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UF00028314 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00407
 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: UF00028314:00407
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text










UNION COUN. YRTY -

USPS 648-200 LAKE BUTLER, FLORIDA THURSDAY, NOV. 22, 2012 toUTH YEAR -30TH ISSUE 75 CENTS


*Thanksgiving




Worth Noting


Social Club
dance set
.The Lake Butler social club
dance will be held from 7 to 11
p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 24, at the
Hal Y. Maines Community Cen-
ter at the Lake Butler Lake.
There will be a potluck din-
ner at 7 p.m. This is a alcohol-
and smoke free dance. The dress
code is casual. For members, the
price is $7 and for non-members,
the price is $8. You can purchase
tickets at the door or contact Sue
Ann Moates at 904-263-2438.
Come enjoy a night filled with
good fellowship, food and danc-
ing.


Big Red Christ-
mas Drive
The Big Red Christmas Drive
will be held, on Saturday, Dec.
22, from 10 a.m. to noon at the
Hal.Y. Maines Cojnmunity Cen-
ter in Lake Butler. Families in
need of assistance for children
ages 2-12 are asked to bring their
child's social security card or
birth certificate and proof of res-
identy. Yqur child must be with
you. The Big Red Christmas
Drive is funded through individ-
uals who want to provide a child
in need with a Christmas gift.
Families are asked to consider
their need before attending so
that those in severe need will not
do without. If anyone would like
to donate a gift for a child, you
can drop your gift off at the of-
fice of the Union County Times.
The'Times is not affiliated with
the program but will contact the
appropriate individuals for pick-
up. Donations must be made by
Friday, Dec. 21. For questions or
information email bigredchrist-
masdrive@gmail.com


Christmas Ban-
quet set
-The Consolidated High School
Committee will be having its
annual Christmas Banquet on
Saturday, Dec. 15, at 7 p.m. at
the Hal Y. Maines Community
Center. This event is open to
the public. There will be music,
.food, door prizes, and more.
.Contact Eddie or Cora Jackson
at 386-496-1670 for more
information.


Sponsor a child
for Christmas
The FCCD (Florida. Coun-
cil on Crime and Delinquen-
cy) Chapter 5 is working in
conjunction with Bradford and
Union County agencies to pro-
vide area children with a special
Christmas this year. Head Start
in both of these counties as well
.as the Guardian ad Litein pro-
gram in Bradford County have
identified children that are either
in low-income families or have
been abused and neglected and
are under the care of the courts.
Through your generosity these
children can feel the love and
support of those in their com-
munity. Contact 386-496-6714
if you wish to sponsor a child
this year. Remember: No guns,
knives or weapons of any kind
should be purchased as gifts.
No perishable items should be
included as gifts. or left un-
wrapped. Please include batter-
ies with items that may require
them.


Powder puff fundraiser a success


BY TIFFANY CLARK
Times Editor

The Powder Puff fundraiser
is a flag football game where
male and female students switch
roles. The teams are made
up of freshman, sophomore,
junior and senior girls while the
cheerleaders are male students
wearing wigs, make-up and
cheerleader attire. The event
is held to raise funds for the
senior's Project GRAD night.
After a long night of playing
ball, the juniors were named the
winners.
The UCHS seniors of the
event were: Carla Dicks, Dylan
Clark, Brittany Williams,Austin
Thomas, Brittany Crawford,
Jerry Keller, Garrett Worth,
Alan Burch, Myles Thomas,
Kelsey Harrison, Rhiana
Carol, Harlee Rimes, Amber
Templeton, McKenna Elwood,
Mikayla Speers, Chrystal
Garcia, Chelsea Cayton, Haley
West, Nicole Shaw, Tiandra
Sirmones, Devin Thomas, Devin
Boone and Adam Casto.
The Powder Puff cheerleaders


UCHS seniors pose for a picture before the Powder Puff
game begins. (Back row, I-r) Carla Dicks, Dylan Clark,
Brittany Williams, Austin Thomas, Brittany Crawford,
Jerry Keller, Garrett Worth, Alan Burch, Myles Thomas
and Kelsey Harrison. (Middle row, I-r) Rhiana Carol,
Harlee Rimes, Amber Templeton, McKenna Elwood,
Mikayla Speers, Chrystal Garcia, Chelsea Cayton, Haley
West and Nicole Shaw. (Front row, I-r) Tiandra Sirmones,
Devin Thomas, Devin Boone and Adam Casto. Picture
provided by Tammy Harrison.


-I -- '-
-- i ... . I '" "._ _. . V .... .
The Powder Puff cheerleaders get ready to cheer the game on. (L-r) Kelsey Harrison,
Jerry Keller, Devin Boone, Garrett Worth, Devin Thomas, Myles Thomas and Adam
Casto.


LB Firefighters collect money

in their boots for the Salvation

Army and Red Cross


BY TIFFANY CLARK
Tlrt,,. Edall:r


NoinA-
-


-.-1


f L--' Banks,
Captain Laurie
Ash and volunteer firefighters
S "" Tim Turner, Timmy Bryant,
Allyson Howell and Matt
Andrews recently teamed up
City Fire Chief MhNke for a boot drive to raise funds


"Food for Fines" helps

the UC Food Pantry


The Union County Public Library held the "Food for
Fines" drive recently, collecting over 200 items to gift
to the Union County Food Pantry for the holidays. The
library forgave right at $400 in late fees in exchange for
the food donations. The Junior Friends of the Library
also donated food items for the food drive. "We wish
everyone a blessed Thanksgiving and count all of our
library customers among our blessings," said Assistant
Director Priti McNutt. (Pictured I-r) John Johnson, McNutt
and Henry Filer.


(Clockwise from above) Volunteer firefighters
Timmy Bryant, Matt Andrews, Laurie Ash, Ally-
son Howell and Tim Turner hold out their boots
to raise money.


the
lkiaion Arm\ and Red


Cross.


With their fire boots
in hand, Ash stood at
the intersection in front '
of the Kangaroo store
while Andrews was r
in front of the Tigers Vi
Den Daycare. Bryant, P
Andrews and Howell
were at the intersection
of S.R. 100 across from
Spires IGA.

According to Banks and
Ash, they raised $540
Banks said he was pleased
to see so many people
donate and for those w:i.-
participated in the Bc,-'i
Drive.


ItADLINE MONDAY 5 P.M. BEFORE PUBLICATION


* PHONE 386-496-2261 FAX 386-496-2858


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UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, Nov. 22, 2012


LBES Kindergarten A Honor Roll


" .


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(Back row, l-r) Anthony Holmes, Ava Walker, Darby Andrews, Eliza Cabral and
Jake Walker. (Middle row, I-r) Joseph Harris, Kutter Durrance, Maggie Wade,
Nadia Norman and Natalie Chohan. (Front row, I-r) Rylan Jackson, Taleya
Smith, Tifton Roseke and Yasmine Givens. (Not pictured) Miranda Hedrick.


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(Back row, I-r) Karen Compton, Kevin Crawford, Blayne Hendricks and Eli
Hendricks. (Front row, I-r) Jarrod Hendrickson, Lacey Johnson, Jolena Rogers,
Kaylee Romero and Destiny Thomas.


(Back row, I-r) Ashlyn Benefield, Jenna Bielling, Racheal Bloodsworth and
Jesse Chaikin. (Middle row, I-r) Makenzie Daniels, Devin Diggs, Zoe Elixson
and Kaitlin Mann. (Front row, I-r) Joseph Tallman, Ava Westmoreland, Jasper
White and Krista Young.


ICherch eNws {



Morningstar is
complete
Morningstar Baptist Church
has completed the last phase of
building and invites everyone to
'come to worship. The church is
located on C.R. 18, one half mile,
west of S.R. 121 and the C.R.
18 intersection in Worthington
Springs. Sunday school begins
at 10 a.m., Sunday morning
worship begins at 11 a.m. and *
Sunday evening worship begins
at 6 p.m. Wednesday evenings
there will be a covered dish meal


and fellowship at 6 p.m. Children
and adult bible study and prayer
at 7 p.m. For more information
contact 386-719-2148 or email
revmadivine@bellso-tthlnet


Santa Fe
Mennonite
Invitation
Santa Fe Mennonite Church
welcomes all to attend service on
Sunday at 9:30 a.m. and the 1st
and 3rd Sunday of each month
.6 p.m. The church is located at
4555 SW 107th Ave. Contact
386-984-0938 or 352-339-2249
for more information.


Maximum strength
analgesic creme for
temporary relief from:
Joint ni.J Muscle
Arthritis
*Back .1..


tnion Count) times


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
(386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher


SubscriptionRate in Trade Area
$39.00 per year:
$20.00 six months
Outside Trade Area:
$39.00 per yea '
$20.00 six months


Editor: Tiffany Clark
Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Darlene Douglass
Typesetting: Eileen Gilmcre


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Mary Johnson
Joan Stewart-Jones


AM ml


(Back row, I-r) Landon
Biddix, Dallen Cox,
Harrison Cunningham
and Owen Johnson.
(Front row, I-r) Landen
Miller, Kamryn
Southerland and Carter
Whitehead.
(Not pictured) Leah
Norcross.


AIRLINES ARE

HIRING


Train for hands on Aviation Career.
FAA approved program.
Financial aid if qualified Housing available.
CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance
866-314-3769


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GET READY FOR 2013


J. ~ e


Are You a Friend of God?
In James 2:23 it is said of Abraham, "And he was called the
friend of God." What caused Abraham to be called God's
friend? In the context, the answer is Abraham's faith
accompanied by his works (James 2:21-23). Jesus gives us
clear instructions about what we must do if we want to be His
friend. Jesus says, "You are My friends if you do whatever I
command you" (John 15:14). Being a friend of God is
conditioned upon our obedience to God. Just as we are clearly
told how to become God's friend we are also told how we
become His enemy. James reminds us, "Whoever therefore
wants to be a friend of the world makes himself an enemy of
God" (James 4:4). Desiring to fit in with the world and
engaging in wicked works (Colossians 1:21) will cause us to
become God's enemy. So, are you a friend of God?

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 2
Worship at 10:00 AM and 5:00 PM on Sun.


___________________ Ii


i~v-1r
CUI I)


THE OFFICE SHOP

110 W. Call Street Starke, FL

904-964-5764 Fax 904-964-6905


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THURSDAY, Nov. 22, 2012 UNIiON COUNTY TIMES 3A


(Back row. I-r) Branden Smith, Camilia Carter. Heaven Scott, Jaylynn Moates and Leah
Brannen. (Front. I-r) Mason Kight, Naion Pellechio. Rani Bell and Ryland Bass.


* ,, t~. "-v


(Back row, I-r) Joseph Andrews, Seth Chestnut, Shyla Crowe, Dyshawn Dawsey and
Justin Haggerty. (Middle row, I-r) Kaylie Hendricks, Savannah Miller, Charrie Regar and
Mikayla Schenk. (Front row, I-r) Maddox Wheeler and Emily Whitehead.


LBES A/B honor roll


Lake Butler Elementary
students who made A/B honor
roll were:
Kindergarten: Tayla Archer,
Beth Crawford, Diamond
Woodard, Surie Douglass,
Angela JuareziMendez, Brody
Nettles, Hayden Barnes, Harley
Jordan, Brooke Goldie, Cian
Smith, Gracie Temes, Lily
Kelley, Jonathon Kirsten,
Talaysia Cumming', Aaron
Holmes, Colby Thornton,
Austin Ray, Curtis Austin,
Harry Ellison, Kole Kennington,
Teagan Terrell, Zoie Carriere,
Hyacinth Nielsen, .Nicholas
Harrell, Andrew Mohl, Garrison
Ritch, Emily Higginbotham,
Ansleigh Worrell, Mia Odum,
Jameson Tetstone, Nolan
Belghley, Michael-Ann Smith,
Bradley Bridges, Seth Cox,
Kileigh Hall, Lucas Thompson,
Barron Walden and Carli Trent.
* First grade: John Griffis,
Clayton Poppell, Chrissy Quiett,
Makenzi Richardson, Brailyn
Rose, Carenna Alexander, Tai
Allen, Landon Flanders, Kyre
Jordan, Ke'Andre Stephens,
Donald Hedrick, Layla Robinson,
Devin Chase Brown, Jordan
Ditullio, Noah Williams, Emily
Regar, Kennedy Westenberger,
,Jayden Jenkins, Krystyna
Kirkland, Michelle Lacey, Sean
Smith, Beleni Bernal-Aguilar,
Taryn Norman, Ayden Proffitt,
Roy Rainey, Ashton Warner,
Brooke Burgess, Dayquan
Diston, Jahlivya Woodall,
Kayden Kirby, Hunter Merritt,
Dylan Saul, Levi Vickers,
Mary Grace Crawford, Chevy
Doughman, Deonte Jones, Elijah
Roberts, Tyler Parrish, Trestin
Durant, Eli Elixson, Breonna
Hunt, Jessica Kingsbury, Landyn
Lynn, Robert Mitchell, Kadence
Silcox, Noah Douglass, Jacob
Jenkins and Mackenzie Orton.
Second grade: Jaycee
Davis, Perry Johnson, Lindsay
Kingsbury, Nikki Marmon,
Waylen Tetstone, Hope
Andrews, Colin Barret, Lilly
Donaldson, Krista Fdrt, Rhett
Gill, Caleb Zapp, Ja'ckyrah
White, Carson Boyette, Sahara
Canada,Josilyn Jenkins,Miranda
Martin, Tamia Young, Colton
Bell, Hanna Burnett, Emily
Chapman, Ian Halfacre, Zackary
Norman, Nyasia Williams, Kayci
Holder, Michael Mohl, Madison
Johnson, Cheyenne O'Steen,
Americus Schaeffer, Auntrell


















3864986-56
herei:fM.ttM


Ross, Haylee Tanner, Jonathan
Watson, Jayda Hendrieth, Macy
Malphurs, Arington Hicks, Jesse
Parker, Blake Agner, Abigail
Batson, Cole Crosby, Richard
Hernandez, Destiny Lugenbeel,
Cameron Parrish, Christian
Dylan Raish, Markus Strong,
Emily Courson, Rayvon Durant,
Keirsten Hardcastle, Brianna
Jordan, Stephen Rugg, Dayven
Sellers, Bailey Handley, Matt
Hedrick, Johniya Henderson,
Cole Huntley, Dylan Lovelace
and Adam Norcross.
Third grade: Jordan Cazee,
Lorina Kelley, Alisa Ridgeway,
Lauren Smith, Josie Croft,
Hunter Croft, Jackson Holton,
Landen Proffitt, Violet Romero,
Cayden Cutford, Makenna Lee,
Emily Mangiafico, Candace
Clifton, Jody DuBose, Clay
Fulgham,Jake O'Steen,Abigayle
Andrews, Tyreshia Archer,
Jeremiah Bassile, Brooklyn
Crews, Ian Culbreath, Triston
Foster, Alaurie McClellon, Tenli
Parrish, Gage Carriere, Breanna
Melton, Aliyahn Suarez-Pascual,
Reghan Dukes, Jasmine Thomas,
Tahj Merriex,Caden Barrett, C.J.
Hernandez, Brodi Long, Tracy
Medina, Wesley Richardson,
Kailey Sapp, Summer Bridges,
Hayden Bucchi, C.J. Freeman,
Sierra Garland, Patrick Graham,
Seth Tieken, Chris Peraino, Jace
Bielling, John Dekle, Morgan
Hodges, Tatiyan Holmes, Luke
Johns, Amy Owen, Megan


Parrish, Eli Rogers, Katelyn
Starling, Hannah Warren, Gerald
Douglas and Cameron Williams.
Fourth grade: Brett Abraham,
Hailey Britt,G race Cabral ,Drew
Clemons, Kelly Denson. B.J.
Harvey, Billy Hinson, Ralphie
Jackson, Lynsie Johnson,
Danielle Slown, Tristin Bynum,
Chloe DuBose, Quaneria
Epps, Desmond Givens, Randa
Goodwin, Cody Harrell. David
Johns, Elizabeth Lewis, Roberto
Saravia, Dylan Schaefer, Daniel
Stone, Gary Thornton, Maisie
Thornton, Ke'Andre Young.
Alyssa Burnham, Solomon
Jones, Taylar Silcox, Ivey
Allen, Madalinn Belot, Ashley
Crawford, Jacob Faulkner,
Dillon Langford. Mikell
Walters, Miranda Broughton.
Arthur Brown, Kolby Carter,
Andrew Courson. Katherine
Dorsey, Alix ah Hancock, Kalch
Renaldi, Christopher Griffis,
Spencer Taylor, Iris Thomas,
Terryn Wilkins. Ashl\n Agncr,
Macayla Benefield. Karissa
Esford, Douglas Knagge.
Serena Montemurro, Conner
Rizer, Ashlann Roberts. Destiny,
Daniels, Wayne Elixson, Amber
Gunter, Traxis Hamilton.
Summer Palmer, Abh\ Rainey.
Cora Bryant. Ally Chapman,
Jackson Romrell, Erica Roseke,
Matthew Sutton. Savanna
Tollefsrud, Nicole White. Maci
Whitehead. Kiona Williams and
Kaitlyn Gainey.


(Back row, I-r) Daziyah Bartley, Landan Boyette, Catlyn Farmer and Jelissa GarCia.
(Middle row, I-r) Jackson Hodges, Lexie M'Sadoques, Patrick Maxwell and Jacob
McBride. (Front row, I-r) Kane Middleton, Karsen Middleton and Skyler Moates. (Not'
pictured) 'ariana Smith and Daniel Tyler.


NOTICE


DR-529
R 12/09
Rule 12D-16-002
Florida Administration Code


TAX IMPACT OF

VALUE ADJUSTMENT BOARD


Union County


Tax Year 2 0 1 2


Members of the Board

Honorable M. Wayne I,',h i Board of County Commissioners, District No. 4
Honorable Jimmy Tallman Board of County Commissioners, District No. 3
Honorable Tarra Johnson School Board, District No. 5
Citizen Member Sal Perez Business owner within the school district

Citizen Member Elery :-.'.:. Homestead property owner

The Value Adjustment Board (VAB) meets each year to hear petitions and make decisions relating
to property tax assessments, 'e'ripfions, classifications, and tax deferrals.


Type of


Resident
Commer


Summary of Year's Actions
Number of Parcels Reduction in Shift in

Property Exemptions Assessments*i Both County Taxable Value Taxes
IWithdrawn
Granted. Requested Reduced Requestedlr Due to Board Actions Due to Board Actions
or'r seed_________ or settl__ed_
ial 2 2 $ 0 $ 0.00 S
cial 23 24 S 372,256 $ 7,894.88
.......... ...... . -.


Industrial and
II - i - - -. .
Agricultural or
classified use
High-water -eh i, r,
Historic commercial
or nonprofit
I.; : machinery
and equipment


S

S

'S
Is
I
.. . .


is
is

{s
IS
/s
i~


Vacant lots and S


iTOTALS 2 23 24 2 S 372256 $ 7,894.88
All values should be county taxable values. School and other taxing iuir.r:, values may differ.
Include transfer of assessment difference (portability) requests.


If you have a question about these actions, contact the Chair orthe Clerk of the Value Adjustment Board.

IChair's name M. Wayne Smith Phone 386-496-4241 ext.
Clerk's name Leslie C. Snyder Phone 386-496-4978 ext


NOTICE OF CERTIFICATION
OF TAX ROLL

PURSUANT TO SECTION 193.122(2)(3),
FLORIDA STATUTES, BRUCE D. DUKES,
PROPERTY APPRAISER FOR UNION COUNTY,
HEREBY GIVES NOTICE TO ALL TAXPAYERS
AND OWNERS OF BOTH REAL AND PERSONAL
PROPERTY THAT THE 2012 UNION COUNTY
TAX ROLLS HAVE BEEN EXTENDED TO SHOW
THE TAX ATTRIBUTABLE TO ALL TAXABLE
PROPERTY AND THAT SAID TAX ROLLS WERE
CERTIFIED FOR COLLECTION TO THE TAX
COLLECTOR ON NOVEMBER 9, 2012.

BRUCE D. DUKES
PROPERTY APPRAISER


Russ




WADE l


Attorney at Law
SE 6th Plaee, Lake Butler, FL 32054
U ears Experience Admitted to State and Federal Bar (M. and S. Dist.)

*WIt lsdUtoAiiN UtlotllR Corgorateo Clfwial


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4A~~~F UNO COUNTY.. TIE HUSANv.2,21


Vendors need-

ed for Christ-

mas in the

Park
There \\ill be an Arts and
'rafts show on Saturday. Dec. 8,
irom 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the park
in Worthington Slrings. Vendors
are needed for the eecnt. There
\\ill he activities such as pho-
tos and letters to Santa, bounce
houses and more. For more infor-
mation on the event or becoming
a \endor. contact 352-578-8009,
mail wI orthingtonchristmasin-
thepark@ gmail.com or check out
t he faccbook page at Christmas
in the Park/Worthington Springs.



Become a

mentor
The 'Take Stock in Children
program in Union County is
looking for new mentors to help
change young lives in the com-
munity. Take Stock in Children
in a statewide non-profit orga-
nization and the Foundation for
Florida Gateway College serves
as the lead agency for the pro-
gram in Baker, Columbia, Dix-
ie, Gilchrist and Union counties.
Take Stock in Children pairs
good students, who have the odds
stacked against them, with men-
tors who provide the support,
encouragement and guidance
(hey need to succeed in school.
Mentors meet with their-mentees
for 30 minutes every week on
the school campus. 11 it takes
is a little time to mike a differ-
ence that will last a lifetime. For
more information on Take Stock
in Children, contact the program
office at 386-754-4392 or mail-
to:antonia.robinson@fgc.edu.


Activity pro-

grams to ben-
efit Senior Citi-

zens of WS
S Activity programs have been
:set at the Worthington Springs
community center to benefit the
senior citizens of Worthington
Springs. Programs will be held
on Monday and Wednesdays
.from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. A variety
of games are available. Non-ex-
.pensive meals are also available
to help raise funds.



Medicare/Med-

icaid counsel-

ing set
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
:.sniors 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.



Free Clothing

for 'the family'
There will be Free Clothes
for "all of the family" on the
first and third Saturday of each
month, from 9:30 a.m. to noon
at Fellowship Baptist Church in
SRaiford right off Hwy 121 just
.before entering town. Follow the
signs.



Host an Ex-

change Stu-

dent
World Heritage, a non-prof-
it student exchange program, is
seeking volunteers to serve as
area representatives in the lo-
cal community. World Heritage
offers qualified students from
,around the world, between the
ages of 15-18 the opportunity to
spend a high school year or a se-
mester in the United States with
a host family. Area representa-


ties are the cornerstone of the
organFzation making all of this
possible.
Area Representatives recruit
and screen potential host fami-
lies, supervise the exchange stu-
dents in their community, orga-
nize activities wi4h the students
throughout the year and provide
support to host families, stu-
dents and schools. Area repre-
sentati es receive compensation
covering their expenses incurred
for each student placed and su-
pervised.
For more information call
1-800-888-9040 or email info@
world-heritage.org


School News


Lake Butler
Elementary School

SLast week's I.BFS Tiger Cub
names were: Destiny Alexander,
Colin Barrett, Blake Bass,
Rachael Bloodsworth, Sydney
,Box, Haylev Burke, Krista
Cadle, Bryson Coldiron. lra\ on
ICollins, Lilly Donaldson, Zocy
IFillyaw, Deshaun Foster, Cody
Harris, Kadence Hawkins,
Tatiyana Holmes, Lance Hunter,
'K ora I.., ic I,. i i c1 .


iHuntcr
iMiranJ,
E I i i


S 1a J. I ... ,

h *'


Kotary meet i
The Lake Butler Rotary meets PBi 4
weekly on Tuesday, at noon at.
the First Christian Church. Pro- / .
spective members are invited
to attend. Lake Butler Rotary
is part of Rotary International.
For more information contact G. iMoore. f.." '
Bird at 386-496-2526, or ask any S e I h
Rotarian. Norcir.. ..
N a i
N o r ii .i I,.
Ritz Christmas c o I I,
iPeace K.,. k.
Classic Rainey, Erica
Christ Central of Lake Butler iRoseke, Michael- A n n
will host a Ritz Christmas Clas- iSmith, Karlie Starling,
sic on Friday, Dec. 14, begin- ScarletStroud,SheilaThompson,
ning at 7 p.m. This "Red Carpet" Kayla Varnes, Terryn Wilkins
event will have classic holiday and Emily Wilson.
music with swing n' modern mix
combined with a 50's cuisine. LBES is once again hosting its
combined with a 50's cuisine. annual "Breakfast with Santa!"
Tickets are on sale for $10 and an S a
The price includes a letter-
can be purchased by calling 386- prin session, a t pan-cake
writing session, a hot pan-cake
249-2368. Wear your tux, suit, breakfast with sausage, story
formal gown, etc. time with Mrs. Clause and best
of all ...the chance to meet Santa!
City offers fill Parents are welcome to bring
la camera and take pictures.

dirt'to resi- saturday, Dec. 1, from 8 to 11
a.m. in the LBES Tiger Cub
dents of LB Caf6. Sessions last 30 minutes.
If you live in the city limits Advanced tickets can be
purchased each morning in front
of Lake Butler and need dirt to pof the office from 7:30 to 8:0
fill potholes, low areas, etc., go m. Wal-ins l permitted
to the rear of the new Fire De- however, priority will be given
apartment in Lake Butler. Bring ,to advance ticket holders. All
a shovel and a vehicle to trans- proceeds benefit the LBES PTO.
port the dirt in. No equipment to',
move the dirt'will be allowed. The LBES music department
After Jan. 1, the dirt will be will be hosting auditions
moved from the current location I,'r their upcoming spring
and will no longer be available. performance. The musical will
l be open to third and fourth grade


Sugar Cane

Boil
The Annual Sugar Cane Boil
Festival at Dudley Farm Historic
State Park will be held on Satur-
day, Dec. 1, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Visit an original 1880's Cracker
style farm to celebrate "Cane
Day". Enjoy historical farm life
demonstrations of 'old time'
crafts and skills. View the pro-
cess of making cane syrup. Fun
for all with farm animals, music
and food. $8 per vehicle of up
to 8 occupants. Located 7 miles
west of 1-75, exit 287 18730
West Newberry Road. Call 352-
472-1142 for more information
or visit www.friendsofdudley-
farm.org


Find us on
Facebook
-_ . . .. ......... ...... .. . .. .


FL Seniors Now Qualify for
FREE Easy-to-Use Mobile Phone
A new statewide program offers a free mobile phone for those 55 and
older. Seniors are now entitled to a free mobile plkone with built in "help
button". These phones are designed for seniors and have a huge display
& large dial buttons & feature a one-touch panic button that will notify
first responders and up to four friends if you have an emergency. No
contracts, no credit checks, no personal information required. Call our
toll-free 24-hour info line for details. Credit card required for activation.

1-888-670-3103
e-


Sandra Lang3ey T'yre, CPA

ACCOUNTING/FINANCIAL SERVICES
FOR INDIVIDUALS & SMALL BUSINESSES


* Tax Filing
* Tax Planning
* Accounting


* Consulting
* Payroll
* Business Startup


students only. There are 65 slots
to fill. Because auditions will be
held after school, students must
have a signed permission slip to
audition. For more information,
contact Pam Carter, music
director, at 386-496-3047.
Third grade auditions will be
held on Tuesday, Nov. 27.
Fourth grade auditions will be
held on Wednesday, Nov. 28.
Auditions will last until 4:30
p.m. in the music


S I li 50 point
S". club is
.o, x v_ d ,,.lned to
yP-. knowledgee
N I 1_ IBES' top
Se air leaders
D In the


:- ., I elevated
ic.idici pi, gram. The
1iL1' L 'ii t l- mii book club
members are: Ayden Elixson,
Tahj Merriex, Laura Park,
Reagan Robinson, Nicholas Stitt
and Jamie Thomas.


SLEGALS






IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 63-2010-CA-000143
CITIMORTGAGE, INC.,
Plaintiff,
V.
BETTY A. MOORE; ANY AND ALL
UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING
BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND
AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED
INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS)
WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE
DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER
SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY
CLAIM AN INTEREST AS
SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, OR OTHER
CLAIMANTS; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF BETTY A, MOORE,
IF MARRIED; AND TENANT 1
N/K/A JOSHUA MOORE.
Defencdnntl(


NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to an Order of Final
Summary Judgment of Foreclosure
dated May 9, 2012, entered in Civil
Case No, 63-2010-CA-000143 of
the Circuit Court of the Eighth
Judicial Circuit in and for Union
County, Florida, wherein the Clerk
of the Circuit Court will sell to the
highest bidder for cash on 6 day of
December, 2012, at 11:00 a.m. in
the front lobby of the Union County
Courthouse, 55 West Main Street,
Lake Butler, Florida 32054, relative
to the following described property
as set forth in the Final Judgment,
to wit:
THE WEST 1/2 OF THE SOUTH
1/2 OF THE FOLLOWING
DESCRIBED PROPERTY:
TWO ACRES IN THE NE
CORNER OF NE 1/4 OF THE SE
1/4 BEING 420 FEET NORTH
AND SOUTH BY 210 FEET EAST
AND WEST, SECTION 12,
TOWNSHIP 5 SOUTH, RANGE 20
EAST, UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
TOGETHER WITH A
PERPETUAL, NON-EXCLUSIVE
EASEMENT FOR EGRESS AND
OVER AND ACROSS THE
NORTH 20 FEET OF THE SOUTH
60 FEET OF THE EAST 1/2 OF
THE SOUTH 1/2 OF THE
FOLLOWING DESCRIPTED
PROPERTY:
TWO ACRES IN THE NE
CORNER OF NE 1/4 OF SE 1/4
BEING 420 FEET NORTH AND
SOUTH BY 210 FEET EAST AND
WEST, SECTION 12, TOWNSHIP
5 SOUTH, RANGE 20 EAST,
UNION CITY, FLORIDA.
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as of
the date of the Lis Pendens must
file a claim within 60 days after the
sale.
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 yo0, to the provision of
certain assistance. Please contact:
Clerk of the Circuit Court, ADA
Coordinator Phone: (386) 496-
3711 at least 7 days before your
scheduled court appearance, or
immediately upon receiving this
notification if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less than
7 days; if you are hearing or voice
impaired, call 711.
DATED AT LAKE BUTLER,
FLORIDA THIS 6th DAY OF
November, 2012.
REGIINA H.PARRISH
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
MORRIS HARDWICK
SCHNEIDER
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF
5110 EISENHOWER BLVD.
SUITE 120
TAMPA, FL 33634
11/15 2tchg 11/22-UCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 63-2012-CP-0021
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILFORD W. CROFT
a/k/a WILFORD WILLIE CROFT
Deceased.
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate of
WILFORD W. CROFT a/k/a
WILFORD WILLIE CROFT,
deceased, File number 63-2012-
CP-0021, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Union County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is 55 W. Main Street, Lake
Butler, FL 32054. The estate is
testate and the date of the
decedent's Will is January 17,
,2012. The names and addresses
of the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below. The
fiduciary lawyer-client privilege in
section 90.50P1 Florida Statues,


4A


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


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MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERE
Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management.
Job placement assistance. Computer available.
Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized,

Call 888-203-3179
www.CenturaOnline.com


Centura
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JACKSON BUILDING SUPPLY

J See Us For All Your

S Lumber & Plywood
Starke 964-6078 Lake Butler 496-3079

"Within Your Means Now, Peace of Mind Alcways'
Afcher Funeral Home
Burial Crenation -Monuments
Doyle M. Archer, LFD
Curtis E. Allen, LFD Lake Butler, 55 North Lake Ave.
Gory E. Whitten, LFD 386-496-2008


E Robert Osborne
Tax & Accounting, Inc.
Providing Professional Services
All Your Business and Personal Needs
(3861496-1187 Cell: 3521745-116 335 SW. 3d St, Lake Btle

flTPP Mobile Home
Service
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20 years expenienq Cell: 352-494-2326
Contact us for all your mobile-home needs.
repos, re-level& relocation Office: 386-496-2927 (Fax)
10237 SW 40th Terr Lake Butler, FL 32054
.. i . .


CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT
386-496-1878
235 SW 4th Avenue *Lake Butler, FL 32054
sandratyre@windstream.net


omm


4A


app ies wTm respect T1 me personal
representative and any attorney
employed by the personal
representative.
Any interested person on whom a
copy of the Notice of Administration
is served who challenges the
validity of the will, the qualifications
of the personal representative,
venue, or jurisdiction of the court
must file any objections witf the
court in the manner provided in the
Florida Probate Rules within the
time required by law or those
objections are forever barred.
Any person entitled to exempt
property must file a petition for
determination of exempt property
WITHIN THE TIME PROVIDED BY
LAW OR THE RIGHT TO EXEMPT
PROPERTY IS DEEMED WAIVED.
Any person entitled to take an
elective share must file an election
to take elective share WITHIN THE
TIME PROVIDED BY LAW OR
THE RIGHT TO CLAIM AN
ELECTIVE SHARE IS DEEMED
WAIVED. An election to take an
elective share must be filed within
the time provided by law.
TERRY McDAVID
Post Office Box 1328
Lake City, FL 32056-1328
Attorney for Personal
Representative
EVELYN J. CROFT
9468 NW CR 241
Lake Butler, FL 32054
Personal Representative
11/15 2tchg 11/22-UCT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number 63-2012-CP-0021
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILFORD W. CROFT
a/k/a WILFORD WILLIE CROFT
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
WILFORD W. CROFT a/k/a
WILFORD WILLIE CROFT,
deceased, whose date of death
was February 3, 2012: is pending
in the Circuit Court for Union
County, Florida, Probate Division;
File Number 63-2012-CP-0021; the
address of which is 55 W. Main
Street, Lake Butler, FL 32054. The
names and address of the personal
representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons, who have claims or
demands against decedent's
estate, including unmatured,
contingent or unliquidated claims,
and who have been served a copy
of this notice, must file their claims
with this Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent
and other persons who have
claims or demands against thel
decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent or
unliquidated claims, must file theit
claims with this Court WITHIN
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED:
TERRY McDAVID
Post Office Box 1328
Lake City, FL 32056-1328
Attorney for Personal
Representative
EVELYN J. CROFT
9468 NW CR 241
Lake Butler, FL 32054
Personal Representative
11/15 2tchg 11/22-UCT


UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, Nov. 22, 2012





5A


I on NOR 22 2012 UNION S


More Kindergarten Straight A's


e I






i. A~


LLP


(Back row, I-r) Libbie Brant, Trey Cliffin, Case Elixson, Lucas Forsgren and Juliana
Henderson. (Front row, I-r) Cailynn Mattox, Eli Moppert, Alexia Sapp, Shane Smith and
Bo Wilson. (Not pictured) Kylie Britt, Krista Tanner and R.J. Wallace.


, -te 1 L--


(Back row, I-r) Bryce Hunt, Aubrie Muse, Jamiya Jenkins, Kailyn Thompson and
Nathan White. (Front row, I-r) Gabe Castlen, Trenton Klein, Morgan Rogers, McKenzie
Flick and Tyson Woodland.


(Back row, l-r) Travon Collins, Jesse Hardin, Leah Miller, and Jolene Moore. (Front row,
I-r) Sterley Morgan, Alexia Staff ieri, Colin Thomas and Kayden Waddell. (Not pictured)
Emmalee Hollingsworth.


The Tiger Paw staff of LBES


The Lake Butler Elementary
School has a monthly newspaper
of their own where the students
are the reporters. According to
LBES, the gifted classes (sec-
ond through fourth grade) are in
charge of producing the articles,.
pictures, etc. for the newspaper.
The student staff of the Paw
includes: Reagan Robinson,
Katy White. Hannah Perron,
Hannah Mason, Katie Wade,
Dillon Seay, Wayne Elixson,
Mark Seager, Jared Philbrick,
Arthur Brown, James Rog-
ers, Will Odom, Elaine Odom,
Hayden Johnson, Brian Kish,
Colton Cox, Braxton Dukes,


Brycen Peacock, Landon Klein,
Kolby Carter, and Carson Rog-
ers.
These students are given an
assignment such as: science
spotlight, teacher talk,' marvel-
ous math, reading rockets, this
month in history) at the begin-
ning of each month. It is their
responsibility to do the research
and to come up with a related
topic to write about. Some of
the students interview teachers
to get their view on subjects,
others write an article or a list of
facts. Assignments are switched
around each month to ensure that
they all get to work on as many


different areas of the newspaper
as possible throughout the year.
The students work on the writ-
ing process in the gifted class
each week, beginning as a rough
draft and turning it into a fin-
ished word-processed product.
Afterwards, they help tofold the
newspapers and to deliver them
to classrooms at the end of each
month.
The newspaper was started not
only to help share news with the
school but also to help students
with their writing, keyboarding,
research skills and to allow them
to be creative.


(Back row, I-r) Braden Adams, Layla Barber, Callie Combs and Alec French. (Middle
row, I-r) Ya'Kayla Jenkins, Nash Kelly, Ashton Newsome and Jalisia McMillian. (Front
row. I-r) John Ryder, Mack Smith, Campbell Webb and


Addisyn Worrell.




A SMITH & SON'S
FEED AND SEED
- Rye & Rye Grass on Sale!


CHRISTMAS
TREES
Arriving 11/23112
"3 sizes Available"


12 GA 20GA
u -N SHELLS
ARE HERE


Located in Providence
(12 miles west.of Lake Butler)


(At right) The LBES Tiger Paw
Newspaper staff includes:
(Back row, I-r) Will Odom,
Elaine Odom, Hayden
Johnson, Brian Kish, Colton
Cox, Braxton Dukes, Brycen
Peacock and Landon Klein.
(Middle row, I-r) Katie Wade,
Dillon Seay, Wayne Elixson,
Mark Seager, Jared Philbrick,
Arthur Brown and James
Rogers. (Front row, I-r)
Reagan Robinson, Katy White,
Hannah Perron and Hannah
Mason. (Not Pictured) Kolby
Carter and Carson Rogers.


386-755-4328


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


I INA IFN I
-- .Ali m If


starkejou rna* ..*
Read al abot it.. The reas ltest rimes
















nwbtadtmy.cn tg
anywere lse n th word."


i ii~i i:


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I 4Ajw" "


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,-.,- .. .-I
~~i~~iaPli~ia~l~B[~a, "





6A UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, NOV. 22, 2012


. . . . .. ............ ... ... ..
. .. .. .. .. .'".. . . . ..
^.^ -^.^R:,' ""'*"'".^
-,.,. '- . . .... . . : .. ., '
li:r --A' tMB L-- .. ^i-^ _'I . .


(At front singing) Justin Freeman took the stage at the Powder Puff half-time with the
help of (I-r) UCSO Deputy Todd Handlon, Jeremy Brown (drums) and UCSO Deputy
Leslie James Crews.


(Above) At the UC library, Preschool Story time
celebrated Thanksgiving with turkey stories. Emily
Hann, Gavyn Ward, Princess Maxwell, Peyton Kilgore,
Carmyn Barringer and Breann Barringer helped Sally
Breedlove act out Five Fat Turkeys running from the
hunter.
(At right) Gavyn Ward filled his early Thanksgiving plate
full of goodies. The next story time is on Thursday, Dec.
6 at 10 a.m. Wear your pajamas and bring your bear.


-1

-


'I The 2012/2013 Varsity
Cheerleaders are:
(L-r) Victoria Whitely,
Tanner Lemay,
Mikayla Chandler,
Tiandra Sirmones,
Caitlyn Halle,
Brittany Williams,
Ashley Mock, Shebly
Regar, Daniell Pate,
Courtney Shuford,
Courtney Personette,
Alexis Benefield,
Teyona Jenkins and
Nicole Shaw. (At
front, I-r) Co-Captain:
Courtney Walsh
and Captain: Kelsey
Harrison. Picture
provided by Lola
Lacy.


"*^- .- .. -

.. I


PAlC, AUVLFTIlSiLMIT
.,


Doctors
Chiropractors
Daycare Facilities
Manufacturers


Even IT no oil wasnea up on me snores or your area,
just the threat of oil caused serious financial problems
for thousands of businesses.
You may be entitled to money damages even if you
made a profit in 2010. Almost all types of businesses
and practices are included:


CPAs
Barbers
Electricians
Pet Stores


Engineers
Restaurants
Art Galleries
Gift Shops


Dentists
Plumbers
Jewelers
Many More...


We Can Help Determine If You Are
Eligible For Financial Compensation.
CLAIMS ARE BEING PAID NOW,
But Time Is Limited To File A Claim


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Marni Scuderi is the managing partner.
GLEN LERNER, PLLC Some work may be performed by, or
referred to,.other attorneys.


^^K?4~~ IS'~yrMA


A1
Donald Kirkland
donald@higgenbotham.com


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Find out how our
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"1I


Everyone Benefits! Seniors, churches, Scot
Euerone Bene sa lot more...
When you shop with your These organizations m
Lake Butler merchant you community a better pl
help out a lot of activities in live and add alue to
your community- Your local merchant is
our community merchant help out but they nee(
support High School activitie support.
to include: When you haenee
Band, Football, Baseball, you can fulfil in te
Tennis, FFR, KRB, Pop Warner, Butler area, your patio
4-H, Clubs, wonsill be appreciated...
Veterans Organizations,


its, and


ake our
ace to
ur liues.
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d your


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_ake
ronage t


The Union County Times encourages all to shop with our

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-=-.I





UNION C OOUNTY lIMES 1HURSDAI, NOV. Z., z012


BY TAMMY WILKERSON
Special to the Times
Lake Butler Elementary
School students in grades pre-k
through second grade were
elated when Cinderella, Prince
(harming, and two of their
friends dropped in for a special
sneak-peak performance from
the Danscompany of Gainesville
just before Thanksgiving break.
The Danscompany of
Gainesville "is a non-profit
corporation founded by Artistic
Director Nina Kessler Cameron.


The one-hour presentation was
provided to LBES as a free
community service event. As
their website states, "Every
pen-i, nance provides an
opportunity to share our love
of dance with those who may
not otherwise have a chance to
experience the Arts." 2012/2013
marks their 30th Anniversary
serving Gainesville and its
surrounding communities.
Four of the dancers, Alexis
Clay, who plays an Italian
princess named Italy, Kirk
Tapley, who plays the Courtier,
Matt McEwen, who plays Prince


LBES students posed with dancers from Danscompany of Gainesville. (Back row, I-r)
Amber Rahn, Italian Princess Italy played by Alexis Clay, Prince Charming played by
Matt McEwen, Cinderella played by Haley Bell, the Courtier played by Kirk Tapley and
'Para professional Lisa Thompson. (Front row, I-r) Aiden Stout, Hannah Rollins, Peyton
Johns, Martin Lopez-Rojas, Rushad Lee, Alleyah Stitt and Brooke Drew.


L- -


Fun at the Library
(top right) Individuals from the Industrial Complex of
Raiford (ICR) visited the library recently for a special
program and craft. (I-r) Henry Brannen, Carl Inman,
Tim Harrington, Mark Jewett, Paul Landress, Danny
Lucas, Steve Norfis, Eddie Parrish, Donald Sims, Steve
Strickland and Jerry Thompson with staff members Linda
Rosier and Cindy Thornton.
(At right) Janson Leet
practiced 'his fine motor
skills by ripping and then
collecting small pieces of
paper for the ,preschool ,
story time's Dreams and
Wishes craft.
(Above) Pergina and
Princess Maxwell worked ''
together 6n their dreamboat
craft.


Members of Post 153 (I-r)
Rob Smith, Gene Gordon,
Thomas Fortner, Ted
Barber and Bill McGill
posed for a picture after
they prepared a float for
the recent Veterans Day
parade.


Picture provided
Barber


by Ted


prmf I. a 0p 0 M


c IE1


KEEP OUR ECONOMY STRONG.


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Kyocera Technology
FS 1135 ,
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1,100 or $50.m
Purchase this machine and
save enough money on toner
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Lorell Millenia
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LLR 80004E
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$210 *129,


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Fax Machine
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SLORELL
Lorell Pneumatic
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Lorell 86000 Series
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LLR 86200
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$375


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Lorell Vertical File
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4-drawer(s) Letter, Secuerity
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I qT SALE


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S "' : j :1....
~a ~ i~i~84-


*208


Charming and Haley Bell, who
plays Cinderella, read the story
of Cinderella to the students,
taught them a few ballet-style
dance moves and answered many
questions about the lifq and
career of a dancer. Really-getting
into the performance, some of
the students even dressed in their
royal best for the occasion.
On Saturday, Dec. 8, the
Danscompany of Gainesville will
host two separate performances
of the full-length presentation of
Cinderella at the Phillips Center.
For more information, call 352-
371-0761.


I


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$149


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Dr. Jessica Miller, M.D.
Medical Bio
* Graduate University of Wisconsin Medical School in
2002
* Family Medicine Residency at Naval Hospital Camp
Pendleton Oceanside, California
* Pakistan 2002 Earthquake Medical Relief Supervison of
Primary Care to Women and Children Marine Corp.
* Afghanistan 2009 Physician for Camp of 450
Army Infantry Soldiers at Mazar-e-Shariff, Northern
Regional Hospital
* Okinawa Japan Family Practice with credentials in
Women's Healthcare, Colposcopy, Newborns and
Pediatric
* Associate Professor Uniformed Services
University of Healthsciences 2010


Kimberly Beers Castillo, A.R.N.P.
Medical Bio
* University of Florida graduate; Master of
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Bachelor of Science in Nursing 2007.
* Primary Care experience in rural health with
adults, pediatrics and women's health.
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B Section Thursday, Nov. 22, 2012 FEATURES
S CRIME
SOCIALS

REGIONAL NEWS
SIOBITUARIES
__NA, EDITORIAL

NEWS FROM-BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION



Tigers shut out Crescent City to advance in playoffs


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
With an offense missing its
quarterback and fullback, it was


Prince Alexander carries
the ball for the Tigers.


up to the Union County defense
to f!ex its muscle. and that it
did in a 21-0 win over visiting
Crescent City in a Region
4-Class I A football semifinal on
Nov. 16.
The Tigers (11-0) allowed
Crescent City to gain just 92
yards and three first downs.
The Raiders (5-5) had only one
serious scoring threat. driving
inside the Union 20-yard line in
the third quarter before turning
the ball over on downs at the
II.
Union will now host the
Region 4 championship game
this Friday. Nov. 23,at 7:30 p.m.
against Newberry. Newberry
defeated Wildwood 16-10 to
advance and set up a rematch
of a game that was played just
three weeks ago-a game Union
Swon 10-7.
This is the second straight
year the Tigers will play for
the Region 4 title, though head
coach Ronny Pruitt said it took


an "ugly" game to get that
chance this year.
"We've got to correct some.
things \we can't allow to happen
at this point in the season," he
said.
Union, though, was playing
its second straight game without
starting quarterback Chandler
Mann, who is nursing an ankle
sprain. Mann did play for one
possession in the fourth quarter,
with Pruitt hoping Mann would
help the Tigers control the ball
and chew up some time.
For the most part, though,
it was sophomore Caleb Cox
running the show. Cox played
on thejunior varsity team during
the regular season. Pruitt said'
that had an impact on the Tigers'
play calling, but he credited Cox
with playing well under such
circumstances.
"He did a great job," Pruitt
said. "I told him his job wasn't
to win the game for us-just
don't lose the game for us. He


got a little bit flustered here
and there, but for a kid stepping
under center in a varsity game,
coming out in the first round
of the playoffs having to play
quarterback, I thought he did a
great job."
The Tigers also played
without starting fullback and
defensive end Daquin Edwards,
who is out with a broken foot.
Freshman Darian Robinson
stepped into the fullback role
and played well, Pruitt said. In
fact, it was Robinson who gave
Union the only score it would
need when he broke free for a
26-yard touchdown run in the
first quarter.
Running backs Prince
Alexander and Walter Mabrey
combined for 257 yards and
two touchdowns, but Union's
offense had a rough go of it at
times, especially in the first half
when approximately half of the
Tigers' offensive plays resulted
in no yards or a loss of yards.


Union linebacker Princeton Alexander tackles
Crescent City's Akia Berrin.


Plus, the Tigers drove inside
the Crescent City 40 three
times-including trips to the 23-


and 10-yard lines-but came
See ADVANCE, 8B


Running with the state's best


Bradford High School
sophomore Sarah
Frederick (far right) runs at
the Class 2A Florida High
School Athletic Aisociation
Cross Country Finals on
Nov. 17 in Tallahassee.
Frederick earned the right
to compete after winning
the District 4 championship
and then placing 13th at the
Region 1 finals. At the state
meet, she placed 40th out
of 173 runners with a time
of 20:18.53, which bettered
her district and regional
final times. Frederick was
the first BHS cross country
athlete to qualify for state
in 17 years.


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2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, NOV. 22, 2012



Tracking the polar bear: a North Canadian adventure


BY MARY W. BRIDGMAN
Special to the Telegraph-Times-
Monitor
If you want to see a polar
bear-someplace besides a zoo
that is-the closest option takes
two days of travel, even by air.
Churchill, Manitoba, hailed
as the polar bear capital of
the world, is best accessed by
flying to the provincial capital
of Winnipeg, an interesting
destination itself. Most
pilgrimages to Churchill begin
there, where tour participants
meet up with their groups, spend
the night and catch the two-and-
a-half-hour flight north.
Polar bears come ashore
in the area around Churchill
during July when ice covering
the Hudson Bay melts. Unlike
other bears, they experience
a "walking hibernation" until
late November, when the bay
refreezes and they return to the
ice to hunt ringed seals.
During the months ashore, the
bears usually do not eat, living
off blubber they accumulate
during the feeding season. As
temperatures drop, polar bears
head to the coast, where they
test the ice until it is frozen
solid. They begin to congregate
in mid-October, leaving about a
month later.
Churchill supports a booming
tourist trade centered on the
annual polar bear migration.
Eighteen tundra buggies are
licensed by the government
to take visitors out to the bay
to see the large creatures. The
buggies are equipped with.six-
wheel drive and huge tires that
creep over the rocky, frozen


A polar bear on the move.
terrain. Accommodating up
to 30 or more passengers, the
buggies are spacious, equipped
with an open-air viewing area
in back.. Visitors stay aboard
all day until the light begins to
fade around 4 p.m. Lunch of
soup and sandwich is served on
board. Although the buggies do
not have running water, they are
equipped with restrooms.
The first day our group went
out, we spotted two polar bears
before we reached the tundra
'buggy. Bears sometimes walk
into town, so caution is urged. If
a bear becomes a nuisance, it is
captured and placed in a holding
facility located near the airport
until it can be safely released..
Bigger than grizzly bears,
mature male polar bears can
reach a weight of more than
1,300 pounds and a height of
10 feet. Their normal lifespan
is about 20 years, although the
bears can live much longer in


9. logojl


". '.', ..;. .....i.
'.g:- . .





A tundra buggy allows for the viewing o polar bears
in their natural habitat.


captivity.
While out on the' tundra,
the first sign of a polar bear's
presence is often the movement
of a yellowish form against the
white snow. If the bear is farther
out, it may show up as a gray spot
on the horizon. Tundra buggies
are equipped with binoculars
and spotting scopes that help
watchers bring the creatures into
view.
No matter how it 'happens,
catching sight of a polar bear
in its natural environment is a
thrill.
It's not unusual for a bear
.to approach the buggy, stand
on its hind legs and peer at the
humans who are looking back
at him. The tables are turned-
unlike a visit to the zoo, where
people gaze at penned animals,
the people are in a cage of sorts,
looking out at the wild animal in
its accustomed habitat. At times,
we witnessed as many as three
buggies lined up observing the
same bear.
For the more committed polar
bear watchers, there is a "snow
train"-a contraption consisting
of several living compartments
strung together, pulled from
place to place by a tundra
buggy.
Sometimes we rode on the
tundra at speeds no faster than we
could walk for an hour or more
before spotting a bear. Then,
suddenly, several would appear
from different directions. Some
would dig beds in the snow and
snooze, raising their heads from
time to time to check us out or
pick up scents. Other bears were


almost playful, rolling on their
backs, paws in the air.
Spending the majority of the
hunting season in a solitary quest
for food, male bears become
more social during their time
ashore. When the temperatures
drop prior to the return of the ice,
the large mammals become more
active, awakening their muscles
and reflexes by sparring with
one another. Standing erect, they
may swat their massive paws at
each other, taking an occasional
hip with their impressive teeth.
Unlike other bears that are
omnivorous, meaning they eat
berries and insects as well as
ipeat, polarbearsare carnivorous.
Although polar bears are often
depicted as cuddly and non-
threatening, they can be quite
dangerous to humans. During
our trip, whenever we were
outside, one of the guides was
assigned to watch out for-bears.
Out on the ice, polar bears
search for breathing holes
indicating the presence of seals
that must surface periodically
to take in oxygen. When the
seal rises, the bear nabs it
with powerful jaws, biting the
smaller creature's head, killing
it instantly by crushing the skull.
If the bear's aim is not accurate,
it will be badly scratched by
the seal's sharp flipper claws.
Many of the bears we saw bore
scars of such encounters on their
muzzles.
Reduction in sea ice caused
by global warming may threaten
the polar bears' long-term
survival, shortening their feeding
season. Our guide said current
bear populations are not going
hungry, but simply producing
fewer offspring.
Perhaps the most coveted
sight on the tundra is a mother
polar bear with her twin cubs.
Occasionally, a female bear
will produce triplets, but that
is rare. Ever vigilant to protect
her young, the mother rises
frequently to sniff out any
male bears that might threaten
them. Male bears are known to
cannibalize cubs, although our
guide said the behavior ,was
intended primarily to cause the
female to go into heat again so
that the male could mate with
her.
Our last day on the tundra


Ben and Mary Bridgman brave the sub-freezing
temperatures of northern Manitoba, Canada.


yeilded a sow with two coy-
cubs 1 year old. Although she
didn't come as close as we
would have liked, she was
clearly visible, as were her
playful offspring.
In addition to bear watching
aboard a tundra buggy, visitors
to Churchill can take helicopter
flights and do the same thing
from a different perspective.
The helicopter can't get as close
to the bears, but provides an
interesting perspective. Two of
the bears we spotted from above
moved quickly across the snow,
looking back over their shoulders
at the helicopter as if annoyed by
the racket of its rotors.
Another option for
entertainment in the far north
is dog sledding. Six dogs are
harnessed to a specially built
sled that accommodates two


passengers and a driver. (The
driver and one of the passengers
stand.) The sledmaster cautiotts
passengers to keep their mouths
closed during the ride, noting
that the dogs aren't outfitted
with diapers. Longhaired and
lean, the dogs didn't look like
the fuzzy huskies I expected to
see. The driver spoke to.them as
we completed the "Ididamile"
course laid out for us, using the
familiar terms "gee" and "hav"
to indicated right and left turns.
For a thin-blooded Floridian,
Churchill offers temperatures
that are almost unbearabWl,
especially when sailing across
the snow in a dog sled. The
thermometer registered 5 degrees
Fahrenheit that day, but the
wind chill, together with gusting
See BEARS, 4B


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Annual festival provides quite a feast

SMore than 200 people attended the 25th annual H6dges Fall Festival, held at the home
of Henry and Sheila Hodges in Lawtey on Nov. 2. Henry Hodges said the event began.
as a simple peanut boil, but it has grown to include cake walks, hay rides, bounce
houses and "enough food, usually, to feed half of Bradford County. Hodges said
this year's festival featured 225 pounds of meat-anything from Texas deer to Roy's
sausage. Hodges said the' event, which is always held the first Friday in November,
originally began as a way of having "something a little different" around the time of
-Halloween. Hodges (far left) is pictured above with (I-r) Charles Johnson, Mr. and Mrs.
Donald Nelson and Robert Lee, who helped provide toe-tapping bluegrass music.






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THURSDAY, NOV. 22, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 3B



FCRHIME
R e n a


Recent arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union

The following individuals
were arrested recently by lo-
cal law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Union or Clay (Key-
stone Heights area) counties:
Zaid A. Ali, 39. of Pough-
keepsie, N.Y. was arrested Nov.
14 by Lawtey police and Brad-
ford deputies for possession of
marijuana, fraud-impersonation,
fraud, and for being an out-of-
state fugitive. Bond was set at
'$22,000 and he remained in jail
at press time.
Jeremy Sean Boyer, 39, of
Starke was arrested Nov. 17 by
Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended, revoked or
expired license. Bond was set at
$500 and he was released Nov.
17.
John Timothy Carter, 39, of
Starke was arrested Nov. 16 by
Starke police for driving with a
suspended, revoked or expired
license. He was released Nov.
17.
Melissa Lenore Carter, 34, of
Lawtey was arrested Nov. 14 by
Bradford deputies for battery.
Bond was set at $1,000 and she
was released Nov. 14.
Timothy Wayne Chastain, 27,
homeless, was arrested Nov. 17
by Bradford deputies for battery.
Bond was set at $5,000 and he
was released Nov. 18.
Kenneth Lee Claqk, 47, of
Starke was arrested Nov. 13 by
Bradford deputies for failure to
appear. Bond was set at $3,500
and he was released Nov 14.
Brandon Gene Cox, 32, of
Hampton was arrested Nov. 13
by Bradford deputies for'a pro-
bation violation. Bond was set at
$1000 and he was released Nov.
14.
Abel Cowart, 30, of Keystone


Heights was arrested Nov. 16
by Clay deputies for grand theft
and burglar\ of an unoccupied
d\e lling.
Emanuel Dixn,. 29. \\as ar-
rested Nov. 14 b \ Lawtey po-
lice for fraud-impersonation and
possession of marijuana. Bond
was set at $2,000 and he was re-
leased Nov. 16.
Andre Bernard Dommon, 37.
of Starke was arrested Nov. 13
by Starke police for a probation
violation. Bond was set at $1.000
and he was released Nov. 15.
Kevin James Eaves, 33. of
Starke was arrested Nov. 15 by
Bradford deputies for burglary.
Bond was set at $15,000 and he
remained in jail at press time.
Deseree Jacqueline Evans, 29,
of Starke was arrested Nov. 18
by Starke police for a probation
violation. She remained in jail at
press time.
Victor Ferreira, 70, of Brook-
er was arrested Nov. 16 by Brad-
frod deputies for driving with a
suspended, revoked of expired
license. He was released Nov.
.17.
Adam Christopher Glisson,
31, of Starke was arrested Nov.
13 by Starke police for larceny.
Bond was set at $5,000 and he
was released Nov. 15.
Dajah U. Goncalves, 20, of
Providence, R.I. was arrested
Nov. 14 by Lawtey police for
fraud-impersonation and driv-
ing with a suspended, revoked
or expired license. Bond was set
at $1,500 and she was released
Nov. 17.
Joseph Nanza Gordon, 27, of
Melrosewas arrested Nov. 15 by
Putnam deputies for two counts
of selling cocaine. Bond was set
at $100,000 and he remained in
jail at press time.
Kristen Nicole Griffis, 29, of
Starke was arrested Nov. 13 by
Starke police for driving with a
suspended, revoked or expired
license. Bond was set at $500


and she was released Nov. 13.
William Joseph Hallam, 31,
of Starke was arrested Nov. 13
by Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended, revoked or
expired license. He remained in
jail at press time.
Chasity Shianne Hannah, 28,
of Starke was arrested Nov. 17
by Bradford deputies for child
neglect, cruelty toward a child,
possession of marijuana and
possession of drug equipment.
Bond was set at $37,000 and she
remained in jail at press time.
Christopher Hoffman, 18, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Nov. 15 by Clay deputies for
contempt of court.
Tommie Jason Hunt, 36, of
Fleming Island was arrested
Nov. 17 by Starke police for
driving with a suspended, re-
voked or expired license, Bond
was set at $500 and he was re-
leased Nov. 17.
Michael Lloyd James, 38, of
Lake Butler was arrested Nov. 8
by Union deputies for failure to
appear.
Charles Lee Johns, 33, of
Lawtey was arrested Nov. 17 by
Starke police for driving with a
suspended, revoked or expired
license. He was released Nov.
17.
Joseph Emanuel Johnson, 27,
of Alachua was arrested Nov. 13
by Starke police for driving with
a suspended, revoked or expired
license. Bond was set at $1,000
and he was released Nov. 14.


904-368-0687 ph
904-368-0689 fax


Blake Alexander Jones, 26, of
Lake City was arrested Nov. 18
by Union deputies for DUI.
Terrence Kwan Keith, 21, of
Lake Butler was arrested Nov.
14 by Union deputies for cruelty
toward a child, aggravated bat-
tery and battery.
Lori Ann Lewis, 41, of Key-
stone Heights was arrested Nov.
17 by Bradford deputies for lar-
ceny. She was released Nov 17.
STimothy Gene Malone, 33, of
Jacksonville was arrested Nov.
14 by Union deputies for a pro-
bation violation.
Kelli Amber McClees, 30, of
Fort White was arrested Nov. 14
by Union deputies for vehicle
theft.
Terrie Lynn Mealman, 49,
of Starke was arrested Nov. 15
by Bradford deputies for public
order crimes. Bond was set at
$15,000 and she remained in jail
at press time.
Justin Elam Meek, 23, of
Hawthorne was arrested Nov.
13 by Starke police for larceny.
Bond was set at $5;000 and he
was released Nov. 15.
Ricardo L. Neal, 21, was ar-
rested Nov. 18 by Union depu-
ties for aggravated assault and
battery.
Maria Shawntell Palmer, 49,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Nov. 17 by Union deputies for
possession of drugs and disor-
derly conduct. She was released
Nov. 18.
Timothy Warren Potts, 30,


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of Lawtey was arrested Nov.
15 by Starke police for larceny
and trespassing. Bond was set at
$500 and he was released Nov.
15.
Shelly Marie Rogers, 35, of
Starke was arrested Nov. 15. by
Starke police for larceny. Bond
was set at $1,000 and she was
released Nov. 16.
Virginia Lee Sanders, 35, of
Hampton was arrested Nov. 16
by Hampton police for child
neglect, contributing to the de-
linquency of a minor and with-
holding support. Bond was set at
$11,000 and she remained in jail
at press time.
Tonya Marie Starling, 27, of
Starke was arrested Nov. 13 by
Bradford deputies for a proba-
tion violation. Bond was set
at $1,000 and she was released
Nov. 14
Chelcie Renee Taylor, 20, of
Jacksonville was arrested Nov.
14 by Starke police for driving


Auto Accidents
Work Injuries
Headaches
Neck and Back Pain


601 E. Call St.
Hwy. 230, Starke


with a suspended, revoked or
expired license. Bond was set
at $1,000 and she was released
Nov. 14.
Travis James Thomas, 27, of
Hawthorne was arrested Nov.
15 by Starke police for posses-
sion of marijuana. Bond was set
at $1,000 and he was released
Nov. 16.
Tabatha Danielle Thompson,
28, of Starke was arrested Nov.
13 by Starke police for battery.
Bond was set t $1,000 and she
was released Nov. 14.
Shannon Elizabeth Faulk
Tucker, 52, of Keystone Heights
was arrested Nov. 15 by Brad-
ford deputies for public order
crimes. Bond was set at $15,000
and she remained in jail at press
time.
Jeffery Wilson,46, of Melrose
was arrested Nov. 17 by Clay
deputies for battery and harass-
ing a witness.


' Y';" X. -:S- -}:-





Dr: Virgil A. Berry
CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN
Serving the area for21 years.


964-8018


F A OB SOTS



b.mn$ 00 .


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 winmng
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., Starke, 125 E.
Main St., Lake Butler or 7382 S.R.
21-N, Keystone Heights before 5
p.m. on Fridays. Fill in all the
blanks with the name of the team
you think will win. The person
who picks the most games
correctly will win $50.00 cash.
4. In case of a tie, the total points
scored in the GATORS game this
week is the tie breaker. Please fill
in the points you think will be
scored by the GATORS and their
opponent, combined, in the tie


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


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4B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, NOV. 22, 2012


Seaman

Leverette

welcomed

home

Navy Seaman Apprentice
Scan T. Leverette, son of
Brenda and Ottis D. Leverette
of Keystone Heights, along with
sailors assigned to Naval Mobile
Construction Battalion (NMCB)
11, was welcomed home after
a successful seven-month
deployment to Afghanistan.
NMCB-11 was deployed to
U.S.Central Command toconduct
general, mobility, survivability
engineering operations,defensive
operations, Afghan National
Army partnering and detachment
. o units in combined/joint
operations area-Afghanistan in
order to enable the neutralization
of the insurgency and support
improved governance and
stability operations.
Among the numerous missions,
the battalion conducted a large-
scale road construction project
in southern Helmand province
in which they partnered with the
ANA, a village stability platform
mission in support of Marine
Special Forces, construction
of helicopter landing zones,
in partnership with the Italian
army, to facilitate timely medical
evacuations, and construction
of buildings and facilities for an
ANA recruit training command.
Despite being faced with
the dangers of operating in a
combat zone for the length of
the deployment, the Seabees of
NMCB-11 are fortunate to have
all returned. Thorough training
and preparation in the months
leading up to the deployment
undoubtedly contributed to the
battalion's success.
Following a brief"stand-down
period to allow Sailors time to
rest, spend time with family, and
take care of personal matters,
NMCB-11 ,will reorganize
and begin a homeport period
filled with training and tactical
exercises designed to .prepare
them for the next deplyment and
increase their in-rate knowledge
and skills..


BEARS
Continued from 2B

blasts of snow, made it seem
colder. Though my heavy jacket,
fleece pullover and waterproof
snow pants kept my Jegs. arms
and torso warm, the insulated
gloves on my hands did little to
protect them from the piercing
cold. Without anything to protect
my face except sunglasses, the
ice crystals hitting it felt like
hundreds of small needles. I
completed the mile, but just
barely.
Churchill is a friendly town,
blanketed *in white for much
of the year, with about 1,000
permanent residents. Accessible
only by air and train during
the coldest months, it offers
a few eating establishments,
several souvenir shops and one
large combination grocery/
hardware store where prices are
understandably high. Although
wireless service is available, cell
phone signals are less reliable,
creating a refreshing absence
of folks glued to electronic
communication devices. All
of the. businesses are locally
owned; no microwaved fast food
is served.
Our visit to Churchill also
included a stop at the Eskimo
Museum, which is filled with
tools utilized by indigenous far-
northerners, as well as carvings
made from stone and animal


~~aciaR/&


Christopher Chester and
Hanna Johns

Johns, Chester

to wed Dec. 22

Rick and Gloria Johns of
Keystone Heights are happy to
announce the engagement and
approaching marriage of their
daughter, Hanna, to Christopher
Chester, son of Katie and Jay
Payne of Melrose, and Tom and
Cindy Chester of Jonesboro,
Ark.
Hanna is the granddaughter
of Virginia and Randy Johns,
Minnie Braswell, and Carolynn
and the late Gordon Braswell,and
great-granddaughter of Virginia
and the late Charles Darby. She
graduated from the University
of North Florida in 2012 with
a bachelor's degree in nutrition
and dietetics, and plans to pursue
a graduate degree.
Christopher is the grandson
of Jerry and Nancy Smith. He
recently completed courses to
become a certified firefighter and
emergency medical technician.
He is employed by the state of
Florida Forestry Department as a
firefighter.
The wedding will be held at
Ancient City Baptist Church, St.
Augustine, on Dec. 22,2012.


bones and tusks.
We were' treated to an
unexpected view of the northern
lights, or aurora borealis,
although they didn't feature
the colors I expected. Instead,
we saw large, greenish, milky
, pulses of light cascading across
the sky.
On our final night in Winnipeg,
I suggested that our group plan
a reunion trip to Churchill in
July, when playful white beluga
whales return to the Hudson Bay
to feed, give birth and molt their
skin. We're on for 2015, and
we may even spot a few polar
bears.


Mr. and Mrs. Darren Thornton

McLeod, Thornton wed Sept. 1


Melissa Elizabeth McLeod
and Darren Jefferson Thornton,
both of Leesburg, were married
at 6 p.m. on Sept. 1,2012, at the
First United Methodist Church
in Tavares.
The bride is the daughter of
Elizabeth McLeod and the late
Wayne McLeod of Leesburg.
Melissa graduated from
Bradford High School and the
University of Central Florida,
Emanuel College. She teaches
kindergarten at Wildvwood
Elementary.
The groom is the son of
Shannon and Sue Thornton of
Wildwood. Darren graduated
from Wildwood High School and
the University of Florida, and is
employed at St. Paul's Catholic
School.
The bride's gown was an Oleg
Cassini with white lace fit and
flare gown. Delicately crafted
floral detail adorned the bodice
and skirt. The empire waist and
hemline were complimented
with beading. The veil was a
two-tier, fingertip-length veil
with a beaded, scalloped edge.
She carried a bouquet of purple
roses.
The bridesmaids and matron
of honor wore strapless, long
chiffon purple dresses with
beading on the sweetheart
neckline. They carried bouquets-
of white roses.
The groomsmen wore black
tuxedos with purple vests.
Julie Robinson Jackson was
the matron of honor, and Brad
Thornton was the best man. Kim
Register, Tonya Troehler, Lori
McLeod, Rachel McLeod, Julie
Thornton, Shayna Thornton,
Sophie Thornton and Gabriella
McLeod were the bridesmaids.
Shannon Thornton, Todd
McLeod, Stephen McLeod,Alex
McLeod, Aidan McLeod, Austin
McLeod and Mikey McLeod
were the groomsmen.


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The flower girl was Grace
Ginger McLeod. She carried a
basket of rose petals. She wore a
white satin and tulle gown.
The ring bearer was Tyler
Wayne McLeod.
The soloist was Andria
Roberts. The ceremony hall was
decorated with crystal and silver
vases containing white and
lavender roses sat atop pedestal
columns at the altar. The pews
were decorated with tulle bows.
The'reception was held at
Lake Receptions, Mt. Dora. The
reception hall was decorated
with "large vases filled with
purple and green hydrangeas
with curly willow interspersed.
The wedding cake was a four-
tier cake decorated with purple
roses and the bride's and groom's
initials.
The bride is the granddaughter
of the late Thelma Beam
Thornton of Kingsley Lake.
The bride's uncle, Jim Thornton.
of Hampton Lake, danced the
father-daughter dance to the song
"Dance with my FatherAgain" in
memory of her late father. Lipda
Robinson and Julie Cooper read
verses from the New Testament.
A buffet dinner was served.
Following their honeymoon in
Orlando, the couple will reside
in Leesburg.


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Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Salisbury

Langford, Salisbury wed Nov. 11


Kaitlin Langford and Kenneth
Salisbury, both of Keystone
Heights, were united in marriage
on Nov. 11,2012. The ceremony
was performed at the Keystone
Nature Trail gazebo. The
ceremony was officiated by Mrs.
Tracy Carroll, a longtime family
friend of the groom.
Kaitlin was given in marriage
by her grandfather, Ben
McKinney Sr. Her maid of honor


was her friend Krystal Loudon,
and her flower girl was Jddy
Whitehead.
Kenneth's best man was his
brother Zachary Salisbury.
Kaitlin is the daughter -of
Robyn Langford. Kenneth is
the son of Randy and Angel
Salisbury.
The reception was hosted by
Kaitlin's grandparents, Ben and
Lola McKinney, at their home.


Pediatric Associates

at Argyle, P.A. Starke


Orlando V. Rendon, MD, FAAP
Zenaida L. Lavina, MD, FAAP
Josephine B. Yatco, MD, FAAP


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THURSDAY, NOV. 22, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 5B
Dear Mr. Andre L Hampton

You have failed to provide me with any type of accurate
contact information in the past 13 years.

You filed with the BC Clerk of Court on 10/15/2012
claiming that you are "not having any luck finding a job
at this present time." Mr. Hampton you also stated in
your letter that you are "requesting a reduction in my
child support due to being incarcerated for the past 3
years." You haven't paid court ordered child support to
me since 11/14/2008, which is four years.

Mr. Hampton spending time with your son is free and
only requires your time, which apparently you have
plenty of. However, I see that you frequently check-in
on your unlocked social networking page at a gym. You
have checked-in at the gym more times than you have
seen your son in his lifetime. You seem to be able to
afford a gym membership. If I am wrong in this
assumption please feel free to correct me by paying
child support.

Additionally, as of 11/6/2012 per information obtained
from FL DOR Child Support Enforcement you have an
arrears balance of $2996.64 and a past due balance of
$16,156.33. The total amount of child support due to
me immediately is $19,152.97.

You have not paid a child support payment to me since


11/14/2008.

Sincerely,

Christa Nelson
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6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, NOV. 22, 2012
/
4 ---
^ 'qMka i ^__________________________


William
Collinsworth
S T A R K F -\ W I I i a m
Collinswoorth, 84, of Starke died
on Saturday, Nov. 17. 2012 at the
Macclenny Nu:rina and Rehab
('enter after an c\ctnded illness.


He was the son of the late Barney
Collinsworth and Nell Parson
Colinsworth. He was preceded in
death by: a son,Barne Collinsworth.
He \\as an Air Foree-Arnn Korean
veteran He served 23 years in the
military. After he retired, he worked
10 \ears at Florida State Prison at


Starke. He \\as a member of the
International Church of God, VFW,
American Legion Air Force Sgt.
Association and AMVETS.
He is survived by: his wife
of 52 years, Blanche Andrews
Collins\worth: sons, John A.
Collinsw\orth and Jesse (Sara)


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Collinsworth, all of Starke;
five grandchildren; two great-
grandchildren; and brothers, Buddy
and Jimmy Collinsworth.
Funeral services were held Nov.
19 in the chapel of Archer Funeral
Home in Lake Butler. Burial was in
Elzey Chapel Cemetery.


conferred. In lieu of flowers, fam-
ily prefers memorial donations in
his name be made to the Wounded
Warrior Project at www.wounded-
warriorproject.org.

Macks Lackey
LAKE BUTLER-Macks
Norman Lackey, 73, of rural Lake
Butler died Wednesday,Nov. 7,2012
at Shands Hospital at Lake Shore in
Lake City. He was born and raised
in Georgia before moving near Lake
Butler. He retired from the Florida
Department of Corrections as a
correctional officer. He also retired
from the U.S. Air Force in 1977.
He was of the Baptist faith. He was
the son of the late Robert and Addie
Lewis Lackey.
He is survived by: his wife,
Sharon M. Deese of Lake Butler;
daughter, Donna Lackey; son, David
Lackey; sister, Louise; brother,
Jerry; stepchildren, Heather, T.J.
and Taz; three grandchildren; and



of
Alex Harper


William Davis


William Davis
FLEMING ISLAND-William
"Carl" Davis, LCDR, U.S. Navy
(retired) died Monday, Nov. 5,
2012. He was born Oct. 25, 1949 in
Dothan, Ala., the son of George and
Mildred Davis. Carl retired from the
Navy following 22 years of distin-
guished and decorated service, in-
cluding Operation Desert Shield.
He is survived by: his loving
wife of 42 years, Kay Davis; his
son Robert C. (Gina) Davis; sisters,
Carol Erby, Amy Davis, and Ginny
Quails; brothers George and Scott
Davis; and two granddaughters.
Funeral services in celebration
of his life were held Nov. 12 in
the chapel of Jacksonville Memory
Gardens Funeral Home, 111 Blan-
ding Blvd.,.Orange Park. Interment
followed in Jacksonville Memory
Gardens with full military honors


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March, 1956-
November, 2010
November 20, 2010
at 3:27AM
Burns in my thoughts so
deep, the greatest man, my
love, my life, closed his eyes
and went to sleep. He left
this earth, his pain all gone.
He 'll find his space, see
family and friends and
prepare place for me.
The pain felt by his leaving
is way overbalanced by the
fact that he was here.. He
left much more than could
ever be taken. He left his,
love and took our fear.
Written by
Joann Harper


Archer Funeral Home
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Funeral with Burial
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386-496-2008
55 North Lake Avenue Lake Butler, Florida 32054


four step grandchildren.
Memorial services will be at a
later date. Archer Funeral ,ome
of Lake Butler is in charge of
arrangements.


----.Lovi---Memory

of
Ronald Polk


Mar. 11, 1944-
Noiv. 24, 2011
We know this man who is
dear to our hearts,
suddenly one day it was
torn all apart.
This man taught us
everything that we needed
to know, but we never
really listened until he
had to go.
He gave us love and
touched our lives, its all
over now, he no. longer
has to fight.
He tried to teach us right
for wrong, the day he left
we weren't that strong.
He is gone now, it is hard
to believe, this man is our
dad, who we will never
see.
But we will see him
again, this we know, the
day will come when its
time for us to go.
So, we 'll hold him dear
and close to our hearts,
cause the day we meet we
know wAe'll never be torn


Darrell,
Johnny,


apart.
Your children,
Randy, Michelle,
Mandy, and Joey


We the Crews family
really appreciate all the
family, friends, neighbors
and churches that prayed
and came together for the
blessing of my wife
Debra. I can never
express my gratitude to
everyone who reached out
to me and my family.
Thank you and God
Bless.
Sincerely,
The Crews Family


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THURSDAY, NOv. 22, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 7B


Justin McBride (center) signs his letter of intent to play for the University of Central
Florida, while his parents, LaTanya and Dwayne McBride, look on.


Bradford High basketball

player McBride signs with UCF


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Bradford High School senior
Justin McBride wasn't always in
love with the sport of basketball,
but what is now his sport of
choice has led to a Division I
opportunity as he signed a letter
of intent to play at the University
of Central Florida during a
signing ceremony at the BHS
media center on Nov. 14.
"It's an opportunity I didn't
think was really realistic until a
year ago," McBride said. "It's
something I've been thinking
about and dreaming about, and I
just want to represent'Starke and
Bradford County the best way
that I can."
The 6-10 center-who
averaged 15.9 points, 11.7
rebounds and 4.4 blocks per
game last year-said he never
considered leaving the state and
had narrowed his choices to
UCF, Florida State and Miami.
"I chose UCF just because of
the atmosphere," McBride said.
"I love their school,l love their
program and I love their coach.
"Also, the chance to go in
there and perform my freshman
year is very realistic."
Bradford head coach Traavis
Chandler said McBride has come
a long way since his freshman
season. That, Chandler said, is
because of McBride's desire to
get better ,. .- ,
"The hard work, paid off,'"
Chandler said. "Just playing
with a program like UCF, which
is in the Big East Conference-
that speaks volumes. That's
something that we're very proud
of."
There was- a time, though,
when basketball took a backseat
to another sport.
"I didn't really like
basketball," McBride said. "It
just was something to do to stay
in shape for football. Once I got
to high school and played one
year of football, I was like, 'No,
I don't really like this.'"
So football was not in



Tornadoes take
preseason win
over Fleming

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Jistin McBride and Brian
Nalton scored a combined 42
pointss in the Bradford boys'
basketballl team's 63-58 preseason.
,vin over visiting Fleming Island
ni Nov. 17.
McBride, who just recently
signed a letter of intent to play at
:he University of Central Florida
se .related story), scored a
game-high 23 points, going 9 of
12 from the field and 5 of 7 from
the foul line. He also blocked five
shots and grabbed 13 rebounds.
Walton connected on 4 of 5
3-pointers and finished with 19
points. He was 6 of 9 from the
field overall and made 3 of 4 free
throws.
Marco Grimsley had four
assists for the Tornadoes, who
open the regular season Saturday,


McBride's future. Still, that
didn't necessarily mean
continuing to play basketball
was a foregone conclusion.
McBride credited Chandler with
creating that desire.
"Coach Chandler made it
such a joyful experience just
being able to play under him,"
McBride said.
Chandler knew McBride's
potential and where the sport
could take him.
"Coach just came to me and
said, 'If you do what I tell you to,
and you work hard, I guarantee
you will get a scholarship
anywhere you want to go.' I
bought into what he told me to
do," McBride said, "and it's
panned out."
During his signing ceremony,
McBride thanked his teammates,
saying,he wouldn't have gotten
this opportunity without them.
Some laughter broke out, and
McBride chuckled as well as he
no doubt thought what everybody
else was thinking-a 6-10 high
school student with the kinds of
numbers he has.been putting up
would've gotten an opportunity
no matter what.
Still, don't underestimate just
how much McBride's teammates
did indeed helphhim, especially
considering McBride was still
developing a love of the game.
"He's come a long way from
ninth grade to now, getting
better and better at-it;" Chandler
said. "I think his teammates have
had a'lot to do with that because
when that adrenalin's pumping
and they're going, it gets him
going. That really helps." .
Chandler said what will also
help McBride as he prepares
to play at the next level is his
recent experience playing for
Nike Team Florida's Amateur
Athletic Union team.
"He played against some of
the. top players in the country


who are going to be at that same
level," Chandler said. "He did
well. He held his own."
McBride said the experience,
which had him playing against
such recruits as Julius Randle
and Florida signee Kasey Hill,
changed his whole perspective
on basketball and showed him
just how much hard work goes
into being successful.
The experience was more than
an eye opener. It also provided a
shot of confidence.
"I played against the best of
the best," McBride said. "If you
can hang with them, it's just like
playing college ball. I surprised
myself. I was like, 'I need some
more work, but I did pretty
good.'
"By the end of the summer, I
felt pretty confident."
McBride will be playing for
Donnie Jones, wh6 is in his third
season as the UCF head coach.
He has a 43-23 record in his
first two seasons and guided the
Knights to their first-ever NIT
berth last season.
Jones was an assistant at
Florida for 11 years under Billy
Donnovan and was part of the
two national championship teams
before taking the head coaching
job at Marshall University ih
2007.
In a UCFSports.com story
by Doug Richards, Jones was
quoted as saying of McBride,
'UJustin has-huge potential. He
has a great skill set with the
ability to score on the block and
also be successful facing the
basket. He is a hard worker with
a great attitude who loves the
game of basketball."
Central Florida is currently a
member of Conference USA. but
will join the Big East Conference
next year. That means McBride
will play against such well-

See MCBRIDE, 12B


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Union's Teyona Jenkins hit
the game's opening basket, but
that was the only lead the Tigers
would hold.
Keystone's Hannah Hamilton
scored 10 points in the first half
to help the Indians take a 22-17
lead into halftime, though the
Tigers erased an I -point deficit.
Jenkins, who led all scorers
with 15 points, grabbed a
defensive rebound early in
the second quarter, dribbled
downcourt and then, with no
one guarding her, pulled up and
knocked down a jump shot to


Union's Chelsea Roberts
(right) contests a shot
by the Indians' Holly
Strassberger.

Keystone
girls defeat
Union 46-32
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Tara Shobris and Bailey
Zinkel combined to score 18 of
Keystone Heights' 24 second-
half points as the Indians defeated
Union County 46-32 in a girls'
basketball matchup on Nov. 15
in Keystone.


make it a 15-6 game. A layup by
Keambre Cobb following a steal
by Chelsea Roberts pulled the
Tigers to within six points.
The Indians led 19-12 before
Jenkins scored with a minute left
in the half. Union's Baneesha
Jackson then hit a 3-pointer with
See GIRLS, 9B

Lady Indians
win 2 in a row
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Tara Shobris scored 16 points
and grabbed 16 rebounds as
the Keystone Heights girls'
basketball team defeated host
Middleburg 34-26 on Nov. 16.
The Indians (2-1 prior to Nov.
19) have now won two straight
after a seasdn-opening loss to
Bronson.
Bailey Zinkel added seven
points, while Hannah Hamilton
had five assists for Keystone,
which outscored the Broncos
12-5 in the second quarter to take
a 22-15 lead at the half.
Keystone played West Nassau
this past Monday and will host
District 5-4A opponent Bradford
on Tuesday, Nov. 27, at 7:30
p.m.


Score by Quarter
KHHS: 10 12
MHS: 10 5


Hanhah Hamilton grabs a
rebound for Keystone in
front of Union's Janisha
Jones.


6-34
6-26


Keystone scoring (34): Golem-
biewski 2, Hamilton 2, Moore 3,
Shobris 16, Strassberger 4, Zin-
kel 7.


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8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, NOV. 22, 2012


Union, Newberry meet again to determine Region 4 champ


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
.. Regional News/Sports Editor
It's round two for the Union
County and Newberry football
teams in more \\was than one as
the teams will plaN each other for
the second time this season in the
second round of the playoffs.
The Tigers will host Ne\ herr
for the Region 4-Class 1A
championship this Frida\, Nov.
23, at 7:30 p.m. It was just three
weeks ago Union and Newberry
met each other in a game that
decided \\ho would be the
District 7 champion. The Tigers
won that game 10-7. with a 45-
yard field goal by Carl Alexander
proving to be the difference.
That put Newberry (8-3) on
the road for the first round of
the playoffs, but the Panthers
defeated Wildwood 16-10 to
advance to the second round
for the 1211 time in 18 playoff


appearances. Newberry's
defense allowed Widlwood
to score on a 49-yard run, but
held the Wildcats to 151 yards
overall.
Running back Ra'kheem Hoyt
scored on a 1-yard touchdown
run in the fourth quarter that
would prove to be the game-
winning score. It was one of
two touchdowns for Hoyt, who
rushed for 128 yards on 25
carries.
Hoyt has been a vital part of
an offense that averages 293
rushing yards per game. The
Panthers have attempted only
59 passes this year, rushing
for 3,018 yards on 562 carries.
Hoyt, a senior,. has rushed for
1,089 yards, averaging 7 yards
per carry. This despite the fact he
was suspended for three games
this season. (In the regular-
season matchup with Union,


Hoyt gained just 64 yards on 15
carries, though he scored on a
57-yard punt return.)
The rushing attack has also
featured juniors Tamarcus
Faulkner (565 yards and six
touchdowns on 100 carries in the
regular season) and Travyaun
Presley (619 yards and two
touchdowns on 100 carries iq
the regular season), and senior
Trace Stankunas (495 yards and
four touchdowns on 72 carries in
the regular season).
Newberry's offense has 41
touchdowns this season, 36 of
which have come on the ground.
Hoyt has 20 of those rushing
touchdowns.
The Panthers have scored an
average of 27 points this season,
while opponents have scored an
average of 14 points. Against
District 7 opponents, Newberry
has scored an average of 21


points per game, while allowing
18 per game.
Three of Newberry's district
games were decided by four
points or less. Besides the 10-7
loss to Union, the Panthers
defeated Dixie County 21-20 in
overtime and defeated Baldwin
38-34. Their other district game
was a 16-7 win over Chiefland.
Conversely,. Union's wins
over Baldwin, Chiefland and
Dixie County were by scores of
38-18, 12-6 and 28-14.
Other common opponents
played by Union and Newberry
were Fort White, P.K. Yonge and
Williston. The Tigers defeated
Fort White 28-21 P.K. Yonge 56-
13 and Williston 33-12, while
Newberry beat P.K. Yonge 46-7
and Williston 26-0. The Panthers
lost 21-7 to Fort White.
This will be the third time
Union and Newberry have faced


each other in the playoffs. The
Panthers defeated the Tigers 6-0
in the first round of the 1993
Class 2A playoffs, while the
Tigers recorded a 56-26 victory
in the first round of the 1995
Class 3A playoffs. (Union would
go on to win its second straight
state championship.)
After defeating Union in
1993, the Panthers would go on
to defeat North Florida Christian
32-13 before losing 13-7 to
Baker. It was one of five times
Newberry advanced beyond the
second round, as the Panthers
also did so in 1982, 1983, 1992
and 2007.
Newberry was the Class 2A
runner-up in 1992, defeating
Keystone Heights 12-6 and
Pensadola Catholic 42-0 before
losing 14-13 to Frostproof.
The Panthers were also
runners-up in Class 2B in 2007,


defeating Trinity Christian 46-
28, Trinity Catholic 14-7 and
Florida High 28-18 before.losing
53-14 to Pahokee.
Newberry is 18-17 in playoff
games and is making its first
postseason appearance since
2008.
The winner of this Friday's
game will play a Class 1A
semifinal game against either
Lafayette (9-2) or Trenton (11-
0) on Friday, Nov. 30, at- 7.30
p.m. If Union wins, it will host
regardless, while Newberry
would have to travel to play
either opponent.
Trenton, the District 6
champion and state's top-ranked
team, defeated Jefferson County
34-24 in last week's first.round,
while Lafayette, the District 5
champion, defeated Hilliard 56-
14.


Offensive lineman Kevin Thornton blocks Caleb
Brantley, a University of Florida commitment.





SElbert


HERSEY





I thank God for the privilege to
serve as your School Board
Representative in Bradford
County District 4.
Your votes allow me to serve
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GOD BLESS AMERICA!
Pol. Adv. Pd. For and appv. By Elbert E. Hesey, District 4, Bradford County School Board


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ADVANCE
Continued from 18

away with no points.
Pruitt said Crescent City
defensive tackle Caleb Brantley,
a University of Florida
commitment, was a disruptive
force.
"We knew if he played every
play it was going to be tough,'
Pruitt said.
Fortunately, Union's defense
put the clamps on the Raiders'
offense, limiting Crescent City
to 33 rushing yards on 26 carries
and forcing three turnovers.
"They did a fabulous job,"
Pruitt said of his defensive
players.
That defense forced a three-
and-out on the game's first
series. The offense responded
by driving to the Crescent 34-
yard line, thanks to a run of 37
yards by Mabrey and runS of
25 and 27 yards by Alexander.
The Raiders, though, dropped
Mabrey for a loss on two straight
carries, and Union eventually
turned the ball over on downs at
the 34-yard line.
Crescent City gave the ball
right back to the Tigers,fumbling
the ball away on its first play


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following the possession
exchange. The Raiders, though.
held Union to no yards on
two straight plays, but a pass
interference penalty gave the
Tigers a first down at the 26
Robinson scored on a run from
there. Carl Alexander's PAT
put the Tigers up 7-0 with 1:39
remaining in the first quarter.
The Raiders picked up their
first first down of the game or
the ensuing series, but a tackle
for a loss of'2 yards and a sack
by Princeton Alexander for a
loss of 8 yards forced Crescent
City to eventually punt.
Union threatened to score or
the ensuing series, with Prince
Alexander's 15-yard reception
from Cox resulting in a first
down at the Crescent City 23
However, Mabrey was tackle
for no gain on one carry and a
loss of 1 yard on another carry
while Alexander was dropped
for a 3-yard loss. Cox, facing
heavy pressure, then threw ar
incompletion on fourth down.
TheTigers put togetheranother
threat to start the second half
but again came away with ne
points. Geordyn Green provides
a spark, bluding a tackle in the
backfield and running for a 13
yard gain to the Crescent City
40. He followed that up with a


S24-yard.gain to the 16-yard line.
r Two carries by Prince Alexander
moved the Tigers to the 10, but
SMabrey slipped and lost 4 yards
o on a third-down carry. Carl
Alexander's 31-yard field-goal
attempt .the 8:12 mark was no
good. -
y The Raiders responded with
a their best drive of the night:
Trenton, Maya's 21-yard pass
to Akia Berrin resulted in a first
down at the Crescent City 46, but
a penalty on the Union sideline
tacked on another 15 yards,
giving the Raiders a first down
at the Union 39. An offsides
penalty and a 9-yard, run, by
Derrick Rasher moved Crescent
City to the 20-yard line.
The Union defense, though,
held fullback Dirrick Williams
to 2 yards on two straight carries,
while a pass on third down was
incomplete. The Tigers then
held Bennie Norris-who took a
shovel pass from Maya- 1 yard
short of picking up a first down
on a fourth-and-8 play.
An 11-yard punt return'by
Demonte ,Bellinger had the
Raiders starting their next drive
at the Union 39. Linebackers
Princeton Alexander and Austin


tot


Dukes made tackles for losses
of 2 and 3 yards, respectively,
but the Raiders did set up a
fourth-and-5 play after Damien
Brantley's 16-yard reception.
Crescent City tried another
shovel-pass play:to Norris, who
was dropped for no gain by Carl
Alexander. .
Union took over at its own 34-
yard line. Prince Alexander ran
for a 15-yard gain on first down
before Mabrey dashed his way
down the sideline for a 51-yard
touchdown with 9:34 left in the
game. Carl Alexanderadded the
PAT for a 14-0 lead.
Mabrey finished the game
with 133!aif~D'66 i6 carries. -
Carl Alexander gave the Union
offense another opportunity to
score when he intercepted a pass
with less. than four minutes to
play. Tblat set the Tigers up for a
five-play, 45-yard dnve. The key
play was Mabrey's 24-yard run
to the 7-yard line. Carl Alexander
was tackled for a 2-yard loss
after that, but Prince Alexander
(124 yards on 15 carries) scored
on a 9,yard run with 1:53 left.
Carl Alexander added his third
PAT of the game.


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THURSDAY, NOV. 22, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 9B
__ _


Pat Welch,
who co-owns
the Bradford
Sportsmen's
Farm with his
wife, Patsy, and
Al and Linda
Stefanelli,
displays one
of his sporting
clay trophies
in his office
that clearly
illustrates some
of his favorite
interests.


Fins, Fur & Tails
[ rBy Mickey Agner J )


Fishing,

hunting and

Pat Welch
The cool-weather fish bite
continues to march toward its
winter target. Joey Tyson of
Bald Eagle Bait and Tackle in
Keystone Heights notes that in
spite of several slow days prior to
this writing, the crappie continue
to become more active. He also
specified that he had reports of
good-sized crappie coming out
of Hampton Lake, and that does
ring true traditionally with the
crappie from that lake.
The Bass Masters of Gator
Country held its monthly
tournament in Rowell/Sampson
on Nov. 11, and the winning
team-weighed in.its five keepers
at 9.58 pounds. P
So, let's us go back about
47 yeais. and acknowledge
that Pat Welch use to always
talk about dove hunting. He
would talk about fishing or deer
hunting for short periods, but
the conversation always went
full circle and came back to the
topic of dove hunting. Today,
he and his wife, Patsy, along
with Al and Linda Stefanelli,
own, the- t r}forcL S portsmpn 's
Farm in Graham, and he actually
would rather talk about shooting
sporting clays.
In 1990, Welch, his wife and
the Stefanellis purchased the
S183-acre farm in Graham with
Sthe intent of hunting it. Not
withstanding their intentions, the
families started shooting sporting
Sclays for -entertainment, and
Eventually the farm evolved into
the multifaceted shooting range
it is today. Currently, the range
offers multiple pistol and rifle
ranges.-Additionally, there are
two 14-station, fully automated
sporting clay courses.
The range also includes two
covered, five-stand, lighted
ranges and one lighted skeet
range. All of the ranges are.
remotely controlled.
Every month, the Bradford
Sportsmen's Farm hosts
a National Sporting Clay
Association event, where
sportsmen can compete against
each other in simulated wing
shooting. The only requirement
for participation is to be a


member of the NSCA.
The Bradford Sportsmen's
Farm was among the top 10 clubs
in the nation in 2009 and 2011
for throwing NSCA-registcred
targets. From Feb. 28, 2013,
through March 3, 2013, the farm
will host the Florida Challenge,
a large NSCA competitive'event
that will host between 200 and
300 shotgunners from across the
United States. Between $20, 000
and $30,000 in cash prizes for
the winners is anticipated.
Perhaps Welch has good
reasons to talk less about dove
hunting these days.
Welch obviously spends a lot
of time when he is not working
on his surveying business at the
Sportsmen's Farm, but he does
not consider all of that time to
be work. As a matter of fact, he
is an active NSCA competitive
shotgunner himself. He is the
proud owner of many NSCA
competitive trophies, and he
travels throughout the United
States to follow the competition.
Despite the fact he would
rather talk sporting clays than
-shooting doves, he is still a real
lover of all outdoor sporting
activities. Even the artwork and
displays in his surveying office
exude that interest.. ,
-, ,If-you 'have the opportunity
sometime, ask him about
sporting clays, and watch his
eyes sparkle the same way they
would nearly 50 years ago.when
he talked about dove hunting.
If you are interested in
improving your shooting skills,
give the farm a call, and they
will take care of you.
Looking forward to the week
ahead, remember that Camp
Blanding is now open fdr the
regular gun season. Also, the
Florida Bass Network will hold
its next bass tournament on
Saturday, Nov. 24, at Kingsley
Lake.
The moon is currently in a
waxing phase and will grow
larger until it culminates in
the full moon on Wednesday,
Nov. 28. Theoretically, every
day. has more intense feeding
times that are triggered by the
moon's position. When it is
directly overhead or underfoot,
it initiates the major feeding
times, and when it is on either
.horizon, it triggers the minor
* feeding times. When the moon's


orbit around the earth is in line
-with the sun's' path across the
horizon (new moon), or when
they are opposite each other as
during a full moon, the feeding
intensity is especially strong. So
keep Nov. 28 in mind, especially
at dawn, dusk and midday.


Indians settle

for tie, but post
yet another

shutout

Despite missing its starting
goalie, the Keystone Heights
boys' soccer team still posted
its fifth shutout of the season,
playing Class 4A Orange Park
to a scoreless tie on Nov. 16 in
Orange Park.
Logan Stariley was playing
in the net in place of Eric Wood
for the second straight match.
Head coach Trex:or Waters said


GIRLS
Continued from 7B

36 seconds left to make it a
two-point game, but Keystone's
Hamilton banked in a 3-point
shot of her own to send the
Indians into the half up by five.
Shobris, who led Keystone
with 14 points, scored five
points in the third quarter as the
Indians increased their lead to
eight.
A free throw by Shobris and
a basket in transition by Zinkel
put Keystone up 34-23 at the
start of the fourth quarter, but


Stanley and strong defensive
play by Dylan Beard, Matt
Crane, Brandon Hannah and
Zac Hawkins helped the Indians
(5-0-1) against a senior-laden,
physical Orange Park team.
It was the third match of the
week for Keystone, with the first
match seeing its shutout streak
end. Still, the Indians won by
six goals, with Cory Hedding
scoring four of them in a7-1 win
over District 5-2A opponent Fort
White on Nov. 13 in Fort White.
Hedding scored twice in
the first nine minutes, taking
advantage of a long ball from
Zac Holman and a pass from
Juan Grimaldo. Grimaldo


the Tigers answered with two
straight baskets, with Jenkins
successfully driving the baseline
and Roberts sinking a jumper.
That was as close as Union
would get. Shobris received a
pass from Zinkel underneath the
basket for a score that sparked a
12-5 run to close out the game.
Zinkel scored two baskets off
of Union turnovers, while a
rebound putback by Shobris
made it a 42-29 game.
Hamilton, who had the last
basket of the game, finished
with 12 points, while Zinkel had
12. Shobris had 15 rebounds,
while Sierra Moore dished out
five assists.


recorded the assist again before
halftime, feeding Hedding for
his third goal.
Hedding scored again just
two minutes into the second
half, receiving a pass from Zac
Fairbanks.
Grimaldo sent a through ball
to Shaw Fuller for a goal in the
62nd minute and a 5-0 lead. Fort
White scored approximately
three minutes later, but the
Indians would go back up
by five goals on the ensuing
kickoff when Brandon Hannah
touched the ball to Holman, who
launched a 55-yard shot from the

See SOCCER, 12B


Cobb and Roberts each scored
seven points for the Tigers.


Score by Quarter
UCHS: 4 13
KHHS: 15 7


6 9-32
9 15-46


Scoring
Union (32): Cobb 7, Jackson 3,
Jenkins 15, Roberts 7. 3-point-
ers: Cobb, Jackson, Jenkins.
Free throws: 1-9.

Keystone (46): Born 2, Casas
2, Hamilton 12, Moore 4, Sho-
bris 14, Strassberger 2, Zinkel
10. 3-pointers: Hamilton 2. Free
throws: 2-5.


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TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION e THURSDAY, Nov. 22, 2012


Showing off the chart that tallied the collections of the "Gators" and the "Seminoles"
are Lawtey Community School students (I-r) Jacson Eunice, Dakota Griffis, Brianna
:Hinson, Jacob Polk, Summer Atteberry and James Bennett. Students chose sides,
--and the Bradford County Food Pantry benefited.


Lawtey Community School 'Gators'

tome out on top in food drive


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Final score: Gators 389,
Seminoles 222.
No one would come close
to predicting such a score for
this Saturday's game between
.the two teams, but it's sure to
sound good for those involved
with the Bradford Food Pantry.
Total those two numbers, and
,you get the number of food
items collected by fifth- and
sixth-grade students at Lawtey
Community. School that were
donated to the Bradford Food
Pantry.
Tina Bassett, a -fifth-grade
teacher at LCS, said in past years,
such food drives among students
have been lucky to generate five
cans per classroom.
This year, however, students
got ipto the spirit of giving as
well as showing support for
..who they like best-'the Gators
or the Seminoles. Since the
Students who were representing


Steven Trollinger selects
some goodies for his plate.


the Gators collected 389 food
items- 167 more items than the
Seminoles collected-a Gators-
themed party, complete with a
UF tablecloth and orange and
blue cups and balloons, was held
Nov. 16. All students, whether
they were Gators or Seminoles,
got to enjoy goodies such as
chips, cookies, punch and soda.
Students began collecting
food items on Nov. 9 and were
able to follow the Gators' and
Seminoles' progress on a chart.
Bassett said teachers used
the chart in conjunction with
teaching students certain math
skills.
The competition involved
not only Bassett's fifth-grade
students, but the fifth-grade
students of Tracy Hill and the
sixth-grade students of Jennifer
McClellan as well.
The Gators may have come
out on top, but Bassett said,
"The Bradford Food Pantry is
the ultimate winner."


Northside

Christian

students at", in

a giving mood

Northside Christian Academy
juniors and seniors collected
more than 50 blankets and more
than 140 gift-filled shoe boxes as
part of two community outreach
Projects.
Teacher Jaime Cooksey said
juniorstudentShaneWortencame
up with the idea to participate in
Operation Christmas Child-an
endeavor in which gift-filled
boxes are sent to children up to
the age of 14 all over the world.
Students had 145 boxes ready
to go on Nov. 16 after having
approximately 20 boxes at the
beginning of the week.
Students also collected
blankets, which were taken to
Jacksonville to be distributed to
homeless people.
Cooksey said the goal is to


Northside Christian Academy students (clockwise
from top left) Cole Temes, Michael McDowell, Nicole
Gordon and Darian Hill are pictured with blankets
students collected to be distributed to homeless
people.

do a community service project
each month. She hopes that one
of the next projects will benefit
people locally.
..-- The projects thus far have
S', shown students what can be
S' accomplished through time
A.- and sacrifice, Cooksey said. In
the end, it just may influence
others.
S "I'm hoping we can set a good
S,, example," Cooksey said.


I U I

NCA students (clockwise from bottom left) Zach Davis,
Sonya Thornton, Shane Worten and Dillon Wilkison
show off their Operation'Christmas Child boxes.


Students (1-r) Austin Martin, Tyler Gibbs and Clayton
Brown enjoy their snacks.


Classified Ads -


[9041 964-6305

(3521473-22160

13861 496-2261


Where one call

does it afl
I-


I 3tII

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 or Rent
68 Rent to Own
69 Food Supplements
70 Money toLend
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 to correctly classify and edit all copy or to reject
or cancel any advertisements at any time. Only standard abbrevations will be
accepted.


DOUGLASS LAWN CARE
Lawn Cuts S More/
Nojob too small..gAve me a call/
Quality Lawn Care at a Great Price!


Johnathan Douglass
904-964-4407
. ,,a ,Lta.u~ ,iih b_ il A k uLM l


4Q
Notices

EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
'it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an in-
tention to make any such
preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial
status includes children
under the age of 18 living
with parents or legal cus-
todians, pregnant women
and people securing cus-
tody of children under
18. This newspaper will
not knowingly accept any
advertising for real estate
which is in violation of
the law. Our readers
are hereby informed that
all dwellings advertised '
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion, call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777, the toll-
free telephone number
for the hearing impaired
Sis 1-800-927-9275. For
further information call
Florida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-7082
ext #1005.


PLEASE be advised that
Children's Medical Center
will be closing the Starke
Location at 319 W Call
Street, Suite B, Starke,
FL 32091 as of October
24, 2012. We will still
be available to give your
children the medical care
they need at any of our
other locations. If you
need an appointment
or to get a copy of your
medical records please
contact 386-755-5658 or
904-653-1822 and a rep-
resentative will be happ
to assist you.

42
Motor Vehicles
& Accessories
MOTORCYCLE TRAILER,
that will haul 3 motor-
cycles. $375. Call 352-
.494-3372.

47
Commerical
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
DOWNTOWN STARK Pro-
fessional Offices for rent,
$315 per month. Confer-
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 Powell's
Tastee Freeze, 3,500 sq.
ft. $2,300/rTo. ware-
house/office 3,200 sq.
ft.- $850/mo.Office space
2,700 sq. ft.- $1800/
mo.lndustral Park office/
warehouse 3,000 sq. ft.
$960/mo.Warehouse/of-
fice 3,000 sq.ft.-$800/
mo.Edwards Road office
space 900 sq. ft. -$600/
mo. Smith & Smith Realty,
904-964-9222.
49'
Mobile Homes
for Sale
NEWLY RENOVATED Triple
wide, on one acre. New
well, carpet, metal roof,
vinyl siding, large wooden
deck. Rent to own. Call
Bill 352-745-0094. Must
See.
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.
575 CREDIT SCORE 10%
down your choice of se-


lect new 3BR/2BA or 4BR/
2BA doubles. Limited time
offer for challenged credit.
North Pointe Homes, 352-
872-5566.
NEW JACOBSEN model
homes sale. 13 left with
up to $25,000 off. Don't
buy until you shop North
Pointe Homes. 4545 NW
13th St. Gainesville call
352-872-5566.
NEW 3BR/2BA JACOBSEN
home. Starting at $43,995.
Painted, walls-del-set-
AC-skriting-and steps.
North Pointe Homes-441
N. Gainesville call 352-
872-5566.
OWN YOUR PROPERTY?
No money down with
good credit. Great rates
available. North Pointe
Homes, 352-872-5566.
SEVERAL BANK REPO'S
and used homes in stock,
at North Pointe Homes,
352-872-5566.
DOLLARS AND DEEDS,
can get you a 3BR/2BA,
only $275/mo. 904-783-
4619.
32x80 Palm Harbor, 4BR/
2BA, land equity, only
$450/mo. 904-783-
'4619.
16x80, little TLC needed.
Only $6,500 904-783-
4619.
GREAT STARTER HOME,
2BR/1BA, only $9,900,
del. free. 904-783-4619.
USEDSINGLE, 1100SQ.FT.
Only $250/mo. 904-783-
4619.
NEW 2013 3BR/2BA only
$275/mo. 904-783-4619.


Set Right Mobile Homes
Specializing In Relocations, Re-Levels, Set-Ups & Disposal


Rodney A. Carmichael, Owner
Emnail: set_right_homesao'yahoo.con


Licensed Bonded Insured IAc# IlH/OZS656


904-364-6383


LOT MODEL 3BR/2BA. Del.
free, only $275/mo. 904-
783-4619.
GOVERNMENT loans for
mobile homes. Limited
time only. EZ approval
over the phone. 904-772-
8031.
$250 & A deed is all you
need, to purchase a new
mobile or modular home.
904-772-6941.
50
For Rent
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to 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 refrigerator
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 Fr
352-235-1143.
5 YEAR OLD 3BR/2BA.
house. Island kitchen,
granite counters, tile
floors, gas fireplace,
Jacuzzi tub. 2 car ga-
rage east of Keystone,
with lake access to Lake
Hutchinson, Keystone
school district. $1050/mo.
$1,050/dep. Call Dave
@352-473-3560.
2BR/1BA APT. CH/A. Elec-
tric range, refrig. wall to
wall carpet. $400/mo. sec.
deposit. References, call
904-966-1334.
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.
MODERN 3BR/2BA
house(not MH) on Samp-
son Lake, Starke. Large
well equip, kitchen, in-
side laundry, CH/A canal,
dock, deck, screened-
dock house, huge kitchen.'
Lawn maintenance, $999/
mo. 904 964-4005.


CAMPEN

AUCTIONS
Lic. Real Estate Broker
2- CallJOHN
352-494-6051


10B


Purple


15070 US Hwy 301 S* Starke, FL

904-964-4810
Mon-Sat 9-6
Wrangler Levi
Boots Hats Buckles
S aWe do
Layaways!


R&J's MAINTENANCE SERVICE, LLC
R.J. Mitzel and Josh Hollingsworth
"HOME REPAIR & LAWN MAINTENANCE"

PRESSURE WASH SPECIAL
( Starts Nov 21st Expires Dec 21st.)
Single story home house only $125.00
Two story $225.00
Driveway & sidewalks $125.00
House & concrete $225.00
Two story $325.00
Pool inclosure only $125.00
House, pool inclosure, concrete $300.00
Two story $300.00
Dependable & Trustworthy '1 "'" VISA COVER
Now accepting major credit cards La VISA
R.J. 352-318-4060 or Josh 352-258-1046


direct




e/ do t y y .o :


954 N. Temple Ave., Suite B
Starke, FL 32091

904-964-5555
(Across street from BC Courthouse)
SNext to AAA Bail Bonds ~
Owner: Patti Hinds
Specializing in SR22 's, DUI's, Suspensions and Citations


FlordaWorks
Afachua/Bradford A Community Partnership

eo~ [Travisj

904-964-8092
vwww.FIoridiaWorksOnline.com


__
~ --


I I a I I


II I


r a I II I a Pa


~a4~t~t~


~u~Y- '1 ~Riltl3


-1







ilu,. -, ~ov. 22, 2012 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION


Classified Ads


19041 964-6305

(3521 473-2210

13861 496-2261


11B



Where one call

does it a/ll


B ANKORDERED





FRIDAY, NOV 30, 11 AM SATURDAY, DEC 1, 11 AM
Maccdenny Middleburg
4 Bank Owned Properties I n .
SBRank An roveId Lots &I 5 B.ank


u wui lll r l ll jl..Jtf w u 0l u III
Owned-Properties to be Auctioned at
Long Bay Road, Middleburg


SUNDAY, DEC 2, 1 PM LIVE OAK
3 Prime Lake Front Lots 20 acres (MOL) on "Lake Louise"
Across from 5982 Pine Crest Rd., Live Oak
For more information on these auctions please contact:
J.W. HILL AND ASSOC., INC. AT 386-362-3300
JOHN HILL 386-590-1214 www.jwhillauctions.com OR
FRANK COKER 1-800-241-7591 OR
FROST WEAVER 904-733-0039
AB2083 AU2847 *.-*..* *** .' ---- "*


J.W HILL |., "...
& ASSOCIATES
Real Estate Bnkcr & l 9
Auu-t- C..mp.iny M l~HiJI.Jlli~i''.


3BR/2BA near Keystone
Now accepting applica-
tions. $800/mo plus de-
posit Call 904-964-5734
Sfor more information
MOBILE HOME for rent In
-good condition For more
information call, 904-290-
0083
2BR/2 FULL BATH DW
SMH, partly furnished, total
Refurbished, nestled in the
Swood on Santa Fe River,
Worthington Springs Very
private, service animals
only. $650/month Call
386-496-2030
36/2BAMH fireplace, family
Room, nice yard. One mile
south of Walmart $750/
imo. plus $750 security
.deposit HUD accepted.
:904-364-7107.
DWMH 28/58 3BR/2BA.
laundry room, living room,
family room, dining room,
large screened back
porch. In Union County 8
miles west of Lake Butler
Hwy 100.$600/mo 386-
496-1771
NICE CLEAN heat and air
conditioned rooms. W/D
kitchen privileges. Share
.,'a bathroom $250/mo.
:private bathroom $500/
mo Not far from Starke
and Gainesville. Call 352-
- 275-4712. Robbin please
,_call me.
: 53A
Yard Sales
FRI. SAT. 7 30-? 739 S.
Westmoreland St. Starke.
Avon products, DJ equip-
ment, children and adult
clothing, Christmas deco-
rations and much more.
JEWEL & THREADS, next
to Office Shop, downtown
Starke. Open Sat. Nov.
24th, 25% off jewelry,
antiques and collectibles.
Open 9:30-5pm.
FAMILY yard sale Saturday
8AM-12PM at 103 Val-
ley Road (near Bessent
Road) baby girl clothes,
small kitchen appliances,
men and women clothes,
_linens, home decor, furni-
ture, TV, vacuums, etc.
53B
Keystone Yard
Sales
"BIG YARD SALE. Sat. Nov
24,-8 a.m. to 2p.m; 7615
Los Padres Ave. (On
the corner of Cherokee
and Los Padres, off C.R.
214 or Monogalhela).
Furniture, clothes, toys,
household goods and
other items.


ESTATE SALE Sat. Nov
24th. 8am. 657 S E 2nd
Ave. Melrose. Solid oak
furniture. 8 display cases
(1 curved glass), fan-
tastic hall tree, 4 stack
lawyer book case, 11
It entertainment center
(3 pieces) King bed w
headboard and foot rail,
maghogney cabinets, mir-
rored hutch.... so much
more, decorative mirrors,
lighting, art oil painting,
prints, rooster collection,
complete Heartland china
Set/with matching flat-
ware, glass ruby, kolbolt,
amber, porcelain doll col-
lection, Elvis collection
over 1,000 items plus gold
records, Disney collec-
tion, linens, books, 2 door
GE. Profile stainless steel
Frig./freezer. So much
more All mint condition.
Cash only 1 day sale.

53C
Lake butler yard
Sales
MULTI FAMILY yard sale
Fri. Sat. Sun 10am.-4pm.
Old post office building in
Worthingion Springs, on
121. New, used Items.
YARD SALE Nov. 30 and
Dec. 1 at 7 am. 105 SE
1st Ave Lake Butler di-
rectly behind'the Dol-
lar General Store. Baby
items including girls NB
18 mos, boys NB sz
7, strollers, .car seats,
walkers, bedding, toddler
bed, VTech Smile gaming
system, TVs, curtains,
tools, antique wardrobes,
aquarium, king size bed,
mattress and box spring,
double waffle iron, dage-
dar track, mens and wo-
'mens clothes and shoes,
Christmas decor and
much more.











A gg -
Tre eric

Property
Maintnanc


54
Produce
PECAn BARN 2 miles
East of Starke on SR
16. Buy, sell and crack.
Wed -Sat 10am.-6pm
904- 964-4399
55
Wanted
CASH FOR JUNK cars $300
& up. Free pick up, run-
ning or not. Call 352-
771-6191.
57
For Sale
JAZZY PRIDE # 614 pow-
er chair, new wheels.
new batteries, new hand
controls. Good condi-
tion, $1995. Call 352 468-
2877, Also have a Harma
Power lift for $599. 352-
468-2877.
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-
3608 or (813)431-6084.
WHIRLPOOL HEAVY
DUTY, washer & dryer in
excellent condition. $150
each, 904-964-7745 or
904-796-0186.
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-
Southern Villas of
Starke Apts.
4$199
Move-in Special
1 & 2 BR HC & non-HC
apartments. Central ac/
heat, on-site laundry,
playground, private and
quiet atmosphere. Located
on SR-16, 1001 Southern
Villas Dr., Starke, FL or call
904-964-7295. TDDITTY
711. "This institution is an
equal opportunity provider
and employer."


timates: Danny (Buddy)
Clark, 904-284-8088 or
904-545-5241.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money ti lend for MH
& land packages. 1-800-
284-1144.

65
Help Wanted
SECRETARY for property "
preservationist needed,
computer knowledge a
must Send resume to
chad,willhite@att.net or
fax 352-473-0094.
STAFF NEEDED to work
with disabled lady in her
home. Must have high
school diploma/GED, 1
year exp. must pass
background screening,
references required. $8.00
hour. 904-966-2100.
PROPERTY MANAGER
for Apartment Com-
munity.An established
property management
company is seeking a
seasoned, professional
Property Manager for an
RD complex. They must
be highly skilled at com-
munication and working
in an organized manner.
Outgoing personalities
are preferred. We offer a
competitive salary and an
excellent benefit package,
including a 401 (k). Please
send resume to csaun-
ders@hallmarkco.com

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


THE UNION CO Health
Department is seeking
a Senior Clerk, Position
# 64026935. Must have
at least 2 years profes-
sional work experience in
customer service. Must
have computer experi-
ence, experience work-
ing in a'health care set-
ting, experience working
with technical records
and experience working
with cash receipts, cli-
ent eligibility:and third
party insurance. Must be
fingerprinted. May be
required to work extra
hours or days in the event
of an emergency. Salary
is $831.38 bi-Weekly. Ap-
plications will be accepted
online at https://people-
first.myflorida.com/ State
of Florida applications
may be mailed to State
of Florida, People First,
Staffing Administration,
PO Box 44058, Jackson-
ville, FI 32231 or faxed
to (904) 636-2627 by
11/28/12. EEO/AA/VP
Employer.


THE CITY OF Keystone
Heights is searching for
Sa Maintenance Worker 1.
Job duties include but not
limited to routine mainte-
nance of parks, streets,
cemetery, and city hall.
Will be required obtain in-
mate supervisor certifica-
tion and a Class "B" CDL.
This position will report
directly to Public Works
Supervisor. Candidate
must demonstrate any
combination of educa-
tion and experience that
will produce the required
knowledge and abilities
and enable the individual
to successfully perform
the essential function of
the position. This is a
part-time position. Appli-
cation deadline is Decem-
ber 7, 2012. Applications
and job description are
available at City Hall,
555 S. Lawrence Blvd,
Keystone Heights, FL
32656. Questions, con-
tact City Manager, Terry
Suggs at' 352-473-4807.
EOE. Drug free/smoke
free work place.


ALACHUA COUNTY SHERIFF'S OFFICE


Detention Officer Academy Basic Screening Process

The Alachua County Sheriff's Office plans to administer a basic screening process for candidates interested
in attending an Agency sponsored academy to obtain a Florida State Corrections Officer certification, and full-
time employment with the Alachua County Sheriff's Office.

You must meet the following eligibility requirements to participate in this screening test:

Must be at least 19 years of age/High school diploma/GED
Current, valid Florida driver's license/US Citizen
Be in good physical condition
Be of good moral character, have no felony convictions or misdemeanor convictions involving moral
character, perjury or false statements.
Have not used marijuana in the past 12 months
Have not used any other illegal drugs in the past five years.
No tattoos that are visible when dressed in a long-sleeve shirt and trousers.
No tattoos that depict violence, gang affiliations, illegal substances or activities.

If you meet the requirements above, and wish to participate in the screening process, you must complete a
Pre-Screening Application.. You must pick up a Pre-Screening Application at the Alachua County
Sheriff's Office Human Resources Bureau or call 352-367-4037 for further instructions.

Candidates who did not successfully complete the testing process administered in July 2012 for the position
of Detention Officer Trainee are not eligible to participate in this process.

If selected to attend the academy, you will be employed as a Detention Officer Trainee at the pay rate of
$12.75 an hour. A two (2) year Employee Commitment and Reimbursement agreement is required.

Upon successful completion of the State Certification process, salary increases to $33,209 GED/HS degree,
$34.709 AA/AS degree. $36.209 BA/BS. degree, plus educational incentive pay and equipment.

The Alachua County Sheriffs Office is an Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity employer. The Alachua County Sheriff's Office gives
preference in employment/appointment to eligible veterans and spouses of disabled veterans. Minorities and protected classes are
encouraged to apply.


EXP. MAMMOGRAPHY
TECH. wanted F/T or P/T
for private radiology office
in Gainesville. AART &
Mammography certifica-
tion req. Fax resume to
Tracy: 352-331-2044.
Apartment Maintenance Po-
sition Available (part-time)
Requires own'tools,
experience & reliable
transportation. Position
includes basic plumbing,
HVAC, electrical, carpen-
try, painting and appliance'
repair. References &
background are require-
ment. Please apply at
Pinewood Apartments,
1000 Pinewood.Court,
Green Cove Springs, FL
32043. Phone number:
(904) 284-3548, --


VAN DRIVERS needed for
Public / Medical trans-
portation. Keystone area
to Gainesville route .
Must have Current CDL
License. No moving
violations within three
years. Applicants must
pass Live Scan Level 2
background check, DOT
Physical, Eye Exam, and
Drug Test Requirements.
Apply at Clay County
Council on Aging, lnc.604
Walnut StreetGreen Cove
Springs, FL32043904-
284-5977EOE/ADA
RETIRED PERSON needed
Sfor part time drive of con-
tractor postal truck. Must
have class A or B CDL


license. Live in the rey-
stone/Melrose area. Send
resume to debsweep@
windstream.net, and call
352-468-2882.
Temporary Farm Labor:
Cannon Farms, Jakin,
GA, has 2 positions cot-
ton & peanuts; 3 mo.
experience required; must
be able to obtain clean
driver's license in 3q days
following employment;
tools, equipment, housing
and daily trans provided;
trans & subsistence ex-
penses reimb.; $9.391
hr; three-fourths work
period guaranteed from
11/1/12 8/20/13. Apply
at the nearest Georgia
State Workforce Agency,
with Job Order number
GA8045465.


KEYSTONE VILLAGE APARTMENTS
Take a Look at us Now!
Rtal A

1 &2 BdromsAvial
Appl No


* Convenient to shopping, restaurant boat ramps, Keystone Heights public
beach, schools, banks & medical factaies
*All units have additional outside storage Full carpeting and vinyl flooring
SCentra air conditioning and heating Custom cabinets
Ample parking One story only no stairs to climb
Lovely landscaping Patos & Porches for outdoor living
*Covenient laundry facilities

418 S.E. 41st Loop in Keystone Club Estates
(Next to the Golf Course) 33
Handicapped Come in and see us or call us at 3524 A HOUSING
Equipped TDD dial 711 OPPORTUNITY
Thip institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer.


Auctions
AUCTION Nov. 28th
thru Dec. 1st
35 Million Dollars in
Construction/ Marine
Equipment and
Vehicles.
Detailed list @
www.hendersonaucti
(225)686-2252
Livingston, Louisiana
Employment
Apply Now, 12
Drivers Needed Top
5% Pay & Late Model
Equip Guaranteed
Home for Xmas. Need
CDL Class A Driving
Exp (877)258-8782
www.ad-drivers.com
Miscellaneous '
ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from
Home. *Medical, *
Business, *Criminal
Justice, *Hospitality.
Job placement


assistance. Computer.
available. Financial
Aid if qualified.
SCHEV authorized.
C a I I
www.CenturaOnline.c
om 888-203-3179
AIRLINES ARE
HIRING Train for
hands on Aviation
Maintenance Career.
FAA approved
program. financial aid
if qualified Housing
available CALL
Aviation Institute of
Mainten ancec
(866)314-3769
NURSING
CAREERS begin
here. -Train in
months, not years.
Financial aid if
qualified. .. Housing
available. Job
Placement assistance.
Call Centura Institute


Out of Area Classifieds


Orlando
(877) 206-6559
AIRLINE CAREERS
Become an
Aviation
Maintenance Tech.
FAA approved training.
Financial aid if
qualified Housing
available. Job
placement assistance.
CALL Aviation
Institute of
Maintenance (866)314-
3769
M E D I C A'L
CAREERS begin
here Train ONLINE
for Allied Health and
Medical Management.
Job placement
assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid
if qualified. SCHEV
authorized. Call 888-
2 0 3 3 1 7 9


www.CenturaOnline.c
om
OTR Drivers
Wanted
Drivers Class A
Flatbed, HOME
EVERY WEEKEND!
Pay 37_/mi, Both
ways, FULL
BENEFITS, Requires
1 year OTR Flatbed
experience. (800)572-
5489 x227, SunBelt
Tran sport,
Jacksonville, FL
D R I V E R
TRAINEES
NEEDED NOW!
Learn to drive for
Stevens Transport!
Earn $700 per week!
No experience needed!
Local CDL Training.
Job ready in 15 days!
(888)368-1964


Experienced OTR
Flatbed Drivers earn
50 up to 55 cpm
loaded. $1000 sign on
to qualified drivers.
Home most weekends.
Call: (843)266-3731 /
www.bulldoehiwav.co
m EOE
TIRED OF LIVING
PAYCHECK TO
PAYCHECK? There's
great earning potential
as a Professional Truck
Driver! The average
Professional Truck
Driver earns over
$700/wk*! 16-Day
CDL Training @
NFCC/Roadmaster!
Approved for Veterans
Training. CALL
TODAY! (866)467-
0060 *DOL/BLS'012
Real Estate
ABSOLUTE
AUCTION 79+/-


I __ _ j _ _ _ _ I_ _ _


Bank Owned Assets in
GA, NC, TN Nov. 27
@ 6pm, Lithia
Springs, GA. Nov. 28
@ 6pm, Ellijay, GA.
Online & Live
Bidding. GAL AU-
C 0 0 2 5 9 4 ,
NCAL8935, TN5733
RowellAuctions.com
(800)323-8388
Real Estate/ Mobile
Homes
Mobile Home with
acreage ready to
move in, great for
pets. Lots of space for
the price, 3Br 2Ba,
serious offers only, no
renters. (850)308-
6473
Schools &
Instruction
"Can Your Dig It?"
Heavy Equipment
School. 3wk Training
Program. Backhoes,


Bulldozers,
Excavators. Local
Job Placement Asst.
VA Benefits
Approved. 2
N a t i o n a I
Certifications.
(866)362-6497
Waterfront
Properties
Coastal Cottage!
Deepwater Ocean
Access with boat
slips only $69,900.
SALE Sat 12/1.
New ready to finish
cottage. Prime
coastal Georgia
location. Gated
entrance, paved
roads, underground
'utilities. FREE
water/sewer tap.
Historically lowest
financing. Call now
(866)952-5303. x
1641


Fermon Jones Enterprises, LLC,
Mobile Home Install and Transport
State Licensed and Insured

ARE YOU READY TO MOVE?
A .iwl- j, ._S.._. ,




If you're looking to move yor mobile
home, purchase a mobile, re-level,
update your current set up, or site prep.

We are here to help!

Call us @

352-318-4711

or

352-494-2326
Breakdown, Transport, Set Up, Re-level, Retrofit,
Site Prep, Land Clearing, FillDirt, etc.


Watson Realty is offering
entry-level Real Estate Sales Classes
starting in January.
Course is 3 consecutive weekends 8am-6pm
Jan. 5 Jan. 20 in East Palatka
Jan. 12 Jan. 26 in Fleming Island
Feb. 4 Feb. 24 in Gainesville
FREE Personality Profile Scoring

Current openings in Keystone Heights.
& Starke offices for licensed associates
(Full-time or referral)


Call

Dean Weaver

Vice President/Broker

(352) 473-4816






Wabon Re-al Corp. REALTORS'


Now Accepting

Applications

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


Only 549 mth
For the 2 Bedroom/2 Bath

Ony1629 mth
For the,3 Bedroomn/2 Bath

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






,Call904-38-000


to oe auctonea at
839 S 5th St., Macclenny and
1 Bank Owned Property at
4817 Shaves Bluff Rd. at 2:30 PM


J


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--


I


l


I







12B fIERAH TIE & OIO ETIN i'c, C.1,Z


Former BHS
student signs
with Auburn
Orange Park High School
senior Lakia Bright, who
attended Bradford High
School as a freshman and
sophomore, signed a letter
of intent to play volleyball
at Auburn University. Bright
will graduate early and
begin attending Auburn in
January.


4 Union lifters
win, Fletcher
sets records
Marcia Fletcher set a couple
of school records and was one of
four Union County weightlifters
to place first in a meet against
Keystone Heights on Nov. 13.
Fletcher, who weighs 114
pounds and competes in the 119
class, bench pressed 145 pounds
to set a school record, while
also establishing a new mark for
overall total.
Ashley O'Steen (101 class),
Jessica Brown (154) and Amber
Nelson (199) won their weight


classes as well, while Chelsea
Kaser was the runner-up in the
110 class.
Ashley Johnson and Kaylee


i


Ashley O'Steen
(left) and Jessica
Brown are two'
weightlifters
Union County
coach Brian
Griffis expects
great things from
this season.



Finley were third in the 199 and
unlimited classes, respectively.


MCBRIDE
Continued from 7B
known schools as Connecticut.
Georgetown, Louisville, Notre
Dame and Syracuse.
Chandler said it won't be an
easy experience'for McBride at
first. The BHS coach remembers
his freshman year in college,
playing for Nova Southeastern
University.
"Once he gets to the college
level, there are going to be hungry
players who aren't going to back
down and who are going to come
at him every night," Chandler
said. "He's got to have that
competitive edge on a consistent
basis. That's one thing he's really
going to have to stick with."
McBride seems up to the
challenge.
,"Every day that God grants
ne breath, I have to be getting
better, he said. "It's just what
've got to do."


" "' ... .. '" I "
' ' ' ' -'
, ,, , , ,


SOCCER
Continued from 9B


SAll BELOW Employee Pricing!!!!


2012 SILVERADO 2WD X-C
Loaded, All Star Pkg, Trailer Pkg AM
MSRP $32,850 ___


BECK PRICE

$24350 ---
2012 SILVERADO Reg. Cab 4X4
V8, Trailer Equip, Power Package
MSRP $29,955

BECK PRICE

$24,995
2012 SILVERADO X-CAB 4X4 LT
Z71 Pkg, 18 inch tires, Big V8
MSR

BEC

.$2 5
2012 SILVERADO CREW CAB 2WD


V8, Trailer Equip, Power Package
MSRP $33,998


BECK PRICE

$27,998


Aau&
Mr-r
I
MENJ


2012 SILVERADO CREW CAB 4X4 LT
Full Power Package, LT, Tow Pkg blA L
MSRP $38,565 si ,

BECK PRICE

$30,965 -s
2012 SILVERADO CREW CAB 4X4 LT
Loaded. Z71 Pkg. 18 inch Tires. LOADED'
MSRP $39,235 4 --

BECK PRICE

319235


SDisclaimer: Alsale prices listed in this ad are after ALL available
or newer vehicle to receive this $1000 additional incentive. Offer

*_ CHEVROLET


ZULZ 3SUIOL. LUAI LI
Loaded, Aluminum Wheels, CD
MSRP $17,435


BECK PRICE

$16,430


-U--A


2012 IMPALA LS
Turn by Turn Navigation


MSRP $26,600 "-I- t1x

BECK PRICE

$21,950
2012 SILVERADO CREW CAB 4X4 LT
Full Chrome Package, LT Rubber Flooring
MSRP $38,,%


Rebates, $1000 trade-in bonus cash is included in sales price on all trucks, must trade a 99
expires October 8, 2012. Availability subject to change. Art for illustration only.


904-964-7500


center line over the Fort White
keeper.
Grimaldo picked up his fourth
assist when he set up Stanley for
a goal in the 751 niinute.
On Nov. 15, the Indians
traveled to Gainesville to take,
on district opponent P.K. Yonge.
Hedding, Holman and Craig
Graff each scored two goals in a
6-0 win that improved Keystone's
district record to 3-0.
The Indians played without
starters,, Grimaldo, Wood and
Wyatt Graziano.
Graff scored the first two
goal s- the first off of a Fairbanks
assist in the 23rd minute, and the
second off of a Crane assist in
the 25"ih'iinute.
Hedding scored off of a
Holman assist in the 38th minute,
[im I while Holman buried a free kick
from 25 yards out for the final
goal of the first half.
Hedding scored off Crane's
second assist of the match to
put the Indians up 5-0, while
Holman capped the scoring with
another free kick--this one from
30 yards out.
Keystone will host Trinity
EiRI il Christian at Twin Lakes Park on
Monday, Nov. 26, at 3:30 p.m.


Celebrity
waiter event
to assist Shop
with a cop
Starke Police Chief Jeff
Johnson, Bradford County
Sheriff Gordon Smith, Bradford
County Supervisor of Elections
Terry Vaughan, WEAG radio
personalities Chuck and
Mary Kramer, and more local
celebrities will be waiting on
diners at Starke's Mama Mia
Restaurant Italiano on Friday,
Nov. 30, to benefit the Shop with
a Cop program.
The celebrity waiters will
work lunch from 11 a.m. until 2
p.m. and dinner from 4 p.m. until
9 p.m.
Diners that day will receive
buy-one-get-one-free admission
coupons to Florida Twin Theater.
(Good for Nov. 30 only.)
Enjoy a meal, and help a good
cause. Tip those waiters well!


LEGALS


New River Community Health Care
Board Meeting Announcement
The New River Community Health
Care Center Board of Directors is
scheduled to meet Wednesday,
November 28, 2012 from 12:30 p.m.-
1:30 p.m. at the Union County Health
Department, 495 ,Main Street, Lake
Butler, FL 32054. Meetings are open
to the public. For more information,
please contact Winnie Holand at
904-964-7732, extension 1609 or at,
386-496-3211, extension 2609.
11/22 Itchg-B-sect


Hwy 301 North
Starke, FL


2012 MALIBU LS
Bluetooth, Remote Start'


MSRP $23,555 .

BECK PRICE ;

$18,850


2012 MALIBU LS
Bluetooth, LS Pkg
MSRP $23,385


I I I I L -s a ~ I -


12B


TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THt, _i-. NOv. Z, 2U1Z


r

-Wal


p-