Union County times

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Union County times
Physical Description:
Unknown
Publisher:
Sprintow Pub. Co. ( Lake Butler Fla )
Publication Date:

Record Information

Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 405777
oclc - 1512086
System ID:
UF00028314:00414

Full Text






UNION COUNTY -LOR

2USPS 648-200 LAKE BUTLER, FLORIDA5STHURSDAY JAN. 10, 2013 100 YEAR 37 ISSUE 75 CENTS
USPS 648-200 LAKE BUTLER, FLORIDA THURSDAY, JAN. 10, 2013 100TH YEAR 37TH ISSUE 7S CENTS


Worth

Noting


Dial-a-Story
available to
children
Young children of Union
County are invited to call Dial a
Story to listen to a story through
the telephone. Children can
hear a story by calling (386)
496-2542. \Dial a Story is free
telephone service provided by
the Union County Public Library.
Stories are appropriate for young
children and are changed weekly.
For more information (386)
496-3432.


Swine
Association
meet
The Bradford-Union Swine
Association will hold a
mandatory meeting on Monday,
Jan. 14, at 7 p.m. at the Lake
Butler Elementary School
cafeteria. Please bring a covered
dish. Meat will be provided.


Elected officials take office


(L-r) Property Appraiser Bruce Dukes, Sheriff Jerry Whitehead, Clerk of Courts Kellie Connell, Supervisor of Elections Debbie Osborne, Tax Col-
lector Lisa B. Johnson and Superintendent Carlton Faulk swear in before former Union County Judge David Reiman.


BY TIFFANY CLARK
bake Times Editor


sale
The Worthingtoa Springs
Senior Citizens Program will
have a fundraising bake sale at
Spires IGA On Saturday, Jan. 12,
from 8 a.m. until sold out.


Historical
Society
presentation
A historical presentation
will be given at the historical
museum located on Main Street
in Lake Butler on Mon. Jan.
28, at 7 p.m., concerning, the
Miller community, which is now
known as the Harmony Freewill
Baptist Church area in Western
Union County. Correspondence
from the community still list the
school of Blair as late as 1911.
The school has 6 pupils. By 1920,
the school was referred to as the
Miller School. Descendants of
Rev. H.S. Miller who bought the
store at Blair in 1906 will give
the presentation. Please plan to
attend this very informative and
Historical presentation. Everyone
is welcome.


A ceremony was held this past
Tuesday for Union County's
elected officials to be sworn in.
Retired Union County Judge
of 20 years, Judge David Reiman


up set
Baseball sign ups for spring
,' will be held at Spires IGA
beginning Saturday, Jan. 12, from
S9 alm. to noon and will continue
every Saturday through Feb. 2.
No exceptions on the deadline.
T-ball cost will be $60, and $80-
for all other divisions. There will
be a rally day and picture day
on Saturday, March 9. For more
information contact Steve Lynch
at slynch@bmequipment.com

Tobacco free
partnership
meet
The Union County Tobacco
Free Partnership meeting is
scheduled for Wednesday, Jan.
9, at the Community Center in
Lake Butler at 1 p.m. Lunch will
be served.
Your involvement in the
Union County Tbbacco Free
Partnership is important so be
sure to join and invite your
neighbors, business associates
and other community leaders to
join.
Confirm your attendance by
phone at 386-496-3211 ext. 2602
Sfor Darlene or ext. 2606 for Jim.


car in Hardee's
parking lot

A Raiford boy was transported to
Shands UF with minor injuries
"afterhe ran intoacarinthe parking
lot of a Lake Butler restaurant
Saturday night, according to
the Florida Highway Patrol.
FHP Sgt. James Powell wrote
in a report that at 7:25 p.m.
Hayden Holton, 6, "exited from
the Hardee's, running between
cars in an attempt to cross the
parking lot."
Powell added that Holton ran
into the left, rear side of a 2012
Ford Focus, driven by Lisa
SGail Tollefsrud, 45, of Raiford.
Neither the driver nor her 11-
year-old passenger, Daniel
Tollesrud, were hurt.

(1-r) Former County
Commissioner Ricky
Jenkins, Tax Collector
Patsy Elixson, Clerk of
Court Regina Parrish
and County Judge David *
Reiman stand together one
last time at the retirement
celebration held in their
honor.

See FAREWELL, 2A


led the way, swearing-in each of
the individuals with the authority
to do so as a Senior Judge with
the Eighth Judicial Circuit of
Florida.
Reiman said that it was an
honor to have the privilege to do
so and expressed the confidence


he had in each of the individuals.
Taking their oaths was
Superintendent Carlton Faulk,
Tax Collector Lisa B. Johnson,
Supervisor .of Elections
Debbie Osborne,' Clerk of
Courts Kellie Connell, Sheriff
Jerry Whitehead, Property


Appraiser Bruce Dukes, County Bayer was not present due to his
Commissioner Willie Croft and attendance in a required class for
School Board members Alvin his position.
Griffis and Curtis Clyatt. Some
of the individuals were sworn in
on an earlier date but took their
oaths again. See more photos, 2A
Newly elected Judge Bo


Lake Butler Fire Station now in service


BY TIFFANY CLARK
Times Editor


The newly constructed fire
station in Lake Butler is now
in service. To celebrate the
completion of the building and
to make the opening official, Fire
Chief Mike Banks cut the red
ribbon at the open house held this
past Monday.
During the ceremony, Mayor


Lonnie Norman presented Banks
with a plaque on behalf of the
city for his recently awarded
title by the Florida Fireman's
Association of volunteer fire
chief of the year. Captain Laurie
Ash was also recognized for
her recently awarded title of
volunteer fire officer of the
year from the Florida Fireman's
Association.
The groundbreaking for the
structure was held in March of
last year after the city received


a community development block
grant (CDBG). The fire station,
built by Union Lasteel, has four
bays, rolling doors, restroom/
shower facilities and a kitchen
and training area that will be
completed at a later date. Extra
security features were also added
due to a recent theft of equipment.
The cost of building the facility
was completely covered by the
grant and the land it was built on
was donated by Harriet Maines
therefore the entire project was


at no cost to the city.
The sign that will be installed
outside of the building lists
Banks and Ash by title, the name'
of the building and the current
ISO rating. Rated at a 4, this
evaluation was determined by
the Insurance Services Office,
Inc. (ISO) whose purpose is to
evaluate fire departments.
Norman said that a low
ISO ratirig is important for

See STATION, 4A


UC says final farewell to retired officials


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


* FAX 386-496-295.8


IL L at i A ges iIiy ISTAV J'NL COM


6 III 11117 111 It2
806 6892


Seniors


I..1-r41 % LIL, I -
FHP: 6-year
Babe Ruth sign old runs into


I






UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, JAN. 10, 2013


Fl IJenkins announced his plans
Farew e1- for retirement in January of 2012
Continued from 1A after serving five consecutive
~ '.~ terms It ,.,, retirement
BY TIFFANY CLARK announcement he said "I am
Times Editor thankfful the ctizens of district
5 for allowing me to serve as
A reception was held this past county commissioner for the
Sunday to say farewell to four of past twenty years. It has been
Union County's recently retired and honor and a privilege to
officials. Tax Collector Patsy represent my district as well as
Elixson, County Commissioner Union County. I would also like
Ricky Jenkins, Clerk of Courts to thank my colleagues for their
Regina Parrish and County Judge professionalism and support
David Reiman. during my time served. God,
please continue to bless Union
l ~ County as you have in the past."





AM.


Patsy Elixson


Elixson announced her plans
for retirement in February of
2912. In an open letter to the
community she said, "My
family and I thank* you for
the tremendous honor you
bestowed upon us in giving me
the opportunity to serve as'your
Tax Collector and representing
you. It is a blessing that we fully
understand and appreciate and
will remember for the rest of our
lives. I have thoroughly enjoyed
performing my responsibilities
and duties. You allowed me to
continue unopposed since 1992,
this confidence, has proven to be
very humbling. Thank you and
God bless."


S"M" I
., IF


Ricky Jenkins


Regina Parrish


Parrisl announced her plans
for retirement January and
said, "These past 20 years of
service have been one of the
biggest blessings of my life.
I am extremely proud of the
accomplishments in my term.
My success in office and the
accomplishments would not
have been possible without
The cooperative efforts of the
Board of County Commission,
the constitutional officers,
the judiciary and many other
government partners. I thank each
of you for the many memories


David Reiman


Judge Reiman announced his
retirement in January after 28
years-and said, "I am grateful
to God and the people of Union
County for allowing me to serve
as their county court judge. I am
mindful of. what the then Gov.
Bob Graham told me during
our telephone conversation in
December of 1983 when he asked
if I would be willing to serve the
people of Union County as their
county judge, "If you take care
what is at hand today, God will
provide for tomorrow." Thank
you again, and God Bless."
Reiman led the swearing-in of
Union County's elected officials
early this week. Although retired
as the county judge, Reiman is
a senior judge with the Eighth
Judicial Circuit of Florida. On
a voluntary basis, Reiman will
continue to be seen in courtrooms
throughout Florida.


Union C0ountp vtime
USPS 648-200
Published each Thursdjy and entered as Periodical Postage
Paid at Lake Butler, Florida under Act of March 3. 1879.
NuaiN POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
UNION COUNTY TIMES
125 E. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054
J (386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher


Subscription Rate in Trade Area
$39.00 per year
$20.00 six months
Outside Trade Area:
$39,00 per year
20.00 six months


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


Tiffany Clark
Cliftfimelley
Kevin Miller
Darlene Douglass
Elleen Gilmore
Earl W. Ray
Mary Johnson
Joan Stewart-Jones


k


If you wear a full or partial denture, you should consider dental
implants to improve your ability to chew properly for your health
Over 20 years experience placing
and restoring implants.
William K. Van Dyke D.M.D.
Rachael C. Van Dyke, D.M.D.
(386) 496-3492 (352) 377-1781


ROIIG XEIENE SHMTON*NWLDSl


Attorney at Law


_________ (Behind Badcock Furniture)

386-496-956 12 Year's Experience Admitted to State and Federal Bar (M and S. Dist.)
Probate Family Deeds Wills Adoption Litigation Corporate


(386) 496-0499
www.SwiftCreekRealty.net


T





.. should contact the Extens
h Office at least 10 working d
prior to the event so that spc(
consideration can be given to
Lg request.

Club Become


program set
Everyone is invited to join the
Alligator Creek Garden Club on
Thursday,. Jan. 17, beginning at
6:30 p.m. (program at 7 p.m.),
at the Bradford County UF IFAS
Extension Service, located at
2266 North Temple Avenue
(highway 301) in Starke. ,
The program is called
"'Wericulture." Vermiculture is
described as raising earthworms
for composting and soil
amendments. The speaker is Evie
Pankok of Duval County Florida
Yards and Neighborhoods
Program. -
For more information contact
Pat Caren at 352-485-2666' or
email her at pmrc423@aol.
com or go by or call the IFAS
Extension office at
904-966-6299.

Tri-County
Beef Update
The Bradford, Baker and
Union County Extension
Services will be offering a Tri-
County beef update on Jan. 17,
at 5:45 to 7:30 p.m. at the New
River Volunteer Fire Department
in Bradford County. Register by
Jan. 14, to reserve your place at
this meeting. Topics presented'
will include information on
agriculture damage assessment
and a beef cattle production
panel. Special guests include the
University of Florida's Dr. Todd
Thrift, Extension Beef Cattle
Specialist and Dr. Jason Ferrell,
Extension Weed Specialist.
S. Registration will bgin at 5:45
p.m. with presentations starting
promptly at 6 p.m.
SThis program will be
sponsored to offset any costs
so be sure. to register by Jan.
14. Contact your local county
agent or the Bradford County
Extension Office 904-966-6224
for additional details.
.-,Persons with disabilities
needing special accommodatiofAs


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

Programs to
benefit Senior
Citizens of WS
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-expensive meals are also
available to help raise funds.


Medicare/.
Medicaid
counseling set
There will be free Medicare/
Medicaid counseling sponsored
by SHINE on the- 1st and 3"r
Wednesday of every month from


Wort]

SNotin


Garden


2 to 4 p.m. at the Uniorl County
Health Department, 495 E. Main
St. in Lake Butler.
SHINE counselors assist
seniors and persons with
disabilities to understand health
insurance choices, apply for
assistance and file appeals.
SHINE does not sell insurance
Or represent any insurance entity.
For information or to learn about
volunteering for SHINE, call the
Elder Helpline at 1-800-963-
5337.


Substitute
Teacher
training set
The Union County School
"Board will be holding substitute
teacher orientation on Thursday,
Jan. 10, from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m.
Training will be held at the
Adult Education Building.
Attendance at this, workshop
and a high school diploma or
GED is required in order to be
a substitute for Union County
School Board, 2012-2013 school
year. After you have completed
training and the application
packet, you will also need to be
fingerprinted. The fingerprint fee
is $54.50.
Call the Union'County School
Board, Personnel Department
and ask for Pam Pittman at 386
496-2045 ext 230 or send an
email to pittmanp@union.k 12.
fl.us in order to'pre register:


Health,
Advisory meet
The Union County Health
Advisory Group will meet on
Tuesday, Jan. 15, at 5:30 p.m.
at the Union County Health
Department in the lobby.
Your involvement inthe Union
County Health Advisory group is
important so be sure to join and
invite your neighbors, business
associates and other community
leaders to join.
The meeting will end no later
than 7 p.m. Call 386-496-3211
and ask for Winnie Holland,
administrator, if you have any
questions.


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
'Raiford right off Hwy 121 just
before entering town. Follow the
,signs.

Host an
Exchange
Student
World Heritage, a non-profit
student exchange program, is
seeking volunteers to serve as
area representatives in the local
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 semester in the United
States with a host family.
Area representatives are the
cornerstone of the organization
making all of this possible.
Area Representatives recruit
and screen potential hostfamilies,
supervise the exchange students'
in their community, organize
activities with the students
throughout the year and provide
support to host families, students
and schools. Area representatives
receive compensation covering
their expenses incurred for each
student placed and supervised.
For more information call
1-800-888-9040 or emailinfo@
world-heritage.org



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


Which Hospice is the Best at Pain Management

m'in North Central Florida?

':e WE DON'T THINK YOU'LL BE SURPRISED


PERCENT OF PATIENTS REPORTING PAIN RELIEF THAT MEETS OR EXCEEDS THE
STATE OF FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF ELDER AFFAIRS ACCEPTABLE STANDARD
{REDUCTION FROM 7 OR ABOVE AT ADMISSION TO 5 OR 1ELOW'BY THE FOURTH DAY OF CARE
(ON A SCALE OF 0-10 WHERE 10 IS THE HIGHEST LEVEL OF PAIN).}


SHaven Hospice


Florida Department
.of Elder Affairs
Acceptable Standard
For Patient-Reported
Pain Reduction 2012


50%


Hospice of Citrus County Inc
dba Hospice of the Nature Coast


AT HAVEN, WE BELIEVE NO ONE SHOULD SUFFER

Choose Carefully. Choose Quality. Choose Haven.


American
Legion meet
The American Legion will
meet on Thursday, Jan. 17 at 7
p.m. at the Masonic Lodge in
Lake Butler.




UCHA meets
2nd Monday
The Union County Housing
Authority will hold its board
meetings on the second Monday
of each month at 6:30 p.m.
Meetings take place at the
housing authority's main office,
715 W. Main St., in Lake Butler
and are open to the public.



City of Lake
Butler meeting
The Lake Butler City
Commission meets the second
Monday of the month at 5:15
p.m. at city hall, 200 S.W. First
St. For more information, call
(386) 496-3401.


UCBCC meet
The Union County Board of
County Commissioners meets
on the third Monday of each
month at 7 p.m. The meetings
take place in the commission
meeting room located inside the
Union County Courthouse. For
more information, call (386)
496-4241.

Raiford town
council
meeting
The Raiford Town Council
meets on the second Tuesday of
every month at 5 p.m. at Raiford
Town Hall, located at the corner
of S.R. 121 and C.R. 229 in
Raiford.

Worthington
Springs
council meet
The town council of
Worthington Springs meets on
the first Tuesday of every month
at 7:30 p.m.
Meetings are held at the
Worthington Springs Community
Center, located on S.R. 121 in
Worthington Springs..


Is Baptism Before or After Salvation?
There is much division in the religious world on the subject of
baptism and whether it is necessary for salvation. The way to.
find the answer to this question is to examine whether the Bible
teaches baptism takes place, before or after salvation. In Mark
16:16 Jesus says, "He who -believes and is baptized will be
saved; but he who does not.believe will be condemned." .Jesus
placed baptism before salvation and not after. Scripture does not
teach that one is saved and then later baptized. Other passages
give us additional information about baptism. The Bible teaches
that baptism is for the remission of sins (Acts 2:38). Baptism is
the point at which one receives a new life (Romans 6:3-4).
Baptism puts one into Christ (Galatians 3:27). From these
passages we learn one must be baptized prior to being saved.

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


800-HOSPICE (467-7423) HAVENHOSPICE.ORG

Serving North Florida since 1979. Licensed as a not-for-profit hospice since 1980.


. -


THURSDAY, JAN. 10, 2013 UNION COUNTY TIMES






4A UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, JAN. 10, 2013


Station
Continued from 1A
many reasons. The rating is
based on the effectiveness
of. fire protection services
and equipment available to
protect the community. A
rating is assigned between 1
and 10. 1 being the best and
10 being the worst. Because
the rating is one of the
primary elements used by the
insurance industry to develop
premium rates for' residential
and commercial businesses,
having a lower ISO rating
can help community members
save on insurance.
"The fire station will not
only be a place to house fire
trucks. It will be a building that
will serve the community,"
said Banks, who will be
celebrating his 25th year with
the City of Lake Butler next
month.
The remaining funds from
the CDBG have been set aside
for a future project/splash
park,


Mayor Lonnie Norman presented City Fire Chief Mike Banks with a plaque on behalf of the city for his recently awarded title of volunteer fire chief
of the year by the Florida Fireman's Association. (Back row, I-r) Jack Eck, Tim Turner Jr, Banks, Randell Crawford and City Manager Dave Mecusk-
er. (Front row, I-r) City Commissioner Randy Jenkins, Norman, Allyson Howell, Matt Andrews, Tim Turner Sr, Brain Fritz and Captain Laurie Ash.


City Fire Chief Mike Banks cuts the red ribbon at the
doors of the new fire station. (L-r) Mayor Lonnie Norman,
Randall Crawford, City Manager Dave Mecusker and Matt
Andrews.

Johnson named school


Mayor Lonnie Norman recognized Laurie Ash for her
recently awarded title of volunteer fire officer of the year
from the Florida Fireman's Association.


Nick Johnson was recently.
named the maintenance school
related employee df the year.
Johnson has been employed
by the Union County School
District as an electrician for 20
years but his job doesn't stop
there. Since the retirement of the
district maintenance and facility
director, Johnson has assumed
many of those duties as well.
Johnson has an uncanny skill
of working well with contractors,
fellow employees and with any
other person he comes in contact
with.
Johnson has one of the most
important jobs in the school
system. It is his responsibility
to make sure all schools and
facilities are well maintained
throughout the school year.


Got a

Story?

Tell us

about it.


Johnson can be called on any
time of the day or night and he is
willing to do whatever is needed
to make sure the schools are safe
and well maintained.


(Above) Mayor Lonnie
Norman presented Banks
with a plaque on behalf
of the city for his recently
awarded title by the Florida
Fireman's Association of
volunteer fire chief of the
year.


,;,. MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERE
'&'-, -K ,' .:l' Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management.
., ,, *Job placement assistance. Computer available.
Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized.
|1|^- ^Call 888-203-3179
.< ,l. ,, i ....,,www.CenturaOnline.com

Centura
-.COLLEGE


Worship in the ouse of theZ rd...
Some whef this wed!
The churches and businesses listed below
urge you o attend the church oIL your choice!
]ACKSON BUILDING SUPPLY


Nick Johnson was named the maintenance school
related employee of the year.


QUICK SALE A MUST!!!

SPurchased from American Log Homes
(No! I am not a salesman)
Model # 101 Carolina with Building Blueprints,
Construction Manual & FREE DELIVERY
(NOI! Windowsoors & Roofina ARE NOT Incl)-J
** NO IME UMff 'ON DELIVERY **
view at www.thegreatamericanlogco.com
**Ready Buyer Only Reply** Call Jim af704-815-3717


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







THURSDAY, JAN. 10, 2013 UNION COUNTY TIMES 5A


.... . .


Ruby Brown retired from the Union County Solid Waste after 8 years of dedicated service at the Providence
collection site. (I-r) Brown's grandson Josh Brown, daughter-in-law Doreen Brown, UCSW Supervisor Jimmy
Beasley, son Randy Brown, daughter Terry Myers, Ruby Brown, County Chairman Wayne Smith, daughter Paulette
Stitt and son-in-law Thomas Stitt. Brown was given a plaque of appreciation that was presented by Commissioner
Smith.


Request

for

County

Insurance

review


Tri-County

Forage

Update


-Tnri-County Forage. Update
on forage production and the
Bermuda stem maggot.
The Union, Baker and Bradford
County Extensionm ces will
be offering- x."atGea'forage
update on Thursday, Jan. 24,
beginning at 6 to 8 p.m. at the
L-Iake Butler Community Center
ii Union County. Register by


LEGALS




UCT LEGALS 1/10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 63-2011-CA-000038
MIDFIRSTBANK
Plaintiff,
v.-
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS,
GRANTEES, DEVISEES, LIENORS,
TRUSTEES, AND
CREDITORS OF JAY WINEGARD
A/K/A JAY ARTHUR WINEGARD,
DECEASED; CHRISTOPHER
JAY WINEGARD; UNKNOWN
TENANT 1; UNKNOWN TENANT
2; AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES
CLAIMING BY, THROUGH,
UNDER OR AGAINST THE ABOVE
NAMED DEFENDANTSS, WHO
(IS/ARE) NOT KNOWN TO BE
DEAD OR ALIVE, .WHETHER SAID
UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIM AS
HEIRS, DEVISEES,.
GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES,
*LIENORS, CREDITORS,
TRUSTEES, SPOUSES, OR
OTHER CLAIMANTS;
Defendants.
I. NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant
to the Summary Final Judgment of
Foreclosure entered on October 24,
2012, and 'the Order Rescheduling
Foreclosure Sale entered on January
2, 2013, in this cause, in the Circuit
Court of Union County, Florida, I will
sell the property situated in Union-
County, Florida, described as:
COMMENCE AT THE
INTERSECTION OF THE EAST
LINE OF THE EAST 1/2 OF THE
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 15,,
TOWNSHIP 6 SOUTH, RANGE 18
EAST, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA,
AND THE NORTH RIGHT OF WAY
LINE OF SR 239-A, THENCE RUN
NORTH 03 DEGREES 04 MINUTES
59 SECONDS WEST 540.00
FEET; THENCE RUN SOUTH
85 -DEGREES, 45 MINUTES 51
SECONDS WEST 344.36 FEET;
THENCE RUN NORTH 02 DEGREES
56 MINUTES 34 SECONDS WEST
299.98 FEET TO THE POINT OF
'BEGINNING; THENCE CONTINUE
NORTH 02 DEGREES 56 MINUTES
.36 SECONDS WEST 300.06 FEET;
.THENCE NORTH 85 DEGREES
.46 MINUTES 35 SECONDS EAST
.171.91 FEET; THENCE RUN
:SOUTH 02 DEGREES 58 MINUTES
31 SECONDS EAST 300.05
:FEET; THENCE RUN SOUTH
85 DEGREES 46 MINUTES 35
-SECONDS WEST 172.08 FEET TO
'THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
SUBJECT T TO A 30 FOOT
-EASEMENT FOR INGRESS' AND
EGRESS OVER AND-ACROSS A
.- PARCEL OF LAND BEING .MORE
._PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS


Union County resident Qebbie
Thomas recently appeared
before the Union County Board
of County: Commissioners
requesting that the' board
revisit the health insurance
policy for the county to see
if there 'was a- possibly of
reducing the current costs.


Jan. 21, to reserve your place
at this, meeting. Special guest
speaker will be Dr. Ann Blount.
Registration will begin at 5:45
p.m. with presentations starting
promptly at 6 p.m.

This program will have a
sponsored meal at no cost to you.
Contact your local county agent
or the Union C'f.unty Extension
Office (386) 496-2321 for
additional details.

Persons with disabilities
needing special accomrrmodations
should contact the Extension
Office at least 10 working days
prior to.the eent so that special
conside'ra'fi-Tfan be given to the
request.


FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE
INTERSECTION OF THE EAST
LINE OF THE EAST 1/2 OF THE
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 15,
TOWNSHIP 6 SOUTH, RANGE 18
EAST, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA AND
THE NORTH RIGHT OF WAY OF
SR. 239-A, THENCE RUN NORTH
03 DEGREES 04 MINUTES 59
SECONDS WEST 540.00 FEET;
THENOE RUN SOUTH 85 DEGREES
45 MINUTES 51 SECONDS WEST
344.36 FEET; THENCE RUN
NORTH 02 DEGREES 56 MINUTES
36 SECONDS WEST 600.04 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING;
THENCE RUN NORTH 85 DEGREES
46 MINUTES 35 SECONDS EAST
186.92 FEET; THENCE RUN SOUTH
02 DEGREES 58 MINUTES 31
SECONDS EAST 300.05 FEET;
THENCE RUN SOUTH 85 DEGREES
46 MINUTES 35 SECONDS WEST
30.01 FEET; THENCE RUN NORTH
02 DEGREES 58 MINUTES 31
SECONDS WEST 270.05 FEET;
THENCE RUN SOUTH 85 DEGREES
46 MINUTES 35 SECONDS WEST
156.92- FEET; THENCE RUN
NORTH 02 DEGREES. 56 MINUTES
36 SECONDS WEST 30.01 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
TOGETHER WITH THAT CERTAIN
MOBILE HOME ATTACHED
THERETO..
a/k/a 7304 S.W. 63RD TRAIL, LAKE
BUTLER, FL 32054
at public sale, to the highest and
best bidder, for cash, on the South
side steps of the Union County
Courthouse, 55 West Main Street,
Lake Butler, FL 32054, Union County,
Florida; at eleven o'clock
a.m., on February 21, 2013.
Any person claiming an interest in


Thomas said that it may or
may not affect the benefits for
the county and that there may not
be any better options but that she
felt it is worth looking into.
The board's attorney Russ
Wade was not familiar with the
contract but did however inform
the commissioners of possible
costs associated with early
termination of any contract.


23rd Annual
Tri-County

Pesticide

Update

The Union, Baker and..
Bradford County Extension
Services will be offering an
annual tri-county pesticide
update on Feb. 5, beginning at
5 to 9 p.m. at theLake Butler
Community Center in Union
County. Register by Feb. 1,
to reserve your place at this
meeting. Special guests speakers
will include Barton Wilder, UF/
IFAS Extension Agent Alachua
County, Nick Dufault, UF/IFAS
Plant Pathology Specialist, and
Dr. Susan Webb, ASO Professor,
UF/IFAS Entomology and


the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as of
the date of the lis pendens must file.
a claim within 60 days after the sale.
Dated at Lake.Butler, Florida, this 2nd
day of January 2013.
Regina H. Parrish
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Crystal Norman
Deputy Clerk
DOUGLAS C. ZAHM, P.A.
12425 28th Street North, Suite 200
St. Petersburg, FL.33716
Telephone No. (727) 536-4911
Fax No. (727) 539-1094
IF YOU ARE A PERSON WITH
A DISABILITY WHO NEEDS
ANY ACCOMMODATION IN
ORDER TO PARTICIPATE IN
THIS PROCEEDING, YOU ARE
ENTITLED, AT NO COST TO YOU,
'TO THE PROVISION OF CERTAIN
ASSISTANCE. PLEASE CONTACT
386-496-3711 (VOICE) OR 904-
'374-3639 (VOICE OR TDD) OR VIA
FLORIDA RELAY SERVICE AT 800-
955-8771.
1/10 2tchg 1/17-UCT
NOTICE
The Union County Board of County
Commissioners will be accepting
sealed bids on a. wood chipper
that has been declared as -surplus
property. You may view the chipper at
the Union County Road Department,
386-496-2180. Please mail or bring
the sealed bid to the Board Office
located at 15 NE 1st Street, Lake
Butler, Florida 32054. Bids will be
accepted until January 22, 2013 at
10:00 a.m.
1/10 2tchg 1/17-UCT


Wade also said that the county's
current agent of records; Robert's
Insurance Inc. could look into
other rates with other companies
if it was the desire of the board
to do so.
Wade and Commissioner
Wayne Smith will follow up on
the request to see if any action is
needed.


Nematology.
Registration will begin at 5
p.m. with presentations starting
promptly at 5:30 p.m.
The cost is $10 for early
registration, and $15 for late
registration, which will include
price of meal. .Contact your
local county agent' or the Union
County Extension Office (386)
496-2321 for additional details.
Persons with disabilities needing
special accommodations should
contact the Extension Office
at least 10 working days prior
to the event so that special
consideration can be given to the
request.


Send Check or Money Order to:
Christmas Subscription, P.O. Drawer A, Starke;, FL 3209-1
or call 904-964-6305 with Visa or MasterCard.


Send THE BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH OR
THE UNION COUNTY TIMES OR THE LAKE REGION MONITOR
AND STARKEJOURNAL.COM


to Address:


Get your business noticed

One Call One Order One Payment


Almost 4 million readers statewide are waiting to see your
advertising message. Don't make them wait any longer.
Call us today!


1-866-742-1373


I&


www.AdNetworksFlorida.com


Sa.ve Live




Cooncncris h aingcas e ofS ance
deth iIForda


.1 11


Morningstar

Baptist open

house set
On Sunday, Jan. 13,
Morningstar Baptist Church
will hold an open house
and a church dedication
service with special music
by J.W. and Linda Kitchens.
A covered dish lunch
will follow the service.
Pastor Mike Divine and
the congregation invite
everyone to come out and see
the new worship center and
enjoy a time of fellowship.
The church is located on
C.R. 18 west, one half mile
on the left from S.R. 121 in
Worthington Springs.


Santa Fe

Mennonite

Invitation
Santa Fe Mennonite
Church welcomes all to
attend service on Sundays


at 9:30 a.m. and the lstand
3rd Sunday of each month
at 6 p.m. The church is
located at 4555 SW 107th
Ave. Contact 386-984-0938
or 352-339-2249 for more
information.


Faith Baptist

Revival
Faith Baptist Church 'of
Lake Butler, located at 104
SW 12th Ave will be hosting
a Revival with Evangelist
Tim Green of Day Heights,
OH. Services will begin
on Sunday, Jan. 13, with
Sunday school beginning
at 10 a.m. and the Worship -
service starting at 11 a.m.
Dinner on. the grounds
will follow. The Sunday
evening service will begin
at 6 p.m. Weekly services
will be held at 7 p.m. nightly
Monday thru Friday and a
nursery will be provided.
Faith Baptist Church invites
everyone to attend.





6A UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, JAN. 10, 2013

5th annual Christmas Extravaganza a hit


The cold didn't keep
the crowd away from the
fifth annual Christmas
Extravaganza held at the
Lake Butler Hospital (LBH)
recently. Each child received
a goody bag and a small gift
after visiting and having their
picture taken with Santa.
Drawings for toys were done
throughout the night. Grand
prizes included a Kindle Fire
with a $50 Amazon gift card,
a bicycle, Razor scooter,
Boombox and more.
Attendees enjoyed hot
chocolate and cookies as
Justine Rogers, Earl Green
of. the Mercy Mountain
Boys, Ryan Perez, and Sandy
Watson sang Christmas carols.
There were a number of crafts
and games and a train for
the kids to ride. Some of the
UCHS football players helped
with a football punt, pass and
kick contest while Ms. Union
County High Kelsey Harrison
visited with the kids.
The LBH employee door
decorating contest winner was
decided with the help of votes
from the attendees. The Diva
Snow girl won first place.
The sponsors of the event
included Land & Homes,
New River Community
Health Care Center, Shatto
Heating and Air, Inc.,
Showcase Advertising, Inc.,
Penny and Glynn Reeder


(Above) Anthony Widemond and his mom Pam Bosewell
wait in line to get a gift and picture taken with Santa.


DJ and Karaoke, and B&M
Equipment. Other who helped
make the event possible were
-Southern Comfort Salon,
Nails by Rondia, Dimple's
Boutique, Tiger Sporting
Goods, Spires IGA, Justine
Rogers, Ryan Perez, ,Earl
Green, Debbie Osborne,
Tammy Roddenberry, Cindy
Douglas, Kelsey Harrison,
JROTC, SWAT members, the


Some of the winners included Andrew Hurst Toy Story Bullseye" rocker, Jer-
emiah Denmark bicycle, Bob Tatum CD/Radio boombox and Kobi Morton -
Razor.


K'


A local research study may offer free
investigational rheumatoid arthritis medication.
Compensation up to $1200


SMITH & SON'S
FEED AND SEED
12% Sweet Feed $9.50
REL 200 lb. Protein Tubs OoRAN,
& 50 lb. Protein sWPIG!EE
EE" Blocks
ser value) Are Herel A I


(of equal""--
386-755-4328


Located in Providence
(12 miles west of Lake Butler)


(Above) Allison Bryant, Kristen Bryant, Bob Tatum,
Bethany Tatum and Jackson Fortune enjoyed the
crafts table where they colored Christmas tree
ornaments and made Rudolph faces.

Anastacia Wise enjoying the ring toss game. There
were many games available for all ages.


"THE
GREAT COMMISSION"
Sharing God's Word with all nations!
SAT JAN 12
at Union County
High School Auditorium
1000 S. Lake Ave Lake Butler
2 performances @ 2pm & 7pm
Admission $7'at the door
for school ages & up
For more information, please visit
www.kellychristiedance.com or
contact KCDA at 904-364-6368


Ill I


94i.1


s, Scouts,


f-its! Seniors, churches
r---ueruone Beneiits la lot more...
whe oushoP with y1our These organizati

Lake Butler merchant you community a bel
help out a lot of activities in litan a bel




Sul ilue aiBsblWhen you hatie




4-H, Clubsr iuill be appreci
ioeterans Organ. eats ht h
Tenni, FF1t1, K -I PO warner, you can fulfill ii
4-nni, Flub, KRPpButler area, yoi


ons


and


make our


tier place to
ie to our liues.
iant is glad to
;y need your


a need that
n the Lake
i.. natronaql


Ul P U % I -
ated...


B


The Union County Times encourages allto shop with our
advertisers...For a stronger business community.


"* -i
'V.







B Section Thursday, Jan. 10, 2013 FEATURES
CRIME
3 A1ASOCIALS
IONAL E OBITUARIES
W FO BR-DO NT UO C T A ND T LK EDITORIAL

NEWS FROM BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION


Theressa to
host Family
Sportsmen
Fest Jan.26
The Church at Orange Height
"will host its third annual Famil
Sportsmen Fest on Saturday, Jar
26, from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m. at th
Triest family farm in Theressa-
located on Southeast 87th Stree
off of C.R. 18. between U.S
301 in Hampton and S.R. 100 i
Starke.
The event is free. t
complimentary lunch will b
served.
There will be many activities
for the whole family, including
BB gun shoot, turkey shoot, .2
* shoot, skeet shoot, archery, go]
and pony rides. Bluegrass musi
will be provided by the Andie"
Family Band. Ronnie Smit
of: Ronnie Smith's Outdoc
Adventures will be a gue;
speaker at 12:30 p.m.
For more information
visit the event's Faceboo
page at www.facebook.con
familysportsmenfest.

Blanding's
RTI hosts
transition
course for air
defenders
BY SGT. IST CLASS BLAHI
HEUSDENS
Florida National Guard Publi
SAffairs
Thirteen soldiers graduate
Dec. 19 from a course design
to help themtransition from tt
14J (Air Defense Command
Control, Communication
Computers and Intelligent
Tactical Operations Cent
Enhanced Operator/Maintahne
military operational special
to the 14(G (Air Defense Batt
Management Systemrn Operator;
The three-week course
taught at the Florida Nation
Guard Regional Trainir
Institute at Camp Blanding Joi
Training Center and is the on
course of its kind offered f
National Guardsmen. The l,
specialty was recently split in
two separate specialties-tl
14G and the 14H, or Air Defen
Enhanced Early Warnin
Operator. The 14H special
is only available to the acti'
component..
"We hope here at the R'
and as individual instructor
that we've given you the toe
to go back and do an admir.,b
job for your units and for "yo
commands," said Sgt. P" Cla
David Harrison. the cour
manager.
This is the second course
its kind conducted at the RT
Currently, there are betwe
200-300 soldiers in the Natior
Guard who need to complete tl
reclassification.

Leverette
helps provide
disaster
support
Navy Seaman Apprenti
Sean T. Leverette, son of Ottis
Leverette, of Keystone Heigh
along with Seabees assign
to Naval Mobile Constructi
Battalion (NMCB) 11, \
returned home to Gulfpc
Miss., after providing disas
response support in New Jers
and New York.
NMCB-I1 was ordered
support federal, state, and lot
authorities in disaster recovw
operations in the New Jers
and New York areas, affected
Hurricane Sandy. The order cai
just days after the battalio
air detachment reorgani2
into its traditional structure
89 Seabees, who are ready
a moment's notice to respc
worldwide to contingen
* disaster and humanitarian rel
operations.
The air detachment was a
to mount out a total of 90 peoj
94 pieces of civil engineer
support equipment include
front-end loaders, backhc


pumps, 'generators and storn
containers. Additionally, m
than 75 various tool kits
other support equipment w
safely loaded for the conv


north.
The Seabees' first mission saw
45 people with heavy equipment
support involved in clearing
hundreds of tons of debris from
Seaside Heights, N. J. In addition
to debris. the team removed
more than 80 cars, boats and
other large objects, which had
ts been swept away and displaced
y during the storm surge. They
n. also successfully tackled a more
e than 210,000-gallon dewatering


project to aid local authorizes
in gaining access to water and
gas lines for repair, and to reach
roadways inaccessible from sink
holes and storm damage.,
In-addition to the efforts in the
Seaside Heights area, another
detachment worked diligently
in the Sea Bright area, and they
also worked feverishly to unearth
and completely clean up a local
World War II veterans memorial
in time for Veterans Day on


Staten Island.
Elsewhere, on Staten Island,
at Floyd Bennett Airfield in
New York, a team of 25 Seabees
supported'clean-up and debris-
removal operations in and around
the Breezy Point area along
with multiple other military and
civilian support teams.
While the Seabees
accomplished quite a bit in
support of relief efforts, moving
them 1,400 miles from their


home base in Gulfport was a
logistical challenge of its own.

Gauthier
completes
basic training
Air Force Airman Samantha
J. Gauthier graduated from basic
military training at Lackland Air


Force Base, San Antonio, Texas.
The airman completed an
intensive, eight-week program
that included training in military
discipline and studies, Air Force
core values, physical fitness,
and basic warfare principles and
skills.
Gauthier is the daughter of
Kandie Gauthier of Keystone
Heights. She is a 2012 graduate
of Keystone Heights High
School.


CUSTOM


0 MLAO
^g^SllLVEB. M...


28,895


| www.Need2BuyaCar.com OR

(904) 964-7500 For Pro-Approval!


CHEVROLET


*All new car prices are after all possible rebates. Customers must qualify for all. Used car prices are after $2,000
cash down or trade equity.9
904-964-7500
www.StarkeChevrolet.com


Hwy 301 North
Starke, FL


LIST.................$36,895
DISCOUNT.......$8,000
YOUR
PRICE...........





2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JAN. 10, 2013


, S -----


Jackie Tad and Marian Crews

Jackie Tad, Marian Crews
celebrate 25 years of marriage


Jackie Tad and Marian Crews
celebrated their 25th wedding
anniversary on Nov. .17 with
family and friends at the Smyrna
Baptist Church fellowship hall.
They were married on Nov.
14, 1987, in Starke. They have
two sons, a daughter-in-law,


one granddaughter and one
grandson.
Mr. and Mrs. Crews are
members of Smyrnia Baptist
Church, where Tad is a deacon.
They thank, the Lord for 25
wonderful years together.


Moody
completes
basic training
Navy Seaman Recruit Felicia
M. Moody, daughter of Flora M.
and Darryl E. Moody of Keystone
Heights, recently completed U.S.
Navy basic training at Recruit
Training Command, Great
Lakes, Ill.
During the eight-week
program, Moody completed
a variety of training, which
included classroom study and
practical instruction on naval
customs, first aid, firefighting,
water safety and survival, and
shipboard and aircraft safety.
An emphasis was also placed on
physical fitness.
The capstone event of boot
camp is "Battle Stations." This
exercise gives recruits the skills
and confidence they need to
succeed in the fleet. "Battle
Stations" is designed to galvanize
the basic warrior attributes of
sacrifice, dedication, teamwork
and endurance in each recruit
through the practical application
of basic Navy skills and the core
values of honor, courage and
commitment.
Moody is a 2009 graduate of
Keystone Heights High School.


Joey Starling (foreground, center) is pictured with the Nigerian children he and his .
wife, Beverly, have given a home to as part of A Place of Hope International.

Missionary with Bradford ties

offers hope to Nigerian orphans


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
A near-death experience may
prompt many people to make
changes in their lives, but when
Joey Starling gave the matter
some thought, he decided he was
doing exactly what God wanted
him to do.
Starling, who is the son of
Marty and Jessie Starling of
Starke, was shot in the face
during a robbery attempt in
Nigeria, where he and his wife,
Beverly, are missionaries.
Starling asked himself if it was


'A special donation
Capital City BanK of Starke awarded a $1,000 grant to the Special Olympics
program in Bradford County, which is set to host the Area 4 basketball games
on Saturday, Jan. 12. The opening ceremony is set for 9:30 a.m. at Bradford High
School. Competition will follow at both Bradford High and Bradford Middle schools.
All of the Bradford County participants will be competing at Bradford Middle
School. Pictured above are: (front, I-r) Capital City Bank's Valerie Hoffler, Bradford
athlete Elisha Hamilton, athlete Marissa Allen, (back, I-r) Capital City Bank's Greg
Walker, Special Olympics management team member Hope Davis, athletes Rashay
Miller-Hampton and Daniel Baldwin, Special Olympics management team member
SKIm Palge and Capital 9ity Bank's Patricia Evans and Vorease Jones.


STHE DOWNTOWN GRILL




for wL^B~pJ




UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT



OPEN
4 ,.-,.MON-SAT
at 4:30pm

SUNDAYS
Open at 11am




.E"FRIDAY JAN 11T AT 9PM

S 'IC Featuring "CARRIE MILLER"


SATURDAY ~ DJ DREW starting at 8pm

SUNDAY is Football & Fried Chicken







-DAILY SPECIALS OPEN TO CLOSE ,
Tuesday -,Al! YouCan :Eat SHRIMP................ $13.99
Wednesday -All You;CaniEat WINGS............$12.99
Thursday, All You Can Eat CATFISH.:..........$12.99


301 East Call Street Downtown Starke

(by the Railroad Tracks)

__ -904-964-9253


I-


time to take his family and return
to the United States, but in the
end, he couldn't leave behind
the orphan children who now
have a hope for a better future
thanks to the Starlings' A Place
of Hope International.
"Jesus risked everything for
us," Starling said. "Why can't
we risk everything for others?"
The "others" in question are
not only the 34 children who are
currently housed by A Place of
Hope International, but those
children Starling prays will
come along in the future. He'd


Joey Starling
is pictured
with his wife,
Beverly.They
have served as
missionaries
in Mexico and
Equatorial
Guinea as well
as Nigeria. A
Place of Hope
International
currently serves
34 children,
but the couple
hopes to expand
trr0'hlveadtomen
to 200 children.


Florida Twin Theatre
Viit u oI, Mln e i at 1l]iflmoilt^ UII^idaEwin [ o m
* Visit us on-line at www.FloridaTwinTheatre.cofn


Starts FrLim 11, .:,
Tom Cruise in


Fri 7:00 9:15
Sat, 5:15, 8:1s
Sun, 4.40, 7:00
Wod-Thurs, 7:30


I kwW


2003 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.55
Sunroof, Alloy Wheels, Spoiler,
Loaded, $155 bi-weekly...includes
2 yr. or 24k SVC Contract W.A.C.
Check Out These Specials!


ff


PG-13


like to eventually get to thi6
point where A Place of Hope
International- a nonprofit
organization that houses children
and takes care of medical,
educational and other needs-is
made up of 200 children.
A Placeof Hope International's
genesis was approximately four
years ago, but you could say
Starling has been preparing for
the venture since childhood.

Learning to adapt to
your surroundings >
Though Starke is his parents'
home, Starling did not spend
much time there growing up. He
remembers spending his fifthi-
grade year in Starke attending
Starke Elementary School. He
also spent his senior year of high
school in Starke, graduating in
1984 from the Starke Christian
School that used to be at Pine
Level Baptist Church.
Mostly, though, Starling spent
his time in. Peru and Mexico,
where his parents served as
missionaries. (His parents are
still involved with imissionary
work in Mexico.) The experience
benefitted Starling in his own
missionary'work as an adult and
helped-in the-move. to6Nigeria.. I
"I think having the diversity
in cultural background really
magnified my ability to interact
with the people in Nigeria," he
said. "Once you've experienced
another culture and another

See HOPE, 3B

If PURR-FITI
\ ~ ET 'a] n-e


Walk-ins Welcomel I
Gift Certi ficates Available! .
See Judy Ann Bradley I
Closed Sun & Mon Tues at 10 -3
904-964-6268"',
Across from Auto Zone Starke. FL


l['31=l 1 .-.-N-1. ..-6


Noegels


Auto Sales, Inc.
1018 N. Temple Avenue
Starke, FL

964-6461


SUS-S-NTO
^*eBAUTn


WE FINANCE

Large inventory
to choose from!
Check out our inventory at
noegels.com
STrades Welcome -


Slans FrL, JaIn. 11 .I
Daniel Day-Lewis in



Fri, 8:00 PG-13
Sat, 5:00, 8:00
Sun, 5:30
Wed-Thurs, 7:15


SONLY$999 DOWN


'02 DODGE RAM 1500 CREW
CAB 4X4 PW, PL, Tilt/Cruise
............................... $1500 down
'02 BUICK LESABRE LIMITED
All Power Options........ $499 down
'03 CHRYSLER TOWN &
COUNTRY LIMITED Pwr Doors &.
Lift Gate, Leather, Loaded... $499 d6w'n
'00 FORD TAURUS SEDAN...
All Power, Nice Car, Great mpg
.................................$1500 down






THURSDAY, JAN. 10, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 3B


HOPE
Continued from 2B


culture, you learn to be
adaptable."
.Before going to Nigeria,
Starling and his wife did church-
planting work in Mexico after
college, spending their time
i.f. 'the countryside where his-
parents live and work and in the
'city of Saltillo.
'-"I1 grew up in Mexico,"
Starling said. "I speak.Spanish,
sb it was the most logical thing
for us to go there."
'He and his wife then went to
Equatorial Guinea, Africa, for
jt^short period of time before
returning to their home in
Texas. Starling worked for a
labor-relations firm, while his
wife taught elementary-school
Spanish.
-.The couple, though, would
eventually set out again.
;;"We just felt like our calling
was still our calling," Starling
said.

A* great need',
SStarling and his wife, through
,r6search, learned that Nigeria
was the home to approximately
8 million orphaned children,
w-hich fueled the desire to go
there to make a difference.
;--,An admitted skeptic by
4rature, Starling wanted to see
'fri himself if the problem in
:Nigeria was as bad as he read it
-w'as.
.,:!",Having lived'irrthirdworld,
developing cOUtrffi'trles' thoibst of
'.fy life, I wanted to do the
research on the ground," he said.
-iWhat I found was there's great
treed. People do the best they
'can with what they have, but it's
-iot enough. Children are really,
..really suffering."
,-Starling said he and his
_Wife tried to find an existing
organizationn they could be a part
; bf, but there just wasn't a right
Sit. Existing organizations either
required them to have doctorate
agrees or experience in mass
3od .distribution, or required
aem to work out of an office in
1ashington, D.C.
S "At that point, we talked to
_s me of our friends," Starling
-aid. "They told us, 'Start your
o% n,' so we researched what
4rad to be done. We ended up
forming a 501(c)(3) public
charityy."
g- Thus, A Place of Hope
Ihntemational was born.
' "We went to Nigeria, found a
3p1ace to live and within a couple
Qof months of being there, we had
'Wtree orphan children," Starling
rsid. "Both parents had died'
-from HIV-related illnesses."
SNow, A Place of Hope is
3iome to 34 children, ranging in
gge from infants to teenagers.
Fhey come from a variety of
backgrounds. There 'are the
:light children, for example,
Ivho survived a brutal attack on
.heir village, and then there is
Rimdat, who was forced to work
io survive after the death of his
DTather. 'His mother remarried,
but his culture forbid a woman
'From bringing a male children"
nnto a second marriage.
S"In order tp survive, he lived
Zvith an old woman, and he
vould go out and farm," Starling
'said. "He'd go cut wood, and
.he'd sell the wood. He'd hide his
t"oney in a clay jar in a hole in
the ground somewhere. That's


the money he'd buy food with
or if he needed some clothing or
whatever.
"When he came to us, he was
S11 years old. I don't know how
many years he had been doing
that, so he never had a chance to
go to school."
Children's medical needs are
assessed when they are first
taken in so they can be given
the proper care and medication.
They are provided with clothing,
three meals a day and the
opportunity to go to school.
"They all' get private school
education as best as we can
provide in their environment,"
Starling said. "We'd like to open
our own school in the future, but
at this-point, w.ejus.t don't have
the F.Lnancial backing to-do that.
We find schools that we think
are appropriate that we can get
them to."
SChildren's days are also
.composed of devotions, prayer
and church attendance.
"We're Christian missionaries,
so we can't help the physical
needs without sharing the gospel
of Jesus Christ and the love that
He has for people," Starling
said.
It was while taking children to
church one Sunday morning that
Starling's life was jeopardized.

'Yes, they can put
Humpty Dumpty
together again'
Starling referenced the
familiar nursery-rhyme
character who took a tumble
from a wall when describing
himself in the aftermath of being
shot by robbers in August 2010.
Though he was, as he described
it, "put together again," Starling
did not think he would survive
as he was 'being driven to the
hospital.
"I was praying that my death
would be for a greater purpose,"
* he said. "I didn't really think I
would survive."
The -event happened when
Starling arrived at church. He
was approached by two men
who. ordered him to get out
of his vehicle. One of the nien
brandished a toy gun, while the
other held a homemade shotgun,
which looked like a toy also,
Starling said. '
At first, Starling said he
just assumed the men were an
example of "vigilante police"
who police the areas where they
live. He asked the men why
they wanted him to get out of
the vehicle. They eventually
threatened to shoot him-a
threat Starling did not take.that


LEFT: Joey
Starling enjoys
a swim in
the river with
the children.
BELOW: Starling
is accompanied
by children
after returning
from signing
paperwork in
regard to a new
child at A Place
of Hope.


seriously. He asked them why
they wanted to shoot him before
saying, "You want to shoot me?
You really want to shoot me?
Shoot me.'"
. Thinking back on the incident,
Starling said, "You don't tell an
armed robber to shoot you. They
shot me in the head."
Starling blacked out for a
while, but gave his attackers a
bit of a start when he came to
and got out of the vehicle.
"They were surprised,"
Starling said. "I started shouting
at them and holding my head.
My first-aid instincts came in. I
was trying to keep the blood'in
me because it was pumping out
pretty quick."
" Rev. Emmanuel Ugwu, who
manages, the A Place of Hope
orphanage, had accompanied
Starling on the ride to the
church. Ugwu had gone inside
the church prior to the shooting.
He heard the noise of the gun
while inside, but had no idea it
was a gun that he heard until he
walked outside to find Starling.
The men stole the vehicle, sc
Ugwu embraced Starling and
carried him to the roadside in
order to flag a vehicle. The first
person to stop was a man on a
motorcycle. .Starling was pul
onto the motorcycle behind the
driver, while Ugwu climbed or
behind Starling to help hold him
on.
"That driver went as fast as
that little motorcycle would go,"
Starling said.
Starling was driven to the local
hospital, but needed to go from
there to another hospital an houi
and a half away that could better
care for him. He underwent one
surgery there, then later flew tc
the U.S., where he had another
five surgeries.
Pellets from the homemade
shotgun, which was fired from
distance of 10 to 15 feet, entered
the right side of Starling's face
In fact, he still has pellets in his
Cheekbone as well as another
pellet that rests just over his
jugular vein.
.A titanium plate was required
to repair his cheekbone, bu
nothing vital was hit.
"The only part. that we wenre
concerned about was paralysis
because I didn't have any
movement of this area,"' Starling
said, pointing to the right side
of his face. "I couldn't fee
anything. Therefore, it jus
kind of sagged, but I was abli


to speak. Even though I was
swollen and sounded, funny, I
was able to speak."
It was only natural for
Starling to reconsider living in
Nigeria and putting his family at
a possible risk. He asked himself
if it would be better to live in the
United States, raise money for
the cause there and maybe visit
Nigeria a few weeks out of the
year.
A talk with a nurse at the
second African hospital he
was taken to, however, simply
affirmed he was doing the
right thing. The nurse told
Starling some evil people were
responsible for the condition he
was in, but his reply was, "All of
us are evil to an extent. Some of
us are worse that others, but we
all do bad things. God forgives
us. We have to learn to forgive
as well."
The nurse then asked why
Starling was in Nigeria. When
he told her, she replied that it
was a good thing he was doing
"It. was like an answer,"
Starling said.
In a way, the shooting has
helped the Starlings and A Place
of Hope International. People
were interested in talking to the
man who returned to Nigeria
despite what had happened to
him.
"It's given me a lot of
opportunities to speak to people
and share my faith and share
my goals of rescuing children in
places where maybe I wouldn't
have had. that opportunity had I
not been shot," Starling said.
When Starling and his wife
first went to Nigeria, it was to
make a difference, no matter
how small it was. If they could
help only 10 children, that
would still be better than sitting
at home in the United States
and doing nothing, Starling.
said.
The Starlings have done
more than help 10 children and
look to help an even greater
number in the future.

A place of growth
When Starling and 'his
wife took in their three initial
orphans, they did so in the
three-bedroom apartment they
were living in. Since then, they
have rented two more three-
bedroom apartments, to house
the 34 children currently under
their care. : : '
"We're in the process of
S building our first dormiitory,"
Starling said. "We're calling
it 'The Boys' House.' It will
house 30 or 40 boys and take
care of their needs."
Starling said he would, of
course, like to eventually build
a dormitory for girls, as well
as a multipurpose center that
Should house a cafeteria and
serve as a place where children
S could do schoolwork.
"We'd like to see us be able






r

r





r
sI3



r



sjlH


d^

tf^

e .iB
s ^^


to take care of 200 children
eventually in our facilities and
open up a school to take care of
our kids and other community-
area kids," Starling said.
If you would' like to know
more about A Place of Hope
International Inc., please visit
the website www.urmyhop.org
or the organization's Facebook


LEFT: Beverly
Starling is
pictured with
a child named
Swardat.
BELOW: Meso
and Joy are just
two of the 34
children who
have new lives
thanks to A
Place of Hope
International.


page,, which can be found under
"A Place of Hope-Africa.'"
Starling said people can visit his
personal Facebook page as well."
Donations to A Place of Hope
can be made. online or mailed
to P.O. Box 833, Hurst, Texas
76053. Checks should be made
out to "A Place of Hope."


K -:" Vi... .'."*;,* ,, _.,.'. + ':f.r^ ^+ .,Tu :,. 1:^^. ... '. ;
'. "* *S ^ ,*?*' ". i i, J '" '. r'. "" ', -!' *^"' ., ,.
.,-,~~ ~~ 7-7 &.lK^8--7 'l*SA^


Back & Neck Pain Clinic

"Modern methods
with old-fashioned conern"




* Auto Accidents
* Work injuries |,
* Headaches
* Neck arid Back Pain A--, i
.. "; * v .... = -. "iff Al uiaH=

CallPir. .erry "

Serving the Area fr2 1i Years






601 E. CallSt. 4 8018A
Hwy. 230, Starke 9I6 OU


L.EWIS WALKER NO F001 N ING(


GuaranteedBestService Guaranteed Best Warranties
sGuarantleel Best Prices
Roof Leaks Re-Roofs Shingles Metal
Low Slopeo Mobile Homes Commercial
SLifetime Roofs Rotten Wood Replacement
Free Estimates Locally Owned www.LewisWalkerRoofing.com
Licensed
& Insured (386) 496-0940 R(0067442


Purple
*atw

15070 US Hwy 301 S -Starke, FL

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






TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JAN. 10, 2013


editor@ bctelegraph.com

Taxes in
relation to
values are
unfair
: Dear Editor: ,
Another year and another year
of having my escrow account
increase, so therefore my home
Mortgage increases thanks to the
increase in my property taxes.
My property value was
'" decreased this year, but my
.* property taxes increased by just
under $20. My homeowner's
Insurance will probably increase.
.. also because homeowners who
have insurance have to pay
additional money so Citizens
Insurance (Florida owned) can
have enough money to pay their,
..claims. (Thanks to our great
governor). My car insurance
increased :because Florida
:: decided to increase it. Also, the
Stax we have to pay to increase
Sthe hurricane fund increased so
Florida can have money to pay
.-: the claims.
.. The county commissioners
decided on a higher budget so
That they and the employees atthe
Courthouse and sheriff's office
can continue to live a higher life
.. style. I was'in the tag office in
-." December to, purchase my new
Scar tag. I was the only person in
line. Every clerk was busy but
: one, and she was busy talking
Sto her friend. She didn't offer to
help me, so I had to wait until
:: another clerk became available.
She was still talking when I left.
My question is: Where do
all the tax dollars go other than
to salary increases? Bradford
County sure. doesn't look better
,' year* after year, so the, money
doesn't go to improve the county.
I am 74 years ol. I live on
SSocial Security arind two small
Pension checks. Yes, I received
.a COLA of 1.7 percent, which
means a $21 increase. Social
:,Security went up $5. The Part
,, B deductible was increased $7.
.: My medical premium increased
$7.75. My prescription insurance
increased 60 cents. My house
payment increased $7. Milk went
Sup to $5.48. Gasincreased. Food


in general increased. All this
together is more than my COLA
increase.
My daughter is disabled
and lives on disability. Her
money pays medical insurance,
prescription copays, doctor
copays, car insurance, half
mortgage, half food, etc. We
pray that we will have enough
money to last us from one month
to another. We don't qualify for
any additional help. We make
too much money. (Ha.) When I
was working part time we didn't
have it so bad, but I had to quit
because of health reasons. There
are individuals who live well
because they get food stamps,
WIC checks, etc., and never have
to work a day. I know this to be
a fact.
Why do we homeowners
have to live poorer while others
here in Bradford County live -
richer? I am sure there are other
homeowners who feel the same
as I do.
I feel that it is very unfair that
we have to pay more property
taxes when our property value
decreases. Seems to me that it
should be the reverse. Lower,
property taxes.
Norma Greene
Resident

Guns are not
the problem

Dear Editor:
Again it begins. Tragedy
occurs in- Connecticut, a gun
is used to commit crime and
the usual suspects begin ranting,
"It's time to do something about
the -guns." Absurdity. So let's
say it again, "Guns are not the
problem!"
If they were, then Switzerland,
where there are 4.2 million guns
in a population of 7.9 million
people,"would be rampant with
gun violence. But, according to
"Time" magazine, gun-homicides
in the U.S. are 14 times greater
than in Switzerland. The problem
isn't the tool used to violate other
people. It's the user. Certainly no
one would blame an automobile
if I were to deliberately run over
someone else with it. The same
would apply to any other physical
object to harm a person.
So what is the problem? I
don't pretend to know, but I do
have some ideas. For instance,
evil does exist.
Anyone who tries to deny it is
living in a different world.


So how do we eradicate evil?
Unless we can find a way to
defeat sin, we can't. We can,
however, minimize it.
We need a better, more
efficient, more comprehensive
way to deal with the mentally
ill in this country, even against
their wishes. Few "normal"
individuals go on killing sprees.
There has to be something
out of whack before a person can
come to the conclusion that it is
a good thing to shoot up or bombV
or burn, etc., a school building
full of children. There are people
who are incapable of making,
sound decisions; just look around
at night in parks and underpasses
in some city. And they aren't all
there either.
We need to have strong
enforcement of current gun laws.
People who commit any crime
with a gun-any crime-should
lose their freedom for a long
time. Those who even illegally
possess a gun, especially
convicted felons, should expect a
severe penalty.
We need to change our attitude
about killing. Death should never
be a sentence imposed by the
state or the fate of any unborn
child. War and other pure*self-
defense scenarios should be the,
only accepted exceptions.
We currently have a culture
of death in this country. Besides
killing babies, we now are
sliding on the slope of condoning
suicide. We have made killing a
solution to I problems, so we
are promoting death as a positive
to our fellow citizens. Should we
not then expect more death to
result?
There will be all kinds
of outcries against guns.
politicians will rail against the
concealed-carry laws, which
are actually shown to reduce
crime. (Criminals may be evil,
but they're not stupid enough
to go up against an armed,
or possibly armed, citizen.)
What is most interesting is that
those screaming for,an end to
concealed carry, like Michael
Bloomberg, have scads of armed
security all around them. Is he
planning to give them up, or is he
just a hypocrite?
There will be demands to ban
guns in even more places. And
that will fit right into the plans
of the bad guys because they
then have even more defenseless
people hiding behind a sign that
says, "No weapons permitted on
premises." (Don't most schools
have such signs?) A very poor


shield indeed.
Because the mainstream media
refuses to report it, Americans
don't even know that, on a day-
to-day basis, guns are used more


often by responsible citizens to
prevent a crime than are used by
criminals to commit a crime.
. The only real problem with
guns is the fact that most


responsible
carrying one.


citizens aren't
Leonard C. Young
Retired teacher
Keystone Heights


The staff at New Perceptions helped the business achieve its highest score in a
state audit.

State gives New Perceptions

outstanding review


New Perceptions Inc., located
at 104 W. Call St. in Starke,
underwent its annual state audit
by Delmarva on Dec. 20, 2012,
and received an overall total
score of 97 percent-its highest
score ever.
New Perceptions, which
has been in business for
more than 11 years providing
home- and community-based
Medicaid waiver services for
people with developmental
disabilities in Bradford and
its surrounding counties; was
reviewed and scored in the
categories for personal care
assistance, in-home supports,
respite, supported living and
administrative receiving.
Tina Hutchins, the owner and
director, gives all the credit to
the dedicated staff that go above .
and beyond to ensure that their
service delivery, documentation


and training is outstanding and coordinators, consumers, family
that provide first-class services and staff for making it one of the
to their consumers, top agencies in the business.
New Perceptions Inc. would
like to thank the support


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

, ip


Golf Country.Club.



Banquet Hall Driving Range
Affordable Golf
Excellent Driving Range David
Pro Shop Gift Certificates idI1'
Golf Lesson by Appointment
Professionally Run Tournaments
Home of the Strawberry Invitational
Memberships Available


The Office Shop


has the answer to your

high toner prices!!!





C opystar I
fWamra TehWa4w
CS 1135
B/W Copier mw6.pr.


$1,100 purchase
Print, Copy, Scanner, Fax
35 page printing per minute


Purchase Hs machine
and save mnougn money
S on toner to pay for the
* c cop.arl


.Copystar
KDcer4 TtIlwhomon

Color Copier

S: Model 2126


Print
Scan
Copy
21 copies per min.
Purchase for
$2,100


Color Copier


For 500


b901OCNher
901 OCN G


U


'.. .. -"- ""



Office or Home use
Gobd Color Reproduction


^ rss mt. _q


Color Printer

Kyocera FS1370DN
As advertised on Fox News

s375.00


S. THE OFFICE SHOP
110 W. Call St. 904-964-5764 Fax 904-964-5906 Starke, FL


NORMANDY HOMES-.



of Jacksonville


I


" 4B






THURSDAY, JAN. 10, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 5B


Fins, Fur & Tails
^ By Mickey Agner _


Warm-weather

crappie bite,

Ed Allen and

residential

mallard ducks

S., Gary Simpson, in his weekly
i:Gainesville Sun column, noted
,.lasi week that fishermen were
-catching specks and some
,,-bass in the shallow water of
Newnan's Lake. That behavior
is usually considered a prelude
:, to spawning actii i't in the early
spring. Typically, the crappie
%\ill precede the bass in their
'spring bedding.
SThe crappie and bass in the
SUnion, Bradford and southern
Clay County lakes usually lag
the shallower lakes of Alachua
and Marion counties in their
winter bite and spring spawning.
SThis is especially true related to
f'he deep water of Kingsley Lake.
As a matter of fact, the crappies
there have not even arrived in
large numbers to the 18-foot-
depth-range of water where they
,:.; typically locate in midwinter.
: Joey Tyson of Bald Eagle Bait
and Tackle in Keystone Heights
says he -anticipates the local
crappie spawn to correlate with
the full moon that. arrives on Jan.
'..26. How this plays out will be
interesting considering the mild
winter we are experiencing.
:Despite the fact we are in the
-middle of what should be the
peak crappie bite, we continue
to get better bass reports. Ed
:,.Allen: fishing Sampson, Lake
',on Jan. 4, caught approximately
518 bass. The two largest were
-approimately 4.5 to 5 pounds
'-,and were released along with
12 others. Allen was casting a
deep-running, smoke-clear Shad
,-Rap in approximately 12 feet of
: water.
Shifting subjects to the topic
of hunting, how would some of
yoli avid wing shooters like tq
---duck hunt this summer? Well,

.'i'?C .


So


that is certainly possible if you
obtain a free federal and state
permit to do so. However, you
must understand what a feral,
domestic or residential mallard
duck is, and you will also have
to be able to distinguish them
from the Florida mottled duck.
'Despite the fact the domestic
mallard is less obvious at urban
duck ponds today, the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
continues to estimate that about
12,000 domestic mallards are
purchased annually from farm
stores in the state of Florida.
These birds are sold with
good intent and purchased for
aesthetic purposes by consumers
who want the attractive male
mallard ducks with their dark
green head in their local or
private duck ponds.
Unfortunately, there are
some negative consequences to
releasing these domestic ducks
.into the environment. First,
the domestic mallard ducks do
not migrate north during the
summer breeding season. These
ducks are sometimes referred
to as residential ducks because
they stay in Florida all year.
Alternately, they are sometimes
referred to as feral or domestic
Smallards.
Second, the residential
mallards tend to be romantically
attracted to the native Florida
mottled duck, which remains
in Florida year round, and
the two species do breed
and produce a fertile hybrid
duck. Unfortunately, the Florida
mottled duck population is
relatively small and confined to
the Florida area. Consequently,
the fear is the mottled duck
population will become extinct if
the well-intended but hazardous,
use of domestic mallard ducks is
not reversed.
Both the mallard and
mottled ducks'are very similar
genetically. The male mallard'
is easily distinguished from
mottled male and female ducks
Sby its brilliantly colored green
head. However, both the male


and female mottled duc
easily confused with the
mallard. All three of the
have a similar color
but if placed adjacent
other, the mottled d
darker. Additionally, the
mallard has a notable wt
along her outer wing, w
not present in the mottle
Additionally, the mottlec
head is considerably lig
color than the mallard.
Like with feral ho
federal and Florida govern
will issue free permits
residential mallard du
year. Single hunters wh
for and obtain both pen
allowed to take up. to
residential mallard duc
destroy up to 6,000 nests
the eggs contained there
yearly basis. Any inc
who hunts, traps and
nuisance animals as a
must obtain the noted pe
exterminate residential
ducks.
Foi the week ahea
should experience spm
active feeding times. Or
Jan. 11., the moon will
new moon phase. At tl
it will be crossing the
horizon almost simulta
with the sun. Tidal
during this time sho
exceptionally strong,
theoretically, the influen
fish and game will be s
well. The major feedir
will be when both th
and sun are both over
underfoot, and the min(
will be when they are c
horizon.
Keep your lines tight
safely until next week.
If you have a story,
photo to share, please
Mickey Agner via e
mkeithag@gmail.com. ,
may also be submi
person at the Bradford
Telegraph, Union Coun
or Lake Region Monitor


00 FOR


UJU 6 MONTHS

Send Check or Money Orderto:
Christmas Subscription, P.O. Drawer A, Starke, FL 32091
or call 904-964-6305 with Visa or MasterCard.


Send THE BRADFORI)D COUNTY TELEGRAPH OR
THE UNION COUNTY TIMES ORTHE LAKE REGION MONITOR
AND.STARKEJOURNAL.COM
to Address:


f.^' *' ,

,:'; .? :










.^i 2 .;"*:


:;:*: 1o







,"y. -. -)








fli'",.


m


"ifF;1IME

SRecent arrests

cks are in Bradford,
female Clay or Union
e' ducks
pattern, The following individuals
to each ere arrested recently by
uck is' local law enforcement officers
female in Bradford, Union or Clay
hite bar (Keystone Heights area)
vhich is counties:
d duck. Rhonda Sue Alvarez, 41, of
I duck's Starke was arrested Jan. 5 by
ghter in Starke police for larceny. Bond
was set at $500 and she was
gs, the released Jan. 5.
rnments Sever Doyle Andrews, 81, of
to hunt Starke] was arrested Jan. 3 by
cks all Bradford deputies for fraud-
o apply insufficient funds check and
mits are failure to appear. Bond was set
12,000 at $4,500 and he was released
:ks and Jan. 3.
s and all James Allen Bittinger, 27, of
ein on a Hampton was arrested Jan. 4 by
lividual, Bradford deputies for DUI. He
removes was released Jan. 5.
service, Clarence Bivins, 23, of
:rmits to Keystone Heights was arrested
mallard Jan. 5 by Clay deputies for
contempt of court.
James Kevin Braddock, 53,
Ld, you of Baldwin was arrested Jan. 2
e really by Bradford deputies for hit and
i Friday, run. Bond was set at $500 and he
be in its was released Jan. 2.
his time John Brett, 56, of Jacksonville
earth's was arrested Jan. 5 by Starke
ineously police for DUI, possession, of
changes drug equipment and possession
uld be of marijuana. He was released
and, Jan.5.
ice upon Jonathan R. Burns, 18, of
strong as Starke was arrested Jan. 5
ig times by Starke police for criminal
e moon mischief with property damage.
head or He was released Jan. 6.
or times Ryan Christopher Carey, 18,
)n either of Bronson was arrested Jan. 3
by Starke police for driving with
and hunt a suspended, revoked or expired
license., Bond was set at $500
Sand he was released Jan. 3.
idea or Silas Lee Clark, 68, was
contact
contact arrested Dec. 31 by Bradford
mail at deputies for aggravated assault-
Photos weapon. Bond was set at
tted inI $50,000 and he remained in jail
County at press time.
ty Times Clarence Rudolph Coleman,
36, of Starke was arrested Jan.
1 by Bradford deputies for
battery, obstructing justice and
sexual assault. Bond was set at
$200,000 and he remaj ,ed inJ4a1l
at press time.
Terrence Henry Conners II,
31, of Raiford was arrested
S Dec. 20 by Union deputies for
possession of dangerous drugs
and assault.
Abel Cowart, 30, of Keystone
Heights -was arrested Dec. 31
by Clay deputies for violating a
domestic violence injunction.
Paul Ryan Cybularz, 55, of
Hampton was arrested Jan. 2
by Bradford deputies for-simple
assault. Bond was set at $1,000
and he was released Jan. 3.
. Oscar W Davis, 32, of
'Starke was arrested Jan. 4 by
Starke police for driving with a
suspended, revoked or expired
license. Bond was set at $500
and he was released Jan. 5.
'James Daniel Dean, 39, was
arrested Jan. 7 by Starke police
f for driving with a suspended,,
revoked or expired license. He
remained in jail at press time.
IT, Carrie A. Freeman, 22, of
Lawtey was arrested Dec. 31 by
Bradford police for disturbing
the peace and trespassing. She
)M was released Jan. 1.
Robert ILye Funderburk, 44,
MES of Lake Butler was arrested Jan.
3 by Union deputies for DUI.,
>M Joseph Gillihan 17, of Lake
Butler was arrested Dec. 25 by
Union deputies for burglary.
ITOR Breanna Delois Hodges, 18,
of Starke was arrested Jan. 2 by


Bradford deputies for larceny.
She was released Jan. 3.
Michael Lloyd James, 38, of
Lake Butler was arrested Dec.
29 by Union deputies for failure
to appear.
Michael Ellis Jenkins, 32,
Starke was arrested Jan. 2 by
Starke police for child neglect.
Bond was set at $2,500 and he
was released Jan. 3.
John Edgar Johns, 30, of
Jacksonville was arrested Dec.
31 by Bradford deputies for
contempt of court. Bond was set
at $50,000 and he was released
Jan. 7.
Harry Darryl Jones, 29, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 4 by Bradford deputies
for driving with a suspended,
revoked or expired license.
Bond was set at $15,000 and he
was released Jan. 5.
Joseph Kody Kennedy, 19, of
Glen St. Mary was arrested Jan. 3
by Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended, revoked or
expired license. Bond' was set at
$500 and he was released Jan. 4.
Robert B. Kerce, 27, of Lake
Butler was arrested Jan. 2 by
Bradford deputies for failure to
appear. Bond was $35,000 and
he remained in jail at press time.
Robert Brad Kerce, 27,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Dec. 28 by Union deputies for
disorderly intoxication, larceny
and resisting an officer.
Tonya Seaman Kmieciak,
46, of Lake Butler was arrested
Dec. 17 by Union deputies
for possession of drugs and
possession of marijuana.
Dustin Allen Lane, 26, of
O'Brien was arrested Dec. 25 by
Union deputies for driving with
a suspended, revoked or expired
license.
Robert Leon Lane, 41, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 1 for
battery. Bond was set at $10,000
and he remained in jail at press
time.
Patricia Ann' Lawhorn, 49,
of Starke was arrested Jan.
4 by Bradford deputies for
obstructingjustice. Bond was set
at $5,000 and she was released
Jan. 4. ;
Alfonso Vera Lopez, 25, of
Lake Butler was arrested Jan.
5 by Union deputies for DUI
and operating a motor vehicle
without a license .... ,
Ctlrisfte 'k& Marrero, 3T, of"
Starke was arrested Dec. 31 by
Bradford deputies for battery.
Bond was set at $5,000 and she
was released Dec. 31.
James William 'Martin, 26, of,
Interlachen was arrested Jan. 4
Sby Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended, revoked or
expired license and possession
of drugs. Bond was set at
$25,000 and he remained Jail at
press time.
Levi Deshaun McClobud, 33,
of Starke was arrested Jan. 6 by
Starke police for possession of
drug equipment, larceny, driving
with a suspended, revoked or
expired license, ,possession
of marijuana and fraud-false
statement. Bond was set at
$2,500 and he remained in jail at
press time.
Terry Lynn McLean, 56, of
Madison was arrested Dec. 20
by Union deputies for failure to
appear.
Robert McGuinn Jr., 46, of,
Lake Butler was arrested Dec.
12 by Union deputies for. DUI.
Curtis Lee Miller, 42,
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 1 by Bradford deputies
for disorderly conduct. He was
released Jan. 1.
William Walter Murphy, 46, of
Gainesville was arrested Jan. 1
by Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended, revoked or


expired license. Bond was set at
$9,000 and he was released Jan.
2.
Rhonda K Nettles, 41, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 6 by
Bradford deputies for driving
with a suspended, revoked
or expired license. 'She was
released Jan. 6.
Franklin Pendarvis, 56,, of
Callahan was arrested 'Jan.,_5
by Lawtey police for larceny.
Bond was set at $5,000 and he
remained in jail at press time.
Shanekia Peppers, 26, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 7 by
Clay deputies for grand theft and
leaving the scene of a crash.
Victor Lamon Peters, 63, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 7 by
Bradford deputies for failure to
appear. Bond was set at $5,000
and he remained in jail at press
time.
Devonta Dttrone Phillips,
.17, of Lake Butler was arrested
Dec. 25' by Union deputies for
burglary.
Dennie Rae Randolph, 33, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 5 by
Starke police for resisting an
officer. Bond was set at $1,500
and she was released Jan. 6.
Dalton Reeves, 20, of Lawtey
was arrested Dec. 31 by Clay
deputies for failure to appear.
Boyd Morris Roberts, 51, of
Hampton was arrested Jan. 4 by
Bradford deputies for DUI and
for driving with a suspended,
revoked or expired license. He
was released Jan. 5.
SJeffrey Dylan Rosier, 19, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 3 by
Bradford deputies for failure to
appear. Bond was set at $5,000
and he remained in jail at press
time.
John August Rueber, 64,
of Starke was arrested Jan.
7 by Bradford deputies for a
conditional release violation. He
was released Jan. 7.
Antoine Dourice Sirmones,
22, of-Raiford was arrested Dec.
21 by Union deputies for failure
to appear.
Jeffrey Gerald Sellers, 32, of
Lawtey was arrested Jan. 1 by
Starke police for driving with a
suspended, revoked or expired
license. Bond was set at $20,500
and he was released Jan. 1.
Amanda Griffis Smith, 43, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 5 by Bradford deputies for
possession of dangerous drugs
and distribution of synthetic
narcotics. She was released Jan.
6.
Khristina L Souza, 41, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 6 by Bradford deputies for
resisting an officer. Bond was
set at $500 and she was released
Jan. 6.
Roy Wayne Thomas, 47, of
Starke was arrested Dec. 31 by
Starke police for DUI. Bond was
set at $2,500 and he was released
Jan. 1.
Sierra Raton Tyson, 25, of
Lawtey was arrested Jan. 5 by
Bradford deputies for larceny,
burglary, dealing in stolen
property and engaging in the
pawn broker business without a
license. Bond was set at $45,000
and she remained in jail at press
time.
Terry Ann Webb, 40, was
arrested Jan. 7, by Bradford
deputies for battery. She
remained in jail at press time.
Carlton W. Williams, 20, of
Melrose was arrested Dec. 31
by Starke police for contributing
to the delinquency of a minor,
possession of marijuana,
possession of drugs, possession
of liquor by underaged person
and possession of" drug
equipment. He was released Jan.
1.






6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JAN. 10, 2013


Santa Fe
hands KHHS
girls 1st
district loss
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
SRegional News/Sports Editor
Keystone Heights scored the
first goal of the match, but Santa
Fe scored four unanswered goals
in a 4-1 win over'the Indians in a
District 5-2A girls' soccer match
on Jan. 4.
The Indians (14-2-1, 13-1 in
District 5) got on the board in
a hurry, with Anjalena Beasley
scoring off of a Julia O'Steen
*ssist in the fourth minute. Santa
Fe's Taylor Martin, though,
scored three straight goals, the
first two coming in the 18th and
261h minutes.

Union boys
hold off
Raiders 59-56
SBY CLIFF SMELLEY
-Regional News/Sports Editor
'Shaimea Maeweather shoC
62 percent from the field. (8-of-
13) and grabbed five rebounds
to help the Union County boys'
basketball team defeat Crescent
City 59-56 on Jan. 5 in Crescent
City.
It was the second straight win
for the Tigers (9-6 prior to Jan.
8), who held a 17-point lead at
oe point in the fourth quarter.
Keldric Bradley scored 13
points and added three assists
and three blocks. Daquin
Edwards and Prince Alexander
finished with nine and eight
points, respectively.
,.:Union will host district
opponent Newberry on Thursday,
Jan. 10, at 4:30 p.m.

Union scoring (59): Alexander
8, Bradley 13, Dukes 5,'Edwards
9r Jackson 3, Maeweather 21.
3-pointers: Bradley, Edwards,
Jackson, Prince Alexander 2,
Maeweather 3. Free throws:
3-5.
Earlier result:
UCHS 90 Trenton 64
rThe Tigers scored 20-plus
points in each of the first three
quarters in defeating visiting
Trenton 90-64 on Jan. 4.
'-A 23-12 advantage-in the
second quarter helped Union
take a 50-3Q lead'into halftime.
:;Maeweather and Bradley
scored 15 and 14 points,
respectively, while Laris Paige
had 12 points. Maeweather also
.dished out six assists, while
SPaige had five rebounds.
.Prince Alexander and



AALEGAILS
.~rS.




S : New River Community
: Health Care Board Meeting
Announcement
.The New River Community Health
Care Center Board of Directors is
scheduled to meet Wednesday,
January 16, 2013 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 Holland at
:904-964-7732, extension 1609 or at
386-496-3211, extension 2609.
1/10 ltchg-B-sect


Princeton Alexander each
scored 10 points, with Princeton
Alexander also grabbing six
rebounds.
Carl Alexander led the team in
rebounds with nine- while Austin
Dukes had five.

Score by Quarter
THS: 18 12 14 20-64
UCHS: 27 23 22 18-90
Union scoring (90): C. Alexander
3, Prince Alexander 10, Princeton
Alexander 10, Bradley 14, Dukes
5, Edwards 2, Green 6, Jackson
5, Keller 2, Maeweather 15,
Mosher 6, Paige 12. 3-pointers:
C. Alexander, Bradley, Mosher,
Prince Alexander 2, Maeweather
2. Free throws: 7-11.


UCHS girls win
3rd straight
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
After a 1-6 start to the
season, the Union County girls'
basketball team has now won
four of its last five, including a
49-31 win over District 7-1A
opponent Trenton on Jan. 4 in
Trenton.
The score was 19-10 at the
half in favor of Union before the
Tigers (5-7, 3-1 in District 7 prior
to Jan. 8) outscored Trenton 22-6
in the third quarter.
Keyambre Cobb" made three
3-pointers and finished with
21 points, six rebounds and six
steals. Teyona Jenkins had nine
points, seven rebounds,' seven
assists and four steals, while
Chelsea Roberts, who scored.
six points, also grabbed seven
rebounds.
Baneeshia Jackson scored five
points, while Janisha Jones and
Courtney Walsh each scored four
points.
SThe Tigers. will host district
opponent Newberry on Thursday,
Jan. 10, at 6 p.m.


Aj


Jarraid Forsyth wrestles in the Clay Rotary
Invitational. Photo by Shelley Rodgers.


Forsyth, James
take 1st, 2nd at
Clay tourney

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Bradford wrestlers Jarraid
Forsyth and Phillip James
continued their strong seasons by
earning first- and second-place
finishes at the Jan. 4-5 Clay High
Rotary Invitational in Green
Cove Springs.
Forsyth, who is currently
ranked first ip the 145-pound
class in Class 1A with ,a
23-1 record, 'claimed the
championship in his weight class
by winning four straight matches
after a first-round bye. James,
who is also ranked first in the
state, finished as.runner-up in the
195 class, going 3-1 after a first-
round bye.
After their byes, Forsyth and
James both pinned three straight
opponents.
Forsyth started off bypinning
Travis Neubeck of Mount Dora
in 2:37 and followed that up
by pinning Dustin Regar of
Columbia in 1:27 and Dominic
Jones of Oakleaf in 3:56. In the
championship match, Forsyth
defeated Lyman's Dallan
McGhee 9-4.


'~oppiwq rc'iro Aon azf ^o' ^rci~vf6

Auto -Owiicrs Lisutrance ol'irs broad, flexible
pOli.ecLimi i [(r your var and Chou! (ithrunin a
v.ricLy 'olplingrasdii.E siMn:cd L [iiL ytouur miud.. 'Wi
ilso hav. m air dis f-,nni iint q ilahl. A1E'ih a-
rialli-pohi, mudi-car and good studlcatL disco'LtIl.

SCOTT ROBERTS
Owner/Agent


STARKE
904-964-7826
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
352-473-7209


LAKE BUTLER
386-496-3411
MIDDLEBURG
904-282-7665


a' ~ ,~* p p. *


James finished the first match
he wrestled in under a minute
when he pinned Kaylen Laymon
of Clay in 51 seconds. He
then pinned Ryan MacGeorge
of Lyman in 3:13 and Mark
Hinchlife of Florida High in
4:58. In the championship match,
James lost 13-4 to Creekside's
Shane Carpenter.
The tournament consisted
of 27 schools, with Bradford
placing 1 1th.


Bradford's Jarraid Forsyth (center) on the medal stand
after winning his weight class. Photo submitted by
coach Christopher McNealy.


Phillip James sizes up his opponent. Photo by Shelley Rodgers.




TNPSPECIAL


Lawn Tractors & Riding Mowers


,E^K~r ,Ol #; .#,;1 ,,, f -Labwo!,only., ...... *
C. IParts & Lubricants
.. -.. l yadd't charge
SSHARPEN OR REPLACE BLADES
IF NEEDED '
CHANGE THE OIL & FILTER CHECK BELTS AND REPLACE
CHANGE THE AIRFILTER IF NEEDED
CHANGE THE PLUG(S) GENERAL ADJUSTMENTS :
CHECK TIRES & CLEANING
Includes pickup & delivery on Lawn Tractors &Riding Mowers within 10 mile radius.._

Walk Power Mowers

24, & Labor only Parts

& Lubricants add't Charge
24, t*0ffers valid Jan. 1-March 31,2013 ,


ACE LAWN & GARDEN
101 COMMERCIAL DR. KEYSTONE HTS, FL
352-473-4001
OPEN: MON-SAT 8AM-5PM
CLOSED SUNDAY


BRYAN' ACE PARTS & SERVICE
I01 S. WALNUT ST., STARKE, FL
904-964-4642
OPEN MON-FRI 8AM-6PM SAT. 8AM-4PM
CLOSED SUNDAY


5%-I 0%




OFF

FOR NEW PATIENTS!


mi: L We will meet all

i clove takingcare of ourpue competitor prices!
t. _

Dr. Steve Chapman Orthodontics

Starke and Keystone Offices '
to Better Serve You

1-888-328-8351



DR. STEVE CHAPMAN, >.


7.he caue and tcllein5 oj ifota ctdeas


is- vejie


impoitantt to the .staM att






Assisted Living Facility


YOUR DECISION REGARDING WHO WILL HELP
CARE FOR YOUR LOVED ONE IS IMPORTANT



Our room rate is $2,650 per month
for all aspects of our care.
*Assessment of each individual's needs and abilities is required before admitting.


Located in Downtown Starke :B
Next to Wainwright Park
Call Caihey Pitts, AdrriinisTrator, For Directions

(904) 964-2220
^^ ^ ^^tm-^^ ^ ^-^ ^ ll~ 111 | Ug ^ ^~ Mfl


w-mmlmr


'-q






THURSDAY, JAN. 10, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 7B

'>-----

^ SUas______________________


Linda Brown
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS- Linda
Ann Brown of Keystone Heights,
born Feb. 8, 1957, went to be with
the Lord, in her sleep, on Tuesday,
SDec. 25, 2012- She was a longtime
member of First Assembly of God
of Keystone Heights and command-
er in the Royal Rangers ministry.
She will be greatly missed.
Linda worked at Tacachale as a
house manager and as a psycholo-
gist for 27 years. Recently, she was
hired by the Ocala prison system as
a substance abuse counselor. Linda
loved to help people and spent much
of her life doing what she could to
bless people.
: She is survived by: her par-
elits, Jim and Jackie Rider; sister,
Aill Shaw; and son, John Michael
Brown of Keystone Heights.
: A memorial service was held at
First Assembly of God of Keystone
Heights on Jan. 2. Linda will be
greatly missed by all who knew and
loved her!
PAID OBITUARY

Bessie
Campbell
JACKSONVILLE-Bessie Han-
sen Gill Campbell, 73, of Jackson-
" ville-passed away on Tuesday, Jan.
1, 2013, at St. Vincent's Hospital
unexpectedly. Mrs. Campbell was
born on May 8, 193.9, in Jackson-
ville to the late Charles and Sadie
-(Altman) Bessent.
Prior to retirement, she was a
,clerk for the Duval County School
System for 30 years. Mrs. Camp-
bell had been a resident of Keystone
Heights since 1986 and a member
of Trinity Baptist Church, where
she was a Sunday school teacher. In
2012, Mrs. Campbell moved back to
Jacksonville and joined First Baptist
Church. She enjoyed taking care of
her family and friends, and garden-
ing. ,
Preceding her in death were her
husbands: Richard E. Hansen Sr.
and Emmet "E.C." Gill.
Survivors are: her husband, Stu-
art Campbell; children, Richard
(Kimberly) E. Hansen Jr., Tammy
(Miohael) Mclnarnay, all of Jack-
sonville, Dawn (James) Thompson
of Loudon, Tenn., Dr.'Bud (Karen)
-Gill of Vero Beach, Pastor Dick
^(Edwina) Gill of Dawson, Ga.,
TPastor Danny (Arlene) Gill of Ge-
;neva, Ala., Rev. Jeff (Tanya) Gill
:of Hawthorne, Sharon Thummel
;and Scott (Emma) Campbell, all of
:Fort Smith, Ariz., Stuart (Robin)
:Campbell, Jr. of Odenville, Ala.,
!and Sandra (Richard) Rothweiler
*of Jacksonville. Mrs. Campbell-also
:leaves behind: her siblings, Ray-
mhond (Vonnie) Bessent of Grandin,
;Gladys Miller, Erma Wimberly and
:Jimmie Sauls, all of Jacksonville,
:and Katherine Henry of, Brooker;
five grandchildren, Autumn, Amy,;
SRenee, Robin and Sabrina; and from
:them five great-grandchildren; and
numerous grandchildren and great
'grandchildren, whom she lovingly
called "acquired" and treasured as
her own.
Funeral services were held at
;-Trinity Baptist Church on Jan. 5
With pastors James Peoples and
SScott Stanland officiating. Burial
followed at Gethsemane Memorial
Gardens in Jacksonville.
In lieu of flowers, contributions
Scan be made to Trinity Baptist
SChurch, P.O. Box 1099, Keystone
SHeights, FL 32656.
Arrangements are" under the care
of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home
in Keystone Heights.
..... .. PAID OBITUARY

.Antonia
:Colon-Rentas
; LAKE BUTLER-Antonia
Colon-Rentas, 95, of Lake Butler
Died on Monday, Dec. 31, 2012, at
Sthe home of her granddaughter in
SMiami Lakes after an extended ill-
i ness. She was born. in Puerto Rico
and lived in Pompani'Beach prior
to moving to Lake Butiler. She was
the daughter of the late Catalino Co-
lon and Ramona Rentas. She was -
,preceded in death by: five brothers,



Pedial

atAi

Orlando V. Rendon, I
Zenaida L. Lavina, Ml
Josephine B. Yatco, !


^ Spo
*Caring f
I *Siq


-. H


Clinic Hours
Mon-Fri 8am 5pm
'Call ForAppointment
Jacksonville Clinic
8351 Westport Rd.
(904)317-8811
,. M-F 8:30 am- 5:30 im


and four sisters. She was a Baptist.
She is survived by: daughters
Lillian Moreno of Lake Butler and
Greder (Eliot) Tor'es of Cape Cor-
al; sons Richard Morerio of Puerto
Rico and Eliezer (Gladys) Moreno
of Springfield, Mass.: brother Nel-
son Colon of Puerto Rico; 27 grand-
children; 12 great-grandchildren;
and two great-great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were held Jan. 4
at Archer Memorial Chapel in Lake
Butler with Jonathan Colon offi-
ciating. Burial took place in Dekle
Cemetery. Archer Funeral Home is
in charge of arrangements.

James Davis
WALDO-James Carlton Davis
Sr., 96, of Waldo, died on Sunday,
Jan. 6, 2013, at Haven Hospice. He
was born July 10, 1916, in Taylor.
Carlton was a World War II vet-
eran, serving on the USS Francis
M. Robinson D.E. 220 from 1942-
1944. He worked on the family
farm and at City Ice and Fuel Inc.,
Standard Oil Station and the Atkin-
son Candy Company in Waldo. He
moved to Perry, Ga., and continued
to work for Atkinson Candy Com-
pany. He retired and moved back
to Waldo, where he worked for an-
other 29 years reading water meters
for the city. Carlton retired again at
the age of 95.
He is preceded in death by: his
wife of 71 years, Lumanda Dyal
Davis. He is survived by: daughter-
Betty Ann (Donald) Boals; sons
Jim (Helen) Davis of Gainresville
and Louie (Diana) of Waldo; eight
grandchildren; 23 great-grandchil-
dren; three great-great-grandchil-
dren; and brothers Basil and Alvin.
SFuneral services were held on
Jan. 9 at First Baptist Church. Inter-
ment followed in Rock Cemetery.
In lieu of flowers, please make
donations to the Building Fund at
Waldo First Baptist Church, P.O.
Box 216 Waldo, FL 32694.'
Arrangements are under the care
of Mil.am Funeral and Cremation
Services of Gainesville.

Maxine Fain
LAKE BUTLER-Maxine Van-
noy Fain, 78, of Lake Butler died
on Friday, Jan. 4, 2013, at North
Florida Regional Medical Center
in Gainesville after an extended ill-
ness.
She was born in Corpus Christi,
Texas, the daughter of.the late Fred
Cox Vannoy and Neva Russell Van-
noy. She lid most of 'her life in
Arkansas. She retired after 20 years
of service as an LPN. She was a
member of Church of Christ of Lake
Butler and the Military Order of the
Purple Heart. She was preceded in
death by: her husband of 50 years,
Maj. Robert Lee Fain.
She is survived by: her daugh-
tergs', Phyllis Fain Stoloff and Caro-
lnB4Faih; son James-P?'Fain; seven
grandchildren; six great-grandchil-
dren; and sisters Darlene Ward, Wi-
nona Manire and Shirley Wilder.
S A memorial service was held
'Jan.'7 in the chapel of Archer Fu-
neral Home of Lake Butler with
Brother Scott Fisher officiating.
Burial will be at a later date at Ar-
lington National Cemetery.
Archer Funeral Home is in charge
of arrangements.


Delos Fry


Delos Fry
STARKE-Delos H. Fry, M.D.,
D.O., 81, passed away on Jan. 1,
2013.
Beloved husband of Janet- Fry;
dearest father of Sue (late Roy) So-
rensen, Kim Cole, and Karen (Ste-
ven) van Gogh; proud grandfather
of Mike, Krista, Shane, Kelley and
Shannon; great-grandfather of Con-
nor and Olivia; brother of Kay (late
Bob) Novinska and David (Lavona)
Fry. Also survived by many nieces
and nephews.
A memorial service will be held
Friday Jan. 11, 2013, at St. Mark's
Episcopal Church (904-964-6126),
212 N. Church St., Starke, at 2 p.m.,
where a reception will immediately
follow. Dr. Fry.will be laid to rest in
Florida National Cemetery in Bush-
nell with full military honors. He
is a retired U.S. Air Force colonel,
medical doctor and doctor of oste-
topathy.
Arrangements are by Baldwin
Fairchild Funeral Home of Apopka.
PAID OBITUARY

Joyce Fuller
Joyce Marie Fuller, 78, died on
Tuesday, Jan. I, 2013, at Orange
Park Medical 'Center after a. short
illness.
She was 'born in 1934 in Fort
Fairfield, Maine. She was raised on
the family farm until her father fol-
lowed his calling into the ministry.
She graduated from Bates College
and taught reading until moving to
Florida in 1974.
She is survived by: sons David
T. Raftice of Port Orchard, Wash.,
Michael Cairo Raftice of Melrose,
Richard F. Raftice of Auburn,
Maine, and Robin Fortier.Brown
of Augusta, Maine; and numerous
grandchildren. She was preceded in
death by: her husband, Olvin Fuller.
A memorial service will be held
at Faith Presbyterian Church, 2738
SE SR 21. Melrose. on Saturday,
Jan., J 2. 20,13. at I la.m. In lieu of
flowers, memorial' donations may
be made to the Alachua County
Humane Society, 4205 N.W. Sixth
St., Gainesville, FL 32609.
Arrangements are under the care
of Moring Funeral Home of Mel-
rose.

James Roberts
STARKE-James Byron Rob-
erts, 50, of Starke died Friday, Jan.


tric Associates

rgyle, P.A.- Starke


9D, FAAP
D, FAAP
MD, FAAP


Anne L. Perantoni, ARNP
Lauren C. Shivers, ARNP
(Jacksonville Location Only)


rts & School Physicals
)r Newborns to 18 years old

ck & Well Child visits


(904) 368-0368
107-B Edwards Rd., Starke, FL
Accepting Most
Major Insmurances
Medicaid
IAB IB


4, 2013, at Shands Starke suddenly.
Byron was born on March 2, 1962,
in Starke and was a lifelong resi-
dent. Prior to retirement, he worked
as a commercial electrical contrac-
tor, was a member of the local elec-
trical union and attended First Pres-
byterian Church as a child.
He was preceded in death by: his
parents, Don Henry and Iris Jean
(Johnson) Chitty. He is survived
by: daughters .Christen. O'Connell
of Babylon, N.Y., Anna Johnson of
Jacksonville and Jessica Wilkerson
of Lawtey; sisters Kay Padgett and
Marie Melton, both of Bradford
County; brothers Tom Brown of
Starke and David Roberts of Orlan-
do; and four grandchildren.
Memorial services will be held
on Saturday, Jan. 12, at noon at First
Presbyterian Church of Starke.
Arrangements are by Jones-Gal-
lagher Funeral Home of Starke.



Hattie Mae Loggins
Aug. 18th, 1930-
Jan. 10Oth, 2011
Two years ago today, you
left us. In our home you
are fondly remembered,
sweet memories cling to
your name, those who
loved you in life sincerely
still love you in death just
the same. Many a day
your name is spoken, and
many an hour you are in
our thoughts, a link in
our family chain is
broken, you have gone
from our home but not
from our hearts. Three
little words, "Forget me
not" don't seem much,
but mean a lot. A loving
mother, so gentle and
kind, what a wonderful
memory you left behind.
Till God himself knew
what was best. He took
you home and gave you
rest. God saw the road
was getting rough and the
hills were hard to climb,
so He closed your weary
eyelids and whispered,
"Peace, be thine"
Love,
Your Children


Larry Seay
LAKE -BUTLER-Tarry Seay,
63, of Lake Butler died Thursday,
Jan. 3, 2013, at E.T. York Haven
Hospice of Gainesville after an
extended illness. He was born in
Worthington Springs and was a life-
long resident of Union County.
He was a former truck driver and
owned a business. He also worked
with the Union County Sheriff's Of-
fice from 1986 to 1995. He was a
member of the Lake Butler Ward of
the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
Day Saints. He was the son of the
late Dewitt William and Alma Lee
Knight Seay.
He is survived by: son Mikell
Todd Seay of Lake Butler; broth-
ers Gary (Brenda) Seay and James
Seay, both of Lake Butler, Jimmy
(Laverne) Seay of LaCrosse and
Rex'(Kimberly) Seay of Lake But-
, ler; sister JoAnn Shadd of Lake But-
ler; and two granddaughters.
Funeral services were held Jan.
7 in the chapel of Archer Funeral
Home of Lake Butler with Elder
Brian Johns and Jerry Whitehead
officiating. Burial followed at Ft.


SEEING THROUGH THE SORROW

Grief Support Group.





At Haven, we believe everyone deserves companionship through life's

journeys. If you have lost a loved one, we can help. We understand what

you're going through-and offer grief support to everyone in our communities,

not just those for whom we have cared. Our group sessions are non-

denominational and are offered at no cost. The next group session with our

caring grief experts is forming now in your area. Call for more information.

/

HAVEN SUWANNEE CARE CENTER
6037 W. US HIGHWAY 90
LAKE CITY, FL 32055


Let Haven Hospice help you find the peace you seek. Call 386-752-9191.
Serving North Florida since 1979. Licensed as a'rtt- or-profit hospice since 1980.
1-800-HOSPICE (467-7423) I HAVENHOSPICE.ORG


Ladies, 18 to 108!

Please consider this your personal
invitation to attend our FREE Ladies
Luncheon on
Saturday, January 19th

at 11:00 a.m.
at the National Guard Armory
on Edwards Road in Starke.


Dynamic D.I.VA.S.
(Divinely, Inspired, Victorious, and Serving)

Kristi Overton-Johnson
is our featured speaker

Seating is limited

For more information call 904-964-7197
or email: divasbridgingthegap@gmail.com

Please dress comfortably

Luncheon sponsored by
The Community Men's Fellowship
*iAfl ^i'.g/- afl jif lj'fldSULImkt fl&4eSi~jj aj^-LW JtL^ et %etJ. *4. .


Archer Funeral Home
"Within Your Means Now, Peace of Mind Always"
Funeral with Burial
2d Ga. Metal Casket (4 colors) Vault, Open & Closing Grave,
Graveside or Chapel Service with one night visitation........... $5295
Funeral with Cremation
(Rental Casket with Visitation prior to Services).................................$2895

Direct Cremation with Memorial Service
Services held at Archer Memorial Chapel............. ................... $1895

(Pre-payment accepted

386-496-2008
55 North Lake Avenue Lake Butler, Florida 32054


STARKE-US Hwy 301
'| i I STATE
FLORIDA BANK
ROCK -gO_
R O C P E D I A T R I C
ASSOCIATES


Call Cemetery near Worthington
Springs.
Archer Funeral Home df Lake
Butler is in charge of arrangements.

Eva Stephens
STARKE-Eva Mae Barnes Ste-
phens, 79, of Starke died Monday,
Dec. 31, 2012, at hey residence.
She was born in Starke on Jan. 29,
1933, to the late Alexander Barnes
and Myrtle Matthews-Barnes, She
worked as a homemaker for the ma-
jority of her life. She was preceded
in death by: her husband of almost
60 years, Manuel Stephens; two
brothers; and three sisters.
She is survived by: children Da-
vid Stephens of Clarksville, Tenn.,
and Bonnie Crane and April Sayers,
both of Keystone Heights; brothers
Eugene Barnes and David Barnes,
both of Starke; sisters Lucille Ricks.
of Starke, Ann Mclntyre of Lawtey.
and Dorothy Wood of Bagdad, Ky.;
nine grandchildren; and numerous
great-grandchildren.
Arrangements are under the care
and direction of Archie Tanner Fu-
neral Services ip Starke.





8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JAN. 10, 2013


Biotech students perform show and tell for family, friends


Students in the biotech
program at Bradford High
School invited family
members and friends to
witness a mock crime
scene and the resulting
forensics work that might
be done to determine a
murder suspect. It was
a chance not only for
students to show off what
they've been learning, but
to show off new equipment
that was purchased with
the help of a grant. The
exercise was also a chance
for family members and
friends to help with the
experiments. LEFT: William
Hernandez (second from
left) gives a demonstration
to his mother, Phaedra
Coleman, and his brother,
Jeremiah Ricks, as teacher
Donely Santiago looks on.
RIGHT: Student Thomas
Hales and his mother,
Felicia Simon.


r... ,-.


r -...::- -.


Student Scotty Peirce and
Sean Jenkins.


Thomas Hales (standing, right) plays the shocked
husband who finds the body of his wife, played by
Halley McElhenny. Logan Kent is pictured as an
investigator.


Mehgan Perry (left) watches her sister, Elizabeth Perry, and Alva Peirce.


ABQVE: Student Bailey
Creighton explains a
procedure to David Harrell,
who is student Thomas
Hales' grandfather. LEFT:
Kim Parker learns about
DNA-staining procedures
from her son, Thomas
Parker, who is a student in
the biotech program.


"GRAND OPENING"

THURS, JAN 10th
> Happy Howr Special 11 am- 7 pmI





$10 Buckets Domestic Beer
$2 Well Drinks 50( Wings
zIA^ayI $I


Appetizers
Wings


* Burgers
* Philly
Cheese
Steaks
* Shrimp
Baskets


* Sandwiches
* Soups
* Salads
& More
* Kid's
Menus
* Daily
Specials


OPEN 352-473-3Q nn facebook.com/
Tues-Thurs 11am midnight a--- V McHenryslriShPub
Fri & Sat 11am 2am 323 NE Commercial Circle. www.mchenryspub.com
Sun 11am-8pm Keystone Heights, FL mchenryspub@cfl.rr.com


I IMOT i M I


'A : ., ,. *. *; .r, ..-', ^.^j'.s.^ ,.,. "
I.'.' '-'. '-'
* : .;.:; ,' r *. ; ,: ,*,..
I,. '' I,
,, ,, '' * s ..1 ; 1 f '. v f '
i~~ ~ ~ ," r ., *.-'.-* *<** .k .^.*. .'

y'w 'i, .;" ; '- "

= .. ',." ; .' .. :, .- " .. .., .,

... , '. . !







(All kept fresh with a 32"'
Glycol Beer System)


[ fu ItMe


.5 f
AL'3









C Section *Thursday, May 10, 2012


5 UCHS

football

players

receive all-

state honors
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Carl Alexander was a first-
team, Class 1A all-state
selection, while four of his
teammates earned second-team
honors.
Bradford and Keystone
Heights each had one player earn
honorable mention in Class 4A.
Alexander, a senior defensive
lineman, had 109 tackles-25
for loss--14 sacks, six forced
fumbles, four pass deflections
and one interception.
Union junior linebacker
Austin Dukes' was named to
the Class 1A second team after
recording 114 tackles-13 for
loss-five sacks, three forced
fumbles, four pass deflections
and two interceptions.
Two offensive linemen
from Union earned second-
team honors as well: senior
Laris Paige and junior Talon
Tyler. They helped pave the
way' for senior running back
Walter Mabrey, who was also a
second-team selection. Mabrey
rushed for 1,1.14 yards and eight
touchdowns.
In Class 4A, Bradford junior
wide receiver Kenny Dinkins
and 'Keystone senior running
back Alex Gonzales earned
honorable mention. Dinkins
caught 40 passes for 862 yards
and eight touchdowns, while
Gonzales-rushed for 1,154 yards
and 14 touchdowns.


with the number-one seed in
the upcoming District 5-2A
tournament at stake.
It was another hard-fought
match, but Garrett McGee,
making his first career start in
goal, recorded a shutout in the
Indians' 2-0 win on Jan. 4 in
Alachua. A


McGee made seven saves as
Keystone improved to 14-1-2
and 9-0-1 in the district.
The two teams played a
scoreless first half, though the
Indians had a couple of good
looks. Zach Holman had a shot
hit the bottom of the top bar
and bounce out, while Logan


Stanley headed-the ball toward
an open goal, only to have Santa
Fe goalie Jagannath Kovie grab
the ball out of midair.
In the 66"h' minute, Holman,
off of a Stanley assist, broke
through the line and buried the
ball in the back of the net for the
only goal that Keystone would


need. Stanley and Holman
would hook up again, however,
with Holman receiving Stanley's
cross for another score.
Defenders Dylan Beard, Shaw
Fuller, Brandon Hannah, Zach
Hawkins and Grant McGee
helped Keystone record its
eighth shutout of the year.


Keystone played .Crescent
City on Jan. 4 and Eastside this
past Tuesday. The Indians will
travel to Green Cove Springs
to play Clay on Friday, Jan' 11,
at 7 p.m. before traveling to
Orange Park to play Oakleaf on
Monday, Jan. 14, at 6 p.m.


Bradford's

Frederick
earns 2nd-.

team honors

from Sun
Sarah Frederick of Bradford
High School was a second-team
selection on the Gainesville
Sun's 'all-area cross country
team, while athletes from
Keystone Heights and Union
County were honored in cross
country, golf and volleyball.
Frederick, a sophomore, won
the District 4-2A championship
and placed 13th at the Region 1
meet, which made her the first
state qualifier from Bradford
since 1995. She posted a
personal record of 20:18.53 at
the state finals, where she placed
40th.
Two Keystone Heights
cross country athletes earned
honorable mention: eighth-
graders Riley Dingman and
Jennie Getz.
Keystone was also recognized
on the Sun's all-area girls' golf
team. Junior Taylor Heinz and
senior Carson Draney each
earned honorable mention.
Union County boys' golfer
Dalton Townsenid earned
honorable mention as well, while
six Union volleyball ,. players
received honorable mention:
senior middle hitter/blocker
Emily Akridge, senior middle/
outside hitter Ashlyn Harden,
sophomore outside hitter/libero
Kayla Andrews, sophomore
outside hitter/setter Tristyn
Southerland, junior setter Kayla
Nettles and senior setter/outside
hitter Caroline Rimes.
If a school was pzot represented
on any of the Gainesville Sun's
all-area teams, it is because it
did not respond to requests froni'
the Sun for player nominees.

KHHS wraps

up number-1

seed for

soccer

tournament
Approximately two weeks
after playing to a 2-all tie, the
Keystone Heights and Santa
Fe boys' soccer teanis met
each other again, this time





2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JAN. 10, 2013


McBride
scores 27
in win over
Bishop Kenny
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Justin McBride posted a
double-double as the Bradford
boys' basketball team defeated
visiting Bishop Kenny 54-51 on
Jan. 5.
'McBride scored 27 points and
grabbed 14 rebounds for the
Tornadoes, who improved to 10-
6. McBride also blocked four
shots.
S Deantre 'Burch added eight
points, while Keaaris Ardley had
seven assists and four steals.
The Tornadoes played District
5-4A opponent Interlachen this
past Tuesday and will travel to
Alachua on Friday, Jan. 11, to
play district opponent Santa Fe
at 7:30 p.m.
On Saturday, Jan. 12, Bradford
plays St. Thomas Aquinas
at Eastside High School in
Gainesville at 6:30 p.m. The
Tornadoes then return home to
play district opponent Fort White
on Tuesday, Jan. 15, at 7:30 p.m.
Score by Quarter
BKHS: 13 13 12 13-5.1
BHS: 11 10 19 14-54
Bradford scoring (54): Aldridge
3, Burch 8, Grimsley 5, Hampton
6, Jones 3, McBride 27, Mitchell
2: 3-pointers: Aldridge, Grimsley,
Jones. Free throws: 11-20.
Bradford boys
keep Keystone
winless in
district
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
.. Regional News/Sports Editor


Bradford's Keaaris Ardley puts up a shot in the
midst of Keystone players David Terry (left) and Tim
Chandler.


The Bradford boys' basketball T W f"j' -
team had lost two straight District : "
5-4A games, but the Tornadoes -.- ..--
got back on the winning track
with a 64-22 win over Keystone
Heights on Jan. 4 in Starke. David Terry grabs a defense
Deantre Burch scored 14 points
for the Tornadoes, including Keystone, which fell to 0-6 in
12 in the first half, as Bradford District 5, trailed 9-5 in the first
improved to 3-2 in Di'srict .5. 7, quarter- after- geting-cdffecitive
... .. baskets" from thii Oillen


Deantre Burch goes in for a layup for Bradford.


ive rebound for Keystone.
and Kyler Teague. Bradford
responded by scoring eight
straight-to l,, e Otii the quarter.
Burch knocked down a pull-up
jumper before scoring another
basket off of a backcourt
turnover by the Indians. After a
basket by Keaaris Ardley, Burch
recorded an assist on a layup by
Marco Grimsley.
C.J. Rogers had two
consecutive steals for the Indians
early in the second quarter-the
first leading to his own layup,
while the second eventually led
to a Tim Chandler layup off of
a Teague assist. The Indians,
though, trailed by 12.'
Bradford took a 29-12 lead
into halftime after closing out
the second quarter with a 6-0 run.
Deon Aldridge scored following
a steal by Justin McBride, which
Burch hit his second 3-pointer
of the game. Lyndell Hampton
added a free throw to cap the
first-half scoring.
The third quarter was
almost all Bradford as the
Tornadoes outscored Keystone
20-2. 'Followving a basket
by the Indians' Brandon
Nicholas,. McBride scored
three consecutive baskets for
Bradford, the third of which
was a dunk set up by Landon
Mitchell's drive into the lane.


Charles Custom Memorials
Serving Families in North Florida since 1973

Hw g31Not, Strke(J st atBs et m l 90 '96-200 -


Primary Location in Lake City at 561 NW Hiltan Ave.
www. charlesmonuments.cornm
The area's largest supplier of Colored Granite
When Quality Counts, You Can Count On Us
Member of Better Business Bureau
Monument Builders of North Amerioa, Florida Monument Builders FL Lic. # F037700


Mitchell then sank a 3-pointer
following a Keystone turnover
to put Bradford up 38-14.
Grimsley scored four straight
points at the end of the quarter
to help the Tornadoes enter the
fourth quarter with a 49-14 lead.
Caleb Jones scored five points
for Bradford in the final quarter
and set up a basket by Hampton
after blocking a Keystone
3-point attempt.
Jones finished the game with
eight points', as did teammate
Aldridge. Mitchell added seven
points, while Grimsley and
McBride each scored six.
Ardley and Alex Mejias each
had four assists for Bradord,
while Troyvante Floyd led the
team with five rebounds.
. The Indians had three players
finish with a team-high five
points: Chandler, Gillen and
Teague.
Keystone, which is 1-12
overall, played district opponent
See HOOPS, 4C


GREAT

DOGS

8PKS /$1

SLIBBYS
CANNED
VEGETABLES

10/l10
S 14.5-15 OZ
.^ IGA
VEGETABLE

OwlL


SPAGHETTI
SAUCE

5/10
26 OZ
GRADE A
FRESH

FRYER
DRUMSTICKS


1 Os/t10


BEEF
CUBE
STEAK
aisle

LBS
MANR=RT HOLMES
GA RED|
TOMATOES


101/10
\ 28OZCANS
F BREADED
CHICKEN
NUGGETS


CHICKEN
TENDERS


r L 5 LB BAG PI
(CAROLINA PRIDE'1


REGULAR OR THICK

SLICED

BACON


12 OZPKS


SHOP

OUR


FIRST CUT
PORK
CHOPS

S8/1-0


SLBS 'I
SFMESH
FRYER
THIGHS

10/110
LBS J
BIG
MOPPER
PAPER
TOWELS


SINGLE ROLLS
SHUNTS


MANWICH


10/$10
SlUO15Z OZ

LUMBER JACK


MILD or HOT


SMOKED
SAUSAGE
3/ 10

,. 24OZPKS J
FOR
'$1999
MIX a. MATCH
SSPECIALS


Bradford's Justin McBride (left) and Landon Mitchell
contest a shot by Chris Gillen.


SPIRES



610 S.W. 6th STREET LAKE BUTLER, FL


3/110 10
r, 48OZ J V 5LBBAG -
( RAGU -BREADED


NORICECS-QANTTIS I ITE


I


I


. PIC


TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION o THURSDAY, JAN. 10, 2013


2C


2C







THURSDAY, JAN. 10, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 3C


Classified Ads -


(9041964-6305

13521473-2210

13861496-2261


Where one call

does it a/l -


Tri-County Classifieds

Bradford Union Clay
Reach over 27,000 Readers E\ery \Week!


INDEX
ice 51 Lost/Found 63 Love Lines
ides Accessories 52 Animals & Pets 64 Business Opportunity
tor Vehicles 53 Yard Sales 65 Help Wanted
's & Campers 54 Keystone Yard Sales 66 Investment Opportunity
ts 55 Wanted 67 Hunting Land for Rent
id for Sale 56 Trade or Swap 68 Rent to Own
i1 Estate Out of Area 57 For Sale 69 Food Supplements
mercial Property 58 Building Materials 70 Money to Lend
it, Lease, Sale 59 Personal Services 72 Sporting Goods
nes for Sale 60 Secretarial Services 73 Farm Equipment
bile Homes for Sale 61 Scriptures 74 Computers & Computer
Rent 62 Vacation/Travel 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 o 496-2261

NOTICE
Classified Advertising should be paid in ads'ance ullcss credit has already been established with the
newspaper. A $3.00 service charge .ill be added to all billing to coer 'postage and handling. All ads
placed bv phone are read back to the advertiser at the time of placement. However. the classified staff
cannot b h aeld 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 abbreviations will be accepted.


40
Notices
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submit-
ted to the Starke office
in writing & paid in ad-
vance unless credit has
already been established
with' this office. A $3.00
SERVICE CHARGE will
be added to all billings
to cover postage & han-
dling. THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE
FOR MISTAKES IN
CLASSIFIED ADVER-
TISINGS TAKEN OVER
THE PHONE. Deadline
is Tuesday at 12 noon
prior to that Thursday's
publication.. Minimum
charge is $9.50 for the
first 20 words, then 20
Scents per word thereaf-*
ter.
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
:-. intention to make any
s such preference, limita-
-. tion or discrimination."
Familial status includes
S children under the age
of 18 living with parents
Sor legal. --,ustodianB,
pregnant .women: ;.'atnd
people securifl' t'3yto0"'
of children under 18.
This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any
S advertising for real es-
tate which is n violation
of the law. Our readers
. .. are hereby informed that
Small 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
Sfor the hearing impaired
is 1-800-927-9275. For
further information call
Florida- Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-
7082 ext #1005.
47
Commercial
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
FOR RENT, Behind.Pow-
ell's Tastee FreeZe, 3,500
S sq. ft. $2,300/mo. 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.
$950/mo.Warehouse/
office 3%000 sq.ft.-$800/
mo.Edwards Road office
space 900 sq. ft. -$600/
mo. Smith &,Smith Re-
alty, 904-964-9222.
.DOWNTOWN .STARKE
Professional. Offices for
rent, $315' per month.
Conference room, kitch'
en, utilities and more

Southern Villas of
Starke Apts.
$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. TDD/TTY
711. "This institution is an
equal opportunity provider
and employer."


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

*/ '


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 office building
good location downtown
Starke. Large enough for
5 to 6 individual offices.
Call 904-364-9022,
FOR SALE, downtown of-
fice building. Downstairs
office space for 5+6
person office. Upstairs
office nicely done. This
is one of the nicest build-
ing's downtown. Sale
$129,000, cash or terms.
Call 904-364-9022.
FOR RENT, rental space
on Walnut St. $350/mo.
. For additional informa-
tion call 904-364-9022.
FOR RENT, Store front
on US. 301. Fruit
stand,detail shop, car
lot etc. For additional
information call 904-364-
9022.
49
Mobile Homes
For Sale
100% FINANCING on new
4BR/2BA Modular Home
on 1 acre. $725/mo.
Flexible. financing 904-
S589-9585.
MANUFACTURED Home,
SHUD, foreclosures.Re-
modeled with new appli-
Sances, carpel paint LOW
Down paymert ard pay-
ments starting at $575/
mo. 904-589-9585.
EVERYTHING INCLUDED,
New 'modular home.
Completely furnished
with washer & dryer. Call
Sto qualify for our zero
down program. 904-589-
9585.
NEWLY RENOVATED
Triple wide, on one acre.
New well, carpet, metal
roof, vinyl siding, large
wooden deck. Owner
financing. Call Bill 352-
745-0094. Must See.
I HAVE owner financing on
new mobile homes .with
a large down payment. I
also have rent to own on
land home foreclosures
with as little as $5000
down. Call Matt 386-697-
6209.
"LIMITED TIME FINANC-
ING" I have loans for
people with a credit
score as low as 575. For
the first 90 days of 2013
property not-needed as
collateral. Call Doyle
352-317-8249.
LIKE NEW, 2002 Horton
very clean. $37,500 set
up- with AC. Call 904-
259-4663.WAYNEFRI-
ERMACCLENNY.COM
LIKE NEW 3BR singlewide.
16x60. 99 Skyline. Very
clean. Includes set up,


delivery $19,900.t Call
904-259-4663.
WAYNE FRIER MAC-
CLENNY Factory Out-
let. all homes $6-8K off
w/ free furniture & de-
cor. Call 904-259-4663.
Waynefriermacclenny.
com.
-GREAT SHAPE 3BR.
doublewide, Palm Har-
bor. super clean. $29K,
set up w/AC. Call 904-
259-4663: Waynefrier-
macclenny.com.
REMODELED 3&4 Bed-
room doublewide's
with land. Ready to
move in. $3,500 down/
$499 month. Call 904-
259-4663. -Waynefrier-
macclenny.com.
2013 16x76 3 Bedroom.
$35,900, set up w/AC.
Call 904-259-4663.
NEW 2013 28x48- 3/2 Ja-
cobsen, $35,400 deliv-
ered only. Or $39,995
delivered and set up,
big. rooms. North Pointe
Horrfs 4545 NW 13th
St. Gainesville, 352-872-
5566. .
26 16x80- 3/2 $25,400-
--2007 32x44 3/2
$33,500----both homes
include delivery to your
land. Several repo's
coming in the next 10
days. Call North Pointe
Super Center for details
352-872-5566.
32x80 Palm Harbor,
4BR/2BA, only $475/mo.
'*904-734 9. "
USED' *6&f80Gonly $6,500.
Will move free 904-783-
4619.
USED DOUBLEWIDE,
3BR/2BA. ,$1,500
DOWN, $250/MO. Call
904-783-4619.
. USED SINGLEWIDE,
3BR/2BA. $1,000
DOWN, $199/MO. Call
904-783-4619.
50
For Rent
KEYSTONE, CLEAN
2BR/1BA SWMH/ with
addition. 1 acre fenced,
paved road. $525/mo.
first, last, sec. 352-475-
3094 or 352-235-1143.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to pris-
on. 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


NowAccepting

Applications
1 AND 2
BEDROOM APARTMENTS
HERITAGE VILLAS
APARTMENTS
607 Bradford Court Starke, FL
Call for more info
904-964-6216
Hearing Impaired Only
Scall 800-955-8771
i s Handicapped Accessible
L). This Institution is an g Equal Opportunity
,,,,,J ..--, __, Provider, and Employer. oSou,'SiS,,





OnlyS549 mth
For the 2 Bedroom/2 Bath

Only$629 mrth
For the 3 Bedroom/2 Bath

Only729 mth
For the 4 Bedroom/2 Bath
Call for current
MOVE-IN SPECIALS!
SIHkso
Businss Cnter FitessRo


Kids orne


m

40 Not
41 Veh
42 Mol
43 RV'
44 Boa
45 Lan
46 Rea
47 Com
. Ren
48 Hon
49 Mol
50 For


Business
Opportunities
START NOW! OPEN
RED HOT DOLLAR,
DOLLAR PLUS,
MAILBOX,
DISCOUNT' PARTY,
$10 CLOTHING
STORE, TEEN
STORE, FITNESS
CENTER FROM
$ 5 1, 9 0 0
WORLDWIDE!
WWW.DRSS20.COM
(800)518-3064
for Sale
LEATHER LIVING
ROOM SET, NEW,
never used--$975.
CHERRY BEDROOM
SET, Solid Wood, new
in factory boxes--$895.
Orig. price $6500'Can
Deliver. Bill (813)298-
0221.
Health & Medical
Got Rheumatoid
Arthritis? Local
doctors researching
study drug for


APT. on lake. For infor-
mation call 352-473-
7769. Senior citizen dis-
count.
5 YEAR OLD 3BR/2BA.
house. Island kitchen,
granite counters, tile
floors, gas fireplace, Ja-
cuzzi tub. 2 car garage
east of Keystone, with
lake access to Lake
Hutchinson, Keystone
school district. $1050/
mo. $1,050/dep. Call
Dave @352-473-3560.
LAKE BUTLER APART-
MENTS, Accepting appli-
cations for HC and non-
HC. 1,2,3, & 4 BR. This
institution is an equal
opportunity provider and
employer." 1005 SW 6th
St. Lake Butler, 32054.
TDD/TTY 711.Call 386-
496-3141.
2BR/2 FULL BATH DW MH,
partly furnished, total re-
furbished, nestled in the
wood on Santa Fe River,
Worthington Springs.
Very private, service ani-
mals only, $650/month.
Call 386-496-2030.
LIVE IN THE COUNTRY.
14 X60 MOBILE HOME.
2BR/1BA. CH/A, very
clean. $300 deposit,
$550/mo. Call 904-782-
3380 or 904-451-5236.
$ 4 7 5 / M O.
SPACIOUS1BR/1BA.
904-769-6020.
2BR Upstairs apartment,
downtown Starke. $450/
mo. plus deposit, etc
Call 904'-364-9022.
STARKE AVAILABLE
2/1/13. 3BR/2BA, CH/A,
DWMH, off 230 across
from country club. New
beige carpet, tile floors,
mini blinds. Eat in kitch-
en, double oven, appli-
ances. No smoking, ser-
vice animals only, job ref-
ierences required. $700/
mo. plus $700 security.
904-662-3735, if no an-
swer leave message.
3BR/2BA HOUSE in coun-
try club of Keystone
Heights. Washer/dryer
hook-up, stove, refrigera-
tor, dishwasher. 455 S.E.
44th Street. $695/mo.
plus $600 deposit. Call
352-226-9220 or 352-
475-5533. .
2BR/2BA SW in Lake
Butler out towards Lulu.
$600 security, $600 rent,
no smoking, service ani-
mals only. Call 904-364-
6944.
KEYS TO convenience.
Two bedroom mobile
home ready to see.
Large living room, split
bedroom plan, eat in
Kitchen, inside laundry
room, private parking
and more in Keystone
Heights. Credit report
required. $490/mo. $590
security deposit. Call for
appointment 352-258-
3898 Clark Shonne
3BR/2BA Double wide.
fenced yard, big kitchen.
3erween Lake Buter and
Siarke S301 0 d lp.-'sii
$7501mo Call 904 263
3999 or 904-305-8287.
KEYSTONE 3BR/2BA. SW.
on 4 acres. CH/A, all ap-
pliances, new carpet.
\ $650/mo. $650 deposit
negotiable terms. Ser-
vice animals only. Call
352-473-0464. *"
14 x 66 MH on 1 acre lot
just outside Starke. city
limits, $550 per month,
senior discount. Call 904-
964-8218.
3BR/2BA. Doublewide,
CH/A 650 SW. Orange
Ave. Keystone Heights,


rheumatoid arthritis.
Free
study drug and care
and up to $1,200
compensation. Please
call: (866)653-1703
Help Wanted
Driver Daily or
Weekly Pay. $0.01
increase per mile
after 6 months and 12
months. $0.03
Quarterly Bonus.
Requires 3 months
recent experience.
(800)414-9569
www.driveknight.com
Top Pay for Limited
Experience!
34 cpm for 1 Mos OTR
Exp
Plus Benefits, New
Equip & 401K
(877)258-8782
www.ad-drivers.com
D R I V E R
TRAINEES
NEEDED NOW!


3 blocks from school.
$700/mo. 1st, last, plus
$450 security. 352-468-
2441 or 904-626-2524
ask for Robert.
HOUSE on Lake Geneva.
2B/1BA, CH/A, $600/mo.
$500 depQsit. Call 904-
955-8262.
"MOBILE HOME 2BR/1BA
in Raiford, near prison.
Service animals only.
$425/mo. plus $300 de-
posit. Call 904-964-8025.
CLEAN 3BR/2BA with a ga-
rage, nice neighborhood,
1011B. West Pratt St.
$725/mo. plus deposit.
Call 904-964-8073 to
apply.
3BR/2BA DWMH off CR.
221. CH/A. covered
porch, service animals
only. $550/mo. plus de-
posit. Call 352-468-3221.
2BR/1BA SW on Griffis
Loop, service animals
only, CH/A, $425 per
month plus deposit. Call
352-468-3221.
51
Lost & Found
LOST KITTEN, FEMALE
-2LBS,calico mostly
black short haired. Fam-
ily heartbroken. Wilson
Road area. Reward, 904-
964-7158 or 904-769-
3998.
52
Animals & Pets
WE BUY farm animals. Call
904-838-8069 or 904-
591-4191.
53A
Yard Sales
2 FAMILY YARD SALE. Fri.
Sat. 8am.-? 7556 NW
CR. 229A, Starke.
KINGDOM CHRISTIAN
ACADEMY, huge school
yard sale. Fri. Sat. 8am.-
2pm. At. Harvest Chris-
tian Fellowship, 301 N.
Furniture, clothes, tools,
much more. Student fund
raiser.
GARAGE SALE, Sat. 8:30-
? SR. 225 W. of Lawtey,
go 4 miles to 53rd. ave.
turn left. Look for signs.
FRI.SAT.SUN. 9am.-? Next
door to Macedonia Bap-
tist Church, CR. 18E.
in Hampton. Clothing
50 cents-$5, (3) sheets
paneling, bathroom with
designs $20, (3) sheets
of sheet rock $15, yard
fountain (water) $50, fol-
low signs for directions.
53B
Keystone Yard
Sales
GARAGE SALE; Sat. 8am.-
2pm. off SR.100 near
Keystone Airport, follow
signs. All types of items.
BIG TWO FAMILY YARD
SALE. Sat. 8am.-3pm
644 Bethel Drive. Key-
stone Heights. Furniture,
clothes, car seat, walker,
bed and other items.
SAT. 8AM.-11AM. 440 SE.
28th Way, Melrose Fl.
Geneva Lake Estates.
Appliances, school sup-
plies, household items,,
misc.\no junk. No early
birds.
FRI. SAT. 7AM.-3PM. 6574
Opal Lake Lane, Mel-
rose, hwy. 214 to Mel-
rose road and Watch for
signs. Lots of good items.
ESTATE/MOVING SALE
everything. Fri. Sat.
9am.-2pm. Corner of Im-
mokalee & Bedford Oak
Rd. Keystone
55
Wanted


for Baker, Bradford,
and Putnam counties
Part-time

Full-time & PRN
Must have at least I
year experience

Fax resume to
352.473.0687
or drop off I pick up
application
at
105 Commercial Dr
Keystone Heights, FL
32656 .

352.473.0680
HHA# 21596096


CASH FOR JUNK cars
$300 & up. Free pick up,
running or not. Call 352-
771-6191.
57
For Sale
JAZZY PRIDE # 614 power
chair, new wheels, new
batteries, new hand con-
trols. Good condition,
$1995. Call 352 468-
2877, Also have a Har-
ma 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 seelll paid $4,000.
Must sell $850. Local in
Starke, call (904)769-
3608 or (813)431-6084.
CRAFTSMAN Rotary lawn
mower. 6.5 horsepower,
22" side discharge. Runs
good. $125.00 Call 352-
468-2860.
59
Personal
Services
BRADFORD CAR SER-
VICE. 904-964-2272,
Open 24/6, Closed Fri-
day from 5:30pm. to Sat.
5:40pm. We take credit
cards.
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, INC. Correction
of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sills. Lev-
eling & raising Houses/
Bldgs. Pier Replacement
& alignment. We do all
types of tractor 'work,
excavation and small
demolition jobs. Free Es-
timates: Danny (Buddy)
Clark, 904-284-8088 or
904-545-5241.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for
MH & land packages.
1-800-284-1144.
HOME DAYCARE all hours.
Great rates, $70 for one
child $95 for two. 30 plus
years experience, all
hours, lots of TLC. HRS
certified, CPR certified
and First Aide certified.
Call 386-496-1062.
DRIVEWAY MATERIALS,
hauling & spreading. Al-
len Taylor 904-509-9126.
PROVIDE FOR your loved
ones. Dr. appointment's,
will cook and light clean-
ing, non smoker. Good
references, day or night.
Call 352-672-5390..
NICE HOME for private pay
senior's. Contact JR. at
904-368-0525.
65
Help Wanted
SECRETARY for property
preservationist needed,
computer knowledge a
must. Send resume to
chad.willhite@att.net or
fax 352-473-0094.
PARKSIDE ALF, is hiring'
caregivers, Apply in per-
son, Church St. Starke,
Fl.
DRIVER: All, Miles paid
(Loaded &Empty)lHome
on the weekends! Run-
ning Class-A CDL Flat-
bed. Lease to Own-No
Money DownCALL: 866-
823-0323.
BUS DRIVER, Bradford


S LEADING HOME
HEALTHCARE AGENCY
SEEKS
HIGHLY MOTIVATED
INDIVIDUAL

For position of

REGISTERED

NURSE


GREAT PART TIME SALES & SERVICE
OPPORTUNITY IN OUR COMMUNITY!

Today is a qreat day to join us at OneMain Financial.

We are currently seeking a highly motivated individual with
excellent customer service and sales skills to join our Starke
Branch Team as a Consumer Finance Sales Representative.

The work hours will be 25 to 30 hours per week.

OneMain Financial provides personal loans with one-on-one
service at local branches nationwide. With roots in lending
that date back to 1912, we have been helping people achieve
their goals and dreams for generations.

CONSUMER FINANCE SALES REPRESENTATIVE

The selected candidate will consult with customers about
.their financial and personal objectives and offer loan
solutions to help them achieve their goals. Additionally, by
providing exceptional personalized service, the Branch Team
ensures customer satisfaction and a continued relationship
with OneMain Financial.

Please apply online at:
http://jobs.citi.com/careers/onemain-flnanclal-Jobs
and enter job number 12047356 in the job search box.



OneMain.
Financial

OneMaln Financial Is an equal opportunity employer M/F/O/V.




Secure yourfuture...


in the Classifieds.


Aviation Institute of
Maintenance (866)314-
3769
OTR Drivers
1% 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
Tr a n s'p o r t
Jacksonville, FL
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
TODAYI (866)467-
[nn<;n *rnT /Ti q019


Real Estate/ Land
for Sale
20 ACRES FREE!
Own 60 acres for 40
acre price/payment.
$0 Down, $168/mo.
Money Back
Guarantee,
NO CREDIT
CHECKS. Beautiful
Views,
West Texas. 1-800-
843-7537
www.sunsetranches.
corn
Schools &
Instruction
"Can You Dig It?"
Heavy Equipment
School. 3wk -
Trainin Program.
B a c h oes,
Bulldozers,
Excavators.
Local Job Placement
Asst. VA Benefits
Approved. 2
N a t i o n al
Certifications.
(866)362-6497


Out of Area Classifieds


Lgarn to drive for
Schneider National!
Earn $700 per week! No
experience needed!
Local CDL Training.
Job ready in 15 days!
(888)368-1964 '.
Medical Supplies
CATHETERS just for
women individually
pre-lubricated in
discreet attractive
containers and covered
by Medicare and most
insurance. IFREE
SAMPLE if qualified.
(888)257-1031,
www.catheasv.com
PRE-LUBRICATED
CATHETERS for
men, Fast & easy to
use, less pain, less
discomfort. Covered by
Medicare and insurance.
FREE SAMPLE if
qualified. (888)280-
787 wwwcathbest.com


Miscellaneous
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
NURSING
CAREERS begin
here -Train in months,
not years. Financial aid
if qualified. Housing
available. I Job
Placement assistance,
Call Centura Institute
Orlando
(877) 206-6559
ATTrEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from
Home. *Medical, *
Business, *Criminal
Justice, *Hospitality.


Job placement
assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid
if qualified. SCHEV
authorized. Call 800-
2 0 3 3 1 7 9
www. CenturaOnline.co
m
MED I C A L
CAREERS begin
here Train ONLINE
for Alnled Health and
Medical Management.
Job placement
assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid
if qualified. SCHEV
authorized. Call 888-
2 0 3 3 1 79
wwwCenturaOnline.co
m
AIRLINES ., ARE
HIRING Trdini for
hands on "Aviation
Maintenance Career.
FAA approved
program. Financial aid
if qualified Housing
available CALL


tanker. Call 800-877-
2430. 444.indianriver-
transport.com
CAREGIVER/CNA and/
or 2 years experience


working with elderly or
disabled clients. 2/3 days
per week. Sunrise Home
Care Services, 352-468-
2619.


County. Bondable, able
to obtain valid Florida
Class D. driver's license.
No traffic violations,
mandatory level II back-
ground screening. Pro-
spective applicant will
be responsible for the
screening fee of $58.50.
Apply at Suwannee
River Economic Council,
Inc. 104-4 L.M. Gaines
Blvd. Starke, Fl 32091
386-362-4115- Voice/
TDD. Equal Opportunity
Employer. Persons with
disabilities are encour-'
aged to apply for employ-
ment. should special
accommodations be
necessary, please call
386-362-4115-Voice/
TDDDeadline January
16,2013 12pm.
EXPANDING TEAM
FLEET. Indian River
Transport, Drivers, prior-
ity dispatch, Competitive
pay, consistent miles,
established routes. Di-
rect deposit & paid vaca-
tions, 2012/2013 equip-
ment, no touch freight/
no hazm at. Health in-
surance, 401K match.
Class A CDL w/1 year
OTR exp. Food grade


EXTRA CASH!
Could yoiu use some' now
that thle holidays are overr?
We specialize in helping people
sell through our Classifieds! ..
- YARD SALES AUTOS BOATS
CLOTHES APPLIANCES...

17w UsZf ftws an.
Call AMar-y Today at
904--964--6305


FlorpdaWorks
Alachua/Bradford A Communlity Partnership
eS [Travis)


904-964-8092
www.FloridaWorksOnline.com


DOUGLASS LAWN CARE
Lawn Cuts Morel
No job too small-..give me a call!
flr\Quality Lawn Care at a Great Pricel


^^BHUMo Jonathan Douglass
^-*^y^.904-964-4407





NEED TO SELL?
-We Can Help!-
We SELL It NOW!
Ca$h to you in 60 days






CAMPEN

AUCTIONS
Lic. Real Estate Broker
Call JOHN

352-494-6051-


Check out the Classifieds for a job
fit just for you.


Tbe trabforbt Countp Telegrap j
131 West Call Street Starke, FL
904.964.6305 Fax: 904-964-8628


I I Hml, 1, 11 1, 1- "'. .


I


- I


I I







4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, JAN. 10, 2013


Bradford

girls defeat
Keystone to

remain perfect

in district

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Tracey Kemp and Taquandra
Diggs scored 22 and 19 points,
respectively, in leading the
Bradford girls' basketball team
to'a 67-22 District 5-4A win
over Keystone Heights on Jan. 3
in Starke.
It turned out to be another
easy district victory for the
Tornadoes, who outscored
Keystone 41-8 in the first half.
Bradford (8-4 prior to Jan. 8)
has defeated district opponents
by an average of 29 points in
compiling a 7-0 record against
them.
The Indians, who lost their
sixth straight game, fell to 2-4 in
the district and were 6-9 overall
prior to Jan. 4.
A free throw by Hannah
Hamilton was the only point
scored by Keystone in the first
quarter. The Tornadoes scored
8 straight to take a 22-1 lead
into the second quarter.
Diggs and Kemp each scored
eight points in the first quarter
for Bradford. Kemp had-two"
straight baskets after Hamilton's
free throw to put the Tornadoes
up 8-1. Diggs then made two
straight baskets to make it a 10,1
game. Tiana Sheffield followed
with a score after her own steal
before setting up Kemp for
another basket after grabbing an


Taquandra Diggs goes in
for a layup for Bradford.


HOOPS
Continued from 2C

Fort White this past Tuesday
and will host district opponent
Williston on Friday, Jan. 11, at
7:30 p.m. The Indians then host
district opponent Santa Fe on
Tuesday, Jan. 15, at 7:30 p.m.

Score by Quarter
KHHS: 5 7 2 8-22
BHS: 17 12 k20 15-64

Scoring
Keystone (22): Chandler 5,
Gillen 5, Nicholas 3, Rogers 4,


Wilisha Griner beats Keystone's Bailey Zinkel to a
rebound.


Hannah Golembiewski grabs a rebound for Keystone.
Bradford's Quanisha Allen and Keystone's Sierra
Moore are also pictured.


offensive rebound.
Quanisha Allen had two steals
that led to baskets by Diggs in
the latter stages of the quarter.
Keystone had more than 10
turnovers ihothe first quarter:
Bradford actually scored 26
straight points during a run that
carried over into the second
quarter. Sheffield opened the
second quarter with a jump shot,
while Diggs went in for a basket
followingher own steal. A steal
by, Sheffield led to a- basket by
SMackenzie Gault, while Diggs
again came up with a steal and
subsequent score to put Bradford
up 30-1.
With 5:38 to play in the first
half, Keystone finally made a


Teague 5. 3-pointers: Chandler,
Teague. Free throws: 2-8.

Bradford (64): Aldridge 8, Ardley
4, Burch 14, Floyd 2, Grimsley 6,


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


field goal, courtesy of Sierra
Moore.
It was a good second quarter
for Bradford's Gault, who came
up with two steals, drew a charge,
and scored four points, while
Diggs added another seven
points to finish with 17 first-
alf points. Diggs' 3-pointer
late in the secondquarter put the
Tornadoes up 39-7.
Wilisha Griner was the
standout for Bradford in the
third quarter with a steal, two
rebounds and two baskets.
Griner, who finished the game
with 10 points, was fouled on a
shot at one point in the quarter.
She missed both free-throw
attempts, but rebounded the


Hampton 3, Jones 8, McBride 6,
Mejias 4, Mitchell 7. 3-pointers:
Mitchell, Burch 2, Jones 2. Free
throwS: 3-8.


MARGARET

BLOWERS AHDERSON

Family Law & Will Preparation
30 years experience
Margaret will continue to serve clients
in Alachua County as well as
Bradford & Union counties
1011 N. Temple Ave. Starke. FL
(US 301 North)


- -----




4 4 . I nalCO


RIGHT:
Bradford's
Tracey Kemp
gets airborne
for a shot as
teammate
Wilisha Griner
and Keystone
players Bailey
Zinkel, Hannah
Hamilton and
Madyson
Maxwell look
on. Kemp led
all scorers
with 22 points.
BELOW:
Bradford's
Mackenzie
Gault puts up
a shot over
Keystone's
Bailey Zinkel.


second miss and put it in the
basket for a 45-8 lead. _
Griner capped the quarter
with a basket off of an assist
from Kemp to put Bradford up
51-10.
Hamilton had three steals


for Keystone early in the third
quarter.
Kemp scored 10 points in
the final quarter for Bradford,
She scored the quarter's first
points when she knocked down
a 3-pointer following Griner's


backcourt steal. She would
later knock down another long-
distance shot, which was again
set up by a steal by Griner.
Keystone's Abbigail Winters
scored six points in the fourth
quarter and finished with a
team-high eight.
The Tornadoes, who also got
eight points from Gault, played
district opponent Interlachen
this past Tuesday and will host
district opponent Santa Fe on
Friday, Jan. 11, at 6 p.m.
Keystone played Ponte Vedra
on Jan. 4 and traveled to play
district opponent Fort White this
past Tuesday. The Indians host
district opponent Williston on
Friday, Jan. 11, at 6 p.m.
On Monday, Jan. 14, Keystone
hosts Bronson at 6:30 p.m.

Score by Quarter
KHHS: 1 7 2 12-22
BHS: 22 19 10 16-67

Scoring
Keystone (22): Gonzales 2,
Hamilton 4, Maxwell 2, Moore 4,
Strassberger 2, Winters 8. Free
throws: 2-10.,

Bradford (67): Allen 2, Diggs
19, Gault 8, Griner 10, Kemp 22,
Sheffield 6. 3-pointers: Diggs,
.Kemp 2. Free throws: 2-6.


As of January 1, our campus is

now entirely tobacco free.



Thank you for not smoking. ShandsStarke
Regional Medical Center
^EHIMMM 'Shand Starke.corn