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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00352
 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
Creation Date: October 20, 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
System ID: UF00028314:00352
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text











Uni on Count L


-S


USPS 648-200 Two Sections Lake Butler, Florida


Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011


99th Year -25th i su,.


Tiger homecoming royals to be chosen soon


BY TIFFANY CLARK
Times Editor

The homecoming spirit
continues throughout the week,
working its way toward Friday's
homecomingevents.The theme is
"Who Will Steal the Spotlight?"
The homecoming game is on
Friday, Oct. 21. Tiger Growl will
start at 7:30 p.m. today,Thursday,
Oct. 20, at the football stadium.
Tickets are $5 for adults, students
and children are free.
The bonfire will be litfollowing
Tiger Growl behind the football
stadium.
The homecoming parade will
begin at noon on Friday, Oct. 21,
starting and ending at Sprinkle
Field.
Homecoming week spirit
activities were as follows: Oct.
17, was "Let Your Light Shine
Day." Each class wore a specific
T-shirt color. Oct. 18, was "Retro
Day." Each class was assigned
an era of time to be reflected
in their attire. Freshmen had
1950s-1960s, sophomores had
the 1980s,juniors had the 1920s-
1930s, and seniors had the 1970s.
Oct. 19, was "Tiger Sprit Day,"
for all to show their school spirit.
Today, Oct. 20, is "Movie Star
Day." Students will be dressed
as their favorite Oscar-winning
actor/actress.
Freshman prince and princess
are Chase Wilkerson arid Aniston
Crawford. Sophomore prince and
princess are Daquin Edwards and
Taylor Wilkins. Junior prince and
princess are Garrett Worth and
Tiandra Sirmones.
The candidates for
homecoming king, forming the
kjng's court, are: Chance Bailey,
Caleb Dukes, Kendall Wright ahd
Brett Williams. The ladies who
will vie for the crown, forming
the queen's court, are: Morgan
Dukes, Kailee Hooten, Grace
Perez and Abbey Worthington.
FFEA queen is Kelsey
Harrison. King is Wesley Smith.
Princesses are Darci Hendricks
and Cheyenne Lesch.
Senior sponsors are Julie
Nettles, Isaac Sulsona, Ryan
Perez and Dorean Sirmones.
Homecoming court
biographies, as provided by the
participants, are as follows:
Chance Bailey
Dillon "Chance" Bailey is the
17-year-old son of Stevie and
Ki.m Bailey of Lake Butler and
is an active member of Sardis


Baptist Church in Worthington
Springs.
Bailey has always enjoyed
athletics. He has participated in
football and baseball throughout
his high school years. Bailey
was awarded the Scholar Athlete
Award in 2010 and the Iron Man
Award in both 2010 and 2011.
He is also an active member of
the senior chapter FFA. He has
shown swine in the Bradford
County Fair since 2006. Upon
graduation, Bailey plans to attend
Santa Fe College with his focus
being on sports medicine.
Caleb Dukes
Caleb Swain Dukes is the 17-
year-old son of Bret and Tricia
Dukes of Lake Butler. Dukes
is a member of Fellowship of
Christian Athletes, FFA and the
Beta Club.
He was a member of the
UCHS baseball team during his
freshman year and he has lettered
in football each of the last four
years. In football, Dukes has
received numerous awards to
include: Iron Man in 2010 and
2011, Gainesville Sun Player of
the Week, Team Defensive Tiger
Award in 2010 and he was named
to, the Gainesville Sun All-Area
Team in 2010.
Dukes also received awards
for being a scholar athlete by
maintaining a 3.8 grade point
average. He has been active in the
local community by volunteering
with the Union County Pop
Warner Association and Union
County Babe Ruth Association.
Dukes is in active member
of Sardis Baptist Church, where
he has participated with the
International Mission Builders
in church construction projects
in Honduras. He has future plans
to return to mission work in
Honduras in February.
Dukes' hobbies are watching
Florida Gator athletics, hunting,
fishing and hanging out with
friends. His future plans include
graduating from the University
of Florida with his bachelor's
degree in sports management.
Kendall Wright .
Kendall Leon Wright is the 19-
. year-old son of Kenneth Wright
Sr. and Lauretta Wright, both of
Lake Butler. Wright is involved
in the Fellowship of Christian
Athletes and likes to visit
multiple churches around the
county to praise and worship.
He participates in weightlifting


ABOVE: (L-R) Chance Bailey, Kailee Hooten, Brett Williams, Abbey Worthington, Caleb Dukes, Grace Perez, Kendall
Wright, and Morgan Dukes (not pictured) are the homecoming court. The king and queen will be selected from this
group. BELOW, RIGHT: (L-R) Freshman princess Aniston Crawford and prince Chase Wilkerson wearing a hint of
yellow representing their class for "Let Your Light Shine" day. BELOW, MIDDLE: (L-R) Taylor Wilkins and Daquin
Edwards are the sophomore princess and-prince. They both wore orange to represent their class for "Let Your Light
Shine" day. BELOW, LEFT: (L-R) Garrett Worth and Tiandra Sirmones are the junior prince and princess this year.


and has had a very successful
athletic career at UCHS. Wright
has not only participated in, but
excelled in, multiple sports for
the Tigers. He contributed to
the basketball teEam. Wright also
carried a .450 batting average on
the baseball team, on the way to
earning all-area honors last year.

As a freshman, Wright was
selected to the 2008 Class 1A-3A
All-Area Honorable Mentioned
Defensive Football Team by.the.
Gainesville Sun. He received the
same award the next year as a
sophomore. Last year, as junior,
he was selected to the All-Area
First Team Defense. Earlier this
year, Wright was recognized as


one of the top football prospects Brett Williams
in the area.as he was selected to BrettAustin Williams was born
the 2011 Gainesville Sun's Super on Oct. 29, 1993, in Pembroke
11 Team. Pines. He is the 17-year-old son
of Danny and Christine Williams.
After graduation, Wright plans Williams moved to Lake Butler
to attend a four-year university in December of 2006.
nnd~~~~ lnnhehfh~~' ia


and earn his nachelor-s degree
before pursuing his master's.
Wright is still contemplating
a choice between numerous
Division I universities, who are
pursuing him in both football
and baseball. This list includes
top choices like the University
of Florida, the University of
Arkansas and the University
of South Florida. Wright is
undecided in his major at this
time.


Since becoming a student at
UCHS, Williams has participated
in the diesel mechanics and
welding programs. He has also
been on the weightlifting team.
Williams also participates in a
bowling league in Gainesville
and will be participating in the
Florida state tournament next
year. His plans after graduation
are to attend college to further
his education,
Morgan Dukes
Morgan Amber Dukes is the
17-year-old daughter of Bruce
and Kelly Dukes and sister of
three brothers: Aaron, Mason and
. Austin. Dukes has been a member
of Harmony Free Will Baptist
Church for 17 years, where she
teaches children's church and .is
involved in the youth group.
She has been in FFA for four
years, currently serving as the
chapter president. She has also
been on the cheerleading squad
for four years, where she is now


the captain,and she recently made
the All-America Cheerleading
Squad.
Dukes has been on the Lady
Tiger varsity softball team for the
past three years and plans to try
out again this year. She has been
a part of student council for three
years and the BETA club for four
years.
After high school, Dukes
plans to run for a state FFA
office and then plans to attend
the University of Florida or a
Christian university where she
will be studying in the medical
field. Dukes is not completely
sure of what she will be doing in
the future, but is trusting in the
Lord and continuously praying
for guidance.
Kailee Hooten
Kailee Cheyenne Hooten
is the 17-year-old daughter of
Steve and Jackie Rossiter of
Lake Butler. She is dual enrolled
at Florida Gateway College and
is a three-year member of the
Health Occupations Students of
America, -currently serving as
HOSA's parliamentarian. This
also marks her third year as part

See ROYAL page 2A


Meet your state


legislators Oct. 26


State Sen. Steve Oelrich (R-
Cross Creek) has announced that
the annual legislative delegation
hearing for Union County has
been scheduled for Wednesday,
Oct. 26.at 10a.m.
Each year, the delegation.
which includes Sen. Oelrich and
Rep. Janet Adkins. holds a public
hearing in order to provide
local officials and the public an
opportunity to discuss any issues
of interest with their legislators.
"We look forward to hearing
from local officials and the
citizens of Union County about


state issues which may be of
concern to them," said Oelrich.
"It is important that the delegation
have input from the people who
have elected us to office so that
we can go to Tallahassee and
take the message of the voters
with us."
The delegation hearing \\ill
be held in the Union Count\
Commission chamber at the
courthouse in Lake Butler. For
additional information, or to bhe
placed, on the agenda. please
contact the office of Sen. ()clrich
at 352-375-3555.


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


* Fax (386) 496-2858


L -ti eS@widsrem* e


89076 89763869 2


;ENTS


Fighting for every inch...

Lake Butler Middle School running back Darian Robinson fights for yards in the Tigers' 24-0 win over
Bradford on Oct. 18. With the win, the Tigers will now play for the Suwannee Middle School Athletic
Conference championship on Tuesday, Oct. 25, at 6 p.m. In Lake Butler. See Regional News for full story.







2A Union County Times Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011


Halloween
trick- or- treat
date set
The city of Lake Butler will
recognize Halloween on Monday,
Oct. 31. The official hours for
trick or treat will be 6-8 p.m.
Watch for costumed children on
the roadside during that time.

Some utility
*fees reduced
The city of Lake Butler reduced
its utility late fee and the after-
hours connection fee will now be
$12.50 effective Oct. 1 through
Sept. 30 of next year.

Christmas
parade set
The annual city of Lake
Butler Christmas parade will be
Saturday, Dec. 3, at 7 p.m. Make
plans now to participate. Contact
386-496-3401 for information.

City hall closure
The Lake Butler City Hall will
be closed on Friday, Nov. 11, for
-Veterans Day and on Thursday
and Friday, Nov. 24-25, for
Thanksgiving.

School board
meets
The Union County School
Board meeting will be held on
Tuesday, Oct. 25, at 1:30 p.m. in
the school board meeting room
at the county office on S.R. 121
across from Lake Butler Middle
School.

Senior cake walk
set Oct. 27
A-cake walk will be held at
the Suwannee River Economic
Council located at 665 S.E. 411 St.
in Lake Butler on Thursday, Oct.
27, from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. The
eyent is for seniors 60 and older.

Historical society
reviews library
history
The Union County Historical
Society will meet on Monday,
Oct. 31, at 7 p.m. in the museum
located at 410 W. Main St. in
Lake Butler.
This month the historical
society will sponsor events and
history of the Union County
Public Library. The library has
come a long way and advanced
into a larger complex recently.
Library Director Mary Brown,
library staff, and friends of the
library will reminisce on the
progress that has been made
since the library was formed and
opened on July 4, 1987. All are
welcome to attend.

Breast cancer
awareness
highlighted
October is National Breast
Cancer Awareness Month.
In honor of Breast Cancer
Awareness Month, there will
be a lunch and learn session
on Wednesday, Oct. 26, at
Guangdong in Lake City.

Plant workshop
set Oct. 24
The Union County Extension
Office will host an invasive
plants workshop on Monday,
Oct. 24, from 6-9 p.m. at the
Lake Butler Community Center,
located at 1550 N.W. 3rd St. in
Lake Butler.
The workshop will provide
a total of two CEUs in private
applicator/ag, ag row crop,
forestry, natural area weed
management, ornamental and
turf, right-of-way, limited lawn
and ornamental and commercial
lawn and ornamental categories.
A $5 registration fee will
include dinner. To ensure enough
meals are available, please call
the extension office at 386-


496-2321 to pre-register. This
workshop is supported by a
grant to the Bradford Soil and
Water Conservation District by
the National Fish and Wildlife
Foundation as a Pulling Together
Initiative program.


ROYAL
Continued from Page 1A

of the UCHS Tigerette squad.
Hooten is a member of both
SWAT and the Black History
Club.
Upon graduation, Hooten
plans to complete her associate's
degree and seek admission into
the dental hygienist program at
Santa Fe College. Hooten quoted
a Bible verse and said, "For god
so loved the world that He gave
His only begotten son, John
3:16."
Grace Perez
Grace Maria Perez is the 17-
year-old daughter of Sal and
Grace Perez of Lake Butler. Perez
has been involved in FFA, HOSA,
Beta Club and SWAT throughout
her high school years.
She enjoys working with cattle
and has shown cows as a hobby
since she was five years old,
winning Grand Champion Steer
in 2007 at the Bradford County
Fair. In HOSA, Perez currently
holds the position of president.
She has also been a part of the
Spirit of Union County Band as
a Tigerette, in both her junior
and senior years and said she
thoroughly loves it!
As a dual-enrolled student at
Florida Gateway College, she
plans to continue to study there
after graduation, later striving
to transfer to Santa Fe College
or the University of Florida to
pursue a career in cardiology.
Perez said she would also like
to take this time to thank her
amazing God and wonderful.
community for all the help, love
and support that was given to
her family in 2010 through the
loss of her little sister. Perez said
she is' very nervous but is also
excited and honored to be on the
queen's court with some of her
best friends.
Abbey Worthington
Abbey Blake Worthington is
the 17-year-old daughter of Lisa
Cunningham-Powell and Brian
Worthington of Lake Butler.
Worthington was a member of the
UCHS junibo varsity volleyball
teams her freshman, sophomore
and junior years. She received
the Best Offensive Player Award
her freshman year and received
the Best Server Award her
sophomore and junior years.


Subscription Rate in Trade Area
$39.00 per year:
$20.00 six months
outside Trade Area:
$39.00 per year:
$20,00 six months,


RIGHT: Helping the homecoming court throughout homecoming week are senior sponsors Ryan Perez and Dorean
Sirmones. LEFT: Senior sponsors Isaac Sulsona and Julie Nettles wear pink to represent their class for "Let Your
Light Shine" day.


Worthington was also a
member of FFA her freshman
and sophomore years. She is
currently a member of SWAT
and has been a member of HOSA
since her sophomore year. She
is currently serving as HOSA
treasurer.
Outside of school,
Worthington's interests include
hunting and cheering for the
Florida Gators.She has completed
college course work through
the dual enrollment program
and plans to pursue a degree in
nursing upon graduation.
Worthington said, "The Lord
is my light and my salvation;
whom shall I fear? The Lord is
the strength of my life; of.whom
shall I be afraid?" quoted from
Psalms 27:1.
Princes and
princesses
Junior prince and princess
biographies, as submitted by
participants, are as follows:
Garrett Worth is the 17-year-
old son of Gary and Khandice
Worth of Brooker. Worth is
currently a junior at UCHS and
a member of the varsity football
team, FFA, and the weightlifting
team. Worth attends First United
Methodist Church in Starke and
is a member of the youth program
there. Worth said he would like
to thank all of his family for all
that they do for him.
Tiandra Sirmones is the
daughter of., Penny and Dozie


Pastor to be honored


On Sunday, Oct. 23, Elder
Jacob D. James, pastor of the
Body of Christ Assembly Church
of God in Christ will be receiving
a proclamation and key to the city
during the morning services at
the church, beginning at 11 a.m.
James' biography, provided by
church affiliates,gives the history
and creation of their pastor: He
was born Jan: 11, 1936, to the
Late Mr. and Mrs. Major James,
in Union County's Hopewell
community. James is the sixth
child of nine siblings, seven boys
and two girls.
James was raisedon hisfather's
360-acre farm. There he learned
the significance and meaning of
hard work, perseverance, tenacity
and long suffering. They grew
their own food; they lived from
the farm. James is very much
acquainted with milking cows,
feeding the hogs and feeding the
Chickens. His father's farm was
not mechanized, James had to
plow and cultivate the crops with
two mules and hand tools, such


as a hoe and rake. "If you didn't
work, you didn't eat," that was
the motto of his father.
Elder James understands now,
what it means to be poor, but
coming up as a kid, it was "just
a way of life." He was born in
an "air conditioned log-house,"
without electricity, running water
or inside toilet. The only heating
during the winter months was a
fireplace in the living room. It
was said that from the inside of
the house, he could count the
chicken eggs beneath the house,
which were often his breakfast.
His home was "holey."
James attended Hopewell
School, which was a two-room
county school, providing grades
one through eight. Usually, the
school only had one teacher..
With the encouragement and
prompting of his mother, he
completed the eighth grade at
Hopewell School. There was
no high school in Union County
that James could attend at that
time, due to segregation, so


Sirmones Sr. of Lake Butler.
Sirmones is currently a junior
at UCHS and is a member of
the Black History Club, Future
Business Leaders of America,
and SWAT. She is an officer
in both SWAT and the Black
History Club. Sirmones said she
would like to thank God, family,
friends, and teachers for all their
support throughout her life and'
said she is thankful to all for
pushing her to do her best.
Sophomore prince and princess
biographies, as submitted by
participants, are as follows:
Daquin Marquice Edwards
is the 16-year-old son of Patricia
Goodman of Lake Butler.
Edwards is a member of the
Black History Club and SWAT.
Edwards said he is ready for the
game Friday night and that the
Tigers are going to have some
fun with Baldwin. He hopes
all will come out to show their
support.
Taylor Elaine Wilkins is the
15-year-old daughter of Terry
..and Ginger Wilkins of Brooker.
Wilkins participates in FFA,
FBLA, advanced drama class,
and student government. Wilkins
is also the president of her
sophomore class. She said she
would like t hank her mother
and father for their support and
for all that they do for her.
Freshman prince and princess
biographies, as submitted by
participants, are as follows:
Chase Wilkerson is the 14-


James commuted for two years
to Gainesville to attend Lincoln
High School and complete the
ninth and tenth grades. Union
County paid $30 per month for
him to attend school out of the
county.
James moved to Gainesville
during his junior year and rented
a room on Seventh Avenue. He
got a job at age 15, worked and
saved his money. He graduated
from high school at age 17 (the
youngest boy in his class) with
over $2,000 saved in the bank.
James was shy, introverted, and
"country." It was suggested that
he would be "most unlikely to
succeed," but that only motivated
him to work harder, to prove
them wrong.
James graduated from high
school in 1953, at the age of
17. He immediately enrolled
in summer school at Hampton
Institute, which is now Hampton
University in Hampton, Va.
He transferred to FAMU in
Tallahassee, where he spent three
years studying pre-medicine..He
changed his major to biology,


year-old son of Woody and Nicole
Kitler of Raiford. Wilkerson is a
member of FFA, advanced drama
class, the football and tennis
teams, and is a youth teacher at
his church. Wilkerson said he
would like to thank his mother
and father, his brothers, his aunt
Carey and Kristy and said, "I
love all of you!"
*Aniston Crawford participates
in FFA, weightlifting, and is the
student government treasurer.
Crawford said she would
like to thank her mother and
grandmother for all the hard work
they put into helping her and that
it would not have been possible
without their support. "Love you
guys," Crawford said.
Senior sponsor Julie Nettles
has been working hard helping
with the senior activities. Nettles
is a part of the FFA, volleyball
team, FBLA, and the North
Florida fusion volleyball club.
She will be participating in a
skit at tiger growl and with the
decorations of a parade float.

Sponsors
*' Senior sponsor Ryan Perez
is a member and treasurer of
FFA, vice president of the Black
History Club, -and a member
of SWAT, and the Drama Club.
Perez sings at the Christ's Central
Ministries in Lake City.
Perez said that senior sponsors
are voted for by the senior class.
There are two boys and two girls.


during his fourth year, but did
not have enough credits to
graduate. James transferred later
to the University of Florida and


The senior sponsors aide the
homecoming- court throughout
homecoming. Perez will be
participating in a skit at Tiger
Growl and the decoration of a
parade float.
Senior sponsor Julie Nettles
has been working hard helping
with the senior activities. Nettles
is a part of the FFA, volleyball
team, FBLA, and the North
Florida Fusion volleyball club.
She will be participating in a
skit at Tiger Growl and with the
decorations of a parade float.

Dorean Sirmones is vice
president of FBLA, the SWAT
secretary, Black History Club
co-chaplain, and a member of
advanced drama class. Sirmones
also plays basketball and sings in
the choir at the Body of Christ
Assembly. She is the assistant
secretary of Sunday school and
the treasurer of the church youth
department. Sirmones said she
would like to thank her Aunt
Doris Thomas and Demetrise
Thomas. Sirmones said,-"God is
the head of my life."
Senior sponsor Isaac Sulsona
is a member of FFA, and JROTC,
where he was superior cadet
and has applied to the Citadel
to seek a career in the. military.
Sulsona was also a National
Rocket Contest winner and will
participate in an upcoming skit
and decorations of a parade
float. -


received a bachelor's degree in
entomology. James has invested

See PASTOR page 3A


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127 SW 6th Ave
(Next to Skip's Deli)
Lake Butler, FL


Debbie Cook Thomas (386)
dthomas@cookassociates.net 496-3058


Editor: Teresa Stone-Irwin
Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Darlene Douglass
Typesetting: Melahsa Noble


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
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union n Countp Time
USPS 648-200
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
Paid at Lake Butler, Florida under Act of March 3,1879.
-I POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
I ^ UNION COUNTY TIMES
125 E. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054
ohNn M (386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher


GENERAL IMPLANT AND DENTISTRY





William K. Van Dyke, DMD



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New Patients Welcome



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l i I 'i , I [ 1 1 1 I 1 1 I'







Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011 Union County Times 3A


DEAR Day, Red Ribbon Week set


BY TIFFANY CLARK
Times Editor

Union County schools focus
on literacy and invite everyone to
join in for a special event called,
Drop Everything and Read
(DEAR).
Lake Butler Middle School,
Lake Butler Elementary School,
and Union County High School
\vill be celebrating the 13th
annual DEAR day in conjunction
with Red Ribbon Week again this
year.
DEAR day will be observed
,on Wednesday, Oct. 26, from


8:30-9 a.m.
DEAR day began as a result
of the Florida Reading Initiative
in 1999. Lake Butler Middle
School implemented the program
as an effort to involve the whole
community in taking time to
drop everything for a half hour
to read.
UC schools extend an
invitation to everyone, at work,
at home, or at play, to stop and
devote 30 minutes of the day to
reading.
The project has increased
in cooperation between all of
the Union County schools and


is now celebrated along with
encouraging students to make
correct and wise choices.
UC schools are encouraging
everyone in the county to join in
making this a time of focus on
the importance of reading and
the adventures you can enjoy
through books.

If you would like'to volunteer,
please contact the following
people: LBES Jacquie Moseley
at 386-496-4112, LBMS Sherry
Barnett at 386-496-4206, and
UCHS Linda Norcross at 386-
496-4194.


Pastor's 40th
anniversary
event set
The Body of Christ Assem-
bly Church of God in Christ
will be celebrating its pastor's
40th pastoral anniversary. A
special commemorative ban-
quet will be held on Saturday,
Oct. 22, at 6 p.m. at the Lake-
side Community Center.
See any church member


for a ticket or tickets may be
purchased at the door. The
celebration will conclude on
Sunday, Oct. 23, at 11 a.m. and
4:30 p.m. Everyone is invited
to attend.

Baptist expo
planned
Providence Village Baptist
Church has set its fourth annual
Ladies Expo for Saturday, Nov.


5, from 9 a.m. to noon.

Sardis sets
homecoming
Sardis Baptist Church,
located on S.R. 121 in
Worthington Springs, will hold
its homecomingon Sunday,Oct.
30. Brother Gene Keith will:
be preaching. The Hodsdons
will be singing. Everyone is.
welcome to attend.


LBMS hosts SMAC v'ball tourney


LBMS will host the SMAC for the East Division.


volleyball tournament and cham-
pionship this year.
All are invited to cheer on the
LBMS Lady Tiger volleyball
team as they fight their way to a
SMAC championship.
LBMS is the top-ranked team


The schedule is as follows:
Monday, Oct. 17, east division
at 4 p.m., #1 seed vs #4 seed, 5
p.m. and #2 seed vs #3 seed, 6
p.m. Winners,play to determine
the east champion,
Thursday, Oct. 20, will be the


SMAC championship at 6 p.m.,
east champion vs. west cham-
pion.
Smoked chicken dinners will
be sold on Monday night at the
tournament for $5. All proceeds
benefit the LBMS volleyball
team.


PASTOR
Continued from Page 2A
some time in pursuing a master's
of divinity degree at Luther Rice
Seminary.
James got married in 1957
to Maola M. Thomas, now his
wife of 49 years. God blessed
them with four children-three
boys and one girl-and 10
grandchildren.
During his early adult life,
James moved to Rahway, N.
SJ., where he spent five years.
He enrolled in school at Saint
Elizabeth Hospital, School of
Inhalation Therapy, and worked
for about four years as an
inhalation therapist and moved
up in the department.
James moved back to Florida
in 1963 to study education
because he thought he wanted to
teach school. He taught in the
public school system for about
six weeks-which he said was a
traumatic experience.
He landed a job with the U. S.
Department of Agriculture in the
Entomology Research Division.
At age 49, James decided to
;quit his job and pursue the
ministry full time, and perhaps.
go into business for himself as an
adjunct to the pastoral ministry.
amnes felt financially secure, and
confident that the business would
.be a success and that he. could
,do a greater work for the Lord.
'Business was "in his blood." As
.a child his.father taught them to
:.be "employers, not employees."
I!He once owned a Florida tour
and bus charter service and also
"BOCA Bus Lines, located in
:Gainesville.
From a child, James was
raised in a Pentecostal Holiness
:environment. Church attendance
.and participation was not just
voluntary or customary, it was
,a way of life. When still just a
.hild, James enjoyed reading and
'memorizing scriptures. At age
:12, James had memorized 300
"verses in the Bible and won a trip
to a Bible camp in Jacksonville.
:He was the only kid in his school
'to win such a trip.
: James confessed Christ as
:Savior of his life at an early age,
"however, it was at age 30 that
he accepted Christ as Lord and
Savior of his life and received
the baptism of the Holy Ghost
:with the evidence of speaking in
other tongues as the Spirit give
Utterance. This great anointing


in his life was traumatic and
revolutionary. About two years
after receiving the baptism of the
Holy Ghost, James was called
by God to preach the Gospel.
James felt shy, inadequate and
unprepared for the job, however,
the Holy Ghost reminded him
that He had been preparing him
since he was a little child. James
accepted his calling in 1969 and
has been preaching the gospel for
about 42 years.
James has served as assistant
pastor to Elder Joseph Camps at
Newman Lake Church of God by
Faith in Gainesville, for about
two years, and adult Sunday
school teacher for about four
years.
James has also preached at
the church he now pastors, the
Body of Christ Assembly.Church


of God in Christ which he has
pastored for 40 years. James
said he believes this church is
a strong, viable church. James
has served for about 25 years
as district evangelist for the
Gainesville District of central
Florida in Jurisdiction 1. James
has also served for about
29 years as treasurer of the
Gainesville District. James was
recently appointed chairman of
the Ordination Board of Central
Florida Jurisdiction 1.
James is gifted by God to
teach, preach, and evangelize, to
convince and convict the sinner,
edify the perfect, the saints, and
to glorify God.
James will be recognized for all
of his accomplishments. All are
invited to attend the upcoming
service in his honor.


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Sandra Tyre, Ginny Bird, Mary Brown, Lee and Barbara McKinney, Diane Wilson,
Charlotte Eberle, James and Barbara Rumph, Tessle Cason, Letha and Seabie
Rucker, Peggy Cason, Mayme Davis and Priti McNutt (not pictured) attended a recent
meeting of the Union County Friends of the Library. The group met and discussed
the establishment of the Friends' organization, their upcoming book sales, and other
projects.


Friends groups helps support library


The Union County Friends
of the Library (FOL) is an
organization that promotes
the library to the community,
encourages knowledge of the
functions and needs of the library,
and stimulates the use of the


library's resources and services.
FOLis a nonprofit organization
that raises funds to help with
library programs, provide
volunteers for special events,
encourage other services to the
community, and promote literacy.


The public is invited to become
a member of the Union Count)
FOL.
If you are interested in joining
FOL, please call 386-496-3432
for more information. FOL's next
meeting is set in January.


L


6..c4.../...&..


/1 &


LB girl wins

Speech

contest...
Alexandra Morneau, a Lake
Butler senior chapter FFA
member, won first place in
Florida Farm Bureau's 2011
Youth Speech Contest. The
contest was held on Oct. 7
during Florida Farm Bureau's
2011 annual meeting at the
Peabody Hotel in Orlando. In
this photo, Tom Hill, Florida
Farm Bureau assistant
director of field services,
S, congratulates Morneau as the
winner of the contest.


Medicare the Union County Health be an annual enrollment period
Department. You can walk in to make changes on Medicare
COunseling set- from 2-4 p.m. advantage or prescription drug
The next Medicare/Medicaid Beginning Saturday, Oct. plans. Call 1-800-963-5337 for
counseling session will be 15, and continuing through an appointment.
on Wednesday, Oct. 26, at Wednesday, Dec. 7, there will




Union County Times Supports



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afford to support your community... your schools and
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4A Union County Times Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011


SReading about snoozing...


ABOVE: At a recent preschool story time program at the Union County Public Library,
Mary Brown shows Zanlya Franklin, Erick Lasseter, Harbor Belot, James Rollins, and
Ayden Williams how to hit the snooze button. Everyone got to sleep In after reading
"The Napping House" by Audrey Wood. For next week's program, children will hear
"One Fish Two Fish Red Fish Blue Fish," by Dr. Seuss. Children are Invited to wear
their favorite color. Storytime programs are every Thursday at 10 am. For more
Information; call 386-496-3432 or visit http://www.newriver.lib.fl.us. RIGHT: Mary Brown
pours milk for Ayden, Orson, Reagan and Tiffany Dicks. The dids were treated to milk
and cookies, courtesy of the Friends of the Library.


School

news...
This week's LBES Tiger Cub
names are: Sterley Morgan,
Kinley Smith, Taliyah Harper,
Brooke Burgess,Blaine Williams,
Gwenyth Parrish, Chloe DuBose.
TAhj Merriex,Shellee Lockwood,
Colton Bell, Jasmine Ziesmer,
Chandler Hipps, Virginia Falk,
Dalton Croft, Matthew Hedrick,
Anthony Widemond, Tyler
Bassile, Kylie Stevens, Alyssa
Rugg, Ethan Hancock, Kylee
Williams, Karleigh White,
Dylan Holton, Nikki Marmon,
Hayley Burke, Desfiny Daniels,
Katy White, Evan Hall, Sydney
Box, Lily French, Ana Vasquez-
Perez, Regan Robinson,
Brandon Seay, Brooklyn
Prescott, Erich Seager, Tra'Von
Williams, Jacob Faulkner, Darby
Andrews, and Ya'Kayla Jenkins.
Congratulations.

LBES will once again
partner with the American
Heart Association to help kids
with special hearts. The jump
rope for heart event will take
place on Tuesday, Oct. 25.
Students will receive valuable
information regarding how they
can participate. Visit www.heart.
org/jump and click on "Students
Sign Up" to get started today.
LBES students should have
brought home information
envelopes detailing the Jump
Rope for Heart fundraising
event. Every participant receives
a prize.
Fundraising packets are due
back on Tuesday, Oct. 25, the
day of the Jump Rope for Heart
event.
LBES reminds parents not to
forget to email a photo of their
fourth-grade student's first day
of kindergarten (or pre-K) for a
special page in the 2011-2012
yearbook. All photos must be
submitted via email and should


L LEGALS



NOTICE OF AVAILABLE
FUNDS
The Union County EFSP Board has
been awarded $4,718 in State Set-
Aside funds under the Emergency
Food and Shelter National Board
Program to supplement emergency
food and shelter programs in the
county.
A Local Board made up of
representatives of various community
agencies will determine how the funds
awarded to Union County are to be
distributed among the emergency
food and shelter programs run by
local service agencies in the area. The
Local Board was charged to.distribute
funds appropriated by Congress to
help expand the capacity of food and
shelter programs in high-need areas
around the country.
Under the terms of the grant from
the National Board, local agencies
chosen to receive funds must:
1.) Be private voluntary non-profits or
units of government,
2.) Be eligible to receive federal
funds,
3.) Have an accounting system,
4.) Practice nondiscrimination,
5.) Have demonstrated the capability
to deliver emergency food and/or
shelter programs, and
6.) If they are a private voluntary
organization, they must have a
voluntary board.
Qualifying agencies are urged to apply.
Public or private voluntary agencies
interested in applying for Emergency
Food and Shelter Program funds
must contact Rebecca Thompson,
at United Way, 352.333.0856, for
an application. The deadline for
applications to be received is October
27, 2011.
10/20 ltchg-UCT


include the student's first and last
name. Physical copies cannot be
accepted. The deadline to submit
photos is Friday, Dec. 16.
If you have any questions,
please contact Tammy Wilkerson,
yearbook coordinator, at 386-
496-3047 or by email. Please
submit photos, along with the
student's name at wilkersont@
union.kl2.fl.us.

LBES is recycling and are
challenging the community to
do the same. Donations of all
used, broken or unwanted items
are being accepted to include:
video games and consoles,
digital cameras, laptops, used
GPS devices, PDAs, used iPods
or MP3 players, inkjet cartridges,
laser cartridges, and used cell
phones. All funds collected will
be used to benefit both students
and staff. .
LBES yearbooks are available
for presale. Cash or checks
accepted made payable to LBES.
Price will begin increasing after
Friday, Dec. 16. Additional order
forms are available in the front
office. LBES staff encourages
parents to pre-order.

There will be a school-
wide field trip to watch a band
performance at UCHS on
Thursday, Nov. 3.As a reminder,
all students must have a signed
off-campus permission form
as well as a notarized medical
authorization form in order to
participate in the trip. In addition,
all meal, library book charges,
and pre-K fees must be paid in
full by Wednesday, Oct. 26, or
the child will not be permitted to
participate.
LBES students shoLld have
brought home Otis Spunkmeyer


Cookie Dough fundraising
packets. Proceeds from .the
sale will be used to purchase or
replace equipment on the first-
grade playground. Participation
is voluntary. Orders must be
turned in with all collected funds
no later than Monday, Oct. 31.
Due to the nature of the
products, arrangements will need
to be made in advance so that
orders are picked up promptly.
Every student that sells at least
one product will receive a prize.
Prizes will also be awarded for
top sellers and classes.
LBES first nine-weeks honor
roll assemblies are as follows:
Monday, Nov. 7, fourth grade
at 8:45 a.m., kindergarten at 9:45
a.m.
Tuesday, Nov. 8, third grade
will at 8:15 a.m. and first grade
at 9:15 a.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 9, second
grade at 9:15 a.m.

LBMS
Red Ribbon week will be
Oct. 24-27. The LBMS theme
this year is "Team Up Against
Drugs." The following is a day
by day schedule:
Monday, Oct. 24, wear red
Tuesday, Oct. 25, wear
your grade-level team colors to
school
Wednesday, Oct. 26,
wear your favorite college or
professional .team jersey. This
will also be DEAR day with
guest readers coming into classes
from 8:30-9 a.m.
Thursday, Oct. 27, wear
purple and gold to show that
"Tigers Team Up Against
Drugs." LBMS will have a pep
rally in the gym. Friday, Oct. 28,
which is a teacher work day and


a student holiday.
LBMS is collecting box tops
for education points to help raise
money for the school. Each
student has received a sheet on
which to tape box tops. Each
completed sheet is worth $2
to the school. The homeroom
that collects the most box tops
between now and Nov. 14 will
receive a pizza party.

UCHS
Business ads for the UCHS
yearbook can be purchased until
all spaces are full. Yearbooks are
on sale for $40. Checks can be
made payable to UCHS. Please
..see Carla Dicks at the high school
for more information or call 386-
496-3040.

Prayer time for has been
set aside for UCHS students
who wish to attend. It is set on
Tuesday mornings to pray for the
school. UCHS students will meet
at the flagpole every Tuesday at
7:45 a.m. Harvey Smith will be
leading the prayer service. All
students are welcome to attend.
The FFA food science team
will be competing at the National
FFA Convention in Indianapolis,
Ind. These members are Linsey
Clark, Morgan Dukes, Kiersten
Davison, Danielle Pate and
Tanner Lemay.


A1


Camryn Wessner


UC girl sings in concert


Camryn Wessner, a recently
produced pop/rock singer will be
performing locally this upcoming
weekend. Wessner attended
Union County High School and
is a student at Santa Fe College
in Gainesville.
On her website you can find
links to well-known producers
and Gainesville's Stan Lynch
along with Producer Billy
Chapin. Also, Wessner's


biography and some additional
photos can be viewed. Visit
www.Camrynwessner.com.
Wessner will be performing on
Saturday, Oct 22, at 7:30 p.m.
in Lake City at Florida Gateway
College. For tickets visit http://
www.fgcentertainment.com.
Wessner will be the opening act
for Ken and Drew of "Sister
Hazel" who will be performing
an acoustic concert.


Russell A. Wade III, P.A.

7 Attorney at Law

(386) 496-9656
Estate Planning Wills Trusts Probate
Corporate/LLC Formation Business Law
Real Estate Transactions Contracts Evictions
Divorce Custody Adoptions
General and Corporate Litigation Personal Injury
Now accepting Mastercard Visa Discover and Debit Cards
155 SE 6th Place Lake Butler, FL
(Directly behind Badcock Furniture Store- off of Main Street)


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


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NOTICE



THERE WILL BE A UNION
COUNTY VALUE ADJUSTMENT

BOARD HEARING ON
OCTOBER 26TH AT 10:30 a.m.

AT THE BOARD OF
COMMISSIONERS MEETING

ROOM.







Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011 Union County Times 5A


(L-R) James Brown as Mario, puppy as Toad, Kelly Gray as Luigi, Zachary Thames as a Pok6
Trainer, Halie Lilliston as Blinky, Shannon Bostick as Ms. Pac-Man, Scarlett Mines as the Fruit
Ninja, Anaston Jenkins as Sue, Terri Brown as Pichu, William Brown as an Angry Bird, Mary
Weatherholt as Pikachu, Kel Martin as Raichu and Shelbie Finley as Psycho Mantis.


Shannon Bostick, Halie Lilliston, Anaston Jenkins and Laura Jenkins play
videos at Game Night.



Library hosts game night


(L-R) The winners and runners-up of the Super Smash Brothers Brawl tournament were Alex
Riggs, Michael Riggs, Ben Riggs (third place), Jonathan Howe (second place), Chad Stegall
(first place), and Charles Jackson.


BY TIFFANY CLARK
Times Editor

The Junior Friends of the
Library hosted Game Night
of Doom Oct. 15 for video
game enthusiasts.

The event featured a
Super Smash Brothers
Brawl tournament and
game-themed costume
contest. Tournament winners
received candy bundles


and cash prizes for the top
winners.
Costume contest winners
James Brown, Kelly Gray,
Halie Lilliston, Anaston
Jenkins, Shannon Bostick,
Terri Brown, and Shelbie
Finley received certificates
and cash prizes.
With around 40 people'
showing up to play games,
dance in front of a crowd
and hang out with friends,
game night at the library is


a good time.
The Junior Friends of the
Library will be hosting Band
Night on Dec. 10. All are
invited to come out to see.
local musical acts, including-
Justin Freeman, Waylon
Thornton and the Hca\
Hands, Daniel Kelly and
more. For more information,
call 386-496-3432 or visit-
the website at http://www; -
newriver.lib.fl.us.


With the sun shining brightly, Frankie Ray, a fireman from the Lake Butler Volunteer
Fire Department, suits up to show the six to eight year olds what it may look and
sound like if a fireman has to enter their home during a fire.


During a recent visit to
Lake Butler Elementary
School, Frankie Ray, a
fireman from the Lake
Butler Volunteer Fire
Department, demonstrated
to Ms. Goodson's first-
grade class the high-
pitched alert emitted from
his suit if he fails to move
within 30 seconds.


VFD visits LBES with fire safety talk


TAMMY WILKERSON
Special to the Times

Frankie Ray, a firefighter with
the Lake Butler Volunteer Fire
Department (LBVFD), recently
visited the first-grade students at
Lake Butler Elementary School.
Ray visited on Oct. 14, in honor
of Fire Prevention Week. The
purpose of the visit was to educate
students about fire safety.
"One of the most important
things to remember," said Ray,


Beef show clinic
The UF Block and Bridle Club
will hold a beef show clinic on
Saturday, Oct. 29, from 9 a.m.-
4:30 p.m. The 'event will take
place at the UF horse teaching
unit in Gainesville.
The beef show clinic is an
educational event to teach
beginner-level basics of
showing beef cattle to include
showmanship, daily care, basic
grooming and conditioning,
marketing an animal and show
day procedures.
Youth in attendance must be
between the ages of eight and 18
at the time of the event.
The clinic is targeted toward
beginner/novice level youth in
order to help them become more
knowledgeable about their beef
show project and to aide them
in having a positive showing
experience.
The clinic is limited to the first


"is to not hide during a fire, no
matter how scared you may be."
To give the six to eight year
olds an idea of what they might
see and hear during a fire, Ray
suited up and spoke to the
children. Though Auntrell Ross,
a student in Ms. Goodson's class,
thought he sounded a lot like
Darth Vader, he never actually
spoke the famous words, "Luke,
I am your father."
During the 30-minute
presentation, Ray also


45 participants whose registration
forms are. received. The cost of.
the clinic is $40 per participant,
which includes lunch, T-shirt,
information packet and clinic.
Additional lunch tickets for
parents or chaperones can be
purchased for $10. Additional


demonstrated various sounds that
the children may hear, including
high-pitched smoke alarms and
loud equipment.
The presentation concluded
with students being given .a
visual tour of the $225,000 fire
truck and all of its contents.
LBVFD has been visiting
LBES for more than 20 years.
The information that children
learn during these programs will.
enhance the resources already in
place in the classroom.

shirts are $12.
. Checks should be made payable
to UF Block and Bridle Club.:
Registration is due by Saturday,
Oct. 15. For more information,
contact Amanda Johnson at.
386-804-4642 or e-mail her at
aljohnson@ufl.edu.


SA SWIF C EIFT
O H AL .Y
FEL-L-OWSHIP
A Church Where i Can Beloneg

386-383-9979
InteTwsn l. 41 .ManS. nLkeBte
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The Value of a Good Name
Many people put very little value on having a good name or a
good reputation. We find people, who it seems, are not
concerned about their reputation. The Bible tells us that a good
name is very important though. In Proverbs 22:1 we find, "A
good name is to be chosen rather than riches, loving favor rather
than silver and gold." Also in Ecclesiastes 7:1 we are told, "A
good name is better than precious ointment, and the day of death
than the day of one's birth." We sometimes run across people in
our lives that have the reputation they can be trusted and their
word is their bond (Matthew 5:37; James 5:12) yet for many
today that is not the case. Being honest with others is one
aspect of having a good name that is missing in many people's
lives. We should all from time to time consider what kind of
name we have. Is it a good name or a ruined name?
Danville Church of Christ
8704 SW SR 121, Lake Butler, FL
386-496-3880

Bible Study at 9:00 AM on Sun and 7:30 PM on Wed
Worship at 10:00 AM and 5:00 PM on Sun.


$4-








6A Union County Times Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011


In honor or International Walk to School Day, students at Lake Butler Elementary
School walked a mile during their enrichment time on Oct. 5. Photo by Tammy
Wilkerson.


Marlena Jarvis and Jim Lyons from the health department present LBES students with
bike helmets. Phot by Tammy Wilkerson.



LBES observes Walk to School Day


BY TIFFANY CLARK
Times Editor
"Momma always said, 'Look
both ways before crossing the
road,' and that's just what Lake
Butler Elementary School
students were taught on Oct.
5, in a joined partnership with
the Union County Health
Department, using Safety
Routes materials," said Marlena
Jarvis, human services program
specialist.
Jarvis, Amy Britt and Dawn
Ripplinger, with the help of
some LBES parents, packed
950 backpacks with safety
materials to be distributed for the
National Walk to School Day.
The materials included booklets
that teach safety features when
walking or riding bikes, coloring


pages that teach helmet safety
and riding safety, three different
bookmarks, and flashing lights to
attach for safety. The backpacks
themselves glow in the dark, for
added safety for young walkers.
Safety Routes is a program
developed by the Florida
Department of Transportation
that educates students who walk
to school and also teaches traffic
safety for students riding their
bikes to school or at home.
According to DOT, in 1997,
the Partnership for a Walkable
America sponsored the first
National Walk Our Children to
School Day in Chicago, Ill. Back
then, it was simply a day to bring
community leaders and children
together to create awareness of
the need for safer communities,
for our children.


Students (1-r) Brye Butler, Dalton Ennis, Karia Bryant, and
Jalyssa Ceepeda show off the Walk or Ride drawstring
backpacks that they received for participating in the
event. The bags were filled with safety information,
activities, and more. Photo by Tammy Wilkerson.


He who has a thousand friends has not a friend to
spare, And he who has one enemy will meet him
everywhere.
Ali ibn-Abi-Talib (602 AD-661 AD)


386-755-


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parents, teachers and community
leaders in all 50 states joined
nearly three million walkers
around the world to celebrate
the second annual International
Walk to School Day. The reasons
for walking grew just as quickly
as the event itself.
In 2005, new legislation
recognized the value of "Safe
Routes to School" programs
and is now providing funding
for states to establish additional
programs. Politicians and other
government officials are paying
attention to the importance
of safe walking and biking to
school. Obesity, concern for the
environment and the effects of
urban sprawl on communities
have led to the joining of efforts
among those who care' about
these and other related issues
like school location and traffic
congestion.
Since walking to school is
not an option for many children,
LBES students were given an
opportunity to participate in the
event during their enrichment
class. Prior to walking the track,


Jim Lyons '
and Marlena
Jarvis, both
from the -
Union County
Health
Department,
adjust
helmets
on pre-K
students, (I-r)
Leah Brannen
and Brooke
Drew. The
helmets were
donated by
the health
department.
Photo by
Tammy
Wilkerson.

students were given a lesson on.
bicycle and walking safety by
health teacher Margie Coburn.
In addition, students learned
about the many health benefits
associated with walking.
LBES Principal Stacey Rimes
said, "Safety has and always will
be our number one priority at
LBES. Safety rules learned will
be applicable throughout their
lives when walking or riding
..bikes."
Once the students completed
the 20-minute walk, they were
rewarded with a drawstring


backpack that contained items
promoting school safety. Also,
50 pre-K students received a bike
helmet. This was made possible
through a community-school
partnership.
"We would like to express our
sincere appreciation to Jim Lyons
and the Union County Health
Department for their assistance
in organizing this event and
donating the bags and helmets,"
said Rimes. Rimes also said she
wanted to thank Jarvis and Britt
for.helping make this all happen.


Color

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Wifis
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Power of Attorney
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Call Cathey Pitts, Administrator, For Directions
(904) 964-2220


Sk lde






B Section Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011 FEATURES
CRIME
ST SOCIALS
OBITUARIES
EDITORIAL
NEWS FROM BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION
v _________ ____________ _ ___ L _ ________ ______ __


Tigers improve to 6-0 with easy 56-7 win


. BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
It was a dominating
performance on both sides of
the line of scrimmage, with
three running backs eclipsing
.100 yards and the defense
allowing just 138 ydrds in the
Union County football team's
56-7 win over P.K. Yonge on
Oct. 14 in Gainesville.
The Tigers (6-0) certainly
didn't need much help in
cruising to their third win by a
margin of more than 40 points,
but the Blue Wave helped out
anyway with shaky play on
special teams that led to two
first-half touchdowns as Union
built a 35-0 lead. A muff on a
kickoff and an 8-yard punt
gave the Tigers a short field to
work with in each instance.
Daquin Edwards was the
workhorse of the offense in the
first half, scoring three
touchdowns and gaining 119
yards. He finished the game
with 139 yards on 17 carries,
while Prince Alexander had
120 yards and one touchdown


Walter Mabery
rides P.K.
Yonge's Sam
Mullins to the
ground in the
Tigers' 56-7
victory.


on 11 carries.
Walter Mabery's 79-yard
touchdown run in the second
balf put him over the 100-yard
mark as he finished with 104
yards on nine carries.
The Tigers wouldn't. have
missed Josh Tyson, who has
slowly been working his way
back into the lineup following
an injury, but he contributed as
well, scoring three touchdowns
on runs of 2 yards each and
finishing with 50 yards on nine
carries.
In all, the Tigers, who have
outscored their six opponents
by a combined score of 231-
41, rushed for 413 yards,
which was 275 yards more
than P.K. Yonge's total against
the Union defense. The Blue
Wave (2-4) went three-and-out
on four of its five full series of
the first half and went into the
locker room having gained just
36 yards.
That defense made its
presence. felt immediately
See TIGERS page 9B


Daquin Edwards carries the ball for the Tigers en
route to a 100-plus-yard effort for the game.


Lake Butler beats Bradford,

will play for SMAC title


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Isaiah Johnson had three
touchdown runs as the Lake
Butler Middle School football
team overcame a tough start
against an aggressive Bradford
defense and won 24-0 to
advance to the Suwannee
Middle School Athletic
Conference championship
game, which the Tigers will
host on Tuesday, Oct. 25, at 6
p.m. against either Chiefland
or Ruth Rains.
Lake Butler (5-1) gained
9nly 40 more yards than
Bradford, but took advantage
of a fumble and a 9-yard punt
to score two touchdowns in the
second quarter en route to
taking a 16-0 lead into the half.
The Hurricanes (4-2) put
together the game's first drive
into the red zone, thanks to a
17-yard scramble by
quarterback Johnny Hernandez
to the Lake Butler 18.
However, Clay Halle would
hold Bradford running back


Erick Burch to a 1-yard gain,
followed by Antwan Durn's
tackle of Jarvis DeSue for a 1-
yard loss. Bradford eventually
turned the ball over on downs.
Bradford's Greg Ruise had a
quarterback sack for a loss of 5
yards that helped force Lake
Butler to punt the ball
following its second
possession. of the game. The
Tigers, though, would get the
ball back, when Halle
recovered a fumble at the
Bradford 30.
The Tigers were able to
advance to the 14 before
Bradford defenders Marquis
Hendrieth and Kashon
McCallum combined to make
a tackle for no gain on a third-
down play. Dylan Kuhne then
sacked Lake Butler
quarterback Casey Driggers on
fourth down to force a
turnover on downs.
The Tigers had 9 yards of
offense up to that point in the
See SMAC page 10B


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L
NEW 202MtES
"^HACVE A RIVED


=;






2B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011


New
Perceptions


Amber iarK ana
Joshua Thornton


Clark and
Thornton to wed
Oct. 22
Amber Clark and Joshua
Thornton, both of Starke,
announce their engagement
and upcoming wedding.
SClark is the daughter of
Michelle Burkhalter of Starke
and Greg and Lillie Clark of
Starke. She graduated from
Bradford High School and
-Santa Fe College, and is
attending the University of
:-West Florida.
Thornton is the son of
9Skeeter and Kim Carey of
'Middleburg. He attended'
Bradford High School and is
.employed with the State of
-Florida at Florida State Prison.
The wedding is planned for
'Saturday, Oct. 22, at 5 p.m. at
:Camp Blanding's Cooper Hall
with a reception to follow at
-the same location. Invitations
.have been mailed.

Slades to
celebrate 50th
The family of C.W. and
fBrehda Slade would like to in-'
yite their friends and relatives to
attefid the celebration of their
:50th wedding anniversary as they
ienew their vows, on Saturday,
..Oct. 22, at 2 p.m. in the sanctu-
ary 'of the Hamptofi Christian
-Church.
A refreshment gathering will
follow in the fellowship hall. No
-gifts, please. Only your presence
is requested.
- The event will also serve as a
reunion for those who attended
Qcal. public schools during the
-1950s and 1960s.

Class reunion
plan meeting set
A planning meeting has been
scheduled for the 35th reunion of
the Bradford High School Class
;of 1976. The meeting will be
held on Tuesday, Oct. 25, at 7.
p.m. at Western Steer on U.S.
301 in Starke.
For more information, contact
Alica -McMillian at 904-964-
6415.

***
S.. ;Where;there is no
n i mag tion there is no

S'-Arth ur.onan Doyle Sr.


aa t.: UY t 'went fishing
:.:;:With Sa. I ador Dali. He
*d w& s/r'a dotted line.
He caught every other
fish. -Steven Wright


I.
(Em'
L


Emilie Joye Meng and
Steven Alan Yeauger


Meng-Yeauger to
wed Nov. 12
Christopher and Landa Meng
of Starke announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Emilie
Joye Meng, to Steven Alan
Yeauger, son of Jason and Tina
Yeauger of Starke.
Both Meng and Yeauger are
2010 graduates of Bradford
High School and both attend
Santa Fe College. The bride-
elect is seeking a career in ra-
diography and is employed at
Anytime Fitness in Starke. The
groom-elect is seeking a career
in nursing and is employed at
North Florida Regional Hospital
as a phlebotomist.
Both are members of Pine
Level Baptist Church and the
wedding will take place there on
Saturday, Nov. 12, at 2 p.m.. A
reception will follow in the re-
ception hall. All family and
friends are inVited.


It -


Socials


celebrates 10th
anniversary
New Perceptions Inc. was
founded in 2001. It provides
quality Medicaid Waiver
Services for developmentally
disabled individuals. Along
with Medicaid Waiver
Services, it also provides
services for private-pay
individuals at the same rates.
Owner Tina Hutchins has
more than 25 years' experience
working with the
developmentally disabled.
New Perceptions prides
itself in treating its consumers
with respect and dignity.
Consumers are challenged to
be all they can be. New
Perceptions' goals are to
promote independence, treat
people with dignity and
respect, improve quality of life
and integrate into the
community.
All of New Perceptions'
staff is experienced and trained
to meet federal and state
regulations, and to provide the
quality of services that ensure
each consumer the attainment
of his or her needs and goals.
New Perceptions provides
the following services: two-on-
one companion, respite care,
in-home support, personal-care
assistance and supported
living. Areas served are
Alachua, Baker, Bradford,
Clay, Columbia, Duval,
Putnam, Union and other
surrounding counties.
New Perceptions celebrated
its 10th anniversary on Oct. 5.
Everyone whd'n'ad eVer been a
part of New Perceptions was
invited to the big, blow-out
birthday bash at the New
Perceptions office. There was
lots of food, fun, memories
and friends.

Thanks go to all who have
made New Perceptions what it
is today and to those who
continue to make New
Perceptions a success. Thanks


Palms Medical Group
Your home for health, wellness, life,


I


also go to Dr. Simon, Valerie
and Tammy for turning out
and showing their support, as
well as to businesses that
donated gifts: Sonny's of
Starke, Western Steer, Wendy
from the Wright Cut (two gift
certificates), Florida Twin
Theater (two gift cards),
Grannie's and Checkers.
Thanks to all of the staff
members who showed up and
supported the event and helped
prepare food, and, mostly,
thanks go to all the people
New Perceptions is blessed to
have the opportunity to serve.
Without those people, New
Perceptions would not exist.
They are family, and New
Perceptions staff members
thank them from the bottoms
of their hearts for allowing
them to be involved in their
lives.
New Perceptions appreciates
everyone for everything they
have done, are doing and are
going to do for New
Perceptions in the future.


Gainesville Gold
softball team to
host fundraising
poker tourney
Saturday
A Texas hold 'em poker
tournament to help the
Gainesville Gold 12U fast-
pitch softball team go to
nationals will be held on-
Saturday, Oct. 22, at the Starke
Golf and Country Club, with a
cash payout to the top three
players.
Buy-in is $50, which
includes poker, food and fun.
Registration begins at 6
p.m., followed" by the start of
the tournament at 6:30 p.m.
If you are interested in
helping as a volunteer dealer,
please call Roxann at 352-317-
3541. or Teresa at 352-745-
6110.


$10,000 Minimum

2460 Commercial Drive
(In front of the Wal-Mart Supercenter)

964-1427
www.flcu.org


1-888-730-2374
www.palmsmg.org


Historic group
to host meeting
in preparation
for Veterans
Day event
The Bradford County
Historic Preservation Society
will have an organizational
meeting this Monday, Oct. 24,
at 2 p.m. at 201 Walnut St. in
Starke to prepare for its
inaugural "Celebrating Our
Military History" event, which
is planned as annual event on
Veterans Day.
This year's Veterans Day
event will be held .on Friday,
Nov. 11, from 1 p.m. until 7
p.m. It will include a parade,
World War'il museum exhibit,
the Clay County Swing Band,


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Palms Medical Group
550 West Georgia Street, Starke
(located in the Meridian Behavioral Healthcare building)

Thursday, October 27
1:00 to 4:00 p.m.
No appointments necessary.
Call 904-364-2900 for more information.


the Country Steel band, a USO
dance, food, games and more.
Anyone interested in
assisting with this event is
encouraged to attend the Oct.
24 meeting.


Starke Kiwanis
Club rib sale
returns
The Kiwanis Club of Starke
will once again be selling slabs
of cooked ribs this year -on
Saturday, Nov. 5.
Slabs cost $18 each and may
be picked up at Community
State Bank in Starke from 10
a.m. until 2 p.m.
You may purchase pick-up-
tickets from any Kiwanis Club
of Starke member prior to
Nov.5.


1.07% APY*



1.61% APY*






Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor P Section 3B


,Showing up to accept a donation from Beck Chevrolet of Starke are Bradford High
.School girls' soccer team members (1-r) Amber Wilkerson, Tierney Tyre, Kayla
Garlo, Ashley Proctor, Katelyn Graves, Hannah Ricker, Hannah Hildebran and
coach Raymond Schaefer.


Beck Chevrolet hopes to help

BHS girls' soccer team score big

In the spirit of teamwork fundraiser in which one lucky chooses.


taught by youth sports, Beck
;Chevrolet of Starke is teaming
up with the Bradford High
School girls' soccer program
to provide players and coaches
with kits filled with equipment
bags, balls, sport cones,
scrimmage vests and T-shirts,
a sponsorship check and an
opportunity to help them raise
funds.
The soccer program will
have the chance to raise as
much as $10,000 through a


recipient will win his or her
choice of a 2011 Chevrolet
Equinox or Cruze. Another
lucky winner will receive a
home-entertainment package.
Beck Chevrolet of $tarke
and other Jacksonville-area
Chevrolet dealerships are.
donating these prizes to
participating programs in the
area. All of the proceeds
collected go directly to the
programs. The funds' may be
used in any way the program


TERRY'S LAND CLEARING
Land Clearing Stump Grinding Tree Removal
SGeneral Clean Up *.Metal Removal
Owner: Terry McCarthy
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A one-time sponsorship
check will be presented by
Beck Chevrolet of Starke to
1.^ 1D__^-d LJHich qS hn ln


tle
prog
also
raise
use
Socc
prog
will
fund


Colaw places in
top 10 in KHHS
Invitational
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Madison Colaw earned an
eighth-place finish for the
Keystone Heights girls' cross
country team at the school's
annual invitational, which was
held Oct. 15.
Colaw had a time of
20:54.32 in a field of 82
runners, while teammate Emily
Schaul was 13th with a time of
21:21.14. Jennie Getz earned a
top-50 finish by placing 41st
with a time of 23:21.97, while
Ochesa Hall and Erika
Dingman had times of
24:1053 and 25:16.02,
respectively.
Keystone placed sixth out of
10 teams, with Fleming Island
taking first.
The boys' team was led by
Karl Dionisi, who had a time
of 21:06.65. CJ. Priest had a
time of 21:19.03, followed by
Andy Rowe (21:20.58), Zach
Davis (21:32.49), Dylan Beard
(21:52.23) and Mikah Rabb
(22:02.17).
P.K. Yonge placed first out
of 16 in the team standings,
while Keystone finished 15"h


.radtO,,H ..g .. i Junior varsity girls' team
,ram. The program will
have an opportunity to finihses as runner-up
Additional funds for its Anna Fields and Anika
as part of a Chevy Youth Henanger placed in the top 10
as part of a Chevy You to help the Keystone junior
er Fundraise. Sponsored varsity girls' team place
'rams across the country second out of seven teams.
each receive 2,000 Fields placed fifth with a
Raiser entry tickets to time of 24:55.85, while
Henanger placed seventh with
See SOCCER page 9B a time of 25:23136.


Kayla Sheffield finished 19"'
for Keystone in the 53-runner
field with a time of 26:43.39.
Teammates Jealyn Miller and
Mandy Sellers were 29th and
30"', respectively, with times
of 28:28 and 28:44.21.
Fleming Island's team won
the event.
The junior varsity boys'
team was led by Kevin Hillary,
who placed 34i" out of 71
runners with a time of
21:56.52. Logan Evans and
Luke Dennis were 40'h and
41s', respectively, with times of
22:29.32 and 22:30.16,
followed by Connor Getz
(24:04.19), Joseph Giangarra
(25:19.20) and Drake Newberg
(29:56.58).
Bishop Snyder placed first
out of nine teams. Keystone
was ninth.

Any emotion, if it is
sincere, is involuntary.
-Mark Twain


Merrill earns
top-50 finish at
Bobcat meet
BY CLIFF SMELLY
Regional News/Sports Edfor
Andy Merrill placed 4211oOut
of 146 runners to lead five
Bradford boys' cross country
members at the IIth" annual
Buchholz Bobcat Invitational
on Oct. 8.
Merrill had a time of
17:51.57, while teammate
Thomas Hales had a time of
19:06.87. Bradford's John
Gillenwaters had a time of
20:40.57, followed by
teammates Cole Whitehead
(21:55.01) and Brian Copeland
(24:08.43).
Bradford's Amanda Hall
competed in the girls' race,
finishing 59th with a time of
22:44.13.


Back &"Neck Pain Clinic

"Modern methods
with old-fashioned concern"




* Auto Accidents
* Work Injuries
* Headaches
* Neck and Back Pain Dr. Virgil A.Berry
CHI ROPRACTIC
4 ... . PHYSICIAN
Call Dr. Berry
Serving the Area for 21 Years


601 E. Call St.
Hwy. 230, Starke


964-8018


os'S
0. k .u Mill r-Ch S __ A Ufl


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


Prompt & Always Professional ALL MAJOR BRANDS
www.Bertieair.com .SALES SERVICE
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JLE- OF THE UAI
131 W. Call St., Starke, 125 E.
Main St., Lake Butler or 7382 S.R.
21-N, Keystone Heights before 5
p.m. 6n Fridays. Fill in all the
blanks with the name of the team
you think- .will win. The person
who picks 'the most games
correctly will win $50.00 cash.
4. In case of a tie, the total points
scored in the SEMINOLES game
this week is the tie breaker. Please
fill in the points you think will be
scored by the SEMINOLES and
their opponent, combined, in the tie


I. = saw


breaker blank. (For instance, if
the. score of the SEMINOLES
game was SEMINOLES 19,
opponent 7, the correct score
will be 26 points.)
5. Decision of the judges is
final. A second tie breaker will
be used, if necessary. Results
will be tabulated on Tuesday
and winners notified by
telephone. Don't forget to list a
phone number where you can be
reached.


Cast Weeks WInmer

Earl Griffis
Missed 0


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Established in 1957 State Bank
www.CommupityStateBank-fl.comrn
Maryland vs. FSU
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San Diego vs. N.Y. Jets
Email: cditor@bhictelegraph,com
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4B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011


rs~ I


I Letters to the Editor I


Tornadoes take tournament
After a slow start to the season, the Bradford junior varsity volleyball team
improved its record to 10-5, which included a 3-0 showing in winning an annual
tournament at Keystone Heights High School. The Tornadoes defeated Yulee 2-0
before playing Santa Fe for the third time this season, winning 2-1. That set up a
meeting with host Keystone in the championship match. Bradford lost its two
previous matches to the Indians, but won this one,2-1 to claim the tournament
trophy. Middle blocker Jaci Atkinson and outside hitter Lainie Rodgers were named
to the all-tournament team. Coach Deac Story said the team's improvement came
not only after the freshmen made their full transition from middle school to high
school, but because the players take to heart the instructions he gives to them and
play to the best of their abilities. "It really has nothing to do with winning or losing,
but hopefully, the winning will come with that," Story said. Pictured above are:
(front, I-r) Karen Clark, Aaliyah Lee, Lainie Rodgers, Victoria Hill, Taylor Crawford,
Taylor Barnes, (back, I-r) Jaci Atkinson, Hannah Hildebran, Raquille Mosley,
Willisha Griner, Sabina Watson and Zakia Lane.


Sadness is almost never
anything but a form of
fatigue. -Andre Gide



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Money is not
answer to lake
problem
Dear Editor:
Re: Lake Area Water Alliance.
I, as many of you, recently re-
ceived a letter from the Lake
Area Water Alliance requesting
funds to hire a hydrologist and
technical and professional con-
sultants to tell us why our lakes
and aquifer are drying up and
recommend a solution to the
problem.
I have been in the Jackson-
ville area since 1955, I am an
agricultural engineer and have
traveled the Duval, Clay, Nas-
sau, Alachua and. Putman
County area extensively con-
nected with my business and
traveled over the bridge on S.R.
21 at Lake Brooklyn many times
when there was water under the
bridge.
In the late 50s and early 60s,


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my wife and I occasionally
brought our three children to the
Keystone Park on Lake Geneva
when there was water in the
lake. I now live on Nelsons
Point on the mostly dry Lake
Geneva, and in the very near
future I expect the lake will be
completely dry.
The solution doesn't require a
hydrologist or technical and
professional consultants-some
of whom are now recommend-
ing that we steal a little water
from Bradford County so that
their lakes can begin to dry up
too-all one has to do. is go on
the St. Johns River Water Man-
agement website and look up the
average rainfall over the last 30
years. You will find that we are
not in a drought, the average
rainfall has remained about the
same. Then look up the Census
count for the past 30 years, you
will notice that there has been a
rather large and steady increase
in the number of people moving


into the Duval, Clay and
Alachua County area. ,These
people use water, lots of-it. Sim-
ple calculation: the good Lord
doesn't put any more water in
the lakes and aquifer, but the
people keep taking more and
more water out of the lake (and
aquifer) so the lakes go dry.
Even the Democrats should be
able to figure that out.
I agree that our way of life is
deteriorating and will continue
to decline so long as more and
more people move into the area.
More is not necessarily better,
and throwing money at this
problem will not help.
Virgil L. Allison
Keystone Heights


More letters

on page 6B


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Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section .?



Crime & Punishment .


BC woman
arrested in Jax
pill mill bust
Teresa Faulkner of rural
Bradford County was arrested
Oct. 14 by federal authorities
in connection to a multi-
million dollar pill mill
operation in Jacksonville that
has led to at least one death.
Faulkner worked as a
pharmacy technician for the
medical company that included
three pain clinics. Five doctors
who worked in the pain clinics,
the owner of the pain clinics
and seven other employees,
including Faulkner, have been
charged thus far.
An indictment by the grand
jury accuses the 13 people of
scheming to profit from-
patients- to whom they
allegedly sold painkiller
prescriptions. The sales
allegedly took place between
December of 2009 and July of
2010.
The people who purchased
the painkillers, including
Oxycodone and Xanax, came
from Ohio, Kentucky and
Tennessee sometimes
weekly. Authorities allege that
many returned to their home
states and sold the painkillers
to other people there.
The clinics, which are now
closed, were Jacksonville Pain
'and Urgent Care on Cassat
.Avenue, Duval Wellness on
!West 48th Street and First
Coast Pain and Urgent Care on
- Normandy Boulevard.
In addition to Faulkner,
those who have been arrested,
or are currently being sought,
include: Dr. Eldon Dale
Bryant, Yevgeny Drubetskoy,
Theodore J. Enquist, Zachary
Timothy Rose, Dr. 'Donald W.
Hall, Dr. Todd Perla, Dr.
Anthony Posca, Dr. Marc
,Tafflin, Ryan A "Nubby"
. Young, Brian D. Goldberg,
Jason C. Votrobek and.
: Krystopher Legg.
Charges range from
conspiracy to distribute
narcotics to money laundering.
-Rose, Hall and Legg will also
be charged in relation to the
Death of an Ohio man who


came to Jacksonville to
purchase painkillers and
subsequently overdosed in a
motel.

Recent arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Union or Clay
(Keystone Heights area)
counties:
Jerome Hadley Addison, 43,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Oct. 15 by Union County
Sheriff's Office (UCSO)
Deputy Donnie Jones for retail
theft.
Ular Banks, 52, of Lake
Butler was arrested Oct. 12 by
Florida Highway Patrol
troopers for driving while
license is suspended or
revoked-habitual. Bond was
set at $10,000 and he was
released on bond Oct. 13.
James William Barnes, 39,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Oct. 13 by UCSO Deputy John
Whitehead for driving while
license is suspended or
revoked-habitual.
Debbie Boyd, 50, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 17 by CCSO deputies for
retail theft.
Joan Boyd, 31, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Oct. 17
by CCSO deputies for retail
theft.
Thomas Moab Bradley, 48,
of Hampton was arrested Oct.
14 by Hampton Police
Department (HPD) officers for
disorderly intoxication. Bond
was set at $2,000 and he was
released on bond Oct. 15.
James Joseph Brewer, 23, of
Brooker was arrested Oct. 11
by Bradford County Sheriffs
Office (BCSO) deputies for
two counts 'of burglary to a
structure, three counts of
larceny and two counts of
criminal mischief with
property damage. Bond was
set at $46,000 and he remained-
in jail as of press time.


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Natalie Edwina Broome, 37,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 14
by Starke Police Department
(SPD) officers for retail theft.
She was released on Oct. 14.
Brian Christopher Busterna,
21, of Starke was arrested Oct.
14 by BCSO deputies for
armed burglary to a dwelling,
grand theft firearm and dealing
in stolen property.'Bond was
set at $45,000 and he was
released on bond Oct. 14.
Jason Allen Collett, 27, of
Glen St. Mary was arrested
Oct. 11 by BCSO deputies for
trespassing on property and
driving a vehicle without a
valid license. Bond was set at
$3,000 and he remained in jail
as of press time.
Priscilla Lynn Curtis, 21, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 13 by BCSO deputies for
possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana. Bond was
set at $1,000 and she was
released on bond Oct. 13.
Penny Davis, 40, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 11 by Clay County
Sheriff's Office (CCSO)
deputies on a warrant for child
neglect without great harm.
Tracy Kyle Davis, 37, of
Sanderson was arrested Oct.
11 by UCSO Deputy John
Riggs on a warrant for
contempt of court-failure to
pay court-ordered support. He
may purge the charge by
paying $2,410.
Joshua Christopher Demps,
22, of Starke 'as 'arfrsted Oct.
13 by SPD officers for
trespassing in a structure,
giving a false identification to
a police officer, possession of
less than 20 grams of
marijuana and resisting arrest
with violence. Bond was set at
$21,000 and he remained in
jail as of press time.

Marion James Dodd, 29, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 14 by
BCSO deputies for armed
burglary of a dwelling, grand
theft firearm and dealing in
stolen property. Bond was set
at $90,000 and he remained in
jail as of press time.


ACORN Dental Clinic
23320 N. State Rd 235
Brooker, FL 32622


Demetrius Alexander
Drivas, 30, of Starke was
arrested, .Oct. 16 by SPDI
officers for possession of
cocaine with intent to sell. He
was released on Oct. 17.
Alejandro Ferrer, 32, a
Department of Corrections
(DOC) inmate was charged
'Oct. 11 by" BCSO deputies
with three counts of smuggling
contraband into a prison. Bond
was set at $45,000 and he was
returned to the custody of
DOC on Oct. 11.
Lee Verne Frazier, 49, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 10 by
BCSO deputies for battery.
Bond was set at $1,000 and he
was released on bond Oct. 12.
Ronnie Lee Frazier, 48, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 10 by
BCSO deputies for battery.
Bond was set at $1,000 and he
was released on bond Oct. 12.
Krista Andrea Gainey, 34, of
Glen St. Mary was arrested
Oct. 13 and booked into the
Bradford County Jail on an
out-of-county warrant. Bond
was set at $20,000 and she was
released on bond Oct. 13.
Nathan Allen Goode, 29, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 10 by BCSO deputies for
loitering. Bond was set at
$1,000 and he was released on
bond Oct. 11.
Keith Brackston Griffis, 31,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested Oct. 10 by HPD
officers for driving while
license is suspended or
revoked. Bond was set at $500
and he was released on bond
Oct. 11.
Sara Elizabeth Hall, 29, a
DOC inmate, was charged Oct.
10 by BCSO deputies with
giving false information to a
pawn- dealer. She was released
to the custody of DOC on Oct.
12.
Megan Howell, 27, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 13 by CCSO deputies on
three counts of failure to
appear in court and three
counts of violation of
probation for original felony
charges.


Ed Morse, DMD
is now taking

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at
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and more to come

For more information
Call

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Oct 31

6-9 PMi


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Michael Hrinda, 28, of
Melrose was arrested Oct. 14
by CCSO deputies on a
warrant for grand theft auto
and burglary to a structure.
Tony Hershell Jenkins, 28,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Oct. 12 by UCSO Deputy
Todd Hanlon for domestic
battery.
Martin A. Martin, 54, of
Worthington Springs was
arrested Oct. 15 by UCSO
Deputy David Shane for
disorderly intoxication.
Shawna Aymara Martin, 39,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 14
by SPD officers for trespassing
in a structure. Bond was set at
$2,000 and she remained in jail
as of press time.
Carlos A. Medina, 40, a
DOC inmate, was charged Oct.
11 by BCSO deputies with


arson. Bond was set at $25,00f)0
and he was returned to tht,.
custody of DOC on Oct.' 11.
Monique Lashay Newman
25, of Starke was arrested Oct.
11 by BCSO deputies for
aggravated assault. Bond x\a-
set at $20,000 and she wais
released on bond Oct. 14.
James Cason Norman, 21. ,i
Raiford was arrested Oct. 1-1
by BCSO deputies for failure
to appear in court for an
original misdemeanor charge.
He was released on Oct.. 15.
Denver August Oehl, 34, ol
Hampton was arrested Oct. 13
by HPD officers for driving
while license is suspended or:
revoked-habitual and attaching
a tag that was not assigned to
the vehicle. Bond was set at
$10,500 and he was releae'id
on bond Oct. 14.


Counseling Services

Now With Offices in Keystone Heights

Dale G. Simpson, Ph.D.
Experienced Psychologist
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Child Behavior Problems
Coping with Illness and Aging


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6B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011


Crime & Punishment


Recent arrests


Nicholas Randall Pass, 28,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested Oct. 13 by BCSO
deputies for driving while
license is suspended or
revoked. Bond was set at $500
and he was released on bond
Oct. 14.
Paul Pulk, 28, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Oct. 11
by CCSO deputies for one
count of burglary to a
structure, two counts of
burglary to a dwelling, one
count of grand theft and one
count of criminal mischief
with property damage. On Oct.
12, CCSO added an additional
one count each of grand theft,
burglary of a dwelling and
burglary of a structure.
Tyson Leonard Paulk, 22, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 12 by BCSO deputies for
violation of probation for an
original felony charge. He was
being held on no bond and
remained in jail as of press
time.
Frederick Perry, 43, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 14 by BCSO deputies for
failure to appear in court for an
original misdemeanor charge.
Bond was set at $5,000 and he
was released on bond Oct. 17.
Michael Allen Perry, 25, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 12 by BCSO deputies for
" failure to appear in court for an
original misdemeanor charge.
Bond was set at $5,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.
SJmes Politsch-Lowe, 53, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 14 by
_HPD officers on "'n out-of-
county warrant and for giving
:.-a false identification to a
police officer. Bond was set at
$7,000 and he remained in jail
as of press time.
Eddie Postway, 22, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 10 by BCSO
deputies for violation of
probation for an original
felony charge. He was being
held on no bond and remained
in jail as of press time.
S Bonnie Gale Profitt, 54, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 11 by
BCSO deputies for battery.
Bond was set at $1,000 and
she was released on bond Oct.
13.
Wendy Quarterman, 49, of
Keysotne Heights was arrested
-Oct. 12 by CCSO deputies on
-a warrant for armed robbery.
Jeffery Paul Robinson, 28,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Oct. 1-7 by UCSO Deputy
Hanlon for violation of
probation for an original
felony charge.
Tyrone Robinson, 46, a
DOC inmate, was charged Oct.
11 by BCSO deputies for
committing a lascivious act.
Bond was set at $20,000 and
'he was returned to the custody
of DOC on Oct. 11.
Randolph Lee Salle Jr., 28,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Oct. 14 by UCSO Investigator
Jerry Feltner for burglary and
larceny.
Samantha Shay Shippers,
23, of Starke was arrested Oct.
13 by BCSO deputies for
possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana .. and
possession of narcotic
equipment. Bond was set at
$2,000 and she was released
on bond Oct. 14.


Jacqueline Deanna ihomas,
28, of Starke was arrested Oct.
12 by BCSO deputies, for
larceny and escaping custody.
Bond was set At $25,000 and
she was released on bond Oct.
12.
Kimberly Jeanie Troup, 35,
of Lawtey was arrested Oct. 1 3
by BCSO deputies for driving
while license is suspended or
revoked. Bond was set at $500
and she was released on bond
Oct. 13.
Kathy Waters, 40, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 15 by CCSO deputies for
fraud.
Michael Alan Waters, 45, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 15 and booked into the
Bradford County Jail on an
out-of-county warrant. Bond
was set at $1,502 and he was
released on bond Oct. 15.
James Lee Webb, 50, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
13 by UCSO Deputy
Whitehead for possession of
less than 20 grams of
marijuana.
Carolyn Lynn Williams, 51,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 14
by SPD officers for laEceny.
Bond was set at $5,000 and
she remained in jail as of press
time.
Mack Williams, 33, of
Lawtey was arrested Oct. 12
by parole and probation
officers for violation of parole.
He was being held on no bond
and remained in jail as of press
time.
Kimberly Diane Wilson, 30,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Oct. 17 by UCSO Investigator
Feltner for dealing in stolen
property.
Daniel Wright, 46, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 14 by CCSO deputies for
trespass after warning.



FHP sets
checkpoints
The Florida Highway Patrol
will be conducting driver's
license and vehicle inspection
checkpoints at the following
locations in Bradford and
Union counties:
Bradford County--C.R.
230, C.R. 100A, C.R. 231,
C.R. 225, C.R. 229, C.R. 221,
C.R. 233, C.R. 18, S.R. 16,
C.R. 227, Speedville Road,
Market Road, C.R. 325, C.R.
214, NW 177th St., S.R. 231,
C.R. 235, SW 75th St.
Union County-C.R. 238,
S.R. 121, S.R. 16, C.R. 18,
S.R. 231, C.R. 229, S.R. 238,
S.R. 18, C.R. 231.

Checkpoints set
up in Starke
area
The Starke Police
Department and Bradford
County Sheriffs Office will
conduct vehicle checkpoints in
the following locations
throughout this month:
U.S. 301 north of S.R. 1-6
to C.R. 233.
U.S. 301 south to the
county line.
S.R. 16 west to Northwest
177th Street.
S.R. 16 east to C.R. 230A.
S.R. 100 east to Colley
Road.
S.R. 100 west to C.R. 225.
C.R. 229 to C.R. 225.


Letters to the Editor


Dr. Eason helped
make Special
Olympics great
Dear Editor:
We would like to recognize
and thank Dr. Carl Eason and
his staff at Shands Starke Medi-
cal Group. Dr. Eason generously
donated his time- to provide
physical for free to our Special
Olympics athletes in Bradford
County.
As you know, families with
children with disabilities need
support and love from our com-
munity. The mission of Special
Olympics Florida is to provide
year-round sports training and
competition in a variety of
Olympic-type sports for people
with intellectual disabilities who
wish to participate, giving them
continuing opportunities to de-
velop physical fitness, demon-
strate courage, experience joy
and participate in the sharing of
gifts, skills and friendship with
their families, other Special
Olympics athletes and the com-
munity.
Dr. Eason should take great
pride knowing that he played a
large role in making this happen
in our community. With the
generous support of people like
him, we will be able to help
make this mission possible for
-many of these families and indi-
viduals.
For more information on his,
donation or to find out how to
donate or help with Special
Olympics Bradford County,
please visit our website at
http://specialelytpicsbradford.o
rg. You can also find. informa-
tion on our Facebook page "Spe-
cial Olympics Bradford
County."
Thank you again to Dr. Eason
your time and support. It is
greatly appreciated!
Sincerely,
The Bradford County Special
Olympics management team:
Barbara Johns
(johns_b@firn .edu),
Deanna Coleman (cole-
man .deanna@mybradford.us),
Daniel Davis (coachdav-
isbhs@gmail.com), Hope Davis
(davis.hope@mybradford.us),
Kim Paige
(paige.kim @mybradford.us),
Tammy Saxon
(saxon.tammy@mybradford.us


Minor violation
can become
major problem
Dear Editor:
If you have a cover, around
your auto tag that covers any
words or numbers,, you are in
violation of the law. When you
buy a new car, most of the deal-
ers put their advertisement
around your tag. The owners
don't realize that it's against the
law. It's one of those laws that
get violated daily.
If you start noticing cars on
the road or in parking lots you'll
see that there are thousands of
them. I'm not saying you should
take them off; that's your deci-
sion. The tickets are $101. I
know;.I got one.
When'the Gators have a game
in the Swamp, you will see ump-
teen dozen of the car tag covers
covering part of the words. FSU
and the.Jaguars are pretty much
the same. There are all kinds of
stuff around the tags from all
around the country.
Now I see a problem. A
money-hungry cop will seek you
out and give you a ticket for a
non-moving violation. Before
and after a ball game, one could


get rich, but I think a warning
ticket would be sufficient-
especially after a big loss.
Several weeks after my last
letter to the editor, I was on my
way home from church. A po-
liceman saw my car and fol-
lowed me for three blocks with
about 400 feet between us. After
I turned (after a complete stop),
and was more than halfway
down the next block, he came
around the comer with his blue
light on. He said he was stop-
ping me because I had my tag
obscured.
The law states that all the
numbers and words should be
read at 100 feet, with no ob-
structions. Either the policeman
has telescopic vision, or he had
seen my car in the past with the
advertisement around my tag
and was now making his big kill
in the "great sea of tag obstruc-
tions."
Of course, this is my opinion.
Wayne E. Massey
Lawtey



Invasive-plants

workshop to be

held Oct. 24 in

Lake Butler
The Union County,
Extension Office will host an
invasive-plants Workshop on
Monday, Oct. 24, from 6 p.m.
until 9 p.m. at the Lake Butler
Community Center, located at
1550 N.W. Third St.
The workshop will provide a
total of two CEUs in Private
Applicator/Ag, Ag Row Crop,
Forestry,, Natural Area Weed
Management, Ornamental and
Turf, Right-of-Way, Limited
Lawn and Ornamental and
Commercial Lawn and
Ornamental categories.
A "$5 registration fee will
include dinner. To ensure
enough meals are available,
please call the extension office
at 386-496-2321 to pre-
register.
This workshop is supported
by a grant to the Bradford Soil
and Water Conservation
District by the National Fish
and Wildlife Foundation as a
Pulling Together Initiative
program.



Charlie Brown is the one
person I identify with.
C.B. is such a loser. He
wasn't even the star of
his own Halloween
special.
-Chris Rock


LEGALS

NOTICE OF REQUEST FOR
PROPOSALS FOR
PROFESSIONAL SERVICES
AS GENERAL ENGINEERING
CONSULTANT TO THE
KEYSTONE AIRPARK
The Keystone Airpark Authority,
sponsor of the Keystone Airpark in
accordance with Section 287.055,
Florida Statutes, FAA Advisory
Circular 150/5100-14d and the
procedures of the operator is
seeking Proposals (the "Proposal")
from professional engineering
consulting firms to render
consulting services required in
connection with proposed projects
at the Keystone Airpark, including,
without limitation, grant
procurement, airport planning,
preparation of DBE plans,
preliminary and final design
(including design testing and
surveying), engineer's report,
contract documents, construction
testing, construction administration,
inspection, and related
professional services to
accomplish a grouping of
construction, reconstruction,
expansion and renovation projects
at the Keystone Airpark, including
but not limited to:
A. Development of Plans and
Specifications of all construction
improvements listed below in "B",
including final project close-out.
B. Parking area, apron, taxiways,
fuel farms, terminal buildings,
.Navaids, industrial park, corporate
and f t-hangars, blast pads,
.runways, FBO facilities, property
acquisition, project funding, .as well
as other Airport Improvements
required by the Keystone Airpark
Authority.
C. Other special airport consulting
services as required by the
Keystone Airpark Authority.
The scope of each project will be
negotiated with the successful firm
as the need for the project arises,
and will be accomplished on an
addendum basis to an initial
contract. The firm selected by the
operator to perform these
professional services will enter into
a non-exclusive agreement with the
operator and the operator shall
have the right to award all or any
portion of the work on the projects
to the selected firm.
Interested firms are requested to
indicate their interest by submitting
10 sealed copies of proposals on
or before 4:00 p.m. local time on
November 14, 2011, to Mr. Noel
Thomas, Keystone Airpark
Authority Chairman, Keystone
Airpark, 7100 Airport Road, Starke,
Florida 32091. Proposals must be
clearly marked "Airport Consulting
Services, Request for Proposals'
on the outside of the sealed


envelope. The proposals must
include the following:
1. The name, address and phone
number of one (1) party who will
service as Project Manager to
whom all future correspondence
and/or communications will be
directed.
2. Past experience in similar types
of projects at general aviation
airports, letter references from the
Owner and successful grant
accomplishments
3. Established working relation-
ships with Mr. Roland Luster at
FDOT District (2) Office and 'Mr.
Richard Owen with the FAA ADO
in Orlando.
4. A statement of relevant
qualification and experience of the
firm and staff, including resumes of
the Project Manager and key staff
members; current workload and
record of similar professional
accomplishments. The proposal
should indicate how long the
proposed Project Manager has or
is serving similar size airport and
their interest to work with Keystone
Airpark Authority.
5. Examples of innovative designs
and demonstration of securing
FAA/FDOT monies for these type
projects.
6. Evidence of the firm's ability to
provide the following insurance
coverage, either under existing
policies or by virtue of a project
specific policy: (A) Professional
Liability $1,000,000 (B)
Automobile Liability $300,000
CSL; (C) Worker's Compensation -
Statutory/$100,000; and (D)
Comprehensive General Liability -
$500,000 CSL.
The Keystone Airpark Authority
reserves the following rights:
*To select a consultant based
solely on the quality of the
Statement of Qualification
*To interview the short-listed firms
only if it is deemed to be necessary
*To re-advertise or terminate this
request at any time
The Keystone Airpark Authority
reserves the right to reject any and
all proposals, to waive any
informalities or irregularities in the
proposal process, and to make and
award the contract in the best
interest of the Keystone Airpark
Authority. The Keystone Airpark
Authority is also not responsible for
any costs incurred in the
preparation and submission of
Proposals by interested
companies. Proposers should not
contact Airpark Authority members
and Keystone Heights City Council,
after the release of this
advertisement, as this could result
in the rejection of their proposal.
Site visits should be coordinated by
contacting the Airpark Office during
normal business hours at 352-473-
0031.
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Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 7B



Obituaries


Carl Brown
Carl Brown, 79, passed away Sat-
urday,Oct. 15,201 1.
Mr. Brown was a native of Brad-
ford County and a veteran of the
U.S. Army, serving in the Korean
War. He retired after 40 years as a
surface miner with DuPont. He was
a member of Sampson City Church
of God and was very active with the
Heart of Florida Youth Ranch in
Citra.
Mr. Brown was preceded in death
by his first wife, Ida Lee Brown,
and his grandson, Stephen Brown
Jr.
He is survived by: his wife of
seven years, Bobbie Wike Brown;
sons, Steve (Karen) Brown and
Dennis (Vonda) Brown; stepdaugh-
ters, Kathi (Chuck) Chambliss,
Debbie (Keith) Walker and Barbara
(John) Coleman; a sister, Doris
Moore; two grandchildren, four
step-grandchildren, four great-
grandchildren and two step-great-
grandchildren.
A celebration of life service will
be held at 11 a.m. on Saturday, Oct.
22, at Sampson City Church of God
with the Rev. Gene Bass conducting
the services. Arrangements are un-
der the care of Peeples Family Fu-
neral Homes in Jacksonville.

Jacky Griffis
LAKE BUTLER-Jacky Lynn
Griffis, 56, of Lake Bustler passed
away Sunday, Oct. 16, 2011, at
Shands UF.
Mr. Griffis was born in Orlando
and lived most of his life in Six
Mile, S.C. He was the son of the
late Earl J. Griffis and Edgyle G.
Green Griffis.
He was was of the Baptist faith.
Mr. Griffis is survived by: daugh-
ters, Metha (Jason) Davis and Jackie
Griffis, both of South Carolina;
brothers, Earl J. Griffis Jr. of Lake
George and Ronnie B. Griffis of
Apopka; sisters, Joyce (Donnie)
Clemons of Lake Butler and Shirley
(Tommy) Drawdy of Worthington
Springs; and three grandchildren.
A' celebration of life was held
Oct. 19 in the chapel at Archer Fu-
neral Home with the Rev. Ralph
Durham conducting the services.
Arrangements are under the care of
Archer Funeral Home in Lake But-
ler.




in Loving Memory of
Lori Nicole Anderson
Feb. 24, 1981-Oct. 22, 1999


The family of Lori
Nicole Anderson would
like to thank the Lake
Butler FFA, sponsors and
participants for helping
to keep Lori's memory
alive with the bowling
tournament.
We are humbled that
you have continued this
for the last 12 years. God
bless you!



To give vent now and
then to his feelings,
whether of pleasure or
discontent, Is a great
ease to a man's heart.
-Francesco Guicclardini


Charlotte
Kuczenska
LAKE BUTLER-Charlotte M.
Lockmiller Kuczenska, 54, of rural
Lake Butler passed away Tuesday,
Oct. 1 1, 2011, at her residence fol-
lowing a brief illness.
Mrs. Kuczenska was born in
Belle Glade as the daughter of the
late Robert and Helen Riggins
Lockmiller. She moved to Lake
Butler in 1992 after living in south
Florida for many years. She was an
animal technician with the Univer-
sity of Florida.
Mrs. Kuczenska is survived by:
her husband, Marty Edward
Kuczenska of Lake Butler; sons,
Robert G. Lockmiller and Cameron
E. Bunting, both of Gainesville, and
Marty H. Kuczenska and Clyde S.
Kuczenska, both of Lake Butler;
sisters, Ardis Karpenski and Janice
Cole, both of Melbourne, and Jessie
Cole of Live Oak; brothers, Alan
Childress of Live Oak and Robert
Lockmiller of Lebanon, Penn.; and
two grandchildren.
Memorial services were held Oct.
15 in the chapel of Archer Funeral
Home. Burial will be at a later date.
Archer Funeral Home of Lake But-
ler is in charge of the arrangements.

H.C. Martin
BRUNSWICK, GA.-Henry
"H.C." Clark Martin, 84, of Bruns-
t wick, Ga., passed away Thursday,
Oct. 13, 2011, at the Senior Care
Center surrounded by family.
Mr. Martin was born in Lake City
on March 12, 1927, to late Henry
Harrison Martin and Thelma Clark
Martin Thomas. He was a member
of Marshes of Glynn Baptist Church
and served churches in the Southern
Baptist Convention for 31 years.
Mr. Martin also performed 10 years
of mission work in Texas and New
Mexico.
He served in the U.S. Navy dur-
ing World War II. Mr. Martin was
preceded in death by his brothers,
Bobby, Billy, Roy and Jimmy Mar-
tin.
He is survived by: his wife.of 65
years, Doris Martin; children.,
Danny (Linda) Martin and Becky
S(Mitchell) Smith, both of
Gainesville, and Janet (John) Davis
of Brunswick, Ga.; sisters, Margaret
"Midge" Martin McCrea of
Gainesville and Frances (Tommy)
Tyer and Gale (Marvin) Tyer, both
of Starke; six grandchildren and 10
great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were held Oct.
15 at Archie Tanner Funeral Serv-
ices with the Rev. Tom Tyer con-
ducting the services. Burial fol-
lowed at Hope Cemetery. In lieu of
flowers, the family requests that
donations be made to the Baptist
Children's Home of Baxley, Ga.,
770-463-3800. Arrangements are
under the care of Archie Tanner
Funeral Services of Starke. Visit
www.archietannerfuneralservices.co
m to sign the family's guest book.

Michael McNabb
LAKE MARY-Michael Law-
rence McNabb, 62, of Lake Mary
passed away Friday, Oct. 14, 2011,
at Seminole Hospital following an
extended illness.
He was born in Colon, Panama,
and graduated from Colonial High
School in 1967. He and'his family
lived in Lake Butler for several
years before moving back to C&ntral
Florida.
Mr. McNabb served with the Ma-
rines during the Vietnam War and
was a roofing contractor prior to his-
retirement. He was of the Baptist
faith.
He was preceded in death by his
father, Patrick Joseph McNabb.
Mr. McNabb is survived by: his
wife of 38 years, Lauren E.


McNabb; his mother and stepfather,
Rosie Driggers McNabb Wildes and
Cedric Wildes; daughters, Kelly
(Greg) Burgenstock of Ocoee and
Shannon (Michael) Stuno of New
Mexico; sons, Michael J. McNabb
of Deberry and Keith Hatfield of
Winter Park; a sister, Melanie (Dan)
Davis of Raiford; a stepbrother,
Lamar Wildes of Fernandina Beach,
and seven grandchildren. *I
Funeral services will be held
Thursday, Oct. 20, at,2 p.m. in the
chapel of Archer Funeral Home in
Lake Butler. The family will receive
friends at the funeral home one hour
prior to the services. Following the
services, burial will be held in
Dekle Cemetery, with the Rev. Joe
Murphy conducting the services.

'Ging' Richardson
GLEN ST. MARY-Lura Dru-
lene "Ging" Luke Richardson, 65,
of Glen St. Mary passed away Sat-
urday, Oct. 15, 2011, in St. Vin-
cent's Medical Center in Jackson-
ville following an extended illness.
Mrs. Richardson was born in
Lake Alfred, but lived in Union and
Baker counties for most of her life.
She attended Union County High
School in her youth and was a
member of the Evangel Temple
Church in Jacksonville.
She was the daughter of the late
Drew and Edith Luke and was also
preceded in death by her brother,
Earl Luke.
Mrs. Richardson is survived by:
her husband of 49 years, Benny
Franklin "Frank" Richardson; a
daughter, Rhonda K. Davis of Mid-
dleburg; a son, Franklin Earl
"Benny" (Debbie) Richardson of
Glen St. Mary; brothers, Roy Luke
of Jacksonville and Gary Luke of
Lake Butler; a sister, Mary Taylor
of Jacksonville; and seven grand-
children.
Funeral services were held Oct.
18 in the chapel of Archer Funeral
Home-in Lake Butler with the Rev.
Jim Cox conducting the services.
Burial followed in South Prong
Cemetery.


"Junior" Riley


Rufus Riley Jr.
LANSING, MICH.-Rufus
Alvin "Junior" Riley Jr. was born
on March 1, 1939, to Lillie M. Riley
and the late Rufus A. Riley Sr. in
Starke.
Mr. Riley joined Mt. Pisgah
AME Church at an early age and
was baptized under the Rev. Madi-
son. He served as a junior deacon
in the church. He was educated in
Bradford County public schools and
attended Edward Waters College in
Jacksonville. Mr. Riley was the first
black deputy sheriff in Bradford
County in 1966.
He married his first wife, Naomi
Parks, and to that union four chil-
dren were born. Later, Mr. Riley
moved to Lansing, Mich., in 1967,
where he met Ceylene Newell. They
were wed in March of 1968. He
worked for General Motors Com-


Alwysbeinored

Be suscibe toou onin


pany/BOC until his retirement in
2000. He was a grandfather, uncle,
nephew and true friend to many.
After an extended illness, Mr.
Riley was called home to be with
the Lord on Wednesday, Oct. 5,
2011, at North Florida Regional
Medical Center in Gainesville.
Mr. Riley was preceded in death
by his father, Rufus A. Riley Sr., an
infant sister, Rebecca Geneva Riley,
and a god-sistir, Earlene Hagan.
He leaves to cherish his memo-
ries: his loving wife of 43 years,
Ceylene Riley of Lansing, Mich.;
seven sons, Jerome K. (Deborah)
Harris of Jacksonville, Gary L.
(Deborah) Riley, Delray L. Riley,
Stanley (Saskia) Riley, Daryl New-
ell and Rufus A. Riley III, all of
Lansing, Mich., and Troy L. (Tit-
shia) Portis of Loganville, Ga.; three
daughters, Terrell E. Riley of
Starke, Sharyl Allen and Nicole N.
(Lewis) Miller, both of Lansing; a
devoted and loving mother, Lillie
M. Riley of Starke; a sister, Viva
(Cecil) Riley-Coleman of Hampton,
three aunts, Ruth M. Linton of
McAlpin, Dora M. Anderson of
Miami, and Mary Holmes of Starke;
29 grandchildren, 35 great-
grandchildren and one great-great-
grandchild; devoted god-sister,
Cynthia L. Vinson of Williston;
special cousin, Vera Jean Naylor of
Miami; and a host of nieces, neph-
ews, cousins, god-siblings and sor-
rowing friends.
A wake was held Oct. 11 at Mt.
Pisgah AME Church under the di-
rection of Haile Funeral Home of
StArke. Mr. Riley's funeral was held
in Lansing, Mich., on Oct. 17.
PAID OBITUARY





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Kwambea "Que" Strong

Kwambea Strong
LAWTEY-Kwambea "Que"
Strong, 37, of Lawtey passed away
on Thursday, Oct. 13, 2011, at
Shands UF Hospital in Gainesville.
Mr. Strong was bom in
Gainesville and was a lifelong resi-
dent of Lawtey. He was a member
of the Philadelphia Missionary Bap-
tist Church and attended the local
schools of Bradford County. He
served in the U.S. Air Force.
He is survived by: his parents,
Willie James and Paulette Strong; a
daughter, Lamakia Clark; a son,
Kwambea Jor6l Strong; a brother,
Willie Strong Jr. of Jacksonville;
sisters, Vyunda Strong of Lawtey,
Sherry Clark of Jacksonville and


Denise Jackson of Orlando; his
grandmother, Fran,-'o Thomas of
Worthington Springs; sever.a nieces
and nephews.
Visitation will be held Friday,
Oct. 21, at Haile Funeral Home in
Starke. Family hour will be from 4-
5 p.m. and the family will receive
friends from 5-7 p.m.
Viewing will be 'held at the
church one hour prior to the service,
which will take place on Saturday,
Oct. 22, at 11 a.m. at Philadelphia
Missionary Baptist Church with the
Rev. Joseph Demps conducting the
services. Burial will follow at
Peetsville Cemetery in Lawtcy.
Arrangements are under the care of
Haile Funeral Home of Starkc.




of Martha Neeld
April 22, 1939-Oct. 20, 2006
It's been five years since
you went away and we
miss you every day.
Enjoy Heaven and save a
spot for me, until we
meet there and each
other we see.
We love you,
Mom, Tom, Ann, Angela
and Melanie


The role of a writer is not to say what we all can say,
but what we are unable to say.
-Ana's Nin


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8B Telegraph, Times &, Monitor B Section Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011


KHHS volleyball
team improves
to 22-1 with win
over Blue Devils
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
District opponent Santa Fe
snapped the Keystone Heights
volleyball team's string of
sweeps, but the Indians, who
still won that match, bounced
back to record another 3-0 win,
defeating visiting Clay on Oct.
13.
Keystone (22-1 prior to Oct.
18) recorded its 16th sweep this
season, defeating Clay by
scores of 25-15, 25-19 and 25-
19. Meghan Zinkel had eight
kills, 10 digs, two blocks and
nine service points, while
Madyson Maxwell had four
kills, four blocks and 13
points. Taylor Shobris had
seven kills, while Chelsea
Velazquez and Chelsea Harvin
had 10 and nine digs-,
respectively. Harvin also
recorded 26 assists.
The Indians were attempting
to sweep their seventh straight
opponent when they traveled
to Alachua to play District 5-
4A opponent Santa Fe on Oct.
11. The host Raiders won the
first two sets, but Keystone
rallied for a 3-2 (18-25, 24-26,
25-20, 27-25, 15-10) win for
an undefeated record (10-0) in
regular-season district play.
Zinkel and Maxwell had 19
and 17 kills, respectively,
while Taylor Semione had 12.
Velazquez led the team in digs
with 22, while Harvin and
Zinkel each had 12. Semione
and Mackenzie Dicks each had
eight digs.
Harvin had 49 assists.
Keystone played St. Francis
this past Tuesday and will
close out the regular season
with a home match on
Thursday, Oct. 20, against
Fleming Island at 6:30 p.m.
The team's seven seniors-
Dicks, Harvin, Semione,
Velazquez, Zinkel, Courtney
Carroll and Jasmine Pernell-
will be recognized as part of
Senior Night festivities.
The junior varsity team will
take.on Fleming Island prior to
the match at 5 p.m.
Keystone Heights High
School will host the District 5-
4A tournament beginning
Monday, Oct. 24. Fourth seed
Fort White will play fifth seed
Bradford at 5 p.m., followed
by a 7 p.m. match between
third seed Williston and sixth
seed Interlachen.
On Tuesday, Oct. 25, second
seed Santa Fe will play the
winner between Williston and
Interlachen at 5 p.m. The
Indians will play the winner
between Fort White and
Bradford at 7 p.m.
The Oct. 25 winners will
play each other for the
championship on Thursday,
Oct. 27, at 7 p.m.


There's no taking trout
with dry breeches.
-Miguel de Cervante

***
Being in a band you can
wear whatever you
want-it's like an excuse
for Halloween everyday.
-Gwen Stefani


Regional worthy
Keystone Heights High School sophomore Grant
Bostick (pictured above) qualified for regional
competition with a store of 80 at the District 4-1 A golf
tournament, which was held Oct. 17 in Gainesville.
Bostick, who had a nine-hole average of 47 for the
season, finished tied with Eastside's Daniel Ko for
the fifth-highest score and earned the right to
advance by being one of the top three individuals not
on a regional-qualifying team. Keystone placed fifth
in the team standings with a score of 367, while
Bradford and Union County placed sixth and 10th,
respectively, with scores of 384 and 417. In the girls'
tournament, Keystone placed sixth with core of
538..Bostick will compete in the Region tournament
on Monday, Oct. 24, at Eagle Harbor Golf Club In
Jacksonville.




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Prices & availability subject to-change without notice. 4


Columbia ends
Union volleyball
team's 6-match
win streak
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Union County saw its six-
match winning streak come to
an end with a 3-1 (25-23, 25-
23, 23-25, 27-25) loss to
Columbia in a varsity
volleyball matchup on Oct. 17
in Lake City.
The Tigers (12-9 prior to
Oct. 18) got 12 kills, 14 digs
and two blocks from Ashlyn
Harden, while Jordane Spitze
had six kills and 13 service
points, six of which were aces.
Harlee Rimes and Macee
Worthington each had eight
digs, with Worthington also
adding 12 points. Emily
Akridge had six kills and three
blocks.
Prior to playing Columbia,
the Tigers recorded wins over
Dixie County and Baker
County.
Union seniors Spitze,
Worthington, Lindsey Hanson
and Julie Nettles were honored
on Senior Night on Oct. 11 as
the Tigers defeated visiting
Dixie County 3-0 (25-12, 25-
14,25-17).
Spitze had eight kills, five
digs, three points and two aces,
while Worthington had nine
digs, three kills and four
points. Hanson had seven digs,
while Nettles, who has been
injured most of the season, had


six points and four aces.
Akridge had a big all-around
game with nine kills, three
blocks, 11 points and five aces.
Caroline Rimes had .17 points
and four aces, while Harden
had 13 digs.
On Oct. 13, the Tigers
rallied from a 2-1 deficit to
defeat visiting Baker County
3-2 (25-16, 22-25, 14-25, 25-
23, 17-15).
Akridge had 10 kills, 15
digs, four blocks and 12
points, while Harden had 12
kills, 20 digs and two blocks.
Hanson had eight assists, 10
points and four aces, while
Caroline Rimes had 11 points.
Union played Crescent City


This past Tuesday and close
the regular season against Fort
White on Wednesday, Oct. 19.
The Tigers will take part in
the District 7-IA tournament
next week at Newberry High
School. Union is the second
seed after going 6-2 against
district competition and will
play third third seed Newberry
in a semifinal match on
Tuesday, Oct. 25, at 7 p.m. If
the Tigers win, they will
advance to the championship
game on Thursday, Oct. 27, at
6 p.m. There, they would play
either top seed Chiefland,
fourth seed Baldwin or fifth
seed Dixie County.


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on Halloween. -Erma Bombeck




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Dusk til Midnight
Admission: Children under 12 $5.00 Adults $10.00. Group rate
of $8.00 person with Admission of 5 or more. Food and
beverages will be available by Holy Smoke BBQ
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Every Fri & Sat night we will show a feature movie on Big Screen! (movies suitable for all ages) I
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Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 9B


TIGERS
Continued from Page 1B

when linebacker Raymond
Randolph dumped running
back Kiandric Richardson for a
loss of 2 yards on the Blue
Wave's first play from
scrimmage. Tony Edwards
would later break up a pass to
force P.K. Yonge to punt the
ball from its own 36.
Though the Tigers' first
offensive series stalled, with a
chop block penalty playing a
large part in that, they hit
paydirt the second time their
offense took the field with a
69-yard scoring drive. An
unsportsmanlike conduct
penalty on P.K. Yonge gave
the Tigers a first down on their
own 48, and Mabery
responded with an I1-yard run
into Blue Wave territory. The
biggest play of the drive was a
23-yard reception by
Alexander, which set Daquin
Edwards up for an 8-yard-
touchdown run at the 5:48
mark of the opening quarter.
Joaquin Lovo, who would be
perfect on the night, kicked the
extra point to put the Tigers up
7-0.
The Blue Wave muffed the
.ensuing kickoff, but recovered
the loose ball at its own 5-yard
line. P.K. Yonge did pick up a
first down on Richardson's 15-
yard reception from D'karas
Fields, but the Blue Wave's
attempt to convert a fourth-
and-inches play at its own 35
was unsuccessful. Union's
Randolph was on top of Fields
almost as soon as he received
the snap, forcing an
incompletion and the turnover
on downs.
Union did not waste the
golden opportunity. Alexander
and Mabery had runs of 4 and
3 yards, respectively, to gain
first downs before Alexander
capped the five-play drive with
a 14-yard touchdown run on
which he was untouched.
Lovo's PAT put the Tigers up
14-0 with 59 seconds left in
the first quarter.
The Tigers were able to add
another score before the
quarter was history as P.K.
Yonge muffed the kickoff
again, with Edwards
recovering at the Blue Wave 7.
Two plays later, Edwards was
into the end zone after a 5-yard
run, giving the Tigers-with
Eovo's kick-a 21-0 lead. .
After the -defense forced
P.K. Yonge to go three and
out, the Tigers put together a
nine-play, 63,yard scoring
drive. A personal foul penalty
on the Blue Wave prevented
the Tigers from facing a
fourth-and-13 play, while a 25-
yard run by Edwards resulted
in a first down at the P.K.
Yonge 17. Edwards followed
his big run with a 14-yard run
to the 3. Mabery was tackled
for a 2-yard loss on the next
play, but Edwards scored his
third touchdown of the game
on a 5-yard run with 7:04
remaining in the first half.
Lovo's-kick was good for a 28-
0 score.
P.K. Yonge's offense was
stymied again, having to punt
after gaining 3 yards on three
plays. A punt angled toward
the sideline, though, went out
of bounds after traveling just 8
yards, giving Union the ball at
the Blue Wave 43.
Despite the short field, the
Tigers were facing a fourth-
down play, but a 16-yard run
by Edwards picked up the
necessary 3 yards and more,
giving Union a first down at
the 20. Tyson then had three
straight runs of 14, 4 and 2
yards, with the third resulting
in a touchdown at the 2:07
mark of the second quarter.
Lovo's PAT made it a 35-0
game.
Special teams play s.t the
Tigers up for another possible
score when the P.K. Yonge
punter inadvertently touched
his knee to the ground fielding
a snap at his own 25-yard line.
With 15 seconds left until
halftime, Harden attempted to
hit Cory Houck with a pass in
the end zone, but the Blue
Wave's Zac Courson came up
with an interception.
An interception by P.K.
Yonge's Sam Mullins ended
the Tigers' first drive of the
second half. The Blue Wave
successfully executed a fake
punt on the ensuing drive to


end .zone on a 79-yard
touchdown run with 3:53 left
in the third quarter. Lovo's
kick made it a 42-0 score.
A 26-yard pass play, paired
with a pass interference
penalty, resulted in the Blue
Wave gaining a first dowri at
the Union 24. The Tigers made
tackles behind the line of
scrimmage on two straight
plays, including Carl
Alexander and fellow lineman
Princeton Alexander dropping
Dominique Jenkins for a loss
to set up a third-and-16 play.
Fields, though, scrambled
around in the pocket and
connected with Diandre Smith
for a 40-yard touchdown with.
14 seconds remaining in the
third quarter. The PAT made
the score 42-7.
Union closed the game out
with two scoring drives. Prince
Alexander set up the first score
with a 33-yard run to the P.K.
Yonge 19 on which he shook
off one tackler and dragged
two others more than 10 yards.
Two plays later, Edwards had
a 10-yard run to the 2-yard
line, setting Tyson up for his
second touchdown run of the
game with 9:47 to play.
The Tigers covered 60 yards
en route to the game's final
score. A 25-yard run by Prince
Alexander gave Union a first
down at the Blue Wave 23.
Tyson had four consecutive
carries, ending with his third 2-
yard touchdown run of the
game. Lovo added his eighth
PAT of the game to cap the
scoring at 56-7 with 46
seconds remaining.
Union, the state's top ranked
team in Class IA, will look to
remain undefeated when it
hosts District 7 opponent
Baldwin for homecoming on
Friday, Oct. 21, at 7:30 p.m.
Baldwin (5-1) is coming off of
an open date after a 41-22 win
over Harvest Community. The
Indians have played one
district game up to this point,
which was a 26-20 win over
Dixie County.


Bear witness to a record
Local resident Bo Wood now holds a Georgia state
record with a 600-pound bear he killed in Clinch
County on Oct. 6. Wood is pictured above with his 2-
year-old son, Colton.


No Runaround No Hassle
GBIS Disability, Inc Free Consultation


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20 years Social Security Disability Experience
www.GBISOnline.com


SOCCER
Continued from Page 3B

distribute for a suggested
donation that will result in four
winners of a Chevy Equinox or
Chevy Cruze vehicle of choice
(up to $24,995 in value). A
secondary prize will. be a
home-entertainment center
valued at $1,000.
Participating soccer
programs will receive 100
percent of the proceeds.
"We are proud to be able to


help the kids at Bradford High
School by donating equipment
and giving them an
opportunity to raise much-
needed funds for their league,"
said Tammy McCormick,
public relations manager for
Beck Chevrolet of Starke. "We
are excited to be part of the
effort this year and anticipate a
fun-filled season with
Bradford High School girls'
soccer."
For more information about
Chevy Youth Soccer, visit
www.sportswired.com.


Nothing on Earth so beautiful as the final haul on
Halloween night.
--Steve Almond



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pick up a first down at the 50,
while a 15-yard pass from
Fields to Mullins moved P.K.
Yonge to the Union 35. The
Blue Wave, though, would
eventually turn the ball over qn
,downs, with defensive end
Carl Alexander and Randolph
pressuring Fields into
incompletions on two
consecutive plays.
Union took over at its own
21, with Mabery taking a
handoff on the first-down play,
cutting back across the field
and outrunning Blue Wave
defenders all the way to the


AUTO SALES


RED STARLING BRADFORD RESIDENT
352-485-2197 352-215-0337








1OB Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Oct. 20, 2011


LEFT:
Bradford's
Greg Ruise
sacks Lake
Butler
quarterback
Casey
Driggers.
BELOW: Lake
Butler's Blake
Trueblood
disrupts a
handoff
between
Bradford
quarterback
Johnny
Hernandez and
Jarvis Desue.


SMAC
Continued from Page 1B


game, but did not squander
another gift when Joseph
Merriex recovered another
Bradford fumble. That gave
Lake Butler the ball at the
Bradford 10, and Johnson
scored on a run up the middle
from there. Darian Robinson's
run on the two-point
'.conversion put the Tigers up 8-
0 with 4:54 to play in the first
half.
Bradford was forced to punt
on its ensuing possession, but
the kick went almost straight
up .into the air and traveled
only 9 yards, giving the Tigers
the ball at the Hurricanes' own
25. One play was all Lake
Butler needed to increase its
lead as Johnson took a handoff
and went up the middle
virtually untouched for his
second score of the nigh The
conversion was no good,
leaving the Tigers up by a
score of 14-0.
Merriex gave the Tigers
another two points on the last
play of the half when he
tackled Bradford's Burch in
the end zone for a safety.
The second half got off to a
shaky start for both teams as
each lost a fumble. The Tigers'
second possession of the half
did not start out promising as
Johnson was tackled for a 2-
yard loss by Bradford's


Hendrieth. Driggers, though,
connected with Blake
Trueblood on a 32-yard pass
play to the Bradford 14, setting
up Johnson's 14-yard
touchdown run at the 3:05
mark of the third quarter.
Durn's run on the conversion
capped the scoring at 24-0.
Bradford put a serious threat
together in the fourth quarter
as Hernandez completed six of
nine passes for 59 yards as the
Hurricanes marched from their
own 39 to the Lake Butler 2.
Matt Stanwix-Hay caught two
passes for 21 yards on the
drive, while a 5-yard reception


Isaiah Johnson
carries the ball
for Lake Butler
in the win over
Bradford.
Johnson
scored all three
of his team's
touchdowns.









by DeSue set up third-and-5 at
the Lake Butler 7-yard line.
Trueblood tackled Hernandez
for a 3-yard loss to force a
fourth-and-8 play. Hernandez
hooked up with Ty Jackson for
a pass play that left the
Hurricanes inches shy of the
first down.
Lake Butler ran five plays as
time expired.
Johnson finished with 60
yards for the Tigers, while
Robinson had 84 yards.
Bradford's DeSue rushed for
40 yards, while Hernandez
completed 10 passes for 79
yards. '


'Canes, Tigers each put loss behind them en route to successful seasons


BY CLIFF SMELLEY leads that the team's backups
Regional News/Sports Editor have actually gotten more
The Bradford and Lake game time than the starters.
Butler middle school football The starting defense has given
teams each suffered a loss up only 10 points since the
prior to playing each other this University loss and just five
past Tuesday, but each team first downs the past month,
responded in a big way to set while the offense has averaged
up this week's showdown to more than 300 yards rushing
determine which of the two and has not punted once.
will play for next week's Lake Butler played Williston
Suwannee Middle School after the season-opening game,
Athletic Conference winning 38-14. The Tigers
championship, then defeated Chiefland and
For Lake Butler, it was a Keystone Heights by scores of
loss right off the bat as 30-8 and 42-8 before defeating
University Christian defeated Fort White 46-24.
the Tigers 22-8 in the season The defense is void of
opener. Lake Butler coach "superstars," Waters said,
Lamar Waters said his team, noting that eight to 10 players
though, played well against a are around the ball at all times.
team that was bigger and more The front eight provides the
athletic. The Tigers foundation in linemen Caleb
squandered three to four 'Henderson, Joseph Merriex,
opportunities inside i He"'.adTen Touchstone -and Blake
University 30-yard line, while Trueblood, and linebackers
it was only a six-point Clay Halle, Treyce Hersey,
difference with two minutes to Darian Robinson and Willie
play before University scored Rogers.
on halfback pass. Offensively, Lake Butler
"We were in that ballgame," running backs are averaging 7
Waters said. to 8 yards per carry. Last
:What followed was four week, nine different backs
straight wins in which the carried the ball, with five
Tigers jumped out to such big gaining 50 yards or more..


Lake Butler's
Trueblood run
receptic


The leaders in
are Halle, Robinsi


Johnson. Travis Rogers was The Hurricanes bounced
also a key member until back with a 36-14 win over
getting injured. Fort White and a 20-6 win
S.Paving the way for the backs over Keystone.
* are linemen Hersey, Merriex, Corona said he felt the
.J Touchstone, Willie Rogers and defense is what stood out for
Charlie Watkins. Trueblood, the team in those last two
who bench presses 225 wins. He said the two anchors
pounds, has made an impact of an aggressive unit made up
since moving to the tight end of players that fly to the ball
Position after the University are defensive end Greg Ruise
loss. and strong safety Jarvis
Waters said the players have DeSue.
made-strides in the second year On the other side of the ball,
of the offensive and defensive coach Anthony McCallum said
systems. this year's offensive line is the
"They make adjustments on best the team has ever in his
the field without me having to time coaching at Bradford. The
do it," Waters said. linemen, who average 5-8,
Unlike Lake Butler, 215, are Ruise, Khalifa Barr,
Bradford experienced success William Hernandez, Kashon
L right out of the gate, opening McCallum, Caleb Oscher and
the season with two big wins- Jordan Phillips.
42-6 over Hawthorne and 70-0
',-.win over Bronson.. The offete -aa, wide-open,
The third game was a 22-14 spread attack-that-'will find
los to Ruth Rains, which your weakness and exploit it,"
coach Jos Corona said proved Corona said-is led by DeSue
coach Joseooat running back and Johnny
s Blake to be beneficial in that it Hernandez at quarterback.
is after a proved to be a measuring stick 'DeSue has rushed forb
n. of where the team was and500 yards and
what it had to do to get better. approximately 500 yards and
what it had to do to get better has scored 10 touchdowns.
"We came together really has scorernandez has passed for
the backfield well (after the loss)," Corona approximately 500 yards and
on and Isaiah said. has 11 touchdown passes.


Erick Burch has made quite
the impact as well with 10
touchdowns rushing and
receiving.
McCallum said Charles
Strong, who is just a sixth-
grader, has been a big
contributor as the number-two
running back, while wide
receiver Matt Stanwix-Hay
provides leadership on and off
the field. Stanwix-Hay is the
"go-to guy in the clutch,"
McCallum said, adding that
Stanwix-Hay provided the
jump start the team needed in
its win over Keystone.
Though the majority of this
year's starters are eighth-
graders, many were on the
bench last season, Corona said.
That speaks to the current
trend at Bradford of players
learning and developing during
their sixth- and seventh-grade
years before stepping onto the
field ready to contribute as
eighth-graders.
"By their third year, they
really take off," Corona said.


Clothes make a
statement. Costumes tell
a story. -Mason Cooley


Classified Ads


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does it all


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


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


Love Lines
Business Opportunity
Help Wanted
Investment Opportunity
Hunting Landfor Rent
Rent to Own
Food Supplements.
Monev to Lend
Sporting Goods
Farm Equipment
Computers & Computer
Accessories


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


964-6305 473-2210 496-2261
NOTICE
d Ad m d. paid in advance unless credit hsi already been established ilth the
nev.spaper A $3.(lO'.eAvSce harige will he added I" all billing tI cover postage and r...-.i-..' 1 ,.
licel b> phone are read b; H i .',e ...t.;... .1 It r im ..n, f plaIceinente However., H. ii ,e. ,, ,.
.annlot be tDii repgnihl e o... .i ..- 1 i .re ot h t...', taken by phone. The newspaper reserves
the rigit 10o correc tly lasqi and edit all cpy or ti t e ic or t cancel any advertisements at an time. Onl.v
,t.in,l.rd abbreo tlion o.l/l,b'e accepted.


40
Notices
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Slarke office in
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & handling
THE CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT BE HELDRE-
SPONSIBLE FOR MIS-
TAKES IN CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday
at 12 noon prior to tiat
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $9 50
for the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter


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


tention to make any such
preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial
status includes children
under the age of 18 living
with parents or legal cus-
todians, pregnant women
and people securing cus-
tody of children under
18. This newspaper will
not knowingly accept any
advertising for real estate


DOUGLASS LAWN CARE
Lawn Cuts Weed Eating
Hedging & more!
Quality Lawn Care at a Great Price!


Johnathan Douglass
904-364-6888

ttift&fillAt'f '


which is in violation of
the law. Our readers
are hereby informed that
all dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
'complain of discrimina-
tion, call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777, the toll-
free telephone number
for the hearing impaired
is 1-800-927-9275. For
further information call
Florida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-7082
ext #1005.
DR. BERNARD GROS
will relocate to Orlando,
Fl, October 31. Former
patients may continue
care with Cardiology As-
sociates of Gainesville
(CAG) 352-375-1212,
or with the cardiologist
of their choice. Patient
records will be maintained
at CAG.
GUN SHOW. Green Cove
Springs, Sat., 9am.-5pm.
& Sun., 9am.-4pm. Con-
cealed Weapons Daily
Gun Traders is buying
gold Bring your guns
and gold to sell or trade
GunTraderGunShows
com. 352-339-4780.
41
Auctions
AUCTION. Bank owned
properties most selling
absolute. Oct 27 at 7pm
Open house to preview.
Sat, Oct. 22, 1pm.-3pm
on site at 7391 N. SR 21,
Keystone Smith & Smith
Realty 904-964-9222.


42
Motor Vehicles
& Accessories
$CASH$ FOR JUNK cars,
up to $500. Free pick up,
running or not. Call 352-
445-3909.
45
Land for Sale
1 ACRE HIGH & dry, oak
trees, ready for home or
mobile home. Keystone
Heights area. Asking
$6,500. Call 904-631-
3594.
3.5 ACRES, asking $22,000
or 1.75 acres, asking
$12,500, high and dry,
cleared, ready for home
or mobile home. Call
Marlena Palmer at Smith
& Smith Realty, 904-422-
0470.
47
Commercial
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
OFFICE SPACE 6,000 sq. ft.
$3,000/mo or3,000sq. ft.
$1,500/mo. Warehouse,
3,000 sq. ft. $800/mo.
Office and warehouse
3,000 sq. ft. $950/mo.
Smith & Smith Realty,
904-964-9222.
DOWNTOWN STARKE Pro-
fessional Offices for rent,
$315 per month. Confer-
ence room, kitchen, utili-.
ties and more provided.
904-364-8395.
NICE OFFICE/RETAIL
SPACE on Walnut St.
down from Post Office.
Call 904-364-9022 to see
or for more information.


48
Homes for Sale
BEAUTIFUL CONCRETE
BLOCK HOME for sald.
2,851 sq. ft. total, 1,650
sq. ft. heated. 3BR/1.5BA,
glass/screen enclosed
Florida room, tfont liv-
ing room, dining' room
and.family room witfhreal
wood flooring, marble
fireplace and built in wood
shelves and cabinets, 2
car garage, utility room
in garage with W/D hook-,
ups, 2 storage shed,
large yard 1 acre-wit
multiple fruit trees, 1 mil?
east of hospital on CR
230 (Call Street), great
area for kids and recre-
ation, close to town and
shopping. $198K obo,
call 352-494-7987 and
leave message. View by
appointment only.
FOR SALE BY OWNER
in Melrose. Built 1992.
$139,900. 3,600 sq./ft.
4BR/2BA, CH/A, new
kitchen, screen porch, 3
car garage, storage shed,
attached in-law-suite, new
exterior paint, carpet, tile,
1 acre lot, fruit trees. Call
473-5831 or 258-3883.

49
Mobile Homes
For Sale
BANK FORECLOSURE.
32x72 Homes of merit.
Tape and texture, super
clean, delivery set up.
$44,900. Call 386-418-
0424.


WE SELL new, used, and
bank repo's. 13th Street
Home Sales. Alachua, l.
Call 386-418-0424.
USED. 14x80 3BR/2BA.
$4,999. Will deliver to
your lot. Call 386-418-
0438. 13th Street Homes
Alachua, FI.
USED 28x60. Very clean
3BR/2BA, delivery and.
set up. $14,995. Call 386-
418-0438. 13th Street
Homes Alachua, FI.
BANK REPO. Porch model,
double wide, big house,
super clean. $39,995. Call
386-418-0424.
NEW 2012 DOUBLEWIDE.
$29,995. Call 386-418-
0438. 13th Street Homes
Alachua, FI.
575 CREDIT SCORE AND
HIGHER buys you a new
home, no land needed.
Call 386-418-0424. 13th
Street Homes Alachua,
Fl.
4 BEDROOMS. 28x80, de-
livery and set up. $39,995.
Call 386-418-0435. 13th
Street Homes Alachua,
FI.
CLEARANCE SALE. All
models must go. Save,
save save! 13th Street
Homes Alachua, Fl. Call
386-418-0424.
FORECLOSURE 2008
32x80 on 8.61 Acres. Mint
condition, shed, porch,
beautiful. Only $89,900
or $3995 down/$599/mo.
Call 904-259-4663
MANAGER SPECIAL, only 1
at this price! Huge 32x80
4BR set up and delivered.
$44,900. Call Jared or
Greg @ 904-259-4663.


BANK REPO 1999'3BR
DWMH. Great shape! Set
up and delivered $29,900.
Call Greg @ 904-259-
4663.
NO MONEY DOWN. When
you own your own land,
no money down! Call 904-
259-4663.
WAYNE FRIER MACCLEN-
NY new location. Exit
336 off 1-10. Doublewides
$29,900. Only factory
outlet in North Florida.
Call 904-259-4663.

MOBILE HOME ON 1 ACRE
located in Baker Coun-
ty, close to 1-10. 2001
Homes of Merit, 2400+
sq.ft., 4BR/2BA, with
above ground pool with
deck, 12x20 workshop
with awning on the side.
Appliances included with
washer/dryer. $119,900
OBO. If interested call
904-259-8102.
IT'S HERE JACOBSEN
HOMES. Sub Zero, top
quality homes with lots
of tape and texture and a
dream kitchen and more.
North Pointe Homes,
Gainesville. 352-872-
5566.
NEW 2012 TOWN HOMES,
28x44 3/2 only $37,900.
32x80 4/2 just $69,900.
Both include delivery and
set, A/C, skirting, and
steps No Games' North
Pointe Homes, Games-
.ville 352-872-5566
WE BUY USED HOMES'
Singles or doubles Must
have clear title Call North
Pointe Homes 352-872-
5567.


With the classified, you can
reach thousands of prospective
customers every day!
> Make more sales. Advertise in
)oa 1ad9 ig The Telegraphs classified.
Call

904-964-6305
today..


50
For Rent
MOBILE HOME & HOUSE
. for rent. In good condition.
For more information call,
904-964-5006 or 904-
422-8959.
LAKE GENEVA MOBILE
HOME PARK, Keystone
Heights. For rent 2 and
3 bedrooms. First month,
and security. Call Rick at
352-235-0506.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to prison.
Call 352-468-1323.
SPECIAL 1 MONTH RENT,
FREE! Nice, newly reno-
vated 2 & 3 BR mobile
homes in Starke/Lake
Butler. Deposit required.
Call 678-438-6828 or
678-438-2865.
MOBILE HOMES FOR
RENT starting at $525
per month. Hidden Oaks,
Lake Butler. Call 386-
496-8111



Quick Copy
WHILE YOU WAIT


110 WEST CALL ST, STARKE
(904) 964-5764
Fax (9041)964,05
Fast, FrIenly. Profelonal Htelp


Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC
*Carpentry *Buhi HlogMowing
*Homenetl ir *Tr.e nimmi& RemWal
* Prmau Washing *SiteClean Up
Odd J-s *Thash ReinKv-id
*YardWAk Pine Bark & Cypnesi MNulh
SGarden Roto-T ling FrerWood ForSale
Licnsd & Irnsu e Free ,thimates
Owner. Kerr-, Wht/ordi'
; g TIMM


J





Thursday, Oct. zu, 2011 IeiegrAph, Times & Monitor B Section


Classified Ads


19041 964-6305

13521 473-2210

(3861496-2261


Where one call

does it a/ll


VERY NICE ONE PERSON
FURNISHED APT. on
Bedford Lake. Possible
discounts and perks. Ref-
erences required. For
information call 352-473-
7769.
LAKE SANTA FE 2BR/1.5BA
furnished Mobile Home.
Covered parking, washer/
dryer and cable. $800/mo.
Call 352-745-1307.
2BJR apt. down town Starke.
$450/mo. Will work out
payment plan for final and
security. Call Joan 904-
964-4303 for additional
information.
1BR/1BA WASHER/DRY-
ER. Nice upstairs apt.
S$450/mo. Will work out
final and security on pay-
ment plan. Call Joan 904-
964-4303.
LAKE BUTLER APART-
MENTS, 1005 SW 6th St.
Starke 32054. TDD/TTY
711. Rental assistance for
qualified applicants. 1,2,3,
& 4 BR. HC and non-HC
accessible apartments.
Laundry facility and play-
ground. Water, sewer, and
garbage provided. "This
institution is an equal
opportunity provider and
employer." Call 386-496-
3141.
PERMANENT ROOMS
for rent at the. Magnolia
Hotel. Both refrigerator
and microwave. Special
rates, by the month. Call
904-964-4303 for more
information.

2B/2BA MOBILE HOME, 1
acre lot with oak trees,
shaded, nice and quiet.
14x70, $550/mo. plus se-
curity deposit. Call Jason
352-745-2243.
KEYSTONE LAKE FRONT,
2BR/2BA large 2 car ga-
rage, great view, $750/
mo. Call 352-494-5870.
MELROSE 2BR/11BA MH
in quiet community, $395
per month with $300 se-
curit9 deposit. Call 352-
475-6285.
2BR/2BA HOME with laun-
dry room near Starke
Country Club. $625/mo.
CH/A. Call 904-769-
9616.
2BR/1BA with large deck
near Lake Geneva and
Lake Brooklyn. $700/mo
plus security deposit. Call
352-216-5111. .


1BR/1BA Small older sin-
glewide on private 1/2
acre in Melrose. $300/mo.
plus $125 deposit. Call
352-519-8042 or 386-
336-5848.
READY TO MOVE IN, 2BR/
2BA apartment. 224-S.
Thompson St. $450/mo.
plus deposit, plus utilities.
Year lease, call Mr. Corbin
at 904-562-0099.

KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
HOME, 3BR/2BA, 1300
sq ft. 485 SW Dove St.
Fenced yard, pets okay.
$750/mo and $500/se-
curity. Pet with deposit.
352-473-2068.
2BR/28A SINGLEWIDE
MOBILE HOME $500/
mo. security deposit can
be discussed. 22515
NW 53rd Ave., Lawtey.
Fenced in yard. service
animals only. Garbage
service and lawn service
included. Call 904-796-
0501. -
2BR/1BA SINGLEWIDE
MOBILE HOME $400/
mo. security deposit can
be discussed. 22515
NW 53rd Ave., Lawtey.
Fenced in yard, service
animals only. Garbage
service and lawn service
included. Call 904-796-
0501 or 904-796-0177.
MELROSE MOBILE HOME,
acre lot, 2BR/1BA. Good
condition, CH/A, electric
kitchen, utility building.
$550/mo. plus deposit.
Call 904-707-6251.

IN GRAHAM, 12x70 MO-
BILE HOME. 2BR/1BA
on 1.3 acres with private
pond. $450/mo. with de-
posit. Call 352-468-3359
SINGLEWIDE IN THE
COUNTRY 2BR/2BA. SE
49th Ave. in Starke. Nice
yard, new carpet, freshly
painted, wood deck, many
blinds throughout, quiet
area. $400/mo. plus de-
posit. Senior discount.
Call 904-571-6561 or
352-468-1093.
STARKE, 2BR/1BA house
in City limits. $450/mo.
plus deposit. Call 352-
235-6319.
STARKE 2BR/1BA single
wide outside City limits.
$450/mo. plus deposit.
Call 352-235-6319.


KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
2BR/1BA single wide on
large corner lot. CH/A.
$475/mo. plus deposit.
Call 352-235-6319.
IN RAIFORD 3BR/2BA MH.
Front and back screen
porches, CH/A, service
animals only, no drinking,
no smoking. $500 per
month + $500 deposit.
Call 386-431-1568.
3BR/2BA VERY CLEAN.
Ready to move in, safe
quiet neighborhood. 1231
Bradford St. Starke. Ref-
erences 1 month plus
deposit required. $700,
call 814-257-9825 or 352-
258-1269.

3BR/1BA in Starke City
limits. $450/mo. plus
$250 deposit. Call 964-
8025.2BR/1BA near UCI.
$450/mo. plus $250 de-
posit. Call 964-8025.
3BRf/2BA DW. $675/mo.
Newly renovated, 12273
SE 21st Ave., Starke. In
country. First and last to
move in. Service animals
only. Call 904-964-8637.

51
Lost/Found
KEYS FOUND at 121 col-
lection site in Lake Butler
on Oct. 17. Call to identify
496-2180.
52
Animals and
Pets
6 BLOODHOUNd PUP-
PIES, full-blooded. 2
males, 4 females, seven
weeks old. Have shots.
$275. Call 352-586-
4159.

53A
Yard Sales
NEW-3 FAMILY YARD
& BARN SALE. Sat.,
7am.-? 10635 SE 49th
Ave., Dukes Lane. Be-
hind Hampton Elemen-
tary School, follow signs.
House wares, clothing,
tools, furniture, and lots
more. Early birds wel-
comel
LAWTEY YARD SALE Fri.
& Sat., Bam-2pm. Corner
of Adams arid Grove St.
Across from First Baptist
Church. Misc. itmes.


HUGE COLLECTIBLES AUCTION
SAT OCT. 22, 2011 6:30 P.M. 250 S.W. 9TH AVE LAKE BUTLER, FL
GREAT SELECTION NASCAR TO INCLUDE 300KS, DIE CAST
CARS, FLAGS, LOTS OF EARNHARDT, PEZ, COMICS, TRADE
CARDS, McDONALD'S COLLECTIBLES, FOOTBALL, BASEBALL,
HARRY POTTER, DUNGEONS & DRAGONS, JOE CAMEL, TOO
MUCH TO LIST SEE UPDATES & PHOTOS ON http://auctionzip.com/
RIGHT HAND CORNER ENTER ID # 16695 OR JUST STEVE
WILSON AUCTIONS.
,, g' $W( OQN A(0ETNEERAB-09 AU 1159
12% BP 2% DISC FOR CASH OR GOOD CHECK.'TERMIS:"CASH,
GOOD CHECK, VISA, M/C, DISCOVER.
CONCESSIONS. HANDICAP ACCESS. INFO & RESERVE SEATING
CALL STEVE OR COREY @ 352-316-0806 OR 352-317-0072.
JUST 25 MINS FROM GAINESVILLE.


KEYSTONE VILLAGE APARTMENTS1
I Tni Take a Look at us Now!


SBA AVAIABLE

Aeag Utlte $110/mth


ff


Convenient to shopping, restaurant, boat ramps,
Keystone Heights public beach, schools, banks
S& medical facilities All units have additional outside storage
Full carpeting and vinyl flooring
S* Central air condition and heating Custom cabinetry
Ample parking One story only no stairs to climb
Lovely landscaping Patios& Porches for outdoor living
Convenient laundry facilities
418 S.E. 41st Loop in Keystone Club Estates
(Next to the Golf Course) AS
Handicapped Come in and see us or call us at 352 473-3682
Equipped TDD dial 711 OPRoTUNI
This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer.


MULTI FAMILY YARD SALE
in Starke Country Club,
follow signs.. Sat., 8am.-
12pm. Bringing in more
items!
FRI. & SAT., 8:30am.-
1:30pm. Dining room ta-
ble, sterling silver jewelry,
fish tank, boat anchors,
lots of items. 1313 West
Pratt St.
GARAGE/YARD SALE,
Sat., 8am.-5pm.409 Lake
Shore Drive West.
MOVING SALE. Sat., 8am -
? Just west of Graham.
Look for signs at SW
113th Ave.
MULTI FAMILY YARD
SALE. Fri. & Sat., 8am.-
? Conerly Estates, 5201
NW 181St Way. Table and
chairs, couches, piano,
home decor, household
items, clothing, tools,
toys, much more:

YARD SALE, SAT., 8am.-
3pmat7556NWCR 229A
off SR 16 West. All kinds
of stuff. See ya then!
PRE-YARD SALE. Items to
include household furni-
ture, swivel chair/rocker,
table & chairs, straight
chair, 3 old child's school
house desks, RV camp-
ing supplies (to include
towing equipment), heavy
duty two hike carrier fits
in hitch receiver, nerf
bars for Dodge P/U truck,
windows & doors, wood-
working tools, hand tools,
ceramic tile floor & wall,
vinyl tile, trash compad-"'
tor (like new) Whirlpool,
antique tolls, porcelain
carousel horse on stand,
washer/dryer combo for
RV or home (like new),'
many other items. Sold in-

Southern Villas of
Starke Apts.
$199
Move-in Special
1 & 2 BR HC & non-HC
apartments. Central acd
heat, on-site laundry,
playground, private and
quiet atmosphere. Located
on SR-16, 1001 Southern
Villas Dr., Starke, FL or call
904-964-7295. TDD/TTY
711. "This institution is an
equal opportunity provider
and employer."


dividually or as a package
for yard/flea market/EBAY
sale. Call to discuss pric-
ing and additional infor-
mation 352-473-5002.
FRIDAY ONLY, 10am.-?
1103 Butler Rd., Starke.
Baby clothes, books,
sheets, household items,
car seat, omen & men's
clothes, misc.

53B
Keystone Yard
Sales
RUMMAGE SALE. Fri., Nov.
4 & Sat., Nov.'5, 9am.-
3pm. at American Legion
Post 202 7441, SR 21
N. Call 473-6642 or 352-
215-4822.
SILVER LAKE MOVING
SALE. Sat., 8am.-lpm.
Jet ski, lake gear, house-
hold and kitchen gad-
gets, clothes, and more.
5388 SE 7th Ave. Follow
the balloons Everything
must go.
SAT., 8AM.-2PM. 280 Berea
Ave.
FOUR.FAMILY. Fri. & Sat.,
8am.-? 712 44th Ave.,
Keystone Club Estates.
Gun cabinet, counter
stools, bikes, desk, crafts,
file cabinet.

55
Wanted
CASH FOR JUNK cars $200
& up. Free pick up, run-
ning or not. Call 352-
771-6191.

57
For Sale
BUCKET TRUCK. 1991
Chevy truck w/mtd lift,


Orangewood
Apartments
801 South Water Street
Starke, FL 32091
904-964-4214
TDD/TTY 711
Accepting Applications!
Rental Assistance!
2 bedroom HC
accessible apartments.
L MfthmAiWKmae l o WW y
Pm,4d.nS W s111.,


I"MOVE-IN SPECIAL"
3 Bedrooms 2 Baths

Only$400 Moves You In!
2/2 & 3/2 $579 mth. 4/2 $729 mth.


Fl


SubsidizedUnits Available.











BANK OWNED i|
AUCTION l
perry Van Ness Accelerated Marketing

OVER 110 PROPERTIES
THRU-OUT ALABAMA & FLORIDA
October 24th 28th
MOST SELLING ABSOLUTE
NO MINIMUM NO RESERVE!









COMMERCIAL
HOMES
CONDOS
ACREAGE & LOTS
Live Auctions with
Online Bidding Available

Broker Participation Invited
877.765.3786

www.BidOnBankREO.com
AL Au mtio eriU lt2 er00 .iS-OFt Auct, i eA11220On& tl KOit6ilI


Adoption
A childless, young,
successful woman
seeks to adopt. Will
provide loving home/
doting grandma.
Large extended
family. Excellent
support. Financial
security. Expenses
paid. Jessica or
Adam. 1-800-790-
5260. Bar#0 150789
Announcements
Advertising that
Works. Put your ad in
Over 100 Papers
throughout Florida for
one LOW RATE! Call
(866)742-1373 or
visit: www.florida-
classifieds.com
Autos Wanted
CASH FOR CARS!
Any Make, Model, or
Year. We Pay MORE!
Running or Not. Sell


Your Car or Truck
TODAY. Free
Towing! Instant
Offer: (888)420-3807
Business
Opportunities
T H .I N K
CHRISTMAS,
START NOW! OWN
A RED HOT!
DOLLAR, DOLLAR
PLUS, MAILBOX
OR DISCOUNT
PARTY STORE
FROM $51,900
WORLDWIDE!
100% TURNKEY
(.800)5 1 8-3064
WWW.DRSS20.CO
M
Education
ALLIED HEALTH
career training-
Attend college 100%
online. Job
placement assistance.


all bkt., 40 ft. hgt., diesel
engine, P/S, A/C. Truck
and aerial unit, excellent
condition. $6,900.
ALL MUST GO, closing Oct.
30. Lucille's Trash and
Treasures, 9am.-6pm.
every day. 1720 SR 100
E. 8 ft. coke machine
with sliding doors, regular
Coke machine, large coke
sign, cigarette machine,
other collectibles and fur-
niture

59
Personal
Services
DAYCARE IN LAKE BsUT-
LER, great rates, all
hours, lots of TLC. HRS
certified, CPR certified
and First Aide certified.
Call 386-496-1062.
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, INC. Correction
of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sills. Level-
ing & raising Houses/
Bldgs. Pier Replacement
& alignment. We do all
types of tractor work,
excavation and small
demolition jobs. Free Es-
timates: Danny (Buddy)
Clark, 904-284-8088 or
904-545-5241.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for MH
& land packages. 1-800-
284-1144.
JERRY'S HAULING WE
BUY JUNK CARS, with
or without titles Will pick
up anywhere. Up to $200.
Call 904-219-9365 or 904-


782-9822.
LAWN MAINTENANCE,
grass cuts, weed eat-
ing and hedging. Great
prices Call Johnathan
904-364-6888.
NEED WORK DONE? Will
do winter repairs, paint-
ing interior/exterior, any
other types of repairs. No
job too small. Call Gary
@ 904-782-1702. Leave
message.
CONCEALED WEAPONS
CLASS. Sat. at 10am. in
Graham. Call to register
352-246-1481.

63
Love Lines
57 YEAR OLD WHITE
MALE, looking for a fe-
male over 50 that enjoys
wearing dresses/skirts,
for fun and companion-
ship. Call me at 904-769-
6462. Starke area.

65
Help Wanted
H & R LOCK IN STARKE
has an opening for a cus-
tomer service profession-
al and two experienced
tax professionals. Please
fax resume to Beverly
Koon at 352-493-7422
or email her at beverly.
koon@hughes.net.
FULL CHARGE BOOK-
KEEPER. Experienced
only need apply. Office
duties included; part time
with possibility of full time
in the future. Honest
and dependable; Starke


FlordaWorks
lta atiaS/Bod6ii ACAmmnCiii Pva rtm*r$slp .
FloridaWorks is now offering the
FBAT for entry level Corrections
Officers and the FCJBAT for entry
level Police Officers. Please contact
Susan Brown at North Florida Regional
Chamber of Commerce at (904) 964-
5278 to schedule an appointment.



Now Accepting

Applications
1'AND 2

BEDROOM APARTMENTS
HERITAGE VILLAS
APARTMENTS
607 Bradford Court Starke, FL
Call for more info
904-964-6216
Hearing Impaired Only
call 800-955-8771 :'- .f
Handicapped'Accessible: : i ."
This Institution is an Equal Opportunity
..., -. Provider, and Employer. SSS ,


el- +

www.polarisofgainesville.com
SIDE bl SIDES
2007 Fairplay Golf Cart.........................$2,495
Super Clean! 'Roof
2008 Kawasaki Teryx..........................$7,995
Low Hours Cargo Net
2007 Polaris Ranger 4x4.....................$8,995
700 4x4 Jacked Up!
2008 Polaris Ranger 4x4................$....$9,295
Jacked Up! Mags Winch
2008 Polaris Ranger 4x4......................$9,595
Browning Edition Winch
2008 Polaris Ranger 4x4.....................$9,895
800 Roof- Ready to Hunt!

USEDATVS
S2008 Polaris Sportsman 300...................$2,995
S1997 Polaris Sportsman 500...................$2,995
2006 Yamaha YFZ..............................$3,995
2007 Polaris Sportsman 700................$4,995
2009 Polaris Sportsman 500................$4,995
2009 Polaris Sportsmah 550................... $5,995
S200q Polaris Sportsman 800 HD.............$5,995
2010 Polaris Sportsman 850 Tour...........$7,995
OVER 15 USED ATVs TO CHOOSE FROM!

MOTORCYCLES
* 2007 V-Star...................................$5,995
* 2003 Harley Davidson Sportster 1200.....$5,995
* 2009 Suzuki C50...................................$6,995
* 2006 Victory Kingpin..............................$8,995
OVER 35 USED BIKES TO CHOOSE FROM!

VEHICLES
* 2005 Ford F-150 STX......................... $9,995
* 2006 Toyota Sienna...............................$9,995
* 2008 Hyundai Accent...............$7,995
38-1844

125 NW Hwy 44
(6 mles orthof ighwy Parol


Out of Area Classifieds


Computer available.
Financial Aid if
qualified. SCHEV
certified. Call
(800)481-9409
www.CenturaOnline.c
om
Financial Services
SS$ ACCESS
LAWSUIT CASH
NOW!!! SS$ As seen
on TV.$SS Injury
Lawsuit Dragging?
Need S500-S500,000+
+within 48/hrs? Low
rates APPLY NOW
BY PHONE! Call
Today! Toll-Free:
(800)568-832 1
www.lawcapital.com
Help Wanted
A Few Pro Drivers
Needed Top Pay &
401K 2 Mos. CDL
Class A Driving Exp


(877)258-8782
www.meltontruck.co
m
Driver- Weekly
Hometime! Part &
Full-time. Daily or
Weekly Pay. Steady
Miles Means MORE
MONEY! Excellent
Benefits! CDL-A, 3
months recent
experience required.
(800)414-9569.
www.driveknight.co
m
Driver S2000 Sign
On Bonus! Start a
New Career! 100%
Paid CDL Training!
No Experience
Required. CRST
EXPEDITED
(800)326-2778
www.JoinCRST.com


Land For Sale
GA LAND SALE 32
AC $1,650/AC
Perfect small hunting
tract. Creek,
hardwoods, planted
pine. Visit our
w e b s i t e .
styregispaper.com
(478)987-9700
St.Regis Paper Co.
Miscellaneous
SAWMILLS from
only $3997- MAKE
MONEY & SAVE
MONEY with your
own bandmill- Cut
lumber any
dimension. In stock
ready to ship. FREE
Info & DVD:
www.NorwoodSawm
ills.com (800)578-
1363 Ext.300N
ATTEND COLLEGE


location. Quickbooks.
Email resume with work
references and phonp
numbers to starkebook-
keeper@gmail.com.
CABIN CLEANER NEEDED
for Gold Head Branch
State Park. 40 hours/
week. State application
available at Park Range
Station. For more informa-
tion call 352-473-4701.
NEEDED, a licensed CDA
teacher for Pre-K classes.
Mon.-Fri., 8am.-11am. To
apply go to Little Rain-
bow's Learning Center,
255 SE 6th Ave., Lake
Butler. 386-496-8278.
HIRING EXECUTIVE SEC-
RETARY. This is a drug-
free work place. Screen-
ing test of alcohol and
illegal drug use may be
required before hiring
and during your employ-
ment. Candidates will be
selected based on the
following selection chte-
da: (1) The ability to use
Microsoft Office includ-
ing Outlook, EXcel, and
Power Point. Knowledge




T pSerie


on maintaining websites
is a plus. (2) Someone
who is well organized and
highly motivated. (3)This
position involves dealing
with the public, and the
ability to work well with
people is' highly desir-
able. (4) Your present
and past employer may
be contacted and you will
be required to undergo a
skills test after the Inter-
view. Applications can be
picked up at board office
or call 386-496-4241 for
information.


NEEDED

IMMEDIATELY
Part-time
Grounds Person
for large
Apartment Complex
"Apply in person
PINE FOREST

APARTMENTS
1530 W. Madison St.
D1 Starke, FL




(904)

964-631282
TDD 202-7ZO20-6382


':*' .. '


ONLINE from
Home. *Medical, ,
Business, *Paralega,
*Accounting, ,"*
Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance'.
Computer available.
Financial Aid if
qualified. Call
(888)203-3179
www.CenturaOnline.,
com
AIRLINES ARE,
HIRING Train for
high paying Aviation
Maintenance Career.
FAA approved
program. Financial
aid if qualified b-
Housing available
CALL Aviation
Institute of
Maintenance
(866)314-3769.
Real Estate
Auction Over 110


Properties: AL &
FL. October 24th-
28th. Commercial,
Homes, Condos,
Acreage & Lots.
Sperrv Van Ness
wwW'-BidOhB'ank-
R E 0 c o in .
Auctioneero I 832
Broker#t0000585 I
5-0 !'* FL
AuctioncerrALU22
IrokerCQ 103 11

SShools &
SInstruction
Heat & Air JOBS -
Ready' to work'' 3
week accelerated
prdrim.I land'
on en\tronmnent.
N ia to in w d c
ce'rtificaiions and
GLocal J .i
P a c. c in c n
A 7b s i s t a 1c
(877)359-1(190


FLORIDA
j GATEWAY
COLLEGE


EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, NURSING
AND HEALTH SCIENCES
Position #: A99962
(Re-advertised)
This is a professional classification
responsible for the development and
supervision of innovative and forward-
thinking programs. The primary
responsibilities are to implement and
maintain the Bachelor of Science a
degree in Nursing, continue to expand
all program areas and resources,
provide effective leadership for
administration, faculty, and students,.,
manage multiple budgets, and an
understanding of strong personnel
management. The Executive Director
Will have the responsibility of
developing and maintaining a premier ,
institute that will support Florida
Gateway College as it moves into the-.
baccalaureate degree program level.
The individual applying for this position
must hold a minimum of a master's'
degree.and be eligible for or hold a
Florida Nursing license or closely
related field, have at least five years of
progressive administrative experience,
a strong background in program
design and accreditation, and a valid.
Florida driver's license. Desirable
Qualifications: Doctorate degree in -
Nursing or health related field
preferred. Record of teaching at
tenured professor level; experience in
business in conjunction with health :.
background. Experience in the
community college teaching/working
environment. Salary: Based on.
Degree and Experience. Application
Deadline: Open Until Filled.
Persons interested should provide
College application, vita, and
photocopies of transcripts. All foreign
transcripts must be submitted with
official translation and evaluation.
Position details and applications.
available on web at: www.fgqc.edu
Human Resources
Florida Gateway College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City, FL 32025-2007
Phone (386) 754-43-14:
Fax (386) 754-4814 '
E-Mail: humanr(bfqc.'edu'
FGC is accredited by the Commr ssipp.oo Colleges.of'
the Southern Association of Co6leges'dind Schdols:
VP/ADA/EA/EO Collegci n,Education and
Employment i .


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