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Union County times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00357
 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: November 24, 2011
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Lake Butler (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Union County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Union -- Lake Butler
Coordinates: 30.021667 x -82.340833 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1920?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 23, no. 35 (Dec. 21, 1934).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000405777
oclc - 01512086
notis - ACF2020
lccn - sn 95047168
System ID: UF00028314:00357
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text




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USPS 648-200 Two Sections Lake Butler, Florida


Thursday, Nov. 24, 2011


99th Year -30th Issue 75 CENTS


Christmas parade may be canceled


2 fires ruled



arson, info



needed


BY TIFFANY CLARK
Times Editor

A fire was reported at the old
Lake Butler wastewater facility
located on Southwest 11" Street
on Nov. 17.
The old operator's office
located at the facility was
scheduled to be demolished
within the year, however with the
damage from the fire, only half
of the building remains intact.
According to Jerry Baker, a
detective with the Division of
State Fire Marshal's Bureau of
Fire and Arson Investigations,
and Lake Butler Fire Chief Mike
Banks, the fire started around
9:30 p.m. and was deliberately
set.
The building was only used
for storage and was damaged by
the fire halfway through, with
smoke and water damage to the
remaining half.


Another fire occurred on
Nov. 20. According to Banks,
emergency personnel were
dispatched to the scene at around
10:25 p.m., at a house located on
Southeast 5't Avenue, next to the
Union County Public Library.
Lake Butler Hospital used
the house for storage, but it is,
owned by Terra Best Group, Pam'
Howard and Paula Web.
According to David Young, a
detective with the fire marshal's,
office, and Fire Chief Banks, this
fire was deliberately set.
Both arson fires are under
investigation. It is unknown at
this time if the fires are linked.
A $5,000 reward is being offered
to any person with information
leading to an arrest on either
location.
If you have any information
related to these incidents, contact
either Baker or Young at 904-798-
5804 or 1-877-NO-ARSON.


ABOVE: The rear of the Southeast 5th Avenue house was
completely burnt, leaving nothing but a shell of what
was. BELOW: This is how the rear of the treatment plant
building looked after the fire.


BY TIFFANY CLARK
Times Editor

The Lake Butler Christmas
parade is set for Saturday, Dec.
3, at 7 p.m. The theme this year
is, "A Cartoon Christmas."
However, due to the lack of
participants, it maybe canceled.
According to Lakia Paige,
administrative assistant at city
hall; letters were sent out to
previous participants, but with
little response. "At this time,


there are only 15 participants for


this year's parade. If we&don't get
a substantial amount more, the
parade will be canceled," said
Paige.
There is no cost to have a float
or to be in the parade. A parade
application needs to be filled
out and returned to city hall as
soon as possible in person or by
fax to 386-496-1588. All float
participants will begin line up
at 5:30 p.m. on Northeast Third
Street (Sanderson Road).


If the parade is canceled
due to lack of participation,
the festivities at the pavilion
at the Lake Butler Lake will
still commence as scheduled.
Santa will be present, giving out
bags of treats and gifts with hot
chocolate available.

There is still a need for
donations for gifts for children.
Donations can be toys or money
and can be donated at city hall.
All dollar donations will be spent


on toys for children. All donors
will be recognized for their
support.
City hall staff members ask
that all businesses that received
a letter asking if they plan to
participate respond regardless of
whether they intend to participate
or not. This will help for planning
purposes.
For more information contact
city hall at 386-496-3401. See
page 5A for entry form.


Fuel cleanup project to begin

after the holidays in Lake Butler


BY TIFFANY CLARK
Times Editor


An environmental cleanup will begin after
the holidays to clear away high concentrations
of petroleum contaminants in the soil on the
lots located between S.R. 100 (Main Street)
and S.W. 1 Street beside the A&M Discount
Beverages store in Lake Butler.
According to City Manager Dave Mecusker,
'gasoline saturated the soil in several areas of
Lake Butler due to leakage of tanks at old gas
stations back in the late 1940s and 1950s.All of
the affected areas have been excavated over the
years except for this one. However, the urgency
:of this project has increased as the contaminants
-continue to leach toward the underground water
supply. This project is designed and will be
'completed to prevent this from occurring.
Amec (formally known as MACTEC
.Engineering and Consulting, Inc.) has been


collecting additional soil and groundwater data
at these properties to fully characterize the
extent of the contamination.
Both county and city officials haveagreed that
source removal (digging up the contaminated
soil) is warranted at these sites due to the high
concentrations of petroleum still in the soil.
The project is estimated to last 100 days.
Routes have been established for incoming
and outgoing dump trucks of soil in an attempt
to help the flow of traffic while the project is
under way.
The dump trucks carrying clean fill dirt will
enter into Lake Butler from the Batch Plant on
Southwest 9th Avenue, turning right onto S.R.
238, left on Southwest 6'h Avenue, and right on
Southwest 1" Street, arriving at the site.
The dump trucks exiting the site carrying
the contaminated soil will leave via S.R. 238

See CLEAN page 2A


LB questions travel expenses


BY TIFFANY CLARK
Times Editor

Vice Mayor Lonnie Norman
questioned two out-of-town trips
made by City Manager David
Mecusker, stating that they were
not city-related and that the hours
and mileage should not have been
billed to the city.
At the Nov. 14 Lake Butler
City Commission meeting,
Norman asked questions about
the trips. According to Mecusker.
the first trip was to Palatka to a
meeting with the North Central
Florida Regional Planning
Council (NCFRPC). With Union
County being added as a county
to be impacted by underground
water levels, Mecusker said that
the meeting was directly related
to the city and it was imperative


to attend.
The other trip in question was
to Tallahassee to the Department
of Corrections Foundation
meeting. Mecusker said that he
had this trip approved by Mayor
Fred Sirmones before attending.
Mecusker explained that,while
the meeting was not directly
related to the city, what the
foundation does for correctional
officers in need is indirectly
related to (he cit\ due to the large
number of community members
who are employed by DOC and
the amount of work done by
DOC with inmate labor for the
community. That inmate labor
saves the city money.
Sending a representative of the
city of Lake Butler to the DOC
Foundation meeting to support
its cause is also supporting the


DOC members \who work in Lake
Butler every day at facilities, and
on inmate squads working within
and for the cit\, said Mecusker.
The time claimed for both of
these trips did not exceed the
normal amount of hours for the
pay period, he said. The item
was tabled until the next cit\
council meeting to gather more
information.
In'other business:
The Keane Corporation
contacted cit\ hall ia mail.
stating that there \was an c\cess
of $4,000 worth of unclaimed
property belonging to the cit\.
The Keane Corporation stated
they could do all the nccded
paper ork to retri\ ce the
property for the city at the cost

See TRAVEL page 2A


h I


Deadline Monday 5 p.m. before publication


* Phone (386) 496-2261


* Fax (386) 496-2858


uc s streamn


6 89076 63869
89076 63869 2


The 2011-2012 varsity Tigers football team includes (front row I-r) Kris Kline, Jaques Warren, Craig Morgan,
Parker Hodgson, Brandon Combs, Joshua Headman, John Tucker, Andy Holderfield, Alphonso Brown and
Caleb Cox. (Second row, I-r) Josh Ruby, Chase Wilkerson, CQdy Harden, Colton McCalister, Edward Burnes,
John Davis, Preston Wilson, Tony Baldenegro and Travis Kitzman. (Third row, I-r) Walter Mabry,.Buddy
Edwards, Austin Harden, Jacob Headman, Michael Bryant, triston Kitzman, Brennan Clyatt, Nick Blunk,
Princeton Alexander and Kendall Wright. (Fourth row, I-r) Prince Alexander, Andrew Jones, Carl Alexander,
Phillip Lilley, Kaleb Green, Kyle Chaffin, Chandler Mann, Dylan Clark, Cory Houck and Dustin Hersey.
(Fifth row, l-r) Chance Bailey, Joe Ruby, Colby Cothren, Raymond Randolph, Tyler Norman, Austin Dukes,
Caleb Dukes, Jordan Davis, Garrett Worth and Thomas Webb. (Sixth row, I-r) Zach Nettles, Austin Thomas,
Laris Paige, Jacob Merrix and Dody Tice. (Coaches I-r) Matthew Elixson, Joe Lipsey, Michael Ruszkowski,
Ronny Pruitt, Greg Gillman, Brian Tomlinson and Rob Charles. Coaches not shown: Steve Hoard and Rufus
Jefferson.



Tigers will host region championship



RIGHT: Union County
defenders (I-r) Greg
Edwards and Kendall
Wright make a tackle
in the Tigers' 42-14
regional playoff win over
Wildwood in which the
defense created eight
turnovers and scored
once. The Tigers will
now host the Villages
Charter School for the
Class 1A-Region 4
championship on Friday, ff
Nov. 25, at 7:30 p.m.
in Lake Butler. Check
out the Regional News
section for more game
details.


I I _ _


;r,, ~yqi~yqi~i~i~Y
~a~rurl







2A Union County Times Thursday, Nov. 24, 2011,


Raulerson retiring as assistant EMS director


Sardis
Baptist has

free tables
On Saturday, Dec. 3, Sardi
Baptist Church will have fre
items on the "Free Tables
for all who come.
Donations in the form c
clothing and household good
with a special emphasis ot
Christmas decorations ar
requested.
Families and individual
are encouraged to look an(
find whatever they may nee(
on the free tables. The even
begins at 8 a.m. and ends.a
1 p.m. Sardis Baptist Churcl
is located on S.R. 121 ii
Worthington Springs.

Grace

Christian sets

fall festival
Grace Christian Fellowshil
will have a fall festival or
Saturday, Nov. 26, from 2
4 p.m. There will be slides
games, a bounce house and ho
dogs. For more information
contact 386-496-2859 o
visit www.gcfbc.org. All art
welcome to attend.

Supervisor of
elections office
closed
The office of the Unior
County supervisor of elections
will be closed oft Thursda)
and Friday, Dec. 1-2, while
the office is relocating to the
new building. The office will
resume normal hours on Mon.
day, Dec. 5, at new location
1:75 W. Main St.

Reserved seats
are $10 for
playoff -
football games
at UCHS
Members of the reserved-
seating section of the foot-
ball stadium at Union County
High School may purchase
their seats for playoff games
at a cost of $10 if the Tigers
continue to advance and host
such games.
Tickets will need to be pur-
chased no later than noon the
day before the game at the
school's main office. All re-
served seats not sold by then
will be sold to the general
public on a first-come basis
beginning at 6 p.m. the eve-
ning of the game.
:No tickets will be sold from
noon the day before the gaihe
until 6 p.m. the evening of the
game.
-_ ^
Tn-County beef
update Dec. 1
SThe 2011 Tri-County Beef
Update for Baker, Bradford and
Uf~in counties will be held on
Thiusday, Dec. 1, beginning
with:registration at 5:45 p.m. at
the -Baker County Extension Of-
fice?
Baker County Extension Di-
rector Mike Davis will talk about
fall and winter forage, Bradford
County Extension Director Tim
Wilson will .cover beef cattle
marketing, and Union County
Extension Director Basil Bac-
taivar will talk about beef cattle
nutrition. There will also be a
question and answer session.
Registration is $5 per person.
The meal will be sponsored by
the Baker County Farm Bureau.
Please confirm your attendance
by: calling 904-259-3520 by
Monday, Nov. 28.

Library closed


for holiday
The Union County Public
Library will be closed Thursday,
Nov.24. through Sunday, Nov.27,
for the Thanksgiving holiday. It
will re-open for regular operating
hours on Monday, Nov. 28.


Worthg

SNoting


I


BY TIFFANY CLARK
Times Editor

Emergency services
personnel, family and friends
gathered at. the Lake Butler
Community Center to honor
Gene Raulerson and celebrate
his retirement on Nov. 18.
Raulerson was a longtime
member of Union County
Emergency Medical Services
and helped shape the service
in its infancy. He served as a
former director of UCEMS and
retired as the organization's
assistant director. He is now
a flight paramedic with
ShandsCair.
Raulerson's history and
contributions to Union County
are widely known throughout
the county. According to
Emergency Medical Services
Director Chris Drum, Raulerson
was hired in 1978, and was the
stepping stone that helped create
EMS in Lake Butler, making it
what it is today. Raulerson has
held the position of director
with EMS in Lake Butler four
times.
Raulerson arrived early Nov.
18,wearing his blue ShandsCair
flight suit, but was unaware
of the upcoming events. To
kick off the celebration, an
orange and blue ShandsCair
helicopter flew in and landed
in the field by the community
center. Not only did Raulerson
work with ShandsCair, but
on that helicopter were a few
individuals whom Raulerson
helped reach their dream to
work with life flight.

After the helicopter landed,
all guests proceeded into the
community center. Drum
began by welcoming all to
the celebration in Raulerson's
honor and spoke of Raulerson's
accomplishments while
presenting him with a gift. As
Raulerson dug through the gift's
tissue papei ,he laughed and
said "paper, just what I always
wanted!" Raulerson pulled out
a leather vest complete with
-different e mereny Lsbrvice


C LEA N traffic will flow as usual, but will by the city on its website,
C LEA N see increased amounts of traffic CityofLakeButler.org, to keep
Continued from Page 1A during excavation, the public informed. A meter will
Increased traffic congestion be present to display the amount
to Providence and then to the 1- should be expected from Lake of progress made weekly.
75. Southwest 1s' Street will be Avenue to S.R. 100 toward Lake
closed (local traffic only) during City and S.R. 238 to S.R. 100 For questions or concerns
the project from T.D. Bank to until the project is complete. contact city hall at 386-496-
South Lake Avenue. S.R. 100 The progress will be monitored 3401.


TRAVEL
Continued from Page 1A

of 20 percent of the value of the
property.
According to City Manager
Dave Mecusker, the city
researched all aspects of this
claim but could not identify what
the claim was in reference to.
As a resolution, the
commission voted to allow the
Keane Corporation to retrieve
this claim for the city. However,
the 20 percent is to be taken
out of the claim rather than be
billed the city. This protects the
city from losing any funds to a
fraudulent claim.
The commission agreed to


allow the Keane Corporation to
collect this claim with a limit of
90 days for completion.

In a previous meeting, the
commission voted to purchase
a bucket truck for $23,000. The
bucket .truck was only $7,500,
leaving a fund balance in that
line:item of the budget.
A request was made to use
the left over funds to purchase a
reconditioned ditch witch to be
used within the city. The request
proposed trading the old ditch
witch in on the deal. The ditch
witch will be used for a variety
of tasks to include: water lines,
electrical conduit on North
Lake Avenue, etc. The newer
ditch witch would cut 16 inches


SMITH & SON'S
FEED AND SEED
i Come sign up for our
Big Buck Contest!

___ ALL Realtree Apparel ALLSTOCK
SBuy I Get 1 FREE! S eFeed
,e piece 5for$O
GetLocated in Providence
386-755-4328 (12; miles west of Lake Butler)
r ~--.. .. ..

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


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


Editor:
Sports Editor:
Advertising:
Typesetting:
Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Tifflny Clark
Cliff Smelley
Kevin Miller
Darlene Douglass
Me lsa Noble
Earl W. Ray
Mary Johnson
Mellisa Noble


deeper than the old one and
cuts a four-inch wide ditch. The
council voted unanimously for
the purchase to be made.

SMecusker brought the
spending procedures of the Lake
Butler Fire Department to the
commission's attention, asking
that there be more accountability
for the spending. The item was
discussed and it was agreed
that Fire Chief Mike Banks has
always stayed within the budget
allowed, however the item was
tabled until the next meeting so
that Banks could be present for
the discussion.


behalf. Raulersoi then opened
another gift; a computer.
ClerkofCourtsReginaParrish
also spoke on Raulerson's
behalf. Parrish said, "If there
was ever an emergency were,
I needed help, I would want
Raulerson there to help me.
There are no words to describe
all he has done."
Former UCEMS Director
Alan Parrish stood and spoke
of Raulerson. "He was the face
of EMS ambulance service for
years," Parrish said. Raulerson
did so much on the ground to


save lives, and then took to
the air with ShandsCair after
Parrish became director.
Raulerson was so touched
by .all the speakers, gifts and
support of all who attended that
he could not find words to say
other than "Thank you all."
Raulerson joined in with
all who attended to enjoy
refreshments, including
chicken, meatballs, assorted
chips with dips, veggie trays,
cookies, fudge, brownies, red
velvet cake, chocolate cake and
more.


What did Cornelius have to do to be saved?
When we are first introduced to Cornelius we find this
description of him, "There was a certain man in Caesarea called
Cornelius, a centurion of what was called the Italian Regiment,
a devout man and one who feared God with all his household,
who gave alms generously, to the people, and prayed to God
always"(Kcts 10:1-2). Maily people might say Cornelius is a
good individual, a good citizen, a good neighlir, so he is
probably alright just the way he is. Yet Peter is sent to the house
of Cornelius to tell him words by which he will be saved (Acts
11:14). When Peter comes and tells them what they must do the
Bible says, "And he commanded them to be baptized in the
name of the Lord." (Acts 10:47-48). We can learn from
Cornelius, people who might seem morally good still need to be
baptized if they are going to be saved.


Danville Church of Christ
8704 SW SR 121, Lake Butler, FL
386-496-3880
Bible Study at 9:00 AM on Sun and 7:30 PM on Wed
Worship at 10:00 AM and 5:00 PM on Sun.

A m1AA! WA!Z3k kU


patches. On the back, there was
a large patch of the ShandsCair
gator positioned between the
shoulder areas.
His granddaughter McKenzie
Pilcher then stood within speech
in honor of her grandfather.
She spoke of the countless
lives saved and changed by
Raulerson and how proud she
was of all he had done.

Lake Butler Fire Chief Mike
Banks presented Raulerson
with a plaque given by Union
County to honor his 33 years of
service to the county.
Heath Smidt, one of the
members of ShandCair who
arrived on the helicopter, gave
thanks to Raulerson for helping
him to reach his goals. Smidt
spoke of several occasions were
he was in need of emergency
services, and it was always
Raulerson's face he saw and


LEFT: ShandsCair life flight landed in the field by the Lake Butler Community Center carrying some close friends
and pupils who Raulerson helped reach their career goals. RIGHT: Gene Raulerson holds up the leather vest
given to him in honor of his service to the community. The vest was covered with emergency patches with a large
ShandsCair patch on the back.


^ Revival
at


Sardis Baptist Church


NOV. 27TH '30TH
Sunday 10:15am & 6pm Monday thru Wednesday 7pm only





W ,E e
q:coY tt Welcme!








Sardis Baptist Church located on S.R. 121 in Worthington Springs
For more information: Church Office (386) 496-3685


could count on.
After Smidt's first encounter
with Raulerson, he decided to
become an emergency medical
technician. Smidt continued
his education, getting his
paramedic's license with
the hopes of working with
Raulerson.

Smidt reached that goal,
working with Raulerson on
emergency calls and learning
from him every day. After
Smidt's six years of working
with Union County EMS, he
followed Raulerson's footsteps
to work for ShandsCair life
flight. Smidt thanked Raulerson
for helping him become all
that he had. For all the times
Raulerson had helped save
Smidt, he referred to Raulerson
as his "guardian angel."
Ed Crews, a former flight,
medic spoke on Raulerson's






Thursday, Nov. 24, 2011 Union County Times 3A
"r "


School

news...
This week's s LBES Tiger
'('ub names are: Jaa den
lenkins, Nash Kelley, Hunter
:\illiams. Kendal Stalnaker,
.Iris Thomas, Morgan Elixson,
Keirsten Hardcastle, Dylan
.Sn\der, I'me Williams, Beth
:Crawford, Alivia Crawford,
Natali Heaton. Jimmy Waters,
:Karlx Shatto. Tommy Turkee,
:Kailey Sapp, Karlie Starling,
Annaston Liston, Jared
,Philbrick, Jordan Shadd, Tenli
:Parrish, I'ma Stoughed, Landen
,Gibson. Kylee Davis, Ja'Niya
Cooper, Haylee Tanner, Sonny
Sargent. Steven Barlow, Aliyah
Hancock, Ansleigh Worrell,
Cailynn Mattox, Konner
Rossiter and Lily Young.
The LBES third and fourth
graders will present "Santa's
Holiday Hoedown" on


Thursday, Dec. 8, at 7 p.m.,
at LICHS. Admission will
be $2 each. LBES students
and younger children will be
admitted free of charge.
The last day to prcorder an
LBES yearbook at the reduced
price of $25 i? Friday, Dec.18.
The price of the yearbook will
increase to $30 after the holiday
break on Jan. 2. Order forms
are available in the front office.
Cash and checks, made payable
to LBES, are accepted. If you
have any questions, feel free
to contact Tammy Wilkerson,
yearbook coordinator, at 386-
496-4876.

Middle school
The LBMS band Christmas
concert will be held Tuesday,
Dec. 13, at 7 p.m. at the UCHS
auditorium.
This year's sixth graders
will be taking the reading
portion of the 2012 FCAT on
the computer. Students with
ESE/504 accommodations for


testing will continue to take the
teston paper. In order to practice
for the online tests, each sixth-
grade student is currently taking
the computerized progress
monitoring assessments,
Thinklink and FAIR, at school,
online. They have alreadN taken
one assessment in September
and will begin taking the
second assessment at the end of
November.
You can help your sixth
grader prepare for the FCAT by
reading newspapers, magazine
articles, or other informational
text online. Giving your sixth
grader more opportunities to
read online will help him or her
feel more at ease when they take
the FCAT 2.0 online in April.
A total of 265 students
reached 100 percent of their
Accelerated Reader point goals
for the first nine weeks. Each
student was rewarded with a
treat from the library.
Students who earn 90


percent or higher on their AR
comprehension by Nov. 18,
will be rewarded with game
time during the week following
Thanksgiving.
The remaining AR test dates
for the second nine weeks are
Dec. 8, and Jan. 12, with the
point goal due on Jan. 12.
There will be a parent night on
the evening of Monday, Dec. 5,
from 6:30-7 p.m. in the library.
LBMS will be discussing how
to help each child be successful
in AR (Accelerated Reader),
Skyward and Homework. AR
books and backpacks will
be given away as long as the
supply lasts.
This month, BETA Club
members collected food to
help several local families with
Thanksgiving dinner. Next
month they will be sending
cards and letters to deployed
members of the armed services
that grew up or have relatives
living in Union County.


GOOD LUCK TIGERS...



ALL THE WAY



TO STATE!


Food Pantry says thanks


BY TIFFANY CLARK
Times Editor
The Lake Butler Food Pantry
held a meeting on Nov. 19, and
expressed their gratitude to
RMC for donating turkeys for
the Thanksgiving baskets. They
also gave thanks for the received
donations from the schools, the
library, churches and community
members.
The Thanksgiving baskets
were delivered on Nov. 21, to
10 families in need; eight were
families with children and two
were senior citizens.


Members of the pantry said
it was a hard decision to make.
More than 200 people..applied,
but the need was far greater than
the food supply available.
Also recognized for their help
were RMC Warden Brian Riedl,
Lt. Brett Dukes, and Capt. Brian
Barton for delivering the turkeys
and pies, and George Greene Jr.
for contact information.
The assistance received
throughout the community may
have only helped a small portion
of applicants, but it ensured that
those few would have a good
holiday.


Now the trumpet summons us again-not as a call
to bear arms, though arms we need; not as a call
to battle, though embattled we are-but a call to
bear the burden of a long twilight struggle, year in
and year out, "rejoicing in hope, patient in tribula-
tion"-a struggle against the common enemies of
man: tyranny, poverty, disease, and war itself.
John F. Kennedy (1917-1963)



CS Community

B State Bank
"For All Your Banking Needs"
Established in 1957
Congratulations to the
Union County Tigers!
"We're Cheering You On"


"0O TIERS"

Let's go to State!





of Lake Butler

715 E. Main St. Lake Butler, FL 386-496-1104

We are so Proud!!!
Congratulations on making it
to the playoffs & Good Luck!

UNION COUNTY

SCHOOL BOARD
386-496-2045
Allen Parrish, Chairman
Alvin Griffis, District 2 Curtis Clyatt, District 3
Becky Raulerson, District 4 Terra Johnson, District 5
Dan Webb, School Board Attorney
Carlton Faulk, Superintendent of Schools


STARKE
US-301S
964-6078


LAKE BUTLER
145 SW 6th Ave.
496-3079


Congrats Tigers!!
Let's take it all the way to State!






Spires IA


610 SW 1st St.
Lake Butler


386-496-3361


GO TIGERS!

COOK & ASSOCIATES
: INSURANCE AGENCY, LLC D
MULTI-LINE INSURANCE PROFESSIONALS
Call or Email for a quote today!
Full Service, including the following:
SHome Mobile Home Auto/Motorcycle
RV /ATV / Watercraft Semi Trucks Bonds
Personal & Commercial Property & Liability
Life, Health, Annuity, Medicare Supplements & Long Term Care
127 SW 6th Ave
(Next to Skip's Deli) Debbie Cook Thomas (386)
Lake Butler, FL dthomas@cookassociates.net 496-3058


Williams LP Gas Co.
"WE'RE MORE THAN JUST PROPANE GAS DEALER"
COMPLETEAPPLIANCE SALES, INSTALLATION, SERVICE & REPAIR

S GO TIGERS!!
All the way to State!!!
4031 S.W. SR-121, Worthington Springs, FL
Jeffrey E. Williams, President

386-496-3725/Home: 386-496.4735 Fax: 386-496-1083
E-mail: wlpgas@windstream.net


LB Lake Butler
FC Farm Center


Starke 904-964-7050
Keystone Heights 352-473-4952
www.ccbg.com


Hwy 121 S.
Lake Butler
386-496-3921


Capital City
S ank
More than your bank. Your banker.


Member FDIC


- uC~1


SPRINGTOwN
AUTOMOTIVE, INC.


I"Quality Repairs at Affordable Prices"]


'BUY HERE PAY HERE VEHICLES"


Congratulations to the
Union County Tigers!
Good Luck in the playoffs!
Let's take it to State!
SR-121 in Worthington Springs / next to Dollar lGeneral
(386) 496-0688
After hours / Towing (386) 878-9604


www.communitystatebank-fl.com
LAKE BUTLER
MEMBFR FD C' 225 SE 6th Street (386) 496-33


Congrats to the Union Tigers
for making the playoffs...
Keep up the good work!

Jas Jackson
S Building Supply

'SewWig 0aT M IdMit( Over SO.U50c9 l/


Good Luck



Tigers...

#q mthe 6Cay to state(!f


Roberts Insurance of Lake Butler


'AIIstate
&re ingoodhands
SCOTT ROBERTS
Owner/Agent
Congratulations to the
fni, Coun ti g e rs ..
k est of ,uck iN thelta4offs!
Lake Butler, FL (386) 496"3411
735 E. Main St.


Way to go
Union County


Screen printing TIGERS
Embroidery T G R
Vinyl lettering
M-F 9-5 Trophies/Awards Good Luck
Sat 9-1 Signs/Banners All the Way
Tiger apparel to State!
a Infant & Youth Camo t t
State Road 121-1/2 mile N. of Hardee's Lake Butler, FL
Next door to Union Power Equipment


lyll-VIDFR F lt


__j


i1 11 .1, ,m l


m


\--j -,


1333


!









4A Union County Times Thursday, Nov. 24, 2011


Mabrey burger featured this week


The Willows Cafd presents the
UCHS MVP Burger of the Week,
the Walter Mabrey burger.
The Mabrey burger is made
with lettuce, pickles, bacon,
American cheese and ketchup
on Texas toast. Changes can be
made to toppings when ordering.
The Mabrey burger will be
available until Friday, Dec. 9.
The Willows Caf \ ill announce
a, weekly MVP burger for the
remainder of the season and
invite all to come support the
Tiger MVP and his burger.
Each MVP picks his favorite
toppings. The burger will be
Available on the menu for two
weeks. The player with the top-
selling burger at the end of the
season will win a free breakfast
or lunch each week for the
remainder of the school year.
The Willows Cafd is located
inside Lake Butler Hospital,just
inside the front entrance. For
more information contact 386-
496-2323, ext. 230, or www.
LakeButlerHospital.com. To
vote for your favorite burger
visit www.facebook.com/
willowscafe.


ABOVE, RIGHT: Walter
Mabrey serves a little
attitude up with his burger.



RIGHT: Last week's
MVP Burger of the week
was created by Austin
Harden. His photo was not
published last week due to
technical difficulties.


_"__ New Home Sales
7 "1 lHendricks IHloames
Basic land &
home packages
start at S152.500-
Angie Hendricks, Realtor ,SEIDE
Mobile: (386) 623 -1873 i [REALTY



"' "-'" -- g .


The Meadowview
S155,700 includes: -
1/2acL. Lo . .
2 I HMl I


. oeas L Datns
Wood Cabinets
Vaulted Ceiling
Garage
Well & Septic


,.- :Fihd Yourself in

'-" Hidden Oaks
A Hle'dWets stores m "'Imt4


www.HendricksCustomHomes.com (386) 623 -1873


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.

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.

UC Historical
Society seeks
memorabilia
The Union County Histori
cal Society is seeking historical


Worship the ousef of the o. .
S Somewhere this week/


Surge you to attend the church of your choice!

-JACKSON BUILDING SUPPLY


items for its 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 Pan-
try, located at 125 E. Main St. in'
Lake Butler, is in desperate need
of food donations. The pantry
is also requesting donations of
fans, since the location 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 Roberts
Insurance or the Union County
Times.

LBES students
win awards in
drawing
LBES pulled names from a
basket at the honor roll assemblies
to choose the perfect attendance
winners of a $25 Books-A-
Million gift card, provided by
funds earned through Box Tops
for Education
Winners were: in kindergarten
John Griffis; first grade Rayvon
Durant; second grade Candace


Clifton; third grade, Jacob Desmond Givens, Blake Bass,
Faulkner; and fourth grade Brent Wilson, Skyler Shatto and
Courtney Cremeans. Elaine Odom.
Every nine weeks, teachers Fourth grade: Zorian Demps,
have the opportunity to select Fitzgerald Warren, Makayla
one or more' Stihidtsh"b" h'~ Thomas, LR' Griffis, Nikki
demonstrated the fo ve"-IGER. Christie, Madison- Douglas,
expectations. The expectations Kalen Bennett, Zachary Sullivan
are: Try hard, Integrity, Great and Cameron Parrish.
Attitude, Eager to learn, 4nd
Respect others. No act of kindness, no
The chosen names are then matter how small, is ever
entered into a drawing to win wasted.
the opportunity to eat lunch Aesop (620 BC-560 BC)
with Principal Stacey Rimes
and Assistant Principal Christie The ideals which have
Perez. A total of 10 names per
grade level are selected. Those lighted my way, and time
lucky winners are as follows: after time have given me
Kindergarten: Kanten new courage to face life
Touchstone, Jordan Hendricks, cheerfully, have been
NoahWilliams,Christian Gomez, Kindness, Beauty and
Bradin Goff, Kiran Crawford, Truth. The trite subjects of
Ayden Proffitt,Jahlivya Woodall, human efforts, possessions,
Janiah Albritton and Layla outward success, luxury
Robinson have always seemed to me
First grade: Riley Suggs, contemptible.
Dylan Lovelace, Hanna Burnett, Albert Einstein
Rhett Gill, Karlie Starling,Tamia (79-
Young,- Hayden Whitehead, (7-19
Jeremiah Wintons, Bailey
Handley and Mirand Martin. There are no thanks for a
Second grade: Luke Johns, kindness, which has been
Brandon Stansel, Ariana Watts, delayed.
Blake Futch, Dylan Seay, Anonymous
Hannah Warren, Zeb Raulerson,
Evan Hall, Morgan Hodges and Compassion is the basis of
Jeremiah Bassille. all morality.
Third grade: Conner Rizer, Arthur Schopenhauer
Braxton Dukes, Ja'ckyria White, (1788
Dillon Langford, Paden Clyatt, 78-8


LAKE BUTLER CHRISTMAS PARADE
Saturday, December 3,2011 --- 7:00 p.m.

THEME: "A CARTOON CHRISTMAS"

Name of person, firm, church, or group entering:


Contact Person:
Phone: ( )
Fax: (____
Email:
Mailing Address:.
Participating in the parade as:
Float (approx. length):
Band (approx. number):
SMarching Group (approx number):
Car, Truck, Other: _
Parade Guidelines:
No candy is to be thrown from floats or vehicles. (Use walkers to distribute any items
to spectators.)
The Lake Butler Christmas Parade will be held, rain or shine.
All entries should reflect the spirit of Christmas, holiday or whimsical theme and
must be decorated. The organizers of the parade reserve the right to reject any
entry that is not appropriate.
All float participants may begin to locate their line-up position at 5:30 pm. Parade
line-up will be on NE 3" Street (Sanderson Rd.). All participants must enter from
NE 5" Ave. or NE 8* Ave.
Float names should be placed on both sidis of the float.
No Santas or Mrs. Claus please! We have invited the "Real" Santa and Mrs. Claus.

We agree that the City of Lake Butler will not be held responsible for the float,
group or entry that participates in the parade.
__Date:
This application must be returned no later than Wednesday, November 23, 2011 to
City Hall by'mail, in person or fax 386-496-1588. You may contact City Hall on
Wednesday, November 30, 2011 for line-up positions. If you have questions, please call
City Hall at 386-496-3401.


*f r -- I- .


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







tlIIlIua.y, lNUV. Z't, I.uv Unionl Lounty limes 5A


Operation

Christmas

Child collecting
Dimple's is serving as a drop-
off location in Lake Butler for
Operation Christmas Child-
the world's largest Christmas
project of its kind. Right now,
local volunteers are busy pre-
paring collection sites around
the city to receive some 150
gilt-filled shoe boxes, packed
by Lake Butler residents with
toys, school supplies and ne-
cessity items for needy kids in
100 countries,
Pam Woodington, the volun-
teer who coordinates collection
efforts in Lake Butler, can be
reached for questions or addi-
tional information at 386-496-
4951.


Medicare

counseling

offered here
From now until Dec. 7, is
Medicare's annual election pe-
riod. For assistance comparing
Medicare health and prescrip-
tion drug plans, call the Florida
Elder Helpline toll-free at 1-
0-4, 3-5337,


Big Red Drive

accepting

applications
The Big Red Christmas Drive
is now accepting applications
for less fortunate families to re-
ceive assistance for Christmas.
For more information or to
make a donation please call
'386-266-8370. Please do not
call any county offices regard-
ing the program.

Medicare
enrollment event
Embracing the Community
Medicare Enrollment Event and
Health Fair, will be held on Tues-
day, Nov. 29,-from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. at the Union County Public
Library, which is located at 250
S.E. 5th Ave. in Lake Butler.
Participants can receive infor-
mation from. lcqg cglnunity
organizations, free.,flushots with
their Medicare part B coverage
card, screenings for blood pres-
sure and body mass index plus
other information on how to live
a healthy lifestyle. People with-
out part B may also receive a flu
shot for $25.
Lake Butler Hospital, Union
County Health Department, Su-
wannee River Economic Council,
Peaceful Paths and the Depart-
ment of Elder Affairs Communi-
ties for a Lifetime Initiative are
all sponsoring this event. SHINE
volunteers will be available
throughout the event to provide
free, unbiased counseling regard-
ing Medicare and prescription
drug plans. Annual enrollment
runs through Wednesday, Dec.
7.
Individuals interested in get-
ting help comparing plans should
be ready to bring their Medicare
card and prescription list. Orga-
nizers are also looking for vol-
unteers to join the SHINE (Serv-
ing Health Insurance Needs of
Elders) program. Future coun-
;eling will also be provided by.
SHINE of Elder Options and that
lumber is 1-800-963-5337.


LEGAL NOTICES
TAX DEED # 63-2011-TD-0006
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 #: 47
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2008
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
Parcel ID: 09-06-18-00-000-0083-0
LEGAL DESCRIPTION:.
Commence at the intersection of the
East boundary line of County Road
791 and the North boundary line of
County Road No. 241-A, Section 9,.
Township 6 South, Range 18 East,
for Point of beginning; Thence run
East 625 feet thence North 297 feet,
thence West to East row line County
Road 791, thence Southeasterly
along East boundary of County Road
791 to Point of Beginning.
Also referenced in OR Book 177/228
and 181/299.
NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
Sinclair Holmes and Gary Holmes
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
8'" day of December, 2011.
Dated this 19'" 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.
11/10 4tchg 12/1-UCT
TAX DEED # 63-2011-TD-0008
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 #: 82
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2008
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
Parcel ID-21-06-18-45-000-0280-0
LEGAL DESCRIPTION:
Parcel #28 of Upland Pines Plantation,
an unrecorded subdivision, located in
Section 21, Township 6 South, Range
18 East, Union County, Florida, more
particularly described as follows:
Commence at the NW Corner or
Section 21, Township 6 South, Range
18 East, and run N 86.27'24" E along
the North line of said section 2021.94,
thence run S 2046'29" E 619.62' to
the North RA/ of a 60' access road
(Sara Lane; said point being the P.T.
of a curve on said R/W), thence run
S 332'36" E 60' to the South R/W of
said 60' access road and the Point
of Beginning, thence continue S
332'36" E 596.65' to the North R/W
line of a 40' County Road, thence run
N 88020'12" E along said R/W line
248.33', thence run N 0047'47" W
570.90' to the South R/W of said 60'
access road, (Sara Lane), said point
lying on a curve and having a radius
of 1115.92' and being concave to the
Southwest,, thence r un Nrthwesterly
along t-"f'art"6f'sf' Rf',curve ah'
atc' distance' of' 278'44', '(through
a central angle of 14017'46" and a
chord of N 86023'46" W 277.71'), to
the PT. of said curve and the Point of
Beginning. Being and lying in Section
21, Township 6 South, Range 18
East, Union County, Florida.
SUBJECT TO the following
easement(s):
A strip of land 60' wide lying 30' to the
right and 30' to the left of the following
described centerline:
Commence at the Southeast corner
of Section 17, Township 6 South,
Range 18 East and run N 2040'40"
W along the East line of said section
2490.56' to a concrete monument;
thence run S 8711'01" W 670.13' to
an iron pin; thence run S 2040'40" E
130' to the P.O.B. of said centerline;
thence continue S 2040'40" E
along said centerline 1753.49' to
a point hereinafter known as Point
"A", thence run S 18030: W along
centerline 1029.43' to the P.C. of
a curve having a radius of 293.99'
and being concave to the Northeast
thence run Southeasterly along the
arc of said centerline curve an arc
distance of 388.68' (through a central
angle of 75045'), to the Point of
Compound Curve of a curve having
a radius of 550' and being concave
to the Northeast; thence run Easterly
along the arc of said centerline curve
an arc distance of 575.96' (through
a central angle of 600), to the Point
of Reverse Curve of said centerline,
said curve having a radius of 1145.92'
and being concave to the Southeast;
thence run Northeasterly along the
"arc of said centerline curve an arc
distance of 474.14' (through. a central
angle of 2342'24"), to the P.T. of
said centerline curve; thence run N


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86027'24" E along said centerline
1955' to the P.C. of a curve having
a radius of 1145.92' and being
concave to the Southwest; thence
run Southeasterly along the arc of
said centerline curve an arc distance
of 481.08' (through a central angle of
24003'14"), to the P.T. of said curve;
thence run S 69029'22" E along said
centerline 57.76' to the P.C. of a curve
having a radius of 531.60' and being
concave to the Northeast; thence
run Easterly along the arc of said
centerline curve an arc distance of
197.69' (through a central angle of
21018'25"), to the P.T of said curve
and the West R/W of State Road .lo.
791 (80'R/W) and the end of said
centerline.
Return to Point "A", said point of being
the P.O.B. of a strip of land 40' wide,
lying 20' to the right and 20' to the left
of the following described centerline:
From said Point "A" run S 87011'01"
W along said centerline 1056.51' to
the end of said centerline. All being
and lying in Sections 17, 20 and 21,
Township 6 South, Range 18 East,
Union County, Florida.
NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
Timothy Jones
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
8"' day of December, 2011.
Dated this 1st day of November,
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.
11/10 4tchg 12/1-UCT
TAX DEED # 63-2011-TD-0009
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 #: 84
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2008
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
Parcel ID: 21-06-18-45-000-0370-0
LEGAL DESCRIPTION:
Parcel No. 37 of Upland Pines
Plantation, Union County, Florida
Commence at the NW Corner of
Section 21, Township 6 South, Range
18 East and run N 86027'24" E along
the North line of said section 2021.94,
thence run S 2046'29" E 619.62' to
the North R/W of a 60' access road
(Sara Lane; said point being the P.T.
of a curve on said R/W), thence run
S 3032'36" E 60' to the South R/W
of said 60' access road, thence run
S 86027'24" W along said R/W 164',
thence run S 3032'36" E 270' to the
Point of Beginning, thence continue
S 3032'36" E 321.26' to the North R/
W line of a County Road (40' R/W),
thence run S 88020'12" W along said


R/W 164.09, thence run N 3032'36"
W 315.88', thence run N 86027'24" E
164' to the Point of Beginning. Being
and lying in Section 21, Township 6
South, Range 18E, Union County,
Florida.
NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED: Kermit
L Rothwell and Glenda L Rothwell
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
8'" day of December, 2011.
Dated this 1"' day of November,
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.
11/10 4tchg 12/1-UCT
TAX DEED # 63-2011-TD-00010
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
tle property, and the names in which
it was assessed are as follows:
CERTIFICATE #: 226
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2009
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
Parcel ID-30-06-19-40-000-0160-0
LEGAL DESCRIPTION:
Lot 16 Creekside Subdivision
A portion of the Northeast % of the
Northeast '1 and a portion of the North
4 of the Northeast % and a portion of
the North 1/ of the Southeast % of the
Northeast %, all lying in Section 30,
Township 6 South, Range 19 East,
Union County, Florida; being more
particularly described as follows:
Commence at the Northeast corner
of said Section 30 and run thence
South 01003'43" East, along the
East boundary of said Section 30,
a distance of 63.59 feet, to a point
on the Southerly right-of-way line of
State Road No. 18 (100' R/W); thence
South 88014'08" West, along said
Southerly right-of-way line, 52.00 feet;
thence South 01003'43" East, parallel
to said East boundary, 1019.76 feet;
thence South 88056'17" West 40.86
feet; thence South 31056'17" West
380.12 feet; thence South 63056'17"
West 180.50 feet to the POINT OF
BEGINNING; thence continue South
6356'17" West 138.28 feet; thence
South 13002'34" West 11.72 feet;
thence North 61054'20" West 532.73
feet to the center of a creek; thence
North 36018'58" East along the center
of said creek 26.76 feet; thence North
50026'19" East, along the center of
said creek 273.24 feet; thence South
44041'36" East 526.53 feet to the
POINT OF BEGINNING.
Containing 2.57 acres more or less.
.SUBJECT TO easements and
restrictions of record, if any.
NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
Barbara Jean Smith
Said property being in the County


So are

4 million

other

Floridians.


L 10
Your product, event, or job posting will be gobbled up
bv millions of Florida residents.





Happy Thanksgiving!
www.florida-classifieds.com


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
8'" day of December, 2011.
Dated this 7th day of November,
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.
11/10 4tchg 12/1-UCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.
632009CA000134XXXXXX
CITIBANK N.A. AS TRUSTEE FOR
THE MLMI TRUST SERIES 2006-
HE5,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JEFFREY A. SMITH, SR., et al
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to an Order or Summary
Final Judgment of foreclosure dated
November 9, 2011, and entered in
Case No. 632009CA000134XXXXXX
of the Circuit Court in and for Union
County, Florida, wherein CITIBANK
N.A. AS TRUSTEE FOR THE
MLMI TRUST SERIES 2006-HE5
is Plaintiff and ALL UNKNOWN
PARTIES CLAIMING INTERESTS
BY, THROUGH, .UNDER OR
AGAINST A NAMED DEFENDANT
TO THIS ACTION, OR HAVING OR
CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY RIGHT,
TITLE OR INTEREST IN THE
PROPERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED,
are Defendants, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash at
the Front Steps of the Union County
Courthouse,' 55 West Main Street,
Lake Butler, FL 32054 at Union
County, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on
the 12'" day of January, 2012, the
following described property as set,
forth in said Order or Final Judgment,
to-wit:
LOT 8, SHAWS ADDITION TO LAKE
BUTLER, ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF, AS RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 1, PAGE 21, PUBLIC
RECORDS OF UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN
INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM
THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN
THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF
THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS
MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60
DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
DATED at Lake Butler, Florida on
November 10, 2011.
REGINA H. PARRISH
As Clerk Circuit Court
By: Julia Croft
As Deputy Clerk
SMITH, HIATT & DIAZ, P.A.
Attorneys for Plaintiff
PO Box 11438
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33339-1438
11/17 2tchg 11/24-UCT


* Tax Filing
* Tax Planning
*Accounting

stAa

,e/-


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
MEETINGS OF THE
NORTH FLORIDA'
BROADBAND AUTHORITY
TRANSITION COMMITTEE and-
Regular Board Meetings
The North Florida Broadband
Authority ("NFBA") announces
meetings of the NFBA Transition
Committee that all interested persons
are invited to attend. The NFBA is a
legal entity and public body created..
pursuant to the provisions of Section
163.01, Florida Statutes, and an-
Interlocal Agreement among Baker,
Bradford, Columbia, Dixie, Gilchrist,
Hamilton, Jefferson, Lafayette, Levy,
Madison, Putnam, Suwannee, Taylor,
Union and Wakulla Counties and
municipalities of Cedar Key,. Cross
City, Lake City, Live Oak, Monticello,'
Perry, White Springs and Worthington
Springs, Florida. The NFBA will hold
the following public meetings:
NFBA Transition Committee 10:00
a.m. on Monday, November 28, 2011
at the NFBA Project Office, 164 N.W..
Madison Avenue, Lake City, FL 32055."
The NFBA Transition Committee
will condu&cgeneral business of the
Transition Committee.
NFBA Board of Directors- 10:00 a.m.
on Wednesday, November 23, 30,
December 7, 21,28 2011 and January
4 and 11, 2012 at the Suwannee
River Water Management District,
Suwannee Room, 9225 County Road
49, Live Oak, Florida 32060. The
NFBA Board of Directors meeting will'
be held to conduct general business
of the NFBA.
The following previously scheduled
public meeting will remain the same:
FBA Board of Directors 2:00 p.m.
on Wednesday, December 14, 2011.
If a person decides to appeal any
decision made by the NFBA with
respect to any matter considered at,
the meeting, such person will need a
record of the proceedings and may
need to ensure that a verbatim record
is made, including the testimony and
evidence upon which the appeal
is to be made. In accordance with
the Americans with Disabilities
Act, persons needing special
accommodation or an interpreter to
participate in this proceeding or have
any questions please contact Faith
Doyle, Clerk to the NFBA Board at:
(321) 246-0059 or (407) 629-6900 at
least two (2) business days prior to
the date of the meeting.
11/24 itchg-UCT
NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING
Local Mitigation Strategy Meeting
Scheduled
Date: December 6, 2011
Public Notice is hereby giyen that
the Union County Local Mitigation"
Strategy (LMS) Committee will hold:.
a public meeting on December 6,
2011 at the Union County Emergency
Operations Center located, .at 58
Northwest -1" Street, Lake Butler,
Florida 32054 at 1:00PM.
The purpose of this meeting is
for Union 'County Emergency
Management to continue with its
compliance and update of the county's
Local Mitigation Strategy.
11/24 Itchg-UCT-


* Consulting
* Payroll
* Business Startup


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that will give 52 weeks a year!


Send a copy of The Bradford


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Annual Subscription. This offer good thru Dec. 22, 2011

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B Section Thursday, Nov. 24, 2011 FEATURES
CRIME
SOCIALS
OBITUARIES
EDITORIAL'

NEWS FROM BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION



12 M Tornadoes come up on short end of
, I.^.:: / !- 12-7 defensive battle with Raines


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
An 87-yard- kickoff return
and fumble recovery in the red
zone provided the spark the
Union County football team
needed as it rolled to a 42-14
win over visiting Wildwood in
a Class IA, Region 4 semifinal
game on Nov. 18.
The Tigers (10-0) were
coming off of an open date and
thus had extra.time to kind of
ponder a 14-7 win over
Newberry that head coach
Ronny Pruitt wasn't
particularly pleased with.
"We've had two weeks to


kind of sulk over a poor
performance," Pruitt said. "It's
been boring. The kids have
been ready to play."
However, it was Wildwood
(6-5) that scored first on a 63-
yard, reverse-pass play.
If that took any air out of the
crowd, it didn't last long as
Greg Edwards returned the
ensuing kickoff for a score to
pull the Tigers within one.
The Wildcats responded by
driving from their own 27 to
the Union 8-yard line, but
Union's Kaleb Green
recovered a fumble to stop the
scoring threat.


Union rolled from there,
scoring three straight
touchdowns.
"That (kickoff return) and
that one defensive stand were
probably the two key plays,"
Pruitt said.
Wildwood gained 139 yards
on its first two possessions, but
was held to 71 the rest of the
way as the Union defense
forced eight turnovers-seven
of which were interceptions.
"We settled down," said
Prince Alexander, who had
three interceptions. "The
See TIGERS page 10B


BY DAN HILDEBRAN
StarkeJournal.com Editor
Bradford's offense sputtered
Friday night, managing only
one score and 11 rushing yards *
as the Tornadoes' 2011 season
came to an end at the hands-of
Jacksonville Raines by a score
of 12-7 in a Class 4A regional
semifinal playoff game.
The Viking defenders caught
Bradford quarterback Austin
Chipoletti behind his own line
of scrimmage 12 times
throughout the game.
"Defensively we played
well," said Bradford head
coach Derek Chipoletti.
"Offensively we didn't. We
had a couple of turnovers that
killed some drives. We just
couldn't get anything going
offensively. They are an
athletic, fast football team, and
you can't help those guys out
at all."
The visiting defense nearly
matched the Raines effort,
limiting the Vikings to 84
yards rushing.
But it was the Vikings
defense that starred Friday.
The Raines defenders set up
the home team's first score.
With 5:16 remaining in the
first period, Bradford (7-4)
started a drive on its 20, but
was driven back to the 10 with
the Vikings throwing the
Bradford quarterback for three
consecutive losses. On fourth
down, Tornado punter Devin
Paulk was forced to kick from
beneath his own goal post,
launching a punt to the
Bradford 30.
From there, Raines running
back Darius Masline galloped
for runs of 15 and 8 yards,


Phillip James (shown making a sack in an earlier
game) and the Bradford defense held Raines to 84
yards on the ground.


before scoring on a 7-yard rush
for the game's first score with
2:23 to play in the first quarter,
but the Vikings missed the
point- after-touchdown kick.
That missed extra point, along
with the Vikings' failure to
score on a two-point
conversion later in the game,
kept the Tornadoes in the
contest until the final seconds.
The Vikings' touchdown
appeared to awaken Bradford's
fizzling offense. Following
Raines' score, Brandon
Thomas sparked the visitors
with a 39-yard kickoff return


to the Tornado 45. Austin
Chipoletti then took over.
After a 4-yard rush by Dexter
Clayton, the junior quarterback
ran for 7 yards and threw for
44 more, reaching the end zone
with a 38-yard pitch to
Thomas to put the Tornadoes
up 7-6 following the PAT with
10 seconds remaining in the
first quarter.
But Raines answered the
Tornadoes' score. Starting
from their own 28, the Vikings
took eight plays to march to

See BHS page 2B


this





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Why do we do this? To make it all better.
When your child is sick, we know how you feel. And like you, our doctors can't
wait to see that ear-to-ear signal that it's "all better now." So, whether it's an
injury, illness, .-ll child checkup.or sports physical, our pediatricians do whatever
it takes to get that big smile back again. Shands Medical Group,of Starke-
great pediatric care, close to home


ShlInd1(1 .'
Medical Group


t 't II ;ill li ,


Union County's Walter Mabrey (far left) goes to sc6op up what appeared to be a
fumble caused by Josh Tyson (far right), but the play was ruled an incomplete pass.


Defense recovers in big way from

slow start in Tigers' 42-14 win


Inventory Markdowns


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2B Telegraph, Times S Monitor B Section Thursday, Nov. 24, 2011


u~~ L


General Mills recently made a $1,000'donation toward the Starke Police
Department's Shop With a Cop program. Starke Capt. Barry Warren (second from
left) is pictured accepting a check from Gary Winner of General Mills. Heather Price
(far left), the dairy department manager at Starke Walmart, is also pictured.


Help Shop with
a Cop bring
Christmas joy to
children's lives
The Starke Police
Department is once again in
the midst of raising funds and
-accepting donations for its
seventh annual Shop with a
Cop program, which enables
elementary school students,
identified by teachers as
having a need, to enjoy $100
s hopping sprees at Walmart in
iStarke.
Shop with a Cop has grown
from serving 34 children in its
Inaugural year to 147 last year.
To date, funds have been
raised to allow 96 children to
participate, but there is still
time to donate and allow more
children to participate.
You may contact Capt.
Barry Warren of the Starke
Police Department at 352-494-
3326 or 904-964-5400 for
more information or to make a
donation. Checks should be
made payable to "Starke Police
Department-Shop with a
Cop."
Donations should be made
by Friday, Dec. 2.
Pizza Hut in Starke will
-once again have a fundraiser to
assist the program. On Friday-,
Dec. 2, 20 percent of all the
day's sales at the restaurant
will go toward the program.
That is an increase from the
restaurant's fundraisier in
October in which 15 percent of
all sales were donated.
Please be aware that no one
affiliated with the Starke Shop
with a Cop program solicits


BHS
Continued from Page 1B

the end zotnekeyed by a 49-
yard,: tiirid-dwn pass from
Devonte -':A ustin to Javaris
Martin, which took the ball to
the Tor.6a4d 3. From there,
Austinlddove 'ii for the score,
buildirig :Rairies' lead to 12-7
With :36 left in the half.
The twoidefenses then once
ag-in asserted themselves, and
the Vikings and Tornadoes
traded turOovers and punts for
the remainder of the game.
The home team handed
Bradford a-golden opportunity
in the third quarter* From the
Bradford '440, Chipoletti
completed a pass to Clayton to
the Raines 35, but a facemask
infraction took- the ball to the
'Viking 20. Raines erred again
with a defensive holding flag
that advanced. he drive to the
15, but a muffed snap and an
offensive holding penalty
Coach Chipoletti said his
senior defenders, including
Keith Baker and Dakota Rice,
delivered solid performances.
The coach also credited junior
lineman Lyndell Hampton
with a first-class effort.
But he added that the
squad's weak link throughout
the entire season-the big
, play-cost the Tornadoes once
again when Raines connected
on its 49-yard pass in the
second quarter.
Raines (8-3) will now face
Bolles in the region's
championship game. Bolles
(10-1) defeated South Sumter
42-21 to advance.
The Vikings are the only
squad to beat Bolles this year.
After the game, Chipoletti
focused on the long-term.
"This team," he said, "along


donations by telephone.

KH volleyball
team selling
chicken dinners
The Keystone Heights High
School volleyball program is
selling chicken dinners this
Saturday, Nov. 26, as a
fundraiser. Dinners will be
available beside Chiappinis in
Melrose (corner of S.R. 21 and
S.R. 26) beginning at 11 a.m.

Contestants
needed for
annual Miss
Bradford Fest
The second annual Miss
Bradford Fest-an event of
Santa Fe College Boots 'n'
BBQ-will be held Feb. II,
2012, at 7 p.m. in the Bradford
High School auditorium.
Contestants will compete in
the following categories:
western weat, talent (optional),
party dress, evening wear,
photogenic and on-stage
question.
The pageant is open to the
following age divisions: 4-6
Little Miss, 7'9, Petite Miss,
10-12 Junior Miss, 13-17 Teen
Miss and 18-21 Miss.
The entry fee is $75. A
portion of the event's proceeds
go toward funding Santa Fe
College scholarships for
Bradford County students.
You may obtain an entry
form by email by sending a
request to thorn99@
embarqmail.com. The deadline


with last year's, is helping to
move Bradford football back
in the right direction. We're
setting the stage for the future,
and each year the fouridation is
getting stronger and stronger.
We're building something."


We have moved to directly in front of the Wal-Mart shopping center.
Office hours will be Mon-Fri 9:00am to 5:00pm After Hours by Appointment
Richard has been a State Farm Agent for over 29 years and welcomes you to
come into the office to meet him and his staff. We look forward to assiting
you with all your insurance needs.
Like a good neighbor, State Farm is there.
CALL ME TODAY.






l Rich Morris, Agent
2524 Commercial Dr
Starkt. FL 32091
Bus: 904-966-0011



I State Farm


1001114


Stale FaIm, Bloominglonl. IL


lo enter is Jan. 11,2012.
For more information,
please call Lisa Tatum at 904-


769-1748 or Brenda Thornton
at 904-364-8266.

Tri-County Beef
Update to be
held Dec. 1
The 2011 Tri-County Beef
Update for Baker, Bradford
and Union counties, will be
held Thursday, Dec. 1, at the
Baker County Extension
Office, beginning with
registration at 5:45 p.m.
Baker County Extension
Director Mike Davis will talk
about fall and winter forage.
Bradford County Extension
Director Tim Wilson will talk
about beef cattle marketing,
while Union County Extension
Director Basil Bactawar will
talk about beef cattle nutrition.
A question-and-answer
session will also be included.
Registration is $5 per person
The meal will be sponsored by
the Baker County Farm
Bureau.
Please RSVP by Monday,
Nov. 28, by calling 904-259-
3520.


V -A -R I '.. E T.Y ; LLC

Black Friday Sale!!!
Nov. 25 9am-6pm


Volunteers
needed for
Salvation Army
bell-ringing
campaign
The Salvation Army's
annual holiday fundraiser is set
to begin, and volunteers are
still needed to help ring the
bell in Bradford and Union
counties.
The campaign in Starke
begins Friday, Nov. 25, and
will be held every day except
Sunday through Saturday, Dec.
24, from 9 a.m. until 7 p.m. at
the following locations:
Walmart (both entrances) and
Winn Dixie. In Lake Butler,
the campaign will be held on
.,Saturdays, beginning Dec. 3.
If you are interested in
assisting, please call Terry


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Palms Medical Group
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Blakeslee at 904-364-8628 or
Cheryl Canova at 904-964-
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Bradford Co.
Education
Foundation
poinsettia sale
returns
The Bradford County.
Education Foundation's fourth;
annual poinsettia sale returns,
this year, with plants priced at
$15 each.
Call Julee Tinsler at 904-
966-6025 for information on
delivery/pickup and to place an
order. You may also order
plants from any Bradford:
County Education Foundation
member.


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Thursday, Nov. 24, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 3



Bradford, Keystone beys' hoops teams have rough preseason


Tornadoes have a
little better
showing after 40-
point loss, but still
lose by 17 to
Englewood
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Deon Aldridge and Justin
McBride combined for 14
points in the first quarter, but
the duo had just five points the
rest of the game as the
Bradford boys' basketball
team lost 63-46 to Englewood
in a preseason game in Starke
'on Nov. 19.
It was the second of two
preseason games the
Tornadoes played in a six-team
classic. Bradford played
Creekside on Nov. 17, and that
game and the Englewood game
-ave the Tornadoes two losses
by a combined score of 132-
i75.
SMcBride, who had 15 points
and 10 rebounds, got the
.Englewood game started with
.a rebound dunk. He had three
,uch putbacks in the first
quarter and finished the quarter
With 10 points.
A long jump shot by
Aldridge put Bradford up 6-4,
.while -a jumper by McBride
,iade. it 8-6 in the Tornadoes'


favor.
Englewood's Jewlian
Wilson scored six of the
game's next eight points, with
two of his baskets coming off
of Bradford turnovers. The
Rams then got 3-pointers from
Joshua Lewis and Kenneth
McNeil as they went into the
second quarter up by a score of
18-14.
Bradford's Deantr6 Burch
hit a trey of his own to make it
a one-point game, but
Englewood scored the next 14
points, with David Sharpe
making four free throws and
scoring six points, and Melvin
Irvin and Vandareen Robinson
each making a 3-pointer. A
jumper by Bradford's Brian
Walton stopped the run, but
Razeq Lundy drained another
trey for the Rams as they went
into the locker room at the half
up 37-19.
The Tornadoes scored only
five points in the third quarter.
Burch, seeing his first action
after his responsibility to the
football team ended on Nov.
18, scored all but one of those
points and finished the game
with 12.
Englewood led by 26 in the
fourth quarter when the
Tornadoes put together a run
sparked by Jackson Reddish,
who had three 3-pointers.
Those baskets, along with a 3-


pointer by Burch, helped the
Tornadoes cut the Rams' lead
to 17, which proved to be the
final margin.
Reddish finished with 10
points as he, Burch and
McBride were the only players
to score in double figures.
In Bradford's first game in
the preseason classic, Walton
kept the Tornadoes in the
game early with his outside
shooting, but 22 turnovers hurt
the team as Creekside pulled
away for a 69-29 win on Nov.
17.
SWalton made three 3-
pointers in the first half, in
which he scored all of his
team-high 12 points. His first
trey was the Tornadoes' first
basket of the game, while his
assist on a basket by BJ.
Nichols left Bradford trailing
6-5. Another 3-pointer by
Walton put Bradford up 8-6,
while a basket by McBride put
the Tornadoes up 10-8.
That would be the
*Tornadoes' last lead as Brian
Johnson made a 3-pointer to
send Creekside into the second
See HOOPS page 12B


Indians struggle
to score in 62-21
and 62-16 losses
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
It was a rough outing for the
Keystone Heights boys'
basketball team in a preseason
tournament at Bradford High
School in Starke as the Indians
lost two games by more than
40 points each.
The Indians played
Englewood on Nov. 17 and
Fleming Island on Nov. 19,
losing 62-21 and 62-16,
respectively. Both games were
essentially out of reach for
Keystone in the first quarter.
Chase Julius had two
defensive rebounds in the early
stages of the first quarter
against Englewood, while
Robbie Kerr had two free
throws that left the Indians
trailing 6-2. That would be as
close as they would get to the
Rams, who went on a 13-2 run
to go into the second quarter
up 19-4.
See KHHS page 12B


Keystone's Robble Kerr (right) works underneath the
basket against Englewood.


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_ 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 GATORS game this
week is the tie breaker. Please fill
in the points you think will be
scored by the GATORS and their
opponent, combined, in the tie


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


964-8018


Tony Perry Tom Roberts
Both missed 2 and had same tiebreaker score


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Editorial/Opinion


Telegraph, Times & Monitor Thursday, Nov. 24, 2011 Page 4B



The senator who cried wolf


Most remember the fable of
the little boy who cried,
"Wolf!" He was tending a
flock of sheep-a dill and
.tedious job. To liven up the
hours, he cried, "Wolf," and
people of the community
would rush out to' hunt the
non-existent, wolf. After
having been fooled several
times, the community quit
turning out for the alarm. One
day, a real wolf attacked the
flock, killing some and
scattering the others. The boy
cried, "Wolf," but there was no
response from the community.'
Sen. Bill Nelson (D. Fla) has
cried, "Wolf," in the form of
an email, citing a Title IX law
passed by the Florida
Legislature by wide margins in
both houses, written to clean
up legislation from an earlier
session. There is no wolf-not
even a rabbit-in the law. It is
difficult to see any partisanship
in the 17 changes contained in
HB 1355/SB 2086. Actually,
Nelson addresses only two of
the changes.
Nelson's email states,
"Many believe a handful of
super-rich, conservative
activists are behind an
orchestrated effort to keep
millions "of seniors, younger
voters and minorities from
casting ballots next year."
Here is what the law
requires:
Third-party voter
registration organizations: such
groups must submit voter
registration applications within
48 hours of receipt instead of
10 days; identify registration
agents collecting applications,
and act as'fiduciary to voters
whose applications have been
collected; require registration
forms to contain certain
identifying information;
mandate that the Florida
division of Elections
maintains a data base of forms
issued to third-party voter


registration groups; apply the
provisions of this section
retroactively to existing third-
party voter registration groups.
Since when has
recordkeeping and submitting
reports in a timely manner
become harassment?
Nelson says a civics teacher
in New Smyma Beach High
School has quit registering
pupils after running afoul of
the law. What part of the
above paragraph does she not
understand?
Nelson says, "It isn't just me
who thinks this law is aimed at
suppressing the vote. He
quotes an editorial in the
Orlando Sentinel which says,
"The new law amounts
to...ripping apart election
laws" and "weakening
democracy." The Tampa
Tribune says, "It isn't fooling
anybody. It's not about clean
elections." And Florida Today
called it "an assault on the
most cherished of American
rights."
Nelson continues, "In a
nutshell, the Florida law
reduces the number of days for
early voting from 14 to eight
and exposes people who
register others to vote to harsh
penalties, even for innocent
mistakes."
On early voting, the law
says,,"Providing for a more
compressed, eight-day early
voting period that's closer to
the election day-from the 10tf
to the third day before the
election-while maintaining
the current 96 total hours of
early voting should supervisors
deem it necessary in their
counties; requiring early
voting at each site to be open
for a minirgum of six hours
and a maximum of 12 hours
per day.
Early-voting procedures are
the best improvements to the
voting system in recent years,
Sbiif eight days should be


sufficient time for voters to
attend their civic duty. Thp
change in the number of days
allowed for voting is
nonpartisan and affects
everyone regardless of party
affiliation, so how do the
named publications see it as a
threat to democracy? Methinks
they are carried away with
their own prejudices.
Certainly, Nelson is seeing a
boogdyman where none exists,
and using.hyperbole to frighten
unthinking Americans in an
effort to be seen as a friend to
the poor and downtrodden.
Crying "wolf" when there is
pone doesn't serve him very
well. '
Bradford County Supervisor
of Elections Terry Vaughan
sees a possible change in the
voting process, with a bill
going before the Legislature in
2013. He is an officer in the
Florida State Association of
Supervisors of Elections,
cognizant of trends being
discussed in voting circles.
The change will propose to
eliminate precinct voting, to be
replaced by voting centers that
will remain open for two
weeks before each election,
allowing voters to-cast ballots
at any of the four or more
centers in their home county.
When'a vote is cast, computers
will immediately post the vote
at all centers, precluding
persons voting more than once.
Florida remains number four
in population with 18,801,310
people, with New York in third
place with a population of
19,541,453. California and
Texas are numbers one and
two. Florida is expected to
surpass New York in
population by the next census
in 2010. Election officials
must plan for accommodating
the increasing demands for the
growing state.
By Buster Rahn
Telegraph editorialist


Letters to the Editor


Buzzard Brigade the time, no police are on duty at the chief feeding pizza to some
night, so why waste a lot of cats. The buzzards saw the slow-
on patrol poop? It wouldn't be right to moving cats and thought they
Dear Editor: monitor the cars at night since, would be a good meal, but when
The flying Buzzard Brigade is the buzzards are nearly black. they saw the pizza, they ate that
to patrol a part of U.S. 301. The dark would conceal them instead. That's when the buz-
I haven't seen it myself, but and some nut could come by and zards got tight with the chief. To
there is talk that the chief is say that the buzzards were hid- keep them happy, he had to give
feeding pizza to a bunch of buz- ing and holler "concealment." them a job.
:-zards and they are being re- Sirce the pizza party is near All this just "rubs me wrong,"
'cruited for positions on the po- the school, some kid could be hit and where else can this happen,
lice force. They will be trained by a low-flying buzzard, or a except in the big city just north
-to fly during the day and mark buzzard could be hit by a fast- of Starke?
the cars fthat.are speeding by moving car. After all the pizza Of course, this is my opinion
pooping or,:.'urping on them. and training, I certainly hope of what happened.
When the 'cars come by the that doesn't happen. Wayne E. Massey
"honey hole," all the police will Now all this was started by Lawtey
have to do is follow the mark or **,
smell to get the right cars that No one can whistle a symphony. It takes a whole
reseeding. What a great idea. orchestra to play it. -H.E. Luccock
The chief has really come up
v with a good solution to.reduce
,.the high pos[ of maintaining the I ec -r e a I o y
department. That will free up a
lot of money for, other projects. "
That means no extra cars to
maintain, no. insurance, no po- No Runaround No Hassle
lice standards, no extra high-
pricedfuel,,no layoffs, no raises GBIS Disability, Inc Free Consultation
and they willbonly do what they
are told.'The new fleet vCill only
,:be paid with ihe pizza that is
,provided for them. They will not 20 years Social Security Disability Experience
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Letters to the Editor


Moore honors
retirees
Dear Editor:
On Friday, Nov. 4, Superin-
tendent of Schools Beth Moore
had a luncheon for all retirees of
the Bradford County School
District. It was a fun event with
good food, .music and lots of
socializing!
A heartfelt thanks to her and
all who helped her!
Maiy Osborn
Retiree of BHS

Thank you to
water...
Dear Editor:
During this Thanksgiving sea-
son, I'd like to take an opportu-
nity to show my appreciation for
the most important element on
Earth.
Thank you, Water, for cover-
ing most of our planet.
Thank you, Water, for nour-
ishing me with your cool liquid
on a hot summer day.
Thank you, Water, for grow-
ing our delicious oranges, toma-
toes, cabbage, beans, cattle and
lawns.
Thank you, Water, for wash-
ing the foul smell from my dog.
Thank you, Water, for turning
into coffee, tea, beer, wine, fine
single-malt scotch and cran-
berry-grape juice.
Thank you, Water, for provid-
ing the coolant for our nuclear
power plants, vehicles, cutting
tools and air conditioners.
Thank you, Water, for not
climbing up on the beach too
far.
Thank you, Water, for being
ice, sometimes.
Thank you, Water, for return-
ing as rain.
Thank you, Water, for turning
a box of cake mix into brownies.
Thank you, Water, for making
our beautiful flowers smell so
sweet and look so fine.
Thank you, Water, for keep-
ing ducks afloat.
Thank you, Water, or as I like
to call you: One Thing I Cannot
Live Without.
Thank you, Water, for keep-
ing my kayak from scraping the
bottom of the Santa Fe River
while I glide under moss-laden
oaks and cypress.
Thank you, Water, for hiding
egret ankles.
Thank you, Water, for giving
small children puddles to jump
into.
Thank you, Water, for giving
fish, frogs, whales, seals, snails,
coral reefs, sharks, turtles,
amoebas and the Loch Ness
Monster a place to live.
Thank you, Water, for filling
our pools, aquariums, and water
parks.
Thank you, Water, for staying
within the banks of your rivers,
mostly.
Thank you, Water, for making
toilets work.
Thank you, Water, for clean-
ing my dishes, clothing, skin and
hair.
Thank you, Water, for '*tans-
forming Shrinky Dinks into cute
toys.
Thank you, Water, for keep-


ing my car shiny.
Thank you, Water, for bub-
bling out of the ground in glori-
ous springs, for gurgling along
creeks, streams, rivers and into
the ocean.
Thank you, Water, for not
making my dock look stupid.
Thank you, Water, for being
so transparent.
Thank you, Water, for carving
out geological works of art like
the Grand Canyon.
Thank you, Water, for becom-
ing snow and for keeping that
trick in northern states and on
ski slopes far away from Flor-
ida.
Thank you, Water, for being
so beautiful whether reflecting
'the fading ray's of a setting sun
in a rainbow, flowing- serenely
along, a muddy river bank, or
sparkling from a bubbly foun-
tain.
And thank you, Jimmy Fallen,
'for your Thank You Notes com-
edLy bit which I respectfully
mimicked for this series.
SEach week 1 read more and
:more about problems with water
supplies, water rights and water
purity. The increasing friction
between trying to balance the
needs for water to grow crops,
run our industries, give citizens
what they need (or want) and the
need to manage and protect our
watet sources is evident every-
where on the planet and getting
hotter here in Florida and our
local area.
Conservation is a huge part of
any sensible policy for water
use. But asking citizens to turn
off their taps while brushing
their teeth seems ludicrous when
their utility company discards
millions of gallons of water into
the ocean-bound river every day.
Short of asking people to move
out of Florida, there is little to
be done to quell the increasing
demand for water. But we can
focus on making better use of
the water we do pump from the
ground and improving methods
of returning water to our aqui-
fers.
The best way to gie thanks
for water is to use it wisely and
.not waste it through misuse or
irresponsible policies that ignore
the facts.
Marshall Bloom
Bloom is a member of the
Lake Area Water Alliance, a
group of volunteers who partici-
pate in the stakeholder meetings
with the St. Johns River Water
Management District and other


local groups concerned abput
long-term water policy in Flor-
ida. I See
http://lakeareawateralliance.blog
spot.com/ for further details.

Santa Fe Basin
requirements
important
Dear Editor:
The Florida Department of
SEnvironmental Protection
(FDEP) has produced a Santa Fe
River Basin Management Action
Plan (SFR BMAP). The pur-
pose of a SFR BMAP is to de-
fine ways to address the condi-
tions in the Santa Fe Basin that
have caused bodies of water to
be designated as impaired. If
the public comment period is not
extended, the comment period
will end on Monday, Nov. 28.
One major concern about the
SFR BMAP is the lack of
stakeholder participation in the
drafting of the plan. It is critical
that each municipality and state
department with a wastewater
facility, each county, and the
agricultural community be in-
volved in the SFR BMAP procF
ess. Lack of participation by the
stakeholders could make it more
difficult to achieve the nutrient
reductions required to meet lim-
its set by the Total Maximum
Daily Load (TMDL) process.
Failure to meet the TMDLs
could lead to more costly and
restrictive requirements for each
of the groups mentioned above
in the future.
Recent legal actions by envi-
ronmental groups and actions by
the United States Environmental
Protection Agency (US EPA) to
establish numeric nutrient stan-
dards for Florida have focused
attention on the issue of nutrient
'impacts on water bodies. It is
likely that this focus will con-
tinue. It is critical the SER
BMAP provide a plan that will
address nutrients in the Santa Fe
Basin. The current SFR BMAP
states that the actions taken wi)l
not result in the nutrient stai-
dards being meet in five years.-
If water quality is allowed to be
further impacted for five years,
the cost-to correct the problems
five years from now is likely to
be much greater. This increased
cost will likely have to be paid
by the agriculture community
and the wastewater treatment

See LETTER page 8Bi


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SCOTT ROBERTS ** LORI THOMPSON
Owner/Agent Al I mlM Agent


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Thursday, Nov. 24, 2011 Telegraph, Times a Monitor B Section 5B


I Crime & Punishment


II --;-- -------- -----


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:
Lisa Marie Bailey, 33, of
Lake City was arrested on
Nov. 21 by Union County
Sheriffs Office (UCSO)
deputies for DUI.
Lance Drew Benzell, 20,
of Sarasota was arrested by
Bradford County Sheriff's
Office (BCSO) deputies on
Nov. 15 for driving while
license suspended or revoked.
(DWLSR). As of press time
he remained in jail on no bond.
Toby Cannady, 29, of
Graham was arrested by Clay
County Sheriffs Office
(CCSO) deputies on Nov. 19
for DWLSR.
Pedro Alvon Carter, 40, of
Starke was arrested on Nov. 15
by BCSO deputies for selling
cocaine, possession of cocaine
and a misdemeanor probation
violation. As of press time he
remained in jail.
Jaclyn Nicole Chastain, 28,
of Starke was arrested by
Florida Highway Patrol
troopers on Nov. 18 DUI. She
was released on Nov. 19.
Jacob Earl Clemons, 31, of
Lawtey was arrested by BCSO
deputies Nov. 20 on an out-of-
county warrant. He was
released Nov. 20.
Jrry Ray Cornwall, 30, of
Starke was arrested on Nov. 17
-by BCSO deputies for felony
probation violation. As of
press time he remained in jail
on no bond.
Deena Louise'Crawford, 31,
of Hampton was arrested by
SBCSO deputies on Nov. 17 for'
a felony probation violation.


tond was set at $10,000 and
she remained in jail as of press
time.
Priscilla Lyrnn Curtis, 21,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested on Nov. 15 by BCSO
deputies for burglary, larceny
and criminal mischief with
property damage. Bond was
set at $22,000 and as of press
time she remained in jail.
Joseph Davis, 52, of Starke
was arrested Nov. 18 by BCSO
deputies for an out-of-county
warrant. He was released on
Nov. 21.
William A. Dibble, 49, of
Sebring was arrested by UCSO.
deputies on Nov. 16 for failure
to appear.
Terri Lynn Doughman, 32,
of Starke was arrested on Nov.
20 by BCSO deputies for
battery. She was released on
Nov. 20.
Caressa S. Dykes, 59, of
Starke was arrested on Nov. 15
by BCSO deputies for felony
child neglect. She was
released on Nov. 15

Shawn Michael Gibson, 28,
of Starke was arrested by
BCSO deputies on Nov. 20 for
battery. He was released on
Nov. 20.
'Miranda Jean Hoskins, 33,
of Starke was arrested Nov. 17
by BCSO deputies for a
misdemeanor probation
violation and by Starke Police
Department (SPD) officers for
failure to appear on a traffic
offense. Bond was set at
$5,000 and she remained in jail
as of press time.
Brad Eric Hunter, 36, of
Lawtey was arrested on Nov.
19 by BCSO deputies for DUI.
He was released on Nov. 20.
Roy Shane Jackson, 40, of
Starke was arrested on Nov. 16
for larceny by SPD officers.
Bond was set at $5,000 and he
was released Nov. 17.
Tasha Feon Johnson, 30, of


Starke was arrested by SPD
officers on Nov. 19 for
larceny. Bond was set at
$5,000 and she remained in jail
as of press time.
Derrell W. Keaton, 42, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Nov. 16 by SPD officers for
possession of cocaine and&
possession of, narcotics
equipment. Bond was set at
$16,000. As of press time, he
remained in jail.
Frank Troy Kerce, 38, of
Lake City was arrested by
UCSO deputies on Nov. 15 for
failure to appear on a
worthless check charge.
Reginald Lockhart, 20, of
Live Oak was arrested Nov. 16
by UCSO deputies for
aggravated battery and sexual
assault with a weapon on a
victim 12 years or older.
James Cason Norman, 21, of
Graham was arrested by SPD
officers on Nov. 19 for
possession of marijuana and
failure to appear. Bond was
set at $6,500 and he remained
in jail as of press time.
Kimberly Osborne, 36, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Nov. 19 by CCSO deputies for
battery.
Mary Katie Rainbolt, 41 of
Starke was arrested Nov.
15 for battery by BCSO


deputies. Bond
$1,000 and she
on Nov. 16.


was set at
was released


Jesse Andrew Reid, 49, of
Starke was arrested by BCSO
deputies on Nov. 15 for two
counts of battery. Bond was
set at $6,000. He was
released Nov. 16.
Alfred Lee'Robinson, 70, of
Palatka was arrested Nov. 17
for aggravated assault and
improper exhibition of a
firearm. He was released on
Nov. 18.
Matthew Mark Smyczynski,
36, of Jacksonville was
arrested on Nov. 17 by Florida
Highway Patrol troopers for
DWLSR. Bond was set at
$1,000 and as of press time he
remained in jail.
,Duane Simpers, 33, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
by CCSO deputies on Nov 16
for violation of probation for
burglary and grand theft.
James Marvin Webster, 31
of Brooker was arrested Nov.
19. by BCSO deputies for
trespassing and disorderly
conduct. He was released
Nov. 20.
**X
He who sings scares
away his woes. -
Cervantes


Checkpoints set
up in Starke


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area
The Starke Police
Department and Bradford
County Sheriffs Office will
conduct vehicle checkpoints in
the following locations
throughout this month:
U.S. 301 north of S.R. 16
to C.R. 233.
U.S. 301 south to the
county line.
S.R. 16 west to Northwest
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.
The Hamoton Police
Department will be conducting
a DUI-safety-driver license
checkpoint form 9:00 am


<


j


i


Saturday Nov. 26 until 3:00
am Sunday Nov. 27 on County
Road 18 in Hampton.


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


V/S4







^B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section *'Thursday, Nov. 24, 2011


IObituaries


Mamie Jo Warren Douglas

Mamie Jo Douglas
ST. PETERSBURG-Mamie Jo
Warren Douglas, 97, of St. Peters-
burg passed away Sunday, Nov. 20,
2011, at the home of her niece and
nephew, following an extended
illness.
$he was a native of Union
County. She spent most of her 40-,
year teaching career in Ocala and
Baldwin. Many of her students still
kept in touch with her. She and her
sister, Blanche Brown, moved to the
Bafrington Retirement Center in
Largo 14 years ago. She graduated
frop Florida State College for
Wdmen and received her graduate
degree from the University of Flor-
ida; She was very active in the local,
state and national educational orga-
nizations.
$he was something of a local leg-
end for her animated presentations
such as "The Mississippi Squirrel,"
"Jonah and the Whale," and "Little
Orphan Annie." She and her sister
were known for their extraordinary
southern cooking, and had written
several cookbooks. She excelled in
acrylic and water-color paintings of
rural Florida. She was also an avid
quilter and donated quilts for many
fundraisers. She loved her clubs and
was president of most, which in-
clude the Riverland Music Club,
Retired Teachers' Association,
American Cancer Society, AARP,
the Worthington Springs Civic Club
and the Women's Club. She was a
lifelong member of Sardis Baptist
Church. She also directed the Bar-
Srington Choraliers.
She was preceded in death by:
her parents, Robert Bruce and Min-
nie Parrish Warren; her husband and
childhood sweetheart, Kennie
Douglas; brothers, Francis Warren
of Jacksonville and Hubert Warren
of Pensacola; and her beloved sister,
Blanche Brown. She is survived by
many nieces, nephews and many
caregivers who will miss her dearly.
Funeral services for Ms. Douglas
will be conducted Wednesday, Nov.
23, at 11 a.m. in Sardis Baptist
Church with the Rev. Paul O'Steen
officiating. Internment will follow
at Dekle Cemetery. Visitation with
the family will be held from 6-8
p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 22, at Archer
Funeral Home in Lake Butler.
In lieu of flowers, the family re-
quests that contributions be made to
Sardis Baptist Church, P.0, Box 60,
Wdrthington Springs, FL 32697.
Aicher FunerAl- Home of Lake
Butki:'is in/charge of all arrange-
ments.:/ .,",.: .:
S.''''. ':. .PAID OBITUARY




Paul Keepe
Noy.26, '1963-ulJh 17, 2011


Mitchell D. Shadd
Nov. 22, 1960-Nov. 21, 2001
It.broke our hearts to lose
you, but you did not go
alone.
For part of us went with
you, the day God called
you home.

We love you and miss you,
Mama, Daddy, Bonnie,
Darrell, Jeff Lori
and Becky

Thomas Edwards
STARKE-Thomas Clarence
Edwards, 66, of Starke passed away
Wednesday, Nov. 16, 2011, at E.T.
york Hospice Care Center with
family by his side.
Mr. Edwards was born in Live
Oak on Nov. 8, 1945, to Myra A.
Holder-Edwards and the late Ivey
H. Edwards. He was a member of
Pine Level Baptist Church and re-
tired from United Technology as a
senior supervisor after 25 years of
service. Mr. Edwards served in the
U.S. Army and was a veteran of the
Vietnam War.
He was preceded in death by his
son, Thomas Maurice Edwards, and.
a sister, Betty R. Edwards. f
Mr. Edwards is survived by: his
wife of 40 years, Loretta Kirk Ed-
wards of Starke; a daughter, Mi-
chelle Edwards Jarvis; brothers,
Ivey H. Edwards, Leroy (Meredith)
Edwards and James (Joann) Ed-
wards; sisters, Myra Jean Clemmets
and Annie M. (Bob) Stokes; and
three grandchildren.
A memorial service was held on
Nov. 20 at Pine Level Baptist
Church with Pastor Terry William-
son conducting the services.


Arrangements are under the care
and direction of Archie Tanner
Funeral Services of Starke. Visit
www.archietannerfuneralservices.co
m to sign the family's guest book.


William Earl Huggins


William Huggins
STARKE-William Earl Hug-
gins, 78 of Starke, passed away
Tuesday, Nov. 15, 2011, at North
Florida Regional Medical Center.
He was born April 3, 1933, in
Hendersonville, N.C., to George
Melvin and Martha Bishop Witlock
Huggins. He served in the U.S.
Navy and then worked as a union
electrician. Mr. Huggins was of the
Baptist faith.
He is survived by: his wife,
Lenorah R. Huggins; children,
Kinston Huggins, Brian Huggins,
Marty Huggins and Corday Hug-
gins; a stepdaughter, Allison Smith;
sisters, Martha Goodman and Pam
Huggins; 11 grandchildren and five
great-grandchildren.
Private services will be held at a
later date. Arrangements are under


Funeral with Burial
20 Ga. Metal Casket (4 colors) Vault, Open & Closing Grave,
Graveside or Chapel Service with one night visitation..............$5295
Funeral with Cremation
(Rental Casket with Visitation prior to Services):..... ... ................. $2895
Direct Cremation with Memorial Service
Services held at Archer Memorial Chapeli.............................................$1895
(Pre -payment accepted)

Archer Funeral Home
"Within Your Means Now, Peace ofMind Always"
386-496-200 386-496-2056
55 North Lake Avenue Lake Butler, Florida 32054


the care of Williams-Thomas Fu-
neral Home Downtown in
Gainesville. In lieu of flowers, me-
morials may be made to The Ameri-
can Cancer Society, 2119 S.W. 16th
St., Gainesville, FL 32608.


Angela Marie Ledford


Angela Ledford
LEESBURG-Angela Marie
Ledford, 69, of Leesburg, formerly
of Keystone Heights, passed away
at. Hospice House in Tavares on
Wednesday, Nov. 16, 2011, follow-
ing a brief illness.
Mrs. Ledford was born in Bruns-
wick, Ga., to the late Edward and
Sue Pacetta Cole.
She is survived by: sons, Michael
(Cheryn) Ledford of Altoona and
John (Valerie) Ledford 6f Winter
Park; sisters, Sue (Tivis) Wooten of
North Carolina, and Janet Brewer
and Cathy Tubbs, both of Florida; a
brother, Edward Cole of Florida;
and six grandchildren.
In addition to her parents, she
was preceded in death by her hus-
band, Robert Ledford, a sister
Eileen Lindsey, and brothers-in-law,

SPURR-FIT
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Full Service Salon
Men ~ Women -Children
Judy Ann Bradley
Owner/Slylist 30 years experience
Walk-ins Welcome!
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Across from Auto Zone Starke, FL


Ben Brewer and Donald Johns.
Services for Mrs. Ledford were
held at Harden/Pauli Funeral Home
Chapel in Eustis on Nov. 18 with
Pastor Richard Burguet conducting
the services.
In lieu of flowers, memorials may
be made in Mrs. Ledford's memory
to Cornerstone Hospice, 2445 Lane
Park Road, Tavares, FL 32778.
The online guestbook is available
at www.hardenpauli.com. Arrange-
ments are under the care of
Harden/Pauli Funeral Home.

Elsie Mae Underhill
STARKE-Elsie Mae Underhill,
95, of Starke passed away Friday,
Nov. 18, 2011, at E.T. York Hos-
pice Care Center in Gainesville.
Mrs. Underhill was born in
Starke on Aug. 12, 1916, to the late
,Mathey and Stella Robinson Rho-
den. She was a lifelong area resident


and was a member of Union Primi-
tive Baptist Church. She was a re-
tired cattle rancher.
Mrs. Underhill was preceded in
death by her husband 'of more than
50 years, Rodman U. Underhill Sr.
She is survived by: sons, Rodman
(Gloria) Underhill Jr. of Keystone
Heights and Robert C. (Sylvia) Un-
derhill of Starke; eight grandchil-
dren and eight great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were held on
Nov. 21 at Jones-Gallagher Funeral:
Home in Starke with Pastor Jimmy:
Reddish conducting the services.
Burial followed in Dyal Cemetery.
In lieu of flowers contributions
may be made to Haven Hospice,
4200 N.W. 90th Blvd., Gainesville,
FL 32606. Arrangements are under
the care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral
Home of Starke. Online condo-
lences may be left at
www.jonesgallagherfh.com.


"Thanksgiving Weekend"

Nites of Music


Thanksgiving Nite:
Open 6:00pm
OPEN MIC NITE
"Bring Your Guitar"

Friday Nite:
STILL LOOKING


~1

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Lo ,'trdltd Michelle



Ciay Ciuncil on
Aging. aIIs for
fbod:datiations
4The.&8oUi'i''.Aging of Clay
Count ,i a,4 ; donations for
th. CGoiimhiod.it: ood Program
f01't.*eh ',liJay County.
;['','tlihe ~bad'a'economy, re-
qtlests for food have increased
throughout Clay County. Sen-
idOsS on lo; ','fix~j'ncomes and
of{ier needy ai /j'pls are faced
rEith not h*in g'i ough to feed
th"emselves",1Mt> their families,
especially during the holidays in,
N ovem er a;f'd'December.
:-All four senior centers in the
county, Green ,Cove Springs,
Otange,' Park,' Middleburg and
Keystonre''1'eig'ts', are desig-
nated drop-off locations. Bring
non-perishable food items or
mnetary donatiins to any sen-
ior center near you.
,The Councilon,Aging of Clay
County is a 501(c)(3) non-profit
organization and donations are
tak-deductible.


ac


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Charles Custom Memorials
Serving Families in North Florida for Over 38 Years


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Call us at 904-964-2010
or visit our main location in
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Thursday, Nov. 24, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section /a


What do you want to

be when you grow up?


Hope Christian Academy
hosted Occupation Day-an
annual event in late October-
for all of its students, giving
them the" chance to visit and
meet with representatives. of


different organizations and
companies, while also
allowing them a day for
dressing up as their favorite
occupations.


Jason Howe (right) of Bassmasters of Gator Country
shows Conner Hulsey how to work a rod and reel.


James Martin is ready to take to the water behind the
wheel of this Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission boat.


~j~i -ki" .-. ~i',

I'M~
.:,"Ff


Students such as John David Schenck and Rebecca
Milner love when members of the Union Correctional
K-9 unit visit.


*Some of the older students enjoyed climbing in boats
as well. Pictured (I-r) are Samantha Loftis, Baylee
Smith, Miriah Maxwell and Ty Johnson.


Justin Sanford,
Whitney
Crawford, Judy
Whitehead and
Jonathan
Darley have a
blast chasing
after a robot
used by the
Florida National
Guard.


.p-
*^ .


Srt ': '
<' t '.

^*^-a,


OK, so he's a little policeman, not a fireman, but
Jonathan Darley takes a crack at operating a fire
hose with some assistance from the Division of
Forestry's Wayne Wall.


ABOVE: When law-
enforcement personnel
are present, students,
like Rebekah Hall, love
to be slapped in
handcuffs. LEFT:
Justice Dowling
operates some heavy
machinery with the help
of Benjamin Crews, a
member of the 202nd
RED HORSE Squadron.



Photos


by Cliff


Smelley


T HL I H


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88 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Nov. 24, 2011


Social Announcements


CT3"


Lv-9
Wn 6 W\r^.-,
-Vk .


Winfred and Geraldine
Tomlinson

Tomlinsons
celebrate 50
years
Winfred Earl and- Geraldine
Fender Tomlinson will be cele-
brating 50 years together on
Saturday, Dec. 10, 2011, from 2-
4 p.m. in the fellowship hall of
the Pine Level Baptist Church.
Let your attendance be your
gift to the couple.


No man is an island,
entire of Itself; every man
is a piece of the
continent. -John Donne


:'Tiffany and Preston. Rhoden
were married on Sept. 24, 2011,
at: St. Francis Barracks in St.
Augustine by Pastor Alton
Coleman.
.- The bride is the daughter of
Richard and Lori Hall and was
, .given in marriage by her father.
.The groom is the son of Marty
and Paula Rhoden.
; The bride wore an Oleg Cas-
sini gown of beaded lace with
pleated tiers of tulle. The ivory
-and champagne gown was com-
Splimented by a chapel train. Her
veil was handmade by one of the
groom's grandmothers and was'
trimmed in lace. It was affixed,
,to a crystal tiara.
,She carried a bouquet of or-
:ange calla lilies with red and
. yellow roses and greenery.
..The maid of honor, Stephanie
'tall, wore a strapless ball gown
'of navy blue satin with a pick-up
'skirt. It was trimmed with a
champagne sash. She carried a
bouquet of red and yellow roses
with orange calla lilies.
The bridesmaids were attired
in a similar manner. They were
'Danielle Hall, Morgan Rhoden
:artd Jessica Rooney. Flower girl
'Was Madison Rhoden. She wore
a full-length ruffled white or-
Sganza skirt with a tank bodice. It


was trimmed with a navy blue
sash. She carried rose petals to
scatter.
Best man was Michael
Rooney and groomsmen were
Justin Chinn, Luke Fulmer and
Hunter McKinney. Ring bearer
was Nathan Rhoden. They wore
black touxedos with navy blue
vests and ties.
Music was provided .by a
quartet with violin, cello, harp
and flute. Soloist was Kristy
Payne.
A reception followed the
wedding. The wedding cake was
a five-tier, multi-color confec-
tion. The tiers were separated by
stained glass boxes and a blue
crystal centerpiece featured an
"R." The groom's cake was a
dirt cake with a pickup tuck on
top.
The couple honeymooned at a
bed and breakfast in Ashville,
N.C.
The bride is a graduate of
Grace Christian High School
and St. Johns State College. She
works at Town and Country
Veterinary Clinic in Starke. The
groom is a graduate of Bradford
High School. He served in the
U.S. Army and works at Beck
Chevrolet in Starke.


Good Shepherd
Lutheran Church (LCMS)
Children's Church 10 a.m.
.Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship Service at 10 a.m.
,4900 NW 182nd Way Starke
(Entrance to Conerly Estates on S.R. 16)
(904) 964-8855 gslcstarke@aol.com
S John R. Buchheimer, Pastor
Everyone Welcome!


I F Community

: 'State Bank


We are very thankful for all of our
customers and we wish all a very
SiHappy Thanksgiving Day!
We Wil be closed on Thanksgiving, and wll re-open
pn Friday; dr/ve thru at 7am and lobby at 9am.
We invite you to visit us on the web.
www.CommunityStateBank-fl.com


LENDER
MEMBER FDIC


LAKE BUTLER
255 SE 6th St.
386496-3333)


LETTER
Continued from Page 4B

facilities in the Santa Fe River
Basin.
The Bradford Soil and Water
Conservation District has re-
quested that FDEP remove the
Upper Santa Fe River Basin
from the SFR BMAP. The Up-
per Santa Fe River and the
Lower Santa Fe River basins are
very different in their geology
and hydrogeology. The Upper
Santa Fe River flows through an
area where the Floridan Aquifer
is confined and the river is fed
primarily by surface water run-
off. The Lower Santa Fe River
flows through an area where the
Floridan Aquifer for the most
part is unconfined or semi-
confined and the river is primar-
ily fed from ground water
sources. Because of the differ-
ent geology and hydrogeology,
the approaches to control and
manage nutrients in the two sys-
tems are different. The nutrient
limits are also different. Having
a BMAP for each basin could
lead to more effective imple-
mentation of nutrient reduction
approaches.
We feel it is critical at this
point that the agricultural com-
munity and holders of wastewa-
ter facilities become active
stakeholders in the SFR BMAP.
A copy of the SFR BMAP can
be downloaded at
http://publicfiles.dep.state.fl.uis/
DEAR/BMAP/Santa Fe/DRAF
TBMAP/.


1l *Birth Births .,


Titus Abram Crawford Logan Ferrell Lewis and Landon Elliott Lewis.


Titus Crawford
Brian and Amber Crawford
announce the birth of their son,
Titus Abram Crawford, on Fri-
day, Sept. 23,2011. He weighed
seven pounds, 12 ounces
and measured 18.9 inches in
length.
Maternal grandparents are
Avery and Twyla Roberts of
Lake Butler. Maternal great-
grandmother is Linda Boles of
Keystone Heights. Maternal
great-great grandmother is Jes-
sie Mae Kembro of Lake But-
ler.
Paternal grandparents are
Stanley and Mary Ann Craw-
ford of Lake City, Paternal
great-grandmother is Ruth Tan-
ner of Providence.


Please contact me if you need
more information, would like to
see FDEP extend the period for
comments about the SFR
BMAP, or would be willing to
participate in a meeting about
the SFR BMAP. E-mail
StillPE@aol.com.
Thanks,
Paul Still, administrator of
Bradford Soil and Water Con-
servation District


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Logan Ferrell and Landon Elliott Lewis
Steve and Farrah Lewis of four pounds, nine ounces and
Starke announce the birth of measured 16.25 inches. They
'"their sons, Logan Ferrell Lewis join one sibling, Laya Lewis.
and Landon Elliott Lewis, on Maternal grandparents are
Oct. 4, 2011, in Gainesville. Marie Hinson and the late Fer-
Logan weighed four pounds, rell Hinson.
two ounces and measured 17.5 Paternal grandparents are Jim
inches at birth. Landon weighed and Gerri Lewis.


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makes a team work, a company work, a society work,
a civilization work. -Vince Lombardi


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S8B


Telegraph, Times aT Monitor B Section Thursday, Nov. 24, 2011


I







Thursday, Nov. 24, 2011 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section


9B


Looking back over the last 100 years..


The year 1911 doesn't ring
any bells in our memories; it
was a year in which the United
States was not at war with
anyone. A few years earlier (in
1898), it had been involved in
a 10-month war with Spain,
resulting in the United States
taking over the Philippine
Islands and freeing Cuba. It "
had shown its growing naval
power in the Caribbean and.
Pacific oceans, and its ability
to land troops on a foreign soil
and fight land battles. A few
years earlier, Brazil had built
the most powerful navy in the
world, and the United States
had beefed up its naval forces
to protect its interests.
It was a transitional year in
which the people were busily
engaged in nation building and
enjoying the fruits of research
and development of products
that made life a little easier, or
more enjoyable.Thomas Edison
had given them the electric light
bulb, and cities were beginning
to change over from gas lights
to the new medium. Starke was
only a year away from electric
streetlights-one of three cities first flight flew 20 feet high for
in the state. The Ford Motor 12 seconds, traveling 120 feet.
Company was producing the The second and third flights
Model T., now in its third attained flight for 59 seconds
year. The same vehicle, little and went 852 feet.
changed mechanically for 20 After the flights, the Wrights
years, was produced until 1928, and crew loaded the plane on
the first year the Model A Ford a truck and returned to camp.
was built. While preparing supper, a
Although Alexander Graham gust of wind struck the flying
Bell had invented the telephone machine and seriously damaged
in the late 1800s, in 1911 the the fragile wooden framework.
industry was still in its infancy, It isn't clear that the plane was
and service left much to be repaired and flew again.
desired. But like many other In preparation for the
products coming on line at the flights, the Wright brothers
time, telephones improved and had practiced flying by using
became essential ,in business gliders. In the prior year they
and society. Telephones didn't had gone to Kitty Hawk because
reach all communities until of the excellent north wind and
after World War II. In 1939, had made more than 700 glider
'there was only one telephone flights.
ih Worthington.Springs (where Since automobile engines
I grew up), which was owned were too heavy for flight, the
by a storeowner. He was often Wrights designed and built the
called out at night to go down gas engine used in the Kitty
to the store and call a doctor, Hawk plane. The one thing
which.hSgrg~ojlyuid, gra"is.. peeuliarto the Weight brothers'-.
,.The steam engine, possibly "flying machines" was the
the greatest of all inventions, invention of the three-axis
came into its own, and by 1911 control, a method still in use
it was perfected to produce today.
power wherever needed to turn From this inauspicious
a wheel or a shaft. No longer beginning, the aviation industry
was it necessary to establish moved in giant steps. Fifteen
manufacturing on a stream, years later, airplanes were
to take advantage of running being used in World War I for
water for power. Steam-driven observation, dropping bombs
ships plied the world's oceans, and dogfighting with enemy
and trains, carrying both freight airplanes. In just over 30 years,
and passengers, crossed the in 1936, the first B-17 bombers
continent at record speeds. rolled off assembly lines, the
Another product of the workhorses of World War II.
Industrial Revolution, which The first modern jets were in
began- in the early 1800s production by 1950, pushing
and continued into the 20'h the aviation industry to new
century, was the telegraph, heights offlightand safety.
which utilized electric pulses Little known by the public, LP
transmitted via wire-produced gas extraction was in its infancy
dots and dashes that became in the 1901-11 era, and uses for
known as the Morse Code. the product was unknown, and
Today, it is an outmoded and there were no known containers
antiquated system,surpassed by that would securely hold it. The
wireless radio, television and French were also experimenting
other media. In 1911, telegraphy with LP gas and had found
was notfully functional because it could be stored in a steel
wire had not been installed container. Finding a solution
throughout the world, but the to the problem of containment,
United States was connected and obtaining steel cylinders
to Europe via lines laid on the from Germans, a new industry
.ocean's floor. The early system was implemented, heating and
was so cumbersome it required cooking with gas without the
17 hours to send the first short lines required by natural gas.
salutatory message. The first customer for
The United States Patent .installationof LPgasequipment
Office was overwhelriied by was John N. Gahring in Le
applications as amateurs and Bouf, Penn., when he equipped
'professional inventors sought his farm home to use gas for
to protect rights for their cooking, heating and lighting.
inventions. In 1899, Charles The second customer was a
Duell, commissioner of the neighbor, E.E. Wheeling. The
U.S. Patent Office, declared, Wheeling home still stands
"Everything that can be with the LP gas fixtures still in
invented has been invented." place.
History confirms the error Inl910,theFloridapopulation
of .this observation, but his was 752,619, indicating a rapid
quotation is understandable population growth in ptieor
considering the volume of years. Earlier arrivals to the new
applications being received, frontier settled on either side of
TheairplanewasanAmerican the Bellamy Road, completed
invention by two brothers, in 1825 and running from
Orville and Wilbur Wright of St. Augustine to Pensacola.
Dayton, Ohio. Their families The year before, Florida
had moved from Richmond, commissioned John Bellamy, a
Ohio, to Dayton while the boys Monticello plantation owner, to
were teenagers, finishing high construct a 25-foot-wide road.


school.They, along with several The road cost $20,000, and ran
others, developed an interest in through Melrose, High Springs
flying. It was they that made and Marianna, crooked, with
the first flight at Kitty Hawk stumps cut off above ground,
Beach, N.C., on December 17, with sapling trees cut tO pave
1903. In fact, three flights were over muddy spots, with rivers
made on that historical date. left to be forded. As bad as the
With Wilbur at the controls, the road was, it was well traveled,


!


began in the prior century,


LEFT: Wilbur and Orville Wright in 1910. ABOVE: The


1W























and people moving into Florida
settled on either side of the
road. At the time, there were
few roads south of Bellamy
Road.
Florida was inaugurated into
the Union in 1845, with a large
section of northeast Florida
designated New River County
in 1858. Subsequently, other
counties were formed from the
area. The area was renamed
Bradford County in 1861. In
1921, Bradford County was
divided for a final time, with
the western section being
named Union County. Feelings
ran high on both side of New
River-the dividing line. After
90 years, the rift is apparently
healed as the counties have
added population and older
generations have passed on.
In 1911, the state continued
buying land in the Raiford area
for the prison system, which
had begun two years earlier. In
total th'estate purchased 20,000
acres (in round numbers) 'for
$5 per acre, the going price
for cut-over timberland. When
Bradford County was divided,
approximately one third of
the prison-owned land was in
I nion County, and two thirds in
Bradford. The Prison Industries
program paid ad valorem taxes
on the land until the mid-1960s,
at which time the practice was
terminated.
In 1909, William Howard Taft
succeeded Theodore Roosevelt
as president of the United States
and served the years 1909-13.
After leaving the presidency, his
successor, Warren G. Harding
appointed him Chief Justice of
the Supreme Court, a position
he would hold until just before
his death in 1930.

In the 66 years since Florida
was admitted to the Union, its
population had grown from
66,500 to 752,619, an influx of
people moving in from other
states, notably from South
Carolina and Georgia. South
Carolina was a hotbed for
slavery prior to the war (1860-
65), and many people left the
state for Florida to escape the
divisive slavery issue and the
possible war. Escape was not
to be, and many men living in
Florida were caught up in the
conflict.
In the 1910 census, the
following population figures
wcrc compiled:
*Bradford Countyv (New
River County) 14,090
*Duval County 75,163
*Alachua County 34,305
*St. Lucie Count)' 4,802
(St. Lucie County was
shown because it had the least
population of all counties in
Florida; today it is one of the
largest counties in the state, in
body count.)
Today, Florida is fourth in the
nation with more than 17 million
residents. Its population will
exceed that of New York, and
Florida will fill the third-place
slot within the next decade.
For the people of the United
States, the nation was at peace.
World War I, which would
begin in Europe in 1914, wasn't
even on American radar. The
Industrial Revolution, which


continued to flourish. That is,
throughout the nation except
in the rural southern states
that lost the war. The northern
states did little to assist their
southern brothers after the war,
and with little or no industry,
the Southland was destitute and
had to repair its economy from
within. President Lincoln may
have looked on the South with
more sympathy, but he was
assassinated April 14, just after
hostilities ended.
The years immediately
following 1911 were generally
good years for Florida people,
and their mode of living was
largely agricultural for the lack
of industry. Phosphate mines
were operating in Marion
County and possibly farther
south. Road building continued
to be low-key, but would begin
in earnest after World War I,
and mining limerock would
escalate. The citrus industry
would stake out thousands of
acres of Florida sand for citrus
groves,which thrive in the sandy
soil. Citrus groves would be set
as far north as Marion County,
but the freeze in the early' 1980s
would drive growers to the
south, with the northernmost
line being Interstate 4, which
runs from St. Petersburg to
Daytona Beach.
With the exception of
an occasional citrus tree in
someone's yard, citrus cannot
take the cold weather of
north Florida. The strawberry
industry, which represented
a moneymaker for Bradford
farmers, was lost to central
Florida, centering around Plant
City. Where Bradford County)
farmers once gri\' some 300
acres, they may now plant 30
acres or less. Bradford farmers,
especially those living and
farming in the Brooker area,
planted bright leaf tobacco for
their money crop, but the use of
tobacco was seriously curtailed
and that source of revenue
disappeared. Whole farms have
been converted to pasture for
running a few cows or for the
growing of grass for hay. Row
crop farming has lost favor
with landowners, and Bradford
County has lost a basic industry.
How did farmers fare in earlier
times'?

In 1911, Florida agriculture
consisted of small, individual
farmers. The plantations of
pre-Civil War days, subject
of stories such as "Gone with
the Wind," existed in Virginia
and the Carolinas, but never
in Florida, although there were
farmers growing large acreage
of cotton in thcTallahassee area.
Cotton was the money crop all
farmers planted and gathered
for guaranteed income.
There was a reason for
Flqrida's small farms: The large
landowners/farmers of Georgia
and South Carolina were vested
in their home states and in
the system of slavery; they
simply couldn't pull up stakes
and move, but then, they had
no reason to leave, since they
supported the status quo with its
inequities. Plantations provided
a way of life for the small
minority of large landowners,
not duplicated in unde\clolped
Florida.
There were, however, many
reasons for men and families
to relocate to the ne\\ land.
I.and \\ as free to homeslCteiaders,


offering opportunities to those
brave enough to make the
move. This is a story of my
maternal great-grandparents-
the E. Dosey Dubose family.
I apologize for the personal
history, but it tells a story
and provides little-known
information about a people,
driving them to pack up and
leave their homes for a new
environment.
Dosey DuBose was an
overseer (a labor foreman) for a
large plantation working slaves
in South Carolina prior to the
Civil War. South Carolina-was
a hotbed for slavery and also a
type of maverick, attempting to
secede from the Union. While
the political factor contributed
to the family's decision, there
were other factors at work in
the home.
Dosey and his wife were
abolitionists, meaning they did
not believe in the system of
slavery and wanted it abolished,
a minority position in a slave
state. They were pacifists also,
and felt they could not support
war they felt was coming,
and sought to evade the, war
by fleeing to Florida. Alas, it
didn't happen. E.D. Dubose and
his oldest son, Isaiah, 16, were
drafted into the Confederate
States of America and pressed
into service.

In 1859, Dosey, his wife and
five. children-one a bab-y-
packed their entire household
in two two-mule wagons and
headed for Florida, taking two
weeks for the trip. Family history
doesn't relate the crossing of
the Savannah River, but there
were no through roads, so
likely they forded the rivers and
other streams before arriving at
their destination-Fort Call, a
community adjacent to Bellamy
Road in Bradford County. The
area is now in western Union
County, following the division
of Bradford County in 1921.
Dosey and his son Isaiah
survived the Civil War and
returned home after its end.
Family history doesn't relate
whether or not Dosey had
scouted the area before moving
his family some 300 miles
farther south from the war
and the institution of slavery.
Although Florida was a slave
state, there were few slaves
in the state because the farms
were small, generally one- or
two-mule farms that didn't lend
themselves to slavery.
(Starke resident Robert Jones
, wrote a book, "Falling Leaves,"
that depicts the DuBose family
and its travails in moving to
Florida and living through the
\\ar years. The book can be
found in the local library, and
for history buffs, it's a good
read. One reader told Jones he
could pinpoint the location of
the DuBose farm from Jones
description in the book.)
The War Between the States
came to a close in April 1865,
with the Southland totally
crushed and left to raise itself
h\ its o\\ n bootstraps, a difficult
task in an agricultural society.
The \\ar. like family disputes,
left hard feelings on both sides
that \\ere years in healing. In
fact, World War II, with all its
destruction of lives and material
l!jects, served to bring the
people of the north and south
together as no other source. In
that \\ ar. the military determined


il


famous flying machine.

the advantages of training in
the good weather of the South
and stationed thousands df
troops from northern stated
with many southern military
personnel stationed in northern
climates. Men and womep
across America met anl
married without a thought to
differing backgrounds and
lived successful lives. Worlil
War II was the greatest mixer
of Americans ever experienced
and brought the nation together
as nothing else ever could.
However,in 1911, the healing
had not moved off dead cein,
and the two factions within the
nation had little use for former
enemies of their parents.
However, time takes its roll,apd
two factions-black Americans
and white Americans:-
withdrew 'to enclaves,
segregated in their social lives,
but joined in commerce.; In
time, the segregation walls
would continue to fall as lshe
groups became assimilated in
schools, military service tid
across society.The 1911 society
looked a great deal like the 1865
socety, but,change was iti'!the
making, and like rising i ,ait'in
a flood; it could not be stopped,
only slowed.
The war had been over f6r
46 years as 1911 dawned,
and while many veterans'6f
the war still lived, their rii~s
were thinning through age and
injuries, but life continued 'd
people adjusted to the situation
they were unable to change at
the time. For farmers, cotton
was still king and represented
a financially rewarding crop.
Improvement in equipment and
new inventions made life ltile
easier, and, as in all socieigs,
some people prospered, wvi)e
others managedto survive.:
Life expectancy y-,as
somewhat shorter in those days,
and orphans .by Jhe, hundreds
ran the streets of.n9rthern citie .
Authorities irnNew York City
and possibly pt Ler--oodeot
up the orphans, put them o i
special train's"ahd sent therti
west, with tliech'ildrei 'beinE
offered for adlbotion at various
stops along't-he ioad. Six o
seven trains- rived-.h lrin)redt
of orphan .,cijjdren from th'
city streets into homes in the
Midwest. '-',
Life, ind6edt"'naiW'TAttPYotOVl
tremendously by- 'ork'sa'i.Pg
inventions *fd ,iiiimprp* wns
in existing,,equitYfent. ab+r,
had become rghnize ,,with g-
ant improve'lpcr tndite lot (f
working men andh"oii t: \il
child labor being eliminated.
Henr\ Ford was paying linr
workers $5 .'per da -an uri-
heard of siuWi-setting the pacP
for laborersA pay. I
The medial profusionn habl
made progr .fi'\ nw ledge
of the human '.yand hal
ceased bl6edminigpaticts tl
reduce blood pressure, with
greater healing processes just
around the corner.
The Unillt'' State's was at
peace \wioth.t.O.'lh nations anil
felt really scxurq, protected b
two oceans 'and military po\ \it
recently pron, ik r. ansbtiQl, \
\\with Spain. World War I \\a
just over the' noifol'; btt' i\ asn t
on the radar at-;tl,,timnc,.
What a great time to I'
American. s. l'"r; l i
BY Buster Rahli
Telegr)il'e'iddirU.lit
d ,








Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Nov. 24, 2011


The Villages Buffalo bringing ground game to Lake Butler


SBY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Union County's next step in
the ClasslA-Region 4 football
playoffs is to stop a triple-
option attack that features
three players who average
more than 5 yards per carry.
The Villages Charter School
Buffalo roll into Lake Butler
this Friday, Nov. 25, to battle
the Tigers for the Region 4
championship at 7:30 p.m. The
Buffalo (8-3) are coming off of
a 56-32 win over Baldwin.
Sophomore quarterback
Chase Kelly threw only three
interceptions in his team's first
nine games-the Telegraph-
Times-Monitor did not have
access to stats of the Villages'


10'h regular-season game or
playoff game against
Baldwin-but that's because
he does not make a lot of use
of his arm. Kelly attempts an
average of five passes per
game, making more of an
impact on the ground.
The Buffalo rushed for
2377 yards in their first nine
games, averaging 264 yards
per game and 8 yards per
carry. Senior Jesse Chavis has
793 yards and 11 touchdowns
on 93 carries, while senior
Nigel Barker has 538 yards
and five touchdowns on 60
carries. Kelly has rushed for
484 yards and six touchdowns
on 73 carries.
Barker and Chavis average 9


yards per carry, while Kelly
averages 7 yards per carry.
Kelly has completed 19
passes for 488 yards and nine
touchdowns.
Looking at all 11 games the
Villages has played, it is
scoring an average of 36 points
per game. The Buffalo have
scored more than 40 points
five times.
The most points the Villages
has scored came against
Baldwin in the playoff win last
week, while its fewest points
came in a 35-19 loss to
Keystone Heights. The biggest
win in terms of margin was 49-
0 over Pierson Taylor, while
the closest win was 28-20 over


Tavares.
The Villages has lost its
three games by an average of 6
points each. Aside from the
35-19 loss to Keystone, the
Buffalo have 25-24 and 42-41
losses to Citrus and Lake Weir,
respectively.
Opponents are scoring an
average of 22 points per game
against the Buffalo. Barker,
who also plays linebacker, led
the defense through the first
nine games in tackles with 97.
Senior linebacker Cody Holton
had 93 through the first nine
games.
The one common opponent
the Villages and Union have
played is Wildwood, the team
Union defeated 42-14 last


week to advance to Friday's
regional championship. The
Villages defeated Wildwood
28-14 to win the District 8
championship.
In that game, the Buffalo
rushed for 356 yards. Chavis
had 162 yards and three
touchdowns on 18 carries,
while Kelly had 144 yards and
one touchdown on 12 carries.
Barker led the defense with 14
tackles, while freshman
linebacker Brice Hatcher had
nine. Holton and senior
defensive back Chandler Holt
each had eight tackles.
Union and the Villages
would've played another
common opponent if the
Tigers' game against Keystone


was not canceled because of
weather. In its game against
Keystone, the Villages was
held .to 188 yards on the
ground while Keystone rushed
for more than 300 yards and
finished with more than 400
yards total.
The Buffalo were able to
score on big plays against
Keystone with touchdown
plays covering 45, 64 and 82
yards.
Last year, the Villages went
9-2, losing 48-14 to Fort
Meade in the first round of the
playoffs. That season followed
a 4-6 campaign in 2009.


TIGERS
Continued from Page 1B

defense just started doing what
it does -make turnovers."
The Wildcats, clinging to a
7-6 lead, got a gift in the
second quarter when a botched
punt attempt by the Tigers'
gave them the ball at the Union
24. The Union defense,
though, recorded tackles
behind the line of scrimmage
on two consecutive plays
before Tony Edwards broke up
a pass on third down.
Wildwood threw another
incompletion on fourth down,
giving the Union offense the
bal at its own 32 with 4:07 to
play in the second quarter.
Walter Mabrey got the
Tigers off to a good start with
a 15-yard run on first down.
The Wildcats were able to
drop Mabrey for a 3-yard loss
on the following play. After an
incomplete .pass, quarterback
Austin Harden hooked up with
Kendall Wright on a screen
pass that resulted in a 12-yard
gain. On fourth-and-1, Mabrey
bulled his way through the
line, shook off several tackles
and romped his way to a 44-
yard touchdown run. Josh
; Tyson had a successful run on
the two-point conversion to put
the Tigers up 14-7 with 2:04
Left in the half.
:Union was able to put
another score on the board
before going into the locker
room as Carl Alexander. haUl
the first of the team's-.seven,
interceptions which he
returned 14 yards for a
touchdown. Joaquin Lovo's
PAT made it a 21-7 game.
Wildwood came out in the
:second half and picked up a
first down at the Union 46.
The Wildcats must have seen
something they liked as far as
a matchup against Union
defensive back Tony Edwards
because they constantly tested
him, but he responded again


Josh Tyson fights for yardage against several
Wildwood defenders.


and again with pass breakups.
He made two consecutive
plays to forced the 'Cats into a
fourth-and-8 play. Wildwood
attempted a fake punt, but was
held to no gain, giving the
Tigers the ball at their own 44.
Tyson, who has missed a
great portion' of the season due
to an injury, returned with
something of a vengeance
against Wildwood. He carried
the ball on all six plays of the
'.Tigers' ensuing possession,
-'gairingg: 66 yards and capping
the drive with a 21-yard
touchdown run at the 6:24
mark of the third quarter.
For the game, Tyson proved
to be the Tigers' "most
successful back, gaining 142
yards on 19 carries.
Pruitt said he wasn't even
planning on playing Tyson, but
Tyson proved to be the perfect
back to counter what
Wildwood was doing


defensively.
"They started packing the
middle," Pruitt said of
Wildwood. "They did
something different than what
we thought they might do, but
with (Tyson) being a smaller
back, he gets through that stuff
a whole lot easier. He hides in
there a little bit better. He had
a big game."
With a 28-7 lead after
Lovo's successful PAT, the
Tigers had the opportunity to
strike again when Wildwood
muffed the ensuing kickoff.
Union had the ball at the
Wildwood 29, but was able to
gain only 3 yards before
settling for an unsuccessful 43-
yard field goal.
It was the first of two
squandered opportunities.
Mabrey made a diving
interception on the Wildcats'
first play from scrimmage
following the missed field
goal, but the Tigers promptly


fumble the ball right back to
Wildwood.
The Tigers forced Wildwood
to go three and out, but a
n uffed punt led to the
Wildcats gaining possession of
the ball at the Union 24. Three
straight runs by Jalen Gooden
led to Wildwood's second
touchdown-a 17-yard run
with 1:45 to play in the third
quarter that cut the Tigers'
lead to 28-14 following the
PAT.
Union was unable to score


following Prince Alexander's
second interception, which
gave the Tigers the ball at their
own 45. The Tigers, though,
cashed in following
Alexander's third pick when
Harden threw a 10-yard
touchdown pass to Wright.
Lovo's PAT put the Tigers up
35-14 with.6:01 remaining in
the game.
After making his mark
offensively, Wright turned
around and made an
interception on defense, giving


the Tigers the ball at the
Wildwood 33. Two carries by
Tyson moved Union to the 17.
A 10-yard run by Tyson set up
Mabrey for a 6-yard
touchdown run with 3:28 to
play. Lovo's PAT made the
score 42-14.
Like Wright, Mabrey then
turned around and intercepted
a pass on defense-his second
of the night.
Offensively, Mabrey,
finished the game with 65
yards on six carries.


The Crosby Lake Cemetery Association continues

to be in need of community support
Since 1850 the Cemetery has been the final resting place for many of our
loved ones. The sale of Cemetery Plots generates the revenue used for
maintaining the cemetery, however, in recent years fewer people use the
traditional burial services creating a financial shortfall for the cemetery.
The ongoing care and maintenance of the cemetery is managed by a
volunteer board composed of representatives from First Baptist Church,
Madison Street Baptist Church, and First United Methodist Church. In 1970
these three churches accepted the responsibility to provide support, care and
maintenance of Crosby Lake Cemetery. The churches agreed each church
would supply a board member to the board of trustees. In 2007 the laws were
changed to increase the size of.the board to three members from each church.
Currently there is no representative from First Baptist Church, only two
members each from Madison Street Baptist Church and First United
Methodist Church.
During the past months.a $20,000 indebtedness developed as the board
struggled to provide proper care. The amount includes an unpaid prior
$15,000 loan.
Church leadership was asked, sfWgfi ntonths'ago to accept their
responsibility and to make their membership aware of the situation. First
United Methodist family and friends responded to the plea for financial
support and that is most appreciated.
The not-for-profit church sponsored cemetery serves the whole community
with all monies going into the cemetery fund for the benefit of the cemetery.
Steve Futch Secretary
C. Eaves Treasurer
Contributions may be made to Crosby Lake Cemetery, P.O. 75, Starke, FL
32091


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INDEX


40 'Notice 51 Lost/Found 63 Love Lines
.41 Vehicles Accessories 52 AnimaLs & Pets 64 Business Oppe
42r Motor Vehicles 53 Yard Sales 65 Help Wanted
43 RV's ~& Campes 54 Kestone Yard Sales 66 Investment 0
44 Boats 55 Wanted' 67 Hunting Land
45 Land for'Sale 56 Trade or Swap 68 Rent to Own
46 Real EstateOut.of Area 57 For Sale 69 Food Supplem
47 Commercial Property 58 Building Materials 70 Monev to Lend
Rent, I.eae,,Sale, 59 Personal Services 72 Sporting Good
48 Hom r Sale 60 Secretarial Scraria services 73 Farm Equipm
49 Mobile Homiesor. Sale 61 Scriptures 74 Computers &
50 For Ient. 62 VacationTravel 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
SN OTIC E
Classified Advetlising shoitld be paid in advance unless credit has already been establihhed with the
newspaper A $3.1X) serve charge will be added to all billing in cover postage and handling. All ads
plnaed by phoneieard reid biak It the ae time oe placeinent. However. the classified stail
cannnIl Lk held responsible for iltistakes in classified advertising taken by phone. The newspaper reserves
the riglhl t i correctly class) and edit all copy or to reject or cancel any advertisements at an time. Only
st,.anrdl abbresitlonswillbe accepted.


40
SNotices.
CLASSIFIED ADVERtIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established With
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & handling.
THE CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT BE HEL '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.
41
Auctions
HORSE & TACT AUCTION,
Dec. 3. 12 noon, 2358
NW CR.225A Lawtey.
Consignments welcome.
Cash only, for more infor-
mation call'904-591-4191.
AB#199, AU#429.

42
Motor Vehicles
& Accessories
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.
2001 FORD EXPEDITION.
GOOD CONDITION, high
-, ies. $3500 cash. Call
904-364-9022.
.2002 1-TON GMC BOX
TRUCK. Gas engine,
good, dependable trans-
portation. See at The Of-
fice Shop, 110W. Call St.,
Starke, 904-364-9022.
2004 FORD EXPLORER.
Interior in great shape
AC/heat, all electric. Ask-
ing $3,500. 190K miles.
Call 386-431-1741. Can


rF -


be seen at Magnolia Ho-
tel.
$CASH$ FOR JUNK cars,
up to $500. Free pick up,
running or not. Call 352-
445-3909.

45
Land for Sale
1 ACRE HIGH & dry, oak
trees, ready for home or
mobile home. Keystone
Heights area. Asking
$6,500. Call 904-631-
3594
3.5 ACRES, asking $22,000
or 1.75 acres, asking
$12,500, high and dry,
cleared, ready for home
or mobile home. Call
Marlena Palmer at Smith
& Smith Realty, 904-422-
0470.
72+ ACRES ON CRAW-
FORD ROAD. Fenced,
planted pines, deer and
turkey, road frontage.
Possible owner financ-
ing, $180K. Call 352-
473-5002

47
Commercial
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
OFFICE SPACE 6,000 sq. ft.
$3,000/mo. or3,000sq ft..
$1,500/mo. Warehouse,
3,000 sq. ft. $800/mo
Office and warehouse
3,000.sq. ft. $950/mo.
Smith & Smith Realty,
904-964-9222.

M0 -,lJF ]i


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.
OFFICE BUILDING WITH 2
OFFICES. One main work
area for multi workers. In-
cludes kitchen, two bath-
rooms, shower, 12-14 pri-
vate parking spaces, dual
A/C units. For information,
call 904-364-9022. Rent
is $500/mth.
'COMMERCIAL OFFICE
SPACE for lease. Close
to Bradford County
Courthouse. Call 352-
745-0039.
RETAIL SPACE in busy
strip center. 1,000 sq.ft.
units. South HWY 301
frontage, across from the
KOA Campground and
next to Lightning Pawn.
Call 352-235-1675.
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
- """


DOODLE BIS T7HIFT SHVP

BLACK FRIDAY SALE 7AM-7PM
S$5 OFF PURCHASE OF $25 OR MORE!
*Some restrictions apply. Only coupon per purchase.
Clothes Baby Housewares Furniture
Collectibles and Lots More!
904-964-3555
750 West Madison St. Starke, FL
LSR-100 West Just 2 blockspast Winn DixieJ
- .. ....... .J -


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
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.
2BR/1BA NEWLY REMOD-
ELED, $65,000. 696 Ep-
person St. in Starke. 352-
745-0039.
49
Mobile Homes
For Sale
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS 3BR/
2BA, 1200sq.ft. Built in 03
on nicely landscaped acre
with gravel driveway. Lots
of shade trees will sacri-
fice for $49,900. Consider
RTO/OF at $329/mo. Call
904-589-9585.
FORT WHITE. This lovely
3BR/2BA would make
anyone a perfect starter
home,,.built in 99 it has
been well maintained and
is located on very shaded
1 acre lot and is priced
to sell at $39,995. Will
consider RTO/OF at only


$305/mo. Call 904-589-
9585.
FORECLOSURE 2008
32x80 on 8.61 Acres. Mint
condition, shed, porch,
beautiful. Only o,99,900
or $3995 do. ,o99/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
336off 1-10 Doublewides
$29,900. Only factory
outlet in North Florida.
Call 904-259-4663.
ALL 2011's MUST GO!
All homes at dead cost!
Save up to $10,000 North
Pointe Homes, Gaines-
ville. 352-872-5566.
WE NEED USED MOBILE
HOMES! Will buy or trade.
Top dollar paid. North
Point 352-872-5566.


KEYSTONE VILLAGE APARTMENTS
Take a Look at us Now!

I I I F1



SConvenient to shopping, restaurant, boat ramps,
Keystone Heights public beach, schools, banks
& medical facilities All units have additional outside storage
,Full carpeting and vinyl flooring
Central air conditioning and heating Custom cabinets
Ample parking One story only no stairs to climb
Lovely landscaping Patios & Porches for outdoor living
Convenient laundry facilities
418 S.E. 41st Loop in Keystone Club Estates
L (Next to rthe Golf Course)
Handicapped Conm in and se us or 'all us at, .' 4/73-3682
Equipped TDD dial 711 O ORP.i
This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer.


'JOB


VJ SERVICt


*Land Clearing t' *Demolition
*Ponds *Road Grading
*Dozer Work R.E. Jones *Fill Dirt
*Road Building O Limerock
*Driveways Oulncr .Washout
*Heavy Brush -Site Prep
Mowing Liceinsied Fire Line
& Insovwed Plowing

S. Office: 904-966-0065* Cell: 904-364-8733
S .. it. 6t01. L ,.- '* '] i.L FL 32091


.. -~~l~"C.'


LPII I dr __I----~ I


Il L L


I -IIR






.,or B Section


Classified Ads


(9041 964-6305'

(3521 473-2210

(3861 496-2261


Where one call

does it all R


LAND AND HOME PACK-
AGES for mobile homes
and modular homes No
money down id you own
your land 100 mile ra-
dius North Point Homes,
Gainesville 352-872-
5566.
NICE COUNTRY 3BR/2BA
1998 Triplewide MH in
Keystone Heights area.
Clay County, off 315 and
Lake Bundy Rd 7933
Darwood St. On beauti-
ful 3 acres, fenced. Has
small bldg, 3 porches to
watch turkey and deer
Has big walk-in closet in
master bedroom, shower,
garden tub Fireplace in
living room. Kitchen has
.refrigerator, stove and
dishwasher. Laundry
room has washer/dryer
hook-up. Full bath for
other 2 bedrooms. Horses
okay. Cash negotiable.
Possible owner financing
with 20% down and good
credit. $68,500. Call 386-
661-2699.

50
For Rent
LAKE GENEVA MOBILE
HOME PARK, Keystone
Heights. For rent 2/BR
mobile homes $400-
$500/mo. First month,
and security. Call Rick at
352-235-0506.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to prison.
Call 352-468-1323.
SPECIAL 1 MONTH RENT
FREE! Nice, ndwly reno-
yated 2 & 3 BR mobile
homes in Starke/Lake
Butler. Deposit required.
Call 678-438-6828 or
678-438-2865.
MOBILE HOMES FOR
RENT starting at.$525
per month. Hidden Oaks,
Lake Butler. Call 386-
496-8111.
VERY NICE ONE PERSON
FURNISHED APT. on
Bedford Lake. Possible
discounts and perks. Ref-
ererces required. For
information call 352-473-
7769. f

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 work out
payment plan for 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-
SMENTS, 1005SW6thSt.
Stake 32054. TDD/TTY
711. Renta assistance for
Qualified applicants. 1,2,3,
& 4 BR. HC and non-HC
accessible apartments..
Laundry facility and PMY-' -
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.


Mimosa


Manor

Trailer Park
Clean, friendly,
affordable &
beautifully
landscaped!
Money'&tigot&I
we know it!

From


$449mth

$225 deposit


Located in Starke
on CR-230A...
down from
Hwy 100



CALL

TODAY!
Michael at
,386-338-5400
or
Warren, mgr at
904-396-0500


KEYSTONE LAKE FRONT,
2BR/2BA $700/mo.
3BR/4BA, $900/mo. Call
352-494-5870.
2BR/1BA, 696 Epperson St.
in Starke. $700/mo 352-
745-0039
UPSTAIRS 1BR APART-
MENT with washer/dryer.
Nice apartment. $400/
mth. Call 904-964-4303
for info nation.
STARKE 4BR/3BA, 2052
sq ft. Built in 04. This
home is equipped with all
the amenities you could
want on a secluded 1.5
acre landscaped lot close
to shopping. Will consider
an RTO/OF at $595/mo.
Call 904-589-9585.

MIDDLEBURG 4BR/3BA,
2079 sq.ft. Meticulously
clean living Rm/Den/Bo-
nus Rm with a dream
kitchen, front and back
deck. Fenced, tediously
landscaped 1 acre yard,
built in 06. Shows brand
new. Will consider RTO/
OF at $590/mo. Call 904-
589-9585.
MOBILE HOME & HOUSE
for rent. In good condition.
For more information call,
904-964-5006 or 904-
'422-8959.
FURNISHED 2BR/1BA (all
furniture plus washer/
dryer), shed, fenced yard,
very cleah. No smok-
ing. Service animals only.
Adults only. $600/mo. plus
deposit. Out of city limits.
386-496-0683. .
ACROSS FROM COUNTRY
CLUB. Just set up 3BR/
2BA, CH/A, DWMH on 1
1/2 Acres, treeed lot. Gar-.
den tub, fire place. New
carpet, vinyl, appliances,
well & septic, now-water
bill. Non-smoking, service
animals only, references.
$700/mo. plus $700 secu-
rity. 904-662-3735.
NICE CLEAN 3BR/1BA
home, Starke. Newly
renovated. $650/mo. first,
last. Call 904-964-3595.
HOUSE KEYSTONE walk-
ing distance-to schools.
Available Dec. 1st: 4BR/
2BA, CH/A $700/mo. plus
$700 deposit. Fended
yard. Call for more infor-
mation, 352-235-0020.
2BR/2BA MOBILE HOME
available November 15th,
in small park Keystone



Waldo Villas

Move-In

Special

2 Bedroom

$475
NO DEPOSIT.,
Eua'U hOusing'"
opportunity. This
institution is an
equal opportunity-
provider &
employer.
Call Nita at
352-468-1971


Southern Villas of
Starke Apts.

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


Heights area. Garbage
andlawn maintenance
included. $450/mo. plus
$450 deposit. Call 352-
235-0020.
KEYSTONE & STARKE,
2BR/1BA rentals from
$500 to $650/mo. No
upkeep needed from
you. Rent even covers
yard maintenance. Safe/
peaceful locations. Call
352-473-5214.
2 MOBILE HOMES- 2BR/
2BA, Hampton Lake,
$800/mo. 2BR/2BA, Law-
tey, $600/mo. Call Terri for
details 352-339-2054.
3BR/2BA LARGE SWMH,
front & back porch. water
included, quiet, 2 miles
from Worthington Springs.
$600/mo., first, last, $300
deposit. 386-496-1146

MELROSE 2BR/1BA MH
in quiet community, $395
per month with $300 se-
curity deposit. Call 352-
475-6285.
MELROSE 3BR/1BA in quiet
community, $425/mo. with
$300 deposit. Call 352-
475-6285.
2BR/2BA MOBILE HOME.
Big yard, newly remod-
eled, service animals only,
outside of Hampton. $475/
mo. plus deposit. Call Ja-
son 352-745-2243.
2BR/1BA HOUSElst &
sec. deposit, $600. Lake
Geneva area. Call 352-
473-2919.
2BR/1BA SINGLE WIDE
on large private lot in
Melrose. $340/mo. and
$150 deposit. Cll 352-
519-8042.


KEYSTONE COUNTRY
CLUB'3BR/2BA, washer/
dryer hook-up, stove, re-
frigerator, dishwasher, 2
carports and storage in
the yard. $695/mo plus
$600 deposit, garbage
$20/mo. Call 352-226-
9220 or 352-475-5533
DOWNTOWN MELROSE
3BR/2BA Doublewide.
Stove, refrigerator, dish-'
washer, washer/dryer
hook-up, storage, on
large lot. $595/mo. plus
$500 deposit, garbage
$20/mo. Call 352-226-
9220 or 352-475-5533.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
3BR/2BA MH on 1 acre,
close to town, $575/mo.
plus deposit. Call 352-
475-6260.
IN LAWTEY 4BR/2BACH/A,
water softener. $700/mo.,
first last, $200 deposit.
Call 904-364-9869.
STARKE 3BR/1.5BA
SWMH, outside city lim-
its. CH/A, $500/mo. plus
deposit. 352-235-6319.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
2BR/1BA single wide on
large corner lot. CH/A
$450/mo. plus deposit.
Call 352-235-6319.
2BR/1BA SWMH CH/A,
W/D hook-up. 1 acre land,
very clean. $525/mo. plus
deposit. Call 904-769-
9559.
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 or352-
258-1269. '


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


Johnathan Douglass
904-964-4407




Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC


Owner: Kerrn Whitford





New 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 1
This Institution is an Equal Opportunity
S Provider, and Employer


52
Animals and
Pets
FREE TO GOOD HOME.
Jack Russell, 14 months
old, has had all shots and
spayed. Loves to run and
play! 904-964-4575.
MINIATURE DACHS-
HUNDS Born Sept. 11,
also called piebalds. 3
males, $350 each. 1
female(lovely hair), $500.
CKC registered, health
certificates. Call 352-473-
9244.
53A
Yard Sales
FRI. & SAT, NOVEMBER
25th & 26th. 739 S West-
moreland St. Electronic
items, Christmas decora-
tions, home decorations,
computers (tablets) and
many more items.
AFTER THANKSGIVING
family yard sale. Fri. &
Sat., 8am.2pm. 20790
NE 20th Lane, Strawberry
Acres.








A.B.-A.
Tre Service

& ,*
Pro ert


53B
Keystone Yard
Sales
MOVING SALE. Sat., Nov.
26th, 8am.-lpm. 6785
Womans Club Drive.

54
Produce
PECANS. I buy pecans 2
miles East of Starke on
SR 16, 12-6 on Tues
thur. Sun. Closed Mon.
We now crack pecans.
904- 964-4399.
55
Wanted
BAHIA OR BERMUDA
FIELDS. Paying top dol-
lar! Small or large tracks
for sod. Call 386-365-
5355.
CASH FOR JUNK cars $200
& up. Free pick up, run-
ning or not. Call 352-
771-6191.


57
For Sale
HOSPITAL BED for sale.
Call 352-468-2877.
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 (Buddv)'s
Clark, 904-284-8088 or
904-545-5241.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for MH
& land packages. 1-800-
284-1144.
JERRY'S HAULING WE
BUY JUNK CARS, with
or without titles! Will pick
up anywhere. Up to $200.


Set Right Mobile Homes
Specializing In Relocations, Re-Levels, Set-Ups & Disposal
Rodney A. Carmichael, Owner 904-364-6383
Email: set_right_homes@yahoo.coln
Licensed Banded I ed I H/ a II 656 ,L J,


Davis Express, Inc. is a family owned and operated trucking
company in Starke, FL. Davis Express operates a fleet of 300
trucks and 490 trailers, which are predominately refrigerated.
Right now we have opportunities in our maintenance department
for:
Truck Mechanics
Trailer Mechanics
Reefer Technicians
Tire & Alignment Technicians
Our maintenance department is vital in keeping our equipment on
the road and remaining DOT compliant. The job requires you to
have your own tools and to have basic computer skills.
Davis Express offers competitive compensation and benefits.
Health Insurance, free dental, Short & Long Term Disability, free
Life Insurance, 401(k) plan w/ 50% company match
Apply online at www.davis-express.com or submit your
resume mail to: kavlat(davis-express.com
Equal Opportunity Employer.
Drug Free Workplace. Affirmative Action Employer.


JEWELRY SALE


=Save Vow for Ckstias!


Layaway Available!
Open Mon-Fri 9am to 7pm Sat 9am to 3pm


STARKE

(904) 964-PAWN AW H


Announcements
Advertising that
Works. Put your ad
in Over 100 Papers
throughout Florida
for one LOW RATE!
Call (866)742-1373
or visit:
w w wfl orida -
classifieds.corn
Autos Wanted
CASH FOR CARS!
Any Make, Model,
or Year. We Pay
MORE! Running or
Not. Sell Your Car
or Truck' TODAY.
Free Towing! Instant
Offer: (888)420-
3807
Education
ALLIED HEALTH
career training-
Attend college 100%
online. Job
p a c e in e n t


assistance.
Computer available.
Financial Aid if
qualified. SCHEV
certified. Call
(800)481-9409
www.CenturaOnlin
e.com
Financial
Services
SSS ACCESS
LAWSUIT CASH
NOW!!! SSS As
seen on TV.SSS
Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need
S500-S500,000--
within 48/hrs? Low
rates APPLY NOW
BY PHONE! Call
Today! Toll-Free:
(800)568-832 1
www.lawcapital.co
In'
Help Wanted
A Few Pro Drivers


KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
(352) 473-PAWNI


Out of Area Classifieds


Needed Top Pay &
401K 2 Mos. CDL
Class A Driving Exp
(877)258-8782
www.meltontruck.co
m
InI
Driver Build Your
Own Hometime!
Part-time, Full-time,
Express & Casual
lanes! Daily or
Weekly Pay. Modern
equipment CDL-A
3 months recent
experience required.
(800)4 1 4-9569.
ww\.drveckniglit.co
it

Drivers: Run GA,
AL, MS. TN & Fl,
H O M E
WEEKENDS, Earn
Up to 39c/mi, I yr
OTR Flatbed exp.
Call: SUNBELT


TRANSPORT, LLC
(800)572-5489 ext.
227
Land For Sale
L A N D
LIQUIDATION 20
Acres SO Down.
S99 1mo. ONLY
S12,900 Near
Growing El Paso.
TX Owner
Financing. NO
CREDIT CHECKS!
Money Back
Guarantee FREE
Color Brochure
(800)755-8953
www.sunsetranchlies.
conl
Miscellaneous
EARN COLLEGE
DEGREE ONLINE.
Medical, *
Business, *(Criminal
Justice. Job


p lace e n t
ass instance.
Computer available.
Financial Aid if
qualified. SCHEV
certified. Call
(877)206-5165
www.CenturaOnline
.coIm
AIRLINES ARE
HIRING Train for
hands on 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


Call 904-219-9365 or 904-
782-9822.
LAWN MAINTENANCE,
grass cuts, weed eat-
ing aid hedging. Great
prices! Call Johnathan
904-364-6888.
DAYCARE IN LAKE BUT-
LER, great rates, all'
hours, lots of TLC. HRS
certified, CPR certified
and First Aide certified.
Call 386-496-1062.
CERTIFIED FEMALE to
come clean your home.
Variety of housecleaning,
some laundry, shopping,
and some patient care.
$30 for 3 hours. Reliable
references. Call 305-972-
7849.

63
Love Lines
SINGLE MALE, wishes to
meet a nice single fe-
male, 38 or older. Please
call or text Larry at 386-
453-0837.


lumber an\
dimension. In stock
ready to ship. FREE
Info & DkVD:
www.NorwoodSaiw
m i I I s c o n
(800)578-1363
Ext.300N
Real Estate
BANK ORDERED
AUCTION 174
Bank Owned Assets
- AL. GA. NC &
TN. December 6th.
7th & 8th Homes,
A c r e a e .
Residential Lot, &&
C o m mi e r c i a I
Properties
(800)323-8388 or
RowellAuction s.co
m
Real Estate
Auctions
BANK ORDERED
AUCTION! Nove


___________ L A ___________ .L A .~ -


65
Help Wanted
CAREGIVER/CNA and/or 2
years experience working
with elderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2/3 days per week.
Sunrise Home Care Ser-
vices, 352-468-2619,
WANTED 4 Licensed Hair-
stylists, 2 Nail Techni-
cians, Certified Skin Care
Tech., and a Massage
Therapist. Call 904-964-
2225.
DENTAL- P/T Assistant-with
front desk skills and P/T
RDH. Keystone Heights.
Fax resume to Dr. Faul
@ 352-473-0696.
WE WILL BE HIRING a total
of 2 certified teachers and
2 PARA. professionals,
or any combination of the
4. Please contact Pastoj
Avery L. Shell at 904-964-
2435 for an application for
employment. One PARA.
needed by 11-28-2011.


19th- Dec 3rd
.\L, FL & MS.
M uL II t p I c,
Properties. Li\e
Onsite & Live
O n I n e ..
\ \\'\ 5 L..\UCt infl'.l i'
I t:e d c bi m
Pro\lbid.comn
A u c 11to i u i11 c d
(800)222-5(03
Schools &
Instruction
Heal & ,\ir JOBS
- Rcad\ to 5 oik,''
S l \\ cc k
:t'c c c I c r a t c d
patrol io Ii tidiiI
o011 01\\ II'o111 CIII
N .i t i o '1 5 \\ I I i.
ccrtii icatlioit., ,iiil.
local .lob
P la c c ille c I
A SS I s I ain ce
(t 77)35.)-Io 0


Thul Isudt ,


FlaordpaWorks
Aaclltiu/Blidlaord a A CoammLunt Purtknershlp
FloridaWorks is now offering the
FBAT for entry level Corrections
Officers and the FCJBAT for entry
level Police Officers. Please contact
Susan Brown at North Florida Regional
Chamber of Commerce at (904) 964-
5278 to schedule an appointment.


* IusHog Mowing
*"TeeIThnmingh & RemoMal
*Sitelean Up
*'Iash Renovd
* PbneBad& CypresMuldh
* Fiewood ForSale
*rewEstimates


.*Carpery
*HomneRepair
*Pressu eWashlng
*OddJobs
* alw Work
*GardnRoto-Mng
* Uimsed & Iaued


FLORIDA
GATEWAY
COLLEGE


INSTRUCTOR/COORDINATOR,
PHYSICAL THERAPIST ASSISTANT
PROGRAM
(224 Days-Tenure Track)

Florida Gateway College's Physical..;
Therapist Assistant program is CAPTE
accredited through 2020. The program
is supported by experienced ACCE-:
full-time faculty and adjunct faculty. -

Teach courses in the Physical
Therapist Assistant program. Advise
students. Conduct selection process of
PTA program students. Review PTA-
courses in areas of syllabi, lesson.
plans, tests, course offerings and
sequences. Monitor program and .
implement needed improvements .
Assist faculty in developing, preparing
and updating program materials. "'
Maintain accreditation processes of tfh
Commission on Accreditation in
Physical Therapy Education (CAPTE)
Keep informed of changes affecting -
programs as mandated by accrediting
agency. Maintain accurate literature:'
regarding program's admission
requirements. Assist in the preparation
of program budget. Maintain PTA
Advisory Committee. Oversee semi-.:
Sannual meetings. Assist in curriculum
reviews. Maintain communication with'
health care agencies. Promote positive
relationships. Conduct student follow:
up surveys. Educational Experience
Required: Master's degree, with at
least one degree in the field of Physical
Therapy or Physical Therapist :
Assistant. Knowledge, Skills, Abilities
Required: Licensure as a physical
therapist or certification as a physical
therapist assistant. Minimum 3 years:
experience in clinical practice; didactic
and/or clinical teaching experience;
experience in administration,
educational theory and methodology;
experience in instructional design and
methodology; experience in student
evaluation and outcomes assessment.
Desirable Qualifications: Community
College teaching experience. DPT
preferred.
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: humanrF,~fac.edu
FGC is accredited by the Colnml\m ~on on C'ollegc uot llt
Southern Association ol('olleces illd Sclol.S
\'P ADA'FA'EO) College in Fduca.ion .uld HIniplol\meitl


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12B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Nov. 24, 2011


KHHS
Continued from Page 3B

CJ. Rogers had a 3-pointer
for Keystone in the second
quarter, followed by a basket
by Joel Michel off of an assist
from Eugene Henderson. The
Rams, though, scored 13
straight points to close out the
first half. Most of those points
followed turnovers as
Keystone committed seven
down the stretch.
Julius had two defensive
rebounds and a 3-pointer in the
third quarter, while Kerr and
Brighton Gibbs each had a
steal in the fourth.
Julius led the Indians with
five points.
Against Fleming Island, a
free throw by Kerr and a jump
shot by Julius had the Indians
trailing 4-3 early, but the
Eagles closed out the quarter
with 13 straight points.
Keystone's Klynt
Richardson was fouled on a
drive to the basket early in the
second quarter. He made both
free throws, but the Indians
would not score again until
David Terry did so late in the
quarter. Fleming Island led 36-
7 at the half.
Henderson had a basket ad
two free throws for the Indians
in the third quarter, but the
Eagles increased their lead
from 29 points to 41 points.
Despite the lopsided score
and a running clock, the Eagles
continued to press the Indians
and force turnovers. Keystone
had few offensive looks in the
fourth quarter, but the Indians
did get four points from Kerr.
Kerr led Keystone with five
points. Julius, Rogers and
Anton Noble had two steals
each.
The Indians open the regular
season on Tuesday, Nov. 29, at
home against District 5-4A
opponent Bradford at 7:30
p.m. following a junior varsity
game at 6 p.m.

KHHS/Englewood.


Mitchell, Walton
throws: 5-9.

BHS/Englewood

Score by Quarter
EHS: 18 19 11
BHS: 14 5 5-


3. Free


15-63
22-46


Bradford (46): Aldridge 4,
Burch 12, Lyndell Hampton 1,
McBride 15, Alek Meston 2,
Reddish 10, Walton 2. 3-
pointers: Burch 2, Reddish 3.
Free throws: 5-9.

Bradford's Brian Walton
dribbles his way past a
Creekside defender in.
one of two preseason
games the Tornadoes
played in their own tip-
off classic.


Garden club
announces
available
scholarships
The Alligator Creek Garden
Club, a member of the Florida
Federation of Garden Clubs,
announces that scholarships
are available to students
interested in nature,
conservation and the
environment.
Five types of scholarships
are available:
Wekiva Youth Camp-a
one-week, residential nature
camp in Apopka for children
in grades 3-8.
SEEK Youth
Conference-a four-day
conference held at Wakulla


State Park for students entering
grades 10-12. The conference
focuses on today's critical
environmental issues.
FFGC College
Scholarship-a scholarship of
$625-$3,500 available' to
sophomores, juniors, seniors
and graduate students
attending Florida colleges.
Deep South Region
Scholarship-$1,000 to high
school seniors entering college
in a deep South state and
studying an environmental
field.
National Garden Clubs
Scholarship-$4,000 to
college juniors, seniors and
graduate students.
Other qualifications may be
required.
For more information, call
Judy Jull at 904-964-6673.


Score by Quarter
EHS: 19 23 11
KHHS: 4 5 4


Keystone (21): Gibbs 2, Chris
Gillen 2, Julius 5, Kerr 4,
Michel 2, Noble 3, Rogers 3. 3-
pointers: Julius, Noble,
Rogers. Free throws: 3-6.

KHHS/Fleming Island
Score by Quarter
FIHS: 17 19 17 9-62
KHHS: 3 4 5 4-16

Keystone (16): Henderson 4,
Julius 3, Kerr 5, Richardson 2,
Terry 2. Free throws: 6-8.



HOOPS
Continued from Page 38

quarter up by a 13-10 score.
Creekside. outscored
Bradford 22-11 in the second
quarter. The early part of the
quarter was a barrage of 3.-
pointers. The Knights' Toby
Mbadugha hit one to open the
quarter, while Walton
answered with his third of the
game. Creekside's Christian
Terrell and Bradford's
Dominic Mitchell each drained
a shot from beyond the arc
before. Creekside scored nine
straight points. Bradford
missed a shot on three straight
possessions-with Creekside
rebounding each miss-before
the Knights knocked down
'their third 3-pointer of the
quarter to go up 26-16.
SThe Knights scored the first
four points of the third quarter
before McBride sank a jumper
for Bradford. Two free throws
by Aldridge made it a 41-25
,game, but Creekside outscored
the Tornadoes 19-3 the rest of
the quarter.
A free throw by McBride in
the latter part of the fourth
quarter was Bradford's only
point of the quarter.
McBride finished the game
with eight points.
The Tornadoes open the
regular season on Saturday,
Nov. 26, against Union County
in Lake Butler. Bradford then
travels to play District 5-4A
opponent Keystone Heights on
Tuesday, Nov. 29.
Both games are scheduled
for approximate 7:30 p.m.
tipoffs following junior varsity
games at 6 p.m.


BHS/Creekside


Score by Quarter
CHS: 13 22 25
BHS: 10 11 7


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9-69
1-29


Bradford (29): Aldridge 4,
McBride 8, Mitchell 3, Nichols
2, Walton 12. 3-pointers:


9-62
8-21