Union County times


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


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


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).
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

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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
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Bradford County times

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Union County Times Union County Times USPS 648-200 Lake Butler, Florida Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 102 nd Year 22 nd Issue 75 CENTS www.StarkeJournal.com Deadline Monday 5 p.m. before publication Phone 386-496-2261 Cell 352-283-6312 Fax 386-4962858 uctimes@windstream.net www.StarkeJournal.com www.facebook.com/unioncountytimes Flock or be flocked! The Union County High School Class of 2015 is flocking yards with pink flamingo yard art as a fundraiser for Project Grad. If you would like to arrange to have the birds visit someones yard call 352-575-8405 or email ucprojectgrad2015@ gmail.com If you are worried about waking up to pink flamingos in your yard, flock insurance is also available. Living healthy with diabetes, Sept. 25 The Union County Extension Office is hosting a workshop to help diabetics find easier ways to enjoy eating and remain healthy on Thursday, Sept. 25, at 1:30 p.m. Call to reserve a seat at 386-496-2321. Greater Elizabeth Missionary Baptist Church, Sept. 28 The Greater Elizabeth Missionary Baptist Church of Lake Butler cordially in vites you to attend their 114th church anniversary on Sunday, Sept. 28. Morning service begins at 11 a.m. with guest speaker Bishop Adrian Weeks. Afternoon service begins at 3 p.m. with guest speaker Pastor Isaiah Jenkins (St. Matthews Free Methodist Church of Starke). For more info con tact Deacon Carlos Williams at 386-496-2818 or Deacon Eddie Jackson at 386-4961670. Rev J.W. Warren is the pastor. The church is located at 780 Southwest Third Street. UC to hold special meeting, Sept. 29 On Sept. 29, the Union County Commission will hold a special meeting at the courthouse at 10:00 a.m. Boys fall baseball camp, Sept. 29 Oct. 2 The 2014 Boys Fall Baseball Camp will be Sept. 29 through Oct. 2 from 2:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. each day at the Lake Butler Middle School P.E. field. The camp is for boys in grade pre-K through fourth. The cost is $50. (All checks should be payable to LBMS.) Students should report to the P.E. pavilion each day at 2:30 p.m. All students should be picked up by 4:30 p.m. All students will get a snack and drink every day and receive a LBMS baseball shirt. All funds will go towards the LBMS baseball team for the 2015 season For more information, contact Aaron Tetstone at tetstonea@union.k12.fl.us or 386-496-3047. Hear how families lived on $100/year, Sept. 29 On Monday, Sept. 29, at 7 p.m., the Union County Historical Society will recognize families who lived in the area back in times past. Come hear how some families lived on less than $100 a year. The meeting will be held at the historical museum at 410 West Main Street in Lake Butler. Durn breaks Spiller record, Tigers rout Rams, 59-0 Tailgate Food Drive collects 2,500 cans Tigers avenge loss to Bears, improve to 3-2 in district Bacons BBQ opens in LB LB approves FY 2014-15 budget Decides on concessions for Interlocal Agreement with UC BY VINCENT ALEX BROWN Times Editor At a special meeting this past Monday, Sept. 22, the Lake Butler City Commission approved its 2014-15 budget for the new fiscal year starting on Oct. 1. It also decided what concessions to offer Union County regarding their contentious Interlocal Agreement. The city approved a rollback millage rate of 2.2457, which will generate a total ad valorem tax revenue of $76,935. The citys total budget is $3,292,807. Operating expenses total $829,302, which is up 1.7 percent over last year. The city has $508,251 in reserves. Both the utilities fund (water and sewer) and the Community Reinvestment Act (CRA) fund are in addition to that, and total $1,348,423 and $192,400, respectively. In hammering out the Interlocal Agreement between Union County and the City of Lake Butler, the county asked the city to pay its fair share through several requests. The county held its own meetings to discuss the agreement, and after Lake Butler City Manager Dave Mecusker attended two of those meetings, which are open to the public, he was asked not to return by Union County Commissioner Wayne Smith a request reluctantly echoed by Commission Chair Jimmy Tallman. After the countys next, unattended meeting, the county agreed to a joint workshop with the city on Sept. 10. Smith, Tallman and the other commissioners basically gave the city a list of demands as Mecusker and the city commissioners sat and listened, offering few responses. The countys first demand was for the city to give back the countys part of its Community Reinvestment Act (CRA) funds toward EMS like it had the year before to the tune of $30,000. The CRA, as part of the Housing and Community Development Act, is federal law designed to encourage commercial banks and savings associations to help meet the needs of borrowers in all segments of their communities, including lowand moderate-income neighborhoods. Both government bodies contribute to the CRA fund based on ad valorem taxes it receives the year before.


2A Union County Times Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 Angie is a Residential & New Construction Specialist in the area ... give her a call today to discuss your Home Buying or Selling Needs! ProfessionalsEach Office Independently Owned & Operated uctimes@windstream.net 386-496-2261 Vincents Cell 352-283-6312 John M. Miller, Publisher Editor: Vincent Alex Brown Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley Advertising: Kevin Miller Darlene Douglass Typesetting: Eileen Gilmore Advertising and Newspaper Prod. Earl W. Ray Classified Adv. Heather Wheeler Bookkeeping: Joan Stewart-JonesUnion County TimesUSPS 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 TIMES25 E. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054Subscription Rate in Trade Area $39.00 per year: $20.00 six months Outside Trade Area: $39.00 per year: $20.00 six months McDonaldsEMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIESSeeking Management and Crew to join our Team. Earn $8$15 based on qualifications. Apply at www.McState.com/Alachua or in person at Alachua McDonalds Food safety and quality training, Sept. 30 The Bradford County Extension Office is hosting its next food safety education training, called ServSafe, on Tues., Sept. 30, from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The office is located at 2266 N. Temple Ave. in Starke. To register, call 352-846-0225 or email shannonjackson@ufl.edu Learn more about the program at fycs.ifas.ufl.edu/ foodsafety Vendors needed for Ladies Expo by Oct. 1 Providence Village Baptist Church is seeking vendors for its Ladies Expo on Nov. 1. Please contact Darlene at 386758-2040, 386-397-9478 or darlenelambsmith@gmail.com by Oct. 1. Project Grad holding auction, Oct. 4 The students and parents of the Union County High School Class of 2015 cordially invite you to the live and silent auction benefiting Project Grad. It will be held on Saturday, Oct. 4, from 6 to 9 p.m. at the Little Rainbow Learning Center. Chili will be served at 6 p.m., with a live auction beginning at 7 p.m. Admission and dinner is free. Just come ready to bid! Items include University of Florida football tickets, gift certificates, UCHS Tiger items, Bear youth bow and much more. Voter registration books close on Oct. 6 The Union County Supervisor of Elections office said that the voter registration books close on Oct. 6 for the General Election to be held on Nov. 4. Direct any questions to Supervisor of Elections Debbie Osborne at 386-4962236 or debbie.osborne@ unionflvotes.com The office is located at 175 West Main Street in Lake Butler. Cattlemens Association, Oct. 7 The North Florida Cattlemens Association Ditstrict Meeting & Educational Seminar will be held on Tuesday, Oct. 7, at Circle R Ranch in Lake City. It is located at 8355 South U.S. Highway 441. Registration begins at 3:30 p.m. Registration deadline is Oct. 6. Call 386-752-5384 or email columbia@ifas.ufl.edu . UC Historical Museum looking for assistant The Union County Historical Society is in need of someone with computer experience to help out a couple of hours a week on Monday mornings. As Bill McGill said, If you like history, come by! And if you are interested, please do that, or call him any other time during the week: 396-496-2258. Rotary distributes dictionaries to third graders Brooker lodge raises two Master Masons Local Masons celebrate Rob Morris Day BY TED BARBER Special to the Times On Aug. 30, Rob Morris Day drew many sisters, brothers and friends to Lake Butler Chapter No. 40, Order of the Eastern Star. The occasion was the annual birthday celebration of Dr. Rob Morris, Master Builder and founder of the Order of the Eastern Star. Dr. Morris was born August 31, 1818, near Boston, Massachusetts. He became a Master Mason in Oxford, Mississippi, on March 5, 1846. Soon after becoming a Freemason, Rob Morris with his wife, Charlotte Mendenhall Morris, and fellow Freemasons developed the first Ritual of the Order we now call the Order of the Eastern Star. The Order is open to Master Masons in good standing (one or more must be present according to the bylaws for a Chapter to be opened), wives, mothers, daughters, adopted daughters, widows, sisters, half-sisters, stepmothers, stepdaughters, stepsisters, daughters-inlaw, grandmothers, greatgranddaughters, nieces, mother in laws, sisters-in-law and daughters of sister or brothers of affiliated Master Masons in good standing, or if deceased were in good standing at the time of their death each of whom must be at least 18 years of age. Dr. Morris passed the further development of the Order to Robert McCoy of New York when he traveled to the Holy Land around 1870. Today, Eastern Star Chapters are present all over the world. Even my grandmother, Eva Mackie, was a 50-year member in Seattle, Washington. When she learned that I was a Master Mason around 1986, she told me about her Chapter and her love for the Order of the Eastern Star. In 1858-1859, Dr. Morris served as the Grand Master of Masons in Kentucky. In 1880, the General Grand Chapter, Order of the Eastern Star, conferred the title of Master Builder of the Order of the Eastern Star on Dr. Morris set aside August 31 each year as the Festival Day of the Order. In 1884, over a half million Master Masons, with 700 personally in attendance, crowned him with the laurel wreath, symbolizing Dr. Morris was the second Poet Laureate of Masonry. Robert Burns was the first to receive this honor a century earlier. Most Eastern Star Chapters combine their Rob Morris Day with their sister chapters within their respective districts. Lake Butler Chapter No. 40 was the host chapter for this years event, with over 50 sisters, brothers and friends in attendance. The gathering had two past Worthy Grand Matrons, a current District Deputy Grand Master, three past District Deputy Grand Masters, several appointed Grand Chapter Officers and many Chapter Officers. The luncheon was delicious and all attendees had fun visiting and catching up on the summers news.


Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 Union County Times 3A Members of MLS systems providing excellent access to properties & listing exposure! www.SwiftCreekRealty.netOur Locations: Lake Butler12469 West SR 100 32054Lake City1140 SW Bascom Norris Dr. Ste. 106 32025 Gainesville3917 NW 97th Blvd. 32606 (800) 833-0499 (386) 496-0499 BRICK HOMEfeaturing 1,764 sq. ft. located in City limits!$1 4 9,900!3BR/2BA BRICK HOMEfeaturing 1,892 sq. ft. on 2.8+/Acres!$1 7 9,500!BRICK HOMEfeaturing 1,476 sq. ft. in Country Setting!$118,500! Carrie Cason Broker Associate Amber Roberts-Crawford Broker/Owner Austen Roberts Sales Associate Matt Cason Sales Associate NEW HOURS : TUES thru FRI: 1 6 PM SAT: 8 AM 12 NOON SHOW FEED by SunGlo/ShowMasters Safe Choice HORSE FEED DOG FOOD by River Run & Loyal230 SE 7TH AVE LAKE BUTLER (on the backside of Rainbow Daycare at the loading dock) SALE 50 lb Bag$675thru 10/4/2014 386-496-9656 275 W est Main Street, Lake Butler, FL 32054 (Suwannee Medical Building)12 Years Experience Admitted to State and Federal Bar (M and S. Dist.) Call 7 days a week 8am 11pm EST Promo Code: MB06141-800-831-1867 CALL NOW LIMITED TIME SAVINGS! mo Promotional Packages Starting At...FOR 12 MONTHSNot eligible for Hopper or HD Florida Gateway College has been designated a 2015 Military Friendly School for the fourth consecutive year. Now in its sixth year, the Military Friendly Schools designation and list by Victory Media is the premier, trusted resource for post-military success. Military Friendly provides service members transparent, data-driven ratings about post-military education and career opportunities. The Military Friendly Schools designation is awarded to the top 15 percent of colleges, universities and trade schools in the country that are doing the most to embrace military students, and to dedicate resources to ensure their success in the classroom and after graduation. The methodology used for making the Military Friendly Schools list has changed the student veteran landscape to one much more transparent, and has played a significant role over the past six years in capturing and advancing best practices to support military students across the country. Its exciting to Florida Gateway College to be selected again, for the fourth time, in the top 15 percent of schools in the country as a Military Friendly School, said Dr. Chuck Hall, president of FGC. With so many of our students and staff having served in the military, we think its only right to try and give back as much as possible through great programs, great staff, and great opportunities. The survey captures over 50 leading practices in supporting military students and is available free of charge to the more than 8,000 schools approved for Post9/11 GI Bill funding. For more information about FGCs commitment to attracting and supporting military students, visit their website at www.fgc.edu FGC named military friendly school 4th consecutive year SRWMD Governing Board adopts FY 2014-15 budget The Suwannee River Water Management District Governing Board adopted a fiscal year 2014-15 budget of $33.43 million and the millage rate of 0.4141. The millage rate of 0.4141 is .05 percent reduction from the prior fiscal year. A homeowner with a property value of $150,000 and a $50,000 homestead exemption would pay $41.41 in property taxes to the district. Taxpayers will not see an increase of taxes this year. The approved budget allows the district to restore and conserve our water resource, said Executive Director Ann Shortelle. The district is poised to move ahead with several significant projects that demonstrates our commitment to efficient projects and programs. The district budget includes state grants of $8,123,660 for springs projects that received favorable consideration by the Joint Legislative Budget Commission on September 10 and a Federal grant of $1,129,000 for implementation of the Federal Emergency Management Agencys Risk Map program to deliver quality data that increases public awareness and to reduce future flooding vulnerability. The budget is fiscally responsible and supports the agencys core mission of water supply, water quality, flood protection and natural systems. Key core mission projects in the budget include: Establishing minimum flows and levels (MFLs) for four coastal rivers and their associated priority springs, along with development of prevention or recovery strategies for those water bodies not meeting their MFL. Completing the Ichetucknee Springshed Water Quality Improvement Project that will reduce the City of Lake Citys wastewater nutrient loadings to the Ichetucknee River by up to 85 percent. Completing the Middle Suwannee River Restoration and Aquifer Recharge Project that will rehydrate roughly 1,500 acres of ponds and 4,000 acres of wetlands in Mallory Swamp, enhance flow for springs along the Middle Suwannee River Basin, and recharge the aquifer increasing groundwater supplies. Continue the districts water resource and water use monitoring. The Governing Board said it adopted a budget that reflects the core mission of the district, adding that it is a mutually beneficial budget for both the taxpayer with lower tax rates and the district is empowered to protect resources and serve the public. A copy of the budget is posted on the Business and Financial page at the SRWMD website at www.mysuwanneeriver.com Library kicks off Fall Preschool Storytime Last year, the city contributed $9,578 and the county contributed $41,040 toward the CRA funds the city manages. This year, the city agreed to contribute 50 percent of its CRA funds toward EMS, totaling $20,520. Mecusker recommended a percentage, rather than a hard dollar figure, so that the amount would fluctuate based on taxes a benefit to the county if taxes do increase. According to Union County Tax Collector Lisa B. Johnson, to date the county has given the city $490,208 in CRA funds and the citys contribution through property taxes has amounted to $114,307, for a total of $604,515. City commissioners also decided to keep its contribution of $50,000 toward the Union County Sheriffs Office as is, though the county requested more. Union County Commissioner Wayne Smith told the city that they couldnt even hire a deputy for $50,000 to handle ordinances, much less purchase a car for him, etc. At the citys Sept. 22 meeting, Mecusker said that USCO also receives over $22,000 in Justice Assistance Grant (JAG) funds. With that and the citys CRA contribution toward EMS, Mecusker felt comfortable with the citys stance. The city also said it would continue to only pay a tipping fee of $100, another point of contention with the county. Smith wants $145. A major concern by both the county and local citizens is funding for the Recreation Board, which oversees the operation of the O.J. Phillips Recreation Complex. Lake Butler City Commissioner Scott Cason, who was sworn before the Sept. 22 budget meeting, highlighted the importance of the ball fields, saying it has the highest concentration of people you see in this area outside of the annual Fourth of July Celebration. Annually, the county contributes $10,000 and the city contributes $4,000. However, in January, the city decided to earmark the $4,000 for the new splash park. At the Sept. 22 meeting, Mecusker said the city would once again contribute $5,000 for the upcoming fiscal year that starts on Oct. 1. However, the $4,000 dollars the complex was counting on this fiscal has already been spent. Finally, the city decided to maintain a payment amount of $75 for the county/city use of each others equipment. Now it remains to be seen if the county will accept the citys counteroffer on their joint Interlocal Agreement. If they county doesnt, both entities have agreed to extend the current contract till Oct. 20 to give them time to hammer out an amenable plan. Continued from 1A


4A Union County Times Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 JOB WELL DONE! LAKE REGION MONITOR THE UNION COUNTY TIMES For More Information visit RowellAuctions.com Bidding Ends Thursday, October 10th at 3:00 p.m.Subject to Dynamic Close Auto Extend BiddingOffered Online Exclusively at RowellAuctions.com Lee County, GA 541 Acres Offered DividedA MarkNet Alliance Member GAL AU-C002594 | 10% Buyers PremiumRowell Auctions, Inc. | 800-323-8388 Excellent Development Land Beautiful Home Sites Great Recreational Tracts Excellent Timberland Cropland Just off US Highway 82 The best walk-in tub just got better with breakthrough technology! Introducing the all new Safe Step Walk-In Tub featuring heated seating and two new foot massaging jets. rfnrntbnr NOW enjoy warm comfort NEW PRODUCT Safe Step Tubs have received the Ease-of-Use Commendation from the Arthritis Foundation MADE IN THE U.S.A.WITH PRIDE For more information call now1-800-912-4104 Financing available with approved credit. UCT Legals 9/25/14 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR UNION COUNTY, FLOR IDA PROBATE DIVISION File No. 63-2014-CP-000019CPAX MX IN RE: ESTATE OF Deceased. The administration of the estate of Street, Room 103, Lake Butler, FL 32054. The names and addresses of All creditors of the decedent and LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AF TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE BE FOREVER BARRED. PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, OR MORE AFTER THE DECE BARRED. Chiefland,FL 32626 E-Mail: doug@chieflandlegal.com dlegal.com STATE OF FLORIDA, FLORIDA DE MENT, Petitioner, DONNA A. GRIFFIN, Case #36271 TO: DONNA A. GRIFFIN, YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an Admin CORRECTIONAL Certificate in ac thereunder. inal Justice Professionalism, Florida ant to Section 120.60, F.S., and Rule 11B-27, F.A.C. Dean Register, Professionalism Director FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF ENFORCEMENT, Petitioner, TO: JAMES G. SPEARS, YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an Admin CORRECTIONAL Certificate in ac thereunder. inal Justice Professionalism, Florida ant to Section 120.60, F.S., and Rule 11B-27, F.A.C. Dean Register, Professionalism Director FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF The North Central Florida Regional Lake Butler, Florida GENERAL SUBJECT MATTER TO BE CONSIDERED: To conduct the dinating Board. Florida Regional Planning Council, Florida 32653-1603. 9/25 1tchg-UCT crete directed during the annual contract north of Raiford, Florida, on the east side of State Road 121 in Union 24276 NE 157th Street, Raiford, Flor 9/25 2tchg 10/2-UCT This IFB also includes add alternates uments. north of Raiford, Florida, on the east side of State Road 121 in Union 24276 NE 157th Street, Raiford, Flor 9/25 2tchg 10/2-UCT IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION CASE NO.: 63-2013-CA-000032 JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, PLAINTIFF, VS. CHRISTY BAGGETT, ET AL, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Pursu ant to a Final Judgment of Foreclo sure dated 9-12, 2014, and entered in Case No. 63-2013-CA-000032 of the Circuit Court of the Eighth Judicial National Association, is the Plaintiff Baggett AKA Keith Baggett, are de Final Judgment of Foreclosure: PARCEL 2: A PARCEL OF LAND BEING AND SITUATE. IN SEC FLORIDA, MORE PARTICULARLY OF THE NORTHEAST 1/4 OF SAID DEGREES 25 MINUTES 00 SEC ONDS EAST, ALONG THE NORTH THE NORTHEAST 1/4 OF SECTION 24, A DISTANCE OF 9.59 FEET TO COUNTY ROAD NUMBER S-239; THENCE RUN SOUTH 04 DE GREES 50 MINUTES 05 SECONDS NUMBER S-239, A DISTANCE OF 475.12 FEET; GREES 47 MINUTES 01 SECONDS FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGIN NING OF THE HEREINAFTER DESCRIBED PARCEL OF LAND; THENCE CONTINUE RUNNING OF 236.53 FEET; THENCE RUN NORTH 02 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 19 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE SOUTH 13 DEGREES 31 MINUTES OF 199.03 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. SUBJECT TO THE PRESCRIPTIVE RIGHT-OFALONG THE SOUTHERLY BOUND ARY THEREOF. ALSO SUBJECT TO THE PRESCRIPTIVE RIGHT-OF CORNER THEREOF. TOGETHER ED THEREON AS A PERMANENT FIXTURE AND APPURTENANCE HOMES OF MERIT CYPRESS MO BILE HOME BEARING IDENTIFICA TLE NUMBERS 0099123527 AND 0099123509. BUTLER FL 32054-5903 date of the Lis Pendens must file a Clerk of the Circuit Court com 9/25 2tchg 10/2-UCT 10:00 a.m. 9/25 1tchg-UCT Legals Pumpkin Escape turns 20 years old A rare maybe even spooky convergence will take place on Friday, Oct. 31, when the Great Pumpkin Escape in downtown Starke arrives on Halloween night. Now in its 20th year, the safe alternative to trick-or-treating envisioned by downtown business leaders has certainly proven successful. The quest for a safe place for our children to trick-or-treat has definitely been accomplished, said Lee Sparks, president of the Downtown Business Community Association, in a recent letter seeking corporate sponsorship. This event has become a real familyoriented occasion. We encourage surrounding communities to become part of the festival. Games, contests, entertainment and, of course, free candy are all part of the excitement. In addition to all of that, restaurants including The Downtown Grill and Tony and Als will be open for diners, and The Florida Twin Theatre will be open showing the latest movies. The Great Pumpkin Escape will take place from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. Halloween night. It has been the communitys support for a great idea that has carried the event this long, Sparks said. In addition to the Downtown Business Community Association, sponsors have included the city of Starke, the North Florida Regional Chamber of Commerce, Walmart, DuPont, Davis Brothers Express, CSX Railroad, Bradford County Telegraph, the residents of Walnut Street, Bradford High students, Phil and Charlotte Cay, Florida Twin Theatre, The Downtown Grill, Williams Jewelry, the fire departments in Theressa and Heilbron Springs, Carls Signs, and Bradford Salvage & Parts. Because of the growth of the event, the business association is seeking additional sponsorships and individual contributors. Small toys, candy and gift certificates are all needed. In addition, you can sign up to run a booth or become a corporate sponsor by calling Sparks at the Florida Twin Theatre at 904966-1150, Chrissy Thompson at The Downtown Grill at 904964-9253 or the chamber of commerce at 904-964-5278. Donations or booth applications can also be mailed to DBCA, P.O. Box 1027, Starke, FL 32091.


Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 Union County Times 5A BUDGET SUMMARYTown of Worthington Springs Fiscal Year 2014 NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARINGThe has tentatively Adopted a Budget for 2014. A Public hearing to make a on the and will be held on: A on the budget will be made at this hearing. P romote S ervice B usiness with a E mail your med-to-hi-resolution digital photo (150dpi+) & ad text to: by 5pm Monday OR bring it to:B radford County Telegraph Union County Times Lake Region Monitor( 904) 964-6305W ell help you design your ad cash/check/credit cards accepted all for only /wk c overing Bradford, Union & Clay Counties a in o ur weekly community g iveaway paper: S tand Outfro m the crowd Ee ctrify Y our Business! Reach New Customersw ith aClassified P hoto Ad Licensed Bonded Insured A ctual Size Ad Sample DOC Secretary Crews fires 32 over inmate deaths Includes 14 from UCI BY VINCENT ALEX BROWN Times Editor On Friday, Sept. 19, Florida Department of Corrections Secretary Michael Crews fired 32 guards in connection to inmate deaths, including 14 from Union Correctional Institution. All were accused of criminal wrongdoing or misconduct in connection with inmates at four state prisons. Eighteen of those fired by Crews were involved in the April 11 death of Matthew Walker at Charlotte Correctional Institution in an incident the DOC called an inappropriate use of force. Three were from Franklin Correctional Institution who allegedly repeatedly gassed inmate Randall Jordan-Aparo, who died in September 2010. At Union Correctional Institution, Warden Diane Andrews relayed via email that Fourteen staff were terminated, two were allowed to resign and (Assistant Warden) N. Jeffcoat and Officer R. Hill were allowed to return to work. Some of those terminated are under investigation for excessive use-of-force incidents against prisoners over the past two years. One incident involved the Aug. 16, 2012, death of Rudolf Rowe. All 32 guards released had been on paid administrative leave pending a review launched earlier this summer. The DOC secretary started the investigations after The Miami Herald reported earlier this year on Darren Rainey, a mentally ill inmate at Dade Correctional Institution who died after guards allegedly forced him to shower in scalding hot water as punishment two years ago. According to United Press International, the Teamsters Union that represents the officers blamed incidents on protocols set by management who have not been held accountable for the deaths of inmates. The procedure they were following in Charlotte was well known and condoned by the warden, Teamsters spokesman Bill Curtis said. Essentially they promoted the people most responsible and liable for the incident and fired everybody else down the chain. The DOC said dismissals wont necessarily lead to criminal charges, even when accused of criminal wrongdoing a decision left up to local law enforcement. Jessica Cary, public affairs director in the DOC Central Office, stated, The dismissals on Friday were part of a review of those staff statewide on administrative leave. Thirty-two employees on administrative leave were advised of their dismissal effective immediately, and three employees on administrative leave were determined able to return to work. This was a direct result of Secretary Crews direction that the status of every individual on administrative leave be reviewed, and all were acted upon. We cannot provide specific information on inmate deaths under an active, ongoing investigation but the department continues to fully cooperate with law enforcement partners and to take all and any appropriate administrative action as swiftly as possible with those staff who do not meet our expectations. The department has a clear and consistent policy that outlines the initiation of disciplinary action, up to and including dismissal against any employee whose conduct violates any criminal statute. A criminal conviction is not necessary for disciplinary action to be taken. While the Department has consistently taken disciplinary action against members whose conduct violated state statutes, the current policy applies a uniform standard of dismissal for members who engage in any criminal act, including misdemeanors. Earlier this month, Crews stated via email, This is another step toward increasing accountability and transparency at the department. Our employees should exhibit the highest standards of professionalism and integrity on the job, in the community and at their homes, but if they break the law, they will be held accountable. This policy will keep those who break the law from putting the uniform back on the next day. I have made it clear that I will not allow the bad actions of a few to tarnish the reputations of all the hard working men and women in our department. I have said it before, and I will say it again our department should be held to the highest standards, and I have zero tolerance for anything else. Read additional press releases and announcements at www.dc.state.fl.us/secretary/ press/2014 DOC launches transparency database of inmate deaths Will continuously add new information On Sept. 9, Florida Department of Corrections Secretary Michael Crews announced the departments transparency database is live and can be accessed online. The website allows users to search by facility, view the status of each investigation and manner of death, and includes the summary reports on 2014 closed, non-natural death investigations (when) conducted by the departments Office of Inspector General. Investigative case summaries from previous years will be continuously added. Secretary Crews said, By taking advantage of technology, we are allowing the public to have access to the information about in-custody deaths that is available to us. This is another step toward increasing transparency and accountability into the functions of the Department. Creating the transparency database as one of several system wide reforms Crews announced August 20. As Floridas largest state agency, DOC employs more than 22,000 members statewide, incarcerates more than 100,000 inmates and supervises nearly 146,000 offenders in the community. The departments motto is, Changing Lives to Ensure a Safer Florida. Access the database at www.dc.state.fl.us/pub/ mortality/index.html Clay Electric announces $23M construction project for Keystone Heights BY DAN HILDEBRAN Monitor Editor The general manager of Clay Electric Cooperative said the co-op plans to build four new buildings west of Keystone Heights over the next five years. Ricky Davis said in the coops newsletter, The Kilowatt that the $23 million project will house the organizations data and call centers and its finance, administrative, information and communications technology, human resources, member and public relations, and internal audit departments. The campus will also include the general managers office and board meeting room facilities. Workers will construct the new campus on property Clay Electric already owns, between its present buildings on the western edge of Keystone Heights and the Keystone Village Square shopping center. The co-op originally planned to launch the project last year, but delayed construction after it increased its monthly customer charge by $3 a month in October, and raised its energy charge on the first 1,000-kilowatt hours of power from 7.48 cents to 7.63 cents per kilowatt hour. The following January, Clay began passing along a 4.4-percent fuel cost increase it received from its power supplier, Seminole Electric. When announcing the delay last year, Davis said if the coop would have proceeded with the buildings, the projects would not have materially affected the co-ops financial results nor customers costs. These types of capital expenditures dont affect our expenses all that much because the money is borrowed and paid back over a long period, but I think its wise to put these projects on hold, Davis said. In 2013 the co-op completed construction of a new 7,496-square foot Lake City district office at a cost of $2.6 million. It also remodeled and expanded its Orange Park district office. Davis said conditions are now favorable for the co-ops $23 million project because of low construction costs and interest rates. He also said Clay Electrics normal year-to-year construction budget is lower this year. The need for the project first arose from a 2007 study which concluded that the co-ops current buildings in Keystone Heights, housing its administrative and other units, were vulnerable to fire and storm damage. During the 2004 hurricane season, the structure housing the co-ops data and communications equipment suffered water damage to its walls, carpet and equipment. If we were to experience a fire or other damaging event, Davis wrote in The Kilowatt, our communications and data links would be down for a while and many of our functions would stop until these systems were replaced. Davis also said the co-ops call center, now located in Keystone Heights District offices on Citrus Street, has outgrown the 1958 structure. The call center has grown in recent years to the point that its now a less efficient work environment for our personnel, he wrote. Its clear we need a new call center facility that offers additional space, more soundproofing features, and an area set aside for training. Davis said the cost of the project, spread over 30 years and among 167,000 accounts, amounts to around 65 cents per customer per month. He added, however, that the co-op will not raise rates to cover construction costs.


6A Union County Times Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 Water and Land Conservation Dedicates funds to acquire and restore Florida conservation and recreation lands Funds the Land Acquisition Trust Fund to acquire, restore, improve, and manage conservation lands including wetlands and forests; fish and wildlife habitat; lands protecting water resources and drin king water sources, including the Everglades, and the water quality of rivers, lakes, and streams; beache s and shores; outdoor recreational lands; working farms and ranches; and historic or geologic sites, b y dedicating 33 percent of net revenues from the existing excise tax on documents for 20 years. This amendment does not increase or decrease state revenues. The state revenue restricted to the purposes specified in the amendment is estimated to be $648 million in Fiscal Year 2015-16 and grows to $1.268 billion by the twentieth year. Whether this results in any additional state expenditures d epends upon future legislative actions and cannot be determined. Similarly, the impact on local government revenues, if any, cannot be determined. No additional local government costs are expected. ARTICLE X MISCELLANEOUS SECTION 28. Land Acquisition Trust Fund. a) Effective on July 1 of the year following passage of this amendment by the voters, and for a peri od of 20 years after that effective date, the Land Acquisition Trust Fund shall receive no less than 33 pe rcent of net revenues derived from the existing excise tax on documents, as defined in the statutes in eff ect on January 1, 2012, as amended from time to time, or any successor or replacement tax, after the Department of Revenue first deducts a service charge to pay the costs of the collection and enforcement of the excise tax on documents. b) Funds in the Land Acquisition Trust Fund shall be expended only for the following purposes: 1) As provided by law, to finance or refinance: the acquisition and improvement of land, water areas and related property interests, including conservation easements, and resources for conservation lan ds including wetlands, forests, and fish and wildlife habitat; wildlife management areas; lands that pr otect water resources and drinking water sources, including lands protecting the water quality and quantit y of rivers, lakes, streams, springsheds, and lands providing recharge for groundwater and aquifer system s; lands in the Everglades Agricultural Area and the Everglades Protection Area, as defined in Article II, Section 7(b); beaches and shores; outdoor recreation lands, including recreational trails, parks, an d urban open space; rural landscapes; working farms and ranches; historic or geologic sites; together with management, restoration of natural systems, and the enhancement of public access or recreational enjoyment of conservation lands. 2) To pay the debt service on bonds issued pursuant to Article VII, Section 11(e). c) The moneys deposited into the Land Acquisition Trust Fund, as defined by the statutes in effect o n January 1, 2012, shall not be or become commingled with the General Revenue Fund of the state. Use of Marijuana for Certain Medical Conditions Allows the medical use of marijuana for individuals with debilitating diseases as determined by a licensed Florida physician. Allows caregivers to assist patients medical use of marijuana. The Department of Health shall register and regulate centers that produce and distribute marijuana for medical purposes and shall issue identification cards to patients and caregivers. Applies only to Fl orida law. Does not authorize violations of federal law or any non-medical use, possession or production o f marijuana. Increased costs from this amendment to state and local governments cannot be determined. There will be additional regulatory and enforcement activities associated with the production and sale of medic al marijuana. Fees will offset at least a portion of the regulatory costs. While sales tax may apply to purchases, changes in revenue cannot reasonably be determined since the extent to which medical marijuana will be exempt from taxation is unclear without legislative or state administrative action s ARTICLE X MISCELLANEOUS SECTION 29. Medical marijuana production, possession and use. (a) PUBLIC POLICY. (1) The medical use of marijuana by a qualifying patient or personal caregiver is not subject to cri minal or civil liability or sanctions under Florida law except as provided in this section. (2) A physician licensed in Florida shall not be subject to criminal or civil liability or sanctions under Florida law for issuing a physician certification to a person diagnosed with a debilitating medical condition in a manner consistent with this section. (3) Actions and conduct by a medical marijuana treatment center registered with the Department, or i ts employees, as permitted by this section and in compliance with Department regulations, shall not be subject to criminal or civil liability or sanctions under Florida law except as provided in this sec tion. (b) DEFINITIONS. For purposes of this section, the following words and terms shall have the followin g meanings: (1) Debilitating Medical Condition means cancer, glaucoma, positive status for human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), acquired immune deficiency syndrome (AIDS), hepatitis C, amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), Crohns disease, Parkinsons disease, multiple sclerosis or other condition s for which a physician believes that the medical use of marijuana would likely outweigh the potential hea lth risks for a patient. (2) Department means the Department of Health or its successor agency. (3) Identification card means a document issued by the Department that identifies a person who has a physician certification or a personal caregiver who is at least twenty-one (21) years old and has ag reed to assist with a qualifying patients medical use of marijuana. (4) Marijuana has the meaning given cannabis in Section 893.02(3), Florida Statutes (2013). (5) Medical Marijuana Treatment Center means an entity that acquires, cultivates, possesses, processes (including development of related products such as food, tinctures, aerosols, oils, or ointments), transfers, transports, sells, distributes, dispenses, or administers marijuana, products containing marijuana, related supplies, or educational materials to qualifying patients or their per sonal caregivers and is registered by the Department. (6) Medical use means the acquisition, possession, use, delivery, transfer, or administration of marijuana or related supplies by a qualifying patient or personal caregiver for use by a qualifying patient for the treatment of a debilitating medical condition. (7) Personal caregiver means a person who is at least twenty-one (21) years old who has agreed to assist with a qualifying patients medical use of marijuana and has a caregiver identification card issued by the Department. A personal caregiver may assist no more than five (5) qualifying patients at one time. An employee of a hospice provider, nursing, or medical facility may serve as a personal caregi ver to more than five (5) qualifying patients as permitted by the Department. Personal caregivers are prohibited from consuming marijuana obtained for the personal, medical use by the qualifying patient (8) Physician means a physician who is licensed in Florida. (9) Physician certification means a written document signed by a physician, stating that in the physicians professional opinion, the patient suffers from a debilitating medical condition, that th e potential benefits of the medical use of marijuana would likely outweigh the health risks for the pa tient, and for how long the physician recommends the medical use of marijuana for the patient. A physician certification may only be provided after the physician has conducted a physical examination of the patient and a full assessment of the patients medical history. (10) Qualifying patient means a person who has been diagnosed to have a debilitating medical condition, who has a physician certification and a valid qualifying patient identification card. If the Department does not begin issuing identification cards within nine (9) months after the effective da te of this section, then a valid physician certification will serve as a patient identification card in or der to allow a person to become a qualifying patient until the Department begins issuing identification cards. (c) LIMITATIONS. (1) Nothing in this section shall affect laws relating to non-medical use, possession, production or sale of marijuana. (2) Nothing in this section authorizes the use of medical marijuana by anyone other than a qualifyin g patient. (3) Nothing in this section allows the operation of a motor vehicle, boat, or aircraft while under t he influence of marijuana. (4) Nothing in this law section requires the violation of federal law or purports to give immunity u nder federal law. (5) Nothing in this section shall require any accommodation of any on-site medical use of marijuana in any place of education or employment, or of smoking medical marijuana in any public place. (6) Nothing in this section shall require any health insurance provider or any government agency or authority to reimburse any person for expenses related to the medical use of marijuana. (d) DUTIES OF THE DEPARTMENT. The Department shall issue reasonable regulations necessary for the implementation and enforcement of this section. The purpose of the regulations is to ensure the availability and safe use of medical marijuana by qualifying patients. It is the duty of the Departm ent to promulgate regulations in a timely fashion. (1) Implementing Regulations. In order to allow the Department sufficient time after passage of this section, the following regulations shall be promulgated no later than six (6) months after the effec tive date of this section: a. Procedures for the issuance of qualifying patient identification cards to people with physician certifications, and standards for the renewal of such identification cards. b. Procedures for the issuance of personal caregiver identification cards to persons qualified to as sist with a qualifying patients medical use of marijuana, and standards for the renewal of such identific ation cards. c. Procedures for the registration of Medical Marijuana Treatment Centers that include procedures fo r the issuance, renewal, suspension, and revocation of registration, and standards to ensure security, record keeping, testing, labeling, inspection, and safety. d. A regulation that defines the amount of marijuana that could reasonably be presumed to be an adequate supply for qualifying patients medical use, based on the best available evidence. This presumption as to quantity may be overcome with evidence of a particular qualifying patients appropriate medical use. (2) Issuance of identification cards and registrations. The Department shall begin issuing qualifyin g patient and personal caregiver identification cards, as well as begin registering Medical Marijuana Treatment Centers no later than nine months (9) after the effective date of this section. (3) If the Department does not issue regulations, or if the Department does not begin issuing identification cards and registering Medical Marijuana Treatment Centers within the time limits set in this section, any Florida citizen shall have standing to seek judicial relief to compel compliance with t he Departments constitutional duties. (4) The Department shall protect the confidentiality of all qualifying patients. All records contain ing the identity of qualifying patients shall be confidential and kept from public disclosure other than for valid medical or law enforcement purposes. (e) LEGISLATION. Nothing in this section shall limit the legislature from enacting laws consistent w ith this provision. (f) SEVERABILITY. The provisions of this section are severable and if any clause, sentence, paragrap h or section of this measure, or an application thereof, is adjudged invalid by any court of competent jurisdiction other provisions shall continue to be in effect to the fullest extent possible. Prospective Appointment of Certain Judicial Vacancies Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution requiring the Governor to prospectively fill vacancies in a judicial office to which election for retention applies resulting from the justices o r judges reaching the mandatory retirement age or failure to qualify for a retention election; and allowing prospective appointments if a justice or judge is not retained at an election. Currently, the Governor may not fill an expected vacancy until the current justices or judges term expires. ARTICLE V JUDICIARY SECTION 10. Retention; election and terms. (a) Any justice or judge may qualify for retention by a vote of the electors in the general election next preceding the expiration of the justices or judges term in the manner prescribed by law. When If a justice or judge is ineligible for retention or fails to qualify for retention, a prospective vacancy is deemed to occur at the conclusion of the qualifying period for retention for the purpose of appointing a successor justice or judge, and a vacancy shall exist in that office upon the expiration of the term being served by the justice or judge. When a justice or judge so qualifies, the ballot shall read substantially as f ollows: Shall Justice (or Judge) ...(name of justice or judge)... of the ...(name of the court)... be retain ed in office?s If a majority of the qualified electors voting within the territorial jurisdiction of the c ourt vote to retain, the justice or judge shall be retained for a term of six years. The term of the justice or j udge retained shall commence on the first Tuesday after the first Monday in January following the general election. If a majority of the qualified electors voting within the territorial jurisdiction of the court vote to not retain, a prospective vacancy is deemed to occur immediately following the general election for the purpose of appointing a successor justice or judge, and a vacancy shall exist in that office upon the expiration of the term being served by the justice or judge. (b)(1) The election of circuit judges shall be preserved notwithstanding the provisions of subsectio n (a) unless a majority of those voting in the jurisdiction of that circuit approves a local option to sel ect circuit judges by merit selection and retention rather than by election. The election of circuit judges shal l be by a vote of the qualified electors within the territorial jurisdiction of the court. (2) The election of county court judges shall be preserved notwithstanding the provisions of subsect ion (a) unless a majority of those voting in the jurisdiction of that county approves a local option to select county judges by merit selection and retention rather than by election. The election of county court judges shall be by a vote of the qualified electors within the territorial jurisdiction of the court (3)a. A vote to exercise a local option to select circuit court judges and county court judges by me rit selection and retention rather than by election shall be held in each circuit and county at the gene ral election in the year 2000. If a vote to exercise this local option fails in a vote of the electors, such option shall not again be put to a vote of the electors of that jurisdiction until the expiration of at lea st two years. b. After the year 2000, a circuit may initiate the local option for merit selection and retention or the election of circuit judges, whichever is applicable, by filing with the custodian of state records a petition signed by the number of electors equal to at least ten percent of the votes cast in the circuit in t he last preceding election in which presidential electors were chosen. c. After the year 2000, a county may initiate the local option for merit selection and retention or the election of county court judges, whichever is applicable, by filing with the supervisor of elections a petition signed by the number of electors equal to at least ten percent of the votes cast in the cou nty in the last preceding election in which presidential electors were chosen. The terms of circuit judges and judges of county courts shall be for six years. SECTION 11. Vacancies. (a)(1) Whenever a vacancy occurs in a judicial office to which election for retention applies, the governor shall fill the vacancy by appointing for a term ending on the first Tuesday after the first Monday in January of the year following the next general election occurring at least one year after the dat e of appointment, one of not fewer than three persons nor more than six persons nominated by the appropriate judicial nominating commission. (2) Whenever a prospective vacancy occurs in a judicial office for which election for retention applies, the governor shall fill the prospective vacancy by appointing a justice or judge from among at least three persons but not more than six persons nominated by the appropriate judicial nominating commission. The term of the appointment commences upon the expiration of the term of the office being vacated and ends on the first Tuesday after the first Monday in January of the year following the next general election. (b) The governor shall fill each vacancy on a circuit court or on a county court, wherein the judges are elected by a majority vote of the electors, by appointing for a term ending on the first Tuesday aft er the first Monday in January of the year following the next primary and general election occurring at lea st one year after the date of appointment, one of not fewer than three persons nor more than six person s nominated by the appropriate judicial nominating commission. An election shall be held to fill that judicial office for the term of the office beginning at the end of the appointed term. (c) The nominations shall be made within thirty days from the occurrence of a vacancy or prospective vacancy unless the period is extended by the governor for a time not to exceed thirty days. The governor shall make the appointment within sixty days after the nominations have been certified to t he governor. (d) There shall be a separate judicial nominating commission as provided by general law for the supreme court, each district court of appeal, and each judicial circuit for all trial courts within the circuit. Uniform rules of procedure shall be established by the judicial nominating commissions at each level of the court system. Such rules, or any part thereof, may be repealed by general law enacted by a major ity vote of the membership of each house of the legislature, or by the supreme court, five justices concurring. Except for deliberations of the judicial nominating commissions, the proceedings of the commissions and their records shall be open to the public.Please continue reading in the next column, upper right continued... # FINISHED #


Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 Union County Times 7A Conservacin de aguas y tierras: dedicar fondos para adquirir y restaurar tierras objeto de conserva cin y recreacin en el Estado de Florida Provee fondos para el Fondo Fiduciario de Adquisicin de Tierras con el fin de adquirir, restaurar, mejorar y administrar tierras objeto de conservacin, entre ellas pantanos y bosques; el hbitat de peces y vida silvestre; tierras que protegen los recursos hdricos y las fuentes de agua potable, incluidos los Everglades, y la calidad del agua en ros, lagos y arroyos; playas y costas; tierras de recreacin a l aire libre; establecimientos agrcolas y ganaderos en actividad, y emplazamientos histricos o geolgicos Para ello se dedicar el 33% de los ingresos netos obtenidos del impuesto especial existente sobre docume ntos durante 20 aos. Esta enmienda no incrementa ni reduce los ingresos estatales. El ingreso estatal limitado para los propsitos especificados en la enmienda se estima en $648 millones para el ao fiscal 2015-16 y aume nta a $1.268 mil millones hacia el vigsimo ao. Si eso traer como consecuencia gastos estatales adicio nales depende de futuras acciones legislativas y no puede determinarse. De la misma manera, tampoco puede determinarse el impacto sobre los ingresos de gobiernos locales, si los hubiera. No se prevn costos de gobiernos locales. ARTCULO X VARIOS SECCIN 28. Fondo Fiduciario de Adquisicin de Tierras. a) Con vigencia el 1 de julio del ao posterior a la aprobacin de esta enmienda por parte de los v otantes y durante un perodo de 20 aos a partir de esa fecha de entrada en vigor, el Fondo Fiduciario de Adquisicin de Tierras recibir no menos del 33% de los ingresos netos derivados del impuesto especi al existente sobre documentos, tal como se define en los estatutos vigentes al 1 de enero de 2012, enmendados de tanto en tanto, o de cualquier impuesto sucesor o de reemplazo, despus de que el Departamento de Hacienda deduzca primero un cargo de servicio con el fin de pagar los costos de recopilacin y aplicacin del impuesto especial sobre documentos. b) El dinero del Fondo Fiduciario de Adquisicin de Tierras se emplear nicamente con los siguiente s propsitos: 1) Como lo establece la ley, para financiar o refinanciar: la adquisicin o mejora de tierras, reas de agua y derechos inmobiliarios relacionados, entre ellos las servidumbres de conservacin y los recursos par a tierras objeto de conservacin, como, por ejemplo, pantanos, bosques y hbitat de peces y vida silve stre; reas de administracin de vida silvestre; tierras que protegen los recursos hdricos y las fuentes de agua potable, entre ellos las tierras que protegen la calidad y cantidad del agua en ros, lagos, arroyos manantiales, y tierras que brindan recarga de agua subterrnea y sistemas acuferos; tierras en el rea agrcola de los Everglades y el rea de proteccin de los Everglades, como estn definidas en el Art culo II, Seccin 7(b); playas y costas; tierras de recreacin al aire libre, incluidos senderos recreativ os, parques y espacios abiertos urbanos; paisajes rurales; establecimientos agrcolas y ganaderos en actividad, emplazamientos histricos o geolgicos; junto con la administracin, restauracin de sistemas natura les y mejoramiento del acceso pblico o disfrute recreativo de las tierras objeto de conservacin. 2) Para el pago del servicio de la deuda sobre los bonos emitidos conforme al Artculo VII, Seccin 11(e). c) El dinero depositado en el Fondo Fiduciario de Adquisicin de Tierras, tal como se define en los estatutos vigentes al 1 de enero de 2012, no estar mezclado ni se mezclar con el Fondo de Ingreso s Generales del Estado. Uso de marihuana para algunas enfermedades Permite el uso mdico de la marihuana a las personas con enfermedades debilitantes, segn lo determi ne un mdico autorizado por el Estado de Florida. Permite a los cuidadores asistir a los pacientes en e l uso mdico de marihuana. El Departamento de Salud deber inscribir y regular los centros que producen y distribuyen marihuana con fines mdicos y debern extender tarjetas de identificacin a pacientes y cuidadores. Se aplica nicamente a las leyes del Estado de Florida. No autoriza infracciones de la l ey federal ni ningn uso, posesin o produccin de marihuana con fines que no sean mdicos. El aumento de costos generado por esta enmienda para el gobierno estatal y los gobiernos locales no puede determinarse. Habr actividades adicionales de regulacin y aplicacin asociadas a la producci n y venta de marihuana con fines mdicos. Las tarifas compensarn al menos en parte los costos de regulacin. Si bien el impuesto sobre la venta se aplica a las compras, los cambios fiscales no pued en determinarse de manera razonable, dado que, si no existe una accin legislativa o administrativa est atal, no est claro en qu medida la marihuana con fines mdicos estar exenta de impuestos. ARTCULO X VARIOS SECCIN 29. Produccin, posesin y uso de marihuana con fines mdicos. (a) POLTICA PBLICA. (1) El uso mdico de marihuana por parte de un paciente calificado o un cuidador personal no est su jeto a responsabilidad ni a sanciones penales o civiles conforme a las leyes del Estado de Florida, excep to segn se indica en esta seccin. (2) Un mdico autorizado por el Estado de Florida no estar sujeto a responsabilidad penal o civil n i a sanciones, conforme a las leyes del Estado de Florida, por extender un certificado mdico a una pers ona diagnosticada con una enfermedad debilitante de conformidad con esta seccin. (3) Las acciones y el comportamiento de un centro de tratamiento de marihuana con fines mdicos insc rito ante el Departamento, o sus empleados, segn se contempla en esta seccin y en cumplimiento de las reglamentaciones del Departamento, no estarn sujetos a responsabilidad ni a sanciones penales o civ iles conforme a las leyes del Estado de Florida, excepto segn se indica en esta seccin. (b) DEFINICIONES. A los fines de esta seccin, las siguientes palabras y trminos tendrn los siguie ntes significados: (1) Enfermedad debilitante significa cncer, glaucoma, estado positivo del virus de inmunodeficien cia humana (VIH), sndrome de inmunodeficiencia adquirida (SIDA), hepatitis C, esclerosis lateral amiotr fica (ELA), enfermedad de Crohn, enfermedad de Parkinson, esclerosis mltiple u otras enfermedades para l as cuales, a criterio del mdico, los beneficios del uso mdico de la marihuana probablemente seran superiores a los riesgos potenciales para la salud de un paciente. (2) Departamento significa el Departamento de Salud o su agencia sucesora. (3) Tarjeta de identificacin significa un documento emitido por el Departamento que identifica a una persona que tiene un certificado mdico o a un cuidador personal de por lo menos veintin (21) aos de edad que ha aceptado asistir a un paciente calificado en el uso mdico de marihuana. (4) Marihuana tiene el significado otorgado al cannabis en la Seccin 893.02(3) de los Estatutos d e Florida (2013). (5) Centro de tratamiento de marihuana con fines mdicos significa una entidad que adquiere, culti va, posee, procesa (incluido el desarrollo de productos relacionados tales como alimentos, tinturas, aer osoles, aceites o ungentos), transfiere, transporta, vende, distribuye, despacha o administra marihuana, productos que contienen marihuana, suministros relacionados o material educativo a pacientes calific ados o a sus cuidadores personales y que est inscrito ante el Departamento. (6) Uso mdico significa la adquisicin, posesin, uso, entrega, transferencia o administracin de marihuana o suministros relacionados por parte de un paciente calificado o un cuidador personal para ser usados por un paciente calificado para el tratamiento de una enfermedad debilitante. (7) Cuidador personal significa una persona de por lo menos veintin (21) aos de edad que ha aceptado asistir a un paciente calificado en el uso mdico de marihuana y tiene una tarjeta de identificacin de cuidador emitida por el Departamento. Un cuidador personal no puede asistir a ms de cinco (5) pacientes por vez. Un empleado de un proveedor de cuidados paliativos o de un centro mdic o o de un hogar de ancianos puede actuar como cuidador personal para ms de cinco (5) pacientes calificados, segn lo permite el Departamento. Est prohibido para los cuidadores personales consumi r marihuana obtenida para el uso personal y mdico del paciente calificado. (8) Mdico significa un mdico autorizado por el Estado de Florida. (9) Certificado mdico significa un documento por escrito firmado por un mdico, en el que se indi ca que, en la opinin profesional del mdico, el paciente sufre de una enfermedad debilitante, que los beneficios potenciales del uso mdico de la marihuana probablemente sean superiores a los riesgos pa ra la salud del paciente, y se indica durante cunto tiempo el mdico recomienda el uso mdico de marihuana para el paciente. Un certificado mdico slo puede extenderse despus de que el mdico hay a realizado un examen fsico del paciente y una evaluacin completa del historial mdico del paciente. (10) Paciente calificado significa una persona a la que se le ha diagnosticado una enfermedad debilitante, que tiene un certificado mdico y una tarjeta de identificacin vlida de paciente cali ficado. Si el Departamento no comienza a emitir tarjetas de identificacin dentro de los nueve (9) meses posterior es a la fecha de entrada en vigor de esta seccin, un certificado mdico vlido servir como tarjeta de identificacin de paciente para permitir que una persona se convierta en paciente calificado hasta tanto el Departamento comience a emitir tarjetas de identificacin. (c) LIMITACIONES. (1) Nada de lo contenido en esta seccin afectar a las leyes referidas al uso no mdico, posesin, produccin o venta de marihuana. (2) Nada de lo contenido en esta seccin autoriza el uso de marihuana con fines mdicos a cualquier persona que no sea un paciente calificado. (3) Nada de lo contenido en esta seccin permite la operacin de un vehculo de motor, embarcacin o aeronave mientras se est bajo la influencia de la marihuana. (4) Nada de lo contenido en esta seccin requiere que se infrinjan las leyes federales o pretende ot orgar inmunidad conforme a las leyes federales. (5) Nada de lo contenido en esta seccin requerir adaptacin alguna para el uso mdico de marihuana en ningn lugar de educacin o trabajo, ni para fumar marihuana con fines mdicos en ningn sitio pbli co. (6) Nada de lo contenido en esta seccin requerir que ningn proveedor de seguros de salud u organi smo o autoridad del gobierno reembolse a ninguna persona por los gastos relacionados con el uso mdico d e marihuana. (d) OBLIGACIONES DEL DEPARTAMENTO. El Departamento deber emitir reglamentaciones razonables y necesarias para la implementacin y aplicacin de esta seccin. El propsito de las reglamentaciones es garantizar la disponibilidad y el uso seguro de marihuana con fines mdicos por parte de los pacient es calificados. Es obligacin del Departamento promulgar reglamentaciones de manera oportuna. (1) Implementacin de reglamentaciones. Con el objeto de otorgarle al Departamento tiempo suficiente despus de la aprobacin de esta seccin, las siguientes reglamentaciones debern promulgarse a ms tardar seis (6) meses despus de la fecha de entrada en vigor de esta seccin: a. Procedimientos para la emisin de tarjetas de identificacin de paciente calificado a las persona s portadoras de certificados mdicos, y estndares para la renovacin de dichas tarjetas de identifica cin. b. Procedimientos para la emisin de tarjetas de identificacin de cuidador personal a personas cali ficadas para asistir a un paciente calificado en el uso mdico de marihuana, y estndares para la renovacin de dichas tarjetas de identificacin. c. Procedimientos para la inscripcin de Centros de Tratamiento de Marihuana Con Fines Mdicos, que incluyan procedimientos para la emisin, renovacin, suspensin y revocacin de inscripciones, y estndares para garantizar la seguridad informtica, el mantenimiento de registros, anlisis, etique tado, inspeccin y seguridad. d. Una reglamentacin que defina la cantidad de marihuana que podra considerarse un suministro adecuado y razonable para el uso mdico de los pacientes calificados, sobre la base de las mejores pruebas disponibles. Esta presuncin referida a la cantidad puede contrarrestarse con pruebas del us o mdico apropiado por parte de un paciente calificado en particular. (2) Emisin de tarjetas de identificacin e inscripciones. El Departamento comenzar a emitir tarjet as de identificacin de paciente calificado y cuidador personal, y tambin iniciar la inscripcin de Cent ros de Tratamiento de Marihuana Con Fines Mdicos a ms tardar nueve (9) meses despus de la fecha de entrada en vigor de esta seccin. (3) Si el Departamento no emite las reglamentaciones, o si el Departamento no comienza a emitir tarj etas de identificacin y a inscribir a Centros de Tratamiento de Marihuana Con Fines Mdicos dentro de los p lazos establecidos en esta seccin, cualquier ciudadano del Estado de Florida tendr derecho a valerse de recursos judiciales para obligar al cumplimiento de las obligaciones constitucionales del Departamen to. (4) El Departamento deber proteger la confidencialidad de todos los pacientes calificados. Todos lo s registros que contengan la identidad de los pacientes calificados debern ser confidenciales y estar exentos de divulgacin pblica excepto con fines mdicos o referidos al cumplimiento de la ley vlidos. (e) LEGISLACIN. Nada de lo contenido en esta seccin limitar a la legislacin para promulgar leyes coherentes con esta disposicin. (f) DIVISIBILIDAD. Las disposiciones contenidas en esta seccin son divisibles, y si cualquier tribu nal competente declara la invalidez de cualquier clusula, oracin, prrafo o seccin de esta medida, o su aplicacin, las dems disposiciones continuarn vigentes en la mayor medida posible. Nombramiento Eventual para Ciertos Cargos Judiciales Vacantes Proponer una enmienda a la Constitucin del Estado en la que se establezca que el Gobernador debe cubrir las vacantes eventuales en los cargos judiciales que estn sujetos a elecciones de retencin cuando los jueces o magistrados se encuentren por cumplir la edad legal para jubilarse o en el supuesto de que no califiquen para la eleccin de retencin; y permitir los nombramientos eventuales si un juez o magistrado no se retiene en su cargo en una eleccin de retencin. En la actualidad, el Gobernador no puede cubrir una vacante prevista hasta que termine el mandato del juez o magistrado actual. ARTCULO V PODER JUDICIAL SECCIN 10. Retencin; eleccin y mandatos. (a) Cualquier juez o magistrado puede calificar para la retencin, la cual se produce mediante el voto de los electores en la prxima eleccin general que sea anterior a la conclusin del mandato del juez o mag istrado por las causas establecidas por ley. Cuando Si un juez o magistrado no est habilitado para ser retenido o no cumple con los requisitos para la retencin, se producir una vacante eventual al finalizar el periodo de calificacin de retencin a fin de nombrar un juez o magistrado sucesor, y se producir una vacante en ese cargo judicial a la finalizacin del mandato cumplido por el juez o magistrado. Cuando un juez o mag istrado califique como tal para la retencin, en la boleta se deber leer claramente lo siguiente: Deber el Magistrado (o Juez) ...(nombre del juez o magistrado)... de la...(nombre de la corte)... ser retenid o en el cargo judicial? Si la mayora de los electores calificados que votan dentro de la jurisdiccin terr itorial de la corte eligen retenerlo, entonces, el juez o magistrado continuar ejerciendo sus funciones durante u n periodo de seis aos. Este mandato del juez o magistrado que ha sido retenido comenzar el primer ma rtes luego del primer lunes de enero siguiente a la eleccin general. Si la mayora de los electores cali ficados que votan dentro de la jurisdiccin territorial de la corte eligen no retenerlo, una vacante eventual se producir inmediatamente luego de la eleccin general con la finalidad de nombrar a un juez o magist rado sucesor, y se producir una vacante en ese cargo judicial a la finalizacin del mandato cumplido por el juez o magistrado. (b)(1) Se deber mantener el mtodo de eleccin de jueces de circuito sin perjuicio de las disposici ones de la sub-seccin (a), excepto que la mayora de los votantes en la jurisdiccin de dicho circuito apru eben la opcin local de elegir a los jueces de circuito mediante el sistema de seleccin por mrito y elecci ones de retencin en lugar de mediante una eleccin. La eleccin de los jueces de circuito deber realizarse mediante el voto de electores calificados dentro de la jurisdiccin territorial de la corte. (2) Se deber mantener el mtodo de eleccin de los jueces de la corte del condado, sin perjuicio de las disposiciones de la sub-seccin (a), excepto que la mayora de los votantes en la jurisdiccin de di cho condado aprueben la opcin local de elegir a los jueces del condado mediante el sistema de seleccin por mrito y elecciones de retencin en lugar de mediante una eleccin. La eleccin de los jueces del Co ndado deber realizarse mediante el voto de electores calificados dentro de la jurisdiccin territorial de la corte. (3)a. En la eleccin general del ao 2000 se deber votar en cada jurisdiccin territorial de circui to y de condado para decidir si el modo de elegir a los jueces de circuito y a los jueces del condado ser m ediante el sistema de seleccin por mrito y elecciones de retencin en lugar de mediante una eleccin. Si l os electores votan por no ejercer esta opcin local, esta opcin no podr someterse a votacin de los e lectores en esa jurisdiccin hasta que hayan transcurrido al menos dos aos. b. A partir del ao 2000, cada circuito puede presentar la opcin local de eleccin por mrito y ele cciones de retencin o de la eleccin de jueces de circuito, segn corresponda, al presentar una solicitud ante el encargado de los registros estatales. Dicha solicitud deber estar firmada por un nmero de electore s igual a por lo menos el diez por ciento de los votos emitidos en la jurisdiccin de ese circuito en la lt ima eleccin presidencial efectuada. c. A partir del ao 2000, cada condado puede presentar la opcin local de eleccin por mrito y elec ciones de retencin o la eleccin de los jueces del condado, segn corresponda, al presentar una solicitud ante el supervisor de las elecciones. Dicha solicitud deber estar firmada por un nmero de electores igual a por lo menos el diez por ciento de los votos emitidos en el condado en la ltima eleccin presidencial efec tuada. Los mandatos de los jueces de circuito y los jueces de condado sern de seis aos. SECCIN 11. V a cantes. (a)(1) Siempre que se produzca una vacante en un cargo judicial sujeto a la eleccin de retencin, el gobernador deber cubrir la vacante mediante el nombramiento de una persona entre al menos tres y no ms de seis personas nominadas por la comisin judicial de nombramientos correspondiente, por un periodo que finalizar el primer martes luego del primer lunes de enero del ao siguiente a las prx imas elecciones generales que se efecten al menos un ao despus de la fecha del nombramiento. (2) Siempre que se produzca una vacante eventual en un cargo judicial sujeto a la eleccin de retenc in, el gobernador deber cubrir esa vacante eventual mediante el nombramiento de un juez o un magistrado de entre al menos tres personas y no ms de seis personas nominadas por la comisin judicial de nombramientos correspondiente. El plazo del nombramiento comienza cuando finaliza el plazo del cargo que qued vacante y concluye el primer martes luego del primer lunes de enero del ao siguiente a la prxima eleccin general. (b) El gobernador deber cubrir cada vacante de una corte de circuito o de una corte de condado, en donde los jueces sean elegidos por mayora de votos de los electores, al nombrar a una persona entre no me nos de tres y no ms de seis personas nominadas por la comisin judicial de nombramientos correspondient e, por un periodo que concluye el primer martes luego del primer lunes de enero del ao que sigue a ele ccin primaria y general que se efecte por lo menos un ao despus de la fecha del nombramiento. Se debe r realizar una eleccin para cubrir ese cargo judicial por el periodo del cargo que comienza al finali zar el periodo del cargo por nombramiento. (c) Los nombramientos se debern realizar dentro de los treinta das desde que se ha producido la va cante o vacante eventual, excepto que el gobernador extienda el perodo por un lapso que no podr exceder los treinta das. El gobernador deber realizar el nombramiento dentro de los sesenta das desde que los nombramientos hayan sido certificados ante el gobernador. (d) Tal como lo establece la legislacin general, debern existir diferentes comisiones judiciales d e nombramientos para el Tribunal Supremo, para cada tribunal de apelacin de distrito, y para cada cir cuito judicial en todos los juzgados de primera instancia del circuito. Las comisiones judiciales de nomb ramientos debern establecer reglamentos de procedimiento uniformes en cada nivel del sistema judicial. Tales reglamentos, o cualquier parte de ellos, podrn ser derogados por las leyes generales promulgadas co n la mayora de votos de cada cmara de la Asamblea Legislativa, o por el Tribunal Supremo de Justicia con el voto concurrente de cinco magistrados. A excepcin de las deliberaciones realizadas por las comisio nes judiciales de nombramientos, los procedimientos de las comisiones y sus registros debern estar abie rtos al pblico. Por favor, contine leyendo en la siguiente columna, arriba a la derecha continuado... # Se completo Terminado #


8A Union County Times Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Lake Butler Middle Schools football team won the Suwannee Middle Athletic Conference championship three years ago and is trying to win another, thanks to a 3-0 start. The Tigers defeated Mebane 14-6 on Sept. 2, Fort White 22-6 on Sept. 9 and P.K. Yonge 28-8 on Sept. 16. A 22-6 win over Ruth Rains this past Tuesday earned them a spot in the SMAC championship game, which will be played Tuesday, Oct. 21. Head coach Lamar Waters said what has been beneficial to this years team is depth, which it didnt have much of the last two seasons. Waters said the Tigers, for example, are six deep at linebacker and six to eight deep in the offensive backfield. The offensive line goes 9-10 players deep. That offensive line has been a big plus in this years start. The line averages 222 pounds per player. If its not the biggest offensive line among SMAC teams, its in the top two, Waters said. Linemen John Michael Manning, a three-year starter, and Tate Geddis are each taller than 6 feet and in excess of 230 pounds. Angelu Nunu is a seventh-grader who can deep squat 315 pounds. Then theres Sidney Johnson at center, whos responsible for making all the calls on the line. We lean on those guys a lot, Waters said. Those linemen help pave the way for fullback Trevor Rogers, who is the offenses workhorse as the leading ball carrier. Hes a physical player, Waters said. The backfield also includes running backs Phillip Harris, Willie Newsome and Keyshawn Young, who are all outstanding athletes, Waters said. Quarterback Tate Worrell, pressed into the starting role last year, does a good job of playing within his role and helping the Tigers avoid mistakes. He just maintains and doesnt do anything to lose it for us, Waters said. Tight end Tyler Alexander is quiet, but his play is plenty loud. He just goes about his business and gets the job done at all times, Waters said. Johnson, Manning and Nunu team up with Josh Griffis, who also plays tight end, to form a formidable defensive line. If that unit cant get the job done, theres a linebacking crew consisting of Newsome, Rogers, Chesley Bivins and Dalton Flanders waiting to put an end to opposing plays. Anything the front line lets get away, they have the tendency to clean up, Waters said. Because the Tigers are so stout against the run, teams have to resort to passing the ball. That puts a lot of pressure on secondary players Harris, Young and Jaelen Watkins, but theyve stepped up to the challenge. Theyve done a great job, Waters said. Waters said the Mebane team the Tigers opened the season with is the toughest team hes faced as Lake Butler coach since the Tigers played University Christian three years ago. Following that eight-point win, the Tigers were up to the test of a Fort White team that has a 175-180-pound running back to slam at people. Despite having that big back, Fort Whites lone score in Lake Butlers 22-6 win came on an 11-yard drive, and the Indians needed 13 plays to get into the end zone from there. Lake Butler turned the ball over after that score, giving Fort White the ball at the Lake Butler 7-yard line. The Tigers, though, kept the Indians out of the end zone. I was really proud of the defense, Waters said. They bowed up when we needed them to. In the 28-8 win over P.K. Yonge, the Lake Butler offense put together two six-minute drives. We controlled the line of scrimmage, Waters said. When P.K. Yonge couldnt find much success running its typical offense, it went to formations the Tigers werent familiar with. However, Waters and his coaches were able to call in adjustments from the sideline, and the players were able to successfully make those adjustments. Waters credits the last two seasons for creating a group of eighth-graders this year capable of making such adjustments on the fly. Those eighth-graders, a lot of them have taken their lumps the last two years, Waters said. Now, theyre older and wiser. Lake Butler hosts Williston, which also qualified for the SMAC championship game, on Tuesday, Sept. 30, at 6 p.m. The winner will be the host for the Oct. 21 title game, which will also be played at 6 p.m. Before that, though, the Tigers will host High Springs on Tuesday, Oct. 7, before concluding the regular season at Keystone Heights on Tuesday Oct. 14. Both of those games are at 6 p.m. LBMS Tigers are undefeated, eyeing a SMAC championship


Regional News Regional News B Section Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 News from Bradford County, Union County and the Lake Region FEATURES CRIME SOCIALS OBITUARIES EDITORIAL Chest pain. It may mean nothing. But it may take everything. 922 E. Call Street, Starke ShandsStarke.comGetting help immediately gives you a better chance to survive a heart attack. So know the warning signs listed above. And if you ever experience any of them, call 911 and get to the nearest emergency room.Heart Attack Warning Signs Include: Shortness of Breath Nausea Dizziness Chest Pain Arm Pain Cold Sweat 79468_SHSTA_HAW_9_15x12c.indd 1 8/15/14 9:20 AM BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Just sit right back, and youll hear a talenot a tale of a fateful trip, but one of a curious, interesting goat. This tale is about Gilligan, but not the first mate aboard the Minnow that TV audiences came to know so well. This Gilligan is a crazy goat that inspired Union County resident Donna Harriswith inspiration from children Ashley and Laketo write a series of childrens books about his adventures. He just got pretty popular, so stories began that way, Harris said. We just wrote down things here and there about him. Whether its to a hospital, library, daycare or Nanas house, Gilligans adventures are chronicled in a series of 10 books, which are available for download as e-books through the Lulu.com self-publishing Website. Links to the books, which are $2.99 each, can be found on Gilligans Facebook page (facebook.com/ gilliganthegoat4president). As of Sept. 23, Gilligans Facebook page had 1,062 likes, which was a 31-percent increase from the previous weeks total. Think its odd for a goat to have a Facebook page? Gilligan, who is now deceased, proved to be one unique goat in a lot of aspects, including how he interacted with Harris children. If they went down the slide, he went down the slide, Harris said. If they ran around the backyard, he chased them, or they chased him. He waited on them to get off the school bus, and he waited on them at the gate when they came home. He would holler at them when they came down the driveway here until they opened the gate and let him out. He just wanted to go in the backyard and be with them. The Harris family is always buying and selling goats. Ashley and Lake, who are 13 and 11, respectively, and involved in 4-H and FFA, participate in goat shows. However, the family never had a goat like Gilligan, who stood out during a trip to a market Gilligan: interesting pet, star of childrens books See GILLIGAN, 11B Lilly Combs sets up one of her teammates in the Union County High School County on Sept. 18. See Tigers treat home crowd to exciting win Whether you walk or run, your efforts equate to great strides in the fight against cystic fibrosis at the sixth annual Bradford-Union Great Strides event on Saturday, Sept. 27, in Starke. The 3-mile walka fundraiser for the Cystic Fibrosis Foundationwill commence at Shands Starke Regional Medical Center at 9 a.m. Registration is on site at 8 a.m. or prior to the event via the cff.org Website. Lawtey native Katelyn Sims, who was diagnosed with cystic fibrosis at the age of 4, helped start the event. Funds raised have increased each successive year for the most part, which leaves Sims grateful for the support of her home community. Every year, it raises more awareness, Sims said following BradfordUnion Great Strides is Sept. 27 get on the other side of this fence. Gilligan the goat did on the other side and in the backyard. any goat family had and inspired her to books about him.


the 2012 event. It helps everybody learn what (cystic fibrosis) is. Last years rainy weather did not prevent approximately 175 people from participating and helping to raise more than $16,000. Following the event, Sims said, To see them standing out here in the rain, with the wet heads and the wet T-shirts, and still going anywaythat blows me away. It really does. We live in such a great community. So why not show up and help out a good cause. As the Great Strides motto states: Walk today. Add tomorrows. For more information about the event, or to learn more about cystic fibrosis, please visit cff. org. Restaurants to help Great Strides effort Two Starke restaurants have set aside days on which they will donate 10 percent of their proceeds to the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation/Great Strides in the fight to find a cure. The Downtown Grill will donate proceeds from all-day sales on Thursday, Sept. 25, while Tony and Als Deli will do so from 4 p.m. until closing on Wednesday, Oct. 1. 2B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 Florida Twin TheatreAll Seats $6.00 Before 6 p.m. 964-5451* CLOSED MON TUES SCREEN 1 SCREEN 2 STARTS FRIDAY Visit us on-line at www.FloridaTwinTheatre.comFri 7:00, 9:10 Sat 4:45, 7:00, 9:10 Sun 4:50, 7:05 Wed Thur 7:30NOW SHOWING Fri 8:00 Sat 5:15, 8:00 Sun 4:45, 7:10 Wed Thur 7:15Will Poulter Denzel Washington THE R Katelyn Sims is pictured at the end of Dreadknots: the Kraken (left) and Capt. join Sims at Great Strides. STRIDES Continued from 1B www.StarkeJournal.com The Col. Samuel Elbert Chapter of the National Society Daughters of the American Revolution begins its 2014-15 schedule with a Monday, Oct. 6, meeting at 10:30 a.m. at IHOP in Starke. The program is LittleKnown Facts of the DAR. Visitors are welcome. Any woman 18 or older, regardless of race, religion or ethnic background, and who can prove direct descent from a person who aided in achieving American independence between April 19, 1775, and Nov. 26, 1783, is eligible for membership. We can help you search for a patriot ancestor. Please contact Konnie Beauregard at 352-475-1865 or copnurse1999@windstream.net for more information. Learn DARs little-known facts at Oct. 6 meeting The Bradford High School volleyball team will host a fun volleyball tournament Saturday, Sept. 27, beginning at 9 a.m. at the schools gym. This is a round-robin tournament. Teams are co-ed, with no set minimum of males to females on the court. Registration is $100 per team. Admission for spectators is $3. If interested in playing on a team or registering a team, contact Robbie Best (352-7451593) or any of the varsity volleyball players. BHS volleyball team to host fun tournament Sept. 27 Northside Christian Academy in Starke will host the second annual Power in Pink breastcancer awareness volleyball tournament on Saturday, Oct. 4, a 9 a.m. Teams are co-ed and must have three females on the court at all times. There is an eight-member minimum per team. Players must be 12 years or older. The entry fee is $10 per player. For more information, please contact Dede Hill at hillddb777@ gmail.com or 904-263-2560. Northside Christian hosts Power in Pink volleyball tourney Oct. 4


BY TRACY LEE TATE Staff Writer Demonstrations of faith can come in all shapes and sizes. For many it can be as simple as attending church every Sunday or reading the Bible daily for others it takes a more public form, designed not only to demonstrate faith but also to encourage it in others. Adam Shetler, 34, of Starke said he was called by God to make a pilgrimage of sorts back in 2005, but that his faith was small then and he chose to live for himself. On July 30, after reading a Christian book from the library, he was motivated back to his faith. I prayed about it and the very next day someone spoke the same words back to me that I had used in my prayer, Shetler said in a telephone interview while walking between Live Oak and Greenville on U.S. 90. I knew it was time. Shetler sold his sister Dawnya and the rest of his family that God had called him to walk across the country carrying a 10-foot cross. He found both his family and his co-workers at Western Steer Steakhouse to be supportive and encouraging. The employee Bible study group at the steakhouse helped him out with some funds to get started, while Harry Hatcher IV provided him with a tent, sleeping bag and hikers backpack. His employer, Harry Hatcher III said his job would be waiting for him when he gets back. The whole family is really proud of him, Dawnya said. Hes out there talking to people, spreading the word. HE says God will tell him to stop and talk to a specific person and he will. Hes very dedicated to this mission. Shetler plans on doing a lot of walking over the next few months, but he catches rides when he can. As long as his cross is visible in the back of a truck, he is happy. People also help him along the way with food and drinks, and many take time to talk with him about his quest. I want everyone to know that Jesus Christ is the son of God and all I want to do is serve him, Shetler said. I thought this would be a simple thing just for me to do, but God has already used it in so many ways. He has used the mission he gave me to spark conversations between parents and children and helped me to speak to people and rekindle their faith. I really feel that Im doing what I am supposed to be doing. To follow Shetlers progress, or to help him along the way, he may be found on Facebook at www.facebook.com/ AdamwalkingwithGod or for donations at www.gofundme. com/AdamwalkingwithGod. Taking steps in faith BY TRACY LEE TATE Staff Writer After 72 years of marriage Arthur and Minnie Redding seem just as content together as one can imagine them being all those years ago obviously enjoying each others company and doing things together. Both Arthur and Minnie were born in Lawtey, both within about 5 miles of where they live now. Lonnie Arthur Redding was born in March of 1923 to Henry and Celia (Wilkerson) Redding one of 10 boys. He said he is now the only one still surviving. Minnie was born in October of 1925, but her family tree is a little more complicated. Her mother, Daisy, was a Rosier, who was first married to a Mosely. The couple had five children before he passed away. She then met Chalker Pringle, whose wife had died and left him with four children. He proposed to her by saying that if she would cook for his he would work for hers, Minnie said with a smile. The couple married and, besides their combined brood of nine children, they had five more, with Minnie being one of them. She is now the only survivor of the couples 14 children. This was all back during the Depression and right after, Minnie remembered. Times were difficult, but it didnt seem that way then because it was the same for everyone we knew. Its not nearly so bad when you dont know any different. The couple went to school together and, when Arthur was 19, he became the school bus driver. Sixteen-year-old Minnie was his childhood sweetheart and she rode on the toolbox while he drove. The couple started dating in high school, then married in 1942 after he dropped out. Both families were against our marriage, Minnie said. They said it wouldnt last. We are still waiting to see if it will. They were married in April and he was drafted into the Army the following December. He left for three years in February of 1943 first to Camp Swift in Texas for basic training and them on to England. Arthur participated in the D-Day plus one invasion and was present for the Battle of the Bulge, but was sent back behind the lines with frozen feet before the massacre. His frozen feet saved his life only 13 of his unit, of over 200 (the 2nd Infantry Division) survived the end of the battle. After hospital time in Belgiun and Paris, Arthur returned to active duty and spent time serving in England and in Czechoslovakia. When he had left home, Arthur had had a son, Lonnie Jr. When he returned he and Minnie had three more sons, Billy, Jerry and Roger, and a daughter, Barbara Joy. The couple decided that since they were raising a family of boys that they should move to the country. They bought 40 acres and started truck farming vegetables. We taught the boys to work, Arthur said. They were raised on the farm and we kept them out of trouble. They all grew up good. Arthur went to barber school in Jacksonville on the GI Bill. He remembers practicing giving knick-free shaves on balloons and Minnie drilling him for his written tests. Once he graduated with his barbers license, Arthur embarked on a 62-year career as a barber. Arthurs first job was in Gainesville at the Alachua Barbershop in the uptown area. He then went to NAS-JAX for a while as a barber, then back Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 3B September 26 October 4MIDW A Y SPECIALS & MIDW A Y SPECIALS & $20 Early Bird Madness 6pm 1am $15 Midnight Madness 10pm 1amGate Admission 13 and up $8 6 12 $5 5 & under Includes Laser Tag, Angels For Hire band & Local Talent $20 Early Bird Madness 6pm 1am $15 Midnight Madness 10pm 1amGate Admission 13 and up $8 6 12 $5 5 & under Includes Laser Tag, Angels For Hire band & Local Talent $10 armband Discount Matinee: 1pm 5pm $20 Armband 6pm 1amGate Admission 13 and up $8 6 12 $5 5 & under Includes Laser Tag, Petting Zoo, Blaire Hanks Band & Local Talent $10 armband Discount Matinee: 1pm 5pm $20 Armband 6pm 1amGate Admission 13 and up $8 6 12 $5 5 & under Includes Laser Tag, Petting Zoo, Blaire Hanks Band & Local Talent $15 Armband Special 2pm Closing Unlimited RidesGeneral Gate Admission $5 5 & under Featuring: Petting Zoo, Laser Tag, Local Gospel Groups $15 Armband Special 2pm Closing Unlimited RidesGeneral Gate Admission $5 5 & under Featuring: Petting Zoo, Laser Tag, Local Gospel Groups $15 Armband Special: Ride all Rides OR Only $13 with Coupon 6pm ClosingGate Admission $5 5 & under Featuring Laser Tag, Petting Zoo, Youth Rabbit & Poultry Shows $15 Armband Special: Ride all Rides OR Only $13 with Coupon 6pm ClosingGate Admission $5 5 & under Featuring Laser Tag, Petting Zoo, Youth Rabbit & Poultry Shows Special Two for One Deals on Select Rides & Games Buy one Special $20 Armband to Ride All Rides & Get One Free: 6pm ClosingTwo Gate Admissions for the Price of One: $5 Ages 5 & under Featuring: Local Bands, Laser Tag, Petting Zoo, Professional Magician, Youth Steer Show Special Two for One Deals on Select Rides & Games Buy one Special $20 Armband to Ride All Rides & Get One Free: 6pm ClosingTwo Gate Admissions for the Price of One: $5 Ages 5 & under Featuring: Local Bands, Laser Tag, Petting Zoo, Professional Magician, Youth Steer Show Discount Ride Tickets $15 General Gate Admission $5 5 & under Featuring: Professional Magician, Laser Tag, Petting Zoo, Y outh Swine and Steer Sale, and local talent Celebration Praise Band @ 7:30pm Discount Ride Tickets $15 General Gate Admission $5 5 & under Featuring: Professional Magician, Laser Tag, Petting Zoo, Y outh Swine and Steer Sale, and local talent Celebration Praise Band @ 7:30pm $20 Early Bird Madness 6pm 1am $15 Midnight Madness 10pm 1amGate Admission 13 and up $8 6 12 $5 5 & under (Rodeo Admission additional $5) Including Professional Rodeo, Professional Magician $20 Early Bird Madness 6pm 1am $15 Midnight Madness 10pm 1amGate Admission 13 and up $8 6 12 $5 5 & under (Rodeo Admission additional $5) Including Professional Rodeo, Professional Magician $10 Armband Discount Matinee 1pm 5pm $20 Armband 6pm MidnightGate Admission 13 and up $8 6 12 $5 5 & under (Rodeo Admission additional $5) Including Professional Rodeo, Magician 309C Band, Laser T ag, Petting Zoo, & Star Search Finals $10 Armband Discount Matinee 1pm 5pm $20 Armband 6pm MidnightGate Admission 13 and up $8 6 12 $5 5 & under (Rodeo Admission additional $5) Including Professional Rodeo, Magician 309C Band, Laser T ag, Petting Zoo, & Star Search Finals Discount Ride Tickets $15 General Gate Admission $5 5 & under Includes Local Talent, Laser Tag, Petting Zoo, Professional Magician, Youth Swine Show Discount Ride Tickets $15 General Gate Admission $5 5 & under Includes Local Talent, Laser Tag, Petting Zoo, Professional Magician, Youth Swine Show $ AutumnTis autumn time of the year again, When animals begin tuckin in The nuts and seeds nature did provide They put them in the trees to hide The green leaves have a touch of gold Theyll soon be darkened by the cold The touch of frost is very near But its still a good time of the year. Henry Hodges Lawtey, FL CARS TRUCKS SUVs and more! 12055 US HWY 301 South Hampton, FL2003 Nissan Ultima S2003 Acura TL 2003 Suburban 4x4 1999 Dodge 15002005 Ford F250 Diesel2004 Toyota Tacoma 2007 Toyota Prius . . . . . . . . . . .8,995 2006 Ford Taurus SE. . . . . . . . .4,995 2006 Buick Rendezvous. . . . . . .6,495 2002 Toyota Camry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5,995 2003 Jeep Liberty 4x4 Ltd . . . . . . . . .6,995 2005 Kia Sedona . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3,495 COUPON$1 0 0 OFFPurchase ofANY VEHICLEwith Coupon*Limit one coupon per vehicle Southern Country Auto Sales Hampton, Fl 352-234-6937 Dr. Virgil A. BerryCHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIANServing the area for 21 years. THERAPEUTIC MASSAGEAVAILABLE Modern methods with old-fashioned concern. Auto Accidents Work Injuries Headaches Neck and Back PainBack & Neck Pain Clinic Arthur, Minnie Redding: enjoying each others company for more than 70 years Adam Shetler holds the cross he plans to carry all the See REDDING, 9B quilts on display at the Bradford County Fair.


4B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 Drop-Off or On-Site You Name the Event, Well bring the Food! DINE IN TAKE OUT CATERING (386) 496-4647 Visit our website for a printable menu www.BaconsBBQ.com Drop-Off or On-Site CATERINGDrop-Off or On-Site Drop-Off or On-Site footballFriday Game Nights Come See Us ... and Enjoy! Descendants of Alma and Joseph E. Starling will have a reunion on Saturday, Oct. 4th at the Community Center in Lake Butler. Signs will be posted. Come early to visit with family both young and old. Lunch will be served at 12:15 pm. Bring your favorite covered dish and drinks. Setup will begin at 10:00 am. Any help would be appreciated. Air Force Airman 1st Class Kyle J. Johnson graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San AntonioLackland, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the 904-368-0687 ph www.starkedivorce.com MARGARET ANDERSON1011 N. Temple Ave. Starke. FL (US 301 North)Family Law & Will Preparation30 years experience Margaret will continue to serve clients in Alachua County as well as Bradford & Union counties Johnson graduates from basic at San AntonioLackland Community College of the Air Force. Johnson is the son of Vicki Johnson of Keystone Heights. He is a 2008 graduate of Keystone Heights Junior/Senior High School. Starling family reunion is set for Oct. 4 Letters editor@bctelegraph.com Dear Editor: I reside on CR 18 at Hampton Lake and have property on both sides of the road. The sidewalk will be a benefit to the area. However, the statement reported in last weeks edition that, Everyone knew where the sidewalk was going... is patently untrue. Although there are markers for underground utilities and the limit of right of way, that leaves often a large area where the sidewalk can be placed. I only found out where it was projected for my property by tracking down a construction foreman, getting him to my property, and having him show me the plans. With the planned 301 Bypass, there have been announced meetings at the Fairgrounds with plans laid out for all to see. The specifics of the CR18 project have not enjoyed the same openness. As far as the right of way belonging to the government, while that is technically true, the residents have been the ones who have largely maintained, mowed, and improved (plantings, flowers, etc.) this area. The residents are the reason for the right of way, not vice versa. Finally, Representative Van Zant has done what we want our elected officials to do -get involved to ensure his constituents concerns are heard. How can anyone feel or say different? It is Florida DOT administering the project after all, and Mr. Van Zant is a Florida State Representative. Thank you for letting me have my say as a citizen. Ben Bridgman Hampton Everyone didnt know where the sidewalk was going Dear Editor: The UN Summit on Climate Change is taking place this week and there has been a lot of debate about what should be done to limit the harmful effects of climate change. But whats not debatable is the moral imperative that we, the concerned residents of Bradford County and many others, must act. Recent EPA efforts to reduce pollution from coal-fired power plants and improvements to water quality standards are a good start. But government actions alone are not enough. All of us can do more. Every year the United States generates approximately 230 million tons of trash, thats approximately 4.6 pounds per person per day. This waste could be significantly limited and Planet Earth remain healthy and livable for our children and future generations if each person, the writer included, started consuming less, composting more, living sustainably and then teaching others to do the same. Respectfully submitted, John X. Linnehan Hampton We have moral responsibility in regard to climate change Dear Editor: I am constantly amazed by the willingness of so many people, including supposedly educated Americans, to believe absolute nonsense. Take Global Warming (or Climate Change-or whatever new term is being applied today) for example. Millions of folks throughout the world actually think there is scientific evidence that increasing carbon dioxide levels are going to destroy the world. We even have our own Secretary of State claiming that this is the greatest threat to humanity facing the world. If there is such evidence of a coming doom, I have yet to see it. If rising carbon dioxide levels are causing an artificial, and dangerous, rise in the earths temperature, how is it possible that for the past 18 years our planets temperature has not risen even one degree? Thats certainly not because of decreasing CO2 levels since China and India alone have cranked up their output of this gas by considerable percentages. Again, where is the evidence? Instead of presenting real facts to back up their story, professional Global Warming Entrepreneurs, like Alletsjet-around-the-world-and-makesome-cashGore, make claims like this: Global warming is causing the drought in California, shrinking polar ice caps (which are actually expanding), terrible winter storms, increasing crime, the conflict in Syria, and NFL players to abuse half the population of the United States (naw, I made that last one up, for now). Does it matter that California has been suffering from droughts even worse than the current oneforever? Does it matter that green things such as (probably insignificant) trees and crops and such actually benefit from an increase in carbon dioxide? Does it matter that the earth is designed so that there is variation in all of its dimensions, like temperature, hurricane production, earthquake frequency, rainfall, etc., etc. Global Warming, as Chicken Littled by the Obama Regime, and others, is complete, absolute bunk. Its enlightening to remember the fuss and shrieking done in the seventies by some of these same informed geniuses. At that time it was calleddrum roll here pleaseThe Next Ice Age. (Get out there and get your five pairs of long undies; youre gonna need em.) Again; more bunk. If anyone believes that God made this planet so poorly that it could by destroyed by puny mankind, youre barking up the wrong Creator. Yes, he expects us to take care of AND USE this beautiful home. We should be grateful for but never abuse this big blue marble of his. But, it was given us to use. And that includes fossil fuels. P.S. Anyone out there is the market for some quality, unused long underwear? Leonard C. Young Keystone Heights No evidence of harmful climate-change effects Dear Editor: On Sept. 1, 2014, I went to the Lake Butler City Hall and made a public records request. I was required to fill out a form giving my name, address, home, work and cell telephone number as well as my e-mail address. Of course I also had to write the specific documents I wanted. I bit my tongue and completed the form. On Sept. 8th, I went by City Hall, got the requested documents and paid the statutory fee. On Sept. 15, I delivered a typed letter to City Hall with another detailed list of records I required. I asked to speak to the Records Custodian. I was told all the office staff were records custodians and was again given the request form to complete, even though my letter identified me, my address and telephone number. I told the official I was dealing with that since some of the records should be readily available, please let me know when I could pick up some and get the rest later. On Sept. 22, I went by City Hall to see if any of my requested records were available. I was told the Records Custodian was out sick and had a death in the family, therefore nothing was ready. I thought that funny that last week they were all custodians but this week there was only one and she was off duty. How convenient. Apparently if the Records Custodian succumbs to her illness, no one will be able to get public records from City Hall ever more. I voiced my concern to one of my City Commissioners who assured me that according to the City Manager, City Attorney and the League of Cities, Lake Butler was in compliance with public records statutes. They are in error! Florida Statute Chapter 119 does not authorize an agency to require that requests for records be in person or in writing. A custodian must provide records which are sufficiently identified and for which the fees are paid. If the agency maintaining the records thinks it necessary for written documentation of the request, the agency may require the custodian to complete the appropriate form. A person requesting records cannot be required to disclose their name, address telephone number or the like. Florida Statute provides for civil and legal penalties for violation of the public records laws. Notably, the statute mandates that actions brought under FS 119 are entitled to immediate hearing and take priority over other pending cases. I wish City Hall took the provisions of the public records statutes as seriously as the legislature and courts apparently have. Anyone wishing to know the law can obtain a copy of Public Records, A Guide For Law Enforcement Agencies, published by the Office of the Attorney General, which makes legal language digestible for simple folk like me. On Aug. 22, the Lake Butler City Commission met and passed a budget with little public challenge except on the issue of funding the Recreation Department. In that respect the Commission appropriated $5,000.00 for the 2014-2015 budget to go to recreation and none will be paid for the 2013-2014 budget year. Another issue addressed during the meeting briefly was the Lake Butler Community Redevelopment Plan. Conceived in the mid-90s, the redevelopment plan was to make Lake Butler a more desirable place to live and for business by improving its appearance, infrastructure and public facilities. Phase 1 was Courthouse Park, sidewalks, curb cuts and streetscape to be done between 1997 and 1999. Phase 2 was business facades and water lines to be done between 2000 and 2002. Phase 3 was sewer lines, fire hydrants, streetscape and Lake Shore Park between 2003 and 2005. Phase 4 was the Rails to Trails Park to be done between 2006 and 2008. Estimates were $1,644,343.00 to complete. To date, $604,514.41 has been spent. At the meeting between the City and County Commission last week, the County wanted to withhold the $41,000.00 for redevelopment in their new budget. Tonight the city decided to let the county keep half of the obligation to redevelopment. We will see how that flies. On that note, I went to the Union County Tax Collectors Office and requested a copy of the redevelopment plan and the amounts contributed by the city and county to date. Without identifying myself or any other personal information I had the documents requested and was out of there in 20 minutes. Now that is service on a public records request. The city could learn from the tax collector. Lastly, Mr. Mecusker challenged my comment last week on the cost of a city election and reiterated his position that it cost $5,000.00, to have an election instead of my quoted $2,709. My quote was taken straight out of Mecuskers 2013-2014 budget, a total of his numbers for election expense, legal election expense and postage for election. Mecusker stated the $5,000.00 figure was more accurate because it reflected salary and other costs associated with the election. With that news, my humble opinion is Mr. Mecuskers budget as presented to the City Commission for their vote was not accurate because he knew it did not accurately reflect actual expenses associated with the election. Question is, what else in his past and recently passed budget does not accurately reflect expenditures? Jack Schenck Lake Butler Lake Butler not following public-records statutes


BY VINCENT ALEX BROWN Times Editor Being a young team, the Interlachen Rams didnt put up much of a fight against the Union County High School football team, which shut them out 590, but Antwan Durn did. The running back broke C.J. Spillers record for number of touchdowns scored in a single game with seven. The one that put him in the history books was a 74-yarder after working his way out of a tackle or two about halfway to the goal line. Hes now in good company with Spiller, the famous running back who continues to have a successful career in the NFL with the Buffalo Bills. Just last week, the NFL announced that Spiller was named AFC Special Teams Player of the Week for his dynamic efforts in Week 2. (It was Spillers second such honor, having also been named a Special Teams Player of the Week in 2010.) The second-ranked Tigers (40) continued their strong play this season, while Interlachen made mistakes and little progress throughout the night, though it did gain a few first downs. Union Countys defense shut down what gains the Rams did make, and the offense put up 39 points in the first half, scoring 26 points in the first quarter alone. The first touchdown came less than two minutes into the game when Darian Robinson intercepted the ball and easily ran it in for half a field length as fellow Tigers provided plenty of protection. With Tyler McDavids extra point good, Union County was already up 7-0, setting the tone for the rest of the game. After Interlachens second set of downs, the Tigers took over and scored again when Durn made the first of his recordbreaking seven touchdowns. Though the extra point was no good, Union County was up 13-0 halfway through the quarter. The Rams (0-4) got the ball back and made a first down, but Union Countys Alden McClellon recovered a fumble. The Tigers had three first downs on the ensuing drive, with Durn taking it in from the 2-yard line for his second touchdown. The extra point was blocked, but the Tigers were up 19-0 with just over half a minute left in the quarter. After a sack by Union Countys Josh Smith, the Rams lined up to punt, but fumbled the ball on the snap, and the Tigers recovered. Durn took it in from 13 yards for his third touchdown. After the extra point, the Tigers were up 26-0 with 18 seconds left in the quarter. To close out the quarter, Interlachens quarterback ran around to make it to midfield. On the first play of the second quarter, however, he fumbled the ball on the snap, and the Tigers recovered. Union County quarterback Caleb Cox passed the ball to Zak Lee to get it down the field, and then tossed the ball to Franklin Williams for a touchdown. Though the extra point was no good, the Tigers were now up 32-0 less than two minutes into the quarter. The Rams were probably experiencing some dj vu at this pointand it was not a good feeling. Interlachen got a first down, but Smith sacked the quarterback again during this set of downs. McClellon blocked the punt thanks to a wobbled snap. The Tigers took over and, of course, scored again. After Cox completed a deep pass to Zak Lee, Durn ran it in again for his fourth touchdown, for those keeping count. With a successful extra point, that put the Tigers up 39-0 with just under eight minutes left in the first half. On Interlachens next set of downs, the Rams fumbled again, and the Tigers recovered again. On this set of downs, with the scoreboard looking pretty secure already, the Tigers tried something different with their first attempted field goal of the season. McDavid, however, couldnt quite get it to go. It was the only time the Tigers didnt score on a possession, if you dont count the one-down set closing out the half. With 5:36 to go in the half, the Rams worked the ball a while, but had difficulty as they simply moved it back-and-forth on their half of the field. That ended with a fumbled snap on the punt, though they recovered it. With just 21 seconds left on the clock, Union County took a knee to close the half, with the Tigers up 39-0. Mercifully for all involved, the officials let the clock run during the second half, which ended up being more about helping Durn set a record than winning, which the Tigers had well in hand at this point. Union County got the ball to start the second half, and after two first downs, Durn took it in from the 6-yard line to rack up his fifth touchdown. After the extra point, the Tigers were now up 46-0. Interlachen then went threeand-out, with the Tigers getting the ball back on their own 47. After marching it down the field, Durn was set up to get his sixth touchdown after a 24-yard run. Casey Driggers attempted a twopoint conversion during a fake extra-point kick. Nevertheless, the Tigers were now up 52-0 to close out the third quarter. The Rams received the ball to start the fourth quarter and made a first down, but made little progress after that and had to punt. With the ball on Union 27-yard line, Durnon his second carry of the drivemade his recordbreaking seventh touchdown of the night with a 74-yard run. The announcer then shared the news of his accomplishment. With a good extra point, the Tigers handily won the game 59-0. While it was a big, though unexciting night, for Union County, it proved to be the biggest night ever for Durn, who was all smiles. He had 15 carries for 204 yards, averaging an impressive 13.6 yards per carry. Alexander had two carries for 24 yards, averaging a respectable 12 yards each time. Cox completed half of his attempts (6-of-12) for 131 yards, averaging 21.8 yards per completion, with one touchdown pass. I like how hard Antwan Durn ran the ball, Union head coach Ronny Pruitt said. Pruitt also liked that his younger players stepped up and got in some quality playing time and plays. He is also pleased with what the defense is doing. Next week, however, will be a different story for everyone. Pruitt warned his team that from what hes heard and seen, theyre fixin to get into the fire, and its going to start next week against Hamilton County, whom the Tigers host on Friday, Sept. 26, at 7:30 p.m. The Trojans (3-1) beat Maclaya Class 3A team out of Tallahassee51-17 last week and are third in the Class 1A rankings. Hamilton also has a 20-14 win over Class 4A Fort White and a 33-7 win over Chiefland, one of Unions fellow District 7 members. The Trojans lone loss was 41-6 to Suwannee, a Class 5A team ranked seventh in the state. Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 5B Your Flooring Specialist Vinyl Carpet Ceramic Tile Hardwood & Laminate Floors Visit Our Showroom! SALES SERVICE INSTALLATIONCommerical Residential Se Habla E spaolMon Fri 8:30 am 5:30 pm Sat 9 am Noon 131 N. Cherry St. Starke, FL 32091BUYING POWER OF OVER 1400 STORES Durn breaks Spiller record, Tigers rout Rams 59-0 BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Drian Jenkins rushed for 100 yards on 10 carries, but the Bradford High School offense couldnt find the end zone in a 28-0 road loss to the Villages on Sept. 19. It was the District 4-4A opener for the Tornadoes (0-4), who failed to capitalize on three drives inside the Villages 35-yard line. That included a first-and-goal opportunity at the 3-yard line that Jenkins helped set up with a 61-yard run. The Villages (3-1) got 179 rushing yards and two touchdowns from Jabari Jiles. Only 67 yards separated the two offenses, but the Buffalo capitalized on an interception return and a blocked punt for two late scores. It was a good start for the Tornadoes when Jenkins broke loose for his 61-yard run on the second play from scrimmage, setting Bradford up at the host teams 13-yard line. Quarterback Jacob Luke went over center for a 2-yard gain on fourth-and-2 to set up first down at the 3-yard line. What followed was a run for no gain, an illegal procedure penalty, two straight runs for a loss of yardage and a 5-yard pass completion on fourth down that left the Tornadoes 8 yards shy of the end zone. The Buffalo threatened to score early in the second quarter. They drove from their own 14 to the Bradford 31, but Luke playing linebackerdrilled running back Tyler County as soon as he received a handoff for a 5-yard loss. Counts was then held to no gain on second down before two straight incomplete passes led to a turnover on downs at the Bradford 36. Bradford was forced to punt on the following series and committed a 15-yard facemask penalty on the return, giving the Buffalo the ball at the Bradford 42. Jiles was held to no gain on first down, but then had runs of 5 and 11 yards to set up first down at the 26. A 5-yard run by Jiles, along with a 5-yard facemask penalty, put the Buffalo at the 16. Jiles scored practically untouched on a run from there, with Gunnar Pettus PAT putting the Villages up 7-0 with 4:52 left Tornadoes drop district opener 28-0 in the first half. A 15-yard run by Aundre Carter to the 50-yard line and a personal foul penalty on the Villages had the Tornadoes on the move with a first down at the 34. However, Jenkins was tackled for a 5-yard loss before Don Jeffers caught a pass for an 8-yard gain two plays later, setting up fourth-and-7. Luke was sacked for a 12-yard loss. With 3:20 remaining before halftime, the Buffalo threatened to score again, thanks to a 42yard run by Jiles to the Bradford 20. Quarterback Kole Harris later fumbled the ball on a run to the 10, with the Tornadoes Jeffers recovering the loose ball in the end zone. Bradfords defense forced the Villages to go three-and-out to start the second half. Toddreke Reed tackled Jiles for a loss of 2 yards, while Jeffers held Jiles to a 3-yard gain on second down. Defensive back Xavien Jenkins then broke up a pass to force the punt. It was hard for the Tornadoes to build upon that momentum, though, when they were flagged for personal foul following a 39yard punt. The result was a drive starting at their own 10-yard line. Bradford did gain a first down, thanks to runs of 6 and 4 yards by Jenkins and Carter, respectively, but the Tornadoes couldnt overcome a loss of yardage on a fumble and eventually punted the ball back to the Buffalo. Starting at the Bradford 41, the Villages marched downfield for its second score, with an offsides penalty on Bradford on a fourthdown play keeping the drive alive. The Buffalo later faced another fourth-down play, but Harris went around left end on a keeper and found the end zone on a 19-yard run with 4:04 to play in the third quarter. The PAT put the Buffalo up 14-0. A 23-yard run by Jenkins on a fake punt gave the Tornadoes a first down 3 yards past midfield. Dequan Blackshear then had a 22-yard run to the 25-yard line. A holding penalty, though, put Bradford in a long-yardage situation, and the Tornadoes eventually turned the ball over on downs on a fourth-down incompletion. The Buffalo went up 21-0 with six minutes remaining in BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Sarah Frederick and Kristopher Padgett led Bradford High School at the Sept. 20 UF Mountain Dew Cross Country Invitational in Gainesville. Frederick placed 279 th in the 421-runner field with a time of 24:09. Padgett competed in a field of 456, placing 404 th with a time of 21:45.47. The following also competed for the boys team: Lane Gillenwaters 22:10.29, Robert Martin 22:24.61, Brandon King 23:16.99 and Donald Seymour 23:29.99. Bethany Bryan and Simran Patel had times of 26:39.03 and 26:44.55, respectively, in the girls race. Frederick, Padgett lead BHS at Mt. Dew meet See BHS, 11B


6B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 BY DAN HILDEBRAN Monitor Editor Umatilla quarterback Justin Lewis passed for 215 yards and ran for 118 more, while the Keystone Heights High School football team lost two fumbles and tossed three interceptions, resulting in Umatilla bussing out of Keystone with a 41-14 District 4-4A win on Sept. 19. The Indians (0-3, 0-1) suffered another key injury when running back Ray Trimble went down in the first half with a knee injury. Trimbles third carry of the game resulted in a 76-yard touchdown, which put the Indians ahead 6-0 with 5:38 left in the first quarter. J.J. Schofield added the PAT. Trimble, who ended the game with 84 yards on four carries, joined fellow running backs Anton Noblewho suffered an ankle injury in the Indians first gameand Sam Anderson who went down before the season beganon the teams injured list. Following Trimbles score, Lewis brought his team right back, completing passes of 12, 7 and 10 yards, and rushing for 4, 10, 6 and 3 yards. The 6-0, 175-pound signal caller accounted for 52 of the 70 yards Umatilla chewed up on its first scoring drive. Edwardo Cosio kicked the extra point with 2:05 in the first quarter, tying the score at 7-all. Cosio added two field goals in the second quarterthe first from 39 yards and the second from 29 as time expired, giving the visiting Bulldogs (2-2, 1-0) a 13-7 lead at halftime. On Umatillas first possession of the second half, Lewis marched his squad 71 yards in just under four minutes, running an option offense combined with an effective passing attack that kept the Indian defense off balance. Lewis hit Caleb Robinson on a 20-yard strike, then connected with Kyle Driver for 14 more during the nine-play drive. Lewis completed the effort with runs of 9 and 11 yards, the latter terminating in the end zone with 4:57 left in the third quarter. Mauricio Miranda added the extra point, giving the Bulldogs a 20-7 lead. Two plays after the ensuing kickoff, Austin Bush intercepted an Indian pass, giving the visitors the ball on the Keystone 15. Two plays later, Lewis hit Ethan Madden for a 17-yard touchdown pass. Miranda added the extra point, giving the Bulldogs a 27-7 lead with 3:24 left in the third quarter. As the third quarter wound down, the Bulldogs threatened again and appeared to open up a 26-point lead when Lewis hit Madden for a 16-yard pass. Just before Madden crossed the goal line, however, he lost the handle, and an Indian defender recovered the ball in the end zone. On the very next play, though, Keystone returned the favor, with Umatillas Quintin Davis yanking an Indian fumble out of mid-air and returning the miscue 20 yards for a touchdown. Miranda came on for the extra point, giving Umatilla a 34-7 lead with 10:45 left in the game. Keystone offered Umatilla another gift on its next possessionthis time an interception picked off by Lewis, who was playing in the defensive backfield for the visitors. From the Keystone 23, Lewis followed his defensive highlight with a 15 -yard pass to Madden and a 3-yard touchdown run with 8:38 left in the game. Mirandas PAT gave the Bulldogs a 41-7 lead. With the game clock winding down, Keystone found a bright spot with the debut of running back Justin Raysin. The 10 th grader rushed for 24 yards on five consecutive carries until Keystones drive petered out at the Indian 49. After Dakota Hodge pounced on a muffed punt by the Bulldogs, the Indians took over on the Umatilla 13. Jacob White accounted for 6 of the 13 yards with one run, and Raysin took care of the rest, pounding out a 2-yard gain and then scoring on a 5-yard run with 3:50 left in the fourth quarter. Schofield added the extra point, taking the final score to 41-14. After the game, Keystone head coach Chuck Dickinson first stated the obvious. We turned the ball over way too many times, he said. Dickinson added that he thought his defense played well in the first half. He also said that he knew coming into the game that Umatilla would likely contend for the district title this year because of its talented quarterback and because the team played a lot of young players last year. Weve got things weve got to work on, Dickinson continued. Weve got to find a way to win. Keystone travels to play Newberry Friday, Sept. 26, at 7:30 p.m. The Panthers (1-3) won their first game last week, defeating Chiefland 17-13. Two Turnovers hurt Indians in 4114 district loss of their losses have come against bigger schools26-9 against Class 5A Santa Fe and 21-0 against Class 4A Fort White. Newberry is in Class 1A. BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Bradford High School swept host North Marion 3-0 (25-13, 27-25, 25-23) for its second straight win in volleyball on Sept. 18. Lainie Rodgers had 15 kills, while Karen Clark and Kia Lane each had 12 assists to help the Tornadoes improve to 6-7. Nyasia Davis and Jaci Atkinson had eight and seven kills, respectively, with Davis also adding two blocks and three service aces. Clark also had three aces. Prior to playing North Marion, the Tornadoes traveled to play Interlachen on Sept. 16, winning 3-1 (26-28, 25-15, 25-16, 2624) to improve to 2-2 in District 5-4A. Rodgers had 14 kills and eight digs, while Hannah Jones had five kills, nine aces and 10 digs. Davis had six kills and three blocks, while Clark and Lane each had 13 assists. Atkinson had five aces. Also of note, Bradfords junior varsity team competed in a tournament at Keystone Heights High School, finishing second in its pool and beating previously undefeated Union County. Zahriah Collins was named to the all-tournament team. Bradford played Santa Fe this past Tuesday and will host Keystone Heights on Thursday, Sept. 25. The Tornadoes then travel to play Newberry on BHS wins 2 straight in volleyball Tuesday, Sept. 30. Junior varsity match times are at 5 p.m., with varsity matches following at approximately 6 p.m. BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Keystone Heights High School suffered just its second loss of the season in volleyball as host Clay handed the Indians a 3-0 (25-16, 25-8, 25-15) defeat on Sept. 18. Abi Loose had four kills and two aces for the Indians (4-2 prior to Sept. 23). Hanna Crane had 11 assists. On Sept. 16, Keystone played at Oakleaf, winning 3-0 (2511, 25-11, 25-7). Loose had six kills, while Crane had 12 assists. Jordan Jennings and Bailey Zinkel each had five service aces, while Shelby Skelly had two blocks. Keystone played District 5-4A opponent Interlachen this past Tuesday and will travel to play district opponent Bradford on Thursday, Sept. 25, before returning home to face district opponent Santa Fe on Tuesday, Sept. 30. KHHS goes 1-1 against Clay teams Matches are scheduled for 6 p.m. BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Naomi Proctor and Moriah Combass earned top-20 finishes, helping the Keystone Heights girls cross country team place third out of seven schools at the Clay County meet on Sept. 18 in Middleburg. The Indians had a team score of 97, finishing behind champion Fleming Island (25) and runnerup Ridgeview (40). Proctor and Combass finished 15 th and 16 th respectively, with times of 25:04.69 and 25:07.10. All five runners who earned points toward the team score placed in the top 50 of the 89-runner field. Jennie Getz was 32 nd with a time of 26:23.07, while Riley Dingman and Caitlin Cumbus were 36 th and 37 th respectively, with times of 26:41.78 and 26:51.97. Keystone girls take 3rd at Clay County meet Owner: Linda BryantIn Business Since 1987 (Next to Bradford High School)Open MON-FRI 6:30am-6:00pm 964-4361 Lic. #30969 1. Anyone, except Telegraphemployees and their immediate family members, are welcome to enter. One entry per person per week please. 2. When picking up winnings, the winner will have his or her photograph taken for the paper. 3. Entry must be on an official form from the Telegraph and submitted to one of our offices: BCT: 131 W. Call St., Starke; UCT: 25 E. Main St., Lake Butler, or LRM: 7382 S.R. 21N, Keystone Heights before 5 p.m. on Fridays. Fill in all the blanks with the name of the team you think will win. The person who picks the most games correctly will win $50.00 cash. 4. In case of a tie, the total points scored in the JAGUARS game this week is the tie breaker. Please fill in the points you think will be scored by the JAGUARS and their opponent, combined, in the tie breaker blank. (For instance, if the score of the JAGUARS game was JAGUARS 19, opponent 7, the correct score will be 26 points.) 5. Decision of the judges is final. A second tie breaker will be used, if necessary. Results will be tabulated on Tuesday and winners notified by telephone. Dont forget to list a phone number where you can be reached. Detroit vs. Washington 207 Orange St. 964-3300 $500LARGE PEPPERONI PIZZAAll Day Every Day HURRY!ENTRY DEADLINE IS 5:00 PM FRIDAY, SEPT. 26 Cars, Trucks, or SUVsJust Come On!(866) 561-1524273 E. 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Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 7B Call TODAY to schedule your appointment! A Special Thank You to Our Many Starke & Keystone Patients! NEW PATIENT SPECIALFREEWhitening KitNEW PATIENT SPECIAL$89EXAM, X-RAY & CLEANING FLYNN DENTALGray Flynn, DMD2468 Blanding Blvd Ste 103 Middleburg 904.282.5025 | Flynndental.comAffordableDENTISTRYYouCan Trust! FREE Denture Consultation Conservative Treatment Insurance Friendly Emergencies Seen PromptlyNew Patients Only. With completed patient exam, cleaning and x-rays. Offers not to be applied toward account balances or services already delivered and can not be combined with insurance. Offer expires 10/31/14 New Patients Only. With completed patient exam, cleaning and x-rays. Offers not to be applied toward account balances or services already delivered and can not be combined with insurance. Offer expires 10/31/14 OR The following individuals were arrested recently by local law enforcement officers in Bradford, Union and Clay (Keystone Heights area) counties: Bradford James Lee Aldridge, 30, of Starke was arrested Sept. 21 by Starke police for two charges of battery. According to the arrest report, Aldrige and his girlfriend got into an argument after he failed to pick her up from work, and she had to walk home. During the argument, the victim said she threw a pillow at Aldridge, causing him to become angry and grab her by the throat, making it difficult for her to breathe. He then shoved her against a dresser and then onto the bed, partially on top of their 1-year-old child, holding her there. He also eventually hit her in the mouth before the police arrived and arrested Aldridge. Bond was set at $7,000 for the charges. Shaunda Denise Allen, 46, of Lake Butler was arrested Sept. 18 by Starke police on an out-of-county warrant from Clay for failure to appear for original charge of petit theft and on a Bradford county warrant for larceny. According to the warrant affidavit for Bradford, Allen and another person went into the In and Out Food Store at the corner of U.S. 301 and S.R. 16 in Starke in early August to purchase a beer. While they were at the counter, Allen was able to place a box of Swisher Sweet cigars and an unknown amount of Natural Wrapper cigarillos in her purse while the cashier was counting loose change for the beer. The owner was able to spot the theft when he reviewed surveillance video, leading to the warrant for Allens arrest Bond was set at $10,002 for the Clay charge, while bond was set at $30,000 for the Bradford charge. Cedric Carter, 34, of Starke was arrested Sept. 22 by Starke police on a warrant for selling cocaine, possession of cocaine with intent to sell, public order crimeskeeping a public nuisance structure for drug activity and possession of drug equipment. Telv Deltwan Coleman, 25, of Sanderson was arrested Sept. 21 by Bradford deputies for possession of marijuana. According to the arrest report, Coleman was trying to enter an event at the fairgrounds in Starke late Saturday night when a search by a security guard revealed a bag with marijuana in it in his front pocket. The security guard escorted Coleman to a deputy working the event, and he was arrested and transported to jail. Christi Lynn Curtis, 43, of Brooker was arrested Sept. 21 by Bradford deputies on a warrant for felony larceny less than $10,000 against a person 65 years of age or older. According to the warrant offense report, Curtis went to the 72-year-old victims home in Brooker on Aug. 1 to wash her vehicle and vacuum her home. Curtis was paid for the work and left, but returned a short time later saying she had left her license at the home. Curtis and the victim looked in the vehicle first, then went in the home to look. While the victim looked in a bathroom, Curtis apparently grabbed her purse and ran out of the home. The victim saw her purse was gone when she returned to the living room and ran outside to see Curtis climbing over a fence and getting into a black SUV at the end of the driveway. The purse contained the victims drivers license, Social Security card, a debit card, $400 in cash and various other items. Law enforcement was called, with a warrant eventually issued for the arrest of Curtis. Bond was set at $25,000 for the charge. Derek A. Ely, 26, of Starke were arrested Sept. 20 by Starke police for kidnappingfalse imprisonment. His girlfriend, Paige Huckabey, 25, of Starke was also arrested Sept. 20 by Starke police for kidnapping false imprisonment and for battery during the same incident. According to the arrest report, Ely and Huckabey were at the Dempsey Motel in Starke where Elys mother was staying when they got into an argument with the mother about using her vehicle. Ely and Huckabey then turned the argument physical, with both pushing the mother into her room. Once in the room, Huckabey struck the victim several times in the face while Ely told her to do it, according to the report. The victim tried to leave several times, but was restrained from doing so, and finally consented to take Ely and Huckabey to their home in Starke after they attempted several times to take her car keys. When the victim returned to the motel, the owner spoke with her about the incident and then called law enforcement. EMS was also called to check the victim and advised her that a cut inside her lip would require stitches and that she would need to get an x-ray for a possible fracture to her orbital bone. Ely and Huckabey were arrested at their home and transported to the jail. Bond was set at $15,000 for Elys charge, while bond was set at $20,000 for Huckabeys charges. Micahel Monroe Green, 31, of Melrose was arrested Sept. 18 by Bradford deputies for shoplifting. According to the arrest report, Green was at the Harveys Supermarket between Melrose and Keystone Heights and was observed by the store manager opening a package of scrub pads and stuffing one into his pants. When he passed all the cashiers, the manager asked his to stop, but he left in his vehicle and was arrested minutes later by a deputy. Arthur Lemuel Hamlett, 20, of Starke was arrested Sept. 19 by Starke police for battery. According to the arrest report, an intoxicated Hamlett started yelling at his girlfriend at their apartment around 2 a.m. Friday morning. After she asked him to stop yelling several times in order to not wake up her 2-year-old child, Hamlett backed the victim up against a wall and placed his hands around her neck. He then started to break things in the apartment, including a bathroom window, before police arrived and arrested him. Charles Henderson, 56, of Lawtey was arrested Sept. 21 by Bradford deputies for fleeing/eluding policefailure to obey law enforcement order to stop. According to the arrest report, Henderson was ordered to stop by a deputy who saw him driving without a seatbelt. Henderson told the deputy, Hold on, but then continued driving. The deputy activated his lights and eventually his siren, but Henderson made several turns and continued driving until arriving at his home outside of Lawtey. Thomas George Heyder, 62, of Tampa was arrested Sept. 17 by Lawtey police for driving while license suspended or revoked. Gabriel L. Hicks, 33, of Starke was arrested Sept. 21 by Starke police for driving while license suspended or revoked. Wade Anderson Meadows, 34, of Starke was arrested Sept. 21 by Bradford deputies for driving while license suspended or revoked. Joshua Dean Padgett, 21, of Starke was arrested Sept. 17 by Bradford deputies for probation violation. Amy Jean Pasternak, 24, of Lake City was arrested Sept. 20 by Bradford deputies for possession of cocaine and possession of drug equipment. According to the arrest report, Pasternak was trying to enter an event at the fairgrounds in Starke late Saturday night when a search by a security guard revealed a small bag with white powder and a straw in it. A field test by the deputy confirmed the powder was cocaine, and Pasternak was arrested and transported to the jail. Chadly Derick Richey, 33, of Waldo was arrested Sept. 16 by Starke police for driving while license suspended or revoked. Bond was set at $2,500 for the charge. Wesley T. Robey, 25, of Middleburg was arrested Sept. 19 by Bradford deputies for probation violation. No bond was allowed for the charge. Tonya Marie Starling, 29, of Hampton was arrested Sept. 22 by Starke police for driving while license suspended or revoked. Ahmad Rashad Strong, 35, of Starke was arrested Sept. 17 by Starke police on an out-of-county warrant from Hillsborough on an original charge of failure to return hired/leased property. The warrant was issued Nov. 5, 2013. Bond was set at $2,000 for the charge. Rocky Clinton Thompson, 57, of Starke was arrested Sept. 19 by Starke police on a warrant for possession of opium or derivative with intent to sell and selling opium or derivative within 1,000 feet of a specified restricted area. Bond was set at $150,000 for the charges. Adrian Lane Varnum, 18, of Starke was arrested Sept. 20 by Bradford deputies for possession of drug equipment and operating a motor vehicle without a valid drivers license. According to the arrest report, Varnum was on a dirt bike in the Sampson City area of the county when a deputy observed him driving on a paved road around midnight without any lights on the bike. The deputy pulled him over and discovered he didnt have a drivers license. When asked if he had anything illegal on him, Varnum said he had a glass pipe and admitted to having just finished smoking marijuana with it shortly before the deputy pulled him over. In addition to the charges, Varnum was issued a citation for driving an all-terrain vehicle on a public highway. Keystone/Melrose Bradley Adkins, 32, of Keystone Heights was arrested Sept. 16 by Clay deputies for failure to appear. Roy Clark, 38, of Keystone Heights was arrested Sept. 16 by Clay deputies for battery. Brittany Fike, 23, of Keystone Heights was arrested Sept. 18 by Clay deputies for disorderly intoxication. Erick Hagerhorst, 18, of Keystone Heights was arrested Sept. 21 by Clay deputies for burglary. Jessica Hylton, 19, of Keystone Heights was arrested Sept. 22 by Clay deputies for driving without a valid license. Brian Levelle, 42, of Keystone Heights was arrested Sept. 19 by Clay deputies for conspiracy to manufacture methamphetamine. Allison Suzanne Lord, 37, of Melrose was arrested Sept. 17 by Putnam deputies for three probation violations. Lisa Matthews, 36, of Keystone Heights was arrested Sept. 19 by Clay deputies for conspiracy to manufacture methamphetamine. Thomas Recard, 35, of Keystone Heights was arrested Sept. 16 by Clay deputies for driving with a suspended or revoked license. Dessa Stockman, 23, of Keystone Heights was arrested Sept. 19 by Clay deputies for conspiracy to manufacture methamphetamine. Union Rhonda Truett Cone, 48, of Lake Butler was arrested Sept. 21 by Union deputies for driving under the influence and for driving while license suspended habitual offender. Bond was set at $2,000 for the charges. Cassandra Pagan, 28, of Gainesville was arrested Sept. 18 by Union deputies for probation violation. No bond was allowed for the charge. Eddie James Smith, 55, of Lake Butler was arrested Sept. 20 by Union deputies for disorderly intoxication. According to the arrest report, Smith was at a gathering and highly intoxicated, waving a knife around and threatening everyone with it. When the deputy arrived, Smith was standing in the street yelling and causing a disturbance. He was arrested and transported to the jail. Riley Paul Thames, 43, of Lake Butler was arrested Sept. 17 by Union deputies for disturbing the peace and possession of marijuana. According to the arrest report, deputies were called to Thames home several times the night of his arrest before finally arresting him on the third visit. Thames had been drinking and arguing with his wife, but had left the home when the deputy came by the first time after a neighbor called about a disturbance. The deputy came back again when Thames came home and the wife called law enforcement. After speaking with the deputy, Thames agreed to go to bed and not argue anymore. About 30 minutes after the deputy left, he was called back to the home after Thames started destroying things in one of his childrens rooms and yelling in the home. Thames was arrested, and when he was searched at the jail, a small bag of marijuana was found in his pocket. Ronald Austin Moore Jr., 32, of Lake Butler was arrested Sept. 19 by Union deputies for aggravated battery. According to the arrest report, Moore got into an argument with his mother and stepfather, then went outside their home on the front porch and started tearing up a radio. His mom and stepfather then locked the door, but Moore tried to break down the front door and go in through a window before finally prying the door open and entering the home. Once inside, he continued to argue, then picked up a pot of soup and hit his stepfather in the mouth, causing him to fall to the floor, hit his head and become unconscious for a moment. Moores mom called law enforcement, and when they arrived, Moore fled out the back door, but he was caught in the woods behind the home by a deputy. Moore was arrested and transported to jail, while EMS came to check on the stepfather, who was OK by that time. Joshua Oneal Perry, 19, of Lake Butler was arrested Sept. 16 by Union deputies for disturbing the peace, escape and two charges of failure to appear. According to the arrest report, Perry was at the Outpost Alternative School when he started causing a disturbance in a class. After the instructor asked him to leave the classroom and go to the hallway, Perry refused to do so and continued to curse and threaten another student. When the deputy arrived, he was speaking with the instructor and Perry when he received word from dispatch that there were two warrants for Perrys arrest for the failure-toappear charges. When the deputy went to place handcuffs on Perry, he yelled that the deputy wasnt going to take him in and snatched loose and ran out of the building. Approximately 10 minutes later, Perry was apprehended outside of the Union County Library without any resistance and arrested. t Crime t Recent arrests in Bradford, Clay and Union


8B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 Serving F amilies in North Florida since 1973 S TARKE OFFICE OPEN 8:30 to 5:30 MON-FRIHwy 301 North, Starke 904-964-2010 (Next to Best Western) The area s largest supplier of Colored GraniteWhen Quality Counts, You Can Count On UsPrimary Location in Lake City at 561 NW Hilton Ave.Member of Better Business Bureau Monument Builders of North America Florida Monument BuildersFL Lic. # F037700 d Obituaries d Leon Cooper Leon Cooper BRADFORD COUNTYLeon Cooper, age 58, a lifelong resident of Bradford County, went to be with our Lord on Friday, Sept. 19, 2014 with family by his side. He passed peacefully at the E.T. York Care Center in Gainesville from an extended illness. Leon was born in Starke on Feb. 24, 1956 to the late Robert Reynolds Cooper and Martha Ann Prescott Cooper. Leon was a very thankful man as he was blessed with the wonderful Gift of Life in the form of a lung transplant in 2004, which gave him an extra 10 years to enjoy his family and friends. He was an exceptional and very strong man who would do anything he could to help others. Leon was grateful for every person in his life and he never met a stranger. He retired after 35 years of dedicated service as a construction worker and master electrician. Leon enjoyed using his chainsaw to clear land, maintaining his yard, landscaping, and riding his John Deere tractor. He loved being outdoors and traveling to the mountains. Most of all, he was a loving husband and father and will be missed dearly by his family and friends. He was preceded in death by his mother, father, and stepfather, Melvin Nettles. Leon is survived by: his loving wife and soul mate of 23 years, Arlene A. Griffis Cooper of Starke; his son, Shane L. (Susan Leann Baker) Cooper of Starke; his sisters, Bea Strickland of Hampton, Audrey (Robert) Thornton of Starke, Katie Hardin and Betty (Lonnie) Kight, both of Plant City/Lakeland; his brothers, William Cooper of Starke and Henry (Tina) Cooper of Plant City/Lakeland; his in-laws, Shirley Bishop and Louis (Bonnie) Griffis of Keystone Heights, Lillian (Tim) Marsett of Lake City, Marilyn (Leon) Nehring of Reddick, and Vincent Griffis of Starke; numerous nieces, nephews, aunts, uncles, cousins, and friends he loved very much. Funeral services will be held on Sunday, Sept. 28, 2014 at 2:00 pm at Archie Tanner Funeral Services Chapel with Pastor Jason Crawford officiating. Interment will follow at Santa Fe Cemetery in Hampton. The family will receive friends on Saturday, Sept. 27, 2014 from 6:00 8:00 pm at the funeral home. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Archie Tanner Funeral Services, Starke. 904-964-5757. Visit archietannerfuneralservices. com to sign the familys guest book. PAID OBITUARY James Douglass James Douglass STARKEJames Sonny Edd Douglass, 69, of Starke died on Sept. 18, 2014 at the E.T. York Care Center in Gainesville with family by his side. He was born in Fort Meade on Feb. 18, 1945 to the late Edgar W. and Sarah L. McClure Douglass. He was a lifelong resident of Bradford County. He served in the United States Navy for many years serving in the Vietnam War. He retired from Clay Electric after 30 years of service. He was a member of the Evergreen Baptist Church. He was preceded in death by his parents. He is survived by: his wife, Jenny Gaskins Douglass of Starke; daughters, Kimberly (Matt) Stucky, Sunnie (Beau) Pearson, Shelley (Phil) Smith all of Starke; Brenda (Karey) Saunders of Keystone Heights, Melissa Gillenwaters of Starke; and Elizabeth Sheppard of Starke; five brothers; seven sisters; thirteen grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. Funeral services were held on Sept. 21 in the chapel of Archie Tanner Funeral Services with Pastor Dwight Hersey officiating. Interment followed at Hope Baptist Church Cemetery with military honors. The arrangements are under the care and direction of Archie Tanner Funeral Services of Starke. Roger Gibson LAKE BUTLER Roger Wayne Gibson, 66, of Lake Butler died Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014 at North Florida Regional Medical Center. He was born on Dec. 24, 1947 in Starke to the late Henry Gibson, Jr. and Lillie Ann Swofford Gibson. He lived most of his life in Lake Butler. He was preceded in death by: brothers, Bobby, Terry, Kenny, and Ricky Gibson. He is survived by: son, Nicholas Miller of Lake Butler; one granddaughter; brother, John Gibson of Lake Butler; and sisters, Penny Smith of Newberry, Diane Cochran of Bonafay, and Belinda Ergle of Bell. A memorial service was held Sept. 24 at Archer Funeral Home. The arrangements are under the care of Archer Funeral Home of Lake Butler. Charles Higgins Charles Higgins HUDSON Charles E. Higgins of Hudson died at his home on Sunday, Aug. 24th after a lengthy illness. He was born in Jamestown, New York on July 9, 1927, the son of Harold H. Higgins and Blanche McKinney Higgins. He was a resident of the Youngsville-Pittsfield area for most of his life, moving to Lake Butler in 1999. Chuck was an artisan bricklayer/stonemason who learned the trade from the best, the late Roger Luvison, formerly of Youngsville, Pennsylvania. After working with him for many years, he and his cousin, Jack Wood, were craftsman, and in addition to his work on many churches, schools, and banks in Northwestern Pennsylvania, he was best known for the beautiful stone work at Peak n Peak Resort in Clymer, New York. Prior to his retirement, Chuck was active in his church, St. Francis of Assisi in Youngsville, serving several terms on the Vestry and coordinating the annual Ash Wednesday Pancake Supper, and he was a long term member of the Youngsville Recreation Commission. As a young man he was an accomplished trumpeter and served as the unseen bugler for Taps at the burials of Youngsville area soldiers lost in the Battle of the Bulge. He attended Perkiomen Preparatory School in Pennsburg, Pennsylvania where he lettered in basketball and track. Unsettled by the loss of his older sisters friends in the war, he secured his fathers permission to join the Navy just after his 17th birthday. He served with honor on the USS Independence in WWII Pacific Theater, and returned to graduate from Youngsville High School with the Class of 1947. He was preceded in death by his parents; father-in-law, Howard Becker; brother-in-law, Robert Gentz; sister, Beth Gantz; and mother-in-law, June Becker. He is survived by: his wife, Judith Becker Higgins of Hudson; son, Charles Chad (Cynthia) of Palm Beach Gardens; daughter, Kathleen Kate (William) Smith of Lutz; grandsons, Colin Patrick and Kyle Matthew Smith of Lutz; brotherin-law, George (Sherri) Becker of Newcastle, New Hampshire; sister-in-law, Lynn (Robert) Keiser of Edwards Colorado; niece, Joan Jody (William) Hanley of Bluffton, South Carolina; nephews, Thomas Gentz of Youngsville; Andrew (Krista) Keiser of Beaver Creek, Colorado; Zachery (Melissa) Becker of Phoenix, Arizona; Brian (Rebekah) Keiser of Kona, Hawaii; Bradley (Kristin) Becker of Chicago, Illinois; great nieces, Caitlin Higgins Hanley of Clemson South Carolina; Elizabeth June Keiser of Beaver Creek; Hannah Riley Becker of Phoenix and Sophia Lynn Keiser of Kona; great nephews, Drew Robert Keiser and Joshua Dwight Keiser of Beaver Creek; and Calvin Lee Keiser of Kona. A private service will be conducted at Prevatt Funeral Home in Judson by Steve Simpson, after which Chuck will be cremated. Burial with full military honors will be held at Florida National Cemetery in Bushnell on Friday September 26th at 11:00 am with Bishop Ron Kuykendall of St. Andrews Anglican Church in Gainesville conducting the Rites of Burial. Memorial contributions may be made to Wounded Warriors of Jacksonville or a charity of choice. Visit www.prevattfuneralhome.com to leave message of condolence. PAID OBITUARY Randy Johns STARKERandy Johns passed away peacefully Saturday, Sept. 20th, 2014 at Shands at the University of Florida with his family beside him. He was born on Dec. 4, 1941, to the late S.R. Johns, Jr. and Dorothy Ritch Johns. He graduated from Bradford High School in 1959, attended junior college while working for Clay Electric Cooperative, then attended the University of Florida where he earned a Bachelor of Science degree in business administration. He then worked as a certified public accountant. He was a member of St. Marks Episcopal Church where he led an adult Sunday school class, served as church treasurer, usher and vestry member. Mr. Johns is survived by: his wife, Virginia Darby Johns of Starke; son, Rick (Gloria) Johns of Keystone Heights; daughter, Elise (Bruce) NesSmith of Starke; daughter, Jennifer (Anthony) Luke of Lawtey; two sisters, Linda Allen of Starke and Ann Crawford of Augusta Georgia, seven grandchildren and two great-grandchildren; his motherin-law, Virginia Darby of Starke, and many nieces, nephews, and cousins. A memorial service will be held at St. Marks Episcopal Church, 212 N. Church Street in Starke on Saturday, Sept. 27th at 11:00 am. In lieu of flowers contributions may be made to St. Marks, P.O. Box 487, Starke, FL 32091, or to the church or charity of your choice. Arrangements are by Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of Starke. 904-964-6200, www. jonesgallagherfh.com. PAID OBITUARY JACKSONVILLE Effie Mae Pat Crawford Patrick, 91, entered into Heavens Gates on Sept. 19, 2014! Effie was born Nov. 1, 1922 in Lawtey to Robert Newton Crawford and Viola Chism Crawford. She was predeceased by her husband, Roy A. Patrick in March of 2001. She was also predeceased by all of her brothers and sisters (7). She retired from Carolina Casualty Insurance Company in 1988. Effie was an avid genealogist and never passed up an opportunity to discuss her family roots. Next to genealogy, her passion was working in her yard. That was a stress reliever for her. She was a loving and caring wife, mother, sister, grandmother and friend! She will be missed by all who knew her. She is survived by: her daughter, Gail (Johnny) Grimes of Jacksonville; and her granddaughter, Amanda Kathryn Grimes of Carrefour, Haiti. Visitation will be Thursday, Sept. 25 from 6-8 pm at Hardage-Giddens, Town and Country Funeral Home, 7242 Normandy Blvd., Jacksonville, FL 32205 and services will be Friday, Sept. 26 at 11 am at Faith Memorial Baptist Church, 6731 Ramona Boulevard, Jacksonville, FL 32205. Burial immediately following at Riverside Memorial Park. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to Gods Heart for Haiti at godsheartforhaiti.org PAID OBITUARY Vivian Patterson STARKEVivian Bertha Morris Patterson, 84, of Starke died Friday, Sept. 19, 2014 at Windsor Manor Nursing Home. She was born May 23, 1930 in Kankakee, Illinois to the late Edward and Charlotte (Beach) Morris and had been a longtime resident of the Starke area. She was a poultry farmer and attended Sampson City Church of God. She was preceded in death by her husband of over 60 years, James Bennie Patterson; and their son, Jimmie Patterson. Survivors are: sons, Danny (Deborah) Patterson and Frank (Karen) Patterson all of Starke; sisters; Doris Kuebler of Cissna Park, Illinois and Ginnie Chambers of Ft. Worth, Texas; five grandchildren, eight great-grandchildren, and one great-great-grandchild. The family will receive friends on Thursday, Sept. 25 from 3:30 pm to 4:00 pm in the DeWitt C. Jones Chapel with funeral services beginning at 4 oclock. Brother Johnny Frampton will officiate. A private burial will be at Crosby Lake Cemetery. Arrangements are under the care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of Starke.


to Gainesville to the MacDavid Barber Shop across from the University of Florida. This was an eight-chair shop, which eventually closed in 1967, according to Arthur, due to the rise of the fashion of long hair for men. Arthur came back to Starke to work at the City Barber Shop, which them belonged to Carlos Johnson. Later, his oldest son, Lonnie Jr., bought the barbershop when he retired from DuPont and had his father run it for him. Arthurs brother Louin was also a barber and worked there for a while. Louin passed away last year at the age of 99. I cut three generation of hair in that shop and gave a lot of the men in the county their first hair cut, Arthur remembered. I dont know why children are scared of the barber, but they are. I can remember many times that the parents and myself had to actually hold the child in the chair to cut their hair. Arthur has lots of everyday memories of cutting hair and long conversations with just about all the men in town, but one day sticks out in his mind as unique. One hot day we were working with the back door open, hoping to catch some breeze, Arthur said. In walked a deer, which proceeded to panic when it realized where it was. It ran into the front window, breaking it, then spun around and ran back out the door it had come in by. A little later it was struck and killed on U.S. 301. During his working years, Arthur spent his spare time gardening, hunting and fishing. Since his retirement, he still gardens a little, but spends most of his time traveling between his two recliners one in the living room and one in the den and taking care of numerous honeydos provided by Minnie. The couple is, and has been, active in Madison Street Baptist Church, where Arthur was an usher for 10 years. Minnie still teaches quilting at the church, as she has for the last five years, every Tuesday. Her class makes lap pads for nursing home residents, as well as projects of their own. We love Madison Street and everyone there, Minnie said. It is our church home. Minnie had been a homemaker for many years, but about 25 years ago she discovered her true vocation quite by accident. I was a member of Evergreen Baptist Church at the time and I decided that we needed some social activities for the members as well as the services, so I started a quilting club/class, Minnie remembers. At the time I did not know the first thing about quilting, but about 20 older ladies joined and they taught me. Minnie learned so well that she taught quilting at the BradfordUnion Technical Center for nine years, teaching about 400 people in Bradford County to quilt. Today, in addition to her classes at Madison Street, she quilts for herself and does machine quilting for others. When they travel, she lap quilts while Arthur drives. We love Bradford County, Minnie said. It means a lot to us. We have our barbering friends, our quilting friends and our church friends all here. We have spent our whole life together here and our family is here. We are a blessed couple with five children, 13 grandchildren and 19 great-grandchildren. Thats what you call home. Angela (Wade) Overstreet of Franklin, Tennessee; a son, Justin (Paige) Williams of Melrose; brother, Buck Tiller of Melrose; four sisters, Anna Laura McEleven, Anne Tyner and Carolyn Newsom all of Hartsville, South Carolina and Connie Wise of Orlando; and four grandchildren, McKenzie Williams, Tyler Overstreet, Carson Williams and Will Overstreet. Funeral services will be held Friday, Sept. 26 at 2:00 pm at Eliam Baptist Church in Melrose with Pastor Rick Ergle officiating. There will be a lunch and visitation from 12 noon till 2:00 pm at the church prior to the services. Burial will follow services at Eliam Cemetery. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to E T York Roberts Haven Hospice Care Center in Palatka. Arrangements are under the care of Moring Funeral Home of Melrose. PAID OBITUARY Lorine Youngblood HAMPTON Lorine Youngblood, 86, of Hampton, died on Sunday, Sept. 21, 2014 at her residence with family by her side. She was born in Taylor on Oct. 14, 1927 to the late Clifford Rhoden, Sr. and Thelma Davis Rhoden. She was raised in Waldo. She has been a resident of Bradford County since 1946. She retired after 20 years as a shift supervisor at Sunland and Tacachale. She attended the Church of Hampton. She was preceded in death by her husband of 51 years, Lawton Youngblood; brothers, Rudolph and Clifford Junior Rhoden, Jr.; and mother-in-law, Alta Youngblood. She is survived by: children, Larry (Donna) Youngblood of Hampton, Elaine (Tony) Kennan of Waldo; Sandee (Mike) Hoover of Keystone Heights, and Darrell (Donna) Youngblood of Hampton; 11 grandchildren; and 24 greatgrandchildren. Funeral services will be held on Thursday, Sept. 25 at 1:00 pm at The Church of Hampton with Pastor Aaron Morgan officiating. Interment will follow at Santa Fe Cemetery. The family will receive friends an hour prior to the service at the church. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Archie Tanner Funeral Services of Starke. Billy Piper MELROSEBilly J. Piper, 59, died Saturday, Sept. 20, 2014 at his residence. He was born Feb. 20, 1955 in Micanopy to the late Billy Alton and Flora Mae (Smith) Piper and was a longtime resident of Melrose. Survivors are: daughters, Amanda Hart, Jeannie Piper, and Sandy Michaux; siblings, Melvin Monk, Alan Monk, Irene Piper, Libby Withrow, Faye Ponds, and Richard Ponds; three grandchildren; and former wife, Patty Piper. There are no services to be held at this time. Arrangements are under the care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of Keystone Heights. Bettye Richardson HIGH SPRINGSBettye L. Richardson, 72, of High Springs, died in her home, Thursday, Sept. 11, 2014, surrounded by her family, after a lengthy illness. She was born on April 8, 1942, in Worthington Springs. She was a member of Hague Baptist Church, and had worked for the Alachua County School Board and later was a C.N.A., doing private duty nursing. She is preceded in death by: brothers, Wilbur and Wallace Seay; and husband of 47 years, Cecil Richardson in 2007. She is survived by: children, John Richardson of High Springs, Dennis Richardson of High Springs, Kim (Erfan) Raffii of Jacksonville, and Darryl (Kim) Richardson of High Springs; one grandson; two step-grandchildren; sisters, Anna (Dale) Bass, Thelmalee (Edward) Allen, Ethelene Woodard, and Lori Elixson. Funeral services were held Sunday, Sept. 14 at Gateway-Forest Lawn Funeral Home in Lake City. Interment followed in Philippi Baptist Church Cemetery, South Columbia County. Gerald Simmons Gerald Simmons KILLEEN, TEXAS1st Sgt Gerald Jerome Simmons of Killeen, Texas died Tuesday, Sept. 16, 2014 at his residence. He was born in Starke on Sept. 25, 1958. He joined the US Army in 1976 and served for 26 years, retiring as 1st Sgt in 2002. After retirement, he worked as a engineer in St. Augustine and also as an armed security officer for the Department of the Army. Simmons was a member of The Christian House of Prayer in Killeen. He is survived by: his wife, Nicole D. Simmons of Killeen, Texas; son, Sean M. Simmons; daughters, Joyce N. Simmons and Icena N. Simmons; brothers, Eddie Holmes of Starke, Ronald Strong of St. Augustine, Willie (Donny Ray) Strong of St. Johns, William Simmons Jr. of Miami, and Kevin Reddish of Tampa; sisters, Marjorie Richardson of Starke Sharon Simmons of Pembroke Pines, Marsha Sturrup of Miami, mother-in-law, Gladys B. Simmons; father and mother-inlaw, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ferebee of Powell Point, North Carolina; and six grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 11:00 a.m. on Saturday, Sept. 27 in the True Vine Outreach Ministries with Elder Ross Chandler conducting the services. Interment will be held in Clark Cemetery in Starke. Arrangements are under the direction of Haile Funeral Home Inc of Starke. Viewing will be held on Saturday, Sept. 27 at True Vine between 9:00 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. The Cortege will form at the home of Eddie Sonny Holmes, 444 S.E 146th Terrace, Starke at 10:30 a.m. Reda Williams Reda Williams MELROSE Reda Mae Williams, age 70, of Melrose passed away Sunday, Sept. 21, 2014 at E T York Roberts Haven Hospice Care Center in Palatka. Reda moved to Melrose where she has lived most of her life from Hartsville, South Carolina 56 years ago. She was a member of the Fightin Gator Touchdown Club and a member of CrossPoint Baptist Church. She was preceded in death by her husband Donald Williams. She is survived by: her daughter, Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 9B D e p o s i t s a r e f e d e r a l l y i n s u r e d b y t h e N C U A a U S G o v e r n m e n t A g e n c y f o r u p t o $ 2 5 0 0 0 0 A n n u a l P e r c e n t a g e Y i e l d ( A P Y ) e f f e c t i v e 8 / 2 8 / 2 0 1 4 a n d s u b j e c t t o c h a n g e a t a n y t i m e 2 5 m o n t h A P R i s 1 5 0 % 3 6 0 p e n a l t y d a y s O f f e r e x p i r e s 9 / 3 0 / 1 4 (904) 964-1427 Service & Supplies, LLC Servicing the Surrounding Areas Since 2006220 West Main Street Lake ButlerWe Offer:Winterize Your Pool & order your Pool Cover Now!Covers start at $2999with an 8-yr limited warranty Above Ground Pool Installation Weekly Pool Maintenance Repair of Automatic Vacuum Systems Service, Repairs & Supplies Pool Recreation Equipment & Toys386-496-1057 Starting October 1st, 2014Mon 9AM 5:30PM Wed 9AM 3PM Fri 9AM 5:30PMFor Pool Repair or Emergencies Call Carol at 352-745-2831 40 Notices EQUAL HOUSING OP PORTUNITY. All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex or national origin, or an in tention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal cus todians, pregnant women and people securing cus tody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate, which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimina tion, call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777, the tollfree telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. For further information call Florida Commission on Human Relations, Lisa Sutherland 850-488-7082 ext #1005 45 Land for Sale LAND APPROX. 3.5 ACRES. Existing 2 sep tic and 2 wells (may need to be updated). $25,000. Outside Starke city limits, paved road. 352-260-2451 47 Commercial Lease, Sale) DOWNTOWN STARKE Pro $315 per month. Confer ence room, kitchen, utili ties and more provided. 904-364-8395. FOR RENT PROFESSION AL 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. 904-9649222. FOR RENT TO SALE. Commercial building that would make a doctors or dental/medical facil rooms with bath & show ers. Common area for waiting with public rest room. Handicap ramps, paved parking for 20+ parking. Building includes proof rooms. Direct TV in all rooms. Location by Wainwright Park. Call for appointment to see. 904-364-9022 or 386366-5645 48 Homes for Sale 3BR/1BA 1000 sq.ft. As is, acre lot with pecan trees. Partial fenced in back. $39,000 please call 904781-7732 2BR/1BA. CH/A, washer/ dryer hook-up. 1+ acre, appliances included. $29,000 owner financ ing available. 904-3648301 49 for Sale BRAND NEW 2015. 2BR/2BA SWMH! $29,900 w/low-e windows & wood cabinets. 904-259-4663. Waynefriermacclenny. com NO MONEY DOWN. Use your land. Low payments. 3 bedroom $399/month. 4 bedroom $499/month. 904-259-4663. Waynefri ermacclenny.com HUGE 2015-5BR/3BA $69,900 set up & de livered. 904-259-4663. Waynefriermacclenny. com LIKE NEW 28x52. 2007 model. Great condition. $35,000 set up & deliv ered. 904-259-4663 50 For Rent BLOCK OF OFFICES. Reception area, 3 separate offices, kitchen & 2 rest rooms. All carpet. $600/ month. 129 W. Call Street. 904-364-9022 KEYSTONE HEIGHTS ing. $650/month. First, last and deposit. Service ani mals only. 352-473-0464 (904) 964-6305 (352) 473-2210 (386) 496-2261 Classified Ads Where one call does it all! Bradford Union Clay 40Notices 41Auctions 42M otor Vehicles & Accessories43R Vs & Campers 44Boats &ATVs 45Land for Sale 46Real Estate Out of Area 47Commercial Property (Rent, Lease, Sale) 48Homes for Sale 49Mobile Homes for Sale 50For Rent 61Scriptur es 62Vacation/Travel 63Love Lines 64Business Opportunities65Help Wanted 66In vestme nt O ppo rtunities67Hunting Land for Rent 68Carpet Cleaning 69Food Supplements 70Money to Lend 71Farm Equipment 72Computers & Accessories51Lost/Found 52Animals & Pets53AY ard Sales53BKeystone Yard Sales53CLake Butler Y ard Sales54Pr oduce 55Wanted 56Antiques 57For Sale 58Child/Adult Home Car e59Personal Services 60Home Impr ovementW ord Ad Classified Tuesday, 12:00 noon Classified Display Tuesday, 12:00 noon964-6305 473-2210 496-2261 C lassified Advertising should be paid in advance unless credit has already been established with the newspaper. A $3.00 service charge will be added to all billing to cover postage and handling. All ads placed by phone are read back to the advertiser at the time of placement. However, the classified staff cannot be held responsible for mistakes in classified advertising taken by phone. The newspaper reserves the right to correctly classify and edit all copy or to reject or cancel any advertisements at any time. Only standard abbrevations will be accepted. T O PLACE A CLASSIFIED USE YOUR PHONE F OR S ALE (3.2 miles south from intersection of US 301 & SR100) "Not on future bypass route" CALL MIKE352-665-8067mhanksgatorcountry@yahoo.com Jarmons Starke 2000 N. Temple Ave Hwy 301 North &More! In loving memory of David M. Griffis 9/24/68-8/27/13 It is hard to believe we have been without you for a little more than a year. We would be celebrating your 46th birthday on September 24. You are in our thoughts everyday. We wonder what you would think of how the world has changed. You may not be here with us, but you shine through all of your children. We miss you more than words could ever say! Forever in our hearts, Your family In Memory d Obituaries d REDDING Continued from 3B KEYSTONE AIRPARK AUTHOR BOARD MEETINGS WILL BE HELD ON THE 1 st TUESDAY OF EVERY MONTH AT 6:00 P.M. LOCATION IS: 7100 AIRPORT ROAD, STARKE, FL. AGENDAS AND NOTICE OF CAN CELLATION WILL BE POSTED ON www.keystoneairport.com NO LAT ER THAN 72 HOURS IN ADVANCE. 9/25 1tchg-B-sect Legals


10B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 DOWNTOWN STARKE 2BR Apartment. $500/month. Call 904-364-9022 to see apt. WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bed room MH, clean, close to prison. Call 352-468-1323 NICE MOBILE HOMES in Lake Butler & Starke 2 & 3 BR single wides, fenced. DW in Lake But ler. Deposit required. Call 678-438-6828. MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT starting at $525 per month. Hidden Oaks, Lake Butler. Call 386496-8111. PERMANENT ROOMS for rent at the Magnolia Hotel. Both refrigerator and microwave. Special rates, by the month. Call 904-964-4303 for more information. STARKE-1 BEDROOM apartment. Large living room, sit-down kitchen, appliances ch/a, second floor, quiet neighbor hood, rent $475, 1st, last. Security deposit $450 requested, lease. Dixon rentals 904-368-1133 1BR/1BA KEYSTONE HEIGHTS, 2 miles from downtown. CH/A, paved roads, nice area. $600/ mo. utilities included. Call 678-640-1524. WELDING SHOP MOWER SHOP RECYCLING Fenced storage. Wash ington Street, 2 blocks off 301. $450 per month rent. For info Call 904-3649022. CORPORATE OF FICE FOR RENT: Reception area. Kitchen. Shower, 3 bedrooms. To see call 904-364-9022 3BR/2BA HOME. Washer/ dryer hook up, stove, refrigerator & dishwash er. Large screened front porch, open back porch & storage building. 7320 Villanova Dr. Keystone. $595/month $500/de posit. 352-226-9220 or 352-226-7333. SWMH CH/A. In coun try, large yard. Carport 2BR/1.5BA. $550/month plus $550/deposit. 904-964-4929 3BR/2BA DW 1 mile South of Starke Wal-Mart. Extra nice screen porches, new carpet, Florida Power & Light Co. Service animals only. $600/month plus deposit. 352-468-2674 LAKE ALTO WALDO 3BR/2BA $675. Hampton 2BR/1BA $450. Starke 2BR/1BA $450. Starke for one or two people $575 2BR/2BA. 901-630-5949 3BR/1BATH SW. Outside Starke City limits. Ch/A. $500/month, $500/de posit. 352-235-6319 2BR/2BA SW. Outside Starke city limits. CH/A. $500/month $500/depos it. 352-235-6319 3BR/2BA DW. Outside Starke city limits. $650/ month $650/deposit. Call 352-235-6319 Yard Sales MULTI FAMILY SAT 8AM-12PM. Furniture, clothes, kids clothing. Subdivision across from Wal-Mart. Cancel if rain. Keystone Yard Sales MULTI FAMILY FRI. & SAT. 8AM. 598 SE 4th Ave., Melrose. House wares, and other merchan dise. 57 For Sale SPECIAL ON CLAS SIFIED ADS: Bradford Telegraph, Lake Region Moni tor & Union County Times: For September, FOR SALE by ownercars, trucks, boats, ani mals, farm equipment second week free. (Must call before 2nd week) Call Heather 904-9646305 BUILDING AT 224 E. Washington Street. $7000. Could be mower shop or recycling shop. Call 904-964-6305 ELECTRIC STOVE, ex cellent condition $225, electric hospital bed $125, boat trailer $150, 5 HP go cart $200, 4 aluminum rims w/2 tires 15x60 $450. Call 904-364-9869 58 Child/Adult Home Care HOME DAYCARE all hours. Great rates. 30 plus years experience. All hours, lots of TLC. HRS certified, CPR certified and First 496-1062. 59 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. DEBRIS SERVICE. Will remove trees, limbs, & debris from yards. Will clean metal roofs of debris also. Free estimates. Call 352-478-8177 65 Help Wanted CLASS A INDUSTRIAL Mechanic/Electrician for 3rd Shift Mainte nance Crew. Must have required mechani cal/electrical experi ence. We are an EECC, Drug free workplace. Health/Dental/Life Insurance paid Holi days/Vacations. Apply at: Gilman Building Prod ucts, 6640 CR 218 Maxville, FL 32234 or faxes resume to 904-289-7736 DRIVERS: $5,000 Sign-On Bonus! Great Pay! Con sistent Freight, Great Miles on this Regional Account. Werner Enterprises: 1-855-515-8447 BOOKKEEPER The City of Hampton is seeking is seeking bids for a book keeper to perform month ly general bookkeeping duties that include but are not limited to the reconciliation of monthly bank statements, process internal journal entries between bank accounts, maintain trial balances, prepare quarterly 941 and R6 tax returns. All bids should be submitted to City of Hampton PO Drawer 250, Hampton, FL 32044 by 5:00 pm Sep tember 30, 2014; phone 352-468-1201, fax 352468-1350; email coh1@ outlook.com. LOOKING FOR FULLTIME STAFF TO work with those w/intellectual disabilities in the Starke area. Must posses 1 yr. experience in pd child care, healthcare or re lated field, high school diploma/GED, reliable transportation & ability to pass background screen ings. Must have a positive attitude. Call 904-9647767 or send resume to progressionservices@ gmail.com CASE MANAGER. Full time Case Manager position for Palms Medical Group. Competitive pay and ben taining referrals and au thorizations, scheduling appointments for multiple physicians, answering a multi-line phone system, verifying insurance, Data entry, customer service and clerical skills a must. 1-3 years experience in a medical office setting preferred. Apply online at www.palmsmg.org or by mail to Case Manager Position, 911 South Main Street Trenton, FL 32693. No phone calls please. EOE. LPN NEEDED. Full Time LPN Position Palms Medical Group. Appli cants must have a current license in the State of Florida. Competitive pay line at www.palmsmg.org. Or by mail to LPN Nursing Position, 911 South Main Street, Trenton, FL 32693. No Phone calls please. EOE. CERTIFIED NURSING Assistant Program Class held Monday and Wednesday from 4PM to 9PM Class starts Janu ary 7, 2015 ends April 29, 2015 Only accept ing 15 students $100 non-refundable deposit secures a seat in class Bradford-Union Technical Center 904-966-6764 THE BRADFORD COUNTY Maintenance Department is accepting applications for a full-time custodial worker. At an hourly rate Applications along with a detailed job descrip tion, requirements and any additional information may be obtained from the Bradford County Manag North Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida 32091; by telephone (904) 9666327; or from the Bradford County website: www. bradfordcountyfl.gov. All applications must be received by 4:00 P.M. on Friday, October 3, 2014. The Bradford County Maintenance Department is an equal opportunity employer. LPNs & RNs NEEDED for Keystone Heights, Mac Clenny and St. Augustine. Experience with pediat rics, G-Tubes, Trachs and Vents a plus. Applicants must be professional, dependable and willing to work all shifts including evenings and weekends. Applicants must have a Level II background check. Competitive sal ary offered. Please send ancehealthcare.com (904) 964-6305 (352) 473-2210 (386) 496-2261 Classified Ads Where one call does it all! 133 acres crop, pasture, mature timber, ponds, bold spring branch. Offered in 2 tracts (12 acres & 121 acres). Outstanding views. Joins National Forest. Sale date Saturday, October 11 at 11AM. VISIT WWW.WOLTZ.COM FOR PREVIEW DATES AND PHOTOS. Sold to Highest Bidder Over $252,000. Call Woltz & Associates, Inc. (VA# 321), Real Estate Brokers & Auctioneers, 800-551-3588. AIRLINE CAREERS Start Here Get FAA certified with hands on training in Aviation Maintenance. Financial aid for qualified students. Job placement assistance. Call AIM 866-314-3769 Best Lease Purchase Deal in the Country! *You can earn over $150,000 per year *No Credit Check *Latemodel Freightliner Columbia *Low Truck Payment Call (866) 306-3027 to talk to a recruiter. Apply Now Online @ www.joincrst.com earn 50 up to 55 cpm loaded. $1000 sign on to Qualified drivers. Home most weekends. Call: 843-266-3731 / www.bulldoghiway.com EOE Timber, Hunting, Recreation 40 to 350 from 1250 per acre Mature hardwoods, Road frontage, Power, Creek frontage, Mountain views, Private, Out of Area Classifieds A cheaper alternative to high drugstore prices! 50 Pill Special $99 FREE Shipping! 100 Percent Guaranteed. CALL NOW: 1-800943-8953 Bathroom falls can be fatal. Approved by Arthritis Foundation.Therapeutic Jets. Less Than 4 Inch Step-In. Wide Door. Anti-Slip Floors. American Made. Installation Included. Call 1-800-605-6035 for WANT TO DRIVE A TRUCK... NO EXPERIENCE? Company sponsored CDL training. Full benefits. Earn $44,500+ 1st year. 1-888-693-8934 3 Week Program. Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. Lifetime Job Placement Assistance with National Certifications. VA Benefits Eligible! (866) 912-0572 Excellent hunting Deer and Turkey Call 877520-6719 or Remax 423-756-5700 Starting $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) Find Out How to SAVE Up to 50% Today! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL 1-800-605-0984 DIRECTV starting at $24.95/mo. Free 3Months of HBO, Starz, SHOWTIME & CINEMAX. FREE RECEIVER Upgrade! 2014 NFL Sunday Ticket Included with Select Packages. Some exclusions apply CALL 1-800-915-8620 on Fort Loudon Lake, Lenoir City, Tennessee. Sept. 20, 10:30 AM. KUMC is an active and loving Church Family of 500 members with 60 youth now participating in ministry and activities. We are seeking a person who is: a committed Christian settled and mature in their faith journey skilled in relating and connecting with others joyful and fulfilled in Servant Ministry in touch with the needs of youth Contact us at darla.kumc@gmail.com, or call our office at 352-473-3829, or fax resume to 352-473-0710. is seeking a .This is a full-time position with competitive salary and benefits. BEAUTIFUL DWMH Call Sheila Daugherty, Realtor (352) Located in Starke on Meng Dairy Road KEYSTONE VILLAGE APARTMENTS Take a Look at us Now! 418 S.E. 41st Loop in Keystone Club Estates(Next to the Golf Course)Come in and see us or call us at 352 473-3682 EQUAL HOUSINGOPPORTUNITY Convenient to shopping, restaurant, boat ramps, Keystone Heights public beach, schools, banks & medical facilities All units have additional outside storage Full carpeting and vinyl flooring Central air conditioning and heating Custom cabinets Ample parking One story only no stairs to climb Lovely landscaping Patios & Porches for outdoor living Convenient laundry facilities Handicapped EquippedThis institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer.TDD dial 711NO WAIT LIST FOR 2 BEDROOM APARTMENTSAVAILABLE IN NOVEMBER HISTORIC MELROSE! F OR S ALE CALL MIKE352-665-8067mhanksgatorcountry@yahoo.com Lake Butler Apartments1, 2, 3 & 4 Bedroom apartments with rental assistance. Call 386-496-3141TDD/TTY 711. This institution is an EOE. DURRANCE PUMP Q UALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964 Pumps Sales Parts Service ST ATE LICENSE #1305 EXPERIENCED DRIVERS NEEDEDImmediately! rrfn ftrbrf r Set Right Mobile Homes Specializing In Relocations, Re-Levels, Set-Ups & Disposal Rodney A. Carmichael, OwnerEmail: set_right_homes@yahoo.com904-364-6383 Southern Villas of StarkeAsk about our 1&2 BR Apartments HC & non-HC Units. Central AC/ Heat, on-site laundry, playground, private, quiet atmosphere. 1001 Southern Villas Dr. Starke, FL Equal Housing Opportunity 801 South Water Street Starke, FL 32091 TDD/TTY 711 1, 2, & 3 bedroom HC & Non-HC accessible apartments.This institution is an equal opportunity provider, and employer. Equal Housing Opportunity ARTS & CRAFTS GATHERING Unique handmade arts & crafts(Special Events Bldg B Shed) Hwy 301, Waldo Every Sat & SunHUGE CROWDS!!


the game when Dylan Leiva intercepted a tipped pass and returned it more than 30 yards for a touchdown. A blocked punt later set Jiles up for a 7-yard touchdown run. Bradford finished with 165 yards of that on the ground. Don Jeffers caught all four of Jacob Lukes completions for 28 yards. The Buffalo finished with 232 total yards. The Tornadoes travel to play Class 5A Palatka on Friday, Sept. 26, at 7:30 p.m. The Panthers (12) are coming off of a 20-19 loss to Ridgeview. Last year, Palatka defeated Bradford 38-12. and he was always standing at the gate waiting for somebody to let him in. He was going to put his paws on the gate and baa at me until I let him in. Lots of times, I really thought he was just the most aggravating thing in the whole world, Harris said with a laugh. Harris admitted she never thought of a series of books on Gilligan. She said it was hard to believe Gilligan had so many adventures until her children kept reminding her of all the different places he traveled. The remaining nine books were written over a period of three years. They chronicled such adventures as Gilligan climbing into one of the dog boxes on the back of Davids truck and Gilligan escaping and eating the flowers of the Harris neighbors. One of the books that really surprised her by how well it turned out was Gilligans Travels: The Gift, Harris said. It is about Gilligans participation in the aforementioned drivethrough nativity scene. Harris said her children had been told of the gift being the baby Jesus. When Lake saw an untethered Gilligan standing in place by the manger, he said, I wonder if Gilligan thinks hes the gift everybodys coming to see. Harris remembered how her son would pet Gilligan on the head and say, Youre not the gift, Gilligan. Thats what makes the books so special to Harris. They are a record of some of the things her children have said and done. I think sometimes we forget good memories, Harris said. We may remember bits and pieces of them, but when you write them down and put them all together, that memory becomes larger. Harris created the Facebook page, as well as a Twitter account, in an attempt to get Gilligan exposed to a bigger audience. As a mother who is immersed in all of her childrens busy activities, it is hard for her to devote time to taking a more active role in marketing the book. As Harris put it, the Facebook page may get someones attention, while I still go to all the (athletic) practices and all the field trips. It would be neat if Facebook interest became so great that it caused someone to want to make a movie about Gilligan, Harris said, but she added, I understand that its a long shot, and I understand that its wishful thinking, but the kids have encouraged me to do it. They see the validity in social media. Gilligan may not be around anymore, but his memory lives on, and not just in the books. Harris has a photo of Gilligan superimposed onto a life-sized cardboard cutout and also has a supply of library tote bags adorned with Gilligans photo. They are part of the materials she takes with her when she participates in such events as library readings, self-publishing workshops, etc. Her daughter, though, is always on the lookout for a living replacement. Yes, she has definitely talked many times about getting another goat that looks just like him, Harris said. Another such goat could perhaps inspire more stories. As it stands now, Harris said she has given consideration to writing childrens books based upon other animals on the familys farm, as well as writing a fictional pirate series and a book on her grandfather, Johnny Bates. Maybe Harris could reimagine Gilligans Island with the goat taking the place of Bob Denver. When asked what it would be like to be stranded on an island with Gilligan the goat, Harris laughed. She said anything you built on the island would most likely be destroyed. He would eat your hut for sure, Harris said. Aside from the links provided on Gilligans Facebook page, books can be downloaded from iTunes at goo.gl/T298tB. Books are also available for the Barnes and Noble Nook, Amazon Kindle and Kobo. in Columbia County. Harris said her husband, David, saw this one crazy goat that was just in everybodys business. Everybody would come by, and he would stick his head out and look at them or mess with them. Ashley took a liking to him and just wanted that goat. (David) bought it and brought it home. The kids just played with it like a dog. Harris said she is the one who comes up with the names of the familys animals. The goats long ears and just its face made her think of the TV character Gilligan. Over time, Harris would hear the name Gilligan shouted out many times, just as the Skipper would holler at his first mate on the TV show. It was just so fitting, Harris said. Gilligan had quite the personality and became wellknown by many people in the community. He was asked to accompany agriculture students and their animals on a trip to the hospital. He was asked to participate in a drivethrough nativity scene during Christmastime. People who attended the annual 4-H goat show at the Bradford County Fair became familiar with Gilligan, whom Ashley always insisted on entering in the show, though Gilligan wasnt quite show-worthy. (Ashley did always enter another goat, which she did quite well with.) He came in last every year, but it didnt matter to (Ashley), Harris said, adding that Gilligan almost seemed like he would pout if he wasnt taken to the show. The organizers of the goat show would always put Gilligan in stall number one in the barn. He always attracted a crowd. Everybody came by, and he would stick his head out, and theyd pet him and pet him, Harris said. It was just like he was a meet-and-greet kind of goat. Harris was no stranger to writing, making it a practice to record life events in a journal. Her children suggested she write about Gilligan, so she wrote the first story, solely for the enjoyment of her children. That first book, Gilligans Travels: The Backyard, was written in 2008. Like the books that followed, it is composed of real pictures of Gilligan, as well as pictures of Ashley and Lake. Harris said she did some research online as well as buy childrens books to teach herself that style of writing. She even contacted some publishers to help her pinpoint her audience. The first book remains Harris favorite of the series. She will always associate Gilligan with the familys backyard. That was where he always wanted to be, Harris said. I could go out into the backyard, Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 11B PRICES AVAILABLESEP 24 SEP 30 $139 lb $499 lb 8 9 2 $5$349$149 ASSTD VARIETIES Amazing quality. Fantastic prices.Satisfaction Guaranteed $449lb $599 $59 9 lb STIR FRY$22 9 lb 2 $5 BREAST or TENDERS$499 10 LB Open 7 Days a Week 8am to 8pm1371 South Walnut St. (Hwy 301) Starke (904) 368-9188 24 OZ 40 OZ EAlb10 LB BAG SR-230 E (2 miles east of US-301)B anquet Hall Driving Range Check out our web pagewww .starkegolf.com M emberships Available E xcellent Driving RangeP ro Shop Gift CertificatesG olf Lessons by AppointmentP rofessionally Run Tournaments H ome of the Strawberry Invitational Li ke us on facebook GILLIGAN Continued from 1B This is the cover of Donna on Gilligan. Travels: The Backyard is one of 10 books available for RIGHT: Donna Harris her children, Ashley and Lake. BELOW: out. 964-(8473)13761 South US 301 Starke(1/2 mile south of walmart) Tires Wheels Vehicle Accessories Golf Carts & Parts Jo es Tires starting at: BHS Continued from 5B


Caroline Dixon and Makenna Wylie also competed, finishing with times of 29:11.37 and 33:59.79, respectively. Dixon placed 52 nd The boys team finished in sixth place, but did get a 13 th place finish from Spenser Echevarria, who had a time of 19:14.02. Three other individuals earned top-50 finishes in the 90-runner field: Luke Dennis, who was 30 th with a time of 20:16.15, Jason Dillard, who was 40 th with a time of 21:15.69, and Steven Rodriguez, who was 44 th with a time of 21:33.73. Zach Davis and William Crouch finished 53 rd and 54 th respectively, with times of 22:21.04 and 22:22.67. Also competing for Keystone were: Connor Getz 23:09.97, Logan Williams 23:23.16, Joseph Danella 23:57.92, Matt Echevarria 24:20.65 and Adrien Valentine 26:28. KH competes in large Mountain Dew field Spenser Echevarria finished in the top 50 percent, while Proctor and Combass werent far from it in the Sept. 20 UF Mountain Dew Invitational in Gainesville. Echevarria placed 187 th out of 456 with a time of 18:19.59. Proctor and Combass were 229 th and 230 th respectively, out of 421 with times of 23:16.72 and 23:17.98. Also competing for the girls team were: Cumbus 24:25.31, Dingman 24:40.63, Getz 25:04.57 and Dixon 29:08.92. In the boys race, the Indians were also represented by: Dennis 20:07.40, Dillard 20:26.43, Crouch 21:35.62, Matt Echevarria 21:54.03 and Getz 22:37.07. BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Lilly Combs eighth kill was the match winner for the Union County High School volleyball team, which defeated visiting Dixie County 3-2 (25-21, 17-25, 25-23, 15-25, 15-12) on Sept. 18, just three days after Dixie swept the Tigers in Cross City. The Tigers improved to 3-2 in District 7-1A and became the first district team to hand Dixie (3-1) a loss. Union (6-7 overall prior to Sept. 22) held a 16-15 lead in the first set before scoring three straight points with Kaylan Tucker serving. Kayla Andrews made a nice dive in keeping play alive during one part of the sequence and later recording one of her team-high 18 kills in the process. It was 22-21 late in the set when the Tigers closed it out with Madelyn Kish serving. The Bears led throughout the entire second set as Union failed to string consecutive points together. Union fared much better in the third set, scoring seven straight points with Tucker serving to go up 10-4. Most of those points came off of Dixie errors, but Tucker had an ace, while Kish had a kill. Dixie later took a 21-19 lead before a tip at the net by Kish and a kill by Andrews helped the Tigers score three straight with Combs serving. Combs closed the set out with a kill off of a Madison Adams assist for the 25-23 win. Eight straight points by the Bears in the fourth set gave Dixie a 20-9 lead. The Tigers made few plays late to help them get back into it, though Kish had a kill and Tucker a block. The fifth set was a back-andforth affair. With Dixie leading 11-10, the Tigers scored three straight with Adams serving. The Bears committed three attack errors during the sequence, but did recover from a block by Combs to eventually force sideout. A play by Tucker, though, gave the serve back to the Tigers, with Combs making the play to give Union an important district win. Tucker finished with 10 kills, while Combs and Kish each had eight. Tucker led the team with 12 service points, while she and Andrews each had four aces. Tucker and Kish shared the team lead in blocks with three, while Combs had two. Besides leading the team in kills, Andrews also recorded a team-high 37 digs, while Adams and Kish each had 15. Tucker and Devin Lewis each had 12 digs. Combs and Adams had 15 and 14 assists, respectively. Prior to playing Dixie, the Tigers traveled to Williston on Sept. 16 and defeated the Red Devils 3-0 (25-12, 25-20, 25-23). Kish and Tucker each had eight kills, while Lewis and Combs had seven and six, respectively. Andrews and Adams had 13 and 11 digs, respectively, while Kish had 10. Andrews had eight aces, while Combs and Adams had 13 and 11 assists, respectively. The Union County High School gym not only hosted the exciting varsity match between the Tigers and Dixie on Sept. 18, but also the Union junior varsity teams 2-0 (25-23, 25-11) win over Dixie to remain undefeated on the season. Maddee Peeples and Madison Rimes each had five kills, while Lauren Britt and Alli Perez each had four. Peeples also had two blocks, while Rimes and Brooke Waters each had one. Britt added eight assists, while Maggie Parrish had 11 digs. The junior varsity team also consists of Taylor Beatty, Lauren Eaton, Ashley Harris and Brittney Manning. Unions varsity team will host Christs Church on Thursday, Sept. 25, at 5:30 p.m. before hosting Crescent City on Monday, Sept. 29, at 6 p.m. On Tuesday, Sept. 30, beginning at 5 p.m., both teams will play at home against Chiefland during the annual Dig Pink breast cancer fundraising event. 12B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 HWY 301, STARKE | 904.964.7200murrayfordsuperstore.comTHIS IS FORD COUNTRY *All prices net of rebates, dealer retains all rebates if any. See dealer for details. **Art for illustration purposes only, prior sale subject to early deadlines. 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Kish shared the team lead in Kaylan Tucker. She also had most digs (15), shared Adams, and kills (8), shared Combs. Tigers avenge loss to Bears, improve to 3-2 in district KHHS Continued from 6B the Tigers. She had four