<%BANNER%>
UF00028314 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00401
 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
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Lake Butler (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Union County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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: UF00028314:00401
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text




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UNION

USPS 648-200 LAKE BUTLER, fLORIIiA


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''


THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2012


-.1a


100TH YEAR -23RD ISSUE 75 CENTS


Worth

Noting


Project
G.R.A.D Chili
Dinner and
Auction
Project G.R.A.D. will
host its free chili dinner and
auction on Saturday, Oct.
13, beginning at 6 p.m. at
the Little Rainbow Learning
Center Day Care. Some of
the auction items include
2 Colt Ford tickets, trailer
hitch with installation, pet
Hedgehog, scentsy candles,
31 items and all kinds of
homemade desserts and more.
All proceeds go to Project
G.R.A.D. 2013. For more
information call Charmin
Rimes at 352-274-2604.
Also, don't forget to send
in your empty ink and laser
jet cartridges to UCHS
Project G.R.A.D. fundraiser
"Empties4Cash". Any size,
type, or' brand. Project
G.R.A.D. can earn up to $4 for
each empty cartridge. Wrap
them up in newspaper or a
zip lock bag and send them
in with your student. Pick
up available for' businesses.
For more information call
904-263-2257. Follow on
facebook at UCHS TIGERS
CLASS OF 2013 Parents for
Project GRAD.

October is Fall
Beautification
month for LB
October is fall beautification
month in Lake Butler. Prune
and fertilize your trees, plant
a flower, clean-up, repair and
paint. The city will provide
removal, of extra trash and
debris at no additional cost
in order to beautify the
community. If you have ajunk
car you can have it hauled off
for free by calling city hall at
386-496-3401.

Bake Sale
Fundraiser
A bake sale fundraiser will
be held for the senior citizens
of Worthington Springs at
Spires IGA in Lake Butler on
Saturday, Oct. 6, beginning at
8 a.m. until sold out.


Meet the
Candidates
There will be an Old
Fashion Political Rally on
the Monday, Oct, 29.. It will
begin at 6 p.m. at the Lake
Butler Community Center.
All Candidates are'"invited.
Everyone is invited to attend.
Take this time to get to know
your candidates.

Tobacco Free
Partnership
meet
The Union County Tobacco
Free Partnership meeting
will be Wednesday, Oct. 10,
from I to 2 p.m. at the Lake
-Butler Community Center.
The meeting is open to
anyone who is interested and
attendees are free to invite
guests. Lunch will be served.
Confirm attendance by calling
Darlene or Jim at 386-496-3211.


UCSO tracks down Polk County murder suspect


7:,
'. ;.W

7 . . .


Walter L. "Tank" Morrison


BY DAN HILDEBRAN
StarkeJolurnal.com Editor

Union County Sheriff's
investigators and deputies,
along with Department of
Corrections and Florida Wild-
life officers, tracked down a
former Union County man
and arrested him on murder
charges, which stemmed from
a Sept. 22 home invasion in
Polk County.
Officers charged Walter
L. "Tank" Morrison, 31, of
Lakeland with murder and
armed robbery.
According to the Polk Coun-
ty Sheriff's office, Morrison


and another man knocked on
the door of a Mulberry mobile
home Sept. 22 that was occu-
pied by four residents. When
one of the occupants opened
the door, the pair assaulted
him, forced their way into the
trailer and attacked two more
residents. The fourth occu-
pant slept through the robbery
and was not hurt.
Mulberry is 11 miles south
of Lakeland.
The robbers made off with
money, a television and other
items.
One of the victims, Casia-
no Hernandez, 70, later died
from his injuries.
The day after the crime,


Polk deputies attempted to
serve a warrant on Morrison
at his last known address.
They did not find the 31-year-
old at home but did find his
father there. They also found
drug paraphernalia and co-
caine in the home's laundry
room and charged the father,
Luther C. Morrison, 61, on
drug charges.
Polk deputies also warned
the Union County Sheriff's
Office that the younger Mor-
rison may return ,to the Lake
Butler area.
On Sept. 28, Union deputies
located Morrison's vehicle in
a wooded area in southwest
Union County. Bloodhounds


from RMC, UCI, Suwannee
Correctional and Baker Cor-
rectional institutions tracked
the suspect for several hours.
According to the Union
County Sheriff's Office, Mor-
rison has a violent criminal
history including charges of
attempted murder, possession
of a weapon by a convicted
felon, aggravated assault, rob-
bery and fleeing and eluding.
The Polk County Sheriff's
Office has not released the
name of the second suspect.
Morrison's accomplice re-
mains at large.


UC getting ready for Homecoming next week

Homecoming is Friday, Oct.
12. The UCHS homecoming
theme is "Tigers Will Dominate
the Wave." The UC Tigers will
play P.K. Younge. Look for up-
coming dates and times in the
school news section. Page 4A


The 2012/2013 UCHS
Tigerettes are (Back row,
I-r) McKenzie Pilcher,.
Brittany Handley, Captain
Sarah Fischer, Co-Captain
Alexa Park, Lethia Johnson
and Carly Shaw. (Center)
Mascot Carsyn Dukes.
(Front Row, I-r) Kelsie
Smith, Chesney O'Hern,
Kaytlynn Grigsby, Rachel
Nazworth,'Ashley Holtzclaw
and Shelby Hopkins.

See more photos page 2A



Getting Fit In UC with the help of Kiss 105.3


BY TIFFANY CLARK
Times Editor

Radio station KISS 105.3
went live in Union County
this past Saturday to kick off
the 'Getting Fit in Union'
event sponsored by the New
River Community Healthcare
Center.
This event was geared
towards -'-reaching' a goal
set by the Union County
Community Health Advisory
Group to decrease the rate
of obesity in Union County
by providing evidence-based
health education and outreach
services to improve health
outcomes.
John Kalaf and Brett
Douglass from Kiss 105.3 set


up beside Lake Butler's City
Hall, providing entertainment
while playing the station's
music over loud speakers.
A wheel was also set up for
attending guest to spin for
a chance to win prizes to
include: pens, CDs, music
downloads, and more.
Douglass aired an
interview with Winnie
Holland, Administrator of
the Bradford/Union County
Health Department, where
she explained the purpose of
the event and the importance
of health.
'Participants met in the
parking lot of City Hall before
heading to the Lake Butler
Trail for walking, biking,
skating and running, working
towards their fitness. The


The Union County High School Cheerleaders worked on
their fitness during the event. Ashley Mock and Shelbie
Regar stop for a quick photo in front of City Hall.


Union County High School's
cheerleaders also attended the
event.
Tables were set up with
informational brochures for
the public, some of which
included: ten tips for feeding
your toddler, raising kids
without physical punishment,
how to help your baby grow
and learn, protect your most
precious cargo/child safety
seats for infants, smoke free
cars guide for parents and
other drivers, foods that can
lead 'to childhood obesity,
tobacco smoke and pregnancy,
protecting your children from
secondhand smoke, help you
child stay smoke free, 50
things you should know about
secondhand smoke and the
Florida Clean Indoor Air Act
(FCIAA).
Also available were pens,
bike helmets, pedometers,
water bottles, fast food
nutritibrr guides, food
counters, and free pizza.
The 2012 Community
Health Improvement Plan's
vision is to make Union
County the healthiest county
in Florida. Their mission is to
identify, address and act upon
key health issues to improve
the health of the community
as a whole.
Holland said that this was the
first event of hopefully many
to corfe to help improve the
health of the county. Holland
said that the County's Health
rankings were a concern and
that events like this one are
meant to get people active,
informed and aware of their
health.
The health rankings
mentioned are the results of
the Robert Wood .lohnson/
University of Wisconsin


county rankings that were
released back in April placing
Union County at 6711 out
of 67 counties. This is the
second year the county has
placed last; listed as having
the poorest health in the state.
These rankings serve as
an annual check-up that
highlights the healthiest and


least healthy counties in every
state, as well as those factors
that influence health outside
of the doctor's office.
The rankings highlight the
importance of critical factors.
such as education rates,


income levels, and access
to healthy foods, as well as
access to medical care, in
influencing how long and
how well people live. Factors
were considered that affect
people's health within four
categories:
Health behaviors, which
include smoking, obesity.


binge drinking, traffic deaths,
teen births, etc.
Clinical care, which'
includes uninsured adults,
number of doctors, diabetic

See 'Get Fit' page 2A


1 907 11111 lIjll
6 89076 63869 2


(I-r) Payden and Curtis Clyatt make their way to the Lake
Butler Trail for some jogging.


DEADLINE MONDAY 5 P.M. BEFORE PUBLICATION PHONE 386-496-2261 FAX 386-496-2858

m g A g.SL;i^ ^^I^^ *^^i^^^'/^ ^


_ __ _ __ I


- 1 I I r ~ d lsL61~ e I r 'I





2A UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2012


'Get Fit'
Continued from Page 1A

screening, preventable
,hospitalizations, etc.
Social and economic,
which includes education,
unemployment, childhood
poverty, single-parent
families, violent crime, etc.
Physical environment,
which includes air quality,
access to healthy food, etc.
The New River Community
Healthcare Center is a
partnership with the Union
County Health Department
that provides a full range of
primary health care to the
residents of Union County.
The center is funded
in part by (HRSA) the
Health Resources Services
Administration, through a
grant to the Union County
Health Department and the
New River Community
Health Care, Inc. board of
directors, a 501c3 not-for-
profit corporation.


Union County Health
Department together with the
New River Community Health
Care Board will be applying to
become a Federally Qualified
Health Center (FQHC).
FQHC is a federal
designation from the Bureau of
Primary Health Care (BPHC)
and the Center for Medicare
and Medicaid Services
(CMS) that is assigned to
private non-profit or public
health care organizations
that serve predominantly
uninsured or medically
underserved populations.
FQHCs are located in or
serving a federally designated
Medically Underserved Area/
Population (MUA or MUP).
All FQHCs must operate
under a consumer Board
of Directors govit~nance
structure, and provide
comprehensive primary
health, oral and mental health/
substance abuse services to
persons in all stages of the
life cycle. FQHCs provide
their services.to all persons


regardless of ability to pay,
and charge for services on a (I-r) John Kaldf and Brett Douglass from Kiss 105.3 invited attending guests to spin...
Board approved sliding-fee the wheel for a chance to win. Sheila Locke looks at the CD's to decide which one she
scale that is based on patients' wants after her spin was a winner. Helping her choose is Rebecca and Clifford Bryant.'
family income and size. '-


The Department of Health's


mission is 'To protect and residents and visitors in Union
promote the health of all County.'


Amazing Acres
Fundraiser set,

Amazing acres will host a
fundraiser on Saturday, Oct.
6, at Sprinkle Field in Lake
Butler to raise funds to build
a barn. There will be chicken
or pork dinners for $6 a plate.
Donations for a yard sale
are also being accepted. To
donate call Kristie Ward at
386-623-1527 or Tina Mann
at 386-266-7515. Donated
items may also be dropped
off at Andrews,Septic in



Church

News:


Vendors for
Ladies Expo


Lake Butler. Just place items
under the shelter. Tax receipts
available.

Pond
Management
Update

, The Bradford, Baker and
Union County Extension
Offices will host a Tri-County
Pond Management update
pond side at the Bradford
County FFA farm on
Thursday, Oct. 18, from 4:30


to 6:30 p.m. This program
will cover a variety of topics
such as water quality, weed
identification and control,
calculating pond dimensions
and fish identification.
Participants are invited to
bring samples of aquatic
weeds from their pond for
identification.
Registration is $5.00 and
will include a hot dog dinner
and handout materials. To
sign up for this program,
contact the Union County
Extension Office at 386-
496-2321 by 12 noon on


f I 1


Providence Village Baptist
Church is seeking vendors for
their 5th Annual Ladies Expo
planned for Saturday, Nov
3. Please contact Debbie at
dclyatt.5956@gmail.com or
386-752-6209 by Oct. 1, if
interested.

Revival
meetings
at Santa Fe
Mennonite
Church

The Lord willing services
are scheduled to be held
beginning Monday, Oct. 8,
through Sunday, Oct. 14,
beginning at 7:30 p.m. each
weekday evening. Sunday
services begin at 9:30 a.m.
and at 6:00 p.m.,
Bro. Vernon Martin, from
Pensacola, will be serving as
Evangelist.
For additional information,
email willieknepp@afo.net or
call Willie at 386-984-0938
or David at 352-339-2249,
Pastors.
Everyone is welcomed.
Church is located at SW 107th
Ave, Lake Butler.
Regular services are as
follows:
Every Sunday morning at
9:30 a.m., every Is' and 3rd
Sunday evenings at 6 p.m.
and every 2nd, 3"1 and 41h
Wednesday evening at 7:30
p.m.

Church
Rummage Sale

-Grace Christian Fellowship
Baptist Church will have a
rummage sale on Saturday,
Oct. 6, from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.
The church is located at 4926
SW 107'" Ave Lake Butler.
www.gcfbc.org


Princess Maxwell shows off her Baa-Baa Black Sheep.


Fall story time
at the UCPL

The Union County Public
Library's Fall preschool story
time began Thursday and will
continue until December.
Story time is at 10 a.m. on
Thursday on the following
dates:
*Oct. 4, Mother Goose Basics
*Oct. 11, Bath and Bubbles
*Oct. 18, Bats at the Library
*Oct. 25, Mad science
Halloween


*Nov. 1, Dreams and Wishes
*Nov. 8, Fairytale fun
*Nov. 15, Thanksgiving
harvest
*Nov. 22, library closed, no
program
*Nov. 29, Bring your bear or
other stuffed animal
*Dec. 6, Christmas party
Programs are free and open
to the public. You can also dial
a story by calling 386-496-25-12
For more information contact
the UCPL at 386-496-3432.


S~ MITH & SN'Ns,


1 FEED AP
Rivers Edg
FALL
BOA PLOT MIXES
B GRie ARE HERE!
A),Ijbl


386-755-4328


ND SEED
e Decor
COMaCHECK

OF NEWOOS


Located in Providence
(12 miles west of Lake Butler)


itnion Countp ,Cimeg


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


Subscription Rate in Trade Area
$39.00 per year:
$20:00 six months
Outside TradeArea:
$39.00 per year:
$20.00 six monits


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


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Mary Johnson
Melisa Noble


Oct.16. A complete agenda is
available at http://union.ifas.
ufl.edu. For individuals with
disabilities requiring special
accommodations, contact the
Bradford County Extension
Office at least 5 working days
prior to the program in order
for proper consideration to be
given to the request.


Veterans
Service
Office closed


The Veteran's Service
office will be closed on
Wednesday, Oct. 10, due to
training. The office will re-
open on Oct. 17. Hours are
8:30 a.m. to noon.

Early Learning
Coalition meet

The Early Learning
Coalition of Florida's
Gateway, Inc., Board Meeting
will be held on Wednesday,
Oct. 10, at 9:00 a.m. at the
coalition office located at 1104


SW Main Blvd, Lake City. ::
The coalition administers
the state and federal funding
for all school readiness and:-
Voluntary pre-kindergarten"
(VPK) programs for th,-;
following counties: Columbia,
Hamilton, Lafayette,
Suwannee, and Union..
Community participation is.
welcome as is any input.
If any persons) interested
in attending this meeting has,
a disability requiring special"
assistance contact Stacey
Nettles at (386) 752-9770.
'h


Elect -


Li Lisa B.O



JOHNSON

FOR UNION COUNTY;
TAX COLLECTOR

"A working Tax Collector for All the People"

As the only candidate who has worked in the Tax
Collector's Office, my 25 years of experience gives mre
the knowledge to provide you with prompt, efficient
and friendly customer service.
Your Vote and Support will be greatly appreciated.

Pol. Ad Paid for and approved by Lisa B. Johnson, Dem. for Union County Tax Collector.


. HHONORS


IT'S YOUR TIME TO PLAY IN ORLANDO.
The.crowds are down. The savings are up. This is the best time to get out and play in Orlando and
Hilton Orlando Bonnet Creek makes your getaway even more rewarding. Located within the gates of
Walt Disney World Resort, the resort features spacious guest rooms, 12 unique restaurants and lounges,
a Rees Jones-designed championship golf course, world-class spa, award winning pool with lazy river,
plus complimentary transportation to all the Disney theme parks. And all with no resort fee!

STAY HILTON. GO EVERYWHERE.


(q).

Hilton
ORLANDO BONNET CREEK


Bonnet Creek Fall Retreat
From $179 per night
Includes a $50 daily Resort Credit and dailyself-parking
For reservations call 888-208-7440. Ask for promotion code BCFT.
Visit HiltonBonnetCreek com/fall


:2012 i 'ii : V ioridwiJe. Bs.td i:o ava.lability Rates ary by date, .an J '
for stays throsr November 30, 20 2 No Resort :ee Carnot be combnec w;:h av, i -'
negotMl 'ed r' Minirmur length of stay requilrnem ts rray apply Resort credit not Jppi e .
roo, - < RFeort rrP-it is rt rtedeem.able for rash ro rred t will he given for turused resort cied


~~~~-~-------


-- ........... I


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'IIIPryl


01" A" ,,

ONa?^







THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2012 UNION COUNTY TIMES 3A
mafoatni-oisn fge."


Voter

information

The Voter registration
books close on Tuesday, Oct.
9, at 5 p.m. If you need to
get registered to vote make
sure and go to the Supervisor
of Elections Office by 5:00
p.m. before that day to do so.
The next voter registration
drive will be held at Spires
IGA on Oct. 5, from 3 to 6
p.m. Also, the Supervisor
of Elections office will be
open on Saturday, Oct. 6,
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. for
anyone who needs to get
registered to vote. If you
cannot come to the elections
office you can call and have
a registration form mailed to
you or you may print one at
the Supervisor of Elections
web site, unionflvotes.com.
Early voting for the General
Election begins Saturday,
Oct. 27, and runs through
Saturday, Nov. 3. Hours are
8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. daily
except Sunday which is-
12:00 to 6:00 p.m. For more
information call 386-496-
2236.


maifto:antonia.robinson5 fgc.
edu.


Rotary meet

The Lake Butler Rotar\
meets weekly on Tuesday,
at noon at the First Christian
Church. Prospective
members are invited to attend.
Lake Butler Rotary is part
of Rotary International. For
more information contact G.
Bird at 386-496-2526, or ask
any Rotarian.



Senior Citizen

programs set

An activities program has
been set for senior citizens
at the Worthington Springs
community center to be held
on Monday and Wednesdays
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. A
variety of games are available.
Non-expensive meals are also
available to help raise funds.



Medicare/

Medicaid


Trick or Treat counseling set


date set


The City of Lake Butler
will be celebrating Halloween
trick or treat on Saturday, Oct.
27, from 6 to 9 p.m.


Value

Adjustment

Board meet

The Value Adjustment
Board hearings have been
scheduled for Friday, Oct. 19,
at 10:00 a.m. Hearings are to
be held in the Union County
Commissioners boardroom
located in the Union County
Courthouse. The alternate
hearing date will be on
Monday, Oct. 29, for those
who are unable to attend.


United

Daughters of

the Federation

The United Daughters of
the Confederacy, Olustee
Chapter, will hold a meeting
in Lake City on Oct. 15, at
5:15 p.m. at the China Buffet
located at 345 ,West Duval
Street. Enjoy the buffet after
the meeting. Cost is $9.00
(drink extra) Reservations
are not required. For more
information call Linda
Williams at 352-215-8776.


City

Information

Effective as of Oct. 1, the
City of Lake Butler's utility
late fee and reconnection fees
will be $25 each.


Become a

mentor

The Take Stock in Children
program in Union County is
looking for new mentors to
help change young lives in
the community. Take Stock
in Children in a statewide
non-profit organization and
the Foundation for Florida
Gateway College serves as the
lead agency for the program
in Baker, Columbia, Dixie,
Gilchrist and Union counties.
Take Stock in Children pairs
good students, who have the
odds stacked against them,
with mentors who provide the
support, encouragement and
guidance they need to succeed
in school. Mentors meet with
their mentees for 30 minutes
every week on the school
campus. All it takes is a little
time to make a difference that
will last a lifetime. For more
information on Take Stock in
Children, contact the program
office at 386-754-4392 or


There will be free Medicare/
Medicaid counseling
sponsored by SHINE on the
2nd and 4th Wednesday of
every-month from 2 to 4 p.m.
at the Union County Health
Department, 495 E. Main St.
in Lake Butler.
SHINE counselors assist
seniors and persons with
disabilities to understand
health. insurance choices,
apply for assistance and file
appeals.
SHINE does not sell
insurance or represent
any insurance entity. For
information'or to learn about
volunteering for SHINE, call
the Elder Helpline at 1-800-
963-5337.



UC Farmer's

Market

The Union County Farmer's
Market will be' open every
Saturday from 8 a.m. to 12
p.m.


School board

meet

The School Board will
hold its regular meeting on
Tuesday, Oct. 9, at 6 p.m. An
agenda can be found at http://
www.union.k 12.fl.us



Free Clothing

for 'the family'


There will be Free Cluthes
for "all of the family on the
first Saturday of each month,
from 9:30 a.m. to noon at
Fellowship Baptist Church
in Raiford right off H\\r\ 121
just before entering to\\in.
Follow the signs.


Project seeks

Conner

Cemetery

history

A meeting will be held for
the Conner Cemetery Project
on Saturday, Oct. 6, from I1
a.m. to 5 p.m.
The Conner Cemetery
is located near the Union
County-Bradford County line
on Northwest C.R. 229, which
connects Raiford and Starke.
The cemetery, was
established on land donated
by William Raleigh Conner
and his was the first burial
held in 1901. In the early
years of the cemetery, a small
church stood at the front of
the grounds.
An Anderson-Conner
descendent is putting together
a book illustrating the history
of the cemetery and those
early pioneers interred there.
Organizers are looking for
families to join them on the
Oct. 6 and share the memories
and stories of those pioneers.
Bring your family
bibles, historic documents,
photos and any other
family memlorabilia-for
earlier generations as well.
Organizers would also love to
find early photos and records
of the old church, which was
torn down many decades ago.
In addition to the Conner
family, among the names
recorded in the cemetery are:
Anderson, Knight, Carter,
Massey, Hewett, Clemmons,
Hollingsworth, Dowdy,
Crosby, Alvarez, Dyle,
Cowart, Whitehead, Sweat,
Griffis, Rhoden, Crawford,
Crews, Dixon, Johns, Tatum,
Moore, Reddish, Wainwright,
Baldwin and many more.
Also, bring along a potluck
lunch for your family plus
one. Lunch will be served
community style and begin at
noon. Tea and water will be
provided.
Seating will be limited.
Please plan to bring folding
table and chairs if possible.
For additional information,


nmail conico(( bellsouth.nct
or call C(h ri-lvs IIlutchenson,
member of the Conner
Ccmctcr) Board, at 904-964-
6879.


2 LEGALS






IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE
FILE NO: 63-2012-CP-0017
In Re: The Estate of
JAMES HARDEE CASON III,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The name of the decedent, the
designation of the court in which
the administration of this estate is
pending, and the file number are
indicated above. The address of
the court is 55 W. Main Street,
Lake Butler, Florida 32054. The
names and addresses of the
personal representative and the
personal representative's attorney
are indicated below.
If you have been served with a
copy of this notice and you have
any claim or demand against the
decedent's estate, even if that
claim is unmatured, contingent or
uriquidated, you must file your
claim with the court ON OR
BEFORE THE LATER OF A DATE
THAT IS 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER YOU
RECEIVE A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE.
All other creditors of the decedent
and other persons who have
claims or demands against the
decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or
unliquidated claims, must file their
claims with the court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
SEVEN IF A CLAIM IS NOT
BARRED BY THE LIMITATIONS
DESCRIBED ABOVE, ALL
CLAIMS WHICH HAVE NOT
BEEN FILED WILL BE BARRED
TWO YEARS AFTER
DECEDENTS DEATH.
The date of death of the decedent
is: June 29, 2012.
The date of first publication of this
Notice is: September 27, 2012.
Attorney for Personal
Representative:
WAYNE CARROLL
Florida Bar No: 133454
IP.O. Box 1898
Keystone Heights, FL 32656
Telephone (386) 496-4799
Personal Representative:
RICHARD R. CASON
P.O. Box 55
Worthington Springs, FL 32697
9/27 2tchg 10/4-UCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
Case # 2010-CA-000120
Division: W
Nationstar Mortgage LLC
Plaintiff,
Vs.
Roy C. Ray Jr
Surviving Joint Tenant of Helen J.
West, Deceased.
Defendant
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to an Order of Final
Judgment of Foreclosure dated


Worship tihe moase of the ord.

Somewhere this wedk!


The churches and businesses listed below

urge you to attend the church oi your choice!


September iy, 2012, entered, in
Civil Case No. 2010-CA-000120 of
the Circuit court of the 8"1 Judicial
Circuit in and for Union County,
Florida, wherein Nationstar
Mortgage LLC, Plaintiff and Roy C.
Ray Jr., Surviving Joint Tenant of
Helen J. West, Deceased are
defendants, I will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash AT THE
FRONT STEPS OF THE UNION
COUNTY COURTHOUSE,
LOCATES AT 103 UNION
COUNTY COURTHOUSE, LAKE
BUTLER, UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA, AT 11:00 AM. on
November 15, 2012, the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment, to-wit:
COMMENCE AT THE
SOUTHWEST CORNER OF
NORTH 1/2, OF NORTHWEST
1/4, OF SOUTHWEST 1/4 OF
SECTION 17, TOWNSHIP 6
SOUTH, RANGE 18 EAST, AND
THENCE RUN NORTH 730 FEET,
TO WHERE THE NORTHERLY
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF A
GRADED ROAD, IF EXTENDED,
WOULD INTERSECT WITH SAID
LINE, THENCE RUN EAST,
ALONG THE NORTHERLY
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE, AS
EXTENDED AS SAID GRADED
ROAD, 1580 FEET, OR TO EAST
FORTY LINE OF SOUTHWEST ,,
OF NORTHWEST /4, OF
SECTION 17, TOWNSHIP 6
SOUTH, RANGE 18 EAST,
THENCE RUN SOUTH, 890 FEET,
ALONG SAID FORTY LINE TO
NORTHEAST CORNER, OF
SOUTH '/2, OF NORTHWEST /4,
OF ,. SOUTHWEST /4, OF-
SECTION 17, THENCE RUN
WEST, TO POINT OF
BEGINNING, SAID LAND LYING
AND BEING IN THE NORTH 1/2,
OF NORTHWEST %, OF
SOUTHWEST 1/, AND
SOUTHWEST 4, OF
NORTHWEST '/4, SECTION 17,
TOWNSHIP 6 SOUTH, RANGE 18,
EAST, SITUATED IN UNION AND
COLUMBIA COUNTY.
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.
If you are a person with a disability
who needs any accommodation in
order to participate in this
proceeding, you are entitled, at no
cost to you, to the provision of
certain assistance. Please contact
the ADA Coordinator; 201 East
University Avenue, Room 410,
.Gainesville, Florida 32601 (352)
491-4490 at least 7 days before
your scheduled court appearance,
or immediately upon receiving this
notification of the time before the
scheduled appearance is less than
7 days. If you are hearing or voice
impaired, call 711.
REGINA PARRISH
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Union County, Florida
Crystal Norman
DEPUTY CLERK OF COURT
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF:
SHAPIRO, FISHMAN & GACHE,
LLP
2424 North Federal Highway,
Suite 360
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(561) 998-6700
(561) 998-6707
9/27 2tchg 10/4-UCT


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 63-2012-CA-0016
BEVERLY HOLT WISE and
RONALD H. WISE,
Plaintiffs,
vs.
MARISA KNIGHT,
Defendant.
NOTICE IS SALE
that pursuant to a Final Judgment
Of Foreclosure dated September
19, 2012 in the above-styled
cause, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at the front
door of thd Union County
Courthouse, Lake Butler, Florida at
11:00 A.M. on October 25, 2012,
the following described property:
Lot 27 in T.E. Dekle's Addition to
Lake Butler, Florida, in Section 31
Township 5 South, Range 20 East,
as per plat recorded in the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Union County, Florida.
LESS AND EXCEPT State Road
23. 1
ALSO LESS AND EXCEPT a
parcel of land lying, being and
situate in Section 31, Township 5
South, Range 20 East, Union
County, Florida, being a portion of
Lot 27, "Dekle's 1s~ Addition to-the
City of Lake Butler", according to
plat thereof recorded in Plat Book
1, Page 13, public records of Unidn
County, Florida, being more
particularly described as follows:
COMMENCE at the Northeast
corner of said Lot 27, "Dekle's 1s'
Addition to the City of Lake butler",
and thence run South 04 degrees
16 minutes 54 seconds East, along
the East line of said Lot 27, and
along the West right of way line of
Dekle Street (a 60 foot right of way,
also known as Southwest 4th
Avenue), a distance of 112.51 feet
to the POINT OF BEGINNING of
the hereinafter described parcel of
land: Thence continue running
South 04 degrees 16 minutes 54
seconds East, continuing along
said East line of Lot 27 and
continuing along said West right of
way line of Dekle Street, a distance
of 84.72 feet to the Point
intersecting with the North right of
way line of State Road Number
121, said point lying on the arc of a
curve concave Southerly; thence
run Southwesterly, along said
North right of way line of State
Road No. 121, a distance of 80.96
feet as measured along he arc of a
curve concave Southerly and
having a radius of 5769.58 feet,
said arc being subtended by a
chord having a bearing of South 85
degrees 49 minutes 42 seconds
West and a distance of 80.96 feet;
thence run North 04 degrees 45
minutes 42 seconds West a
distance of 83.88 feet; thence run
North 85 degrees 14 minutes 18
seconds East, a distance of 81.66
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING.
Parcel ID Number: 31-05-20-16-
000-0270-0
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 this 19' day of
September, 2012.
REGINA H. PARRISH
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Julia Croft
Deputy Clerk
Dudley P. Hardy, P.A.
403 W. Georgia St.
Starke, Florida 32091
S10/4 2tchg 10/11-UCT


UNITEDSTATES Statement of Ownership, Management, and Circulation
POSTAL SERVICE. (All Periodicals Publications Except Requester Publications)


SPublccn Ttle 2 Publoatn Number 3 Filng Dae
Union County Times 6 4 8 2 0 0 Ot. 1,2012
4 Isue Frequenceey 5 Numt o Issues Published Annually 6 Annual SublponOn P0
7 C Weekly 5nown O ofPu n 6 $dZP+4 Con 39.00
7 Complete Mal1g Adrdss of Kno-n Offce ol Pucatin (tl prnteo (Stt ay. o tunhy ate., and ZIP*4) Conta Ps0n


125 E. Main St., Lake Butler, Union County, FL 32054-1725
8 Comptle Mailing Address of Hedquar ers1 Genral Bunass Offc of Publier (Not MIupsi


John Miller
Teetphoe (Int9de area cods)
(904) 964-6305


P.O. Drawer A,Starke, FL 32091
9 Full Nams and Compel Maling dresses o Publsher. Edilo, and Manang Eddo (Do not eav blank)
Publisher (N-me and cmp.ite nrealg addess)
John M. Miller P.O. Drawer A, Starke, FL 32091
Ediort (Nae and complete maing address)
TiffanyClark P.O. DrawerA, Starke, FL32091
Managing Edllor (Name and cmptla maidig addr-ss
John M. Miller P.O. Drawer A, Starke, FL 32091
t Owner Do lnot leae blank If t peblcaton is d by a cor atong, i e na and address ol tMe copaotnl mdmedatety totlod y Id t
names andaddssesof a stodhoderd owning o hotdo ng1 percent om o the total amountof 0so1 If nd 1ownedbyy a lporon g the
mes atd madre s of t ,nddal owners I onwed by a prtnestip 0o oher no paled f 900 g its am and address as w as t0ose ol
each ionddual owne It the publcato is pushed by a to otanaatoe ge its n arm d fddoss, )
Full Nam- Compete Mailing Addr-
Bradford County Telegraph, Inc. P.O. Drawer A, Starke, FL 32091


John M. Miller and Madge A. Miller


P.O. Drawer A, Sarke, FL32091


11 Known BondholMes Monrgages, and Chr Seurity H ,d0r0s OwnO or Hod*,g 1 Petrnl 0 More o( Tola Anount of Bonds. Monga or
Othe Secultas no-n check box _ .


12 TaI StIlus (For acpleon bnotobyon Oaonoos authorwzd to m yt noprtd (Cao hech il
Th%. pup -uni nd nonprom tlut o 1t ottga ,onb o nd anal e .4 aMa.w for dVtaI in IA urp.oa
O Hir NotlCh~gd oDu.g P.cdin 12 Moonts
O Ha* Changed Ounng PIecd, ng 12 Months (Pus0fert must sub d epan Ion lange wOth 0A statenl)


PSFom352s A- l20121(PII ot 3ln)u)ot s3aJ) PSN 753001-0 009931 PRIVACYNOTICE Saeeoupnlacy poboL upeo,


13 Publctlon TAkt
Union County Times
15 Extnt ad Natur olCirculation

a TolNl Numoer of CO s INet pra run)


14 Isua Dale tor Claton D0Ia Oekw
Sept. 13, 2012
AvRegNo Conies No CoptI. of Snlti
E1-h Ilo DOurng N tsi Publ.hId
Pain 12 Monn No t to Filng ODt
1580 15U0


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uta 3) Fre 01 Normnl Rate Cop il MaLd at Otler C-c Threuh me USPS
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I l0 Oct. .PO12 ,n eli,, puticiml
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S10/42012

coo .,,ta il.nl.. t o. m .. .. 0,0. .. .ny. .. 1... 1 03 Oad- ,gr'laineo'. ,

PS Form 3526, Agus 2012 fPge 2:0.3


Sanderson

Nighttime Child Care
5:30 pm 6:30 am 7 days a week

Some before & after CPR and First-aid
School Openings Certified

Located 1 mile north ofRMC on SR-231

(386) 365-3755
Owner, Elaine Sanderson DCF ID #R08UN2000


I


L -- ---


Full.Nme


Com.pto Mailing Addrw


. 0






4A UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2012



News from the Union County Schools


Union County School
Board notes
Your child's school day
just got healthier. School
lunches now include more
fruits, vegetables, and whole
grain-rich foods, only fat-
free or low-fat milk, "right-
size" meals with portions
.designed for a child's age and
less saturated fat, trans fat
"and sodium. The changes in
School meals, the first in 15
years, are based on the latest
:nutritional guidelines. Here
"are some important facts
..about the new school meals:
The new school lunch
*provides 1/3 of the average
daily calorie needs for
:children by age.
Some highly active
students, like athletes, may
need more calories. Some
schools may offer second
helpings of fruits and
vegetables. A second carton
of milk may also be an option.'
Schools can also operate
after school snack and supper
programs. Students and/or
sports teams can also bring
;food from home.
In practice, many
.students are being served
:the same amounts of protein
as before under the new
standards.
Your child can learn good
habits for life by making
healthy food choices and
getting proper exercise now.
This year is a transition year
as schools implement these
:new standards and work
together with parents to ensure
that every child, in every
community across America
has access to healthy and
nutritious meals. Encourage
your child to try new foods
and to eat the healthy food
offered at school. Reinforce
healthy eating by offering
similar new foods at home.
....Keep updated on the


changes at www.fns.usda.
gov/healthierschoolday.

Lake Butler
Elementary School
Every week, LBES teachers
are given the opportunity to
choose at least one student
in their class to be the Tiger
Cub. Students are chosen
based on behavior, academic
excellence or improvement.
Students receive a ribbon and
certificate from their teachers
for being chosen. Last week's.
Tiger Cubs were:
Jacob Alford, Darby
Andrews, Colton Bell, Hailey
Bradley, Leah Brannen,
Bradley Bridges, Eliza Cabral,
Gabe Castlen, Seth Chestnut,
Hunter Croft, Jeppson Dang,
Ella Dicks, Colby Dukes,
Rayvon Durant, Alec French,
India George,Jocelyn Gibson,
Will Harden, Kayci Holder,
Jayden Jenkins, Brenden
Mincks, Jake Newman,
Leah Norcross, Mackenzie
Orton, Julie O'Quinn, Tucker
Parrish, Emma Perron, Ayden
Proffitt, Emily Richards,
Brandon Seay, Skyer Shatto,
Hunter Sherrod, Katelyn
Starling, Shauna Shilts,
Krista Tanner, Jason Thomas,
Kanten. Touchstone, Jack
Henry Whitehead and Krista
Young.
After-school tutoring began
this past Monday. LBES asks
that parents enter the bus
ramp area from C.R. 231.
For the safety of the students,
the traffic needs to run in one
direction only. Enter on C.R.
231 and EXIT ONLY on S.R.
121.
From now until Nov.
20, Sunny D is hosting the
5th annual Book Spree.
The program works by
allowing teachers in grades
kindergarten through 711 to
exchange 20 eligible Sunny D
UPC labels for 20 free books.


For a complete list of eligible
Sunny D book spree products
or to find out more about the
program, visit www.SunnyD.
comi
LBES would like to honor
the fourth grade students in
the 2012-2013 yearbook by
designating a special page
to show how much they've
grown over the past five
years. Parents are asked to
send a photo of their child's
first day of school (pre-k or
kindergarten). Do not send in
baby photos. Physical copies
are being accepted and must
include the students first and
last name. The deadline to
submit photos is Friday, Dec.
21. (Original photos will be
returned to the student.) If you
have any questions, contact
Tammy Wilkerson, Yearbook
Coordinator, at 386-496-3047
or email questions or photos
to wilkersont@union.k 2.
fl.us
UCHS homecoming
activities will begin on Friday,
Oct. 12. Parents need to make
necessary arrangements in
advance. A form will be sent
home regarding early sign
out (pop warner coaches,
scouts, cheerleaders, relatives
or friends.) Parents will not
need to fill ,out this form
if you are picking up your
own child. Remember that
UCSB policy requires anyone
signing a child out to present
a valid photo ID and have
written permission from the
parent if they are not listed
as an emergency contact.
Forms must be returned to the
front office by Wednesday,
Oct. 10. Children will not be
allowed to call parents on the
day of homecoming to get
permission for someone else
to sign them out if they did
not return the permission slip.
After the parade, school will
be dismissed.


Skyward is an easy.way for
you to keep upto date with your
child's school information
online. It can be used to check
your child's latest grades,
receive e-mails with school or
class information, see a list
of missing assignments, read'
notes from the teacherss,
verify attendance, read daily
announcements, classroom
news and more.
To begin using Skyward,
parents must have a user
name and password. This
information is available to
parents and guardians by
stopping by the front office.
Information will only be
released to parents and legal
guardians and proof of ID is
required.
Schools can,,earn up to
$20,000 each year through the
original box tops for education
program by clipping $.10 box
top coupons from General
Mills products and partnering
'brands. All box tops must be
attached to an official box tops
form, which can be picked up
in the library. The class that
turns in the most box tops
before the first nine weeks
deadline will win a treat.
The LBES Art Department
is in need of clean soda bottle
caps and foam egg cartons.
These items will be used for
various projects throughout
the year.
The 2012-2013 LBES
Syearbooks may be preordered
at this.time at a current price
of $25. Cash and checks
(made payable to LBES) are
accepted.
For more information,
please contact 386-496-3047

Lake Butler Middle
School
; The LBMS volleyball team
is off to a good start. Their
.first game against Bradford
was a double header. They


won the second half. In the
second and third games they
played FSDB and Chiefland.
The Lady Tigers won against
FSDB but lost to Cheifland.
More recently the girls played
against Ft. White and won
both double games.
The volleyball schedule
is Oct. 2 at Keystone, Oct.
4 vs. Keystone and Oct. 9
vs. Williston. All games are
doubleheaders and begin at 5
and 6 p.m.
The LBMS football games
are on the following Tuesdays:


Oct. 9, at Bradford, Oct.
16, (open), Oct. 23, SMAC
Championship.
The SWAT County Tobacco
Free Partnership meetings
are scheduled for every early
release day at the Lakeside
Community Center. This
is opportunity for county
partners to come together and
discuss the county's concerns
regarding tobacco issues.
Lunch is provided at each
meeting. All are welcomed to
attend. The meeting begins at
1 p.m.A table has also been set
up in the gym that has SWAT
applications, homecoming
packets (due by Oct. 5) and a
list of upcoming Swat events.
Yearbooks are only $23.00
if pre-ordered from room 500
(Griffis) or in the gym.in the
mornings.


Union County High,
School
The Junior Varsity football
games are on Thursdays
beginning at 7 p.m. Tickets
are $5.
The Varsity football games
are on Fridays at 7 p.m.
Tickets are $7.
The price of yearbooks will
be $40 until Thursday, Nov.
1. The cost will increase to
$50 until Jan. 7, and $60 there
after.
Any seniors looking to
buy an ad must have it paid
to Krystal Gunter by Nov. 1.
($200 for a full page, $150
for a half page, and $75 for
quarter page.)
Homecoming is Friday, Oct.
12. The UCHS homecoming
theme, is "Tigers Will
Dominate the Wave." The UC
Tigers will play P.K. Younge.
The Homecoming Parade
will begin at noon at Sprinkle
Field. Parade entry forms are
available in the UCHS front
office. Forms and the $10
entry fee are due no later than
Wednesday, Oct. 10.
Tiger Growl will be
Thursday, Oct. 11; at the
football stadium starting at
7:30 p.m. The cost will be $5
for all adults. There will be no
charge for students orchildren.
The bon fire will immediately
follow thecoronation of the
homecoming queen and king.
Send your .empty ink and
laser jet cartridges to UCHS
Project G.RA.D.,-fundraiser
"Empties4Cash". Any size,
type, or brand. Project
G.R.A.D. can earn up to $4 for
each empty cartridge. Wrap
them up in newspaper or a
zip lock bag and send them
in with your student. Pick up
available for businesses. For
more information call 904-
263-2257.


The MVP Burgers of the Week


.... -

The \\Illows Cafe presents.
the MVP burgers of the week.
SThe Buddy Edwards Burger
includes bacon, American
: cheese,fried shrimp and mayo
and is available until Oct. 16.
The Ashlyn Harden Burger
!includes American cheese,


VS
fried egg and ranch on Texas
Toast and is available until
Oct. 9.

Changes can be made to
the toppings when ordering.
The MVPs pick their favorite
burger toppings. The player
with top-selling burger at
end of the season will win a
free breakfast or lunch each
week for the remainder of the
school year.

The Willows Caf6 is
located inside of the Lake
Butler Hospital, just inside
the front entrance. For more
information contact 386-


42 Lender Owned Condos Gainesville, FL
M At least 10 will sell regardless of price
Close to the University of Florida
42 units being sold in 4 blocks
Immediate cash flow opportunity
Renovated in 2006

Oct. 17 at 11am ET Auction On-Site
Tranzon Driggers Walter J. Driggers, III, Lic. Real Estate Broker, FL Lic# AU707 & AB3145 I 10% SBP I
TR IIINXO 7-3443


LakeButlerHospital.com.


Please join my family and I at the Lake Butler Community Center on Sunday, following morning church
services. We will be serving chicken and rice, and I would love to talk with you about my background and why
I am highly qualified to serve you as Clerk of Court. I hope to see you there.


Judd, Kellie, Jeremy, Tripp & Tanner Connell, Debbie & Joe Hendricks, Clayton, Stacie, Landon & Richard Cason.











Pol. Adv. paid for and approved by Kellie Hendricks Connell, Republican for Clerk of Court.






THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2012 UNION COUNTY TIMES .5A


Homecoming
Continued from Page 7_
Homecoming is Friday, Oct.
12. The UCHS homecoming
theme is "Tigers Will Dominate
the Wave." The UC Tigers will
play P.K. Younge.
The Homecoming Parade will
begin at 12 noon at Sprinkle Field.
Parade entry forms are available


in the 1ICHS front office. Forms
and the $10 entry fee are due no
later than Wednesday, Oct. 10.
Tiger Growl will be Thursday,
Oct. 11, at the football stadium
starting at 7:30 p.m. The cost
will be $5 for all adults. There
will be no charge for students
or children. The bon fire
will immediately follow the
coronation of the homecoming
queen and king.


More UCHS photos to come
in the next edition of the Union
County Times.


(At Left) Rick Hanson is the announcer for the
football games.


THANKING OUR FIREFIGHTERS


I ati"c rabforb (ount!0 Tclegraplf -j.
THE LAKE REGION MONITOR
THE UNION COUNTY TIMES
October 18, 2011

40.00
Deadline Monday vO 10 2011
r ----------------------- 3_ Lj
I Name
I Address
II
I City State _Zip
SDaytime Phone Home Phone
S Include your tribute (with photo if desired). For more information call-904-964-6305.
L ---- -------------------------------------_
Bring in \our tribute or mail to:
The Bradford County Telegraph
131 \\est Call Street Starke, FL Mail to: P.O. Box A. Starke, FL
Mon-Fri 8 am 5 m 11ipm
::--- _TZ-:-- .._.--_:_ w .: .'.:" . -


(At right) The 2012/2013
Varsity Volleyball team
members are (Back row,
I-r) Taylor Jones, Caroline
Rimes, Emily Akridge and
Tristyn Southerland. (Front
row, I-r) Kayla Andrews,
Ashlyn Harden and Kayla
Nettles.


The 2012 Union County
Value Adjustment Board
hearings have been scheduled
for Friday, October 19, 2012,
at 10 a.m. Hearings are to be
held in the Union County
Commissioners Boardroom
located in the Union County
Courthouse, Lake Butler,
Florida.


for




Clerk of Court







I 0
-1.1









1 Serving citizens with integrity, professionalism, honesty, and compassion
0 Providing quality service, maximizing efficiency, reducing costs
Spending invested tax dollars wisely with accountability
0 Maintaining public trust and confidence while providing fiscal accuracy



1 Union County High School, Class of 1989
' A.A. Degree, Florida Gateway College, 1991
Bachelor of Business Administration, University of North Florida, 1993
Budget Analyst, Union County School Board, July 1998 Present
State of Florida Certified Building Contractor, 2001 Present
- Classification Officer, RMC Department of Corrections, Jan. 1994 June 1998
- Harmony Freewill Baptist Church, Member & Board Trustee
- UC Quarterback Club & Farm Bureau member
Fifth generation Union County resident
Son of Fred and Jackie Cunningham
Married to Talisha Harrison Cunningham for 17 years, with two children

Thank you for your vote and support on November 6 !
-Pat
POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT PAID FOR AND APPROVED BY PAT CUNNINGHAM, DEMOCRAT. FOR UNION COUNTY CLERK OF COURT





6A UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2012


Charlie Johnson, 93 years of accomplishments


BY TIFFANY CLARK
Times Editor

Jackson's Building -
Supply in Lake Butlerhelda 3 .- ,
celebration this past Friday I
for their long time customer
of 32 years, Charlie
Jdhnson, who turned 93.
Johnson is known for his
many accomplishments
to include his past as a
former teacher, school
administrator,' owner of a
repair and custom made
leather business and for his
72 years of voting, never
missing an election.
Jackson's Building
Supply opened in with leather when he was
September of 1980. Since a small boy, looking up to
that time, Johnson has been his Sunday school teacher
a customer and a morning who had a leather shop.
coffee time visitor of the The enjoyment of working
store. with leather stayed with
Born in Iowa as an only Johnson, and after retiring
child, Johnson relocated to in 1978, his business began.
Missouri where he taught According to an article
vocational agriculture written by Karen Voyles
before becoming the that was published in the
school's superintendent. Gainesville Sun when
"When I began teaching Johnson was 76, he ordered
in 1938, I made 65 dollars a a book and tools fromTandy
month," said Johnson. Leather to get started.
Johnson grandmother Johnson soon became
and two of her sons were talented enough to no
also school teachers.. longer need the book and
He spent 40 years in gained clients such as
Missouri before relocating bikers looking for custom-
for warmer weather to Live fitted clothing, horsemen
Oak where he was a school who needed saddle repairs
principal for 3 years. and woman wanting
He then relocated to Lake handcrafted purses. He also
.Butler for a position at the hand crafted holsters for
Union County High School handguns.
to teach Agriculture again. Johnson received orders
Johnson's leather by phone but also sold
business began as a hobby. his leather goods on 'the
!He said he began working weekends at the flea market


FDLRS Child
Find

The Florida Diagnostic
:and Learning Resources
iSystem (FDLRS) is a
federal and state program
located at the North East
:Florida Educational
iConsortium (NEFEC) in
:Palatka,. FDLRS provides
,support services to school
:districts' Exceptional
Student Education (ESE)


programs in six counties
including Union. These
services include a broad
spectrum of activities, one
of which is Child Find.
FDLRS Child. Find
provides assistance in the
location, identification,
evaluation, and initiation
of appropriate education or
other needed services to all
children and youth, birth to
21 years of age who have
or are at risk of developing


in Waldo and trom his nome
shop during the week.
"I loved working with
leather," Johnson said.
Johnson could not recall
what year he relocated to
'Lake Butler but on record,
he began voting in Union
County in 1988. Johnson
began voting at the age of
21. At that time, you were
required to be 21 to vote. He
served in the military from
1942 to 1946, stationed.
in Texas as a Gulf Coast
Training 'Commander,
training navigators during
World War II (1939-1945).-
Even then, Johnson did
not miss the opportunity to
cast his vote. His parents
made sure he received his
absentee ballot no matter
where he was.
Johnson said that
elections have changed a.
great deal since he began:
voting. He first saw a TV
in 1949, so information'
on the elections was noi


special or unique needs.
Primary emphasis is on
children birth to 5 years of
age.
If you have a concern
or further questions about
childbirth to 5 years of age.
contact Child Find at (386)
329-3811 or toll free at
1-800-227-6036.

K Find us on
Facebook


as easily obtained, as it is
now. He kept up to date
through the radio and by
his parents who provided
informational articles. For
people who did not own a
radio, cars would drive by
with loud speakers to keep
people informed. He plans
to continue his streak and
will vote in the upcoming
election in November.
When asked by his
friends at Jackson's
Building Supply, how did
he make it to 93, he said,
"By watching what I ate
and good friends."
Some of .Johnson's
friends who attended the
birthday party were: Tom
Jackson, David 'Johns,
Stanley Padgett, Bo Bayer,
Billy Rehberg, Albert
Andrews and Randy and
Robin Jenkins.


(At left) Jackson's Building
Supply held a birthday
party for long time
customer Charlie Johnson
who turned 93. Some of
the guests included (Back
row, I-r) Billy Rehberg and
Randy Jenkins. (Middle
row, I-r) Stanley Padgett,
Tom Jackson, Bo Bayerand
Johnson. (Front row, I-r)
David Johns, Robin Jenkins
and Albert Andrews.


(At right) Charlie Johnson
owned a leather shop when .
he was 76. This picture of
Johnson hard at work was '
from an article published in
the Gainesville Sun about his business at that time.


The First Marriage
Very early in the Bible we read of the first' marriage. In Genesis
2:18 God said, "It is not good that man should be alone; I will
make him a helper comparable to him." God realized man's
need for a companion (Genesis 2:20). We continue by reading
of how God created woman then this statement is made, "a' man
shall leave his father and mother and be joined to his wife, and
they shall become one flesh" (Genesis 2:24). From this passage
we learn many important truths. First, marriage is between a
man and a woman. Second, marriage is a very close human
relationship. It is where two become one flesh. Third, marriage
is to be for a lifetime. It is important to examine' the first
marriage because Jesus tells us those principles are still true
today (Mark 10:4-9).

Danville Church of Christ
8704 SW SR 121, Lake Butler, FL
Phone: 386-496-3880
E-mail: danvilleflchurchofchrist@yahoo.com

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.


'I -F~


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U


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anle'.:C Cr.err r:.r
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"Public Service is a Privilege Not an Entitlement!"
.Jmlalmnr- m


K ecusker


A' for Tax Collector

It's Time for a new face in the tax collectors office

Public service is a service rendered in the public interest. As a servant of the public I will...

Run the office of the tax collector in ari economical and friendly atmosphere.

I will make the office hours convenient for ALL citizens by extending week-day hours and additional hours on Saturdays.

I will make every effort to save you every possible cent while trying to meet your individual needs.

It should NOT cost YOU $332,030.00 to collect YOUR HARD EARNED TAX DOLLARS!

You can reach me any time on my cell phone, 386-259-VOTE (8683). Please feel free to leave me a message if
I cannot answer immediately. Also, you always can e-mail me at mailto:chrismecuskerfoructaxcollcctor@gmail.com
or visit my Facebook page, "ChrisMecusker forUCTaxCollector." Thank you for your support, your
suggestions, and your vote.

FOR POSITIVE CHANGE VOTE CHRIS MECUSKER
Paid Political Advertisement Paid for and Approved by Chris Mccuskcr. Republican for Union County Tas Collector


N~ewYlie
Traspo


L (386)496-049





L-






UNION COUNTY TIMES o THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2012 7A


Conserving
water and
protecting
water quality

The Suwannee River
Partnership (SRP) held a
quarterly meeting recently
to update its partners of
upcoming projects for the
next program year, which
will assist farmers within
the Suwannee River Water
Management District
(SRWMD) in conserving
water and protecting water
quality. The group 4hlso
decided that SRWMD
Executive Director Ann
Shortelle will serve as the new
SRP Chair.
SFour key programs
budgeted for the next program
year follow:
Mobile Irrigation Lab:
$165,000 will be designated
to identify the need for water
efficiency of existing center


FWC Black
Bass
Management

The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) are proud
to announce that its year-
old Black Bass Management
Plan is producing remarkable
results.
Implementation of the.plan
last summer was expected to
create significant ecological,
economic and social benefits
for.Florida. More than 7,500
anglers provided input, as did
a technical assistance group
representing fishing-related
businesses, university experts,
professional anglers, outdoor
media and fishing guides.
The goal of the plan is to
ensure Florida is the Black
Bass fishing capital of the
world by:
*Ensuring healthy lakes and
rivers to benefit many species
of fish and wN ildchfe, as well as
trophy bass fisheries.
*Strengthening local
economies by documenting
and increasing economic
benefits derived from bass
fishing, which already
provides more than 14 million
days of quality outdoor
recreation for bass anglers
and generates an economic
impact of $1.25 billion.
*Attracting events, such as
national professional bass
fishing tournaments, which
have huge economic impacts,
to smaller towns and cities as
a result-of Florida's enhanced
reputation.
To fulfill the goals of the
BBMP during the first year,
partial list of accomplishments
include:
Bass genetics: The
FWC stopped state-owned
hatcheries from stocking
or relocating bass outside
their native range. Genetic
testing will help ensure pure


pivot irrigation systems. The
funds will pay for about 180
systems to be evaluated and
recommendations made to
reduce water use on these
systems. To. date, nearly
8 billion gallons of water
have been saved through the
program.
Irrigation Retrofit
Program: $100,000 in cost-
share funds will be used to
help improve water efficiency
of about 20 existing center
pivot systems. Funds will
pay for various tasks, such
as converting systems from
high pressure to low pressure,
retrofitting systems with
more efficient spray nozzles,
repairing leaks, and installing
endgun shutoffs.The program
saved 1 billion gallons of
water last year.
BMPs Tools Cost-
Share Program: $100,000,
in cost-share funds will
be available to about 10
farmers to implement Best
Management Practices


Florida populations will be
maintained.
Hydrilla management:
The FWC Invasive Plant
Management Section
implemented an agency
position statement to guide the
agency in managing hydrilla
using a risk-based approach
that now incorporates
public input into hydrilla
management plans.
Bass tournaments:
Tournament permits annually
allow clubs and organizations
to possess bass outside legal
size limits with the condition
that all bass (even those that
could normally be harvested)
must be released. The FWC
is strengthening partnerships
with bass fishing organizations
and local communities to
encourage\large tournaments
to come to Florida and to
enhance facilities.
Lake Okeechobee:
Another objective was to
work cooperatively with
other agencies to emphasize
recreational fisheries. An
example is Lake Okeechobee,
where the.cooperative efforts
of local citizens groups,
the South Florida Water
Management District, the
U.S.Army Corps of Engineers
and the FWC got the Water
Regulation Schedule changed
to benefit lake ecology.
Outstanding catch rates for
bass and crappie are being
reported.
Fisheries regulations -
FWC biologists are seeking
to use the least restrictive
regulations possible to
protect trophy bass, while
maintaining a statewide
bass fishery that provides
diverse angling opportunities,
including controlled harvest
and high angler satisfaction.
University of Florida human
dimensions experts are
working to enhance the public
input process.
Shoal bass: The BBMP
incorporates all five black


(BMPs). The funds will pay
for new technologies, such
as global positioning systems
and more efficient fertilizer
application equipment to
help improve water quality.
Through the use of BMP
tools, 50 "pounds of nitrogen
has been saved per acre.
Conservation Technical
Assistance: $300,000 js
designated to update poultry
conservation plans on about
50 poultry farms. The funds
will help improve litter-
handling practices on poultry
operations to help improve
water quality. Conservation
plans typically reduce nutrient
loading up to 35 percent.
The SRWMD, the Florida
Department of Environmental
Protection (DEP), the Florida
Department of Agriculture
and Consumer Services
(FDACS), and the U.S.
Department of Agriculture
Natural Resources
Conservation Service
(NRCS) will provide funding


bass species found in Florida.
Shoal bass are a lesser-known
species that occur in a limited
range in the upper Chipola-
River. Recent research
provides a science-informed
perspective to assess and
manage this species. Results
show a robust population of
shoal bass.
Lake Apopka: To expedite
restoration of Lake Apopka,
the Florida Legislature
appropriated $4.8 million
this year. A multi-agency task
force identified five projects
to restore this valuable
fishery. In the interim, the
FWC continues to stock the
lake with non-reproducing
sunshine bass to provide a
recreational fishery.
Bass stocking Stocking
bass is an effective tool to
create new fisheries and to re-
establish a fishery after major
fish kill. FWC hatchery staff
developed a new production
technique to spawn bass
out'of season, so advanced-
fingerlings (4-inch) are ready
to stock when more abundant
prey are available. Now FWC
biologists are conducting a
small-lake stocking study
to determine survival of
advanced-fingerling bass in
11 lakes throughout Florida.
Trophy tagging study:
FWC biologists tagged 136
trophy largemouth bass
greater than 8 pounds in
Florida's public waters, and
as reported last month in the
Fish Busters' Bulletin, results
are very informative and
will help guide trophy bass
management planning in the
future.
TrophyCatch: -Providing
greater opportunities for
trophy-sizebassand promoting
Florida's exceptional
largemouth fishery was an
important component of
the BBMP. TrophyCatch
(TrophyCatchFlorida.com),
which launches in October,
will help document that


~PBB ~i I~


Viral .disease
found in North
Florida deer

Florida is the latest state
to report the presence of
epizootic hemorrhagic disease
(EHD) in its white-tailed deer
herd. This viral disease has
been confirmed in two deer
and suspected in at least 10
others from North Florida that
were examined this year.
EHD is an insect-borne
disease, transmitted to deer
by small biting flies known
as midges or "no-see-ums."
The disease can cause illness
or death in individual deer
but should disappear when
freezing temperatures halt
insect activity. EHD cannot

for the programs in the
amount of $1.15 million.
The SRWMD serves
Columbia, Dixie, Gilchrist,
Hamilton, Lafayette,
Madison, Suwannee, Taylor,
and Union Counties.


Florida is the "Bass Fishing
Capital of the World," while
promoting catch-and-release
of trophy bass. Register,
legally catch an 8-pound-plus
bass, document it according
to the rules, and release it in
Florida to claim great rewards
and valuable prizes.'
Fellsmere Water
Management Area: The
Fellsmere project is an
example of a new opportunity.
This 10,000-acre parcel
of land in Indian River
County was purchased by
the St. Johns River Water
Management District and
is being converted into a
reservoir. The FWC provided
resources to enhance fish and
wildlife habitat and to benefit
-fish and wildlife populations,
;anglers and wildlife viewers.
High school bass fishing:
SAn example of current efforts
'to help recruit future anglers
is FWC involvement in laying
the groundwork to incorporate
bass fishing as a sanctioned
sport in high schools.
E-Tournaments: Biologists
evaluated an alternative
weigh-in procedure to reduce
handling stress on bass. Two
experimental E-tournaments
were evaluated. Fish were.
weighed or measured on the
boat, photographed and then
released. E-tournaments are a
good choice for bass anglers
wanting to hold tournaments
during summer or on waters
where bass cannot be legally
kept. However, no plans to
require such, tournaments are
currently contemplated.
The FWC will continue to
update the public as they strive
to implement the BBMP and
use TrophyCatch and other
research methods to evaluate
their success.


be transmitted to humans or
pets. However, as a general
rule, people should avoid
consuming sick or unhealthy
deer.
"This is a disease that you
typically see in late summer
or the fall, and it often occurs
after periods of drought,"
said Dr. Mark Cunningham,
wildlife veterinarian for the
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC). "The good news is
we don't expect long-term
impacts to our state's deer
herd."
Deer infected with EHD
may have pronounced
swelling of the head,neck,and


tongue, and often have large
ulcers in the mouth. Infected
deer are often found near
water and may be lethargic,
lame and emaciated.
The FWC is monitoring
the health of the state's deer
herd and is examining deer
for EHD and other diseases.
Sightings of sick or dead deer
can be reported to the FWC by
calling 866-CWD-WATCH
(866-293-9282), which is
the state's chronic wasting
disease hotline number;.
In addition to Florida, at
least 12 other states have
reported EHD cases.


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email: pradaxa@wrongfullyinjured.com

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Q .Al 4

firt edhlristia n ef7rck ymtk p Fqr U d T!rier [
1fY 7(W t 5trwt, a A t butlerr Fl
(ext t ter tff e)

6Calu us: 4-f-3m

Mon. Fri. 11am 6pm
Sat. 9am 7pm
Face Stickers.......................................................... $.50
M inis (tangerine size)............................ .......... $.50
Star Gourds............................................... $.50 $.75
Wee Be Littles (softball size)................................. $.75
Spookies (pie pumpkins)...................................... $1.50
Star Gourds.................................................. $.50 $.75
Regular Assorted Pumpkins................$3.00 $25.00

We are so excited for you to join us this year for our first ever
PUMPKIN PATCH! We are selling these pumpkins to raise moneyfor
the kids in the youth group.' The money will,be used to help them pay
for their upcoming activities & trips. Come celebratefall with a trip to
the patch, take some pictures with your family with our photo spots that
are coming soon and let the kids play some games! We thank you for
your support and look forward to seeing you and your family at our
Pumpkin Patch!


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


Bo Bayer for Judge


9 COMPARE my experience in

Union County


-575 docket days


-Over 10,000 cases


-2,000+,hours in the Courtroom


-16 years WORKING in Union
County


ote My family is looking forward to
I2 1 becoming your neighbors



Pol. Ad Paid for and approved by Bo Bayer for Union County Judge.


A


i I I ; i i I






UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2012 8A


October is
Community
'Planning
Month

The North Central Florida
Regional Planning Council
proclaimed the month of
October as community
planning month during their
recent meeting held in Lake
City in September.
The American Planning


Association and its
professional institute, the
American Instituteof Certified
Planners, endorse National
Community Planning
Month as an opportunity to
highlight the contributions
sound planning and plan
implementation make to the
quality of life in communities
and the environment.
The council joins in the
celebration of National
Community Planning Month
by designating October 2012
as Community Planning


Month to recognize the
valuable contributions made
by professional community
and regional planners and
to extend its thanks for the
continued commitment
to public service by these
professionals.
The Council, in
partnership with economic
development organizations
and local governments,
promotes regional strategies,
partnerships and solutions
to strengthen the economic
competitiveness and quality of


life of the 11. counties and 33
incorporated municipalities
in the north central portion of
Florida.
The council, whose
members are local elected
officials and gubernatorial
appointees, administers a
variety of state and federal
programs for north central
Florida including Alachua,
Bradford, Columbia, Dixie,
Gilchrist,Hamilton,Lafayette,
Madison, Suwannee, Taylor
and Union Counties.
Programs include


development of the
Comprehensive Economic
Development Strategy, the
Strategic Regional Policy Plan,
technical assistance to local
governments in development
of comprehensive plans, land
development regulations
and grant management,
and administration of
developments of regional
impact, local mitigation
strategies, hazardous
materiAls, homeland security
and economic development
programs.


In addition, the Council
staffs the Metropolitan
Transportation Planning
Organization for the
Gainesville Urbanized Area,
the North Central Florida
Local Emergency Planning
Committee, the North Central
Florida Regional Hazardous
Materials Response Team and
The Original Florida Tourism
Task Force.


October is
Disability
Awareness
Month

On June 13, 2008,
Governor Crist signed
into law Senate Bill 856.
SThe bill, called "Disability
History and Awareness
Instruction," required
school districts to designate
the first two weeks of
October as Disability
SHistory and Awareness
Weeks.
One of every five
Americans is a person with
a disability. A person may
be born with a disability,
Acquire a disability through
an accident or illness, or
Acquire a disability simply
as a part of growing older.
Despite the fact that
disability is a natural part of
Life, people with disabilities
have not always had access
:toa. equal opportunities.
It wasn't until 1975,
with the passage of the
federal Education for all
Handicapped Children Act,
did school-aged children
with disabilities have a
right to free appropriate
public education.
Florida started the first
special education class in
1926 in Jacksonville. Since
,1926, specially designed
instruction and related
services have expanded
throughout Florida. Now,
approximately 400,000
students identified
with- disabilities ,are
participating in Florida's
public education and are
graduating and going on to
postsecondary education or
employment.
This bill allows schools
to provide information


about disability history and
to promote the awareness
of the contributions
of individuals with
disabilities.



Wildfire update

According to the
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation, local wildfire
activity during September
was quiet in the Suwannee
Forestry Center area of
operations. Within the six
county district, only one
fire was recorded which
burned seven acres. This
brings the total for the year
to 210 fires burning 4108
acres. By county, total for
the month of September,
and year to date, the totals
are as follows:
Baker, 0 fires/0 acres, 33
fires/381 acres.
Bradford, 0 fires/0 acres,
32 fires/60 acres.
Columbia, 0 fires/0 acres,
40 fires/3330 acres.


- r /-


Hamilton, 0 fires/0 acres,
31 fires/153 acres.
Suwannee, 1 fire/7 acres,
58 fires/132 acres
Union, 0 fires/0 acres, 16
fires/52 acres.
When wildfire activity is
slow, the firefighters have
the opportunity to deploy
out of state to assist with
fires. During September,
Suwannee Forestry Center
sent nine Rangers to fight
fires in Idaho, Montana,
and California. In addition
to helping those states, the
two-week deployments
gave the Rangers valuable
experience fighting fire
in mountainous terrain
under vastly different fire
conditions.
Entering the autumn leaf-
drop season be aware of
debris burning regulations.
Burn piles can be no
larger than 8' in diameter.
Required setbacks for
burning yard waste are:
25 feet from forests, 50
feet from paved public
roads, 25 feet from your
house, and 150 feet from


'/T71


3anara Langley 'i yre, L'Yt.
ACCOUNTING/FINANCIAL SERVICES
FOR INDIVIDUALS & SMALL BUSINESSES


* Tax Filing .
* Tax Planning
* Accounting


* Consulting
* Payroll
* Business Startup


386-496-1878
235 SW 4th Avenue Lake Butler, FL 32054
sandratyre@windstream.net


N


other occupied buildings.
If you can't meet those
requirements, set the
debris curbside for pickup.
It is only legal to burn
yard waste. ,Yard waste
is vegetative debris such
as grass clippings, brush,
leaves, tree limbs, palm
fronds, etc., that are a result
of yard maintenance. It is
illegal to burn household
garbage including paper
products, treated lumber,
plastics, rubber materials,
tires, pesticide, and paint
and aerosol containers.
Stay with your fire until it is
out. If you have questions,
contact the Suwannee
Forestry Center at 386 758-
5700.


Got a Story?

Tell us about it.

Find us on
1-Facebook


SUnion Count


lKB uo ^^^' ^^K ^^


As Lake Butler's only hometown candidate in the race for judge, I am grateful for all of your
continued support, and I hope you will help me spread the word to ensure that Union County's next
judge is Qualified, Loyal, and Impartial.
Qualified and Experienced: I am the ONLY candidate with both civil and criminal experience in
federal, state and county courts trial, appellate, and administrative in virtually all areas of the
law: Criminal, Probate, Family, Corporate, Contract, Small Claims, Bankruptcy, Commercial
Transactions and Litigation, Real Estate, Wills, Deeds, Trusts, Tax, Environmental, Zoning, and the
list goes on. I have served as the Union County Attorney for the past 3 1/2 years. I have successfully
won a federal appeal (one step below the U.S. Supreme Court), received a 100 page patent on a
submarine built in Union County, formed a company with over 100 members, and am currently
fighting a case in Texas federal court for eight clients against the largest law firm in the world.
Loyal to Union County: I am the ONLY candidate who lives in Union County. My home is in
Union County, my children go to school in Union County, my law practice is in Union County, I
worship in Union County, I pay taxes in Union County and I am fully involved in the Union County
community. I am the ONLY candidate who was raised in Union County and whose family has called
Union County home for generations.
Impartial and Fair to All: I am the ONLY candidate who has represented both sides of the case:
plaintiffs AND defendants, husbands AND wives, companies AND individuals, large AND small.

Vote November 6th for
Russ Wade, Union County's Hometown Candidate
POL. ADV. PAID FOR AND APPROVED BY RUSS WADE FOR UNION COUNTY JUDGE.


nI


uenefitsSeniors, Chres Scouts, and

IEuer one Benet al ot more...our

When you shop ith your These organizations mae our
Lake Butler merchant you community a better place to h
La utl activities in
help out a lot of acti live and add ualue to our lives
your community. Your local merchant is glad to
ur community merchantshelp out but they need your

support High School Rcttes support. a need that
to include: asebalhen you have a need
and, Football, B Waseballrner, you can fulfill in the Lake
TennisFF, KR, Pop arner Butler area, your patronage
4-H, Clubs, will be appreciated..
Veterans Organizations,.la e


The Uniorn County Times encourages all to s

advertisers...For a stronger business commit


hop with our

Jnity.


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B Section Thursday, Oct. 4, 2012 FEATURES

CRIME
SOCIALS
OBITUARIES
OUAIrNAL sJlnp EDITORIAL

NEWS FROM BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION



Bradford's Great Strides eclipses $23K in fourth year


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Approximately 200
participants raised more than
$23,000 as part of this year's
Great Strides of Bradford
County, a fundraiser for the
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation that
was held Sept. 29 in Starke.
The event, which was brought
into existence with the help
of Bradford County native
Katelyn Sims, has surpassed its
fundraising total each successive
year. Sims, who has cystic
fibrosis, said her goal this year
was to reach $19,000 and then
surpass $20,000 next year-the
event's fifth year of existence.
Well, it looks like Sims will
have to set her sights higher.
"I think next year we can at
least make $25,000 to $30,000,"
she said.
Sims said more than anything;:
the event has educated the
community about cystic fibrosis,

Katelyn Sims leads the
group in exercises to
prepare them for the walk.


w which in turn has inspired
people to support the local (reat
Strides.
"Every year it raises more
awareness. Sims said. "It helps
everybody learn what (cystic
fibrosis) is. The more they
know, the more they're willing
to donate and come out and be
a part of it."
Sims was one of five people
with cystic fibrosis who took
part in the walk. She was joined
by fellow Bradford County
resident Hailey Starling-a
5-year-old who lives in
Hampton-Stephanie Greene
of Lake City, Charlie Burnett of
Macclenny and Nicole Zillmer
of Middleburg.
Burnett addressed the crowd
after the walk, sharing his
experiences with cystic fibrosis
and how a new drug has helped
him. He was diagnosed with the
disease at the 9 months of age,
but never had to be.hospitalized
much until he turned 15 and
became more active in sports.
He said his lung function had
dropped to 44 percent at the


Leisa Sims (right), the mother of Katelyn Sims, walks with her cousin, Jan Aldean.


beginning of this year.
"At 41 percent, they start
talking about lung transplants,"
Burnett said. "I was scared of
that."
Burnett has since benefited
from a new drug called Kalydeco,
which was approved by the U.S.
Food and Drug Administration
in January. His lung function has
increased to 77 percent, and he
has gained 30 pounds.
Great Strides fundraisers
are important in funding the.
research that results in the
creation of such drugs, Burnett
said. Kalydeco, though, targets
a defective gene in only 4
percent of those who have cystic
fibrosis. Bennett encouraged the
crowd to keep supporting Great
Strides in hopes that more drugs

See STRIDES, 4B


Nathan and Stephanie Huber are feeling good at the
start as they walk for there Honors Program at Santa Fe
College team.


Only at



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ABOVE: Five who
participated (1-r) have
CF: Stephanie Greene,
Hailey Starling (held
by her mother, Megan),
Charlie Burnett, Katelyn
Sims and Nicole Zillmer.
RIGHT: Faye Andrews
helps Ethan James Hart
cool off at a drink/fruit rest
stop manned by Altrusa
of Starke and Community
State Bank.


Purple


15070 US Hwy 801 S Starke, FL

904-964-4810
Mon-Sat 9-6
Wrangler* Levi
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Legal ad deadline for all
advertisements for the
Bradford County
Telegraph, Union
County Times and Lake
SRegion Monitor is
4 p.m. on Monday.
Ads may be e-mailed to
legalsa@bctelegraph.com
or faxed to
904-964-8628,
or U.S. mail to
P.O. Drawer A,
Starke, FL 32091.
Special arrangements
may be made by
contacting
Mary Johnson at
904-964-6305.


Wv
0 IK-
SNew River
lBaptist Association
au'fr~.'u u i~


October 16th
6:00-9:00PM
First Baptist Church
of Starke


140th Annual Meeting

The meeting is open to all members and
friends of churches in the New River
Baptist Association.

Dr. Mark Rathel, professor of theology
and frequent contributor to the Florida
Baptist Witness, will speak and there
will be special music and a meal.*


-- "

S'^,


P. .



..
A





2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2012


SaeicvL~&


Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hayes

Shepherd, Hayes wed in June


Brittany Ann Shepherd and
Robert Brandon Hayes, both of
St. Petersburg, were married at
4:30 pm on June 26, 2012, at
The Crane Resort in Barbados.
The bride is the daughter
of Jerry Shepherd and Joanne
Shepherd, both of Jacksonville.
She is the granddaughter of the
late Robert and Rita Scharpff
and also the late Fred and Helen
Shepherd. Brittany graduated
from the University of Florida
with a master's degree in
elementary education, and is
teaching third grade at Mount
Vernon Elementary School in St
Petersburg.
- The groom is the son of Bobby
and Cindy Hayes of Keystone
Heights. He is the grandson of
Fran Turknett and the late Roy


Turknett, and also the late Bob
and Martha' Haves. B'randon
graduated with a finance degree
from the University of Florida
and is the finance director for
Cox Automotive Group, in
Bradenton.
Carly Shepherd, sister of the
bride, was the maid of honor
and Mitchell Clary was the best
,man. Ashley Ciaccia and Olivia
Gibbs were the bridesmaids and
Rob Copenhaver and Andrew
Dickinson were the groomsmen.
Junior bridesmaids were Alexis
and Bailey Chin, cousins of the
bride, and the usher was Tyler
Chin, also a cousin of the bride.
Following their honeymoon in
Barbados, the couple resides in
St. Petersburg.


Starling family
plans Oct.
6 reunion
Descendants of Alma and
Joseph E. Starling; will have a
.i reunion on Saturday, Oct. 6, at
Lake Butler Community Center
in Lake Butler. Follow the signs.
Lunch will be served at 12:15
p.m. Bring your favorite covered
dish, dessert or tea/drinks.
Bring a copy of family
pictures or other documents that
can be added to the Family Tree
information.
Come early to help set up and
enjoy visiting with family.
Gwen Thornton


Thornton to
celebrate 80th
birthday
Friends and family are invited
to celebrate Gwen Thornton's 80'h
birthday at her home on Saturday,
Oct. 13, 2012, 2-4 pm, 4 miles
west on S.R. 100, Southwest 82nd
Avenue. Your presence is the
only gift requested.


Shands Starke,
Radisphere
announce
partnership
In response to the demand
for more .rapid and efficient
medical imaging services.
Shands Starke Regional
Medical Center announced it
has selected Radisphere as its
new radiology services partner.
The Radisphere partnership
will provide the medical staff
at Shands with comprehensive
subspecialty radiology coverage
and diagnostic reports 24 hours a
day, every day of the year.
Radiology is important to
physicians because it touches
nearly every major disease
category and patient of the
hospital and is often the starting
point of patient care.
"After a thorough evaluation
of many radiology providers, we
selected Radisphere because of
its strong commitment to quality
standards, its customer service-
driven approach to referring
physicians and its subspecialty
expertise," said Brent Burish,
CEO of Shands Starke. "The
administration and medical staff
were impressed with Radisphere's
proven delivery model, which
meets our requirements of
delivering excellent patient care
and quality."
Through a combination of
local, on-site radiologists and a
dedicated team of subspecialty
radiologists, Radisphere will
collaborate with Shands Starke's
medical staff to provide timely
and accurate diagnoses for the
highest levels of patient care.
Radisphere employs veteran
radiologists with expertise in
musculoskeletal, cardiovascular,
body, women's and pediatric
imaging. They are all certified by
the American Board of Radiology
and are located in the United
States. They also are required to
have academic and/or fellowship
experience and must interpret
an average of 10,000 to 15,000
cases annually.
"In this era of health care
reform, Shands Starte Regional
Medical Center realizes it must
provide radiology services
that will increase the level
of accountability to satisfy
medical staff requirements and
effectively treat patients," said
Frank Seidelmann, Radisphere's
chairman of radiology and
chief medical officer. "Imaging
is a significant clinical and
cost component of most major


disseses, from cancer and
cardiovascular disease to obesity
and stroke.
"A strong radiology partner at
tlih start of the treatment process
can help physicians make more
informed diagnoses so that they
can provide the highest quality
of care to their patients as
efficiently as possible."
Shands Starke employs a


full range of technologically
advanced imaging services to
provide high-quality diagnostic
and therapeutic service.
Along with Radisphere's
radiologists,' Shands Starke has
a team of highly trained imaging
technologists that are certified
and focused on patient safety
and comfort.
Radisphere, which is


headquartered in Cleveland, is
the largest and fastest-growing
national radiology group in the
United States. As the exclusive
radiology provider for 35
hospitals in 11 states, Radic herc
partners with its customers
to measurably improve
quality, increase medical staff
satisfaction, reduce costs and
drive grow th.


Welcome to the community
Approximately 90 people attended an open house at Shands Starke on Sept. 25
to welcome new full-time cadiologist Carl Dragstedt. Pictured (I-r) are Junior Miss
Bradford County Forestry Carrie Townsend, Dragstedt, Sharon Townsend, Shannon
Crowley, Virginia Autry (RN), Scott Roberts (Shands Starke Regional Medical Center
board of trustees chairman), Brent Burish (Shands Starke Regional Medical Center
CEO) and Teen Miss Bradford County Forestry Taylor Townsend.


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Monday thru Friday

00-11:00am 1:00-4:00 pm

Bradford County Health Dept
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Union County Health Dept
95 E Main St, Lake Butler, FL (386) 496-3211


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THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2012 T TELEGRAPH, TIiMSE & MONITOR B SECTION 3B



iFC, IIME


Recent arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union

The follos in c individuals
e\cre arrested recently h\ lo-
cal la\\ enforccmeni t officers in
Bradford, I.nion or (la\ (Ke\-
stone -Hcights a ica) counties:
William Alare/., 21. oI Kc\-
stone Heights \\a a arrested Sept.
28 by (la deputies lor pos)ss-
sion ol a controlled substance
and driving with a suspended.
re oked or c\pired license.
Barr\ Ra\ Iarco. 46, of.lack-
sonville w\as arrested Sept. 28
by Waldo police for posssession
of marijuana, possession of drug
equipment, possession ol' dan-
gerous drugs and IDUI. He w\as
released Sept. 29.
James William Barnes. 18. of
Starke was arrested Sept. 25 bh
Bradford deputies for larcent.
Bond was set at $10,000 and he
remained in jail at press time.
Nequila Berr), 33. of Starke
was arrested Sept. 28 b\ Clay
deputies for failure to appear.
Wendell I.. Brown. 22, \\as
arrested Sept. 26 by Starke po-
lice for disorderly conduct.
Bond was set at $500 and he was
released Sept. 26.
Brian Copeland, 38. of Key-
stone Heights w\as arrested Sept.
25 by Clay deputies for grand
theft.
Vickie Lrinn Crews, 35. of
Lawtey was arrested Sept. 26
by Starke police for DUI. Bond
was set at $1,000 and she w\as
released Sept. 27.
Clarence Edward Desue, 39,
of Starke w\as arrested Oct. I by
Starke police for driving with a
suspended, revoked or expired
license. Bond was set at $500
and he was released Oct. 2.
Kimberley Janeace Dickson,
35, of Lake Butler was arrested
Sept: 25 by Bradford deputies


for larcen\ and burglar Bond
was set at 520.000 and she \ as
released Sept. 26.
L.ana Enx in. 5-I. of Ke\stone
Hci ihts wxas arrested Sept. 27 h\
('la\ deputies for forger\.
T\ eha Lat\\ anie f-oster. 29.
ol Starke \was arrested Sept. 26
h\ Bradford deputies for ag-
glra\ated assault. Bond \\as set
at 55,000 and she \\as released
Sept. 27.
Deborah Catherine (jarcia.
57. of Orange Park \\as arrested
Sept. 29 b\ Bradford deputies
for I)1I. She \\as released Sept.
30.
Sulema Hernandez. 29, of
Li e Oak was arrested Sept. 29
h\ Bradford deputies for driving
\\ith a suspended, revoked or
expired license. Bond xwxas set at
$500 and she was released Sept.
30.
Brandin Scot Hunter, 22, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 29 by Starke police for
driving \\ith a suspended, re-
oked or expired license. Bond
w\as set at $500 and he was re-
leased Sept. 29.
Frank Barney Jenkins, 44. of
Middleburg was arrested Sept.
27 by Bradford deputies for
withholding support. Bond was
set at $947 and he remained in
jail at press time.
.Thomas Len Jones, 42, of
Starke \was arrested Sept. 26 by
Bradford deputies for resisting
an officer and larceny. Bond \\as
set at $6,000 and he w\as released
Sept. 26.
Jennifer Kelley, 40, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested Sept.
30 by Clay deputies for three
probation violations.
Arlie Delmar Koon, 44, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 29 by Bradford deputies
for an out-of-county warrant.
Bond was set at $10,002 and he
was released Sept. 29.
Ritchie Shane Landry, 41, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 26 by


Bradford depuLties lor lacIrenC
and giving lalse inltsorminaon to
law enforccmenciit lltier. rc-
mained in jail ia press time.
Ashle\ l)ancille I cc. 25. o1
l.a\\ te\ was arrested Sept. 25 b\
Bradford deputies Ioir larceny .
Bond \\as set at S11.000() ad she
\\as released Sept. 26.
('ind\ linn Little. 43,. of
Ha\\ thorine \ as arrested Sept. 29
b\ Bradford deputies Ior DIll.
Blond \\as set at $S10.000 and she
\\as released Sept. 29.
Brad\ Lee lIock\\ood. 32. ofl
Keystone Heights \\as arrested
Sept. 29 h\ Bradford depLutics
for driving with a suspended,
revoked or expired license and
possession of marijuana. Bond
was set at $25,000 and he was
released Sept. 30.
Morgan Ashlie Louidermilk,
28. of Starke was arrested Sept.
27 by Starke police for larcen).
Bond was set at $500 and she
was released Sept. 28.
Tomala Letasha McKellumn.
41, of White Springs was ar-
rested Sept. 27 by Starke police
for larceny. She remained in jail
at press time.
Arthur Nicholaus McNelley,
35. of Lawley was arrested Sept.
26 by Bradford deputies for lar-
ceny. Bond was set at $10.000
and he was released Sept. 26.
Anthony Miller, 50, of Mel-
rose was arrested Sept. 28 by
Clay deputies for driving with a
suspended, revoked or expired
license.
Joel Munoz. 29. of Naples
was arrested Sept. 30 by Starke
police for driving with a sus-
pended, revoked or expired li-
cense. Bond was set at $500 and
he was released Sept. 30.
David James Nicklas, 28, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 25 by
Bradford deputies for larceny.
Bond was set at $10,000 and he
was released Sept. 27.
Jeremiah Lee Parrish. 18, of
Jacksonville was arrested Sept.


27 b\ Stark' police for posses-
sion of nlarijuana. Bond x% as set
at I I.O)() and he \\as released
Sept. 27.
Timothy\ Price Pirtle. 28. of
(laiiess\ille \\as arrested Sept.
28 hi Bradford deputies for driv-
ing \\ ith a suspended, revoked or
expired license and DUI. He was
released Sept..29.
Donald James Roberts, 34,
of Camden. Tenn. w'as arrested
Oct. I by Bradford deputies for
failure to appear and for being
an out-of-state fugitive. Bond
was set at $4,000 and and he re-
mained in jail at press time.
Timothy Tyrone Seals, 29, of
Jacksonville was arrested Sept.
27 by Starke police for driving
with a suspended, revoked or
expired license. Bond was set
at $1,000 and he was released
Sept. 28.
Shaqueta Antoinette Searcy,
20, of Starke was arrested Sept.
27 by Starke police for shoplift-
ing and failure to appear. Bond
was set at $8,000 and she was
released Sept. 29.
Jimmy Lee Simmons, 23, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 25 by
Bradford deputies for larceny
and burglary. Bond was set at
$20,000 and he was released
Sept. 28.
Kathryn Lelia Smith, 38, of
Ocala was arrested Sept. 27 by
Starke police for larceny. She re-
mained in jail at press time.
Travis Spivey, 21, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested Sept.
29 by Clay deputies for being a
fugitive from justice.
David Stanton, 26, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested Sept.
30 by Clay deputies for leaving
the scene of an accident.
Shantel Monique Sylvester,
35, of Lawtey was arrested Sept.
26 by Bradford deputies for ag-
gravated assault. Bond was set
at $5,000 and she was released
Sept. 27.
Ernest G. Tetstone, 67, of


PLAY OURFOOTBAL.CONT



Oct 5
5 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.- ,
. Entry must be on an official
form from the Telegraph and
submitted to one of our offices:


131 W. Call St., Stai.e. 125 E
Main St., Lake Butilrr i0 ".2 S R
21-N, Keystone I-icrli, bei-re l 5
p.m. on Fridays. F[Il in J ll ilti
blanks with the niame i.if the rteam
you think will v Am The person
who picks the mrn,.,i e'.imeC,
correctly will win 1.11.1i ci, h
4. In case of a tie. lhe i.-ral points
scored in the GATO'RS CJame hisl
week is the tie breaker. Please till
in the points you think will be
scored by the GATORS and their
opponent, combined, in the tie


Gaincs\ille was arrested' Sept.
26 Sept. 26 b\ Bradford deputies
for failure to appear. He w\as re-
leased Oct. 2.
Regina Levise Tisdale, 38, of
Starke \\as arrested Sept. 27 by
Bradford deputies for dealing
in stolen property, larceny and
fraud. Bond was set at $25,000
and she was released Sept. 28.
Edwin Glenn Vickery, 27, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 26 by
Starke police for driving with a
suspended, revoked or expired
license. Bond was set at $500
and he was released Sept. 26.
Robert Frederick Waring, 35,
of Starke was arrested Sept. 28
by Starke police for a probation
violation. He remained in jail at
press time.
Shawn Dannon Warren, 32, of


Lawtey was arrested Sept. 27 by
Bradford deputies for two proba-
tion violations. He remained in
jail at press time.
Ernest Chey Leonard Wilk-
enson, 32. of Pincllas Park was
arrested Sept. 29 by Starke po-
lice for possession of. marijuana
and possession of harmful new
legend drugs without a prescrip-
tion. Bond was set at $15,000
and he was released Sept. 30.-
John Daniel Willis. 33, of
Baldwin wvas arrested Sept. 29
by Bradford deputies for a pro-
bation violation. He remained in
jail at press time.
Raymond Leonard Wuest, 46,
of St. Petersburg was arrested
Sept. 29 by Starke police for
possession of marijuana. He was
released Sept. 30.


Back & Neck Pain Clinic

"Modern methods
with old-fashioned concern"


I N iEDREi Fi R M:


Auto Accidents
Work Injuries
Headaches
Neck and Back


Pain
Pan Dr. Virgil A. Berry
CHI PRACI
Fl4,%siAN


Call Dr. Berry
Serving the Area for 21 Years


601 E. Call St.
Hwy. 230, Starke


breaker blank (For instance. if
the score of the (jAlIORS game
. as GATORS 19. opponent 7.
ihe ci rectl core w 11 be 2b
poini. I
5 Decision of the udge< is
Ilrnal. A second lie breaker will
be tised. I necessary. Re'ulhs
%ill be tabulated on Tueidaj
.nd .inneis notified b\
telephone. Don't forget to list a
phone number where you can be
reached.


964-8018


Last Week's Winner
Joseph Andrews
Missed 0


Bradford Pre-School DR. GREGORY ALLEN
Owner: Linda Bryant In Business Since 1987 PAIN RELIEF & EXTRACTION
Child Care for ages 1 & up SERVICES PROVIDED
GO TORNADOES!
South Sumter vs. Bradford Umatilla vs. Keystone
Open MON-FRI
407 W. Washington St., Starke Lic. 6:30am-6:00pm 352-473-8988
(Next to Bradford High School) #30969 964-4361 7435B SR-21, KEYSTONE HEIGHTS, FL 32656


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Established in1957 tate Bank
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811 S. Walnut St. 255 SE Sixth Si
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Dr. Steve Chapman, Orthodontics

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Keystone & Starke Offices 1 I \' 1 .
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FLOOR PRO'S Bradford Pre-School
FLOORING OUTLET Dr. Gregory Allen
Miami vs. Notre Dame Dr. Steve Chapman
EST Hardwoods Laminate Tile
Carpet Vinyl Spires IGA
904-368-1234 IBuy Today..Install Tomorrow! Floor Pro's
Hwy 301 S Starke (Next to Gold Buyers) Community State Bank


HAYES Beck Family of Dealerships Little Cesars
ELECTRIC AND A1R CONDITIONING Chrysler' Dodge Jeep, Chevrolet
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Little Caesars
Archie Tanner Funeral Services
Beck Family of Dealerships
Bradford County Telegraph


The Office Shop
Clyde's Tire & Brake


TEAL TILE CARPETONE FOOE
Atlanta vs. Washington
131 N. Cherry St., Starke, FL
904-964-7423
"We're your neighborhood store"


^ 1 CLYDE'S Jackson Teal TileCarpet One
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In Waldo Sew, O1 ~ m r 'i Oer 50 '1 Jackson Building Supply
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131 W. Call St. Starke, FL
San Diego vs..New Orleans
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4B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2012



Cafe allows culinary arts students to gain practical experience


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
What's cooking with the
culinary arts program at the
Bradford-Union Area Career
Technical Center? Wh\ not drop
by and taste for yourself?
Students are gaining valuablee
experience with The Copper
Cauldron, a caf6 on campus that
is open to school staff, adult
students and other members of
the community on Wednesdays,
Thursday and Fridays from


noon until I:30 p.m
Whether it's creating a menu.
cooking and prepping the food
or waiting on customers, the calf
gives students tle full spectrum
of culinary arts. For students like
Joe\ Taylor, \vho is interested in
pursuing culinary arts as a career.
it's a great c\perience.
"Basicall\, I've gotten a lot of
on-the-job training," said Ta lor.
who is junior at Bradford High
School.
The Copper Cauldron -


named lfor the copper kettle
donatdc h\ Iformr career center
director RanIdc Starling that
is par of the dec(r-ofters a
limited menu. \\ which \\ ill feature
a salad bar c\ er\ \\ cek and most
likely\ some 1t pe of sand; ich. as
\\ell as dc'ssert itemsin and drinks,
such as iced tce and Ilemonade.
13rald Bi shop. the career
specialist at the career center,
said the noon-to-l:30 time slot
was selected hasicall\ with the
career center's adult students





Austin Deese,
a student in
the culinary
arts program at
the Bradford-
Union Area
Career Technical
Center, takes
the order of
diners Ray and
Jackie Trimble
at The Coppre
Cauldron.


Showing off The Copper Cauldron's salad bar are culinary arts students
(foreground, I-r) Grace Stuckey, Jason Griffis, Kristen Cook and (background)
Morgan Bush.


and staff in mind, since that is
when they take their lunches.
(High school students are not
permitted to cat there since it
is not a school caf6 per se.)
However, any one is welcome
to drop by the caf6 and enjoy a
meal.
Food can be purchased for
take out, but Chef Susan Smith,


the culinary arts instructor at the
career center, encourages people
to eat in the caf6.
"Please sit down and join us to
give the students the experience
of waiting on you," Smith said.
Before students get a chance to
wait on or prepare food for diners,
they go through brainstorming
sessions to determine what will
be on the menus each week.
There's more to it, though, than


just simply suggesting an item.
such as chicken Caesar wraps,
which were on the menu last
week. Smith asks students to
break down food suggestions,
looking at the individual
ingredients involved and taking
into consideration what the cost
will be.
Once that's settled, Smith goes

See CAFE, 8B


STRIDES
Continued from 1B

will be created to help even
greater numbers of those with
the disease.
"You all just keep walking
and raising money," he said.
Raising money hasn't been
a problem at the Great Strides
of Bradford County, especially
when it comes to the efforts of
Sims, Greene and their friends
and families. The two women
and their respective teams were
responsible for raising more
than $16,000 of the $23,000-
plus total. Sims' team, which
raised more than $5,000, was
recognized as being the event's
largest with 62 members,
while Greene's team raised the
most money-approximately
$11,000. -
Claudia Werner, a senior
development director with the
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation,
recognized both Sims and
Greene, who were presented
with roses in appreciation of their
efforts. Each woman participated
in a separate fundraiser prior to
the Great Strides event, sharing
her story and helping people
understand what cystic fibrosis
is and how it affects her.
"It's not easy to fell your story


to people you don't know,"
Werner said. "It's hard enough


.. MTammy
i McCormick (far
left) of Beck of
Starke-a major
sponsor of the
event-presents
a $2,000 check
to the Cystic
Fibrosis
Foundation's
Claudia Werner
(center) and
Stephanie
Greene in
support of
Greene's Great
Strides team.


to tell it to your friends and your
family, but to tell it to people


... ... .f .. ,, .
A.;
...




Ben Woodall, who is accompanied by parents Emily
and Brian Woodall, has it made as he gets to be
pushed around theevent.


who don't know about CF is
highly emotional. These are two
of the bravest women I know. I
love them both."
Sims was' actually going
against the advice of doctors
for the second year in a row
in attending the Great Strides
event. Last year, she ran the
entire course, despite having
fresh stitches in her side from
having an IV port removed. This
year, Sims was sick leading up
to the event, having to go to the
hospital for IV treatments.
Missing the event, though, is
something Sims doesn't want
to do. In a Sept. 20 Telegraph-
Times-Monitor story, she said
she feels she owes it to the
people who participate in Great
Strides to be there in person.
"I didn't do the whole 6 miles
(this ear'i," ,hesajd., "but I did
\what I could.do.;
She d6es it so people like
Burnett can benefit from a new
drug. She does it so children
living with cystic fibrosis now
or children who will. be born
with cystic fibrosis will have a
better chance of living normal
lives.
As has been shown with
each Great Strides of Bradford
County, Sims has not had to
go it alone. She expressed her
thanks to all who came out and
supported the Sept. 29 event.
"All the efforts'they put into
raising money and helping out
always makes a big difference,"
Sims said.


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THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 5B


Kiwanis of Starke installs officers,
board members for 2012-13


SPIRES f


ABOVE: Board of
directors for the new
year include (I-r) Phillip
Johns, Warren Carver,
Steve Futch and Cookie
Mundorff. Not pictured:
Nathan Thornton and
Virginia Walkup. RIGHT:
The annual Kiwanis Club
of Starke installation
banquet features several
special recognition as
well, including Kiwanian
of the Year. This year, the
Award was presented to
Cookie Mundorff (right)'
by Winnie oilland.


Starke Kiwanis
rib sale is
Oct. 20
The Kiwanis Club of Starke
will be selling slabs of cooked
ribs Saturday, Oct. 20, from 10
a.m. until 2 p.m. at Community
State Bank in Starke.
Slabs are $18 each and may
be purchased ahead of time from
any Kiwanis of Starke member.

LEGALSS

NOTICE OF MEETING
KEYSTONEAIRPARKAUTHORITY'S
REGULAR SCHEDULED BOARD
MEETINGS WILL BE kiELD ON
THE 1st TUESDAY OF EVERY'
MONTH AT 6:00 P.M. LOCATION
IS: 7100 AIRPORT ROAD STARKE,
FL. AGENDAS AND NOTICE OF,
CANCELLATION WILLBE POSTED
ON THE AUTHORITY'S WEBSITE AT
www.keystoneairport.com NO LATER
THAN 72 HOURS IN ADVANCE.
10/4,ltchg-B


Kiwanis Club
of Starke
officers for
2012-13 are (I-r)
Barry Warren
(president-
elect), Sherry
Ruszko'wski
(president),
Linda Lee
(treasurer/
secretary)
and Gloria
Gillenwaters
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6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2012


Crosshorn Ministries celebrates outdoors with Fall Rendezvous


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
. .. ' /; .
Crosshorn Ministries, the
local outdoors-themed spiritual
group, hosted its first-e\er Fall
Rendezvous-w xhich is planned
as an annual exent-at Lake
Swan Camp in Melrose Sept.
21-23, offering participants a
variety of activities, including
archery, skeet shooting and
the chance to take a concealed
weapons class.
John Whitfield, the founder of
Crosshorn Ministries, said the
idea for the event is based upon
the custom of the fur trappers
w ho w worked in the West in the
1830s and 1840s. They would
trap for a year, then all meet
up-or rendezvous-sell their
furs and celebrate with the
money they had earned, though
trappers of old tended to blow
their money on such things as
whiskey and gambling.
"We've kind of cleaned it up
a bit." Whitfield said. "We just
want to get together once a year
to celebrate the great outdoors."
Whitfield said 50 to 54 people
attended the event at one time.
or another. (Though there


Mark Neely pitches
horseshoes.


were activities throughout the
three days, the main day was
Sept. 22.) He was hoping for
anywhere from 70 to 100, but
said he realized the University


of Florida football game and the
opening of ho'\ season \\would
affect attendance.
"Nc\t year, \\e may move
the event up ai little bit earlier."
Whiifield said.
Whitfield said he w ished to
express his thanks to I'ake S\ an
Camp and Matt Bruhaker, one
of the camp's directors. \\ho
worked\ ith the Fall Rendezvous
archerN event. Whitficld also
wished to thank Howard
Davidson, w\ho is a Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission-certified hunting
safety instructor, for his work
with the skeet shooting event,
3Bradford ('Cunty S heriff Gordon
Smith, \\ho was the featured
speaker after the Sept. 22
lunch, and Eric Wall, an NRA-
certified firearms instructor, for
conducting a concealed weapons
class on Sept. 22.
It was the third of fourth time
Wall has worked in conjunction
with Crosshorn Ministries in
offering a concealed weapons
class. Whitfield said one of
the previous classes drew 97
participants, and he said more
than 200 have received their


concealed w\xeapons permits
through the classes.
Whitfield looks forward to
ne\t year's Fall Rendezvous,
which h \\ill again be held at
I.ake Sw an ('amp, as well as the
continued growth of Crosshorn
Ministries itself. The group
started more than two years ago
with 13 people attending the
inaugural meeting at Lake Swan
Camp. Since then. monthly
meetings, which are now held
at the Starke Golf and Country
Club, draw 20-30 people in the
summer and 40-60 once the
weather cools off and hunting
begins.
"It's just a real blessing,"
Whitfield said. "I can't wait to
see what the future holds."


Richard Hankins gives his son Joshua some archery
tips.


Kyler Banks (left) had his name drawn to win the grand prize-a case suitable for an
outdoorsman. Crosshorn Ministries founder John Whitfield is also pictured.


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Tis autumn time of the year again,
When animals begin tuckin'in
The nuts and seeds nature did provide
They put them in the trees to hide
The green leaves have a touch of gold
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liibi)A, (O) I. II, 2(012 &i.i i(itAPII, TIMIS i MONIION101 It ii IHN 7B


Morris Carter
STARKE-Morrns C('atl .h .
67. died at his residence Ifromi .n
extended illness oin W\cdi'.sd.i.
Scpl. 26,20112.
le iwas horn in Bedford, \'a., but
ll\ed most of his lif in riaddliold
(Counlt\. Hle v\\ais ac rctired falriner ad
'\as in the trucking business. lie
i\\as preceded in dcath b\: Morris
Carter Sr.
J-lc is sur\i\ edl b\. his mother,
Roberta Carter of Starke; daughters,
Robin (Da\id) Cooper ofl Starke
and Nanc\ King of Macclenn\;
sonll, N. P. (Rob\n) Carter of Starke:
brother, David R. carterr Sr., and
11 grandchildren. Services \ cre
held Sept. 30 in Archer Memorial
Chapel. Archer Funeral Home is in
charge of the arrangements.


I ,


Zachary Cooper

Zachary Cooper
Zachary Cooper
Zachairy Aaron C'oopLr, born ALug.
21, 1993, was declared deceased


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people, lighten aill\ mt o l, a;nd makc
others happI.
Zachary is suli\cd bh\: Ins,
parents, lICelenti \VWaltcr and I)ale
Cooper: hi slepfathller. ScotI Waltr;:
his sisters, Jacquelllce Walclr,
Kristen Cooper, and Madiscn
Walter; his brothers Joel Walter and
Matt Cooper; maternal grandparents,
Don and Jakki Smith; uncles, Steve
Cooper and Donald .1 Smith; aunt,
Nikki Smith. and several cousins.
A Celebration of Life ceremony
is scheduled for Saturday, Oct. 61'
at Northside Baptist Church from
10:30 a.m. to 12 p.m.. The church
is located at 7415 NW CR 225,
Starke, FL. 32091. A bereavement
fellowship luncheon will be held at
the family life center at the church
immediately after the ceremony.
In lieu of flowers, the family asks
that you consider donations to the
Zachary A. Cooper Memorial Youth
Camp Fund in care of Northside
Baptist Church.
PAID OBITUARY

John Greene Sr.
TALLAHASSEE -John
"Johnny" C. Greene, Sr, at 84,
moved to Heaven Sunday morning,
Sept. 30, 2012, after having recent
health complications. John was
born and raised in Orange Park. He
graduated high school in 1945 and
enlisted -in the Army in hopes of
avoiding the draft. Two years and
one tour in Korea later, he used his
G.I. bill to earn a degree in forest
management and began his career
in Wacissa. There, he met his wife
of 61 years, Annie Jane Chancy and
was married in the summer of !951.
Once settling into married life,
John and Annie relocated to Starke.
There he worked for Camp Blanding
and retired as State Quarter Master
with 42 years of government service.
When Johnny wasn't focused on
raising their son, he could be found
either in his motor home, headed
north to mine for gems, in his garden
weeding and watering, woodcarving
in the barn, or winning tournaments
as an all-star square-dancer. John
and Annie moved to Tallahassee in
2005 to be with their family and
enjoy their grandchildren. He is now
watching over his wife Annie, son
Curtis, daughter-in-law Dana, and
grandsons Sean and Jade.
Funeral Services were held Oct.
3,2012 at Wacissa United Methodist
Church with burial at Beth Page
Cemetery. Donations can be made
to Wacissa United Methodist
Church Building Fund, P.O. Box
411, Wacissa, Fla. 32361.
PAID OBITUARY

Charles Hill
KEYSTONE-Charles "Charlie"
Thomas Hill, 70, passed away
Sept. 14, 2012. He was born
July of 1942 to the late Thomas
Nathaniel ard Bessie Lee (Roth)
Hill in Jacksonville. Charlie enjoyed
fishing,camping and being outdoors.
On Saturday he spent time visiting
the flea markets, \where he made
many friends.
He was of the Presbyterian faith.
Charlie is survived by: daughters,
Vicky Williams of Ocala and Wanda
McConnell of Haymarket, VA; his
ex-wife, Linda Hill of Keystone
Heights; sister, Dorothy Hall of
Cordele, Ga.; three grandchildren,
Justin Williams of Ocala, Samantha
McConnell and Dylan McConnell
both of Haymarket, VA. No services
are scheduled at this time.
'Arrangements are under the care
of Jones-Gallagher Funeral home.
PAID OBITUARY

William Jackson
LAKE BUTLER-William B.
"Bill Boy" Jackson, 63, died on
Tuesday, Sept. 25,2012,at the North
Florida Regional Medical Center
in Gainesville, after an extended
illness. He was a life long resident
of Lake Butler.


lih \\; r huiin iin Starke, to the
lail .iml. ('..lC, ikson and Olcne
W\\lii he;id )o .crly and his
',Icllillhi, Art in DLouberly w\ho
iIai d liiiii alter his father died. He
IIa i pticcded in death by: brother,
Rinald iJackson.
I I \as emploi)ed with the Dept.
( Corrections Reception Medical
Ccniicr f r 18 years and worked for
I'cli'hcu Trucking until he retired.
I l also worked for Union County
Sheirff's I)ept., 1 Ic waas a member of
lie V.I1.W. and American Legion. He
was a Vietnam veteran.
l ie is survived by: his wife. Tiny
Co hi in Jackson: son. Scooter (Elaine)
Jackson; daughter, Rebecca (Tony)
Malphurs; brother, Donald (Virginia)
Jackson; and four grandchildren.
Funeral Services were held Sept.
29 at the First Christian Church
in Lake Butler. Burial followed in
Sapp Cemetery under the care of
the Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler. UCI Honor Guard presented
honors at the cemetery.

Luis Lopez
LAKE BUTLER-Luis Lopez
died on Wednesday, Sept. 19, 2012.
He was a longtime resident of Union
County.
He is survived by: his children
and a host of family and friends.
Funeral services were held on
Sept. 29 at Greater Elizabeth Baptist
Church in Lake Butler.
Arrangements entrusted to Combs
Funeral Home in Lake City.

Billy May
STARKE-Billy May, 71, died,
Saturday, Sept. 29, 2012 at Shands
UF Gainesville. No services are
scheduled at this time. Arrangements
by Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home.


James Merrett
LAKE GENEVA- James DeWitt
Merrett, 71, died on Sunday, Sept.
30,2012.
He retired Jax and moved to Lake
Geneva in 1975 where he played
music locally for many years. He
was a self taught musician and
woodcrafter.
We will not remember and be sad,
we will reminisce and always smile.
He was loved by family and.friends.
PAID OBITUARY


James Millinder -
STARKE-James "Chuck"
Millinder, 48, died, Saturday, Sept.
29, 2012 at Orange Park Medical
Center. He was born March 1964
in Savannah, Georgia. He had
lived in Starke for the past 12 years.
moving there from Jacksonville. He
worked as an Autobody Technician
at Wade Raulerson Automotive in
Gainesville.
He is survived by: his parents,
Joe and Anne Millinder of Lake
City; a daughter, Sabrina (William)
Ellis of Palatka; two sisters, Debbie
Millinder of Waco, Kentucky and
Toni (Jon) Bennett of Jacksonville;
four grandsons.
Arrangements by Jones-
Gallagher Funeral Home.


Tom O'Neal; daughters, Kimberly
(Clarke) O'Neal Wilson, Beverly
Kiger, and Christy (Chris) Wolfe;
three grandchildren; sisters, Alethia
Redding, Sharon Owens, Joy
Hutto; brothers, Henry and Ralph
Williams.
On Sept. 11 there was a celebration
of life service at the First Baptist
Church of Jefferson CityTN.

Wanda Sapp
LAWTEY- Wanda B. Sapp,
age 81, died, Monday, Oct. 1, 2012
at Ed Fraser Memorial Hospital in
Macclenny. Mrs. Sapp was born
May of 1931 to the late Theodore
and Ruby (Browning) Rosier in
Union County. She had worked as
a nurse's aide for niany years and
enjoyed fishing and gardening. Mrs.
Sapp was a member of Evergreen
Baptist Church.
Along with her parents, she
was also preceded in death by:
her husband of 62 years, James
"J.S." Sapp; she is, survived by
her children, Betty Jo "BJ" Sloan
'of Macclenny, Buddy Sapp of
Starke, Glenn Sapp of Raiford and
Elizabeth (Ben) Padgett of Lawtey;
sisters, Tessie Cason of Lake Butler,
Maggie Moore of Raiford and
Martha Adison of Gainesville, as
well as nine grandchildren and 10
great-grandchildren.

Funeral services will be held 11
AM, Thursday, Oct. 4 in the DeWitt
C. Jones Chapel of Jones Gallagher
Funeral Home in Starke. Burial will
follow in Sapp Cemetery. The family
will receive friends at the funeral
home from 10 AM, Thursday until
time of services.
Arrangements are by Jones-
Gallagher Funeral Home.

Harvey Smith
HIGH SPRINGS-Harvey
Edward Smith, 62, died on Oct. 1,
2012 at the North Florida Regional
Medical Center in Gainesville after
a brief illness.
He was born in Gainesville,
living most of his life in Union and
Bradford Counties. He was preceded
in death by: his parents, David B.
Smith and Iduma Permenter Smith;
and son, Jason Smith.
He was retired from Dept. of
Corrections and Union County
School Board. He was a member of
the Madison Street Baptist Church
in Starke.
He is survived by:.his wife,Debbie
Vickery Smith; daughters, Jami
(Tommy) Stokes, Laci Smith both of
Starke; sons, Zack (Amanda) Smith
of Lake Butler, Brad (Danielle)
Williams of Tampa, Corey,(Lauren)
Williams of Baker; brother, David
(Martha) Smith of Starke; and seven
grandchildren.
Funeral services will be held
on Thursday, Oct. 4, at 1 p.m. at
Madison Street 'Baptist Church in
Starke with Rev. Justin Kirksey and
Rev. Charles Warren officiating.
Burial will follow in Wayfare
Cemetery in Statenville, Ga. at 4:30
P.M. Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler is in charge.

Michael Solsman
PORT ORANGE- Michael
Joseph Solsman, 56, died on Sept.
24, 2012 in Port Orange, FL.
He \vas born on May 10, 1956
in Cincinnati, Ohio to Betty Jane
Winterberg nee Green and the late'


Aubrey Twiford

Aubrey Twiford
STARKE-Aubrey Preston
TwifordSr.,76,alongtime residentof
Bradford County, Florida died Sept.
28, 2012 after a short term illness
at his residence with family by his
side. He was born in Woodbridge,
Virginia on January 20, 1936 to the
late Marvin J. Twiford and Ruby
Carroll Twiford.
He joined the United States Navy
in 1958 and he retired in 1977 when
he started working in the prison
system. He worked for the prison
system for 20 years and retired in
1997. He was preceded in death by:
his brother, Larry Twiford.
Heis survived by: hissons,Aubrey
P. "Huck" (Patricia) Twiford, Jr. and
George Marvin (Kelly) 'Twiford;
his brother, John Franklin.Twiford;
his sister, Jean Wainayski; his
companion of many years, Sharon
Lee Twiford: his five grandkids and
one great granddaughter.
Funeral Services were held
Wednesday, October 3 at Bayless
Highway Baptist Church with Pastor
Jeff Stading officiating.
In lieu of flowers, please make
donations to Haven Hospice
Development, 4200 NW. 90th
Blvd., Gainesville, FL 32606 or the
American Cancer Society, P.O. Box
22718, Oklahoma City, OK 73123-
1718. Arrangements are under the
care and direction of Archie Tanner
Funeral Services.


SPD, Kiwanis partner in law

enforcement memorial project


Amelia O'Neal

Amelia O'Neal
Amelia Williams O'Neal, 69, died
after an extended illness, Thursday,
Sept. 6, 2012, at her home in New
Market, TN with her husband of 49
years, Tom, by her side.
She was born on Feb. 23, 1943 to
the late James A. Williams and Amy
Groover Williams.
She is survived by: husband,


The Kiwanis Club of Starke
has partnered with Starke Police
Chief Jeff Johnson and Starke
Police Capt. Barry Warren to
resurrect a living memorial for
law enforcement officers along
Call Street in Starke across from
Veterans Memorial Park.
This memorial will honor the
following fallen heroes: Sheriff
George W. Epperson, Sheriff
Henry W. Epperson, Sheriff
David Levy Alvarez, Deputy
Andrew J. Kite, Starke Marshall
Jeff Jones, Lawtey Marshall
Henry Richarde, Sheriff Everett
E. Johns, Sheriff Joe.A. Bennett,
Sheriff J.W. Langford, Deputy
W.T. Andrews, Constable
Richard Bennett, Starke Police
Officer Leonard E. Colson,
Assistant Superintendent James
G. Godwin,Starke Police Officer


William Burtis Jackson, Officer
Howard D. Starling, Officer Julie
Gabor Caddell, Officer Richard
Burke, Deputy Hcsley Delmar
Griffis and Officer Jerome A.
Williams.
Memorial stones will be placed
at the bases of 18 California palm
trees. Each stone will bear the
name, date of last call and either
a sheriff's star, police shield
or Department of Corrections
emblem.
Contributions are currently
being accepted for the memorial
stones, which cost $65 each. If
interested, please contact Starke
Police Capt. Barry Warren at
904-964-5400, 352-494-3326 or
starkepdlo@yahoo.com.
Checks should be made
payable to "Kiwanis Law
Enforcement Memorial Fund."


Charles Custom Memorials
Serving Families in North Florida since 1973


Primary Location in Lake City at 561 NW Hilton Ave.
www.charlesmonuments.com

The area's largest supplier of Colored Granite

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Charles Dominic Solsman. Michael
moved to Florida in 1981, from
Kentucky. He retired on October 31,
2011 after 30 years as a correctional
officer with the Florida Department
of Corrections.
He is survived by: his mother
Betty Jane Winterberg of Port
Orange; cousins, Thirla (Raymond)
Johnson of Port Orange, FL and
Dennis (Judy) Judy of Vevay, IN;
as well as several extended family
members.
A memorial service will be held
at St. Edwards Catholic Chtirclh in
Starke on Oct. 6"' at 1 p.m..
In lieu of flowers, donations may
be made in Michaels name to Haven
Hospice 211 North Amelia Avenue
DeLand, FL 32724
Condolences may be shared with
the family at wwwi.HeritageDaytona.
.coin. All services are under the
direction of Heritage Cremation and
Memorial Chapel, Port Orange, FL.






8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2012


*' 4-- f 8 ^
A A

,Opt


CAFE
Continued from 4B


shopping for the ingredients,
going by a list the students are
responsible for.
"If something's missing (from
the list), it's not my fault," Smith
said. "I'm trying tq get them
involved in every single step of
the way."
On Tuesday, students are
ready to begin prepping the items
that will make up that week's
menu. Smith creates a sign-up
sheet where students indicate
what part of the prep they want
to be responsible for.
The rest of the week, The
Copper Cauldron is ready for
business. One group of students
works in the kitchen from


Oct. 13 car

show to benefit
Relay for Life

.The second annual Relay for
Life of Bradford County Car
Show will be held Saturday,
Oct. 13, at the Bradford County
'Fairgrounds-from 9 a.m. until 3
.p.m.
The show will consist of nine
classes of vehicles, with awards
presented in each class. Those
wishing to preregister a vehicle
may do so at a cost of $10.
Registration the day of the event
-is $15.
Those showing a vehicle will
also be entered into a drawing for
-prizes that have been donated by
show sponsors.
SBeck Auto Group of Starke
.and the Florida International
Rally and Motorsport Park are


ABOVE: Chef
Susan Smith
(center) assists
students Shaiyen
Williams (left)
and Kamyo
Cribbs with the
mixer. LEFT:
Joey Taylor
prepares a
chicken wrap
during lunch on
Sept. 27.





approximately 9 a.m. until II
a.m. on Wednesdays, Thursdays
and Fridays, mixing ingredients,
rolling out dough, cooking and
baking, preparing the salad bar
items and performing other
tasks to help the caf6 be ready
for customers at noon.
Student Tracey Kemp, a
freshman, said it is a pressure-
filled two hours, but added,
"We've learned to work through
it."
Students who are present
during the time the cafd is open
are given a choice of where
they want to work. They can
work in the kitchen, be waiters
and waitresses or be that day's
hostess.
"You can work in front of the
house or in back of the house,"


various items such as shirts,
jewelry and food.
Vendor spots are available at a
cost of $10.
For more information, please
call Mitchell Gunter at 904-966-
1386, or send email to mitchell_
gunter@ yahoo.com.
Proceeds support the American
Cancer Society and the 2013
Relay for Life of Bradford and
Union counties.
Last year's event raised more
than $700.


Communities
in Schools

to host golf
tourney Oct. 19

Communities in Schools'
annual benefit golf tournament
will be held Friday, Oct. 19, at


:me iop local sponsors. the Starke .GoJf and Country
Vendors will be on site selling' Club.Teams of four will compete


Smith said. "The ones who are
real shy about being out (in the
dining area) are with me in the
kitchen."
Smith may be the instructor,
but she places as much of the
burden of responsibility on the
shoulders of her students as she
can, or at least that she's willing
to. She admitted it's hard to
stand back and simply observe,
but ideally one student takes
charge of the kitchen.
"I usually have a sous chef
of the .day-somebody who's
in charge, studentwise, in
the kitchen," Smith said. "If
(students) have questions, they
go to that person. Then that
person comes to me with the
question.
"They learn they have to count


on themselves and one other
student-not necessarily on the
teacher all the time."
It's basically a part of teaching
real-life lessons. For example,
students are taught to expect
failure, but to not be discouraged
by it. The key, Smith said, is for
students to be able to take failure
and learn from it.
Smith talked of one student
who was responsible for cooking
bacon one day that was going to
be used to make the bacon bits
for the salad bar. Cooking bacon
was something the student had
never done before. As a result,
he cooked it too long and burned
it.
"He was upset, and I was
upset," Smith said, "but I came
back to him and said, 'It's just
burnt bacon. Do you know the
difference between brown and
black now?' He goes, 'Yeah.'
Guess who was cooking the
bacon (the next) morning? Same
kid."
Though the cafeitself presents
students with real-life scenarios,
they also take part in role-
playing exercises. For example,
a student may play the role of a
small child who is fixing.to have
a tantrum, while another student
will act as a waiter or waitress.
How will the waiter or waitress
respond?
"We're trying to get them
prepared for the real world,"
Smith said.
The culinary arts program has
come a long way. When Smith
was hired, there was no kitchen.
The room that would eventually


Dee Ocasio greets diners as the hostess on Sept. 28.


in a captain's choice format with
an 8 a.m. shotgun start.
There will be a $10,000 hole-
in-one prize and chances to
win a set of Cleveland Irons, a
Kindle Fire or a $500 Visa gift
card. Prizes from Edwin Watts
Golf and goodie bags will be


provided for all players.
Lunch is provided, with the
$50-per-player entry fee.
Help kids stay in school and
prepare* for life. To sign up,
or for more information, call
Communities in School at 904-
964-7776.


RIGHT: Mitchell
Wilkerson
prepares apples
that will be used
to top individual
cheesecake
desserts.
BELOW: Chef
Susan Smith
looks on as
student Tara
Pruitt measures
ingredients.


become the kitchen had no
plumbing, so students washed
pots and pans outside. Cooking
was done on a hot plate.
"It was a little rough
considering we didn't have the
equipment we needed," Taylor
said, "but we made do with what
we had."
Taylor,as a third-year culinary
arts student,has seen the program
has grown from those humble
beginnings. It's great now to


have a caf6 at which people can
eat something he had a part in
creating, Taylor said.
"It feels really good," he said.
If you are interested in giving
The Copper Cauldron a try, you
are asked to give Smith a call
first at 904-966-6834. Please be
aware that only cash is accepted
as payment. (Bring small bills,
please.)
The cafe is notopen this week,
but will reopen next week.


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October's Fall Fest

October 6-7, 2012 @ the R.J.E. Complex



OCTOBER'S FALL FEST

Saturday, October 6th Sunday, October 7th

11am Until Softball Games 2pm -,Until Softball Games Resume

11am Until Vendors Open 2pm Until Vendors Open

11am 5pm Heilbron Springs 4pm Half & Half Drawing
Educational Fire Trailer

5pm 8pm After-School Carnival 4pm 7pm Gospel Concert
Games: Clown Toss, Ring Toss
Duck Pond, Musical Candy Apple
SWalk & Bounce House

Sponsored by

Concerned Citizens ofBradford County

After-School Club


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THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 9B


BHS defense puts offense in good position for shutout


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
SRegional News/Sports Editor
Bradford converted three
turnovers into touchdowns and
held the host Umatilla Bulldogs
to 132 yards en route to a 33-0
win in the Tornadoes' District
4-4A opener on Friday.
Tornadoes head coach Steve
Reynolds said the win wasn't
perfect, but added he couldn't
have been happier with the way
his team played coming off of a
bye week and having to travel
more than 90 miles to face a
team that was 4-0.
"Any win is a great win,"
Reynolds said, "but a shutout is
always great."
Linebacker B.J. McNeal set up
two scores with an interception
in the second quarter and a
fumble recovery in the third
quarter. The fumble recovery
and subsequent advancement to
inside the Umatilla 10-yard line
set up running back Jarvis Desue
for his second touchdown of the
night-an 8-yard run that put the
Tornadoes up 27-0.
All but one of Bradford's
touchdown drives covered less
than 50 yards, with a short
Umatilla punt setting up a first
quarter score and defensive
lineman Phillip James' fumble
recovery setting up a fourth
quarter score.
In all, Bradford's defense
forced five turnovers-special


teams forced another--while
Lyndell Hampton recorded
a fourth-down sack to end
Umatilla's best scoring chance
of the game.
"It was a just a great all-
around team defensive effort,"
Reynolds said.
Two big plays gave the
Tornadoes (3-1, 1-0 in District
4) a chance to score on the
game's opening drive. Jacob
Luke completed a 33-yard pass
to Marco Grimsley, which put
Bradford at the Umatilla 23-
yard line. A 21-yard run by
Hampton set up first-and-goal
at the 2, but the Tornadoes, who
were backed up by a penalty',
wound up turning the ball over
on downs at the 5.
Bradford did not waste its
next opportunity-a chance to
start a drive at the Umatilla 32
after a 25-yard Bulldogs punt.
A 22-yard run by McNeal set up
first-and-goal at the 3. Two plays
later, the Tornadoes pushed the
ball across the goal line on a
I-yard run by Desue, making the
score 6-0 at the 5:44 mark of the
first quarter. Chris Barron's PAT
was no good.
Umatilla (4-1. 1-1) moved
downfield on the ensuing series,
withquarterbackJoseph Huggins
completing a 10-yard pass and
later scrambling for a first down
at the Bradford 29-yard line.
The Bulldogs eventually faced


Jarvis Desue runs into the end zone for his second touchdown of the game.


fourth-and-I at the 20, with
Hampton sacking Huggins for a
6-yard loss to end the threat.
Bradford responded with a
74-yard scoring drive that got its
initial spark from a 17-yard run
by Desue. A 32-yard reception
by Kenny Dinkins resulted in a
first down at the Umatilla 28,
while McNeal had a 17-yard
run to the 11: McNeal, who
finished with 56 yards on eight
carries, eventually scored on a
I-yard touchdown run to put the
Tornadoes up 12-0 with 6:32


to play in the second quarter.
Barron's PAT was'blocked.
TheTornadoes forced their first
turnover on the ensuing series
when James sacked Huggins
and forced a fumble, which was
recovered by linebacker Cody
Bias. That gave the Bradford
offense the ball at the Umatilla
22, but the Tornadoes were
unable to capitalize, turning the
ball over on downs at the 15-
yard line.
Bradford's defense got the
ball right back when McNeal


intercepted a tipped pass and
returned it to the Umatilla 44-
yard. line with 58 seconds left
in the first half. Two plays later,
Dinkins hauled in a pass along
the sideline and sprinted his
way to a 44-yard touchdown.
Barron's PAT put Bradford up
19-0.
Umatilla fumbled away the
ensuing kickoff,but Bradfordwas
unable to score before halftime.
The Bulldogs did manage to
hang onto the ball after receiving
the second-half kickoff, but their


second possession of the half
resulted in yet another turnover.
Linebacker Cody Hill forced
a fumble after a reception,
which McNeal scooped up and
returned approximately 20 yards
to the 8-yard line. One play later,
Desue crossed the goal line at the
4:29 mark of the third quarter.
Desue, who led the Tornadoes
with 58 yards on 14 carries,
added a successful run on the
two-point conversion to make
the score 27-0.
At the start of the fourth
quarter, Bradford defenders-
including lineman Markel
Parks-pressured Huggins
into another fumble, which
was recovered by James at the
Umatilla 23. A holding penalty
on the Bulldogs helped set up
a first-and-goal for Bradford at
the 10. Hampton scored on a run
from there to cap the scoring.
Bradford finished the game
with 344 yards of offense, with
195 yards coming on seven pass
completions by Luke, who was
7-of-19 with no interceptions.
Grimsley caught four passes for
88 yards, while Dinkins had 76
yards on two catches.
The Bulldogs were held to five
first downs before gaining four
on their last possession of the
game. Bradford defensive back
Keaaris Ardley ended that drive,
which reached the Bradford 29-
yard line, with an interception.


Tornadoes to host second-ranked Raiders in district game


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Shutting out a previously
unbeaten opponent on the road
was a good way for the Bradford
football team to open its district
schedule, but things don't
appear to be any easier for the
Tornadoes this week. Though
they return home, they will play
'host to the state's number two
team in Class 4A.
Bradford will host the South
Sumter Raiders Friday, Oct. 5, at
7:30 p.m. It is not only a chance
to knock off the team pollsters
determine to be the best in Class
4A, but a chance to improve to


2-0 in District 4.
Needless to say, it's a huge
game..
"I'd really love it if the fans
got there early and came in
droves," Bradford head coach
Steve Reynolds said. "We want
a packed house."
South Sumter (5-0), the
reigning District 4 champ, is
off to a strong start, defeating
teams by an average of 37
points a game. Three wins have
come against schools in larger
classifications, but only one
team out of the five opponents
has a winning record. That
was district opponent Mount


Dora (3-2), whom the Raiders
defeated 34-12.
The Raiders opened the season
with a 77-15 win over Class IA
V


Wildwood. They then defeated
Class 7A East Ridge 55-13 and
Class 6A Hernando 38-6.
After the Mount Dora game,


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Tigers fight for respect, hold off Class 3A Fort White 28-21


BY DAN HILDEBRAN
SStarkeJournal.coin Editor
Union County's defense
stopped Ft. White on the Tiger
10-yard line on the last play of
the game to preserve a 28-21
win on Sept. 28 in Ft. White.
The home team ran a hook-
and-ladder in trying for the
tie. Receiver Tavaris Williams
caught a 10-yard pass from
quarterback Andrew Baker, then
tossed the ball to Reginald Wil-
liams as Williams sprinted by.
Five minutes earlier it ap-
peared the Indians (3-2) might
tie the game when Baker crossed
the goal line. However, the quar-
terback lost the football just be-
fore hitting pay dirt and the Ti-
ger defense recovered the ball in
the end zone for a touchback.
Union County opened up a
21-7 lead late in the first quar-
ter.
The Tigers (5-0) first scored
on a six-yard run by Walter Ma-
brey. That touchdown was set


up by the Union County defense
recovering an Indian fumble on
the Ft. White 29-yard-line. Carl
Alexander added the point af-
ter touchdown for a 7-0 Union
County lead.
Less than two minutes later the
Tiger defense struck again when
Princeton Alexander picked up
a Ft. White fumble on the In-
dian 46 and ran to the 10-yard-
line before coughing up the ball
himself. Union County's Dylan
Clark then scooped up the ball
and carried it in the remaining
10 yards for a 13-0 Tiger lead.
Ft. White blocked Carl Alexan-
der's extra-point attempt.
Ft. White got on the board
with four minutes left in the first
quarter when Baker hit Melton
Sanders on a 14-yard pass.
But the Tigers came right back
with a 38-yard scoring gallop by
Prince Alexander. Prince Alex-
ander then ran in a two-point
conversion to give the Tigers a
21-7 halftime lead.


Ft. White came within a
touchdown late in the third
quarter when Baker and Melton
teamed up again, this time for a
20-yard pitch-and-catch to bring
the score to 21-14.
Union County responded im-
mediately, putting together an
eight-play, 50-yard drive, built
on the running of Prince Alex-
ander, Daquin Edwards and Ma-
brey, and capped with a 10-yard
run by Edwards. Carl Alexan-
der's extra point was good, and
the Tigers' lead was back to two
touchdowns.
However, from the next play
from scrimmage, Ft. White's
Tavaris Williams darted for a
55-yard touchdown run. Nathan
Escalente added the extra point,
for a final score of 28-21.
After the game, coach Ronny
Pruitt said his players were play-
ing for respect.
"Our word this week was re-
spect," he said. "We didn't feel
like we have played the way we


Walter Mabrey puts the Tigers on the board first, after the Union County defense
recovered a Ft. White fumble.


needed to play to earn the re-
spect we need."
"Even in our own commu-
nity," he continued, "people are
saying, what's going on? Last
year you were piling up a lot of
points." '
Pruitt said it was unfair to
compare this year's Tigers with


the 2011 version.
"It's a new team with different
guys at different positions and
we've got to go out and make
our own identity," he said. "We
wanted to get respect tonight."
He added, "We just want
our community and our student
body to know that we are going


to leave it out on the field."
Pruitt said that the game
against Ft. White was in many
ways his team's best perfor-
mance this year.
"Tonight was a much more
complete game, minus the pen-
alties."


Union, Dixie County to be a district battle of top-3 teams


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
What would've been a
matchup of top-five teams last
week is now a matchup of top-
three teams when Union County
travels to Cross City to,take on
District 7-1A opponent Dixie
County this Friday at 7:30 p.m.
The Tigers are ranked second
in the state, as they were last
week, but the Dixie Bears (3-
1) have since moved up from


fifth to third. Each team is 1-0
in District 7.
Dixie's only loss this season
was 20-19 to Class 4A Taylor
County. The Bears have since
defeated Class 5A Santa Fe
46-8 and fellow Class IA teams
Lafayette 41-21, Baldwin-a
district opponent- 16-6 and
Hamilton County 42-14.
The Bears are rushing for an
average of 297 yards a game
and are led by sophomore James


Bowers and junior Kendell
Copeland. Bowers has rushed for
580 yards and nine touchdowns
on 77 carries, while Copeland
has rushed for 506 yards and
four touchdowns on 52 carries.
Dixie's defense is forcing
an average of three turnovers a
game.
Last year, the Bears went 5-5
and were .500 in district play as
well. One of their two district
losses was to Union by a score


of 51-3.
That win by the Tigers last
year featured a stellar effort by
the defense, which held Dixie to
91 yards, forced seven turnovers
and scored twice. One of the
defensive scores was on a 39-
yard fumble return by current
junior linebacker Princeton
Alexander.
Current junior running back
Walter Mabrey scored two
touchdowns for Union on runs


Raiders get best of Union again in volleyball


:BY CLIFF SMBLLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
SCrescent City, which
eliminated Union County in a
Class IA regional championship
Volley ball match last year to
advance to the state semifinals,
defeated the Tigers again, this
time in a regular season matchup
On Oct. 1 in Crescent City.
-.-The Tigers were swept 3-0
(25-12, 25-21, 25-20), suffering.
their second loss in the past three
matches. (The other loss was to
Class 4A Williston.)
-It could be that the Tigers-
Raiders match is a forerunner of
yet another postseason meeting.
.Crescent City is currently 13-3,


DISTRICT
Continued from 9B

4 opponents by an average margin
of 25 points a game. Bradford,
though, gave the Raiders their
closest game-a 22-21 contest
in which South Sumter scored
the winning touchdown with 39
Seconds left to play.
Current Bradford senior
Deantre Burch caught four
Passes for 85 yards in that game,
including a 44-yard touchdown
, reception.


while Union is I 1-5 and unbeaten
in its own district-District 7.
Prior to playing Crescent
City, the Tigers improved to
5-0 in district play with a 3-0
(25-18, 25-23, 25-22) win over
Chiefland ontSept. 27 in Lake
Butler.
Emily Akridge and Kayla
Andrews each had nine kills,
eight service points and five digs
in the win. iour'of Andrews'
,service points were aces, while
Akridge also added two blocks.
Ashlyn Harden had eight


kills, eight points and three
aces, while Tristyn Southerland
and Caroline Rimes had seven
and six kills, respectively.
Southerland also had five digs.
Kayla Nettles tallied 29 assists
to go along with six points and
four aces.
The Tigers played district
opponent Baldwin this past
Tuesday and will travel to
Gainesville to play Oak Hall on
Thursday, Oct. 4, at 6 p.m. On
Monday, Oct. 8, Union returns
home to host district opponent


Newberry at 7 p.m. That match
and the 5:30 p.m. junior varsity
match will comprise the school's
annual Dig Pink Night, which is
a fundraiser in the fight against
breast cancer. (Dig Pink Night
had originally been scheduled
for this past Tuesday's match
against Baldwin.)
The Tigers conclude regular-
season district play when they
host Dixie County on Tuesday,
Oct. 9, at 6:30 p.m. The team's
seniors will also be recognized
that night.


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of 2 and 50 yards, while current
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run.
Current senior quarterback
Chandler Mann had a 32-yard


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ACE LAWN & GARDEN BRYAN' ACE PARTS & SERVICE
101 COMMERCIAL DR. I101 S. WALNUT ST.
KEYSTONE HTS, FL STAKE, FL
352-473-4001 904-964-4642
OPEN MON-FRI 8AM-6PM
OPEN MON-SAT 8AM-SPM
SATURDAY 8AM-4PM
CLOSED SUNDAYCLOSED SUNDAY


Classified Ads -


(9041 964-6305

(3521 473-2210

13861496-2261


Where one call

does it aIlI


Tri-County Classifieds
Bradford Union Clay
Reach over 20,500 Readers Every Week!


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


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


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


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



964-6305 473-2210 496-2261

NOTICE
Classified Advertising should be paid in advance unless credit has already been
established with the newspaper. A $3.00 service charge will be added to all
billing to cover postage and handling. All ads placed by phone are read back to
the advertiser at the time of placement. However, the classified staff cannot be
held responsible for mistakes in classified advertising taken by phone. The
newspaper reserves the right t6 correctly classify and edit all copy or to reject
or cancel any advertisements at any time. Only standard abbrevations will be
accepted.


40
Notices
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in
Writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & handling.
THE CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT BE HELD RE-
SPONSIBLE FOR MIS-
TAKES IN CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday
at 12 noon prior to that
Thursday's, publication.


Minimum charge is $9.50
for the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter.
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
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, r an in-
tention to make hy 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.


42
Motor Vehicles
& Accessories
TRUCK FOR SALE, 2000
Ford F-350 box.truck.
Overdrive, A/C, lift gate,
excellent condition.
Ready to go, asking
$9,099 OBO. For more
information please call
Jim at 732-503-4098 or
732-801-4538 after 5pm.
47
Commerical
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
DOWNTOWN STARKE Pro-
fessional Offices for rent,
$315 per month. Confer-

Southern Villas of
Starke Apts.
$199
Move-in Special
1 & 2 BR HC & r.on-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."


ence room, kitchen, utili-
ties and more provided.
904-364-8395.
RETAIL SPACE in busy
strip center. 1,000 sq.ft.
and 2,000 sq. ft. units.
South HWY 301 front-


age, across from the KOA
Campground. Call 352-
235-1675.
FOR RENT, Behind Pow-
ell's Tastee Freez, ware-
house/office 3,200 sq.
ft.- $850/mo.0Office space
2.700 sq. ft.- $1800/
mo.lndustral Park office/


DOUGLASS LAWN CARE
Lawn Cuts & Morel
Nojob too small...give me a call
a Quality Lawn Care at a Great Price!

iohnathan Douglass
904-964-4407









4f^Works
Alachua/Bradford A Community Partnership
F i Xrk ravis]

S904-964-8092
Www.FloridaWorksOnline.com


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Now's the perfect time to see just how well our classified
can work for you. Whether you're looking for a great buy or a
great place to sell, call our classified department today.
904-964-6305
Ask for Classified Ads


II I -


TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2012


10B


$1599"

d






THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION


Classified Ads


(9041 964-6305-

1352) 473-2210

13861 496-2261


Where one call


does it a li


-~~ -- - -


warehouse 3,000 sq ft
$950/mo Warehouseiof-
fice 3,000 sq ft -$800/
mo Edwards Road office
space 900 sq ft -$600/
mo Smith & Smith Realty,
904-964-9222
WALNUT STREET, small
office space with bath-
room Plenty of parking
904-904-4644 or 352-
277-8413
COMMERCIAL UNIT, 350
S Lawrence Blvd Key-
stone 650 Sq Ft 863-
956-6371

48
Home for Sale
HOME, newly renovated
cozy 3BR/2BA on 18th
fairway of Keystone Golf
& Country Club Includes
2 fenced lots, large screen
porch. 12x20 shed. Must
see 4317 SE 2nd ave.
Call Bill 352-256-3809
MUST SELL, REDUCED,
to $130000/negotiable.
Will not last at this price,
hurry don't miss but. His-
torical Walnut Street. To
rent or own. 2900 sq. ft.
4BR/2BA, big back yard.
Call 904-887-8451
3BR/2BA 1492 S F. Brick
Home, on 142 x 80 lot, at
130 Garden St Keystone
Heights, with 2 outside
storage sheds, Sale price
$130,000.00, monthly
payments $750.00 Inc.
property taxes & insur-
ance, down payment
$4,000.00 Owner will
hold mortgage @ 4%.
This can be a Lease Pur-
,chase the total monthly
.payment will be $750.00
monthly. Contact owner
Virgil L. Allison 904-807-
7541.

49
Mobile Homes
For Sale
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
.3BR/2BA 2/3 acre Ex-
-cellent condition. ,A/C,
;well. Rent to bwn. Call
'Bill 352-745-0094 or 386-
;462-2870. Must See.
LIVE OAK HOMES, low-
rest price's in the state
of Florida. Call 386-418-
,0424, 13th Street Homes
'Sales, Alachua Fl.
c

NEW 2013 3BR/2BA Dou-
:blewide. $32,995. Call
386-418-0424.
TIRED FALL THE extra's.
New 4 bedroom, del
and set up with, septic
tank, well,power pole,
and permits included.
Only $59,995. Call 386-
418-0435.
LAND & HOME super clean
1624 sq.ft. doublewide,
2003 model on 1.02 acres
of land. with well/sep-
tic & electric. already in
place in Alachua Co. Only
: $49,999, Call Bruce 386-
: 418-0424.
iSED 1 'r.', 1-5 paln ec.' r,,.
- room :,-,i, $i.-9':. all
" Ricky, 386-418-0435.
,WE BUY USED mobile
Homes, pay top dollar.
Call 386-418-0424.






Tre e
&-* *e*



PrIoe rt




35-275183


LAND AND HOME Atten-
tion land owners with
good credit. No money
down and low fixed rates
and low fees Let's deal'
North Pointe Homes
Gainesville Call 352-
872-5566
ONLY NEW Jacobsentriple-
wide 42x64 only $90,995
Del & set, with air Beauti-
ful home North Pointe
Homes, Gainesville Call
352-872-5566
BIGGEST SALE EVER 13
Jacobsen display models
reduced for fast sale
North Pointe Homes Call
352-872-5566

575 CREDIT SCORE ? New
3BR/2BA or 4BR/2BA
doubles. Your approved
with 10% down. Call for
details. North Pointe
Homes, 352-872-5566
100% FINANCING on new
4BR/2BA Modular Home
on 1 acre. $725/mo. Flex-
ible financing 904-589-
9585.
MANUFACTURED Home,
HUD, foreclosures.Re-
modeled with new appli-
ances, carpet, paint. Low
down payment and pay-
ments starting at $575/
mo. 904-589-9585.
EVERYTHING INCLUD-
ED, New modular home.
Completely furnished with
washer & dryer Call to
qualify for our zero down
program. 904-589-9585

50
For Rent
2BR/2BA MH, off Morgan
Road. $500/mo. last and
deposit. Call 352-745-
6603.
NICE CLEAN AIR CONDI-
TIONED ROOMS. W/D,
kitchen privileges. Share
a bathroom $250/mo.
private bathroom $500/
mo. West of Starke, call
352-275-4712.
NICE, CLEAN 3/2 MOBILE
HOME, $600/mth, first
and last months rent, 904-
964-3595.
3BR/1BA HOUSE IN RAI-
FORD. Handicap acces-
sible. $600/mo., 1st, last,
$625 security deposit.
Service animals only Call
'904-964-4309.
MOBILE HOME for rent. In
good condition. For more
Information call, 904-964-
5006 or 904-422-8959.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
3BR/2BA. DW close to
town, walk to school.
$600/mo. plus deposit.
Call 352-475-6260.

3BR/2BA MOBILE HOME,on
1 acre, highway frontage,
water included. Quiet, 2
miles from Worthington
Springs. $500/mo., first,'
last, $300 deposit. 386-
496-1146.
STARKE 3BR/1BA. house
on 1/4 acre near hospital.
Newti remodeled, eat.
in kitchen, dishwasher,
fridge, new stove, sepa-
rate utility room, W/D hook
up. service animals odly,
no smoking. Available


around Oct 15, $675/
mo $675 security Call
904-662-3735 or 904-
964-5295 please leave
message if no answer
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH. clean, closet prison
Call 352-468-1323
NICE MOBILE HOMES/for
rent Lake Butler Starke/
Home for rent .deposit
required Call 678-438-
6828
MOBILE HOMES FOR
RENT starting at $525
per month Hidden Oaks,
Lake Butler Call 386-
496-8111
PERMANENT ROOMS
for rent at the Magnolia
Hotel Both rejfrrerator
and microwave Special
rates, by the month. Call
904-964-4303 for more
information
VERY NICE FURNISHED
APT. on lake For informa-
tion call 352-473-7769
Senior citizen discount.

KEYSTONE, CLEAN 2BR/
1BA SWMH/ with addi-
tion 1 acre fenced, paved
road $525/mo first, last,
sec 352-475-3094 or
352-235-1143
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
CUTE ONE BR Mobile
home on private land. Fur-
nished, incl TV $275/mo.
352-473-5745
STARKE, LOVELY APT,
2BR/1BA CH/A, all ap-
pliances. Lease, $500
per month. Call Dixon
Rentals at 352-588-0013
for application. .
4BR/2BA DWMH off CR.
,221 CH/A. Dishwasher,
big yard, service ani-
mals only. $675/mo. plus
deposit. Call 352-468-
3221.
2BR/2BA SWMH on Griffis
loop. Quite area. CH/
A., service animals only.
$450/mo. plus deposit.
Call 352-468-3221.

KEYSTONE 3BR/2BA. SW.
on 4 acres CH/A, all ap-
pliances, new carpet.
$650/mo. $650 deposit
negotiable terms. Service
animals only. Call 352-.
473-0464.
3BR/1 BA COTTAGE off Wal-
nut St on Washington,new
appliances $575/mo. plus
deposit. Call 904-533-
2210 or 904-613-6871.
3BR/1BA HOUSE IN RAI-
FORD. Handicap acces-
sible $600/mo., 1st, last,


Hard-to-get
Toner
Cartridges
ARE Easy to
Get at a Better
Price!
Call David at
The Office Shop
110 E. Call St.
Starke, FL
904-964-5764


)J SERVICES


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


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


Office: 904-966-0065* Cell: 904364-833
I- 1 -3i _r, L .-, r : ,~ .' FL 32091


Bradford County Telegraph

Supports


BUY LOCAL



SAVE OUR JOBS

Sponsored by I

*<~ 6







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


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



This message brought to you by

THE BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH


SHOP AT H ..

HELP Y ... .TY! '


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


ehD---------------*II


$625 security deposit
Service animals only Call
904-964-4309.
STARKE 3BR/2BA DW MH,
CH/A'outside city limits.
$650/mo plus deposit
Call 352-235-6319
3BR/2BA SW MH, outside
city limits, Starke CH/
A $550/mo plus $400
deposit Call 352-235-
6319
DOUBLE WIDE 3BR/2BA.
Extra clean, fenced yard,
front and.rear porch, ser-
vice animals only. $575/
mo. plus deposit, south
of Starke. Call 352-468-
2674
LAKE SANTAFE2BR/1 5BA
furnished Mobile Home
Covered parking, washer/
dryer and cable $800/mo
plus security deposit Call
352-745-1307.

KEYSTONE HEIGHTS rent-
al's from $400 and up.
all 2BR/2BA, clean CH/
A, some are lake front.
Call for more information.
352-226-6226 or 352-
450-8518.
2BR/1BA BLOCK HOME,
CH/A, W/D hookup. 4
miles west of Starke city
limits. $500/mo, first, last,
$300 security. Avail. Nov.
1st. Call 904-964-3604
DOWN TOWN Starke,
2BR/2BA CH/A. Lease
and credit check required.
$525/mo plus deposit.
904-259-4126.
3BR/2BA near Keystone.
Now accepting applica-
tions. $800/mo. plus de-
posit. Call 904-964-5734
for more information.

SECLUDED 3BR/2BA mo-
bile home, on 5 acres.
Now accepting applica-
tions. $800/mo. plus $800
deposit. Call 904-964-
5734 for more informa-
tion.
2BR/2BA SW. between
Lake Butler and Starke.
New floors, $550/mo.
plus $300 deposit. Call
904-263-3999 or 904-
305-8287.
LAKE SANTA FE cottage.
2BR/1BA secluded,
beautiful view. washer/
dryer, yard service in-
cluded. $800/mo. Call for
more details. 352-468-
'2386.
1BR/1 BA FURNISHED Cot-
tage on river. Secluded
with mossy oaks over-
hanging river. $800/mo.
$800 security, includes
electricity, cable, water


Waldo Villas

Move-In

Special

2 Bedroom

Townhome
$100 security
1/2 OFF 1st &
2nd month's rent
Equal housing opportunity.
This institution is an equal
opportunity provider &
employer.
Call Nita at
352-468-1971
TDD 800-955-9771


Announcements
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FREE ART
APPRAISALS FOR
POSSIBLE
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and Internet aid garbage
pickup and yard mowed
Please called Elaine at
904-966-2937.
,2BR/1BA Apt Downtown
Starke Front porch, new
paint and carpet 904-
904-4644 or 352-277-
8413

53A
Yard Sales
THUR. FRI. SAT 8am-
5pm 10332 NW. CR.
225 Starke Brand name
clothes, house wares.
furniture, building mate-
rial. This one is worth
the drive.
3 FAMILY garage sale Sat.
8am.-? Conerly Estates,
Starke Lots of furniture
and stuff. Look for signs.
GARAGE SALE, Sat 8am.-
? Conerly Estates.
SAT. 8AM.-3PM 14859
SE. 44th Ave.(Steel Mill
RD.) Kitchen wares, wall
decorations and lots of
odds and ends
BIG YARD SALE, Fr. 8am.-
4pm Sat. 8am.-? 411 Al-
ton Rd. behind Madison
Street Baptist Church.
Lots of different items.
Collections- McDonalds,
frogs, stamps, fishing, 50
Crown Royal bags, salt
and pepper shakers. New
aprons, bears, Christmas
crafts, material, sewing
items, furniture, set of
oak chairs, gifts, kitch-
en wares, tools, music,
games, trunks, piano.
Crafters-lots for you. 10%
off on Sat.

MULTI FAMILY yard sale
Sat. 9am.-? Starke Golf
Course, 15582 NE.
16th Ave. Lots of house
hold items, lots of baby
clothes.
EVERYTHING MUST GO,
huge 3 family yard sale.
Fr. Sat. 8am.-? CR229
NW 77th place. Men's,
women, children, boys
and girls name brand
clothes. Household
items.
Huge Multi-family Yard Sale,
Sat. 8am.-? 4812 SW
144th St. Starke. Furni-
ture, Collectables, House-
hold items and more.
Bring a table and sell with
us set up 7am., everyone
welcome.
SAT. 7AM.-4PM. 1007 US
Hwy. 301 South Hampton.
Going out of business and
moving sale. Household
items, clothes, furniture
etc.


GOING OUT OF BUSINESS
sale Sat 7am -4pm.
1007 US Hwy 301 South
Hampton Rustic cut
wood, ideal for furniture.
Mantles, etc. Onion Head
mountain.

53B
Keystone Yard
Sales
MULTI' AMILY yard sale.
Fri. Sat. 8am.-2pm. 630
SW Naha, Keystone.
Household goods, cloth-
ing, fishing equipment, a
little bit of everything
FRI. SAT. 8AM.-2PM. 635
Cardinal Dr. Keystone.
Lots of good stuff
T.O:P.S. Sat. Only 8am.-
2pm. 280 Bera, Key-
stone.
SAT. 8AM.-2PM. CR. 352
Keystone 4 miles to 5297.
2 sheds of old hand tools,
containers nuts/bolts/
screws, some auto parts,
house hold items, canning
jars, etc. no clothes.
SAT. ONLY 8AM.-3PM. 5913
CR. 352, Keystone. Lots
of different things.

53C
Lake Butler
Yard Sales
ESTATE SALE Sat. 9am.-
4pm. 10932 NE 181st
PL, Lake Butler. Lots of
furniture, house wares,
clothes, linens, and ga-
rage items. For more in-
formation 352-234-3299.
CHURCH RUMMAGE
SALE, Fr. Sat. 8am.-2pm.
Indoor, First Christian
Church 55 NW. 1st St.
Lake Butler.

55
Wanted
CASH FOR JUNK cars $300
& up. Free pick up, run-
ning or not. Call 352-
771-6191.
57
For Sale
TWIN BED, headboard,
footboard,Jamison mat-
tress and boxspring. Great
Condition! $189, call 352-
468-2860.


JAZZY PRIDE # 614 pow-
er chair,' new wheels,
new batteries, new hand
controls. Good condi-
tion, $2995 Call 352 468-
2877, Also have a Harma
Power lift for $899. 352-
468-2877.
LARGE dog kennel $125,
large dog house $20, (2)
portable metal closets
$50 each (one still in box),
(2)portable closets(Wal-
Mart) $25 each. Call Joan
904-964-6305.8am-5pm,
Mon.-Fri.
JET 2 POWER chair, ex-
cellent condition, new
batteries,Less than 20
hours on chair, up to 25
miles on single charge.
Must see!!! paid $4,000.
Must sell $850. Local in
Starke, call (904)769-
S3608 or (813)431-6084.
ANITQUE white wicker baby
carriage. $75. Please
called Elaine at 904-966-
2937.


59
Personal,
Services
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, INC. Correction
of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sills. Level-
ing & raising Houses/
Bldgs. Pier Replacement
& alignment. We do all
types of tractor work,
excavation and small
demolition jobs. Free Es-
timates: Danny (Buddy)
Clark, 904-284-8088 or
904-545-5241.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for MH
& land packages. 1-800-
284-1144.
ELDER CAREGIVER, day
shift early evening. Mon.-
Fri. 30 years exp. Medical
background. 904-742-
7083.

65
Help Wanted
UNION COUNTY SCHOOL
BOARD, bus drivers
needed. 40 hours cert.
class provided. Please


KEYSTONE VILLAGE APARTMENTS
Take a Look at us Now!







Convenient to shopping, restaurant boat ramps, Keystone Heights public
beach, schools banks & medical acilities
All units have additional outside storage Full carpeting and vinyl floonng
Central air conditioning and healing Cuslom cabinets
Ample parking One story only no stairs to climb
SLovely landscaping Patios & Porches for outdoor limng
.* Convenient laundry facilibes

418 S.E. 41st Loop in Keystone Club Estates
& i (Next to the Golf Course)
Handicapped Come in and see us or call us at 352 473-3682 EouA HOUSING
quipped TDD dial 711 OPPORTUNIT
This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer.


Autos Wanted
Sell Your Classic: Get
top dollar for your
classic car at the Lake
Mirror Auto Festival
Auction in Lakeland -
Oct. 20th. (800)257-
4161 Lie:
Higgenbotham AU305
AB158

Financial Services
CASH NOW!!
RECEIVING
PAYMENTS from
Mortgage Note,
Structured
S t r u c t u r e d
Settlcments, Contest
annuity or Cell Tower
Lcasc'? SELL
PAYMENTS NOW!
NYAC (,o00)338-5s15

Health & Medical

A i i ll llt I.,' :I^ li
doctors need
voluntccrs for rese arch
study comparing
F D a p p r o c d


call Mike or Trish 386-
496-2182
SECRETARY for property
preservationist needed,
computer knowledge a
must. Send resume to
chad.willhite@att.net or
fax 352-473-0094.
SALMON COMPANIES.
Now hiring full time driv-
ers! To haul US mail. Ex-
cellent hourly pay. $18.58
p/h + $4.44 H&W. Class A
CDL& 24 mo..exp.req. in
the past five years. EOE/
AA. SalmorLCompanies.
Apply online @ www.
drveforsalmon com
UNION COUNTY Solid
Waste Dept. is seeking
a part time Roll-Off truck
driver, this position will be
on an as needed basis
with no benefits. Must
have a CDL license, be
able to pass a prison
background check and
drug screen. Applications
are being accepted at
15285 SW 84th Street


Lake Butler, FL or you
can contact Jimmy Beas-
ley at 386-496-2180 M-F
7 30am,-4:00pm.
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.
WAREHOUSE applications
being accepted. Apply
at Gator II Farm-Sup-
ply. South of Starke on
Hwy. 301. HS Diploma
required.
BECK CHEVROLET in
Starke is looking for an
aggressive, motivated
Sales'Associate. Sales
experience preferred, 5
day work week, great
compensation package,
training pay. Available
401K and no Sundays.
Drug free workplace and
good driving record re-
quired. Call for interview
today 904-964-7500.


Bottom Line,

Owner Says Sell!


Prime SR 21'Commercial Site, Located on the main North South
corridor into the city of Keystone Heights. This site is all about
Location, Location, and Location. Formerly SABOS Restaurant, this
.643 acre site offers high visibility a 3,100 sq. ft. building ready for
conversion with excellent Signage and a great price. Zoned BA,
neighborhood business, this would be an ideal office or retail
location with Lake Brooklyn as a backdrop.
7448 SR-21, Keystone Heights $105,500


Becky Carter
C.B. Isaac Realty
Broker Associate
Realtor

b r M (352) 213-4200
beckycartercbi@yahoo.com
CBIHomesandLand.com



,W ispeingOksAarm' nt


I


Out of Area Classifieds


Arthritis medications.
Compensation up to
550.00 per visit. Call:
(866)785-1251

Help Wanted
Driver Annual Salary
S45K to S60K.
Quarterly Bonus.
Flexible homctime.
Refrigerated & Dry Van
Freight. CDL-A, 3
months current OTRA
exp. (800)414-9569.
www.driveknight.com
A Few Pro Drviers
Needed. Top Pav &
401K Need CDL C.lass
S Drising Exp.
8 7 7 ) 5 7 2
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up to 55 cpmii laiided
SIO ()( sigin on Ito
qualitlicd drni cmrs. Homeni


most weekends. Call:
(843)266-3731 /
www.bulldoghiway.co
m EOE

Miscellaneous
M E DI C A L
CAREERS begin here
-- Tram ONLINE for
Allied Health and
Medical Management.
Job placement
assistance. Computer
available Financial
Aid if qualified.
SCHEV authorized.
Call 888-203-3 179
Swww.CeniuraOnlinc.c
om

NURSING CAREERS
BEGIN HERE GET
TR \INED IN
MONTHSS. NOT
I:\ARS FINANCIAL
AID IF QUALIFIED.
H O U S IN G
AVAILABLE. JOB
PLACEMENT


ASSISTANCE. CALL
C E N T U R A
INSTITUTE (877)
206-6559

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

OTR Drivers
Wanted
Drivers/ Class A
Flatbed. GET HOME
WEEKENDSS! Up to
39/mi, Late model
equipment &. Big
Miles! lyr ,, OTR
Flatbed experience,
(800)572-5489 x227,
SunBclt Transport


Only 549 mth
For the 2 Bedroom/2 Bath


Onliy629 mth
For te 3 Bedroom/2 Bath


Only$729 mth
For the 4 Bedroom/2 Bath
Call for current
MOVE-IN SPECIALS!


m


WI Hoeokups-Po olos o:

Classified Ads Get Results ..

,'-.- For Union County
-r Keystone and
elrose readers.
,I- .,~ Yard sales are a
,',. great way to get rid
of excess items and
earn money at the
same time.
.-,

We can help you find buyers for almost
anything. Our professional staff will help
you word your ad to achieve the results
you need. Call Today.
(904) 964-6305
Visa/Mastercard/American Express,
check or cash are accepted.
If your'call is a toll call, simply call
the Lake Region Monitor,
352-473-2210
or the Union County Times,
386-496-2261.





-4-_
19i4;


TIRED OF LIVING
PAYCHECK TO
PAYCHECK? There's
great caring potential
as a Professional
Truck Driver! The
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WESTERN NORTH
CAROL IN A


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established
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Hendcrsonvillc, NC
offering homesites
starting in the mid-
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Schools &
Instruction
M E D I C A L
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TRAINING! Train
for Medical Billing
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(888)872-4677


11B


WHALEN'S LAWN SERVICE

Affordable Prices 3

Mowing Trimming lowing
S- FREE ESTIMATES

(352) 235-4269
Serving Keystone/Melrose Area


Now Accepting

Applications

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


Want to reach people?




Nv, br @ untv te v i I





Now's the perfect time to see just how well our classified
can work for you. Whether you're looking for a great buy or a

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Ask for Classified Ads


~
ua~31~ I I a i `I h ~Y Y- lr I -~LRk-- ~U~PP~BIW


~N -- -?


m


0


Out of Area Classifieds


i,

I


w









Indians improve to 2-0 in district with 14-0 win over Hornets


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
It wasn't the kind of
performance head coach Chuck
Dickinson \\as looking for, but
in the end, it was vet another
stout defensive effort and a big
win on the road for the Keystone
Heights football team, which
defeated District 4-4A opponent
Weeki Wachee 14-0 on Sept.
28.
Dickinson said he didn't know
if it was the long ride to Weeki
Wachee, the fact that it was
raining at the start of the game or
the fact the Indians were playing


a school playing its first year at
the varsity le el. but the effort he
had seen the previous two w weeks
\\as not on display. There were
missed scoring opportunities
and e\en mistakes on defense
that were uncharacteristic of that
unit.
"We just played a little sloppy,
I thought," Dickinson said.
Still, the Keystone defense
forced five turnovers and
recorded its second straight
shutout, while running back
Alex Gonzales outrushed the
entire Weeki Wachee team.
More importantly, the Indians


(4-1) improved to 2-0 in district
play-something they haven't
done since 2002.
Gonzales did not play in
the second half of the Indians'
previous game due to a nagging
injury, but he returned to rush for
178 yards on 25 carries. Weeki,
Wachee (1-3, 0-2). conversely,
rushed for 122 yards on 39
carries.
A 2-yard touchdown run by
Gonzales in the second quarter
proved to be the only score
Keystone would need, but
the back added another in the
quarter on a 1-yard run. That


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second score' was set up by
Grant McGee's only reception
of the game, which was good for
25 yards.
"He made a diving catch
and got it at the 5-yard line,"
Dickinson said.
The Indians had missed the
extra point following their first
score, but quarterback Blake
Valenzuela hooked up with
Micah Brown for a successful
two-point play following
Gonzales' second touchdown.
Valenzuela, who sat out
Keystone's previous game with
a concussion, completed 4 of 9


passes for 47 yards.
In all, the Indians amassed
280 yards, including a 238-yard
rushing effort.
Keystone's defense, which
has given up eight points in the
last 17 quarters, held the Hornets
to 173 yards and limited them
to 3 yards per rushing attempt.
By comparison, the Indians
averaged 5 yards per carry, with
Gonzales averaging 7 yards
every lime he toted the ball.
It was a stellar night for
linebacker John Brown, who
forced two fumbles and had 16
tackles. Lineman Nate Smith


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Loaded, Aluminum 'VheielS, CD e
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MSRP $23,555 ,

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MSRP $38,960

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Power Seat, Z71, Chrome Steps LOADED .
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$31,939 -


S Disclaimer: All sale prices listed in this ad are after ALL available rebates. $1000 trade-in bonus cash is included in sales price on all trucks. must trade a 99
or newer vehicle to receive this S 1000 additional incentive. Offer expires Otob~r8. 2012. Availability subject to change. An for illustration only.


CHEVROLET


Hwy 301 North
Starke, FL


recovered one of those fumbles,
while also intercepting a pass.
Linebacker Sam Anderson,
who had 13 tackles, recovered
a fumble, while defensive backs
McGee and Robbie Davis each
had an interception.
Keystone has now outscored
its opponents by a combined
score of 110-14.

Keystone aims
for elusive 3-0
district mark

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Keystone Heights celebrates
homecoming this week, and
a victory over the Umatilla
Bulldogs this Friday at 7:30 p.m.
would give the Indians their first
3-0 district record in 20 years.
(Keystone did go undefeated
in a three-team district in 1997,
thus not getting the chance to
play more than two district
opponents.)
Umatilla (4-1, 1-1) is coming
off of its first loss-33-0 to
district opponent Bradford. Prior
to that district loss, the Bulldogs
defeated Calvary Christian 42-6,
The Villages 14-7, Pierson Taylor
40-0 and district opponent Weeki
Wachee 38-15.
Quarterback Joseph Huggins
and running backs Michael Dick
and Jacob Parker had combined
for an average of just over 200
yards a game prior to playing
Bradford. Umatilla was held to
132 yards in the loss and turned
the ball over six times. The
Bulldogs had committed just
four turnovers in their previous
four games.
Keystone has yet to allow a
point in two district games and
has given up a total of 14 points
in five games.
Last year, the Indians needed
overtime to defeat Umatilla,
with a 10-yard touchdown pass
from Evan Harvey to Matthew
Dickinson giving them a 27-20
win.
Current senior running back
Alex Gonzales had a 50-yard
touchdown reception in the win,
vhile currentjunior Grant McGee
caught a pass on a successful
two-point conversion.
Logan Stanley, a current
senior, blocked a Umatilla extra-
point kick.


Christina Jordan


Bradford High
grad Jordan
earns Mount
Olive honor
Mount Olive (N.C.) College
cross country athlete Christina
Jordan, a 2010 Bradford High
School graduate, was honored
along with men's cross country
athlete Erasmo Ordonez as the
school's student-athletes of the
month.
Jordan is a junior majoring in
exercise science and minoring
in business management. She
received a school academic
achievement award in 2011-12
and was also named the team's
most improved runner that year.
This season, Jordan's highest
finish was seventh at the Mount
Olive Invitational on Aug. 31.
She had a time of 21:01 at that
meet.
.Since that season-opening
meet, Jordan has posted times of
20:48 at the Sept. 15 Winthrop
Invitational and 20:44.96 at
the Sept..29 Greater Louisville
classic.


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Full Power Package, LT, Tow Pkg


MSRP $38,565

BECK PRICE

$30,965


904-964-7500


I ,


I ,


TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, OCT. 4, 2012


12B


F 9i-i


1


r As UI


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