr leaks.
pack it in a larger container with
ian absorbent material such as cat
litter or oil absorbent. Do not mi\
different or unknoi\n materials
together All containers must be
labeled it \ou caninol identity\
the contents. label it "uinkno\ n.
S Simpl\ brng i.\ouLI household
ha/,ardotu \\s sies to the I'nion
UItSl, R>',fid solid \Vaste D -
\il'imeilt. l,.alcd .11 1 s"w; s\,
S-lSh SI iIn I ke I butler
i he trained attending, \ ll
uili\ .l and handle all oiur h.i/-
arous astes Ihere is Iio need
oto0 n eil 'i out 'It \our car' I he
pr ces~ is quick. eas',. and tree
of lharee o,,r I mn i oun:\ resi-


mess.
Come to the library ecer\
Thursday) for Pre-school Stor\-
time \\ith Miss Stephanie' Pro-
grams are offered at 10 a.m. and
again at I p.m. They are free and


open to the public. Call 3.i -4%
r toxic household 3432formorcinfo.

JC roundup March 12
dents and is fee-based for busi- ited cylinders such compressed LEG A LS
nesses. gases.
[)o not bring explosives such The Toxic Roundup is spon- -
as ammunition; dynamite and scored by the Florida Department


blasting agents; reactives such
as cr stallized ethers, picric acid
and sodium and phosphorus met-
als; inlcctious w\astes or pressur-


of Env ironmental Protection and
the Ilnion Count) Commission.
F-or more information, call Jim-
m HBeaslc\ at 386-496-2180.


SMITH & SON'S
FEED AND SEED
*Baby Chicks arrive on 2/24*
Receive a FREE Chick with
purchase of 251b Starter Feed.
Seed Spring Seeds ea eds
Ob. arriving weekly! are
Located in Providence
386-755-4328 (12 miles west of Lake Butler)



.WIFT CREEK





~ ruin F~ 1:~I ) lzi'i


We are the first nation in
the history of the world to
go to the poorhouse in an
automobile.
WILL ROGERS
1879-1935, American
Humorist, Actor
000

There ain't nothing that
breaks up homes, country,
a0d nations like somebody
publishing their memoirs.
WILL ROGERS
1879-1935, American
Humorist, Actor
000


Things Arc.
March 31:()ld McDonald
Had a Farm.
April 7: Digging Up a l)ino-
saur.
April 14: Slithering in a
Sandstorm.

April 21: (Easter program)
Hip Hop from the Pet'Shop.


One Click.



Endlss pporuniies





e Y-a.


NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
REGISTER FICTITIOUS NAME
Pursuant to Section 865 09. Florida
Statutes, notce is hereby given that
the undersigned. Ashley Andrews.
15571 NE 221" Loop, Raiford. FL
32083, sole owner, doing business
under the firm name of Clothesline
Consignment Resale. 15571 NE 2210
Loop, Raiford, FL 32083. intends to
register said fictitious name under the
aforesaid statute Dated this 22nd day
of February. 2011. in Union County
2/24 ltpd-UCT


UNION COUNTY PROPERTY APPRAISER'S OFFICE
BRUCE D. DUKES
55 W. MAIN STREET RM 109
LAKE BUTLER, FL 32054
(386) 496-3431 PH/ (386) 496-2925 FAX



PROPERTY TAX EXEMPTIONS:

Homestead Exemption
A Florida resident who owns a home and makes it his/her permanent legal
residence is eligible to receive a homestead exemption up to $50,000.
DEADUNE MARCH 1 ST
Senior Citizen Exemption
Additional homestead exemption for persons 65 and older. Total household
income cannot exceed $26,203. DEADUNE MARCH 1 ST
Agricultural Exemption
Any land use for bona fide Agricultural purposes l1ased on Department of
Revenue Guidelines. Please contact office for further information. DEADLUE
MARCH 1 ST
$500 Disability Exemption
Florida residents with at least 10% disability are eligible. A letter from a
physician or award letter from Social Secunty Administration will be required.
DEADUNE MARCH 1 ST
$500 Blind Persons Exemption
A Florida resident who is blind may qualify for this exemption. A certificate of
blindness will be required. DEADUNE MARCH 1 ST
$5000 Veteran Disability
Any ex-service member disabled at least 10% in war or by service-connected
misforture. A letter from the L.S. Department of Veteran Affairs will be
required. DEADUNE MARCH 1 ST
Religious. Charitable and Educational Exemotions
Real estate o,.-ed by rel.g'ous. charitable or educational entities. Please contact
office for furte- 'fcoratior. DEADUNE MARCH 1ST
Tangible Personal Property
Eerytlhrg ot:re t-'- ea estate ~ at h-as value by itself and used in a business
or tircome p'd.j .e2 -'t-e ease cortact office for further information.
DEADLINE APRIL 1 ST


T','__-^ Fc?. 24, 2 U.,cn T.-201 3A


(8 46-04 9 -


-







4A Urz' County T:--es T% 3, Ez. ? 22_ _

school
students
-competing
S~ at the 2010
SFlorlda
SFFA State
Convention
included
(front row, I-
r) McKenzie
Mobley,
Case
Emerson.
Savannah
Woodall.
Holly
Tucker,
Taylor Furukawa. back row. I-r) Malory LeMay. Sr'e:D, McDoswell and Taylor
Wilkins. Middle school members competed at state in parliamentary procedure,
extemporaneous public speaking ana Frociciency.
UCHS FFA students who attended the 2010 Florida FFA State Convention Included
(front row, I-f) Alex Morweau, Catlyn Halle, Tanner LeMay, Morgan Dukes. (middle row.
I-r) Ryan Perez, Kaci Graham, Rachel Summers, Kayla Freeman, Michaeia Joyner. r
Danlelle Palt, Jese O'Steen, Connie Drlggers, (back row, 1r) Unsey Clark. LeLand
Crawford, Dustin Blelllng and Clay Abraham.


Ag education: More than farming


BY ITRF'..SA STONE-IRl IN
finr- Editor

Ihc .icck ',t (Gcorrge Wash-
jr~lr,,n's hirtnhdag was dcsignatcd
a. Ni.l: ,ra: -.A Wcck in 194"
I i...c.jr.,ch 19 27 sbci'ngc-l-
c':rolJ a: N l,nasn l -A Week
I hc r e .iemc the A cck i Infinltc
I'.,cntial armJ cf.ah s.ho.,l da.
i. .'i uil. 1 .k iIIllated a', J fun
Ire.. ,.\: *r t t A studcn[t
llcin .1 part .I the I I A ,fcfins,
up Jitll ,., I pf rtinities i ,,r
I'.J.rs '.slU.lklt
simi.lcI ItV)A mcmhcrs can
Iarft1'i. Ip C ;a11 Ic learn .uJ~ an
Carrccr kills in SI national pri>
iliciii. .arcas I bhrugh 21 na-
tlri.l i.arer d. c cll pmenti i. ents.
1'A nrcrnmer.s are hallIngcd t(1
real lie. ha. nd'. in tests Il skills
usdcI t( prcpare thcin m Ir mcire
than (XN) agriiultural Lareers
I hrcc ag.ri cultural adn isors ;at
Ilic Inih scho,,l ,and ,nce at the
riddle sch,,il hate graltl) con-
trihuctd t( the Iake Butler -FA
ch.aptr hNiasting of more than
2if) mnemhers. making it perhaps
the la#L:st chapter in the state.
I caching agriculture education
at Union County High School is
Tom Williams. David Harris and
Amanda James (s ho is currently
out on maternity leave). Brittne)
Parrish is the ag teacher Lake
Butler Middle School.
Along with teaching agricul-
ture education, the advisors-pre-
pare students for district, state
and national competitions in a
sast field of agriculture special-
ties such as agribusiness man-
agement, agriculture sales and
services, agriculture mechanics,
poultry evaluation, food science.


lhc,,sstk judging. meatl c;alua-
lion and aquaculture
FI-A students al,,o adJan-c
their leadership kn p slcJgc bb
competing in prepared public
speaking, cutemporancous pub-
Ih. speaking and prliamcntjri
procedure Studcfles tsh() thcir
Icadership skills h% running for
Is.al,. district, starc and national
HI-A tilli-er positions
Food Science team
first in state
I he Il,rida It-A IxwxJ Sci-
enc ('areer l)csclopmenlt IHcnt
i( 1)ti r ;as held at the lnisersilt
,I- Hlrda in (i aincs lIe on D)cc
4
i(id science tleams I romin
I'nion ( uintl High Schux)l and
1akec Buller Middle School \\cre
among the 3 teams throughout
Flohrida I ho competed for a state
championship.
Lacing lirst in the state was the
UC(HS team, made up of Tristyn
Stone. Daniclle Pate. Kiersten
l)a% ison. Morgan I)ukes, I.inseN
('lark and Tanner LcMa),
In addition, lcMa) had the
highest individual score in the
state (433 points) followed b)
Clark in third place with 410
points.
Poultry team
'first In state
In March 2010, the UCHS
poultry evaluation team was
named as the state champion.
The team competed for a national
title in October of last year, plac-
ing 14" out of 37 teams in the
nation. Team members included
Clay Abraham (highest scoring
individual in the state), Kaci Gra-
ham, Rachel Summers, Kayla


Freeman nr j D.un.r. B.c.i.n.
Other state successes
MiJJd dlc u, c ..hiapcr FFA
member 'a.. nnarh A i, all
.ompetcd in the stlct c\tcmpo,-
runcous pubtii speaking contcst.
finishing in lturth pla.c
Fhr the senior ,.haptcr. Ale\-
andra MorncUu c.mpCetcd in pre-
pared public speaking.comming in
third in the stale Molmcau \\as
also ele-ted as the 2010-2011 I
IJitrict 1\ FFA cw.reutar
)anielle PIate \\as the state
runner-up in the creed speaking
competition, sting a ness IAke
Butler FFA chapter record.
I-FA eighth grader hloll\
l ucker won lirst in state for her
science project on hio-fuels. She
wsent on to compete at the Na-
tional I-A Agriscience Fair last
(Octobr.
In addition, Ashle\ (Countr)
Johnson \\on first in state in
tractor dri ing The ag mechanics
team also qualified for state.
Team members are Chase Fr\.
James Post. Eslon Worrell.
('onnie Driggers and Shane
Hendricks.

Murray Ford
Mercury offers 2
FFA.-wOlaarships
Murrar TFord Mercury of
Starke is sponsoring tmo FFA
Built Ford Tough scholarships to
assist students with attending the
college of their choice.
FFA develops students' lead-
ership, business skills and com-
munity sen ice in preparation
for a career in agriculture, \w which
accounts for one out of five U.S.
jobs.
Frank BisackN of Murray Ford
Mercury of Starke announced
that the dealership will join Ford
Motor company y in its ongo-
ing commitment to the National
FFA by pro hiding two Built Ford
Tough FFA collegiate scholar-
ships for I nion Counts High
School or Bradford High Schtx)l


Daredevil Morgan Dukes
balances on a thin rope,
ready to begin the next
event.

graduating FFA members.
Ford has supported the Nation-
al FFA since the first F-Series
truck \\as introduced in 1948.
and has sponsored the Built Ford
Tough collegiate scholarship pro-
gram since 1997. The program,
equally funded b\ Ford Motor
Company and Ford dealers, has
a\ arded 6.060 FFA scholarships
valued at more than $6 million.
"Visit an Ilocal farm and you
can see that trucks--panicularl'
F-Series-play an integral role
in the agricultural industry." said
Bisacky.
"We \want to help these future
leaders succeed and become our
customers from the start of their
careers to the end-just like


Ashley (Country) Johnson won first In the state for
tractor driving.


See more FFA photos
on the Union County
Times Facebook page


FFA member James Post works at his gardening skills by
picking a few onions from the high school garden.


many of their paienils aind p'.
parents." he said
I o be el ihlc l hrl Ith h
ship. I--A mimlmci., mii i i
plelite an lappli "n al 'l
w s .fla l rg then I.4 ih, :,
quired signature pivc ,' \I .: .'


I rd McNii.ury in Slarke for the
,! .1 cndo ,rsement and official
'.in k Ic Il his ,also pro r ides
':,' I I A iimcimlrs the opporlu-
I I mcut- .inI thank the dealer
t Ih rt l I I ti o(if cLontinuing
.s ,iv In


These )tLsinlssis( uip)port U( ip (C) ,' iI ):ProlrgraimsF


H7 Hillandale

Quality Feed, LLC


Lake Butler, Ra.

386-496-2266


Beck Family of Dealerships

;t CHE VRDLET

"'Your Dealer For Life"

We support FFA Members!


US 31Steeth*art Uhi38urthae




51ip Deli


125 SW 6th Ave.
Lake Blutler
496-3900


We kSoudly Supp"t

SJutim JSamm af ametca!

HO-BO TRACTOR COMPANY, INC.
462 SE STATE ROAD 238
LAKE CITY, FL 32025
(386) 755-2450


Congratulations FFA on aJob Well Done!



* SURISE I
FoOD IMART

FOOD MART & GAS STOP
FO89 MART COIN LAINIU Y
260 W. Main St., Lake Butler 386-496-1601


UNION COUNTY

SCHOOL BOARD
386-496-2045

Allen Parrish. Chairman Alkin Griffis. District 2
Curtis CIartt. District 3 Terra Johnson. District 5
Dan %\ebb. School Board Attorne'
Carlton Faulk. Superintendent of schoolss


UNION MEDICAL SUPPLY
Sal Perez

\Ve Supl)l)Or i ion County FFA


386-496-3656


655 East Main SL
Lake Butler, FLL.


THE OFFICE SHOP

110 W. Call St., Starke, FL

(904) 964-5764
.. ... '9r, 4 964-6905




4IHOME FURNISHINGS CENTER
ies as 904 964 5219
.ow .s WE SUPPORT OUR
D a rren & P a rr S mj r n ers 0 :
FFA TEAMS

Badcock&more
HOME FURNITURE e
7" E '- 5: .-; 5 L 3864963334







ay, Fre. 24. 20:I Ur. C,'n:v T' -, SA
|


The state poultry champs -ith their trophies. Kaci Graham. Rachel Summers, Kayla
Freeman. Dustin Bielling and Clay Abraham.


The state winning food science team from the Union County High School FFA were
(front row, I-r) Tanner LeMay, Tristyn Stone, Morgan Dakes, (back. I-r) Unsey Clark,
Danlelle Pate and Klersten Davison.


The ag mechanics team qualified for state competition that will soon take place. Team
members Include (I-r) Chase Fry, James Post, Eston Worrell and Shane Hendricks. Not
pictured is Connie Driggers.


FFA members trying out for the Meats Career Development Event conduct a mock
competition at the University of Florida.


FFA members show off their crazy side. (I-r) Tanner LeMay, Caitlyn Halle, Michaela
Joyner, Morgan Dukes, Ashley (Country) Johnson, Jessie O'Steen, Connie Drlggers
and Alex Morneau.


The history of National FFA...


In I I'. tlhn .n.it, Hlul i,,' \,
eston.ibl K.Hi, .ns l i i., .n -*\, ;
coursesI'" In 1' 2 \ ii:;ii I : :;
cultural cJh.,>., ,, '. i i ,
Harr\ ,S nJct ts. \\ .i.c tt : ,


arlt.' I Ictl t o t nia 1I .l" I. n
.it k l. lil .illt 'I i tl I .ii .' I Ih' -
\t.i i ir 1 11 < t 11| \ "\ t l ic111c .

I .i / ii t i. t rm nr


The future is in our hands!







904-964-8061
US Hwy 301 South Starke, FL


SRoberts Insurance
of LAKE BUTLER, INC.


SCOTT ROBeHTS




735 E Main
Lake Butle


Allstate
xur~e in good hans.


St 380-'
Dr


LORI TOMPSON


496-3411


.merican boys interested in agri-
culture began in Virginia in 1927
and became a national organization
in 1935 ihe organization. New
Farmers of America, was onginally
trmred for agriculture students in
-iluhern state sswhere schools were
cgreailcJd b\ lasw.
Much like the FFA.the goals were
to provide youngg black men with
c,:ational. social and recreational
.iat:ltlies in order to develop their
.kilIs in public speaking. leadership
.inJ arncultural trades.
For the first time in 1928. the
\mer;can Ro\al LiAestock Show\ mn-


vited vocational agriculture students
to participate in National Livestock
Judging Contests in Kansas City.
Mo.
During the judging contests. 33
students from 18 statsestablished
the Future Farmers of America to
provide leadership training to farm
boys.
It was during this first annual na-
tional FFA convention. xLslie Ap-
plegate was elected president and an-
nual FFA dues were set at 10 cents.
The National FFA Contention
was held in Kansas City for the next
70 )years.
At the third National FFA Con-
vention in 1930. membership was
clanfied when Article Ill. Section B.
of the constitution was amended to
allow membership to boys only.
The official creed and colors of
national blue and corn gold were es-
tablished in 1930. Wntten by E.M.
Tiffany. the FFA Creed has been
amended three times since 1930.
Dunng the 1933 National FFA
Convention. members from Fred-
encktown. Ohio. amed ueanng
matching blue corduroy jackets %with
the FFA emblem on the back. Of-
ficial delegates voted to adopt the


jacket as the organization's official
dress, a jacket that still honors the
tradition and history of the FFA to-
day.
The first-ever national FFA Da)
was celebrated in 1933.and in 1948.
the celebration was changed to Na-
tional FFA Week. It is celebrated
ceery )ear during George Washing-
ton's birthday to rccogni/c his pio-
neering contributions to American
agriculture.
In 1944. the National I-FA I-iun-
dation %was established in Washing-
ton D.C.. to raise money for F-A
programs and activities from busi-
ness. industry. government. indilid-
uals and foundation sponsors
FFA members participated in the
first international exchange program
with the Young Farmers Club of
Great Hntain in 1948. This launched
a major international program that
included internships for students and
established future farmer organiza-
lions worldwide. By 1996. the FFA
would send more than 350 students
to more than 25 countries annually.
The FFA headquarters %was estab-
lished in 1959 on land that swas part
of George Washington's estate in
Alexandria. Va. The FFA had owned


the land since 1939 and was using it
as a national camp
In 1965. Future Farmers of Amer-
ica and the Afncan-Amcrican orga
nmialion New Farmers of Amenca
were merged.
Both organi/alions were alrcad%
sponsored hy the I S )Offie olf c i,-
cation and had scry similar programs
and actillties 'The merger jdded
50.(X)) members to the I ture h irmn
crs of America
It w.isnl't until M191) that, wyrmnm
were allowed i, hctomnc ltul;lilral
members P'rior Ito his timer. iw.om
en acre only iprmilltcd in tiectr n
members at the Ic.al Icel. but tjijlld
not hold office or pdratic iie itn itrfn
pctlllc e eents .at the rc.gional a rl
national levels Idai. ,4 pertcnl of
FI-A rnembrs are female and mre
than 50 percent of '.l-ai Icrlcdrship
Ipositinis are held h women
'Ihe FT-As first African American
national officer. Fred ML< lure. was
elected as (he western regional tcc
president in 1974 Mc(lurc later
served on President George BHuh's
staff in Washington. DC In 1982.
Jan Fberly wsas elected as the first
female Naluoal FT-A president.


Th( [ bTslue sssse ssirlp:rlt CIH T11 Pro(Trms



CS' Community J Jackson

B State Bank s Building Supply
For .All Yur Banking Needs- "w 2at & Sewee a 7a 7.?wLd"
S.,rnjrmunstallbgarean-fl corn
T.TARKE E LAKE BUTLER S)ARKE U
W S Walnut St. 255 SE 6th Street us-3 s 14 h Ae.
.s 964-7830 VEMVBER FDMI t., 496-3333 964-6078 496-3079


610 SW 1st St.
Lake Butler


38a496-3361


FFA

Living

to

Learn


Spires IGA


STANDING BEHIND UNION COUNTY FFA!


SWVIFT CHEEK4
F A 1


386-496-0499 S'31 %t UW.s(
www.swiftcreekrealty.net 386-496-2523

12469 W. SR-100 LAKE BUTLER. FL 4m. West of Town)




























Fourth grte honor roll with special gunmt prmeenlr CJ. Sopll


Lake Butler Eklemntary School fourth graders making straight A's for the second
nine week were (back row, l-r) special guest presenter C.J. Spiller with Nate Hobson,
Matthew Lynch, Timber Underhlll, Eric White, Wesley Courson, Erica Faulkner, (front
I-r) Audyn Woodington Dylan Waters, Shyanne Bell, Bre'onna Gilmore, Brooklyn
Cunnlngham, Kensley Hamilton, Jadee O'Steen, Hannah Sanderson and Jonathan
Schmidt



LBES students make the news


Third graders at Lake Butler Elementary School making straight A's for the second
nine weeks were (back row, I-r) Tyler Barrs, Jacob McRannolds, Virginia Falk, Artana
Johnson, Makayla Jones, (middle, I-r) Savannah Duncan, Davaller Blocker, Sierra
Graham, Ryan Hardin, Karah Oden, (front, I-r) Jace Oody and Cory Watts. Not pictured
were David Green and Ayla Smith.


Learning about recycling In Margaret Combs' classroom at Lake Butler Elementary
School were (far I-r) Alexis Williams, Jordan Shadd, Mason Warren, Keyonna
Ridgeway, teacher Mrs. Combs and Adam Webb.


Second grader writes about recycling


Why recycling
Is Important
The following article was writ-
ten and submitted by Alexis Wil-
liams. a second-grade student at
Lake Butler Elementary School.
This week. our second grade
class is reading about ways to
keep the Earth clean. There are
three ways our class can help
keep the Earth clean.


Strawberry

Pageant set

on March 5
Ihe 49th Annual Bradford-
Union Straw~bcrry Pageant will
be held on Saturda). March 5. at
the Hr.dford High School audi-
torium. The pageant % ill begin
at 7 p.m and doors w ill open at
6:30 p.m. Admission is $7 for
adults (11 and up) and $5 for
children (3-10).

There are fioe little girls in the
Junior Miss Straw berrT Pageant.
10 young ladies competing for
Stra\ berry Princess. and file la-
die,;s .ing for the title of Straw,-
berrT Queen.


First, we can reuse things. We
can reuse a water bottle by wash-
ing it out and putting more water
in it. We can reuse an aluminum
can by storing erasers and pen-
cils in it.
Next, we can pick up trash.
When we see trash on the ground,
we can pick it up and put it in
the trash can. This helps us keep
our schoolyard clean. If w\e see a


plastic bottle Iying on the ground.
we can put it in a recycling bin.
Last. we can burn paper. We
can collect paper and burn it in a
large pile. Then, we can take the
ashes and out and put them back
into the soil for the Earth to use
again.
In conclusion, these are three
wa\s we can help keep the Earth
clean.


ROBERT OSBORNE TAX & ACCOUNTING, INC.
I'roviding I'rof'essional .Services
Financing Planning Tax Services
Computerized 43 10- Small Business
BookkeepinglPayroll Corporations
Additional Services Provided:
I. Free E-FPng for faster returns Auhorized E-Filer
2. Qickbooks hep also avaibae
3. Proidig Convenience Your home/bsiness or our place
4. Business Start up
5.Bank Products Additional fees will apply
a. Electronic Refund Chec available as soon
as 5 business days and less costly than
refund antidation loans (RAL
b. Bectronic Refund Deposits


Business: (386) 496-1187
Cellular: (352) 745-1176
Fax: (386) 496-4556


335 S.W. 3rd Street
Lake Butler
Florida 32054


More fourth grade students at Lake Butler Elementary School making straight A's for
the second nine weeks were (back row, I-r) special guest presenter C.J. Spiller with
Tyler Alexander, Trace Croft, Gage Hendricks, Kyler Herndon, Sidney Johnson, Ashtor
Palmer, Kade Peacock, Alex
Perez, Kayla Weeks, Jaylon _
Diston, (front, l-r) Naomi I
Murray, Chad Sanders,
Connor Beighley, John
Michael Manning, Jared
Benton, Savannah Douglas,
Kiana Paytee and Ryan
Young. Not pictured were
Daniel Tollefsrud and J.D.
Johnson.


: -. : : : : : : : : : ..: ... . . .. . . . -. .. - -- . .: : .: .










The Florida Department of Environmental Protection
and the Union County Commission are sponsoring a proj-rct


to collect, recycle, treat and properly dispose of the.-s
Household Hazardous Wastes.


::
::


WorsiN tkJ Ious of akwt Jd.
Somawkr tAiFs wdk!


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


Saturday, March 12th

Union County Road/Solid Waste
Department, am-3pm


CALL JIMMY BEASLEY AT
386-496-2180
FOR MORE INFORMATION.
1/////l DANGEROUS! //////////\ION'WAMTEDI i/A1


- MUST- -


- .


I i l .- ,I/II//f//,~l/J/('I/lIIIIIJII/J,////~~ huh1


6A Uni;r Ccj n: T4:,- T ..r jy. Fi 24., 2 1!


.






-~ ....c.<.~, ... .. C.


M LBES honor roll announced
~']cL.


First grade students at Lake Butler Elementary School making straight A's for the
second nine weeks were (back row, 1-r) Kyla Boney, Jace Biefllng, Jordan Vaughn,
Peter Merola, Landon Klein, Morgan Hodges, Jeremiah Bassile (middle, l-r) McKenzie
Clemons, Kylee Davis, John Dekle, Dezmond Edwards, Jake O'Steen (front, -r)
Zachary Romrell, Jamle Thomas, Anna Ward and Alisa Ridgeway.


More first graders at Lake Butler Elementary School making straight A's for the second
nine weeks were (back row, i-r) Logan Williams, Jaden Battaglia, Triston Foster, Sierra
Garland, Ethan Thomas, Dillon Seay, Jackson Perkins, (middle, I-r) Maegan Beatty.
Ayden Elixson, Sabrena Howard, Amy Owen, Laura Park, (front, I-r) James Rogers,
Curran Webb and Clara Woodall.


Even more first graders at Lake Butler Elementary School making straight A's for
the second nine weeks were (back row, I-r) Andrew Bell, C.J. Hernandez, Tanner
Tompson, Jackson Holton, Gwenyth Parrish, Cole Crosby, Lanie Sargent, (middle,
l-r) Logan Richards, Taryn Norman, Lindsey Hunt, Will Harden, Will Odom, (front, I-r)
Kalley Sapp, Christian Simmons, Kinley Smith and Ashll Worrell. Not Pictured were
Ashlyn Anderson and Shellee Lockwood.


LEFT:
LBES first
graders
.Sierra
Lackey
-, and Luke
Johns
also made
straight
A's the
second
nine
weeks.




LBES A-B honor roll

also announced


I ake Hutlcr Flemcntar
Schirxl stuidnts making the A-B
Honor RoI lfor the second nine
wccks %cerc e is folIlo%%s.
First grade: ('aUden Cultord.
I.il\inne French. I'anncr Gain-
ci. Iatrick (iraham. E-an Hall.
Iati\anj Holnies. I'recor Holt-
/cndort'. Kiersien Lcc. Morgan
Sca.. Hannah Warrcn. C'onner
Williams. Knimmnc Palmer. M\Il-
cs 'nrbhh. J\li IDuHw'c. Hailc\
-ihhburn.
I orina Kellc\ klc Kiirh
cslc\ Rkit.h.irdson. I auren
Smith. \Violet Romcero. IXDShaun
Foster. Victoria Poli's. All\ssi
Rugg. Jaminei I honma. Martin
(Oum. BHlake HennclcllJd. ai-
Ic\ Filippi. Iahj Micrric\. Joice
C'roft. Hai\cn Iajis. i-h Hen-
dnrcks. Ashton Mo'tu. F-Jc...e Po-
incr. Matthc" (omipton.
Vract Medina. 1 ogan ITcmes.
Mcegan Parn'lh. Brandon Ra\.
D\.ian IDcucter. Hrlle Trent.
Summer HnJd c.Hunecr\ cdder.
James Alford. Rcghan )Dukes.
rirxdi I ong. Quinten Ra\ls. An-
an.i HJl ls. ('l.i Fulcham. Fli
Rinmc. tli Rogcr\. Zeb R.ulcr-
son and Ronnic Maric Reacan
Second grade: Ra. RKot.ris.
Mlakc Ht1s1 iJnd,,n H,,linn -
.o'orth. N.h andcrso.'n. \khip
D.ia is. \ic\i' V. iliitims. Marie
('arc.. ka\ Ic H.amrick. Hroxke
.M i\on. ( hri,:.t;i R.aticr. Bran-
don Scja\. ( .lch I .ic. kc' VJrc
Young. M .1i l. H(;,cn.c:ic:J.
Andrct C('ur\, n.
("hle flDuBo-.. IH.ia l c I ,c.
Brent %l, ikon. iQtu.incrla.l prp>.
Graci.: C'abrail. .\i,', hap-
man. Kathcrn:'c Irc.. k. irl-a


Esford. Cody Harrell. Jonathan
Nazworth. Jackson Romrell, Ro-
berto Saravia, Savanna Tollef-
srud. Jordan Shadd. Gwen Em-
melhainz.
Douglas Knagge. Gavin Nor-
%iel. Abigail Crawford, Des-
mond Givens. Jacob Ne\wman.
Talar Silcox, Alivia Cra%%ford.
Keelce Durrance. Bill) Hinson.
L'nsie Johnson. Erica Roseke,
Kinsle\ Flo)d. Dre" Clemons.
Randa Goodwin. B)ron HaneN.
Alan HolloN\a. Mi\ah Jenkins.
Solomon Jones. Dillon Lang-
ford. Kaleb Renaldi. Kelsc\ Star-
ling. Maisie Thornton. Kaitldn
Gainc). lake Harris. Ethan Mes-
nard. Anna Pearl Norton. Spen-
cer Ta\lor. Madelin Whitehead.
Grant Wilson. Ashl'n Agner.
Sic\en Barlou. Travis In\in.
Emil\ Johnson. Michael Otis and
D[ lan Schular.
Third grade: Schastien A-
nc\. James Compton. Mann-
thia Czaro\itz. Lacce Ellis. Ian
Flo\d. Ka\la Godsmark. Saman-
tha Randall. Candace Suttles.
Michael James. Andreana Han-
kerson. Spencer Hedman. Dc.s-
tini Jackson.
Anitlin Ar\in. T\ler FJd\.
Chiv" Johns. Ciara Manning.
Alan Palmer. S\dn \ Person-
tte. ANh Ripplinger. Ta\lor
Whitakcr. Tate Worrell. CarlI
tireen. Kama\a Cohen. Adena
trumilie. Jonathan MalJonado.
kha :cc Sheal\. Thomas )uBo-,e.
P .. i:a Harris, (ameron Par-
ri'n. Mitchell Rierr. Brandon
1mith. Spring Sc\lon. (ourinec
See HONOR page 8A


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171


Su~re~


O1t -|


i







8A Union County Times Thurday, Feb. 24. 2041


Lake Butler Elementary School second grade students making straight A's for the
second nine weeks were (back row, -r) Jacob Faulkner, Amber Gunler, Elaine Odom,
Hannah Perron, Daniel Stone, Hunter Parrish, (front, I-r) Julianne Roberts, Mark
Seager, Wayne Ellxson, Briar Johns, Hannah Mason and Conner Rizer.

Even more Lake
Butter Fmwtq
School second
grade students
making straight
A's for the
SIr KI, second nine
weeks were (back
Trow, t-r) Halley
S Brit, Coton Cox,
SWKelly Denson,
Brexton Dukes,
Brian Kish,
Skyler Shatto,
(front, I-r) Kaley
Thornton, Katy
White, Brooklyn
Williams and
Noah Tallman.
Not pictured
were Jocelyn Gibson, Miranda Broughton, Landen Jackson, Dylan Schaffer, Gary Tyler
Thornton, Ryan Patrick, Caitlyn Smith and Arthur Brown.


More Lake Butler Elementary School second grade students making straight A's for
the second nine weeks were (back row, -r) Allyah Hancock, Jackson Grtffia Hunter
Makdanado, Meghan Mobley, Delaney Sweat, Katherne Wilson, Hunter Williams, Chloe
McMinn (middle, I-r) Paden Clyatt, Emity Davison, Aldan McRannolds, Taylor Noble.
Brycen Peacock, (front, i-r) Nicole White, Caroline Filltyaw, Hayden Johnson and Jared
Phllbrick.


HONOR
Continued from Page 7A

('remeans, Jason* Ferguson.
Hunter (illand, John Knagge,
Alonzo Perry. Harley Seay,
Jenny W(xxJs, loynna Ridge-
wa. Mitchael Combs, Chey-
enne Johns. Sydney Spears,
Ana Vasquez-Perez, Jimmy
Waters, Adrien Woods, Blane
Workman. Shands Howard,
-Angel Lang. Justin Lanterman,
Victoria Park, Payton Newman,
(' era O'Neal, ') lor Thornton.
Hrandon Woxxos, Avery Griffis,
Angel Padgett, Dalton Butler,
Tanner Canada, Madison Dou-
glass. Matthew Eaton, Justice
Kite, Brandon Miller, Kandace
Moppert. Michael Norris, Aar-



UCHS cheer

try outs set
Union County High School
chccerlcading try-out forms can
now he picked up in the school's
front office.
Cheer clinic and practice will
take place Tuesday-Thursda)y.
March 15-17. from 3:15-5:15
p.m. During practice.panicipants
ill Iclarn the dance, cheer. chant
and jumps needed to try out. This
clinic is not mandatory.how ever.
it is greatIl beneficial.
Trn outs % ill take place on Fri-
da%. March 18. from 3:15-5:15
p.m. Participants must wear a
plain white T-shirt with black.
purple or gold cheer shorts and
cheer tennis shoes. Participants
are not allowed to wear jew lrc.
Cheer trn outs include a group
cheer, group dance. individual
cheer, jumps. agility\ and option-
al tumbling Ability to perform
a heel stretchh and a split are re-
quired. For c\tra agilit). )tu can
do a back-handspring. rack tuck
or a la out.
Scoring will be 50 possible
points from teacher evaluations
and 50 possible points from your
try out Tr.-out forms must be
completed and turned in to the
UCH; S front ofice by no later
than Fnda\. March 4.


on Romrell. Andrew Starling,
iPhonteria IBrow n. Hunter 1: er-
nden, Derrick Searc, Patrick
Hangebrauck.

Fourth grade: Killian Mc-
Daniel, Dustin Mills, Mollie
Brant, Mackenzie Da ison,
Nicholas Hamilton, Paige
Kline, Nomie McMinn, Taylor
Morris, Hanfia Nelson, D)akota
Bryan, Gregory Crowell, Ba-
leigh Myers,Tyler Noble, Mark
Rose, Corey Scully-Kohn,
Kristopher Simmons, Khristen
Tructi,
Hanna Conner, Diamond
Cromarty, Abby Davis, Aar-
on Edwards, Taylor Gainey,
Chamberlain Gibson, Hunter
Redding, Jake Worthington,
Chesley Bivens, Shannon Bos-


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tick. ('arolina Crawford, Dalton
Flanders. Millinea Jennings,
Hunter Richards,
Amelia Rigano, Jaelen
Watkins, Blake Harrell, Jes-
sica Howard, Hunter Jenkins,
Kelse) Knea, Chauncey Smith,
Summer Fulgham, Bailey Gar-
rett. Richard Harris, Anaston
Jenkips, Summer Lewis, Halie
Iilliston, Jackson Pilcher, Jen-
na Ritch, Mason Ryan, Karlie
Wilson, Briana Bernal-Aguilar,
Audrey Davis, Justin Hard-
castle, Shaine Leigh, Peyton
Ripp\. TJ. Robinson, Charlie
Stegmoller, Brooke Williams,
Bailee Crews, Christopher
Cameron, Mekayla Smith,
Vance Paladino, Keyshawn
Young, April Dukes and Cady
Terrn-Raisor.


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More third graders at Lake Butler Elementary School making straight A's for the
second nine weeks were (back row, I-r) Sharmin Woods, Lance Thornton, Karilyn
Shreck, Clarissa Elixson, Luke Griffis, (front, I-r) Kylee Stevens, Haylee Miller, Kendal
Stalnaker, Tavion Cox, James Slocumb and Trinity Watkins.


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m










B Section Thursday, Feb. 24, 2011 .FEATURES
CRtME
SOCIALS


oil'EDITORIAL.*
NEWS FROm BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION




Tornadoes to host regional final after OT win over Ribault


I ( 1.1) 411H I f

!. a i
IIllx l IiH rtc I* (rcc
rl 4 >.n 'S ler f





ri l Irull (st al hc l J.* lhC





hfe lt l ,(f' l "' .< b.MkctbM t
la arn 4 Ih SI ord i s rct ll




i t.Ml(l ift if wih I1: p I1A
I pr inr. firul.' rcg.
,, < .nc lmcre 2(Xlr ,t vcil
tm-,t M~lihr.M Rr tckd% *iMl
.rLa thriL nca 2u, at 7 p twa It



li n ra1on. i pnIhcs
II fcch .l 1" hril r j
*.chfi l ff(4ad Yad krcm
t/Iriicr VIMJ"WIe're in thc 1inal
cih. i i othe lfee and I Wct e
't( irC ifMcif ICa I get ht
lakct4nIJ, threc rn4,e tI n it

Ilci. wiir.h I raa~ ix
( iiaifljlcg eI.h*l4 l an d s iflne
R'mr ihtic'sil4tcl) ftrc Haud
Kclied cic e netv his te am
r.ei t ft or ti i.arI I r. au hl ajin
a.is'ncl ai ipr ir.'jrrn l th quite a
irjcttirtn htihull, which has
tirno 12 rlte charnpiruonhips,
th. iri the pitlcafn ftor tthe
."II 10.Ale 1,) IC
I' itraight Ci r
"i k)nw e Ic: f rc v'iiy to
hl.nic fi t .ie -ut and lighi for
)our l irtcrs," ( handtlr said
"I in priudit of the yu,\ Ithe)
didl that. night I.hey didn't
aitil tio ,ig home, t showed on
the l txlr i mriiIhl "
Actually, the Tornadoes (24-
7) had to play four quarters
andt four minutes tcri)lnd as
lthe) couldn't hold onto a
seen point lead with 1:30 left
to play in regulation Griner
scored on a lam up that was set
upla) Treyonte Covingtoln's
drive into the lane to put
Bradford up 47 41. Co inglton
later made a free throw to
make the score 48 4 I.
kibault's Leondre Huec
drained his fifth 3-pointer of
the game following teammate
)arius Wahinglon's rebound.
D)amien Fleming then hit a 3-
pointer follow, ing a backcourt
turnover by Hriadlord, pulling
the Tlr j.n\ (20 5) to within a
point iiih I:10 to play.
Another backcourt turnover
led to leiingr earning a trip to
the foul line. He made I-of 2
atteImpts to ti the score at 49
ill with 43 seconds on the

Bradford committed another
turned r, hut McBride locked
; shot ;lttcmp. which then
forced Ilriinig to try to hit a
desperation trey before time
e'pire, c.leming's shot was
off the mark,. ending the game
into ot ertime.
M. Hrlde scored immediately



LEGALS
NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF
ORDINANCES
BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS
BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
VATICF IS HEREBY GIVEN that
proposed orInace. which title
iereiafter appears wl be
,nsK'fed for en tment by the
Boad ot County Commssaoneors of
Braldc C.ouni Ridaa a a pbtcw .
aing Maich 7. 2011. at 9 30
Sm or as soon thertfer as the
natter can be heard at the Cowty
Com ssio Meeting Room i n the
No1rti Annex ol the Badford
. Courthouse located at 945
N*rth Temple Avenue Starke
FL xa At the date tine and place
rsJ abowme mentioned. ain
rteested persons may appear
aod be heard wth respect to the
prvopsed onrnances
AN 'rli)NANCE PROHIBITING
THE USE OF SLOT MACHINE-
UaE SPINNING REELS VIDEO
CDSPLAYS OR SlM4i.AR
TECNXOGY TO DISPLAv THE
RESUtTS OF A RAFFiE
SWEEPSTAKES CONTEST OR
OTHER PRC~MI TION MAKING
FINDINGS PCl~'iN C ?lN I
CL t PENAjTIES ANt)
NJUNc TI VE RELIEF FOR THE
CcW'4?T OF SAME
ESTA&BISH*G EXEMPTONS
PRQV1DING FOR SEVERABLlTY
PROVING AN EFFECTIVE
DATE
oubt heang may be
oor iad to one or more klure
dates Any irter d party st aMe
.dise tMhat da bnime and
pc. o any connuahnc of 9h
purte hav'q shal be uIourced
.' r.; '"e pulbc hearing and tat
> ifrt''. noire cdcearrsw.n te
matter win be c1i stAl
AJ persons are advised that f they
decide to appeal any dcaxsion
made at the pthc heanrg they
wil need a record of the
proceeds and or such purpose
:'. may need to ensure mat a
vertatim record of the proceedrgs
s made **iich record nckxjes the


testimony and evidence upon
twhch the appeal as to be based
224 Itch-B-sect


lcI~ r~: ?

~I '-a ,(! ;: IIc '~r Atr -II
rhr Ii Ii*3 .cr Iii)
i tt.~ Cil (1~ (i: ~~C r~


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M ir b ijrc It r

Sr* .- *. Bi-e sank the

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o ** of ha man s 1!ca es


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a Npg r ile .jl' I *n '. in
ctcr F". < i:. n Ith rcgionl
.-'L.c'".' i- see related
utn ri pr, Jel a spari from,
nlg r7-.c as Ihe iNrma.tcs
*'*r;'cJ for pants in Ihc


<.>.ntd 'u tcr
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2B Telegrapr. T .-c s Mc -r,:- B Sc.: n T-: r- y, Fe 4. 24. 2011



Katelyn Sims named Santa Fe College Woman of Promise


HYB (.1) SM1.I.LLEY
'i, 4n.i 'w . \;* {: lia'.,f
I" ..',u:! l r l ca f,,-
5 Im t, L, feel s,r: f (
' cf *l r x. '-..r i, r dump
: cfplCrcrAc ie IfC i
.*r tha' I rA the .as
S ;.;,r sti.- iin c f he dcnpi


,1' :,l. i.:i, t te findC pt
'.; j IffCj f t.,f Cnwull



Sf t.- i cr- l.c rie
11 t %,pi all 4r c ilc bef
1. 4`1 *p .ai' hrc LJicIf a U
C ut l lf <: f< r hr i i* much



!,'-lp ',itcr, tijt( lcd Sanul c
S1lc*'c ti r.jaaic 'sims une 'A
. ,Ici i 'cn of 1'rumIc f('


20 Il
E-.h scat SnLu F- t r,
'A - U' Ann ,' Prn;teC ar. Mta,.r
tn hIAVA t4 W Snen's HiCu.
Vtot Shms ficisr, i f .r .'
', Pr,,nrse Mul.a (O!, .iJ
S..errma LDbiin.-.zL-r 'j*L'c'
Bell Terea Lrakic Ir.crc j
Harnin. .Mariln N.c slt...
and Kim I utle w.,:
ro',o.cd uc sda' Mrth i at
a. II 50 am lunshc'n .t itr
I F Hal m in (,aincor il
'Shc is a liang mrniaic aJ
an inspirati(n tlj n'A *,ril,
Bradf l d wCount). but f'x mrny
,hcn." Paula Rrglstcr,. *,.rc
,,< the Hamnptn La.k HBid .,J
Hrcakflit, wrtAc about Srins in
a letter o( n omnatln tIr the
Wotmnt of Promisc honor
Sims. the 20- car old


Kately-n Sn s of
Lltey has
been named a
Santa Fe Cot-
lege Woman of
Prom sein
honor of
Women His- 1
tory Month in
March. Sims.
along wrh one
other Woman of
Promise and
five Women of
Distinction. will
be honored at a
March 1 lunch-
eon.

Ju.h:cr ~: :.c. a~ tLhu:Lh. sutAk mucus
: I..'c.. .*. stU, lJo gng the lungs and
ter n. a .t..t rcults obstxrucing the panreas. It


At I e -PC '.: Jwt'rs s5.11




.1 A1Pt Io n It I\'we
. e rh. at c-. 1:tefor 'l fe



Yo .out t 1. kani % sisJ t





supposed to be herke ro.jS.
itC t,' he!, asl.f and for othr

-tou hasc. La luhtC an t





about li i ng
aboul li\ ing."


>.n, a 2tiN BH..':orJ High
'>.)A Tir.aJ.-.ac %sA e sc

%A' LAnl np rt i in -i-4\. Alpu
Ih. h ltu ,.hceirlc.Jing v
rs;Pkfn %u>h a- %littudli hl%
Jc-pilc the l.icl he sulter
.':=,. J Jic. "c thjt har- c?% hcf
t':ra:hln: and rINuIarc-s hert '
spend CAICt l t tw% e cc in the
h,,,;,,-ul C% cr' nwflh.
rct.eI liii iintrj' er w
nmcdi,.attn a.Jd teathing
Irriatiinlts. .1%a' cl A
undergoing respir3lito thehrap
and ph si.ail thcrap\
-Katcl n att.aks lie itth a
I thatI ue should all
emulate." Bradford Countr
supcon iSr of election ITcrm
\ aughan nwote in a tklter of

See SIMS page 8B


Letters to the Editor I


We need to work
together
lear al 'hDor"
What's happening right now
in Wislo'sin"' Surely, you've
.cen the ncws A newly elected
n,,crn,r, keeping a promise on
.'hiLch he su.ccss-
lull tampaigncd, is trying to
h.ilnc the talc h budget many
,liflcrcnt ways Wisconsin even
h.Ls a law that states they have to
p.ncrltA with a balanced budget.
S)nmc o4 the man) ways to
achicec a balanced budget is to
h.,ac state workcrs begin con-
trilutiny to their own pensions
.UK: paing more for their health
i.tuc premiums from 6% up to
I2.6'X- This nme rate is still
ldoufJ the ruilional average for
,thef stalcs and for private sec-
tiir workers.
'I he budget deficit in Wiscon-
sin is $137 million this year.
Over the next two years, the
proiectcd budget deficit will
in uply by a factor of 26 -
to$3.6 billion. Obviously, ac-
tion is necessary and responsi-
ble.
It can be argued that Wiscon-
sin's state employees are over-
paid compared to their privatc-
cector counterparts. We could
,Irgtc point fur point about the
,le of unions in government,
etc. We could do the Democrat
's. Republican jawing you're
seeing on TV. But none of that
stuff approaches what really
matters in this situation.
The people of Wisconsin
cannot afford the government
the> have created and built over
the >ears. This is reality. They
simply have to reduce spending
for their state government to
NLW% i% C.
'Ihcrc are 5.6 million people
living in the static of Wisconsin.
Ihc state is spending $32 billion
Ipr Near of taxpayers' hard
mrned money. That's $5.714 per
person. The per-capita income
o' the state (how much each
person lining in Wisconsin earns
per %ear) is only $25.000. Thus,
the people of Wisconsin are
spending ,0% of their total in-
come on their state government.
Add another 20% of their earn-
ings to pay for the federal gov-
ernment...and another 3%
ltr citl\ and count) government.
When you add it up. you'll
find gomemment now makes up"
.ibout 43'3 of the economy. The


NEW

TIME S


same is true almost eers\here
in the United States. It should be
obvious to any rational, thinking
person that when we're spending
more than 40% of our the tax-
payers' earnings, to govern our-
selves. we are headed for bank-
ruptcy at all levels of govem-
ment. The budget crisis in Wis-
consin is merely the first of
these wake-up calls. Many more
states will quickly follow%...as
will the federal govemment.
Acting decisively at the state
and federal level is our only
solution.
To achieve success,
all Americans should work to-
gether...including government
workers. The *unemployment
rate among government workers
is less than 2% (this is because
new government jobs are grow-
ing at the rate of 15% per year.
In the private sector, jobs are
declining and the unemployment
rate is almost 169 (when you
include those that have fallen off
the active claims lists).
Forget the politics...both
sides are I in the wrong
here...both political parties have
put us in this position. Do the
math, that's where reality exists.
The answer is to spend less
money. Period.
Dave Knapp
Keystone Heights


Miss KHHS
Pageant talent
was a success
Dear Editor.
As an attendee of the talent
portion of the Miss KHHS Pag-
eant on Saturday, Feb. 19, I
would like to commend the
young women for their excellent
performances. The talent exhib-


ited wa, c\e.cp i Al and thor-
oui!hli encterLair.n.
I to.ulJ a,. like to congralu-
late the i.. orJdirnats ,i the event
for a job cwll dJon I look for-
ward and en ,urae the Ke>-
stone Hcights tommunit\ to
attend the upomlng conclusion
ol the pagacnt on Saturday. Feb.
26
JIant Kalufnuinn Coule
KillIS Alumni Class of 1970


Biggest Loser
passes midway
point
)ear Fditor:
As week seven went by, we
passed our midway point. Our
group has lost over 165 pounds.
Personally. I Ilase lost 39
pounds. This week. I was only
able to get to the gym three
times. My weight loss was af-
fected by a lack of activity.
This week, I hope to resume
my normal schedule and get
back on track. Matt Bryant of
Ameriprise Financial Planning


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* Morning Worship Service
at 10:00 am


ScrN ces spoke to our group
about financial goals and how
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Starke


Why are the
citizens of
Keystone paying
higher prices for
gasoline and
diesel?
Dear Editor
It's a shame that our local
gasoline and diesel providers are


charging more for gasoline mkl
diesel than an\ s here else in the
county. Prices range from 3 17
at the Citgo. the same pnce at
the Kangaroox downtownn. 53 16
at the tP at SR 100 and ('R
214. and $3 20 at the ('hcron
Cizmo at S.R 100 and C(k.
214. Diesel rdns an ascrage of
$3.59 at all the prone ikdrs
Now. you can travel n runh
few miles to Middleburg and
Orange Park and bu> gas for
$3.08-$3.09 and diesel for
S3.45-S3.49. nhse a(e prices
from the same providers as we
have in Keystone. A .09-.10
cents less on gas and .10-.14


.cnits for diesel kwomhing is
n rung with this pe.,ture We pa'
the sanw fceural. sale and
tountl\ I\es as ccr tie else in
'la> Counls I'he laIs ume I
looked at a map. Keycstne was
still in ('la Count)
I belies that local prnmlders
here in Keystone are taking ad-
vantage of the citi/cns of Kyc%
ston,. hb charging higher prices.
It seems in the present time that
these proIiders would be help
ing the citizens of Keystone.
instead of getting the highest
pnces hey can
Carl Sievers
Keysone Heights


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We would like to invite every man of our

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consider this your personal invitation...

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future opportunities for service and ministry

projects around Bradford County.


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Thursday, Feb. 24, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Setion J3


Bradford's
James falls 1
win shy of a
state medal





i.': .r.i j '.c r I H
r. 't f a'c . c -: '
%,; c Jfl rc.1-1 :
Ar c ,' .I f ,*f ., fil .' ,r' c
I 9r.1- 2 i -. C1
r ,,' i f,,4cri'f *, *.fh 4 '
f (., .4 t .f'j t 'n.f lg i
AI . h, .. %. ..i. ,' ; 0
I, .u.c Fis.r t: -
S-. .h. ..,rh ,c 61 6ML e un


Atr It kiCJ'Cl t M put. Jlam>;

pa, nin h in. 2 0l


Hradfhor c,( h ( hri
Adam c,hh ul. not h.' ncrwughi
l).iicl b ritkic :r>(cf I I 'I
IJl1.1h ,ivcc : K,.-k.rt. junir
AF', ,kilch. ;i i put J,,mc-,
,0iR .ff the iiurnjmcn rr s
piiBnit him in 2 02
Bradford LoSah (hri,,
Ardam,, could not s'., cnxough
alxut JamI,' pcrformr.nca as a
first )car wrctler and hri, high
hulpcs fir him nct c-. ,,n
Jam- has high; h'(c->. ltos
t1i told Adjrm-, dAtcr h had
benr clrrinjila that he would
return lti the istatie inals next
year andt irn it all
"I Iha sc ndo uht in rini mind
he'll In I the late
tham[)pitns'hip) nc(t ycar,"
Adams% aid
Ja)mic, was ajinefcd at the state
finals b t camnmatc Drew
kcdddish. a cniur w ho % recllcd
in the 144) .las Rcddikh ncnt
0 2. Losing to Key West junior
See STATE page 10B


RIGHT:
Ya'keem Grln
goes In for a
layup in the
Tornadoes'
quarterfinal vic-
tory over Epis-
copal. BELOW:
Treyonte
Covington
works down
low against
Episcopal.
Chris Walton is
also pictured.


A1


BHS defeats
Eagles for 1"
regional win
since '02
B' CULFT StE.ELLE1
ReI. %<** 1: A *-
[w'-_ r-nc T ." to a .s
lJ i. ..C. LC ..-AT ,'t :.. t'V- . -K
Br.L: . team s ,in in LU D).s:ju: "* A
champr.. hip .arrnc
lhis trim. it -A 1c% mntc
('"' tin Pon S turn
('o in gt bf r ~t Joc the
urk during an SO.. fIunh
quaner run as the Torna.kx'
Defeated a sing Eptscou l 59-
48 in a Class 3A re.'rnal
quartrfinal game on Feb 1-
It v.as the firs ume the
Tornadoes had recorded a
regional playoff win since
2002. The lost quarterfinal
games in 2003. 2005 and from
200" through 2010.
Bradford led throughout
most of the game. but in the
second half. the largest that
lead eocr got ,was three points.
It was a one-point Bradford
lead going into the fourth
quarter, but a jumper b%
Episcopal's JJ. Kuhlman put
the Eagles up 38-37.
The Tornadoes missed their
first four field-goal attempts of
the quarter, but Covington
scored on a la)up following an
Episcopal turn would be the first of five
straight turn\ ers h the
Visitors. Follow ing w hat was
his first basket of the game.
Covington came up %with a
backcourt steal and scored
again. That was followed h)
Ya'keem Griner's steal and
subsequent dunk that made the.
score 43-38.
Covington was sent to the
foul line for a one-and-one
opportunity following another
Episcopal turnover with 3:37
remaining. Covington sank one
free throw to earn the bonus,
and sank the second attempt,
too, to put the Tornadoes up b)
seven.
It was a standout
performance overall by the
Tornadoes at the foul lihe.
They made 24-of-31 free-
throw attempts and had one
stretch in the second half
where they went 10-of-10.
Griner, Walton and Darrin
See BHS page 10B


Bradford's Justin McBride prepares to block a shot
by Episcopal's Wesley Patrick.




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Tramaine Harris (far right) and Chris Walton (center) attempt to trap Ribault's Leon-
dre Huey along the baseline.


WIN
Continued from Page 1B

However. Rihault onl)
managed three points during
tlht time.
='We didn't panic." Griner
ad. "We were still in there.
V& made a lot of mistakes, but
tlt) didn't score either. I knew
\w had them."
:A score b\ Griner on a drive
ti the basket sparked a 9-1 run
ti close out the half. The
Tgmadoes trailed 17-16 when
(iJ ington drained a 3-pointer
dlth 1:40 to play in the
qbartcr.
Fach team made a free
ttrIv before (Co ington
I


knocked down another shot
from beyond the arc to put
Bradford up 20-18.
"He struggled the last few\
regular season games, so I'm
happy he's stepped up for us
here in the playoffs," Chandler
said of Covington. "We knew
he was big time. We knew
he'd come through with a big
game. I'm glad it was against
Ribault tonight."
Griner scored six points in
the third quarter, while Harris
and Walton each had a 3-
pointer to help the Tornadoes
go into the fourth quarter up
34-32.
Two 3-pointers by Hue%
kept the Trojans close, and his
3-pointer to open the fourth
quarter gave Ribault the lead.


but Blye answered with a score
as Bradford maintained a lead
until the late points by Hue)
and Fleming forced overtime.
Bradford now gets another
game at home by virute of
Rickards' 46-35 wih over
Chipley (27-1) in the other
Region I semifinal. Rickards
(22-7) is the defending state
champ.
Score by Quarter
RHS: 14 4 14 16 6-54
BHS: 11 9 14 14 8-56.
Bradford (56): Blye 6.
Covington 13, Griner 16, Harris
3, McBride 9, Walton 9. 3-
polnters: Harris, Covington 2,
Walon 2. Free throws: 11-22.


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4 Telegraph, Times a Monitor B Seaion Thursy, Feb. 24, 2011



lCrime & Puiisnment


Recent arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
(he f.,lkring ndni duah
*cre utrciicd recently by local
i-a cnforcement officers ai
iradf(ord. Lnion or Cla
I(Kc I/tri Heghts area
.iuntlir
lamnes Barnes. 3. of
Ibr,)kcr was arrested Feb 19
h. Bradford Count Sheriff's
Offke BCSC ) dputws for
Jdriting while lAcesm n
suspended or revoked nd for
withholding cours-ordered
support Bond wa sM at
$2,70 and he remained i jail
as of pres tme.
Bradick Storm Benst. 21.
of Lake Butler w arrsed
Feb 20 by Union County
Sheriff Office (UCSO)
Deputy David Shane for
battery after allegedly choking
the victim with his hands
Jerry David Bradam, 45, of
Lawtey was arrest d Feb. 17
by BCSO deputies for bery.
Bond was set at $1,000 d he
was released on bond Feb. IS.
Devin Tyron BrazelL 24, of
Starke was arrested Feb. 21 by
BCSO deputies for batery and
criminal mischief with
property damage. Bond was
et at $10,000 and he remained
in jail as of press time.
James Joseph Brewer. 23,
was arrested Feb. 15 by BCSO
deputies for criminal mischief
with property damrige. He was
released on Feb. 15.
Jeremy Christopher Brewer,
18. of Starke was arrested Feb.
17 by Starke Police
Department (SPD) officers on
two counts of burglary, two
counts of larceny and two
counts of criminal mischief
with property damage. Bond
waoset at $27,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.
Angel Brooking, 29, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. 16 by Clay County
Sheriffs Office (CCSO)
deputies for burglary,
possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana and
possession of narcotic
equipment.
Robert Chamberlain, 22, of
Melrose was arrested Feb. 15
by CCSO deputies for
trespassing and resisting an
officer without violence.
Timothy Wayne Chastain,
25. of Starke was arrested Feb.
19 by BCSO deputies for
battery. Bond was set at
$2,000 and he was released on
bond Feb. 20.
Wendell Lee Chastain, 27,
of Hampton was arrested Feb.
17 by SPD officers for driving
while license is suspended or
revoked. Bond was set at $500
and he was released on bond
Feb. 17. A few hours later, he
was again arrested by SPD
officers for driving while
license is suspended or
revoked. Bond on that charge
was set at $5,000 and he was
released on bond Feb. 18.
Charles Curtis Crews, 56, of
Starke was arrested Feb. 16 by
BCSO deputies for disturbing


dhe pce.c b.< -Als sIct at
11.000 and he was rc: bond Feb IS
Broan Randa'! Ei.,twn. 21.
of Lake B-tler **as afre-te
Feb 17 by L.CS,C i Lpusr Jhn
Ahnbehead for braer afirt
allegedly grabbing the vactim
by the hair and throwing her
off the porch
Jutmn %ohuIas Xa'ser
Farmer. 21. of Sandcrvn was
arrested Feb 19 b BC'SO
deputies for DL I Bond was
set at S2,000 and he was
released on bond Feb 19
Pearle Mat Gibbe, 31. of
Gamnessill was arrested Feb.
17 by UCSO Deputy John
Whithead for drivsng while
license s suspended or
revoked. When she was
booked, it was discovered that
she was also an out-of-state
fugitive from justice. She was
being held in the Bradford
County Jail without bond,
pending pick up b) out-of-state
authorities.
Noah Caleb Goodin, 28, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. 19 by BCSO deputies for
driving while license is
suspended or revoked-habitual
and possession of narcotic
equipment. Bond was set at
$5.000 and he was released on
bond Feb. 20.
Danwand Green, 30, of
Starke was arrested Feb. 18 by
CCSO deputies for violation of
probation for an original DUI
charge.
John Griffin, 32, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. 18 by CCSO deputies for
burglary.
James Griffis, 35, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. 21 by CCSO deputies for
domestic battery.
Kathryn L. Hamilton, 23, of
Jacksonville was arrested Feb.
18 by BCSO deputies for
driving while license is
suspended or revoked. She was
released on Feb. 19.
Justin Lee Harris, 19, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. 18 by BCSO deputies for
driving without a valid driver's
license. Bond was set at
$1,000 and he was released on
bond Feb. 18.
Rolland Haydt, 38, of


kr.s.e c. s ,i irs 'r '.-:
fet? 9 S CCSV quiP.-C<-
for poeseu of nanrct,.

:ft:j.a Rxarc' Hasc, -
,f Satrx e w arrested Fre *
t> SPD cfrcts iN psr.s r
of khe. d ar 20 grrarsn of
mari.a a. He wA reisased on
Feb 19
Dad 'orth Hglnk ."'. cf
Brooke w r arrreud Feb 19
b% SPO offimccr for possession
of a controlled substanc
wIthou a precripoOn He wa
released on Feb 20
Joseph Laar Holmes. 30. of
Lae Butler was arrested Feb
IS by UCSO Depuy Shane for
disorder intoxication after
shouting profanities and
causing a disturbance a Lake
Butler residence.
Sean Robert Houston, 23. of
Lake Butler was arrested Feb.
15 by UCSO Deputy Willie
Lee for burglary of an
unoccupied dwelling.
Byron Jamal Jenkins, 24, of
Lake Butler was rested Feb.
I8 by UCSO Deputy John
Riggs on an Alachua County
warrant for failure to appear in
court. Bond was set at
526,000.
Adam Jonathan Jonas, 34, of
Lake Butler was arrested Feb.
18 by UCSO Deputy
Whitehead 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.
Ashley Jamal Jordan, 23, of
Lake Butler was arrested Feb.
20 by UCSO Deputy
Whitehead on a Union County
warrant for failure to appear in
court for an original
misdemeanor offense. Bond
was set at $2,000.
Heather Keller, 23, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. 15 by CCSO deputies on
a warrant for violation of
probation.
Chadrick King, 38, of
Melrose was arrested Feb. 15
by CCSO deputies on a
warrant for fraud.
Joshua James Allen Knapp,
22, of Starke was arrested Feb.
17 by BCSO deputies for
burglary of an unoccupied


trj'.t.r. ;c.- xr.: 3'i 3 -c
m s k .cfr S. c wasK.
rod a v:5.<.:*: ase wa at
are eased n t enA Feb
Dk.->. L.as Lee ?' oL
oBf.s.tie w'as arr.:e ~ Feb
bt BCSO d 3ep sf.:e ic -g
ItWS t' 8 .*' -i
dfnag n *g.-.< cc :



James Cor*nct lcnd)s. S,. .,
Starie en snarnctd a c re 1t b\
BCSO Jdpcuts fore drn. ng
'whic lsIcnsc rs sus;penJed of
rc Aoked Bond was set at
S200 and he was released on
bond Feb 19
Shawn Allen Manhes. 23.
of Starke was arrested Feb 16
by BCSO deputies for drisine
while license is suspended or
reoked-habitual Bond was
set at S5.000 and he was
released on bond Feb. 18
Evreln Holle Maund 42,
of Fleming Island was arrested
Feb. 20 by SPD officers for
retail theft. Bond was set it
S500 and she was released on
bond Feb. 20.
Kristopher Dean Mund\. 38.
of Fleming Island %as arrested
Feb. 20 by SPD officers for
retail theft. Bond was set at
$500 and he was released on
bond Feb. 20.
Marona New man, 38. of
Graham was arrested Feb 18
by Florida Highway Patrol
(FHP) troopers for lea ing the
scene of a crash with property
damage. She was released Feb.
19.
James Cleveland Perry. 47.
of Lake Butler was arrested
Feb. 19 by UCSO Deputy
Riggs for trespassing after
being warned not to be on the
premises.
Gary Charles Powell, 30, of
Lake Butler was arrested Feb.
15 by UCSO Deputy Todd
Hanlon for failure to appear in
court for an original
misdemeanor offense. Bond
was set at $904.
Glenna Gay Rishforth, 50,
of Starke was arrested Feb. 19
by BCSO deputies and SPD
officers for -* larceny and
violation of probation for an
original misdemeanor charge.
Bond was set at $2,000 and
she remained in jail as of press
time.
Justin Rossano, 26, of




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DI'nne Smith. 51. of
kcwsone Heights was arTi, '.jc
Feb 1" b% C'O0 ~ Jc-u:tc, on
Sw.rrNlant tr DL I wIth
propcm damage
Jcnnifrt nomas. 10. ,of
kc'tAnc Hcights ws asrsisledJ
fch IS by CC'SOS) Jdputies flo
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DaW d Ha\ne callmg. 32.
of Midleburg was arrested
Feb 19 b L CSO Depur.
Vhitchead on a Bradford
County warrant for leasing the
scene of an accident with
proper damage. Bond was


.t a; S4.4X.'
Maithew u Aer. 20.: of.
kostone Heights was arrested
Feb 1' t" ( C.') deprutses on
.a wa T.nt tIr ial ure to. appear
in ..'Lurt

tdeu StlAhc( lallaams. .?,
oft t.akc was auJ, scd Feb 1
b% HICM' jeultes frv
\'ollat, 'r rt 'probalhn fV an
or'rilnml ir.-Jemncanio charge
She w\ trcan held on n bond
and remained mn Jail as of press
tame
Michael U right. 24. of
Graham was arrested Feb 15
b% CCSO deputies on .
warrant for \riolatin of'
probation


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Thursday, Feb. 24, 2011 Telegap", T --e-s Men;:cr B Secion 58


Free-style
Wrestling begins
Monday at BHS
wrestling room
(hri A lrrt A. -, :i re .
t" ::r n 't H t -nr, A.,.,.
A frc'. hnl 0 .',.Lrct'. ', .i.- '-
o'ffcring free .i lc '* '.
for a4ie. 4 v i1 hacginn.:n 'r..
MMnda-,., ch 2A at the h,.-
'xl '.wr, tlhn? rifnm wr...-
is loc.alcd w~ihhirf hc yh m
tq n,n n.il.1 hc M'fiN.I*I
"Iucvda, andM Ihurv'aL. tr~ ,n
6pm until mpm
Anysoc intcretcd is
cncrurtagcd to, shrV up (n Feb
28

UCHS, LBMS
football
banquets slated
fqr March 3
he annual football banquets
foI the lUnon County High
Sdaaol and Lake Buler
M"ie School programs will
bi"ld Thursvay, March 3. at
th4 schools' respective
c4eerias at6 p m
M awards ceremony for
b .*schixoo will be held at 7
p ;in the (1'HS auditorium
-or more information, please
ca 386 496 3041W

S arke Rec.
Dept. taking
registrations for

spring ball
.The Starke Recreation
1)+partment is current)
registering children ages 4.18
for Starke- Bradford Babe
Rlth/Cal Ripken spring
baseball and softball.
:Baseball offers six age
divisions (T-ball, rookie.
minor, major. 13-15. 16-18).
while softball offers five (8U,
IOLL 12U. 14U, 16U).
1 ne cost is $85 for eight
wicks.
.The opening-day ceremony
is:scheduled for March 5 at 9
a.m. League dates are March
7.-May 6.
For more information:
please call the Starke
Recreation Department at 904-
964-6792. or visit the Web site
wyw.cityofstarke.org.

Others, sons to
square off in
Iflarch 11 BHS
v.restling event
jThe Bradford High School
wrestling program will be
hosting a fundraiser on Friday.
Narch 11. that will pit current
estlers against their fathers
(dr adults of their choosing).
!Admission is $5 to the 6
pin. event that will feature
alprbximately 30 matches.

Keystone's
Trinity Baptist
to offer Upward
soccer program
tfipity Baptist Church in
Keystone Heights is currently
registering fo; Upward soccer.
whicb is open to children ages
K4.&th grade.
Registration is $80.
Pratices begin March 14.
Practits and games are
limited to one hour.
For more information. please
call 352-473-7261. or visit the
church Web site at
%ww.trinit bc.org.

tigers defeat

Indians in extra-

inning affair
BY CUFF SMELLEY
Reonal News. Sports Edtor
-Dustin Herse) picked up the
wil In relief and squeezed in
the 4 inning run of the Union


(aCnt, baseball tear.'s 3-2.
eiht-inning win over District
4-3A opponent Key stone
Heights on FUb. 17 in Lake
Butter
Union starting pitcher Miles
Wdlis and Keystone starter
Ty'r Jollc, each pitched until
beiAg relieved in the seventh
inailg. Willis held the Indians
scowless for the first three
inings. wsh;le Jollek kept the
Tiggs off the board for fise
i s.
2ic Tigers. who scored tso
runown the bottom of the sixth
to 4e the game. got two
doutes from Colby Andrew s.


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Sr afai. f S,
I n; >n .Lmrt ltdic t iw crrtr f
in the fifth t hi eh hclpci
...A ril(itc UI ) J anAhcr f'ur run
inning hby ('olumba
I he I igcr, 12 1 prio-r ti, F-c
22' ITrj, C t, pla. djitr,.tI
,,pponcnt Intcrl. hen ,i
Ihursdas. Ich 24. at pm
and %%ill h't district opponcnt
Hradford on Monda> Feb 28.
alt p m

Indians bounce

back, defeat

Ridgeview
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Ridgec ies scored three runs
in the last two innings to make
it close. but the Kc) sone
Heights baseball team %%as able
to walk off the field with a 5-4
win on Feb. 18 in Keystone.
The Indians (2-1) led 5-1,
with Ryan latner crossing
home plate twvice. Latner was
2-for-3, while Colton Griffis
and Brantley l.ott were I-for-2
and I -for-3, respectively.
Griffis and lott each scored a
run.
Starting pitcher Chase Julius
got the win, giving up three
hits. Holden Huggins in three
innings of relief also gave up
three hits, while Jeff Stadnicki
gave up one hit in closing the
game out.
Keystone hosts Middleburg
on Thursday, Feb. 24. at 7 p.m.
before traveling to Starke on


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Earlier result:

KHHS 5 W. Nassau 1
'I Lx2 &. *.' 4 C'

r, s. .'-.c s cr
sc4 : s a,,. .'.. --c" :5 it
( 1al.t.an
later ..t a s..Ao h,'me run
and finished 2-f.'r-4 a: the
plate. ~ he Julius wsas I-for- I
Tler Jo-le% had an RBI
St.adncki struck out seven
batters in earnan the min.
while Hu~gan- struck out fuur
and gase up snc hit in tws.
innings.


Fort White

denies Bradford

2-0 start to

regular season


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F- ~ .'A.:c ,.--ed :ic runs
I" .he ,,o.c.. ir.rnne but
Br-ad.-r. s,..re-J [t.,, in m the
th.rd .and t;o in the fourth to
cut the Ind.,an Ia c-.s. to one
At th 2- .or-3 %ith Io, doubles.
dnmnsu in three runs KendaJl
Norm-n Jru c in a run as wsell.
while Brandon lhomas stole
tio ba(es and .cored a run
Bradford plaJd (.'rekstde
this past l'uesda and will host


cse: lams..u on Thursda'..
F- : 2, p m On Frdas.
Fr-" 2; '- Tomrnta s hc.:
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Earlier result:

BHS 7 Intertachen 0
Pilt.hcr T\kr owIell s4ruc:k
,out 1 I tu:ter and dro'e in tw\s
runs at the plate to help his


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Telegraph, Ti-t 5; M'. .: ...:* Tnur y. Feb. 4. X.l




SObituaries


Jewell Carson



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Stephen Coleman
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Ii1nlrfa I e ( iit-t1 '.1 .ia, : jhil.i-1llnt1
. .iti er t idt the a.lire ta Archie
I anirer hunt ral "acr'. i- tat Sf.r ke
ViIIt i sis .ia bliet.ari1elrt funeral
sA lctesc or ina sign the farnll'ts
n itk. ia I 4 I


Harold Collins


Harold Collins
1I ,1 t I it 1lifI H a i
1' 0 '* *4 c.. a'I c He, .'t
;-.sc'J a-sa- At hsi htnc an
I n:J c.. is ie >tis rn -)n ,'r, X,
!.i ai' .r1 .r homne he with
hi- lad and Sasirf (Xt Feb 1".
210; Ha isife ,4, 61 >,car
i i.-i'atJ jd t.r i grandsrJ.'s. brian
ir1J J.<.4 (,llins. prcicdcjc him
af! Jct;n
He is sunried b\ his three
children. Dr MIthacl t.Maurccn,
C allins A nrighton. Mlih Larr\
aAnrn ( oilmis ,if Mclnrnc liandinr.
.and Pat <('lintil I I .slr of
Jj.k.alac. scnre grandkhildrcn
ard 14 igrea grandl.hildrcn
IHe wa s jeteeran of VHaIrld HA r
II a mucinhecr of I rimluny lijapt
( hturih. and crs %d wsith the
J.uksutImlle I rr Ikartnient Ior
I) cjr' whliien he retired as
attalr III chi l icI was rcs ently
haftclfed as the oldestt ln tig
rtllired firecn.an" in Jaksmin ille
More inionrtantlyl, his ifle.
( laudlJ s1pe'1 501 years Itching
the Bible1 t yI )ouig people in
J.- ksonarllc afidl Keysltoie
Heights
A unHing was held on Feb 21.
in the Jones(Gallagher Funeral
linicm ('hapel 1-uneral sen ices
%ere held on -cbh 22. at the
I rrnit) Haplist (Church of
Kestonce Heights with I)r James
Ico'tlcs arld )r. Michael ('llins
presiding. he burial sen ice t(xok
place in Jacksoni ille al (Greenla n
('cmclcry Arrangements are
under the care of Jones-(allagher
Funeral liome of KestIone
Heights.
PAID OBITUARY


....._ W inafred Goode
SINTERLACHEN Winafred
SCarolyn (io Died at her home on Sunday. Feb.
PThe family of Bernice 20. 2011. She was born on March
Sugg.s would like" to sav 19. 1928. to the late George.and
# rJul- Sta'ffcr and had be p a
in/ y Y fY g Jr tHllrl , 2^t ,:;Md nt ,,iaBtcflard n for the past
support during the recent 27 )ears. moving from Chicago.
Prior to her retirement, she was
*Ioss of our loved one. For a switchboard operator for J.C.
Ill the prayer.', hospital Penney. She was a member of the
Visi, Church of Christ in Interlachen
visits. foodl ani flowers, and was in charge of MSBU Unit
w'e thank yo from the 16 and 17 of Interlachen foreman)
bottom of our Ihearts.. ears.
Mrs. Goode was preceded in
r, T SUggsl' I' ilhy death by her husband. Winfred
Goode. She is survived by: her
Children. Dennis R. (Ann) Goode
of Ocala. Fred (Emma) (Goode of
I.Aington. Ky.. James P. (hxJde
In I.oving AMtl'orv of of Rochester. N.Y.. Wanda
urt. s (Michael) Rulkiesiicz (of
( 'urtis iRenu's Interlachen; a sister, Audrec
Rrrn /Y2.'V/JI lt' d 1//11/2(X)2 (Gerald) Stone of liradenlon. eight
grandchildren and scen great-
grandchildren.
0A viewing for Mrs. Goode is ill
|r be held at the funeral home on
1 Thursday. Feb. 24. frorn 6-8 p.m.
A grasesidc service will be held
on Fnday. Feb. 25. at 10 a.m. with
Curtis Jones officiating. Burial
% ill be at the Keystone Heights
S('cmetery. Arrangements are
.-.. under the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home of Ke stone
_, ; Heights.


It's been nine \'cears since
Jesu.s took \vou home'. Onf
this earth. Y'oul were r
gnratfJtther. filher-in-
law. graitullithcr. brwtlher
unh'l/. fri 'ld ,ril
fisM-frman. \Ie r" mit sied
VO \'(|t /('t h er whilt"I'
V(> 'V(- t't'l /ItM Il it ti
iiontd'rtIl tint' ulp there.
SO. unt'II / l viC< t ra / >i'n'.
we 11 kei a ii l lklll:.
(/ o tr ttt. alkink
th e str'eel it it t','i d/

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Juanita Hall
JACKSONVILLE-Juanita
Resels Hall. 99. of Jacksonsillc.
formerly of Kestone Heights.
died Sunday. Feb. 20. 2011. at
Macclcnny Nursing and Rehab
Mrs Hall was born on April 25.
1911. in Lake Cit\ to the late
Rob er and Ophelia Dowling
Reilc and moved to Jacksonillec
from Kecstonc Heights in 1998.
She w.as a retired sales associate


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Melba Ilgen
(.AI ..I I 1.i licija I.urci.
ligen. .'S 4A )(4.r.ac%.I dic. I. itt Wri'
ot Kc'.t lnc iciaht' JdiJd
S.Iturdj,. ect, IV. 2"i I .It l
' rkil l.isac ( .ire I cicter aII
(ia4111ct Mile 1rs IlgCn %N.1 tN'(la n
aon Jan l j 112 1 I I auntji ,.iI. tf
I., the Ilate i K .and sarah ('Janir'n
Kittrcll .n.J rInl cJ t, 11, nJrlJ i
19 i Infrom (.JAlabtl. i.'


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.llendcd KceyKson II ltcghitl I nictil
Methidi st( hurt h
Mrs Illgcn %.is. plrctctkd in
dt-ath ha, her hustiand of () cars.
Irank lIgcn she is .surd ed hby
her daughter. Ia).Ia Kesler fti
(ieoria. her sins. l niald Ilgen of1
lennessee and Ba.rr- Ilgen of
Archer. sitenrs. lEdith Hill of
Middleburg and I ect. Andersen
(o North ('arolihnai ciogh
grandchildren and Itse great-
grandchildren.
Funeral senrices were held on
Feb. 23. at the funeral home
Interment follow ed in Kes lone
Heights Cemeters. In lieu of
flowers, contributions ma be
made to iHa\en Hospice. 4200
NW 9 IIl Bhd.. Gainesville. -1,
32606. Arrangements are b\
Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights. On-line
condolence% ma\ be left at
5' \\ Ji i.'..C.all.t.ihcrth .corn

Curtis Lee
IAKE BUTLER-Curtis
Wcxxlrow Lee. 93. of Lake Butler.
died on Wednesday, Feb. 16.
2011. at his home after an
extended illness. He was bor in
Suwannee Count\ and was raised
in Deland He served in the II.S.
Na y during World War II for 22
years before retiring.
He then graduated from the
Ilnilersit\ ol I lornda Department
of l'harmac\. lie was a pharmacist
at I oitlit.nso -Maines Drugs,
Andrews I'harintac\. and retired
from the Ipartnent of
( orrections Reception Medical
( enter as a pharmnaclist. Mr IAee
%%as the youngest of 13 children.
Ile was the son otf the late Isaac V.
I.ee and Alice Iella ilmcll Le.
lie was lthe choir director at the
-irst linted Methodist Church
and \olunleered his time to direct
the Union (ount\ School Band.
He was a founding member of the
lake Butler Rotar\ ('lub and
served as club's second president.
He was also a member of the
American Iegiown I:nion Count\
Post #153.
Mr. Lce wias preceded in death
b\ his two daughters. Jeannette
Lee and Diane E. Millsps. and a
granddaughter. Cor( Michael Lee.
He is sunr ied by: his wife of 69
\ears. Vondell Sands Lee. two
sons, James Curtis (Annettel Lee
and Painck II.aura Lee. both of
Orlando: 12 grandchildren and
fise great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were held on
Feb 20. at Archer Funeral Home
with Pastor Arthur Peterson


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te .Ct- (iatrdan .adi Iaihe \S
KarklanJ (hrwdan She Q.is a
iCozzet t Sap thpde Baptist
( hurch I r ,"
SIr' trapp Arr.n pre tdcd n
Jdeh bCy her rotAher. ce rntn.c
I hu Irman. irn' thl,. J .k(1 a nd
Hc-anl.ma (enrd. o Ind her c Aciis
Ruth f luntain. Je l iRuc and
K.dJnh Grantham She is sur as e
bc her hu .tand o ( eh.c pt. IL
Mrs Spp %%.I p>cdcd in





.catpp h b hSbt. her s. crn.
RI hurd iin. bbei and Angel.
c hads nMiller n.h oanl hes.trke.
(Rih lounat I .) JI wlpp unta ( da
I.Jilth Grantham Shc is suri\cd







-p 21. at Noirt.hsde Biaptist
('t rch iith P astorl Sark inle
tIlclsiating Interppen fdollon ed a.
aher l creter). Arrangements are
under the care of Archie Tanner
tinder the care o Archie Tanner
Funeral Sen ices of Starke. Visit
\ w w\ .archictannerfuneralscr ices.
corn to sign the family's guest
haxak.
PAID OBITUARY


Martha Smith
JACKSONVIILLE-Martha
Winkler Smith, 74. of
Jackson ille. passed awal
peacefully surrounded by her
family at the Comfort House
Hospice Center in Altamonte
Springs. on Friday. Feb. '1. 201 I.
from a stroke. r 'Smith' is:
born on Sept. 9, 1936. in Starke to
the late EdI.din Austin Winkler and
Bessie Ferguson Winkler.
Mrs. Smith graduated from
Bradford High School irk 1955,
and shortly thereafter moved to
Jacksonville. She is sunised by:
her daughter, Stefanie (Greg)
Bulinski; three grandchildren of
Orlando; brothers, Warren (Sue).
George (Bumey) and Arthur
(Millie) Winkler of Starke. She
was preceded in death by her
husband. Floyd "Smitty" Smith.
Funeral services were held on
Feb. 13, at Hardage-Giddens
('hapel Hills in Jackson ille with
interment at Gra ely Hill
Cemetery)


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laeu >4 ll,,'wscn i i,.lkit is l.lt he
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'Afll HIIIt AkI1


, > Bemnie Suggs


Bernice Suggs
LAKE BI "TLER-Bernice
Parnsh Suggs, 77. of Lake Butler.
died on Tuesday. Feb. 15. 2011.
surrounded by her family at her
home. She was bor in Lake
Butler. the daughter of the late
Willie Ixe Parrish and Linnie Bell
Green Parrish. She was a
homemaker and %was a member of
the Grace (hristuan Fellowship
Church.
Mrs. Suggs was preceded in
death by: sisters. FExna Douglas
and Virgie Brogdon; brothers.
Cecl I'arrish. Olen Parrish. Ixon
Parrish. (i W. 'arnsh and I)aid


Delores Wolf
Si ARK:- lklerc t1I....-.
ko4lt. K2. stA.itc Ja.a ,
Surun.l ja b t>.F-b l I : I.a J'. ..:

\ \ but lihed 11i ,t x. .1.J..
liC ill n ia.lllli M c.
SLa ke ct cn 1ar.1% ap.,
She t.is & rettidrJ It.'.,: .a ...
ah't.c Hiso'er ountiiic as .".
.all 3 a in1r'l ql ,* I e.1 .'
Il lthn. 4Churh 11n t.umtai

hef hutmuiki. JAn I \, o4l ild taI
sau i. Ru.hard \t, 11'e i s i r c,
bl\ her c children. In .ai.I Ru,,t.
10 grai k hildirn ianJ .ini mt ia
grandk hildrni
Mi \,all I *a'. iinitelc, l \,.'- h
M I4sIa MNen atI l ('cerie-l\ i ii.ti
her husatund M 'ni,,i.i.>l Sc ita .
% ill e held on l atlard.,.\ I ..' 2(.
at I I I .t t i |Iss Ah. .ltf.l'la.
( hunr h


Poetry spills from the
cracks of a broken heart,
but flows from one which
is loved.
-Christopher Paul
Rubero


People are so worried
about what they eat
between Christmas and
the New Year, but they
really should be worried
about what they eat
between the New Year
and Christmas.
-Author Unknown



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Thursday, Feb. 24, 20(1 Tec-graph, Time & Mlonitor B Sktion /I1


SISocial Announcements


Ii.I


Carolyn and Tom Stallings

Stallings celebrate 50th anniversary


I > i. n.I < .tjr'),l n s, il n.l ,
I kC . "l He' hti
S .r ci .j Ithcir 'i)' '. c Jddinvy
.fr..,:rsr., ,'n Feb 26 Shc ,
Otw ',,rrrir ( aril;.n Kiicr ,1
I( I .e thre n .
Itn--. r *c IhC cc x n, I,m


Leigh, Kennedy
to wed March 5
Kell Jean Irigh of Brx)ker
.and~ames )Daniel Kennedy of
Melrnoe announce their
engagement and approaching
w wedding.
Irigh is the daughter of
Ilank and Kathleen eIigh of
IHrooker and Ron and Pat Garst
,t l.irgo.. She j..\a 2007'
Fra.l;htlc r)f 'R tflbtii High
School .and is employed by
Adrcima Shands Starke.
Kenned\ is the son of Man
Ann Kennedy of Melrose and
Sice c Kennedy of (kala. He is
.1 2(NX graduate of Bradford
High School and is employed
h ('VS Pharmacy.
I le edding is planned for
S.Ilurdl.il.. March 5, at 5 p.m. at
ll.iile I'lantation (ioll and
(murilr (Cluh of (iainessille.
Sixth a recepliron to follow.
l,.inil\ .iiKl friends are in% ited
it .ilttendl
d.,
If things go wrong, don't
go with them.
-Roger Babson


Stallings III. Carey K.
Stallings and Jeffrey T.
Stallings; and 10
grandchildren.
The Stallings will be
cnjtoing an Alaskan cruise in
June


Sapp to
celebrate 99th
birthday
Ms. Ola Mac Sapp will turn
99 years old on Feb. 27. She
\~as born in Bradford County
to the late Joel and Sarah Sapp
and has lived in Bradford
County all her life.
She was married to the late
Carl Sapp and they had two
sons: Charles, who has passed
away, and John Bennie, who is
still living. She also has
grandchildren and great-
grandchildren.

Andrew Crosby
reunion set
The Andrew Crosby
Reunion is set to take place on
Saturday, March 5, at 10:30
a.m., with lunch being served
at noon. It will be held at the
Bradford County Fairgrounds,
Buliding No. 3. Please bring
enough food for your family
and some extra. Also bring tea.


Rev. Gary Hardesty


Hardesty
announces his
retirement
Relk rend GarN Hardclrs, o
the State Firsts resbsterian
Church has announced his
retirement effectie Feb. 27.
2011. He has faithful\ screed
as pastr of First Prsh'terian.
Church for the past 16 years.'
He as ordained on June 29.
1975, after receiving a master
of divinity from McCormick
Seminary in Chicago. Ill. He
served as an associate pastor of
churches in Illinois and
Indiana for 20 years prior to
accepting the call to First
Presbyterian Starke. He and
his wife, Karen, who) works as
a psychological specialist at
Union Correctional Institution.
plan to remain in Starke.
In honor of his retirement.
the members of the First
Presbyterian Church are
planning a reception in his
honor, after the services on
Feb. 27. in the Lillian Stump
Fellowship Hall. You are
invited to join the congregation
and wish Rev. Hardesty the
best in his retirement.

BHS class of
'61 prepares for
50th reunion
The Bradford High School
class of 1961 will be holding
its 50' reunion May 13-14 in
Starke.
A dinner will be held at the
Hampton Lake Bed and
Breakfast on Friday, May 13,
with a social hour at 6 p.m.,
followed by dinner at 7 p.m.
Class members will meet at
the Starke Golf and Country
Club on Saturday, May 14,
with a social hour beginning at
6 p.m.. followed by dinner at 7
p.m.
Notices have been sent to all
class members. Everyone who
attended school with the class
of 1961.is invited, even if they
did not graduate with the class.


.. e s..- s- .L : -.a: S!*.


Starke Rotary
Beast Feast is
March 12
Ihe k a.nn-l H i<-.: Fca.i ill e rwhct
l J1t.Li;ra Mairch 12. aj the
Br.fo(JJ srt'nmcrncn Fiarm in
(r-aham a h6 pmn
1here t ill be a lic bandj.
pnCz drauings and items up
for auuct-'n. plus cash dramin s
usn the et cnt ct Lets
Tickets are S50 each and can
be purchased from an\ Rotan
member or at the Bradford
County Telegraph
-or more information, please
call KeMin Miller at the
Bradford Count\ Telegraph at
904-964-6.05.

Turkey-call
maker Williams
to speak at Feb.
24 Crosshorn
meeting
Crosshorn Ministries. an
outdoors spiritual group open
to males of all ages, will host a
meeting on turkyc calling and
turkey hunting on Thursday.
Feb. 24, at 7 p.m. at the Starkc
(iolf and (ountr) Cluh.
Professional turke)-call
maker lamar Williams will
speak and demonstrate how to
effectively use your calls.
The event will also feature
door prizes and a drawing for a
turkey call made h) Williams
that has a retail value of $279.
An "outdoors" devotional
will also be a part of the
evening's activities.
Admission is free. Snacks
and drinks will be available for
free as well.
For more information, please
call John Whitfield at 352-475-
1904, or send e-mail to
huntfishwriter@ aol.com.

A *normal" person is the
sort of person that might
be designed by a
committee. You know,
'Each person puts in a
pretty color and it comes
out gray."
-Alan Sherman


Bradford Arc to host

fundraising golf

tournament March 11


Ihc .;. ,4Bra rd 'County
%ill h- j t poltl k.rnament on
1t fr.. MuSch 1I. at the StWIe
t,^.ll and t'.mntrN lub help
r.ufe unds to u sruct a
rtr.sfrc.iatlnl s.oal puar for
usc by the Arc's consumers
The c.xst t, enter the
captain's chtc, k-urnament.
Shich has an 8 30 ar..
shotgun start. is 40 per
player, which includes lunch.
Mulligan% will be available at
a cost of three for $10 (limit is
three, and prizs will be
.w arded to he first-, secod-
and third-place teams. There
will also be door prizes and a
50 50 draw ing.
You may register at the Arc
of Bradford ('ount& ai 1351 S.
Water St in Starke or b\
calling Johnnie Mossley or
I on .Sellars at W0.964-769
If you or sour business
would like to sponsor a hole at


a ,t of $50. please call
hMosk or Sillars
The rrreCatrml.aul so part
that will be fundeJ in pan, b
the proceeds f(xn the
tournament will include tx.l
pa ilkins. a miniature golf
course and a handcap-
accessible obstacle course. It's
purpose is o help Arn
consumers dielop physical
strength and increase mobilit>
as well as promoting overall
better health.
Plans are to hae the part
completed by summer. The
project has already begun with
the donation of din by Tnple
H Dir Smn ic Inc and owner
Terrm Hannah
The Arc welcomes donated
materials or oluneers to help
with the project Ptase call
MosCky a the pr iousl.
mentioned number or Stee
Dam at 904-769-9737.


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Telegraph, Times S Monitor B Sw.;on Thursiav, Fc. 4. '..2


Spiller supports current UCHS players, talks of NFL experience


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.* .'i .ul.nc Jn'l support
f,,,i~o: ,'ir thc rcoruitmcnt


SIMS
Continued from Page 2B

niiaifn;iii"n "No one would
il,.iac her for being bitter
l,,tl Ihe hand thai fate has
ic.all. -cl shfie apprxu.hCs cw.h
i.il, sIth a sriica and a can do,
ariitbdc "
(,j ii hspi al sta fir iSims
*s uirred btcoire she vic as to
i.,lniii lea in a i)ae'ant, but
CtiIliiJaIuaIl Iit work on her talent
Ipelfrnm.i.c. finding a vacant
r',im in the hospital in which
sht could practice in the
s rOin .s
Anl'lllcr time. Sims entered
tlf: bis,,iiall a wcck earlier than
slit iss supposed to so she
,Ioi6l piarliupa.te in lBradoird
Hlgh school hmemcoming
ailiylitic, during her senior
cyar. She wais a member of the
hot;l:coming court and captain
,ofThe 'arsit) cheerleading

I'1 had 25 cheerleaders
copiting on me to be there."
SiMtL was quoted as saying in a
20(N 9 Hradford County
Telegraph inter iew "I got putt
in he hospiil one sweek before
ji' so, 'I could make i' iu
huhocoming. I had to go right
hackl in after homecoming."
l'owell wrote in her letter of
nomination, "Katie's message
to her doctor has always been.
'Hurr) up and do what you
need to do because I have
things I need to be doing.'"
"Her courage and strength
arc aima.ing for someone who
has gonie through so much and
is so young. Register wrote in
iher nflinialtion letter.
In the 2IN90 Telegraph
interv Ic Sin1s said remaining
idle %hlle life passed her by
wtlc not ian option. She had a
friend wiho died from cystic
fibrosis whose mother said.
" d t can you do? You don't
halc a choice. You have to


t -,c '' ;'i -r '. s *< i c .

c rc -'" f: *-' -


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'.*.= ,;< ;1T.'; * C:./ :;. .




"I cma.'> f* lr itic a h,?hl:*
">:rr


~,h hep(cr 4pinc cmu n ,u
A tc'2-Lr. the -1. .1t. r,






,c.,Jf% sth the Lrpller and It.h.
mrnesageis frn tollcgc .iy.hct
sr.J mcdi1 members, he aidJ
tin s *f the sc.hils that arec
rcfruting a player siill ccn
%smc(imcs find out ho lIto
c.ontaut the player in question.
he said


keep goin2 and keep thinking
sou can do things. If not.
Sou're just going to gi\e up.
and then your bxd t will'give
up
Sims said in that inteiriew
that God puts everyone on
earth to do something. 'Ihe
pieces began falling into place
in regard to her life when she
was selected as a spokesperson
for the Cystic Fibrosis
Foundation in 2009.
"1hat just came out of
no here." Sims said. "I wasn't
tlwo sure about it at first. Now,
it's something I really want to
do Maybe my purpose is just
to help find a cure. raise the
money and inspire people."
Sims has participated in
C "stic Fibrosis Foundation
ccnts, sharing her story and
helping to raise funds for
research. It was through her
efforts that Bradford County
now has a Cystic Fibrosis
Foundation Great Strides
fundraising walk.
"She spoke'on our behalf on
several occasions, and when
that didn't seem to her that she
was doing enough, she began
talking about laughing a great
strides to further raise
awareness and funds for the
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation,"
Claudia Werner, executive
director of the Cystic Fibrosis
Foundation's Jacksonville
office wrote in a Woman of
Promise nomination letter.
"After speaking with Katelyn
regarding this commitment, it
was clear that she was not
going to give up on this idea
easily) ."
T'lhe first Bradford County
Great Strides event, which was
held in 2009. raised more than
$15.000. making it the most
successful inaugural Great
Strides event in the. region.
That says a lot about the
Bradford County community,
but it also speaks volumes


'pticf u.: *-1e Ad a gcal
supprtin- ;as :. fr.nnds and-
famrnt!. .sr .,- hrnr that helped
him 2et :h:.'ugh L t process
For (Gsha and Holmes. Spilled
became a member of their
supponrin casts He talked to


"f.e .: r c* *c-
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P1.4% CIt r cerC.

-*.*pIr-f IOn that *s licr .
dh*se to atlero e^i thcr El .
or -kw a tate Both s .
%anted him. and sance he I edi
in this 3panrt the state. he e i
had to be either a Gazit.,. .,:
Seminole Right "
On the daO that Gasha and
Holmes signed tUitr clerr, o.
intent, former L'- coach t'rt-in


about Sims' de-sire and drive ,omcn I have ccr met
"Kate[ln as a special. voung "'n summary. Katclyn iMrn
\,om.n." Hcrner \rrote I embodies courage. gra S e and
pra nihtl that we can stop determination." \ Jughjn
this disease o she has tht. wrote in his nomination Itler
opportunity to, one das. "She is indeed a Woman ,4I
hciine a 'Aoman of Promise."
Dl)stinction tickets for the March I
"Fr youngg people like Women of Distinction Women
Katel n. this can be iff%. of Promise luncheon. which is
Although the average age has scheduled to last tio hours, re
risen to 37 %ears, children are $35 for adults and $20 lfor
lost c cr\ dai to this disease, children 12 and under I.ialcs
so there are no guarantees for of eight may be rescrsed lor
Katel)n or the other 30.000 S280.
people in the UISA who live For more information or to
with cystic fibrosis." purchase tickets, please visit
Register wrote that Sims has the Web site
goals of graduating from i\ \\.sfcollege.edu/\\ od. or
college. getting married and call event coordinator ('herl
having children, but her drive Farrell at 352-395-5181. You
to do all she can to help raise ma) also send e-mail to -arrell
money in hopes of finding a at cheryl.farrella sfcollegc.
cure for cystic fibrosis does edu.
not stem from ensuring that
she lives long enough to
accomplish those goals.
"This year, at the Great
Strides ev ent in Starke,
Katelyn shared that she is not tre
so concerned about herself, hut
that she ,wants to help find a Free Presentation
cure so others will not have to
go through the suffering and The Foundation for Wellness
pain that she ha" cpe'rience-d- --Professiois --.anrd- -Starke
Chiropractic announce a free
during her life." Register wrote presentation n the #1 cause of
in her nomination letter. illness in America today -
In her 2009 interview with STRESS (physical, toxic, and
the Bradford County' mental) and what you can do
Telegraph. Sims admitted as naturally to improve your health.
much, saying she realizes she The presentation is Tuesday,
may not be around when a cure March 1, 2011 at 6 p.m. at the
is found. She hopes, though, Bradford County Library. The
that her efforts will help presenter is Dr. Martin
benefit children of the future Slaughter.
Refreshments will be served
who are born with cystic and there will be a free
fibrosis. healthcare gift for all who
"The) on't have to grow attend. Seating is limited so
up w ith all of the hospital stays reserve your seat today at 904-
and doctors' visits," Sims told 368-0011!.
the Telegraph in 2009. "They
can live a normal life." -
Watching her efforts in that
regard has impressed Vaughan.
w ho wrote that Sims is "one of
the most amazing young


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.. k, le 'msfOUn,
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S. -., ': H ,~,,1Ceer. he felt


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,. ,,. .1 Ica ,." (.'lemhin
."" Hi: at*"4" I. I= 'trh\ hns



-*: thou- h. srpll er
C :. .ic ihtc base mndct a

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Th..-s,.y, Feb. 24, 20Cf1 Tdeeraph: T tr' s 5 M1'" :." : S-nM 95






A Bradford Budget Story Revisted


Question to commissioners: How much has the value


of homes and real estate decreased in your district?


Commissioner Eddie Lewis (352) 745-0311

Brooker-Graham

Commissioner Doyle Thomas (352) 745-4037

West Lawtey, Morgan Road, Heilbron Springs

Commissioner Lila Sellars (352) 745-1830

Downtown Starke, Golf Course Area, Griffis Loop


Ross Chandler (352) 745-0309

East Lawtey, Old Lawtey Road, Starke



Danny Riddick (352) 473-7033

Hampton, Hampton Lake,

Lake Santa Fe


Good people do their best to provide the best government services possible for the money that's
available. Our county government has done well with finances, but it faces challenges... Property
values county wide are decreasing, taxable values have not followed suit. The budget story below
shows a reflection of what has happened over the past 10 years. The property owner (taxpayer,
voter) paid additional taxes as property values increased and the money went for county services,
salaries, etc. Now the property values are decreasing and the taxable values should follow.



Bradford County relies on fund reserves to balance budget


(ount) commissioncrs were
presented a balanced budgeLt b
County ('lerk Ray Norman last
year, hut it is a budget balanced
by cash on hand and not new, res -
enue
'I he rtentatic budget tor F-Is-
cal Year 2011 is just under $32.6
million, doun nearly) file percent
from $342 million.
(County Clerk Ra) Norman said
putting the budget together was
a tvo-month endeavor started
early because of questions about
how, the economy would impact
the budget. Staff met individu-
all, with commissioners, brief-
ing commissioners and receiving
feedback.
The tentative budget is based
on the same 9.1769-mill tax rate
that has been in place since Fiscal
Year 2008. Taxable value in the
county was also at iLs highest'in
2008. Since that time it has fallen
by 6.6 percent, and revenue from
ad valorem taxes has fallen by
more than half a million dollars.
Short of property values be-


million projectld lor 2(011-is
helping to fund the increase. I .css
money was budgeted on the j.al
side of the house. while money
was up some lor personnel in the
sheriff's office.
I he real increase. hmo e er. was
under court operations, where a
new $480,(X) line item was listed
for sheriff and jail life and health
insurance.
The emergency services bud-
get is up from $2.6 million to
$2.9 million. EMS also recei ed a
more generous transfer of general
fund revenue. More is budgeted
for salaries, overtime and retire-
ment contributions.
Reduced tipping fees and as-
sessment collections pushed the
budget for solid %waste down from
$1.49 million to $1.32 million.
A little more toward salaries
and materials purchases humped
the library budget up from $1.39
million to $1.46 million. Part of
the overall reduction in the county
budget is due to less money being
set aside to retire debt on the Pratt


Taxable Value of Real Property by Category, 2006-2010
Residential Single Family Residential, Vacant Mobile Homes Agricultural Commercial Commercial, Vacant Industrial Industrial, Vacant
2006 $300,773,646 $60,718,974 $60,693,615 $75,962,858 $82,623,231 $3,324,955 $14,659,590 $235,223
2007 $351,106,681 $69,588,894 $73,874,558 $82,947,262 $90,510,070 $3,720,902 $15,039,211 $235,223
2008 $321,857,741 $67,874,970 $68,411,244 $76,444,324 $91,954,900 $3,735,510 $15,789,813 $235,223
2009 $328,044,205 $62,957,280 $68,256,077 $79,154,095 $92,351,594 $3,501,052 $15,470,903 $235,232
2010 $330,651,484 $58,251,293 $68,445,074 $79,195,328 $90,930,180 $3,369,120 $15,342,262 $235,223


ginning to rise, county conmmis-
sioners would have to raise the
tax rate in order to recapture that
lost revenue, something they have
chosen not to do so far.
In order to balance the budget.
Norman said the county had to dip
into reserve funds. Of the S11.3
million of revenue in the general
fund. which includes most ser-
vices and constitutional offices.
more than $2.5 million comes
from fund balances.
"The reason for that is because
revenues for the last three years
have decreased." Norman told the
board. "That's just the economy.
It's no fault of anyone. it's the
economy.
Commissioners look to Nor-
man as the budget watchman. and'
he told them that short of an emer-
genc\. it was going to be neces-
sary to stall within the'confines of
budget with no wiggle room.
"We all knor w we can hae a
disaster, but ift ',e do. ,we'll hake
to deal with it at that time." Nor-
man said.
The budget contains no money \
for pay raises. and 2011 ill make
three years that county emplo ecs
have gone without a raise No
no positions ha'e been funded.
and Norman said w hen emplo -
ees ha ce left. their positions hat e
been left vacant. with the excep-
tion of one position in the road
department and positions related
to public safety, like cmergent,
medical scr ices.
With less funding from the state
for projects. the road department
budget is down from $5." mil-
lion to S3 9 million The fine and
forfeiture budget co' ering la\ en-
forcement and hc jail is up from
S5.29 million to 5 -2 million.
An increase transfer of revenue
from the general fund-from SI "
million in 2010 to more rthn S2 I


Street building.
Transfers mentioned abo< e
helped push the general fund up
to $11.3 million from around $10
million. There \,as little to no
change in budgets like the volun-
ter fire department, animal con-
trol and others. The counts man-
aged to avoid cutting support for
agencies including ACORN Clin-
ic. the Women's Resource Center.
Meridian. Shands. the chamber
of commerce. ARC of Bradford
Count) and the Concerned Citi-
zens of Bradford Count\. but
there were no increases in those
allocations either as some might
ha'e hoped.
Things aren't as bad as the\
could have been. according to
Norman. The Legislature was
persuaded to change its mind on
cuts in library, solid \aste and
other support. 1hat \\as this year.
howe' er. and ne\t year could be a
different story. Norman said.
"As \e all know the state's not
going to ha'e ans stimulus mones
ne\t cear. so \'e don't know% what
they're going to do." Jaid Nor-
man.
The fact that property \ alue
and the property ta\ revenue arc
down overall does not mean all
landorw ners are re.ccel' in laj\ cuis
Assessment is dJstinct tor eahh
property and where property \ai-
ules h.l\e incre.isca s;uch .1a \,.Ih
the ne.arls &s million n .jiuc a:-
tributed to ne" '-nstru,:t..'nr, '
the propern appra.iscr' 't:,c. a
larger tal\ ill ;. n nh c\peccJ
Also. ecauc homcestc.iJ i.,
calls ha'e a lowcr ta.ir ,';c 'ai;,.
than their a.cse c m..i:r .;:e.
there',,s still rnm 'r :.mc., :.,
up a small perenia.c .: c.::-
In Alachua. pr',,.; ..: ,
\ere do"ivn around f,iur s.r,.ci.:.
and the county plannc.d .L;:. ;
general tund spcnJin,: A.-achua


Bradford County

Budget Comparison

FY 2002-2011


Fiscal Year Budget % increase
Amount (decrease)
2002 $18,476,035
2003 $22,305,424 20.7%
2004 $23,245,694 4.2%
2005 $21,712,571 -6.6%
2006* $31,241,980 43.9%
2007 $32,183389 3%
2008 $29,454,405 -8.48%
2009 $32,273,594 9.57%1
2010 $34,247,185 6.12%
2011 $32,586.431 -4.85%

'Remembering back to FY 2006, county staff re-
called an infusion of funding for road and library
construction as well as inmate housing revenue
and the like to explain the large budget increase.


C .na! also plans on raising the
:ai\ .-:e o offset some of the reCe-
r. : i, st because of lower proper
;ocs and top Iafor fire sen ices.
a.,:n' as tentiaime budget is
7,,re than S32 million, propped
;. h. thecr taxes on tounsm and
:- \ en adjusted do" n. taxaNe
ai iuC n Alachua is sili more than
Si 2 billion.
Ciay County's tentatie budget


for next year is moire '.nn S2:'.
milbon. d',. n r ,1; prrce.ni !rm ."
5296 mmlih r, ue p t ~p -
20il l rf.c 7C.: 7 jr j. ,-<7 .c"
Ified :;t : a','. r -. -:
was d nw r. t: 4 :.: "Ir. f
than Sit -.
Baker( '- -
moTe ir :
Therc. ,r ._* ** -


h\y 1.715 recent according to fig-
utres ipr vded last I-riday. While
that wouldn't result in a iremcn-
dous loss in ad valorem revenue
for Bakr r ('Count iI looks like
sizable spending cuts are under
consideration. As of Fridu.y the
tentative budget was set.at armond
$24 million. down from $32.7
million.
Baker countyy does ley a
significantly lower tax rate on
property owners. 7.1495 mills in


2010.
Union County's lax rate is
maxed out at 10 mills. It is draw-
ing on a smaller taxable value, hut
unlike these other counties. Inion
is adding taxable salue to its rolls.
Taxable salue was up around Iwo
percent to almost $228. mil-
lion. Union commissioners are
also looking at a budget increase.
The tentative budget is up slightly
from $5.34 million to $5,44 mil.
lion.


Tough times require tough people
to deal with them... Values
are going down in all Florida
counties. The tax assessors in
our neighboring counties are
decreasing assessments. Bradford
County taxpayers deserve no less.
The county commissioners cannot
hide under Property Appraiser
Jimmy Alvarez's skirt. Allow our
values to go up and down as the
market dictates. (No one person
can dictate property values-only
a willing buyer and a motivated
seller can make a market.) If the
tax revenue does not cover the
cost, then do what every household
in the county does... adjust your
budget. IF THAT IS NOT ENOUGH,
MAN UP AND RAISE TAXES.
Please do not play games with
taxpayers, homeowners and voters.


J


We want your input! Phone (904) 964-6305


* P.O. Drawer A, Starke, FL 32091


Bradford County, Taxable Value & Taxes Levied 2002-2011

Taxable % Increase New Taxes
Fiscal Year Value (Decrease) Construction MillageLevied

2002 $509.5 M 6.96% $7.29 M 10 mills $5.1 M
2003 $536.1 M 5.22% $10.1 M 10 mills $5.36 M
2004 $568.2 M 5.99% $9.63 M 9.5 mills $5.4 M
2005 $617.4 M 8.65% $10.9 M 9.5 mills $5.86 M
2006 $677.1 M 9.69% $12.7 M 9.5 mills $6.43 M
2007 $809 M 19.47% $21.6 M 9.3756 mills $7.58 M
2008 $903.3 M 11.66% $23.7 M 9.1769 mills $8.29 M
2009 $854.7 M (-5.38%) $18.8 M 9.1769 mills $7.84 M
2010 $857 M 0.27% $15.5 M 9.1769 mills $7.86 M
2011 $847.3 M (-1.13%) $7.8 M 9.1769 $7.78 M
The table charts Increases and decreases In taxable value for the county budget years 2002 through 2010 as well as the 2011 budget year,
which begins Oct 1, 2010 and on which the proposed budget is based. Taxable value is the value of all taxable property In the county (real,
personal and railroad property), minus exemptions. The table also contains the percentage of Increase o/decrease In taxable value from the
prior year, and the amount of new construction that figured into the taxable value. Millage Is the county's tax rate, which has decreased over
time, both voluntarily and as the result of legislative action. Finally, the tax amounts levied per year are listed, derived by applying the tax
rate to the value of all taxable property.


* Fax (904) 964-8628







Telegraph, Times & MMn :z- B Sc.: on Tv-.rs,. Fe. 24. 201I


Ya'keem Griner goes up for a dunk against Episcopal
In a Region 1-Clas 3A quarterfinal win on Feb. 17.


BHS
Continued from Paye 38

Ill)c combined to go 16-of-20
Walton was a perfect 6-of 6
--( ircr. k who kld the
I Orn.admls wsth 19 points, and
( ,in)gton combined to score
I $ points in the pivotal fourth
qarncr ('o ington finished
with nine points, whilc HI)e
,r11d W'altn usored 12 each
(rincr alvo led Bradford
t ith1 12 rcbhunds He and
Jusin McBridc. who had
seven hoards, each locked
twi) shots
I rarmainc Harris dished out
si, assists.
('inscutise 3-pointers by
lhlyc and Walton helped the
rornadocs build a seven-point
lead in the second quarter after
leading only 16-15. Walton's
pointer put the Tornadoes up
22 15. The Eagles' Kevin
Sc ursbcrg made two free
th as. Walton answered by
going 2-of-2 at the foul line as
well to put Bradford up 24-17.
A basket by Schursberg


STATE ..
Continued from Page 30

Maximo Llama (47-5) on a 16-
0 technical fall and to Admiral
Farragut Academy eighth-
grader Dontae McGee (18-7)
by a 15-7 major decision.
Adams said Reddish (36-9)
had a tough draw to open with.
I.lama, who went on to place


sparked an 8 II run for the
.ralcs ltN 9j Hle drained a
jumper tIo put Hradford hack
up hb %ine, but Kuhlman %as
fouled ron a 3 point shot w ith
35 second' left in the first half.
Kuhlin.iin I.mde all three free-
throv, attempts )o put
Episcopal up 2X 26.
Harris grabbed an offensive
rebound and w as fouled on his
putback attempt with three
seconds on the clock. Harris
made I ol.2 attempts at the
foul line to send the Tornadoes
into the half down by (one.
I e 'I tornadoes would lead
for most of the second half,
though that lead %was rarely
more than one point until the
X-0 run in the fourth quarter.

Score by Quarter
EHS: 15 13 8 12-48
BHS: 16 11 10 22-59

Bradford (59): Blye 12,
Covington 9, Griner 19, Harris
5. McBride 2, Walton 12. 3-
pointers: BISe, Walton 2. Free
throws: 24-31.


third, was more advanced in
.regrd to hii skills, which he
has been honing since the'age
of 4, Adams said.
Still. Reddish accomplished
his goal of making it to state
during his last year of
\wrestling at BHS and will soon
accept a college scholarship.
"He did wrestle great."
Adams said.


Tornadoes

defeat Bishop

Snyder for 2-0

start in softball
B\ CLIFT ,MFLl F.



I r* b .- > ;
.n1 c- C- -, -


-C' rI '"..I 4
,"'. :, ,' : .-

1 C'. I. as -.

Ks,^ 's .'* ; s- j...'
Sc ae Ii .- .-: I c






r,-unM :,.ccnh
un!: .5 -r ^ C


Ir he. I c- n ;
opp'nen' I--er -r!
I hursd.i. Fc' ,24.at 6 31 pm
and ui h d.str.,c opp'ncnt
( ni:n C:(un" il T -uc + .
March I. at p m






Wiggins c.mh.ncd i d ric in
12 runs as the l ornadocs,
opened the regular scasin h\
blasting district oppF)ncnt
Crescent (Cat 28-0 in five
innings on Feb 15 in Crescent
Cit).
Wiggins, v\ho was 2-for-2.
drove in ses en runs and scored
three. Johnson was I -for-2
%with a triple.
Strong, who was 2-for 2 and
scored five runs. had three
RHI. ,while Jones. Tucker.
Mackentie Gault and Brittnec
Hall each had Itwo RBI. Gault
was 2-for-4 with a double and
scored three runs. Tucker
scored four runs.
Brittney Hutchins, Leanna
Norman, Mac) Winkler and
Shelby Wise each had one
RBI, with Wise hitting a
double.


.t : " .



Runs in the last

3 innings give

Indians win over

Santa Fe
BNL H ll SMt.I.It .

.\ . :. ... F- c : ..
C4a':. *C. cJ ,, .'J v .' .'sn .r :.c
.: ."au d c.c K .,<. He.:'.s
':hI:i team s..-r.'dr t!..ree rar.
'c: the 'r.fL. s.V:h and
scre'". irnnnes !to Jdcia: .d e
kRairs 3-2 on Fet 16
k.chcl Wells helped the
Ir.Jdan cat.i bh hi!tinz a
home run and finihing 2-fo.r 3
at the plate 'oriney ( asa. and
Chandler s inglesi e ach hit J
double
Amber Skipper picked up
the \Ain. gi ing up four hits
and striking out eight
The Indians irv el t,) pli%
Dimstrct 4- 3A opponcnt
Bald imii on I hurda\j., hh 24,
at p.m n I ucsJjd March
I the travel to (ilen St Mar
to pla) district opponent Haker
(ount% at 7 p.m

Earlier result:

KHHS 3 Palatka 1
Kelsc~ Waters delivered at
the plate and in the circle in
the Indians' 3 I %%in scer
I'alatka to open the regular
season on Feb. 15 in Kesstone.
Waters allowed four hits.
one %,alk and no earned runs.
striking out 10. At the plate,
she was 3-for-3 \sith an RBI.
Chelsea Hanrin was 2-for-3
with a run scored.

Our distrust is very
expensive.
-Ralph Waldo Emerson


Union softball

team defeats

Baker Co. 8-1






~ x
I -c* "t1,. S.H*
K -.,c: .' "
" c -.c H .c .: : Il.,' cc






Sd Herc cc' c e ca 3 ir -4.
ni!c Dukcs jN 2 flor 3.
('ars I hr.'n: *rn \. s the
%:nnin pil;hc h . ini up f ce
h;'.
m nin h,'.' H 1r.n-lrJ d on
-Frina -ch 2". .t i 31i p im
bore trac i.n clin to. tJI Cces lI
to' pl K ,nKii) c ix on
Monday\ Feb 2S. .at i 11 p111
)n I uc-Jd\ MarI.h I the
Igcr- trai~ to Mtarkc to pl.\
di i.r.t oppnciit fAJdhiord .it
p m


Starke Kiwanis

fishing tourney

set for Saturday


1' s .I a 1!%
a .. 4 *ic. ",- '. K .








c,'xjN;hJ *>" t !hee



Rcenirjltwn I% 5i fvr tut.
2!u SI l ait mk'.> uP r ' the
tNi iYsh contest
i hc : m rcql : uci l t. ,
oI n trr i l c d'ih at''.A.
6 p r : Je of SJ l J .,i
S.;.ar.a'teted h.I ; thc !i:' :. ;!. C

44:a ': 1hc 24 or athe th c- !'.hk
>:hcer pr,'e-', depcnd I .p ,1 tth"

Rcisritiron a, S"', per Nb,'.
plus $l1 l (Ifit priih.,p,!r ; o the
t'i- fish ,conte'.t
oHu ma, recsc e an ontr
lrrnm .nd rules bs senda. al
c mail resqucst i,'
.,'nLa, Is girlt rida. a

I or ii're h Ilt'fnlit hil I'ie.asc
,.,',Lt, Ct is K.rt dle at 'J,4

"2 4*'4 l;24 or at ihe tatikc
I'.'l, e l)c|lartlticl i JU O 4
s4()(lI


Nothing is so often irretrievably missed as a daid
opportunity.
-Marie von Ebner-Eschenbach


It is often hard to distinguish between the hard knocks
in life and those of opportunity.
-Frederick Phillips





PRE-SEASONy


Lawn

Tractors

&

Riding

Mowers


$649n
..6 4f Lubdan
Mifi chame
ndudes pickup & delivery on
.' JLawn Ticar r& RidingMowcrs
within 1I laun.


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* SHRUPEN OHI 9REL 4"
. M .iEMEf q ,.... 4 .
* CIECK BELTS AND a"t
EPLACE IF NEDE ,-
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* GENERAL ADJUSTMENTS a CLEANING


Offer valid
Jan.1 Mar. 31, 2011


BRYAN S EE4741LAWN AND
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O lggI 'o


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40 %ickr
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INDEX
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53 Nard Sies
54 kI*rw Vard Sans
35 Afsad
5 Trow. r Swap
57 FoSr.t

M SfTrYtarla Sterlis
3t kCripcme
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65 Help Hnted
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72 Sporting .oodc
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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
S'..iii lj.rqv i,,4 t ,,- nw ,,t.' .' ,'s r,, > .es r - .-l %-c- e *'r -, ,
**^Murn f '. >t "jr iV l I t\ *i : '. 'i.s -i r-..e- t, ,- : s. ,..
."r Wi -:.,r r -< -j J.t w.J .rir .. f :- ". 'V Tt -- -rirt- --. p.
I '*,1 .*. i l r J n a i l Hi.t en *V T',! .n.v .n r. i J -
"^ j""' "'; F' i


40
Notes
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS.
PG ariOUs C beo
to Ihe Starte osl i
wttg Paid v fiww
urmScre rmhas 4ir
been *rlablhed with
f"tsoVe A 3 o0 SER.
SICE CHARGE wm be
added to ai beings to
covar poew A hndm
TfE CLASS IEDSTAF*
CANNOT SE ELD RE-
SPONSIBLE FR MS-
TAKES IN CLASSIFED
ADVERTISINGS TAKEN


OVER THE PHONE
Deadline is Tuesday
at 12 noon pnor to tIa
ThurSdy 's pubicalt'
Mlwmm arwge a S 50
for th hfst 20 words
m e20 ora pr word
EOUAL HOUSING OP.
POfTUNITY All r*ea
t mt adtfaig a in s
r ewse to a M any to
to Fed"~ Fai roam
Act elc 19W8r eld Coi
urwmv. mrautxya or
d*cnenlWuon basd on
rac. color mr- MX


or natior i ongn oran -.
tenion to make ary suai
D'elorc urCthlabori, c
Oacwrrwiuton Fanma
status aicnuOs ctfds n
iioef the age of 8 i
w m rents or Igal cau
toiaSM pregrr< womnr
"d peopm sCUoCv cu-
lody of children under
18 Tr nerwsplper uw
not krnow~rg accept any
*dWe g 'Or re GaeB
wftich is in vwolato orf
the law Our readers
are hereby vfforined rv
all dwenings advertsed


in this r4wspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis To
complairitof discrimina-
ton. call HUD ton-tree at
1-800-669-9777. the ol-
free telephone number
for the hearnng impaired
is 1-800-927-9275 For
further information call
Florida Commission on
Human Relations. Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-7082
ext 1005
42
Motor Vehicles
& Accessories
.2001 GMC-BOX TRUCK.
built in shelves Great
wok truck S3.500 Cal
904-964-6305
2003 F 250 4 door die-
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condition S15900 See
at Magnolk Hotel Cal
364-9022
SCASIH$ FOR JUK crs.
up to 500 Free (ck up
njnwg or not Cal 352-
445-3909
45

Land for Sale
1 ACRE HIG' & ry oak
irees ready 'c home
or moble *cre Asrng
S7 5CC Ca.: 9C4-631-
3594
47
Commercial
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
DOY OCY.% S -,PKE P-,
lesso-w =-ces or -v *
o3'5pe''r-o-. C.-y:er-
ence 'or- r. to-
ties ard r'Yer:'.-e
3C. 364-!S2
VAPE'C.-'SE 3 XI -

$ 9g :.x, .s ".:
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`CE S0CE 3 XCsc Io
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s3 t! ;-P E?'-a.-s *-^
for s$ 2CC S.-ar S-t-
Past, 9X. 96. A-i2
OFFhCE SPACE ::l*,'.
3VF. Pecectcr area
3 otcai rcer 2 3'-
S"ka S'5- a f>C
C a-1 .i 503 y X22
48
Homes for Sale
IN L AXE 9B5-",% '. *
AVF %-; k -. ..


home. great neighbor-
hood. Close to churches.
schools & shopping
$35000 Call 904-364-
9022

49
Mobile Homes
for Sale
GOVERNMENT LOANS
FHA/VA/Conventional
Need 16 customers
for FHAVA financing
VA-No down payment
Land owners-no down
payment FHA-very tite
down No credit neces-
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al new homes. WAC Cat
Tom at 386-418-0424
GENE JIM & ROY'S All
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models to choose from
Call Bruce or Rdge at
386-4 18-O438


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$15.995 We finance Ca
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13th Streei Homes. Hwy
441. Alactua. FL
USED HOMES 2002
Homes of Merit. 32 x
70. 38R/2BA. $42.995
2001 Redman. 16 x 70.
3BR/2BA. $21.995. Ike
new 1999 Fleetwood. 32
x 80. 4BR/2BA $38.500
2006 Fleetwood. 32 x 80
4BFR3BA Deluxe model.
like new. $54.995 13th
Street Hoes. Hwy 441.
Alachua FL call 386-
418-0435
'NEW 2011 DOUBLEWIDE
3BRa2BA. $29.995 detv-
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In stock now' Hwy 441
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fumrture and set up wth
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CHA washer dryer hook-
up 5500.no In Starie
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50
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apt CH/A. fury electric
$450 per onth CalJoan
at 904-964-4303
PERMANENT ROOMS
lor rern at te Magnoa
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904-964-4303 lor more
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Bler Depo"s required
Call 678-438-6828 or
678-438-2965
MOBILE HOMES FOR
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per month Hdden Oaks.
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496-8111
WHISPERING OAKS
APARTMENTS 'Wirner
Specsr 3/2 onry $579
per month. 2/2 orny 5 49
per month 42 oJny $699
available Securrty de-
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creidr) Washe< & dryer
hook-upo. pool omuer
room. hine r er walr-
ng dance to school &
pes weme' Cal 904-
368-0007

Keystone

Handyman S


,.(;Od=R

* mmd& wend
*Crg Gma(elaTkw
*Lframdihucd


.5



*FI


STARKE/VIE uSTONf
HE.ir TS3AREAl I)fUt.
NISHED RENTALS CAl
678-6401524
CLEAN 2BR/18A close
to showpoig Vn KoyytA*
Heights lawn care
duded wAh 550 w
discount CH/A small
pel, considered 35,2
473-5214
28R/28A HOUSE on LW.
Brookyn Keystoe 5175
per month first aist
ec deposit W/D ref
stove screen porct ar.
port Cal 904 225-408
or 904- 738-097
28R/1BA COTTAGE 1st &
sec depose $525 Lak
Geneva area Al*o tudo
aparlmew uL Jei ncrl -.
ed. $4sCOfr h $400,0e .
Cal352-473-2919

Hauling &

service, LLC

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"WINTER SPECIAL"
3 Bedrooms 2 Baths

OnIy$599 mth.
2/2 569 mth. 412 $729 mth.
Subeidiszd Units Avai absh


H^BIIII~~rlrE~BS''IB
W-. .ps- Pool



Call 904368-000 ll^
W \ ^ W^Ww


MK9REAR30P, I. Il





-We Repair Most] [yhiiI


A JACOBSEN HOME c
LAND HOME PKGS $ 9,99500
AVAILABLE t77j
I DEUIVERED / SET-UP / AC I STEPS INCLUDED! M
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(904) 964-6305

(3521 473-2210

13861496-2261


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fat laS- Veo .t .904
3-64 1.48 or 352-481-
575.8
53A
Sarke Yard
Sale"
FRIA APPD, SATURDAY
9am 6pm Large and
*mal ,tems, 9377 NW
CA 22ci
1 FAMILY YARD SALE
Sa 12 noon Sal 2/26
rnultild itemrs Dbaby
C.A crctleanp"i. re-
rad $aron up -"an
cirsAV aboks and oe r
nasH IFY 100 WeIt 2
30t1 Ovln Homes C48er
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SUWANNEE VALLEY
OULT andOld Tme Cranft
41 Annmiual Fesaval Salt-
utlay March 12th Irom
9-4p do*nkwn Trenoan.
Sn ceileoarion cI9 Natlwnal
Oull Month Over 500
quilts' Also lealurfng
arntques antique cafs.
l-ac cldogng qupiltng.
sgmng and bed-tluning
demos and handmade
ciats DOnners and es-
sas will be available for
purchase Friday night
theI Ith rom 5 30p-7 30p


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ESTATE SALE FnEB 26
ad27 344 SE 7e Stre
s0e Soui t rerS

Keystone Yard

YARD SALE FRI (25,
lWac e6.110 hie











904-064-4214
TDO/TTY711
Amfig Appleaokml

1,2, & 3 bedroom HC &
Non-HC accessible
apartments.
'This institution s an equal
opportunity provider, and


.V tauuu mu-ua w no umsrps,
Kh pubhc beaschbools, banks
Auni have additional outside storage
*mUs a VId vinyl floorin

A^ mf OncSodly no airs to climb
Pis&Porcbes for outdoor living
faciBlties
418 S.E. 41st Loop in Keystone Club Estates
&I Ncxt to the Golf CourSc)
Ca-r u a! w se a r s ,r call U at 452 473-3682 L
EVA"O TDD dial 711 :--
Thi rmlluon s an Equa Oortunty Provide and Emoryer



Want to reach people?


Now's the perfect time to see just how well our classifieds
can work for you. Whether you'ree looking for a great bu. or .
great plae to sell. call our classified department today

904-964-6305
Ask for Virginia


**-:. *I '.
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53C
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Yard Sales
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55
Wanted
t ) :> .- -.-r
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57
For Sale
-:al w--2' Z --
a,.e at 3=j .-4c. -ay.
:r 3- .f"-:i

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saa-c e-i4 a a's $i'.
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AMjERCA'i l.C#JuESSe
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ArlTE-WOOD ININGh
TABLE wr FormCa Iopo
&nd a" 4 cacan st*te
crsO exceeni cornoyn
120O L.W oaU erlenaz-
ment catmer 150 2 3ra
hie caowe 520 Ca 352-
215-5449
PALM CASUAL PATIO Fiur
nature includes 3 seat


PR E G A N T
COSi DER CNG
A3OPT:OS' a l,'A

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Ca-" 9.4-284 808 or'
4j 545-5241
F'CiPOA CRErDF ,*jOn

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214 -"44
JERRYS MAULIG m WE
&-jr J JK CARS ren
or wouvoL teeIs d pc
upar:fwere ip 10 150
C. 904 29-9365S r 904
7829622
DAYCARE IN LAKE BUT-
LER great rates all
rousi lot oa TLC HS
cenraed CPR certified
Cad 386-49&61062
ORIGA OLDCES MUSIC
CO s cusn designed by
requel Also DJ lor par


FREE feed aod dnkai
a-. j ame panzf
BATERBYS ART
ALCT iC GALLERY-
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65
Help Wanted
,R: I.EaS AERER
NEECS *-o,- wv- ame
OcOPw.-ir. tS3 CLD
nope'o- COL e war.g
a.-mcw GStl berets
& ,ol.*SntJ e.arngs at
',- SxtBOG- Cal :oay,
1-86- 57-6236
PRESCrOO TEACHER
(oens rrn Or 3 e6ar


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o' taa ^.ru s 904-964-
:Zc Rwo Stake 5
AuSocals lor Fortune
500 CcaRy Up t"Ont
convmon Caslh and
Soa BorA MAvWr
I s yew r0< .T< O8w0
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E*pewra ara uam.s3*
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grn calllo rmI
wNw 90-364-4215
SOgn on BonQU lor 211
ExPERENCED PPE LAY-
ERS We are e*iang
LMe 'g r-wji Tn
oesions ave a64 awk


LEADING HOME
HEALTHCARE AGENCY
SEEKS
HIGHLY MOTIVATED
INDIVIDUAL

For position of

LICENSED PRACTICAL

NURSE

Competitive
Benefits
Full Time Hours
Must have
excellent customer
service skills


Fax resume to
352-473-0687
or drop off I pick up application
at
105 Commercial Dr
Keystone Heights, FL 32656

352.473.0680
HHA# 21596096



A e ie I^I ,dm" 'n 'th












Looking for a new job,
a second job or a


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



BradordCouty elerap


I Lear more (904 206-
3 0 3





a- i -T-' a."w-nl Ca .
C A-. .--'YA* a-,-"



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S .. .
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Codtkc' Oacr i Drop Hrrm IPRe me Trrwory
*lr .---, iei met-,w MIrs-- Verfied L-&
E.nsm akL oure Pr aled. Ulp o 5%
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LP:r, P:-i. Pepe OCpporo-y
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TAD ,KER


fPe Lay e ra
NoIVdrawe" as a"
m unican Cap Pen
cwmma ssXa e<4arw
AP' MAINTENANCE
TECH LOCAL Apr O 0
pai Outoe wngo
a go mngr mPum
wo horw -grpeneanc

to 904 964-6216 Trns
rrlan e an Eo Op-
poaamy Proldi
BRADFORC TEWL40 mOW
S COLLEY oD STAFCE
a woomp"r soPeafr


FOOD
DtIVERS


IEEDFD OTR peet
aimoe, hiOW' CDL-A
ST&,a- R6Q'D
*ateudw a Da < a
Bc.rnt'r Ca. a recur
TODaAY' ,'t", 61237

b&mc t.r aew so
P?;.. LiOUIDATIOG
SALE -5'. Off Every
P? FREE SHI2PrG
%-'s SOW 2fO.006


DPAP f Of Pe -Uo1&

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Flor?daWorks
&a*4b*k-a/** * Ce. .t-A Pll* lltip
FloridaWorks is no, offenng the
FBRT for entry level Corrections
Officers and the FCJBAT for enry
level Police Officers. Please contact
Susan Brown at North Flonda Regional
Chamber of Commerce at (904) b44-
5278 to schedule an appointment



FLORIDA
SAGATEWAY
S COLLEGE

(Formerly Lake City Community College)

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR
HEATING VENTILATION AND AIR
CONDITIONING (HVAC)
224 DUTY DAYS
GRANT FUNDED
To teach at Columbia Correctional
Institution. Responsible for the
development and implementation of
the HVAC curriculum based on the
provided course objectives. The
instructor is required to use any tools,
equipment, or textbooks provided for
the program. Prepare all class
materials, syllabi, exams, etc
Prepare students for employment in
the HVAC industry. Maintain all
course records (attendance and
grades) to meet audit requirements.
Requires four years experience in the
HVAC industry. Must become
NCEER Certified HVAC Instructor
and receive a Proctors License to
give the EPA exam. Must have prior
teaching experience and be
comfortable working in a
government-regulated environment.
Knowledge of basic teaching
concepts and proficient in
troubleshooting, installing and
repairing HVAC equipment required
Desirable Qualifcations: AS Degree
in Industrial Maintenance or related
work area preferred with teaching
experience. Salary: Based on degree
and experience, plus benefits
Application Deadline:
Open Until Filled
Persons interested should provide
College application, vita, and
photocopies of transcripts All foreign
transcripts must be submitted with
offial translation and evaluation.
Position details and applications
available on web at www.fac.edu
Human Resources
Florida Gateway College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City, FL 32025-2007
Phone (386) 7544314
Fax (386) 754-4814
E-Mail: humanradfqc edu
FGC accrdaed by de Cobrmaoe on Coleges of
de Soutmr Aocarmo of Coflepa d Schooi
VP/ADA/EA/EO CoDeg m Educao and
Emsowymoen


IleP MW. Go
www eSailRItg comr


ATTEND COLLEGE
OLDE frwD HoE
Uacl. D*ar.
psarcrie. g Cn--
>I I Job pbmM

quarW WSCHEV
omaeif Cal ((CA
A I 6 5 .

AIRLINE~ ARE
HIXPNG Trrn fr hb
DWScas Avumm
1*esl CR-m FAA
-pov d p3powm

HPAu i.aket CALL
Avmwoa irnrani of
U4omsw (1566314-
3769

Shbos

Ha A Ax JOBS Read)
o waor' 3 week


I ,. I I I I


eaaod p0nm
Hzeds oa
av i roama laI
Ia t 1 ad I
cercniIaO wild
LouaJ b Pluaenh
Amllmn (t77f94-
9WA

Aoprrad kr VA
Eucsmo beneifrts
Lar to O, perim
Crim or Bulldc'r
Hcre7 EqupnMrr

CcUfry Georan
School of
Contruct iao
iv Heavy5 o Use
code "FLCNH
(166 21 -2763

WA TED COMIC
BOOKS. o r &
butblle gum cwdt
Map.I or,. mrove &
rmaK. rock and roll
Bsuff amylhin pre
1975 Plea call
Make (I80J723-5572
Lpd


BRADFORD SQUARE


~

Move-In Speciat- 3 '399

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

904-368-9100 0
922 E. BROWNLEE ST, STARKE, FL S.


Now Accepting

Applications

1 AND 2
BEDROOM APARTMENTS
HERITAGE VILLAS
APARTMENTS
607 Bradford Ccjrt Starke, FL
Call for more info
904-964-6216
Hearing Impaired Only
call 800-955-8771
HTiWaped AccesspJxe
Tias m&Wiis a Eq ual( ty p 3 R
Prwtvf and Elpbyr


I FOR SALE I


1989 Chevy 1500

4x4

350 V8, Automatic,

Very Dependable Truck!


$4,000 o0B


Call 904-364-7368


Out of Area Classifieds


Pt/acr Coavwy I A000
SICG-ON BONiUS'
Ko-e Wettly Call
t..27-t2M or va
"Ancarmn "a I


-4 S-', S fc.-:e
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12 Telegraph, Times a Monitor B Secioni Thursdiy. Feb. 24, 2011



Harold Starling receives Alligator Creek Garden Club award


I he Ali.uata ( rcck Garder.
Olub d4 Sure hai selected
Harold uSartlng for rtl
r,4frlcaYard 'i the Qu.atry
j^4fll
Anyoj xhw has tiaircd or.
I .~ in I.Atr in the past
20 .cw, ci r-Vd V help t0ut
rreic the beautiful CgctaNc
y4rden just south dA v'wAn In
v.arrnr me flhs it also vspryr
Lcl'rful fl crs if teln. the
mtin himself wll be seen either
'.<,fkins' in the gaiten t(
lltingl there cnpjpng it and
4y ing to prses byh
SLathlng u4 he h.n been
ftrri,rinl gatrf tcning fof "0f
years He remembers
folblowsin a mule when he was
5, when he was s s nall he
had it lorA between the
animal's lgs i> aim the plon.
He worked the family farm
Just wcst of l-awley for many
)cars and mrned to his present
home approximatel 20 years
ago.
People stop all the time to
talk to him and ask his advice.
S\ome d those people live in
the North, but gardening there
is quite different than in
Fklorda Some folks want to


SPILLER
Continued from Pag 88


decision that he was ultimately
rriponsible for. but his
decision impacted nmt only
him but the Clemson football
team. He likened the decision
he had made to his faith.
Instead of making a vow to
(iod, he had made a vow to
Clemson.
Breaking such a vow was
the wrong thing to do in his
mind.
"I didn't want to turn my
back on them." he said.
"Tlpt's kind of what the case
would've been if I had left.
I'm glad I did (stay), and I'm
glad to be an alumnus."
His production after four
years at Clemson led to him
being a first-round NFL dra(t
choice. He was selected ninth
overall by Buffalo and found
himself making another
transition into the next phase
of his life, just as he had
experienced going from high
school to college.
Spiller said the Buffalo
players from Florida helped
him a lot, as did running backs
Marshawn Lynch-who was
later traded to Seattle-and
Frcd Jackson, both of whom
were in their fifth year in the
league.
"There was no jealousy."
Spiller said. "Sometimes you
get guys who don'b want to
help the younger guy, but both
of those guys sat down with
me while we were watching
film and told me what to
expect here."
Spiller admitted he hated to
see Lynch get traded, but the
two keep in touch and
definitely) talked after L)nch's


Harold Starling -~
s pictured in
hi garden just
aouth of Lawtey
on U.S. 301. ...
Starling re-
centy received "
the Allgator
Garden Club's I
Gardn/Yard of
the Quarter
award.





buy produce, but he seldom
sells any. He and his uife,
Janet. and their family% and
friends consume most of what
he grows. (One lad from
Gainessille comes eren )car
when his flo ers arc Nb.nringr
and takes pictures, which she
uses to make her o\\n post
cards.


highlight touchdown run in
Seattle's wildcard pla)yfl
victory over New Orleans.
Spiller said l.ynch's self-
proclaimed "beast mode"
persona was on full display)
during the 67 yard, multiple
tackle breaking run.
"People don't really reali/e
how strong he is." Spiller said.
The trading of I I.nch
showed Spiltt~r the business
side of the NF-, which is what
he experienced as the Hills
organization and his agent
worked on his contract. He
wound up missing I I practices
before accepting a five-year,
$25 million deal.
Spiller said it's important to
keep the business side separate
from the football side, and to
not get fooled into thinking
you're any better than anyone
else, no matter how high you
were drafted or how much
money you make.
"You've got to let your
agent handle that business
side," Spiller said. "It's got to
be done. You can't worry
about what the guys think of
you or anything like that
because all those guys have
gone through the same thing
you're going through.
"Once you get there, just
make sure you're in shape and
ready to go. Don't get caught
up into thinking you're a prima
donna and Mr. Hig Shot
because those older guys will
bring you down a little bit."

During his rookie season.
Spiller made more oE a mark
on kickoff returns, averaging
23 yards per return with a 95-
yard return for a touchdown on
Sept. 26 against New England.
Out of the backfield, he had 74
carries for 283 yards.
Spiller said he was too
impatient when he got his


DOO TS5






Petite Sirloin

Choice of
Potato
& Salad



country Fried Steak
with white gravy,
mashed potatoes,
green beams; salad
bar & drink
US 3'-


., .. ,-C.' :A-c ":.- :c.lI> He
'.An, r s pantie. in h.,
.'- .Jr I'-rrT *ith: rk'w
i: Arc :'.. '.h "C lf' -n. the

e., i. i k! the t!i% k',% ing
.AC he glres Il
i he Alhigatr I reckl Ardfcn
t lutb h. a number ol gxJ


One reason Starling gardens
is for his health-the stroke he
suffered a few %ears back
slows him down some. By
growing his own vegetables.
he can asoid chemicals as well
as produce a generous supply
of healthy food.
When asked what he does
about pests, he replied."1 plant


chance to carrn the ball. not
allowing his blocks to set up.
"I was trying to rush things,"
he said. "I went back and
looked at film. There were a
lot of runs where if I had just
waited probably a hair second.
it might has c been a big gain.
"That just comes with the
learning process. It's
something I know I can learn
from going into this second
season.
The Bills, who are looking
to improve upon a 4-12 record,
gained a reputation last season
of playing hard and giving
maximum effort. During one
stretch of the season, the team
had four losses that were all by
three points each.
Spiller said the team,
though, is not satisfied with
simply playing hard.
"By the end of the day, we
still lost the game," he said.
"Of course, we were in them,
but they count what's in that
left column, and that's the
wins.
"I think we're going in the
right direction. We've got a
great team and a great
organization. Our GM, Buddy
Nix, and coach (Chan) Gailey
do a great job of bringing in
the right personnel we need.
We just need a couple of
pieces here and there, and I
think we'll be fine."
Spiller has faced several
issues in the league this past
year in violent, unnecessary
hits and the prospect of a work
stoppage this upcoming
season.
As far as a possible lockout,
Spiller said veteran players
have given him and other
younger players one bit of
advice: "Save your money.
That's mainly what the
veteranss told all the guys in the
locker room. Save your money


at


Featuring Fried Shrirp,
Buffalo Shrimp, Catfish,
Clam Strips, Crab
Cakes, and al you
favorite vegetables


Featuring BBQ
Chkken, Pulled Pork,
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enough for them. oo."
Although his garden is
shaded on the west side, he
gets ample morning sun, and
he belie es the afternoon shde
helps his narm-weather crops
sun ie the heat better He has
already planted some late
winter and spring vegetables .
protecting the )oung plants


because (a lockoul) is
definitely a possibility. "
One issue being discussed is
increasing the regular season
from 16 games to In-
something no player want.s.
Spiller said.
"That's going to shorten'
people's careers, really, he
said.
Even though Spiller is an
offensive player. he said he
agrees with Pittsburgh wide
receiver Hines Ward's
sentiments on the NFL's
attempt to discourage certain
types of tackling and helmet-
to-helmet hits. Football is a
violent sport, but one w which. he
chooses to play, Spiller said.
"There's no way you can
really control some of those
hits," he said. "Some of them
you can, but most of them you
really can't control. They're
just part of the game."


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p Cruise and Tour Show Our Ttave4 Pioroer:fe
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you about great destirtations afurkw the wtw,,
Lei out Travel Experts work w*it you t it) u
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Sunday, February 27, 2011
2:00pm 4:00pm
The Atrium at Gainesvlle
2431 N.W.41st. Street
Gainesville. FL 32606 ... ,.. .
Register online today at
AAA.com/TravelEvents
Meet Cruise & Tour Partners
lDa frl 51J,'n Speiasi Doonr Prizes
AAA Members and Nonmembers
Welcome!
For more information contact
AAA Travel Gainesville
(352) 373-7801


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Who is Jesus?


Come to our New Sermon Series called "Who is Jesus?"

at






FIRSTf'BAPTIST
A Place to Call Home


in Starke


Sunday mornings at 10:1 5 a.m.



Who is Jesus?
The question-is not new. It has been asked since Jesus
walked the Earth. People today still wonder who Jesus is
and what He can do for their lives. Who is Jesus?
'Is He the Son of God? Is He a prophet like Islam
suggests?-Is He a good man who taught good principles
to live by? Who is Jesus?
He claimed to be Lord, the Savior of the world. He
claimed He can forgive our sin, set us free, and enable
all of us to live a life of meaning. Is this possible? Can
He forgive adultery? Can He heal an alcoholic or drug
addict? Can He really change a life for the better? Who
is Jesus?
The people of old asked these same questions. In
John chapter eight, Jesus gives six answers that changed
everything. Come hear the evidence and decide if
Jesus Christ cam change your life.




Feb. 27 "He is Grace" March 20 "He is Freedom"
March 6 "He is Judge & Jury" March 27 "He is the Standard"
March 13 "He is the Savior" April 3 "He is God"


(904) 964-6562 www.fbcstarke.org


1 63 W. Jefferson St.
Starke, FL


For a video of CJ. Spiller's visit to Cheektowaga

(N. Y) Middle School as part of Pepsi's Take a

Player to School contest, go to the Bills' official

Web site at www.buffalobills.com.


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