Union County times

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Title:
Union County times
Uniform Title:
Union County times (Lake Butler, Fla.)
Physical Description:
Newspaper
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English
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Sprintow Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Lake Butler Fla
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Newspapers -- Lake Butler (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Union County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
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newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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United States -- Florida -- Union -- Lake Butler
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30.021667 x -82.340833 ( Place of Publication )

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Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
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Began in 1920?
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Description based on: Vol. 23, no. 35 (Dec. 21, 1934).
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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.

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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aleph - 000405777
oclc - 01512086
notis - ACF2020
lccn - sn 95047168
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UF00028314:00506

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Union County Times Union County Times USPS 648-200 Lake Butler, Florida Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014 102 nd Year 25 th Issue 75 CENTS UCHS defeats Williston for 5th district win in volleyball, 11B Starke Bikefest returns for 9th year, 6B 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 etc Breast Cancer Awareness Month October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month, which is an annual campaign to increase awareness of the disease. While most people are aware of breast cancer, many forget to take the steps to have a plan to detect the disease in its early stages and encourage others to do the same. Breast cancer is the most common cancer among women in the United States (other than skin cancer). But millions of women are surviving the disease thanks in part to early detection and improvements in treatment. The American Cancer Society is actively fighting breast cancer by helping women get tested to find breast cancer earlier, and helping them understand their treatment options and cope with the physical and emotional side effects. They also fund research to help prevent, find and treat breast cancer. Here are facts from the National Cancer Institute regarding breast cancer risk in American women: Based on current breast cancer incidence rates, experts estimate that about one out of every eight women born today will be diagnosed with breast cancer at some time during her life. The strongest risk factor for breast cancer is age. A womans risk of developing this disease increases as she gets older. Other factors can also increase a womans risk of developing breast cancer, including inherited changes in certain genes, a personal or family history of breast cancer, having dense breasts, beginning to menstruate before age 12, starting menopause after age 55, having a first fullterm pregnancy after age 30, never having been pregnant, obesity after menopause, and alcohol use. Learn more at cancer.org VFW monthly birthday party, Oct. 17 VFW Post 10082 is having their monthly birthday party Oct. 17. Come support your local post! All guests are welcome. The featured band is Cruise Control. Gospel quartet at Lulu Advent, Oct. 17 Lulu Advent Christian Church is hosting Lumber River, a gospel quartet, on Friday, Oct. 17, at 7 p.m. The concert will be followed by a time of fellowship and refreshments. Raiford Day Fall Festival, Oct. 18 The Raiford Day Fall Festival will be held on Saturday, Oct. 18, at 1 p.m. at the Raiford Community Center. This is a free event. Dinners will be served at 5 p.m., free of charge, to include smoked chicken, rice perlo, beans, slaw, dessert, sweet tea and canned sodas. Other refreshments will also be served throughout the day. There will be several activities and events for children as well as drawings for adults. There will be music and fellowship and appearances by Lake Butler EMS and firefighters. Before their game against Baker County Tuesday night, the Union County High School volleyball team presented a $500 check to the American Cancer Society from proceeds raised during their Dig Pink Breast Cancer Awareness Match game on Sept. Strides Against Breast Cancer in Gainesville on Oct. 25. The volleyball team will join them in that event. We honor and support those who are battling, have battled or have lost lives to breast cancer. Together we can make a difference, the team stated. You can learn more and donate online at tinyurl.com/ucbff Breast Friends Forever The secrets in the sauce Bacons BBQ owner Kevin Layne has big plans beyond the restaurant BY VINCENT ALEX BROWN Times Editor After a soft opening on Sept. 22, Bacons BBQ and Catering had an official ribbon-cutting ceremony on Oct. 2 as Lake Butlers newest restaurant. The highly anticipated eatery came from nearby LaCrosse, where owner Kevin Layne had an outdoor stand and catering service that also featured sauces he created. And thats a big part of where his future lies. Layne ended up in Lake Butler because he was actually looking for a place so his team could ramp up their barbecue sauce operation. They currently sell a dozen sauces at Spires IGA, Alachua Farm & Lumber Center, other locations and online. Available flavors include their two original ones, Bourbon and Brown Sugar, and Mustard, along with Apple, Apple Bourbon and Brown Sugar, Bourbon and Brown Sugar Hot, Fire BBQ, Hickory Smoke, Mustard Sweet Heat, Peach, and Peach Bourbon, plus two recently added new flavors: White and House Blend. Each bottles label features the companys logo designed by Laynes brother which has a cartoon pig in the owners likeness smack dab in the middle. Yep, thats me, Layne confirmed, laughing, thanks to my brother. When Layne was looking to move, his attorney told him that there were locations outside of Gainesville that could really use some barbecue places, such as Chiefland, Trenton and Lake Butler. When he said that, it just clicked with me, Layne said. So he headed to neighboring Union County and checked out the former location of Butler Seafood House & Grill down by the lake. (The restaurant foreclosed in November last year, several years after its owners bought the location from Doyle Archer when he was renting it to Rhodes Real Pit Bar-B-Que at the time. Rhodes never wanted to buy, but just rent, according to Archer.) See BBQ, 2A GENERAL ELECTION 2014 Early voting begins Oct. 25 Early voting for the 2014 General Election starts on Saturday, Oct. 25, through Saturday, Nov. 1, at the Union County Supervisor of Elections office located at 175 West Main Street in Lake Butler. Hours are Monday through Saturday from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Sunday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. The regular General Election is Tuesday, Nov. 4, from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. throughout the county. Polling locations are located on your voter information card, or check Where Do I Vote? under Voter Information at the office website, unionflvotes.com Or contact Supervisor of Elections Debbie Osborne with any questions at debbie.osborne@ unionflvotes.com or 386-496-2236. Learn more about the state candidates and amendments on this years ballot at tinyurl.com/2014voterguide Union County School Board District 1 Steve Peacock Allen Parrish Parrish & Peacock Incumbent Allen Parrish and Steve Peacock face each other for Union County School Board, District 1. Since this is a runoff, their previously submitted answers will not be reprinted. Union County Commission District 2 Steve Klein Woody Kitler Kitler & Klein Woody Kitler and Steve Klein were given questions as they seek the office of Union County Board of County Commissioners, District 2, which is being vacated by retiring Commissioner Morris Dobbs, who has served on the board since 1988. Their answers are printed below. Jeff Andrews M. Wayne Smith Union County Commission District 4 See DIST2, 2A Andrews & Smith Jeff Andrews and incumbent M. Wayne Smith were given questions as they seek the office of Union County Board of County Commissioners, District 4. Their answers are printed below. See DIST4, 3A

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2A Union County Times Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014 Pd.Pol.Adv. for & approved by Allen Parrish Campaign ALLENPARRISH On you will choose YOUR District 1 School Board Member. Before you cast your vote, I humbly ask that you consider the outstanding achievements of our School District and that you examine my record of performance during the past 12 years. As your current District 1 School Board Member, I have a proven record of: Actively seeking ,listening, and using your input regarding Union County Schools Actively remaining Fiscally Conservative with your tax dollars Actively promoting School Board Policies that focus on academic success Actively supporting Faculty, Staff, and Administration through decisive leadership Actively remaining aware of the ever changing State & Federal School requirements Actively Lobbying our State Legislators on behalf of Union County Schools 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 Times USPS 648-200 Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage Paid at Lake Butler, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: UNION COUNTY TIMES25 E. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054 Subscription Rate in Trade Area $39.00 per year: $20.00 six months Outside Trade Area: $39.00 per year: $20.00 six months Major Tax Foreclosure Online REAL ESTATE AUCTIONAll Sperry Van Ness Oces Independently Owned and Operated800.254.1280 Louis B. Fisher, III #AU220 October 30 November 5 150 + Properties in 16 CountiesThroughout Florida Including Your Market Area ALL Selling to Highest Bidders 4% Broker Cooperation Hydroponic Workshop, Oct. 20 A Hydroponic Workshop will be hosted at the Union County Extension Office Oct. 20 from 5 to 6 p.m. Learn how to grow plants in two 5-gallon buckets to prevent nematode infestation. This system uses less water, only needing watering once a week. No fee for the workshop, but please call 386-4962321 to pre-register. Beef Cattle Production Workshop, Oct. 21 As part of the 2014 TriCounty Beef Update, the Baker County Extension Office is hosting a Beef Cattle Production Workshop on Thursday, Oct. 21, at the extension offices auditorium. The cost is $5. Call to register by Oct. 17 at 904259-3520. Light snacks will be provided. Harmony Fall Festival, Oct. 22 Harmony Free Will Baptist Church will conduct its annual Fall Festival on Wednesday, Oct. 22, at 6:15 p.m. The event includes a chili supper, trunk-ortreat, bounce house, cake walk, hay ride and games. Harmony is located in southwest Union County at 6129 Southwest C.R. 239. Dobbs to be honored in Raiford, Oct. 25 On Saturday, October 25, family and friends of Morris Dobbs will celebrate his decades of service to Union County both on the school board and county commission. Dobbs is retiring this year at the end of his term. Fellowship Baptist Church in Raiford is hosting a meal in his honor at 6 p.m., with entertainment to follow. The church is located southwest of the town, just off of State Road 121. 12 Steps program at Grace Christian Grace Christian Fellowship in Lake Butler is now offering a 12 Steps class for anyone who may need it. It is a Christian, Bible-based study guide for use in recovery from addiction to drugs, alcohol or other out-ofcontrol habits. For more info call 386-496-2859. UCHS Homecoming dates and times Union County High School Homecoming festivities begin next month: Tiger Growl Thursday, Nov. 6 at 7:30 p.m. (Bonfire immediately afterward.) Homecoming Parade Friday, Nov. 7 at noon. It will start from Sprinkle Field. $10 entry forms available through UCHS front office. Halftime Show The marching bands Past, Present, Future show will be during the homecoming football game on Friday, Nov. 7. Alumni register online at unioncountyband.com etc Woody Kitler Provide a brief biography of yourself. I am Woodrow Woody Kitler. I am 42 years of age and am a lifelong resident of Union County. I have been married to my wife Nicole for 16 years and we have three sons Chase, Dalton and Dawson. My family and I are members of First Baptist Church of Raiford. After graduating from Union County High School in 1990, I joined the U.S. Army where I served honorably until 1993. I then joined the National Guard until 1996. I am currently employed by US Foods in Jacksonville as a driver and have been driving trucks for the past 18 years. Why do you want to be a county commissioner? Has it been a long-term ambition? Why now? I want to be Raifords county commissioner because I have a deep sense of pride for this great county and its community and I want to ensure the citizens of Raiford are represented in a respectful manner. Being county commissioner has been an ambition of mine for the past five years. The solid foundation that my personal and professional life are built on leads me to believe that now is the right time for me to take on the role of county commissioner. Why should people vote for you? I believe the citizens of Raiford should vote for me because I will be committed to this community and to them. I will work tirelessly to instill confidence, build trust and represent the community to the best of my ability. The people want someone that will listen, and ultimately put their wants and concerns at the forefront. I am committed to do just that. What sets you apart from your opponent? Im not sure I can outline what sets me apart from my opponent. I can only share with you what I have to offer. I am truly excited for the opportunity to serve the citizens of this community in this capacity. I have a passion for politics and a passion for the community in which my family and I live. I am committed to being a true servant and will do my best to represent the people in a way that they would be proud. What have you learned from the voters on the campaign trail? During my time campaigning, I have visited with the citizens of this community and have made it my mission to listen. I believe the voters want a county commissioner who is engaged in all aspects of local government. They want a problem solver, an individual who is available and willing to reach out and check on them. Most importantly, they want someone that will listen and speak for them. What are some of the biggest concerns of county government and how do you propose the commission address them? I believe how and what the city/ countys budget money is being spent on is one of my biggest concerns. We have an obligation to monitor spending at all levels of local government to ensure tax payers money is being used in a manner they approve while maintaining the safety and security of our residents. I would implement actions to ensure that the budget money is benefiting the community and its citizens in a positive manner. How would you ensure county government is transparent? I want to educate the citizens of this community about the tools that are available to keep them informed of discussions and decisions being made in the board meetings without them physically having to attend. County officials have an obligation to make themselves available to citizens to address any concerns or questions they may have. How would you evaluate the manager and department heads who work for the board and hold them accountable? I would hold these individuals accountable by implementing periodic reviews of each manager and department head to discuss performance and budget concerns to ensure everything is running as efficiently as possible. Accountability is as simple as setting expectations and goals and making sure those expectations and goals are achieved. How would you support a better working relationship between the county and each city commission/town council? I feel the county commissioner should be in regular contact with each city commission/town council to evaluate the concerns and needs of the community. Communication is a key element in developing strong, productive working relationships. What more could the county be doing to encourage economic development? I feel the county can always look for ways to attract additional small businesses and encourage growth within the marketplace. The addition of small businesses would add more jobs, it would increase the amount of money brought into the local economy and would in turn help every citizen both directly and/or indirectly. What is your personal vision for Union County? My vision is that the citizens of Union County are represented by their elected officials in a manner that is selfless, professional and respectful. I want to see the county and the city of Raiford flourish. Setting goals and putting into place the steps to achieve those goals will be one of the most important ways to achieve this. Raiford is our home and we need to see that we take care of our home and the people who live in it. Steve Klein Provide a brief biography of yourself. I have been married to my wife Lisa for over 30 wonderful years. We have two sons: Danny (wife Heather) and Nick. We also have three grandsons: Landon, Trenton and Ayden. After visiting Union County in the late 1990s Lisa and I relocated our family to Raiford mainly for the quality schools and for the small town atmosphere. I was a medic in the Air Force and have also served the Florida Department of Corrections for over 28 years. I currently serve as the colonel at the Reception and Medical Center. Why do you want to be a county commissioner? Has it been a long-term ambition? Why now? I would like to be a county commissioner so that I can be the voice for the people in District 2. Being county commissioner has not been a long-term ambition. I am running for the position now because I am nearing the end of my career with DOC and have still have a desire in my heart to serve people. Why should people vote for you? People should vote for me because I am very capable of fulfilling the requirements of the position and serving with honesty and a commitment to the county, while being loyal to the people of District 2. I am not afraid to ruffle feathers to do what is right. What sets you apart from your opponent? I have not really talked in detail with my opponent to be able to list anything that might set us apart. He seems like a good person. What have you learned from the voters on the campaign trail? I have learned that they want a commissioner that is visible and accessible. The people want someone who is honest and who will work hard for District 2. I have also learned that when you think there are no more houses on a road out in the woods, youre wrong! What are some of the biggest concerns of county government and how do you propose the commission address them? I think one of the biggest concerns in county government is ensuring the people of your district are properly represented and their voices are heard. This can be done by having regular meetings in your district to listen to the peoples concerns and in turn, take them to the commission. In any organization, especially government, the budget is always a concern. Being able to keep up with the rising costs while still maintaining quality services while on a limited budget is a challenge. With what I have seen during the previous several commission meetings Ive attended, working closely and cooperatively with our chief financial officer, our clerk of courts and our Department Heads, as well as the other commissioners, the challenge should be met without any major issues. How would you ensure county government is transparent? By demanding that all applicable Sunshine laws and rules be followed and any loopholes are exposed and closed when possible. How would you evaluate the manager and department heads who work for the board and hold them accountable? If not already implemented, I would recommend that a fair, performance-based evaluation system be utilized. I think it is important to know and observe the different departments dayto-day operations and to solicit ideas for better efficiency from the department heads and their employees. How would you support a better working relationship between the county and each city commission/town council? By encouraging conjoined meetings on a regular basis. By having a commissioner on the agenda for all city commission/ town council meetings. What more could the county be doing to encourage economic development? Seek out and encourage small business owners to invest in small county growth while at the same time, limiting or encouraging the growth by the will of the people. What is your personal vision for Union County? To keep the small town atmosphere while at the same time encouraging just enough economic growth to keep up with the increase in population. DIST2 Continued from 1A

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Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014 Union County Times 3A When: Tuesday, October 21, 2014 5pm to 7pm Where: Raiford Community Center Why: Meet Steve Klein Candidate for Union County Commissioner, District 2 Menu: Pork and rice, green beans, roll, sweet tea and dessert. Meal prepared by Tom and Karen Jenkins. Price: FREE Paid Political Ad By Steve Klein For County Commissioner, District 2 Want to reach people?Nows the perfect time to see just how well our classifieds can work for you. Whether youre looking for a great buy or a great place to sell, call our classified department today.904-964-6305Ask for Classified Ads Jeff Andrews Provide a brief biography of yourself. I am Jeff Andrews. I am 46 years old. I am married to Kimberly Andrews; we have been married for 12 years. We have six children and five grandchildren. I am a lifelong resident of Union County. I have been employed with the Department of Corrections for over 20 years. I am currently the food service director at Union Correctional Institution. Why do you want to be a county commissioner? Has it been a long-term ambition? Why now? I want to be a county commissioner because I care deeply about my community and Union County and I want to ensure those citizens are represented honestly and respectfully. Being a county commissioner has been an ambition of mine for the past five years. In hearing the concerns of friends, family and the citizens of District 4, I believe now is the time for change. Why should people vote for you? I believe the citizens of District 4 should vote for me because I am honest and hardworking. I will listen to the concerns of those citizens and represent them to the best of my ability. Also, I think my abilities and experience managing a multi-million dollar budget and dealing with state government as a food service director will enable me to be an effective commissioner for everyone. What sets you apart from your opponent? I am eager to serve the citizens of District 4. My vision for Union County is to improve our emergency services, parks and recreation and accountability of tax dollars. Why do you see a need for new leadership? How would your leadership differ from what has come before? As a citizen of District 4, I have watched our community grow and I believe it is time for our leadership to grow as well. I will have an open door policy and promote better communication with other county officials, city government and the community. What have you learned from the voters on the campaign trail? The concerns that have been brought to my attention are need for a Providence area fire department, the need for better cooperation with county and city officials and the community. Also, the need for better parks and recreation for the children of District 4, and the concern of how our tax dollars are being spent. What are some of the biggest concerns of county government and how do you propose the commission address them? How our tax dollars are being spent? What they are being spent on? Lack of jobs for our younger citizens, the lack of basic services like fire and rescue and meeting the needs of the citizens. I would work diligently to ensure that the citizens needs are met and our tax dollars are spent wisely. How would you ensure county government is transparent? By having an open door policy with the public, posting the minutes of commissioner meetings in a timely manner using the Internet and other media sources. How would you evaluate the manager and department heads who work for the board and hold them accountable? By setting expectations for the department heads and regularly evaluating their performance. How would you support a better working relationship between the county and each city commission/town council? Develop a professional working relationship by showing respect, being open and honest. In working together we will better meet the needs of the citizens of Union County. What more could the county be doing to encourage economic development? By networking and recruiting small businesses we can promote more jobs for our citizens, helping with personal growth and economic stability. What is your personal vision for Union County? My personal vision for Union County is for Union County to be represented by a commission that selflessly puts the citizens needs first. Controlled growth to provide jobs and increased tax base. Union County is our home and we should take pride in it by caring for the people that live here. I would like to keep Union County a great place for my children and grandchildren as well as yours to grow up in. M. Wayne Smith Provide a brief biography of yourself. I am a lifelong resident of Union County residing near Providence. I am married to Glenda J. Smith. We recently celebrated our 50th Anniversary. I have one child, a daughter, Rhonda J. Smith. I am a proud grandfather of grandson Carson Wayne Smith. I am a farmer and semi-retired. I have served as county commissioner, District 4, for 22 years. Why do you want to be a county commissioner? Has it been a long-term ambition? Why now? I would like to serve another term as your county commissioner, District 4. I have been honored to serve for 22 years as your commissioner and represent all citizens. If reelected, I plan to continue to dedicate my time to this very important role. I will continue to assist and serve all citizens of Union County. I am very proud to be a citizen and lifelong resident of Union County. It has been a tremendous honor to represent everyone. I would be honored to be re-elected and delighted to work very hard for each of you. It has been a privilege that you, the citizens, has allowed me to be a part of and it has been very rewarding. Im honored to be part of such a very important and vital role. I am looking forward to a very productive and positive future. Why should people vote for you? I sincerely appreciate your vote! You have my promise to continue to support all citizens of Union County. I will continue to serve in the capacity as a dedicated county commissioner. I am willing and eager to listen to any questions or concerns. I will work with the highest level of commitment and responsibility. What sets you apart from your opponent? My experience of 22 years qualifies me to be a productive and successful county commissioner. Due to being semi-retired, I will have the time and dedication to represent the citizens of Union County. I have an extensive background in budgeting, financing, forecasting, implementation of project planning, strategic planning and research. I am dedicated to researching and gathering data that is needed to provide Union County with any necessary information that will help assist the county and the citizens. My qualifications will allow me to be a great representative for Union County! Continuing to advance, strengthen and maximize resources to better support our County will be a priority. What is unique about your leadership approach and what you provide for your constituents? My leadership approach is one that is proactive! I am fully invested in the future of Union County and our citizens. I truly believe in team management and fostering team and individual effectiveness while offering encouragement and respect to others. Working together in an atmosphere of understanding and mutual respect is important for Union Countys overall growth. It is not only just my determination and hard work, but it is also the hard work of others that will continue to improve our county and ensure a positive future. I have a strong determination to assist and serve the community. I will also continue to share a common purpose to develop or provide the drive, authority and commitment to undertake any projects or obstacles we may face in the future. I have an open door policy. I will always be available by phone or in person for any questions or concerns. What have you learned from the voters on the campaign trail? While on the campaign trail, I have learned that voters are not in favor of increased taxes. They have been also very appreciative of taxes being kept down. I will continue to address the EMS/fire station support in District 4. What are some of the biggest concerns of county government and how do you propose the commission address them? I would encourage the Union County Board of County Commissioners to meet with the State of Florida delegates periodically to address updates of better technology resources, information on health care and other issues or concerns that we face or may face going forward. This will ensure that we are updated on current trends within the state and county. How would you ensure county government is transparent? I would ensure that county government is transparent with careful audits of all budgets to ensure monies are spent correctly. I would also make sure correct information and documentation is submitted in the local newspaper and other articles. I would encourage citizens to review board meeting minutes on the public website or paper copy and also attend board meetings. An open door policy is a must for our future. I will be available in person or by phone 24/7. How would you evaluate the manager and department heads who work for the board and hold them accountable? Performance appraisals are conducted to evaluate managers and department heads employed by the board. We take pride in conducting a positive working environment for our employees. We want our employees to be happy as well as the citizens who interact with our employees. A positive, productive and stable work environment is an ultimate goal for everyone. How would you support a better working relationship between the county and each city commission/town council? Establish quarterly meetings with city council members and county commissioners to address concerns, provide adequate feedback and updates, and recognize that any suggestions among the county and city officials would be beneficial. These meetings would generate a positive working relationship as well as ensuring all issues are properly addressed cityand county-wide. What more could the county be doing to encourage economic development? Economic development could be generated by offering a reduction in ad valorem taxes for new businesses coming into the community. This would allow for more job opportunities as well. What is your personal vision for Union County? My personal vision for Union County is that of economic growth, delivery of services and set standards that represent our values, preservation of our unique quality of life for present and future generations to enjoy, and much continued success now and going forward! DIST4 Continued from 1A Union County Commissioner Morris Dobbs was recognized at the Oct. 9 meeting of the New River Solid Waste Association for 15 consecutive years of service to the board, and (back) Bradford Commissioner Doyle Thomas, Union Commissioner Karen Cossey, Bradford Commissioner Eddie Lewis and Union Commission Chair Jimmy Tallman.

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4A Union County Times Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014 However, Layne did not see any for-rent signs there, and then saw that the former Carters Fried Chicken location on Main Street was available, and happened to know the realtor. Ive looked at probably a half-dozen places, and when I walked in this one, I knew this was it; I knew this is where we were coming. Yep, Layne said. It just felt right. Good Lord had opened this door, and thats where we needed to come. The location allows his team to increase the production volume of their sauces. The restaurant will help fund the purchase of 50and 100-gallon kettles so that they can make big batches of sauces instead on the stove like they do now. That will enable them to meet growing demand and potentially get into major grocery store chains such as Kroger and Walmart. He admits the long-term goal is to sell the name and product for the right price, but otherwise Bacons BBQ sauces will always be made right here in Lake Butler. While growing his brand of sauces, Layne has followed the success of Sweet Baby Rays, which went from winning second place as an unknown at the countrys largest rib cookoff, the Mike Royko Rib-off in Chicago, according to its website, and then to being distributed to 20,000 stores across the nation as the #1 premium BBQ brand in grocery. Layne never planned to open a sit-down restaurant, content with the outdoor setup he had started in LaCrosse two years ago, operating out of a trailer with seating available under a carport. But an open door in Lake Butler, with zero issues, brought him here. The fact that people from Gainesville and Union County were driving to LaCrosse just to have lunch at his stand there said a lot to him as well. As such, building up a dinner crowd is his teams immediate challenge, and hes pleased with how thats going. It helps that Bacons BBQ is open after each home football game, till the last person leaves which has been a success so far. When Layne started his barbecue catering business, he started with two sauces: Bourbon and Brown Sugar and the Mustard. That was all I made, and that was enough for me, who used and featured them at catering gigs. But just this past November when he got a hankerin to start trying some different things, they went from those two to an even dozen. The most recent additions are a white sauce and a house blend, for those who didnt like sweet or hot, but just wanted a barbecue sauce. We cant hardly keep those (bottles) full, we go through so much of it, Layne said. And I hit em both the first time. Somehow I hit them right the first time. That hardly ever happens, I can tell you that. And, yes, the secret recipes are locked away in a vault. Theres only a couple of us that will make it, Layne said. Meanwhile, the restaurants success is still key, and hes committed to continuing to improve service, though hes had no complaints about the food. In fact, each week they sell 160 of a concoction called a Hog Waller Dog, which is an all-beef hot dog wrapped in bacon, deep fried and then smothered with their secret Hog Waller sauce, cheddar cheese and coleslaw. Its a beast, he declared. They also go through 160 pounds of ground beef a week, and average 40 slabs of ribs a day, Wednesday through Saturday. Its packed at every table during lunchtime. And theyve already had a visiting football teams cheerleaders reserve a room for dinner before a game. Its worked out well, he said. If we can get packed at dinner, well be doing all right. So far, those who have eaten there keep coming back cause its lip snarlin good. Learn more about Layne, the business, download a menu or order their sauces online at www.baconsbarbq.com LAYNE BBQ Continued from 1A LBMS TNN sees a news station in action at TV20 On May 27, members of the Lake Butler Middle School Tiger News Network had the opportunity to travel to the WCJB TV20 news station in Gainesville. Every school day, students in Lindsay Clyatts A/V broadcasting class produce TNN, which is broadcast via the schools network. Teachers in each classroom throughout LBMS run the short show from their computer during first period. Content includes school news, that days lunch menu and weather, birthday and anniversary recognitions along with other congratulations, regular announcements, special notices and upcoming meetings, and can even include on-location interviews. When students arrived TV20, they went to the conference room to ask questions about the station and broadcasting. Then they had the chance to tour the station including the computer room that shows currently playing shows on the network, along with commercials. After that students were able to watch the noon news broadcast. During the broadcast students were able to see how everything backstage works. Even during the commercials the camera crew had to get all of the cameras ready for the next shot and the anchor was rehearsing her script. After the broadcast, students were able to direct questions to the news crew. Overall it was a great experience for students. They were able to connect their current class to the real world and potential career opportunities. Kensley Hamilton, currently an eighth grader, said, The broadcast we do every day relates to what we saw at the (TV20) news station. The reason that it relates is because here we still have to have all the cameras ready and prepare with script before we record anything. If our news was live then that could make things more interesting for everyone. According to Bailee Crews, I liked actually watching them do the news. We get to see how much of an advantage we seventh and eighth graders have. The (TV20) news airs live and the anchors are pressured not to mess up, but they do great anyway.

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Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014 Union County Times 5A 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.) UCT Legals 10/16/14 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 8th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA Case No.: 63-2014-DR-145 Division: Bonnie C. Smith, Petitioner and Robert E. Kitchings, IV, Respondent. NOTICE OF ACTION FOR TO: Robert E. Kitchings, IV Address Unknown YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for Petition for Temporary Custody by Extended Family has been filed against you and that you are re quired to serve a copy of your writ ten defenses, if any, to it on Bonnie C. Smith whose address is 7110 SW 150 th Ave Lake Butler, Fl. 32054 on or before Nov. 13 th 2014, and file the original with the clerk of this Court at 55 West Main St., Rm 103, Lake Butler, FL, 32054 before service on Petitioner or immediately thereafter. If you fail to do so, a default may be entered against you for the relief de manded in the petition. Copies of all court documents in this case, including orders, are available office. You may review these docu ments upon request. You must keep the Clerk of the Cir current address. (You may file Notice of Current Address, Florida Supreme Court Approved Family Law Form 12.915.) Future papers in this lawsuit will be mailed to the address on re WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family Law Rules of Procedure, re quires certain automatic disclosure of documents and information. Fail ure to comply can result in sanc tions, including dismissal or striking of pleadings. Dated:10/8/2014 CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT By: Leslie C. Snyder, Deputy Clerk. 10/16 4tchg 11/6-UCT Legals UCI raises $800 on first day of charity campaign Union Correctional Institution raised $800 on the first day of a fundraising campaign in which state employees participate each year. The Florida State Employees Charitable Campaign (FSECC) is the only organization that is authorized to solicit donations from Florida governmental employees through their jobsites. Employees of the state of Florida sign up through FSECC to donate funds to the charities of their choice that are on the approved list. On that list are 1,200 different charities that meet human or environmental needs in the local community, state of Florida, the nation and even abroad. The employee decides how much he or she wants to donate per pay period and that amount is deducted from each paycheck and sent to FSECC for donation to the charities the employee selected. In 2013, Florida state employees donated nearly $1 million to various charities in this manner. Oct. 10 was the kickoff at UCI for getting employees to sign up to donate to charity by means of FSECC. The UCI leadership team, being a diverse group of football fanatics, decorated three tents one each in the colors of the University of Florida Gators, the Florida State University Seminoles and the University of Georgia Bulldogs. They provided sausage dogs, chips and drinks at each tent in exchange for whatever cash donation the UCI employee wished to make. This was a means of drawing attention to the FSECC campaign and encouraging employees to sign up for donation through payroll deduction. The $800 in cash that will be donated to FSECC as a result of the kickoff represents only a drop in the bucket compared to the amount donated by employees through payroll deduction each year. The leadership team is declining to comment on which tent raised the most money (they have to work together every day, after all), but Warden Diane Andrews said she was proud of the response exhibited by UCI employees who were willing to donate to charity. In the coming weeks, supervisors will be helping UCI employees sign up for the payroll deduction. For more information on FSECC, take a look at www.fsecc.com The Gators were represented by Lt. Tina Morgan, Warden Diane Andrews, Officer Elaine Henley and Sgt. Stephen Henley. The Seminoles were represented by Major Daniel Manning, Asst. Warden David Maddox and Sgt. Janet Clark. Asst. Warden Steve Rossiter and Officer Justin Thompson posed with special guest, UGA, at the Bulldog booth.

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6A Union County Times Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014

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Regional News Regional News B Section Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014 News from Bradford County, Union County and the Lake Region FEATURES CRIME SOCIALS OBITUARIES EDITORIAL 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, 9:00 Sat 5:05, 7:00, 9:00 Sun 5:00, 7:00 Wed Thur 7:30NOW SHOWINGFri 8:00 Sat 5:00, 8:00 Sun 5:15 Wed Thur 7:15Steve Carell Brad Pitt PG R Digging the color pink Keystone Heights High spikes the looks on. See pages 11B and 12B for more on BHS and KHHS volleyball, as well as UCHS volleyball.

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BY TRACY LEE TATE Telegraph Staff Writer Retirement suits local resident Glory Jackson just fine, with time for travel and visiting her children but that doesnt mean she isnt still active in the community. Jackson was born in 1945, the only daughter of A.C. and Ollie Mae Cummings. She had one brother, William James Lee, who is now deceased. She remembers growing up when race was an issue on where she could go and what she could do. She attended RJE High School at the time the only high school she was allowed to attend as an African American. No matter where you lived in the county, if you were black the RJE was where you went, even if the bus cruised right by the white schools, Jackson remembered. Jackson said she could also remember other types of segregation in the community, but concedes that things in Bradford County were not nearly as bad as other places she saw on television during segregation and the early days of desegregation. I can remember two water fountains in city hall one for the white citizens and one for the black, Jackson remembered. I also can remember that African Americans were not allowed to sit at the counter at Mitchells Drug Store, so we just never went there. During the early days of desegregation, Jackson said she and some of her high school friends saw what was going on in other places around the country and decided that they should do something as well. We got together and the three of us went to the Garden Restaurant, walked in and sat down, Jackson said. All the kitchen help was black and it was them that gave us a hard time about being there asking us what we thought we were doing there. We did get served and ate our meal, but for the life of me I cant tell you what we had. After high school, Jackson attended what was then the Volusia County Career Center, a vocational school that allowed African American students. She studied cosmetology. After she passed her state licensing boards, she went to work for Bernice Morris at her beauty shop on Oak Street in the Reno section of Starke. I enjoyed my work, but after three years or so the chemicals started to have an adverse effect on me, Jackson said. Back then, the products for black women were much more harsh than what is out there today some of them even containing lye. I couldnt work with them anymore, so I went to work as a seamstress at a company in Starke called Big Dad Manufacturing. At that time, there were not a lot of options in employment for African American women either work in a factory or as a cook or maid. Jackson worked as a seamstress for about 10 years, first at Big Dads, then at Vogue Clothing and a company in Lake Butler. One day her mother said she had had enough. My mom said she was tired of seeing me get up early every morning and going to work with a rag tied around my head, Jackson said. She talked me into going back to school and then helped me to afford it. I went to Santa Fe Community College and got an AA degree in elementary education. Jackson started out working as a teacher aide in Bradford County, but eventually ended up as the secretary for the school district office, a position she retired from after 35 years. I enjoyed working with the kids, but I liked the secretarial position better, Jackson said. I felt like I was still helping the children, but in a broader and less specific way. Along the way, in October 1966, Jackson married Johnny Jackson Sr. The couple had two children Hope M. Jackson, now retired military and living in Texas, and Johnny Jackson Jr., who works as a family service and preplanning specialist in Maryland. Jackson stays active, doing both water aerobics with friends at the pool at the equestrian center across from Cecil Field in Jacksonville and participating in the Silver Sneakers program at a local gym. She also goes on cruises with friends at least once a year and has been to both the Western and Eastern Mediterranean, the Bahamas and Jamaica. This years cruise will revisit the Bahamas and add Cozumel to her list of exotic destinations. Jackson is very involved in her church New Covenant Baptist Ministries where she is church clerk, an adult Sunday school teacher and sings in the choir. She works 2B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014 Retired Glory Jackson still busy in community The fourth annual Bradford County Relay for Life Car, Truck and Motorcycle Show is set to take place Nov. 1 at the downtown Starke square from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. Eight awards will be presented for car and truck entries, while five will be presented to motorcycle entries. The event will also include food, music, fun for the kids and a yard sale. If you would like to be a vendor at the event, or want more information in regard to entering the show, please contact Mitchell Gunter at 904-966-1386 or mitchell_gunter@yahoo.com, or Linda Lee at 904-966-3022. Relay for Life car show returns to Starke Nov. 1 www.facebook.com/ BradfordTelegraph

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BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Bradford High Schools football team was held to 53 yards and was never a serious threat to host Wakulla, which scored 21 first-quarter points en route to a 48-0 win on Oct. 10 in Crawfordville. The War Eagles (5-2) began eight drives on Bradfords side of the field, scoring touchdowns on all but one. Their average starting field position was the Bradford 43. It was at least a good start for Bradford (1-6), with its defense forcing Wakulla to turn the ball over on downs on the games opening series. Johnny Hernandez tackled Wakulla quarterback Feleipe Franks for no gain on first down, while Shawn Aaron tackled running back Demarcus Lindsey for a 1-yard loss on third-and-5. Toddreke Reed, Vince Brown and other defenders then combined to tackle Lindsey for a 5-yard gain on fourth-and-6. Disaster struck on the Bradford offenses second play from scrimmage as an errant shotgun snap resulted in a loss of 27 yards. That and an eventual short punt had the War Eagles starting their next drive on the Bradford 43. Wakulla needed just three plays to score, with Monterious Loggins 32-yard run setting up Franks 11-yard touchdown pass to Keith Gavin. Wakulla added two more touchdowns in the first quarter. Gavins 23-yard run set up Antonio Morris 14-yard scoring run to make it a 14-0 game. Two runs by Loggins for 33 yards and a 12-yard reception by Ethan Davis set up Loggins 1-yard scoring run to put the War Eagles up 21-0 with 34 seconds remaining in the quarter. The Tornadoes put together their best offensive series in the second quarter, marching from their own 20 to the Wakulla 22. Quarterback Jacob Luke carried the ball five times for 33 yards, while a pass-interference penalty on Wakulla on a third-and-7 play resulted in first down at the Wakulla 23. After a 1-yard run by Luke, though, Drian Jenkins was dropped for a 7-yard loss. Bradford eventually turned the ball over after an incomplete pass on fourth-and-14. A 32-yard punt return by Gavin set Wakulla up at the Bradford 34 with 38 seconds remaining in the first half. Franks threw a touchdown pass to Justin Davis from there for a 28-0 halftime lead. The Tornadoes did keep Wakulla from scoring early in the second half after fumbling the ball at their own 22. The War Eagles had first-and-goal at the 9-yard line, but a tackle for no gain by Jameaze McNeal and two incomplete passes by Franks helped force Wakulla to turn the ball over on downs at the 4. Bradford, though, would fumble the ball away again. This time, the War Eagles took advantage. They needed just one play to score when Gavin caught an 11-yard touchdown from Franks to make the score 35-0. A 17-yard sack forced the Tornadoes to punt from their own 3-yard line on the ensuing series. Wakulla, taking over at the Bradford 33 after a 30-yard punt, needed just three plays to score, with Morris scoring on an 11-yard run. Chris Beverly added the games last score, with his 21yard touchdown run capping a 45-yard drive. The War Eagles gained 222 yards on the ground, with Loggins rushing for 82 yards on eight carries. Bradford has an open date this Friday, Oct. 17, and will return to action Friday, Oct. 24, when it travels to play District 4-4A opponent Umatilla. providing the type of prompt efficient justice to which the conference aspires. When replacement Davis arrived, Moore helped him to adjust to the rhythm of the office quickly, allowing him to provide a seamless transition from the work done by the judges who had helped out by filling in. He came in the door, just a few days after being appointed by the governor, and he was ready to get to work, Moore said. He hit the ground running and has been a pleasure to work with since day one. Davis said in a recent interview that he felt Moore was an integral component in his efficiency at his job, and he was proud to place her in nomination for the honor. I appreciate both the nomination and the award, Moore said. It all came as quite a surprise to me the judge never told me he had nominated me, so I didnt find our about it until I was told I had won. Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 3B BryansHardware 106.3 FM Dr. Virgil A. BerryCHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN Modern methods with old-fashioned concern. Auto Accidents Work Injuries Headaches Neck and Back Pain Back & Neck Pain Clinic NEED RELIEF FROM:Call Dr. Berry Serving the Area for 21 Years THERAPEUTIC MASSAGE AVAILABLE THERAPEUTIC MASSAGEAVAILABLE 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 BY TRACY LEE TATE Telegraph Staff Writer A local woman has been honored to receive the Florida Conference of County Judges non-judicial service award for exceptional service, going above and beyond normal expectations in her job. Diane Moore has been a judicial assistant to the office of the Bradford County judge for more than eight years. When she first came on board she was hired and trained by the late Judge Johnny Hobbs who became not only her boss, but her mentor and friend as well. Moore was devastated by the unexpected death of Hobbs, but knew she had a duty both to him and the county to see that things continued to run smoothly in the county court. When we heard about Judge Hobbs passing we were all in shock here at the courthouse, Moore said. He had appeared to be the picture of health. It was very hard adjusting to his absence, but we all had to step up and do what needed to be done. It was what he would have expected us to do. Moore said everyone pitched in to make things run smoothly from law enforcement to the clerks, judges and attorneys. Everyone did what was needed to keep things on track. Ms. Moore was the sole representative of the county judges office in a one-judge county, current county Judge Richard B. Davis wrote in his nomination letter for the award. For four months, Moore kept the office running, while dealing with a parade of 12 judges who were filling in, as well as their judicial assistants. Judges were in and out, often irregularly, due to their responsibilities in their own counties Moore saw that all of the files and other documents for each case were organized for ease of use by the visiting judge in each case. She also worked to see that the judges were able to make the most use of their time in the courtroom, rather than bogged down in paperwork. Every judge who participated in filling in during the vacancy has remarked about the pleasant demeanor, iron will and sense of responsibility and grace that Diane Moore displayed during this difficult time, Davis wrote. She contributed extraordinarily to the reputation of the Conference of County Court Judges by Moore honored with Conference of County Judges award Tornadoes fall to 1-6 after 48-0 loss to Wakulla

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Dear Editor: It seems that there is an increasingly common acceptance of the philosophy which states Go along to get along. Unfortunately, this concept is so badly flawed that it has become a threat to our wellbeing since the most dangerous part of this idea revolves around an obvious question. Go along with what? And theres the kicker. 4B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014 904-368-0687 phwww.starkedivorce.comMARGARET 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 DEER, HOGS and MORE! 9 070 NW CR 239 Lake Butler Letters editor@bctelegraph.com Dewane and Stephanie Knighton of OBrien are pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter, Farren Inez Knighton to Derrick Thomas Daniel, son of Randy and Jennifer Daniel of Lake Bulter. Knighton is a 2005 graduate of Branford High School and a graduate of Florida State University in 2009. She recently received an A.S. in nursing from Santa Fe College and is currently working as a Registered Nurse at the University of Florida Shands in Gainesville. Daniel is a 2000 graduate of Lake Butler High School and is currently working at Sheffield Pest Control where he has been employed for the past 10 years. They will exchange wedding vows on October 25, 2014 on the Knighton Farm at 5:00 p.m. All family and friends are invited. Knighton, Daniel to wed on Oct. 25 There will be a Wilkinson/ Wilkerson family reunion on Saturday Oct. 18, at the Starke Golf and Country Club from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. All friends and relatives are welcome. Please bring an entree, vegetable, beverage, and if you like a The Concerned Citizens of Bradford County will be having its annual Come Together Day Socials Wilkinson/ Wilkerson reunion planned for Oct. 18 Come Together Day is Oct. 25 dessert. on Saturday, Oct. 25, starting at 11 a.m. Vendor applications are $25. For more information, please contact Alica McMillian at 904966-1100 or Sherry Williams at 325-278-3540. You can also call the office at 904-964-2298 after 3 p.m. Saturday October 18 1PM 6PM 1 4 PM FAMILY FUN ACTIVITIESGames Face Painting Bounce Houses Sack Races Balloon Art Hula Hoop ... & More!4 5 PM BACK TO RAIFORDPROGRAM & PRESENTATIONS5 6 PM DINNER SERVEDAll Food & Activities are FREEBring a Lawn Chair to Dear Editor: I would like to respond to the city commission. The police chief says he dont have enough money in his budget. We need to follow Hampton and Waldo and do away with our police department. Bradford county is very capable of policing our small town. We could save a lot of money to be used in other areas of the city that need it a lot more. We have the same reputation as Waldo and Hampton as a speed trap. Salaries alone would save us a lot of money. We need to put this on the next election ballot and let the citizens of Starke decide, not the city commission. Thanks Steven Rhoden Starke Police Department should be next to go Go along to get along is In the USA, weve fallen so deeply into this belief system that we now go along with ideas which are murderous, dangerous to our future, and downright evil. And not only do we just promote such abominations; in todays world, dissenters cant even object to these things without being vilified. For example, anyone who disagrees with the destruction of a developing human in a mothers womb will find much of the major media, high profile entertainment types, scads of politicians, and even some religious leaders screaming war on women (This in spite of the fact that half of the babies killed are females as are all of those mothers who later suffer physical and/or emotional turmoil in the aftermath of an abortion.) And then we have those who disagree with the powers-thatbe dominating Washington D.C. Anyone who would dare to push back against this administration is simply a racist, one of the foulest insults that can be hurled at another human being. (This one I know from personal experience.) It doesnt matter that this president has been the most abortion-supporting, opaque in spite of promises to the contrary--, constitution-ignoring, marriage-destroying, allyabandoning, terrorist-ignoring, wealth-distributing, liar to ever occupy the White House. The only reason anyone could oppose such a man is skin color! (Yeah, right!) Amazingly, even those who oppose Islam are open to condemnation. (Again, I can verify this from personal experience.) How could I personally be so arrogant as to argue against one of the worlds major religions? Isnt that unchristian of me? (Yes, I call myself a Christian.) Its quite simple. Ive actually read Muslim doctrine. Sharia law calls me an infidel; one who is subhuman and not even worthy of life. The goal of Islam is to extend its rule to the entire world, by any means necessary. I have no right or reason not to be a Muslim. Ever since Muhammad instituted Islam, its followers have been engaged in a war against anyone who opposes them. Believe it or not, I vehemently oppose such beliefs. Yet, somehow, I dont hate Muslims (as Ive been accused). I dont even know any Muslims. In fact, even though I abhor the idea of abortion, I dont even hate abortionists. The bottom line to all this name-calling, for these and all other liberal-supported absurdities, is very simple. Supporters of abortion, the Obama-regime, and Islam, as well as same-sex marriage proponents, global warming advocates, etc., etc. have no real choice. They cant defend their ideas with any kind of moral or reasoned and scientific facts, so all they have left is name-calling. Its pathetic, but I get that. I also deplore it. Perhaps wed all be better off, wed all get along better if we would go along with what has been revealed by our Creator. Lets go along with Jesus Christ, not mans perversities. Leonard C. Young Keystone Heights Bradford Sporting Clays will host a fundraising shoot for the Bradford Food Pantry on Saturday, Nov. 1. All hunters and amateur shotgun shooters, as well as professional shooters, are encouraged to participate. Bob Milner, the food pantrys fundraising director, said the recent shoot hosted by Bradford County Sheriff Gordon Smith was a huge success, resulting in a donation of more than $2,000 to the food pantry. We are extremely grateful to Sheriff Smith and his staff for all their work, as well as the station sponsors who contributed, Milner said. Food pantry volunteers were unaware of the sheriffs event when Bradford Sporting Clays owner Pat Welch agreed to host the Nov. 1 fundraiser, Milner said. Even though only seven weeks separate the events, Milner said many of the professional shooters have agreed to return. The cost to shoot the entire course is $75 plus ammunition. However, Welch has agreed to reduce the price by $5 for any shooter bringing canned goods for the food pantry. We can certainly use canned or packaged goods and appreciate them, Milner said, but we can actually use funds raised even more effectively because of the buying power of the pantry. Milner said with Thanksgiving and Christmas approaching, the food pantry wants to assist as many needy and underserved families in Bradford County as possible. The food pantry is accepting $100 sponsorships for the 28 shooting stations from any businesses or individuals who want to make a tax-deductible donation. We are very appreciative of Pat Welch and his staff for allowing us to use this marvelous facility and hope that many food pantry supporters will bring their children out for a fun day of shooting, Milner said. Registration includes a sausage sandwich breakfast, as well as lunch. For more information, please contact Milner at 904-964-6904.

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The following individuals were arrested recently by local law enforcement officers in Bradford, Union and Clay (Keystone Heights area) counties : Bradford Marcus Patrick Arnold, 38, of Starke was arrested Oct. 12 by Bradford deputies for driving while license suspended or revoked, fraudgiving false identification to law enforcement and on three out-of-county warrants from Marion for burglary, grand theft, habitual driving while license suspended or revoked and for contempt of court. According to the arrest report, deputies were called about a suspicious person near Brooker in a truck tampering with road signs. When the deputy arrived, he spotted Arnold in a truck and pulled him over. Arnold gave the deputy a false name, using his cousins name and Social Security number as he didnt have a license on him. Eventually, his real identity, the suspension of his license and the warrants out of Marion County were discovered. No bond was allowed for the charges. Wesley Anderson Baxter, 18, of Keystone Heights was arrested Oct. 10 by Bradford deputies for failure to appear. Bond was set at $1,000. Austin Charles Cain, 22, of Jacksonville was arrested Oct. 11 by Lawtey police during a traffic stop for possession of marijuana and possession of drug equipment. Bond was set at $2,500. Jeffrey David Cowdrey, 58, of Bokeelia was arrested Oct. 12 by Starke police for driving under the influence. Bond was set at $1,000 for the charge. Kentrell DeMarquis, 25, of Jacksonville was arrested Oct. 10 by Starke police for probation violation. Stephen Lamont Early, 45, of Starke was arrested Oct. 11 by Bradford deputies for domestic battery. According to the arrest report, Early was at the victims home, whom he has two children with. He gave her $50, which she needed for the children. Early then requested sex from the victim, and when she refused, started demanding the money back. He started battering her and choking her in an attempt to get the money. A witness saw Early pulling off the victims pants in an attempt to get to the pockets before he left the residence. The victim was transported to Shands for treatment for her injuries after deputies arrived. The next day law enforcement spotted Early in Starke, and he was arrested and transported to jail. Bond was set at $10,000 for the charge. Christopher Lee Grace, 27, of Starke was arrested Oct. 10 by Starke police for probation violation. Christina Lynn Griffin, 30, of Gainesville was arrested Oct. 9 by Bradford deputies on a warrant for larcenygrand theft of a dwelling less than $300. According to the offense report, Griffins ex-boyfriend reported in July that someone broke into his home in Brooker and stole a TV and DVD player. He told deputies he suspected Griffin as they had recently broken up before the incident. Several weeks later, the Alachua County Sheriffs Office notified BCSO that the items had been pawned in Gainesville by Griffin. A sworn affidavit was then filed with the state attorneys office for the larceny charge against Griffin. Bond was set at $2,500 for the charge. Justin Allen Hall, 20, of Starke was arrested Oct. 8 by Starke police for larceny. According to the arrest report, Hall attempted to steal merchandise from Walmart several times over a four-day period. Two times Hall escaped from Walmart employees without any merchandise when they tried to detain him as he passed all points of sale with a cart. One time he escaped from the store and the employees with an unknown amount of merchandise. On his fourth attempt, three employees were able to detain him until the police arrived and arrested him. Once transported to the jail, Hall was additionally charged with two probation violations by Bradford deputies. No bond was allowed for the charges. Ruth Mae Hurst, 21, of Starke was arrested Oct. 8 by Starke police for charges related to Justin Halls arrest (previous report). She was charged with larceny after she approached officers with Hall in handcuffsoutside of Walmart and said she had been involved with his attempts to steal from the store. Hurst said she asked Hall to steal toys for her childs birthday and that she drove the truck to Walmart and waited for Hall while he went inside. Hurst was arrested and transported to the jail also. Jimmy Lewis Jones, 21, of Starke was arrested Oct. 7 by Starke police for battery and for obstructing justice. According to the arrest report, Jones went to Pine Forest Apartments to see his ex-girlfriend and their 6-month-old child. Once there, he started arguing with her and removing her clothing from a closet, saying he had paid for it. When the victim tried to stop him, Jones choked her and punched her in the face. He then took the clothing outside to place in a friends vehicle. While the victim was calling the law, Jones snatched the phone from her hand before she could complete the call. When the police arrived, the victim was standing on top of the vehicle with her clothing so it couldnt leave the apartments. Bond was set at $6,000 for the charges against Jones. Corey Scott Marnik, 27, of Tampa, was arrested Oct. 11 by Bradford deputies for driving while license suspended or revoked. Bond was set at $1,500 for the charge. Tammy Janette Peterson, 31, of Macclenny was arrested Oct. 9 by Starke police on an out-ofcounty warrant from Nassau. Bond was set at $502 for the charge. Crystal Brielle Pinckney, 20, of Starke was arrested Oct. 7 by Starke police on an out-ofcounty warrant. Bond was set at $2,000 for the charge. Nancy Noyes Reid, 57, of Starke was arrested Oct. 13 by Bradford deputies for two charges of possession of drugs and destroying evidence. According to the arrest report, Reid took possession of a Xanax pill during a controlled narcotics transaction by the Bradford County drug task force. When she spotted law enforcement, she swallowed the pill to conceal the evidence. Sherri Foreman Roberts, 51, of Starke was arrested Oct. 9 by Bradford deputies for driving under the influence and for driving while license suspended or revoked. Bond was set at $3,500 for the charges. Monique R. Scott, 32, of Keystone Heights was arrested Oct. 10 by Bradford deputies on a warrant for withholding child support. Scott was already in the Clay County jail and was transported to the Bradford jail, with bond set at $16,760 for the charge. Sarah Louise Sizemore, 50, of Keystone Heights was arrested Oct. 10 by Bradford deputies for failure to appear. Bond was set at $50,000 for the charge. Christopher Alan Snow, 19, of Lawtey was arrested Oct. 8 by Lawtey police for aggravated assault with a weapon. According to the arrest report, some of Snows family members were outside their home arguing over driving a vehicle. According to the victim, who called the law, the argument got really heated when Snow came out of the house with a machete and started to swing it in the direction of the victim. The victim fled the residence and called the police. When law enforcement arrived, Snow admitted to swinging the machete in the direction of the victim. The officer noted also that he smelled an alcoholic beverage on Snow as he arrested him. Bond was set at $10,000 for the charge. Kevin Laroy Sullivan, 35, of Brooker was arrested Oct. 8 by Bradford deputies for driving while license suspended or revoked and for probation violation. No bond was allowed for the charges. Mark Alan Thornton, 49, of Keystone Heights was arrested Oct. 7 by Starke police for possession of opium or derivative and selling opium or derivative. According to the arrest report, Thornton sold three Oxycodone pills to a confidential source of the police department within 1,000 feet of a college back in September. He was spotted and stopped in his vehicle in Starke a month later and arrested. Willie Weaver, 23, of Starke was arrested Oct. 11 by Starke police for battery and for probation violation. According to the arrest report, Weaver started yelling at the victim, with whom he has two children, for being outside at his residence. He punched her in the face and then threw her on the ground before two friends of the victim arrived and stopped Weaver from doing anything else. The friends called EMS due to the victim having an anxiety attack, and she was transported to Shands, where she was interviewed by the police. The police then went back to Weavers residence and arrested him. Bond was set at $25,000 for the charges. Keystone/Melrose Kimberly Allen, 19, of Starke was arrested Oct. 12 by Clay deputies for possession of not more than 20 grams of cannabis and possession of drug paraphernalia. Gary Boyd, 34, of Keystone Heights was arrested Oct. 12 by Clay deputies for driving with a suspended or revoked license. Destiny Brown, 38, of Keystone Heights was arrested Oct. 10 by Clay deputies for grand theft. Donald Chase, 20, of Keystone Heights was arrested Oct. 8 by Clay deputies for lewd or lascivious battery on a person 12 years of age or older but less than 16 years of age. Robert Ebert, 53, of Keystone Heights was arrested Oct. 12 by Clay deputies for battery. Matthew Flournoy, 18, of Keystone Heights, was arrested Oct. 12 by Clay deputies for possession of not more than 20 grams of cannabis and resisting an officer. Zachary Holman, 18, of Keystone Heights was arrested Oct. 12 by Clay deputies for controlling an open house party where an alcoholic beverage or drug was consumed by a minor. Flint Hyatt, 58, of Keystone Heights was arrested Oct. 13 by Clay deputies for battery. Michael McMillan, 22, of Keystone Heights was arrested Oct. 7 by Clay deputies for assault and battery during a burglary. Monique Scott, 32, of Keystone Heights was arrested Oct. 8 by Clay deputies for an out-of-county warrant. Sarah Sizemore, 50, of Keystone Heights was arrested Oct. 9 by Clay deputies for failure to appear. Union Ronnie Ray Jones Jr., 36, of Gainesville was arrested Oct. 9 by Union deputies for felony aggravated assault. According to the arrest report, Jones is accused of hitting the victim with a broomstick and throwing a rock at her leg, causing a laceration. The two were arguing over a piece of furniture the victim and her mother were trying to purchase from Jones when the argument turned physical. Jones left the residence before deputies arrived, but returned later and started threatening the victim and her family again. When deputies came back and arrested him, Jones said he went back to the home because he had received a text from someone saying they would beat him up next time they met. Jones said he went back to look for that person. Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 5B STARKE411 W. MADISON STREET STARKE, FL 32091(904) 368-9966MondayFriday 8:30 am to 6:00 pm | Saturday 9:00 am to 6:00 pm | Sunday 12 to 5 Paid political advertisement paid for by the Bradford County Republican Executive Committee P.O. Box 213 Starke, FL 32091 independent of any candidate. Content not approved by any candidate. t Crime t Recent arrests in Bradford, Clay and Union

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6B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014 Open Every Day 10:30AM-9PM BBQ Burgers Steaks Salads (352) 473-98737154 S.E. CR 21B Keystone (intersection of SR100 & 21B)www.tomsrealpitbbq.comfacebook.com/tomsrealpitbbq twitter.com/tomsrealpitbbq Bring in your church bulletin on Sunday and well donate 10% of your purchase back to your church! For more info visit:FALL FESTIVA L 5pm 8pmChildrens & Family Activities! Hay Ride Photo Booth Carnival Games Trunk or Treat Candy Hay Maze Bounce House & Slides Halloween Festivities.... Waitress now to serve You on Friday night, Saturday & Sunday! Live BandStarts at 6pm Friday & Saturday Steak & Shrimp Night Starke Bikefest returns for 9th year

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Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 7B 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 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 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: Starke Bike fest 2014

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with seniors in her church and community assisting them in acquiring and using absentee ballots to make their voices heard. She is also part of the community choir and sings all over the state in the Bradford Community Ensemble. Jackson is still involved in education as well. She serves as the chairperson of the Guy Andrews Santa Fe College Minority Scholarship Committee. The committee meets once a year to select which Bradford County African American students most deserve to receive scholarships. This school year, the committee is providing four new scholarships and continuing four others. Jackson is also a mentor to at-risk girls at Bradford Middle School through a program organized by the Church of God by Faith. Jackson has spent a lifetime being active in her community. In 2003, she was a Santa Fe College Woman of Distinction for Bradford County. In the early 1980s, she was part of a political action committee, which provided a forum for candidates to speak. The group also sponsored a beautification contest in the neighborhood as part of its activities. She also serves as a poll worker. Jackson is a past matron of Frances Chapter 140 of the Order of the Eastern Star and is currently district deputy grand matron of the Royal Grand Chapter of the Order of the Eastern Star of the State of Florida. Retirement for Jackson means doing what she wants, when she wants. In addition to her cruises, she travels to see her children. When at home she likes to read, mostly romances, but admits to an addiction to soaps, both daytime and primetime. Im hooked, Jackson said. During the day, its The Young and the Restless and The Bold and the Beautiful. At night, its Scandal and How to Get Away With Murder. Jackson is spending her retirement in the community she loves where she grew up and spent her life. She said she loves her life, her family, her church and her community. She said her life is full and it suits her just fine. 8B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014 The common cold and the flu share similar symptoms and its often hard to tell which of the two you may be suffering from. Both are respiratory illnesses and are caused by viruses though different ones. One indication that you may have the flu and not a cold is that the flu tends to come on quickly with much intensity and is often accompanied by two to three weeks of fatigue and weakness. The best way to prevent the flu is by getting a flu vaccine each year, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Flu season is October through May. The CDC recommends getting vaccinated in September or as early as the vaccine is available. However, if you miss that deadline it may still help to get vaccinated later in the flu season as most of the seasonal flu activity peaks in January or later. There are two types of flu vaccines: the flu shot and the nasal-spray flu vaccine. The flu shot is given with a needle and contains the inactivated virus. It is approved for use in people 6 months of age and older, including healthy people, people with chronic conditions and pregnant women. The nasal-spray contains a vaccine made with live, weakened flu viruses and is approved for use in healthy people 2-49 years of age who are not pregnant. If you or your family members are feeling a bit under the weather and want to know whether it is a cold or the flu, be sure to see your Provider soon. Your Provider may prescribe flu antiviral drugs if you are very sick or are considered high risk, but its very important that they be used earlywithin the first two days of symptoms. People considered at high risk for severe flu illness include pregnant women, young children, seniors, and those with certain chronic health conditions. Convenient locations Same day appointments Wide range of services Most insurance plans accepted; sliding fee for those who qualifyFLU SHOTS NOW AVAILABLE Antibiotics Arent Always the Answer Funeral with Burial20 Ga. Metal Casket (4 colors) Vault, Open & Closing Grave, Graveside or Chapel Service with one night visitation. . . . . . .$5,595Funeral with Cremation(Rental Casket with Visitation prior to Services). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,895Direct Cremation with Memorial ServiceServices held at Archer Memorial Chapel. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,895Archer Funeral Home Pre-payment accepted Within Your Means Now, Peace of Mind Always 55 North Lake Avenue Lake Butler, Florida 32054 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 Eddie Arnold CRESCENT BEACH Eddie Arnold, 66, of Crescent Beach died at his residence Thursday, Oct. 9, 2014. He was born on Dec. 24, 1947 in Starke to the late Johnnie Arnold and Lucille Arnold. He lived most of his life in Lake Butler until he retired from the City Maintenance Department after 35 years and moved to Crescent Beach and spent most of his days fishing with his son. He was a member of Trinity Baptist Church. He is preceded in death by his son Stephen Henry Arnold and brother G.W. Buck Arnold. He is survived by: daughters, Sherri Hendricks of Lake Butler, and Shannon (Horace) Jenkins of Crescent Beach; mother, Lucille Arnold; five grandchildren; three great-grandchildren; and sisters, Katheryne (Elery) Griffis of Lake Butler, and Johnnie Bell (A.C. Box) of Lake Butler. Funeral services were held Oct. 12 at Archer Memorial Chapel with Brother Mike Norman officiating. The arrangements are under the care of Archer Funeral Home of Lake Butler. Ellen Broome KEYSTONE HEIGHTSEllen Helms Broome, 86, of Keystone Heights died Monday, Oct. 13, 2014 at E.T. York Hospice Care center in Gainesville. She was born on Oct. 16, 1927 in Quincy to the late Grady and Cummie (Rodgers) Helms. She was a homemaker and member of Keystone United Methodist Church. Preceding her in death was her husband of 57 years, Ronald Heath Broome. Survivors are: sons, Glenn Broome of Keystone Heights, Larry (Maryann) Broome of Keystone Heights, and Ken (Victoria) Broome of Tampa; brother, Wayne Helm of Chattahoochee; seven grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Memorial services will be held on Saturday, Oct. 18, at 3:00 pm in the Keystone United Methodist Church. Arrangements are by JonesGallagher Funeral Home of Starke. Leroy Druley KEYSTONE HEIGHTSLeroy Bobby Garland Druley, 71, of Keystone Heights, died Friday, Oct. 10, 2014 at Shands at the University of Florida. He was born in Jacksonville on March 22, 1943 to the late Roy Druley and Loverne Brooker Druley. He was raised in Jacksonville and Chicago. He enlisted in the United States Navy where he served for four years. Following his military service, he was a Merchant Seaman and a railroad conductor. He is survived by: brothers, Gerald Jerry Druley and John Druley both of Jacksonville; and special friends, Marc Mosher and Carol Lynne Thomas, both of Keystone Heights. Funeral services will be held Friday, Oct. 17 at 11:00 a.m. at Archie Tanner Funeral Services Chapel. A private interment will be held at Dunns Creek Cemetery in Jacksonville. The family will receive friends Friday, Oct. 17, an hour prior to the funeral at the funeral home. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Archie Tanner Funeral Services of Starke. Elwanda Glisson STARKEElwanda R. Glisson, 82, of Starke died on Sunday, Oct. 12, 2014 at Windsor Manor Nursing Home. She was born in Arbyrd, Missouri on Aug. 1, 1932 to the late Curtis Roe and Bessie Benton Roe. Elwanda has been a resident of Starke since 1950 after moving from Missouri. She retired after over 30 years of employment from Starke Uniforms as a seamstress. She was preceded in death by her parents and her husband of over 40 years, Isadore Glisson. She is survived by: children, James (Hwa Cha) Glisson of Starke; and Dora (Dale) Christmas of Winter Haven; brother, Dempsey Roe of Phoenix, Arizona; sister, Bernice Baugh of Arbyrd, Missouri; three grandchildren; and four greatgrandchildren. A celebration of life was held on Oct. 15 at Archie Tanner Funeral Services Chapel with Mr. Anthony Strickland officiating. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Archie Tanner Funeral Services of Starke. David Good KEYSTONE HEIGHTSDavid John Good, 75, of Keystone Heights died Saturday, Oct. 11, 2014 at the Roberts Care Center in Palatka. He was born in Plainfield, New Jersey on Nov. 28, 1938 to the late Amiel and Lillias (Mair) Good, and served in the United States Army. He had been a long time resident of Keystone Heights and prior to his retirement he worked in the maintenance department for the Park of the Palms for 20 years. He was a member of the First Baptist Church in Keystone Heights. He is survived by: his wife of 20 years, Margaret (Loyed); son, Glenn David Good of Wappingers Falls, New York; sister, Mary Lois Vollmer of North Plainfield, New Jersey; and step-son, Blaine Masters of St. Pete. Funeral services will be held at 11:00 a.m., Thursday, Oct. 16 in the First Baptist Church with the viewing at 10:00 a.m. Pastor Daniel Findley and Pastor Jim Prose will be officiating and the interment will follow at Keystone Heights Cemetery. In lieu of flowers contributions can be made to the First Baptist Church Building Fund 550 E. Walker Dr., Keystone Heights, FL 32656 or the Haven Hospice of the Lakes, 6400 St. Johns Ave., Palatka, FL 32177. Arrangements are under the care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of Keystone Heights. H.W. Goolsby KEYSTONE HEIGHTSH.W. Marty Goolsby, 83, of Keystone Heights died at his home, Saturday, Oct. 11, 2014 following an extended illness. He was born in Ohio on Nov. 2, 1930 to the late Wesley and Ella Goolsby and had served in the United States Marine Corp. He was a retired salesman, police officer, and had also worked for General Tire in Virginia before moving to Keystone Heights. He was of the Baptist Faith. He was preceded in death by his grandson, Blake Wesley in 2005. He is survived by: daughter, Mary Herndon of Keystone Heights; brother, Charles Goolsby of Ohio; two granddaughters; and one greatgranddaughter. The family will be having a memorial service in Virginia at a later date. Arrangements are under the care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of Keystone Heights. Sandra Torres SPRINGHILL Sandra Marie Canon Torres, 53, of Springhill died Saturday, Oct. 11, 2014 with her family by her side. She was born in Sharon, Pa. on July 15, 1961. She moved to Springhill in 2013 from Land O Lakes. She is predeceased by her parents, Lloyd and Phyllis Canon; sisters, Shirley Eichelberger and Susan Canon. She is survived by: brothers, Lloyd and Honi Canon of Austin, Texas, Bill Hunt of South Carolina, Scott and Pat Hunt of Zephyrhills; and three grandchildren. Graveside services were held on Oct. 14, at Crosby Lake Cemetery, Starke, with Pastor Billy Hull officiating. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Archie Tanner Funeral Services of Starke. Jones Wofford KEYSTONE HEIGHTSJones Joe Franklin Wofford, 76, of Keystone Heights died at his home, Thursday, Oct. 9, 2014. He was born in Summerville, Georgia Aug. 14, 1938 to the late Thomas Waldon and Margaret Maggie (Jones) Wofford and had served in the United States Army. He was a truck driver and waste disposal supervisor with the City of Gainesville; a former mechanic and school bus driver after he retired from the University of Florida. He is survived by: son, Thomas Tony Wofford of Keystone Heights; and one granddaughter. Funeral services will be at 10:30 a.m., Friday, Oct. 17 in the Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home Chapel with interment following at the Keystone Heights Cemetery. Arrangements are under the care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of Keystone Heights. Thank you for your expression of sympathy. We, the family of Willie Rocille Warren would like to thank you for all you kind expressions of love, the visits, phone calls, food, flowers, monetary donations and most of allyour prayers during our time of sorrow. We sincerely pray that God continues to richly bless each of you. Francis, Cedric, William, Tammy and Ivory Warren. Card of Thanks Continued from 2B Visit StarkeJournal. com

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Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 9B 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 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 (904) 964-6305 (352) 473-2210 (386) 496-2261 Classified Ads Where one call does it all! Sign Up Today!Watson School of Real Estate is coming toKeystone Heights!Classes Start October 21st!Register NOW atJoinWatson.com or call 904.596.5928Start your career with the industry leader today! is hiring a Full-Time at our AA or BA Degree in Early Childhood Education is highly desirable Fax or email resume to 904-726-1520 or jefferys@ecs4kids.org EXTRA CASH! Could you use some now that the holidays are over? We specialize in helping people sell through our Classifieds! YARD SALES AUTOS BOATS CLOTHES APPLIANCES... The list goes on..Call Today904-964-6305Ask for Classified Ads Detroit vs. Washington Bradford Pre-School Premier Realty Dawn Corbett Ins. Community State Bank Burkins Chevrolet Norton Telecom Archie Tanner Bryans Ace Little Caesars Dicks Wings Jackson Building Supply Capital City Bank Bradford County Telegraph Spires IGA Hold on to you r Faith Ministries The Office Shop Your Ad (30,000)GATORS are this weeks TIEBREAKER SCORE: Name: Address: Phone: HOLD ON TO YOUR FAITH MINISTRIES COME FEEL THE LOVEPastors D.A. and Joelle GreenwoodWorship with us Saturdays @ 11am Outreach Feeding Program every 1st Friday of the month October 2014 Breast Cancer Awareness ProgramVisit us at www.holdontyf.com or call us at 904-368-1296 for more info 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 GATORS game this week is the tie breaker. Please fill in the points you think will be scored by the GATORS and their opponent, combined, in the tie breaker blank. (For instance, if the score of the GATORS game was GATORS 19, opponent 7, the correct score will be 26 points.) 5. Decision of the judges is final. A second tie breaker will be used, if necessary. Results will be tabulated on Tuesday and winners notified by telephone. Dont forget to list a phone number where you can be reached. 207 Orange St. 964-3300 $500LARGE PEPPERONI PIZZAAll Day Every Day HURRY!ENTRY DEADLINE IS 5:00 PM FRIDAY, OCT. 17 Cars, Trucks, or SUVsJust Come On!(866) 561-1524273 E. Macclenny Ave. Macclenny, FL 32063 MELROSE (352) 475-2400 INTERLACHEN (386) 684-2811 HARDWARE & GARDEN CENTERKEYSTONE HEIGHTS (352) 473-4006 STARKE (904) 964-4642 J B SJacksonBuilding SupplyServing Our Community For Over 50 YearsSTARKEUS-301 S.964-6078 LAKE BUTLER145 SW 6th Ave.496-3079 John 3:16 Buffalo vs. New York Jets www.CommunityStateBank-fl.com Win $50.00!RULES OF THE GAME Submit by Fri. Oct. 17 5 p.m. PLAY OUR FOOTBALL CONTEST PEGGY GRIFFISof Starke missed 2 Your Ad could be here for over 30,000 readers to see!Call Darlene at 904-964-6305 or darlene@bctelegraph.com BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Keystone Heights and Union County return to the football field this Friday, Oct. 17, with key district games. Keystone (0-5) hosts the Villages for homecoming at 7:30 p.m. The Indians are 0-1 in District 4-4A, while the Buffalo are 1-1. The Villages (4-2) is tied for second in the district with Bradford behind Umatilla, which has a 2-0 district record. Like Keystone, the Villages is coming off of an open date. The Buffalo lost 34-10 to Umatilla on Oct. 3. Union (4-2) attempts to even its District 7-1A record at 1-1 when it travels to take on Newberry at 7:30 p.m. on Friday. Newberry (4-3) is 2-0 in the district with wins of 17-13 over Chiefland and 28-8 over Williston. The Panthers are coming off of a 6017 win over Toombs Christian Academy. A loss by Union would mean the Tigers would have to win out in the district and hope Dixie loses to Chiefland and Newberry, and Chiefland beats Williston. That would force a three-way tie for second, and a shoot-out would be played to determine which team would be the runnerup behind Newberry. The Tigers are trying to stop a two-game skid. Indians, Tigers return to action with big district games

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10B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014 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 3BR/1BA 1000 sq.ft. As is, acre lot with pecan trees. Partial fenced in back. $39,000 please call 904781-7732 KEYSTONE HEIGHTS 3BR/2BA CH/A, new flooring. $650/month. First, last and deposit. Service animals only. 352473-0464 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. 3BR/1 1/2BA BRICK HOME, with shop on 2 acres. 5531 NW 216th Street, Crawford Road. $900 per month, $500 deposit. Call 904-769-3169 or 904-769-3171. BLOCK OF OFFICES. Re ception area, 3 separate rooms. All carpet. $600/ month. 129 W Call Street. 904-364-9022 STARKE 1-BEDROOM APARTMENT. Living room, sit-down kitchen with appliances, CH/A, window coverings, nice neighborhood, lease, rent $460. Security de posit $450. Dixon Rentals 904-368-1133. 3BR/2BA SW in Waldo. $550/month and $450/ deposit. Service ani mals only. Please call 904-545-6103. MOBILE HOME for rent. In good condition. For more information call, 904-290-0083 OR 904964-5006. 2BR/1BA HOUSE on Jen kins St. Reno. $450/ month. 1st, last plus $250 security deposit. Special 1st month $250. Call Mar vin 904-742-3406. ONE BEDROOM APART MENT. Quiet neigh borhood in Melrose. $600/month includes utilities. Non-smoker, service animals only. 352-475-3486 LARGE 3/2 SWMH. CH/A, $450/month. 904-964-6445 or 352317-3756 14x70. 3BR MOBILE HOME on Private Lot. 301 Hampton. Like new. $500/month. 904-9663212 2BR/2BA SW. Outside Starke city limits. CH/A. $500/month $500/depos it. 352-235-6319 SATURDAY 8AM-?? 503 N Church St, Starke. Kids clothes, toys, books, movies, and so much more. 6 FAMILY YARD SALE: Saturday 8am-3pm at SW CR 225 & 227 (Sampson City Vol. Fire Dept.) Ford running boards, tools, animal traps, youth bed, dresser, small table and chairs, lamps, nightstand, new & used adult and & lots more. BIG YARD SALE. Fri. & Sat. Empty nest/downsize. 5701 Navarre, Hampton. Just W of P.O. MULTI FAMILY YARD SALE, LAWTEY. Fri. & Sat. 8amclothes, microwave, TV. 301 N to CR 125 W, 5.0 miles at the curve. 7823790 or 327-9497. FRI. & SAT. 9am-4pm. Lots of girl clothes, newborn to 4T, toys, teenager boy & girl clothes, scrubs, 3 strollers, potty chairs, lots of books and other misc. items. 9421 SE 9th Ave. Theressa 352-4732063. CHURCH YARD SALE: Sunday 8am-3pm at Wil liams Jewelry. Furniture, clothes, etc. SATURDAY 8AM-?? 635 N Church Street, Starke. THURS. FRI., & SAT. 8am2pm. 5.5 miles on SR 16 towards prison. Turn right on CR 211 follow signs. Something for ev eryone. FRI. & SAT. 8am-5pm. SR Mobile Homes. Look for signs. Furniture, tools, clothes, etc. THURSDAYSATURDAY 4887 SW 144th St. Starke. Push lawn mower, hold items, and many misc. items. Located South of town near WalMart follow signs. PERSIMMONS, ladies clothes, shoes, purses, men shirts, & various items. Sale begins 9am Thurs. Oct.16-Sat. Oct.18th & Mon. Oct.20thSat. Oct.25th. SR 100 W 5 miles toward Lake Butler. Look for signs. FRI. & SAT. 9am-4pm. 22010 NW 85th Ave Starke. Fishing gear, mi crowave, much more. Follow signs. OCTOBER 24TH, 25TH & 26TH. 5311 CR 352, Key stone Heights. Beginning at 8am. Artwork, Christ mas houses, civil war reenactment equipment and miscellaneous items. 7647 LOS PADRES AVE., off CR 214 E. Wood working machine, drill press, saws, etc; tools; household items; living room set; beige, leather, double-reclining couch; adjustable, twin bed. All like new condition. 352473-9356 615 BREEZY WAY SW, KEYSTONE. Friday & Saturday 8am-3pm. Fur niture, kids clothes and misc. ESTATE SALE: 260 SW Fairway Drive Keystone, 8:30am-2pm. CARPENTERS, METAL FRAMERS. Apprentices @ $12.00-$14.40/per hour. Journeymen @ $17.00/per hour. Trans portation a must. Tools may be furnished. For info call Brad @ 904-7963399 or 904-964-5437. Starke, Fl CRIB MATTRESS, skirt, sheet and bumper pad. $70.00 352-745-1055 LITTLE GIRL DRESSES (pageant or holiday). Brand new with tags. $25/ each. Sizes 0-3 months, 3-6 months, 6-9 months, 24 months and 3T. Call 904-782-3410 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 DRIVERS: $5,000 sign on bonus! Great pay! Consistent freight, great miles on this Regional account. Werner Enter prises: 1-855-975-4527 LOOKING FOR DENTAL hygienist for Lake But ler, Mondays only. Send resume to vandykeden tistry@gmail.com TIRE & BRAKE MECHAN IC NEEDED: Hours 8am-5pm, Mon-Fri. Good State Rd 121, Worthing ton Springs, FL. Send resume to email: be net Fax: 386-496-2606, application online: www. mid-flahauling.net Call Mid-Fla Hauling 800766-7558 between 9am3pm. THE CITY OF HAMPTON WILL BE ACCEPTING applications for a part time position of Street/Mainte nance Worker. Ability to lift 50 lbs.> operate lawn and outdoor equipment, gen eral knowledge of street and maintenance duties desired. This position will work in conjunction with the Utility Distribution Op erator and other city em ployees including evening and weekend work as needed. Applications can be picked up and returned at/to the Hampton City Hall, 5784 Navarre Ave, Hampton, Fl. BOOTH RENTAL FOR HAIR STYLIST. $75/week, call Polished 352-4733717 BOOTH RENTAL FOR NAIL TECH. $50/week, call Polished 352-4733717. PART TIME COOK NEED ED. Seasonal hours, no experience necessary. Starting pay $8/hr. Apply at Montgomery Presbyte rian Center or call Kestrel Ward at 352-473-4516 ext. 16. (904) 964-6305 (352) 473-2210 (386) 496-2261 Classified Ads Where one call does it all! 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BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Union County High Schools volleyball team capped its regular-season district record at 5-3 with a 3-1 (25-9, 25-27, 25-20, 25-15) win over visiting Williston on Oct. 7. Kayla Andrews and Tristyn Southerland had 13 and 11 kills, respectively, for the Tigers (9-12 overall prior to Oct. 14). Andrews also had 33 digs and four service aces, while Southerland had 24 digs and five aces. Lilly Combs and Devin Lewis had 14 and 11 digs, respectively, with Combs adding 21 assists. Madelyn Kish had eight kills, six digs, three aces and two blocks, while Madison Adams had 13 assists and eight digs. Latia Jackson had eight aces. In a 3-1 (19-25, 26-24, 25-22, 25-14) district loss to visiting Newberry on Oct. 2, Combs had 18 digs, 15 service points, 13 assists and four aces, while Kaylan Tucker had 14 kills and eight digs. Andrews had 28 digs, seven kills, seven points and six aces, while Kish and Southerland each had five kills. Kish added eight points and two blocks, while Southerland also had 17 digs and six points. Adams had seven digs and seven assists. On Oct. 6, the Tigers hosted Bell, losing 3-0 (25-12, 25-15, 25-19). Kish had nine digs and seven kills, while Combs had 12 digs and six assists. Southerland and Lewis had 10 and nine digs, respectively, with Taylor Beatty and Adams adding eight and seven digs, respectively. Adams BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer It was a dominating performance by the Keystone Heights High School crosscountry teams at a meet at Bradford High School on Oct. 7, with the boys team placing seven runners in the top 10 and the girls team placing four in the top 10. Spencer Echevarria won the boys race with a time of 18:15. Places third through eighth all belonged to Keystone runners: Luke Dennis 19:44, Matt Echevarria 20:01, Steven Rodriguez 20:02, Jason Dillard 20:44, Zack Davis 21:17 and William Crouch 21:20. Conner Getz, Joseph Danella and Kai Sucsy finished 14 th 15 th and 16 th in the 25-runner field with times of 22:32, 22:35 and 22:54. Logan Williams and Adrian Valentine also competed, finishing with times of 24:17 and 27:50, respectively. Keystones Naomi Proctor was runner-up in the girls race with a time of 23:19. Moriah Combass and Riley Dingman were third and fifth, respectively, in the 31-runner field with times of 23:25 and 23:59, while Jennie Getz was eighth with a time of 25:10. Caroline Dixon also competed, Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 11B PRICES AVAILABLEOCT 15 OCT 21 CHICKEN BREAST$499 lb $22 9 lb $899 $219$1296 9$249$129 SMOKED SLICED SMOKED or POLISH SEEDLESS FLORIDAAVOCADOS ROSE or GOLD 5 LB PKG Amazing quality. Fantastic prices.Satisfaction Guaranteed $349lb STICKS or PORTIONS 19-24 OZ$599 $24 9 lb RIBS$29 9 lb 2 $6 or FILLETS$499 10 LB Open 7 Days a Week 8am to 8pm1371 South Walnut St. (Hwy 301) Starke (904) 368-9188 or 32 OZLBlb LB LB $599/LBFri, Sat, Sun Keystone dominates top 10 at BHS meet finishing with a time of 32:29. BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Michael Palmer was the runner-up in the boys race and was one of three runnersboys and girlsto place in the top 10 for Bradford High School at its Oct. 7 home meet. Palmer had a time of 19:18 and was joined in the top 10 by teammate R.J. Martin, who was ninth in the 25-runner field with a time of 21:22. Lane Gillenwaters placed 11 th with a time of 21:52, while Brandon King was 17 th with a time of 22:56. Bradfords Sarah Frederick ran a fourth-place time of 23:38 in the girls race. Bethany Bryan and Simran Patel placed 11 th and 12 th respectively, in the 31-runner field with times of 27:25 and 27:35. 3 BHS runners place in top 10 at home meet UCHS defeats Williston for 5th district win in volleyball

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also had six assists. Union played Baker County this past Tuesday and will next play on Tuesday, Oct. 21, in the semifinals of the District 7-1A tournament, which the Tigers are hosting. The tournament begins Monday, Oct. 20, with fourth seed Chiefland fifth seed Williston playing at 6 p.m. On Oct. 21, the Chiefland-Williston winner will play top seed Newberry at 5 p.m., while second seed Union will play third seed Dixie County at 6:30 p.m. The Oct. 21 winners will play for the championship on Thursday, Oct. 23, at 7 p.m. BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Bradford High School did not get a win in Keystone Heights High Schools annual Dig Pink breast-cancer awareness volleyball tournament, but Nyasia Davis was named to the all-tournament team. The Tornadoes (7-16 prior to Oct. 14) opened play on Oct. 10 with a 2-0 (25-13, 25-22) loss to Clay. Davis had eight kills, while Kia Lane had seven assists and two service aces. Later that day, Bradford lost 2-1 (24-26, 26-24, 15-10) to University Christian. Davis and Lainie Rodgers had 12 and seven kills, respectively, with Davis adding two blocks and Rodgers adding 10 digs. Lane had six assists, while Hannah Jones had nine digs and three aces. Bradford opened play on Oct. 11 with a 2-0 (25-14, 25-19) loss to Ridgeview. Rodgers and Davis had five and four kills, respectively. Lane had five assists. In a 2-0 (29-27, 25-17) loss to Orange Park, Davis had eight kills, while Jaci Atkinson and Rodgers had five and four, respectively. Atkinson also had two blocks, while Lane had seven assists. Rodgers had five digs. The Tornadoes final match was a 2-1 (21-25, 2514, 159) loss to Keystone. Davis had seven kills and three blocks. Lane had four digs, while Karen Clark had four assists. Prior to the tournament, Bradford picked up its third District 5-4A win, defeating Interlachen 3-1 (20-25, 2519, 25-14, 25-20) on Oct. 7 in Starke. Davis and Rodgers had 13 and 10 kills, respectively, with Davis adding two blocks and Rodgers adding three aces. Lane and Clark had 11 and seven assists, respectively, while Jones had five digs. On Oct. 9, the Tornadoes traveled to play Chiefland, losing 3-0 (25-19, 25-20, 25-12). Davis had 11 kills and four blocks, while Rodgers had seven kills and five aces. The Tornadoes played Chiefland again this past Tuesday and will conclude the regular season with a home match against Newberry on Thursday, Oct. 16, at 6 p.m. Bradford will begin play in the District 5-4A tournament at P.K. Yonge on Monday, Oct. 20. The Tornadoes are the fourth seed and will play fifth seed Interlachen at 6:30 p.m. If they win, the Tornadoes will play top seed P.K. Yonge on Tuesday, Oct. 21, at 6:30 p.m. The winner of the Oct. 21 match advances to the championship match on Thursday, Oct. 23, at 7 p.m. The other teams involved are second seed Santa Fe, third seed Keystone and sixth seed Fort White. 12B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Oct. 16, 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. WE SERVICE ALL MAKES & MODELS! 00 RANGER EXT .............................................$7,99010 FORD FOCUS SE CERTIFIED ............$10,99011 FORD FOCUS ....................................$11,89010 CHEVY HHR .......................................$11,95008 DODGE AVENGER .......................$11,99012 MAZDA 2 ...........................................$11,99011 FORD FIESTA ....................................$12,88013 CHRYSLER 200 ..............................$12,99013 CHEVY IMPALA LT ......................$16,99014 NISSAN ALTIMA ...........................$18,90014 CHEVY CAPTIVA ............................$18,99513 FORD ESCAPE ..................................$19,48011 FORD F150 CREW CAB ........................$19,99511 CHEVY SILVERADO ....................$20,99512 FORD F150 4X4, CREW CAB XLT ..........$25,88013 CHEVY TRAVERSE .......................$27,96013 FORD FIESTA ....................................$12,99006 SILVERADO .......................................$13,99008 FORD EXPLORER EDDIE BAUER .....$13,99013 CHEVY CRUZE LEATHER ...................$13,99512 TOYOTA COROLLA ......................$14,89008 CHRYSLER SEBRING CONV .......$14,99012 TOYOTA CAMRY LE ....................$14,99512 FORD FUSION SE .......................$15,990 against breast cancer BHS goes 0-5 in Dig Pink tournament BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Host Oak Hall handed the Keystone Heights High School volleyball team its third straight defeat by the score of 3-0 (25-8, 25-10, 25-19) on Oct. 9. Abi Loose had six kills, while Hanna Crane and Anna Wilkes had six and five assists, respectively. The Indians (7-9 prior to Oct. 13) hosted their annual Dig Pink breast cancer-awareness tournament on Oct. 10-11, but the Telegraph-Times-Monitor Keystone falls 3-0 to Oak Hall in volleyball Continued from 11B was unable to obtain statistics. Keystone, which played Columbia this past Monday and district opponent Interlachen on Tuesday, will begin play in the District 5-4A tournament at P.K. Yonge on Monday, Oct. 20. The third seed Indians play sixth seed Fort White at 5:30 p.m. If Keystone wins, it will play second seed Santa Fe on Tuesday, Oct. 21, at 5:30 p.m. The winner will play for the championship on Thursday, Oct. 23, at 7 p.m. The tournament also features top seed P.K. Yonge, fourth seed Bradford and fifth seed Interlachen.