Lake Region Monitor

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Lake Region Monitor
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Keystone Heights, Florida
John M. Miller
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University of Florida
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PAGE 1 Deadline Monday 5 p.m. before publication Phone 352-473-2210 Fax 352-473-2210 Worth Noting Lake Area Ministries plans 25 th birthday celebration 2014 marks the 25 th year Lake Area Ministries has been providing food and other needed resources to the needy and hungry within our lake area community. The LAM executive board is planning a celebration on Saturday, Sept. 27 to commemorate this milestone and recognize the many volunteers and community organizations who have been so supportive over the years. LAM is an all-volunteer food pantry located on Commercial Circle in Keystone Heights. Twenty-two local churches, as well as community clubs, organizations and businesses enable the ministry to serve many who are dealing with hard times or who are permanently disabled and unable to work. The number of clients needing assistance has increased significantly over the past 25 years. The celebration will center on recognizing supporters and volunteers who have enabled LAM to serve the less fortunate within our lake area community. Because LAM is operated totally by volunteers and financially supported by contributions from the community, the focus of the celebration will be an appreciation to all who have made the ministry possible. Sons of AMVETS golf tournament The Sons of AMVETS annual golf tournament will be held on Sept. 27 at the Keystone Country Club. The shotgun start is at 9 a.m. Early sign up is recommended. All proceeds will go to the Sons of AMVETS family of charities such as the Wounded Warrior Project, American Cancer Society and many others. After the tournament, a dinner, which is included in the price of the registration fee, will be held at Post 86 where team and individual awards will be handed out. There will also be raffles and many other prizes. Registration fees are $50 per golfer, $5 per mulligan, $10 for three mulligans, $2 per raffle ticket and $2 for a draw down. Hole sponsorships are also available. For more information, call Bob Alexander at 352-4943953 Gary Ellingham at 352215-1235, Seaboard Johnson at 352-235-2311 or the post at 352473-7951. In concert: The Jacoby Brothers Band Saturday, Sept. 20. Jake and Elwood Restored Unveiling 7:30 pm; Concert at 8. Artisans Way in Melrose. Jake and Elwood from the old Palatka Blues Club will now reside at The Artisans Way in Melrose. After a make-over by artist Pat Mcgee the refurbished Blues Brothers statue will reside in their new home. Join us for the unveiling and great blues, boogie woogie and rock and roll with The Jacoby Brothers Band. $10 donation suggested. 5910 Hampton St. (at the corner of State Road 26) Melrose. Lake Region Monitor Lake Region Monitor USPS 114-170 Keystone Heights, Florida Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014 42 nd Year 20 th Issue 75 CENTS Mayor defends decision to close market for summer BY DAN HILDEBRAN Monitor Editor KEYSTONE HEIGHTS, Sept. 15City Manager Terry Suggs introduced the municipalitys new farmers market manager to the city council during a Sept. 15 meeting. Anthony Frank showcased a new website for the market he said he developed over the past five days. He said that once the site is fully operational, farmers market vendors will be able to make entries to the blog. Frank also said the website may improve what he described as a lack of communication between vendors and council members. He showed the council a form he created for vendors to register complaints, anonymously if desired. He also debuted a new mission statement for the market, which he said stands on the three pillars of providing excellent service, getting more vendors and fostering unity of community. The farmers market is not going to be successful without customers, he said, and its not going to be successful without vendors. And so this is a huge networking campaign. Thats unity of community. Suggs told the council that Frank possesses the tools they asked for in a manager. See MARKET, 2A City hires farmers market manager Also warns against medical marijuana amendment BY DAN HILDEBRAN Monitor Editor KEYSTONE HEIGHTS, Sept. 12 Clay County Sheriff Rick Beseler told a Lake Region business group that the best way residents can prevent property theft is to secure their valuables. Beseler made the comments to the Keystone Heights Rotary Club. He said many property crimes are committed by juveniles who look for unlocked vehicles. Beseler added that he has seen surveillance video of teens walking past vehicles in Fleming Island, checking for unlocked doors as they walked by. You can see on the video, he said, when they find an unlocked car, they go inside and take what they can get. Beseler said the neighborhood watch group is another useful tool for crime prevention. He added that neighorhood watches are now making a comeback in Clay County. The sheriff recalled that before the recession, over 200 crime watch organizations were active in Clay County. He added that the number dropped off significantly during the economic downturn, partly because he lost around 50 employees due to budget cuts, and he chose to reduce staff that worked on crime prevention rather than reducing road deputy hours. Now, the county has 64 crime watch groups with four in the Keystone Heights area. Beseler said that the overall crime rate is at an all-time low and that trend is reflected in the countys jail population, which was over 500 in 2008. Inmates now number around 385 in the Green Cove Springs lockup. However, he added that one See SHERIFF, 2A Sheriff brings lock it message to Lake Region BY DAN HILDEBRAN Monitor Editor GREEN COVE SPRINGS, Sept. 9 Clay County Commissioners approved a $40,000 appropriation in its 2014-2015 budget for Keystone Heights-area lakes restoration, during its Sept. 9 meeting. Earlier this year, Save Our Lakes President Vivian Katz requested the funding from commissioners, asking them to set aside the money on an annual basis for potential projects. She said the funding would increase the likelihood that the St. Johns River Water Management District would also participate Clay Commission approves lakes funding See LAKES, 2A


2A Lake Region Monitor Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014 Lake Region Monitor USPS 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, Publisher Subscription 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 The best walk-in tub just got better with breakthrough technology! Introducing the all new Safe Step Walk-In Tub featuring heated seating and two new foot massaging jets. rfnrntbnr NOW enjoy warm comfort NEW PRODUCT Safe Step Tubs have received the Ease-of-Use Commendation from the Arthritis Foundation MADE IN THE U.S.A.WITH PRIDE For more information call now1-800-912-4104 Financing available with approved credit. Call 7 days a week 8am 11pm EST Promo Code: MB06141-800-831-1867 CALL NOW LIMITED TIME SAVINGS! mo Promotional Packages Starting At...FOR 12 MONTHSNot eligible for Hopper or HD Weve got an independent market manager that is not a vendor, he said. Weve got a market manager who understands marketing, who understands social media, who understands how to get the word out and have a plan in place to get that moving. Suggs also conceded the city market will have to fight to regain vendors that established their own market in Midway, after the city closed the South Lawrence Boulevard venue for the summer. There are going to be those that we wont get back, he said. We understand that. What we hope will happen is that when they see that we have a fresh look, when they see that we have a good manager, when they see that we have put the things in place they have asked for-the nine-to-one hours, its remaining on Saturday, its remaining across the street at the Nature Park-all those things are positives that they asked us to do. When asked how many vendors he expects when the city market reopens on Sept. 20, Frank replied between four and none. The new manager added that he visited the Midway market last Saturday and spoke to every vendor about their experience in Keystone. There are some trust issues, he told the council. They need to be addressed. A lot of them felt they were abandoned, they were left, they were forgotten. Frank added that vendors told him that after they built their clientele at the Keystone market, the city closed for the summer and the vendors had to start afresh, promoting their new location to potential customers. Mayor Tony Brown defended the citys decision to close the market during July and August. We met with these vendors many times, he said of himself and Suggs. When our staff MARKET Continued from 1A category of crime that continues to proliferate is white collar theft and financial fraud. He said he is hiring additional personnel to combat the growing trend. Beseler also warned the Keystone group about the medical marijuana amendment on the Nov. 4 ballot. Amendment 2 would legalize the medical use of the drug for patients with a depilating condition, such as cancer, glaucoma, positive status for human immunodeficiency virus, or other conditions for which a physician believes that the medical use of marijuana would likely outweigh the potential health risks for a patient. Beseler said that the Florida Sheriffs Association is opposing the potential change to the states constitution. He also claimed that the amendment would allow teenagers to obtain marijuana without parental notification, allow for the development of marijuana-infused foods and would infringe on the property rights of landlords and condominium associations that prohibit the use of the drug in multi-unit residences. Besleler noted that the sheriffs did not oppose the passage of Senate Bill 1030, which authorized the medical use of a particular strain of marijuana, widely known as Charlottes Web. He said that is because the marijuana extract authorized under the new statute contains low levels of tetrahydrocannabinol, the active hallucinogen in cannabis. Beseler predicted that if the amendment passes, the state would see a repeat of its pill mill crisis, in which unscrupulous physicians improperly prescribed painkillers to thousands of patients. He also said that because Amendment 2 would alter Floridas constitution, once voters realize they made a mistake, it cant be undone next year. SHERIFF Continued from 1A See MAYOR, 6A in such projects through its costsharing programs. The City of Keystone Heights approved a similar measure in its budget for $10,000. The $40,000 line item was not included in the budget proposed by the countys staff. Commissioner Chereese Stewart moved to add the line item. Commissioners passed Stewarts budget amendment 4-1, with Ronnie Robinson voting against it. Commissioners may still make changes to the budget LAKES Continued from 1A BY DAN HILDEBRAN Monitor Editor GREEN COVE SPRINGS, Sept. 9 Clay County Commissioners forwarded their 2015 legislative priorities to the Northeast Florida Regional Planning Council. Each year, the planning council prepares for the upcoming legislative session by asking its member jurisdictions to list top priorities that may be acted on by Tallahassee lawmakers. Commissioners, during their Sept. 9 meeting, passed a motion restating the same four issues they listed last year. Those topics were (1) unfunded mandates and cost shifting from the state to local governments, (2) transportation funding, (3) maintaining local government revenue and home rule and (4) water issues. Commissioner Wendell Davis complained that lawmakers have routinely ignored local governments complaints about unfunded mandates. Weve had unfunded mandates on there five years in a row and it doesnt make any difference because its not specific. They do what they want to do, he said of legislators. County Manager Stephanie Kopelousos and Commissioner Doug Conkey recommended that the panel cite the controversy surrounding the funding of pre-disposition detention costs for juvenile defendants as an example of unfunded mandates and cost shifting. Under a 2004 law, Floridas 38-largest counties share the detention costs for juvenile defendants while their cases are being adjudicated. Counties and the Florida Department of Juvenile Justice have fought over the amount counties should have to pay, which has ranged from 75 percent to 89 percent of the total pre-detention costs. Last year, the legislature nearly approved a 50-50 cost sharing plan, but the bill failed because the counties wanted to also be reimbursed for $140 million in fees DJJ previously billed them under a higher costsharing formula. In June, Clay County Commissioners declined to join a lawsuit brought by 23 other counties that attempted to lower the counties share of costs. Clay Commissioners said they preferred a legislative solution rather than a court battle. Clay commission sets legislative priorities GREEN COVE SPRINGS, Sept. 9 Clay County residents and community leaders appeared before the county commission on Aug. 25 and Sept. 9 to recommend capital projects to the panel. At the beginning of the Aug. 25 meeting, Commission Chair Wendell Davis explained that in the early 2000s, the county borrowed around $70 million to finance the widening of C.R. 209. However, because of cost reductions brought about by the 2008-2009 recession, the projects costs totaled around $19 million less than originally budgeted. He added that state law requires the county to spend the excess funds on capital projects, and he called the Aug. 25 meeting for citizens to present ideas on how to spend the extra money. During the Sept. 9 county commission meeting, Bo Higginbotham presented one additional proposal to the commission, a $10 million sports complex consisting of two stadium fields, four baseball fields and four softball fields. Residents and county officials presented over two dozen ideas to the commission. Most were recreational athletic facilities. Spring Park Improvements, City of Green Cove Springs Green Cove Springs Vice Mayor Van Royal, Mayor Felicia Hampshire, City Manager Danielle Judd and Council members Pam Lewis, and Mitch Timberlake spoke in favor of a proposed capital improvement project for Spring Park. The project improvement proposal would include restructuring the city pool, removal of the old City Hall building and improving the spring area to provide more recreational facilities. Fleming Island baseball park Mike Collins of the Fleming Island Little League provided a presentation about a proposed baseball park in Fleming Island. The project included 6 fields, batting cages, a kitchen, bathrooms, fencing, dugouts, bleachers, sidewalks, field lighting, irrigation, landscaping, and a parking lot at each field. The complex would offer baseball and softball for boys and girls ages 4 to 18. Currently, several fields in the area are being used, all of which are located in various locations. Fleming Island athletic fields Mathew White, treasurer of the Fleming Island Athletic Association, spoke about his groups ongoing effort, since 2006, to accommodate the thousands of children wanting to participate in sports by utilizing several fields in the area. He asked for the commissions support in opening up more fields for sports. Advanced plasma arc gasification to energy Garry McIntyre, president of Advanced Plasma Arc Gasification to Energy in Orange Park spoke about the economic impact his companys expansion would have on Clay County. Multi-functional indoor facility and lighting expansion Luis Torres, of the Clay County Soccer Club, provided a presentation about his groups plan for a multi-functional indoor practice and training facility. He said the project would enhance the clubs player development capabilities. In Phase 2 of the project, the club would install six additional lighting columns at the southeastern corner of the soccer complex. Both phases of the project would enable the club to grow its membership, as well as attract a variety of tournaments and events to the area. Solar panel installation Sandy Coffey, of Orange Park, spoke about the installation of solar panels on county buildings and parking lot awnings and how they would impact the cost of energy. C.R. 315 widening Susan Frazier, representing the Reinhold Corporation, spoke about widening C.R. 315 as a 4-lane, urban section between US 17 and C.R. 218. She recommended the creation of a public/private partnership between Clay County, the Reinhold Corporation, Saratoga 315 Holdings and Peters Creek Investments to construct a 6.5-mile road improvement connecting US 17 to CR 218. This project would be constructed in three phases over five years with completion in 2018 or 2019. Fleming Island Business Park office space Susan Frazier spoke about the creation of a public/private partnership between Clay County and Fleming Island Business Park III to construct up to 140,000 square feet of office space on 11.37 acres fronting U.S. 17 at Radar Road. She said the project would add to economic development opportunities in Clay County by offering belowSee PROJECTS, 6A Residents pitch projects to county commission Monitor Editor GREEN COVE SPRINGS, Sept. 9 Clay County Commissioners approved a 7.8490 aggregate millage rate for the 2014-2015 fiscal year, which is a 6.09-percent increase over the 2013-2014 aggregate rolled back rate of 7.3981 mills. Commissioners also passed a $277,807,996 tentative budget. Both the millage rate and budget could still be changed during a final public hearing at 5:05 p.m. on Sept. 23. Clay Commission approves 6% tax increase BY DAN HILDEBRAN


Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014 Lake Region Monitor 3A LRM Legals 9/18/14 NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION Notice is hereby given that pursu ant to the Florida Self Storage Fa cility Act Statutes (Section 83.801, 83.809), Lake Area Storage, LLC, will sell the following items to the highest and best bidder on Thursday, October 2, 2014 at 9:00 A.M. (EST) at 7101 SR 21, Keystone Heights, Florida 32656: Unit# 247, containing misc. household items. 9/18 2tchg 9/25-LRM Last Will and Testament Power of Attorney & Living Wills Living Trusts Probate Administration Real Estate and Closings Deed Preparation Contracts Family and Juvenile Law Criminal and Traffic Matters 189 S. Lawrence Blvd. Keystone Heights, VeRonica R. Owens Attorney at Law James 4:12 There is one Lawgiver, who is able to save. KEYSTONE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH4004 SE State Road 21 Keystone Heights, FL 32656South of Santa Fe College Watson Campus352.473.3829 Whose Side are You On? Traditional Son-Shine Service with Ed StarkStanding in the Gap Contemporary Worship Traditional Worship with Dr. Craig MooreSunday School classes and childcare available throughout the morning Each Wednesday with Dr. Tom Farmer, Jr. Senior Pastor, Dr. Craig Moore Alachua Middle school student in World Chess Championship GAINESVILLE An 8thgrade student from Lincoln Middle School is one of 71 young people who will be representing the United States in the 2014 World Youth Chess Championship, sponsored by the World Chess Federation. Tianhui Cindy Jie will be traveling to Durban, South Africa Sept. 18-30 for the competition, which will include participants from 89 nations. It is the second time she has received an invitation to the World Youth Chess Championship. She was out of the country for the summer when her family received notification that she had qualified for the 2011 competition. Although this will be her first international competition, Jie is an experienced hand at chess tournaments. She has been a member of both the Williams Elementary and Lincoln Middle School chess teams, both of which earned honors at state and national competitions. She has also had success at other chess tournaments. According to the invitation letter from the U.S. Chess Federation, Jie is one of the top-rated players in her age group in the nation. Jie said she is excited about the prospect of traveling overseas to play I get to see people from different places, she said. Whenever I go to a chess tournament, its a great experience because I can make new friends. Jie has been playing chess since she was five years old. She said the game helped boost her focus, problem-solving, teamwork, communication, the ability to think ahead and other skills. Thats stuff that applies to life, she said. In chess, you really have to think ahead before you make a move, otherwise youre going to regret it later. And if youre not focused, you cant really get anything done. Jies talents are not limited to chess. She is enrolled in the rigorous Lyceum program at Lincoln and takes advanced courses at Buchholz High School. She is also an accomplished pianist, cellist and dancer. But she says she will be a chess player for life. Its really exciting and fun, she said. I cant imagine my life without it. Alachua Santa Fe for Aspen Award GAINESVILLE The Aspen Institute announced that Santa Fe College is a finalist for the 2015 Aspen Prize for Community College Excellence. Over 100 schools applied for the award. A committee of former community college presidents, policy experts and researchers chose the ten finalists. The other finalists are Brazosport College in Lake Jackson, Texas, Kennedy-King College in Chicago, CUNY Hostos Community College in the Bronx, New York, El Paso Community College in El Paso, Texas, Indian River State College in Fort Pierce, Florida, Lake Area Technical Institute in Watertown, South Dakota, Olympic College in Bremerton, Washington, Renton Technical College in Renton, Washington and West Kentucky Community and Technical College in Paducah, Kentucky. The 2013 Aspen Prize for Community College Excellence was awarded to Santa Barbara City College in California and Walla Walla Community College in Washington. In 2011, Valencia College in Florida was the inaugural Prize winner. Former winners were not eligible to apply for this cycle. Clay Defeated school board candidate forms political committee GREEN COVE SPRINGS, Sept. 12 A school board candidate that failed to make a runoff has formed a political committee to oppose a November ballot measure asking residents if they want an appointed school superintendent. Amber Shepherd garnered 21.3-percent of the vote in the Aug. 26 non-partisan, District 1 school board race. Incumbent Janice A. Kerekes and Kenny Leigh will face off in a Nov. 4 runoff for the post. On Sept. 11, Shepherd registered the group, Clay Citizens Voice, with the Clay County Supervisor of Elections office and started a Facebook page for the group. In paperwork filed with the elections office, Shepherd wrote that the committee will also oppose ordinances allowing adult entertainment businesses in Clay County. Clay First candidate with elections GREEN COVE SPRINGS The former chairman of the Clay County Charter Review Commission has filed papers with the supervisor of elections office to run for a school board seat in 2016. Bryan Campbell is the executive director for the Clay, Duval, Putnam, St. Johns, and Nassau medical societies. He is a former executive producer for First Coast News. Campbell has also served as treasurer for the Council of Florida Medical Society Executives, past president and international assembly delegate for the Public Relations Society of Americas North Florida Chapter, board member for Challenge Enterprises and trustee for the Orange Park United Methodist Church. Campbell is seeking the District 2 seat, currently held by Carol Studdard. Clay Co-op members save $100,000 on prescription drugs KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Clay Electric Cooperative said its members have save over $100,000 by using their Coop Connections Cards to buy prescription drugs since May 2012. The co-op introduced the Connections Card program to its members in the spring of 2012 as a way to add value to being a member of the cooperative. The Co-op Connections Card is a national discount card program that is free to Clay Electric members and offers special discounts and deals from local and national businesses. One valuable feature of the Co-op Connections card is the pharmacy discount. While it is not insurance and cannot be combined with insurance, the discount can mean savings of 10 to 85 percent on prescription drugs. The card is recognized at many national, regional and local pharmacies. The pharmacy discount has been widely used by members of electric cooperatives across the country that participate in the Connections Card program, and theyve seen a combined savings of more than $64 million on prescriptions. Besides the pharmacy discounts, more than 200 local and national businesses offer a variety of discounts on their products and services that are available to Connections Card holders. A list of these local vendors and the discount deals they offer are available on Clay Electrics website (clayelectric. com). Local and national vendors are available at the website Were excited that our members are benefiting from the Connections Card and that theyve reached this milestone in prescriptions savings, said Derick Thomas, director of Clays Member & Public Relations Department. Our Connections Card is one of the benefits of being served by Clay Electric. Were glad our members are taking advantage of it. Putnam Inspectors close Krystal Restaurant PALATKA, Sept. 13 State health inspectors closed the Krystal on North S.R. 19 on Thursday, Sept. 11 after finding live roaches within the building. They also cited the eatery with 10 other violations. The following morning, inspectors performed a followup review and allowed the restaurant to reopen, concluding managers had corrected some of the violations. Putnam Deputy recovers stolen Bradford County truck HAWTHORNE A Putnam County deputy arrested two people in connection with a truck stolen from Bradford County. According to a sheriffs office press release, on Sept. 10, at approximately 3:30 p.m., Nicholas Vieira was patrolling near the 1500 block of S.R. 20 when he saw a gray Ford F-150 which matched the description of a truck reported stolen from Bradford County. After stopping the vehicle, the officer confirmed the truck to be the one stolen from Bradford and arrested the driver, Walter Zachary Brown, for grand theft of a motor vehicle and driving on a suspended license. Viera also arrested the front passenger of the pickup, Sarah Jane Marjorye Drawdy, for possession of marijuana and possession of drug equipment. A male, rear-seat passenger was determined to be uninvolved in a crime and was released from the scene. Putnam Ft. McCoy woman killed in crash INTERLACHEN, Sept. 12 A 39-year-old Ft. McCoy woman died after overturning her pickup on C.R. 315, south of Interlachen. According to a Florida Highway Patrol report, Kimberly Anne Heuthe was driving southbound on the road around 9 p.m. on Sept 12. As she reached a point in the road where it curves left, south of Miller Square, the driver failed to negotiate the turn and left the roadway. She then overcorrected to the right. The Toyota pickup began to rotate and then overturned several times. Heuthe, who was not wearing a seatbelt, was ejected from the vehicle. Putnam Kiwanis Club honors local hero Palatka, Sept. 11 The Kiwanis Club of Palatka presented Kayla Johnson, 20, with the Robert P. Connelly Medal of Heroism during a Sept. 11 ceremony. On Dec. 13, 2013 Johnson was escorting two nine-yearold twins to a bus stop on S.R. 19 south of East Peniel Road when a Toyota Tacoma driven by 75-year-old Doyle Edward Elliot left the roadway, struck a nearby mailbox and veered toward the trio. Johnson tried to push the children away from the oncoming vehicle. She and one of the twins were injured. The then-19-year-old babysitter suffered a broken pelvis and arm, in addition to fractured vertebrae and torn ligaments in a knee. During the Sept. 11 ceremony, Putnam County Commissioners also presented Johnson with a proclamation. Kaylas selfless actions, taken without regard to her own personal safety, likely saved the lives of those two children, commissioners wrote in the decree, who, thankfully, were spared from life-threatening injuries, while Kayla took most of the damage and sustained multiple injuries. Four Corners Report: News from Alachua, Bradford, Clay and Putnam counties LEGALS The 4th Annual Florida Monarch Festival Join us Saturday, September 27, 10am 5pm and Sunday, September 28, 10am 4pm for the 4th Annual Florida Monarch Festival. Held at the picturesque Greathouse Butterfly Farm, the Florida Monarch Festival has something for everyone. Enjoy delicious food, including gluten-free choices, activities for all ages, educational talks and walks and three butterfly releases, which include a tag and release of monarch butterflies. Partake in a delightful shopping experience with our wonderful variety of vendors, and dont forget the Butterfly Emporium, the most unique butterfly gift shop you will find anywhere. Jewish Studies at Park of the Palms Church Dr. Peter Coln from Friends of Israel will bring the Feast of Trumpets alive at Park of the Palms Church from Sept. 1820. This Special Weekend event will begin on Thursday evening, Sept. 18 at 7 p.m. when Dr. Coln will explain the profound implications of the Feast of Trumpets and how it should affect our spiritual walk today. Then on Friday evening he will lead us in a joyful consumption of the feast beginning at 7 p.m. in the fellowship area at the chapel. Saturday morning we will have an update on Israeli current issues and a Q&A with Dr. Coln. In the evening we will enjoy the 70th anniversary performance of the Israel Philharmonic from Tel Aviv. All are welcome. Reservations are required. Call 352-226-6938 for more information. Scarecrow Strut set for October The Keystone Lake-Region Business Association invites you to celebrate the spirit of the fall by creating a scarecrow for the Second Annual Scarecrow Strut. Every business, school, civic, and non-profit organization, is encouraged to design, build, and display a themed scarecrow for the community to enjoy throughout downtown Keystone See SCARECROW, 6A


4A Lake Region Monitor Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014 Heights. The Scarecrow Strut is a time when our community comes alive with whimsical scarecrows and we get a chance to Strut Our Stuff. Make a commitment to the KLRBA by completing an application (which is available at the Keystone Building Center True Value facility). The application must be completed and returned by Oct. 1. Make your scarecrow sturdy, and weather-proof (including wind-proof). The design must allow for the scarecrow to be staked in the ground or attached to a post. Attach to your scarecrow, a laminated sign (8 x 11) with the Scarecrows name, and the business or organization it was built by. Indicate if you want your Scarecrow to be displayed in front of your business (downtown core area), or at a designated spot on SR 100. Scarecrows may be placed in their designated spot as early as Oct. 18, and no later than Oct. 25. Scarecrows will be displayed to the public from Oct. 25, thru Nov. 8. Scarecrows will be judged on Saturday, Nov. 1st, and winners will be announced on Thursday, Nov. 6th. Winners will receive a plaque with the category and winners name engraved. Categories of entrys are: Grand Prize Most Creative Best Use of Recycled Materials Fan Favorite Most Representative of your Business This is a great opportunity for visitors to Keystone Heights to get out and enjoy a relaxing stroll, while voting for their favorite scarecrow, our downtown businesses to garner attention, and a great opportunity for the community to come together. For more information, please contact Doug Wise at 352473-9991,; or Deirdre Murphy at 352281-3026, deirdremurphy@ Read with Trees at Gold Head Branch State Park Are you looking for a fun educational family experience that doesnt cost a fortune? The Keystone Heights Library, the Melrose Public Library, and Mike Roess Gold Head Branch State Park have joined forces to bring you an afternoon of family literacy fun. Pack the family and a picnic and join us for the Read With Trees event at the Mike Roess Gold Head Branch State Park on Saturday, Oct. 11 from 2-3:30 pm. Entrance to the park is free when you show your library card or library book, or bring a donation of a new or gently used family-friendly book! We will be camping in the park, there will be nature stories, crafts, activities, and snacks. Read with Miss Chris of the Keystone Heights Library and Ranger Earl. Create a camping craft and smores in a bag with Miss Sheree of the Melrose Public Library. The festivities will begin and end in the recreation building across the parking lot from the playground. Look for the Read With Trees signs. Gold Head Branch State Park is located six miles north of Keystone Heights at 6239 State Road 21: this program is free and all are invited to attend. For information call the park at (352) 473-4701 or the Keystone Heights Public Library at (352) 473-4286, or the Melrose Public Library at (352) 475-1237. Read With Trees is sponsored by the Clay County Library System, the Putnam County Library System and Gold Head Branch State Park, Williamsons Food Store, the Chili Cook-Off held at Chiappinis Gas Station and Store, and Gator Office Products, Inc. The refreshments are provided by the Melrose Library Association. Girl Scouts recruiting 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 6:30 p.m. 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. Archives at the Landing On Sept. 26, 2014 Darlene Walker, Putnam County Archivist, will be speaking at CYMPLIFY at the Melrose Landing (Formerly the Melrose Senior Center). During this visit, she will discuss the history and culture of Melrose. The event will begin at 1:30 PM at 307 SR 26, Melrose, FL 32666. For more information on the event, contact Darlene Walker at (386) 329-0126. For information or directions to the Landing, contact (352) 475-5347. 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. was working on Saturday after working 40-plus hours that week, we were there. I came out and talked to them. If they want to say there is bad blood, I dont feel any bad blood, I just feel like they did not get what they wanted with us keeping it (open). I personally feel that we needed to close for the summer, he told Frank. We needed to revamp and find somebody like yourself that can take the ball and go with it. I think this council, I think this staff has done its best to accommodate the vendors over the past couple years. MAYOR Continued from 2A market leases and increasing the number of jobs, increased tax base, and annual lease revenue into Clay County. Internal, two-lane roadway Ken Smallwood, of BFC Partnership, spoke about 740 acres of BFC property fronting Challenger Drive, the frontage road for the First Coast Expressway. He said the mixed-use, commercial property, located in a desirable area for development, would require an internal, twolane road to completely open up the property to development. He asked commissioners to fund the two-lane road with the partnership repaying the county through a multi service taxing unit. The creation of the roadway would allow the property to be developed and would benefit the County by providing more jobs, increased tax receipts from higher property values, as well as increased sales and gas taxes. Clay County Sports Academy Wyman Duggan spoke on behalf of Scott Porter to promote the development of a public/ private partnership called the Clay County Sports Academy for a youth sports facility in Clay County. The private partnership would lease the facility from the county and operate it through a long-term lease. The partnership would be responsible for the operation, repair, and maintenance of the facility. The facility would include all sports and use multi-purpose playing fields. Clay County Fairground improvements Pete Sutton, of the Clay County Fair Association, spoke about eight capital project improvements he said were needed at the fairgrounds: 1) expanding bleacher capacity at the Cattlemens Arena from 2,500 seats to 7,500 seats and adding additional restrooms on the south side; 2) hooking-up to the central water and sewer system from the Clay County Utility Authority to improve utility services for all fairground users; 3) upgrading the drainage system by adding culverts and drains in the area north of the midway and contouring the land for proper drainage; 4) expanding the pavement for handicap parking to at least 68 spaces; 5) creating a new community stage and corporate outing area including a playground, restroom and dressing facility in the stage area north of the Cattlemens Arena; 6) adding a new restroom shower facility near the JP Hall Livestock arena; 7) adding wi-fi capability to the entire fairgrounds facility by adding new antennas; and 8) adding new restroom facilities including room for changing on the west side of the JP Hall Family Pavilion. Fleming Island Athletic Park Ken Marquis of Fleming Island, spoke about two proposed, multi-purpose athletic fields behind Thunderbolt Elementary School on 7.5 acres of land. This property would include a concession stand, restrooms and more space for kids to practice and play games. The fields would be used for football, cheerleading and lacrosse. Clay County Fairgrounds infrastructure improvements Cheryl McDavitt spoke on behalf of the Northeast Florida Scottish Games and Festival held at the Clay County Fairgrounds in February of each year. She proposed improving the drainage system in the main parking and RV parking areas, and updating restroom facilities. She said the improvements are necessary to attract other large events to the fairgrounds and accommodate the festivals needs. Middleburg Library Cheryl McDavitt spoke on behalf of the Friends of the Middleburg/Clay Hill Library about a proposal to purchase a large parcel of land that will allow for ample parking and future expansion for a new 20,000 square foot library. The facility would be constructed with green technology for energy savings and minimal environmental impact. She said the current library building has restrictive factors which will prohibit the enlargement or alteration of the structure. She added that a new library will attract new business and is an important part of the future growth of the Brananfield/ Chaffee corridor. Cedar Road drainage Charles Barnes, of Orange Park, spoke about the drainage problems on Cedar Road and requested that commissioners look at resolving the on-going drainage and flooding issues. Green Cove Springs Library Vicki Crisp, Rita Blackmar and Bob Page of Green Cove Springs, spoke on behalf of the Friends of the Green Cove Springs Library requesting funds to purchase, construct, or develop a building that can be used to meet the needs of the community. They said the current library was built in 1970 and needs more parking spaces, meeting facilities, study rooms, storage, updated technology and infrastructure. They also said the buildings utilities are inadequate. C.R. 315B Regional Park Anthony Goria, of Fleming Island and Dylan Phillips, of Jacksonville, spoke about a proposed 50-acre regional park located on C.R. 315B that would consist of eight multi-purpose fields, a covered youth-sized multi-purpose rink-style field, a club house, concession/food area, parking and hiking/trail excursions. Old Hard Road and Town Center Boulevard corporate and medical office Kaycee Gardner of Fleming Island left a handout for commissioners, asking them to consider the purchase of property for a corporate and medical office on Old Hard Road and Town Center Boulevard. Kingsley Lake Park Steve Johnson, of Middleburg, proposed the county commission consider developing a park at Kingsley Lake. He said the park would foster economic development and preserve the history of the Kingsley Lake area. Green Cove Springs Projects Joe Sobotta, of Green Cove Springs, spoke in support of the restoration of Spring Park and suggested that a 137-acre parcel of land owned by the City of Green Cove Springs, located off of Green Cove Avenue, be considered for a regional park. Improvements and expansion of Omega Park Theresa Simmons, president of the Omega Park/Middleburg Athletic Association, proposed the purchase of a 3.5 acre parcel to build a soft ball field with bathroom facilities and an additional parking lot, as well as improving their current dirt parking lot by paving it. Water Park and other waterfront facilities at Camp Chowenwaw Park Jeff Boyer, parks & recreation coordinator for Clay County, proposed a 26-acre waterfront facility that will provide the citizens and visitors to Clay County with additional recreational opportunities and enhance the experience offered at Camp Chowenwaw Park. The facility would include a water park, RV park, boardwalk, canoe and kayak rentals, shops, restaurant on the waterfront, and zip line tour adventures. PROJECTS Continued from 2A SCARECROW Continued from 5A


BY TRACY LEE TATE Special to the Telegraph-TimesMonitor Very few people get to live their lives making their dreams come true, but one Starke woman not only lived her dreams, she made a good living doing it. Kim Tenly Landry was born on March 1, 1959 on a farm on Bessent Road in Bradford County. Her parents first child, Sonny and Lane Tenly had no idea that their new baby daughter would grow up to be a world-famous horsewoman and a beloved member of the community. Sonny worked at NAS-JAX and also as an Air National Guard reservist part-time. He was a talented woodworker, making elaborate toys for Kim and her brother, Dale, including a rollercoaster in the yard and rolling airplane gravity cars. He was a great animal lover -perhaps the origin of Kims passion for animals who had a chimpanzee and other monkeys as pets until government regulations made owning primates difficult to impossible. Mom Lane was a full-time homemaker, who was very active in the Extension Homemakers Club and who has served on the Bradford-Union County Fair board for over 30 years. While not a great animal lover herself, she tolerated the parade of animals brought home over the years by Sonny and Kim, ranging from domestic strays to the unusual and the exotic. Dale was born two years after Kim and has many great memories of their growing up together. Sister Sonya, born a year later, was often left out of the mayhem which followed her older sister and brother. She usually ended up staying at home and doing all the things Kim didnt want to do, like dishes, homework, room cleaning, etc. She was always a tomboy, Dale said. She was a practical joker and was always challenging the boys in school. She could do everything they could do and usually do it better. One time I even caught her boxing with some boys and she was beating the tar out of them. She was a pretty good wrestler, too. She was always running wide open. No one could ever slow her down. There is an endless supply of Kim stories circulating the county, most of them heartwarming or just plain funny, but none that are mean-spirited. When they were growing up, Kim and Dale had a cable strung across the pond on their farm. In an early form of zip lining, they would ride across the pond on the cable. One Sunday, when everyone was ready for Sunday school, Kim made one of her famous challenges to Mark Chunky Reddish telling him to ride the cable across the pond, that he wouldnt get wet. But wet he ended up when the cable came loose and he slid into the water. Kim and Dale roamed all over the area around the family farm, swimming on DuPont property and simply exploring their world. Lane had a large dinner bell, the sound of which carried a good distance. The kids knew to come home whenever they heard it. The funny thing is, growing up, our mom knew absolutely everything we did what we got into, how it turned out, what the damage was, Dale said. Whatever we were up to, she knew it. It was kind of spooky, like she had some kind of sixth sense or something. From an early age, animals captivated Kim. Dale said she would drag home anything that would let her. Animals always adapted to Kim quickly, even the wild ones, Dale remembered. When she was young there were the usual dogs, as well as a pet pig. Later, when she started to travel, we never knew what she would bring home. She brought peacocks, ostriches, llamas, fainting goats and you name it. She only brought one thing home that dad wouldnt let her keep a skunk. She never brought home a camel, but if asked she will tell you it was close. Like many young girls, Kim was horse crazy from an early age. She would try and ride her fathers cattle in unwatched moments. When she was about four years old, Lane said she pulled a colt over to a shed and climbed up on it. Not long after that, she climbed up on the barn roof and slid down it to land on a horses back. Sonny rode on P.D. Reddishs sheriffs posse, along with Dr. Drew A.J. Berry. Sonny rode a big palomino horse that was a little on the rough side and required an experienced rider. After another member of the posse a young girl was injured trying to ride him, Sonny forbade Kim to ride the horse. Her greatuncle Roy Tenly gave her a chestnut gelding, named Roscoe, as her first horse and she fell in love with him instantly, although she will tell you she still rode the palomino a lot when her parents werent around. Having a horse made Kim even more of a tomboy and seems to have brought out the daredevil in her even more. She joined the Bradford County Riding Club and discovered barrel racing and it became a passion, which would shape the rest of her life. I liked it because it goes fast, Kim said with a crooked grin. It was fun. Kim was the first female president of the Bradford County Future Farmers of America (FFA). As a project, she and Sonny cleared a large piece of property, cutting trees and pulling stumps to make a pasture. Sonny put a landing strip for his small plane at the back of the field. Dad had a plane at Keystone Airport, but liked to fly it home sometimes, Dale remembered. He would buzz the field going in one direction to clear all the animals off the runway, then turn and land on the return trip. He would also buzz Mom when he was going to land the plane in Keystone so she would come and pick him up. This buzzing the field would eventually lead to the first of several major injuries Kim incurred working with horses. One day, while Kim was at work training a horse, her father buzzed the field as usual, but this time the nervous animal got badly spooked by the noise. Kim jumped off the horse, but it reared up and came down on her, hitting her in the forehead, face and body, and then stepped on her. A neighbor came to the grocery store to tell me what happened, Lane remembered. Another called rescue and held her up until they got there. Kim suffered a concussion, a crushed liver of which 65 percent had to be removed and a crushed spleen, which was removed completely. Kim excelled at FFA, showing that, as Dale said, she had no limitations. She went to the Regional News Regional News B Section Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014 News from Bradford County, Union County and the Lake Region FEATURES CRIME SOCIALS OBITUARIES EDITORIAL PRICES AVAILABLESEPT 17 SEPT 23 $169 lb $199 lb $249$3499 9$149 Amazing quality. Fantastic prices.Satisfaction Guaranteed 99lb $42 9 lb $49 9 lb $499 $199 10 LB Open 7 Days a Week 8am to 8pm1371 South Walnut St. (Hwy 301) Starke (904) 368-9188 3 LB BAG LB$ SLICED .20/EXTRA lb 5LB BAG $199 lb lb Florida Twin TheatreAll Seats $6.00 Before 6 p.m. 964-5451* CLOSED MON TUES SCREEN 1 SCREEN 2 STARTS FRIDAY Visit us on-line at www.FloridaTwinTheatre.comFri 7:05, 9:10 Sat 4:50, 7:05, 9:10 Sun 4:50, 7:05 Wed Thur 7:30NOW SHOWING Fri 7:00, 9:15 Sat 4:45, 7:00, 9:15 Sun 4:45, 7:00 Wed Thur 7:15Morgan Freeman Will Poulter District showdown Landry: turning dream into dream job Kim Landry (front, right) is pictured with her mother, Lane Tenly, and her brother, Dale. Kim at 1 year and 9 months old. Who would have thought what adventures her life would bring? See LANDRY, 3B ABOVE: Keystone receives a serve as teammate Bailey Zinkel looks on in the over Bradford. Keystone improved to Atkinson goes up for a spike as looks on. The Tornadoes fell district. See more.


Editors note: Quotes in this story were taken from previously published stories. BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Being a star of a TV show would seem like a dream come true, but Lawtey native Katelyn Sims has overcome a lot to turn that dream into a reality. Sims can be seen on History Channels Ax Men as part of the Dreadknots logging crew, something that doctors never wouldve envisioned earlier in Sims life. The 2009 Bradford High School graduate has cystic fibrosis and, according to doctors, was not supposed to live to see her early 20s. Yet Sims is still here and doing her part to help fight CF. The fight includes the sixth annual Bradford-Union Great Strides event, a 3-mile fundraising walk/ run that will take place Saturday, Sept. 27, beginning at Shands Starke Regional Medical Center at 9 a.m. Registration is at 8 a.m. Sims was instrumental in helping to get the fundraiser started in Bradford County. She said she may not live long enough to see a cure for CF, but her efforts, hopefully, will help lead to a cure for others. She doesnt want children born with CF to have to endure the life she had to. They wont have to grow up with all of the hospital stays and doctors visits, Sims said. They can live a normal life. Sims was diagnosed with the disease at the age of 4, though that diagnosis did not come quick. In the two years prior to turning 4, she was taken to doctors 27 times. Sims mother, Leisa, knew something Air Force Reserve Airman Travis S. Defoe graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San AntonioArmy Pvt. Logan Morneau has graduated from basic combat training at Fort Jackson, Columbia, South Carolina. During the nine weeks of training, the soldier studied the Army mission, history, tradition and core values, physical fitness, and received instruction and practice in basic combat skills, military weapons, chemical warfare and bayonet training, drill and ceremony, marching, rifle marksmanship, armed and Morneau graduates from basic at Fort Jackson 2B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Sept. 18, 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 8 / 2 8 / 2 0 1 4 a n d s u b j e c t t o c h a n g e a t a n y t i m e 2 5 m o n t h A P R i s 1 5 0 % 3 6 0 p e n a l t y d a y s O f f e r e x p i r e s 9 / 3 0 / 1 4 (904) 964-1427 Air Force Airman Alexander L. Hankins graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San AntonioLackland, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Hankins is the son of Teresa A. Woodall of Lake Butler. He is a 2013 graduate of Union County High School in Lake Butler. Justin Calvin Lindsey is graduating from Parris Island, South Carolina on Sept. 19, for the U.S. Marine Corp. Lindsey is a 2014 graduate of UCHS. He is 18 years old and would have graduated from boot camp on Sept. 5, but sustained a mild concussion during martial arts training. He is the son of John and Judith Lindsey of Lake Butler. Army Spc. Arric Detwiler has graduated from basic combat training at Fort Jackson, Columbia, South Carolina. During the nine weeks of training, the soldier studied the Army mission, history, tradition and core values, and physical fitness, and received instruction and practice in basic combat skills, military weapons, chemical warfare, bayonet training, drill and ceremony, marching, rifle marksmanship, armed and unarmed combat, map Logan Morneau Defoe graduates from basic at San AntonioLackland Detwiler graduates from basic at Fort Jackson Hankins graduates from basic at San AntonioLackland Lindsey set to graduate from Parris Island unarmed combat, map reading, field tactics, military courtesy, military justice system, basic first aid, foot marches, and field training exercises. Morneau is the son of Deborah Gordon of Raiford and Robert Morneau of Hudson, New Hampshire. He is a 2014 graduate of Union County High School in Lake Butler. Lackland, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Defoe is the son of Ronald L. Defoe of Jacksonville and brother of Whitney M. Duggan of Starke. He is a 2014 graduate of Frank H Peterson Academies Of Technology in Jacksonville. reading, field tactics, military courtesy, military justice system, basic first aid, foot marches and field-training exercises. Detwiler is the son of Barbara and John Detwiler of Melrose, and brother of Aida Roman of Miramar. He is a 2000 graduate of McArthur High School in Hollywood. He earned a bachelors degree in 2009 from Florida International University. Constitution Week, an annual, national observance started by the Daughters of the American Revolution, is underway, having begun Sept. 17 and running through Sept. 23. The weeklong commemoration of Americas most important document is one of our countrys least known official observances. Our Constitution stands as a testament to the tenacity of Americans throughout history to maintain their liberties and freedom, and to ensure those inalienable rights to every American. In 1955, the Daughters of the American Revolution petitioned Congress to set aside Sept. 1723 annually to be dedicated to the observance of Constitution Week. The resolution was later adopted by Congress and signed into Public Law #915 on Aug. 2, 1956, by President Dwight D. Eisenhower. The aims of the celebration are to emphasize citizens responsibilities for protecting and defending the Constitution, and preserving it for prosperity; inform the people the Constitution is the basis for Americas great heritage and the foundation for our way of life; and encourage the study of the historical events which led to the framing of the Constitution in September 1787. The United States functions as a republic under the Constitution, which is the oldest document still in active use that outlines the self-government of a people. This landmark idea that men had the inalienable right as individuals to be free and live their lives under their own governance was the impetus of the American Revolution. Today, the Constitution stands as an icon of freedom for people around the world. The Daughters of the American Revolution has served America for 124 years as its foremost cheerleader. In 1928, the Daughters began work on a building as a memorial to the Constitution. John Russell Pope, architect of the Jefferson Memorial, was commissioned to design the performing-arts center known as DAR Constitution Hall. Today, DAR Constitution Hall in Washington, D.C., is one of the only structures erected in tribute to the Constitution of the United States of America. Known as the largest womens patriotic lineage organization in the world, DAR has more than 177,000 members, with 3,000 chapters in all 50 states and in 13 other countries. DAR has long promoted patriotism through commemorative celebrations, memorials, scholarships and activities for children, and programs for new immigrants. For more information about DAR and the local Col. Samuel Elbert Chapter, please contact Konnie Beauregard at or 352-475-1865. Local DAR chapter urges all to celebrate Constitution Week Katelyn Sims get her down, judging by these photos of her acting silly during a treatment. Help the Sept. 27 Great Strides fundraiser. Help Sims make great strides in See STRIDES, 9B


FFA Nationals in Kansas City with teacher Greg Alvarez and was also a driving force in the organization under the leadership of the next teacher, Paul Hutchins. Other than her FFA activities, she showed little interest in the social side of high school, preferring instead to hurry home to Roscoe and her other animals. She was active in church, however, attending First Baptist Church of Starke where her father volunteered as a general handyman and driver of the church bus. Lane remembers some of Kims antics while attending. At the time Kim was a young teen, we had childrens church on the top floor of the church, Lane said. There was a big central auditorium with a number of small rooms around the edges where we had Sunday school classes. I asked Kim to watch the other kids while I ran an errand. When I got back she had simply shut all the kids who wouldnt cooperate with her in the small rooms. Lane remembered Kim in the church choir, where the members had long white robes as uniforms. Kim would jump on a Vespa moped that we had on the farm and ride to church, in her uniform with the robes flapping in the wind. She was always such a slap-happy kid who loved jokes, was totally fearless and who could do anything the boys could do. When she graduated, Kim went to work full-time at Gold Kist Farm and Service Center, better known today as Gold Key Farm & Western Store. Two years later, Dale joined the Air National Guard when he graduated, serving full time maintaining F-15 and F-16 aircraft. He was a member of the unit, which was first to fly with the East Germans when the wall came down. He made the military a career, then retired to civilian life and has recently opened a business in Starke. Little sister Sonya Baldree graduated from BHS a year after Dale and attended the University of Florida, where she earned a degree in elementary education. She taught for a while and now heads the library for both Starke and Southside elementaries. Kim was first hired at Gold Kist while she was still in high school. Owner John Smith remembers the day he met, and hired, her well. The BHS FFA came in, and as I remember, it was all boys except for Kim, Smith said. In those days, all the feed came in 100-pound sacks, so here go all these big, strapping boys snatching up bags and carrying them out. Well, Kim was never one to let a boy outdo her, so she just snatched a bag up herself and carried it out. I had some office jobs that needed done, things that we didnt like to do and kept putting off, and I thought it might be a good idea to have a girl around to do them who could also help out in the warehouse if we needed it, so I hired her. She was a good worker, so it was a foregone conclusion that the job would continue when she graduated. At Gold Kist, Kim indulged her penchant for practical jokes along with co-worker George Grant. Grant was about the same age as her father, but the two became fast friends and co-conspirators on an endless number of practical jokes. Smith said that over the years the jokes ran from mild to wild, but one sticks out among the many, probably because the joke was on him. I was known for always coming in a little late in the mornings, Smith said. One morning, Kim, George and Wayne Wall came in to open and found a big dead rattlesnake that a customer had left on the porch. They took it and coiled it up under my desk. When I came in they all looked kind of sheepish, so I was pretty sure they were up to something. I went on into my office and sat down at my desk. When I rolled the chair up to the desk, I felt something under my foot and looked down. There was the rattlesnake. I shoved the chair back real fast and half of me thought I must have been had. The other half of me knew I had been when I looked over to see three heads, stacked up in the door, watching the show. Revenge is sweet, however, and Smith enlisted Grant in a plan to turn the tables on crazy Kim, as he called her. Kim was always in a hurry, Smith recalled. She would rush out of here to get down to the fairgrounds to the riding club and would always end up coming back, either to get something he had forgotten or to get something someone needed. One night after she left, we rigged up an old raincoat with a broom for a head so that when she opened the door it would rush towards her. She came back and opened that door and the thing scared her so bad she slammed the door, ran and jumped in her truck and drove all the way back to the fairgrounds. Once she calmed down, she figured she ought to come back and lock the door, which she did. Smith said Kim was always a hard worker and a good employee. Smith said he was happy for her success, but he was sorry when she left to pursue her dream. Kims dream was barrel racing. When asked why, she said simply, They go fast. Kim began barrel racing at the Bradford Riding Club, but longed to ride on the professional womens rodeo circuit in the sport. She barrel raced in her spare time, taking off on weekends to race, then rushing home to work on Monday. A rider named Squeaky Larkins helped her get her start on the professional circuit. She rode primarily in the now defunct futurity division where colts four years of age and under compete in their first year of competition. This division ended with the 1993 season. Kim rode in events sanctioned by the Womens Professional Rodeo Association. She won every major futurity event. She was the first woman to top the U.S. futurity charts for three years in a row (1995, 1996 and 1997) and won a world championship in the event class. In 1989, Kim earned more than $90,000 from her riding and won the Florida Barrel Racing Associations championship. She continued to work at Gold Kist until the day in 1993 that she realized she had won more than $100,000 for the year and the season was not over. She decided to pursue riding and training horses full time and resigned from her job at Gold Kist after 18 years. According to the record books for that year, Kim won $61,044.90 in a little over 17 seconds as the 1993 futurity winner at Fort Smith, Arkansas, with event winnings of almost $72,000 and it was just the middle of June. In 1999, Kim was named as one of six million-dollar barrel racers, with a career total of $1,095,620. She appeared in every major magazine about barrel racing and the horse industry. When named to the list, Kim gave an interview where she summed up her career in a single sentence. Ive always had an obsession with horses since I was little and it was always a dream to do this and it came true for me, Kim said. She had begun training for other people in 1989. Since 1993 she has had 65 winning horses some hers, some belonging to other people. She also bred horses and designed her own line of saddles. Most of her work was done at her Clover Leaf Farm in Starke. No one knows how many miles Kim has logged over the years. She traveled almost every week during the rodeo season, as well as to workshops and other events. She always traveled alone, drinking numerous Mountain Dews and stopping by the roadside to nap when she needed it. She only took one precaution when she traveled if she won big, even though she was paid by check, she would always mail it home. Injuries are a part of working with horses and Kim was no exception. She suffered the usual bumps, cuts, scrapes and bruises. She only had two major injury events, however the one previously mentioned and an incident at the Bradford Riding Club in 1993. Kim was doing what she loved when she was thrown by the horse and then stomped by it. Her leg was badly broken and there were internal injuries with serious blood-loss issues. Kim went to intensive care and ended up with a metal rod in her leg. Bradford County residents donated 15 pints of blood to help save her. Kim is known all over the county for her energy, tenacity and her generosity. She is known as a person who will go out of her way to help someone. She is still well known nationally as well, and has many friends in the rodeo business. Along the way Kim was married twice and had two children. She first married Rodney Griffis and they had two children Dusty Griffis and Amanda Hardee. Kims second marriage, later in life, was to Paul Dale Landry. The horse life was more than either of the men bargained for, Lane said. Today, they are all good friends. Today, Dusty works for Gainesville Regional Utilities and Amanda owns her own hair salon Cuttin Up. Kim is especially well known for her work with children. Over the years, she has spent thousands of hours working with kids individually and at the riding club to help them achieve their dreams. She has taught everyone from local kids to the daughter of one of the governors of Louisiana. Kids came from all over the country to attend what they called Kims torture camp, most of them bunking at her house. Kim taught the daughters of local resident John Torode, a longtime friend and fellow horse lover. Torode said it all started when he and his family went to a rodeo in Green Cove Springs and his daughter, Megan, became fascinated with barrel racing and said that was what she wanted to do. Torode said he did what any parent in the county with an aspiring barrel racer did he took her to Kim. She started with Megan Torode when she was about 10 years old and then with her sister, Mary, a few years later. She worked with Megan three days a week, with John trailering her horse to Kims farm for the lessons, even letting Torode use her trailer until he bought one. Megan and Mary were successful on the rodeo circuit, with Megan winning state and world reserve championships and Mary winning one world championship and the reserve championship twice. Kim loved working with kids and she may be the best friend I ever had, Torode said. We kept some of her horses on our place when she had too many. When she quit heavy competition six or seven years ago, she developed a passion for turkey and deer hunting and would come out to our farm to hunt. According to Torode and other family and friends, Kim had started having severe migraines several years ago, which then developed into spells of vertigo. More recently, she began to have problems with her motor skills, such as difficulty getting off a horse. She was diagnosed with frontal-lobe dementia, a degenerative brain disorder. I feel like she has been robbed, said her brother, Dale. I looked it up on the Internet and it said that one of the causes may be head trauma earlier in life. Its just so sad. She had so much going for her and now its all going away and shes only 55. Kim has stopped training and breeding horses and only rides when with her friends at the riding club. She needs help getting the horse tacked up and getting off of it when the time comes, but once on board, she still runs the barrels just like the champion she is. Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 3B CARS TRUCKS SUVs and more! 12055 US HWY 301 South Hampton, FL2007 Toyota Camry Hybrid1999 Lexus GS 300 2004 Toyota Tacoma 2001 Saturn SL2 2010 Chevy Camaro 2006 Honda Civic 2008 Pontiac G6 GT. . . . . . . . . .8,495 2010 Dodge Calibur SXT . . . . . .8,995 2008 Toyota Prius . . . . . . . . . . .9,995 2002 Toyota Camry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5,995 2004 Ford Expedition Eddie B . . . . . .4,995 2005 Kia Sedona . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3,495 COUPON$1 0 0 OFFPurchase ofANY VEHICLEwith Coupon*Limit one coupon per vehicle Southern Country Auto Sales Hampton, Fl 352-234-6937 Dr. Virgil A. BerryCHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN Modern methods with old-fashioned concern. Auto Accidents Work Injuries Headaches Neck and Back Pain Back & Neck Pain Clinic NEED RELIEF FROM:Call Dr. Berry Serving the Area for 21 Years THERAPEUTIC MASSAGE AVAILABLE THERAPEUTIC MASSAGEAVAILABLE LANDRY Continued from 1B Kim brings one around the barrels, showing the skills that made her a champion many times over


Dan DiMarco and the team from the Freedom Outdoors group will be the guest speak ers at the Crosshorn Ministries meeting on Thursday, Sept. 18, at 7 p.m. at the Starke Golf and Country Club. The guests will talk about bow hunting and archery among other 4B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014 Saturday, Oct. 11 th at Bradford County Fair Grounds. Open at 10:00 am. Bring covered dished and family pictures to share. Please remind other family members of this event. There will be a reunion for the Mann and Parrish families on Saturday, Sept. 20 th at 11:00 am at the Lake Butler Church of Christ fellowship hall. Please bring covered dishes. Come and enjoy fellowship with family and friends. If you have any questions, call Carol Roberts at 386-496-2854 or contact her on Facebook. Letters Dear Editor: When I sit and listen to the news of the day, I have asked myself, How much worse can it get? and I have to remind myself that Jesus tells us in the Holy Bible when you see these things, wars and rumors of wars this is only the beginning. So I guess it is only the tip of the iceberg that we are seeing. Man is building a new Tower of Bable. He is telling God, you have to rewrite the bible, you know God, this is the 21 st century! No, what was, what is, and what will be, the commandment of God, dont change, like the styles of the world do. The cry of the Jews in pastimes was How long, oh God, will you let this persecution of your people go on? Today we should ask ourselves, How long, oh God, will you let your commandments be trampled? The Bible tells us that on the day of Armageddon, the blood will be as high as a horses bridle, I believe that the tears of mankind will be a second to this event. It is the most important time in history, to pray, and ask Gods forgiveness for the sins we have committed against all of Heaven. 4,000 babies a day are thrown in a dumpster in America alone. The tears of Rachel are not being heard. Frank the Baker How much worse can it get? Its only the beginning Dear Editor: On September 10, 2014, the Lake Butler City Commission appointed Mr. Scott Cason as City Commissioner to fill the vacancy left by Mr. Jimmy Beasley. That is all the Union County Times saw fit to report. This is the rest of the story. On August 28, 2014, the City Commission discussed filling the vacancy. After discussion involving City Manager David Mecusker, City Attorney John Maines and the present Commissioners, Fred Sirmones, Lake Butler to be more open with the public Debra Browning and Annette Redman, it was decided there were four options. They could leave it vacant, have a special election, appoint the person of their choice by majority vote and/or solicit applicants and the Commissioners could vote on one of the applicants. It was decided to vote on which method to use at their next meeting on September 8, 2014, and proceed from there. On September 8, 2014, Mecusker, Maines, Sirmones, Redman, Browning and Commissioner Randy Jenkins were present. Discussion among the city officials revealed Mr. Vernon Dukes, Mr. Scott Cason, Mr. Ray Crawford and a Mr. Floyd had submitted themselves for consideration by the Commission. Jenkins stated the person who lost to Mr. Beasley should be considered. Mecusker claimed a special election would cost $5000.00. Discussion between the city officers and commissioners revealed they did not want to spend the money for a special election or leave it vacant. There never was a vote on which option to exercise. Browning threw Casons name up for vote. Redman immediately seconded it, Sirmones gave a yea and Jenkins gave a nay. My opinion is the city officers and commissioners failed to consider the will of the people and in selecting Mr. Cason, selected someone the people had voted out of office two years ago. Granted it was a close election, I think he lost by only thirty-four votes, but he lost! Additionally, Mecusker misrepresented the facts regarding cost of an election. According to the budget prepared by Mecusker, $3,750.00 was budgeted for the 2014 city election and only $2,709.00 was actually spent. Even if it took three months to fill the vacancy by election, the people would be represented by the person of their choice for 17 or 18 months instead of a commission perceived as being a stacked deck for 21 months. Also discussed at the September 8, 2014, was the proposed 2014 2015 city budget. The public raised the issue of the disparity between the salary and benefits of Mecusker and his counterpart in Starke currently called City Clerk. Mecuskers base salary is currently $89,500.00. His total benefit package is $120,295.00. Mecusker supervises 12 people and a budget worth a hair over 2 million dollars. Mecuskers counterpart in Starke made a salary of $55,000.00, plus benefits not coming close to $100,000.00, supervises 70 employees and is responsible for 17 million dollars. My comment to the commissioners was that Lake Butler is not getting much bang for its buck. Also addressed by the public was the city budget prepared by Mecusker not allotting money for the Recreation Department. Mecusker stated the Recreation Department had $40,000.00 on hand and had not picked up the $4,000.00 previously budgeted, therefore no more was appropriated. The fact is the Recreation Department has $25,000.00 on hand, usually waits till the last month of the budget year to pick their money up, and has a very productive program. On that note, at the City Commission and County Commission Interlocal Agreement Workshop on September 10, 2014, Mecusker told the County Commission money had been budgeted for the 4th of July. In fact, the proposed budget Mecusker has presented shows no money for the 4th of July, a celebration benefiting the citizens and businesses of Lake Butler. He is proud of his flagpole and should facilitate its backlighting on the 4th with an awesome display. Also a matter of contention at the September 8, 2014, meeting was the fact that the City of Lake Butler had entered into a secret settlement agreement with ex-employees of the city. Mr. John Shaw raised an interesting question. How can the City of Lake Butler, a public entity, enter into a secret agreement with city employees who are public officials and not reveal the costs and conditions of that settlement? My opinion is that Florida is an open records state and expenditures of city funds, conduct of city employees, conduct of city management and expenditures of money to make a complaint go away is of vital interest to the citizens. Mecusker argued that the settlement was reached by the citys insurer and attorneys. The citizens paid for the insurance and paid for one or more attorneys. That should be public record. If city management engaged in misconduct or questionable practices the citizens have a right to know. If the employees engaged in misconduct we have a right to know. Hiding behind the skirt of a nondisclosure agreement in public management/employee relations is a dangerous path. The citizens could very well be liable for damages in the future if Editors note: The following letter was sent to the WCJT program director. Dear Sir or Madam: I understand that PBS has broadcast a program which extols the virtues of four late-term abortionists. I wonderdid any of your coverage show the actual results of such an act? In other words, did you show exactly what a late-term abortion looks like? If not, why not? Surely you must realize that promoting someones actions without actually showing what they do is a blatant act of deception. Is the truth important to your operation? Or is the truth something that is best left of the floor of an editing room if it does not advance a particular agenda? Does your station exist to advance particular agendas, or is the truth your goal? This community deserves to know. Sincerely, Leonard C. Young PBS airing deception we still have the same city manager(s) making serious errors in judgment again. The ex-employees must have been free of wrongdoing, otherwise why pay them off? So much for government in the sunshine! Elected and appointed officials of the City Commission need to make a concerted effort to accurately report to the citizens of Lake Butler the business of the city. They need to insure they have an intimate working knowledge on matters upon which they cast a vote. It is easy to be lead astray by smooth talkers and claims of expertise. Jack Schenck Lake Butler The fourth annual Bradford Relay for Life car show returns Nov. 1 Crosshorn meeting to feature Freedom Outdoors topics. Admission is free, but you are encouraged to bring snacks, des serts and drinks. For more information on Crosshorn Ministries, an outdoors-themed ministry devoted to men and boys, visit, or contact founder John Whitfield at john@ or 352-468-3595. County Relay for Life Car, Truck and Motorcycle Show is set to take place Nov. 1 at the downtown Starke square from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. Eight awards will be presented for car and truck entries, while five will presented to motorcycle entries. The event will also include food, music, fun for the kids and a yard sale. If you would like to be a vendor at the event, or want more information in regard to entering the show, please contact Mitchell Gunter at 904-966-1386 or, or Linda Lee at 904-966-3022. Socials Mann-Parrish family reunion is Sept. 20 Reunion for Browns, Clarks, Sassers is Oct. 11


Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 5B NORMANDY HOMES of Jacksonville7952-12 NORMANDY BLVD. JACKSONVILLE, FL 32221904-783-4619 Palm Harbor Homes & Townhomes 2015 Models on Site Stimulator Marty Eagle Ridge Ms. Caroline Mancave OmniNew Options New ColorsCall for Appointments & PricingNORMANDY HOMES Palm Harbor Homes & Townhomes Your Flooring Specialist Vinyl Carpet Ceramic Tile Hardwood & Laminate Floors Visit Our Showroom! SALES SERVICE INSTALLATIONCommerical Residential Se Habla E spaolMon Fri 8:30 am 5:30 pm Sat 9 am Noon 131 N. Cherry St. Starke, FL 32091BUYING POWER OF OVER 1400 STORES Service & Supplies, LLC Servicing the Surrounding Areas Since 2006220 West Main Street Lake ButlerWe Offer:Winterize Your Pool & order your Pool Cover Now!Covers start at $2999with an 8-yr limited warranty Above Ground Pool Installation Weekly Pool Maintenance Repair of Automatic Vacuum Systems Service, Repairs & Supplies Pool Recreation Equipment & Toys386-496-1057 Starting October 1st, 2014Mon 9AM 5:30PM Wed 9AM 3PM Fri 9AM 5:30PMFor Pool Repair or Emergencies Call Carol at 352-745-2831 Johnson and Underhill Family Reunion Eating at noonish come early to visit! Bring a covered dish, dessert, something yummy! Bring pictures to share, too! Please spread the word!! Contact: t Crime t The following individuals were arrested recently by local law enforcement officers in Bradford, Union and Clay (Keystone Heights area) counties: Bradford Matthew Christopher Adams, 19, of Keystone Heights was arrested Sept. 10 by Starke police for two charges of burglary, two charges of larceny and two charges of fraudillegal use of credit cards. According to the arrest report, Adams, 18-yearold Jerry Atteberry of Lawtey (arrested last week for credit card fraud and possession of drugs) and a 16-year-old from Keystone Heights stole a credit card and multiple items from various residences in the Starke area in the past several weeks. The credit card was used to make several purchases of gas at Walmart and a Kangaroo in Starke, eventually leading Starke police investigators to the three suspects. Items stolen from vehicles or residences included a Garmin GPS unit, a wallet with the credit cards, a Yeti ice cooler, fishing rods, sunglasses and a trolling motor. A warrant affidavit for additional charges of burglary, petit theft and grand theft have been forwarded from the Starke police to the State Attorneys Office against Atteberry and the juvenile from Keystone, according to the report. Bond was set at $51,000 for the current charges against Adams. He may be facing additional charges as the investigation continues into the thefts. Deon Deterrell Aldridge, 21, of Starke was arrested Sept. 11 by Starke police on a warrant for robberyby sudden snatching without a firearm or weapon. Bond was set at $25,000 for the charge. Rhonda Sue Alvarez, 42, of Starke was arrested Sept. 10 by Bradford deputies for probation violation. No bond was allowed for the charge. Jason Christopher Andrews, 38, of Keystone Heights was arrested Sept. 13 by Bradford deputies for driving under the influence. Bond was set at $5,000 for the charge. Daniel Franklin Bennett, 46, of Keystone Heights was arrested Sept. 15 by Bradford deputies for withholding child support, failure to appear and on an out-of-county warrant from Suwannee for failure to pay child support. Bond was set at $7,970 for the charges. Ronda Kimberly Bryant, 41, of Starke was arrested Sept. 11 by Bradford deputies on a warrant for felony batterysecond or subsequent offense. Bond was set at $25,000 for the charge. Willie Tyrell Coleman, 25, of Lawtey was arrested Sept. 9 by Bradford deputies for two charges of sexual assault against a minor. (See page 1A of the Bradford County Telegraph for complete details.) Bond was set at $250,000 for the charges. Benjamin Joe Cooper, 53, of Melrose was arrested Sept. 13 by Bradford deputies for possession of cocaineintent to sell within 1,000 feet of a church and trafficking cocaine. According to the arrest report, deputies arrested Cooper at his residence in possession of 95 grams of cocaine. A search warrant conducted on his residence then turned up additional cocaine, drug paraphernalia and other manufacturing equipment. Bond was set at $100,000 for the charges. Megan Renee Crockett, 25, of Starke was arrested Sept. 9 by Starke police on an out-ofcounty warrant from Alachua for probation violation on original charge of reckless driving. No bond was allowed for the charge. John Dylan Currivan, 20, of Riverview was arrested Sept. 14 by Bradford deputies during a traffic stop for failing to register a vehicle and for possession of marijuana. During the stop, deputies also found over $3,300 in cash that was hit on for drugs by the drug K-9 when field tested. Bond was set at $35,000 for the charges. Stephanie Lashonda Goodman, 26, of Starke was arrested Sept. 11 by Bradford deputies for probation violation. No bond was allowed for the charge. Christopher Lee Grace, 27, of Starke was arrested Sept. 9 by Starke police during a traffic stop for possession of marijuana. He was also issued a warning for driving with license suspended or revoked and improperly displaying a tag. Bond was set at $1,000 for the charge. Daniel Ressie Griffis, 46, of Starke was arrested Sept. 13 by Starke police for battery. According to the arrest report, Griffis and his girlfriend were arguing and drinking when he punched her in the eye with his fist. She then grabbed a baseball bat, hit him in the head and then went into the bathroom to call the police. Griffis denied hitting the victim, saying she got the injury earlier in the evening from another female. He also denied being hit in the head by the baseball bat. The officer noted in the report that both Griffis and the victim were intoxicated at the time of the arrest. Bond was set at $10,000 for the charge. Terry Lynn Haynes, 52, of Hampton was arrested Sept. 14 by Bradford deputies for battery, criminal mischief property damage, obstructing justice and probation violation. According to the arrest report, deputies were called to a home in Hampton after a woman showed up there beating on the door and screaming for help. She told the homeowners her roommate, Haynes, had beaten her up and was following her. The victim was covered in red marks and bruises when the deputy arrived and seemed to be in a lot of pain, according to the report. She later told the deputy she had been asleep when Haynes entered her room and started cursing her and throwing things at her. Several minutes later, he started punching her and attempted to cover her nose and mouth so she couldnt breathe. The victim broke free, but Haynes grabbed her by the throat and started to choke her before she got free again. The victim said this went on for a while and that Haynes told her that she was no longer needed, and he was going to kill her. He also broke her cell phone during the attacks to prevent her from calling the law. The victim told the deputy Haynes finally lay on the bed and started to cry, so she ran out of the residence and down the street to the neighbors home, with Haynes giving chase, but not able to catch her in time to stop her. After speaking with the victim, the deputy was unable to locate Haynes in the area, but he was able to reach him by cell phone. Haynes refused to meet the deputy, saying he didnt want to go to jail. Several hours later, Haynes called the deputy back and met him at a store near Hampton, where he was arrested and transported to jail. No bond was allowed for the probation charge, while bond for the other charges was set at $111,500. Anthony Dandre Hendrieth, 19, of Lake Butler was arrested Sept. 12 by Bradford deputies for lewd and lascivious behavior on a minor. (See page 1A of the Bradford County Telegraph for complete details.) Bond was set at $100,000 for the charge. Tonia Latrelle Herndon, 44, of Jacksonville was arrested Sept. 15 by Starke police during a traffic stop for possession of marijuana and for possession of drug equipment. Bond was set at $1,000 for the charges. Christopher Ryan Isherwood, 32, of Ocala was arrested Sept. 11 by Bradford deputies for failure to appear. Bond was set at $10,000 for the charge. Lajames Lewis Jamison, 26, of Starke was arrested Sept. 9 by Bradford deputies for driving while license suspended or revoked. Bond was set at $1,500 for the charge. Demetric Tefaro Johnson, 37, of Starke was arrested Sept. 11 by Bradford deputies for probation violation. Bond was set at $1,000 for the charge. Caleb M. Koessler, 21, of Nashville, was arrested Sept. 11 by Starke police for a weapon offensethrowing a missile into a vehicle. According to the arrest report, a truck was traveling on U.S. 301 in Starke when Koessler stepped in the road in front of the Bradford Motel and threw a rock at the windshield of the truck. The occupants of the truck stopped, called police and followed Koessler to a room at the motel, waiting outside. The truck occupants said Koessler came out before police arrived and started to apologize for throwing the rock. When the officer arrived and questioned him, Koessler denied throwing the rock, saying he kicked a rock while walking down the sidewalk in front of the motel. He was arrested after the truck occupants positively identified him as the person that threw the rock, and bond was set at $7,500 for the charge. Robert Joseph Gacioch, 27, of Starke was arrested Aug. 31 by Bradford deputies for probation violation from a 2012 arrest. Recent arrests in Bradford, Clay and Union Correction Autumn Lafferty, 33, of Starke was arrested Sept. 11 by Starke police for two charges of battery and for disorderly intoxication. According to the arrest report Lafferty, who was intoxicated, was causing a disturbance at Whispering Oaks Apartments, where she lives. Her boyfriend tried to calm her down and get her to go back to her apartment, but she became angry and started hitting him in the face several times before others stepped in and pulled her away. When police arrived, another man in the complex eventually told police that before the hitting incident, Laffertyapparently intoxicated at that time, toohad passed him and another person in a hallway and had grabbed the man in his crotch as she walked by. She was arrested, and bond was set at $30,000 for the charges. Calvin William Lane, 22, of Starke was arrested Sept. 9 by Bradford deputies for lewd and lascivious behavior on a minor. (See page 1A of the Bradford County Telegraph for complete details.) Bond was set at $50,000 for the charge. Cynthia Marie Lavery, 47, of Starke was arrested Sept. 14 by Lawtey police for driving under the influence and resisting an officer. Bond was set at $3,500 for the charges. Kim Theresa Miller, 50, of Jacksonville was arrested Sept. 15 by Lawtey police on an outof-county warrant. Bond was set at $5,000 for the charge. Joshua P. Mitchell, 26, of Raiford was arrested Sept. 10 by Starke police for driving while license suspended or revoked. Bond was set at $500 for the charge. Alfredo Crus Ortiz, 59, of Lawtey was arrested Sept. 14 by Lawtey police for two charges of resisting an officer. Bond was set at $1,000 for the charges. James Cody Sky Parker, 22, of Brooker was arrested Sept. 13 by Bradford deputies for driving under the influence. Jeffrey Redding, 55, of Melrose was arrested Sept. 13 by Bradford deputies for possession of cocaine and possession of drug equipment. According to the arrest report, while conducting a search warrant at a residence in Melrose, deputies found a small bag of powder cocaine and a crack pipe near where Redding was sleeping. Bond was set at $40,000 for the charges. Claude Lonnie Slate, 48, of Parkersburg, West Virginia, was arrested Sept. 10 by Lawtey police for driving while license suspended or revoked and for possession of marijuana. Bond was set at $2,500 for the chargers. Terina Joyce Spencer, 37, of Jacksonville was arrested Sept. 12 by Bradford deputies for driving while license suspended or revoked. Bond was set at $500 for the charge. 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:


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When you order from our site you are automatically registered to win Drawings will be weekly until November 21stThe Final Drawing will be the FOR$50000 Go to www.TheOfficeShopofStarke.comClick Enter your account # for User Name AND Password, then click Browse to order your items When you have completed ordering, CLICK View My Cart and enter discount code for 10% OFF ALL ORDERSover $50 To be drawn & given away on November 28thYou Need Not Be Present to WinWinners are the person submitting the online order THE OFFICE SHOP110 W. CALL STREET STARKE, FL The following individuals were arrested recently by local law enforcement officers in Bradford, Union and Clay (Keystone Heights area) counties: Bradford Michael Anthony Stiers, 38, of Green Cove Springs was arrested Sept. 10 by Bradford deputies on a warrant for family offense interfering with custody of a minor. Bond was set at $10,000 for the charge. John William Tillman, 20, of Starke was arrested Sept. 10 by Starke police during a traffic stop for possession of marijuana. Bond was set at $1,000 for the charge. Harriet Crystal Waldron, 31, of Starke was arrested Sept. 13 by Starke police for driving while license suspended or revoked. Kaley Brook Williams, 24, of Keystone Heights was arrested Sept. 12 by Bradford deputies for probation violation. Keystone/Melrose Antoni Ahrano, 71, of Melrose was arrested Sept. 12 by FHP troopers for DUI. Lacy Chapman, 26, of Keystone Heights was arrested Sept. 12 by Clay deputies for domestic battery. Sarah Jane Marjorye Drawdy, 19, of Starke was arrested Sept. 10 by Putnam deputies for possession of marijuana and possession of drug equipment. Patricia Gradick, 61, of Melrose was arrested Sept. 11 by Clay deputies for trespassing. William James Martin, 59, of Melrose was arrested Sept. 10 by Putnam deputies for disorderly intoxication. Chadwick Richardson, 26, of Keystone Heights was arrested Sept. 10 by Clay deputies for burglary. Carl Rowe, 32, of Lake Butler was arrested Sept. 11 by Clay deputies for a writ of attachment. Amanda Smith, 44, of Keystone Heights was arrested Sept. 10 for inhaling or ingesting harmful chemicals. Cameron Yarborough, 24, of Keystone Heights was arrested Sept. 10 by Clay deputies for failure to appear, sale and delivery of narcotics and improper exhibition of a firearm. Union Darius Terrell Corbitt, 23, of Lake Butler was arrested Sept. 8 by Union deputies for burglary and petit theft. According to the arrest report, Corbitt stole a cell phone during the night from a truck parked at a residence in Lake Butler. The next day, deputies called the phone and arranged a meeting, and when Corbitt showed up, he was arrested. On Sept. 11, Corbitt was arrested again on a warrant for selling opium or derivative within 1,000 feet of a public park and possession of drugs controlled substance without a prescription or marijuana over 20 grams. Bond was set at $60,000 for the warrant charges. Debra Craig, 26, of Lake Butler was arrested Sept. 10 by Union deputies for possession of drugscontrolled substance without a prescription, selling opium or derivative within 1,000 feet of a place of worship, public order crimeusing twoway device to facilitate a felony and smuggling contraband into a detention facility. According to the arrest report, Craig went to the Union County Jail to visit her husband, an inmate. When she approached the drink and snack machines before entering the jail, she was observed by a jail correctional officer throwing a bag into a nearby garbage can. When the bag was retrieved by deputies, seven Oxycodone pills, a pack of cigarettes and a cigar were found inside. Video from the jail clearly showed Craig throwing the bag in the trash, and recordings of earlier phone conversations between her and her husband outlined their planning for obtaining the contraband for him and another inmate at the jail. Craig was arrested and eventually transported to the Bradford County Jail. Renee Marie Eddy, 48, of Lake Butler was arrested Sept. 10 by Union deputies for disorderly intoxication. According to the arrest report, Eddy pulled into the Hardees in Lake Butler and stumbled out of her van without shoes before going into the restaurant and staying in the bathroom for about 30 minutes until deputies talked her into coming out of a stall. She was intoxicated and still unsteady, and when asked if she planned to drive home, said she had other options, but wouldnt provide those to the deputies. She was arrested and transported to jail. Lawrence Collins Fogg Jr., 34, of Lake Butler was arrested Sept. 10 by Union deputies for cruelty toward a childintentional abuse of a child without great bodily harm. (See the A section of the Union County Times for complete details.) Desire Ann Golsner, 26, of High Springs was arrested Sept. 10 by Union deputies for failure to appear. Cornelius Davon Henderson, 23, of Lake Butler was arrested Sept. 10 by Union deputies for battery, child neglect and resisting an officer. According to the arrest report, Henderson got into a verbal argument with his girlfriend, then struck her several times in her face while she was holding their 1-year-old child. He then walked off, but returned moments later when the victim went to call 911, snatching the phone from her hand and hitting her in the face again. Henderson then left the residence, and minutes later deputies encountered him walking on Seventh Avenue in Lake Butler. As soon as the deputies stopped, Henderson started yelling that he hadnt done anything and refused to cooperate when asked to place his hands in front of him so they could search for any weapon. He had to be forcibly restrained and handcuffed during the arrest before being transported to the jail. Cody Charles Salanci, 23, of Lake Butler was arrested Sept. 10 by Union deputies for battery and trespassing. According to the arrest report, Salanci got into an argument with the mother of his two children and would not leave her home after being repeatedly asked to do so. At one point, he pushed her several times and still refused to leave. Law enforcement was called, and Salanci was arrested. Randy Scott Wethy Jr., 25, of Lake Butler was arrested Sept. 12 by Union deputies for aggravated assault and disturbing the peace. According to the arrest report, Wethy and his girlfriend went to a residence on 47 th Loop and got into an argument with several people outside the home. At some point, Wethy pulled a knife out and threatened someone with it. Wethy and his girlfriend eventually left, but they rode back by shortly and apparently fired a gun in the direction of the people still outside the home before going to a relatives home down the street. After several other witnesses not involved in the initial incident confirmed there was a gunshot, Wethy was arrested and transported to jail. t Crime t Recent arrests in Bradford, Clay and Union SR-230 E (2 miles east of US-301)B anquet Hall Driving Range Check out our web pagewww M emberships Available E xcellent Driving RangeP ro Shop Gift CertificatesG olf Lessons by AppointmentP rofessionally Run Tournaments H ome of the Strawberry Invitational Li ke us on facebook


BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Bradford High Schools defense created five turnovers, but the Tornadoes were still outgained by almost 200 yards in a 27-7 road loss to Fort White on Sept. 12. The Tornadoes (0-3) trailed 14-7 at the half, thanks to a Don Jeffers interception that set up a 12-yard touchdown pass from Jacob Luke to Shawn Aaron. However, Bradford was held to approximately 50 yards in the second half, with only two of five second-half drives lasting more than three plays. Bradford didnt help itself with 16 penalties for 100 yards, which almost equaled the teams offensive output (approximately 111 yards). Fort White (2-1) seemed to be driving for the first score of the game early in the first quarter until Bradfords Carlton Hankerson recovered a fumble at his own 8-yard line. A short punt after three plays kept play on Bradfords side of the 50, but the Indians couldnt capitalize on the field position, turning the ball over on downs at the 30 when Jeffers tackled running back Cameron White for no gain on a fourth-and-4 play. The Indians didnt seem to be going anywhere on their next possession, facing a secondand-21 after a fumble. Jeffers, Jameaze McNeal and Chance Oody combined to tackle White for a 3-yard gain, but after Bradford was flagged for being offsides, Fort White turned a third-and-13 play into a 49-yard touchdown play on a pass from Demetric Jackson to Jabari Rivers at the 11:07 mark of the second quarter. Brandon Shrums PAT put the Indians up 7-0. After forcing the Tornadoes to Tornadoes 0-3 after 27-7 loss to Fort White BY DAN HILDEBRAN Monitor Editor Caleb Cox passed for two touchdowns, and Isaiah Johnson ran for three more, leading the Union County High School football team to a 41-0 win over Keystone Heights on Sept. 12 in Keystone. Cox passed for 219 yards and connected with five different receivers throughout the game. He found Franklin Williams on a 10-yard strike for the games first score with 4:13 remaining in the first quarter. Williams had three catches in the game for 70 yards and one touchdown. Another Cox throwa 17-yard completion to Zak Leeset up the touchdown pass to Williams, as did runs of 19 and 7 yards by Antwan Durn during the same drive. Tyler McDavid kicked the PAT, opening up a 7-0 Union County lead. The Tigers (3-0) started their next scoring drive on their own 36 with 11:05 left in the second quarter. Durn started the campaign with runs of 9 and 25 yards, taking the ball to the 30. Disaster nearly struck when Johnson fumbled, but the Tigers recovered the ball on the Keystone 25. On the next play, Johnson found paydirt. McDavids extra point took the score to 14-0. After Keystone (0-2) went three-and-out, Williams gave the Tigers the ball on the Union County 27 after an 8-yard punt return. Durn then broke several tackles, going for 36 yards. Johnson followed that up with a 17-yard gallop of his own, breaking free several times from the grasps of Keystone defenders. Cox then connected with Lee for 11 more yards, taking the ball to the Keystone 9. From there, Johnson ran for a second score. McDavid added the extra point, and Union County took a 21-0 lead into the half. To start the third quarter, Cox and company picked up where they left off. Durn and Johnson started off the second half with runs of 19 and 28 yards. Cox hit Lee for 4 yards, Khris Wimpy for 6 yards and Lee for 19 more to take the ball to the Keystone 6. From there, Johnson completed his hat trick, scoring Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 7B Owner: Linda BryantIn Business Since 1987 (Next to Bradford High School)Open MON-FRI 6:30am-6:00pm 964-4361 Lic. #30969 1. Anyone, except Telegraphemployees and their immediate family members, are welcome to enter. One entry per person per week please. 2. When picking up winnings, the winner will have his or her photograph taken for the paper. 3. Entry must be on an official form from the Telegraph and submitted to one of our offices: BCT: 131 W. Call St., Starke; UCT: 25 E. Main St., Lake Butler, or LRM: 7382 S.R. 21N, Keystone Heights before 5 p.m. on Fridays. Fill in all the blanks with the name of the team you think will win. The person who picks the most games correctly will win $50.00 cash. 4. In case of a tie, the total points scored in the GATORS game this week is the tie breaker. Please fill in the points you think will be scored by the GATORS and their opponent, combined, in the tie breaker blank. (For instance, if the score of the GATORS game was GATORS 19, opponent 7, the correct score will be 26 points.) 5. Decision of the judges is final. A second tie breaker will be used, if necessary. Results will be tabulated on Tuesday and winners notified by telephone. Dont forget to list a phone number where you can be reached. Detroit vs. Washington 207 Orange St. 964-3300 $500LARGE PEPPERONI PIZZAAll Day Every Day HURRY!ENTRY DEADLINE IS 5:00 PM FRIDAY, SEPT. 19 Cars, Trucks, or SUVsJust Come On!(866) 561-1524273 E. Macclenny Ave. Macclenny, FL 32063 MELROSE (352) 475-2400 INTERLACHEN (386) 684-2811 HARDWARE & GARDEN CENTERKEYSTONE HEIGHTS (352) 473-4006 STARKE (904) 964-4642 J B SJacksonBuilding SupplyServing Our Community For Over 50 YearsSTARKEUS-301 S.964-6078 LAKE BUTLER145 SW 6th Ave.496-3079 John 3:16 Your Ad could be here for over 30,000 readers to see!Call Darlene at 904-964-6305 or Buffalo vs. New York Jets HOLD ON TO YOUR FAITH MINISTRIES COME FEEL THE LOVEPastors D.A. and Joelle GreenwoodWorship with us Saturdays @ 11am Outreach Feeding Program every 1st Friday of the month October 2014 Breast Cancer Awareness ProgramVisit us at or call us at 904-368-1296 for more info Bradford Pre-School Premier Realty Dawn Corbett Ins. Community State Bank Burkins Chevrolet Norton Telecom Archie Tanner Bryans Ace Little Caesars Joes Tires Dicks Wings Jackson Building Supply Bradford County Telegraph Spires IGA The Office Shop Capital City Bank Hold on to you r Faith MinistriesGATORS are this weeks TIEBREAKER SCORE: Name: Address: Phone: Win $50.00!RULES OF THE GAMELONNIE WARREN of Starkemissed 3 Submit by Fri. Sept. 19 5 p.m. PLAY OUR FOOTBALL CONTEST Photo not available Photo not available Tigers roll to 41-0 win over Keystone Heights See ROLL, 12B See BHS, 12B


Lara Croft LAKE BUTLERLara Jean Shealy Croft, 40, of Lake Butler passed away Monday, Sept. 8, 2014 at The Moffitt Cancer Center in Tampa, with her family by her side. Mrs. Croft was born Sept. 19, 1973 in Gainesville to Carlton and Penny Rogers Shealy, and lived all her life in Lake Butler. She graduated from Union County High School and was a beautician. Mrs. Croft was a beautiful person inside and out, to know her was to love her. She will be deeply missed by all who knew her. She was a member of Lulu Baptist Church. She is survived by: her loving husband, Travis Willie Croft of Lake Butler; her loving children, Chaton, Datein, and Case Croft all of Lake Butler; parents, Carlton and Penny Shealy of Lake Butler; two brothers, Carl (Karen) Shealy of Lake Butler and Kevin Shealy of Lake Butler; sister, Lisa (Tom) Bernardi of New Hampshire. Funeral Services for Mrs. Croft were held Sept. 13 at the First Christian Church in Lake Butler, with Bro. Hugh Dampier officiating. Burial followed at Mt. Zion Cemetery. The family requests that in lieu of flowers donations be made to In Memory of Lara Croft fund at Community State Bank, P.O. Box 158, Lake Butler, Fla. 32054. The arrangements are under the care of Archer Funeral Home in Lake Butler. 386-496-2008. Please sign the guestbook at archerfuneralhome. com PAID OBITUARY Merle Grider FERNANDINA BEACH Mr. Merle Buddy Grider, age 88, of Fernandina Beach, passed away Thursday, Sept. 11, 2014 at Riverwood Health & Rehab Center in Starke. Mr. Grider was born on April 7, 1926 in Frostproof to the late Rufus Haskell and Nancy (Eldridge) Grider. He attended the University of Florida for 3 years and graduated from the University of Indiana. Prior to retirement he worked as a lab technician for Container Corporation. Buddy attended St. Marks Episcopal Church in Starke and enjoyed photography. He was a Navy photographer while serving in World War II and was assigned to the Bikini Atoll and Eniwetok in the Marshall Islands for the Atomic experiments in 1945-1946. Preceding him in death was his sister Marjorie Grider Douville. Survivors are: brothers, Lloyd (Anna) Grider of Worthington Springs, Kenneth (Jackie) Grider of Starke; nieces, Cathy Grider of Monticello, and Nancy Grider of Gainesville; nephews, Dr. Bob Douville of Key West, Capt. Bill (Susie) Douville of South Lake Texas; great niece, Brianna Douville of South Lake, Texas. The family will receive friends at the Dewitt C. Jones Chapel in Starke on Saturday, Sept. 20 from 1:00 pm to 2:00 pm with a memorial service beginning at 2 oclock. Elder Jimmie Thornton will officiate. Interment with the family present, will be at a later date in Crosby Lake Cemetery. In lieu of flowers contributions may be made to Haven Hospice, 4200 NW 90th Blvd., Gainesville, FL 32606. Arrangements are by JonesGallagher Funeral Home of Starke. 904964-6200 Milton Humphries, Jr. LAKE GENEVAMilton James Humphries, Jr., 66, of Lake Geneva died Saturday, Sept. 13, 2014 at the Gainesville V.A. Hospital. He was born on April 22, 1948 in Jacksonville to the late Milton James and Agnes Kathleen (Hodges) Humphries and served in the United States Navy. He was a disabled veteran. He is survived by his daughter, Amanda Conlin of Louisa, Virginia. There are no scheduled services at this time. Arrangements are under the care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of Keystone Heights. Mae Major STARKEMae Frances Major, 69, of Starke died Wednesday, Sept. 10, 2014 at Windsor Manor in Starke with her family by her side. She was born in Raiford on Aug. 30, 1945 to the late James and Elizabeth Larry. She was preceded in death by: daughter, Coratter Scott Mabrey; sisters, Helen Singatary and Mary Lee Gaines; brothers, John T. Wallace, Rufuse, David James and Walter Larry. She is survived by: husband, Bobby Rat Major; daughters, Phyllis (James) Jackson, Valire (Fuggie) Bryant; sons, Eugene, Lee Kennedy, Raymond Mabrey all of St Petersburg, and Stacy Corbitt of Lake Butler; step daughters, Candy Wilson of Gainesville, Shaideria Allen of Lake Butler; 14 grandchildren; 20 great-grandchildren; Seven step grandchildren and one step greatgrandchild. Memorial service will be held on Saturday, Sept. 20 at 2:00 pm at Little Rock Church in Lake Butler. Archer Funeral Home is in charge of the arrangements. Willie McKinney Willie McKinney STARKE Willie Dub Blackson McKinney, age 87, of Starke passed away peacefully on Sunday, Sept. 14, 2014 at the VA Medical Center in Lake City with family by his side. He was born in Starke on March 8, 1927 to the late Willie McKinney and Ruby Strickland McKinney. Dub has been a lifelong resident of Bradford County. He started his first job at, Quigley & Davis Building Supply, at the age of 7, to help support his family. Dub worked there until he joined the United States Army in 1946. After he proudly served in the Army, Dub came back to Starke where he began working for Quigley & Davis Building Supply again as a Clerk and met the love of his life, Betty Jane Bradley. On Sept. 2, 1950, Dub and Betty were married and later had two children they loved dearly. After Dubs employment with Quigley & Davis Building Supply he worked at Starke Building Supply for many years. Following his employment with Starke Building Supply he became a clerk at Jackson Building Supply where he served for 22 years. Dub was a very talented and gifted man. He played many instruments, but had a passion for playing the violin. Dub used his musical gift by playing at many churches, weddings, and funerals. He was also a talented carpenter who could build or repair anything and he loved helping others with his carpentry skills. Dub remarried Betty in 2002 after 36 years of separation. Their love brought them together again for another 12 happy years. Dub was preceded in death by: his daughter, Carole Ann McKinney; his three brothers, Willie Blackson McKinney, Elton John McKinney, and Guy McKinney; and his three sisters, Lessie Kite, Essie Sapp, and Muriel McKinney. Dub is survived by: his loving wife of 28 years, Betty Jane McKinney of Starke; his son, William (Anita) McKinney of Graham; his ten grandchildren and 16 great-grandchildren. A Celebration of Dubs Life will be held on Saturday, Sept. 27 at 11:00 am with military honors at Madison Street Baptist Church with Pastor Rick Jackson officiating. In lieu of flowers, please make donations in Dubs name to Vystar Credit Union to assist his loving wife, Betty McKinney, with expenses. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Archie Tanner Funeral Services, Starke. 904-964-5757. Visit www. to sign the familys guest book. PAID OBITUARY James Mullis, Jr. KEYSTONE HEIGHTS James Walter Mullis, Jr., 60, of Keystone Heights died at his home, Sunday, Sept. 7, 2014. He was born on Jan. 13, 1954 and served in the United State Marine Corps. He is survived by: daughters, Tameka Sanchez of Booneville, North Carolina and Anita Mullis of Virginia; one brother; two sisters; several grandchildren; and caregiver, Amber of Keystone Heights. There are no services scheduled. Arrangements are under the care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of Keystone Heights. Ena Sanders KEYSTONE HEIGHTSEna M. Hayes Sanders of Keystone Heights Aug. 20, 1937 Sept. 12, 2014. Ena is survived by: her three daughters, Helena Molnar of Surprise, Arizona, Hannah De La Pena of Lake Worth, with two grandchildren, Orlando and Jessica De Le Pena, Harrietta and Luciano Ceccarelli of North Miami Beach, with two grandchildren, Angela Ceccarelli with two great grandchildren, Giulia and Luca and grandson, Carlo Ceccarelli with one great-grandchild on the way. She is also survived by Michael and Velinda Roe and a granddaughter, Chelsey. Ena is a recent widow of husband, Jesse Stead Sanders, married the past eleven years. Ena was a member of St. William Catholic Church since moving to Keystone Heights in 2002 and is good friends with Father Mike Williams. She has served her church as Eucharistic Minister and been involved as a volunteer in many church activities including the Ladies Guild and the Diocesan Womens Deanery. Ena was born in Havana, Cuba to the late Jose Alvarez Puig and Ernestina Rodriguez Alvarez. She came to Florida where she met William E. Hayes, her first husband. They were married for 44 years before his death in 2001. For many years Ena was involved in real estate with the Miami Beach Board of Realtors. Services will be held at St. William Catholic Church in Keystone Heights on Friday, Sept. 26, at 10:30 am. Interment will follow at 1:00 pm in the family burial site at Kingsley Lake Cemetery. In lieu of flowers contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society, 2121 SW 16th Street, Gainesville, FL 32608. Rest in Peace Ena, Rest in Peace! PAID OBITUARY George Spires, II George Spires, II ORLANDOGeorge E. Spires, II, born Nov. 5, 1930, in Lake Butler, to parents Eurie and Mabel Spires, died peacefully, in the arms of his loving family on Wednesday, Sept. 3rd, 2014. George served in the US Air Force for 27 years retiring as Colonel. He served in England, Germany, Korea, Thailand, Italy and Vietnam. He was a member of the Rio Pinar Country Club, serving as President and was an avid golfer as well as a bridge and poker player. He was a member of St. Stephens Presbyterian Church. After retirement from the Air Force, he was co-owner of Castle Construction Co. Following his retirement from there, he and Shirley traveled all over the world and enjoyed many cruises with family. George was a role model for his grandchildren and a true friend and expert in helping friends with their computer skills. He is survived by: his loving wife of 61 years, Shirley Ann; and two sons, Mark (Pat) Spires of Naples, Stephen (Anne) Spires of Ocala; daughter, Cheryl (Kevin) Boylan of Orlando; four grandchildren, Rebecca (D.J.) Swanson of Debary, Stephanie Spires and Chelsea Spires of Ocala, and one grandson, Travis, of Ocala, and brother, James (Annette) Spires of Immokalee. Services were held on Sept. 6th at St. Stephens Presbyterian Church on Lake Underhill Rd. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to Cornerstone Hospice. Arrangements are handled by Carey Hand Colonial Funeral Home, 2811 Curry Ford Rd. 407-898-2561. PAID OBITUARY Robert Stephens Robert Stephens STARKE Robert Thomas Tom Stephens, 65, of Starke, passed away on Thursday, Sept. 11, 2014 at his home. He was born in Jacksonville, son of the late W.H. Stephens and Grace Knowles Stephens Ohde. He resided in Starke for the past 4 years and prior to that he resided in Fruit Cove for 18 years. He served his country honorably in the U.S. Army during Vietnam. Tom was an abstractor, owning and operating his own title company until his retirement. He loved fishing and making people laugh. He was of the Baptist faith. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by a brother. He is survived by: his wife, Pamela Stephens of Starke; daughter, TrayCi (Michael) Roberts of Marathon; son, Troy Stephens of Jacksonville; sisters, Va. Faye, Susie, and Marie Elaine; six grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. Funeral services were held Sept. 17 at St. Johns Family Funeral Home. Flowers are gratefully accepted or those wishing may make a contribution in his memory to the American Cancer Society. St. Johns Family Funeral Home in St. Augustine is in charge of arrangements. PAID OBITUARY Aileen Strickland KEYSTONE HEIGHTSAileen Strickland, 74, of Keystone Heights, died Friday, Sept. 12, 2014 at Shands UF in Gainesville. She was born on Oct. 14, 1939 in Crescent City to the late Joe Brown and Elizabeth Alice (Massey) Jackson and was a homemaker. She was a long time resident of Keystone Heights. Her husband, David Strickland and great-granddaughter, Hailey Cheyanne preceded her in death. Survivors are: sons, David (Kat) Strickland of Keystone Heights and Jerry (Kimberly) Strickland of Fleming Island; sisters, Martha Simmons of Orange Park, Pearl Bennett of Interlachen, and Dot Campbell of St. George, Georgia; nine grandchildren; and twelve great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Thursday, Sept. 18 at 11:00 a.m. at Lake Hill Baptist Church with Pastor Jim Snell officiating. The family will receive friends from 10:00 a.m. until the start of the service. Interment will follow at 2:00 p.m. at the Oak Hill Cemetery West in Palatka. Arrangements are under the care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of Keystone Heights. Willie Warren Willie Warren RAIFORD Willie Cille Reeves Warren, 76, of Raiford died Tuesday, Sept. 9, 2014 at her residence. She was a lifelong resident of Raiford. She was a member of Magnolia Missionary Baptist Church where she served as church secretary. She attended the local schools of Union County. She is survived by: her husband, Francis Warren of Raiford; daughter, Tammy W. Highland of Starke; sons, Cedric L. Warren of Starke, William D. Warren and Ivory C. Warren both of Lake Butler; sisters, Olla Mae Paige, Melba Reeves and Myrtis Reeves all of Raiford; brothers, Ellcano Reeves Sr. of Raiford, Arthur L. Reeves of Lake Butler; 16 grandchilden; and 11 greatgrandchildren. Funeral service will be held at 11:00 a.m. on Saturday, Sept. 20 in the Magnolia Missionary Baptist Church in Raiford with Rev. Henry Ortiz Pastor conducting the services. Interment will be held in Five Sapplin Cemetery in Raiford. Arrangements are under the direction of Haile Funeral Home Inc of Starke. Viewing will be held on Friday, Sept. 19 at the Magnolia Missionary Baptist Church Family Hour 3:00-4:00 p.m. and Friends from 4:00-7;00 p.m. and one hour prior to the service on Saturday. The Cortege will form at the home of Mrs. Warren at 10:45 a.m. at 12719 Northeast 227 Lane, Raiford. 8B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014 Funeral with Burial20 Ga. Metal Casket (4 colors) Vault, Open & Closing Grave, Graveside or Chapel Service with one night visitation. . . . . . .$5,595Funeral with Cremation(Rental Casket with Visitation prior to Services). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,895Direct Cremation with Memorial ServiceServices held at Archer Memorial Chapel. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,895 Archer Funeral Home Pre-payment accepted Within Your Means Now, Peace of Mind Always 55 North Lake Avenue Lake Butler, Florida 32054 Serving F amilies in North Florida since 1973 S TARKE OFFICE OPEN 8:30 to 5:30 MON-FRIHwy 301 North, Starke 904-964-2010 (Next to Best Western) The area s largest supplier of Colored GraniteWhen Quality Counts, You Can Count On UsPrimary Location in Lake City at 561 NW Hilton Ave.Member of Better Business Bureau Monument Builders of North America Florida Monument BuildersFL Lic. # F037700 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 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


was wrong with her daughter, who was constantly sick and constantly coughing, who wasnt developing and growing as she should. Doctors diagnosed such conditions as bronchitis, respiratory infection, flu and pneumonia, but medication for such conditionsthough having an initial impactdid nothing to make Sims well. It took just one visit to local advanced registered nurse practitioner Anne Perantoni to finally provide the answer as to what was wrong. In five minutes, Perantoni made note of Sims clubbing digitsthe spread of her fingers and toes due to a lack of oxygendeep chest cavity and protruding stomach. She suspected CF, which was later confirmed by a sweat test. (People with CF have an increased amount of salt in their sweat.) If you go by and look at her after shes been out in the sun for a half hour or so, you will see what appears to be sand on her forehead, Leisa Sims said. Its actually salt crystals. She sweats pure salt crystals. Her life has been one of hospital visits and stays for IV medication, breathing treatments and respiratory and physical therapy. She also makes unplanned visits to the hospital, such as the time she developed an MAI bacterial (non-tuberculosis mycobacterium) infection. Its very, very aggravating because you never know, Sims said about the timing of some of her illnesses and trips to the hospital. Not that shes let that bother her too much. She has been active throughout her life, whether its competing in numerous pageantsshe is the current Miss Tri County and has also been Bradford-Union Strawberry Queen and Miss Suwannee River Jamor entertaining TV audiences on Ax Men along with fellow crew members Capt. Clint Roberts and Dave the Kraken Stone. Once, Sims practiced for a pageant while she was in the hospital, finding a vacant room in which to work on her talent routine. In another instance, she had herself admitted to the hospital early for routine therapy so that she would not miss homecoming festivities at Bradford High School. She was a member of the homecoming court and also felt it was important to be part of the festivities since she was a captain of the cheerleading squad. I had 25 cheerleaders counting on me to be there, Sims said. I got put in the hospital the week before just so I could make it to homecoming. I had to go right back in after homecoming. All this despite two occasions in which doctors predicted she wouldnt live beyond the ages of 12 and 16. This girl has more heart than anybody Ive ever met in my life, said Sims Ax Men costar Stone. Perhaps thats why the Bradford-Union Great Strides event has been so successful year in and year outpeople are just inspired by Sims and how she handles having CF. Sims, though, had no doubts that her community would support the event. I had faith in the community, she said, but the turnout we have every year, the amount of dedication everybody puts in and all the different little things everybody does that they dont even have toits beyond what I thought it would be. To find out more about the event, make a donation or register to participate, please visit Prior to Great Strides, there will be a clearance sale at Its Your Day Bridal and Formal Boutique in downtown Starke from Thursday, Sept. 18, through Saturday, Sept. 20, with 75 percent of the clearance-item sales going toward BradfordUnion Great Strides. On August 28th my husband of 45 years passed away after a courageous battle with failing health. Losing him has been one of the most difficult life events I have ever faced, but the outpouring of love, support, encouragement, and willingness to do whatever I need has been a major lifeline for me. The loss of my husband pales in comparison to every other loss in my life. No matter how prepared you think you are you arent just seeing someone eating a Parfait (his treat of choice) from McDonalds can bring me to tears. Im writing this to say to thanks to so many people and organizations that demonstrated their love not only during his life but in his death as well. First my thanks go to Moring Funeral Home for the dignity, support and beautiful way they handled every aspect of the arrangements and service. Next thanks to Dr. Farmer, Dr. Moore, David Golden and the Keystone United Methodist Church for allowing me to hold the service there and be a little irreverent by playing the Gator Fight Song. My next thanks goes to Sally Linton, President of the Keystone Heights Womans Club and the ladies both old and brand new members who set up the club, prepared food, cleaned up and countless other details to make the reception organized and beautiful. Also, special thanks to the KH Sportsmans Club and their members who sent food for the reception. I also want thank the Keystone Post Office, KH Jaycees, The Lake Region Kiwanis Club, The Clay County School District and such wonderful teachers (one group is having a brick placed in his honor at the Gator Walk he would be so proud). There were so many flowers, plants, cards (at least two feet high) food and drink sent to the house that I could never repay all the kindness that came our way. I read every card several times with so many warm notes and comments. Also, many people sent donations to our Clay County Gator Club to be used toward the Scholarship Fund for deserving Clay County students. Thank you to one unknown person who saw me as they went through the drive through at Johnnys and bought my lunch. I tried to find out who you were to thank you but our server said she didnt know. As we made our way to the Keystone Heights Cemetery via the golf course where on many occasions he teed off and sometimes became teed off, we were led by the dedicated members of the Bradford County Sheriffs Office. I watched as cars moved to the side of the road as a sign of respect and my heart was warmed. To each of you please know our family is grateful and have always been so proud of our community and their ability to rally around people in their time of need. You stood tall this time. I could never list everyone that brought hope to our family during this time of need, but please know I feel your spirit with me. A grateful..Tina Bullock Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 9B Call TODAY to schedule your appointment! A Special Thank You to Our Many Starke & Keystone Patients! 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Offer expires 10/31/14 OR Card of Thanks BY TRACY LEE TATE Special to the Telegraph-TimesMonitor After nine months on the bench, Bradford Countys placeholder judge has had time to get used to the area and to exercise his creativity in sentencingtrying to make a point to offenders as well as punishing them. Richard B. Davis was appointed to finish out the term left vacant by the passing of longtime County Judge Johnny Hobbs. He was selected from a pool of applicants, which included local attorneys as well as people from outside the area. Davis came out of retirement to accept the post and is quick to point out that he is here only on a temporary basis. His age would make it impossible for him to run for election to the position even should he desire to do so. He comes to the position with no agenda and a desire to make the system work in its corrective function, not just in its punitive purpose. He tries to find sentencing options which not only make the point of preventing recurrence of the crime, but that also can help the person in the process when possible. Many local residents have noticed the people standing on street corners holding signs saying, I stole from a local merchant. This is Davis doing. Years ago at St. Petersburg High School, I got caught trying to sneak in late, Davis said. It was my senior year, and the principal made me pick up trash all over the school property in plain sight of all of my friends. I wasnt late another time that year. I guess you could call it beneficial embarrassment. Davis said having to hold up a sign stating ones offense is a form of punishment which he hopes will serve as a tool to prevent recurrence of the crime by that individual and also influence the viewers, especially kids, from committing the crime for fear of embarrassment. There is not as much emphasis on values in many homes as there used to be, Davis said. There are many young people coming up today who really dont know what is or is not legal. The big stuff like murder they know, but not the lesser offenses. In response to this lack of information, one of the sentencing options open for Davis use is the requirement to attend a criminal cognition course, which explains the main point of laws in laymans terms. He may also use jail time, drug and substance evaluation and treatment and community service as part of an offenders sentence. The point is to correct behavior, not simply to punish it, Davis said. It is in his work with juvenile offenders where Davis can be the most effective in preventing recurrence of criminal behavior. Studies have shown that many juvenile offenders are poor readers, Davis said. The school of thought that has arisen from these studies is that if you improve the young persons reading skills, they become less likely to continue with inappropriate and criminal behavior. Davis can order tutoring in reading as part of a juvenile sentence, as well as an overall improvement of grades. He can require juvenile offenders to get eligible for a school sport and participate in it, or to join 4-H or FFA. Currently, he has one young offender who is interested in sports reading books on the subject and writing book reports on thembook reports to be turned into and read by the judge. Davis said he sees the practice of law as a service profession, not a money making one. He believes when one has become good enough to be made a judge at the county level, he has been given a chance to really help the community he serves. My job is to impose order in the community, Davis said, but never forget that the people coming before me are individuals with baggage and problems and situations in their lives. I try to make the punishment fit both the crime and the person who has committed it. Davis said he is happy to serve here and has found nothing but welcome and assistance by those he works with. The courthouse staff is amazing, Davis said. Everyone here and in the law enforcement community has been so helpful and welcoming. I love it here. Davis said his right hand is Judicial Assistant Diane Moore. Moore was trained by Hobbs and worked with him for seven years. Davis credits her with keeping things running after Hobbs death and helping to keep him straight while he learned his way around. This is truly a nice place to work, and I look forward to being here until my commission expires Jan. 3, 2017, Davis said. Then I will step aside for whomever the people of the county choose through the elective process, and I will return to retirement, but I will enjoy it here while it lasts. B. Davis is enjoying his time in Bradford placeholder judge, and relishes the opportunity to use his years and creativity in trying to make a difference in the community. Bradford judge: job is not to simply punish behavior STRIDES Continued from 2B


BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Union Countys varsity volleyball team fell to 1-2 in District 7-1A after a 3-0 (2515, 25-17, 25-17) loss to Dixie County on Sept. 15 in Cross City. Kayla Andrews and Madelyn Kish each had seven kills for the Tigers (4-7), with Andrews adding 18 digs and Kish having seven. Kaylan Tucker had seven digs, while Madison Adams had six digs and nine assists. Devin Lewis had six digs, while Lilly Combs had seven assists. Unions first district loss occurred on Sept. 9, when host Newberry took a 3-0 (25-13, 25-7, 25-17) win. Andrews and Tucker each had seven kills, with Andrews adding 13 digs and Tucker adding six digs and three blocks. Combs and Kish each had four kills and five digs, while Combs also had 10 assists. Lewis had six service points, while Adams had five assists. On Sept. 12-13, the Tigers went 1-2 in a tournament at Bell High School, beginning play with a 3-0 (25-21, 25-18, 25-18) win over Williston. Tucker had 14 kills, five service aces and two blocks, while Combs had 18 assists. Kish had five aces. The Tigers played two tournament games on Sept. 13, losing 3-1 (20-25, 25-21, 2520, 25-17) to Bronson and 3-0 (25-19, 25-14, 25-15) to Pierson Taylor. In the match against Bronson, Andrews had 14 kills and 32 digs, while Combs and Kish each had 13 digs. Combs also had seven kills and 13 assists, while Kish had eight kills, two blocks, 10 points and four aces. Latia Jackson and Taylor Beatty had seven and five points, respectively, while Adams had six assists. In the loss to Taylor, Andrews had seven kills and 18 digs, while Kish had six kills and seven digs. Combs had five kills, seven digs and 11 assists, while Lewis had six points. The Sept. 11 issue of the Telegraph-Times-Monitor did not have the stats for the Tigers 3-0 win over Branford on Sept. 8. Kish and Tucker each had seven kills in that match, with Kish adding three blocks, eight points and four aces. Tucker also had two blocks, seven points and five aces. Combs had 12 points, seven aces, two blocks and nine assists, while Andrews had 10 points, six aces and nine digs. Lewis had nine points and six aces, while Brittney Manning had two blocks and six assists. Union, which played district opponent Williston this past Tuesday, will host Dixie County on Thursday, Sept. 18, at 6:30 p.m. The Tigers then travel to play Branford on Monday, Sept. 22, at 6:30 p.m. Union falls to 1-2 in District 7 while Karen Clark had five aces. Kia Lane had 17 assists, while Hannah Jones and Alexis Shealey each had four digs. Prior to the Sept. 11 Keystone match, the Tornadoes picked up their first win in District 5-4A, defeating Fort White 3-0 (2511, 25-18, 25-22) on Sept. 9 in Starke. Davis had eight kills, while Jones and Rodgers each had six. Davis added five aces and four blocks, while Rodgers had four aces and four digs. Lane had eight assists, while Shealey had four digs. Bradford played district opponent Interlachen this past Tuesday and will host North Marion on Thursday, Sept. 18, at 6:30 p.m. On Tuesday, Sept. 23, the Tornadoes host district opponent Santa Fe at 6:30 p.m. The junior varsity Tornadoes play at 5 p.m. prior to each match and will also play in a tournament at Keystone on Saturday, Sept. 20. BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer After playing Keystone Heights (see related story), the Bradford High School volleyball team suffered a 3-2 (25-16, 2516, 15-25, 21-25, 15-12) defeat to host West Nassau on Sept. 15 in Callahan. Nyasia Davis and Lainie Rodgers had 11 and 10 kills, respectively, for the Tornadoes (4-7). Rodgers also had six digs and seven service aces, BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Keystone Heights won three straight sets after dropping the opener, defeating visiting Bradford 3-1 (20-25, 25-15, 2521, 25-16) on Sept. 11 to improve to 2-0 in District 5-4A. Bradford, which is 1-1 in the district, took an early lead in the first set, with a service ace by Nyasia Davis making the score 5-2. The Tornadoes later scored four points with Kia Lane serving to go up 15-9. Miriah Maxwell had two kills late in the set to force side-outs for the Indians, who pulled to within 23-20. Bradfords Lainie Rodgers had a crucial kill to force a side-out, while Davis finished the set with a kill. Keystone led the entire way in the second set. Three straight pointsincluding an acewith Anna Wilkes serving put the Indians up 13-5. An ace by Abi Loose made the score 19-9, while four points with Jordan Jennings serving made it 24-12. Keystone closed it out when Bradford couldnt make a play on a spike by Hanna Crane. The Tornadoes led 13-12 in the third set after scoring four straight points with Rodgers serving. Davis had two of her 10 kills during the sequence, as well as one of her four blocks. It was 19-15 in Bradfords favor before the Indians scored five straight pointsincluding one on a kill by Maxwell with Wilkes serving. Keystone capped the comeback by scoring three straight points with Bailey Zinkel serving to close out the set with a 25-21 win. Keystone got off to a quick start in the fourth set, going up 6-2 with four straight points while Loose was serving. The Indians led 16-7 before Bradford scored consecutive points for the first time. An ace by Wilkes put the Indians up 22-13, while a kill by Crane made it 24-15. Loose ended the match with a kill. Maxwell led Keystone with 11 kills, while Crane had nine to go along with 17 assists. Wilkes had nine assists, while Shelby Skelly had two blocks. Jennings had six Indians defeat Tornadoes 3-1 10B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014 Special Offer SPECIAL ON CLAS SIFIED ADS: Bradford Telegraph, Lake Region Moni tor & Union County Times: For September, FOR SALE by ownercars, trucks, boats, ani mals, farm equipment second week free. (Must call before 2nd week) Call Heather 904-9646305 Notices EQUAL HOUSING OP PORTUNITY. All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex or national origin, or an in tention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal cus todians, pregnant women and people securing cus tody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate, which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimina tion, call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777, the tollfree telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. For further information call Florida Commission on Human Relations, Lisa Sutherland 850-488-7082 ext #1005 Land for Sale LAND APPROX. 3.5 ACRES. Existing 2 sep tic and 2 wells (may need to be updated). $25,000. Outside Starke city limits, paved road. 352-260-2451 ACRE WITH WELL & SEPTIC on paved road. $13,500. 2.98 acres, cleared on paved road. $28,000. Call 904-3646148 agent/owner. Property (Rent, Lease, Sale) DOWNTOWN STARKE Pro $315 per month. Confer ence room, kitchen, utili ties and more provided. 904-364-8395. FOR RENT PROFESSION AL OFFICE, 1,500 sq.ft. $1,000/mo.up to 3,000 sq.ft. Contiguous $2,000/ mo. Warehouse 3,000 sq. ft. $800/mo. Smith & Smith Realty. 904-9649222. DOWNTOWN COMMER CIAL BUILDING for rent. Approx. 3,000 sq.ft. (Formally Jolie Cheveux Salon). 904-769-0809 Bobbie Hardin leave mes sage. FOR RENT TO SALE. Commercial building that would make a doctors or dental/medical facil rooms with bath & show ers. Common area for waiting with public rest room. Handicap ramps, paved parking for 20+ parking. Building includes proof rooms. Direct TV in all rooms. Location by Wainwright Park. Call for appointment to see. 904-364-9022 or 386366-5645 Mobile Homes for Sale BRAND NEW 2015. 2BR/2BA SWMH! $29,900 w/low-e win dows & wood cabi nets. 904-259-4663. Waynefriermacclenny. com NO MONEY DOWN. Use your land. Low payments. 3 bedroom $399/month. 4 bedroom $499/month. 904-259-4663. Waynefri HUGE 2015-5BR/3BA $69,900 set up & de livered. 904-259-4663. Waynefriermacclenny. com LIKE NEW 28x52. 2007 model. Great condition. $35,000 set up & deliv ered. 904-259-4663 2014 DOUBLEWIDE. 3BR/2BA. Only $2k down. Only $275/month. 904783-4619 DOLLAR & DEED gets you a new 3BR/2BA. Only $350/month. 904-7834619 PALM HARBOR 4BR/2BA. Over 2300 sq.ft. Only $550/month. 904-7834619 KEYSTONE HEIGHTS 3BR/2BA CH/A, new flooring. $650/month. First, last and deposit. Service animals only. 352473-0464 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! HISTORIC MELROSE! F OR S ALE CALL F OR S ALE (3.2 miles south from intersection of US 301 & SR100) "Not on future bypass route" CALL BEAUTIFUL DWMH Call Sheila Daugherty, Realtor (352) Located in Starke on Meng Dairy Road DURRANCE PUMP Q UALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964 Pumps Sales Parts Service ST ATE LICENSE #1305 KEYSTONE VILLAGE APARTMENTS Take a Look at us Now! 418 S.E. 41st Loop in Keystone Club Estates(Next to the Golf Course)Come in and see us or call us at 352 473-3682 EQUAL HOUSINGOPPORTUNITY Convenient to shopping, restaurant, boat ramps, Keystone Heights public beach, schools, banks & medical facilities All units have additional outside storage Full carpeting and vinyl flooring Central air conditioning and heating Custom cabinets Ample parking One story only no stairs to climb Lovely landscaping Patios & Porches for outdoor living Convenient laundry facilities Handicapped EquippedThis institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer.TDD dial 711NO WAIT LIST FOR 2 BEDROOM APARTMENTSAVAILABLE IN NOVEMBER Abi Loose serves for Keystone. row as Kia Lane looks on. digs and four service aces. Rodgers shared Bradfords team-high in kills with Davis with 10. She and Alexis Shealey each had seven digs. Lane finished with 12 assists. The Indians (3-1 overall) played Oakleaf this past Tuesday and will travel to play Clay on Thursday, Sept. 18, at 6:30 p.m. On Tuesday, Sept. 23, Keystone travels to play district opponent Interlachen at 6 p.m. Bradford falls to West Nassau 3-2 prepres to send the ball over the net.


Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 11B 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 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. 1BR/1BA KEYSTONE HEIGHTS, 2 miles from downtown. CH/A, paved roads, nice area. $600/ mo. utilities included. Call 678-640-1524. WELDING SHOP MOWER SHOP RECYCLING Fenced storage. Wash ington Street, 2 blocks off 301. $450 per month rent. For info Call 904-3649022. CORPORATE OF FICE FOR RENT: Reception area. Kitchen. Shower, 3 bedrooms. To see call 904-364-9022 3BR/2BA MH garage, car port, 20x10 storage shed, on 5 acres, 3 miles from Melrose. $550 month. Call 904-982-6365. RAIFORD AREA. 4BR/2BA 1560 sq.ft. House. 1 1/2 acres. New a/c. Service animals only. $850/month $850/deposit. Referenc es & credit check. Call 904-966-1328 or 904966-9372 3BR/2BA HOME. Washer/ dryer hook up, stove, refrigerator & dishwash er. Large screened front porch, open back porch & storage building. 7320 Villanova Dr. Keystone. $595/month $500/de posit. 352-226-9220 or 352-226-7333. STARKE-2BR/1BA HOME, enclosed porch can be 3rd BR. CH/A, range, ref., washer/dryer hookup, and fenced yard, close to schools. Beautiful hardwood & tile floors, nice, clean. $600/month, service animals only. 1st & sec. deposit. Call 904-966-1334. MOBILE HOME 2BR/1BA. SW on private wooded lot in Melrose. Electric space heat, window air, and washer/dryer. $350/ month $175/deposit. 386-684-1754 LARGE PRIVATE BR/BA. CH/A, dish. No smoking. $100/week half utilities. 904-553-1063 3BR/1BATH SW. Outside Starke City limits. Ch/A. $500/month, $500/de posit. 352-235-6319 2BR/2BA SW. Outside Starke city limits. CH/A. $500/month $500/depos it. 352-235-6319 51 LOST SET OF MOTOR CYCLE KEYS! Please call 904-964-6582. RE WARD! 53 A Yard Sales FRI. SAT., & SUN. On 200A in Lawtey. Look for signs. ESTATE SALE: STARKE approx. 7 mi. SE. Antique bamboo bedroom suite, 10 pcs. 12 ft canoe, robots galore, 3 grand pianos, spinet piano (player), 2 solid state organ con soles, 25 pedals each. Old large Saville organ w/ push pull stops. Victorian pcs, old china services. some winter coats from Albuquerque, NM, some Egyptian furniture. Bronze statues, carved amethyst. Bobcat hide w/head from Inn. 2003 Ford Ranger extended cab, road miles. New water pump will give topper if you want it. Also: 2007 Dodge Caravan SXT special edition. Includes 2 rear TV drop down screens in mid & rear seat section (DVD) low miles, all leather. Stow & go seats. ROCKSHOP SPECIAL: Rocks & miner als from all over the world. Whole room or individual goes on forever. 7622 SE SR 100, next to WAT SON Realty sign. Fri., Sat., & Sun. 10am-6pm. Call for directions. 904964-8394. Half way be tween Starke & Keystone Heights. 55 Wanted BARBER OR BEAUTI CIAN. Experienced in 904-263-2770. Starke location. 57 BUILDING AT 224 E. Washington Street. $7000. Could be mower shop or recycling shop. Call 904-964-6305 58 HOME DAYCARE all hours. Great rates. 30 plus years experience. All hours, lots of TLC. HRS certified, CPR certified and First 496-1062. 59 Personal Services CLARK FOUNDATION RE PAIRS, INC. Correction of termite & water-dam aged wood & sills. Level ing & raising Houses/ Bldgs. Pier Replacement & alignment. We do all types of tractor work, excavation and small demolition jobs. Free Es timates: Danny (Buddy) Clark, 904-545-5241. DEBRIS SERVICE. Will remove trees, limbs, & debris from yards. Will clean metal roofs of debris also. Free estimates. Call 352-478-8177 65 Help Wanted 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 CLASS A INDUSTRIAL Mechanic/Electrician for 3rd Shift Mainte nance Crew. Must have required mechani cal/electrical experi ence. We are an EECC, Drug free workplace. Health/Dental/Life Insurance paid Holi days/Vacations. Apply at: Gilman Building Prod ucts, 6640 CR 218 Maxville, FL 32234 or fax resume to 904-289-7736 DRIVERS: $5,000 Sign-On Bonus! Great Pay! Con sistent Freight, Great Miles on this Regional Account. Werner Enterprises: 1-855-515-8447 THE ARC OF BRADFORD COUNTY has PT & FT positions in its Resi dential and Life Skills Development services. Experience working with individuals with disabili ties preferred. Applica tions are available at the 1351 South Water Street, Starke, FL 32091. No phone calls please. DRIVERS: Semi-lo cal dedicated runs! package + Bonus pro gram. CDL-A with tanker/ hazmat ends. minimum 2 yrs OTR exp., & 25 yoa. Mike: 806-468-1729. M/F/D/V EOE. NOW HIRING CDL A TRUCK DRIVERS. Clean MVR and no criminal his tory. Call Chris at Wil 912-424-4709. DRIVERS, CDL-A: Home every weekend! All load ed/empty miles paid! Dedicated Southeast! Or walk away lease, no money down. 1-855-9718523 SR. BILLING CLERK. Full time (M-F). 3+ yrs min clerical & data entry (10key) experience. Indi vidual should be detail oriented, reliable & able to communicate effectively. Computer proficiency a must. Associates degree preferred. Send resume to comment@Pritch BOOKKEEPER The City of Hampton is seeking bids for a bookkeeper to perform monthly general bookkeeping duties that include but are not limited to the reconciliation of monthly bank statements, process internal journal entries between bank ac counts, maintain trial bal ances, prepare quarterly 941 and R6 tax returns. All bids should be submitted to City of Hampton PO Drawer 250, Hampton, FL 32044 by 5:00 pm Sep tember 30, 2014; phone 352-468-1201, fax 352468-1350; email coh1@ CASE MANAGER. Full time Case Manager position for Palms Medical Group. Competitive pay and ben taining referrals and au thorizations, scheduling appointments for multiple physicians, answering a multi-line phone system, verifying insurance, Data entry, customer service and clerical skills a must. 1-3 years experience in a medical office setting preferred. Apply online at or by mail to Case Manager Position, 911 South Main Street Trenton, FL 32693. No phone calls please. EOE. LOOKING FOR PARTTIME STAFF TO work with those w/intellectual disabilities in the Starke experience in pd child care, healthcare or re lated field, high school diploma/GED, reliable transportation & ability to pass background screen ings. Must have a positive attitude. Call 904-9647767 or send resume to progressionservices@ LPN NEEDED. Full Time LPN Position Palms Medical Group. Appli cants must have a current license in the State of Florida. Competitive pay line at Or by mail to LPN Nursing Position, 911 South Main Street, Trenton, FL 32693. No Phone calls please. EOE. 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12B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014 Chest pain. It may mean nothing. But it may take everything. 922 E. Call Street, Starke ShandsStarke.comGetting help immediately gives you a better chance to survive a heart attack. So know the warning signs listed above. And if you ever experience any of them, call 911 and get to the nearest emergency room.Heart Attack Warning Signs Include: Shortness of Breath Nausea Dizziness Chest Pain Arm Pain Cold Sweat 79468_SHSTA_HAW_9_15x12c.indd 1 8/15/14 9:20 AM go three-and-out on the ensuing series, Fort White began a drive at the 50. Jackson threw a 9-yard pass to J.T. Byrne before White broke free for a 41yard touchdown run with 8:20 remaining in the second quarter. Bradfords defense came up big on Fort Whites next two drives with interceptions by Hankerson and Jeffers. Jeffers made his pick inside the Fort White 40 and returned the ball to the 12-yard line with 52 seconds left in the first half. On the first play following the change of possession, Luke hit Aaron with a pass at about the 5-yard line, with Aaron bulling his way into the end zone from there. Jud Hicks added the PAT to make it 14-7 going into the half. Fort White opened the second half with a 14-play, 56-yard drive, but turned the ball over with a fumble on a fourth-and-2 play at the Bradford 4-yard line. The Indians Nick McClain recovered a Bradford fumble two plays later. That set White up for a 5-yard touchdown run and a 20-7 Fort White lead. White finished with approximately 100 yards, but it was backfield mate Donald Robinson who did the bulk of the work on the Indians next possession. Robinson got loose on a run of more than 20 yards before fumbling, but Fort White recovered at the Bradford 7. Blair Chapman scored on a run from there, with Shrums PAT capping the scoring at the 1:50 mark of the third quarter. The Indians did threaten to score again in the fourth quarter. Following a short punt, Robinson had a 13-yard run to set up first-and-goal at the 5. However, a pass by Jackson was tipped by Bradfords Xavien Jenkins before being intercepted by Hicks in the back of the end zone. Bradfords offense responded with its best drive of the game. Aundre Carter had a 7-yard run on first down, followed by a 13yard run by McNeal. Luke then scrambled for a 26-yard gain to the Fort White 34. Aside from the possession set up by Jeffers second-quarter interception, it was the only time the Tornadoes had been inside the Indians 40yard line. The Tornadoes couldnt keep the momentum going, though, with the Fort White defense making three tackles behind the line of scrimmage and Bradford getting penalized for holding. Luke and Carter led the Tornadoes in rushing with 39 and 30 yards, respectively. Luke also completed four passes for 32 yards, with Aaron catching two passes for 16 yards. Aaron also had two kickoff returns for 47 yards. Bradford opens District 4-4A play on Friday, Sept. 19, at the Villages at 7:30 p.m. The Buffalo are 2-1 after a 33-7 victory over Pierson Taylor on Sept. 12. They opened the season with a 17-7 loss to Belleview before rebounding with a 27-6 win over Brooksville Central. Last year, the Tornadoes defeated the Villages 25-8. with 9:28 left in the third quarter. McDavids PAT opened up a 28-0 Union County lead. Johnson rushed for 98 yards on 10 carries. Durn led the Tigers in rushing with 127 yards on 11 carries. The Tigers Alden McClellon cut short Keystones subsequent possession by intercepting a pass. Union County then marched from the 50-yard line to the Keystone 20. The Indian defenders then dropped Darian Robinson for a 10-yard loss, and Union County was flagged for holding on the following play. Two Cox incompletions left the Tigers with a fourth-and-30 from their own 40-yard-line. Eschewing the kicking alternatives, Union County head coach Ronny Pruitt called on Coxs arm once again, and the senior quarterback delivered, finding Lee for a 29-yard gain. The Keystone defense, though, corralled Lee 1 yard short of the first down, and the Indians took over on their own 11. However, on the following play, the Tiger defense recovered a Keystone Heights fumble, giving Union County the ball on the Indian 9. Cox then found Lee in the back of the end zone for Union Countys fifth touchdown. A holding penalty nullified the score, and pushed the Tigers back to the 14. Union County then ran the same play, with the same results, with Lee out-jumping two Keystone defenders to come down in the back of the end zone. McDavids extra point made the score 35-0 with 5:05 left in the third quarter. Lee ended the game with five receptions for 65 yards and one touchdown. On the following series, the Tiger defense denied Keystone a first down, forcing a punt. The Union County defense held Keystone to four first downs and 40 yards of total offense. The Tigers had 219 yards passing and 228 yards rushing for a total of 447. Following the Indian punt, Union County took over on its own 40 with 2:36 left in the third quarter. A Keystone unsportsmanlike conduct penalty took the ball to the Keystone 48, and from there, Cox hit Dairon Alexander for a 23-yard completion to the Keystone 25. On the next play, Robinson ran for the games final touchdown. McDavids extra-point attempt hit the crossbar and was no good, resulting in a 41-0 final score. After the game, Pruitt could running back eludes the grasp of Tyler Ricketts rushed for 98 yards and three touchdowns. Photo by Tonya Gibbs. ROLL Continued from 7B helps bring White player. Despite the was part of a Bradford defense that turnovers. BHS Continued from 7B Antwan Durn, who led all rushers with 127 yards, carries the ball for the Tigers. Photo by Tonya Gibbs. only cite minor deficiencies in his teams performance, like alignments. Keystone head coach Chuck Dickinson said that despite the final score, his team had opportunities to close the gap. However, penalties, dropped passes and other errors siphoned those chances away. Union County returns home Friday, Sept. 19, to play Interlachen at 7:30 p.m. The Rams (0-3) have been outscored 93-19 this season and are coming off of a 45-13 loss to Menendez. Keystone plays its first District 4-4A game on Sept. 19 when it hosts Umatilla at 7:30 p.m. The Bulldogs (1-2) are coming off of a 42-38 loss to Tavares.