Union County times ( 09/05/2013 )

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Union County times
Uniform Title:
Union County times (Lake Butler, Fla.)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Sprintow Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Lake Butler Fla
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Lake Butler (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Union County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Union -- Lake Butler
Coordinates:
30.021667 x -82.340833 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1920?
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 23, no. 35 (Dec. 21, 1934).
Funding:
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000405777
oclc - 01512086
notis - ACF2020
lccn - sn 95047168
System ID:
UF00028314:00448

Related Items

Preceded by:
Bradford County times

Full Text




Tigers roar past Potter's House

Lions, 34-0, game called at half, 5B


B-U Technical Center filmed

by Discovery Channel, 2B


131251 C 1*'B-010
P.R. YOUNG LIBRARY i
UNIV OF FL
UN I ON i m =
PO BOX 117007
648I-20 LK TOIGAINPSVI5,20 YE32EA -7007
USPS 648-200 LAKE BUTLER, FLORIDA THURSDAY, SEPT. 5, 2013 101ST YEAR --19TH Issut -, CENTS


Union County pays its


respects to shooting victims


A hundred interviews later, investigators still

have no motive for suspect s planned rampage


BY VINCENT ALEX BROWN
Times Editor
After more than a week and a hundred
interviews, law enforcement officials still
have no motive for why Hubert Allen
Jr. shot his employer and friend Marvin
Pritchett, 80, of Pritchett Trucking and
three co-workers at both the company and
Pritchett's Rolling Oaks Farm.
These men, whom he also called
friends, were the victims of.a planned
assault that Allen carried out on the
morning of Aug. 24, killing three of them
and then committing suicide in his own
driveway. Only one survived.
Hundreds of family and friends
Same out last week to pay respects to
Sthe slain: Marvin H.. Pritchett, Rolando
Isaac Gonzalez-Delgado and David
. Morley Griffis; The one survivor, Lewis
"Buddy" Mabrey Jr., came home from the
hospital last week and was able to attend
the memorial services of his fellow co-
workers and friends whom he worked


"overflow seating provided outside and in
two additional buildings on the church
grounds. A live video feed was piped in
to each location.
His children and even grandchildren
shared thoughts and memories of their
beloved patriarch.
MeanwhileTV news trucks and reporters
were stationed across the street, held at bay
by plenty of law enforcement officers on
site who were also on hand to help escort
the large crowd to Pritchett's burial site
at Dekle Cemetery. Fittingly it is located
directly across the street from the Union
County High School football stadium,.
where Pritchett was a huge supporter just
as he was for many programs and people
throughout Union County.
In an Aug. 28 statement, the Florida
Department of Corrections recognized
Pritchett as a "community legend."
Secretary Michael Crews called Pritchett's
death the "a loss of a true friend."
"Marvin Pritchett was a great neighbor
and friend to our agency'in a community


alongside each day, as did Allen. where corrections first began in Florida,"
"Nothing yet on a motive," said Union added Deputy Secretary- Timothy
SCounty Sheriff Jerry Whitehead. "We've Cannon. "In many ways, he was a forward
talked to a number of people, in different thinker, realizing early on the importance
places,andnothing stuck outabout (Allen) of reentry initiatives for offenders."
being angry or any hatred or ill plans." The statement goes on to say that in the
Even Mabrey was at a loss. "He does 1990's, Pritchett helped form partnerships
not know why this occurred," said with PRIDECattle, a nonprofit organization
UCSO Lt. Lyn Williams who personally that works closely with corrections to
-interviewed Mabrey at the hospital. provide job skills training to offenders
Whitehead said investigators with'the in hopes of reducing recidivism and
Florida Department of Law ___________ victimization.DOCrecognized
Enforcement interviewed over 7 him for crossing boundaries
100 people to try to come up "We'll get and giving employment
with some sort of profile, through it. opportunities to ex-offenders,
No one has come forward, The whole who proved themselves worthy
either, sayinganything about community of a second chance. It added
suspicious behavior, will." that even as. late as May 2013,
Others who saw Allen even Sheriff Jerry Pritchett Trucking turned out
up to the time he committed Whitehead in support of the department's
these heinous crimes say ___________ Community Partnership
everything seemed OK with Events, making his investment
him, despite the 300 or so rumors swirling in public safetywell known.
around as people try to come up with a On Saturday, Gonzalez-Delgado, 28,
reason for his actions, was honored by friends and those whom
In spite of rumors, investigators had no the young Nicaraguan man called family.
indication that Allen had a problem with The overflow rooms at Archer Funeral
his employer. He retired nine days before Home in Lake Butler were opened up to
the shootings and Pritchett. Trucking -accommodate them.
knew of no difficulties, Whitehead said.- Gonzalez-Delgado was remembered
It's a baffling case, Whitehead as a man of devout faith who pursued
agreed, but Allen's note led Whitehead the American Dream while helping
to emphatically state, "What he did was back home by sending two-thirds of his
cold, calculated, premeditated murder." paychecks to his mother who lived in
Investigators determined that a note that poverty caring for her children and his
Allen left at his home-which was owned siblings in Nicaragua.
by Pritchett and built for Allen-which On his Facebook page,'family friend
filled three quarters of a page, was written Ryan Perez said, "I commend Rolando'for
over time, possibly in two or three different his courage, and his success. Coming to
segments, though it was not dated. this country with nothing and building a
Additionally, there was another target life is something to be proud of. I am glad
indicated in the letter. "We've interviewed to sayhe did accomplish great feats in his
him," Whitehead said, "and he's fine." young life....
On Thursday, Aug., 29, the Pritchett "Rolando was more than just a working
family received guests at Marvin's man. He was a dreamer, he was a risk-
viewing for over six hours at First taker, he was gallant, he was happy ... and
Christian Church of Lake Butler. The he was family." ""
memorial service followed on Friday with' Afterward, Gonzalez-Delgado's fiance,


Family and friends of Marvin
Pritchett leave his memorial
service and prepare to lay him
to rest at Dekle Cemetery across
from Union County High School.

Lee Anna Tilton, invited family and
friends to the Lulu Community Center for
a gathering, encouraging them to.bring a
side dish or dessert.
Later that day, Griffis, 44, was honored
by ,. packed house of anmil\ and friends.
at First.Christian Church The memorial
service was moved4here, in advance, from
Archer Funeral Home, to accommodate
more people.
Pritchett and Gonzalez-Delgado died on
Saturday morning shortly after being shot.
but Griffis was rushed to the hospital and
underwent numerous surgeries to repair
organs damaged from gunshot wounds to his
stomach. He remained.in critical condition
as over 175 people in the community came
out to donate blood for him, arid a medical
fund was set up for him. However,just three
days later he passed away.
Griffis wis a diesel. mechanic at
SPritchett Trucking who had recentlN
been promoted to shop foreman. He \\ as
remembered for tirelessly helping people
throughout Union County by repairing
and even rebuilding vehicles of all kinds-
whatever was needed.
His widow, Deanna, thanked the
community, saying, "We are lifted
from sorrow and sadness by your man.
generous acts of kindness and support."
She added,"It is impossible to understand
why we lost three good,decent and honorable
men, but Lake Butler's overpowering of
hate and evil- with love nd goodness is a
truly fitting memorial to Marvin, Rolando
and David that will forever dwell within our
hearts and memories."
David leaves behind four children, three
of whom are in each of Union Count.'s
public schools.
The Pritchett family attended each
memorial .service to show their support
while still grieving their own loss and the
loss of friends.
As the these families and the
community nowt starts the process
of coping, Whitehead shared some
perspective from his father, the late John
Whitehead who was the former sheriff for
over three decades: Bad things happen
to good people and you have to just pick
yourself up.
The sheriff said you grieve, but )ou
pick yourself up.
"There are a lot of people upset about
it," Whitehead said, "but we'll get through
it. The whole community will."
As it does, many will continue to ask
why in hopes of someday having an
answer, or at least even gaining a clue, as
to what was going on in Allen's mind to
methodically plan out the killing of his
co-workers and friends, and to then kill
himself.
(See special photo section on each
victim, 2A.)


Marvin H. Pritchett
1 1933-2013 1^^^


Rln Isaa G.r. ri nTzTac Deg!ado-


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


FAX 386-496-2858


IU CI'MESPWINDSTREAM NET e g A. S A0 6.iM imoj OKiMiI.


6 118907!61 638691 2


I







2A UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, SEPT. 5, 2013



WORTH UC shooting victims honored throughout week

NTING~Q __________


WS Senior Citizens
bake sale Sept. 7
The Worthington Springs
Senior Citizens Program
will have a bake sale at
Spires IGA on Sept. 7, from
8 a.m. till sold out:.
Also, bingo on Friday,
Sept. 20, from 6 to 9 p.m.
Girls softball sign-ups
every Sat. thru Sept. 7
Girls softball (8u-12u)
sign-ups will be Saturda)s
at Spires IGA from 9.00
a.m. to noon thru Sept. 7.

Babe Ruth sign-ups
Sept. 7 and 14
Sign ups for Babe Ruth
fail'baseball %ill be Sept. 7
and 14 from 9:00 a.m. until
noon in front of Spires IGA.
Cost will be $45 for T-ball
and $60 for all other age
groups, ages 5-12 (playing
age as of May 1,2014).
Deadline for sign-ups is
Sept. 17 at the O.J. Phillips
Rec Center at 7:00 p.m.-no
exceplioiis.
Coaches and any person
fishingg to volunteer, please
attend the meeting @n Sept. 17
at 7:00 p.m. at the complex.
Congratulations to the
newly elected officers of
Union County Babe Ruth:
* Pres. Beverly Lasseter
* Vice Pres. Brett Parrish
* Secretary Maria Kish
* Treasurer Darlene Seay'.
Feel free to contact
Beverly Lasseter at
lassetergogatomOs@yahoo.om
or Steve Lynch at
slynch@bmequipment.com.

VFW Post 10082
hosting PalDots Day
luncheon, Sept. 11
VFW Post 10082 is hosting
its annual Patriot's Day lun-
cheon on Wednesday, Sept.
11. The following are invited:
all law enforcement, fire dept.,
EMS, forestry, road dept.,
waste management, .RMC ...
outside grounds, county com..
missioners. mayor, city coun-
cil, city employees, and any
and all other first responders.
The lunch will be served at
11:00 a.m. and will be Boston
butt with all the trimmings.
This is a free lunch to show
the VFW's appreciation of
the above departments.

Union County Tobacco
Free Partnership
meeting, Sept 11
The Union County Tobacco
Free Partnership meeting will
be Wednesday, Sept. 11, 1
to 2 p.m. at the Lake Butler
Community Center. This
meeting is open to the public
and welcomes new members.
For more information, please
contact Darlene Moran at
the Union County Health
Department at 386-496-321 1.

Fmddick Douglass
family 1un1on, Sept 15 -
The Fredrick Douglass
family reunion will be
Sunday, Sept. 15, at the Lake
Butler Community Center.
Registration is J 1:30 a.m. and
the luncheon starts at 12-30
p.m. A business meeting will
be held at 1:30 p.m..,
'They encourage you to
come and ask you to bring a
covered dish to share.


MARVIN H.
PRITCHETT
ABOVE: Marvin's
grandchildren shared
personal thoughts as
did his children Phillip
Pritchett, Robin Pritchett
Wilson and Jon Pritchett,
Who also gave the eulogy.
TOP RIGHT: Union County
High School football
players and cheerleaders
laid roses on the logos of
Pritchett Trucking.
RIGHT: Marvin and his wife
of 45 years, Margaret.


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DAVID MORLEY
GRIFFIS
ABOVE: David with the
family he leaves behind,
including four children-a
daughter and three sons.
Three are school-age.
One son has is engaged.
LEFT: David with his bride,
Deanna Marie, of 12 years.


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Lake Butler Hospital's Swing Bed program is designed to care
for Medicare patients in the transition phase between
inpatient hospitalization and returning home. It's an
alternative to a nursing home or inpatient rehab center. It
provides the stepping stones needed to make a full recovery
from injuries, illnesses and surgeries requiring skilled-nursing
care and/or physical, occupational or speech therapy.

Your Step Between Hospital and Home


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


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


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


Vincent Alex Brown
Cliff Smelley
Kevin Miller
Darlene Douglass
Eileen'"Gilmore
Earl W. Ray
Mary Johnson
Joan Stewart-Jones


No lone..
"'.:'. 41k
the unity

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THURSDAY, bEPT. b, /01. UNION COUNTY 'lIMES 3A


,FFA members pictured (I-r) are Bradford County
High School senior Brittany Toms, Union County
High School junior Savannah Woodall and Keystone
Heights High School freshman Charlee Montford.


Three area high school
students earn prizes in
FFA speech contest

Each year, the Florida Farm Bureau Federation's Wo
Leadership Program sponsors a statewide Youth Speech Cc
The contest has three le els of competition: county, d
and state. The winner of the count) contest competes
district contest and the district %inner then competes i
state competition against the other seen district winnerss
All three of the young ladies pictured abo'e compel
their count\ and then at district level held at Du\al Cc
Extension Office. and all three walkedd atay with cashpr
The state contest is held at Florida Farm Bureau Federa
Annual Meeting.
The purpose of this contest is to promote a stronger in
and clearer understanding of ihe many aspects of agricu
to provide opportunities for youth to gain know]
appreciation and understanding of agriculture; and to
promote agriculture's many values and virtues.
The topic this Near was "Over the past 500 years, ho'
technology influenced Florida agriculture?"
Submitted by Lisa Talumn.



NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING
The City of Lake Butler has tentatively ado|
a budget for the 2013-2014 fiscal year.
This notices applicable to Union Count
A public hearing to make a FINAL DECISI
on the budget AND TAXES will be held o
September 9, 2013
at5:30 p.m.
at
Lake Butler City Hall.
The public is invited to attend.


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UCT LEGALS 9/5/13
Case No: 201120356
NOTICE OF SUSPENSION
TO: Robert E. Lukatz,
A Notice of Suspension to suspend
your license and eligibility for licen-
sure has been filed against you. You
have the right to request a hearing
pursuant to Sections 120.569 and
120.57, Florida Statutes, by mailing a
request for same to the Florida De-
partment of Agriculture and Consum-
er Services, Division of Licensing,
Post Office Box 3168, Tallahassee,
Florida 32315-3168. If a request for
hearing is not received by 21 days
from the date of the last publication,
the right to hearing in this matter will
be waived and the Department will
dispose of this cause in accordance
with law.
8/8 4tchg- 8/29-UCT


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO.: 63-2013-CA-0054
COUNTRY FEDERAL CREDIT
UNION
men's PLAINTIFF,
tests. -vs-
istrict THE ESTATE OF MARZILLIE R.
IS trict THORNTON AND ANY UNKNOWN
s in a HEIRS ASSIGNS, WIDOWER, DE-
n the VISEE, GRANTEES, CREDITORS
OR OTHER PARTIES CLAIM-
ING THROUGH, BY UNDER OR
ed in AGAINST HER.
ounty DEFENDANTS,
ouny AMENDED NOTICE OF
rizes. ACTION
ition's TO: MARZILLIE R. THORNTON AND
ANY UNKNOWN HEIRS ASSIGNS,
WIDOWER, DEVISEE, GRANTEES,
terest CREDITORS OR OTHER PARTIES
ilture; CLAIMING THROUGH, BY UNDER
OR AGAINST.HER..
ledge, YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Suit to
help Quiet Title has been filed on the fol-
lowing described property:
Commencing at the SW corner of
w has the SW 1A of NW 1/4 and run North
on land line 315 feet for Point of Be-
ginning, thence run North on land
line 210 feet, thence East 210 feet,
thence South 210 feet, thence West
210 feet to the Point of Beginning, be-
ing one acre, more or less in the SW
1/4 of NW 1/4 Section 9, Township 5
South, Range 21 East.
TOGETHER WITH easement for in-
pted gress.and egress described as fol-
lows:
Commence at the SE corner of the
y. SE 1/4 of the NE 1/4 of Section 8,
S Township 5 South, Range 21 East.
ON Union County, Florida, and run N 00
)n: degrees 06'19" E along the East line
of the SE 1/4 of the NE 1/4 for a dis-
tance of 425.79 feet to a set 1/2" iron
rod for the Point of Beginning. From
the Point of Beginning thus described
run N 89 degrees 5341" W for a dis-
tance of 28.77 feet to a set 1/2" iron
rod located on the Easterly right of
way line of State Road 121 being in a
curve concave to the Northwest hav-.
Sing a radius of 2042.72 feet; thence
i run in a Northeasterly direction along
- the arc of said curve as measured
Blnty! along a chord- having a bearing of N
| 01 degrees 42'25" E for a chord dis-
N ~. tance of 24.01 feet to a set 1/2" iron
rod; thence run S89 degrees 53'41"
063 E for a distance of 28.10 feet to a set
1/2" iron rod located on said East line
of the SE 1/4 of the NE 1/4 thence
Closed run S 00 degrees 06'19" W along said
East line for a distance of 24.00 feet
artsi to the.Point of Beginning.
You are required to serve a copy
A! of your written defenses, if any, to
the action on the Plaintiffs Attorney
whose hame andl address is HUGH
D. FISH, JR., at P.O. Box 531, Mac-
WWS clenny, Florida.32063, on or before
Sept. 13 and file the original with the
Clerk of Court, either before service
S on the petitioner's attorney or imme-
diately thereafter; otherwise a Suit to
Quiet Title will be entered for the relief
S demanded in the petition.
I.I, WITNESS my hand and the Seal of
this court on this 9h day of August,
2013.
1 Kellie Hendricks Connell
3 As Clerk of the court

*Fnuso-Iee

w waceoo* oi


BY: Crystal Norman
8/15 4tchg 9/5-UCT
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
TAX DEED # 63-2013-TD-0001
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that J
R Davis the holders) of the following
certificate has filed said certificate
for a tax deed to be issued thereon.
The certificate number and year of
issuance, the description of the prop-
erty, and the names in which it was
assessed are as follows:
CERTIFICATE #: 200
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2009 DE-
SCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: 26-06-
19-00-000-0015-0
LEGAL DESCRIPTION:
A parcel of land lying, being and situ-
ate in Section 26, Township 6 South.
Range 19 East, Union County, Flor-
ida, more particularly described as
follows: Commence at the Northeast
corner of said Section 26, and run
South 89 degrees 43 minutes 08 sec-
onds West, along the North line of
said Section 26, a distance of 30.01
feet; thence continue running South
89 degrees 43 minutes 08 seconds
West, continuing along said North line
of Section 26, a distance of 420.00
feet to the Point of Beginning of the
hereinafter described parcel of land:
Thence run South 00 degrees 54
minutes 28 seconds West, a distance
of 244.88 feet; thence run South 87
degrees 49 minutes 20 seconds West
a distance of 208.71 feet; thence run
North 00 degrees 54 minutes 28 sec-
onds East, a distance of 251.79 feet
to the intersection with said North line
of Section 26, thence run North 89
degrees 43 minutes.08 seconds East,
along said North line of Section 26, a
distance of 208.45 feet to the Point of
Beginning.
NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED: Mark
A. Kincaid
Said property being in the County of
Union, State of Florida. Unless such
certificate shall be redeemed accord-
ing to the law, the property described
in such certificate will be sold to the
highest bidder in the Courthouse lob,
byat 11:00 A.M., the 23rd
day of September, 2013.
Dated this 20th day of August, 2013.
Kellie Hendricks Connell
Clerk of Circuit Court
Union County, Florida
Persons with disabilities request-
ing reasonable accommodations to
participate in this proceeding should
contact (386) 496-3711.
8/22,4tchg 9/12-UCT

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 63-2012-CA-0097
DOYLE M. ARCHER and
MARY N. ARCHER,
HUSBAND AND WIFE,
Plaintiffs,
vs.
ELIZABETH ATHANASAKOS;
ELIZABETH ATHANASAKOS,
TRUSTEE OF THE REVOCABLE
TRUST AGREEMENT, DATED THE
17TM DAY OF OCTOBER, 2009;
MARGARET WETZEL; THE UNIT-
ED STATES OF AMERICA; BUT-
LER SEAFOOD HOUSE, L.L.C., a
Florida Limited Liability Company;
LIZ HYLAND A/K/A ELIZABETH
A. HYLAND; and all unknown par-
ties claiming by; through, under or
against theherein named Defen-
dants, who are not known to be
dead or alive, whether said unknown
parties claim as heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees, lienors, cred-
itors, trustees, spouseS6,-6t Q! t .
claimaints. -:-...-4 . .- '
Defendants,
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that,
pursuant to the Final Judgment of Au-
gust 19, 2013, in this cause, I will sell
the property situated in Union County,
Florida, described as:
All that parcel of land which lies North
of the West 1/2 of Block 9, Original
Town of Lake Butler and between the
North right of way lihe of State Road
S-238 (formerly Sanderson Road)
and the water's edge of Lake Butler
Lake, in the North 1/2 of Government
Lot 11, Section 30, Township 5 South,
Range 20 East; said parcel fronting
105 feet, more or less, on State Road
S-238.
EXCEPT the South 194.60 feet there-
of and EXCEPT the right of way. of
Lake Street (now Lake Avenue).
Property Address: 315 N. Lake Ave-
nue, Lake Butler, FL 32054 Novem-
ber 21, 2013 at 11:00 am, EDST in
the lobby of the Union County Court-
house, 55 Main Street, Lake Butler,
FL 32054, to the highest bidder for
cash, in accordance with Section
45.031, Florida Statutes.
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as of
the date of the lis pendens must file
a claim within 60 days after the sale.
Dated at Lake Butler, Florida this 21
day of August, 2013.


Kellie Hendricks Connell
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Crystal Norman
Deputy Clerk
Attorney for Plaintiff:
G. Gregory Hale
Attorney at Law
3426 NW 43rd Street. Suite A
Gainesville, FL 32606
(352)376-9576
PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES
REQUESTING REASONABLE AC-
. COMMODATIONS TO PARTICIPATE
IN THIS PROCEEDING SHOULD
CONTACT (386)496-3711 OR VIA
FLORIDA RELAY SERVICE 1-800-
955-8771
.8/29 2tchg 9/5-UCT


Division
MIDFIRST BANK
Plaintiff,
vs.
ROBERT BONESIO A/K/A ROBERT
S. BONESIO, et al.
Defendants.
ORDER TO RESCHEDULE
FORECLOSURE SALE
THIS CASE came on for consider-
ation, upon the. motion of Plaintiff,
MIDFIRST BANK, to reschedule the
foreclosure sale. The Court, having
reviewed the pleadings; the record,
and being otherwise fully advised in
the premises, finds that Plaintiff's mo-
tion should be granted. Therefore, it
is,
ORDERED AND ADJUDGED:'


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Providence Village Baptist starting
AWANA Sept. 11 at 5:30 p.m.

Providence Village Baptist Church is calling all kid
ages 3 through 12th grade for AWANA starting on Sept. 11
Dinner and registration begins at 5:30 p.m. and the mail
AWANA event goes from 6:15 to 7:45 p.m. Please hav
children wear tennis shoes.
The church is located at4504 W. S.R. 238 in Providence
For more information, contact the church a
386-758-2040 or daxsummerll@gmall.com.


Johnston Baptist in Lake
Butler hosting a revival,
Sept. 8-13, nightly at 7 p.m.
s
1. Johnston Baptist Church in Lake
n Butler is hosting a revival Sept.8
e through 13 each night at 7 p.m. Brother
David Maynard is preaching.
D. The church is located at 11859 N.E.
at S.R. 121. For more information, call
Pastor Tim Ellison at 386-496-2772.


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380-"496"-905 12 Year's Experience Admitted to State and Federal Bar (M and S. Dist.)
Probate Family Deeds Wills Adoption Litigation '* Corporate


IN THE CIRCUIT CIVIL COURT OF 1. The Clerk of the Court shall sell the
THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT property described in the Final Judg-
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR UNION ment entered herein at public
COUNTY sale11:00 AM, on November 21,
CIVIL DIVISION 2013, to the highest bidder for cash,
Case No. in accordance with 45.031,
Division F.S.
63-2012-CA-000037 2. The judgment entered herein-on
MIDFIRSTBANK 12/19/2012, shall remain in full force
Plaintiff, and effect, except where inconsistent
vs. with this order.
ROBERT BONESIO A/K/A ROBERT DONE AND ORDERED in Chambers
S. BONESIO, UNION, COUNTY, at the Union County Courthouse,
FLORIDA, WELLS FARGO BANK, Lake Butler, Florida this 22 day of
N.A. F/K/A. FIRST UNION NATION- Aug., 2013.
AL BANK OF FLORIDA, CHASE MARY DAY COKER
BANK USA, N.A. F/K/A CHASE CIRCUIT JUDGE
MANHATTAN BANK USA, AND UN- Edward B.Pritchard
KNOWN TENANTS/OWNERS, Kass Shuler, P.A.
Defendants. P.O. Box 800
NOTICE OF SALE Tampa,FL 33601-0800
Notice is hereby given, pursuant to Attorney for Plaintiff
Final Judgment of Foreclosure for ROBERT BONESIO A/K/A ROBERT
Plaintiff entered in this cause on De- S. BONESIO
cember 19, 2012, in the Circuit Court 16727 SE 91ST ST
of Union County, Florida, I will sell the LAKE BUTLER, FL 32054
property situated in Union County, 9/5 2tchg 9/12-UCT
Florida described.as;
PARCEL "B" ORDINANCE NO. 2013-01
A PARCEL OF LAND LYING, BEING AN ORDINANCE OF UNION
AND SITUATE IN GOVERNMENT COUNTY, FLORIDA, IMPOSING,
LOT 10. SECTION 31, TOWN- A MANDATORY SURCHARGE OF
SHIP 5 SOUTH, RANGE 20 EAST, $30.00 ON CIVIL AND CRIMINAL
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA, MORE INFRACTIONS TO FUND COURT
PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FACILITIES; PROVIDING FOR
FOLLOWS: COMMENCE AT THE SEVERABILITY; REPEALING
SOUTHWEST CORNER OF SAID AND SUPERCEDING ORDINANCE
GOVERNMENT LOT 10, SECTION 04-1; AND PROVIDING AN
31, AND RUN NORTH 00 DEGREES EFFECTIVE DATE
15 MINUTES 04 SECONDS EAST, WHEREAS, 318.18(13)(a)(1), Flor-
ALONG THE WEST LINE OF SAID ida Statutes, authorizes counties to
GOVERNMENT LOT 10, SECTION impose by ordinance a surcharge of
31, A DISTANCE OF 520.00 FEET up to thirty dollars ($30.00) for any
TO THE INTERSECTION WITH THE noncriminal traffic infraction and any
NORTH RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF criminal-traffic violation under Florida
A COUNTY MAINTAINED PAVED law, and authorizes the use of funds
ROAD (ALSO KNOWN AS SOUTH- collected through the surcharge for
EAST 91ST STREET, WIDTH OR state court facilities; and
RIGHT-OF-WAY. AS USED. IS 40 WHEREAS, the Union County Board
FEET); THENCE RUN NORTH 83 of County Commissioners finds that
DEGREES 38 MINUTES 03 SEC- imposing the surcharge and using
ONDS EAST, ALONG SAID NORTH funds generated thereby to construct,
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OFA COUNTY improve and operate County facilities
MAINTAINED PAVED ROAD,/A DIS- used by the state court system serves
TANCE OF 400.00 FEET; THENCE a valid public purpose.
CONTINUE RUNNING NORTH 83 NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT OR-
DEGREES 38 MINUTES 03 SEC- DAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUN-
ONDS EAST, CONTINUING ALONG TY COMMISSIONERS OF UNION
SAID NORTH COUNTY, FLORIDA:
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE A DISTANCE SECTION 1. The surcharge,
OF 100.59 FEET TO THE POINT authorized by 318.18(13)(a)(1),
OF BEGINNING OF THE HERE- Florida Statutes,. is hereby imposed
INAFTER DESCRIBED PARCEL upon any noncriminal traffic infraction
OF LAND: THENCE RUN NORTH and any-criminal traffic violation com-
00 DEGREES 10 MINUTES 56 mitted within Union County, Florida.
SECONDS WEST A DISTANCE SECTION 2. As per
OF 200.00 FEET; THENCE RUN 318.18(13)(a)(1), Florida Statutes,
NORTH 83 DEGREES 38 MINUTES the court shall not waive such sur-
03 SECONDS EAST A DISTANCE charge.
OF 100.59 FEET; THENCE RUN SECTION 3. The.UnionCoun-
SOUTH 00 DEGREES 10 MINUTES ty Board of County Commissioners
56 SECONDS EAST A DISTANCE shall, in its sole discretion, determine
OF'200.00 FEET TO THE INTER- how funds collected from the sur-
SECTION WITH THE AFORESAID charge shall be used to construct,
NORTH RIGHT-OF- WAY LINE OF improve or operate County facilities
A 'COUNTY MA4INTAINED PAVED- -serving the'state court system within
bOADj. THENCS2RUN SOUTH 831--Union Gounty-or to service debt on
DEGREES 38 MINUTES 03 SEC- such facilities; and shall authorize
ONDS WEST, ALONG SAID NORTH payments for such uses.
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF A COUN- SECTION 4. Severability. If
TY MAINTAINED PAVED ROAD, A any provision of this Ordinance or the
DISTANCE OF 100.59 FEET TO THE application thereof to any person or
POINT OF BEGINNING. circumstances is held invalid, it is the
and commonly known as; 16727 intent of the Board that such invalidity
SOUTHEAST 91ST STREET, LAKE shall not affect other provisions or ap-
BUTLER, FL 32054; including the plications of the Ordinance which can
building, appurtenances, and fixtures .be given effect without the invalid pro-
located therein, at public sale, to the vision or application and, to this end,
highest and best bidder, for cash, on the provisions of this Ordinance are
November 21, 2013 at 11:00. declared severable.
Any persons claiming an interest SECTION 5. .This Ordinance
in the surplus from the sale, if any, shall take effect when filed with the
other than the property owner as of Department of State.,
the date of the lis pendens roust file SECTION 6. This Ordinance
a claim within 60 days after the sale. repeals and supersedes Ordinance
Dated this 23 day of August, 2013. No. 04-1.
Clerk of the Circuit Court BOARD OF COUNTY COMMIS-
Kellie H. Connell SIONERS OF UNION COUNTY,
By: Crystal Norman FLORIDA
Deputy Clerk 9/5 2tchg 9/12-UCT
Edward B. Pritchard
(813)229-0900x1309
Kass Shuler, PA.
P.O. Box 800
Tampi, FL 33601-0800 Gett helat est news,
8/29 2tchg 9/5-UCT footblt a
IN THE CIRCUIT CIVIL COURT OF back[is ohe
THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT mnion CountyTie
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR UNION bysusc i ing
CO UNTY t r e o r a c m
CIVIL DIVISION
Case No. 63-2012-CA-000037






4A UNION COUNTY TIMES THURSDAY, SEPT. 5, 2013


Fla. Senator Bradley tours UCI
Florida Senator Rob Bradley, District 7, toured Union Correctional
Institute (UCI) on Aug. 27 with Warden Diane Andrews and
Department of Corrections staff.
The oldest prison in the State of Florida. UCI is a maximum-
security facility housing more than 2,000 inmates and employing
more than 700 local residents.
"I would like to thank Warden Andrews and all the hard working
employees at UCI for allowing me the opportunity to tour their
facility," Bradley said. "The officers and staff at UCI are on the front
lines of our corrections system and I want to recognize their service
to the people of Florida."
While at UCI, Bradley visited Death Row, a mental health inpatient
housing unit and the general population unit, including the veterans-
re-entry dorm. He saw first-hand the challenging mission UCI is
tasked with in dealing with such diverse populations of inmates.
Senator Bradley is chair of Florida's Appropriations Subcommittee
on Criminal and Civil Justice.

TOP LEFT: Senator Rob Bradley enters the gate to the
Southwest Unit, the general population unit at UCI. It
houses a population that has a majority of 50-and-old
inmates. Following Bradley are Warden Diane Andrews,
Asst. Warden Stephen Rossiter, Lt. Casey Clark, Col.
Kevin Box and Major Daniel Manning.
TOP RIGHT: Andrews escorts Bradley down the main
hallway in the Death Row unit at UCI.
RIGHT: (R-l) Bradley and Andrews walk up steps that read
"Honor, Valor, Loyalty, Commitment" while Lt. Rickey
Jernigan waits at the top of the stairs. The steps lead to UCI's
veterans' dorm. Inmates with honorable discharges from any
of the branches of the military are eligible to be housed in
the dorm. The recognition and privileges they receive help to
prevent recidivism once the inmates are released.
FAR RIGHT: Bradley speaks with Col. Kevin Box,
chief of security at UCI.


Mail carrier delivers
young woman from
'burning house


BY VINCENT ALEX BROWN
Times Editor


,As a substitute mail carrier, Robin Reeder
has'to be ready to go wherever she's called-
even a burning building.
On Tuesday, Sept. 3, Reeder was on her route
in southwest Union County when she happened
upon a mobile home on fire with someone
coming out, running to her for help. A young
woman lay inside as smoke filled the dwelling.
"The lady came running out of the trailer


just hollering, 'Help, help, help!" Reeder said.
Reeder called 911 and went to help the
older woman, who couldn't walk very well,
go retrieve a young woman passed out inside.
She dragged her outside as paramedics
arrived, who then examined both women.
One of them was coughing a lot, Reeder said.
Later on, the women had fully recovered,
though still a bit shaken.
Damage to the house was mostly contained
in the roof and ceiling, though a woman
helping them recover their belongings said
the mobile home was recoverable.
Paramedics checked Reeder out too, and
she was OK except for an understandable
rise in blood pressure. She didn't have any
problems breathing, in spite of the smoke.


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Reeder has worked out of the Lake Butler
Posi Office for nearly seven years, and didn't
think what she did was a big deal, saying she
mostly just saw smoke at tne time. "Anybody
would have gone in there."
Postmaster Nathan King is not so sure and
commended Reeder for her heroic efforts.
Chiseled in stone at the New York City Post
office and the Smithsonian's Postal Museum,
former home of the Washington, D.C., post
office, is the famous postal tribute: "Neither
rain, nor sleet, nor gloom of night stays these
couriers from the swift completion of their
appointed rounds."
In Union County you can add, "Neither
smoke, nor flames..."


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n Financial Planning

S" Workshops

1at

Union Co. Public Library


Taking the Mystery out of
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Tues., Sept., 10- 10-11:30 am


Protecting Your Investments
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Presented by the Financing Planning
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For more information call the library,
386-496-3432


Advertise in the

Classified








B Section Thursday, Sept. 5, 2013 FEATURES
CRIME
7 SOCIALS
REIO NL FW OBITUARIES
EG oIv0NA.=-.iEW S6jLW EDITORIAL

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


Community shows support

for Department of Corrections


Lawtey CI Warden Barry Reddish, UCI Col. Kevin Box, FSP Major F611cia Chestnut
and UCI Asst. Warden David Maddox talk together during the event.

RIGHT: Region
II Regional
Warden Brian
Riedlitalks
with Columbia
Correctional
Institution
Assistant
Warden Randall
Polk and UCI Lt.
John Sandlin.
BELOW: FSP
Warden John
Palmer talks
with Main Street
Starke Board
Member Steve
Futch.


Col. M.D. Williams
from Florida
State Prison
and Col. Kevin
Box from Union
Correctional
Institution talk
with FSP Capt.
Tony Honour at
the event.


Hamilton
Correctional
Institution Warden
Tony Anderson
and Union
Correctional
Institution Warden
Diane Andrews
held something
of a reunion at
the event. Both
wardens worked
together at UCI
before Anderson
was promoted.


Taking care of your heart in
the heart of our community


-' *.* "'. f
" :.,. ,.*'<';*' ..'i t
**"i ,'- *i.-
* ,.. 4,, B
*.


Dr. Dragstedt and his team provide patients with the full spectrum of heart care:


Dr. Carl A. Dragstedt, Medical Director


General cardiac care
SNew patient consultations
SDevice management
U
SEchocardiograms
SElectrocardiograms (EKG)


0 Treadmill and nuclear stress tests Management of acute coronary syndromes
0 Holter and event monitoring Management of peripheral vascular disease
0 Outpatient telemetry Pre-operative cardiac evaluation
0 Non-invasive imaging
0 Cardiac catheterization .


I








2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY; SEPT. 5, 2013


DOC secretary praises

employees, talks of challenges


Buck Miller (foreground) records a conversation between Walt Dobson, adjunct
Instructor with the Institute of Police Technology and Management, and law-
enforcement officers Chris Giles, George Wilhelm, Heath Smitherman and Dave
Vinson at the Bradford-Union Technical Center's commercial vehicle range.


B-U Technical Center site could

be seen on Discovery Channel


BYCLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
It looked like an example of
what not to do at the Bradford-
Union Technical center's

b. '.. .*^1


'A


4Qi


BHS
cheerleaders
to host camp

Bradford High School's
cheerleaders will host a camp for
girls in pre-K through sixth grade
on Monday through Wednesday,
Sept. 16-18, from 5 p.m. until
6:30 p.m. at the BHS gym.
Participants will be admitted
free to the Tornadoes' Sept. 20
home football game and allowed
to perform with the cheerleaders.
Informational forms for the
camp, which costs $25 and has
a Sept. 11 sign-up deadline, may
be obtained at all of the county's
Public schools.


commercial vehicle driving
range: a driver of a tractor-trailer
building up some speed and then
slamming on brakes, leaving
skid marks on the asphalt and a
heavy smell of burning rubber.
This particular driver, though,
was not a student, but rather
an instructor with the Iri'stitute
of Police Technology and
Management, and his actions
were .being recorded by a
freelance cinematographer with
the Discovery Channel.
On a day when the latest
technical center's commercial
vehicle driving students
graduated, having larned how
to safely drive the large vehicles
and avoid accidents, five students
of a different sort- members 'of
four different law-enforcement


ABOVE LEFT:
Chris Giles of
the Pinellas
County Sheriff's
Office measures
the distance
of skid marks.
LEFT: The
aftermath of one
of the skid-mark
tests.


agencies-were learning how
to study the aftermath of trailer-
tractor accidents and determine
their causes.
The technical center's driving
range was the site of an Institute
of Police Technology and
Management class on Aug. 22,
which is not unusual. A couple
such classes are usually held at
the range each year.
What was unusual was the
presence of Buck Miller, who was
recording video footage of the
class and conducting interviews
for the show "Daily Planet,"
a show that originates out of
Toronto and airs on Discovery
Canada. Miller compared the
show to such U.S. shows as "48
Hours" and "60 Minutes."
Miller said the goal of the
footage he was obtaining was
to present a viewing audience
with the technology and
investigative techniques that go
into determining the cause of a
crash involving a tractor-trailer.
"For our audience, we're
giving them an insight into just
what happens in a truck accident
and what has to be understood
about the mechanics and about
the equipment in order to

See TRUCKS, 10B


STARKE
904-964-7826
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
351-473-7209 '


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
How does the Florida
Department of Corrections
meet the challenges it faces and
operate as successfully as it
does?
Ask Secretary Michael Crews,
and he will tell you it is all about
the people.
"If we didn't have the quality
of people we have in our
department, I honestly would
hate to think where We would be
as a department," Crews said.
Crews was the guest speaker
at the Kiwanis Club of Starke's
Aug. 27 meeting. He spoke on
several issues, but the one that
received the most emphasis was
the need to hire more people-
.specifically correctional officers.
"We've got right, now in our
department about 2,000 vacant
correctional officer positions,"
Crews'said. "Here's the tragedy
in that- I have zero dollars to fill
them.'
"Last year, we were fortunate.
We got about'$13.7 million that
allowed us to fill 247 positions
that we put into what we
determined to be our high-risk
facilities."
Crews said he was thankful
for that money, but added that
it wasn't enough to benefit all
of the department's institutions.
Though the ones that did not
receive new officers were
described as "high risk," Crews
said, "I promise you, they are
high risk. When you walk inside
that fence every day, it's high
risk."
Correctional officers work 12-
hour shifts, which allow officers
to spend time with their families
and friends, Crews said. He
added, though, that a burden is
placed on officers working 12-
hour shifts if you don't have the
necessary number of officers to
cover vacancies caused by such
things as illness or military leave.
"Our priority going into this
(legislative) session, first and
foremost,, is going to be asking
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Center hosts
spin classes


Michael Crews


for money to fill a lot more than
247 positions," Crews said.
The secretary could not
say enough about the officers
working for the department,
pointing out they work in
less-than-ideal conditions-
conditions the general public
may not be aware of. Crews said
he has heard people, who have
taken tours of institutions, ask
about correctional officers not
carrying weapons or asking if
,the AC is broken.
Well, there 'is no AC, and
correctional officers are not
armed. Crews said not many
people would want to enter a
prison unarmed, but correctional
officers "do it day in and day out,
12 hours a day at a minimum."
Crews said DOC officials
are using photographs that will
hopefully help them in their
effort to get more funding to hire
correctional officers. A couple
of photos, for example, are of a
correctional officer at Holmes
Correctional Institution who was
attacked while serving inmates
lunch. One photo shows where
his left ear was almost severed,
while another shows a gash that
runs ear to ear in the back of his
head.
It's hard to look at such photos
and think the department isn't
justified in its attempts tb receive


more funding for correctional
officer positions. Crews said.
However, he said it would also
help if members of the general_
population talked to their
legislators on the department's
behalf.
"Quite honestly, they're going
to listen to you more than they
do me because they know you,"
Crews said.
Another priority for the
department is address much-.-
needed, repairs at institutions.,"
For example, Crews talked of-
two dorms at,one of the prisons _
that are not in use because the
buildings' trusses have actually _-
shifted 6 to 7 inches.
"Not only have we had to:-
close them down because of
safety issues," Crews said, "but
that's about 144 beds in each one,,,'
we've had to take off line that we'
can't utilize right now."
Flooding is an issue at-
Everglades CorrectionalS:.
Institution. Crews said it has
gotten to the point where
inmates construct gutters out of;,-,
cardboard in an effort to divertu,
the water to a drain point. '-:
Crews asked Kiwanis'
members if they could imagine'"
aS correctional officer going to"
work in such an environment--,
standing water, water dripping,,,
down electrical outlets', black:.
mold-growth-day after day. ,
"Very few people would be
committed to doing that," Crews-
said. "It is our job as a leadership'
team in this agency to make sure-'
we do everything that we can to
get some. of those things fixed.""
Crews said when he tells-
people the department operated '
on a budget of $2.1 billion last..
year, the response is that that's a-;
lot of money. However, he said,
"When July 1 started this year,
the only way we were able to
balance our books from last year

See CREWS, 10B:1"


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The Bradford-Union Technical
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indoor cycling classes at 4 p.m.
on Monday and Wednesdays
and at 5:15 p.m. on Tuesdays and
Thursday.
Stop by and "spin." The
first class is free if you're a
newcomer, and special .rates are
offered to school employees.


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LF IK IK







THUJRSDAY, SEPT. 5, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 3B


caciax&


Emilee Hoover and Joshua
Woriax

Hoover; Woriax
to wed in
September

Mr. and Mrs. David Hoover
of Starke are proud to announce
the upcoming wedding of their
daughter, Emilee Jeanne, to
Joshua David Woriax. Josh is
the son of Tommy and Glenda
Morris of Keystone Heights.
Emilee and Josh both
graduated from Keystone
Heights Jr.-Sr. High School in
2004. They both work and live in
the North Carolina area.
The upcoming wedding and
reception will take place on Sept.
21, 2013, in St Augustine at the
Fountain of Youth.


BHS class of


1978 planning ...-A--. ..
35th reunion The legacy
r^f n Mrnn*" ic


The Bradford High School
class of 1978 is planning a
35" reunion for Oct. 26 at
the Hampton Lake Bed and.
Breakfast. Organizers are in
need of class members' mailing
addresses.
Contact Barbara Benckowskv
Palko at 386-496-3755 or via the
"Bradford County High School
Starkc FIl Class of 78 Reunion"
page on Facebook.

Birth: Hunter
Logan Clarke

Daniel-and Mallisa Clarke of
Lake Butler announce the birth
of a son, Hunter Logan Clarke.
He was born at Shands at UF on
Aug. 21,2013, at 12:39 a.m. He
weighed 2 pounds, 1 ounce, and
measured 13.4 inches in length.
He joins two siblings: a broth-
er, Jordon Clarke, and a sister,
Adrionna Clarke.
Maternal grandparents are Tim
Johnson of Lake Butler aind Su-
san Johnson of Lexington, Ky.
Maternal great-grandparents are
the late Geraldine Williams of
Lake Butler, the late Earl Johnson
of London, Ky., Mallisa Walker
of Lawreneburg, Ky., and James
Campbell of Lexington, Ky.
Paternal grandparents are San-
dra Crews of Lake Butler and
Tommy Clarke of Lake Butler.
Paternal great-grandparents are
the late Charlie Regar of Lake
Butler, Lucille Regar of Lake
Butler, the late Elzie Clarke of
Lake Butler and Ernestine Clarke
of Lake Butler.


Fall webworms can feed

on 85-plus tree species


BYANDYLAMBORN
Bradford County Forester
Fall webworms are native to
North American and have been
known to feed on more than 85
species of trees.They are usually
discovered when the unsightly
silken webs appear on trees in
late summer- and-early fall. Pre-
ferred hosts inrclude-hickory," pe-
can, walnut, elm, alder, willow,
mulberry, persimmon, sweet-
gum and poplar.
This pest usually shows up to
eat leaves late summer, and the
nests are generally concentrated
to limited areas. Because of this,
little damage is done to most
trees. However, the nests can
look very unsightly and multiple
generations can lead to signifi-
cant defoliation.
The'large silk webs enclos-
ing branch tips are sure signs of


fall webworms. The caterpillars
remain inside the webbing, and
if food runs out, new foliage is
encased. The caterpillars are
covered with long white to yel-
lowish hairs and make distinct
jerking movements in unison if
the nest is disturbed. The adult
moths are about inch long and
-.range from pure %,hiie' to white
w;With a few black spots.
This pest overwinters-in the
pupa stage. Pupae are usually
in the ground, but can be lo-
cated in old nest remains, under
loose bark and in leaf litter. The
adults emerge from May to July
to deposit several hundred eggs
on the underside of leaves. The
eggs hatch in about a week, and
the small mass of caterpillars
start creating their webby nest
over single leaves and feed by

See WORMS, 6B


Vli III ci i 0
defined by his
character
Dear Editor:
"The Legacy of a Man is de-
fined by his Character"
In the past few weeks, we have
been shaken to our very core by
the tragic deaths of Mr. Marvin
Pritchett and the other men who
worked alongside him doing
what he loved most.
On behalf of the Bradford-
Union Cattlemen's and Bradford
County Fair associations, we
would like to express our heart-
felt sympathy to Mr. Pritchett's
family, friends, business associ-
ates, co-workers and the com-
munities of Union and Bradford
counties.
Mr. Marvin was someone who
had a passion for youth, which
was evidenced by his partici-
pation in the annual Bradford-
Union 4-H and FFA steer/swine
sales over the past 40-plus years.
It didn't matter which county
the exhibitor was from, if Mr.
Marvin felt their animal was not
bringing at least the average sale
price, he would either gather a
group of fellow buyers and pur-
chase the animal, or simply buy
it outright. What most people
didn't realize was through Mr.
Marvin's generosity, most of
these young people (many who
showed for multiple years) saved
their monies in order to pursue a
higher education.
As president of the Fair Asso-
ciation, when preparing for the
fair with all its events and festivi-
ties, all I had to do was call Mr.
Marvin and say, "Well, it's that
time of the year again." I can still
hear him say, "Son, what can I
do," and it was done.
Mr. Marvin was a man who
never forgot where he came
from. Through his generosity, he
quietly, provided a "hand-up" to
many who may have been less
fortunate. He was a generous
contributor to the Union County
school system, whether it was
providing meals prior to the foot-
ball games, chartering buses for
all their away games or encourag-
ing them that through hard work
and perseverance, they too could
achieve their personal goals.
However, I believe the most
important thing he remembered
was what I'm sure had been
taught from early age, and that
was to "give back to the Lord
what was his."
Although it may have been Mr.
Marvin's appointed day, he cer-
tainly will NEVER be forgotten.
Rest in peace, friend,
Ray Norman, president -
Bradford County Fair
Association, secretary/trea-
surer -
Bradford- Union Cattlemen's
Association


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Abortion:
belief that all
humans aren't


ph.comn valuable


Dear Editor:
As ultrasound technology im-
proves, it is becoming more and
more undeniable that the "occu-
pant" of a woman's womb is a
human being. Fully developed?
No, but neither is a 5-month-old
or a 14-year-old, or, in some re-
spects., a 65-year-old. So, obvi-
ously, the concept of abortion
revolves around the belief that
some human beings are not as
valuable as others.
In today's world, we have
created a situation in which any
female who becomes pregnant
has the "right" to have her child
killed. Any reason will suffice.
Strangely, no one seems to know
where this "right" comes from. Is
it the U.S. Supreme Court? Some
other governmental entity? Our
Declaration of Independence
says tthat our rights come from
God. Is this one of our God-
given, rights? (I cannot imagine
that the God who said, "Thou
shalt not kill," would then say,
"Eh, except for unborn babies.")
Anyone who advocates for or
participates in abortion is simply
stating that, "I do not believe that
every human life is sacred."
Of course, abortion advocates
do not actually'make such a po-
litically incorrect assertion. They
avoid doing so by simply making
the claim that, until the child is
born, it isn't actually human, or
it isn't a person. Does science,
or common sense, support such
a claim?
What would have caused
me-or you-to have "become"
human one minute after birth?
Weren't we human beings on
the trip to the delivery room? Do
scientists have.some explanation
for this? How can a non-human
become human by making an
inches-long trip down the birth
canal?
The fact is abortion support-
ers are simply making a decla-
ration with no proof of any kind
to back them up. The purpose of
such a preposterous statement is
to justify the self-centered need
to have a final, almost 100-per-
cent reliable-botched abortions
have been known to result in a
live delivery-way to .avoid the
consequences of the actions of
"already-born" human beings.
And the rest of us simply allow
this to continue year after year.


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Since we permit innocent ba-
bies to be "legally" murdered
in this country, it's no wonder
we are experiencing a complete
meltdown of morality, justice
and common sense throughout
our culture. The question is,
how long will it be before we
completely implode? (God, save
America!)
Leonard C. Young
Retired teacher

God's rights
are right,
man's rights
are many
times wrong

Dear Editor
What is now going on in
Egypt is no different than when
in our own country we felt that
the black people that we ripped
out of Africa were not to know
freedom, peace or the peace that
God has granted to all peoples of
the earth.
There can be no rights and


I NEED RELIEF FROM: I


rights, there is a right and a
wrong. God's rights are right
and many times man's rights.
are wrong. Lest we forget that
a young girl of about 12 years
of age, not too long ago in that '
region where women are treated
as objects, that 12-year-old girl
was shot in her head, because she
taught freedom and dignity of a
person.
Who was it that killed. 1,500
people in 9/11? Who was it that :
brought down that plane fiat had -
a bomb on it from Libya? Who .
was it that killed 19 American "-
sailors when that American
destroyer was attached in that
region? Who is it that kills their
own' people with car bombs, and
our own American servicemen? '
Are they any different than
Stalin, Hitler or Mao Te Sung?
I pray that God will convert
them, or do with them what
HE did to Pharoah. The people
of Israel know what it is to live
under the fear of an ideology that
says, "We will wipe you off the
face of the earth." That applies to :
Christians also!
Remember, the Bible teaches
us, "When men of good will do
nothing, evil will abound."
SFrank Di Paula


ed ifnr(Sbheteltegora


I






4B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, SEPT. 5, 2013



.Aig Jg M E?"__________________


Recent arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union.

The following individuals
were arrested recently by
local law enforcement officers
in Bradford, Union or Clay
(Keystone Heights area)
counties:
I
Keystone
S David Orman Cox, 51, of
Lawtey was arrested Sept. 2 by
Palatka police for trespassing.

James English, 39, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 28 by Clay deputies for
grand theft.
Cecil Harris, 18, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Aug. 27
by Clay deputies for failure to
appear.

Levy Deshaun McCloud, 33,
of Melrose was arrested Aug. 29
by Clay deputies for littering.

Bradford
Scott Patrick Adkins, 33, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 27
by Starke police for disorderly
intoxication.

Willie Clarence Baker, 63,
of Starke was arrested Aug. 30
by Bradford deputies on three
counts of failure to appear
and possession and selling of
cocaine.

Elvin Cabrera, 29, of Lake
City was arrested Sept. 1 by
Starke police for disorderly
conduct.
Charisse Estelle Carter, 42,
of Jacksonville was arrested
Sept. 1 by Bradford deputies
for criminal mischief-property
damage and resisting an officer.
Ashley Lynn Chamberlin, 26,
of Starke was arrestedAjg..,
by Strke police for probation
violation.


Jami Nicole* Chambless, 20,
was arrested Aug. 28 by the
Florida Highway Patrol for
resisting an officer.

Dana Lynn Corson, 45, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
1 by Bradford deputies for
two counts of battery, a traffic
offense, possession of drugs and
resisting an officer.

Xavier James Davis, 26, of
Jacksonville was arrested Aug.
27 by Bradford deputies for
possession of marijuana.

Betty R. Dupree, 48, of
Hampton was arrested Aug.
29 by Bradford deputies for
probation violation.

Kyle Evan England, 22, was
arrested Aug. 27 by Starke police
on an out-of-county warrant.

Raymond D. Findlay, 56, of
Gainesville was arrested Aug.
27 by Bradford deputies for
probation violation. -

Christopher Dewayne Fowler,
20, of Lawtey was arrested Aug.
31 by Bradford deputies for
resisting an officer.

Anthony William Gerhold,41,
was arrested by Starke police for
larceny.

MitChell Livingston Gilstrap,
25, of Keystone Heights was
arrested Aug. 30 by Bradford
deputies for possession of
marijuana.

Joshua Brian Gunter, 21, of
Lake Butler was arrested Aug.
27 by Bradford deputies for
probation violation.

Brittney Marie Hutchins, 20,
of Starke was arrested Sept. 1
by Starke police for disorderly
conduct.

Jerry T. Hutchison, 411 of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug.' '27 b"' Strk'e" 'police for


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possession of drug equipment.

Joseph .Oscar Johnson, 33,
of Starke was arrested Aug. 31
by Starke police on an out-of-
county warrant.

Robert B. Kerce, 28, of Lake
Butler was arrested Aug. 30 by
Starke police on a probation
violation.

Corry Thomas Lamoree, 18, of
Lawtey was arrested Aug. 29 by
Bradford deputies for possession
of marijuana.

Zarah Elizabeth Lutz, 33, of
Starke was arrested Sept. I by
Bradford deputies for failure to
appear.

William Richard Martin, 44, of
Graham was arrested Aug. 27 by
Bradford deputies for aggravated
battery.
Heather Mayo, 22, of Lake
City was arrested Sept. 1 by
Starke police for disorderly
conduct.

Billy McCall, 41, of Starke
was arrested Aug. 28 by Starke
police for failure to appear.

Maurice L. Montgomery, 34,
of Tampa was arrested Aug.
28 by Lawtey police for a non-
moving traffic violation.

Shane Mathew Moore, 22, of
Hampton was arrested Sept. 2 by
Bradford deputies for possession
of marijuana.

Russell Robert Obenstine, 51
of Pennsylvania was arrested
Aug. 28. by Bradford deputies for
possession of marijuana and drug
equipment.

Tyeoka Lynn Oyler, 26, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 30 by Bradford deputies for
probation violation.

Alexander Marco Palazzi, 22,


Dalen Ray Whitford, 36, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 27
by Starke police on an out-of-
county warrant.

Kaley Brook Williams, 23, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 1 by Bradford deputies for
probation violation.

Union
William Dean Plaster, 40,
of Worthington Springs was
arrested Aug. 31 by Union
deputies for aggravated battery
on a pregnant woman.


of Starke was arrested Aug. 31 by
Bradford deputies for probation
violation.

Bruce Lavell Perry, 48, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 1 by
Starke policefor a traffic offense.

Rajheem Kwamiaine Roddey,
19, of Lawtey was arrested
Aug. 29 by Bradford deputies
for probation violation and
possession of marijuana.

Christina Mae Stalnaker-
Robin, 28, of Lake City was
arrested Sept. 1 by Starke police
for disorderly conduct.

Robert Alan Thomas, 25, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 1 by
Starke police for burglary.

Carey David Tyndal, 35, of
Hampton was arrested Aug. 31
by Bradford deputies for a traffic
offense.

Shawn Dannon Warren, 33,
of Lawtey was arrested Sept.
1 by Starke police for burglary,
larceny, possession of cocaine
and drug equipment, and
probation violation.


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Julian Demetrius Merriex Jr.,
19, of Lake Butler was arrested
Sept. 1 by Union deputies on a
battery charge.

Angelique Blair Stitt, 19, of
Lake Butler was arrested.Sept. 2 "*
by Union deputies on a battery ';
charge. .

Joshua Brian Gunter, 21, of :
Lake Butler was arrested Aug.'
27 by Union deputies for failure "
to appear.
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BY DAN HILDEBRAN sailed thr<
Monitor Editor the Indian:
West Nassau built a two- own 20. 1
touchdown lead late in the 4 yards fo
first quarter against Keystone feld for hi
Heights in the two teams" season a Warrior
opener on Aug. 30 in Keystofne. allowg
Officials stopped play Aue to pounce on
lightning with 8:44, remaining in the Indians
the half. starting on
A t-raone-hour delay, du ring Sam An
which lightning continued to yard on th
"strike between 2 and 3 miles Valenzuela
from' the field, officials canceled McGee for
the contest. on the n=
The Indians showed promise scrambled
on 'their first possession when yards, putt
quarterback Blake Valenzuela West Nass(
connected with Michael Carroll However
for an 18-yard pass. However, Ke.ystone
the drive fizzled out two plays Nassau's e
later, the ball on
Anton Noble then pinned the The Wa
visitors on their own 3-yard line their own 3
with a 47-yard punt. After Ai
The Keystone defense bottled and Reaga
up West Nassau for two plays in a play th
before quarterback Reagan his earlier
Wright hit Kyle Aikin for a 15- West Nassa
yard gain to the 18. out a 22-y
After two Jordan Kidd rushes Woodle, w\
netted 8 yards, West Nassau in the endz
faced, third-and-2 from its own second sco
26. Reagan faked a dive to one of extra point
his running backs, then sprinted a 14-0 lead
to his left, where he found open first quarte
field and bolted 74 yards for the Noble t
game's first score. Dalton Murph kickoff on
added the point after touchdown, line and r
and West Nassau had a 7-0 lead However,
with 7:25 remaining in the first gained 6 y1
quarter.
After the ensuing kickoff

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tough the end zone,
s took over on their
Three rushes netting
forced Noble onto the
s second punt. which
caught, then lost,
Chase Musselman to
the ball and giving
s another four downs
their own 47.
nderson dug out a
he series' first play.
then hit Grant
r a 12-yard gain, and
ext play, Valenzuela
for an additional 7
ing the Indians on the
au 33.
x, on the next play,
returned West
earlier fumble, losing
a run' in traffic.
warriors took over on
30.
ikin ran for 12 yards
n tacked on 33 more
hat looked identical to
touchdown run, the
au signal caller aired
yard throw to Tyler
vhich Woodle caught
zone for the Warriors'
ore. Murph added. the
t, giving the visitors
d with 1:44 left in the
er.
took the following
n his own 5-yard
turned it to the 41.
the Indians only
yards on the next three

See KHHS, 8B


BY VINCENT ALEX BROWN
Times Editor
The Potter's House Christian
Academy Lions didn't have a
prayer against the Union County
High School football team,
which was in the midst of a 34-0
rout when the game was called at
the half due to inclement weather
on Aug. 30 in Lake Butler.
Lightning was seen, and
the wind started picking up as
officials made the call shortly
after a brief, but special,
ceremony to honor Marvin
Pritchett. The founder and
owner of Pritchett Trucking in
Lake Butler was slain along with
two of his employees on Aug:
24 by another employee, whom
they all called a friend. A fourth
employee was shot as well, but
survived. Theshooter committed
suicide the same morning.
During the short game, more
penalties were called than seen
in most full games, with the first
flag thrown on the first play.
The Tigers looked good this
week, shutting down another
opponent with a strong running
game and a defense that shut
down any attempts to score.
Even the air attack looked
good. Caleb Cox worked the
quarterback slot during both


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THURSDAY, SEPT. 5, 2013 e TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION


Isaiah Johnson receives a 26-yard pass from Caleb Cox to secure the Tigers' first
score early In the first quarter.

Tigers roar to 34-0 lead in shortened

game against Potter's House


KHHS falls behind early

before weather strikes


quarters, launching a nice 26-
yard bomb to Isaiah Johnson for
the Tigers' first touchdown at,
just under two-and-half minutes
into the game. A successful extra
point, which is not a given for
the Tigers, put them up 7-0 at the
9:31 mark.
This all came as the result of
a fumble recovered by Daquin
Edwards on the Lions' first set
of downs.
A flag had come on the
previous play, which was a repeat
of the first penalty of the game-
dead ball encroachment-from
the same Tiger: Parker Hodgson.
After the second time, head
coach Ronny Pruitt yelled in
frustration, "Can't you hear
him?" After Hodgson confirmed
he couldn't, Pruitt told Cox to
"'speak up!"
Apparently the advice worked.
Potter's House was also called
for a dead ball encroachment
during the Tigers' first set of
downs.
After the Tigers' first score,
the Lions had a fumbled snap,
benefitted from a. personal foul
penalty against the Tigers, threw
an air ball, and then finally had
to punt it away. It was not a pretty
set of downs.
The Tigers took over on their


own 25-yard-line. Cox got it to
Edwards twice, the second time
resulting in a first down after a
10-yard run halfway into the first
quarter.
On the next play, the Lions'
received their second penalty for
deadiball encroachment. Perhaps
everyone had trouble hearing
that night.
Cox then got it to Johnson
again for the Tigers" second
score, which stood at 13-0 after
a failed extra-point attempt at the
5:33 mark.
As Potter's House tried to
make some gains, Austin Dukes,
Andrew Jones and Blakely
Trueblood put a stop to -that,
keeping the Lions to a net gain of
1 yard during their set of downs.
They punted it away again, with
the Tigers downing it at their
own 10-yard-line.
That play.brought on a penalty
against the Tigers: illegal use of
hands. '
However, Union County
steadily marched it down the
field again at 3 to 5 yards a'pop,
but not without a hiccup.
Pruitt had to call a time out
after players again could not hear
the play, yelling at them, "Twins
left! Twins left! Pay attention!"
However, the Tigers went on
to gain a first down, complete
another pass and gain another
first down with a 14-yard run
by Geordyn Green. The Lions
stopped them at the line of
scrimmage at the end of the first
quarter.
The Tigers then opened
the second quarter with an
immediate touchdown with
an explosive pass from Cox to
Green for 58 yards on a second-
down play. After the extra point,
the Tigers were up 20-0 on an
1 -second play.
Potter's House received the
kickoff and some penalties over
their subsequent downs: twice
for holding, which the Tigers
declined each time.
Union County took over yet
again, dissecting the Lions with
two back-to-back 20-yard runs
by Green after an initial 4-yard
r.un.
Edwards then took it in for the
score at the 7:34 mark, with an
extra point putting the Tigers up
26-0.
Another attempted set of
downs by Potter's House again
got stopped by Dukes, along
with help this time from Jacques
Warren, Joshua Smith and
Edwards, who makes the Tigers
look good on both sides of the
ball.
The Lions received a penalty
.for a false start, and then tried a
quarterback keeper, but still had


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BHS season

finally starts

against

old rival
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Because of the weather, the
Bradford High School varsity
football team finds itself playing
its first regular season game this
Friday, Sept. 6, against longtime
rival Baker County at 7 p.m. in
Macclenny. ,
The Tornadoes' were set to
open the season Aug. 30 against
Suwannee in Live Oak, but right
before the game kicked off, the
stadium lights went-out. Not long
after, the first flash of lightning
had officials, sending the teams
into their locker rooms.
Things never improved.
Lightning continued to fill the
sky, while a constant rain left
standing water on portions of the
field. The decision to cancel the
game was finally made after 9
p.m.
"It stinks," Bradford head
coach Steve Reynolds said. "We.
drive over an hour to get there.
You get geared up, you turn
yourself on and get a bunch of
emotions flying. Seniors only
.have a certain amount of games
left in their career, and one of
those was stolen.
"If it was up to me, we
would've stayed there all night."
Bradford now readies to face
Class 5A Baker County for the
621d time. The Tornadoes hold
a' 40-20-1 series edge, but the
Wildcats have won the last seven
meetings and .eight of the last
nine matchups. In fact, Baker
holds a 20-11 advantage over
the last 31 games after collecting
its first series win in 1980. (The
teams did not play in 2003 and
2004.)
"In our minds, it's time for a
change," Reynolds said.
Five of Bradford's last eight
losses against the Wildcats have
come by eight points or less. The
Tornadoes, though, have had
their struggles offensively during
that span, getting shut out three
times.
Last -year; Bradford did not
score until, the third. quarter,.
of a 20-12 loss. However, the
Tornadoes only trailed seven
points until Baker added its
third touchdown with 6:08 to
play to go up 20-6. Bradford's
defense gave up big plays,
including touchdown runs of 48
and 69 yards, while the offense
committed three turnovers.
Bradford's last win over the
'Cats came in 2005, when the,
Tornadoes blocked a last-second,
34-yard field-goal attempt to
preserve a 20-18 victory. The
game featured a standout effort
by running back James Jamison,
who had three touchdown runs
as well as a successful two-point
conversion run. Defensively, thed
Tornadoes forced five turnovers.
Baker did get its season under
way last week, though the result
was a 38-8 road loss to Camder
County (Ga.), a team that was one
of Georgia's Class 6A regional
champions. Camden rushed
for 332 yards on 39 carries and
gained 364 yards overall.
The Wildcats gained 137 yards,
with quarterback Jacob Carter
going 12 of 29 for 124 yards.
Carter had a 17-yard touchdown
pass to Michael Boone, who
finished with three receptions for
49 yards.
The Wildcats have posted
six straight winning seasons,
advancing to the postseason four
times. They have a 51-16 record
from 2007 through 2012.
"They're a tough team, no
doubt about that," Reynolds
said. "Otherwise, they wouldn't
have beaten us for the last seven
years."


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6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, SEPT. 5, 2013


Outdoors
outlook, bot
flies and bass
tournament
results
Bow-hunting season is
around the corner, and many
outdoorsmen will be shifting
gears soon. However, the fish
bite remains good, and crappies
will soon be congregating for the
cooler weather.
The pan fish spawn is over,
and they will be necessarily
caught in mixed sizes mostly
around cover.
Joey Tyson of Keystone
Heights' Bald Eagle Bait and
Tackle, indicates that the catfish
and sunshine bass bite is good in
Santa Fe Lake.
The shrimp run in the St. Johns
is still producing small sizes.
The flounder catch on both
coasts should produce bigger
individual sizes into the fall.
Cool weather will soon-and
hopefully-mitigate the insect
issues to better accommodate
hunting season.

The bot fly
If fishing with earthworms
accounts for the most first-
time fishing trips for kids, then
squirrel hunting probably racks


Indians
split district
matches to


open season
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
The Keystone Heights High
School volleyball team opened.
the regular season playing_ a
pair of District 5-4A opponents,
defeating Bradford 3-0 (25-11,
25-22, 25-18) on Aug. 27 in
Starke and losing 3-0 (25-13,25-
4, 25-12) to P.K. Yonge on Aug.
29 in Keystone.
Hanna Crane tallied 11 assists
in the win over Bradford, while
Keerston Skinner and Miriah
Maxwell each had five kills.
Alexa Born had six service aces,
while Shelby Skelly had three
blocks.
The Indians will travel to
' Alachua to play district opponent
Santa Fe on Thursday, Sept; 5,
at 6 p.m. Keystone then hosts
* district opponent Interlachen on
Tuesday, Sept. 10, at 6p.m.
0
Tigers fall to
1-2 with loss to
Baker County
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Visiting Baker County won
three straight sets after dropping
the first to hand the Union
County High School volleyball


the most first time-hunting trips.
Sitting quietly in the woods and
waiting for leaves and branches
to move as the small creatures
scurry through the tree tops will
place a heavy burden upon the
patience of a young kid or young
adult, but it is also the hunting
adventure most likely to produce
quarry.
It just so happens that squirrel
hunting or rabbit hunting is al~o
the hunting trip most likely to
create an encounter with the
bot fly. Actually, the encounter
would not be with a fly at all,
but with its larvae. The bot fly
lays its eggs in wooded runways
on vegetation, where they will
eventually hatch. The larvae that
hatch waits on the vegetation
for a potential host to which
they can attach themselves, and
that host will most likely be a
squirrel or rabbit.
After the larvae make contact


team a 3-1 (19-25, 25-12, 25-13,
25-16) loss on Aug. 29.
Tristyn Southerland posted 10
kills and 13 digs for the Tigers
(1-2 prior to Sept. 3), while
Kaylan Tucker had nine service
points, seven aces and six digs.
Lilly Combs had 12 assists, while
Kayla Andrews had 13 digs and
five service points.
Union opened the season with
a.3-0 L25-17,5-16, 25-23)
loss to Bell on Aug. 26 in Bell.
Tucker had eight service points,
seven digs and four blocks, while
Kayla Nettles had eight assists,
six service points, ihree aces
and three blocks. Andrews and
Southerland each had nine digs.
The Tigers hosted Crescent
City on Aug. .27, defeating the
Raiders 3-1 (25-19, 20-25, 25-
20,25-20). Southerland had team
highs in kills (12) and service
points (17). Eight of her service
points were aces.
Andrews and Joyner had 11
and seven kills, respectively,
with Joyner adding 10 service
points four digs and three blocks.
Combs and Nettles ;had 11 and


A Fins, Fur

& Tails
/ By Mickey Agner *


15 assists, respectively, while
Tucker had 10 service points,
four aces, five kills and two
blocks.
The Tigers played Hamilton
County this past Tuesday and
will host District 7-IA opponent
Williston on Thursday, Sept. 5, at
6:30 p.m. On Tuesday, Sept. 10,
Union will travel to play district
opponent Chiefland at 6:30 p.m.



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WORMS
Continued from 3B


with the host, they will finally
imbed themselves into the skin
of the host-usually around the
shoulders, upper back or sides.
This dependency upon the living
host actually makes the bot fly a
true parasite.
In their embedded position,
the larvae grow and develop
until reaching maturity. This
growth will cause the host to
lose hair and develop a bump
in the skin that appears to be a
tumor. After several weeks of
growth, the larvae will emerge
from the host's skin and fall to
the ground. On the ground, the
larvae will enter the final stage
of development, or pupae stage,
where they will hibernate a few
inches underground until the next
spring, when they will emerge as
fully developed flies, starting the
cycle of life over again.
As noted earlier, the typical
encounter people have with the
insect is during the first part of
hunting season, when the rabbit
or squirrel host is taken as game.
The infected rabbit or squirrel
happens to be an experience that
hunters in the southern United
States are familiar with, and the
larvae are traditionally referred
to as wolves.
Joe Goddard is a conservation
enforcement officer with the
Alabama Division of Wildlife
and Freshwater Fisheries and
recently wrote an article on a
department website addressing
some of the misunderstandings
about wolves or bot flies, some of
which, are addressed as follows:
Fly larvae can infect other
animals such as foxes, raccoons
and dogs, and there is at least
one case of human infection.
The infection, however, cannot
be transmitted from the infected
game.


was held at Santa Fe Lake. Mike
Rhoades and Mike Clemmons
took the big bass award.
Tight lines until next week.

Outdoors calendar
* Lake Butler Open Bass
Tournament, Friday evenings;
September, monthly
Crosshorn Ministries meetings
resume;
Sept. 5, new moon;
--. Sept. 14, archery season
opens;
Sept. 19, full moon;
Oct. 12, squirrel by gun;
Oct. 19, deer and turkey by
muzzleloader;
Nov. 2, deer and turkey by
legal gun. ,

If you have a story, idea or
photo to share, please contact
Mickey Agner via email at mka@
maoutdoors.com, or by phone
at 904-964-1488. Photos may
also be submitted in person at
the Bradford County Telegraph,
Union County Times or Lake
Region Monitor.


skeletonizing. As the caterpillars
grow, they web over additional
leaves and finally are able to eat, '
the entire leaf. The larvae mature
in about six weeks, at which time.
they drop to the ground to pu-;.,
pate. The moths emerge over an
extended period in three to four:
generations.
Damage to most2trees is con-,
sidered to be insignificant. How-..
ever, in Florida, where several
generations of attack can severe-
ly defoliate trees, control mea-:
sures might be needed on young,.
trees trying to get established. .
Control strategies include:
Removal of nests. Small
nests can be pruned out of small'
to medium trees. Monitor trees::
early to detect the nests % hen
only several leaves are involved.
These small nests can be easily :
crushed. Do not burn or torch the
nests in trees as this may do ad-
ditional damage to the tree.
Encourage predators and
parasites.More than 80 species.
of parasites and predators ard-'
known to attack webworms. Yel-
low jackets, paper nest wasps,:'
birds, predatory stink bugs and
parasitic flies are most impor-
tant. Try to withhold contact in-
secticide sprays until it is certain
that predators and .parasites are
not present in sufficient numbers
to control the webworms.
Apply Bacillus thuringien-
sis (Bt).The bacterial insecticide,
Bt, is quite effective against fall,
webworms if it is applied when
the larvae are small. Thoroughly:
cover leaves next to nests. As
these leaves are incorporated into
the nest and eaten,. the Bt will be'
ingested.
Standard insecticide
sprays. Locate nests early and
wet the nest and nearby foliage."
As the larvae walk on the nest'
surface or incorporate new folil-
age, they will contact the insecti- ,
cide. Second applications may be
needed if additional generationsg'
occur.
For more advice on fall web-
worm damage to your trees,
please call Bradford County For-
ester Andy Lamborn at 904-964-
2461, or send e-mail to andy.
lamborn@freshfromfloridacom..


Larvae infection does not
spoil the meat of the. game. The
larvae positions themselves
under the skin, but outside the
muscle, and the cooking process
will easily kill any missed larvae.
Larvae infection does not
seem to significantly affect the
host's health.
Exposure to the fly larvae
via hunting cannot be avoided
by waiting until the first frost,
because the larvae growth stage
is dependent upon time, not
weather.
Bot fly larvae infections are
no reason to avoid squirrel
hunting, so take the young
people hunting.

Bass tournament
Two of the three local open
tournaments have closed shop
for the summer. However,
there is one open tournament
of mostly Lake Butler residents
still meeting on Friday evenings.
Wayne Geiger and Zack Smith
were the aggregate winners of
the Aug. 30 tournament, which


PRESIDENT SASSER'S


STATE OF THE COLLEGE ADDRESS


.ca f/')fte//te 0"/1 0,6e / '0, 1?0 Y

12 P.M. LUNCHEON BUFFET
CHARLEY E. JOHNS CONFERENCE CENTER,
STARKE, FLORIDA




Bradford County has been essential to the success of Santa Fe College.
Dr. Jackson Sasser will present the final report of the Envision Bradford 2023
strategy at noon on September 10, 2013 in the Charley E. Johns Conference
Center in Starke, Florida. The public is invited to attend. Civic organizations
of Bradford County are encouraged to send one or more representative
members.





SVNVISIION

BRADFORD 2023


RSVP to the Office for Development
development@sfcollege.edu or 352-395-5200.




S1;e C0
'/~ ?m\ts\


...................... I .......................... 11 1 ................... I ............................


................................... I .................................. ... ... ... . ... ................... .







THURSDAY, SEPT. 5, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 7B


D a
*^ Uu--------


Sarah Alford
JACKSONVILLE-Sarah
Elizabeth Alford, 79, died at St.
Vincents Hospital in Jacksonville
on Thursday, Aug. 29,2013.
She was born in Tennessee on
Oct. 18, 1933.
She is survived by: daughters
Patricia A. (Johnny) Brant and
Pamela S. (Gene) Buckhalter;
two grandchildren; two great-
grandchildren; and siblings
,Cecil Staggs and Linda Emler of
Tennessee.
Funeral services were at Archer
Funeral Home on Monday, Sept. 2.


r Ti


Hubert Allen


Hubert Allen
LAKE BUTLER-Hubert Allen
died on Saturday, Aug. 24,2013.
He is survived by: daughter,
Patricia Watkins of Lake Butler;.
sons John Allen, Edward Allen and
Jerome Allen, all of Macclenny;
10 grandchildren; two great-
grandchildren; sister, Annette
(Terry) Banks of Boynton Beach;
brothers Ted (Linda) Williams and
David Williams of Boynton Beach;
and brother-in-law, Willie James
Lee.
Funeral services will be held at 2
p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 7, at Victory
Christian Church in Lake Butler,
with Rev. Patrick Maxwell (pastor)
and Rev. Leonard Watkins (eulogist)
conducting the services. Interment
will immediately follow a$ Fort Call
Cemetery in Worthington Springs.
,A wake service will be held from
6 p..m. until 8 p.m. on Friday, Sept.
6,'at Victory Christian Church.


Professional services are
,entrusted to J. Hadley Funeral
Home of Starke.


Bernadette Bright

Bernadette
Bright
LAWTEY-Bernadette Bright.,
86, of Lawvtey died Wednesday,
Aug. 28, 2013, at Windsor Manor
Nursing Home in Starke.
Born in New Orleans, she worked
at Camp Blanding Joint Training
Center for many years and as a
foster grandparent at Sidney Lanier
School in Gainesville. She was a
member of Bethel Freewill Baptist
Church in Lake City and was
preceded in death by: her husband,
Roosevelt Bright; and son Richard
Broglin.
She is survived by: children
Fleming Broglin of Dallas,
Rev. Emmett (Dora) Bright of
Gainesville, Roosevelt Paul, (Dr.
Wilma) Bright of Jacksonville,
Michael (Cheryl Lynn) Bright
of Lake City, Cornelius (Linda)
Bright of Gainesville, Denise
(Ismail Sarp) Bright of Gainesville,
Wilhelmina Bright of Gainesville
and Bernadette Bright of Lawvtey; a
sister, Bernice Richard Huggins of
New Orleans; 30 grandchildren; and
34 great-grandchildren.
Services will be held at 11 a.m. on
Saturday, Sept. 7, at Walk By Faith
Ministries and Faith Walk Outreach
in Lawtey, with Elder Edwin A.
Clark (pastor and presider) and
Elderess Gwen B. Baker (eulogist)


conducting ihe services. Burial will
be at Peetsville Cemetery in Lawtey.
A viewing will be held on Friday,
Sept. 6, at Pinkney-Smith Funeral
Home in Gainesville from 3 p.m.
until 7 p.m. Family will receive
friends frocn 6 p.m. until 7 p.m.
A viewing will also be held on
Saturday, Sept. 7, at the church from
10 a.m. until 11 a.m.

Jean Delo
A memorial service honoring the
life of Jean Delo will be held at 11
a.m. on Saturday, Sept. 14, at Trinity
Baptist Church in Keystone Heights.
Delo passed away on July 15,
2013, in Falls Church, Va. She was
86.

Thomas Dugger
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Thomas "Tommy" George Dugger,
72, of Keystone Heights died on
Tuesday, Aug. 27,2013.
He was born Feb. 5, 1941, in
Jacksonville to Alene Hartley and
Herman Paul Dugger Sr. He served
in the Florida Air National Guard
Reserves and was owner/operator
of Dugger TV Service. He was
also employed as an electronics
maintenance tech in Palatka until
retirement.
He was preceded in death by: his
parents; brothers Allen and Richard
(Ricky); and grandson, Braylen.
He is survived by: his wife of
49 years, Gloria Burney Dugger;
children Thomas (Mike) Michael
and Deorah (Pastor Kenny) Pippin;
three grandchildren; and brother,
Herman Paul (Frankie) Dugger Jr.
A memorial service will be held
at Middleburg First Assembly of
God on Saturday, Sept. 7, at 11 a.m.
A private interment was held at
Ogilvie Cemetery in Jacksonville.
In lieu of flowers, memorial
donations may be made to
Middleburg First Assembly of God,
3167 C.R. 215, Middleburg FL
32068, or Haven Hospice, 6400 St.
Johns Ave., Palatka, FL 32177.
Arrangements are under the care
of Moring Funeral Home of Melrose.

Inez Green
BROOKER- Inez Hinton Green,
94, of Brooker died Friday, Aug. 30,
2013, at the E*I'. York Haven Hospice
Care Center in Gainesville.
She was born in Jasper on April
27, 1919, to the late William Henry
and Mittie Moore Hinton. She lived
most of her life in Brooker. She and
her husband, G.E. Green, owned and
operated Green's General,Store for
many years. She was a member of
SBrooker Baptist Church.
She is preceded in death by: her
husband, George Earl "G.E." Green;
three brothers; and three sisters.
She is survived by: her daughters,
Shirley Green of Brooker, Linda
(Tommy) Cox' of Brooker and
Cherie (Smokey) Barco of Lake
City; brothers Bill Hinton of
Edmond, Okla., and Bob Hinton of
Fort Lauderdale; five grandchildren;
18 great-grandchildren; and three
great-great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were conducted
on Sept. 2, at Brooker Baptist
Church, with Rev. Paul Samson
officiating. 1'ternment followed at
New River Cemetery.
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler is in charge 6f arrangements.

Sheila Green
A celebration of life memorial
will be held for Sheila Green on
Sunday, Sept. 15,2013, at AMVETS
Post 86, in Keystone Heights from 2
p.m. until 4p.m.

Remington Fate
Holsenbeck
STARKE-Infant Remington
Fate Holsenbeck, 3 months, passed
away suddenly on Tuesday, Aug. 27,
2013.
Remington was born on May
28, 2013, in Gainesville and was a
Starke resident.
He was preceded in death by: his
great grandmothers, Barbara Brown
and Evelyn Hesson.


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Survivors are: his parents, Dustin
and Kayla (Kongeal) Holsenbeck of
Starke; sister, Kelsey Holsenbeck
of Starke; maternal grandparents,
Carlette and Chuck Sodek of Starke,
Kenneth Kongeal of Jacksonville;
paternal grandparents, Mitch and
Kim Holsenbeck of Starke; maternal
great-grandparents, Carolyn and
Kenneth Kongeal and Carl Kelsey;
paternal great-grandparents, Dale
Brown, Joyce Stevens, Earl and Dee
Holsenbeck and Jack and Janice
Cairel; aunts and uncles, Dalton
Holsenbeck, Whitney Johns, Chad
Sodek and Joshua Curry; and
cousin, Taylin Holsenbeck.
Funeral services were held on
Aug. 31 at Madison Street Baptist
Church, with Rev. Preston Wilson
officiating. Interment followed at
Crosby Lake Cemetery.,
Arrangements are by Jones-
Gallagher Funeral Home of Starke.
Online condolences may be left at
www.jonesgallagherfh.com.
PAID OBITUARY


Roger Johns

Roger Johns
STARKE- Roger Lee Johns, 59,
of Starke died on Thursday, Aug. 29,
2013.
He was born in Jacksonville on
June 6, 1954, to the late Charles Lee
Johns and Myra McSwain-Johns.
He is survived by: his wife of 31
years, Linda Gale Johns of Starke;
daughters Amy (Chris) Kirkland
of Lake Butler and Jane (Jason)
Manning of Macclenny; sons Lee
(Amanda) Johns, Scott Johns' and
Allan Hunsinger, all of Starke;
sisters Becky (Carl) Steighner and
Connie (Larry) Garland; and nine
grandchildren.
Memorial services were held
Sept. 2 at Fellowship Baptist Church
in Raiford, with Brother Harold-
Hudson officiating. Interment will
be held at a later date at Conner
Cemetery.
Arrangements are under the care
. and direction of Archie Tanner
Funeral Services of Starke.

Elizabeth Moore
STARKE-Elizabeth Ann
(Sherrill) Moore, 66, of Starke died
on Monday, Sept. 2, 2013, at North
Florida Regional Medical Center in
Gainesville.
Born on Nov. 19, 1946,. in
Statesville, N.C., she was the
daughter of the late Joe Wilbur and
Dorothy Maxine (Cole) Sherrill.
She was a homemaker.
She is survived by: sons Paul
Rodney Moore Jr., Phillip Richard
Moore and Patrick Ryan Moore of
Starke; and one sister, Barbara Joe
Sherrill of Starke.
Memorial services will be held at
a later date.
Arrangements are by Jones-
Gallagher Funeral Home of Starke.

Ingrid Schenck
LAKE BUTLER-Ingrid
Martha Margarete Schenck, 83, of
Lake Butler, died on Monday, Sept.
1, 2013, at Haven Hospice in Lake
City following a sudden illness.
A homemaker, she was preceded
in death by her husband, Floyd
E. Schenck. She was a native of
Germany and had lived, in the
United States since 1952.
She is survived by: her son, Jack
(Ann) Schenck of Lake Butler;
six grandchildren; six great-
grandchildren; and one great-great-
granddaughter.
Funeral services will be
conducted en Friday, Sept. 6, at 11
a.m. in the chapel of Archer Funeral
Home, with Rev. Mike Norman
officiating. Internment will follow
at National Cemetery in Bushnell.
The family will receive friends


from 10 a.m. until 11 a.m. on Friday.
In lieu of flowers, the family
requests donations be made to
Suwannee Valley Haven Hospice,
6037 U.S. 90 West, Lake City, FL
32055.
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler is in charge of arrangements.


Bonnie Taylor

Bonnie Taylor
STARKE-Bonnie A. Taylor, 71,
of Starke passed away on Monday,
Aug. 26,2013.
She was preceded in death' by;
her husband, James 'Gary' Taylor
Sr.; and sister, Linda Gail Burnett.
Bonnie is survived by: her loving
and devoted children, sons James
(Janet) Taylor Jr. and first wife,Tracy
Lynne Taylor and Darryl (Latrelle)
Taylor; daughters Jackie (Wayne
Whiddon) Butterfield and Alicia
(Dale) Slocumb; grandchildren
Travis Butterfield, Lamar Taylor,
Savannah Taylor, Dessie Taylor,
Brianna Butterfield, Kaleb Slocumb
and Thomas Slocumb; and great-
grandson, Kolby Taylor, who is due
in October.
Bonnie loved her family and
her horses. She was active in
the American Shetland Pony
Club and several Arabian horse
organizations. Her heart was always
open to family, friends and animals.
Funeral arrangements have been
entrusted to Hardage-Giddens
Town and County Funeral Home
of Jacksonville. Visitation will be
held in the chapel on Friday, Sept. 6,
from 10 am. until 11 a.m. Funeral
services will begin at 11 a.m.
Interment will follow, at Riverside
Memorial Park. Pastor Dean
Slocumb is officiating the service.
PAID OBITUARY


The families of David Griffis,
Charles and Francy Ennis and
Dean and Jason Sparks will be
forever grateful to the entire
Lake Butler and the surround-
ing communities for all your
love and compassion. We are
especially thankful to the First
Christian Church for welcoming
Pastor Dan Webster, who
spoke so movingly of David's life
and what he meant to so
many people.
We are lifted from sorrow and
sadness by your many generous
acts of kindness and support. It
is impossible to understand why
we lost three good, decent and
'honorable men, but Lake But-
ler's overpowering of hate and
evil with love and goodness is a
truly fitting memorial to Marvin,
Rolando and David that willfor-
ever dwell within our hearts and
memories.


Geddas Williams
KEYSTONE HEISHTS-
Geddas Ray Williams" 89, of
Keystone Heights died Friday, Aug.
30, 2013, at Orange Park Medical
Center.
He was born in Warren, Ohio,.
on June 4, 1924, to the late Joseph
Raymond Augustus and Vera
(Stowe) Williams. He resided in
Keystone Heights since 1967 after
moving from Pennsylvania. He
retired from Clay Electric .as a
meter repairman and was a member
of Hope Baptist Church.
Funeral services were held on
Sept. 4 at Hope Baptist Cihurch, with
Dr. Larry Strickland officiating.
Burial followed at Hope Cemetery.
Arrangements are under the care,
of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home
of Keystone Heights.


Frank Willis Jr.

Frank Willis Jr.
LAKE CITY-Frank David
Willis Jr., 80, of Lake City went to
be with his Lord on Aug. 31,2013.
Frank was born on Dec. 30,1932,
in Bude, Miss., to Frank D. Willis
and Hazel Willis Childress. He was
raised in Metairie, La. He attended
Tulane University prior to joining
the United States Marine Corps,
where he served honorably for three
years. He then went on to graduate
from Stetson University in 1960
with a bachelor's-degree in business
administration. He also attended
the Banking School of the South at
LSU. /
Frank's career began in banking
in Eustis at the First State Bank and
Trust Company. He also worked at
Atlantic Bank and Umatilla State
Bank, where he held the, position
of vice president. Frank retired
from banking and worked 20 years
serving as state secretary of the
Florida Elks Association until his
retirement in 2003.
Frank was a lifetime Elk and
was past Exalted Ruler of the Eustis
B.P.O.E. He was actively involved
in Our Redeemer Lutheran Church
in Lake City and served as financial
director for several years. He loved
collecting and restoring clocks and
other antiques. A gregarious man,
he never met a stranger and was
loved by all."
Frank was a well-loved,
wonderful family man who is
survived by: his wife of 57 years,
Barbara Ellis Willis; two sons,
Mike (Denise) of Lake Butler
and Steve (Tracy); grandchildren
Loren (Brandon), Kendyl (Ashton),
Christian abnd Rachel; and great-
grandson, Graysen. He also leaves
behind: sisters Ruby Coig and
Lexine Leinwar of Mandeville, La.;
sister and brother-in-law, Connie
and Ray Boynton of Jacksonville;
and nieces and nephews Diane,
Mary, Neil, Debbie, Stephanie,
Milton, Michelle,. Bobby, Denise,
Phillip, Caren and Tyler.
He was preceded in death by his
sister Geneva Allday.
'Frank's family and many friends
were a very important part of his
life.
Frank's life was celebrated on
Sept. 4. Funeral services were at
First Christian Church of Lake
Butler.
Arrangements are in the care
of Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler. Please sign the guestbook at
www.archerfuneralhome.com
PAID OBITUARY


JONES-GALLAGH.ER
FUNERAL HOME .
620 East Nona Street Corner of SR 100 n Starke
904-964-6200 !
340 E. Walker Drivea SR100 Keystone Heights
352-473-3176 |
www.Jonesgallagherfh.com .


Archer Funeral Home
"Within Your Means Now, Peace of MindAlways

Funeral with Burial
20 Ga. Metal Casket (4 colors) Vault, Open & Closing Grave,
Graveside or Chapel Service with one night visitation............. $5,595
Funeral with Cremation
(Rental Casket with Visitation prior to Services).................................$2,895

Direct Cremation with Memorial Service
ZServices held at Archer Memorial Chapel............................................$1,895
S(Pre-payment accepted)


S386-496-2008
S55 North Lake Avenue Lake Butler, Florida 32054


1 T*







8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION THURSDAY, SEPT. 5, 2013


ABOVE: The 2013 flag football cheerleaders at Hope Christian Academy are: (front, l-r)
Olivia Yount, Chylee Kahakua, (back, l-r) co-captains Ellie Hall and Logan Griffin, Brooke
McCloud, Carly Rogers, Sydney Henderson, Katrina Daniels and Lateace Hutchinson.
The squad participated in the annual Southeastern Christian Conference jamboree,
which was hosted by Hope on Aug. 23. The event featured 12 schools participating in
flag football and junior varsity/varsity volleyball. BELOW: HCA hosted its first seven-
man tackle
--------------r__n --___--; --. - football game on
Si 4 Aug. 30, and this
.. group of young
ladies cheered
-the Lions on.
Pictured are:
'k (front, I-r)
mascots Grace
and Abbie
Gibson, (back,
I -r) Sydnie
Gattis, co-
captain Becca
Blakney, Martina
Cornwall, Taylor
Lowe, Savannah
Devine and co-
captain Grace
Gattis.


UCHS
Continued from 5B
to punt it away from their own
34-yard line. The Tigers downed
it at their own 38 at the 4:30
mark in the second quarter.
As before, tle Tigers
methodically marched it down
the field, helped by a facemask
penalty against the Lions. This
time, Phillip Lillie took it into
the end zone to put the Tigers up
34-0 after the extra point with
3:15 left in the half. -
That would be the final score,
as Potter's House would struggle
through another set of. downs.
The Tigers got it after the Lions
quarterback was sacked on their


fourth-down attempt, and took a
knee on the final play.
Pruitt was pleased with what
-he saw.
'LThe no-huddle system is
working to our advantage and
* allowing us the opportunity to
control the pace of the game:'
he said. "The passing game
is starting to take shape and
opening up our ground attack."
He credited the defense
with being in position to make
plays and create turnovers that
provided the offense with good
field position.
The young players are
stepping up, he said, and the
passing game is "starting to
click."
After the halftime ceremony,


which was originally scheduled
for the end of the game, officials
called the game, perhaps to the
relief of the whole Potter's House
team, which had been shut down
and shut out by the Tigers.
During the ceremony, Union
County football players and
cheerleaders laid roses on the
field on the logos of Pritchett
Trucking, after which the Spirit
of Union County Tiger Marching
Band played "Amazing Grace."
Union County heads to West
Nassau on Friday, Sept. 6, at 7:30
p.m. The Warriors shut down
Keystone Heights last week. 14-
0, in a game that was called in
the second quarter because of
the weather.


KHHS grad
Waters to play
at Stetson
Kelsey Waters, a recent
Keystone Heights High School
graduate, has had a change of
plans in regard to her future
softball career and is now
attending Division I-level
-Stetson University in DeLand
instead of Bradenton's State
College of Florida.
Waters, an outfielder and
pitcher whose batting average
hovered around .500 throughout
her KHHS career, originally
accepted a scholarship offer
from State College of Florida.
She later received an offer from
Division I-level Wagner College
in New York City, but instead


BHS grad
Aldridge gets
opportunity
at Florida
National
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Recent Bradford High
School graduate Deon Aldridge
has gotten the opportunity to
extend his basketball career as
a late signee of Miami's Florida
National University.
Former BHS head coach
Traavis Chandler, who is now
the head coach at Miami's
Northwestern High School,
informed the Telegraph of
Aldridge's signing. Aldridge, he
said, reported to the school on
Aug. 28.
This is the first year Florida
National will field a men's
basketball team, which will
compete at the National
Association of Intercollegiate
Athletics level. Chandler
said what the Conquistidors
are getting in Aldridge, a 6-6
forward, is a player who doesn't
mind doing the little things to
help a team be successful.
Plus, Aldridge will give


.... . .. . 1

h, L . .


chose to continue with her plan
of attending State College of
Florida for two years before
transferring to Stetson in 2015.
She and Stetson head coach
Frank Griffin had discussed this
option.
The Stetson team underwent
some changes, though, and


maximum effort.
"Deon is a very hard worker,"
Chandler said. "He's going to
bust his butt."
Chandler said an area he
expects Aldridge to improve in
is to give more thought to game
situations before acting. The key
is for Aldridge to let the game
slow down and come to him,
Chandler said.
The coach said a new, up-and-
coming program should be of
benefit to Aldridge.
"I'm very proud of him,"
Chandler said.
Aldridge will join freshman
forward Jarvis Davis, a Naples
Golden Gate High School
graduate who once lived in


Kelsey Waters,
a 2013 Keystone,
Heights
High School
graduate, got a
surprise chance
to play softball
at Stetson
University
earlier than she
planned.


Griffin later contacted Waters ;
and told her the team had
a position available for her
starting this year. Donna Waters,;
who is Kelsey's mother, said "
her daughter excitedly agreed to-
make the move to Stetson this:'."
year. .




Deon Aldridge
(far left), a
2013 Bradford
High School
graduate, has'
received a
scholarship
to play for
"I Florida National
University's
inaugural
I, I. basketball team.



Bradford County. Davis, a 6-5
forward, attended Bradford High
forward, attended Bradford High'
School as a freshman.









Looking for a new job,
a second job or a
A career switch?


KHHS from 5B
Continued from 5B 6f


plays and punted.
SKeystone's defense limited
West Nassau. to 5 yards on the
following possession. After a
punt, the Indians took over on
their own 10 and drove. past
midfield when officials stopped
the game.
Carroll and Noble, with four
and three carries, respectively,
led the Indians in rushing with
29 yards apiece. Valenzuela
rushed for 16 yards on three
carries and completed two passes
on four attempts for 30 yards and
no interceptions.
Keystone coach Chuck
Dickinson said that during
the delay coaches and school
administrators set a 9:15 deadline
to determine whether'to call the
game. When lightning continued
past that time, they canceled the
contest.
Dickinson said he saw some
bright spots on offense, but is
looking for more consistency.
On defense, the coach said
missed assignments allowed the
Indians to give up big plays.
"Anytime you play option
football, if your kid doesn't carry
out his assignment, you give up a
big play," he said.
Keystone travels to play Class


LI


Keystone
quarterback
Blake Valenzuela
throws an 18-
yard pass to
Michael Carroll
in the first
quarter.


IA Wildwood on Friday, Sept. 6, off of a 42-0 loss to Class 5A
at 7:30 p.m. Wildwood is coming South Sumter.


SIS Tree Service
and Timber Company
SFREE ESTIMATES a 24-Hr. emergency Service
CALL' 352-215-0337
Removal Topping Trimming

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11 e appreciate all our customers over the years!



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Dr. Steve Chapman Orthodontics

Starke and Keystone Offices
to Better Serve You

M 1-888-328-8351


S DR. STEVE CHAPMAN


SBaker County Fair Star Search
Amateur Talent Contest ,
Oct. 1 & 31 Tues. & Thurs, 8 pm. aker County Fairgrounds
Junior's Categqoiry Jg12-17) Tuesday
Adult's Category(ages & up) Thursday
Topwinners of each category Wilcompete
\Saturday, Oct. 5 at 6:00 pm for theV.
ALL AROUND 2013 BAKER COUNTY FAIR
STAR SEARCH WINNER
1st Place $200 & 5 hr. Recording SessionS. 2/cnPlace $100
Trophies t6the owners of each category b ut6{0wn judges
Contestants wiltbeludged on talent, oriahai t9& presentation.
Name: -
Address: __.
Phone:
Talent:
"' :, f A
No. of participants: ... "
$25 sponsorship per participant Applications due by September 20"
Mail to: Baker County, Fair, PO.Bo49., Macclenny, FL 32063
When your application is received you will be notified by the fair association.


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THURSDAY, SEPT. 5, 2013 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION 9B


SClassified Ads


(9041 964-6305

(3521473-2210

(3861496-2261


Where one call

does it a/I!


Tn-Count Classifieds

Bradford Union Clay


Reach over 27,000 Readers Every Week!|


INDEX
Notices 51 Lost/Found
Auctions 52 Animals & Pets
Motor Vehicles & Accessories 53A Yard Sales
RVs & Campers 53B Keystone Yard Sales
Boats &ATVs 53C Lake Butler Yard Sales
Land for Sale 54 Produce
Real Estate Out of Area 55 Wanted
Commercial Property 56 Antiques
(Rent, Lease, Sale) 57 For Sale
Homes for Sale 58 Child/Adult Home Care
Mobile Homes for Sale 59 Personal Services
For Rent 60 Home Improvement


61 Scriptures
62 Vacation/Travel
63 Love Lines
64 Business Opportunities
65 Help Wanted
66 -Investment Opportunities
67 Hunting Landfor Rent
68 Carpet Cleaning
69 Food Supplements
70 Money to Lend
71 Farm Equipment
72 Computers&Accessories


CLASSIFIED DEADLINES

Word Ad Classified Tuesday, 12:00 noon

Classified Display Tuesday, 12:00 noon

TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED USE YOUR PHONE


JPESSS ___


964-6305 473-2210 496-2261

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


40
Notices
EQQAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
estate ,advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
A~t of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation op
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or; national origin, or an in-
teption to make any such
preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial
status includes children
under the age of 18 living
with parents or legal cus-
todians, pregnant women
and people securing cus-
tody of children under
18. This newspaper will
nbt knowingly accept any
advertising for real estate
which is in violation of
tlie law. Our readers-
are hereby informed that
all dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion, call HUD toll-free at
14800-669-9777, the toll-
free telephone number
fdr the hearing impaired
is, 1-800-927-9275. For
further information call
Florida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
Sbtherland 850-488-7082
ekt #1005.
PRIVATE TRIPS, to casinos
on Wednesday and Satur-
days. For information call,
904-964-2747.
S',

41
Auctions
KERR AUCTIONS, Lawtey
Ff. 23931 NW CR 225A.
Chickens, ducks, rabbits,
goats, turkeys, sheep, all
farm animals. Horses,
tack, farm equipment,
furniture, appliances. All
consignments welcome.
Gash sales only. 10%
buyers premium. 6pm
tre 2nd and 4th Saturday
,,every month. For more
formation call Lyndel at
9p4-838-8069 or Randy
a' 904-591-4191. AB199
atd AU1896. Buy, sell,
dor trade.


Motor Vehicles
& Accessories
1991 CADILLAC DEVILLE,
2 owner. 112,750 miles,
4 new tires. $1,500. 904-
964-7944.

47
Commercial
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
DOWNTOWN STARKE Pro-
fessional Offices for rent,
$315 per month. Confer-
ence room, kitchen, utili-
ties and more provided.
904-364-8395.
RETAIL SPACE in busy
strip center. 1,000 sq.ft.
and 2,000 sq. ft. units.
South HWY 301 front-
age, across from the KOA
. Campground. Call 352-
Z 235-1675. '
ATTN: STATE PROPERTY
MANAGER, we have a
two-story building, 9 offic-
es, dual A/C system, etc.
Will modify for long term
contract. For more infor-
mation call Mary Johnson
at 904-964-6305.
FOR RENT: Suite of offices.
Reception area,.3 offices,
break room, 2 bathrooms.
$550/mo. For more infor-
mation call Mary Johnson
at 904-964-6305.
FOR RENT BROFES-
SIONAL OFFICE, 1,500
sq.ft.- $1,000/mo.- up to
3,000-sq.ft. contiguous
$2,000/mo. Warehouse
3,000 sq. ft. $800/mo.
Smith & Smith Realty.
904-964-9222.

49
Mobile Homes
For Sale
EX-LARGE DW. ON 2/3
acre. Fireplace, new
metal roof-AC-rugs. To-
tally refurbished. Owner
financing. 352-745-0094.
GOT LAND? Section Built
Homes. Starting at $40
sq. ft. 904-783-4619
NEVER TITLED- All War-
ranties Apply. 3BR/2 BA.
ONLY $285/mo. 904-783-
4619..
USED 16 x 80- 3BR/2 BA.
$1,000 down. $200/mo.
904-783-4619.
DOLLAR AND A DEED- Get
you a new 3BR/2 BA. At
only $275/mo. 904-783-
4619.
ONLY 4 LEFT- 2,200 sq. ft.
4BR/3 BA. ONLY $400/


mo. 904-783-4619.
COUNTRY, but city is close.
1.85 acres cleared on
paved road. Easy com-
mute to work w/ 3BR/2BA,
$475/mo. Call Brady 386-
418-0435.
MINI RANCH, on 5
acres. Country living w/
4BR/2BA. 2 living areas,
short drive to store. $575/
mo. Call Mike 386-418-
0438.
BUY NOW, or rent to own.
3BR/2BA. double wide,
remodeled on 1 acre.
Close to town @ $650,
mo. Call Brady 386-418-
0424.
OWNER FINANCE.
3BR/2BA. on fenced lot.
$510/mo. Call Brady 386-
418-0435.
GOOD, LITTLE, OR NO
CREDIT! We finance 575
credit score w/10% down.
Zero for land owners, or
oW6 ner-finitiie.l 5th street
Homes, 386-418-0424.
PUSH, PULL, OR DRAG
IT. Have a title, we'll deal.
Huge demand for used
homes-Top dollar. 13th
Street Homes, 386-418-
0424.
FISHERMAN'S DREAM.
3BR/2BA. on 1.25 acres,
close to river. Complete
w/appc. heating & air.
$495/mo. Call Mike 386-
418-0424.
14x70 MOBILE HOME
2BR/2 BA, walk in clos-
et, garden tub, double
windows, no appliances.
Asking $8500. Call or text
for pictures or more info.
904-769-6200.

50
For Rent
FOR RENT 3BR/2 1/2 BA.
Brick home i6 Melrose
Fl. 131' Pearsall Circle.
Large kitchen, new ap-
pliances, garage, patio,
quiet neighborhood. First
and security. No pets.
Call for information 352-
275-4170.
3BR/1BA COTTAGE off
Walnut St. on Washing-
ton, new appliances.
$575/mo.1st, last, secu-
rity. Call 904-533-2210 or
904-613-6871.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to pris-
on. Call 352-468-1323.
NICE MOBILE HOMES
in Lake Butler & Starke.
16x80 2BR/2BA, DW
3BR/2BA. 2 & 3 BR sin-
gle wides. Both fenced.
Deposit required. Call
678-438-6828.


NEED CASH? FAST!


)me, boat or 'stuff'

d Photo Ad


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 tor more
information.
LAKE BUTLER APART-
MENTS, Accepting ap-
plications for HC and non-
HC. 1,2,3, & 4 BR. Equal
housing opportunity 1005
SW 6th St. Lake Butler,
32054. TDD/TTY 711.
Call 386-496-3141.
KEYSTONE HTS. 2 BR one
at each end. Remodel
Mobile, A/C & Heat pump,
Big trees. $490. 352-473-
5745.
2BR/2BA MOBILE HOME
in small park Keystone
Heights- area% Garbage,
lawn maintenance, and
water included. $450/
mo. plus $450 deposit.
Call 352-235-0020. Leave
message if no answer.
SMALL ASSISTED HOME,
seek tenants, in house
care. Transportation avail-
able for shopping, doc-
tor, misc. any age. Low
income and disabilities
welcome, location Starke.
$310/hib. Call cell 305-
972-7849
2BR Upstairs apartment by
railroad, Starke. $450/
mo. plus deposit. Call
904-364-9022 or 904-
964-6305.
STARKE across from
Country Club. 3BR/1BA.
house, complete reno-
vated. New carpet, vinyl,
cabinets, appliances, on
1/2 acre, includes lawn
care. Service animals
only, no smoking, refer-
ences. $700/mo. $700
deposit. Immediate occu-
pancy. Call 904-662-3735
please leave message if


* -


I -=


no answer.
3BR MOBILE HOME. $500/
mo. first & last $300 secu-
rity. 904-364-6479.
LAKE ALTO ESTATES MO-
BILE HOMES, 2BR/1BA.
$525'/mo. 3BR/2BA,
$650/mo. Newly updat-
ed, washer/dryer hook-
ups, storage sheds, nice
porches. Service animals
only. 317-748-7912.
2BR/1 BA HAMPTON. $500/
mo. $300 security de-
posit. Service animals
only. Call Danny @ 904-
545-6103.

52
Animals and
Pets
GERMAN SHEPHERD fe-
male pups. German line,
vet checked and temer-
ment tested. call 352-
481-6126.
AKC REGISTERED BEA-
GLE puppies for sale,
$300. 10 weeks old,
shots up to date. Looking
for loving homes. Call
904-364-7121 or 904-
263-3410.

53A
Yard Sales
BIG YARD SALE, family
of four. Sat. 7th, 8am.-?
Conerly Estates, Hwy. 16.
Look for signs. Antique
Dining room suite, lots
more furniture, dishes,
pots, clothes, pictures. To
much to list.
YARD SALE AT Grace Unit-
ed Methodist Church,
Lawtey. Sat. 8am.-?
YARD SALE, Sat. 7th. 7am.-
1pm. 307 South Church
St. Starke. Bedroom
furniture, kitchenware,
clothes, electronics, tools,
toys, etc.
MULTI-FAMILY YARD
SALE. Sat. 7:30-?
230A, follow signs. NB-
18months, boys, ND-
24months girls clothing,
shoes, necessities, toys,
Junior, women's, guys
clothing, shoes, home
goods.
INSIDE YARD SALE, come
on out! Thurs. 8a.-4pm.
Fri. 8am.-2pm. 6747 SW
95th St., Lake Hampton
Oaks. Everything must
go! Final moving sale,
Look for log cabin, follow
signs.
MULTI FAMILY yard sale.
Sat. 7 am till noon, Near
the Country Club. Just
follow the signs. House-
hold items, baby items,
clothes, collectible cards
etc.
YARD SALE. 1352 S. Water
Street, Starke, 8 am till 3
pm. Saturday & Sunday. I
have women's and men's
clothes, glassware, fur-
niture, kids shoes, toys,
antiques, golf balls and
much more.
MULTI FAMILY, yard sale.

NOW
ACCEPTING
APPLICATIONS
Southern Villas
of Starke
Ask about our
$199 Move in Special
1&2 BR Apartments HC &
non-HC Units. Central ACD
Heat, on-site laundry,
playground, private, quiet
atmosphere.

Located on SR-16,
1001 Southern Villas Dr.
Starke, FL
Call 904-964-7295
TDD/rTY 711
"Equal Housing Opportunity"


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Sat. 8am.-2pm. River of
Life Church of Christ. 301
across from Fair grounds,
Starke. Furniture, baby &
house goods.
LARGE YARD SALE, Fri.
only. 8am,-? 802N West-
Smoreland, Starke. Baby,
toys, household, etc.

53B
YARD SALE Sat. 8AM.-?
SR. 21 to Gasline Rd:
Keystone, follow signs.
Lots of misc., furniture,
chairs, lamps, knick-
knacks, 2 dinning sets,
Metal tool box for truck.
96 Cadillac.
YARD SALE 3 families.
Saturday and Sunday,
9:30 a:m. to 2:30 p.m.
330 Orchid Ave. Key-
stone Heights. Miscel-
laneous collectables, new
women's clothing and
other items.

55
Wanted,
CASH FOR JUNK cars $300
& up. Free pick up, run-
ning or not. Call 352-
445-3909.

57
For Sale
JAZZY POWER CHAIR &
chair lift. Hardly used,
like new. $2,500 for both.
Obo. 904-964-4497.
FOR SALE, due to illness,
all good condition. 1994
6400 John Deer Trac-
tor w/canopy-MFWD 85
hp, 3 hitch-2 remotes.
640 loader 1964 Gal-
lon grader. 1995 Fer-
guson roller. 1989 Ford
350 Dually diesel truck.'
1996 Hallmark 8x16.5
ft. enclosed trailer. 1970
F 750 single-axle Ford
dump truck w/ equipment
trailer. 12 ft. Jon boat.
Table saw, Fert. spreader,
Wurlitzer-Melville-Clark
spinet piano, Hammond
spinet organ L-133 has
LES LER speakers. Call
386-496-0683.
KENMORE ELITE DUAL
FUEL RANGE. Ceramic
glass, 5 burner gas cook
top, convection oven w/
warmer drawer. Ex. condi-
tion, $600. Spinet Piano,
$110, 2 entertainment
centers $30 & $35. Call
352-519-2400.
BANANA TREES. Plants
are approx. 3 ft tall. $10
each or 3 for $25. Located
in Starke. Call 904-796-
0781.

59
Personal
Services
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, INC. Correction


of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sills. Level-
ing & raising Houses/
Bldgs. Pier Replacement
& alignment. We do all
types of tractor work,
excavation and small
demolition jobs. Free Es-
timates: Danny (Buddy)
Clark, 904-545-5241.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for MH
& land packages. 1-800-
284-1144.
CHAIR CANING, caning of
all types. Porch rocker,
rush, hand caning, pre-
woven. Call 386-853-
5238. Expert craftsman
Tom Fillyaw.

65
Help Wanted
Drivers: $5,000
Sign-On Bonus!
Great Pay! Con-
sistent Freight,
Great Miles on This
Regional Account.
Werner Enterprises:
1-888-567-3110.
SERIOUS HOME WORK-
ERS. Work at home as
Part-time or full-time
worker. Work 2-3 hours
per week from your PC
around your schedule
Earn a good.p/t or f/t
Income. We are currently
searching Serious Home
workers. Earn $3,500-
$5,300 per month. Ex-
perience not necessary.
E-mail at dandmem-
ploycompany@yahoo.
corn for details.
MUST HAVE EXPERIENCE
in property preservation
work & taking photos us-
ing picasa. Need to have
transportation to Key-
stone Hts. Contact Ashley
at 904-796-0222, leave
message.
COUNSELOR/CASE MAN-
AGER. CDS. Faily & Be-
havioral Health Services,
Inc. has a full time position
available in program serv-
ing adolescents and fami-
lies primarily in Bradford
County. Master's degree
in counseling. Behavioral
Sciences, or related field

Orangewood Apartments
801 South Water Street
Starke, FL 32091
904-9644214
TDDTFTY 711
Accepting Applicationsl
Rental Assistance!
1,2, & 3 bedroom HC &
Non-H C accessible
apartments.
'This institution is an equal
opportunity provider, and employer.'
"Equal Housing Opportunity"


Gaston's Tree Service is accepting applications for an Experienced
Heavy Equipment Operator. This includes the operation of cranes,
knuckle booms, bobcats, and bucket trucks. For full' time year
around work with great benefits in an established company and a
great team.
* Experience in tree work is a plus
* Must have a valid Class B CDL with air brakes
* Must be willing to leave town on occasion for emergency storm
work
Must work well with others
Subjected to background checks and random drug tests
Send resume to JoAnn Phillips
at jgphillips@woodresourcerecovery.com
or call (352) 258-8668


Older 2BR/I1BA singe wide .on 2.10 acres, w/
heat & NC in need of some repairs: Can be
lived in with minimal repairs. Has well,
septic, and Elect. Several storage bldgs, &
livestock pen w/water.


REDUCED S32,500


NO OWNER FINANCE
NO RENT TO OWN
Call 386-496-1215
for more information


'16 Seious Inquu'~
: W' "0 wS"e"1,
3-b
Sitlfor ofll
. ..... .. ................... ...... .. .... .... .. .. le g a o
Your Photo Ad in 3 Weekly Papers -
covering Bradford, Union & Clay Counties plus 4
a RmI OM AD in our weekly free .
Community shopper: The BirdDog Special
. ............. .... ............... .. . . .. .......................... ....
Z: Email your med-to-hiresolution digital photo (150dpi+) & ad text to:
; ads@bctelegraph.com by 5pmr Monday or bring it to:
SBradford County Telegraph Union County Times Lake Region Monitor
S(904) 964-6305
*__ cashlcheck/credit cards accepted


Adoption
ADOPT: A
childless .couple
seeks to adopt.
Loving home with
tenderness, warmth,
happiness. Financial
security. Expenses
paid. Regis & David
(888)986-1520 or
text
( 3 4 7 ) 4 06 -
1924;www.davidand
regisadopt.com -
Adam B. Sklar FL#
0150789

Auctions
ABSOLUTE


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21 Sewanee, TN
230 Acres in 3
Tracts and 14 Bluff/
View Tracts 800-
4 7 6 3 9 3 9
www.taraetauction.
corn TNAU #6650
TN #260531
Volunteer Land
Consultants, LLC

Help Wantod
Drivers HIRING
EXPERIENCED/
INEXPERIENCE
D TANKER
DRIVERS! Earn


up to $.51 per Mile!
New Fleet Volvo
Tractors! .1 Year
OTR Exp. Req. -
Tanker Training
Available. Call
Today: 877-882-
6 5 3 7
www.OaklevTranspo
rt.com

Experienced OTR
Flatbed Drivers
earn 50 up to 55
cpm loaded. $1000
sign on to Qualified
drivers. Home most
weekends. Call:


(843)266-3731 /
www.bulldoghiway.
com. EOE

D R I V E R
T R A I NE E S
NEEDED NOW!
Learn to drive for
US Xpress! Earn
$700 per week! No
experience needed!
Local CDL Traning.
Job ready in 15
days! (888)368-
1964

Miscellaneous
AIRLINE


CAREERS begin
here Get FAA
approved Aviation
Maintenance
Technician training.
Housing and
Financial aid for
qualified students.
Job placement
assistance. Call
AIM 866-314-3769r

Real Estate/ Land
for Sale
LAND & CABIN
PACKAGE ON
CUMBERLAND
PLATEAU 30


Acres and 1200 sq.
ft. cabin $79,000.
Minutes from 4
State Parks & TN
River. Call 877-
282-4409

Real Estate/
Mobile' Homes
Mobile Homes
with land. Ready
to move in. Owner
,financing with
approved credit.
3Br 2Ba. No
renters. 850-308-
6 4 7 3 .
LandHomesExpress
.Mcorn


L I. L .L I


Schools &
Instruction
H e a v y
Equipment
Operator
Training!
Bulldozers,
Backhoes,
Excavators. 3
Weeks Hands On
Program. Local
Job Placement
Assistance.
National
N a t i o n a I
Certifications. GI
Bill Benefits
Eligible! 1-866-
362-6497


preferred. Send resume
to Cindy Starling, Re-
gional Coordinator, at
cindystarling@cdsfl.org.
Background screening
required. EOE, DFEP,
E-Verify employer.
WANTED: 29 serious peo-
ple to work from home
using a computer. Up to
$1,500- $5,000 PT/FT.
www.iluvmybizl 23.com
ELEMENTARY TEACHER
POSITION- We are
seeking an individual that
has a love of God's cre-
ation and some that will
assist students form a
solid foundation anchored
to Spiritual truth in all
areas. Applicants must
maintain regular church
attendance. Salary range
is $12,0,00 $15,000.
Please call for specific
details at (904) 964-7124.
EXPERIENCED PROP-
ERTY preservation sub-
contractors. Must be li-
censed, insurance, expe-
rienced in home repairs,
provide equipment, and
available to travel within
Florida. You will also need
knowledge of camera and
computer use for sending
picture files daily to office.
Call 352-473-0095.
HIRING experienced prop-
erty preservation secre-
taries. Prefer Vendor 360,
Mars & Zephyr knowl-
edge. MUST have knowl-
edge of Windows 7 or 8
& Excel. Construction,
Building materials and
use of cost estimator a
plus. Call 352-473-0095.
TEMPORARY FARM LA-
BOR: Berry Farm Enter-
prises, Robinsponville, MS,
has 1 positions for rice,
soybeans, corn & wheat;
3 mos. experience re-
quired for job duties listed;
must be able to obtain
driver's license within 30
days; tools, equipment,
housing and daily trans
provided for employees.
who can't return home


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
TD 800-955-9771


DISPLAY HOME

CLEARANCE SALE
1ST COME 1ST SERVE!
GOVERNMENT LOANS FOR
MOBILE HOMES!
YOUR $700 RENT PAYMENT =
A NEW HOME!
CALL CLAYTON HOMES TODAY!
904-772-8031


Sell your car, ho

With a Classifie


FlordaWorks
Alachua/Bradford A Community Partnership
Chris

904-964-8092
www.FloridaWorksOnline.com


Out of Area Classifieds


daily: trans & subsistence
expenses reimb.; $9.50;
three-fourths work period
guaranteed from 10/11/13
12/15/13. Apply at near-
est FL Workforce Office
with Job Order MS80689
or call 850-245-7105.
THE UNION COUNTY
Health Depaitment is
seeking an OPS Human
Service Program Spe-
cialist, PSN# 64904026
to coordinate with the
Union County school dis-
trict to-teach the Teen
Outreach Program, an
abstinence based cur-
riculum provided to ninth
grade students. Must
have a bachelor's de-
gree or higher from an
accredited college or
university. Must have
experience working in
the public school system.
Rate of pay is $17.74 per
hour. Applications will be
accepted online at https://
peoplefirst.myflorida.com/
or completed State of
Florida applications may
be faxed to (904) 636-
2627 by 9/6/13. Call
1-877-562-7287 for assis-
tance in applying on line.
EEO/AAN/VP Employer.
TEMPORARY FARM LA-
BOR: Moseley's Int'l,
Abbeville, AL, has 6 posi-
tions for cotton; 3 mos.
experience required for
job duties listed; must
be able to obtain driver's
license within 30 days;
tools, equipment, hous-
ing and daily trans.pro-
vided for employees who
can't return home daily;
trans & subsistence ex-
penses.reimb.; $9.78;
three-fourths work period
guaranteed from 8/30/13
6/30/14. Apply at near-
est FL Workforce Office
with Job Order 1067454
or call 850-245-7105.




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9-


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I







I LR TELEGRAPH. TE &_MONITORB SECTION *_ THRDY SEPT. 5,.2013


TRUCKS
continued from 2B
understand the investigative
process," Miller said.
Part of that footage included
recording the act of creating
skid marks and the analysis that
took place in the aftermath. Walt
Dobson, an adjunct instructor
with the Institute of Police
Technology and Management,
said the five law-enforcement
officers that were present
wvere learning such things as
determining where the skid
marks began and differentiating
them from the friction marks a
.'truck and its load leave on the
roadway.
S"We're teaching them how to
interpret the marks and how to
calculate, speeds from marks and


things like that," Dobson said.
For part of the law-
enforcement officers' training,
they were no different from the
students in the Bradford-Union
Technical Center's commercial
vehicle driving program as
they were learning the ins and
outs of the vehicles. As Dobson
explained, understanding the
vehicle canw help. give law-
enforcement officers a starting
point with which to work in
determining if perhaps a faulty
part was the cause of a crash.
"We do an inspection of the
vehicle," Dobson said." "We
teach them the parts, the pieces
and the components and how
some of.those parts, pieces and
components may play a factor in
their crash investigation: We talk
about the brakes and the steering
components and how to inspect
those."


Officers who go through
Institute of Police Technology
and Management training may
not necessarily investigate the


Bradford-Union Technical Center administrator Christy Reddish is recorded giving
her consent in allowing the Discovery Channel to air the center's name as part of a
show scheduled to air on Disovery Canada.











A. y 1, .eP


W D Beck, Agent
7380 State Road 21
Keystone Heights, FL 32656
Bus: 352-473-7272
w.d.beck.bxpa@statefarm.com


1101198.1


That's when you can count
on State Farm.
I know life doesn't come with a
schedule. That's why at State Farm
you can always count on me for
whatever you need 24/7, 365.


SState Farm, Home Office, Bloomington, IL


ABOVE: Jeff
Burke of
the Douglas
County (Colo.)
Sheriff's Office
records a
truck coming
to a smoking
stop. RIGHT:
Buck Miller
captures
video footage
of Burke
underneath
the trailer. o,. ...


scene of a crash in person, but Police Department Jeff Burke
Dobson said what they learn will of the Douglas County Sheriff's
still be beneficial. Office in Colorado and Heath
"Most agencies have a truck Smitherman of the North Port
department that will come out Police Department in Alabama.
anddotheirinspectionsfor them, The low number was a bit out
but they've got to understand of the ordinary, but Dobson said
what the truck people are telling it's not unusual to have students
them, and then (determine) if from out of state and even from
it's truly a factor in the-crash," outside-of the U.S., noting the
Dobson said. classes have had participants
Dobson said an average class from countries such as Australia,
consists of 18-20 students, but Canada and Japan.
tlhe Aug. 22 class consisted "Students come from
of only Chris Giles and Dave everywhere," Dobson said.
Vinson of the Pinellas County Dobson expressed his
Sheriff's Office, George appreciation to the Bradford-
Wilhelm of the Miami-Dade Union Career Technical Center


CREWS
Continued from 2B

was we had to carry forward $45
million. We started the first day
of the fiscal year $45 million in
the hole.
"It's hard to make progress
when you're digging out of that
sand pit each and every day. It's
hard to be progressive and do
the things you want to do as an
agency when you're digging out
of that kind of hole."
The department, though, has
been resourceful, Crews said.
For example, the department
is making its own laundry
detergent, thanks to a correctional
officer who figured out how
to do it. Laundered clothes
are being hung to dry, while
dishwashers have been replaced"
with three-compartment sinks. A


S(TI


correctional officer has figured
out a way to make showerheads
so the department doesn't have
to keep buying replacements.
"I'll tell you, the Department
of Corrections and its members
are some of the most innovative
people and resilient people
you'll ever find," Crews said.
Some other topics Crews
touched on at the Kiwanis
meeting were:
Transitioning inmates from
prisons to communities
Crews said the department
is moving forward in ways
of maximizing the success of
inmates reentering the general
population. That's a hard idea
'for some people to. grasp, Crews
said, noting the department has
been accused of such things
as now being a "hug-a-thug"
agency.
The bottom line, though, is
that 30,000-33,000 inmates a
,year are released.
"When they get out, they're
going to come back to our
communities," Crews said.
Crews said inmates can be
divided into three groups. One
includes those who simply made
a mistake and will probably never
get in trouble again once they've
served their time. Another group
includes those who are likely to
commit another crime soon after
being released regardless of
what the department does.
There's 'a middle group that
consists of inmates who are on
the fence, Crews said. He said
that group makes up the bulk of
the institution populations and is
the group the department really
needs to target, helping those
inmates get a formal education,
learn a vocational skill or get
into a substance-abuse program.


lhe ca7e ain
is veelr im


administrators for allowing the
institute 'to use the driving range
for its training classes.,
"I couldn't ask for better,", he
said. "They bend over backward
to help us out."
Though the plans are for
Miller's footage to be aired on
Discovery Canada, the audience
could be a lot larger based upon
the fact the Discovery Channel
exists in several forms-such as
Discovery Channel Canada-
throughout the world.
"They sell these stories to
other countries," Miller said.
"This airs, potentially, all over
the world."


"We can kind of stick our
heads in the sand and say, 'You
know what? We'll just hope for
the best.' We already know what
hoping for the best gets," Crews
said.
STradnsparency ....
Crews .aid the department has
made an effort to be more open
to public scrutiny.
"Our agency,.for a long, long
time, has been a very closed
entity," Crews said. "Quite
honestly, we didn't want people
coming in. We didn't want
people saying what we did'
and why we had to do it that
way. Quite honestly, that lacc:
of transparency has hurt thd
agency." '
Over the last 20 months, thW
department has become imn ol ed
in community partnership an&
town hall meetings, and has
invited members of the public
to come tour its institutions and.
see for themselves how things
operate.
Crews said an institution'?
success is not only defined by
its staff, which he praised highly,
but by the support it receives.
from the surrounding. He
expressed his thanks to Bradford
County for its support 'and for
the North Florida Regional-
Chamber of Commerce hosting'
an appreciation-day event Aug<_
27 at the Gov. Charley E. Johns.
Conference Center.
"If we didn't have that
(support), we, couldn't do
one 1011h of what we're able
to accomplish," Crews said,
adding, "I don't want you to'
ever lose sight that you are
vital, and you are critical to:
our department's success going,
forward.'"


d wellteinj o yowut etdezs
pontapt to the sta" at



Assisted Living Facilityde
Assisted Living Facility ..
.'.,t


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.
*Assessrent of each individual s needs-end abilities is required before admitting


Located in Downtown Starke '
Next to Viainwright Park .,
C',ii C orre, FPiTII' ) -arf'ilrslroaloi c DireTcOnm
(904) 964-2220


Ji"
Aproe


im


TELEGRAPH. TIMES & MONITOR B SECTION o THURSDAY, SEPT. 5, 2013


I iR