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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00353
 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 27, 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: UF00028314:00353
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text










Union Countm


USPS 648-200 Two Sections Lake Butler, Florida


Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011


99th Year -26th Issue 75 CENTS


Dukes and Dukes reign


BY TIFFANY CLARK
Times Editor

Crowds gathered at the stadium
for the annual Tiger Growl and
bonfire on Oct. 21.
Kicking this event off was the
varsity football team and their
families being introduced and
congratulated for their success
thus far.
The varsity cheerleaders were
also welcomed onto the field
with their families as they were
introduced.
The jayvee volleyball team was
then introduced and congratulated
for their achievements: ninth
in the state and second in the
district.
The jayvee cheerleaders came
out and danced and cheered for
the crowd and then joined the
varsity cheerleaders with a cheer
to show pride in the school's
colors, purple,.gold and white.
Lake Butler Reception and
Medical Center presented a
float to be used at the parade
and performed a skit. Three
performers, dressed as Baldwin
team Indians, danced around but
the Tigers prevailed.
The freshman class then took
the field performing a skit. The
backdrop was the TV and the
freshmen were reporting live


from Lola Lacy's in-school
suspension (ISS) room. Special
features were Madea and a dance
of "We Will Rock You."
The varsity cheerleaders
returned to the field and
performed another routine. One
of the cheerleaders had a minor
injury, but EMS staff on duty
took it in hand and took care of
it.
The sophomores then took the
field to perform their class skit.'
Lacy presenting teachers vs.
Lady Gaga, Jackie Chan, with
Taylor Swift singing, "Mean,"
with new words describing the
Baldwin Indians curled up on
the ground crying. More stars
were presented against teachers
and at the end all the sophomores
participating busted out dancing
to the music.
The younger Pop Warner
cheerleaders took the field to
perform a dance and cheer. The
older cheerleadersjoined to finish
out another routine together.
The juniors then took the
field to perform their skit,
located in Hollywood on the
corner 'of Hollywood and Vine.
Entertainment Tonight was
the show with Ryan Seacrest
interviewing stars about the
Union County fighting Tigers.
Special appearances were Adam


Sandier as the water boy. A crazy
fan, named Lacy, ran around
during the skit. The fan had to
be chased down. Again, Madea
made a special appearance and
before it was done, Ryan Seacrest
was beat down.
The all-stars All American
Twirling Academy then took
the field performing a routine.
Jr. Olympic Tiesha Archer did a
solo for the crowd, followed by
Alexa Parks twirling two batons
on fire to a dance routine.
The seniors then took the
field to perform their skit. Two
seniors walked around the field
with homemade video cameras
as if they were filming the event.
Special guests included the
Tigers vs. Baldwin, J-Lo and
Pit Bull, Nikki Minaj, Jessica
Simpson, McHammer, Billy Ray
Cyrus, Rihanna, Justin Beiber,
Maroon 5, and a performance by
Beyonce.
The LBMS cheerleaders then
took the field with a routine.
Faculty and staff performed
a skit with a list of the Tigers
top 10 fans. At number 10, Dr.
Phil, number nine, Mary Kate
and Ashley, number eight, Brad
Pitt and Angelina Jolie, number
seven, Miranda Lambert, number

See GROWL page 3A


(L-R) 2010 Homecoming Queen Jessica O'Steen congratulates newly crowned King
Caleb Dukes as she passed her sash on to the new 2011 Queen Morgan Dukes.


KH man dies in

crash on S.R. 100


A two-vehicle crash-. hn
front of the Keystone Vil-
lage Plaza and Park of the
Palms took the life of Park
of the Palms resident Donald
Muchmore, 87. The crash oc-
curred around 5 p.m. on Oct.
24.
Muchmore was traveling
south through the intersection
of S.R. 100 and Park of the
Palms Drive when he failed
to yield the right-of-way to
another vehicle. Christina
Shakeshaft of Hilltop Drive,
also an independent living
resident at Park of the Palms,


was a passenger in Much-
more's' 1986 Toyota.
The second car was driven
by Melrose resident Justin
Hunter Walters, 29. Walters
was driving a 1989 Jeep.
Walters' Jeep struck Much-
more's vehicle in the driver's
side. Muchmore was life-
flighted to Shands Gaines-
ville where he died from his
injuries.
Park of the Palms admin-
istrator Larry Henderson said
services had not been final-
ized as the Times was going
to press.


UCSO: Take care on Halloween


Monday, Oct. 31, from 6-
8 p.m., Union County and the
City of Lake Butler will observe
"trick or treat" and festivities
are planned throughout North
Florida over the weekend.
It is the goal of the Union
County Sheriff's Office that all
remain safe and alert during this
time of year. UCSO is offering
these safety tips for kids, parents
and motorists to ensure that
Halloween and the activities
involved are enjoyable for all.

Tips for kids:
It is a good idea to stay in
your own neighborhood, go with
a friend, or in a group with an
adult.
Go only to homes with lights


on or Halloween decorations
displayed.
Do not eat any treats until
they have been checked by an
adult.
Watch for cars when crossing
the street.

Tips for parents:
Make sure your child's
costume allows freedom of
movement and good visibility.
Carrying a flashlight or light
stick makes kids more visible.
(UCSO ,will be providing light
sticks up until the night of
Halloween).
*Young children should always
go with an adult.
Insist that children trick or
treat with a group.


Before children eat any treats,
check them. Use your discretion
about homemade treats.
Tips for motorists:
Exercise extreme caution
when driving arid be alert for
excited children, whose vision
may be obscured by masks or
costumes.
Use caution and be aware of
children while backing vehicles
out of driveways or parking
spaces.
Use caution if transporting
children from house to house.
For additional safety UCSO
will once again provide Cyalume
Night Light Sticks, they may be
picked up from the Union County
Sheriff's Office, courthouse room
102, Lake Butler Monday-Friday


between 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. or from
any deputy sheriff on Monday,
Oct. 31.
Extra patrol units will be on hi gh
alert for speeders, drunk drivers
and registered sex offenders.
Specialty units with the sheriff's
office, along with parole and
probation, will be monitoring all
registered'sex offenders in Union
County. They are not allowed to
have any Halloween decorations
and are required to have their
front light off for Oct. 31. Other
UCSO units will be targeting
drunk driving during the current
DUI enforcement wave.
If you fiave any questions or
need to report any suspicious
incidents please contact UCSO
at 386-496-2501.


Drive-through info

on trail project set


Construction is underway on
the Union County section of the
Palatka-Lake Butler State Trail,
and the Florida Department of
Transportation has scheduled a
special event to provide informa-
tion on the project.
I A "drive through" construc-
tion open house is scheduled for
Thursday, Nov. 3, from noon to 5
p.m. at the parking area that will
become the trailhead near the in-
tersection of S.R. 238 and" South
First Street in Lake Butler. Once
constructed, the trailhead will
provide a parking area for trail
users, including RV parking.
Community members and fu-
ture trail users are encouraged
to stop by or drive through and
collect information on the Union
County project, as well as the
entire trail that, once completed,
will connect nearly 47 miles of
paved trails along S.R. 100 from
S.R. 238 to U.S. 17 in Palatka.


Construction began in August
on the four-mile section of the
trail that begins in Lake Butler at
S.R. 238 and ends at C.R. 237. At
this time, crews have cleared and
placed six inches of lime rock on
three miles of the path, replaced
some drainage pipes and are
working on the trail head.
The paved, 12-foot wide trail
will have two-foot grassed shoul-
ders and two pedestrian bridges.
Wooden fences will be installed
at steep areas along the shoulder
of the trail.
This section of the trail is be-.
ing built by J.B. Coxwell Con-.
tracting, Inc., of Jacksonville.
The entire project will cost $1.3
million. Work is expected to be
completed by early 2012.
For additional information
regarding this project or other
FDOT projects around North-
east Florida, visit www.nflroads.
com.


Crowds attend homecoming parade


BY TIFFANY CLARK.-
Times Editor

Crowds of people lined the roads and
sidewalks awaiting the homecoming
parade on Oct. 21.
Semis passing through the crowds prior
to the parade's start kept the spirit alive by
honking their horns.
Sirens began to scream as' the parade
kicked off. The Union County Sheriff's
Office led the parade followed by the UC
Volunteer Fire Department (UCVFD).
A variety of people and businesses got
involved in this year's parade with an
array of floats. Some of the floats in the
parade were courtesy of: Woodman of the
World, Ford of Starke, Dodge of Starke,
Lake Butler Recepion and Medical
Center (RMC), and the UCVFD with a
dalmation.
During the parade, many cars passed
by the crowds with decorations to present
themselves and their appointed role,
including: Miss UC Kalyee Molchan of
the UCHS Beta Club, Miss UC Princess
Kelsey Starling, Miss Baby UC Chloe
Harris, UCHS Beta Club pageant's Little
Miss UC Cheyenne Swaford (sponsored
by Beck Dodge of Starke), LBMS king
and queens Colby Freeman, Mackenzie
Davison, Geordin Green and Quaneisha
Edwards, Kelsey Harrison and Wesely
Smith, the FFEA king and queen, FFEA
princesses Darci Hendricks and Cheyenne
Lesch, Kelsey Brooker the strawberry


UCVFD is in character with a dalmation on board. Ethan Graham and
Alana Cheyenne pet the dog with big smiles.


princess, varsity sweetheart .. Amy
Gilliam, Freshman Prince and Princess


Deadline Monday 5 p.m. before publication


* Phone (386) 496-2261


* Fax (386) 496-2858


L a tia sa@ wi ndstream^net


6 89076 63869 2


S


QbJ 0Halloween trick-or-
treat set Oct. 31
The city of Lake Butlerwillrecognize
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.


See PARADE page 3A


I






2A Union County Times Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011



LBMS ladies win eastern SMAC division


Win rifle, help
support FCCD
The Florida Council on Crime
and Delinquency, Chapter 5, will
be giving away a Savage 270 rifle
with a scope on Thursday, Nov.
10. To be eligible you must have
a ticket. For a donation of $5 you
will receive one chance and for a
donation of $20 you will receive
fivt chances to win.
The winner does not have to
.be present at the drawing to win.
The winner will be responsible
for picking the rifle up qt
Extreme Outdoors in Macclenny,
and for paying for and passing
the background check. To get
your chance to win, contact apy
of the following: Sgt. Charles
Minta (day shift at Baker CI),
Sgt. Lisa Klein (administrative
shift at Baker CI), Kristina
Crews (hospital administration
at RMC), Christina Crews
(classification at RMC), Officer
Julie Crews (administrative shift
at New River), Mary Taylor
(administrative shift at New
River), Sgt. Terry Lamoreaux
(evening shift at Columbia CI),
Michael Willis (administrative
shift at Columbia CI), Lacey
Griffis (classification at FSP),
Lt. Tina Morgan (administrative
shift at Union CI), Angie Anders
(classification at Union CI),
Major Joseph Falk (Lawtey CI),
Sherite Thomas (administrative
shift at Gainesville CI), or
Dorothy Minta at 386-719-2740.

Pop Warner
banquet set
T.he UC Pop Warner banquet
is scheduled for Friday, Nov. 4,
at the Lake Butler" Community
Center. It will begin at 6:30 p.m.
with dinner and the presentation
of trophies. A meal is planned,
with the association providing
the meat, bread, drinks and paper
goods. Attendees are asked. to
bring a side dish or dessert.

VFW sets
Halloween party
VFW Post 10082in LakeButler'
is -having an adult Halloween'
party on Saturday, Oct. 29, at the
post.
Dressing up is encouraged.
The doors open at 5 p.m. and
there will be a band at 8 p.m. A.
meal will be available and all are
invited.
For more information contact
Commander William Fischer
904-263-0625 or Barbara Fischer,
Ladies Auxiliary president, 904-
263-0647.

Library closure
The Union County Public
Library will be closed Friday and
Saturday, Nov. 11-12, in honor
of Veterans Day. The library will
resume normal operating hours
on Monday, Nov. 14.

Softball trophy
day set
A celebration for the Lake
Butler girls softball team from'
.spring of this year will be held
on Thursday, Nov. 3, at 6:30 p.m.
in the cafeteria at the*Lake Butler
Elementary School. Each team
will be recognized and gjrls will
receive trophies. All are invited
to attend and enjoy pizza and
cake.

Halloween trick-
or- treat 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.

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.


BY CLIFF SMELLLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor

It would've been a successful season for the
Lake Butler Middle School volleyball team win
or lose. The Tigers had met the goals they set for
themselves before the season.
The icing on the cake, though, was the fact
Lake Butler did put. wins together and played
for the program's first-ever Suwannee Middle
School Athletic Conference championship.
"I am so proud of them," head.coach Julee
Ricketson said. "We just had a great season."
Lake Butler (11-8) won its conference's east-
ern division, going 7-3 against eastern opponents
in the regular season and then defeating Fort
White and Keystone Heights by 2-0 scores in the
SMAC tournament to advance to the champion-
ship match against western champ Chiefland.
Unfortunately, a Chiefland team used to play-
ing for SMAC titles defeated the Tigers 2-0 (25-
17,25-17).
"They were a little intimidated, I think," Rick-
etson said of her players before adding, "They
played a great game."
Chiefland was able to build leads on Lake But-
ler in each set, but the Tigers were able to mount
rallies. Madelyn Kish had nine service points in
the first set, while co-captain Kaylan Tucker had
six service points in the second set.
Ricketson said the players were upset about
not winning, but it was an accomplishment to
reach the championship match.
"We're very proud of them," she said. "They
were excited to be in the championship. We had
a lot of community support. (The players) were
very proud to represent their community and
school."
The season began with a couple of goals-to
work together as a team and for the players to
encourage each other no matter what happened
on the court. Ricketson said those goals were
met by a group of players that proved to be very
coachable.
"They were willing to listen and apply that on
the court," she said.
Another goal was to take care of business in
the classroom. The players did just that as most
of them had at least 4.0 GPAs, Ricketson said.
The players would divide into study groups on
the bus as they traveled to away games and help
each other study for upcoming tests.

Also, the players were asked to carry them-
selves in a manner that would reflect positively
on the school and the community.
"We're the Lady Tigers," Ricketson said. "All
season, we stressed to them the importance of
showing how to be a lady on the court."
The majority of the team was made up of


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


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


The LBMS Lady

Tigers earn big

wins
ABOVE: The first-ever Lake Butler Middle
School volleyball team to play for its
conference championship consisted of:
(front) Michelle Johnson, (second row,
I-r) Morgan Worrell, Taylor Lilliston, Alli
Perez, Lauren Britt, Devin Lewis, Kaylan
Tucker, Carley Libby, Maggie Parrish,
Tlesha Archer, (third row, I-r) Madelyn Kish,
Lauren Eaton, Latia Jackson, Ashley Harris,
Madison Adams, Marlah Griner, Brianrid
Griffis, (back) Madison Rimes. RIGHT:
Serving as either captain or co-captain
were (1-r) Devin Lewis (co-captain), Michelle
Johnson (captain) and Kaylan Tucker (co-
captain).


sixth-graders, many of whom started in
matches against opponents with older
players. Therefore, Ricketson hopes
this year's SMAC title appearance is
just the beginning.
"We're going to continue, I hope,
with the winning next year," Ricketson
said.
Eighth-grader Michelle Johnson
served as captain and provided great
leadership throughout the season,


the library was formed and
opened on July 4, 1987. All
are welcome to attend.

Commission
plans meetings
The Union County
Commission will hold a public
hearing for a special exception
on Monday, Nov. 7, at 11:30
a.m. UCC'will also have a
special meeting regarding 8th
Avenue following the public
hearing. The commission will
hold its regular meeting on
Monday, Nov. 21, at 7 p.m.
All meetings are held in the
commission meeting room
located inside the Union
County Courthouse.


The Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill hit Florida's Gulf
Coast residents hard. Legal Services of North Florida
can help with your BP claim or other civil legal
needs. FREE of charge. If you need help, we're here.
855.299.1337 I www.Isnf.org


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40N


'LLSC


USPS 648-200
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
Paid at Lake Butler, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
UNION COUNTY TIMES
125 E. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054


Subscription Rate in Trade Area
$39.00 per year:
$2000 six months
Outside Trade Area:
$39.00 per year:
$20.00 six months


Ricketson said. She and co-captains
Tucker, an eighth-grader, and Devin
Lewis, a seventh-grader, played large
roles in helping the Tigers win their
first SMAC tournament match against
Fort .White. Kish, a seventh-grader,
and Latia Jackson, an eighth-grader,
had good games serving in the SMAC
tournament win over Keystone. ,
The rest of this year's team was
composed of: Madison Adams, Lauren


Some utility fees- Council located aL665 .S.E.4!' St,
reduced in Lake Butler.on Thursday, Oct.
reduced - -
The city of Lake Butler reduced
its utility late fee and the after- *; un
hours connection fee will now be
$12.50 effective Oct. 1 through
Sept. 30 of next year. I S
Mike's
Senior cakewalk Handyman Services
set Oct. 27 .Carpentry -
A cakewalk will be held at Painting
the Suwannee River Economic Plumbing
Electrical
appff 1St irtkd Mobile Home
to our Little Angel Repair
Gracelyn Carter McGee And Much More!
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Britt, Brianna Griffis, Mariah Griner,
Ashley Harris, Carley Libby, Taylor
Lilliston, Maggie Parrish, Alli Perez,
Madison Rimes and Morgan Worrell.
Tiesha Archer and Lauren Eaton were
team managers.

Ricketson gave thanks to assistant
coaches Susie Crawford and Megan
Martin for their help during a memo-
rable season.


2'7','from l0k-30.a,.m.to I p.m'. The
event is for sehior 60 and older.

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GENERAL IMPLANT AND DENTISTRY





William K. Van Dyke, DMD



Rachael C. Van Dyke, DMD



New Patients Welcome



(386)496-3492


40 S. Lake Ave., Lake Butler, FL 32054
www.drwkvandyke.com
SL I !I I I I I


Earl W. Ray
Mary Johnson
Kath, Bennett


(386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher
Editor: Teresa Stone-Irwin
Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Darlene Douglass
Typesetting: Melisa Noble


If


onion Countp Times


T .... U ...........


S('Alliic
, ,,--r.._,








Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011 Union County Times 3A


GROWL
Continued from Page 1A

six, Arnold Schwarzenegger and
Maria Shriver, numberfive, Nikki
Minaj, number four Lady Gaga,
number three Kim and Kourtney
Kardashian, number two, the
human orange Snooki, and at
number one, Jersey Shores.
The long awaited homecoming
court then took to the track in
their vehicles, riding the circle as
'they were introduced.
Already on the. field were
freshman Prince and Princess
Ghase Wilkerson and Aniston
Crawford, sophomore Prince
and Princess Daquin Edwards
and Taylor Wilkins, junior Prince
and Princess Garrett Worth and
Tiandra Sirmones, and senior


PARADE
Continued from Page 1A

Chase Wilkerson and Aniston
Crawford, Sophomore Prince
and Princess Daquin Edwards
and Taylor Wilkins, Junior Prince
and Princess Garrett Worth and
Tiandra Sirmones, homecoming
king's court Chance Bailey,
Kendall Wright, and Brett
Williams, queen's court Kailee
Hooten, Grace Perez, and Abbey
Worthington, Senior sponsors
are Julie Nettles, Isaac Sulsona,
Ryan Perez and Dorean Sirmones
and the 2011 homecoming king
and queen are Caleb Dukes and
Morgan Dukes.
Also in the parade were UC's
Pop Warner cheerleaders and
football team, the varsity and
junior varsity cheerleaders, the
Union County Riding Club,


sponsors Julie Nettles, Isaac
Sulsona, Ryan Perez and Dorean
Sirmones.
All departed their vehicles at
the far side of the field and then
walked down the 50-yard line as
their information was read aloud.
The homecoming king's court
was presented as Chance Bailey,
Caleb Dukes, Kendall Wright
and Brett Williams.-The queen's
court was. presented as Morgan
Dukes, Kailee Hooten, Grace
Perez and Abbey Worthington.
The winners were announced,
with the king being Caleb:
Dukes and the queen being
Morgan Dukes. The 2010 former
homecoming queen Jessica
O'Steen crowned Dukes.
The stadium cheered and at the
conclusion joined at the bonfire
to warm up after the chilly night.


(L-R) Aniston Crawford, Chase Wilkerson, Daquin Edwards, Taylor Wilkins, Garrett Worth, Tiandra Sirmones, Caleb
Dukes, Morgan Dukes, Abbey Worthington, Kendall Wright, Grace Perez, Chance Bailey, Kailee Hooten, Brett
Williams, Ryan Perez, Dorean Sirmones, Julie Nettles and Issac Sulsona.


heading the horses was Roscoe
Seay and daughter Harley Seay,
the Black History Club, karate
members, the JROTC, the
LBMS cheerleaders, the LBMS
volleyball team, celebrating their
recentvictories,Students Working
.Against Tobacco (SWAT), the
Union County Health Department
Tobacco Free Partnership, the
All American Twirling Academy,
and performances by the UCHS
marching band and Tigtrettes.

Tiger beads were sold along
the sidewalks, Hungry Howie's
also sold pizzas to the crowds.
Children cheered as candy was
thrown from floats, and crowds
cheered for the parade until the
last float passed.

The parade celebration went
smoothly with minimal traffic
backups or issues.


(L-R) Grace Perez and Kendall Wright, 201.1 homecoming
court.


SchooIl

news...
This week's LBES Tiger
Cub names arp: Leah Mills,
Ashli Boatright, Kindall
Johnson, Krista Tanner,. Jewel
Dekle, Michael Otts,.Elizabeth
Watson, Hailey Bradley, Payton
Newman, Zachary Rorrirell,
Jordan Sanderson, Dylan Raish,
Cameron Parrish, Joshua Rainey,
Zoey Accordino, Kalen Bennett,
Dillon Griffis, Ariana Watts,
Savana Tucker, Carson Rogers,
Laura Park, Hunter Radford,
Jayda Hendrieth, Landon
Hollingsworth, Colton Stanley,
Jack Henry Whitehead, Landon
Klein, Adrien Woods, Blake
Agner, Autumn Friel, Hayden
Erwin, Jatera Cummings, Jace
Oody, Madison Boyette, Mack
Smith, Angela Juarez-Mendez,
and Beleni Bernal.
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
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, pleasecontact
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 is
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, laptQps, 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 should
be made payable to LBES. Price
will begin increasing after Friday,
Dec. 16. Additional order forms
are available in the front office.
LBES students should 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 who 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. and kindergarten at
9:45 a.m.; Tuesday, Nov. 8, third
grade will be at 8:15 a.m. and first
grade at 9:15 a.m.; Wednesday,
Nov. 9, second grade will be at
9:15 a.m.
A payment installment for the
annual LBES Safety Patrol trip
to Washington, D.C. is due by
Monday, Oct. 31. Checks should
be made payable to LBES Safety
Patrol. For more information
contact Jacquie Moseley, safety
patrol sponsor, at 386-496-4112.
Middle school
Lake Butler Middle School is
planning its annual career day
to be held on Wednesday, Nov.
9. LBMS will have about 50
careers represented. Students
will be able to select four of the
career programs to listen to. The
goal is to provide the students an
opportunity tomapouttheirfuture
in their quest to determine their
career paths. Anyone interested
in helping with Career Day can
contact Chrystal Woodall at 386-
496-4209.
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.
LBMS Beta Club is sponsoring
a school wide food drive from
through Nov. 11.
The homeroom collecting the
most food will be rewarded with
a treat. LBMS is encouraging the
collection of foods that would be
appropriate for a Thanksgiving
meal such as: canned corn, sweet
potatoes, fruit, green beans,
peas, mixed vegetables, boxed
meals, boxed potatoes, macaroni
and cheese, and'dressing.' Any
foods like spaghetti and satice,
chili, and staples would also be
appreciated.
The LBMS honor roll award
ceremony for the first nine
weeks will be held in the LBMS
gymnasium on Thursday, Nov.
3, at 8:30 a.m. for seventh and
eighth grade students and on
Friday, Nov. 4, at 8:30 a.m. for
fifth and sixth grade students.
High school
All Union County High
School Band Alumni are invited
to be- in the stands during the
Williston game on Friday, Oct.
28. Rehearsal will be held on
Monday, Oct. 28, at 4 p.m.
Registration is $10 and the Band
Alumni will receive a T-shirt
and dinner before the game. For
more information contact Band
Director Kelly Dorsey by email
at dorseyk@union.kl2.fl.us or
by phone at 386-496-3779.
Business ads can be purchased
for the UCHS yearbook unfil all


Alexa Park gives a fire
filled performance at Tiger L
Growl. _ _ _
------- LL\__1___I


spaces are full. Yearbooks are 6n
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 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.-


LBES teams

chart victories
The fourth grade Lake
Butler Elementary School
. boundball and football teams
took on several teams in Starke
on Oct. 14. The football team
went undefeated, winning all
four of the games played, and
the boundball team won six of
the nine games played.

The boundball team
consisted of: Trinity Watkins,
Justice Kite, Kalen Bennett,
Kamaya Cohen,Tiffany Clark,
Karmen Johnson, Abigail
Ripplinger, Taylor Whitaker
and Kylie Stevens.

The football team consisted
of: Tate Worrell, Jermaine
Frazier, Ashton Douglass,
Chase Gallagher, Shands
Howard, Alan Palmer and
Cameron Bridgman.

LBES staff said they are
proud of all of these students
and their achievement in these
games.


i-is

TAX DEED # 63-2011-TD-0007
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that
James E. Whitehead, the holder of
the following certificate has filed said
certificate for a tax deed to be issued
thereon. The certificate number and
.year of issuance, the description of
the property, and the names in which
it was assessed are as follows:
.CERTIFICATE #: 225
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2009
"DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
Parcel ID-30-06-19-40-000-0130-0
LEGAL DESCRIPTION:
Lot 13 (Creekside')
A portion of the North 1/2 of the
Southeast 1/ of -the Northeast 1/4 of
Section 30, Township 6 South, Range
19 East, Union County, Florida;
being more particularly described as
follows: ,
Begin at the Southwest corner of
the said North 1/2 of the Southeast /4
of the Northeast 14 and run thence
North 01004'00" West, along the West
boundary of the said North 1/2 of the
Southeast / of the Northeast %, a
distance of 300.00 feet, thence South
7818'01" East 604.74 feet to a point
on a curve concave Northeasterly and
having a radius of 50.00 feet; thence
Southeasterly along and with the arc of
said curve, through a central-angle of
12531'36" an arc distance of 109.54
feet, said arc being subtended by a
chord having a bearing and distance
of. South 51003'49" East 88.91 feet,
thence South 13002'34" West 110.00
feet to a point on the South /4, thence
South 88*42'12" West along said
South boundary 631.08 feet to the
POINT OF BEGINNING.
Containing 3.28 acres, more or less.
NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
David W. Henderson and Judith A.
Henderson
Said property being in the County
of Union, State of Florida. Unless
such certificate shall be redeemed
according to the law the property
described in such certificate will
be sold to the highest bidder in the
Courthouse lobby at 11:00 A.M., the
1s' day of December, 2011.
Dated this 20"h day of October, 2011:
Regina H. Parrish
Clerk of Circuit Court
Union County, Florida
Persons with disabilities requesting
reasonable accommodations to
participate in this proceeding should
contact (386) 496-3711.
10/27 4tchg 11/17-UCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR UNION COUNTY,


Brett Williams,.2011 king's Abbey Worthington, 2011'
court. queen's court.


% FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 63-2010-CA-000086
FORECLOSURiE ADVISORS, LLC
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARILYN RENAY MILLER A/K/A
MARILYN R. MILLER; RONALD
JOSEPH MILER A/K/A RONALD J.
MILLER; 'UNKNOWN PERSONS)
IN POSSESSION OF THE
SUBJECT PROPERTY;
Defendants.
RE-NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBYGIVEN pursuant
to an Order Rescheduling Foreclosure
Sale dated October 19, 2011, and
entered in Case No. 63-2010-CA-
000086, of the Circuit Court of the
8th Judicial Circuit in and for UNION
County, Florida. FORECLOSURE
ADVISORS, LLC is Plaintiff and
MARILYN RENAY MILLER A/K/A
MARILYN R...MILLER; RONALD
JOSEPH MILLER A/K/A RONALD J.
MILLER; UNKNOWN PERSONS) IN
POSSESSION OF THE SUBJECT
PROPERTY; are defendants. I will
sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash IN THE PRONT LOBBY OF THE
COURTHOUSE, at 55 WEST MAIN
STREET, LAKE BUTLER, in UNION
County, FLORIDA, at 11:00 a.m., on
the 17th day of November, 2011, the
following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment, to wit:
A PARCEL OF LAND. LYING IN
THE NORTHEAST /4 OF THE
SOUTHEAST 14 OF SECTION 18,
TOWNSHIP 5 SOUTH, RANGE 21
EAST, IN THE TOWN OF RAIFORD,
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA;
SAID PARCEL BEING MORE
PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT A FOUND NAIL
IN .DISC .LOCATED AT THE
NORTHWEST CORNER OF THE
NORTHEAST/AOFTHESOUTHEAST
14 OF SAID SECTION 18 AND RUN
SOUTH 00 DEGREES 22 MINUTES
11 SECONDS EAST ALONG
THE WESTERLY BOUNDARY
THEREOF FOR A DISTANCE OF
604.00 FEET TO A POINT; THENCE
RUN NORTH 89 DEGREES 33
MINUTES 22 SECONDS EAST FOR
A DISTANCE OF 34.37 FEET TO A
FOUND 1/2" REBAR LOCATED ON
THE EASTERLY. BOUNDARY OF
THE RIGHT OF WAY OF COUNTY
ROAD NO. S-229 FOR THE POINT
OF BEGINNING. FROM THE POINT
OF BEGINNING THUS DESCRIBED
CONTINUE, NORTH 89 DEGREES
33 MINUTES 22 SECONDS EAST.
FOR A DISTANCE OF 194.59 FEET
TO A FOUND /2". REBAR; THENCE
RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES 37
MINUTES 29 SECONDS EAST FOR
A DISTANCE OF 225.18 FEET TO
A FOUND /2" REBAR LOCATED AT
THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF A
PARCEL OF LAND AS DESCRIBED
IN OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK
70, PAGE 111 OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF UNION COUNTY,


FLORIDA; THENCE RUN SOUTH
86 DEGREES 31 MINUTESIA'40
SECONDS WEST AND ALONG
THE NORTHERLY BOUNDARY OF
SAID DESCRIBED PARCEL FOR A
DISTANCE OF 193.98 FEET TOQ A
FOUND 1"2 REBAR LOCATED 'ON
THE EASTERLY. RIGHT OF WAY
LINE OF COUNTY ROAD NO. S229;
THENCE RUN NORTH 00 DEGREES:
50 MINUTES 00 SECONDS WEST
ALONG SAID EASTERLY RIGHT
OF WAY LINE FOR A DISTANCE
OF 235.43 FEET TO THE POINT'OF
BEGINNING.
A person claiming an interest in-'the.
surplus from the sale, if any, other
than the property owner as of the
date of the lis pendens must file a.
claim within 60 days after the safe,'--
Dated this 24th day of October, 2011.
REGINAA. PARRI F-
As Clerk of said Court
By: Crystal Norman
As Deputy Clerk.
In accordance with the Ameriqa[ls,
with Disabilities. Act, if you are a-
person with a disability who needs any
accommodation in order to participate;
in this proceeding, you are entitled, at'
no cost to you, to provisions of certain-
assistance. Please contact the Court
Administrator at 55 West Main Street,"
Rm. 103, Lake Butler,' FL 32054,'
Phone No. (352) 374J3648 within 2
working days of your receipt of this'
notice or pleading; if you are hearing.
impaired, call 1-800-955-8771 (TOD);
if you are voice impaired, call 1-800-
995-8770 (V). (Via Florida Relay;
Services). -
10/27 2tchg 11/3-UCT.
NOTICE OF A PUBLIC
HEARING BY THE BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS,
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA:
SERVING AS THE BOARD OF
ADJUSTMENTS TO CONSIDER
AN APPLICATION FOR A:
SPECIAL EXCEPTION #1 for :
Meat Processing
SE12/1
Notice is hereby given that the Board;
of County Commissioners serving -as-
the Board of Adjustments will hold a
public hearing on November 7, 20142
at 11:30 a.m. in Room 101 of Union"
County Courthouse, 55 West Main
Street.Lake Butler, Florida to consider
an application for a Special Exception
#1 for Meat Processing located 5 mil[.
west-at intersection of 238 and 239 N.
as filed by Stephen Bivins owner Said
documents may be inspected at the
Union County Building Department
located at 15277 Southwest 841":
Street, Lake Butler, Florida between
the hours of 7:30 a.m. and 4:00 p.mr ,
Monday through Friday, excluding.
legal holidays or Board of County.
Commissioners Office located at 15
NE 1" Street, Lake Butler, Florida
between the hours of 8.00 a m and
5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday,
excluding legal holidays.
10/27 ltchg-UCT









4A Union County Times Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011



4-H students


help LBES kids


BY TIFFANY CLARK
Times Editor

On Oct. 5, Amy Hicks and
Morgan Dukes made a visit to
the Lake Butler Elementary
School to do an activity with
Rebecca Wolfson's second-
grade class. Hicks and Dukes
are both Union County High
.School seniors, as well as 4-H
members.
According to Dukes, this
activity consisted of taking
a moist paper towel and
placing 20 mustard seeds on
one side and then folding the
paper towel and wetting it
once more. Students present
for the project were: Blake


Bennefield, Carson Boyette,
Matthew Compton, Bailey
Filippi, Hailey Fishburn,
Triston Foster, Akira Jonas,
Adam Maddux, Wesley
Richardson, Violet Romero,
Joseph Sandridge, Lilly Saul,
Dillon Seay, Brielle Trent and
Hunter Vedder.
After the students completed
this, they placed the paper
towel in a tray and put it by
the window to get' sunlight.
In order to see how many
seeds sprouted the trays were
labeled as day two, day four,
day six, day eight and day 10.
Wolfson said it was a great
project by 4-H's Hicks and
Morgan.


BELOW: Morgan Dukes and Amy Hicks with Rebecca
Wolfson's second grade students, including Dillon
Seay, Carson Boyette, Matthew Compton, Lilly Saul,
Joseph Sandridge, Violet Romero, Brielle Trent, Bailey
Filippi, Hailey Fishburn, Akira Jonas, Adam Maddux,
Blake Bennefield, Triston Foster, Wesley Richaridson
and Hunter Vedder.


Beef show clinic
The University of Florida
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
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
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.

Free Medicare
counseling
service offered
at UCHD
There will be a free Medicare
and Medicaid counseling meet-
ing held from 2-4 p.m. on the
second and fourth Wednesdays
of every month at the Union
County Health Department, lo-
cated at 495 E. Main St. in Lake
Butler.
The purpose of the counseling
meeting is to assist Medicare and
Medicaid recipients with all of
their paperwork needs.
For general information, please
call the health department at 386-
496-3211.


Test for
radon during
awareness week
Oct. 17-24 was Radon
Awareness Week, according to
the surgeon general.
Health agencies throughout
the United States have joined
forces to promote awareness of
the leading cause of lung cancer
for non-smokers.
The American Lung
Association, Centers for Disease
Control and National Cancer
Institute all agree that.radon is a
national health problem and each
encourages radon testing during
the October awareness drive.
Radon is a naturally occurring,
invisible and odorless radioactive
gas. One in 15 American homes
contains high levels of radon.
Millions of .Americans are
unknowingly exposed to this


SMITH & SON'S
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Come check out our
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Located in Providence
(12 miles west of Lake Butler)


If you, or a loved one, has developed

BLADDER CANCER
After taking the Type 2 Diabetes medication

ACTOSt"
Then you may be eligible to file a lawsuit persons from all fifty


against the drug's manufacturer.
On June 15, 2011, the U.S. Food and 'Drug
Administration warned the public that use
of the diabetes drug Actos (pioglitazone)
for more than a year may be associated
with an increased risk of bladder cancer.
Contact us immediately if you have been
afflicted in this way, as there are time limits
regarding your ability to file a claim.
Weitz & Luxenberg can help you
understand your legal options. We are one
of America's largest trial law and products
liability law firms representing injured


dangerous gas. In fact, a recent
study by Harvard University
ranks radon as America's number
one in-home hazard.
By taking simple steps to test
your home for radon and fix
things if necessary, this health
hazard can be avoided. Radon
gas is not 'isolated to certain
geographical areas or home
types. Radon problems have
been detected in homes in every
county of the U.S. It caused
more America fatalities last year
than carbon monoxide, fires and
handguns combined.
If a home hasn't been tested
for radon in the past two years,
EPA and the surgeon general urge
you to take action. Contact your
state radon office for information
on locating qualified test kits or
qualified radon testers. The
federal commitment made by
EPA, the General Services


Administration and the
Departments of Agriculture,
Defense, Energy, Health and
Human Services, Housing and
Urban Development, Interior
and Veterans Affairs, will focus
efforts on radon reduction and
mitigation in homes, especially
those of low-income families,
many of whom do not have the
resources to make the simple
fixes necessary to protect their
homes and loved ones. Learn
more about the Federal Radon
Action Plan at www.RadonPlan.
org.

The shaft of the arrow
had been feathered with
one of the eagle's own
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our enemies the means.of
our own destruction.
SAesop (620 BC-560 BC)


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, Somewherc this wek!


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


I


The Rookies gold...
The Rookies gold team lead by Coach B.B. Rogers is. playing hard this baseball season and showing everyone
they have the spirit. (Back row, I-r) Coach Rogers, (middle row, I-r) James Rogers, Jimmy Benefield, Jordon
Cazee, Andrew Laux and Ivan Alexander, (front row, I-r) Joseph Sandridge, Perter Merola, Aaron Alexander,
Carson Rogers and D.J. Castleberry.


What are we striving for?
People strive for many things of little to no lasting value. Some
strive to have a bigger house or more possessions and forget,
"one's life does not consist in the abundance of things he
possesses" (Luke 12:15). Some are striving for popularity and
fame yet fail to realize, "whoever therefore wants to be a friend
of the world makes himself an enemy of God"(James 4:4). We
must realize that wealth, fame, and earthly accomplishments are
here today and gone tomorrow. Instead of earthly
accomplishments we are to be striving and longing for the
heavenly reward that, will come. to those who are obedient
(Matthew 7:21). In the final analysis we are either running to
obtain a perishable crown or an imperishable crown (1
Corinthians 9:25). Let us make sure we are striving for that
imperishable crown by seeking first the kingdom of God and His
righteousness (Matthew 6:33).

Danville Church of Christ
8704 SW SR 121, Lake Butler, FL
Phone # 386-496-3880 :- -
Bible tiuUy at:00O'AM on Sun and 7:36-PM-on Wed
Worship at 10:00 AM and 5:00 PM on Sun.


M


11






Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011 Union County Times 5A
-I


Pastor honored in special event


MISSIONARY BELINDA
BYRD AND FAMILY
Special to the Times
The pastoral event was held
on Oct. 23, to honor Elder Jacob
D. James. Mayor Fred Sirmones
was present to award the key to
the city and City Manager David
Mecusker spoke on behalf of
Pastor James.
Pastor James, as the Body
of Christ Assembly and the
community come together to
celebrate you for the past 40 years
.of service to the Lord, I reflect
back over the past 23 years of
being involved in this ministry. I
must admit that there have been
some difficult times, good times
and some fun times.


ABPVE: City Manager David Mecusker speaks on behalf
of Elder Jacob D. James. BELOW: (L-R) Mayor Fred
Sirmones awards the key to city and congratulates
Elder Jacob D. James.


&iwtck


Providence
Village expo set
The fourth annual Providence
Village Baptist Church Ladies
Expo will be held Saturday,
Nov. 5, from 9 a.m. until noon.
PVBC is located at 4504 W.
S.R. 238. For more information
contact 386-758-2040 or www.
providencevillage.org.
Come enjoy free food, goodie
bags, door prizes and get a
head start on your Christmas
shopping for kids' items,
accessories, skin care and bath
products, clothing, home decor
and much more. Also, for the
guys, there will be a classic car
and truck display.

Sardis sets
hQmecoming
Sardis Baptist Church,
located on S.R. 121 in
Worthington Springs, will hold
its homecoming on Sunday,Oct.


A/er


30. Brother Gene Keith will
be preaching. The Hodsdons
will be singing. Everyone is
welcome to attend.

Grace Christian
hosts special
Sunday
Grace Christian Fellowship
located in Worthington Springs
is having an old fashioned
Sunday on Sunday, Oct. 30.
Lunch will be provided. For
more information contact 386-
496-2859 or www.gcfbc.org.

Indoor
rummage sale
set Oct. 28-29
The First Christian Church
of. Lake Butler will have an
indoor rummage sale on Friday
and Saturday, Oct. 28-29, from
8 a.m. to 3 p.m. each day.


Proceeds will benefit the Bible
bowl team which is a Bible quiz
team similar to High-Q. The
team competes each month and
goes to summer tournaments at
which Bible scholarships are
awarded. For more information
contact 352-316-2201.

Gospel quartet
to sing
On Saturday, Nov. 5, at 5
p.m. the Southern Gospel
Quartet will be at the First
United Methodist Church, in
fellowship with New Jerusalem
Full Gospel Church. Everyone
is invited to attend. For more
information contact 386-496-
1461.


First for the fun times: Do you
remember when we were on our
way back from North Carolina
and we stopped at a store with
novelty items and I saw a brush
for bald-headed people. It stated,
"There were only a few perfectly
good heads-all the rest had
hair." You took it with stride and
we all laughed. You have showed
me'how to be humble.


Second for the good times:
Traveling to various outings on
your charter bus. You would
always join in with us. I remember
you walking around Wild
Adventures and Busch Gardens.
You would put a handkerchief on
your head to protect you from the
sun, but in spite of the heat you
wanted to be with your members
and felt that family is important.


You have showed me how to be
submissive.
And last but not least: I won't
enumerate the difficult times
because there are many, but I am
thankful to God for you giving
me godly counsel. No once did
you give me your opinion, but
you provided me with sound
wisdom. You helped me to see
myself in the word. The word


of God has become so precious
to me and I want to personally
thank you for being my spiritual
father and a model of a natural
father. You have been such a
blessing to me and my family.
Words cannot do justice to how
I truly respect and honor you as
my pastor. Thank you for being
my head until my husband carife
into my life. Truly, it is an honor
and a privilege to express my
thoughts of you and my love for
you. There are many memorable
events in my life, but there is
one thing that I will forever
remember, "Accept what God
allows." You have demonstrated
the Christ likeness that we can all
pattern our lives after and with
that I am totally grateful.
Happy 40th anniversary,'may
you be forever willing to be in
the service of the Lord.


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.

Beef show
clinic set
The University of Florida
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
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
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.

Free Medicare
counseling
service offered
at UCHD
There will be a free Medi-
care and Medicaid counsel-
ing meeting held from 2-4


p.m. on the second and fourth
Wednesday of every month
at the Union County Health
Department, located at 495 E.
Main St. in Lake Butler.
The purpose of the counsel-
ing meeting is to assist Medi-
care and Medicaid recipients
with all of their paperwork
needs.
For general information,
please call the health depart-
ment at 386-496-3211.

UC Historical
Society seeks
memorabilia
The Union County Histori-
cal Society is seeking histori-
cal items for their museum.
Donations can be made every
Monday from 9 a.m. to 12
p.m.
The museum is located in
the Townsend Building on
S.R. 100 in Lake Butler.


UC Food Pantry
in need of
donations
The Union County Food
Pantry, located at 125 E. Main
St. in Lake Butler, is in des-
perate need of food donations.
The pantry is also requesting
donations of fans, since the lo-
cation is not air-conditioned.
The pantry is open every
Monday, Wednesday, and
Friday from 8 a.m. to 12 p.m.
Donations may be dropped off
directly at the pantry, at Rob-
erts Insurance or the Union
County Times.

Tell us your
story:
386-496-2261
uctimes@
windstream.net


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Union County Times Supports


BUY LOCAL



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To our readers:
Shopping at home means that your merchants can
afford to support your community... your schools and
football teams, cheerleaders, Band boosters, 4H, FFA
arid others...
The sales tax stays at home and helps pay the
county bills. Same as gas tax, etc.


Please give your local merchant a shot at your
business. The job you save could be your neighbor's.



This message brought to you by

THE UNION COUNTY TIMES


SHOP AT HOME...

HELP YOUR COMMUNITY!


For more information about "Buy Local"
call Pam Whittle at 904-964-5278


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B Section Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011 .. FEATURES
CRIME
SOCIALS
OBITUARIES
EDITORIAL'
NEWS FROM BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION




New River inmates helping four-legged friends 'ADAPT'


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
'Regional News/Sports Editor
See Spot run.
See Spot go to prison.
See Spot find a good home.
That is the aim of a
cooperative effort between
New River Correctional
Institution, the Humane


Society of Northeast Florida
and Jay King's Dog Academy,
which had led to the creation
of the ADAPT (adoptable dogs
after prisoner training)
program.
Through ADAPT, dogs at


the Humane Society of
Northeast Florida, a nonprofit,
no-kill shelter in Hollister,
learn basic commands as well
as get much-needed human
interaction through an eight-
week program that has the


dogs being trained by inmates
at New River Correctional's
O-unit work camp. (Inmates
who take part in the program
volunteer to do so.)
However, the dogs aren't the
only ones benefitting from the


program. David Ellis, the
warden at New River, speaks
from experience having seen
the program in action at Gulf
Correctional Institution, where
he previously worked.
"In the long run, I think (the


inmates) are going to get a
whole lot more than these dogs
are going to get out of it," Ellis
said. "A lot of them don't have
a good family life. They don't
See ADAPT page 9B


Inmate Antonio
Gallegos leads dog
Jasper down $he aisle
during the Sept. 26
ADAPT graduation.


November
shoot to benefit
food pantry
A shooting event will 'be
held at the Bradford
Sportsmen's Farm in Graham
on Saturday, Nov. 12, to raise
funds for the Bradford Food
Pantry.
The cost to enter the 11
a.m.-4 p.m. event is $75, or
$65 with the donation of
canned food items.
-Registration will begin at 8
a.m.
There will be prizes and a
lunch from 12 p.m. through
1:30 p.m.
Shooters, volunteers and
sponsors are needed. Please
call Arley McRae at 904-504-
5533 or Pat Welch at 352-235-
1513. You may also send
email to
bradfordsportsmenfarm@wind
stream.net or visit the websites
www.bsfshootingsports.com
and www.claysportsonline.
com.

Lake Butler
wins conference
title in football
Running backs Isaiah
Johnson and Darian Robinson
each scored a touchdown,
while Clay Halle returned a
fumble for another ip the Lake
Butler Middle School football
team's 24-6 win over visiting
Ruth Rains in the Suwannee
Middle School Athletic
Conference championship
game on Oct. 25.
It was the sixth straight win
for the Tigers after opening the
season with a loss to
University Christian.
More details on the SMAC
championship win will appear
next week.

Keystone puts
together perfect
season in junior
varsity football
A 46-0 road win over
Interlachen capped an
undefeated season for the
Keystone Heights junior
varsity football team.
It was the second win over
Interlachen this season for
Keystone, which beat the
Rams by a combined score of
76-6.
Please see next week's issue
for more details on the junior
varsity Indians.


We have the BIGGEST FORD INVENTORY in the region...


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06 FORD FO50 SUPERCAB $14,495
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08 CHEVORLET EQUINOX ROOFLEATHER NICE $19,988
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06 FORD F250 LARIAT DIESELONE OWNER $........24,900


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subject to early deadlines. EPA estimated 40 hwy mpg, 2011 Fiesta SE with SFE; 40 hwy mpg, 2012 Focus SE with SFE; 41 city mpg, 2011 Fusion Hybrid. "WAC, 39
month lease, $2400 due at Inception, no security deposit






28 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011


Running

for hope
The Arc of Bradford
County hosted Its
inaugural 5K Hope Run
on Oct. 15, drawing 52
participants. RIGHT:
The top participants
were (I-r) Andy Merrill,
who was first, Thomas
Hales, who was second,
and Daniel Porter, who
was third.


Car show, Relay
for Life benefit
to be held Nov.
5 in Starke
The Downtown Girls team
of the American Cancer
Society's Relay for Life of
Bradford County is hosting a
fundraising car show on
Saturday, Nov. 5, from 9:30
a.m. until 2 p.m. on Call Street
in downtown Starke.
Vendors and live
entertainment will be part of
the event, which is open to any
vehicle, from customs to rat
rods.
"All cars and trucks are
welcome," event coordinator
Mitchell Gunter said.
Awards will be presented to
the top three vehicles, while
children will also get a chance
to get involved in the act by
selecting the Kids Choice
Award.
The entry fee for those who
wish to enter a car is $10.
Registration will be accepted
up through the day of the event
and may begin 30 minutes
prior to the event's start.
The event will also include a
50/50 drawing as well as a
display of National Guard
vehicles.
Sponsors of the event
include Beck Chrysler Dodge
Jeep/Beck Chevrolet of Starke,
Summit Racing, NGK Spark
Plyjgs USA, Flowmaster Inc.,
SCT, Mickey Thompson
Performance Tires and Wheels


and RockAuto.com.
For more information,
please contact Gunter via
email at mitchell_gunter@
yahoo .com.

Wrestling event
to raise funds
for Starke's
Shop with a Cop
The Starke Police
Department is once again
proud to help bring smiles to.
the faces of deserving children
this December with its annual
Shop with a Cop program.
With that in mind, a CWA
wrestling event will be held-'
Saturday, Nov. 5, at the:
Florida National Guard armory
on Edwards Road in Starke.'
The doors open at 6 p.m., with :
the event to follow at 6:30 p.m.
Admission is $8 for adults.:
and $6 for children. All of the
gate and concessions proceeds
will go toward the Shop with a
Cop program.

Last year's Shop with a Cop,
program allowed 147
children-identified by:
teachers as having needs-to
celebrate Christmas a little -
early and shop for gifts at,
Walmart in Starke, escorted by,
a, member of local law;,-:
enforcement or Department of:.
Corrections member. Every
$100 donated toward the..
program provides funds for a-:
child to participate.


Kiwanis Club of
Starke/Bradford
High School
Key Club
members David
Rezael, Josh
Bennett and
Abby Moore
manned a water
station for
participants.









--
BB ^l


Kiwanis Club of
Starke/Bradford
Middle School
Builders Club
members
participated,
such as Curtis
Knight.


Johnnie Mosley, the
development director at
the Arc .of Bradford
County, calls everyone
:toorder.

Sponsors of the 5K Run
for Hopl.were Shands
, PIAceddDr, Bonnie
reethe Arc of
BradfoId thrift store,
Sp6ttIngCliance, One-
Stop Cellular and
Accessories and
Chrissy's Olde Meeting
House Cafe.


SR-230 E (2 miles east of US-301) I


Banquet Hall Driving RC nge David
Great Specials...
For a limited time: .- 1
$15/Mon Fri all day play O
$10/Mon Fri after 2:00SO
Love, Mom, Dad&Justin $20/Sat Sun for all day play J



co wboys




^ THANK YOU.1



Sorry, We're We have closed our doors
ACLOSED! after 4 1/2 years and want

to say "THANKS"

to all our customers and the community for

your support and patronage of the restaruant.

Robert & Staff


ALL


EQUIPMENT



and CONTENTS


WILL BE ON SALE!



Stop by the restuarant to take a look at

items that may be of interest to you!



"Thank you again for your business"



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Starke location currently open by
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View some of our monuments at our New location on
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Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor P Section 3B


The Class of 1971 holds reunion...
The Class of 1971 had its 40th class reunion on Oct. 1 at the Hampton Lake Bed and Breakfast. A total of 67 at-
tended with 42 being class members. Classmates attending from out of state were Dean Johns from Idaho, Pam
Perry Childree from Alabama and Marty Meng from Georgia. (Kneeling, I-r) Dean Johns, Jimmy Alvarez, Bobby
Chesser, Gene Raulerson, Ernie Triest, Marty Meng, and Bob Milner. (Seated, I-r) Pat Turner Smith, Denise Winkler
Adams, Darlene Underhill Campbell, Phyllis Griffin, Sheila Henley Bassett, Ellen Bloodworth Roberts, Linda Dees
Frazier, Ann Buby Queen, Diane Thomas Loper and Barbara Hudson Samuel. (First row standing, I-r) David Meng,
'Gwen Starling Fletcher, Donna Bryan Rowe, Carol Hardy Milner, Nancy Thomas Touchstone, June Hardy Schlader,
Debra Prevatt Stephens, Kathy Williams Gaskins, Joann Bass Raulerson, Gloria Crews Sapp, Pam Tye Talley,
Charlene Melvin Thomas, Debbie Faulkner Broome, Linda Haas Trimpey and David Jordan. (Second row standing, I-
r) Jackie Hutchinson Branton, Patsey Donley White, Pam Perry Childree, Linda Adkins Wickline, Greg Whitaker,
Jerry Rowe, Jimmy Strickland, Ronny Patrick, Dean Traylor and Eddie Lewis.


NOV. 4 golf
tournament to
benefit Ellisons
A four-man, best-ball golf.
tournament will be held
Friday, Nov. 4, at the Starke
Golf and Country Club, with
proceeds benefitting the
Ellison family.
The cost of the tournament,
which begins at 8:30 a.m., is
$40 per person. If enough
teams register, a second flight
will begin at 1:30 p.m.
Lunch will be served at a
cost of $5, while there will be
tickets for a prize drawing
available for $1 each or six for
$5.
* .Ben Ellison, who works at
Florida State Prison and is a
member of the Lawtey
Volunteer Fire Department, is
battling cancer. Ellison's son is
dealing with a possible brain
tumor.
:For more information and to
register a team, please call Sgt.
M. Hardee at 904-368-2625.


urosshorn
Ministries'
hunting-themed
meeting set for
Thursday
Black powder,
muzzleloaders and primitive
weapons will be the topics
discussed at the Thursday, Oct.
27, meeting of Crosshorn
Ministries, which will take
place at the Starke Golf and
Country Club at 7 p.m.
A panel will provide help on
equipment, gear, cleaning,
strategies and general know-
how for a successful hunt.
A short segment on snake
bites will also be presented.
Attendees are welcome to
bring their blackpowder gear
and any sets of antlers. Show-
and-tell items are always
appreciated.
Admission is free. Snacks
and drinks will be available,
and there will be doorprizes.
For more information,


please call John Whitfield at
352-475-1904. You may also
email Whitfield at
huntfishwriter@ aol.com or
visit the website
www.crosshomministries.org.

Madison St.
Baptist now
signing up for
Upward
basketball,
cheerleading
Madison Street Baptist
Church in Starke is now
registering children (K4-ninth
. grade) for its Upward
basketball and cheerleading
programs.
The deadline to register is
Nov. 12. Early registration
costs $85 per child for
basketball and $90 per child
for cheerleading.
Registration forms and fees
may be dropped off at the
church Monday-Thursday


between 7 a.m. and 5 p.m=
Evaluations and orientations
will take place at the church
gym on Saturday, Nov. 5, from
8 a.m. until noon, and
Saturday, Nov. 12, from 8 a.m.
until noon.
Practices begin Monday,
Nov. 28. The first games begin
Saturday, Dec. 10.
For more information,
please call the church office at
904-964-7557.

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.


Public is invited
to Nov. 15 Farm
City celebration
The Bradford County
Extension Office, along with
the Bradford County Farm
Bureau and Kiwanis of Starke,
invites you to attend the
Bradford County Farm City
Week celebration onTuesday,
Nov. 15, from noon until 1
p.m. at the Bradford County
Fairgrounds.
The purpose of the luncheon
is to bring Bradford-area
farmers and city folks together
to celebrate our mutual


dependence. Farmers provide a
healthy supply of fresh food
and protect our natural
resources, while our cities
provide consumers who
support farmers. The National
Farm-City Council has
supported educational
programming that builds
interdependence between rural
and urban citizens since 1955.
Keynote speakers Val


Leitner arid Pam. Whittle will
share their experiences in
promoting local economies.
Leitner is president of Blue
Oven Kitchens. Her work with
Blue Oven includes the Famn-
to-Restaurant Initiative,; the
Buy Local North Central
Florida campaign, Winter Gift
Fair, local economics projects
and assisting a variety of local
food entrepreneurs and farmers
to grow sustainable businesses.
Whittle is the director of the
North Florida Regional
Chamber of Commerce" in
Starke and serves on the
Bradford Soil and Water
Conservation District. She will
share local efforts to bolster
Bradford County's economy
through the Buy Local
campaign. ____
This event, which includes
lunch, is free and open to the
public. Attendees must RSVP
by calling 904-966-6299 by
Friday, Nov. 4, to reserve their
seats. Seating is limited to 200,
and food will'only be prepared
for those who pre-register.


* Work Injuries
* Headaches Dr. Virgil A. Berry
CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN
* Neck and Back Pain servingthe area for 21 years.


601 E. Call St.
Hwy. 230, Starke


964-8018


4, I k


Ill


RULES OF THE GAME


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:


131 W. Call St., Starke, 125 E.
Main St., Lake Butler or 7382 S.R.
21-N, Keystone Heights before 5
p.m. on 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 JAGUARS game this
week is the tie breaker. Please fill
in the points you think will be
scored by the JAGUARS and their
opponent, combined, in the tie


breaker blank. (For instance, if
the score of the JAGUARS
game was JAG4CARS 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 t0 list a
phone number where you can be
reached.


Zast Week's Winner

Mary Berry
Missed 3 won w/tiebreaker


DR. GREGORY ALLEN cowboys .....
PAIN RELIEF & EXTRACTION Great Food...Great Service For You!
SERVICES PROVIDED $5 OFF $20 Purchase
HOURS BYAPPOINTMENT ONLY$hhP a s
Keystone vs. South Sumter with this Adl
Williston vs. Union County
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7435B SR-21 KFYSTONF HFICGHTS Fl 32656


U



SII
IE LT DEDLN
l IS 5:00 PIM.'_I]qI =


FIDAY OC. 2


C Community
Established in 95 State Bank
www.CommunityStateBank-fl.com
Florida vs. Georgia
STARKE LAKE BUTLER
811 S. Walnut St. 255 SE Sixth St.
904-964-7830 FIc 386-496-3333


SI S i
..........rf essional .....icat .ffo ei Pic es..


SAWYER GAS
(Your Local FuU-Service Propane Dealer
Wendell Davis, District Manager
N.C. State vs. FSU


US-301 S, Hampton
Just I/2 Mie South of the
Gate StationM At 301 & 18


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ELECTRIC AND AIR CONDITIONING Chrysler Dodge Jeep Chevrolet
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"We're your neighborhood store"


352-468-1140


CLYDE'S
TIRE & BRAKE
In Waldo
"Quality & Satisfaction!"
Located right on
Hwy 301 in Waldo
Detroit vs. Denver


(352) 468-1500
1-800-683-1005


Bertie Heating I Air -.
Dr. Gregory Allen ____
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Sawyer Gas ______ :" _''_
Community State Bank .
Little Caesars .


CaesaruS-Archie Tanner Funeral Services_
964-3300 Beck Family of Dealerships
e vs. Houston Bradford County Telegraph


PEPPERONI PIZZA The OfficeShop
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B J a c k s on Teal Tile Carpet One
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964-6078 496-3079


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Since 1879c Spires

ra386-496-3361
131 W. Call t. Starke, FL Washington vs
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Email: cditor@bctelegraph.com 61 W 1 st .t
904-964-6305 Fax: 904-964-8628 Visit and contact us at


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Editorial/Opinion


Telegraph, Times a Monitor Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011 Page 4B



Time flies with 'whirlwind' schedule


People say that time flies by
quickly when you are having
fun. I think the same holds true
for when you are working
hard.
'The past six weeks have
been an absolute whirlwind.
The legislature has already
completed two weeks of
committee meetings, with four
weeks of meetings remaining
between now and Dec. 9. This
past week (Oct. 10-14) was
one of my busiest weeks yet.
The week started with a
presentation to the Nassau
County Bar Association on
Monday.
Tuesday began with a
presentation to the Nassau
County Realtor's Association.
I congratulate all of the
Realtors who had a closing in
the last two months-149
closings in all. It was
wonderful to see the smiles
and look of hope in their eyes.
I know the last three years
have been tough.


Later Tuesday afternoon, I
toured Edward Waters College
in Jacksonville. Each member
of the Higher Education
Appropriations Subcommittee
was tasked with visiting a
college during October, and I
was happy to be partnered with
Rep. Mia Jones of Jacksonville
to visit this historic black
college.
I must confess that while I
have lived in northeast Florida
my entire life, I had never
visited this 44-acre campus.
When you think about the
history of this institution, it is
really quite remarkable. I
learned this institution was
founded in 1866-one year
after the end of the Civil War.
When you pause to consider
the historical significance of
this, it is truly remarkable.
I learned that Edward
Waters College offers courses
of study in criminal justice,
business administration,
education, biology, psychology


-ind communications;
graduating roughly 90 students
each year.
Eighty percent of students
who attend EWC come from
Florida high schools and 36
percent from Duval County.
What I did not expect to learn,
though, was that 93 percent of
their incoming freshmen
require remediation in either
reading or math
I must confess that I was
taken aback by this statistic.
The really bad part is that
many of these students
graduated from a Florida high
school with a 2.5 grade-point
average. I learned that EWC
provisionally accepts a small
percentage of students with a
2.0 grade-point average, but
that there is no real difference
between the 2.0 and 2.5
students in the need for
remediation. I was told that 76
percent of incoming students

See ADKINS page 6B


Letters to the Editor


Reunion was
great event
Dear Editor:
What a wonderful time we
ad at our 40th reunion of the
Bradford High School Class of
1971!
The Hamptofi Bed and Break-
'fast, located on beautiful Hamp-
:ton Lake, provided( the perfect
accommodations for the event. I
-have .to admit as I started on the
short drive from my house to the
:site, my nerves did kick in and I
:thought about not attending.
-However, upon arriving and
'immediately seeing friendly
;faces such as Phyllis Griffin and
:Charlene Melvin, all nervous-
;Less left. What a delight 14. see
Pam Perry, who, if my~mer idryhy
;serves me correctly, I id not
seen since graduation more than
.40 years ago.
As the evening progressed
:and others arrived, there was an
abundance of hugs, smiles and
excitement in seeing old friends,
sharing memories and catching
up on everyone's children and
grandkids.
Highlights of the evening in-
cluded a "class group" photo;
Dean Johns and Bob Milner
reminiscing and telling stories of
the past (sorry Steve Wynn-
you weren't there to defend
yourself!), a time of remem-
brance of all our special friends
who are no, longer with us; and a
game of trivia.
Special recognition was given
to Dean Johns, who traveled all
the way from Idaho to attend.
.You will 'also .be delighted to
know that there were quite a few
of. our fellow classmates who
have been married 30-plus
yeaks. Gene ,and JoAnn Rauler-
son.took the honor of having the
most grandkids--12 to be exact!
Many thanks to Paula Regis-
ter for all she and her staff did to
make us, feel welcome and com-*
fortable. The wonderful buffet
dinner was. absolutely delicious,

'r -' , elm


and I would be remiss if I didn't
mention those wonderful des-
serts (to die for!).
To the planning committee-
thank you for your hard work.
Very ,special thanks goes to
Carol and Bob Milner-without
all your hard work this year's
reunion would not have been the
huge success it was.
To all my classmates who at-
tended-it was so good to see
you and to know that you are all
doing so well. To those class-
mates who were not able to at-
tend this year, I hope to see you
at our next reunion. You truly
missed a wonderful time. May
God bless each and every one.
Sheila K. Bassett

.Great Pumpkin

Escape is
important
Dear Editor:
The Great Pumpkin Escape
is important for Bradford
County! It provides a safe area
for children in place of the
traditional "house-to-house
trick-or-treating."
After 19 years, it's been a
tradition that children and
parents look forward to. It also
allows the community to show
its support for the children.
Mrs. Buchanan, Mrs. Hill,
Mrs. Simmons, and many other
residents of rural
Bradford County

Thank you from
Lincoln City
United
Dear Editor:
President Henry Wade and
the members of the Lincoln
City United committee wish to
thank everyone for your
participation in our first
"Come Together Day Event"
that was observed Oct. 8, in
the Lincoln City community
on the lot behind the Ebenezer
Missionary Baptist Church.


The celebration brought out
a lot of people, even some that
had traveled back home from
out of town just to be a part of
the festivities. Mother Nature
had its moments with
inclement weather, but it did
not keep them away. There
were bounce houses for the
little kids, plating of the May
pole (an event that was
celebrated each May annually
back in the day), horse shoe
games, bingo, and of course
tons of good tasting food to
please the palate which was
done by Jimmie Hankerson
and his staff.
We also would like to
acknowledge our elected
officials that came out to
support us on this event,
namely County Commissioner
Eddie Lewis and City
Commissioner Carolyn
Brown-Spooner, who spoke on
behalf of the program and gave
a hearty welcome to everyone
that came out to the festivities.
In addition, we would like to
send out many thanks to our
local businesses that supplied
us with donations, supplies and
their equipment to help make
this event a success. The
program also gave some
highlights about the history of
the community that had been
researched from our historical
committee who did a fantastic
job that went back into the
1800s and the birth of our
Thurston Elementary School,
our churches of Mt. Nebo, Mt.
Pisgah AME, Cornerstone
(formerly First Born of the
Living God), and Ebenezer
Missionary Baptist. We also
would like to give recognition
to our spiritual advisors: the
Rev. Dr. James F. Jones, who
was our emcee over the
program, the Rev. Gary
Slaughter and Pastor James N.
Wilcox.
This event is the first
celebration of more to coflme in
the future and it is our desire to
celebrate bigger and better
from this time forth.
Gloria Harrison
Lincoln City United


Letters to the Editor -


BCSO says
thanks for help
Dear Editor:
October is Domestic Vio-
lence Awareness month. The
Bradford County Sheriff's
Office teamed up with Shan-
non Whitaker Photography and
Snail, Pails"and Ponytails to
host a fundraiser to benefit
domestic violence victims of
Bradford County last week.
Thank you to all the citizens in
our community, who came and
had their child's picture taken
Sin a beautiful fall setting.
A special thank you to
Shannon Whitaker Photogra-
phy for generously giving her
time to take professional pho-
tos and to Snails, Pails and
Ponytails for donating the
lovely decorations.
Be sure to check out these
local businesses either at their
website or on Facebook: shan-
nonwphotography.com and
snailspailsandponytails.com.
BCSO representatives

Answers
needed for BHS
Dear Editor:
We, the Bradford High
School newspaper journalism
class, are researching some
history of Bradford High
School. The BHS alumni
produced a "B Book" in the
1990's that has a lot of history.
However, there are two
questions that we can't find
answers to.
The first is, "How did BHS
choose the tornado as their
mascot," and the second is,
"How did BHS choose scarlet
and gray as the school colors?"
If anyone can help answer
these two questions, please
contact Christie Torode at
Bradford High School. By
mail, 581 N. Temple 'Ave.,
Starke, FL 32091, or phone
904-966-1002, or e-mail
bhstorode@yahoo.com.
Christie Torode
BHS Newspaper
Journalism Class

Lake Area
Water Alliance

is grateful
Dear Editor:
The Lake Area Water
alliance is grateful to everyone
who has contributed so far to
our goal of helping the City of
Keystone Heights fund a
hydrological consultant. The
alliance was able to give their
first donation of $2,000 to the
city on'Friday, Oct. 21.
It is difficult to understand
the complex problems
associated with regard to
recovering our lakes. We have
heard people say things like
"all we need to do is go up
there and tear down that dam
that is blocking Alligator
Creek," or "all we need is a
hurricane to drop us a load of
water." It would be great if it
were that simple and plain old
hard work and common sense
were enough.
SAt one time we were told by
the SJRWMD that 'the lakes
Were down because of the lack
of rain. Now their studies show
that large -water suppliers,
especially the Jacksonville
Electric Authority, have had a
great impact on lakes and
springs in several counties.
Recently, the JEA was given


a permit to pump even more
water from the aquifer than
they do now but with
conditions of recovery to our
lakes thanks to the vigilance of
our own local water watchers
working with the SJRWMD.
We had to ask the question: if
harm is being done with the
amount already being taken
out; why would we give them
more? Also, some utility
companies like CCUA recycle
or reuse all of their
wastewater. JEA dumps most
of theirs into the St. Johns and
it goes right into the ocean
instead of back into the aquifer
where we need it.
After many meetings a
Stakeholder group has been
formed to address MFL
Prevention and Recovery
Strategies for Lakes Brooklyn,
Geneva, Cowpen and Grandin
which includes large utility
groups, environmental and
lake dweller groups, the City
of Keystone Heights and
others that have a stake in the
outcome of these meetings.
The outcome of these meetings
could be the rebirth or demise
of our lakes.
The JEA has high-powered
lawyers, lobbyists and
engineering firms at their beck
and call and seem to make up
their own data. The City of
Keystone Heights does not
have and cannot afford these
professionals. At the very first
meeting it was pointed out that
our community did not have
any "technical standing"
(professional engineers or
hydrologists). Thank goodness
the city council had the
foresight to hire a hydrologist,
Peter Schroeder, to sit at the
table as our consultant.
Everyone who puts a well
into the aquifer is taking water
from the aquifer that sustains
our lakes. We all need to
conserve as much water as
possible. That is critically
important. We also need to
fight for our water rights.
Mayor Hildreth, the entire
Keystone Heights City Council
and Representative Van Zant


are all doing their part. We
need to do our part. ,
It is difficult economic times
and asking people for money is
not something the Alliance did
without careful consideration.
Progress is being made but to
back out and not fund someone
who knows what the other
professionals are really saying
would be a mistake. We are
just beginning this fight to
save our lakes. The city needs
the community to raise
$10,000 which funds one third
of the hydrologist's contract.
For goodness sakes, we give
more donations than that for
fireworks.
The 14 organizations that
have banded together to make
the alliance believe the people
in this 'community love their
lakes and that is the only
reason they have reached out
for your help. Any and every
contribution is appreciated and
needed to reath our goal.
Jackie Host, President
Lake Area Water Alliance



Thank you,
Heilbronn
Springs fire and
rescue
Dear Editor:
We would like to thank the
Heilbronn Springs fire
department for coming to our-
school on Oct. 14. They did a
great job talking to the kids
about fire safety. The kids
really enjoyed getting to sep
them fully packed out, getting
to go through their public
education trailer and see the
trucks. They are always
willing to do whatever is
necessary and we are sob
thankful for them. We greatly
appreciate, Chief McCarthy
and all the guys at the station.
Thank you for everything you
do.
Morgan Case}
Cassels Christian Academy


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Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 5B




SObituaries I


June Branham
STARKE-June Thigpen
Branham, 54. a lifelong resident of
Starke, died Friday, Oct. 21, at
Roberts Hospice Care Center in
Palatka.
She was born in Starke on Aug.
5, 1957, to the late Wallace L.
Thigpen Jr. and Mildred Frith
Thigpen. She was retired from the
Department of Corrections after
15 years of service as a
correctional officer.
Mrs. Branham is survived by:
her daughter, Amanda Koehler of
Davenport; her brothers, David
(Debbie) Thigpen of Starke,
Wayne D. Thigpen of Starke, and
Joe L. (Clare) Thigpen of West
Orange, N.J.
Memorial services were held on
*Oct. 24, at Archie Tanner Funeral
Services with Pastor Billy
Stephens officiating.
Arrangements are under the care
of Archie Tanner Funeral Services
of Starke. Visit
www.archietannerfuneralservices.
corn to sign the family's guest
book.

John Crews III
KINGSLEY LAKE-John
James Crews III, 61, of Kingsley
Lake, died Wednesday, Oct. 19,
2011, of a recent illness.
Mr. Crews was born in
Jacksonville on Jan. 18, 1950, to
the late John J. Crews Jr. and
Pauline W. Crews. Mr. Crews
lived most of his life in Baker,
Union and Clay Counties. He was
a graduate of Bolles High School
and the University of Florida with
a bachelor's of art in 1975, He
was a correctional officer and
retired in 2002.
Mr. Crews is survived by: his
wife, Debbie Crews; his children,
Col.by Droubi:of California, Laci
Crews of Jacksonville, and John
Charles "Chuck" Crews\ of Lake
Butler; a stepdaughter, Rebeckah
Gann Shemer; a sister, Debra
Crews Treece; a brother, Bryan
W. Crews; and eight
grandchildren.
Memorial services for Mr.
Crews were held on Oct. 25, in the
chapel of Archer Funeral Home
with Scott Fisher officiating.
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler is in charge of
arrangements.


Mary Faulkner


Mary Faulkner
STARKE-Mary Elizabeth
Faulkner, 106, of Starke, passed
away at her home on Sunday, Oct.
23,2011.
Mrs. Faulkner was born on May
10, 1905, in Crab Orchard, Ky., to
the late Ben and China Faulkner.
She has been a lifelong resident of
the area and a member of the
River of Life Church of God and
Retired Educators Association.
Mrs. Faulkner had earned her
bachelor's of. science degree in
education from the University of
Florida and retired from the
Bradford County School System
as an elementary school teacher.
She is survived by: her 'special
nieces and caregivers, Susan
(Darrell) Faulkner-O'Neal and
their daughter Emily, all of Starke,
and Paulette Terry of Green Cove
Springs; a devoted caregiver,
Audrey Neal; and other
caregivers,. Linda Collins and
Pauline LeMire, all of Starke.
Mrs. Faulkner also leaves
behind: nieces and nephews,
Harry Lee (Beverly) Jordan,
Randall (Linda) Jordan, Benny
(Bonnie) Jordan, Terry (Debra)
Faulkner, Dorothy, (George)
Stabler, John (Francis) Faulkner,
Virginia' (T.J.) Forsythe, William
"Bill" (Miriam) Faulkner, Carrie
Clark, Roy (Barbara) Faulkner,
Drexel (Jeri) Faulkner, Vera
(Barry) Hendricks; and other
generations of nieces and


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at Parkslde Assisted Living
Facility, the Starke Church of
God, Job White and Chrissy
Thompson for their dedication
toward Mrs. Faulkner. *
Funeral services for Mrs.
Faulkner will be held on Friday,
Oct. 28, at 2 p.m. in the River of
Life Church of God with a
viewing to begin at 1:30 p.m. The
Rev. Robert Johnson and the Rev.
Mike Moore will be officiating.
. Burial will follow at the Conner
Cemetery. Arrangements are
under the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home of Starke.
PAID OBITUARY


Mildred Howe
STARKE-Mildred Thrift
Howe, 77, of Starke, passed away
on Saturday, Oct. 22, 2011, at E.T.
York Hospice Center in
Gainesville.
She was born in Taylor on Feb.
14, 1934, to the late Spencer
Thrift and Betty Combs Thrift.
Mildred was born and raised in
Baker County and moved to
Bradford County in 1967. She
retired from Dr. Patray's Office in
Keystone Heights after over
twenty years of dedicated work as
a receptionist. Mildred was a
member of the First Baptist
Church of Starke and she enjoyed
reading and listening to gospel and
country music. She also enjoyed
traveling and spending time with
her family, especially her
grandchildren and great-
grandchildren. Mildred was
preceded in death by her husband
of -18 .years,- the Rev. Lloyd
Thomas Howe; and her daughter,
Karen Hunsinger.
She is survived by: her sons,
Mike (Michelle) Howe of Wake
Forrest, N.C., and Kevin (Donna)
Howe of Starke; her sister, Evelyn
(Joe) Barber of Macclenny; her
four grandchildren, Allan
Hunsinger, Nick Howe, Jonathan
Howe and Jordan Howe; and her
two great-grandchildren, Hayley
Burke and Taylor Hunsinger.
Funeral services were held on
Oct. 26, at Aichie Tanner Funeral
Services with the Rev. Robert
Dennison officiating. Interment
followed at Woodlawn Cemetery.
The family received friends on


L-


Oct. 25, at the funeral home.
Arrangements are under the care
of Archie Tanner Funeral Services
of Starke. Visit
www.archietannerfuneralservices.
com to sign the family's guest
book.
PAID OBITUARY

Ruby Haile Howell
FT. LAUDERDALE-Ruby
Haile Howell, a resident of Ft.
Lauderdale, died Wednesday, Oct.
19, 2011. She was the sibling to
the late Carl D. Haile.
Mrs. Howell was born in
Alachua and was a graduate of
North Florida College. She was a
former city commissioner of Ft.
Lauderdale, and retired as an
elementary school teacher of Ft.
Lauderdale and Pompano Beach
Funeral services will be held on
Thursday, Oct. 27, at I p.m. in Ft.
Lauderdale. Visitation will be held
on Saturday, Oct. 29, at St.
Matthews Baptist Church in
Alachua from 1-2 p.m. Burial will'
follow at St. Matthews Cemetery.

Dorothy James
MELROSE-Dorothy Curtis
James, 91, of Melrose, died
Sunday, Oct. 23, 2011, after a
brief illness.
She was born on June 24, 1920,
in Industry, Ill. to Ira and Vera
Curtis. After traveling with her
husband, Lawrence D. James, for
his 27 year career in the U.S.
Army, she moved to Melrose
where she had lived since 1961.
Her husband preceded her in death
in 1991.
She was an auxiliary member of
the American Legion Post 202 in
Keystone Heights. She is survived
by: her son, Curt (Susan) James;
her grandson, Beau (Leahna)
James; a great-grandson, Lachlan
James; and her step-great-
grandchildren, Lance and
Elleahna; her sister, George
Wheeler of Keystone Heights; and
her caregivers, Grace Gibbs and
her family.
There will. be a graveside
memorial service at 11 a.m. on
Saturday, Nov. 5, at Melrose
Cemetery. In lieu of flowers,
donations may be made to your
favorite charity in remembrance of
Dorothy C. James. Arrangements
are under the care of Moring
Funeral Home of Melrose.

Addie Juliano
STARKE-Addie Lee Juliano,
86, of Starke, died on Saturday,
Oct. 22, 2011, after a battle with
cancer.
Mrs. Juliano was born in Palm
City on Jan. 9, 1925, to the late
George and Gladys L6ng. She was
a member of Atlantic Boulevard
Baptist Church. She was preceded
in death by: her parents; her
husband, Joseph Juliano Sr.; a son,
Joseph Juliano Jr.; a grandson;
Joseph Juliano III; and her
brothers, Albert Long, George
Long Jr., John Long and Eugene
Long.
She is survived by: her
daughter, Jennie "Cooky"
Rousseau; a son, Michael (Tracy)
Juliano; seven grandchildren; 17
great-grandchildren; her brother,
Otis Long; and her sisters, Mary
-Smith, Bertha Neil and Doris
Myers.
Funeral services will be held on
Thursday, Oct. 27, at Archie
Tanner Funeral Services of Starke
at 11 a.m. with the Rev. James
Rigdon officiating. Interment will
follow at Hickory Grove
Cemetery in Green Cove Springs.


six grandchild
grandchildren
Funeral ser
Friday, Oct.
Archie Tanne
with Pastors
Jason Cain o
will follow
Cemetery. Th
friends one
service at I
Arrangements
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Hubeart Tyre


dren and five great- Hubeart Tyre
vices will be held on LAKE BUTLER-Hubeart
28, at .11 a.m. at Tyre, 78, of Lake Butler, died
er Funeral Services Friday, Oct. 21, 2011, at the
Gary Melvin and Veterans Administration Medical
fficiating. Interment Center of Lake City after an
at Kingsley Lake extended illness.
e family will receive Mr. Tyre was born near Lulu.
hour prior to the He lived in Colorado Springs,
the funeral home. Colo. for 12 years before moving
are under, the care to Lake Butler in 1974. He was a
ner Funeral Services career serviceman, having retired
take. Visit as a master sergeant in 1973 from
the U.S. Army after 23 years of
service and participating in both
(904) 759-0621 the Korean Conflict and the
S Vietnam Conflict.
He also worked as a
correctional officer with the
Reception and Medical Center of
Lake Butler for 15 years before
retiring in 1989. Mr. Tyre was a
lifetime member of the Lake
Butler V.F.W. Post 10082 where
he was a former post commander.
He was also a member of the
Florida Chapter 90 Disabled
American Veterans and Masonic
Lodge #52 of Lake Butler, the
Jacksonville Scottish Rites and the
Lake Butler Order of the Eastern
Star Chapter #40, and the Faith
* Baptist Church of Lake Butler. He
was the son of the late Marvin and
Lillie Lee McMikell Tyre.
Distributors! Mr. Tyre is survived by: his
wife of 53 years' Ruthl A. Tyre of
Idings Lake Butler; a son, Kelly (Kathy)
:oast Buildings T.yre of Lake Butler; three sisters,
Irita (Roger) Richerson of Lake
Butler, Dorothy M. (Dick) Nolan
of Lake City and,,Evelyna Phipps
of Lake City;. a brother, Leroy
(Shirley) Stalvey.of Lake Butler;
and two grandchildren.
h Lane & Hw 1 Memorial services with military
Lane&Hrites will be held on Saturday, Oct.
Hwy Patrol Station) 29, at 2 p.m. it',the Faith Baptist
.. .. Church of Lake. Butler with the
Rev. Ralph Durham officiating.
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler is .in charge of
9 ~'r arrangements. '


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Robert Kirby
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Robert "Randy" Kirby, 55, of
Keystone Heights, died at his
home on Monday, Oct. 13, 2011.
Mr. Kirby was born in
Washington, D.C. on Oct. 31,
1955, to the late Forrest and
Annabelle Kirby. He had been a
resident of Keystone Heights for
the past eight plus years, moving
here from West Palm Beach where
he was a laborer in the
construction..industry.
Mr. Kirby is survived by: his
daughter, LeAnn Margaret Kirby
of Colquitt, Ga.; a sister, Karen
Duplessisof of West Palm Beach;
and a brother, Tommy Kirby of
Florence, Ala.
At Randy's request, a
celebration of life will be held at 4
p.m. in the Keystone Saloon on
Oct. 30. Arrangements are under
the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.


www.archietannerfuneralservices.
com to sign the family's guest
book.
PAID OBITUARY

Elvin Rigdon
JACKSONVILLE- Elvin
LeRoy "Lee" Rigdon, 72, of
Jacksonville, died Wednesday,
Sept. 28, 2011, in- Community
Hospice's Dr. Gaston J. Acosta-
Rua Center for Caring. He
struggled against several illnesses
for nearly 10 months.
He was born to the late James
and Beulah Mae Rigdon in
Nashville, Ill., in Aug. of 1939. He
spent his early years in Illinois. As
a young adult, he enlisted in the
Navy. He traveled the world and
honed his skills as a aircraft
electrician over 20 years in the
service.
He then earned an associate's of
science. degree from a college in
Ohio and pursued various
positions in the aircraft industry.
In 1993, he married Nancy Morris
Williams and began his longtime
residency in Starke. He then began
working as a poultry inspector for
the USDA in Live Oak. In late
2001, he retired for the last time.
He is survived by: his
stepchildren, Charles "Chuck"
Williams and Suzanne Cam of
Titusville, and Brenda Vasquez of
Jacksonville; and his siblings,
Charshel Rigdon of Hartford, Ill.,
Doris Hood of East Alton, Ill.,
Carol Siegel of Las Vegas, Nev.,
James Rigdon of Portage, Mich.,
Clarence Rigdon of Pana, Ill., and
Debra Herzog of Elko, Nev. He
was preceded in death by: his wife
of 17 years, Nancy Rigdon; and
his siblings, Jennie Williams,
Stanley Rigdon and lona
Richardson.
As he requested, he will be*
cremated and his ashes scattered at
sea without ceremony. Make
memorial donations to
Community Hospice Foundation,
4266 Sunbeam Rd., Jacksonville,
FL 32257. Arrangements are
under the care of Aaron and
Burney Bivens Funeral Home of
Orange Park.


Maurice Lee

Maurice Lee
STARKE-Maurice Alfred
Lee, 83, a lifelong resident of
Starke, passed away on
Wednesday, Oct. 25, 2011, at
Windsor Manor Nursing Home.
He was born in Starke on Aug.
31, 1928, to the late Gene-Lee and
Elizabeth Griffis Lee. He was a
member of Bethel Baptist Church
and enjoyed farming. Maurice was
preceded in death by: his brothers,
E.Z. Lee, Ralph Gainey and
Harvey Gainey; and his sisters,
Maxine Barringer, Gladys Collins
and May Prevatt
He is survived by: his loving
wife of 64-years, Betty M. Lee of
Starke; his children, Marilyn Lee
(Clarence) Lang of Clay Hill,
Ricky (June) Lee of Starke, and
Robert (Robin) Lee of Starke; his








6B Telegraph, Times & Mdnitor B Section Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011


I Obituaries


Margaret Vogt
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Margaret Hazel Vogt, 98, of
Keystone Heights, died at the
Wiley Manor at the Park of the
Palms in Keystone Heights on
Sunday, Oct. 9, 2011.
Mrs. Vogt was born in Sheldon,
N.Y. on Sept. 10, 1913, to the late
William and Mary Klein. She was
a homemaker and had been a
resident of Keystone Heights for
the past 14 years moving from
Strhinole. She was also a member
of the St. William Catholic
Church.
Mrs. Vogt was preceded in
.death by: her husband, Joseph.
She is survived by: her children,
Mary (Dan) Roberts of Keystone
*Heights, Don (Tirzah) Vogt of
Tampa, and Barry (Kathy) Vogt of
Seminole; siblings, Evelyn
Maloney and Ruth Murray, both
of Orchid Park, N.Y. and Charles
Klein of Mt. Pleasant, Ill.; and two
grandchildren.
In lieu of flowers, contributions
may be made to the St. William
Catholic Church, Park of the
Palms, or Haven Hospice.
Arrangements are under the care
of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home
of Keystone Heights.


Donald Williams


Donald Williams
PALATKA-Donajd Williams,
66, died on Saturday, Oct. 22,
2011, at Haven Hospice in
Palatka. He was born on Aug. 21,
1945, in Melrose.
He graduated from Meltose
High School in 1963, and went on
to receive his bachelor's and
master's degrees from the
University of Florida. Mr;
Williams spent his entire 30-year
career educating children in the'
Putnam County area where.7 he
served in many positions. He
retired as principal of Melrose
Elementary when the effects of
Parkinson's began to hinder his
abilities.
Mr. Williams was preceded in
d4ath by: his father, Henry
Williams; his mother, Thelma
Williams; and his brother, Gerald
Williams. He is survived by: his
wife of 44 years, Reda Williams
of Melrose; his son, Justin (Paige)
Williams of Melrose; his daughter,
Angela (Wade) Overstreet of
Franklin, Tenn.; and four
grandchildren.
A celebration of his life will be

^( V 4


held on Saturday, Oct. 29, at 11
a.m. at the Eliam Baptist Church
in Melrose. Jerry Milton and the
current pastor of Eliam Baptist
Church, Rick *Ergle, will be
officiating. In lieu of flowers, the
family asks that you make
donations to the National
Parkinson Foundation at
www.Parkinson.org, or to P.O.
Box 5018, Hagerstown, MD
21741-5018. A memorial fund has
been established in 'his name,
Donald E. Williams.
Arrangements are under the care
of Moring Funeral Home in
Melrose. For more information,
call Eliam Baptist Church at (352)
475-2820.

Alice Wood
HAMPTON-Alice Marie
Wood, 80, of Hampton, died on
Tuesday, Oct. 25, 2011, at
Bradford Terrace Nursing Home
in Starke.
She was born in Schenectady,
N.Y. on Dec. 19, 1930, to the late
Edward Gustavson and Marie
Zeigle-Gustavson. She moved
from New York to Hampton three
years ago.
Mrs. Wood was preceded in
death by: her son, Glenn Trotter;
her brother William Tiedeman;
and three sisters, Ruth Alexson,
Helen Pelepzuck, and Beatrice
Russell.
She is survived by: her husband
of 25 years, George Wood; her
children, Michele Turner, Mary
Wood, Kenneth Trotter, Patricia
Gustavson Hunt, Frances Pisano,
and Joseph Pisano; and many
grandchildren and great-
grandchildren.
Services will be held at a later
date at the Jacksonville National
Cemetery. Arrangements are
under the care of Archie Tanner
Funeral Services of Starke. Visit
www.archietannerfuneralservices.
com to sign the family's guest
book.

JoyYoung
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-Joy
Elizabeth Carpenter Young, 75, of
Keystone Heights, died Tuesday,
Oct. 18, 2011, at the Park
Meadows Rehab and Nursing
Home in Gainesville.
Mrs. Young was born on March
10, 1936, in Anne Arundel, Md.,
to the late Charles and Lillian
Brightman Carpenter, and has
been a resident of Keystone
Heights since 1992, moving here
from Sarasota. Prior- to her
retirement, she was a nurse.

Mrs. Young was a member of
Hope Baptist Church. She loved to
crochet, and was known as the
"hat lady." She was preceded in
death by her husband, Gerald
Russell Young in 1995. She is
survived by her brother, Exum
Bardin of East Palatka.
A memorial service was held on
Oct. 25, at the Hope Baptist
Church with Dr. Larry Strickland.
officiating. Burial was in'Eliam
Cemetery in Melrose. In lieu of
flowers, contributions may be
made to Hope paptist Church,
3900 SE S.R. 100, Starke, FL
32091. Arrangements are under
the care of Jones-Gallagher
Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights. -


1 ADKINS
Continued from Page 4B


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conference. 1 especially
enjoyed the sessions dealing
with digital learning. Sal Kahn
presented his thoughts and
experiences with developing
on-line video courses. What
started out as remotely tutoring
his cousins has transformed
into a new approach to
education.
With the increased abilities
of technology, students are
able to watch videos to receive
instruction and demonstrate
proficiency by solving
problems online. The computer
tracks the students' progress
and flags for the teacher where
the student is encountering
problems The teacher no
longer has to grade papers
because the computer has
already taken care of it. The
teacher also does not have to


enter the grades into the
computer because the
information is already there.
Today's model of teaching
has as a standard the amount of
"seat time" for a subject
matter. For instance, the
concept of algebraic
expressions will be covered in
a set amount of time. Today's
model has the variable of how
well the student grasps the
concept within the standard
"seat time." Imagine if these
were flipped, and the variable
was the amount of time spent
mastering a concept and the
standard was how much the
student grasped the concept.
This approach allows for a
customized learning
experience for each student
based on his or her own
learning needs.
There are some fascinating


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


gnffII nB' ..lg n gffi


new approaches to education,
and I am excited about how
technology can help our
students learn more in a
shorter amount of time.
It was back to Tallalhassee
the week of Oct. 17 for more
committee meetings. This
week, I am back in the district
attending delegation meetings
in Duval, Nassau, Bradford
and Union counties. On Oct.
25, I hosted a Job Creation
Roundtable in Clay County.
This was similar to. the
Economic Jobs Summit I held
in Nassau County in October
2010. Again, it is all about jobs
right now.
Thank you for allowing me
to serve you in the Florida
House of Representatives.
Rep. Janet Adkins
Janet.adkins@ myflorida
house.gov


require remediation in both
reading and math. This is
definitely an issue that I will
be addressing in Tallahassee.
At a time when our state is
facing budget shortfalls, it is
astonishing to me that we, as
taxpayers, are essentially
paying twice-once in the K-
12 system and once in the
college system. Now, you
might be thinking that
taxpayers don't pay for a
student's college tuition;
however, state tax dollars do
supplement a student's tuition.
Florida's 2011-12 budget
included a $2.6 million line
item for EWC.
The Revenue Estimating
Conference met this past week,
and lawmakers are bracing yet
again for another budget
shortfall. Summer projections
had indicated we might have a
small surplus. Unfortunately,
the economy took a downturn
in August, beginning with the
federal talks about the national
debt ceiling. Now, the best
projection shows a shortfall of
$1.3 billion and possibly up to
$2 billion. This marks the
fourth straight year of
shortfalls, but I am thankful
that it is at least a smaller
shortfall than the $4 billion we
dealt with this past year.
Clearly, we continue to have
uncertainty and instability in
our national and state
economy. Florida's
unemployment rate is 10.7
percent-above the national
average of 9.1 percent-but
down from December 2010
when it was 12 percent. Our
economy is all about jobs and
creating a healthy business
environment. It is critical that
Florida be able to compete
with other states in the area of
jobs.
Florida recently beat out
Georgia, New York and North
Carolina when Time Warner
Inc. announced it will open a
500-job "shared service" office
in the Tampa area next year.
National Solar Power will
build the Southeast's largest
solar farm in Gadsden County.
The planned 400-megawatt
solar farm-a $1.5 billion
investment-is expected to
create 400 jobs during the five-
year construction phase, with
up to 120 permanent jobs in
the renewable energy sector.
I finished the week attending
the National Summit on
Education Reform on
Wednesday; Thursday and
Friday. About 750 participants
from 48 states attended the


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Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011 Telegraph, Times a Monitor B Section 7B


Last-second score gives Indians


1-point win over Tornadoes


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Bruce Kirksey bulled his
way into the end zone from 1-
yard out with three seconds
remaining as the Keystone
Heights football team rallied
from an 18-7 deficit to defeat
visiting Bradford 19-18 on
Oct. 21 and remain in second
place in District 4-4A.
"It feels great," Kirksey said.
"This is a great memory that's
going to stick with me
forever."
The Indians (4-2, 2-1 in
District 4) scored 12
unanswered points in the
second half, benefitting from
several Bradford miscues and a
big-time effort by running
back Alex Gonzales, who
rushed for 111 yards in the
second half and finished the
game with 181 yards qn 35
carries.
"I thought tonight he really
stepped up," Keystone head
coach Chuck Dickinson said of
Gonzales. "He played hard. I
think he matured tonight. To
me, this was the best game
he's run."
Gonzales, however, passed
up his opportunity to score the
game-winning touchdown,
despite carrying the load all
night long and on the game-
winning drive. After an errant
snap on a Bradford punt
attempt gave the Indians the
ball at the Bradford 43,
Gonzales had carries of 16 and
13 yards. In all, he touched the
ball seven straight times before
quarterback Evan Harvey
,intentionally spiked the ball to
'kill the clock, setting up a
fourth-and-goal play at the 1-
yard line 'with six seconds
remaining.
Bradford then called a time
out, which gave Gonzales time
to approach Dickinson and
suggest that he put Kirksey
into the game and let him carry
the ball.
For Gonzales, it was a
simple decision. He's 5-6, 148,
while Kirksey goes about 6-1,
230.
"We needed a big guy in
there to push through the line,"
.Gonzales said.
Dickinson said, "I was going
to give it to Alex because
that's who had been doing it
for us. It was a great call by
him and an unselfish act on his
part."
Logan Stanley's PAT was
blocked by Devin Paulk, but
Keystone had a one-point lead
with three seconds remaining.
The win, which was
Keystone's sixth over
Bradford in the last eight
years, was a total team effort,
Dickinson said. His players
believed they could win, and
his assistant coaches did the
job necessary to help bring that
about.
"Our staff did an. excellent
job of developing a game plan,
.and the kids did a good job of
executing it," Dickinson said.
It was a hard loss to deal
with for Bradford head coach
Derek Chipoletti, who felt his
team should've performed
better overall. The Tornadoes
(5-2, 1-2) were coming off of a
tough, one-point loss to district
leader South Sumter, but
Chipoletti said that shouldn't
have mattered.
"It's extremely
disappointing," Chipoletti said.
"We came out flat. We got
beat in all phases. I didn't do a
very good job of preparing, I
guess, as far as mentally. I felt
like we had a good game plan.
"I don't want to use any
excuses-the emotional loss
from two weeks ago, whatever.
We should've come out here
and won this ball game."
With its destiny in its hands
in regard to the postseason,
Bradford committed some
crucial mistakes, including two
turnovers on its first two
possessions of the second half,
a holding penalty that
impacted another second-half
drive and three errant snaps, all
of which occurred in the
second half.
"Before I got here, the knock
on Bradford football was they
had good athletes, but were
undisciplined, didn't do the
little things and all that type
stuff," Chipoletti said. "I hate
to say it, but it came back
tonight. We didn't do the little
things. We didn't do the things
we needed to do to put the
* game away."
Instead, the Indians came
out in the second half and held


Bradford's offense to 84 yards.
"Our defense played great in
the second half to shut them
down," Dickinson said.
Both defenses were put in
some difficult positions in the
first half as each team scored a
touchdown with short fields to


work with.
A shanked punt by the
Tornadoes traveled 7 yards and
gave Keystone the ball at the
Bradford 15 late in the first
quarter. Bradford's Tr6
Edmond held Gonzales to a 1-
yard carry on first down, while
Harvey rolled out of the pocket
for a 5-yard gain. On third-
and-4 from the 9, Harvey hit
Chase Julius with a pass at the
5. Julius lunged his way
through defenders and into the
end zone for a touchdown
eight seconds into the second
quarter. Stanley's PAT put the
Indians up 7-0.
The Tornadoes' ensuing
possession was three and out,
but a fumble by Keystone's
Harvey on the Indians' first
play following Bradford's punt
was recovered by Edmond at
the Keystone 10-yard line.
Running back Dexter Clayton,
who gained 77 yards on 19
carries, scored on a run from
there despite initially being
wrapped up by a defender.
Austin Chipoletti's PAT was
no good, though, and Bradford
trailed 7-6 at the 9:31 mark of
the second quarter.
Ja'Quez Calloway had a
near interception for the
Tornadoes on the following
series, which was a three-and-
out affair for Keystone.


Bradford's offense took to the
field at its own 40 after a 30-
yard punt.
Chipoletti completed a 16-
yard pass to Clayton to convert
a third-and-6 play before
hitting a wide-open Brandon
Thomas for a 40-yard
touchdown with 6:34
remaining in the half. The
Tornadoes went for two, with
Chipoletti's pass falling
incomplete. Bradford led 12-7.
The Indians put together a
nice drive, which benefitted
from a holding penalty on
Bradford as Keystone was set
to punt the ball to the
Tornadoes. A 28-yard run by
Gonzales helped Keystone
move to the Bradford 14. On a
third-and-2 play from there,
Bradford's Lyndell Hampton
and Phillip James sacked
Harvey for a 6-yard loss. On
fourth down, Dakota Rice
intercepted Harvey's pass and
returned it to the Bradford 40-
yard line.
Bradford responded with its
second straight touchdown
drive of 60 yards. Clayton
ripped off a 15-yard run,'which
was followed by a 20-yard
reception by Deantr6 Burch. A
7-yard reception by Thomas
See GAME page 9B


Bradfora quarierbacK Austin Chipoletti is pressured
by Keystone linebacker Luke Prezkuta.

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Raymond Randolph (far right, making a tackle in Union County's Oct. 14 game
against P.K. Yonge) was part of another stellar defensive effort in the Tigers' win
over Baldwin.



Tigers stay unbeaten with 34-7


homecoming win over Baldwin


BY TYLER STONE
Special to the Telegraph-
Times-Monitor
Fans had two reasons to
celebrate after the Union
County football team's game
against Baldwin on Oct. 21-
not only was it a resounding
34-7 homecoming win, but it
locked up a postseason berth
as well.
The Tigers (7-0) improved
to 3-0 in District 7-1A and will
at least finish as the district
runner-up. Against Baldwin,
they were able to execute their
game plan easily amidst the
festivities and announcement
of the homecoming court.
Success, as in most of the
other games this season, was
due in part to an excellent
running game and an even
more astounding defense.
With the absence of injured
running back Josh Tyson, the
Tigers needed someone to step
up and take control on offense.
Just like in the previous win
over P.K. Yonge, when three
backs gained more than 100
yards, the Tigers had two
players step to the forefront in
Prince Alexander and Daquin
Edwards. Alexander ran for


152 yards and two touchdowns
on 15 carries, while Edwards
gained 154 yards on 23 carries.
Quarterback Austin Harden
had only two completions on
five attempts, but there was no
real need to pass the ball with
the ground game working so
well. Harden, however, was
able to sneak the ball into the
end zone for two scores.
Joaquin Lovo continued to
impress fans with his
placekicking accuracy as he
went 2 for 2 on field-goal
attempts and converted on all
four of his extra-point'
attempts. .
Defensively, Cory Houck,
Raymond Randolph and
Kendall Wright made more
than 10 tackles each. Wright
kept the Baldwin receivers at
bay, while Houck recovered a
Baldwin fumble. Tony
Edwards put himself into the
action with an interception.
The Indians (5-2, 1-1), after
being shut out for three
quarters, were finally able to
score in the fourth, but that
was the result of a '70-yard
fumble return by their defense.
Union received the opening
kickoff and marched


downfield, with Edwards
gutting the middle of the
Baldwin defense for three
third-down conversions.
Harden showed his
playmaking ability by picking.
up a bad snap and scrambling
into the end zone from 4 yards
out.
The Indians came out
throwing, but the result was a.
quick three-and-out and a punt
that had the Union offense
taking over at its own 20.
Edwards showed off his
strength by breaking three
tackles on a 20-yard run up the
middle, while Alexander
proved to be the perfect,
complement, breaking the ball:
outside with pure speed and
agility. An Edwards run set up-
first-and-goal, and Alexander
scored three plays later on a 7 -
yard run. With Lovo's PAT,
the Tigers led 14-0.
With the Tigers running the
ball and controlling the clock,
the Baldwin offense did not
get to spend very much time
on the field. The Indians'
second series did not occur
until the early stages of the.

See TIGERS page 10B


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:;8B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011


SCrime & Punishment


Starke man
charged in
Gainesville
Adrian Schelton Mosley, 39,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 18
by Gainesville Police
Department Officer
Christopher Keating for
burglary and assault.
A witness told Officer
keating that Mosley let
himself into an apartment
where a brother and sister were
staying and attacked the
* brother.
. Mosley told the officer he
was invited in and was then
attacked himself. The sister
told authorities Mosley came
in the back door and she ran
out the front to call police.
When the police arrived,
Mosely ran out of the
apartment and was
apprehended. He was taken to
Shands UF and treated for a
cut on the back of his head. He
was then booked into the
Alachua County Jail.

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:
Arthur R. Alvarez, 41, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 23 by
Starke Police Department
\SPD) officers for driving
while license is suspended or
revoked. Bdnd was set at $500
and he was ,released on bond
Oct. 23.
Ned Branch, 35, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 23 by Bradford County
Sheriff's Office (BCSO)
deputies for driving while
license is suspended or
revoked. Bond was set at $500
and he was released on bond
Oct. 24.
Crystal Elaine Brown, 29, of


Jacksonville was arrested Oct.
19 by Union County Sheriff's
Office (UCSO) Deputy -John
Whitehead for petit theft. Bond'
was set at $5,000 and she
remained in the Bradford
County Jail as of press time.
Tanner Chambless, 20, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 22 by Clay County
Sheriffs Office deputies for
possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana.
Xavier Lavar Cummings,
34, of Starke was arrested Oct.
23 by SPD officers for
aggravated battery on a
pregnant victim. Bond was set
at $10,000 and he remained in
jail as of press time.
Noah Jefferson Davis, 29, of
Palatka was arrested Oct. 20
by BCSO deputies for
possession of a weapon by a
convicted felon. -He was being
held on no bond and remained
in jail as of press time.
Shannon Ford Elixson, 42,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 22
by BCSO deputies for DUI.
She was released on Oct. 22.
Kimberly Danyel Evans, 37,
of St. Petersburg was arrested
Oct. 23 by SPD officers for
driving while license is
suspended or revoked. Bond
was set at $500 and she was
released on bond Oct. 24..
Carl Lamar Foster, 46, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 23 by
BCSO deputies for trespassing
and burglary of an unoccupied
structure. Bond was set at
$16,000 and he remained in
jail as of press time.
Bertine Green, 24, of Lake.
Butler was arrested Oct. 19 by
UCSO Capt. H.M. Tomlinson
after he turned himself in at the
Union County Jail. Green was
charged in relation to three
counts of violation of
probation for original felony
charges.
Angel Mfchelle Griffis, 38,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 23
by BCSO deputies for battery.
Bond was set at $1,000 and


she remained in jail as of press
time.
Russell Griffis, 36, of
Raiford was arrested Oct. 23
by BCSO deputies for battery.
Bond was set at $1,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.
Kelly David Hall, 21, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
24 by UCSO Capt. Tomlinson
after he turned himself in. He
was booked on one count of
violation of probation for an
original felony charge.
Walter Lee Henderson Jr.,
54, of Lawtey was arrested
Oct. 21 by SPD officers for
driving while license is
suspended or revoked-habitual.
Bond was set at $5,000 and he
was released on bond Oct. 21.
Willie Dave Houston, 51, of
Lake Butler was arrested- Oct.
24 by UCSO Deputy
Whitehead for possession of a
controlled substance without a
prescription.
Jason Curtis Jones, 34, of
Pompano Beach was arrested
Oct. 19 by Lawtey Police
Department (LPD) officers for
driving without a valid driver's
license and on an out-of-
county warrant. Bond was set
at $2,500 and he was released
on bond Oct.-19.
Tony Dwaine Jones, 45, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
19 by UCSO Capt. Tomlinson
on a warrant for driving while
license is suspended or
revoked-habitual.
Delmar Kilby, 51, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 23 by BCSO
deputies for battery. Bond was
set at $1,000 and he was
released on bond Oct. 24.
Tabatha Gloria Lee, 37, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 17 by
BCSO deputies for two counts
of violation of probation for
original felony charges. She
was being held on no bond and
remained in jail as of press
time.
Cody Shane Luke, 20, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct.


19 by UCSO Capt. Tomlinson
on a warrant for two counts of
violation of probation for
original felony charges.
Erica Lynn Martin, 25, of
Lawtey was arrested Oct. 21
by SPD officers for driving
while license is suspended or
revoked. Bond was set at $500
and she was released on bond
Oct. 21.
Angela Marie McClellan,
32, of Starke was arrested Oct.
17 by SPD officers for
possession of a controlled
substance without a
prescription. Bond was set at
$15,000 and she was released
on bond Oct. 18.
Keith Anthony Middleton,
21, of Immokalee was arrested
Oct. 23 by SPD officers for
possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana and
possession of narcotic
equipment. Bond was set at
$2,000 and he remained in jail
as of press time.
Esther Narcissie Nail, 35, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 21 by
BCSO deputies for aggravated
battery on a pregnant victim.
She was released on Oct. 22.
Randy Charles Noegel, 37,
of Lake Butler was arrested on
Oct. 20 by UCSO Capt.
Tomlinson on a writ of bodily
attachment for contempt of
court. He may purge the
charge by paying $4,872.
Timothy Brian Riddle, 51,
of Lawtey was arrested Oct. 21
on an out-of-county warrant.
Bond was set at $5,002 and he
was released on bond Oct. 21.-
Donna Faye Saunders, 30,
was arrested Oct. 18 by SPD
officers for retail theft. Bond
was set at $1,000 and she was
released on bond Oct. 19.
Antoine Dourice Sirmones,
20, of Mayo was arrested Oct.
21 by UCSO Lt. Daniel
Williams for failure to appear
in court for an original felony
charge.
John Andrew Slocum, 29, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 19 by


BCSO deputies for driving
with a license that had been
expired for more than four.
months. He was released on
Oct. 19.
Robert Stoutamire, 18, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
21 by UCSO Capt. Tomlinson
on a warrant for vioaltion of
probation for an original
felony charge.
Shawn Michael Soulsby, 19,
of Graham was arrested Oct.
23 by BCSO deputies for
armed burglary of a structure,
grand theft firearm and dealing
in stolen property. Bond was
set at $4,500 and he remained
in jail as of press time.
Alexandra Rebecca Starling,
19, of Starke was arrested Oct.
21 by BCSO deputies for
battery and cruelty to children
without great harm. She was
released on Oct. 22.
George Allen Tetstone, 30,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Oct. 19 by UCSO Capt.
Tomlinson on a warrant for
vehicle theft, larceny and
burglary of an unoccupied
structure.
Jeffery Allen Thornton, 29,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Oct. 18 by UCSO Investigator
Jerry Feltner for burglary of an
unoccupied structure and
larceny.
Jeffery Bryan Tomlinson,
25, of Gainesville was arrested
Oct. 23 by UCSO Deputy*
Charles Townsend for DUI.
Andrew Lewis Witcher, 58,
of Jacksonville was arrested
Oct. 21 and booked into the
Bradford County Jail on an


out-of-county warrant. Bond
was set at $285 and he was
released on bond Oct. 21.


FHP sets
checkpoints
The Florida Higliway 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, CR. 229, S.R. 238,
S.R. 18, C.R. 231.

Checkpoints set
up in Starke
area
The Starke Police
Department and Bradford
County Sheriff's Office will
conduct vehicle checkpoints in
the following locations
throughout this month:
U.S. 301 north of S.R. 16
to C.R. 233.
U.S. 301 south to the.
county line.
S.R. 16 west to Northwest
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.


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Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011 Telegraph, Times &. Monitor B Section .98


on.



ADAPT
Continued from Page 1B

know how to take care of
anybody but themselves. Now,
they're learning how to
socialize with something else.
It's not just the dog. There are
Other inmates in each group
who have to socialize and
work together. They actually
form a team."
Each dog.that participates-in
the'program is assigned to an
inmate team consting of a
trainer, a handler and a
caretaker. There is never a
time where the dog is not with
one of the inmates.
"I.t has given them
responsibilities that maybe
they didn't have when they
came in here," said Carol
Brooks, the secretary of the
Humane Society of Northeast
Florida. "These people -here
are. with these dogs .24/7. They
have to wath behavior.
They have o feed'thWim. They
have to bathe them. They have
to clean their cages.
"It's a big responsibility. It's
not a job they can walk away
from at 5 o'clock and go back
to their dorm."
Ellis said the hope is that
such responsibility will benefit
the inmates, whether it's
giving them an area of interest
to pursue career-wise or just
making them more aware of
how to adapt their personalities
with others and function in the
real world.
"That's what we're hoping
to do here, to build something
so they can get a job on the
street or have something to do
on the street to occupy their
time so they don't recommit


the crimes," Ellis said. "That's
our main goal."
Jay King, who works with
the inmates on how to train the
dogs and who selects which
dogs participate in the
program, has seen the changes.
He recalled one inmate in a
similar program at another
institution who volunteered to
take part simply so he didn't
have to work outside pulling
weeds anymore.
"He didn't know it was
going to open up his heart,"
King said. "Now, he's back
home. He's working with
elderly people. He's not
working with dogs, but he's
doing something that's helping
the community."
The dogs undergo a
transformation as. well,
receiving much-needed
interaction with people-
something they miss~out on in
a shelter setting-and learning
basic commands such as "sit"
and "stay" that make them
attractive to potential owners.
It's- just- fabulous," said
Bobby Snow, the president of
the Humane Society of
Northeast Florida. "It is just so
fabulous to see a dog that has
come so far, and he's going to
get such a great home.
"It's an awesome change
from night to day with them."
New River Correctional Sgt.
Ryan Mason was instrumental
in getting the program
instituted. He and a coworker
talked of different programs in
existence in Florida
correctional institutions
approximately a year and a
half ago, he said. One such
program was having inmates
train dogs. -
"We actually went down to
Taylor Correctional Institution


and reviewed their program
and watched it," Mason said.
"We came back and presented
it to our administration. They
liked the idea and told us to get
it started."
Talks of implementing such
a program were taking place
when Ellis became warden at
New River. He was already
familiar with such a program
when he worked at Gulf
Correctional Institution and
was all in favor of it.
When he first heard of such
a program, though, while at
Gulf Correctional, Ellis was
unsure of how it would work.
He admitted he thought to
himself, "Dogs in prison?
What in the world are we into
now?"
What Ellis actually saw was
that discipline incidences
dropped and inmates were
getting jobs upon their release
from incarceration.
"Truthfully, through that
program, I learned that dogs
can change a man more than
any person or any staff can,"
Ellis said.
Ellis admitted it's almost
hard to describe the change
that takes place, or why it
takes place. What he sees,
though, is inmates forming an
emotional attachment and
thinking of something other
than themselves as well as
developing a sense of pride in
fulfilling a responsibility.
"It's almost an immediate
change, like in the first couple
of weeks," Ellis said. "They
get that attachment with the
dog. 'I feel like I'm doing
something here. I feel like I'm
accomplishing something.'
That's something sometimes
these guys don't ever get."
The bond inmates form with
the dogs is so strong that once
a group of dogs leaves the
institution following
completion of the program, a
new group of dogs is brought
in that same day to occupy the
inmates' time and counteract
any feelings of sadness on
being separated from the dogs
they were previously working
with.
"When they first started the
program at Gulf, they were not
doing that right off the bat,"
Ellis said. "They were waiting
a week or so. They learned that
the inmates become kind of
depressed at the end of it;: 'I've
lost this. I don't want to have
to wait. I want to do
something.'
"They decided to start
bringing (new dogs) in
immediately. It made a big
difference."
King said he has seen
inmates cry at the dogs'
graduation ceremonies.
I "A dog can reach that
person's heart," King said. "I
just love it."
King currently works in
conjunction with four
correctional institution-dog-
training programs. In most
cases, as with New River, he is
contacted by the institution
that is interested in doing such
a program.
' "What I normally do is I'll
go to the institution and talk to
some of the officers and make
sure their mindset is where we
need it to be," King said.


Inmates David -
Davis (far left)
and Jesse
Costa look on
as Randy
Walding ,
interacts with
dog Montana.
Walding was
Montana's
trainer, while
Davis and
Costa were
handler and
caretaker,
respectively.









Once that contact has been
made, it is up to the institution
to find a partner in regard to
obtaining the dogs. Mason said
he spent hours on the phone
talking ,to different Humane
Societies to find one that
would be interested in
participating.
Representatives of the
Humane Society of Northeast
Florida contacted Mason one
to two months after he initially
contacted them and expressed
their desire to become
involved.
With the organization
providing the dogs lined up,
King gets involved with the
dogs before they go to the
correctional.. institution and
selects which dogs will
participate.
"We do an assessment test
with the dogs first before
they're allowed to even come
here," King said. "It takes us
45 minutes pdr dog to get the
dog to where we -need -it. Then
we start picking them out. We
look for temperament and
make sure it's not aggressive
with food and other dogs.
"We put' them all together
for about two solid hours
before they even get here. All
the dogs are together, so they
get along."
S'Then, it's. a matter of
determining how the dogs and
the inmates will be paired.
"Normally, we look for ones
who are opposite of what the
dog is," King said. "If a
gentleman is kind of secluded
or shy, then we'll put him with
a hyper dog. It'll bring the
shyness out of him, and he'll
bring some of the calmness he
has to the dog."
New River O-unit inmate
'Cory Beasley was one such
quiet inmate who has
undergone a bit of a
personality change -since
working with the dogs.
"I'm a little shy," Beasley
said, "but now I've come qut.
I'm around people and doing a
lot of things."
Beasley is one of four team


leaders at New River. They are
the ones King is training to
eventually do his job-training
others to become dog trainers.
Currently, King visits the
institution once a month, but
that will decrease over time as
the team leaders full take over.
Inmates participating in the
program also work as trainers,
handlers and caretakers. Like
the title suggests, trainers train
the dogs, while handlers are
essentially assistant trainers,
King said. Handlers take over
for the trainers if they are
called upon to do something
else at the prison.
Caretakers are the ones who
primarily groom the dogs and
clean the kennels out.
All of the inmates involved
feed the dogs.
"They all have to feed the
dog because that's the food
source, and the dog has to
respect that," King said.
The eight-week program for
the current group of dogs
concludes with a graduation
ceremony. One such ceremony
was held Sept. 26. The inmate
teams received certificates,
while Top Dog and Most
Improved awards were
presented.
The Top Dog award-
presented to the dog and
trainer that score the highest
on a given test-went to
inmate Randall Booth and dog
Lana, while the Most
Improved award-voted on by
fellow inmates and based upon
the dog that makes the most
strides in the program-went
to-'dog Siran and the inmate
team of James Galbraith
(trainer), Tony Phillips
(handler) and Derek Frazier
(caretaker).
At the ceremony, Ellis
shared a story about how his
family wanted a dog. He was
thinking of a big dog, but his
wife and little boy chose a
little lap dog.
Ellis admitted he didn't like
the dog-didn't want to like it.
He ignored it, but the dog was
always there to greet him when


he came home.
"For some reason, he
became more attached to me
than anybody in the house,"
Ellis said. "I couldn't ignore
him. He was a part of (ny life
no matter What I wanted to do,
Today, there's no way I'll takli
anything for that dog."
The point of Ellis' story was
to encourage the inmates
involved with the program to
open their hearts and really get.
something out of the program..
"Be a part of something:',
Ellis said. "That's what this
program is really about-'
opening your hearts up. Those
dogs are not going to get
anywhere near what you're
going to get out of this:'
program if you open yop.r.
hearts to it."
"It's about making a
connection with something'
more than yourselves," Ellis
added.
Beasley said participating in:
the program has helped him.
"It's taught me a lot about
patience and (has taught me) a.,
lot of skills," he said. "I like-
the program."
Of course,. the dogs get:
something out of the program,
too.
"The dogs come in a little
thin," Brooks said. "They go
out, and they're a little
chunky."
In all seriousness, the dogs,
despite being well fed and'
cared for, get the chance toc
undergo the transformation .
that would normally take place."
with a nurturing family and`.
eventually find families with'-.
which to make their permanent,.
homes. Knowing how the dogs.
were before they went into the
program and seeing them after"'.
the eight weeks made quite an-;,.
impression on Snow-so much .
so that he plans to become"I
more involved with the'.
program.
"I'm going to go ahead and
become a regular volunteer up.
here at the prison so I can see'
the process in work also,"'
Snow said.
.n


GAME
Continued from Page 7B

and 2-yard run by Chipoletti
helped the Tornadoes pick up a
first down at the Keystone 15.
A penalty backed Bradford up
5 yards, while Harvey, who
Also plays in the defensive
secondary, broke up a pass
intended for Burch*in the end
zone. With 30 seconds left
before halftime, Clatyon took a
t short pass from Chipoldtti and
scored from 20 yards out to put
the Tornadoes up by a score of
18-7. Bradford went for two
'and was again unsuccessful.
The play capped a 7-of-11,
104-yard performance in the
'first half by Chipoletti, who
Finished the game 11 of 18 for
142 yards.
Any momentum the
Tornadoes had disappeared
'when they fumbled the ball on
: their first play from scrimmage
.after receiving the second-half
'kickoff. Keystone's Daniel
"Williams recovered the loose
,ball at the Bradford 29.
Gonzales then carried the
,ball four straight times, with
"his 17-yard run setting up first-
'and-goal at the 8 and his 5-
,yard run capping the drive
.with a touchdown at the 9:53
'mark of the third quarter.
'Keystone went for two in an
'attempt to make it a three-
-point game, but Bradford
stopped Harvey's run attempt,
leaving the Indians trailing 18-
:13.
The Tornadoes fumbled the
ball again on their first play
'from scrimmage after
receiving the ensuing kickoff,


Tornadoes into a first-and-22
situation, A high snap two
plays later also hurt, with
radford eventually punting
on a fourth-and-10 play.
-Keystone did pick up a first
down on a. reception by
Stanley, who then pitched the
ball back to Gonzales, but the
Tornadoes got a big play from
lineman Brent Kebby in
forcing the Indians into a
fourth-anc[-3 play at their own
40. Keystone went for it, but
was held a yard short.
That set Bradford up in
pretty good position with 4:54


Keystone's Daniel Williams (right) gives chase to
Bradford running back Dexter Clayton.


with the Indians' John Brown
recovering at the Bradford 40.
Keystone could not capitalize,
though, turning the ball over
on downs. Edmond had a big
play for Bradford, tackling
Gonzales for a 2-yard loss,
while Rice held Gonzales to a
2-yard gain on a pass play on
third-and-7.
Bradford's offense was on
the move as 11- and 17-yard
receptions by Burch and
Clayton, respectively, put the
Tornadoes at the Keystone 33.
A 7-yard reception by Burch
set up a second-and-3 play, but
a pass breakup by Holden
Huggins and a sack by Sam
Anderson helped force the
Tornadoes to turn the ball over
on downs at the 27.


The Indians' ground game
was a force on the ensuing
drive. Gonzales gained 34
yards on five carries, while
Williams at fullback gained 23
yards on two carries, putting
Keystone at the Bradford 21. A
loss of 10 yards on a
backward-pass play hurt the
Indians, though, who turned
the ball over on downs after
Harvey's fourth-down pass to
Julius in the end zone was
incomplete.
A fake-punt attempt that had
Paulk running for a 19-yard
gain gave the Bradford offense
a first down at its own 47 on
the ensuing drive, while a 13-
yard run by Clayton netted
another first down. A holding
penalty, though, forced the


Devin Paulk picks up a first down for Brdford with a
run on a fake punt attempt.


Alex Gonzales carries
the ball for the Indians.


to play. Two carries by
Clayton netted 5 yards, but on
third down, a bad snap resulted
in a loss of 12 yards and a punt
attempt on fourth down. The
snap on the punt attempt,
though, sailed over Paulk's
head. Paulk fielded the punt
and tried to gain as much
yardage as lie could on a run,
but the result was a loss of 10
yards and a Keystone first
down on the Bradford 43.
That's when the Indians put
together their game-winning
drive.
"If w\e play like this the rest
of the year, we'll have some


success," Dic'kinson said.
Though the loss might make'
qualifying for the postseasoni
more difficult, the Tornadoes
do still have a chance. That
requires putting this loss,
behind them and beating;
district opponent Interlachen
.this Friday, Oct. 28, at 7:30
p.m.
"It isn't good, and it isn't
what I want," Derek Chipoletti
said. "This is gut-check time'
for me and my kids."
Keystone travels to Bushnell
on Friday to take on district
front-runner South Sumter at
7:30 p.m.


Inmate James Galbraith ahd dog Siran accept the
Most Improved award for the strides Siran made in
the program. Warden David Ellis (background) looks







IbB Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011


Keystone to

play for title

after 3-0 win
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Meghan Zinkel was under
the weather, but that didn't
stop the Keystone Heights
volleyball team from
advancing to the District 5-4A
championship match with a 3-
0 (25-16, 25-17, 25-17) over
Fort White in a district
semifinal match on Oct: 25.
Zinkel led the Indians (24-2)
in service points with 14 and
had three aces, five kills and
six digs as Keystone will now
play Santa Fe in the
championship match on
.Thursday, Oct. 27, at 6 p.m. in
Keystone.
Taylor Semione had nine
kills, eight digs and 10 service
points, four of which were
aces, while Madyson Maxwell
had five kills, four blocks, six
service points and five aces.
Dakota Thacker had four
blocks, while Mackenzie Dicks
had nine service points and
three aces.
Chelsea Harvin recorded 24
assists and eight service points,
while Chelsea Velazquez had
16 digs.

Earlier results:

St. Francis hands
Indians 2nd loss
Keystone's 17-match
winning streak came to an end
as St. Francis defeated the
Indians 3-1 (25-20, 25-22, 19-
25, 26-24) on Oct. 18 in
Gainesville.
Maxwell, who finished with
12 service points, helped the
Indians rally from a 23-13
deficit in the second set. Her
.five service points pulled them
to within five, and it was later
a 24-22 score after a kill by
Zinrkel before St. Francis
closed out the set with a kill of
its own.
A service ace by Zinkel was
the winning point bf the third
set, while Keystone fought
from behind in the fourth to
take a 24-23 lead after trailing
18-11. The Indians couldn't
hold off St. Francis, though,
which came back to win the
fourth set and close out the
match.
Maxwell also had 10 kills
and nine digs, while Zinkel
had 16 kills arid 11 digs. The'
two players had three blocks g
each.
Harvin tallied 30 assists, 19


digs and six service points.

Indians deliver 3-0 win
on Senior Night
This year's senior class
played its last regular-season
home match on Oct. 20,
defeating Fleming Island 3-0
(25-22,25-19, 5-19).
Three seniors had good
nights serving the ball. Dicks
had 17 points, while Semione
and Velazquez had 15 and 13
points, respectively. Dicks and
Semione had five aces each.
Velazquez also had 19 digs.


Tigers defeat

host Newberry

to advance to

title match
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Emily Akridge had 22
service points, while Macee
Worthington recorded double
digits in service points, digs
and assists in the Union
County volleyball team's 3-0
(25-18, 25-16, 25-13) win over
Newberry in the semifinals of
the District 7-1A tournament
on Oct. 25 in Newberry.
The Tigers, who improved
to 15-9 and are the
tournament's second seed, will
now play for the championship
on Thursday, Oct. 27, at 6 p.m.
at Newberry High School.
Eight of Akridge's team-
high service points were aces,
while Worthington had 10
service points, 12 digs and 15
assists. Worthington had six
aces, while Akridge added
eight digs.
Harlee Rimes had eight digs
as well, while Ashlyn Harden
and Jordane Spitze led the
team in kills with eight and
seven, respectively. Harden
also had eight service points
and two blocks.

Earlier results:

Tigers win 2 straight
prior to tournament
The Tigers headed into the
District 7-1A tournament off
of two straight wins, defeating
Crescent City 3-1 (25-20, 16-
25, 25-23, 25-19) on Oct. 18 in
Lake Butler and Fort White 3-
0 (25-20, 25-20, 25-18) on
Oct. 19 in Fort White.
Harden had 23 digs, nine
kills and two blocks in the win
over Crescent City, while
Spitze had 17 kills and 10 digs.
Worthington and Lindsey


Hanson each had 12 digs,
while Tristyn Southerland had
nine. Akridge had 11 service
points and five aces, while
Caroline Rimes had 10 service
points.
Worthington also added 14
assists.
In the win over Fort White,
Worthington had 15 service
points and 14 assists. Akridge
had 12 service points, eight
kills and three blocks, while
Spitze had seven points and
five kills.




TIGERS
Continued from Page 7B

second quarter. They followed
Union's game plan by running
the ball up the middle for a
first down. After a few more
runs, however, Houck was able
to make a tackle for a loss to
put the Indians in a third-and-
long situation. Unable to
convert, Baldwin opted to punt
the ball to Wright, who had a
return of 20 yards.
Union faced a fourth down
on the ensuing drive and was
able to convert when the
Indians were flagged for being
offsides. The eventual result
was Alexander earning his
second score of the night on a
12-yard touchdown run.
Baldwin muffed the ensuing
kickoff, with Houck
recovering the ball and giving
the Tigers an opportunity in
the red zone. Harden's first
pass of the night was caught by
Dylan Clark for a 15-yard
gain, giving Union another
first-and-goal. Harden then
called his own number, scoring
on a 1-yard run.
The Tigers had amassed 28
points in the first half, but still
. were not done. Lovo added a
26-yard field goal that sent
Union into the locker room up
31-0.
Baldwin finally found a
way to stop the Tigers in the
second half, only giving up a
35-yard Lovo field goal. The
Indians, however, could never
get anything going on their
offensive end.
Union will host Class 3A
Williston this Friday, Oct. 28,
at 7:30 p.m. The Red Devils
(4-3) are coming off of a 42-13
win over Chiefland and have
won three of their last four
games.


Tornadoes eliminated in first


round of volleyball tournament


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Bradford rallied from a 20-
12 deficit, but couldn't quite
overcome Fort White and force
a tiebreaking fifth set, losing 3-
1 (25-18, 25-17, 26-28, 25-23)
in the quarterfinals of the
District 4-4A volleyball
tournament on Oct. 24 at
Keystone Heights High
School.
The Tornadoes (2-17) were
attempting to win their second
straight set after dropping the
first two. A kill by Bradford's
Lainie Rodgers pulled the
Tornadoes to within 12-10 in
the fourth set, but Fort White
then outscored Bradford 10-2
to go up by eight.
Bradford scored five straight
points with Nikki Jenkins
serving to make the score 20-
17, with Tiana Sheffield
recording a kill and Juanita
Carter scoring a point off of a
tip. Later, with Fort White up
22-18, the Tornadoes scored
four straight with Carter
serving. A kill by Sheffield
and four attack errors by the
Indians evened the score at 22-
all.
A kill by Rodgers forced
sideout and gave Bradford the
serve with a 23-23 score, but
an attack error gave the ball
back to the Indians. Another
Bradford attack error gave Fort
White the win.
Carter and Jenkins each had
five service points during the
set and led Bradford for the
match with nine apiece.
Rodgers and Sheffield finished
the match with eight service
points each.
Fort White, which went on
to lose to Keystone in the Oct.
25 semifinals, held only a 17-
14 lead in the first set, but
scored four straight points with
Emily Roach serving en route
to a 25-18 win. Bradford's
Ashley Johnson had a service
ace and scored two points on
tipped balls in the first-set loss.
In the second set, the Indians
built a 17-9 lead. Rodgers had
two kills as well as a tip that
fell for a point, but the
Tornadoes could not overcome
the deficit, losing 25-17.

Bradford led 5-3 in the third
set after scoring four points
'with R6dgers serving. Later,
the Tornadoes got three service
points from Carter to go up II-


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904-964-7906


LEFT: Juanita
Carter serves
for the Bradford
volleyball team.
BELOW: Lainie
Rodgers (left)
and Chelsey
Collins receive
a serve.


5. Sheffield would later add
two service points to help
Bradford go up 17-8.
Fort White rallied, getting
four straight kills from Lynce
Stalnaker. Those kills, along
with two Bradford attack
errors, pulled the Indians to
within 21-18 before a block by
Jenkins forced sideout.
The Tornadoes held serve
twice needing only a point to
win, but could never close out


the set until it was tied at 26-
all. With Sheffield serving,
Rodgers passed the ball to
Carter, who then set Rodgers
up for a tip that fell for a point.
Carter, receiving a pass from
Sheffield, then recorded
another assist' as Rodgers
spiked the ball for a kill that
gave Bradford a 28-26 win and
prolonged the match for
another set.


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Classified Ads -


19041) 964-6305

13521473-2210

13861496-2261


Where one call

does it all!


Tri-County Classifieds

S Bradford Union Clay

Reach over 20,500 Readers Every Week!


40 Notice
.41 Vehicles Accessories *
42 Motor Vehicles
43 RV's & Campers
44 Boats
45 Land for Sale
46 Real Estate Out ofArea
47 Commercial Property
Rent, I.ease, Sale
48 Homi-s for Sale
49 Mobile Homes for Sale
SO For Ikenot :-


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


Love Lines
Business Oppoetunity
Help Wanted
Investment Opportunity
Hunting Land for Rent
Rent to Own
Food Supplements
Money 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



,&964-6305 473-2210 496-2261
NOTICE
(Cabssified Advertising should be paid in advance unless credit has already been established with the
newspaper A $3.110 service charge will be added 10 all billing It cover postage and handling. All ads
laced by phone are read back to the advertiser at the lime of placement. However, the classified staff
cannot be held responsible fpr mistakes in classified advertising taken by phone. The newspaper reserves
i. ,', 1,,i .-... ii 1 ''., ," iJ.t ill copy or toreject or cancel any advertisements al an t lime. Only
i *I, ,I ** * h, .- il I, 1 1 ,,


40
Notices
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke officein
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office A $3 00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & handling,
THE CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT BE HELD RE-


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


newspaper is subject to
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
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.
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.
3.5ACRES, 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


OFFICE SPACE 6,000 sq. ft.
$3,000/mo. or 3,000 sq. ft:
$1,500/mo. Warehouse,
3,000 sq. ft. $800/mo.
Once 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 sale.
2,851 sq. ft. total, 1,650
sq. ft. heated. 3BR/1.5BA,
glass/screen enclosed
Florida room, front liv-
ing room, dining room
and family room with real
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 sheds,
large yard 1 acre with
multiple fruit trees, 1 mile
east of hospital on CR


*Land Clearing
*Ponds
*Dozer Work
*Road Building
*Driveways
*Heavy Brush
Mowing


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.
HISTORIC WALNUT
STREET. 2900 sq. ft.
4BR/2BA, big back yard.
Call 904-887-8451.

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, Fl.
Call 386-418-0424.
USED 14x80 3BR/2BA.
$4,999. Will deliver to
your lot. Call 386-418-
0438. 13th Street Homes
Alachua. Fl.


3 SERVICE:


. *Demolition
*Road Grading
R.E. Jones *Fill Dirt
*Limerock
Owner .Washout
*Site Prep
Licensed 'Fire Line
& Insured Plowing


Office: 904-966-0065 Cell: 904-364-8733
.. 16418 SW 66th Lane Starke, FL 32091


USED 28x60. Very clean
3BR/2BA, delivery and
set up. $14,995. Call 386-
418-0438. 13th Street
Homes Alachua, Fl.
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, Fl.
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 uo. $39,995.


Call 386-418-0435. 13th
Street Homes Alachua,
Fl.
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.
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.


Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC


*Carpenty
*Home Repair
* Pressure Washing
*Odd Jobs
*Yard Work
*Garden Roto-Tllting
* Licensed & Inured


* Bush Hog Mowing
* -ee Tmming & Removal
*Site CleantUp
*Tra4i Removd
* Pinle Bark & Cypres MunAl
* Fuwood ForSale
* Free Estimnates


Owner: Kerr, Whillbrd
* I *A *5


With the classified, you can
reach thousands of prospective
customers every day!
Make more sales. Advertise in
)et Fo'd 9 The Telegraph s classified.
' Call

904-964-6305
today..


Starke Chiropractic
offers

HOT and COLD STONE MASSAGES

by Rebecca Hinson, LMT
: I., / !1310.MA2410 \ '" "
1 Hour $ A $ S 30min.
Massaage 225 South Orange Street -Starke, FL massage
Massage 904-368-0011 sae

OUR OFFICE POLICY IS THE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS AR R EFUSE TO PAY,
CANCEL PAYMENT OR BE REIMBURSED FOR PAYMENT FOR ANY OTHER SERVICE. EXAMINATION OR TREATMENT WHICH IS
PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FOR FREE OR REDUCED FEE
SERVICES, EXAMINATION OR TREATMENT. X-RAYS ARE ONLY TAKEN IF MEDICALLY NECESSARY. DUE TO FEDERAL REGULATIONS
THIS MAY NOT APPLY TO MEDICAREIMEDICAID OR OTHER FEDERAL INSURANCES.


20 years Social Security Disability Experience
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4







Thursday, u.t. L1I, zuli i.idph, Ilines L. Injuitor B Section IIB


Classified Ads -


(9041 964-6305

13521 473-2210

(3861496-2261


Where one call

K does it all


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, Gaines-
ville. 352-872-5566.
WE BUY USED HOMES!
Singles or doubles. Must
have clear title Call North
Pointe Homes 352-872-
5567.
NEED TO SELL DWMH on
3, A/4 acres. Furniture and
misc. for sale, as to 60x20
storage shed, also other
sheds. Lake Butler, 231
to 633 court, look behind
satellites. Call 386-496-
2458 or 386-496-1461.
Must see to appreciate. _

NEVER BEFORE TITLED.
Factory warranties apply.
3BR/2BA, will move for
free. Only $36,900. Call
904-783-4619.
DOLLAR AND DEED can
get us a 3BR/2BA 2012
model for only $325/mo.
Call 904-783-4619.
PALM HARBOR, 32x80
4BR/2BA, only $475/mo.
Call 904-783-4619.
ALMOST NEW, 4BR/2BA.
Only $334/mo. Call 904-
783-4619.

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
FREEI 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 38-
496-8111.
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.
2BR apt. down town Starke.
$450/mo. Will .wrk,.-oul,.
payment plan 1or final and
security. Call Joan 904-
964-4303 for additional
information.
1BR/1BA WASHER/DRY-
ER. Nice upstairs apt.
$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.
KEYSTONE LAKE FRONT,
2BR/2BA large 2 car ga-
rage, great view, $750/
mo. Call 352-494-5870.
MELROSE 2BR/1BA MH
in quiet community, $395
per month with $300 se-
curity deposit. Call 352-
475-6285.
2BR/2BA HOME with laun-
dry room near Starke
Country Club. $625/mo.
CH/A. Call 904-769-
9616.
MELROSE MOBILE HOME,
acre lot, 2BR/1BA. Good
condition, CH/A, electric
kitchen, utility building.
$550/tno. plus deposit.
Call 904-707-6251.
IN GRAHAM, 12x70 MO-
BILE HOME. 2BR/1BA
on 1.3 acres with pri-
vate pond. $450/mo. with
deposit. Call 352-468-
3359.

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. '
3BR/2BA SWMH, front &
back porch, water in-
cluded, quiet, 2 miles
from Worthington Springs.
$600/mo., first, last, $300
deposit. 386-266-0816.
2BR/1BA APT. HAMPTON
LAKE. $800/mo. includes
utilities, internet. Call 352-
339-6504 or 352-339-
S6506.
IN RAIFORD 3BR/2BA MH.
Front and back screen
porches, CH/A, service


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


Now Accepting

Applications
1 AND 2
BEDROOM APARTMENTS
HERITAGE VILLAS
APARTMENTS
607 Bradford Court Starke, FL
Call for more info
904-964-6216
Hearing Impaired Only
call 800-955-8771,
,,. _, ~ Handicapped Accessible /
This Institution is an Equal Opportunity J
Provider, and Employer oSXSSS


"MOVE-IN SPECIAL"
3 Bedrooms 2 Baths

Only 400 Moves You In!
2/2 & 3/2 $579 mth. 412 $729 mth.
fh ,ULaieUU t R Idi.


d ezidFisbuS Units Available7


Quick Copy
WHILE YOU WAIT


110 WEST CALL ST., STARKE
(904) 9645764
Fix (904) 9644905
fu Frdy reftawloi Help


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#0150789
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


animals only, no drinking,
no smoking. $500 per
month + $500 deposit.
Call 386-431-1568.
EFFICIENCY APTS. South
of Starke, free utilities,
Direct TV, $110 per week.
Call Wayne, 352-258-
3039.
OUIETAREA, 3BR/2BAmo-
bile home, Graham. No
smoking, service animals
only. Call 352-318-3952,
leave message, will re-
turn call.
2BR/1BA SWMH on Griffis
Loop. CH/A, washer/dry-
er, service animals only.
$425/mo. plus deposit.
Call 352-468-3221.
3BR/2BA DOUBLE WIDE on
wooded lot. CH/A, deck,
service animals only,
$625/mo. plus deposit.
Call 352-468-3221.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
3BR/2BA MH on 1 acre,
close to town, $575/mo.
plus deposit. Call 352r
475-6260.
3BR/2BA ALL NEW HOME
on SR 100 on County-City
Line West Lake Butler.
Call Doyle Archer 352-
258-5285 or 386-496-
0884.
HOUSE IN COUNTRY on
Clay Electric, fenced
yard, could have dogs
and horses. For more
information call 964-7754
or 904-237-0291.

3 BEDROOM HOME on
Sampson LakJ. $750/
mo. plus $750 deposit.
Service animals only. Call
Ann Ryan, agent/owner
@904-364-6148.
BIG HANDICAP CERAMIC
shower stall plus moth-
er-in-law apt. Excellent
doublewide, fully fenced,
3 double gates. $550 no
deposit, also for sale 352-
473-5745.
FURNISHED 2BR/1BA (all
furniture plus washer/
dryer), shed, fenced yard,
very clean. No smok-
ing. Service animals only.
Adults only. $600/mo. plus
deposit. Out of city limits.
386-496-0683.
SMALL 2BR/1BA MOBILE
HOME. Water and gar-
bage included, $400/mo.
1st, last, deposit to move
In ($1,200). Call 352-
468-3510.
3BR/2BA, CH/A, IN KEY-
STONE. $550/mo. Call
352-258-4617.
2BR/2BA CH/A, In Key-
stone. $550.00/mo. 352-
258-4617.


Orangewood
Apartments
801 South Water Street
Starke,-FL 32091

TDD/TTY 711
Accepting Applications!
Rental Assistance!
2 bedroom HC
accessible apartments.


52
Animals and
Pets
BLOODHOUND PUPPIES,
9 weeks, $200, call Tiffany
@352-586-4159.
53A
Yard Sales
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 compac-
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-
dividually or as a package
for yard/flea market/EBAY
sale. Call to discuss pric-
ing and additional infor-
mation 352-473-5002.
SAT., 8:30AM-1:30PM.
Church of God, across
from fair grounds on 301
N.
MULTI FAMILY YARD SALE.
Fri. & Sat., 8am-4pm.
Baby items, nascar col-
lectables, craft items and
much more. 16 towards
Prison to 216, follow
signs. Crawford Road.
MULTI FAMILY YARD SALE.
Fri. & Sat. 8am.-2pm.
Conerly Estates, St. Road
16 W. 2 miles from 301.
Toys, clothes, baby items,
other 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.
NOV.11th&12th. BAZAAR-
Trinity Episcopal Church,
Melrose. Fri., 1pm.-5pm.
& Sat., 9am.-2pm. Food,
gifts, plants and so much
more.


NOV.4th&5th. CHRISTMAS
boutique and luncheon.
Fri., Nov. 4, 9am.-5pm. &
Sat, Nov. 5, 9am.-2pm.
Soup, sandwiches and
desserts. Original art-
jewelry, gifts-crafts, af-
ghans-faffle*-bake sale.
7191 SR 2.1 N, Keystone
Heights. 473-6550.
DOWN SIZING-Keystone
Heights. 5621 Silver
Sands Circle. Call 352-
473-6197 for directions.
Mark the day Saturday,
11/12 from 9-2. See you
there Generator, riding
lawn mower, furniture,
Christmas ornaments,
Harley jackets.

53C
Lake Butler
Yard Sales
FRI. & SAT., 8AM.-3PM.1st
Christian Church indoor
yard sale, beside post
office. Free clothes.

54
Produce
PECANS. I buy pecans 2
miles East of Starke dho
SR 16, 12-6 on Tue.,
Thur., & Sun. Closed Mon.
964-4399.
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,
all bkt., 40 ft. hgt., diesel
engine, P/S, A/C. Truck
and aerial unit, excellent
condition. $6,900. 352-
258-3883.
FAT LIGHTER WOOD, split,
$1/pound, Melrose area.
Call anytime 386-972-
6152.
CRANE TRUCK FOR SALE.
F700 with 10 ton national
crane mounted. Call 352-
258-3039.
X-BOX 360, 2 controllers,
3 games, $150 on best
offer. Great Christmas
gift Call 904-769-1445 or
904-966-0097.


Set Right Mobile Homes
Specializing In Relocations, Re-Levels, Set-Ups & Disposal
Rodney A. Carmichael, Owner 904-364-6383
Email: setrighthomes@yahoo.com
Licensed Bonded Insured lU IH/IO25656 .'


KEYSTONE VILLAGE APARTMENTS







Convenient to shopping, restaurant, boat ramps,
Keystone Heights public beach, schools, banks
& medical facilities All units have additional outside storage
Full carpeting and vinyl Ilooring
Central air conditioning and heating Custom cabinets
Ample parking One slorv 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) ,[1
Handicapped Come in and see us or call us at 352 473-3682
Equipped TDD dial 711 OPPORTUNIT
This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider.and Employer.


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)518-3064
WWW.DRSS20.CO
M
Condos For Sale
B A N K
FORECLOSURE!
FLORIDA
WATERFRONT
CONDOS! SW


Out of Area Classifieds


Coast! Brand new
upscale 2 bedroom, 2
bath, 1,675sf condo.
Only $199,900!
(Similar unit sold for
$399,900) Prime
downtown location on
the water! Call now
(877)888-7571, X 63

Education
ALLIED HEALTH
career training-Attend
college 100% online.
Job placement
assistance. Computer
available. Financial
Aid if qualified.
SCHEV certified. Call
(800)481-9409
www.CenturaOnline.c
om

Financial Services
$$S ACCESS
LAWSUIT CASH
NOW!!! $$$ As seen


NYC!
on TV.$$$ Injury register!
Lawsuit Dragging? 2 8
Need $500- wwwne
$500,00++within dlakes.c
48/hrs? Low rates
APPLY NOW BY GA LANI
PHONE! Call Today! AC -
Toll-Free: (800)568- Perfect s
8 3 2 tract.
www.lawcapital.com hardwood
Help Wanted pine b
Freight Up = More $ www.str
2 Mos. CDL Class A m (478)'
Driving Exp Regis Pa
(877)258-8782
www.meltontruck.co Misci
m ATTENr
ONLINI
Land For Sale Home.
UPSTATE NY Business
F A R M *Accour
LIQUIDATION! Criminal
October 29th & 30th! placement
3 to 41 acre lots, Compute
$12,900 S49,900! Financial
Less than 3 hrs qualified


Call to
(877)352-
4 4
wyorklandan
im

ID SALE 32
$1,650/AC
mall hunting
Creek,
ds, planted
Visit our

egispaper.co
987-9700 St.
per Co.
ellaneous
D COLLEGE
E from
*Medical, *
, *Paralegal,
citing, *
Justice. Job
nt assistance.
er available.
al Aid if
d. Call


58
Child/Adult
Home Care
MON.-FRI., as early as
7am.-5:30pm. Ages 2-4,
class time, provided with
breakfast, lunch and a
snack. Call 964-6293.

59
Personal
Services
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 titlesI Will pick
up anywhere. Up to $200.
Call 904-219-9365 or 904-
782-9822.
PAYING ATTENTION TO
DETAIL, LLC. Under new
management. Come get
your car cleaned, waxed,
and shined. Pick up and
deliver. We accept cash
and credit card. 904-626-
9433.
YARD AND ROOF WORK,
lawn mowing, weed eat-


ing, leaves and debris
removal, rool pine straw
and leaves removal,
gutter and down spout
clean-out. Experienced, li-
censed, and fully insured.
Call for free estimates
904-966-3017.
MOBILE BOAT DETAIL-
ING, oxidation removal,
restore paint and luster,
satisfaction guaranteed.
References available.
Call 904-263-3381.
65
Help Wanted
H & R BLOCK IN STARKE
has an opening for a cus-
tomer service professional
and two experienced tax
professionals. Please fax
resume to Beverly Koon
at 352-493-7422.
CABIN CLEANER NEEDED
for Gold Head Branchf'
State Park. 40 hours/
week. State application
available at Park Range
Station. For more informa-
tion call 352-473-4701.
IMMEDIATE TUTORING
assignments for Brad-
ford County available part
time, $25/hr. Must have
60 college credit hours.
Send resume hr@tutor-
ingbycity.com.
STAFF NEEDED in LB near
prison for after school
care/holidays/school
breaks. Please call 904-
966-2100.
CUSTOMER SERVICE
rep needed to work for
our aid. 18yrs and above


FlormdaWorks
AlJti/ar/BU dltsd A Conmuanil Partnersbtp
FloridaWorks is now offering the
FBAT for entry evel Corrections
Officers and the FCJBAT for entry
level Police Officers. Please contact
Susan Brown at North Florida Regional
Chyanber of Commerce at (904) 964-
5278 to schedule an appointment.




FLORIDA
GATEWAY
^COLLEGE
t r A *

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR,
MATHEMATICS
(to commence Spring Term 2012)
Teach college-level and preparatory
mathematics; work with colleagues
for the advancement of departmental
goals. Position is a spring term
appointment with possible
continuance based on enrollment
needs. Requires a Master's degree in
mathematics; or master's degree with
minimum of 18 graduate credit hours
in course work centered on
mathematics. Ability to use
technology in instruction. Ability to
teach on-line and distance learning
courses. Ability to work well with
others. Ability to learn from
colleagues and to share knowledge.
Ability to utilize various instructional
strategies to reach students. Ability to
present information in a coherent
manner and the ability to fairly
evaluate student retention of that
information. Desirable Qualifications:
College teaching experience. Ability
to teach college level and preparatory
mathematics. 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.fqc.edu
Human Resources
Florida Gateway College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City Fl 32025-2007
Phone (386) 754-4314
Fax (386) 754-4814
E-Mail: humanr(fNqc.edu
FGC is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of
the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools.
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education and
Employment


(888)203-3 1 79
www.CenturaOnline.
corn
AIRLINES ARE
HIRING Train for
high paying Aviation
Maintenance Career.
FAA approved
program. Financial
aid if qualified -
Housing available
CALL Aviation
Institute of
Maintenance
(866)314-3769.
SAWMILLS from
only S3997- MAKE
MONEY & SAVE
MONEY with your
own bandmill- Cut
lumber any
dimension. In stock
ready to ship. FREE
Info & DVD:
www.NorwoodSaw
mills.corn (800)578-


1363 Ext.300N
Movie Extras
People needed
NOW to stand in
the background for
a major film Earn
up to $300 per
day. Exp not REQ.
CALL NOW AND
SPEAK TO A
LIVE PERSON
(877)435-5877
Out of Area Real
Estate
New log house in
Fancy Gap,
V i r gin i a .
Recession prices,
139k. 5 acres 42K.
Magnificent
views, creeks,
waterfalls, Paved,
Mountain Top.
Call (336)210-
2999 or visit
mountainlandvirgi
nia.comr


needed. Must possess
good typing skills, speak
English fluently. Will earn
$3,000 monthly. Email me
at jamessmth628@gmail.
com if interested.
IMMEDIATE OPENING. The
Arc is seeking resumes
for managerial position to
supervise In-Home Sup-
port Staff providing ser-
vices to disabled adults
in their homes. Must be
flexible and organized.
Experience working with
individuals with disabili-
ties preferred. Send re-
sumes to 1351 S Water
St., Starke or e-mail to
sherry@arcbradford.org.
No calls please
MANAGEMENT POSI-
TIONS (opening in Starke
& Gainesville). Assistant



NEEDED
IMMEDIATELY

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

APARTMENTS
1530 W. Madison St.
D1 Starke, FL




(904)

964-6312
TDD 202-720-6382


managers/store manag-
ers, must have 2-3 years
of retail management
experience. Experience
loading/unloading, sorting
and processing merchan-
dise. Ability to lift, carry,
push loads weighing up
to 50 pounds. Have some
basic computer skills us-
ing MS Office, ability to
work independently as
well as part of a teach,
must have means of
transportation. Ability to
effectively communicate
with employees and cus-
tomers, no late nights. For
immediate consideration
Fax resumes to 904-422 -
5522.






Positions

Available


Weekly or Monthly
Affordable Booth
Rent

Call Bobbie
or apply within
at

Jo1i

Cheveux
Salon & Spa
Comer of Call & Walnut St.,
Starke, FL
(904)964-5900
Drug Free Work Place


FLORIDA
GATEWAY
'. COLLEGE


ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS
SPRING TERM 2012

COLLEGE LEVEL MATHEMATICS
Master's degree in mathematics or a
master's degree with at least 18
graduate credit hours in mathematics
required. Contact Paula Cifuentes at
386-754-4260 or
paula.cifuentes(faqc.edu for more
information.
CHEMISTRY
Evening classes. Applicants must have
a master's degree in chemistry or a
master's degree with at least 18
graduate credit hours in chemistry.
Contact Paula Cifuentes at 386-754-
4260 or paula.cifuentes(.fqc.edu for
more information.

MEDICAL BILLING AND INSURANCE
Classes meet on Monday evenings
6:30-9:10. Minimum requirement is at
least two years of experience preferred.
Contact Pam Carswell at 386-754-4266
or send resume and unofficial transcripts
to pamela.carswellK.fqc.edu.
INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONICS
Bachelor's degree in Industrial
Engineering or similar required. Master's
degree preferred. Contact John Piersol
at 386-754-4225, or
iohn.piersoli,fac.edu.

MANUFACTURING MATERIALS AND
PROCESSES
Bachelor's degree in-Industrial
Engineering or similar required, Master's
degree preferred. Contact John Piersol
at 386-754-42285 or
john.piersol(fdic.edu.
INDUSTRIAL SAFETY
Bachelor's degree in Industrial
Engineering or similar required. Master's
degree preferred. Contact John Piersol
at 386-754-4225 or
Jh en .piersol fc, ediu.
NURSING CLINICAL
BSN Required. Master's degree in
nursing preferred. At leasl'two years of
recent clinical experience required.
Contact Mattie Jones at 386-754-4368
or mattie.ionestl)fqac.edu,.

College application and copies of transcript.K
required. All foreign transcripts must he
submitted with a translation and evaluation.
Application available at w\\\y te cdii
FGC is accredi[Fd by the Southern Associatilon of Colicgc and
Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education & Emplo ment


FLEET MECHANICS NEEDED
TRACTOR/TRAILER MECHANICS
NEEDED FOR LATE MODEL FLEET,
MUST HAVE EXPERIENCE AND TOOLS.
WELDING EXPERIENCE HELPFUL
GOOD PAY & BENEFITS
APPLY IN PERSON AT
PRITCHETT TRUCKING
LAKE BUTLER, FL.
OR ONLINE AT
http://WWW.PRITCHETTTRUCKING.COM


Camp Blanding

Joint Training
Center in Starke, FL
will solicit vendors
interested in providing
Tailor Shop Services
f on post.

All vendors interested
I should contact

Brittanee Norman

at 904-682-3036
for more information by
SNovember 18,2011


I


- I I


. I I I


I


I




w


Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Oct. 27, 2011


/


0


2006
MAZDA 3
SU2576A
2008
CHRYSLER
PT CRUISER
SU2582A
2010
JEEP
COMPASS
SU2602
2009
NISSAN
VERSA
SU2596A
2010
CHRYSLER
TOWN &
COUNTRY
SU2604
2010
TOYOTA
YARIS
SU2584


$


/I


2008 JEEP
WRANGLER
4X4
SN2655A
2008 DODGE
RAM 1500
QUAD
SU2591
2010
TOYOTA
CAMRY
SU2569
2011
CHEVY
IMPALA 1LT
SU2611
2010
DODGE
CHARGER
SXT
SU2617
.2007
CHRYSLER
300C
SU2618


$s


/1


2011
JEEP GRAND
CHEROKEE
SU2579
2011 CHEVY
SILVERADO
1500 CREW
SU2613
2010 JEEP
WRANGLER
4X4
SU2606
2009
ACURA
TSX
GU1429A
2009
HONDA
CRV
NN7319A
2011
CHEVY CRUZE
LTZ
CU1456


- n I Iec


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L


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