BY DAN HILDEBRAN Monitor Editor KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Clay County deputies arrested three juveniles in connection with a July break-in and vandalism at Keystone Heights High School and on properties around the campus. Officers arrested Noe Cruz, 16, Joseph Mykell Mosely, 15 and Marcus McGruder, 13, for criminal mischief with property damage of $1,000 or more, a third degree felony. Cruz and Mosely were also charged with burglary and grand theft of a fire extinguisher. According to a sheriffs office report, the trio was spending the night at a friends house on July 23 and at some point in the night left the residence. They first started knocking on neighborhood doors and running away. They then punctured tires at eight residences and damaged a camper in the neighborhood around the school. After arriving at the high school, the boys broke a window in the teachers lounge. McGruder then returned to the friends house. However Cruz and Mosely entered the school and discharged fire extinguishers within the buildings. A deputy checking the campus around 6 a.m. on July 24 found a fire extinguisher in the schools parking lot near a broken window in a school building. Deputies later discovered more broken windows. They also found over two dozen computers damaged with white powder from fire extinguishers and vandalism in the teacher planning room, the cafeteria corridor, the teacher dining room, several portable classrooms and the softball concession stand. Losses at the high school totaled $9,340 while victims in the surrounding neighborhood estimated damages of $6,726. email@example.com www.StarkeJournal.com Deadline Monday 5 p.m. before publication Phone 352-473-2210 Fax 352-473-2210 Lake Region Monitor Lake Region Monitor USPS 114-170 Keystone Heights, Florida Thursday, Aug. 28, 2014 42 nd Year 17 th Issue 75 CENTS BY DAN HILDEBRAN Monitor Editor Lake Region candidates Betsy Condon and Gavin Rollins won their respective races Tuesday night, putting Condon on the Clay County School board and Rollins on the county commission. Condon defeated fellow Lake Region candidate and incumbent Tina Bullock 52 percent to 48 percent in the countywide race. Bullock ran strong in the north end of the county, taking Orange Park, Argyle and Oakleaf precincts. Condon won everywhere else, including precincts in Fleming Island, Middleburg, Green Cove Springs, Lake Asbury, Kingsley Lake and the Lake Region. See ELECTION, 2A Condon, Rollins win Clay County School Board candidate Betsy Condon campaigning at the corner of S.R. 21 and C.R. 218 in Middleburg on Aug. 23. Ice Bucket Challenge hits Lake Region KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Clay County Superintendent of Schools Charlie Van Zant and Susan Sailor, principal of Keystone Heights Junior/Senior High School, take the ALS Ice Bucket Challenge during two different events at Keystone Heights High School. During halftime of the Keystone Heights, Ridgeview football game, Van Zant went onto challenge each school board member and county commissioner to participate in the social media phenomenon. The ALS Ice Bucket Challenge is a fundraising and public awareness campaign by the ALS Foundation. Sailor told the crowd that when Morford challenged her to participate, she eagerly responded because she lost an uncle in the 1980s to amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, also known as Lou Gehrigs disease. Photo and story by Dan Hildebran. BY DAN HILDEBRAN Monitor Editor KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Two Clay County school administrators who worked together at Lake Asbury Elementary School are now reunited in Keystone Heights. Jackie Cory and Melanie Sanders took over the top two spots at the school earlier this year. Cory was raised in Jacksonville and earned a bachelors degree at the University of North Florida. Her first job, even before graduating, was an internship at KHES in a third grade class. She continued in the third grade and later the sixth grade. Six years later, she moved across Orchid Avenue to the high school in a dropout prevention job. After earning a masters degree in guidance, she worked as a guidance counselor for another five years at KHHS, before promoting to an assistant for Principal Susan Sailor for two more years. When Oakleaf Elementary School opened, Cory transferred there as vice-principal. She then landed her first principal job at Lake Asbury Elementary, where she remained for four years. She then spent nearly two years at Fleming Island Elementary before she got the call earlier this year to return to where she started her career, Keystone Heights Elementary. With nearly 800 students, Keystone is one of the larger elementary schools in the district. McRae Elementary, by comparison, has around 500 students. Cory said that this year, she will emphasize the importance of reading and try to instill a love for reading in students. What we want to do is to foster a love of reading in our students, she said. We will do that by providing them with many opportunities for them to read books on their level that they love. Cory said she has already seen promising signs on campus. I see kids walking down the sidewalk reading a book and Ive seen them bring a book to the cafeteria, she said. Cory said reading is critical to a students success. If they cant read, it obviously lessens the opportunity for success in school, she said. We are probably talking about dropout. Cory added that over the course of her career, students have not changed much. If you let children know what your expectations are, then they will live up to what you expect, she said. She said that when she does classroom walk throughs, students are much the same as they were 20 years ago. They are focused on the task at hand in the classroom, she said. Cory said another objective she has for the year is to foster See KHES, 2A Keystone Heights Elementary School Principal (right) Jackie Cory and Assistant Principal Melanie Sanders. Deputies arrest 3 for high school vandalism Administrators reunited at Keystone Elementary Cruz Mosely BY DAN HILDEBRAN Monitor Editor KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Most small businesses fail, even under the best of circumstances. But one Lake Region business, started in the middle of the Great Recession by an unemployed small engine mechanic, is now in its sixth year and is thriving. Owen Hudnall started his small engine repair business in 2009, in his barn in Melrose after an equipment rental company laid him off during the economic downturn. I couldnt find a job that paid enough to travel. For what they were offering, I stayed home and made as much money, Hudnall said of his options after getting laid off. I started my business with nothing, really. I threw a sign out by the road that said Mower Repair. It just went from there, he added. At the time he was laid off, Hudnall had just moved into a new house. In addition to a wife and daughter, his in-laws also lived in the home. Hudnall said the cost control and aversion to debt that he stuck to during those early days have continued to serve in well, six years into the business. I have my monthly expenses, he said. I havent borrowed any money. That avoidance of debt slowed down the growth of the business. And while he was able to pay the family bills, he poured all additional cash back into the operation. The hours Hudnall maintained during his first years also put a strain on his family. I would work from six or seven in the morning, maybe go up for dinner around seven or eight and then go back and work until nine, 10 or 11, he recalled. The work consisted of repairs to lawn mowers, pressure washers and chain saws. I fixed whatever came through the door, he said. If I could make a dollar fixing it, I would fix it. Hudnall said that he took advantage of a lack of similar services in the Lake Region. When I started, there was only one shop in town, he said, and everybodys got to cut the grass. Hudnalls brother Artis added that one reason the business grew rapidly is the fact that is brother has always been up-front with customers, even advising them not to repair an item if the repair costs approached the items replacement value. Added Owen, If a unit costs a hundred bucks and its going to cost them $75 to fix it, its not really cost-effective to fix. Artis said that as word got around that his brother put his customers interests first, even to the point of turning away See MOWERS, 2A Melrose man lost his job, created 4 Lake Area Small Engine focuses on quality products, customer service (Right) Owen Hudnall, founder and owner of Lake Area Small Engine, along with his brother Artis Hudnall.
2A Lake Region Monitor Thursday, Aug. 28, 2014 Pack a picnic and head for the beach with friends and family for everyone Concessions will not be provided please bring your own food and beverages Bubba Cant Dance Blues Band Kiwanis Summer in the City Community Band Bubba Cant Dance Blues BandKeystone Beach located at the corner of Lakeview Drive and South Lawrence Blvd COMMUNITY REDEVELOPMENT WORKSHOPCity of Keystone HeightsThe will hold a WORKSHOP to discuss a proposed sign grant on September 9, 2014 at 5:00. The WORKSHOP will be held at City Hall, 555 South Lawrence Boulevard, Keystone Heights, FL 32656 in the Council Meeting Room. The proposed grant may be reviewed in its entirety at City Hall during regular business hours. Interested parties may appear at the meeting and be heard with respect the proposed grant. In accordance with the Americans With Disabilities Act, any person needing a special accommodation to participate in this matter should contact the City of Keystone Heights City Manager by mail at Post Office Box 420, Keystone Heights, Florida 32656, or by telephone at number (352) 473-4807, no later than five (5) days prior to the hearing or proceeding for which this notice has been given. Melrose Church of Christ 352-672-0920 8702 SR 21 Melrose (1-1/4 mi. N. of traffic light)Preacher: Gene Morgan Bible Study: Sunday 9 AM Worship Service 10 am & 6 pm Ladies Bible Study: Fri. 3:00 PM Mid-week Bible Study: Wed. 7:30 PM : What is the biblical significance of the rainbow? set My rainbow in the cloud and it shall be for the be seen in the cloud; and I will remember My covenant which is between Me and you and every living creature of all flesh: Lake Region MonitorUSPS 114-170 Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage Paid at Keystone Heights, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Lake Region MonitorP.O. Drawer A Starke, FL 32091 7382 SR 21 Keystone Heights, FL 32656Phone: (352) 473-2210 (352) 473-6721 John M. Miller, PublisherSubscription Rate in Trade Area $39.00 per year: $20.00 six months Outside Trade Area: $39.00 per year: $20.00 six monthsEditor: Dan Hildebran 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-Jones In the District 4 County Commission race in which only voters in Clay Hill, western Middleburg, Kingsley Lake and Lake Region residents voted, Rollins and Clay Hill resident Abbie Andrews were the top two finishers. The district is roughly split evenly by Middleburg-area and Keystone-area voters. Andrews won most of the Middleburg and Clay Hill precincts while Rollins took the Keystone precincts. However, while countywide voter turnout was only 17 percent, turnout at the Keystone polls were much higher, including 28 percent at city hall, 23 percent at First Baptist Church, 23 percent at Freedom Baptist Church and 21 percent at Gadara Baptist. Rollins also scored wide margins of victory in Keystone, taking 61 percent of the vote at city hall, 55 percent at First Baptist and 57 percent at Freedom Baptist. McRae resident Clu Wright placed third in the race and tied for first with Rollins at Wrights home precinct at Gadara Baptist Church. In other local results, Janice Kerekes will face Kenny Leigh in a November runoff for the District 1 school board seat, Sandra Dunnavant will face Ashley Gilhousen in the District 5 school board seat and Wayne Bolla beat Patricia Kolosky for the District 1 county commission seat. ELECTION Continued from 1A a sense of community on the campus, building bonds between students, teachers and families. She said that before school even started, she and Sanders hosted a meet-and-greet, asking parents and the community to stop by. Cory also structured open house to encourage more parental participation. In the summer, she organized a workday for faculty and staff to spruce things up around the campus. We had some feedback from some community people who said, let us know when you are going to do it again. We would live to participate. Sanders grew up in Melrose and attended Putnam County schools until the 10 th grade, when the family moved to Keystone Heights. She graduated from Keystone Heights High School and went onto the University of Florida where she majored in special education. She said that while in high school, she wanted to be a guidance counselor and someone advised her to major in special education because guidance counselors complete a lot of ESE paperwork. However after volunteering in a few special education classes, she discovered fulfillment in helping students with learning disabilities and behavioral issues. She also found that she had a talent for working with students with behavioral issues. Sanders started her teaching career at Keystone Heights High School, teaching ninth through 12 th grade ESE science, while at the same time, studying for her masters degree. She also taught seventh and eighth grade intensive math and learning strategies for two years. She then moved from the high school to the elementary grades where she taught second and third grade ESE classes before opening KHESs pre-k program. She then taught regular education kindergarten for three years before moving back to special education as an inclusion teacher, where she supported KHES Continued from 1A ESE students who were in regular classes. Around that time, she started working on certification for administration and also moved to Swimming Pen Creek Elementary School to get some experience outside of Keystone. At that school she was a behavioral resource teacher for a group of 40 students that all had emotional behavioral disabilities. The position was officially an instructional one but she actually managed the unit. The principal, longtime administrator Lenore Paulk knew Sanders wanted to go into leadership, so she gave Sanders additional administrative responsibilities. While at Swimming Pen Creek, Sanders finished her leadership certification, so she applied for an assistant principals job at Lake Asbury, where she was hired by Cory. The pair worked together for about 18 months, until Cory was transferred to Fleming Island. Sanders then worked with new principal Sarah Lawson for two years until reuniting earlier this year with Cory. Her responsibilities now include ensuring teachers have textbooks and instructional resources. She is also responsible for the schools equipment and shares with Cory the jobs of evaluating staff and teachers and handling behavioral issues and questions from parents. Both administrators make a point to be in classrooms as often as they can. It gets us up and out of the office, Sanders said. It shows the teachers that we care. It shows the students that we are visible. If a student is working on a project, when either administrator enters a class, they might ask the student about the work. If a teacher is teaching, Cory and Sanders observe, and then offer feedback to the instructor. business, more people came knocking on the door. I want people to feel welcome when they come here, said Owen. I want them to laugh when they come here. I want them to enjoy coming here and spending money. You cant make everybody happy, he added, but we try. In 2012, Hudnall moved the operation to its present location on Kyle Street in Keystone Heights. It is a location that is difficult to see, off the north side of S.R. 100, across the highway from the Keystone Heights Cemetery and the Keystone Heights Animal Hospital. The Hudnalls place merchandise out front, near the Palatka-to-Lake Butler State Trail, which runs in MOWERS Continued from 1A front of the property. They also put plenty of signs out front. The same year that Owen moved the business to Keystone Heights, he hired his first employee. The business had grown too much for me to handle by myself, he recalled. Now, including Owen and Artis, the enterprise employs four full-timers. Owen has also grown past only offering repair services. He also retails lawnmowers, ATVs and other products. We got into selling lawnmowers two years ago, he said. We took on the Dixon line. Last month, the company added a second brand to retail: Bad Boy Mowers, an Arkansasbased manufacturer, which like Lake Area Small Engine, was started in a garage. They build a quality product at a fair price, said Owen. Thats one of the reasons I took them on. Theyve got the same business plan and business model that I have. Theyve just got a lot more money than I do. Owen said that consumers can expect to spend a minimum of around $3,400 for a commercialgrade, residential mower. He added that when consumers opt for a cheaper alternative, marketed by a mass merchant, The customer is sacrificing a lot. The mass merchandiser specs that mower so they can sell it as cheap as possible, he said. The grade of the steel is different. They are built on an assembly line that is so fast, they pump out hundreds a day. Lake Area Small Engine also carries Green Machine weed eaters and Homelite chainsaws and the Efco product line of weed eaters, chainsaws and blowers. The business is also an authorized service center for E-Z-Go golf carts and sells ATVs. Lake Area Small Engine carries riding mowers, Dixon products with a steering wheel instead of the zero-turn that are more popular today. Hudnalls riding mowers gives him a product that is competitive with what mass merchants sell, but retains the quality he demands. When asked what the biggest mistake owners of lawn mowers make, Owen said lack of maintenance and lack of use over the winter months are the biggest errors. They think they can put it away in October, then take it out in May and its just going to start up and mow grass, he said. He recommended that owners occasionally take their mowers for a spin around the yard during the winter, to avoid an unpleasant surprise in the spring. Owen said that even now, customers are still uncertain about the economys future. Many will opt to get an older mower repaired rather than buying a new one. He said that mowers bought from big box stores are designed to last only five or six years and he has had some customers bring in 10-12 year-old machines for repairs that really should be replaced. Owen added that as the economy continues to recover, sales of mowers should pick up. He said in the meantime, Lake Area Small Engine will continue to focus on the fundamentals he established back in 2009: treat people right, and offer a quality product at a fair price. And the business will continue to rely on one rule of nature that has kept customers coming back year after year: the grass keeps growing. MELROSE Bob Bird sets up shop outside the Mossman Foundations Artist Hall earlier this month where inside, his art, along with that of Linda Kemp, Phil Robinson, Steve Thrift, Hannah Price, Paula Tyner and Sue Sinclair were featured in a month-long show. Bird also manages the Melrose Community Farmers Market and is a member of the Melrose Business and Community Association. He said, however that his favorite activity is selling art out of the back of his pickup. Artist displays work both inside and outside gallery Clarification: Park of the Palms In the July 14 th issuw of the Monitor, we reported that the Park of the Palms, Inc, Willey Manor, is an Assisted Living Facility that holds an ECC license. Under Florida Statute 429.07, the primary purpose of extended congregate care services (ECC) is to allow residents, as they become more impaired, the option of remaining in a familiar setting from which they would otherwise be disqualified for continued residency in an ALF. Nursing services under an ECC license are limited and are not the same as what nursing staff in Nursing homes provide. Wreaths Across America On Dec, 13, at noon, volunteers will place wreaths at over 850 locations worldwide to honor veterans for the holidays. This is the second year the Keystone Heights Cemetery will be among the sites placing wreaths to remember fallen heroes. If you know of a deceased veteran interred at the Keystone Heights Cemetery and would like to purchase a $15 wreath, you may obtain an order form at the Keystone Heights City Hall, AMVETS Post 86, Mallards, M&S Bank, Johnnys Restaurant and other businesses. The deadline for purchasing a wreath is Oct. 1. Call Kevin at 904-477-3352 or Joan at 904-894-8411 for more information. Veterans Day bricks A brick engraved in honor of a veteran makes a wonderful, forever gift for any service member who has passed on, retired or is still in service. From now through Oct. 15, engraved bricks may be ordered in time for the Nov. 11 Veterans Day service at the Veterans Memorial Pathway at the Keystone Heights Cemetery. Each engraved brick may be obtained for a $35 donation. Three to four lines on each brick are available for engraving with 18 to 21 characters per line. Order forms may be picked up at the Keystone Heights City Hall, Mallards or the Clay County Tax Collectors branch office at the Keystone Village Square. For more information or to obtain an order form call Joan at 904-894-8411 or Ursula at 727207-1657.
Thursday, Aug. 28, 2014 Lake Region Monitor 3A KEYSTONE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH4004 SE State Road 21 Keystone Heights, FL 32656South of Santa Fe College Watson Campus(352) 473-3829 www.keystone-umc.org The Heart of Worship Combined Worship in KUMCs sanctuary followed by covered dish luncheon in the MMC!Sunday School classes and childcare available Dinner with Dr. Tom Farmer, Jr. with Teri Sapp in MMC Room 3Dr. Craig Moore, Pastor 1545 Branan Field Road Suite 5 Middleburg (Across from Walmart)Cannot be combined with insurance. Restrictions apply. Middleburg Location Only. Expires 9-1514Most Insurances Accepted Certified Optometrists Dr. Edwin Anguas & Dr. Margaret Allen 904-291-5800Lens options extra. Individual offers cannot be combined with any other coupon, discount package pri ce or insurance benefit. See store for details. Certain restrictions apply. Coupons must be presented at time of service. The patient and the person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment, or be reimbursed for payment f or any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discou nted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. $79Includes exam and 2 pair of single vision glasses with SV Plastic lenses, restrictions apply. Call store for details. (Middleburg Location Only) Expires 9-1514EYE EXAM & 2 PAIR OF GLASSES $99BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIALIncludes eye exam and 1 pair of glasses with Kids Safety Polycarbonate Lenses.2nd pair for $30 Quality Eyecare with Value in Mind NOW OPEN Knights donate $2,000 to programs KEYSTONE HEIGHTS The Knights of Columbus at St. William Catholic Church presented checks to local programs that serve people with intellectual disabilities during a banquet and ceremony on Aug. 25. Program Director Charlie Sharpe said the group raised most of the money through its tootsie roll drive, an effort in which members solicit donations from the general public, offering a piece of candy in exchange for the contribution. During the event, the group also accepted a plaque of appreciation from a soccer team it sponsored. (Left) Payton Capper, a special education teacher at Keystone Heights High School, accepts a $500 check from Knight of Columbus Program Director Charlie Sharpe. We have the kids with the highest level of special needs on campus, Capper said after the check presentation. Thats why its so nice to get the money because the funds through the county are limited and this provides some extra options for these kids. Tony Sellars, the operations director for the Arc of Bradford County, accepts a $1,500 donation from Sharpe. (Center) Jason Bellman, a coach with the Keystone Youth Soccer League, gives a plaque to (right) Grand Knight John Murphy, thanking the Knights of Columbus for sponsoring his team. Also pictured are Kylee Snow, a player on the team and Jack Wetherington, a Knights trustee and district warden. Photos and story by Dan Hildebran. Santa Fe Audubon announces 2014-2015 schedule MELROSE The Santa Fe Audubon Society will launch its sixth year with a program entitled, Florida Butterflies, at the Trinity Episcopal parish hall in Melrose on Tuesday, Sept. 9, at 6:45 pm. The speaker will be Dr. Akers Pence of the Florida Museum of Natural History. Attendees will learn more about the Florida butterfly species, their host plants, and their caterpillars. Butterflies are among the most ethereal and mysterious creatures in nature, but many species are in decline. Landscaping decisions by homeowners can have a profound effect on butterfly conservation. Drawing prizes for this event include Your Florida Guide to Butterfly Gardening, by Dr. Jaret Daniels. Wildlife Matters is the theme of Santa Fe Audubons eight monthly programs, from Sept., 2014 through April, 2015. Joyce King, society president, said, We share our environment with amazing and interesting of birds, mammals, reptiles, and other animals. Each has a special the every-day drama that is life in North Central Florida. From the largest to smallest, each species matters by fulfilling their role to maintain a healthy and biologically rich environment. Please join us to learn more about some fascinating animals that are part of our community of living creatures. Events throughout the year include field trips and citizen science opportunities, such as the 114th Christmas Bird Count, the Great Backyard Bird Count in February, monitoring American Kestrel nest boxes at the Mike Roess Gold Head Branch State Park in the spring, and the Breeding Bird Atlas from April through July. For more information about Santa Fe Audubon and its activities, visit www. santafeaudubon.org or contact Joyce King at 352-475-1999, or firstname.lastname@example.org 2014 2015 Santa Fe Audubon Schedule Tuesday, Sept. 9, 2014 Program: Florida Butterflies Speaker: Dr. Akers Pence, Florida Museum of Natural History Saturday, Sept. 27, 2014 Field Trip: Butterfly habitats and identification Meet at Melrose Heritage Park (west side), at 8 a.m. to carpool Leader: Keith Bollum,(352) 475-3435 Kay & Sarah Eoff, butterfly experts, will take us to a favorite area to find butterflies and teach us more about their habitats and identification clues. Tuesday, Oct. 14, 2014 Program: Scrub Bugs Speaker: Dr. Mark Deyrup, Senior Research Biologist, Archbold Biological Station, Lake Placid, Florida Just as Florida scrub habitat has its own wonderful plants and vertebrates, it has an even larger number of wonderful bugs, including insects, spiders, and millipedes. Some of these are restricted to single scrub ridges; the Trail Ridge in Putnam County, for example, has its own freckle-faced grasshopper, Melanoplus ordwayae, whose name honors the conservation efforts of Catherine Ordway. Other interesting critters probably still await discovery. Saturday, Oct. 25, 2014Field Trip: Etoniah Creek State Forest Meet at Melrose Heritage Park (west side), 8 a.m. to carpool Leader: Bob Bird, (352) 4733214 Charlie Pedersen, Forest Biologist, will take us to the scrub and other forest ecosystems to find bugs, flowers, birds and other critters. Tuesday, Nov. 11, 2014 Program: Fire-adapted Birds Speaker: Dr. Jim Cox, Vertebrate Ecology Program Director, Tall Timbers Research Station, Tallahassee Red-cockaded Woodpeckers, Brown-headed Nuthatch, Bachmans and Henslows Sparrow and many other imperiled species are dependent on fire to maintain their forest habitats. In our area, the sandhill ecosystem and longleaf pine community of animals and plants are predominant features, and require regular fires to keep them healthy Saturday, Nov. 22, 2014 Field Trip: Ordway-Swisher Biological Station Leader: Joyce King (352) 4751999 Identifying birds at various burn stages with Katie Sieving, UF Professor of Wildlife Ecology. Limited number of participants; call Joyce, (352) 475-1999, to register. Tuesday, Dec. 9, 2014 Conservation Celebration and Silent Auction Pictures Speaker: Dr. Jeff Smith Program: Jeffs Magnificent Bird Photographs Dr. Smiths bird photographs are breathtaking in their beauty, inspiring us to appreciate the magnificent winged creatures that live close to us. Conservation organizations from our area will join us for this celebration. Live music and a silent auction that features local art, nature-related crafts and great Christmas gifts. Join us for a chili supper beginning at 6 pm. Thursday Dec. 18, 2014 115th Christmas Bird Count The oldest citizen science project in the world relies on volunteers to collect data that contributes to bird conservation and indicates the movement of birds, declines and advances in bird populations and the possible results of climate change. No need to be an expert birder! Each team will have experienced leaders who can help newcomers. If you can count, you can participate! Call Joyce at (352) 475-1999 for information. Tuesday, Jan. 13, 2015 Program: Birds In Your Backyard Speaker: Ron Robinson, Alachua Audubon Some birds come in the winter, some in spring, others stay year-round. Who are those visitors to your feeders and bird bath, and how do you account for their mysterious behaviors? What brings birds to your yard and how can you provide birdfriendly habitat? Bring your questions and photos and well get those questions answered. Ron Robinson has been teaching birding classes at Santa Fe College for several years. Special Event Saturday, See SOCIETY, 4A Girl Scouts Girls Scouts sign up will be next Saturday Aug. 30th at the Community Church in Keystone 10am-noon. We will also have one at McRae Elementary on September 18th at 6:30pm Girl Scouts are known for camping, earning badges, learning new things and making friends but we also do a lot for others in and around our community. We make cards and gifts for the veterans in the hospital, we visit and play bingo at senior centers, we raise awareness for homeless pets and bullying, we also learn the importance of being healthy and how able to defend themselves. Jaycees special effects school The Keystone Heights Jaycees will host a special effects school on Sept. 13 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Participants will learn about makeup, costumes, how to build rooms and other activities relating to the Jaycees Haunted Trail.
4A Lake Region Monitor Thursday, Aug. 28, 2014 Good Shepherd Lutheran Church (LCMS)Sunday School 9 a.m. W orship Service at 10 a.m. 4900 NW 182nd Way Starke(Entrance to Conerly Estates on S.R. 16) (904) email@example.com Everyone Welcome!Childrens Church 10 a.m. OP sunset Rotary hosts Look whos cooking ORANGE PARK The Rotary Club of Orange Park Sunset presented Look Whos Cooking for Charity on Aug. 23 at the Orange Park Country Club. Proceeds for the event Symposium, Haven Hospice, Kids First Florida and Challenge Enterprises. in addition to chefs from area restaurants offered their dishes to attendees. State Attorney (left) Angela Corey prepared tabouli and hummus while Clay County School Board member Janice Kerekes cooked potato casserole. School board member Tina Bullock brought in fried apples from Cracker Barrel, where her son works as a manager. Photos and story by Dan Hildebran. Clay Bradley: future bright for Florida, Clay ORANGE PARK State Sen. Rob Bradley told a group of business leaders that Floridas and Clay Countys economic future looks promising. Bradley made the comments at the Orange Park Country Club on Aug. 20, during a Clay County Chamber of Commerce event. He told the crowd that over 600,000 private sector jobs have been created in Florida since 2010, and that the Sunshine State now leads the nation in job creation. He also said that the states crime rate is at a 43-year low and that tourism is at an all-time high. Bradley credited Tallahassee policymakers for the economic rebound, particularly when comparing Floridas performance to other states like Illinois, California and New York. Florida is taking a different approach than her sister states, he said in an interview after the event. We are going to empower the private sector. He noted that Illinois response to the Great Recession was to increase its state income tax by over 50 percent. He also said that New York, with roughly the same population as Florida, has a state budget twice as large. Bradley also spoke about projects in Clay County that will help the local economy. The Fleming Island resident said that over the past two years, he and State Rep. Travis Cummings have worked hard to continue funding the First Coast Expressway. Bradley called the planned, 46.5-mile roadway from Interstate 10 in Jacksonville to Interstate 95 in St. Johns County the most important project for Clay Countys economic future. He said the legislature appropriated $22 million in 2014 for the roadway and $90 million in 2013. We need that road to make sure there are jobs for our children and grandchildren in Clay County, he said of the project. Bradley said another key project for Clay County is the new Pace Center for Girls, for which lawmakers appropriated $2 million in the last legislative session. It offers a cutting edge, evidence-based program for at-risk females in the school system, he said. It provides them with wrap-around services before they make big mistakes in their lives. Four Corners Report: News from Alachua, Bradford, Clay and Putnam counties INTERLACHEN Putnam deputies arrested a woman and two men after an Interlachen man claimed the woman lured him into taking a shower with her, then stole his pants, wallet and prescription medications. Kristin Brubaker, 25, of Interlachen was arrested for larceny and a probation violation. Shawn Eric Miles, 36, of Interlachan was arrested for possession of a controlled substance and possession of drug paraphernalia. Patrick Phillips, 32, of Interlachen was arrested for selling a synthetic narcotic and possession of drug paraphernalia. According to a sheriffs office press release, on Aug. 18, Daniel Wesley Dean, 33, told deputies that earlier that day, Brubaker, whom is his ex-wife, picked him up and took him to a Cypress Drive address. Dean reported that while the pair was taking a shower together, Brubaker exited the room. Moments later, when Dean finished his shower, he discovered his pants, wallet and medications gone. According to the sheriffs office, the victim immediately suspected Brubaker and her boyfriend, Miles were behind the theft. The following day, Dean called the sheriffs office to report that he believed Brubaker and Miles were at a Tiny Avenue address in Interlachen. As deputies arrived, at the Tiny Avenue address, Brubaker, Miles and Phillips were attempting to leave the property in a white Isuzu SUV. Deputies found in the vehicle Deans wallet, pills matching the type Dean said were taken from him, 6.6 grams of liquid Oxycodone, three hypodermic needles and three spoons. Putnam He showers, she steals pants Jan. 31, 2015: Yesterdays Festival, Mike Roess Gold Head Branch State Park Experience the Florida of days gone by with re-enactors, historic demonstrations, cast iron cooking, live music, antique cars, steam engines and tractors, park ranger tram tours and so much more. Free with park admission. Call (352) 473-4701 for more information. Saturday, Feb. 7, 2015 Field trip: Ron Robinsons back yard and property. Meet at Melrose Heritage Park (west side) to carpool and get a map. Leader: Joy Segall (352) 214-3111. Ron has been birdscaping his property for years, and has many feeders that bring in a large variety of birds. This is an opportunity to see winter migrants as well as resident birds. Tuesday Feb. 10, 2015 Program: Alligators Speaker: Dr. Kent Vliet, Coordinator of Laboratories, Department of Biology, University of Florida Visitors to Florida are awestruck and thrilled to see the alligators in our lakes, rivers, and swamps. Florida natives take them for granted, part of our state identity. Dr. Vliet is the expert, though, and no doubt well come away with a greater understanding of these animals and their role in our ecosystems. Saturday, Feb. 28, 2015 Field Trip: LaChua Trail, Paynes Prairie State Preserve Meet at Melrose Heritage Park at 8 a.m. to carpool Leader: Laura Berkelman (352) 475-2023 Lots of big alligators up close and personal. Also great birding! Tuesday, March 10, 2015 5th Santa Fe Audubon Society Annual Meeting and Pot Luck Dinner 6 p.m. Program: North Florida Snakes Speaker: Dr. Richard Franz We will explore the behavior and ecology of native snakes that live in the sandhill country of North Central Florida. They range in size from just seven inches to over seven feet. Most are harmless, but a few are poisonous. Learn the crucial differences in order to accurately identify them. Dr. Franz is retired from the Florida Museum of Natural History. Bring a dish for six to eight people to share at this potluck meeting and program. Well present the Santa Fe Audubon Society Conservationist of the Year Award and celebrate five great years of Santa Fe Audubon. Saturday March 28, 2015 Field Trip: Santa Fe Swamp Meet at Melrose Heritage Park at 8 a.m. Leader: Betty Rosenblatt (352) 214-3111 Mike Drummond of the Alachua County Environmental Protection Department will be our wildflower expert. Tuesday, April 14, 2015 Program: Floridas Frogs and Toads Speaker: Dr. Paul Moler Frogs and other amphibians around the world are vulnerable to a fatal amphibian chytrid fungus. Learn more about Florida frogs, and whether this disease affects them. A wildlife biologist for the Florida Fish & Wildlife Conservation Commission for over 30 years, Dr. Moler is an expert on frogs and toads. Saturday April 18, 2015 Field Trip: Cedar Key for migrating birds Meet at Melrose Heritage Park (west side) at 7:30 a.m. to carpool Leader: Joyce King and Jim Swarr (352) 475-1999. Saturday April 25, 2015 Field Trip: Paynes Prairie Sheetflow Restoration Project in Gainesville Meet at Melrose Heritage Park (west side) at 8 a.m. to carpool Leader: Bettina Moser (352) 870-4927 Excellent birding on trails around ponds and wetlands created as part of restoration of Sweetwater Branch re-route from Haile sink. SOCIETY Continued from 3A LRM Legals 8/28/14 KEYSTONE AIRPARK AUTHORITY NOTICE TO BIDDERS Sealed proposals, in duplicate, will be received by the Keystone Airpark Authority in the Conference Room at the Keystone Airpark Terminal Build ing, located at 7100 Airport Road, Starke, Florida 32091, until 2:00 PM EDT on Wednesday, October 1, 2014 at which time all proposals re ceived will be publicly opened and read aloud. Bidders are invited to submit proposals for: SECURITY CAMERAS AND VIDEO RECORDING SYSTEM AT KEYSTONE HEIGHTS AIRPORT A non-mandatory pre-bid meeting and site inspection will be held at 10:00 AM on Wednesday September 10, 2014 in the Conference Room at the Keystone Heights Airport Termi nal Building. Bidders are invited to submit Pro posals for this work on the Propos al Forms provided. Other proposal forms will not be accepted. The complete examination and un derstanding of the Contract Docu ments consisting of the Plans and Specifications, and all addenda or other revisions, and Site of the pro posed work is necessary to properly submit a Proposal. Contract Doc uments consisting of the Plans and Specifications, and all addenda or other revisions will be available on or before Friday, September 5, 2014 for examination or may be obtained from the offices of the URS Corpora tion, 7650 West Courtney Campbell Causeway, Tampa, Florida 33607, Phone (813) 636-2139, Fax (813) 636-2400. There is a $50.00 charge for each hard copy set (half-size) of Contract Documents or for each elec tronic copy set (PDF) of the Contract Documents. Return of the Contract Documents is not required and the amount paid for the Contract Docu ments is non-refundable. A Bid Bond in the form as bound in the Contract Documents or Certified Check in the amount of not less than five percent (5%) of the total amount bid must accompany each Bid. Successful Bidder shall be required to execute and to provide a Payment Bond and Performance Bond each in an Amount of not less than one hundred percent (100%) of the total value of the Contract awarded to him with a satisfactory surety or sureties for the full and faithful performance of the work. No bid may be withdrawn after clos ing time for the receipt of Proposals for a period of ninety (90) days. The Keystone Airpark Authority re serves the right to waive any infor malities or irregularities in or reject any or all bids and to award or refrain from awarding the Contract for the Work. For additional information, contact William R. Prange, P.E., URS Cor poration at (386) 754-9053 or bill. firstname.lastname@example.org. Noel Thomas, Chairman By: Key stone Airpark Authority 8/28 1tchg-LRM NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS CITY OF KEYSTONE HEIGHTS The City Council of the City of Key stone Heights will hold a PUBLIC HEARING to consider Ordinance 2014-539 on September 4, 2014 at 6:00 PM or as soon thereafter as can be heard The PUBLIC HEARING will be held at City Hall, 555 South Lawrence Boule vard, Keystone Heights, FL 32656 in the Council Meeting Room. Ordinance 2014-539 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING TI TLE XI: BUSINESS REGULATIONS, CHAPTER 117: TOBACCO SALES TO MINORS OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES OF THE CITY OF KEYSTONE HEIGHTS PROHIBIT ING THE SALE OF E-CIGARETTES WITHIN THE CITY TO PERSONS UNDER EIGHTEEN YEARS OF AGE, PROHIBITING THE USE OF E-CIGARETTES WITHIN THE CITY WHERE SMOKING IS PROHIBIT ED, PROHIBITING SELF-SERVICE MERCHANDISING IN THE SALE OF E-CIGARETTES AND LIQUID NICO TINE WITHIN THE CITY; PROVID ING FOR CONFLICT WITH OTHER ORDINANCES; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING AN IM MEDIATE EFFECTIVE DATE. Ordinance 2014-539 may be re viewed in its entirety at City Hall during regular business hours. Interested parties may appear at the meeting and be heard with respect to the proposed ordinances. Please be advised that if a person de cides to appeal any decision made to any matter considered at such hear ing, he or she will need a record of the proceeding for such purpose. He or she will need to ensure that a verba tim record of the proceeding is made which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. Pursuant to Section 286.0105, Flori da Statutes, a person deciding to ap peal any decision made by the Board with respect to any matter considered at the meeting or at any subsequent meeting to which the Board has con tinued its deliberations is advised that such person will need a record of all proceedings and may need to ensure that a verbatim record of all proceed ings is made, which must include the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. In accordance with the Americans With Disabilities Act, any person needing a special accommodation to participate in this matter should contact the City of Keystone Heights City Manager by mail at Post Office Box 420, Keystone Heights, Florida 32656, or by telephone at number (352) 473-4807, no later than five (5) days prior to the hearing or proceed ing for which this notice has been given. 8/28 1tchg-LRM LEGALS American Heritage Girls meeting American Heritage Girls, a faith-based, character building organization dedicated to building women of integrity through service to God, family, community and country, will hold its first meeting of the year on Aug. 28 at 6:45 p.m. at Friendship Bible Church. Girls ages 5-18 are welcome to join.
BY TRACY LEE TATE Special to the Telegraph-TimesMonitor One of the neat things about growing up in a small, mostly rural county is the fact that the friends you make while you are young often turn out to be your best friends and business associates later in life. This is true for lifelong Bradford County resident Lawrence Mosley, and he said he wouldnt have it any other way. Mosley was born on Oct. 20, 1948 on a farm located at the northern end of Starke. Besides Mosley, parents Irvin and Doular had three girls and another boy, all of whom are still living. One sister, Judy Roundtree, still lives in the area. Mosley was educated in Starke, where he played junior varsity football. Sports fell second to practicality in his junior year, however, when he enrolled in the DVT program in which he attended classes half a day, then worked the other half. He may not have known it then but this first job was to set him in the path to what would become his lifelong profession. He worked at the Firestone store at the corner of U.S. 301 and S.R. 100, where CVS Pharmacy is located today. When Mosley graduated in 1966, he went to work there full time until he was drafted in 1968. Drafted into the Army, Mosley went to Vietnam, where he was shot in the leg. This event would change his life 40 years down the road, but at the time he knew it was a bad wound, which became infected with a rare infection in Japan and therefore took over a year to heal. They talked about taking the leg off then, Mosley said. I asked them not to. They said that I would lose it eventually. After 40 years I thought I might have dodged the bullet, but when I had my second knee replacement in 2008 the infection cam back and they had to amputate my leg. I knew it was going to happen eventually, but it was still a shock. Mosley has nothing but praise for the medical treatment he has received at the Veterans Administration Hospital in Gainesville. I have always received the best of care and all of my needs have been met by them, Mosley said. Personally, I have never had a problem scheduling an appointment and have always been satisfied with the treatment I have received. When he had recovered from being shot, Mosley returned to Bradford County. It was 1970 and the Firestone store had closed, so he went to work for Baldwin Chevrolet and Oldsmobile as service manager. After five years there, Mosley decided to strike out on his own and started his own tire business right next door in the old Chrysler building renting from Mack Baldwin. The grand opening occurred on June 1, 1975, a recurring date since he had been shot on June 1, 1969. The business, Mosley Tire Company, eventually moved south of town to the building which had housed the B&G Truck Stop. The property had been foreclosed on and was auctioned by the Florida Bank He credits getting the building to Jay Thompson, the loan officer at the bank, who helped him get financing to made the purchase. Mosley married in 1966 and had one daughter, Dawn Miscally, with wife, Linda. He worked hard at building his business and in his own words Regional News Regional News B Section Thursday, Aug. 28, 2014 News from Bradford County, Union County and the Lake Region FEATURES CRIME SOCIALS OBITUARIES EDITORIAL 15160 US Hwy 301 1/2 mile north of Walmart (904) 964-3200 06 DODGE STRATUS .....................................$5,995 06 DODGE RAM ...............................................$7,995 06 JEEP LIBERTY LIMITED ....................................$8,495 11 CHEVY AVEO LT .........................................$8,995 09 NISSAN SENTRA ......................................$9,995 07 FORD SPORT TRAC ...............................$12,995 10 TOYOTA CAMRY LE ...............................$13,995 13 CHRYSLER 200 .......................................$13,995 14 JEEP COMPASS ......................................$15,995 12 NISSAN ROUGE ......................................$16,995 12 RAM 1500 V8 ............................................$16,995 11 LINCOLN MKZ .........................................$17,995 14 CHEVY IMPALA LTZ ...............................$17,995 07 JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED .......................$19,995 12 HYUNDAI SONATA LTD ...........................$19,995 11 JEEP WRANGLER RUBICON ..............$27,995 TIRE ROTATIONwith any four wheel brake job.WIPER BLADESwith a 30K, 60K or 90K factory recommended service.23-POINT INSPECTIONon every retail service ticket. WE SERVICE ALL MAKES AND MODELSwww.MurrayChryslerDodgeJeepRamSuperstore.comIT IS ALL ABOUT YOU!*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.MAY REQUIRE FINANCING WITH CHRYSLER CREDITOffer expires 08/31/14 Offer expires 08/31/14 Offer expires 08/31/14 2014Dodge Grand Caravan MSRP: $22,185 $19,2462014RAM 1500 MSRP: $25,905 $20,6242015Chrysler 200 MSRP: $25,145 $20,683 SALE PRICE2014Jeep Wrangler MSRP: $28,256 $25,904 SALE PRICE SALE PRICE SALE PRICE Mosley: lifelong BC resident has lived the life he wanted NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING CONCERNING A VARIANCE AS PROVIDED FOR IN THE BRADFORD COUNTY LAND DEVELPOMENT REGUALTIONS BY THE PLANNING AND ZONING BOARD OF BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to the Bradford County Land Development Regula tions, as amended, hereinafter re ferred to as the Land Development Regulations, objections, recommen dations and comments concerning a variance, as described below, will be heard by the Board of Adjustment of Bradford County, Florida, at a pub lic hearing on September 8, 2014 at 6:00 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the matter can be heard, in the Coun ty Commission Meeting Room, North Wing, County Courthouse located at 945 North Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida. V-14-02, a petition by Shelia W. Hardee, et al, to request a Variance be granted as provided for in Section 184.108.40.206 of the Bradford County Land Development Regulations to allow a variance from minimum yard require ments in a Residential Single Fam ily (RSF-1) zoning classification from the required 15 feet side setback to requested 5 feet side setback of the property described as follows: A parcel of land lying within Section 13, Township 8 South, Range 22 East, being Parcel Number: 0520-000000 and Parcel Number 05520-000100, containing 0.52 acre more or less. The public hearing may be continued to one or more future dates. Any inter ested party shall be advised that the date, time and place of any continu ation of the public hearing shall be announced during the public hearing and that no further notice concerning the matter will be published, unless said continuation exceeds six calen dar weeks from the date of the above referenced public hearing. At the aforementioned public hear ing, all interested parties may ap pear to be heard with respect to the variance. Copies of the variance application are available for public inspection at the Office of the Director of Zon ing, Planning, and Building, County Courthouse located at 945 North Temple Avenue, North Wing, Starke, Florida, during regular business hours. All persons are advised that if they decide to appeal any decision made at the above referenced public hear ing, they will need a record of the proceedings, and that, for such pur pose, they may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. 8/28 1tchg-B-sect Legals See MOSLEY, 2B
made a good living. As a local businessman, Mosley did his part to serve the community, serving on the Bradford County Commission from 1980-88. He chaired that body three times. Along with commission members Maxie Carter, Jr., E.W. Hodges, E.L. Norman and Wilbur Waters, he faced some difficult decisions that were not always popular with county residents. In 1984, we had major road issues, Mosley said. We had 357 miles of dirt roads in the county with no money to pave them and not enough funds to maintain them as they should be. We ended up passing a localoption gasoline tax of 6 cents to pay for paving. There really wasnt much else we could do. Mosley said he still thinks this tax is a good idea, since there are still more dirt roads in the county in need of paving and all of the roads can benefit from the funds for maintenance and improvements. A year later, the commission was faced with another highdollar issue the closing of the landfill at Keystone Heights. The closing of the landfill was a very big process and was also pretty expensive, Mosley said. It was one of those things which had to be done right then, not put off a year or two. We ended up passing a local-option assessment to cover the costs. I dont think anyone was very happy about it, but it had to be done. Mosley said that, at the time, Bradford County was a very close-knit, clannish community making it unique in the area. It has changed now, he said, mostly due to the influx of residents who work in larger urban areas, but want to live in a quieter area. Although he worked hard, both in his business and in the community, Mosley did occasionally take time out to play. He said he enjoyed fishing, but that his real passion was hunting ducks, geese and doves. My brother was on the Baltimore Police Department and a man he worked with had a large farm on the eastern shore of the Chesapeake Bay, Mosley said. Leroy Jackson, Neil Tucker, Pat Welch, Doyle Thomas and I would go up there to shoot geese and ducks. It was always a really fun trip. Always on the look out for fun, Mosley could often be found behind the scenes on humorous and complex practical jokes often in the company of Lawtey sawmill owner Tom Tatum (a friend since childhood) and several other local men. Most memorable of these has to be the mock funeral given to Tatums political machine after Tatum had supported about 20 losing candidates in a row. Mosley was in business with Thomas for a while in T & M Towing. Eventually Thomas bought him out, but the name remains the same. Mosley cites the greatest influence in his life as J.L. Andrews, a local entrepreneur. Andrews would come to the tire store and just hang around and talk. Mosley said he gleaned a great deal of business advice and just plain good sense from chatting with Andrews and listening to his stories. Mosley lost his wife in 1995 to pancreatic cancer. He lost his leg in 2008. He planned then to simply close Mosley Tire, but changed his mind when his son-in-law, Russell Miscally Jr., showed interest in taking over the business. Russell had worked for me for several years at the tire store before going to Jacksonville to do HVAC work, Mosley said. He said he wanted to come back to work in town and would take over the business. I was happy to see him take over. Mosley is retired, but not inactive. While he has not hunted in about 20 years, he does enjoy spending time outside with his purebred Angus cattle. Ive always had a few cattle, Mosley said. I started with just my family land and have slowly built up to almost 100 acres. I now have more the 40 Angus, all purebred. I sell their offspring, usually as breeding stock. I like riding around on my fourwheeler and talking to the cattle. I always get the answer I want from them. Mosley also has an interest in, as he calls it, junk. His partner is Nancy Franks, who knows the antique business. Pickle Peppers Antiques and Thrift Shop is located on U.S. 301 in the building that housed the Silver Lining Indian Trading Post for many years. I like junk, Mosley said with a smile. Nancy knows the business and where I see junk, she sees merchandise. I go to the auctions and look, but I usually let her decide what to buy for the store. Except for old neon automotive signs. I collect those. Off to the side, behind his house, Mosley has a building that has both inside and outside eating areas, as well as kitchen facilities. This building is used for entertaining of all sorts, from birthday parties to political fundraisers. Mosley admits he loves to entertain. The area also gives him a place to exhibit all his automotive memorabilia. Mosley stays busy, often meeting friends for lunch or other activities. He also enjoys spending time with his two grandchildren. He says he is content with his life. I think I have done a great many things I wanted to do in my life and accomplished some things as well, Mosley said. Best of all, I have managed to have a little fun along the way and made some good, lifelong friends as well. BY TRACY LEE TATE Special to the Telegraph-TimesMonitor What does Bradford County Sheriff Gordon Smith have in common with horror writer Stephen King? Or local firefighter Ashley Moore share with Academy Award-winning director Steven Spielberg? And what commonality do Carrie Underwood, Bradford County Tax Collector Teresa Phillips and Martha Stewart all share? All of these people have taken the Ice Bucket Challenge to benefit ALS and have challenged others to do the same. The Ice Bucket Challenge is the latest gimmick used to raise funds for charity. Only about a year old, it has been used to raise money for cancer and other causes before ALS. Its difficult to generate a complete list of challenge takers locally, but participants include a number of local pundits as well and a good share of just plain folks. Bradford County Sheriff Gordon Smith took the plunge after being challenged by his brother, Rusty. He challenged fellow law enforcement administrators: Starke Police Chief Jeff Johnson, Columbia County Sheriff Mark Hunter and Union County Sheriff Brad Whitehead. Smith was quick to let all his viewers know that Im not scared. Ben Carter and Matt Waters challenged firefighter Ashley Moore. He challenged Jason Hersey, Dustin Hamilton, Bill Crutchfield and Phillip Crawford to face the ice, and then took one of the more creative approaches; he had the bucket of a frontend loader filled with ice water and then dumped on him by an assistant off camera. In his video he stated he was acting to benefit the Make a Wish Foundation. The award for the most creative use of heavy equipment props in the filming of an ice bucket video goes to Bradford County Tax Collector Teresa Phillips however, who performed an ice dumpster challengeallowing a dumpster full of ice water to be poured over her on camera. Other local stars include Randy Alldredge, his wife, Kim, and son, Blake, Barry Warren, Stefan Wheeler, Brian Woodall, Jim Mitzel and his son Patrick, Matt Waters, Lane Reddish and Lorrie Rehberg. Estimates 2B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Aug. 28, 2014 PRICES AVAILABLEAUG 27 SEP 2 $199 lb $299 lb $579$2999 9$149 Amazing quality. Fantastic prices.Satisfaction Guaranteed $399lb $299 $24 9 lb $69 9 lb $399 $ $690 10 LB Open 7 Days a Week 8am to 8pm1371 South Walnut St. (Hwy 301) Starke (904) 368-9188 19 OZ PKG $ 10 OZ PKG EA 10 LB PKG 12 OZ PKG EA 1699 N. Temple Ave Starke (904) 368-9105 Florida Twin TheatreAll Seats $6.00 Before 6 p.m. 964-5451* CLOSED MON TUES SCREEN 1 SCREEN 2 NOW SHOWING Visit us on-line at www.FloridaTwinTheatre.comFri 7:05, 9:15 Sat 5:30, 8:10 Sun 4:50, 7:05 Wed Thur 7:30STARTS FRIDAY When theGame Stands TallFri 7:00, 9:10 Sat 5:15, 8:00 Sun 4:45, 7:00 Wed Thur 7:15Damon Wayans, Jr. Jim CaviezelR Supporting a cause is not only cool, its cold Oody. MOSLEY Continued from 1B
The PAT was no good. Union responded by scoring on three straight possessions. First, another 85-yard drive, that featured a 24-yard run by Durn to the Hilliard 26. Durn followed that with a 16-yard run, setting up a 10-yard touchdown run by Cox, with McDavids PAT making it 14-6 with 58 seconds remaining in the first quarter. On the Tigers next drive, Cox completed 4-of-4 passes for 67 yards. A 29-yard pass play to Johnson set up first-and-goal at the 5-yard line. Johnson, who rushed for 72 yards on seven carries, scored on a run from there, with a two-point pass play from Casey Driggers to Zach Lee making it a 22-6 game. Durn, who rushed for 87 yards on 10 carries, put the Tigers on the move on their next drive with carries of 12 and 14 yards. Darion Robinsons 34-yard run set up first-and-goal at the 6. Robinson, who finished with 47 yards on six carries, eventually scored on a 1-yard run. After McDavids PAT, Union led 29-6 with 4:53 left in the half. Hilliard made it a 17-point game at the half when Jenkins completed a 19-yard touchdown pass to Josh Taylor. Jenkins was 4-of-5 on the drive and finished the game 21-of-36 for 166 yards. Unions Josh Hedman recovered a muffed kick to start the second half. That led to a 31-yard scoring drive that was helped by a 15-yard penalty against Hilliard. Cox found Parker Hodgson across the middle of the field for a 15-yard touchdown and a 35-12 lead. It was the final series of the game for Cox, who completed 13-of-25 passes for 210 yards. Hodgson finished the game with four receptions for 46 yards, while teammate Franklin Williams had four receptions for 44 yards. Most of Williams yards came on the Tigers next scoring drive. He caught two straight passes for gains of 10 and 12 yards as Union marched from Hilliards 42-yard line to the 13. A holding penalty nullified a touchdown run by Durn, but the Tigers would eventually find the end zone when backup BY DAN HILDEBRAN Monitor Editor Ridgeview High Schools varsity team scored a touchdown on the final play of the first half on its way to a 26-0 halftime lead over Keystone Heights upperclassmen. After the junior varsity teams completed the second half, Ridgeview bused out of the Lake Region with a 39-6 win in an Aug. 22 preseason kickoff classic. The Panthers first score came on a 5-yard run by quarterback Jordan Franco. Ridgeview failed to convert on the extra point, giving it a 6-0 lead with 5:26 left in the first quarter. The visitors next scored following a 61-yard pass completion from Franco to Chris Baptiste. On the following play, Baptiste ran it in from 9 yards out. James Perry added the PAT, giving the Panthers a 13-0 lead with 2:45 left in the first half. Ridgeview then put together a 13-play, 68-yard drive at the beginning of the second quarter. Quahlin Patterson highlighted the drive with a 27-yard gallop, and Franco connected with Johnny Ziegler for 21 more. The Panthers overcame two holding penalties, and Moore capped the effort with an 8-yard scoring run. Perry added the PAT, giving the Panthers a 20-0 lead with 9:02 left in the half. Ridgeviews final score in the half came on a 7-yard run by Patrick McDaniel as time expired. Perry added the extra point for a 26-0 lead. Keystone head coach Chuck Dickinson said his defense got pushed around by the bigger players from Orange Park, something he is not used to seeing. Generally, even though they are bigger than us, we usually play them pretty physically, and I didnt think we played defensively as physically as we have in years past, he said. Dickinson also said he was not satisfied by his teams tackling. We had probably 20 missed tackles, he said. I counted 1-23-4 on one play. The coached pinned some of his defensive shortcomings on inexperience. I looked out there at one time tonight on defense, and we had five sophomores on the field, he said. Dickinson added that he expects those 10th-graders to be on the field for much of the season. Dickinson was also without the services of three to four probable starters, including Anton Noble, who missed the game because of sickness. Keystone travels to Callahan Friday, Aug. 29, to open the regular season against West Nassau at 7:30 p.m. The Warriors, who were 3-6 last year, lost 18-7 to Englewood in a preseason classic. The two teams played each other to start the season last year, but the game was called due to the weather after West Nassau had built a 14-0 lead. Thursday, Aug. 28, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 3B 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 Dr. Virgil A. BerryCHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIANServing the area for 21 years. THERAPEUTIC MASSAGEAVAILABLE Modern methods with old-fashioned concern. Auto Accidents Work Injuries Headaches Neck and Back PainBack & Neck Pain Clinic BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Host Hilliard scored three touchdowns against Union County High Schools junior varsity players to rally and tie the score in the fourth quarter, but quarterback Ty Cook found fellow sophomore Seth Hendricks in the back of the end zone for a 15-yard touchdown as time expired to give the Tigers a 48-42 win in an Aug. 22 kickoff classic. Union head coach Ronny Pruitt said it was exciting to watch the young players come through in the end. Theyll remember that, Pruitt said. The Tigers rolled up 599 yards of offense, with its varsity starters gaining 382 of that in the first half alone. The Tigers built a 42-12 lead before junior varsity players began entering the game late in the third quarter. As typical of a preseason game, Pruitt saw some things he likedsuch as a balanced offense, especially in a first half that saw the Tigers gain 193 yards on the ground and 189 yards through the airand some things he didntfour turnovers. Still, he noted that the team was playing quite a number of inexperienced players. Plus, the team met its goal of getting everyone playing time. Overall, with the effort they gave, Im proud of them, Pruitt said. Everybody got in. Im happy with that. The teams exchanged turnovers to open the game, but the Tigers put together an 85yard scoring drive following James Fords fumble recovery. Isaiah Johnson sparked the drive with a 22-yard run, while Antwan Durn had a 17-yard carry to the Hilliard 46. Johson, who had 141 yards rushing and receivingas well as 105 yards on four kick returns capped the drive when he took a short pass from Caleb Cox and turned it into a 40-yard touchdown. Tyler McDavids PAT put Union up 7-0 at the 6:46 mark of the first quarter. Hilliard pulled to within one with 2:33 left in the first quarter, taking advantage of a short a short punt. The Flashes had to drive only 28 yards, with a 10yard scramble by quarterback Bryce Jenkins setting up Austin Turners 5-yard touchdown run. BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Lightning prevented the Bradford High School football team from playing its Aug. 21 preseason kickoff classic against Buchholz, so the Tornadoes will do without a warm-up and take to the field for the first time in their regular-season opener against Suwannee on Friday, Aug. 29, at 7:30 p.m. in Starke. This marked the second time in three years that weather has kept Bradford from playing its preseason game. Last year, the Tornadoes did play a kickoff classic, but their regular-season opener against Suwannee was canceled due to the weather. Bradford and Buchholz were supposed to play Aug. 21 at Citizens Field in Gainesville, but lightning delayed the start and caused the eventual postponement. At approximately 8:30 p.m., coaches and administrators from both schools discussed possibly postponing the game until Aug. 22, playing it either at the Buchholz practice field or at Bradford Highs David Hurse Stadium since Gainesville High School would be playing on Citizens Field that night. However, in the end, it was decided to cancel the game. Suwannee did play a preseason game, losing 28-27 to Madison County in overtime. The Bulldogs went 7-3 last year and was the runner-up in District 5 in Class 5A. Weather postpones Bradfords start to the season Visiting Ridgeview tops Keystone 39-6 Hilliard rallies, but Tigers win 48-42 on games last play
made by people knowledgeable about social media in the county estimate that between 150 and 200 people have participated so far an its not over yet. The Ice Bucket Challenge is the latest gimmick used to raise funds for charity. Only about a year old, it has been used to raise money for cancer and other causes before ALS. Whatever else you may say about the Ice Bucket Challenge is has raised an amazing amount of money in a relatively short time an amount so high it has been called a level of unprecedented giving, which the U.S. has never seen before, except perhaps in cases of disasters or other emergencies, an ALS spokesperson said. So far total donations are nearing the $80 million mark, with an estimated 1.7 million donors nationwide and its not over yet. So get your bucket, a bag of ice and decide who you want to invite to freeze or fund a great cause and, above all else, dont forget the towels. quarterback Driggers scrambled to his left before throwing back across the field to a wide-open Williams in the end zone for a 16-yard touchdown. McDavids PAT put the Tigers up 42-12. Driggers completed 3-of5 passes for 38 yards on his two series of work, while also catching three passes from Cox for 39 yards. Hilliard made the score 4220 after an eight-play, 71-yard drive. Gunner Chaires caught a 14-yard touchdown pass from Jenkins, with an Armani Scott run resulting in a successful twopoint play. The first two drives that featured junior varsity players ended in fumbles. Hilliard couldnt take advantage of the first one, but did drive 92 yards following the second. The big play was a 47-yard pass play to the Union 19. Union also committed a personal foul on the play, which set the Flashes up at the 9-yard line. Chaires scored on a run from there to make the score 42-26 with 6:06 to play. Union fumbled the ensuing kickoff, with Hilliard recovering at the Union 33. Travis Ray scored on a touchdown run from there. Chaires run on the twopoint play made the score 42-34. The Tigers Andre Hampton (nine carries, 91 yards) had a 40yard touchdown run nullified by a holding penalty, but the big run set up first down at the Hilliard 25. Union, though, would eventually turn the ball over on downs. A 32-yard pass play had the Flashes on the move again, while a 10-yard run by Chaires converted a fourth-down play. Chaires (4-of-8, 113 yards) later tossed a 20-yard touchdown to Brayden Carroll with 1:04 to play. Chaires successfully completed a pass on the twopoint conversion to tie the score. Hilliard attempted an onside kick, which Union recovered at the 50. A personal foul penalty on the Flashes helped the Tigers move to the 25-yard line. Alexander then had a 21-yard run to the 4-yard line. A holding penalty wiped out a touchdown run by Cook with less than 10 seconds remaining, but with time left for one more play, the quarterback hooked up with Hendricks for the game winner. It was theirs to win or lose, Pruitt said of the junior varsity players. That was the way it was going to be. The Tigers varsity team opens the season in earnest Friday, Aug. 29, with a home game against Potters House at 7:30 p.m. Potters House, which went 2-8 last season, is coming off of a 20-6 loss to Class 4A Ribault in a kickoff classic. Union defeated Potters House 34-0 last year in just a half of play before weather forced the game to be called early. The junior varsity team will travel to Newberry Thursday, Aug. 28, for a 7 p.m. game. quickly determine someones exact age. Ive met fourteen year olds that could pass for eighteen, and twenty-two year olds that could pass for twelve. So until a proper examination can be arranged, or proof of identity established, there will of course be questions as to someones age. As for the allegations of this being a phony scenario full of hypocrisy Im afraid I dont know what exactly is phony about it. Do you question that the children are here? Because they are. Do you question the conditions in their home countries, which are far worse than we have here in America? If you do, I would recommend a visit. Things such as air conditioning, sanitary water, plentiful food, pocket change, and indoor plumbing are not always available once you leave the luxuries of America. We do have our problems yes. Did they go about things the wrong way? Of course they did. But on the other hand, what parent would not do whatever it took to help their child? The argument about abortion is completely irrelevant to this conversation regardless of your views. This is not about those performing abortions or having them performed. This is about human children, alive and out in the world, who have found their way to our country. As for saying that the children are stealing jobs from blacks, that is an interesting statement. I was not aware that they were coming here to specifically steal jobs from any one group of people, be it by race or economic status. In fact, most illegal immigrants tend to work as migrant farm labor, filling agricultural jobs which would otherwise go unfilled by the surrounding community. The jobs only are required for parts of the year. Americans tend to stay in one place and do not generally want to move from region to region following work in the way the immigrants who have the gumption to come here do. Many places, such as orange groves here in Florida, would go out of business if they had to rely on only local help. As you stated, America does have many unresolved issues. Women are still not equal. Non-Christians are treated as less than equals. The LGBT community is the same way. Our political system is more focused on fighting each other than on cooperating and compromise. A good portion of the country wont let anything the government does accomplish anything because they dislike the president, rather than making the best of it. Then theres immigration. Yes, reform is needed. But to deny children even the basic aspects of simple human compassion is just inhumane. We judge other nations based on their human rights policies. Would you have us toss a bunch of children in the desert to die? There may be no right decision to make in this case. However, there is a legal one: the William Wilberforce Trafficking Victims Protection Reauthorization Act of 2008, signed into law by George W. Bush. An excerpt from the New York Times: Originally pushed by a bipartisan coalition of lawmakers as well as by evangelical groups to combat sex trafficking, the bill gave substantial new protections to children entering the country alone who were not from Mexico or Canada by prohibiting them from being quickly sent back to their country of origin. Instead, it required that they be given an opportunity to appear at an immigration hearing and consult with an advocate, and it recommended that they have access to counsel. It also required that they be turned over to the care of the Department of Health and Human Services, and the agency was directed to place the minor in the least restrictive setting that is in the best interest of the child and to explore reuniting those children with family members. It is classic unintended consequences, said Marc R. Rosenblum, deputy director of the U.S. Immigration Policy Program at the Migration Policy Institute. This was certainly not what was envisioned. http:// www.nytimes.com/2014/07/08/ us/immigrant-surge-rooted-inlaw-to-curb-child trafficking. html?_r=0 As they state, this is not what was intended by the law, but it is the law. Until that law can be changed by a squabbling Congress that refuses to cooperate with one another on the simplest of things there is only so much the government can do without breaking the law, which Republicans have already accused the president of doing on other issues with much glee and ire. Do we have a responsibility to take care of the worlds children? That is debatable. But these children are here, now, and whether abandoned or unaccompanied (or both, as the case may be) they are alone. If we mistreat them, how are we living up to the standard we try to set on a humanitarian basis? Do government agencies break laws? Of course, we all know they do. But to give permission to do so on this or anything is an open door to a very dark road. There are limits to compassion. Helping these children for the time being, however, will not break us. We need to work to fix the problem from progressing, but not abandon our duty to our fellow human beings by throwing them to the wolves. Steven Spitzer 4B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Aug. 28, 2014 D e p o s i t s a r e f e d e r a l l y i n s u r e d b y t h e N C U A a U S G o v e r n m e n t A g e n c y f o r u p t o $ 2 5 0 0 0 0 A n n u a l P e r c e n t a g e Y i e l d ( A P Y ) e f f e c t i v e 7 / 3 0 / 2 0 1 4 a n d s u b j e c t t o c h a n g e a t a n y t i m e 2 5 m o n t h A P R i s 1 5 0 % 3 6 0 p e n a l t y d a y s O f f e r e x p i r e s 8 / 3 0 / 1 4 Letters email@example.com Dear Editor: Clay County has been harmonious in the relationship between the public and governmental agencies. Unfortunately, one group of three elected officials has opted to let its power go to its head. These three school board members have decided among themselves (sunshine?) that they should have even more power. First, they oppose actions by the ELECTED Superintendent of Schools and then they attempt to have the Superintendent APPOINTED rather than elected by the voters of the county. They are so anxious to assume this new power, they insist on an immediate decision. When the county commission voted to change the date, they initiate a law suit against the county. They are hiring an attorney from outside the county to represent their interests. Of course, the taxpayers of the Dear Editor: In response to Mr. Youngs comments about the irrelevance of compassion when dealing with children from south of the border: First, let me start off by stating that for most of the children in question, their approximate age is surely not in question. Some of them, however, will of course be questioned. Without any proof of when someone was born or what their name is (and I do mean actual proof, not just a simple statement), it can be difficult to Dear Editor: FactThe world owes the Jews much. FactThe Bible came through the Jews. FactThe Jews are Gods chosen people. FactThe Jews are a peaceful people. FactThe Jews are not thugs FactThe savior of mankind is a Jew. FactThe Truth can make you free. FactThe Jews will never be defeated. Henry Hodges Lawtey The facts concerning Jews A county divided county will absorb the cost of both the school boards hired gun and the attorney for the county. In my view, there are several problems relative to the school board appointing a Superintendent of Schools. First, do the board members have the expertise to make such a selection or will a high priced recruiting firm be hired to assist in the selection (again at taxpayer expense)? Next, how often do we hear of boards having to buy out the contract of the appointed Superintendent, usually before the end of the contract? Finally, I am not willing to give up my right to vote for any elected official. If we the voters are wise enough to elect the School Board members, why are we not wise enough to elect the Superintendent? Maybe, some members serve for too long a period. I would like to present term limits for members of the board similar to those on county commissioners. Do I sound angry and frustrated? Only because I am. Sam Katz, Keystone Heights Inhumane to deny children compassion UCHS Continued from 3B Continued from 2B
BY TRACY LEE TATE Special to the Telegraph-TimesMonitor Some old friends have moved to new quarters in Starke, but want all their patients to know they are still around and offering the same great services which they did in their old location. Pediatric Associates of Argyle, P.A. moved last week from their Edwards Road location to new quarters at 417 E. Call St. This is a satellite office of Dr. Orlando Rendons practice in Argyle in Jacksonville. Moving with Rendon is Anne L. Perantoni, an advanced registered nurse practitioner (ARNP). She will be at the new location five days a week, while Rendon will be there two days a week, with other doctors from his Argyle office there the other three days. Dr. Josephine Yatco will be working some days in the Starke practice, as will ARNPs Lauren Shivers and Christina Phillips. Rendon and Perantoni are both familiar faces in Bradford County. Before opening his own practice, Rendon had been a practicing pediatrician in the county since 1999. He has worked at Primary Care Associates, Bradford Family Medical Group and Shands Medical Group of Starke. Since November 2003, he has also worked as a preceptor (a handson teacher) for family practice residents from the University of Florida School of Medicine. Rendon is a graduate, with a doctor of medicine degree, from the Far Eastern University in Quezon City, Philippines. He interned at the Veterans Memorial Medical Center in Quezon, as well as working for the Rural Health Service and as staff physician for the Metropolitan Waterworks and Sewerage System. He completed a pediatric internship at Sacred Heart Hospital in Pensacola and a pediatric residency at the University of Florida Health Science Center in Jacksonville, where he won the award for Best Resident in Continuity Care Clinic in the Department of Pediatrics. Prior to entering private practice he also worked for a year as chief resident in pediatrics at FHSC, then worked as a public health physician in Alexandria, Virginia. Rendon is a fellow of the American Academy of Pediatrics and is board certified in pediatrics. Perantoni is licensed as an advanced registered nurse practitioner, a registered nurse and a pediatric nurse practitioner. She holds a bachelors of science in nursing from Harwick College in Oneconta, New York and a master of science in nursing from the University of Florida. She has been working in Bradford County since 1992, as well as serving as an assistant professor and preceptor at the University of Florida, Graduate School, College of Nursing. Perantoni is a member of the American and Florida Nurses Associations. Both Rendon and Perantoni said their lives outside of work revolve around their spouses and, most especially, their children. Rendon and wife, Ruby, have one daughter, Camille who is 14 years old. She attends Bishop Snyder Catholic School in Jacksonville, where she is in the ninth grade. She already said she wants to do what her daddy does when she grows up. When not spending time with his daughter, Rendon said he like to shoot hoops (although his jump shot has declined with his age), walking on the beach and cooking Filipino food. Perantoni says when she is not spending time with her two daughters, Sarah, a senior at Keystone Heights High School and Christine, a fourth-grader at Southside Elementary School, and husband Doug Samons, a teacher at Southside, she likes to read and cook. Sarah says she wants to study nursing when she graduates, while Christine wants to be an aerospace engineer and be the first person to discover life on Mars. Rendon and Perantoni said they are thrilled with their new office and the building whose style they feel lends a family like appearance to the practice. The new building also allows them more space and has the advantage that the practice now owns its quarters rather then renting. Both are highly complementary of their staff, which made the move with them. Ruby Rendon is practice administrator. She holds a master of arts degree in human resources management from Mary Mount University in Arlington, Virginia. Perantonis medical assistant, Terri Henderson has been with her for 16 years and brings a total of 20-plus years experience to the practice. Barbara Kirkland, who manages the front desk, has been with the practice for 14 years. Christine Whitehead has been with them more than 10 years as a medical assistant. Medical assistant Casey Nettles has been with the practice for three years. We are all dedicated to our patients and want to cater to the communitys needs, Orlando Rendon said. We see young people from newborn to age 21. We do both well and sick visits and care for children with chronic illnesses, such as asthma and seizure disorders. We want to be part of the community and keep that in mind everyday. Pediatric Associates at Argyle is open Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. They are accepting new patients and accept most medical insurance, including Medicaid. They may be reached at 904-368-0368. Corene (Granny) Broughton celebrated her 84th Birthday and her many years of faithfulness and service to the Lord, on Saturday, August 10th. Family and friends gathered at Smyrna Baptist Church Fellowship Hall in Starke to celebrate with her. She has also been a member of Smyrna Baptist Church for many years. Broughton celebrates 84th birthday Amanda Carmichael and Raymond Craven, both of Starke announce their engagement. Amanda is the daughter of Johnny and Beth Phillips of Starke. She is a graduate of Bradford High and attends Bible Baptist Church. She is employed at All Purpose Glass and Mirror. Raymond is the son of Raymond Craven of Jewell Ridge, Virginia and Sandra Griffis of Starke. He is employed by CSX-FGE. The wedding is planned for Jan. 3, 2015 at 4 pm at the Charley E. Johns Conference Center with reception to follow. Invitations will be sent. Carmichael, Craven to wed There will be a 50 th Anniversary Celebration for John and Jenny Strickland on Sat. Sept. 6, at 5:00 pm in the Madison Street Baptist Church Atrium/Gym. Everyone is invited for fun, food and fellowship. Stricklands celebrate 50 years Thursday, Aug. 28, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 5B 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 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: 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 Morning Star Church in Worthington Springs celebrated Hazel Wall Day on July 26th. Church members, friends and family came to hear 96 year old Hazel Wall speak of her faith and many years of serving the Lord. Hazel shared some of lifes most valuable lessons, and some of her life experiences as depicted in her book, Cracker Girl, A Love Story! She received a standing ovation for her speech. The event ended with refreshments being served, and fellowship with those in attendance. Socials Church celebrates Hazel Wall Day Frazier and Ethel Kelly, Sr. will be celebrating their 27 th family reunion on Aug. 30 and 31st, at Charley E. Johns Conference Center in Starke. A recognition will be held for retired Capt./Co-Pastor Emanuel Joe Kiser will be held Sunday, Aug. 31, from 11 a.m. until 1 p.m. at the Florida National Guard on Edwards Road in Starke. The event is sponsored by Bradford County Sheriff Gordon Smith, Starke Police Chief Jeff Johnson, Mt. Moriah Community Church Pastor Edward Hines and Truevine Ministries Pastor Ross Chandler. Kelly family reunion is Aug. 30-31 Recognition for Kiser to be held Aug. 31 Pediatric Associates: a new location, but still in Starke Anne Perantoni, and Dr. Orlando Rendon are at Argyle.
half with an interception each. Interlachen capped an 80-yard drive with a touchdown with 15 seconds remaining in the first half. Bradfords Rodderick Broomfield, though, turned in a huge play when he blocked the extra point. Luke completed four passes for 205 yards, with Dinkins catching every pass. Wakulla 28 BHS 7 An 80-plus-yard interception return for a touchdown by Jeffers accounted for Bradfords only points in a 28-7 loss to Wakulla. Wakulla led just 13-0 at the half, but its two touchdowns covered 50 and 74 yards on pass plays. Jeffers interception return made it a 21-7 game with 32 seconds remaining in the third quarter. Wakulla answered with a seven-minute scoring drive. Bradford was held to 38 yards in the second half, but Luke finished the game with 10 completions for 141 yards. Ardley caught three passes for 94 yards. BHS 27 Umatilla 14 6B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Aug. 28, 2014 TOP: Tournament director Teeing off for Tornado pride BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Bradford was the District 4-4A runner-up, which earned the Tornadoes a postseason berth, but most of the 2013 season was a struggle as the team won just three games. The Tornadoes went 3-1 in the district, with the lone loss coming by just one point against Keystone Heights. The nondistrict schedule was tough, though, with Bradford losing by an average margin of 21 points against mostly bigger schools. Here is a recap of the 2013 season: Baker Co. 43 BHS 6 Baker County scored four touchdowns of 21 yards or more, including two on 68-yard pass plays, as the Tornadoes lost their first game 43-6. The Tornadoes fell behind 21-0 before quarterback Jacob Luke hooked up with Cody Bias for a 14-yard touchdown with 7:06 to play in the second quarter. Bradfords offense was disrupted for the most part as Baker County made 15 tackles behind the line of scrimmage. Fort White 37 BHS 27 A 90-yard kickoff return for a touchdown by Kenny Dinkins made it a three-point game with approximately seven minutes to play, but the Bradford defense could not slow down Fort Whites rushing attack in a 37-27 loss. Fort White rushed for approximately 400 yards and answered Dinkins score with a 76-yard drive that was capped by a 20-yard touchdown run. Bradford fell behind 9-0, but scored two straight touchdowns on 54and 30-yard receptions by Dinkins. Lukes 10-yard touchdown pass to Chris Barron helped send the Tornadoes into the half up 20-16. The Tornadoes were held to 85 yards of offense in the second half as Dinkins kickoff return accounted for the teams only points. Dinkins finished with six receptions for 144 yards. Defensively, Toddreke Reed had a fumble recovery. BHS 25 The Villages 8 Travon Thomas 80-yard touchdown run was one of several big scoring plays that enabled Bradford to defeat the Villages 25-8 in its first district game. Thomas run occurred on the first play from scrimmage. The Tornadoes didnt score again in the first quarter, but went up 13-0 with Lukes 36-yard touchdown pass to Dinkins in the second quarter. The Villages put together a time-consuming 79-yard scoring drive to open the second half and make it a five-point game, but the Tornadoes responded with a scoring drive of their own, capped by Barrons 13-yard touchdown reception. Defensive back Holden Huggins made a key pass breakup in the end zone on a fourth-down play. Bradford then extended its lead with Lukes 69yard touchdown pass to Dinkins. Dinkins finished with three receptions for 118 yards, while Luke completed four passes for 131 yards. Thomas, who rushed for 119 yards on four carries, also had an interception on defense. Palatka 38 BHS 12 Bradford was within four points late in the first half, but Palatka would go on to build a 38-6 lead en route to handing the Tornadoes a 38-12 loss. Bias 1-yard touchdown run made it a 10-6 game, but Palatka returned the ensuing kickoff 74 yards to set up a touchdown before the end of the half. A 48-yard kickoff return to open the second half led to another Palatka touchdown, while a Bradford fumble set up another score. Dinkins, who had six receptions for 130 yards, caught a 13-yard touchdown pass from Luke in the fourth quarter. The touchdown was set up by Don Jeffers interception. Keaaris Ardley also had an interception for Bradford. BHS 14 Interlachen 12 Interlachen gave Bradford a scare with a fumble recovery for a touchdown with approximately two minutes to play, but the Tornadoes hung on for a 14-12 district win. The Rams went for two points after the late touchdown, but their pass attempt was incomplete. Bradford went up 14-0 in the first half, thanks to a big-time performance from Dinkins, who turned two short passes from Luke into touchdowns of 76 and 75 yards. Huggins and Thomas also had big defensive plays in the first BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Keystone Heights won its first district championship in 16 years when it defeated Bradford 2120 to capture the District 4-4A crown. Prior to that close win, though, the Indians won three district games by a combined score of 124-20. Presented here is a recap of the teams entire season: KHHS 19 Wildwood 0 After their season opener against West Nassau was cancelled due to the weather, the Indians traveled to Wildwood and again dealt with weather issues, which forced a delayed start. The game was played, though, and Keystone came away with a 19-0 victory that featured a defensive effort that yielded just 30 yards and included three fumble recoveries by Chase Musselman. Two bad punts by Wildwood set up two Keystone scores: a 10yard touchdown pass from Blake Valenzuela to Micah Brown and an 8-yard touchdown run by Josh Knight. Keystone also added a touchdown on a 6-yard pass from Valenzuela to Kyler Teague. Union Co. 21 KHHS 7 Keystones offense struggled against Class 1A power Union County in a 21-7 loss. The Indians struggled offensively, not picking up a first down until late in the first half. Their lone score came in the latter stages of the fourth quarter when Anton Noble caught a 29-yard touchdown pass from Valenzuela. Union scored three touchdowns in the first half in building its 21-0 lead. KHHS 35 Umatilla 7 The Indians scored 21 points in the first quarter en route to defeating district opponent Umatilla 35-7. Valenzuela completed an 11yard touchdown pass to Brown to start the scoring, while Noble and Michael Carroll had touchdown runs of 3 yards each in the first quarter. Noble, who finished with 104 yards, added a 1-yard touchdown run in the second quarter and a 68-yard touchdown run in the fourth. Darein Gilio had two interceptions for the defense, while R.J. Harvin had one. Newberry 34 KHHS 24 Keystones most heartbreaking loss came by the score of 34-24 to Newberry. The Indians lost a 24-20 lead in the final 3:20. Valenzuelas 5-yard touchdown pass to Noble gave the Indians the late lead until Newberrys Monte Seabrook returned the ensuing kickoff 67 yards for a touchdown. Keystone fumbled away Newberrys kickoff, which the Panthers recovered and returned for the final score. It all took a span of 22 seconds. The Indians took a 17-0 lead. A 20-yard Valenzuela pass to Brown opened the scoring, while Noble scored on a 2-yard run before J.J. Schofield kicked a 36yard field goal. Seabrook was a thorn in Keystones side all game long. He scored on a 10-yard run and later returned an interception 100 yards to pull the Panthers to within three points. 2013 football: Tornadoes made playoffs, struggled outside of district 2013 football: Indians district title run began with dominant wins
Correction Last week we mistakenly ran an obituary for Leila Mae Byrd of Lake Geneva, who passed away several years ago, on Aug. 10, 2012. We apologize for any inconvenience or hardship this has placed on the family or friends of Leila Byrd. Adam Adkins BRADFORD COUNTYAdam Edward Adkins, 35, a lifelong resident of Bradford County died on Monday, Aug. 25, 2014 at his residence. He was born in Orange Park on Feb. 19, 1979 to Roy Lee Adkins and Robyn Clinger Adkins. He was raised in Bradford County where he attended school and graduated in 1997. He attended the Community Christian Church in Keystone Heights for many years. He was a mechanic at Oral Tanners Garage in Lawtey for many years. He was preceded in death by his uncle, Mark Adkins and his paternal grandparents, Edward S. Adkins, Sr. and Ruby Adkins. He is survived by: parents, Roy Lee and Robyn Clinger Adkins of Lake Butler; brothers, Justin Lee (Lindley) Adkins of Clay County, and Clint Garner (Tonia Strong) Adkins of Starke; and maternal grandparents, Edwin (Doris) Clinger of Canton, Ohio. A Celebration of Life Service will be held on Thursday, Aug. 28, at 7:00 pm at Kingsley Lake Baptist Church with Pastor Zeb Cook officiating. In lieu of flowers, please make donations to Kingsley Lake Baptist Church Youth Program, 6289 Mary Dot Lane, Starke, FL 32091. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Archie Tanner Funeral Services of Starke. Carolyn Bjorlin MONROE, NORTH CAROLINA Carolyn Rogers Bjorlin, 75, formerly of Starke, died Tuesday, Aug. 19, 2014. She was born in Winter Garden on July 25, 1939, daughter of Era Smith Rogers and the late Henry David Rogers. She received her BS and Masters in Nursing from the University of Florida. She was an administrator with Laurel OB/GYN of Charlotte and Monroe Family Medical Center, Monroe, North Carolina. She is survived by: mother, Era Rogers of Southern Pines, North Carolina and son, David Bjorlin of Aberdeen, North Carolina. Graveside services were held on Aug. 27 at Santa Fe Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the American Cancer Society, 1901 Brunswick Ave., Suite 100, Charlotte, NC 28207. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Archie Tanner Funeral Services of Starke. Ingvar Blom GAINESVILLE Ingvar 0. Swede Blom, 91, passed away Tuesday, August 19, 2014 at Haven Hospice in Gainesvllle after an extended illness. Born July 29, 1923 in Yusna, Sweden, he came to live in the United States when he was seven years old. He and his family moved to the upper peninsula of Michigan. Later he operated a dairy there in Daggett. In 1963 he moved the dairy to Florala, Alabama, working closely with the University of South Florida providing information regarding the acclamation of the cattle to the climate and diet. Afterward he moved to Raiford and worked at the Department of Corrections. He retired after 25 years of service with the rank of Sergeant. He was a member of the First Baptist Church of Raiford. He was preceded in death by: his wife of 50 years, Dorothy Elizabeth; son, Terry Alan; and daughter, Beverly Joy. He is survived by: his sons, Denis I. (Vicki) Blom of Lulu, Randy W. (Lou) Blorn of Raiford, Kevin L. (Dana) Blom of Glen St. Mary; a daughter, Bonita B. Norwood of Brunswick, Georgia; one sister, Charlene Driver of Cookeville, Tennessee; and a brother, Raymond Blom of Menominee, Michigan; twelve grandchildren and eleven great-grandchildren. Services were held at the First Baptist Church of Raiford on Aug. 23 with Reverend Phillip McCullough and Pastor J. Tommy Smith officiating. Burial followed in Sapp Cemetery. Floral tributes are gratefully accepted, however, those who wish may make contributions to Haven Hospice E.T. York Care Center, 4022 N. W. 90th Boulevard, Gainesville, Florida 32606 or to Soldiers Best Friend, Touching 2 Lives at Once 5955 W. Peoria Avenue #6242 Glendale, Arizona 85312 Arrangements are under the careful care of Clayton Frank & Biggs Funeral Home, Crescent City. PAID OBITUARY Edward Bryan KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Edward E. Bryan, 70, of Keystone Heights died Tuesday, Aug. 5, 2014. He was born in Starke on April 15, 1944 to the late Rudolph and Willie Mae (Kersey) Bryan and was a lifelong resident of the area. He served in the United States Army during the Vietnam War and was of the Baptist faith. Survivors are: his wife of 48 years, Elizabeth (Padgett) and their children, Darin (Jamie) Bryan and Elisha Bryan all of Keystone Heights; sisters, Sandra Moss and Laverne Rhoden both of Hampton, Diane Tomlinson of Lake Butler, and Glenda Wheeler of Theressa; and seven grandchildren. A celebration of life will be held at a later date. In lieu of flowers the family has asked that contributions be made to the American Heart Association, 2119 SW 16th Street, Gainesville, FL 32608. Arrangements are under the care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home. Louise Cooney STARKEA. Louise Eastman Stackpole Cooney, 92, passed Sunday, August 17, 2014 at Parkside Assisted Living Facility. She was born in Bangor, Maine on July 5, 1922. The only child of Dr. D.K. Eastman and Ella Marion Inman Eastman. She graduated from University of Maine with a degree in Home Economics, and graduated Florida State University with a Masters Degree in Counseling. She taught at several Florida Schools and was Counselor with Florida State Employment agency for most of her career. She retired in 1987, and volunteered six years at Keystone Heights Elementary School, tutoring 2nd graders. She tatted gifts, made greeting cards, and had the pleasure feeding squirrels and birds in her country home. She was an Independent Missionary Baptist. She is survived by: daughters, Nancy Louise Handley, M. Anne Keene; and son, Arthur B. Stackpole, Sr. In lieu of flowers, send donations to: Safe Animal Shelter, 2193 CR 220, Middleburg, FL 32068 (904) 276-7233. (127) PAID OBITUARY Micheal Cothern MIDDLEBURG Micheal A. Cothern, 53 of Middleburg, passed away Thursday, July 31, 2014 at the St. Vincents Medical Center in Middleburg. A Native of Tampa, Michael attended and was a graduate of the local schools. He was of the Baptist faith and was employed with Storm Engineering Industry. He was preceded in death by his son, Little Kenneth Wayne Tippitt, Jr. and his parents James Cothern and Ruth Addison. Mr. Cothern is survived by: his wife, Theresa H. Cothern of Middleburg; children, Samuel Tippitt, Robert Tippitt, Victoria Moody, Chasity Sharp, all of Beebe, Arkansas, Ashley Cothern Jones and Justin Cothern both of Jacksonville; step-sister, Florence Hatfield of Jacksonville; one aunt, Sheryl Burns Kingston of Zepyrhills; grandchildren, Alexandria Cothern of Jacksonville, Zander Lee, Hayden Tippitt, Destiny Dillion and Matthew Dillion, all of Beebe, Arkansas; one niece, Tina McKinnley of Middleburg; and one nephew, Johnny Craig of Middleburg; cousins, Tammy Higginbotham Geiger, Sherry Swan and Brian Higginbotham, all of Zephyrhills; and in-laws, Lisa Phillips of Beebe, Arkansas, Regina Craig of Searcy, Arkansas and Thomas Howard of California. PAID OBITUARY Helen Ennis LAKE BUTLER Helen Sue Ennis, 66, of Lake Butler passed away Sunday, Aug. 24, 2014 at Suwannee Valley Care Center in Lake City. Mrs. Ennis was born in Pittsburg, Kentucky on Nov. 10, 1947 to the late Earl and Geraldine Vanover Johnson. Mrs. Ennis graduated from Eastern Kentucky University with Top Honors. She also worked with the mentally handicapped and homeless for many years. The most important thing to Mrs. Ennis was the love she had for her family. She was preceded in death by her brothers Ronny Johnson and Jerry Johnson. She is survived by: her husband John Ennis of Lake Butler; daughters, Karen Vaughn-Philbrick of Lake Butler, Angela Goda of Minneapolis, Minnesota, and Trish Ennis Boots of Minneapolis, Minnesota.; son, Liddel (Michelle) Vaughn of Louiseville, Kentucky; brothers, Gary (Sue) Johnson of Kentucky, Tim Johnson of Lake Butler; sisters, Donna (Jimmy) Clarke of Lake Butler, and Debbie (Jimmy) Bryant of Lake Butler; grandchildren, Matthew Vaughn, Jared Philbrick, Chance Vaughn, Zack Goda, Paxton Vaughn, Abby Goda, and McKenna Vaughn. Funeral service for Mrs. Ennis will be held Saturday, Aug. 30, at 11:00 a.m. at Grace Christian Fellowship Baptist Church with Pastor Terry Elixson officiating. Burial will take place at a later day. Family invites friends for visitation Friday, Aug. 29, from 6-8 p.m. at Archer Funeral Home in Lake Butler. The arrangements are under the care of Archer Funeral Home. 386-496-2008 PAID OBITUARY Raymond Hedrick MELROSEMr. Raymond Paul Hedrick, age 53, of Melrose passed away at his home Monday, Aug. 18, 2014 suddenly. He was born in Louisville, Kentucky Aug. 21, 1960, and had been a longtime resident of the Keystone Heights and Melrose area. Raymond was the owner and operator of Hedricks Salon for 25 years. He was also the youngest store manager for the grocery chain, Winn Dixie in Deland before moving to Keystone Heights. Raymond was a smart businessman and had also taken Theology classes. He loved traveling, fishing, cooking for friends and family, children and dogs. Raymond was preceded in death by his father Richard Paul Hedrick. He is survived by: his mother Nettie (Lee) Hedrick; sister, Kristi H. Itoh; and nephew, Patrick OBriant; along with many close and dear friends. He will be missed by many and loved by all of us. A Good Man. A memorial service for Raymond was held August 23 in the Keystone United Methodist Church with Dr. Craig Moore officiating. Interment followed at a later date. In lieu of flowers the family has requested the donations be made to the St. Jude Childrens Research Hospital, P.O. Box 1000, Dept. 142, Memphis, TN 38101-9908. Arrangements are under the care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home, 340 E. Walker Dr. Keystone Heights. 352-473-3176. www.jonesgallagherfh.com PAID OBITUARY Mamie Hopkins KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Mamie Ruth Hopkins, 84, of Keystone Heights died at her home Wednesday, Aug. 20, 2014. She was born Oct. 4, 1929 in Augusta, Georgia to the late Wallace T. and Lillie Mae (Cushman) Knox. She was a retired seamstress and a member of Centennial Hill Baptist Church in Madison, Georgia. Survivors are: children, Brenda Beach of Keystone Heights, Jerry (Tomi) Hopkins of Melbourne, Wayne (Sharron) Hopkins of Columbus, Georgia and Ray Hopkins of Madison, Georgia;; sisters, Catherine Maddox of Augusta, and Rose (Bill) Jones of Anniston, Alabama; numerous grandchildren; great-grandchildren; and great-great-grandchildren. Graveside services will be held in Madison, Georgia. In lieu of flowers donations can be made to your local Salvation Army. Arrangements are under the care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of Keystone Heights. James Ritch STARKE James Jimmy Marks Ritch, 80, of Starke died on Sunday, Aug. 24, 2014 at Shands Regional Medical Center in Starke. He was born in Starke on Sept. 3, 1933 to the late Carlye Marks Ritch and Jessie Thelma Prevatt Ritch. He was a lifelong resident of Starke. He retired after 33 years as a line supervisor at Clay Electric. He was a member of the Church of Christ in Melrose. He is survived by: his wife of 63 years, Mae Ritch of Starke; children, Pam (Joe) Lee of Satsuma, Debbie (Norman) Traylor of Lawtey, Montez (David) Carter of Fort McCoy, and Shaun (Christine) Ritch of Theressa; brother, Glenn (Kay) Ritch of Starke; sisters, Yvonne Thomas of Jacksonville, Vonda (Wayne) Wall of Sampson City, and Bonnie (Pete) Landry of Starke; seven grandchildren; and 11 greatgrandchildren. Funeral services were held on Aug. 27 at Archie Tanner Funeral Services Chapel with Mr. Gene Morgan officiating. Interment followed at Prevatt Cemetery. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Archie Tanner Funeral Services of Starke. Ronald Rogers RAIFORD Ronald David Rogers, 61, of Raiford died Thursday, Aug. 21, 2014 at North Florida Regional Medical Center. He was born in Screven, Georgia on March 12, 1953 to Willie and Cora Rogers. He was employed at the Union County School Board Maintenance Department for 21 years until he retired. He was a member of First Baptist Church of Raiford. He is preceded in death by his father, Willie Rogers. He is survived by: his wife of 33 years, Debbie Box Rogers; daughter, Selena (Kenny) Rogers of Worthington Springs; sons, Chad and Justin Rogers of Raiford; mother, Cora Rogers of Raiford; four grandchildren; brothers, Wilbur (Rita) Rogers of Worthington Springs, Earl Rogers of Raiford, and Dennis (Gloyce) Rogers, of Raiford; and sister, Gail (Larry) Underwood of Branson, Missouri. Funeral services were held Aug. 25 at First Baptist Church of Raiford with Brother Tommy Smith officiating. Burial followed at Sapp Cemetery. The arrangements are under the care of Archer Funeral Home. Linwood Underhill STARKELinwood Wayne Underhill, 50, of Starke died Tuesday, Aug. 19, 2014 at North Florida Regional Medical Center in Gainesville. He was born on Feb. 6, 1964 in Norfolk, Virginia where he was raised by his father and mother, Grover Linwood Underhill and Ruby Jeanette Page Underhill. He attended ARC. He was preceded in death by his father, Grover Linwood Underhill and his step-father, Edward Tennant. He is survived by: his mother, Ruby Jeanette Underhill of Starke; and brother, Phillip Underhill of New York, New York. A memorial visitation was held on Aug. 22 at Ruby Underhills residence. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Archie Tanner Funeral Services of Starke. Thursday, Aug. 28, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 7B SEPT SPECIAL $650Locally Owned & Operated (formerly Bonnies Memorials) It is Affordable An Accident/Health Plan... with 24 Hour Benefits!! CALL TODAY!1-800-942-2003Dick Colado Insurance JaxNO Hassels...Easy to start!Your Doctor Prescriptions Lab Tests and Much More... 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 Does your business have a story to tell? A product or service to sell?The Bradford County Telegraph Advertising Department can provide you with the in depth coverage you desire...Call 904-964-6305or email us atDarlene Douglassdarlene@bctelegraph.comor Kevin Millerkmiller@bctelegraph.comAdvertorial Advertising Works! d Obituaries d Jimmie James Osteen Aug. 25, 1954 Sept. 28, 2006 Gone but never forgotten. Love you always, Your Family In Memory
Bradford Anthony Leonard Aaron, 55, of Starke was arrested Aug. 20 by Bradford deputies during a traffic stop for operating a vehicle without a valid drivers license, possession of cocaine, possession of marijuana and possession of drug equipment. Eddie John Allen, 20, of Starke was arrested Aug. 25 by Bradford deputies for a probation violation. No bond was allowed for the charge. Jonathan Edward Anderson, 23, of Starke was arrested Aug. 20 by Bradford deputies for battery. According to the arrest report, a deputy was called to a residence about a disturbance. When he arrived, he encountered an intoxicated Anderson sitting in the middle of the road in front of the residence. After speaking with several family members, the deputy determined that Anderson charged his father several times, grabbing at him and attempting to hit him. At some point, he also threw rocks and gravel at the victim as he was sitting outside on the porch. Anderson was charged with domestic battery and bond was set at $2,000 for the charges. Elizabeth Anne Bannister, 28, of Starke was arrested Aug. 25 by Starke police on a warrant for larcenygrand theft of a controlled substance. According to the warrant affidavit, Bannister is accused of stealing 70 methadone pills, 30 Valium pills and 30 Vyvanse pills from the victims home in Starke in July. Aaron Marshall Copeland, 36, of Starke was arrested Aug. 25 by Starke police for possession of opium or derivative and for possession of drug equipment. According to the arrest report, Copeland was riding a bike on Pratt Street in Starke, weaving across both lanes when he was stopped by a police officer. An eventual search of Copeland and the bike turned up a pipe used for smoking crack and a Suboxone strip. He was arrested and transported to jail. Gerell L. Floyd, 32, of High Springs was arrested Aug. 22 by Bradford deputies for withholding child support. Bond was set at $2,600 for the charge. Janet Ricks Gulbrand, 32, of Starke was arrested Aug. 24 by Bradford deputies for disorderly intoxication. According to the arrest report, Gulbrand was intoxicated and lying in the middle of Northwest C.R. 225 around 2 a.m.. When deputies arrived, she was belligerent and swore at them. She had apparently struck a bystander in the face earlier. The bystander refused to file charges, and deputies had to employ a Taser during Gulbrands arrest. Karla Keisha Harper, 36, of Starke was arrested Aug. 21 by Bradford deputies for driving while license suspended or revoked. Bond was set at $500 for the charge. Tyrone Jamal Hartz, 31, of Jacksonville was arrested Aug. 22 by Bradford deputies for probation violation. Jennifer Nicole Hazen, 28, of LaCrosse was arrested Aug. 24 by Bradford deputies for probation violation. Anthony Max Holden, 37, of Keystone Heights was arrested Aug. 22 by Bradford deputies during a traffic stop for possession of marijuana. David Carlos Johnson, 26, of Starke was arrested Aug. 20 by Bradford deputies for disorderly intoxication and resisting an officer. According to the arrest report, Johnson had been at a home in Hampton drinking when his girlfriend attempted to get him to leave the home after he got into a verbal argument with a relative. Johnson ran down the road before finally getting into the vehicle, but then started driving it, according to the girlfriend. He ran into the ditch and scraped a fence in front of another home, and then stopped the vehicle when the homeowners yelled at him to stop. Law enforcement was called, and the deputy found Johnson sitting on the ground near the road when he arrived. When Johnson spotted the deputy, he got up and ran toward his vehicle, but was stopped by the deputy. Once he was handcuffed and placed in the patrol car, he had to be removed several times, and a Taser was eventually used, to prevent him from kicking out the rear window. Bond was set at $500 for the charge. Anginita Jones, 27, of Middleburg was arrested Aug. 25 by Bradford deputies for probation violation. Bond was set at $5,000 for the charge. Christian Devone Lee Kates, 22, of St. Petersburg was arrested Aug. 19 by Bradford deputies for probation violation. No bond was allowed for the charge. Marion Tyrone Lee, 26, of Starke was arrested Aug. 20 by Starke police on a warrant for smuggling contraband into a detention facility. Bond was set at $1,000 for the charge. Chyna Tanje Lynum, 21, of Starke was arrested Aug. 20 by Bradford deputies for failure to appear. Patricia Rhoden Martin, 44, of Keystone Heights was arrested Aug. 22 by Bradford deputies for probation violation. No bond was allowed for the charge. Carl Frances McKinley, 33, of Lawtey was arrested Aug. 24 by Bradford deputies for obstructing justice. According to the arrest report deputies went to McKinleys residence looking for Juliette Wynne, who had a felony warrant on her. The deputies knocked on a camper door and heard someone inside, but no one answered. They then went to another area of the property, where McKinley was using a chainsaw. When the deputies asked if Wynne was still there, McKinley said she had left two or three days ago after he found out she had a warrant for her arrest. They asked if they could go back and look in the camper, and McKinley said yes, but apparently ran a back way to the camper, because when the deputies got near the camper, they could see McKinley with Wynne outside the camper. She took off running to the woods, but was captured and arrested. McKinley was arrested for obstructing justice. Jayson Lee Nugent, 29, of Starke was arrested Aug. 20 by Bradford deputies for fraud illegal use of food stamp cards. Bond was set at $5,000 for the charge. Ricky Lee Robbins, 31, of Starke was arrested Aug. 22 by by Bradford deputies on two probation violation charges. No bond was allowed for the charges. Stacey Lashandra Roberts, 35, of Starke was arrested Aug. 23 by Bradford deputies for driving while license suspended or revoked. Bond was set at $500 for the charge. Cody Franklin Rowe, 25, of Starke was arrested Aug. 19 by Bradford deputies on a warrant for selling marijuana and for possession of marijuana. Bond was set at $100,000 for the charges. Rowe was also arrested Aug. 21 by Bradford deputies on a warrant for burglary of an occupied structure, criminal mischiefproperty damage, larceny grand theft and dealing in stolen property. Bond was set at $50,000 for the charges. William Page Starling, 43, of Lawtey was arrested Aug. 21 by Bradford deputies for driving under the influence. John Stone, 41, of Jacksonville was arrested Aug. 20 by Starke police on an out-of-county warrant from St. Lucie for probation violation original charge petit theft. No bond was allowed for the charge. Summer Dawn Strickland, 29, of Melrose was arrested Aug. 20 by Bradford deputies for fraudillegal use of food stamp cards. Bond was set at $5,000 for the charge. Traver Lane Tetstone, 22, of Brooker was arrested Aug. 21 by Bradford deputies for disorderly intoxication. According to the arrest report, deputies were called to a residence on C.R. 18 near Brooker after Tetstone began knocking on doors and waking up neighbors in the area. When the deputies arrived, Tetstone continued yelling obscenities at the deputies and the neighbors outside their homes, and was arrested for disorderly intoxication. The deputy noted that once Tetstone was placed in the back of the patrol car, he spit multiple times on the windows and seat, continued to yell obscenities and banged his head against the window. Robert Lee Webb, 77, of Lake Butler was arrested Aug. 19 by Bradford deputies for driving while license suspended or revoked. Bond was set at $500 for the charge. Juliette Amber Wynne, 28, of Starke was arrested Aug. 24 by Bradford deputies on a warrant for fraudillegal use of food stamp cards. Bond was set at $5,000 for the charge. Keystone/Melrose Debanhi Y. Arrendondo Aguilar, 18, of Keystone Heights was arrested Aug. 21 by Putnam deputies for driving without a valid license. Wesley Bischoff, 37, of Keystone Heights was arrested Aug. 22 by Clay deputies for driving with a suspended or revoked license. Timothy Lucas Bronham, 21, of Keystone Heights was arrested Aug. 22 by Putnam deputies for a probation violation. Allison Suzanne Lord, 37, of Melrose was arrested Aug. 21 by Putnam deputies for four probation violations. Jeffery Sellers, 34, of Lawtey was arrested Aug. 19 by Clay deputies for petit retail theft. Union Glenn Andrew Griffis, 28, of Gainesville was arrested Aug. 21 by Union deputies on a warrant for failure to appear for felony offense. 8B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Aug. 28, 2014 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 Commercial 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. WATERFRONT BEAUTY! 4BR/2BA many extras! 2,600 sq.ft. 1.95 acres. 14726 SW 75th ave. Sampson Lake. Pics on www.zillow.com. 904-964-6194 For Rent KEYSTONE HEIGHTS 3BR/2BA CH/A, new flooring. $650/month. First, last and deposit. Service animals only. 352473-0464 DOWNTOWN STARKE 2BR Apartment. $500/month. Call 904-364-9022 to see apt. WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bed room MH, clean, close to prison. Call 352-468-1323 NICE MOBILE HOMES in Lake Butler & Starke 2 & 3 BR single wides, fenced. DW in Lake But ler. Deposit required. Call 678-438-6828. MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT starting at $525 per month. Hidden Oaks, Lake Butler. Call 386496-8111. PERMANENT ROOMS for rent at the Magnolia Hotel. Both refrigerator and microwave. Special rates, by the month. Call 904-964-4303 for more information. STARKE-1 BEDROOM apartment. Large living room, sit-down kitchen, appliances ch/a, second floor, quiet neighbor hood, rent $475, 1st, last. Security deposit $450 requested, lease. Dixon rentals 904-368-1133 KEYSTONE HEIGHTS 2BR/1BA. Newly reno vated. Clean, CH/A, screen porch, deck. Lake view. $550/month. Special discount Senior Citizen or disabled per sons. Free lawn care and maintenance. 352-4788321 3BR/2BA MH garage, car port, 20x10 storage shed, on 5 acres, 3 miles from Melrose. $550 month. Call 904-982-6365. 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. 2BR/1BA CH/A. Very clean, nice yard. Lawn main tenance and water pro vided. $450/month plus deposit. Please call 904364-8135 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! DURRANCE PUMP Q UALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964 Pumps Sales Parts Service ST ATE LICENSE #1305 Set Right Mobile Homes Specializing In Relocations, Re-Levels, Set-Ups & Disposal Rodney A. Carmichael, OwnerEmail: firstname.lastname@example.org N EED C ASH F AST! E mail your med-to-hi-resolution digital photo (150dpi+) & ad text to: by 5pm Monday or bring it to:B radford County Telegraph Union County Times Lake Region Monitor( 904) 964-6305 c ash/check/credit cards accepted all for only /wk c overing Bradford, Union & Clay Counties a in our weekly f ree c ommunity shopper: T arget your audience quickly 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 Mary Today at 904-964-6305 t Crime t Recent arrests in Bradford, Clay and Union
Thursday, Aug. 28, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 9B 3BR/2BA HOME on 3 acres at private lake near McRae Elementary. $800 a month. Willing to negoti ate rent-to-own. First & Call Bryan at 904-9105960. 3BR/2BA HOUSE. CH/A, with carport, shed, en closed front porch, washer/dryer hookup, all electric. $750/month plus security deposit. 352-258-4617 2BR/1BA HOUSE. Located across from RJE in Reno. Very clean, new paint, laminate & tile flooring. month plus $200/security deposit. HUD accepted. Ready to move in by Oc tober 1st. Call Marvin @ 904-742-3406 1BR APARTMENT. Nonsmoker, service animals only. $600/month includes utilities. Call 352-4753486. 1BR/1BA KEYSTONE HEIGHTS, 2 miles from downtown. CH/A, paved roads, nice area. $600/ mo. utilities included. Call 678-640-1524. 3BR/1BATH SW. Outside Starke City limits. Ch/A. $500/month, $500/de posit. 352-235-6319 14x70. 3BR MOBILE HOME on Private Lot. 301 Hampton. Like new. $525/month. Senior 55 and older. 904-966-3212 3BR/2BA DW on 2 wooded acres. Quiet area. CH/A. SE 109th St. Starke. Ser vice animals only. $650/ month plus deposit. 352468-3221 WELDING SHOP MOWER SHOP RECYCLING Fenced storage. Wash ington Street, 2 blocks off 301. $450 per month rent. For info Call 904-3649022. CORPORATE OF FICE FOR RENT: Reception area. Kitchen. Shower, 3 bedrooms. To see call 904-364-9022 FRI & SAT 8AM-2PM. Big garage sale, books, clothes, household stuff, ammo, TV, electronics, complete winemaking equipment, and more. Rain or shine, Morgan Road, SR 233, look for signs. FRI & SAT 8AM-2PM. 7197 Pembroke Street. Tools, jewelry, household, col lector & vintage items, furniture, decor, free stuff and more. For Sale NURSERY GOING OUT OF BUSINESS. Must sell all plants, trees & pots. Great prices. 4558 NW 216th St. Crawford Rd. 904-364-8120 GALAXY 959 RADIO & radio gear. $110.00. 1-864-735-6702 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 SCRAP IRON; will pick up old lawn mowers, stoves, refrigerators, washers, dryers, car and tractor parts, and other metal pieces. Call Starvinmarvin @ 352-672-4196 SPECIAL ON CLASSI FIED ADS: Bradford Telegraph, Lake Region Monitor & Union County Times: For September, FOR SALE by ownercars, trucks, boats, ani mals, farm equipment second week free. (Must call before 2nd week) Call Heather 904-964-6305 DRIVERS: $5,000 Sign-On Bonus! Great Pay! Con sistent Freight, Great Miles on this Regional Account. Werner Enterprises: 1-855-515-8447 GILMAN BUILDING PROD UCTS COMPANY is ac cepting applications for the position of secretary at the sawmill located in Lake Butler. Interested applicants should be pro and Excel; with a gen eral working knowledge and functions. They must also be knowledgeable in accounts payable and payroll. Anyone interested in this position should, furthermore, possess ex emplary public relation skills. We have competi tive rates and 401k, dental & health insurance, paid vacation & holidays and promotional opportuni ties. Interested applicants should apply in person Monday through Friday from 8:00 AM until 3:30 PM at the front office. Applicants must bring SS card and picture ID. High School diploma or GED is required. SHANDS STARKE RE GIONAL MEDICAL CEN TER is now accepting application for: Full Time gist. Competitive salary & benefit package. Re quirements: Graduate of recognized surgical tech program, current BLS, CST required within 1st year of hire. Apply online @ www.shandsstarke. com (career opportuni ties). EOE. M/F/D/V. Drug free workplace. DRIVERS, CDL-A Home every weekend! All loaded/emp ty miles paid! Dedicated Southeast! Or walk away lease, no money down. 1-855-971-8523 ADMINISTRATIVE AS SISTANT, IPS at Santa Fe College. Application deadline: September 5, 2014. For additional in formation please contact Human Resources at 352-395-5187 or go to http://www.sf college.edu/hr/. EA/EO notice is found at http://www.sfcollege.edu/ eaeo VAN DRIVERS NEEDED for medical transporta tion. Must have current CDL or Class E drivers license. No moving viola tions within three years. Applicants must pass Live Scan level 2-background check, DOT physical, eye exam, and drug test re quirements. Apply at Clay County Council on Aging, Inc. 604 Walnut Street Green Cove Springs, FL 32043 904-284-5977 EOE/ADA (904) 964-6305 (352) 473-2210 (386) 496-2261 Classified Ads Where one call does it all! seeks to adopt, will be hands on mom and dad. Financial security. Expenses paid. Dawn & Domenick 1(855)985-4592, Adam Sklar #0150789 with or without title. Any condition, running or not, bank liensno problem. 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Another Seabrook interception sparked a 71-yard scoring drive that was capped by a field goal. Eustis 16 KHHS 12 Keystone had 303 yards to Eustis 191, but lost 16-12. A fumble set up Eustis first score. Then, after a pair of Schofield field goals, Eustis added another touchdown on a sack and fumble return. Eustis was later awarded a safety when Keystone was penalized for holding in its own end zone. Noble, who had a 43-yard touchdown run, finished with 198 yards. Grant McGee had a fumble recovery for the defense, while Austin Hogg had an interception. KHHS 40 Villages 13 The Villages scored first, but Keystone left little doubt as to who the victor would be in a 4013 district win. A McGee interception set up a 15-yard touchdown run by Noble. Valenzuela then threw a 5-yard touchdown pass to Brown, while Noble added a 5-yard touchdown run to give the Indians a twoscore lead at the half. Noble didnt waste any time increasing the lead as he took the second-half kickoff and returned it 85 yards for a touchdown. Sam Anderson added a 5-yard touchdown run, while Ray Trimble scored on an 11-yard interception return. The Villages tacked on a fourth-quarter score against Keystone reserves. KHHS 49 Interlachen 0 Keystone rushed for 341 yards in defeating district opponent Interlachen 49-0. Noble rushed for 169 yards and a touchdown in just the first half, though he sustained what would be a season-ending injury. Carroll had the first two scores on runs of 5 and 35 yards. A fumble recovery by Harvin set up a 35-yard touchdown run by Noble. The Indians led 28-0 at the half after a 14-yard touchdown run by Valenzuela. A fumble recovery by Johnnie Fitts led to a 12-yard touchdown pass from Valenzuela to Brown. After a 43-yard touchdown run by Gilio, Anderson set up his own 7-yard touchdown run with an interception. KHHS 21 Bradford 20 Carroll scored on a 4-yard touchdown run with seven minutes to play, followed by Schofields all-important PAT for a 21-20, district championshipclinching win over Bradford. Valenzuela put the Indians on the board first with a 43-yard touchdown run, but Bradford tied the score on a 29-yard fumble return. Brown sent Keystone into the half up by seven when he caught a 49-yard touchdown pass from Valenzuela. Bradford opened the second half with a 65-yard touchdown drive, capped by a 20-yard run. However, Bradford missed the PAT. Keystones defense held Bradford to 57 yards the rest of the game. After the Carroll score and Schofield PAT that put the Indians up by one, Gilio had an interception to stop a Bradford drive. Despite the big win, Keystone suffered a blow with a seasonending injury to Anderson. Santa Fe 34 KHHS 7 Santa Fe scored 20 points in the second quarter en route to handing Keystone a 34-7 loss. Keystone made it a 20-7 game when Valenzuela threw a touchdown pass to Brighton Gibbs, but Santa Fe responded with an 81-yard touchdown drive. Two of Santa Fes scores were set up by Keystone turnovers. Bolles 32 KHHS 10 Another key injury didnt help the Indians in a 32-10 loss to Bolles in the regional semifinals. Valenzuela suffered an injury in the second quarter and never returned. At that point, the Indians trailed 13-3. Bolles scored with 57 seconds remaining in the second quarter to take a 19-3 lead into the half and increased that lead early in the third quarter with a 42-yard touchdown run. Other than a field goal by Schofield, Keystones only points came on a 1-yard touchdown run by Lane Blanton. It was a big night for Dinkins, who caught two touchdown passes and threw one of his own in a 27-14 district win over Umatilla. Dinkins threw a 76-yard touchdown pass to Jeffers on a trick play that put Bradford up 7-0 with 5:27 remaining in the first quarter. The receiver later caught touchdown passes of 22 and 60 yards from Luke to put the Tornadoes up 20-0. Jarvis DeSue capped Bradfords scoring with a 1-yard touchdown run. Umatilla scored twice in the fourth, successfully executing an onside kick that led to its second touchdown. Dinkins finished with four receptions for 126 yards, while Luke completed six passes for 144 yards. DeSue rushed for 92 yards on 14 carries. KHHS 21 Bradford 20 A missed extra point proved to be the difference in Bradfords 21-20 loss to Keystone Heights. The win gave Keystone the District 4 championship. Bradford fell behind when Keystone quarterback Blake Valenzuela scored on a 43yard touchdown run, but the Tornadoes Greg Ruise would later strip Valenzuela of the ball and return it 29 yards for a score to tie the game at 7-7 at the 8:19 mark of the second quarter. A 1-yard touchdown run by Thomas put the Tornadoes up 14-7 with 1:19 left in the first half, but the Indians made it a tie game going into the locker room after Valenzuelas 49-yard touchdown pass. The Tornadoes opened the second half with a 65yard scoring drive, capped by DeSues 20-yard touchdown run. The ensuing PAT was botched, though, with kicker Barron picking up a bad snap and attempting to run it into the end zone. Bradfords offense was held to 57 yards after DeSues touchdown run. Thomas made a big play on defense, intercepting a pass in his own end zone after Bradford had fumbled the ball away. However, the Indians would put together a 65-yard touchdown drive that resulted in the winning score with approximately seven minutes to play. Eastside 38 BHS 25 Bradfords defense surrendered 481 yards in a 38-25 loss to Eastside to conclude the regular season. Eastside scored on a fake field-goal play and a 49-yard touchdown pass en route to building a 19-0 lead. DeSue scored on a 1-yard run to make it 19-6 with 2:29 to play in the first half, but the Rams added a score before the half to go up by 19 points. Ardley recovered a Bradford fumble into Eastsides end zone for a touchdown to make the score 25-12 in the early stages of the third quarter. Eastside, though, answered with a 31yard touchdown run and then a 22-yard touchdown run after successfully executing an onside kick. Luke completed touchdown passes of 22 yards to Ardley and 5 yards to Justin Williams. Dinkins caught three passes for 68 yards. Raines 58 BHS 6 Bradford fell behind 26-0 and was held to 76 yards in a 58-6 loss to Raines in a first-round regional playoff game. Dinkins 58-yard touchdown reception from Luke was the lone bright spot for the Tornadoes. Raines scored 26 points in the third quarter off of two passes, a punt return and an interception return to completely put the game away. 10B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Aug. 28, 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! 04 FORD F250 DIESEL, 4X4 ....................$11,89004 MAZDA MIATA CONV, 23K MILES ....$11,89011 FORD FOCUS ....................................$11,89010 CHEVY HHR .......................................$11,95012 MAZDA 2 ...........................................$11,99011 FORD FIESTA ....................................$12,88013 TOYOTA YARIS .............................$12,98008 FORD EXPEDITION ....................$13,99011 FORD F150 CREW CAB ........................$19,99514 FORD FUSION.................................$20,98011 CHEVY SILVERADO ....................$20,99513 DODGE CHARGER ......................$22,99210 JEEP WRANGLER 4DR, RUBICON ...$23,99013 DODGE CHALLENGER COUPE ..$23,99512 FORD F150 4X4, CREW CAB XLT ..........$25,88013 FORD EDGE SEL CERTIFIED ............$25,99513 CHEVY TRAVERSE .......................$27,96012 TOYOTA COROLLA ......................$14,89012 TOYOTA CAMRY LE ....................$14,99513 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA ..............$14,99512 FORD FUSION SE .......................$15,99013 CHEVY IMPALA LT ......................$16,99011 NISSAN JUKE NAVI, SUNROOF ..........$17,99514 NISSAN ALTIMA ...........................$18,90014 CHEVY CAPTIVA ............................$18,99513 FORD ESCAPE ..................................$19,480 Continued from 6B BHS Continued from 6B
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