Citation
Bradford County telegraph

Material Information

Title:
Bradford County telegraph
Place of Publication:
Starke, FL
Publisher:
John M. Miller
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
2010
Frequency:
Weekly
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Starke (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bradford County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Bradford -- Starke

Notes

Abstract:
The first issue of this ongoing weekly appeared on July 26, 1879 under the title Florida Telegraph. It was published by William Wyatt Moore, a native Floridian and a staunch Democrat. Moore had previously worked for a paper in Tallahassee and had also published newspapers in Jacksonville, Lake City, Cedar Key, and Pensacola. After appearing for a short time as the Weekly Florida Telegraph and reverting back to the Florida Telegraph, the paper’s name was changed to the Starke Telegraph. In 1887, Moore sold a half-interest in the newspaper to I.C. Webb, who became sole owner within a few months and changed its name to the Bradford County Telegraph. In 1893, Eugene S. Matthews, who had previously worked for newspapers in Gainesville and Ocala, purchased the Bradford County Telegraph with Ben J. Farmer, who sold his interest to Matthews five years later. Matthews published the Bradford County Telegraph for the next forty years. He was also elected to the state legislature in 1904, 1907, 1911 and 1923. His son, Eugene L. Matthews, a graduate of Columbia University’s School of Journalism, took over the publication in 1933, matching his father’s record of forty years as publisher. The Bradford County Telegraph continues to the present.
Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 9, no. 41 (Apr. 13, 1888)-
General Note:
Publishers: Mathews & Farmer, <1893-1897>; E.S. Mathews, <1900-1926>.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Bradford County Telegraph. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
33886096 ( OCLC )
000579551 ( AlephBibNum )
003298621 ( Electronic_Aleph )
60662535 ( Electronic_OCLC )
sn 95047406 ( LCCN )
ADA7397 ( NOTIS )
sn 95047406 ( LCCN )

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Starke telegraph

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Full Text





T'he Sweetest Strawberries 'his Side Of 'o-feaven









USPS 062-700 - Two Sections - Starke, Florida Thursday, Oct. 14, 2010 131st Year - 11th Issue - 75 CENTS


Worth Noting


County updating
special needs
information
Bradford County Emergency Man-
agement is updating its special needs
list for anyone who requires transporta-
tion to a shelter during an emergency
evacuation of who has special medi-
cal needs. Please contact June Neats at
904-966-6321 to ensure that you are on
the current list.
You can also print the registration
form at www.braford-co-fla.org. Go to
the emergency management page under
county departments and click on "Shel-
tering Info." Fax the form to 904-966-
6169, or mail it to Bradford County
Emergency Management, 945-B N.
Temple Ave., Starke, FL, 32091.
People living in group homes or who
are under the supervision of a home
manager do not need to call.
Having this information is critical to
planning for an evacuation, It is also im-
portant for the county to have a phone
number on file so they can contact indi-
viduals with special needs in the event
of an emergency evacuation.




Is Starke a
'ghost tbwn'?
Through the day, Starke is nearly
identical to any other small Florida
town, but after the sun sets you might
observe a few things that will make you
gather your loved ones a little nearer,
and close and lock the doors.
Though some locals allege these sto-
ries are not true, many have claimed
meetings with spirits from another di-
mension. If you can suspend disbelief
for just one hour, You may visit where
the unseen residents of our little town
hang out and you'll learn a few "haunt-
ing" stories about our fair city.
The ghosts of Starke will be out dur-
ing the month of October, so be careful
and keep your eyes open as you wander
the haunted streets.
The -Starke History and Mystery
Ghost Tour will be held on Friday and
Saturday evenings through Oct. 30.
Guided tours at 7:15, 8:15, and 9:15
p.m. and will take visitors through the
streets of town, where they will hear
stories about the last hanging in Starke,
the Ghost of Call Street, Headless Har>-
mon Murray, and other local legends.
The tours will meet on the Call Street
sidewalk near Santa Fe College, last
about one hour and cost $10 per per-
son.
For additional information, call 904-
964-3746.
So, is Starke haunted? Visit some
of these allegedly haunted locations-
thriving businesses, creepy deserted
buildings or modernized taverns-and
you might have to say yes.
In the barbershop, can't you some-
times, hear the whoops from an old
poker game that's been running for 150
years? And if you stand in the empty lot
that was once the Half-Moon Bar and
hotel, listen for the thump of old Peg-
Leg, the newspaper's helper, thudding
up the stairs to his apartment after a
long night of putting the paper to bed.
Think about the vibrant and some-
times tragic history that many of these
buildings have seen, and when you are
headed back home for your night's rest,
just remember to look over your shoul-
der as you walk. You never know who
might be standing right behind you.


Thomas,


Mansfield


on ballot


in Dist. 2

BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor

Two races for local office will be de-
cided in the upcoming election, early
voting for which begins next week. One
is the runoff for the District 5 school
board seat and the other is the race for
the District 2 'seat on the county com-
mission.
Only two candidates qualified for the
District 2 race, each for a separate par-
ty, so the race advanced right past the
primary to the general election.
Incumbent Commissioner Doyle
Thomas, a Democrat, has spent 12 years
representing District 2. He calls the job
demanding but rewarding. Although
elected by District 2, he feels it's his
duty to serve all of Bradford County,
and that's why he says he's running for
re-election.
"Because I love it. I love serving the
people," he said.
Born and raised here, Thomas and
his wife, Brenda, have been married 43
years, and they have an adult daughter.
He has been a business owner for more
than 34 years.
While in office, Thomas says he has
stood firmly against increasing the fi-
. nancial burden on county residents
through tax and other fee increases.
He has lobbied for state funds for
local road projects, and said he saved
taxpayer money by looking for used
equipment for the road and fire depart-
ments. He also led the effort to place
grant-funded park in Pleasant Grove.
Rather than see the county lose its
mosquito control funding because of
its lack of a departmental director, he
took the classes himself at no cost to the
county, and continues to take courses to
maintain his public health pest control
license.

See TWO page 3A.



Area urged


to save


water

BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor

Scientists from the Suwannee River
Water Management District say that
if people throughout the district begin
conserving .water they can help offset
projected increases in demand over the
next 20 years.
Conservative estimates project the
demand for water to increase by 10.3
million gallons per day throughout a
district already being affected the un-
derground water drawdown from the
Jacksonville and south Georgia areas.
On the other hand, the district also
performed a high-range projection that
shows more growth could increase the
demand by almost 63 million gallons
per day, which would dwarf the 13 mil-
lion gallons or so per day they say water
conservation could provide.
In that case, the district would find it-
self in a balancing act between permit-
ting all reasonable uses while allowing
no harm to come to the ecosystem.
The information is are from a draft
of the district's, water supply assess-
ment. The state's water management
districts are tasked with performing the
assessments every five years. If the as-
sessments show a decline in the avail-
ability of an adequate water supply as
they have in this region, plans must
be developed to meet future needs, and
protect natural systems such as streams,

See WATER page 7A


Deadline Monday 5 p.m. before publication


* Phone (904) 964-6305


* Fax (904) 964-8628


ed . itor b *'lerap 0


6 89076 638691 1 2


Bingo!

Edythe Hill looks on as her husband, Malcolm, marks his card during the Bradford County
Education Foundation's Bingo Sensation for Bradford County Education, a fundraiser that was
held on Oct. 7 at the Bradford County Fairgrounds. The Hills did not get the opportunity to shout
"bingo," but they were part of a crowd of approximately 200 that helped raise almost $3,800 for
Bradford County schools through playing bingo and purchasing dinners and desserts.







2A Bradford County Telegraph * Thursday, Oct. 14, 2010


Ballot proposes six

amendments, one referendum


BY MARK J. CRAWFORI)
Telegraph Editor

Six proposed amendments to
Florida's conslitution primlarily
address issues ol government.
Trom campaign finance to redis-
Iti hitting, as does a statewide ref-
crendum on balancing the federal
budget.
At least 60 percent of voters
mLust approve ' the amendments
before they become part of the
constitution. The budget referen-
dum is a nonbinding resolution
meant to send a message to na-
tional leaders.

Amendment 1_
_ Amendment I seeks to abolish
the state system of public cam-
paign financing for candidates
fbr governor, chief financial of-
ficer, attorney general and ag-
riculture commissioner. Voters
chose to place the state's public-
ly' financed campaign system in
the constitution in 1998 hoping
to level the playing field among
candidates who agree to spend-
iig limits. Some legislators have
compared the system to political
welfare, however, and now want
voters to repeal the system.
SCandidates for governor and
die three other cabinet-level po-
sitions received more than $11
Million in tax money for their
campaigns in 2006,-according to
the Collins Center for Public Pol-
idy. Charlie Crist received most
of that money and still raised
millions of dollars in private con-
tri'butions.
:iThe Legislature has already
made its mark on campaign fi-
iance by significantly raising
spending limits by tensof millions
of dollars after the 1998 amend-
ment. Proponents of spending
limits and public financing do
not want wealthier candidates to
have an unfair advantage in state
elections even, so they oppose
Amendment 1. Lower-tier major-
party candidates already receive
less of that money than more
well-known candidates, and no
minor party candidate has ever
received public financing. (There
are also minimum fundraising re-
quirements to qualify for public
funding that usually stand in the
way.) Still, opponentN say voters


hale already made their position Amendment 4
clear. Far more controversial than
Supporters of Amendment I tax breaks for service members
see public subsidizing of cam- is Amendment 4, which would
paigns as a further strain on the require that the public be given a
state's already tight budget. They chance to vote on the adoption of
say candidates should raise mon- or amendment of local land use
ey for themselves. Opponents plans.
counter that the system would Sponsored by a group known
not be so costly had legislators as Florida Hometown Democra-
not raised spending limits so cy, proponents say governments
drastically. have put growth and develop-
While Amendment I would ment ahead of public interest, so
overturn the 1998 amendment these decisions should be taken
requiring public campaign fi- out of the hands of elected offi-
nancing, prior campaign finance cials. The business-minded say
laws would remain on-the books progress would cease, and with it
unless legislation is enacted to job creation, extending the state's
repeal them. economic recession.
County and city governments
Amendment 2 plan for the future through their
Amendment 2 offers voters' comprehensive plans, which dic-
another opportunity to curtail tate the type and density of devel-
property taxes, this time increas- opment allowed in a::given area.
ing the homestead tax exemption Voters have indirect control of
for military service members de- this process since they elect their
played during the previous year. city and county officials. Some
If approved, the exemption feel elected officials have not
would go into affect on Jan. 1, been vigilant in stopping poorly
201 1. The amount of the exemp- planned or excessive growth, so
tion would be based on the num- they want these decisions put di-
her of days the person claiming rectly in the voters' hands. The
it was deployed outside of the amendment would allow voters
United States. to decide where and how their
Though it could impact the communities should grow, say
tax base of already strapped lo- supporters.
cal governments, the argument Proponents argue that the
for the exemption is that it is an- comprehensive plans meant, to
other way of compensating mili- control growth are too easily
tary personnel for their service. changed, pointing to the 8,000
Of course, it only assists those or so changes that take place
members of the military who statewide each year. The plans in
own property. place already allow for growth,
The level of exemption varies but making land use amendments
by length of deployment. For ex- too easy defeats the purpose of
ample, if a service member were planning for future development.
deployed overseas for 6 months, They say changes also favor de-
their tax bill would be reduced velopers' interests and ignore
by half. If the deployment last- questions of smart growth and
ed three months, the exemption environmental impact.
would take 25 percent off of the If voters had more control,
tax bill. they say, developers would have
Statewide it has been estimated to adhere to the land use plans or
that the amendment would have ask voters to change them, which
cost local governments $13 mil- would happen during election
lion had in been in place for Fis- years or special elections.
cal Year 2010. That was based on This is one of the changes that
the yearlong deployment of more angers opponents of Amend-
than 25,000 military personnel ment 4, who say governments
in Iraq and Afghanistan. The to- would have to hold a multitude
tal number of service members of special elections or delay deci-
deployed outside of the. country sion until election time, at which
was apparently not available, point the ballot would be full of
land use issues. Opponents have
derided the proposal as the "Vote


BY MARK J.
CRAWFORD
, Telegraph Editor

Election Day is Tuesday,
Nov. 2, but early voting will
begin Oct. 18 and run through
Oct. 31. The commission
meeting room in the north
wing of the courthouse will
be open from 10 a.m. to 6
p.m. Monday through Friday,
9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday,
and I p.m. to 5 p.m. on Sun-
day.
Local races on the ballot
include the District 2 county
commission race between
incumbent Doyle Thomas
and challenger Bob Mans-
field. Thomas is running as a
Democrat, Mansfield as a Re-
publican. (See related story.)
The runoff between District 5
nonpartisan school board can-
didates Gene Melvin and Ro-
man Alvarez will also appear


on Everything" amendment.
Opponents fear the same kind
of slowdown for real estate, de-
velopers, builders and all related
sectors, which have already suf-
fered since the economy soured.
They see the amendment as fun-
damentally anti-business and say
Amendment 4 does not stand for
smart growih-it stands for no
growth.
The Florida leagues uniting
city and county governments
have joined business groups
like the Florida chamber in en-
couraging voters to vote against
Amendment 4.

Amendments 5 and 6
Amendments 5 and 6 address
redistricting, usually a thorny
subject because of the political
ramifications. Both are sponsored
by Fair Districts Florida, a bipar-
tisan group that wants fairness in
redistricting to be mandated by
the state constitution.
Amendments 5 and 6 are
meant to keep politicians from
drawing legislative districts to
the advantage or disadvantage of
an incumbent .r,poljtical: party.
Nor would they allow districts
to be drawn to deny racial or lan-
guage minorities equal opportu-
nity to participate in the political


on the ballot. ,
The congressional races
include Republican candidate
for Senate Marco Rubio run-
ning against Democrat candi-
date Kendrick Meek and Flor-
ida Gov. Charlie Crist, who
is running as an independent.
Incumbent Rep. Cliff Stearns,
a Republican, is being chal-
lenged for the District 6 U.S.
House seat by another inde-
pendent, Steve Schonberg.
Gubernatorial candidates
include Democrat Alex Sink,-
who has selected Rod Smith
as her running mate, and Re-
publican Rick Scott, who is
running with Jennifer Carroll.
Attorney general candi-
dates are Republican Pam
Bondi and Democrat Dan
Gelber. Republican Jeff At-
water and Democrat Loranne
Ausley want to be chief fi-
nancial officer. Running for
commissioner of agriculture


process.
The proposed amendments
would further require that politi-
cal districts by contiguous, com-
pact and as equal in population as
feasible. When possible, district
boundaries should make use of
existing city; county and geo-
graphical boundaries.
Amendment 5 refers to state
legislative districts, while
Amendment 6 deals with con-
gressional districts.
Those arguing in favor of the
amendments point out that the
incumbents in office charged
with carrying. out redistricting
can draw districts to favor them-
selves. Some have said, howev-
er, that abiding by the rules of the
amendment would be difficult
and could even reduce minority
political representation. Minori-
ty-rich districts are drawn uncon-
ventionally to include as many
minorities as possible, they say,
and these districts tend to favor
one party over another.
Proponents dismiss that criti-
cism, believing the amendments
offer protections that make the
redistricting ,prqes.,fairer for
everyone.
Critics have included many
legislators, who tried but failed
to get their own redistricting


are Democrat Scott Maddox,
Republican Adam Putnam
and Ira Chester, the lone Tea
Party candidate on the ballot.
Voters from Florida Senate
District 14 will also choose
between Republican incum-
bent Steve Oelrich and Demo-
crat challenger Perry McGriff
Jr.
Supervisor of Elections
Terry Vaughan has inserted
a sample ballot in this week's
newspaper, which provides a
full list of candidates"judges
up for retention and summa-
ries of the proposed constitu-
tional amendments. (See re-
lated story for a closer look at
the amendments.)
On Election Day, precincts
will be open from 7 a.m. to 7
p.m. More information about
precincts, candidates and elec-
tions in general is available
online at www.bradfordelec-
tions.com.


amendment on the ballot.
The amendment would go into
effect in January, if approved.
Redistricting is set to begin fol-
lowing the release of the results
of the 2010 census.

Amendment 8
The Florida Legislature has
sponsored Amendment 8 to give
voters an opportunity revisit class;
size standards they -putin .place
in 2002, making them easier for
school districts to meet.
Currently, pre-K tothird-&rade
classes are limited to 18 students.
Fourth- through eighth-grade:
classes should have no more.
than 22 students. High school
classes are limited to 25 students.'
Though they were phased in over-
time, meeting the stiandaids has.
increased the cost burden on
school districts during a period,
when funding for education has:
declined.
If Amendment 8 is approved,
these rules will be relaxed. In-
stead of limiting the number of
students that can be assigned per
class to each teacher, the stan-
dards wontiA-apply io the aver-'
age number of students assigned
per class to each teacher within

See BALLOT page 6A


Food, fun and information are focus of series


Good food. and information
about the county's education,
health and business sectors will
be provided during the Commu-
nity Focus and Caterer Spotlight
Series. This delicious and infor-
mative Series is a community
service project of the Women's
Club of Starke.
The series is an opportunity
for caterers in the county to
show off their talents. The No-
vember luncheon features Cow-
boys Steakhouse's catering crew
cooking on smokers in the yard
of the. Women's Club. The menu
includes smoked pork, chicken,
turkey and all the sides, plus
banana pudding and cake. Dr.
Beth Moore, superintendent of
schools, will speak about educa-
tion issues facing the county.
The series continues right af-
ter the New Year with a healthy,
catered luncheon by ChrLssy's
Olde Time Meeting House. The
speaker will be Winnie Holland.
the director of the county health
department. She will focus on de-
velopments that affect the health
and wellbeing of the county's
residents.
The final luncheon for the


American
Legion offering
weekly Bingo
American Legion Post 56 is
holding weekly ,Bingo on Mon-
day evenings. Opening at 6 p.m.:
early bird starts at 7 p.m. Bingo
players must be 18 years of age
to play.
A nonsmoking section is avail-
able, and the American Legion
Post, located on Edwards Road
in Starke, is an alcohol-free en-
vironment.


series is by Creation Cakes and
Catering. Fresh fruit, Caesar
salad, grilled chicken, steamed
vegetables, macaroni and cheese,
strawberry punch bowl cake and
more are on the menu in March.
The speaker will be Pam Whittle,
president/CEO of the North Flor-
idai Regional Chamber'of Com-
merce. She will address the state
of the business community in the
area.
Besides the great menus and
informative speakers, the Com-
munity Focus and Caterer Spot-
light Series will be a great place
to network and connect with
friends and associates. If the
community enjoys the programs,
'the Women's Club of Starke
plans to feature more speakers
and caterers in years to come.
Tickets are limited and avail-


able at the Telegraph office. The
luncheons will start promptly at
noon and end at 1 p.m. so that
guests can return to work. The
dates are Nov. .10, Jan. 12 and
March 9. Tickets must be pur-
chased in advance and are $20
each, or buy the entire series for
$50.
Tickets are transferable, so if
you can't make one of the lun-
cheons, please transfer your tick-
et to a friend, associate or family
member who can attend. When
you buy the series, you will have
the opportunity to give your e-
mail address so that timely re-
minders can be sent to you.
For ticket delivery or addi-
tional information, please call
Sandra "Sam" Williams at 904-
364-8435.


Srabforb Countp Telegrapl)
USPS 062-700
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
w1V t4 Paid at Staike, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.
-f POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
M '. Bradford County Telegraph
131 West Call Street * Starke, Florida 32091
Phone: 964-6305 * P.O. Drawer A * Starke, FL 32091
John M. Miller, Publisher


Subscrption Rate in Trade Area
$39.00 per year:
$19.50 six months
Outside Trade Area:
$39.00 per year:
$19.50 six months


Editor: Mark J. Crawford
Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Darlene Douglass
Typesetting Sylvia Wheeler


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Melisa Noble
Kathl Bennetto


Get to know your ballot


SCoryks
ld o A Caominunily" Pulrtnur-lilp ,


A i~ s. (a ti .i ,/ Bra dt~


FloridaWorks is now offering the FBAT for entry
level Corrections Officers and the FCJBAT for entry
level Police Officers.
Please contact Susan Brown at North Florida
Regional Chamber of Comnierce it (904) 964-5278
to schedule an appointment.


BOB


MANSFIELD


FOR
COUNTY COMMISSIONER - DIST. 2 � l



Things I believe in! /

/TERM LIMITS
Elective offices were not intended to be
occupations, otherwise they would not need to be
elective.

/ECONOMIC GROWTH
This should be a major concern for all of Bradford
County. We are in some tough economic times with no idea how long they will last. Every effort available
should be made to attract more companies to increase higher wage jobs.

VSTARKE 301 BY-PASS
Urging the state to complete the proposed by-pass would not only open up the flow of traffic through
Starke, but also create (4) new interchanges. Each interchange would be a magnet for new business and
new jobs. It would also make smoother access for the many truckers that pass through the county. This
should attract manufacturing companies to the Bradford area.

WASTE DISPOSAL
The waste disposal sites and landfill should be studied for better options to reduce waste, increase
profits, and making this a "GREEN" community.

/PUBLIC SAFETY
Law enforcement, fire and rescue, emergency management... these are the people who protect us. They
do the things that we as citizens are not reasonably able to do for ourselves. They should be fully
supported by our local governing bodies.

/SCHOOLS
Education is a key factor in the success of our children. This should include extracurricular activities such
as music, sports, and arts to develop each individuals ego.

/911/MAPPING
Changes made through this system should be studied to ensure NO confusing changes are made.
Rescue personnel who are deterred by this confusion could easily face a life or death matter.

/EXTREMELY LIMITED GOVERNMENT
Citizens costs of government is out of control nationwide. Retirement benefits that far exceed the private
sector, job duplications, high dollar needless purchases, lack of accountability, etc. All keep adding up in
cost to the private sector. That's us, our kids and our grandkids.

PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT PAID FOR AND APPROVED BY BOB MANSFIELD FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER, DIST 2. (R)


I









Thursday, Oct. 14, 2010 * Bradford County Telegraph JA


TWO
:Continued from page 1A

He also points to a list of proj-
ects accomplished Nwith the sup-
port of his fellow commission-
,ers, including the courthouse
renovation, library construction,
.and the placement of an EMS
*unit in Lawtey and a fire station
in Sampson City.
* Thomas said with the state of
:the current economy, it's more
important than ever to keep a
watchful eye on the budget, and
he said his experience makes him
capable of doing that.
: As he's spoken to voters over
the course of his campaign, one
'issue that people have raised
time and again is law enforce-
ment consolidation and their op-
position to it.
"That's the first question that's
asked of me," he said.
Thomas said people fear the
cost of consolidation, and he said
he would only really be interest-
ed if it could factually be shown
that it wouldn't cost taxpayers
more money.
"I don't want anything that is
going to hurt the taxpayer in any.
way unless the taxpayer wants
it," he said. If the people want
consolidation, then he wants it
for them, he said.
Thomas' opponent is Bob
Mansfield, who may not have
been born and raised in Bradford
County, but is quick to point out
he is here by choice.
Mansfield joined the U.S.
Navy reserves in Jacksonville
even prior to graduating high
school, and he served during the
Berlin Crisis, the first manned
space flights and the Cuban Mis-
sile Crisis-.experiences that he
says formed his love and respect
for the county and its armed
forces.
His career experience includes
being a mechanic, including work
as an automotive service manag-
er for Sears. He also started his
own home restoration, repair and
maintenance business. Currently,
he works part time as manager of
a fireworks sales business.


Mansfield left the growing
Jacksonville area behind for
a more laid back lifestyle. As
he visited communities around
north central Florida, he said it
was the kind and helpful people
he met in Bradford County that
helped make his decision to lo-
cate here in 1999.
Mansfield has two adult daugh-
ters who live out of state and a
total of seven grandchildren. He
is engaged to-Veronica (Ronnie)
Sanborn.
Mansfield calls himself a Tea
Party Republican, and in doing
so he taps a movement that is
fed up with politics as usual and
wants to change the direction of
the country, particularly as it re-
lates to taxation, spending and
the accumulation of debt.
He says he's followed local
politics since moving here, and,
in fact, he unsuccessfully ran
against Thomas for the same
county commission seat in 2002.
That is exactly the way he sees it.
too-that he's running for the seat
more than he's running against
Thomas. But Mansfield also said
he wants to be on the commis-
sion to help create change.
He said some of what takes
place in county government
boggles his mind. After seeing
a rescue unit travel up and down
his road looking for a residence,
Mansfield began questioning


county personnel about why
EMS workers were having such a
problem getting to their call. Af-
ter some investigation, he found
that different street numbers had
been assigned for every bend in
the road, but the only solution
offered was some additional sig-
nage. He said he was told it was
too much trouble to do anything
else.-
"I couldn't believe it. Changes
need to be made in the courthouse
and it starts with the county com-
mission," he said.
Although he was already con-
sidering running again based on,
such frustrations, this incident
helped make up his mind.
Among the things Mansfield
believes in are limited govern-
ment, term limits, and support
for economic growth, the 301
bypass and public safety. He said
getting the state to build the by-
pass sooner than later would not
only improve the flow of traffic
through he city of Starke, but
create four new interchanges
that would be magnets for new
businesses and jobs. Providing a
route for:truckers could also en-
courage manufacturers to locate
here, he said.
"We need some new jobs
around this place, and we need
some higher paying jobs," he
said.


Family and friends are being
invited as one of the area's old-
est churches-Union Primitive
Baptist Church-celebrates its
annual meeting this Sunday,
Oct. 17, at 10:30 a.m.
One newspaper clipping
dates the church founding back
to 1836 around the time Fort
Harrlee and Fort Call were
built to protect the first white
settlers in the area. The origi-
nal church.was a log house lo-
cated "across the pond" from
its present site on Northwest
C.R. 233. The site where the
church is located now was do-
nated by a gentleman named
Dink Green. Although the date
of that donation is uncertain,
the Union Primitive Baptist
Church building is more than
100 years old and little changed


' Mansfield said public safety
workers in law enforcement,
EMS, emergency management
and firefighting deserve the full
support of local government, and
the same should go for schools.
On the other hand, he sees plenty


from when it was built those
many years ago.
The membership is proud
of the church's history and
traditions, and 'still clings to
the same articles of faith the
church was built on. Among
those scriptural traditions is
the foot washing service dur-
ing which members wash each
other's feet in a spirit of hum-
bleness and service to their
fellow man. The service takes
place at the church's annual
meeting, held on the third Sun-
day in October.
Notable members of the
church have included N.D.
Burney, Jeff Roberts, Raiford
Brannen, Drewery Reddish,
P.D. Reddish and Jacob Sapp.
The oldest living member is
Elsie Underhill, who said re-


of areas-purchasing high dollar
items unnecessarily, duplication
of services, etc.-where govern-
ment can cut -back and be more
efficient instead of burdening
taxpayers.
On the topic of law enforce-


members crossing the P.D.
Bridge as her family walked
to church. That bridge crossed
the creek where the church car-
ried out its baptismal services.
Her husband, the late Rodman
Underhill, was educated in the
church, which also served as a
schoolhouse, she said.
Current pastor Elder Rick
Bicknell and the congrega-
tion invite family members to
the special service this Sun-
day,'which will include mu-
sic, preaching and dinner on
the grounds followed by the
foot washing. The church wor-
ships regularly on the first and
third (and fifth) Sundays of the
month at 10:30 a.m., with din-
ner on the grounds following
every meeting.


ment consolidation, Mansfield
said has heard some of the sarime
.concerns Thomas has. Most peo-
ple he's spoken to are against i't,'
although he says he hasn't made-
up his mind.


Helpful Hearts
sending care
to troops
Helpful Hearts is at it again,
preparing its third shipment of
troop care packages for 2010.
This go around volunteers will
be holding a boxing-up party
on Oct. 17 starting at 5:30 p.m.
at the Lake House Restaurant in
Melrose.
Helpful Hearts is going to be
sending packages to 500 U.S.
service members deployed in Ja-
pan and Afghanistan. The group
is always accepting donations,
however donations are not re-
iuired to attend the boxing-up.
This event is open to everyone
and organizers will provide
drinks and snacks for all.
Helpful Hearts was created
three years ago with hopes of
spreading the word of the sacri-
fice and commitment that U.S.
troops give for freedom every
day. Through this mission, Help-
ful Hearts involves different
groups and communities to deco-
rate bags and cards, bake cook-
ies,and fill hundreds of bags with
goodies every three months.
In the past three years Helpful
Hearts has reached almost 1,700
U.S. troops and has involved
church groups, youth and chil-
dren ministries, different res-
iaurant staffs, as well as several
volunteer programs in the com-
munity.
Helpful Hearts is always look-
ing for more volunteers. Contact
them at 352-278-6167 or e-mail


FLhelpfulhearts@aol.com.
Items that can be donated for
care packages include Chapstick,
Beef Jerky/Slim Jims, gum, sun-
flower seeds, fruity snacks, nuts
(packs not glass), hand sani-



Nifty, Nifty,

Look Who is 50!
Happy Birthday!
Wayne Wood


tizer, Little Debbie's, trail mix,
breakfast/protein bars, cough
drops, hard candy, 20 oz. bottles
of mouth wash, powdered drink
mixes, and bags of chips/pret-
zels.



SNifty, Nifty,
Look Who's 50!r


S- -


The Starke Church of God by Faith
AMP After School Program
is continuing to accepting applications for the school year
2010-2011. We are seeking an overall enrollment of (80)
students. Applications can be picked up at the Starke COG BF
Community Learnine Center or Bradford Middle School.

If you have any questions, please contact Avery Shell at office
(904) 964 - 2-435 (Cell (14904) 769 - 1621


I



I
a


I /fDECISION



^2 0101


Before You Vote


The Races for Governor and U.S. Senate
Florida voters have key decisions to make in the races for Governor and U.S. Senate. Read
continuing coverage in this newspaper and tune-in to the statewide debates to learn more
about the candidates and where they stand on the issues that matter the most to you. For more
information and to submit questions to the candidates visit www.beforeyouvote.org.
* General Election Debates *


Tues., October 19,2010 I 7:00 - 8:00 pm ET
Broadcast live from Nova Southeastern University


Marco Rubio
Confirmed


Wed., October 20, 2010 I 7:00 - 8:00 pm ET
Broadcast live from Nova Southeastern University





Rick Scott Alex Sink
Confirmed Confirmed
The debates are produced by WFOR-TV/Ch. 4, the Miarrmi-Dade/Broward regions CBS affiliate.
Watch the LIVE debates on these stations on Oct. 19 and 20: Miami-Dade/Broward - WFOR-TV *
Orlando -WKMG-TV/Ch. 6 (CBS) * Jacksonville -'WJXT-TV/Ch.4 * West Palm Beach -WPTV-TV/Ch.5 (NBC) *
Tampa/St. Pete WFTS-TV/Ch. 28 (ABC) * Tallahassee - WCTV-TV/Ch. 6 (CBS) * Panama City -WJHG-TV/Ch. 7
(NBC) * Ft. Myers -WINK-TV/Ch. 11 (CBS) * Gainesville -WCJB-TV/Ch. 20 (ABC) * Pensacola -WEAR-TV/Ch.
3 (ABC) * Sarasota -WWSB-TV/Ch.7 (ABC). (Visit www.beforeyouvote.org for additional details.)


Debate Partners


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Brought to you by

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Pi. ilantliropic
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Historic churchcelebrates tradition


Love,
Mama, Baby Girl, Pudge
& Precious


Confirmed Confirmed


VOTE FOR AND ELECT
Roman I
m Nov. 2n' .- ,



ALVAREZ - -
FOR BRADFORD COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD - DIST. 5



Your Vote and Support will be greatly appreciated!


Pd. Pol. Adv. Paid for and Approved by Roman Alvarez for School Board, District 5


Endorsed by Michael Gunter, former School Board District 5 candidate


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4A Bradford County Telegraph * ThLirsday, Oct. 14, 2010


r=M rM e"%


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Djiuric;tk A ,3 TPA


lThe Bradfowd High Tornadoes
demolished Union County'" Ti-
gers in the rivalry game on Fri-
day, Sept. 8'. We won 25-24! It
was such an exciting game for
the players and the fans.
* This Thursday, Sept. 14, the
Tornadoes play an away game at
P.K Young High School at 7:30
p.m. There is definitely going to
be a Tornado warning in Gaines-
ville this Thursday!
Wednesday, Sept. 13, is an ear-
ly release day. The school will let
out at 1:03 p.m. The volley ball
team also plays an away game
against Keystone this Thursday
at 5 p.m.
This Saturday, Sept. 16, the
school is holding testing for the


BHS A-Team
scores victory
against Union
County
The Union County Tiger's
Academic Team hostedthe first
match of the season Oct. 5. The
Tornadoes went head to head and
battled not with brawn but with
wits.
Four-member panels answer
academic questions and the team
that answers the most questions
correctly wins the match.
. The junior varsity teams start-
ed. The Torndoes were led by
Capt. Wisam Fares. Team mem-
bers included Thomas Parker,
Rima Fares, Lilly Tenriant, Dana
Carvey and John Baier.
After a slow start, the inexperi-
enced jv team was able to tie the
more experienced Tigers in two
of three rounds, but was unable
to eek out a victory.
The varsity team followed,
led by Capt. Allen Clemons.


PSAT. Monday, Sept. 18, is
FCAT retakes. Students, make
sure to bring your No. 2 pencil
and positive attitudes to show
that test who's the boss!
The Bradford High School
band has its first competition at
Westport High School in Ocala
this Saturday, too. The band is
the remaining champion from
last year and hopes to keep its
title. The band will perform at
10:30 a.m. and blow all the other
bands away.
This funerals for Lindsay Beck
and Kendall Morgan were held
last week. They both had beauti-
ful services and not one dry eye
left in the room. Both of them
will be greatly missed


Team members included Ashlyn
Crews, Rebecca Merril, Patricia
Carney, Ashley Spell, Dallas
Nelson, Whitley Gary, Elizabeht
Todd, David Rezaei, Chris Bras-
well and Kayla Garlo.
After three hard rounds, the
varsity squad was able to win by
a substantial margin.
Both the varsity and junior
varsity teams did their best in the
first match of the season and are
ready and willing to defeat all
challengers, according to coach
Russ Overton.

Lawtey fall
festival Oct. 16
Lawtey Community School
will hold its annual fall festival
Saturday, Oct. 16, from 4-8 p.m.
featuring the dessert contest. En-
ter your dessert masterpiece for
$5 for a chance to win the $25
top prize and bragging rights.
Other attractions include the
pumpkin carving contest, a
sweet tooth booth, games, draw-
ings, train rides, bingo, a bounce
house and a football room.
Fried and smoked mullet and
smoked chicken dinners will be
on sale for $6, plus there will be
pizza, popcorn, hot dogs, ham-
burgers, french fries, and candy
and caramel apples.
So come join Lawtey Commu-
nity School for a great time.


I r alete autos�


I 130+ Florida Home Auctions Oct 11


8th - 27th


geted $342,100 in the 2010-2011
recreation budget goes for sala-
ries and benefits for recreation
department staff. Approximately
$88,627 goes for the director's
salary, retirement and benefits.
Some additional salaries may be
covered in the utility department
budget. Approximately $15,000
is budgeted for overtime.
There-are a number of positive
reasons to have a city of Starke
Recreation Department. Kids
and adults need recreation for
exercise, health and fellowship.


j j- 7 I tIM/" 14 K KL1/1I


J apptyi ^7


Uwedditg Anuivcrsary




10-15-93



Gordon & Stefanie Smith


Nominal Opening Bids
Start at $1,000
For details, see
williamsauction.com
Many Available
for Online m.i.i & x .iu..i .
Bidding �o.tdi.d ...... ion
800.801.8003


Let's Ke




First Christian Church, s
community-minded chur

"COATS fc
The goal is to distribute
blankets to Bradford Co
this winter.


* YOU CAl
Distribution at First Christian Saturday
Coat & Blanket donations now being a

PLEASE DONATE
COATS & BLANKETS!
If coats need to be cleaned, 1
please take them to
GARFIELD CLEANERS
on Walnut St. in Starke.
Owner Kevin Johns has
donated cleaning up to
Oct. 1 5. r_


tion costs and more?
4) Should the city's recre-
ation department act as a child-
care business? That is, should
it provide services to working
parents for after-school and sum-
mer childcare at a reduced or
subsidized rate? What about the
childcare providers that oper-
ate licensed day care facilities
in Starke? These businesses pay
property taxes, salaries to em-
ployees, utility bills, city license
fees, insurance, etc. Should the
city run a program that competes


,, r-*, /. . The Starke Recreation Depart-
ment budget for the upcoming
year is shown in the city budget
Poet Maya Angelou said, "If at $342,100. This figure is down
you don't like something, change from the $486,250 budget total
it. If you can't change it, change of last year for the recreation
your attitude." This is definitely department. The 2007-2008 bud-
easier said then done, especially get for recreation in. Starke was
in a situation like this. How can $616,758, so the budget is de-
you change your attitude' from creasing.
The transfer frorfi the general
being sad, frustrated, and angry The transfer fro the general
c w p a revenue fund to the recreation
when two people are gone from budget for this year is $269,700.
our livesThe issue of purchasing the
It seems crazy and impossible. old Riverside Uniform building
I do believe that God will change on Edwards Road to house the
this tragedy in your. life into city recreation department keeps
something wonderful. Some- popping up.
thing good will come out of it. Positive- notes related to this
You just have to have faith, trust possible purchase include:
and patience. I) The building is being sold at
Quote for the week: "Never a give-away price.
let a dark past cloud a bright fu- 2) It is a large building in a per-
ture." feet location, near the Edwards
Road recreation complex.
3) The building and property
have a lot of potential for expan-
Brooker fall sion.
Negative factors related to this
parade and possible purchase are:
1) The building will be taken
festival Oct. 23 off the tax rolls periianently
The annual fall festival and since- it-will be owned by the
parade at Brooker Elementary '"ity of Starke and the city does
School will be held- Saturday, not pay property taxes.
Oct. 23. The parade to the school 2) The city will lose a potehn-
will begin ad 4:30 p.m., and the tial manufacturing site that could
festival fun kicks off at 5 p.m. create 40-50 jobs if the building
The festival will feature a is again used as it was first in-
number of games and prizes. For 3)ended.
two tickets (50 cents), play duck w as to use the site, it would be
pond, ring toss, Bingo, or com- paying utility rates to the city
pete in the cakewalk or sack race. from business profits. As a rec-
For four tickets ($1), you can do. reaction facility, the taxpayers
sand art, visit the face painting or would foot the utility bill.
diva booths,get a balloon animal, The city has a lot of decisions
or hitch a ride on the hayride, to make on how to fund recre-
A concession stand and sweet ation. The fact that the recreation
shop will be selling refreshments, department has money in a fund
and tickets will be sold for spe- should not cloud the issue of pur-
cial giveaways. chasing a building or funding
recreation programs.
A total of $264,900 of the bud-


For more information


call Pastor
904-759-2728


Steve Hayes
* 904-368-1173


paststevehayes@msn.com


Editorial/Opinion



City recreation: Is there a better way?


Man Goes "TOAD-AL" at High School Reunion
BEXAR COUNTY- After using Thvra-Gesic' on aching joints,
Tom W. attended last Friday's reunion where, according to 5 amused and
concerned classmates, he went TOAD-AL. He squatted, extended both
arms to the ground, arched his back and did his best to hop numerous times
while croaking.
When asked to explain his behavior, he painlessly replied,
"None of your dang business!"

SAVE, LIVE,ESIC
BUY THERA-GESIC'.


U -"M,
NOT^^^^^^-BBBBBT-C


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Does another association or with them?
group offer the same recreation The commissioners have a
options ? The YMCA and other decision to make that involves
organizationss have and could kids, personnel, ratepayers and
operatee recreation programs. The taxpayers. Should they go deeper :
parents would pay the full cost of into recreation by buying a new
programss of this type, however. building? Should they privatize :
With the city of Starke running recreation?
he program,taxpayers pay a por- There is a lot more that could
ion of the cost for the program be written about in relation to
rom the city's general fund and recreation and the possible pur-
)arents pay a lesser amount. chase of this building: $14 mil-
Since the city transfers fund- lion in debt service (as shown
ng to recreation from money re- on the audit report) for city in-
;eived from utility customers, a frastructure, decreasing property
portion of the cost for recreation values, possible added costs to
s passed on to 2,800 city utility residents who are struggling to
atepayers-both residential and buy enough to, eat and pay their
commercial . bills.---including Starke utility
1) Would the YMCA or a pri-- bills.
*ate recreation board .pay their The city will have a workshop
Director $88,627ini salaries and .on city debt before its regular
benefits ? meeting next Tuesday, Oct. 19,
2) Would a private recreation at 6 p.m. Commissioners will ap-
'oard pay $15,000 in overtime to preciate your positive input-it
personnel when they could stag- will help them decide how to run
,er hours for games and events your city, which is your business.
nd avoid paying overtime at They are good officials with a big :
II? . responsibility and they will ac '
3) Would a private recreation cept your advice and comments. ;
board provide benefits; to include John M. Miller,
overtime, retirement, medical Publisher,
plans, holiday pay, transporta- Bradford Telegraph









(Dinner 4:30 - 6:30) (Lunch 11:30 - 1 pm)
Oct. 27, 2 -7PM Oct. 28, 9AM-2P ,2.P



* Baked goods, pastries, * Seasonal
jellies & preserves Crafts
Homemade by our Church Ladies
By Rada-:
* Stain Glass
Ornaments * Much, Much
By Nancy Roberts More

First United Methodist Church
-200 N. Walnut Street* Starke, FL



ep the Children


VARM!!!

several community organizations and many
rches are conducting a

)r KIDS CAMPAIGN"
500 new or gently used coats and
unty kids who will need to be kept warm




M HELP*
(, October 23rd from noon to 2pm
accepted at First Christian Church
We'll'Shop for you... A $5 donation
will buy a coat at discount stores and
Goodwill if you would like to send a
check. Memo your ck "Coats for
Kids" Mail to:
First Christian Church
-a 507 West Call St. * Starke, FL 32091









IlI h . , 0C


Eden Baptist Church, 2405
S.E. C.R. 219-A in Hawthorne,
is hosting a fall festival this
Saturday, Oct. 16, from I
p.m. until 4 p.m. There will
be games and prizes, along
with free hot dogs and sodas.
Costumes are allowed, but no
scary ones, please. For more
information, please call 352-
481-2958.
Kingsley Lake Baptist
Church will celebrate its 146'"
homecoming on Sunday, Oct.
17, at 11 a.m., with music by
Debbie Woodfin, a message
by the Rev. Elmer Vogelsang,
director of missions for
the New River Baptist
Association, and dinner on the
grounds. All former members
and friends are invited to visit
and fellowship. For more
information, please call 904-
533-2018.

Grace United Methodist
Church of Lawtey welcomes
everyone to join the
congregation for its 121'
homecoming Sunday, Oct.
17, beginning at 11 a.m. with
guest Pastor Bruce Simpson
and music froff Kathy Perry.
Dinner on the grounds will
follow.

Ebenezer Missionary Baptist
Church in Starke will be
celebrating its pastor's seventh
anniversary and the church's
60"' anniversary on Sunday,.
Oct. 17, at 11 a.m. and 3
p.m. Everyone is welcome to
attend.

Body of Christ Assembly
C.O.GJ.C.,615 S.W.-Third
St. in Lake Butler, will
celebrate Pastor Jacob James'
39 years of dedicated service
to the church and community
with services on Sunday,
Oct. 17, at 4 p.m., Tuesday-
Thursday, Oct. 19-21, at 7:30
p.m. and Sunday, Oct. 24 at 11


Questions about
medications?- .
Wondering if you can take an"
herbal supplement with your pre-
scription medication? Have you
been asking yourself what that
colorful pill in your medicine
cabinet is or why your stomach
gets upset when you take your
medication?
Bring all of your medications
and questions to Palms -Medical
Group in Starke on Oct. 18 from
9 a:m. to 2:30 p.m. to get the an-
swers you need. A pharmacist
will be on hand to review your
medications and answer ques-
tiofis.
Palms Medical Group is locat-
ed at 550 W. Georgia St. in the
Meridian Behavioral Healthcare
building in Starke. No appoint-
ment is necessary. Call 904-364-
2900 for more information.


a.m. and 4 p.m. All are invited.
Magnolia Missionary Baptist
Church of Raiford will
celebrate the third anniversary
of the Rev. Henry Ortiz on
Sunday, Oct. 17. The Rev.
.lewell Warren will be in
charge of the 11 a.m. morning
service, and the Rev. Alvin
Green will be in charge of the
3:30 p.m. afternoon service.
Dinner will be served.

Greater Allen Chapel AME
Church, 746 Pine St. in
Starke, will host its Senior
Day on Thursday, Oct. 21,
beginning at 1 p.m. Come out
to enjoy Bingo and win free
prizes. Lunch will be served.

St. John Missionary Baptist
Church will celebrate its
annual Harvest Day program
on Sunday, Oct. 24, at 4 p.m.
with the Rev. Michael Jackson
from Spring Hill Missionary
Baptist Church in Jacksonville
as guest speaker. Everyone is
invited.

New Covenant Baptist
Ministries cordially invites
all churches and the public to
an appreciation service for the
Rev. Isaac P. Brantley, pastor
emeritus, and Sister Rosemary
Y. Brantley on Sunday, Oct.
24, 3:30 p.m. The Rev. N.
Lamonte' Newsome, pastor
of Mt. Carmel Missionary
Baptist, and the congregation
will be in charge of the
service.

True Vine Ministry is excited
to announce the celebration of
its 20th year in ministry. The
celebration will take place
Sunday, Oct. 24, at 11I a.m.
and will feature the Florida
A&M University Gospel
Choir of Tallahassee as special
musical guests. The church is
located at 422 N. Saint Clair
Street in Starke, and the public


After-school
programs
seeking students
The Starke Church of God y
FaithAMPAfter-School Program
continues to accept applications
for the 2010-11 school year. An
overall enrollment of 80 students
is sought. Applications can be


CopyIl ,lit 2010o Missio PianaCAl Ciopany All hlsteS euved 0DRS10901


SE LE BI enahPlanatio
840 t.cre
AUC1 N e ony eri


=XPLOREA
.'A D O.PT I 0 N
. .....' FINDING FAMILIES FOR FLORIDA S KiDS1


-, wb .1,


is invited to share in this
monumental occasion. For
more information or
transportation, please call 904-
964-9264.

First Baptist Church of
Keystone Heights, 550 W.
Walker Drive, will hold a fall
festival Saturday, Oct. 30,
from 6 to 9 p.m., and everyone
is welcome. There will be
games, prizes, a bounce house,
cotton candy, popcorn, hot
dogs and drinks, and it's all
free. For more information,
please call 352-473-7201, or
visit www.fbckeystone.org.

Highland First Baptist
Church, 1495 U.S. 301 N.
in Lawtey, will be holding
its annual fall festival on
Saturday, Oct. 30, from 4-6
p.m. The festival is free for all
to attend. There will be games,
free food, music, door prizes,
a chili cook-off and a hayride.
For more information, please
call 904-289-9795.

Starke United Pentecostal
Church will be hosting its
third annual Old Fashioned
Sunday on Oct. 31 at I p.m.
Everyone is invited to this all-
day event and enjoy preaching,
singing, a covered-dish dinner,
games, hayrides and more. The
church is located at 2324 N.E.
S.R. 16. For more information
please call 904-964-9619.

E-mail the details of your
congregation's upcoming
special events to editor@
bctelegraph.com. DEADLINE
IS MONDAYAT5 P.M.


picked up at the Starke COGBF
Community Learning Center or
Bradford Middle School.
If you have any questions,
please contact Avery Shell at
904-964-2435 or 904-769-1621.


In need of... "
Canned
Vegetables... peas,
corn, greens, beans,
potatoes, fruit, etc.
Cereals, powdered
milk, bread, flour,
corn bread mix,
etc.


Brooker Terrific Kids


Brooker Elementary School's Kiwanis Terrific Kids for the month of September were
(front-back, I-r) Brandon Reis, Natalie Wilson, Ariel Bennett, Leah Preston, Cheyenne
Seay, Estephania Morales, Destiny Jones and Aaron Cowart. They are pictured with
Principal Rick Stephens and Terrific Teacher Stephanie Nash.


Nominate a
Woman of
Distinction
In celebration of Women's
History Month. in March, every
year Santa Fe College honors
women who have made signifi-
cant contributions in Alachua or
Bradford County.
'Nominations are being ac-
cepted through Nov. 3 for the
24th annual Alachua-Bradford
County Women of Distinction
and Woman of Promise.
Nominees for Women of Dis-
tinction should have demonstrat-
ed unique achievements in the
arts, business, industry, science,
environment, medicine, educa-
tion, government, social servic-


es, human rights, history, sports,
agriculture, humanities, commu-
nity service or philanthropy in
either county.
Nominees for Woman of Prom-
ise should be 16-21 years old and
have demonstrated character,
achievement and leadership in
Alachua or Bradford Counfy.
Finalists are chosen by a bi-
county panel of judges and the
women are honored at a lun-
cheon, 11:30 a.m.-l:30 p.m.
Tuesday, March 1, 2011, at the
Hilton University of Florida.
Nomination forms are avail-
able online at the WOD Web
site, www.sfcollege.edu/wod,
and must be postmarked by Nov.
3.
For more information, please
contact Cheryl Farrell at 352-


7he ca e and we(lbein o�


395-5181 or cheryl.farrcll@sf-
collegeedu.

MS group
meeting in
Keystone
The newly formed Keystone -
Heights Multiple Sclerosis Sup--
port Group will meet Tuesday,,
Oct. 19, at 10 a.m. in the fel- -
lowship hall at the First Baptist --
Church of Keystone. All care-
givers and anyone suffering with-
MS are invited to attend.
For more information, please-
call Brenda Trull at 352-473- -
8689 or Lea Temple-Johnson at
352-473-8339.


1o0ta edte?


keep serving those that

NEED HELP NOW!


I


Em.


Soor
S* -da s n .r o - * to
Drop off your donations to any church or take to:


Drop off boxes
located at

Western Steer

nily Steakhouse
1100 S. Walnut St.
US 301 5.
Starke, FL
964-8061


The Food Pantry
921 East Call Street * Starke, Florida 32091
904-504-5553
(Cash or Check donations are always accepted and appreciated)

Now is the time because the people that are hungry can't wait to eat later.


iv te imrpotant to the stafi at






Assisted Living Facility


YOUR DECISION REGARDING WHO WILL HELP
CARE FOR YOUR LOVED ONE IS IMPORTANT




Our room rate is $2,350 per month

for all aspects of our care.
*Assessment of each individual's needs and abilities is required before admitting.
lA .


* Offered in 4 Tracts * High Quality Timber
* 1300r Ac of Income Producing Irrigated Cropland
* 8 miles of river frontage on the Flint Rivet
* 8.000 Sq. Ft. Riverfront Main Lodge Broker
* Extensively Managed for Deer & Quail Participation
For Details Coai 800-323-8388 Offered
Rowell Auctions, Inc. '^Ac,.^7
Ki~Roweil^'NH't ion. c


Located in Downtown Starkees
Next to Wainwright Park I
Call Cathey Pitts, Administrator, For Directions

(904) 964-2220


Help feed hungry people!


The Food Pantry Needs Your Help to


.1


I


SA-


adsruhT Oct 14 2010 * Bra ph


/okwt/


2m_ . }


6 1


vA


,-,Irea�










,. - .Bradford County Telegraph * Thursday, Oct. 14, 2010
' Ii ll


amendment will save taxpayers
money, and -that is one reason
they .support it. There are also
persistent questions about the
_rc -A .- -. f - fI^^..IP:-O otiqcc


a school. eirecveiiess 01 i-uuil u
The maximum number of stu- size in improving student perfor-
dents allowed in a. classroom, mance.
would be raised as well.provided
that the schoolwide average for Referendum
students in that grade.level meet In a nutshell, the voters are be-
the original standard. ing asked whether they think the
For the youngest students, as federal government should keep
many as 21 students would be al-. balanced budget without raising
lowed in a classroom so long as taxes and whether that mandate
the schoolwide average for each should be .written into the U.S.
grade level remained 18. In the Constitution. As a nonbinding
middle grades,-the' average re- resolution, the outcome is purely
mains 22 with a maximum of.27 symbolic, but it is meant to send-
allowed per classroom. In high a message to Washington.
school, there could be 30 :stu-'. Supporters believe that un-
dents in a classroom so long as' controlled growth of the national
the average of students per class- debt is dangerous for the econo-
room remained 25.' -. . my and national security, and the
The amendment also requires -resolution states as much. They
the Legislature to provide fund-, believe voting yes will put pres-
ing to meet the amended class sure on lawmakers to cut unnec-
size standards. ' . essary spending and reduce the
If approved, Amendment 8 size of the federal government.
would be retroactive ,o the begin, iSome have criticized the Ian-
ning of the current school year. gage of the referendum, which
Proponents say the state cannot .they say-influences voters to vote'
afford to build the .number of in favor of the resolution. There
classrooms arid hire the number has been little resistance overall,
of teachers necessary to meet-thev, however, primarily because the
standards approved in 2002. 'outcome of the resolution isn't
Opponents say the voters have expected to bring change.
already spoken and want smaller
class sizes because they provide Florida law requires ballot lan-
better learning environments ' guage to be straightforward and
The state teachers'. union has direct


also come out against the amend-.
ment. An attorney fotrthe Florida.
Education Association; which"
has challenged the clarity of the
amendment in court, called in an
attempt to by the.Legislature to
avoid adequately funding public
education.
Proponents don't' deny 'the*


Amendments can get on the
ballot,'among other ways, by cit-.
izen petition or legislative action.
'Unlike citizens, legislators do
not have to get their amendment
language cleared by the state Su-
preme Court prior to the amend-
merits being placed on the ballot.


BALLOT
Continued from page A?.


Critics say this leads the Legis-
lature to place controversial laws
on the ballot without adequate
explanation of how those laws
will impact voters.
Only a successful legal chal-
lenge can keep such amendments
of the ballot, as was the case with
three proposed amendments.
Judges killed Amendments 3, 7
and 9, all of which were deemed.
misleading.
Amendment 3 would have
given additional tax breaks to
first-time homebuyers, but since
the July 1, 2010, effective date
wasn't mentioned in the bal-
lot language, the court believed
the amendment could have been
misinterpreted by voters.
Amendment 7 was the legisla-
tive response to Amendments 5
and 6, which were placed on the
ballot by citizen initiative. Sup-
porters in the Legislature said
it was only meant to clarify the
preceding two amendments, but
opponents claimrned it no clarifi-
cation was necessary. The judge
actually ruled Amendment 7 was
too confusing when tossing it
out.
Amendment 9 was known as
the Health Care Freedom amend-
ment, a response to passage of
federal health care legislation that
promised to protect doctor-pa-
tient relationships, prevent wait-
ing lists for access to health care
services, etc. A judge said the
lengthy amendment didn't pro-
vide for achieving any of those
goals, and opponents argued it
was politically motivated.


BY TERESA STONE IRWIN
Times Editor

With Halloween just around
the corner, one Lawtey family
and 25 of their creepiest friends
are preparing to take you on the
set of some of the most unfor-
gettable scares and frights from
popular horror movies.
If you dare, take a trip through
Camp Crystal Lake, but beware,
Jason Voorhees may still be tirk-
ing in the mist.Takea stroll down
Elm Street, but don't fall asleep.
Freddy Krueger may come to
you in your dreams. Visit Had-
denfield, but remember Michael
Myers seems to always return to
his hometown around this time
of the year. Walk through the


Texas house where Leatherface
went on his chainsaw massacre.
If you are too frightened and
want to leave, there's always the
school bus that once carried the
championship basketball team in
the movie "Jeepers Creepers."
Add to this an outdoor hor-
ror movie on a large projection
screen, plus many, many' more
surprises at the Forest of Fear,
located on U.S. 3()1 in Lawtey,
across from Lawtey Community
School.
The event is taking place be-
ginning next ,Friday and Satur-
day, Oct. 15-16, and will be held
again Friday'and Saturday, Oct.
22-23 and Halloween weekend,
Oct. 29-31.
Wear your Halloween costume


and go trick-or-treating through:
the forest on Oct. 30 and 31 only.,
The forest opens each evening.
at dusk and continues until mid-
night. The admission price is $10'
for adults, $8 for children 12 and'
under. Group rates are available'
at $8 per person in groups of five
or more.
For.-younger children, a small,;
non-frightening Halloween house
will be available. For "Twilight".
fans, put your face.in the life-size
stand-ups of Edward, Jacob and..
Bella for pictures. Barbecue diin-
ners by Holy Smoke BBQ will:
be available for purchase. If you
dare, the entire forest takes "ap-.
proximately 20 minutes to walk.
through.


I FlOrida, I will sell to the highest and a
F best bidder for cash IN THE LOBBY
LEGA LS OF THE COURTHOUSE at the F
.I . . *' - EBRADFORD County Courthouse E
Located at 945 NORTH TEMPLE L
S. ..AVENUE in STARKE, Florida, at tU
. .1100 a.m. on the:l'day of November, L
S2010, the following described property .V
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 'as set forth in said Summary Final H
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN Judgment, to-wit: 1
AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY, A PARCEL OR LAND LOCATED IN E
FLORIDA THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF a
CASE NO. 04-201'0-CP-0060 THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF p
In re: The Estate of GINA LYNN THE NORTHEAST QUARTER (NE 1,A F
FRAZEE, - . . OF NE % OF NE 1/4 ) OF SECTION L
Deceased. .24, TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH, RANGE L
. NOTICE TQ CREDITORS ' 22 EAST, BRADFORD COUNTY, a
The administration of the estate' .FLORIDA, LOCALLY REFERRED.TQ b
of Gina Lynn' Frazee, deceased, AS LOT 19 OF AN UNRECORDED ti
whose date of death was July 7, PLAT OF "PARADISE 'SHORES" N
2010, is pending iri the Circuit Court AND LEGALLY DESCRIBED AS- 3
for Bradford County, Florida, the FOLLOWS: 2
address of which is 945-North Temale COMMENCE AT AN OLD. AXLE V
Avenue, Starke, : FL 32091.; The .MARKING THE NORTHEAST C
names and addresses of the personal- CORNER OFSAIDSECTION24,AND
representative and the personal RUN THENCE SOUTH 00*4.7'06"
representative's attorney and resident 'EAST ALONG THE SECTION LINE,
agent are set forth' below. : A.DISTANCE OF 659.91 FEET TO
All creditors of Decedent and other CONCRETE MONUMENT; THENCE F
persons having claim' or 'demands RUN NORTH 89012'33" WEST A F
against Decedent's estate on' whom DISTANCE OF 657.38 FEET TO A C
a copy of this notice is required to be POINTIN PARADISELAKE:THENCE 1
served must file their claims.with this RUN NORTH' 00*44'21" WEST A S
Court.WITHIN THE LATER OF (3) DISTANCE OF 107.33 FEET TO A F
THREE MONTHS AFTER-THE:TIME POINT IN PARADISE LAKE FOR J
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THE POINT OF BEGINNING. FROM
THIS NOTICE OF (30) THIRTY DAYS THIS POINT OF BEGINNING RUN
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE .THENCE NORTH 51o19'59" EAST,
OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON A DISTANCE OF 135.93 FEET TO A S
THEM. .. . ' ' CONCRETE MONUMENT: THENCE .L
All other- creditors .'of Decedent' CONTINUE NORTH 51*19'59" L
and other persons having claims EAST, A DISTANCE OF 313.56 FEET c
or demands " against Decedent's TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT ON U.
estate must file their claims with this THE WESTERLY: RIGHT .OF WAY .
court WITHIN (3) THREE MONTHS LINEOFACOUNTYROAD;THENCE c
AFTER THE DATE OF THE.FIRST' RUN NORTH 12*31'42" EAST T
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY LINE, r
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN A DISTANCE OF 80.0 FEET TO A a
THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH' CONCRETE MONUMENT: THENCE 1
IN SECTION 733.702, FLORIDA RUN SOUTH 66-26'24" WEST A
STATUTES WILL BE FOREVER DISTANCE OF..281.10 FEET TO A
BARRED-._.-. ' - CONCRETE MONUMENT; THENCE
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME. CONTINUE SOUTH 66*26'24"
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY WEST, DISTANCE OF 123.48 FEET
CLAIM FILED.TWO (2) YEARS OR TO A POINT IN PARADISE LAKE;
MORE AFTER DECEDENT'S DATE -THENCE RUN SOUTH 00144'21"
OF DEATH IS BARRED. . ' EAST, A DISTANCE OF 197.24 FEET .
The date of first, publication of this ' T.OTHE POINTOF BEGINNING: -
notice is October 7, 2010 - . ''.'. . Any person- claiming an -interest in -
SUBMITTED - this 1.4t' : day. of the surplus from the sale;, if any, other
September, 2010. than the property owner as of the date
TINA LEIGH MCRAE.'. of the lis pendens, must file a-claim
. 6079 Kingsley take Drive -,within'60 days'after the sale.
Starke, Florida 32091 -. Dated this 30'. day of September,
Petitioner .2010.
WILLIAM E. SEXTON - . RAY NORMAN -
Florida Bar Number 0037197 . - Clerk of the Circuit Court.
BROWN & SEXTON - ' . By: Pat Halterman
Post Office Box 40 '' . Deputy Clerk
Starke, Florida 32091 K - THE LAW:OFFICES OF
Attorney for Personal Representative " DAVID J. STERN, P.A.,
10/7 2tchg 10/14-BCT ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF
.900 South Pine Island Road
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE .Suite 400 :
8TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR Plantation, FL 33324-3920
BRADFORD COUNTY; FLORIDA If you are a person with a disability
GENERAL. JURISDICTION who needs any accommodation
DIVISION in - order., to participate. in - this
CASE NO: 04-2009-CA-131. proceding, you. are entitled; at
CrTIMORTGAGE, INC. ' no cost to you, to the provision of
PLAINTIFF . . certain assistance. Please contact
VS. 'COURT ADMINISTRATION at least
TERRY W. MAULDIN; CINDY 7 days before your scheduled court
MAULDIN; ANY AND ALL appearance, or immediately upon
UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING receiving this notification if the time
BY, THROUGH, UNDER AND before the scheduled appearance is
AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED less than 7 days, at the BRADFORD
INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANT(S) County Courthouse at 904-747-5141;
WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE if you are hearing or voice impaired.
DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID call 711.
UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM 10/7 2tchg 10/14-BCT
AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES,
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES OR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH
OTHER CLAIMANTS; CITIBANK, JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
N.A., SUCCESSOR BY MERGER BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA
TO CITIBANK, FE ERAL SAVINGS CASE NO.: 04-2010-CA-257
BANK; UNITED STATES OF . DIVISION:
AMERICA; JOSEPH B. SANTOS; BRANCH BANKING AND TRUST
ANGELA K. SANTOS;'JOHN DOE COMPANY, a North Carolina banking
AND JANE DOE AS UNKNOWN corporation,
TENANTS IN POSSESSION Plaintiff,
DEFENDANTS) vs.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE BERNARDO J. RAMOS a/k/a
SALE BERNARDO RAMOS a/k/a
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant BERNERDO RAMOS and ARA
to a Summary Final Judgment of RAMOS a/k/a AVA RAMOS,
Foreclosure. dated September 29, Defendants.
2010, entered in Civil Case No. 04- NOTICE OF SALE
2009-CA-131, of the Circuit Court Notice is hereby given that, pursuant
of the 8"' Judicial Circuit in and for to an order or a summary final
BRADFORD County, STARKE, judgment of foreclosure entered in the


bove captioned action, I will sell the
property situated in Bradford County,
lorida, described as:
EXHIBIT "A"
.ots 1 through 22, inclusive, except
he Easterly 60 feet of Lot 1 and
ots 11 through 17, inclusive in C.J.
VEEKS ADDITION to the Town of
lampton, a subdivision, in Section
9, Township 7 South, Range 22
East, according to map of plat thereof
s recorded in Plat Book 1 page 7,
public records of Bradford County,
lorida.
.ess and Except the West 25 feet of
.ots 18 through 22.
at public sale, to the highest and best
bidder for'cash, at the front .lobby of
he Bradford County Courthouse, 945
Jorth Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida,
32091, at 11:00 a.m. on December 1,
'010.
VITNESS my hand and seal of said
Court this 1" day of October, 2010.
RAY NORMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Rachel Rhoden
Deputy Clerk
rederick R. Brock, Esquire
'lorida Bar No. 160787
Gartner, Brock and Simon
660 Prudential Drive
Suite 203
'.O. Box 10697
acksonville, Florida 32247-0697
10/7 2tchg 10/14-BCT
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
SPRATLIN TOWING & RECOVERY,
.LC. gives'Notice of Foreclosure of
.len and intent to sell these vehicles
in 10/28/2010, 10:00 am at 18536
JS Hwy 301 N, Starke, FL 32091-
0314, pursuant to subsection 713.78
if the Florida Statutes. SPRATLIN
TOWING & RECOVERY, LLC.
deserves the right to accept or reject.
any and/or all bids.
GNCS18Z3K8221457
1989 CHEVROLET
S ' . 10/14 ltchg-BCT.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN


AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
.: FLORIDA
Case No. 04-2010-CP-0064
In Re: The Estate of LEROY KING,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS'
The administration of the estate of
Leroy King, deceased, whose date
of death was October 26, 2009,
is pending in the Circuit Court for
Bradford County, Florida, the address
of which is 945 N. Temple Avenue,
Starke, Florida 32091. The names
and addresses of the' personal
representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of Decedent and other
persons having claims or demands
against Decedent's estate on whom
a copy of this notice is required to
be served must file their claims with
this court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of Decedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against Decedent's estate
must file their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN
THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
IN SECTION 733.702, FLORIDA
STATUTES WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
notice is October 14, 2010.
RESPECTFULLY SUBMITTED this
12th day of October, 2010.
ANNA KING . .
Post Office Box 291
Lawtey, Florida 32058
Petitioner
WILLIAM E. SEXTON


Florida Bar Number 0037197
BROWN & SEXTON
Post Office Box 40
Starke, Florida 32091
Attorney for Petitioner
10/14 2tchg 10/21-BCT
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
REGISTER FICTITIOUS NAME
Pursuant to Section 865.09, Florida
Statutes, notice is hereby given that
the undersigned, Cyndee S. Underhill
and;Ancil, H. Underhill, 3538 NW CR
233, Starke, FL 32091, joint owners,
doing business under the firm name
of: C & A Classic Deals, 3538 NW
CP. 233, Starke, FL 32091, intend to'
register said fictitious name under the
aforesaid statute. Dated this 8th day
of October, 2010, in Bradford County.
10/14 ltpd-BCT
NOTICE OF'SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
.THAT .PURSUANT TO A WRIT- OF
EXECUTION hereby issued out of
the County Court, Bradford County,
Florida, Case No. 16-2008-CA-
003538-MA on 9/30/10 in the matter
of (Style of Case), I Gordon Smith, As
Sheriff of Bradford County, Florida,
have levied upon all the right, title and
interest of the defendants) Synergistic
Educational Environments, Inc. to
wit:
Machine #0001 (for the production of
poured concrete classroom modules)
And on 11/5/10 on Park St., across
from Lawtey Elementary School at
9:00 a.m.,'or as soon thereafter as
circumstances permit, I will offer the
above described property for sale
at public outcry and sell the same,
subject to ALL prior liens, if any,
to the highest and best bidder for
CASH IN HAND, plus Florida Sales
Tax, if applicable, the proceeds to
be applied as far as may be to the
payment of costs and satisfaction of
the above described execution. The
above described property may be
viewed up to 30 minutes prior to the'
scheduled sale time. In accordance
with the American with Disabilities


E . ICialSIIt'


Act, persons needing a special
accommodation to participate in
this proceeding shall contact the:,
individual or agency sending notice--
not later than seven days prior to the
proceeding at the address given on
notice. Telephone: (904) 966-2276. - `
Gordon Smith As Sheriff.
Of Bradford County, Florida,
By: Chuck Johnson, Deputy Sheriff
10/14 4tchg 11/4-BCT:
NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION
Ron Denrmark Mini Storage will hold a-
Public Auction on Friday, October 22;.
2010 at 10:00 a.m. at 2117 N. Temple
Avenue, STltke@, FL 'on the following"
storage unit 6ontani 'g personalr
items:
#99 - Belonging to A. Williams
#130 - Belonging to K. Bridges
10/14 2tchg 10/21 -BCT'
NOTICE OF MEETING
The ITN Review Committee for"
FloridaWorks will hold a meeting oh'.
Tuesday, October 19 at 1:30 p.m. at.
FloridaWorks, 4800 S.W. 131 Street,'.
Gainesville.
Contact Frank McGeown at 352-375-.,
8552 with questions.
10/14 ltchg-BCT
NOTICE OF MEETING
The Executive Committee of
FloridaWorks will hold a meeting on
Tuesday, October 19, at 3:30 p.m. at.-
FloridaWorks, 4800 S.W. 130" Street,
Gainesville. Contact Celia Chapman
at 352-244-5148 with questions.
10/14 1tchg-BCT
NOTICE OF MEETING
The Finance Committee of"
FloridaWorks will hold a meeting on:,
Tuesday, October 19th at 4:30 p.m. at.
FloridaWorks, 4800 S.W. 13'h Street, '
.Gainesville. Contact Celia Chapman:'
at 352-244-5148 with questions.
10/14 ltchg-BCT


This Halloween tour Elm Street,


Camp Crystal Lake and more


II







Thursday, Oct. 14, 2010 * Bradford County Telegraph
Now--m


_ r 7A.
d. W- 9 I I I t


The migration of the divide shown above has reduced the Suwannee River Water Man-
agement District's groundwater basin.


WATER
Continued from page 1A

rivers and springs.
"The assessment shows that
groundwater levels in the north-
eastern portion of the Suwan-
nee River Water Management
District are in decline. This, area
includes parts of Alachua, Baker,
Bradford, Columbia, Gilchrist,
Hamilton, Suwannee and Union
counties.
"Groundwater use'both within
and beyond the district is respon-
sible for the decline.
"Carlos Herd is the district's
water supply project manager
and a geologist. He showed ele-
ments of the assessment report
to a small group gathered at the
college auditorium last week,
including graphics that depicted
monitoring wells where statisti-
cally significant declines were
measured and- he Emigration
of the groundwater divide line
across the groundwater basin
since 1936.
The latter showed the divide.
had reached White Springs in
2005, depriving the spring of its
spring shed. As the divide moves
further west, the district is losing
more of its ground water basin.
The district has lost 20 percent
of that basin already, equivalent
to 2,000 square miles, Herd said.
This threatens minimum flow
levels in springs and rivers.
Regions that cannot meet the
projected 20-year demand for
water without exceeding flow
constraints must be designated
water supply planning regions
under Florida Law, Herd said.
This includes developing plans
that look at recovery and pre-
vention strategies for threatened
water resources, evaluate alter-
native water supplies and poten-
tial water resource development
projects, examine the impact
of conservation techniques and
;identify funding sources for pro-
'posed projects.
:* ,Three planning regions have.
.been identified in the district.
::The Upper Santa Fe River Basin
.is primarily made up of Bradford.
Union and northern Alachua
:counties. Minimim flow levels at
:.Worthington Springs are already
exceeded and any further decline
:in Graham will cause a violation
;there..
::.The Lower Santa Fe River
B' ,asin is west of the first region.
:�hile the Upper Suwannee River
:Basin and the Alapaha River Ba-
sin are to the north.
:..Looking at alternative water
: supplies, there is low-quality
water from the lower Floridan
Aquifer that could have sornme
.commercial and industrial cool-
ing applications. It might not be
available, however. Scientists
haven't been able to determine
if:there is geological separation
:of this deep water from the fresh
w.lVater above it. If not, then pump-
ing.it would be just like pumping
:water from the bottom of a buck-
et, Herd said, and groundwater
levels would continue to drop.
Surface water from rivers at
hiigh flow has some agricultural
:applications, but not for food
`_rops because of the potential
fbr bacterial contamination. De-


veloping reservoir or recharge
projects could help raise ground-
water levels in the aquifer, but
the amount of surface water that
can be reclaimed from rivers and
streams would be restricted by
the need to maintain minimum
flow levels.
Reclamation involves proj-
ects to process water that has
been used and recycle it for other
uses like irrigation, but again,
some restriction on the use of re-
claimed water would apply. Plus,
in the primarily rural district,
most people are served by their
own pump and septic systems, so
there isn't a lot of public water
to reclaim.
That brought Herd to the most
likely alternative source for wa-
ter, a solution everyone can par-
ticipate in-conservation. Public
utility systems can be made more
efficient. Outdoor use of water
from private wellss ca,,be regu-
lated and'people aciObeteducated
to use less water indoors. Even
agricultural operations have a
role to play in conservation.
The district doesn't have con-
trol of what takes place in Jack-
sonville or Georgia, but it is
working with the St. Johns River
Water Management District on
these issues, Herd said. Eventu-
ally, local governments will be
required to adopt measures to
help implement water supply
plans when they are ready.
Herd said this is the first wa-
ter supply report the district has
written, and it will get better as
the process continues.
The 2010 districtwi'de water
supply assessment is scheduled
for adoption by the district's gov-
erning board by the end of this
year. After Starke, the district
took its public presentation to
Live. Oak and Fanning Springs.
The final presentation is sched-
uled for Oct. 19 in Perry.

Conservation tips
from St. Johns
River Water
Management District
Saving water indoors


Taking a few simple steps in-
side the home can save you wa-
ter and money. Most of us turn
off the water when brushing our
teeth, and wait until the dish-
washer is full before we run it.
But there are lots of other ways
to save water at home and in your
business.
Finding and fixing leaks is a
good place to start. A leak) toilet
or faucet can waste thousands of
gallons of water each month, put-
ting a hefty dent in your wallet.
Your water fixtures may use
more water than you think. In-
stalling low-flow toilets and
showerheads can dramatically
reduce your indoor water con-
sumption without reduced per-
formance.

Saving water outdoors
Lawn and landscape irrigation
accounts for more than half of all
residential water use. Watering
,wisely' outside -the. home sa\xes
water and promotes healthier
lawns and landscapes.
Overwatering a law n can pro-
mote weeds and insect pests, as
well as weakened grass roots.
Broken or misdirected sprinkler
heads spray water onto sidewalks
and pavement \where it evaporates
or trickles into storm drains.
You can save water by irrigat-
ing lawns and landscapes only
when they need it, by properly
maintaining your irrigation svs-


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with minimal care. Take a mo-
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and money by watering wisely
outside your home.


Hampton
festival, gospel
sing benefit PTO
The city of Hampton will be
sponsoring a fall festival, to ben-
efit the PTO program at Hamp-
ton Elementary. The festival will
be held at Joe Toombs Park on
Saturday. Oct. 23.
Featured will be games,
bounce houses and activities for
kids, as well as other activities
throughout the day. A classic
car show will begin at 10 a.m.,
featuring Gainesville Street Rods
Car Club.
The PTO will be selling ham-
burgers and hot dogs during the
lunch hour, and chicken dinners


Florida's most fun
winter weekend,
by far!
Professional barbecue teams
come from Georgia, Alabama,
Florida and as far away as Mis-
souri to compete in the Santa Fe
College Boots 'n BBQ Cook-Off
Feb. 11-12 at the Bradford Coun-
ty Fairgrounds in Starke.
"We're expecting at least 70
barbecue teams this year," said
Kathryn Lehman, festival orga-
nizer. Boots 'n BBQ is a fund-
raiser for scholarships to help
Bradford County students attend
Santa Fe College.
There's $16,000 in prize mon-
ey to be won at this year's con-
test, which is now in its third year
of existence. The third time is the
charm for this Santa Fe event:
It's a Triple Crown Series con-
test, it's the Florida Bar-B-Que
Association State Championship
for 2011, and it's a Jack Daniel's
World Championship Invitation-
al Barbecue qualifier event.
"This is exciting news for us
and a great honor," said Lehman.
"I believe this is the largest prize
amount in the state of Florida."
Plans are afoot to turn the
cook-off's popular cake auction
into a Bradford Fest Bakery, be-
cause so many people would like
to sample the wide variety of ar-


during the evening meal. All
proceeds will go to the PFO at
Hampton Elementary School.
The finale will be five solid
hours of some of the best gospel
music around. The lineup will
begin at 4 p.m. and conclude at
9 p.m. Featured, in order of ap-
pearance, will be Bella Monday.
Josh Taylor, Overall Band, Faith-
ful Crossings and Rushing Wind
at 8 p.m.
Car and bus parking will be.
provided. For directions or more.
information, call 352-275-7784
or e-mail Cestes@pierianman-
ages.com.

Chili Cook-Off
next weekend
The Hampton Veterans Me-
morial Fund Inc. is bringing back
its chili cook-off for a third year,
which means great food and priz-
es for those who attend.
Cowboys Steakhouse will
host the event on Saturday. Oct.
23. Tickets are on sale now for
$6 each at Cowboys and A-Plus
Certified Computer Repair for


tisinal cakes made by the famous
bakers of Bradford County.
"So many people wanted a
sample of cake last year; now
folks will have a chance to try
them all," said Lehman. Fancy
cakes will sell for $5 a slice and
plainer cakes for $3 a slice, with
proceeds going to the scholarship
fund.
Celebrity guest chefs, whose
names have not yet been revealed,
are coming to demonstrate their
favorite recipes. Local Florida
farm produce like blueberries,
strawberries and other ingredi-
ents will be in the spotlight.
On Saturday morning mem-
bers of the Woman's Club of'
Starke will be at the fairgrounds
to host a pancake breakfast lav-
ished with strawberry syrup.
(Bradford County has a reputa-
tion for "the sweetest strawber-
ries this side of heaven.") Bring
the family, a healthy appetite,
and enjoy a great breakfast in
support of scholarships.
New at this year's festival is
a bike ride. Cyclists are expect-
ed from across Florida to par-
ticipate in either a 25-mile or. a
55-mile course. The cycle entry
fee includes festival admission,
a T-shirt, a number, and a well-
deserved barbecue meal after-
wards. The cost is $35 until Feb.
8; $40 after that-all part of the


the breakfast buffet, which runs
from 7 to 9:30 a.m.
Local celebrities will judge the
chili competition, which begins
at 9 a.m.
There w\xill be a car show and
live entertainment throughout
the day. Organizers also have,
two sets of Jaguars tickets to give
away good for any home game of
the season. Chances to win are $5
each and can be purchased at A-:
Plus Certified Computer Repair.
For more information, please
call Jim Mitzel at 352-2.15-9217.
Proceeds from the event benefit
the projects of the Hampton Vet-
erans Memorial Fund, including,;
the'Major Alan Rogers Scholar-':
ship Fund.

Rec board
meeting 7
The Starke Recreation Board"
will meet Thursday, Oct. 14, at-.
6 p.m. in the Starke City HalfL
conference room. The meeting is-
open to the public.


For more details go to:

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fundraising.
Santa Fe Boots 'n BBQ fea-
tures family fun and entertain-
ment, and this year is no excep-
tion with bounce houses, trains,
a kiddie tractor pull and kids
crafts. In a "Minute to Win It"'
type event, members of the lo-
cal fire department will face off-
against their peers from the po-
lice department in a Guns and
Hoses contest.
Ever see someone kiss a pig?�
A new fundraiser this year is
Kiss the Pig, where folks can'
vote to have their favorite con-
testant plant a kiss on'a cute little
piglet. (Some people will go to
any lengths for education.)
"We're having some serious
'fun here. This is Florida's most'
fun winter weekend," said Leh-
man.
Santa Fe Boots 'n BBQ also
features live entertainment all
weekend. The 2011 festival runs
5-10 p.m. Friday, Feb. 1 l,and 9'
a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 12,
at the Bradford County Fair-
grounds, rain or shine. Admis-
sion is $5 a day.
To-.lcarn more about the fes-
tival call Kathryn Lehman at"
352-395-5355 or 904-964-5382'
ext. 5355, or e-mail kathryn.leh-,'
man( sfcollege.edu. Visit online'
at www.bootsnbbq.com.







Thursday, Oct. 14, 2010


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B Section * Thursday, Oct. 14, 2010 FEATURES
CRIME
SOCIALS
. OBITUARIES
EDITORIAL,
NEWS FROM BRADFORD COUNTY, UNION COUNTY AND THE LAKE REGION




Vaughan in midst of 25th year as the Tornadoes' voice


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Players and coaches have
come and gone, but WEAG
radio's "Voice of the
Tornadoes" has remained
unchanged for 24-plus years,
describing the play of the
Scarlet and Gray for those who
can't attend the games in
person.
Terry Vaughan is in the
midst of his 25'h year of calling
Bradford High football games.
He has. seen wins and losses,
and the good plays and the
bad, but admitted he never
envisioned himself still sitting
behind the microphone after
doing so for the. first time in
1985.
"I really didn't think it
would be something I'd be
doing this long," Vaughan
said, "but I've enjoyed it. It's
been a wonderful ride."
Providing the play-by-play
voice . for games was
something Vaughan dreamed
of doing as a child, when he
listened to such people as Curt
Gowdy and Keith Jackson.
"I would sit in front of a
game on television-NFL or
college game-and kind of
turn the sound down and do
the play-by-play," he said.
Though he did not go into
broadcast communications as a
student at Florida State
University, Vaughan did major
in communications. He
graduated from FSO in August
1982-a tough time to look for
work, he said, as the country
was in the midst of a recession.
Vaughan put in resumes "all
over" before getting the chance
to run the state employment
agency in Starke.
Vaughan had never been to
Starke or Bradford County, but
feit it was the right move to
make.
"My girlfriend had just
broken up with me," he said. "I
thought the world had ended.-It
was probably a good idea to g'o
somewhere and get a fresh
start."
The move paid off in that
Vaughan met his wife,
Jennifer, and eventually was
elected as Bradford County's
supervisor of elections-a job
he holds to this day.
'"1 think the good lord was
looking out for me," Vaughan
said.
Before becoming supervisor
of elections, Vaughan worked
at the state employment
agency and got to know the
Dickersons who own WEAG.
They had recently purchased
the station when Vaughan
began doing a radio program
on job vacancies in the region.
He also helped sell advertising.
"When the manager of the
radio station took ill in '85,
they asked me to come over to
manage the radio station at that
time," Vaughan said. "After
two years of working at the
state employment agency, I
went to work at WEAG."
Vaughan did an on-air
morning show as' well as
taking over play-by-play duties
for the station's broadcasts of
Bradford High School football
games. It was a dream-come-
true of sorts for Vaughan, who
said he was thankful the
Dickersons stuck with him
after that first year. Vaughan
said he wasn't very good at
calling the games at first,
describing himself as
overenthusiastic and trying too
hard.
"I was scared to death," he
said. "Quite frankly, I don't
think I wts ready. Like most


LEGALS
PUBLIC NOTICE
There will be a Workshop at 5:00
p.m. before the regular meeting of
the Bradford County Board of
County Commissioners scheduled
for October 21, 2010 at 6:30 p.m.
in the Commission Meeting Room,
North Wing, Bradford County
Courthouse, 945 N. Temple Ave.,
Starke, FL. A copy of the agenda
may be obtained from the county
website www.bradfordcountyfl.gov
or from the office of County
Manager in the North wing of the
County Courthouse.
10/14 ltchg-B-sect


things, you just have to jump
in the deep end and hope that
you can swim. I was awfully
ragged and rough around the
edges to begin with, but began
to get the hang of it in time."
The job is more challenging,


NW


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Vaughan thinks, than that of
those TV announcers he used
to listen to as a child. TV play-
by-play announcers don't have
to be as descriptive since the
audience can actually see what
is taking place.


"To me, an effective play-
by-play guy on radio is one
who can paint a picture so that
the listener can pretty much
envision in their minds what's
going on on the field,"
Vaughan said.


It's not always the easiest
task to paint that picture as
Vaughan has found himself in
some interesting situations at
some stadiums, whether it was
a fear of falling through the
stands, which were in


disrepair, at Wildwood or
being out in the open on a deck
at P.K. Yonge and having to
set up a "duck blind" from
which to broadcast a game in

See VOICE page 12B


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a f ba







2B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section * Thursday, Oct. 14, 2010


Kiwanis Club of Starke installs officers,

board members for 2010-11
The Kiwanis Club of Starke installed its officers for the new year at a banquet at the Starke
Golf and Country Club on Sept. 21. LEFT: New president Barry Warren (far right) is pictured
with past president Jeff Johnson (far left) and the district's new lieutenant governor, John Hill.
BELOW LEFT: New officers, new board members and returning board members installed were
(front, I-r) Steve Futch (returning board member), Warren Carver (returning board member),
Sherry Ruszkowski (vice president), Linda Lee-(treasurer), (back, I-r) Barry Warren (president),
Mike Reddish (president elect), Jeff Johnson (past president), Philip Johns (returning board
member and Martin Slaughter (new board member). Not pictured are Christina Crews (secre-
tary) and new board members Vaughn Thornton and Virginia Wallkup. BELOW RIGHT: Linda
Lee is presented with the Kiwanian of the Year award by outgoing president Jeff Johnson.


Santa Fe teacher can relate to students' language struggles


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Students struggling in the
U Spanish I course offered at the
' Santa Fe College Stump'
- Center in Starke have a
sympathetic figure in their
% professor, who was once in
their shoes, trying to learn a
- .foreign language.
How Alicia VoaLehe may
:-differ from her students,
-: though, is the fact she learned
S-_::her foreign language in a
country where it is
predominantly spoken so that
she could go to school and
Work on a master's degree.
.. VonLehe, who has been
-.teaching at Santa Fe since
:--J1995, is a native Venezuelan.
She earned a bachelor's degree
-,in business adminiiii tir.in iat a
:?^ Venezuelan- -uo1. - -hut
decided to attend the
University of Florida to. wotk
-on a master's.
Why UF? Because it's such
a well-known university, plus
VonLehe has a cousin who is a
doctor who did a fellowship
there.
"She said, 'Why don't you
try the University of Florida?
It's close to home and the
weather is nice. It's a very
good university.' After she
recommended it," VonLehe
said, "I said, 'Well, why not?'
"After that, what happened
was I got a student visa from
the University of Florida to
. study English first, because 1
didn't know any English."
It was not her intent to
- become a teacher, but
- VonLehe, said she noticed
there was a need for Spanish
teachers in the area. She began


teaching "here and there," as
she put it, doing so at first in
Alachua County public school
system.
"I taught for a couple of
years," she said. "Then after
that, I realized maybe I should
change majors. My major,
when I first came to
Gainesville, was going to be
educational administration."
Her own experiences in
moving to Florida from
Venezuela and learning
English have helped her as a
teacher.
"You * are more
sympathetic," VonLehe said.
"You know how long it takes
for a person to learn a
language in a classroom. I can
relate to that."
There's 'h6o better a\ i,"' do,
thai Ihan -in perwn. VaonLehe
taught students one year
through the college's
interactive video feed, but it
was not an experience- she
enjoyed or was comfortable
with. She said she's "old-
fashioned" in that regard, but
personal interaction is also a
part of the culture she grew tip
in.
Therefore, it has been hard
for VonLehe to adjust to what
she described as the informal
nature of students in the
United States. Students will
walk into her room without
greeting her.
"I was born and raised
Catholic," she said. "I went to
Catholic schools. Then I went
to a private university, so the
behavior was a little different.
There's, a lot more freedom
over here."
The very nature of the


..,,,.At Acdet



We * f'hepl


Alicia VonLehe
is the first
Santa Fe Col-
lege instructor
to teach Span-
ish at one of
the school's
Starke facilities
in more than 10
years.


school environment differs
from the one she was used to
in V f9 ii'ela T. ..
"l- st,. ,nly the privileged go:
to school in Venezuela,"
VonLehe said. "That's not the


case over here in the United
States. In the United States,
nl:.n I found. or reiaiTere .j
San, a Fe. "i' thai r i.-, .are.,
exposed to students from
different backgrounds. You


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might have a student who's an
adult who wants to go back to
school. On the other hand, you
have the high school, dual-
enrollment student who's still
adjusting to the college
experience."
Also, VonLehe said
education in Venezuela was
not geared as much toward
learning practical skills that
can be utilized in the
workforce.
"I think when the student
leaves Santa Fe College, they


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are more prepared to face a
job," she said.
Outside of the school
setting, VonLehe said the one
difference' that's notable
between the United States and
Venezuela is the food. She
misses the fresh fruit juices she
enjoyed in Venezuela, while
noting the prevelance of fast
food in this country.
"I think the average
Venezuelan who comes to

See TEACH page 9B


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**ATTENTION**

On Thursday, October 28, 2010
at 1 2 noon in the Lobby of the Starke Office,



BSCommunity State Bank


Will open.sealed bids for the following items:


Rings, Pendants and Bracelet
Estimated value is $580.00

Sealed bids will be accepted starting Thursday, October 21, 2010.
Anyone interested in bidding may contact Tammie Woodard at
(904) 964-7830, ext. 315, for further information.


_


1- - ". - -A�A


h&








Thursday, Oct. 14, 2010 * Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section i3 "


First Coast News anchor Jeannie Blaylock (left) lis-
tens to Altrusa of Starke member Vicki Teal during a
luncheon at which Blaylock was presented with
$1,800 to support a prosthetic-leg project in Haiti.



Area individuals,


groups helpsupport


prosthetic project


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Members of the Bradford
County community showed
their support of Haiti
earthquake victims by
presenting a total of $1,800 to
Jacksonville's First Coast
News anchor Jeannie Blaylock
to sponsor prosthetic legs.
Blaylock was a guest of the
Altrusa Club of Starke at a
luncheon at the Starke Golf
and Country Club on Sept. 23.
Blaylock and First Coast News
are involved in a project to
raise money for prosthetic legs
to Haitans who have become
amputees as a result of injuries
sustained during the


earthquake the nation
experienced in January.
Dr. John Lovejoy, a
Jacksonville orthopedic
surgeon, and his team have set
up a permanent prosthetics lab
in Haiti to make the prosthetic
limbs.
The cost to sponsor one leg
is $300. The Altrusa Club of
Starke presented Blaylock with
the money for two legs-one
sponsored fully by the Starke
club and another co-sponsored
with the Altrusa Club of St.
Augustine.
Also, the Rotary Club of
Starke sponsored a leg, while
See HELP page 5B


Westberry
Griffis family
reunion
The descendants of
Westberry Griffis (1835-
1905), and successive wives,
Penny Padgett Griffis, Eliza
Wilkerson Griffis and Laura
Blitch Griffis, will hold a
family reunion on Saturday,
Oct. 16, at Evergreen Baptist
Church, C.R. 125 in Lawtey,
from 11 a.m. until 3 p.m.
Please bring covered dishes.
Tea, ice, plates and utensils
will be provided.


Communities in
Schools to host
fundraising golf
tournament on
Oct. 29
It's not only a chance to tee
it up, but an opportunity to
help kids stay in school and
prepare for life.
Communities in Schools of
Bradford County will host a
benefit golf tournament on
Friday, Oct. 29, at the Starke
Golf and Country Club.
The four-person-team
(captain's choice/scramble)
tournament will begin with a
shotgun start at 8 a.m. The cost
is $50 per player, with
mnulligans available at $5 each
or three for $10.
Lunch is included.
Prizes will be awarded for
first, second and third place.
There will also be door prizes
and a 50-50 drawing.
Sponsors are also needed to
help make this tournament a
success. Individual
sponsorships are available at a
cost of $50. There are also
bronze ($75), silver ($300) and
gold ($500) sponsorships
.available.
If you would like to be a
sponsor or would like more
information on the tournament,
please call Scott Roberts at
904-964-7826.


I. ~


Jonathan P. Dotzl


Dotzler
completes
basic training
Air National Guard Airman
Jonathan P. Dotzler graduated
from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base in
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 and
principles and skills.
Airmen who complete basic
training earn four credits
toward an associate in applied
science degree through the
Community College of the
Airforce.
Dotzler is a 2003 graduate
of Union High School in Lake
Butler.

Harris
completes basic
training
Army National Guard Pfc.
Krystle N. Harris has
graduated form basic combat
training at Fort Jackson- in
Columbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks of


training, the-soldier studied the
Army mission, history,
tradition and core values, as
. well as physical fitness. Harris
received instruction and
practice in basic combat skills,
military weapons, chemical
warfare and bayonet training,
drill and ceremony, marching,
rifle marksmanship, armed and
unarmed combat, map reading,
field tactics, military courtesy,
military justice system, basic
first aid, foot marches and field
) training exercises.
She is the daughter of Kelly
Harmon of Middleburg and
Gene Harris of Starke.
ler - Harris is a 2008 graduate of
Middleburg High School:.


Turner
completes basic
training
Air National Guard Airman
Michael C. Turner graduated
from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base in
San Antonio, Texas.


* Auto Accidents
* Work Injuries
* Headaches
* Neck and Back


601 E. Call St.
Hwy. 230, Starke


. k,
L. ?L


Michael Turner


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 and
principles and skills.
He is the son of Jamie and
Carrie Turner of Keystone
Heights.
Turner is a 2010 graduate'pf
Keystone Heights High
School.


Dr. Virgil A. Berry
P CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN
Pai n Serving the area for 21 years.


964-8018


OcS.

RULES OF THE GAME
1. Anyone, except Telegraph 131 W. Call St., Starke, 125 E. breaker blank. (For instance, if
employees and their immediate Main St., Lake Butler or 7382 S.R. the score of the GATORS game 4,',
family members, are welcome to 21-N, Keystone Heights before 5 was GATORS 19, opponent 7, t WS
enter. One entry per person per- p.m. on Fridays. Fill in all the the correct score will be 26
week please. Persons winning blanks with the name of the team points.) Fredrick D Tyson
one week are not eligible to you think will win. The person . Decision of the judges is Fredrick D.
win again for at least three who icks the most games final. A second tie breaker will
weeks. correct y will win $50.00 cas . be used, if necessary. Results of Lawtey
2. When picking up winnings, the 4. In case of a tie, the total points will be tabulated on Tuesday
winner will have his or her scored in the GATORS game this and winners notified by MiSSed 4 won wl/tiebreaker
photograph taken for the paper, week is the tie breaker. Please fill telephone. Don't forget to list a
3. Entry must be on an official in the points you think will be phone number where you can be
form from the Telegraph and scored by the GATORS and their reached.
submitted to one of our offices: opponent, combined, in the tie


DR. GREGORY ALLEN
PAIN RELIEF & EXTRACTION
SERVICES PROVIDED
HOURS BYAPPOINTMENT ONLY
Keystone vs. The Villages
352-473-8988
7435B SR-21, KEYSTONE HEIGHTS, FL 32656


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Bertie Heating S Air
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Cowboys
Spires IGA
Sawyer Gas
Community State Bank
Little Caesars ____
Ron Sholes P.A.
Beck Family of Dealerships
Bradford County Telegraph
The Office Shop
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CAREtenders ______
Starke Bedrock_



TIEBREAKER SCORE:



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Address:


Phone:


Established in 1957
WWW.(
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811 S. Walnut St
[904-964-783(


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Editorial/Opinionr


Telegraph, Times a Monitor * Thursday, Oct. 14, 2010 * Page 4B


Coats for Kids, Food Pantry


organizers are true heroes


*There are a lot of people in
Bradford County who are he-
roes-people you meet and talk
to all the time.
Pastor Steve Hayes of the
Starke First Christian Church
'and his helpers are heroes. Food
Pantry organizers and their
volunteers from a large number
of area churches are also heroes.
They all work very hard to pro-
vide necessities-and hope-for
area people who are now facing
some very hard times.
Hayes and his group have or-
ganized a Coats for Kids cam-
paign every year for three years.
This program will help a lot of
Bradford County kids stay warm
this winter.
The goal of the group is to
collect 500 new or gently used
coats and blankets that will be
provided to area people who
might not have the means to
purchase them for themselves.
Hayes and his staff under-
stand very well how destitute a
lot of our local population is.
The difficulty people face in
finding jobs has left a lot of kids
hungry and cold. Food Stamps
'help, but the increased demand
for 'food has also been felt by the
Food Pantry. The Food Pantry


and Coats for Kids have become
mainstays that provide bare ne-
cessities for an increasing num-
ber of our local people.
Without the food provided by
the Food Pantry. many area
people would be without any
means to feed their families.
Without Coats for Kids, an in-
creasing number of our local
children would be without one
of the most basic needs-
warmth.
You can help provide area
families with these most basic of
needs.
Give a new or gently used
coat or blanket-or a check-to
Coats for Kids. A donation of $5
will buy a coat at discount stores
or Goodwill. If the coat needs to
be cleaned, take it to Garfield
Cleaners on Waldut Street by
Friday, Oct. 15. The business
has donated cleaning services
for the effort. Send the coat,
blanket or check to the First
Christian Church at 507 Walnut
St., Starke, FL 32091, Call 904-
368-1173 for more information.
Coats will be distributed on
Saturday, Oct. 23, from noon to
2 p.m. at the church.
The food provided by the


Food Pantry is often the only
thing that prevents a needy area
family from sending their kids to
bed hungry. Non-perishable
food items are always needed,
and the current economic crisis
has only served to increase that
need.
Canned vegetables, canned
meats, canned fruit, cereals,
powdered milk, flour, cornbread
mix- anything that can be kept
without refrigeration-is needed
by the Food Pantry more now
than ever before.
Donations of canned items
can be made at any Bradford
County church, or they can be
dropped off in the'box at West-
ern Steer Family Steakhouse on
U.S. 301 in Starke. Donations
of food or money can also be
made at the Food Pantry at 921
E. Call St., Starke, FL 32091.
For more information call 904-
504-5553.
Be. a hero. Help these local
heroes provide for people who
have not been as lucky as we are
in weathering this economic
crisis.
John M. Miller
Publisher,
Bradford Telegraph


SLetters to the Editor

Consolidation is writing to tell you how much we us and we appreciate how she
enjoyed it and what a nice tour showed off your.town. For a
a good thing guide walked us around the nice walk in the evening with
Dear Editor: town. For as long as we have good stories, people should take
Thanks for writing the article been coming to Starke, we never the tour.
on consolidation of the Starke knew some of the things she told Carol E. Harkin
Police Department and the sher-
iff's office. I am much in favor T R H L HE I
of it. We need more savings in TERRY HAI HOMES, INC
our public offices and I hope T E I LLE , IN
this will be bnly the beginning : ;'":-
of it. Sheriff Smith is capable-ofi ". . : F ,
handling the job along iih his " .
helpers.
SA longtime resident of Starke .
and Bradford'Couty.
Gene Noegel 0.404

Ghost walk is
lots of fun *5 Acres with Highway Frontage
Dear Editor: *6000+ Sq. Ft. Building *4" Well
We were the first ones to take
the ghost walk while visiting our Call 352-258-4187
family members in Starke. I'm www.terryhallhomes.com State License CRC-025346



"If you like the recession,


you'll love. Amendment 4."
- Mark Wilson, President
Florida Chamber of Commerce


www.Florida201 O.org


North Florida Regional Chamber of Commerce


100 East Call Street
Starke, FL


(904) 964-5278


Paid Political Advertisement paid for and sponsored by the North Florida Regional Chamber of Commerce.


U


Letters to the Editor.. ... .


Retirement Accounts (GRAs).
The confiscation of our re-
tirement and savings plans. will
require our government to sell
equities in the private accounts
in exchange for the "safety of
treasuries." However, there is no
safety in treasuries as they are
ground zero when it comes to
fiat (paper) currency risk. The
Obama administration's 10-year


budget plan predicts that tho,
national debt of the U.S. will
exceed $25 trillion in 2019. At
some total debt level, a tipping,
point will occur, causing hyper-.
inflation resulting in an explo-,
sion of the debt bomb. When
that. happens, your "safe" GRA
will become worthless.
Robert Dahlquist
California


retirement is?
Dear Editor:
High Social Security payroll
taxes have contributed to yearly
Social Security Trust Fund sur-
pluses until the proclaimed sur-
plus is now in excess of $2.503
.trillion. However, Congress has
elected to sacrifice Social Secu-
rity on the alter of corruption by
spending the entire surplus re-
quiring the U.S. Treasury to
cover the embezzlement by issu-
ing non-negotiable IOU bonds
to the Trust Fund. Such eco-
nomically irresponsible and
morally reprehensible behavior
by entrenched politicians dem-
onstrates their total disrespect
for working people.
After successfully looting the
Trust Fund, Congress now plans
to loot individual IRAs and
401Ks because they contain the
largest source of untapped reve-
nue. At the end of 2009, there
were $4.26 trillion of assets in
IRAs and $2.77 trillion in 401K
plans. Confiscation of these re-
tirement plans is now being
formalized in hearings initiated
on Sept. 15 by the Labor De-
partment's Employee Benefits
Security Administration. When
confiscation is enacted by Con-
gress, our retirement accounts
will be converted to Guaranteed


B IG



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Starke, FL
904-964-6305


Dr. Martin Slaughter
Starke
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Open 9 to 1T2, 2 - 6pm'
Monr, Tues, Wed, Fri
Thurs 9-1 2


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Legal Notice-


DAVID ANDERSON

Contractor Fraud Sentencing

Be it known that David Montgomery Anderson (d/b/a
ANDERSON CONSTRUCTION & DESIGN of 6556
Woodland Drive, Keystone Heights, Florida) has pleaded "no
contest" to criminal charges filed by the State Attorney
alleging that he used his construction business to defraud his
customers.

Anderson will be sentenced on October 19 at 1:30 P.M. As
one of those whom Anderson defrauded, I have been notified,
by the Office of the State Attorney that I may be present and-
make a statement in court or submit a written statement,
which will be given to the judge, the Assistant State Attorney,
and the defendant. This is CASE NO: 2009-1100-CF (STATE
VS. DAVID M. ANDERSON, JR.) It is being prosecuted by
the Office of the State Attorney in Palatka. Their number is
386-329-0259.

The State's prosecution of Anderson on criminal charges
follows judgments against Anderson in civil court for Fraud,
Inducement to Fraud, Breach of Contract, Unjust Enrichment,
and Florida Unfair and Deceptive Trade Practices. Anderson
declared bankruptcy to extinguish the civil judgments.

Anderson has also been banned for life from contracting in
Putnam County by the Putnam County Contractors and
Building Trades Examiners Board as a result of the testimony
of five witnesses that:

Anderson used his contractor's license 'as a license to steal;"
that he signed a fraudulent payment certificate for work not
performed and for materials not purchased; that he abandoned
jobs after being paid deposits to start construction; and that he
damaged or destroyed his customers' properties, or portions
thereof.

This notice paid for by Alan and Martha Sewell, Melrose
352-475-9748.





Thursday, Oct. 14, 2010 * Telegraph, Times a Monitor B Section SB

Kiwanis of Butler Seafood House and Lake Region Community Early registration for both feelings in a letter to Altrusa "I sang in my car all the way
Grill in 1,ake Butler. "Theatre is a 501C3 nonprofit lasts through Tuesday, Oct. 19. Club of Starke member Vicki home. It was the highlight of
Stark presents Tickets for this dinner- corporation. The cost for basketball is $65 Teal. my week, and I'm grateful you
theater production are $35. during early registration and "I was absolutely on cloud all worked so hard to pull in
family storytime Visa, Master Card and $75 after Oct. 19, while 999 when I drove back to various groups to help."
Discover arc accepted. Kiwanis Of cheerleading costs are $75 Jacksonville yesterday," If you or your group would
ea h m nth The dinner menu will ri alduring the early period and Blaylock wrote. "Not only was like to lend assistance to this
each month Srk consist of slow-roasted prime Starke rib sale $85 afterward., everyone in the room so warm project, please e-mail Blaylock
a family storytime on the rib with mashed potatoes and N 13 The deadline to register is and caring, but the donations at jblaylock@firstcoastnewvs.
it Moda of each month at gravy or shrimp scampi over Nov. 26. were generous and sincere, com.
6i30 p.mn. at the Bradford rice. Each entree includes a The annual Kivanis Club of Evaluations and orientations
3o0l3m Public Ithbrary. house salad, homemade Starke will be selling slabs of will be held at the church gym
kiwanis members will read cornbread with honey pecan ribs on Saturday, Nov. 13, 5-8 p,m. on Oct. 19 and 8 a.m.- The-Game
anries m, m w il ren butter, and homemade peach from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. tit noon on Saturday, Nov. 6.
riesng can alsoe children cobbler for dessert Community State Bank in Practices begin Nov. 30, with Tie up those cleats Win with class.
tic itie and rin fresn ents. "Eclipsed," b) Lisa Patrick Starke. the first game scheduled for Pull on those gloves Lose with more
-(It is asked thairchildren Wilkinson, is an audience- Each slab, which is fully Dec. 11. Strap up your helmet Bust your hooplass
tinder 7 arc accompanied by an participation murder-mystery- cooked, costs $16. Tickets may For more information, call And play the game for love Forget the score
adults comedy. Be a celebrated guest be purchased ahead of time the church office at'904-964-
'iThe next storytile is of Lady and Lord Moon at the from any Kiwanis Club of 7557. Feel the rush Let a tear rolldown
scheduled f or Nov. . coveted annual Moonlight Starke member. Hear the crowd A chest held out
SChe,,,led for Nov.1.C c---aM n t Chant yo r a . Dd
Charity Gala, where a diamond Chant your name Don't you dare frown
necklace is scheduled to be Stand up Or start to pour
'Eclipsed' necklace is scheduled to be Starke church Beproud
auctioned. Someone present H E LP e p d
dinner theater isn't quite what they appear to signing kids up continued from Page 38 Play their hard
be, and things take a decidedly Play them fast
production sinister turn as members of the for Upward the Kivanis Club of Starke Make the tackle r
entourage turn up quite and Bradford County'sGet the sack It's not your last
rescheduled indubitably, irrevocably dead. basketball, courthouse officials jointly Pur some ear
Due to a medical Can the crime be solved, or sponsored one. Individuals In the quarterback Fightothem hard
emergency, the Lake Region will the entire evening be cheerleading Brandi Noegel and Sylvia TooBe th andstnail
. community Theater's "Eclipsed?" Madison Street Baptist Tatum sponsored a leg Do your ob BRefuse to fail
"Eclipsed" has been Call the Lake Region Church in Starke is now together, as did Ken and Vicki Do whatyou do Refuse to fail
rescheduled for Friday, Oct. Community Theater box office registering for its Upward Teal. Dalton Cone 12 of
1'l, and Saturday, Oct. 16, at at 352-226-4082 for basketball program .and a new Blaylock was overwhelmed Your brothers are behind By Dalton Cone, 12, of
6'30 p.m. each night at the information and reservations Upward cheerleading program. by the support, expressing her you Starke


you're Intvited to a



W- WallBuilders Event


Featuring Judge Rene Diaz

on America's Godly Heritage


Hear how our founding fathers set

the course for America

Wallbuilders is an. organization dedicated to presenting America's forgotten history and heroes, with an
emphasis on the moral, religious, and constitutional foundation on which America was built.

Wallbuilders goal is to exert a direct and positive influence in government, education, and the family by (1)
educating the nation concerning the Godly foundation of our country; (2) providing information to federal, state,
and local officials as they develop public policies which reflect Biblical values; and (3) encouraging Christians to
be involved in the civic arena.

This is an event you don't want to miss!


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23, at. 5:45 P.M.

SBradford High School Auditorium

Special music featuring Daniel Crews and other local musicians

y.1 *There is no charge, but a love offering will be taken
yThis event is sponsored by the local Community Men 's Community Men's
yFellowship and is endorsed by: Fellowship MembersI
First Baptist of Starke - Pastor Rodney Coe First United Methodist - Pastor Mike Moore Lamar Williams Thomas Alvarez i
First Christian Church- Pastor Steve Hayes Madison Street Baptist - Pastor Charles Warren Phillip Nichols Mike Hanks
Brooker Baptist - Pastor Daniel Findley Hope Baptist - Pastor Larry Strickland Kent Petelle Chase Hardy
Northside Baptist - Pastor Larry Finley Bayless Hwy Baptist - Pastor Jeff Stading Ken Weaver Marion Payne


Grace United Methodist of Lawtey - Pastor Dorn Thompson Pine Level Baptist - Pastor Terry Williamson Billy Nix Ken Lampp
Bradford Baptist - Pastor Rick Jackson Freedom Baptist of Keystone - Pastor Ken Herring Grady Overstreet Joe Sapp
Grace Community Fellowship - Pastor Greg Pusateri t(ingsley Lake Baptist - Pastor Zeb Cook . Harry Hatcher Don Roberts
True Vine Ministries - Pastor Ross Chandler Church of God in Sampson City - Pastor Gene Bass Edgar Beville Frank Mitchell
River of Life - Pastor Robert Johnson Trinity Baptist - Pastor James Peoples
Highland Baptist Church - Pastor Gary Melvin
If you would like your church included, please call (904) 263-2127.
This event is for the whole family. Come early and get a good seat.
Any questions, please call (904) 966-6656, (904) 263-2127, or (904) 964-2117
www.Wallbuilders.com







'6B Telegrapii, 'T ines &t Monitor B Section * Thursday, Oct. '-, J.


In Loving Memory of
Jodie Hurst Norris
Oct. 15, 1986-July 2, 2010


The sun still shines, but not
as bright as before.
The flowers don't smell as
sweet anymore.
The sky is still blue, but
now with a streak of gray.
Things just aren't the same
since you went away.
The rain seems to fall
much more often now
The wind blows softly, its
like you're here somehow.
Days have gone by, but
time is standing still,
almost like we're waiting
for you, I guess we always
will.
Mornings are the hardest
after dreaming of you at
night, but for those short
hours, once again, all is
right.
Today was better than
yesterday, but it's
tomorrow that Ifear,
because it's another day 1
have to face without you
here.
Goodbye has never been
as hard as it was that day,
and if we could talk one
last time, "Jodie, we love
you" is what we would say.
Love,
Your family and friends



em,-


PLAN ON


The family of Fred
Wheeler would like to
express their profound
thanks and gratitude to
everyone wh) sent cards,
made phone calls, sent
food and other offerings
to the family during our
extreme loss of my
wonderful husband. He
will be severely missed! A
special thanks to Debra
Grady for being such a
good friend and helping
me through this misery.
Thank you to Kingsley
Lake Baptist Church,
Pastor Zeb Cook, the
ladies of the church,
parishioners of First
Baptist Church of Starke,
Steve and Cindy Futch.for
their special help, and
most of all, to all the
wonderful friends,
neighbors, co-workers,
etc. of my darling Fred.
We are indeed humbled
by the outpouring of love
and support from
everyone. If I missed
anyone, if I didn't call you
by name or give you a
hug, I sincerely
apologize. Our children,
grandchildren and great-
grandchildren are in awe
of the love shown to us.
Once again, thank you for
everything. The most
special thank you of all
goes to Mrs. Nellie
Wheeler, Fred's mother,
for giving him to me for
all these years. We love
you.
Sylvia, children,
grandchildren, and
great-grandchildren
of Fred Wheeler


Obituaries___


Harry Agin


Harry Agin
HIGH SPRINGS-Harry
Morgan Agin, 63, of High
Springs, passed away on Sunday,
Oct. 10, 2010, following many
years of declining health. Harry
was employed with Seaboard
Coastline Railroad and was a U.S.
Navy veteran who served two
tours of duty in Vieinam.
He was the second son of Doris
Coleman Agin and the late Bill
Agin, both of which were former
residents of Baldwin. Surviving
family members are: his brother,
Charles (JoAnn) Agin of Kingsley
Lake, Starke; nieces, Cynthia
Agin and Stephanie (Matt) Avera;
and their children, Colton and
Alexandra Avera, all of
Macclenny; a son, Shane (Yanin)
Agin of Jacksonville; . and
grandchildren, Christian, Arianna
and Sebastian Agin.
Interment of the remains and a
private family remembrance will
take place at a later date at the
Jacksonville Veterans National
Cemetery. The family requests
anyone desiring to make a
contribution, please consider the
following: Wounded Warrior
Project, 7020 A.C. Skinner
Parkway St. E. 100, Jacksonville,
FL 32256. Cremation services are
by Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home
of Starke.
PAID OBITUARY

Bertie Boyette
LAKE BUTLER-Bertie Mae
Starling Boyette, 88, of Lake
� Butler, died Wednesday, Oct. 6,
2010, at her residence after an
extended illness. She was born in
Live Oak and lived in Homestead
several years before moving to
Union County 15 years ago.
Mrs. Boyette was a homemaker
and of the Baptist faith. She was
the daughter of the late William
and Blanche Carroll Starling. She
was also preceded in death by: her
husband, Bernice Preston Boyette;


two daughters, Levon Hol ton and
Linda Faye Boyettc; and two sons,
Wayne Curtis Boyette and
William Preston Boyette.
Mrs. Boyette is survived by: a
daughter, Patricia (Steve) Murphy
of Land-O-Lakes: a son, Derrill
(Susan) Boyette of Lake Butler; a
sister, Maude King of Savannah,
Ga.; three brothers, William
"Buddy" Starling of Live Oak,
Robert Starling of Davie, and
Gilford Callahan of Tennessee: 19
grandchildren, 24 great-
grandchildren and eight great-
great-grandchildren.
Graveside funeral services were
held on Oct. 9, at Beards Creek
Cemetery in Glennville, Ga.
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler is in charge of
arrangements.

Charles Hilliard
MACCLENNY-Charles James
"C.H." Hilliard, 74, of Macclenny,
died on Wednesday, Oct. 6, 2010,
at Shands Hospital at Lake Shore
in Lake City after an extended
illness. Mr. Hilliard was born in
Starke where he lived most of his
life before moving to Macclenny
four years ago.
He was a U.S. Navy veteran of
the Vietnam War before retiring
from the Navy after 17 years of
service. He was working at
Florida State Prison at the time he
retired from the Florida
Department of Corrections, after
23 years of service when ill health
forced his retirement.
Mr. Hilliard was a member of
the Pine Hill Congregational
Methodist Church of Starke. He
was the son of the late Charlie and
Susie Todd Hilliard. He was also
preceded in death by a sister,
Clarisse, and two brothers,
Tommy and Manuel.
He is survived by: his wife of
44 years, Agnes Thornton Hilliard
of Macclenny; a daughter, Susan
(Clifton "Mann" Jr.) Barton of
Glen St. Mary; sons, Keith (June)
Hilliard of Macclenny, Charles
(Patty) Hilliard of Keystone
Heights, and Christopher (Leslie)
Woods of Glen St. Mary; 15
grandchildren, and eight great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services were -held on
Oct. 9, at Archer Funeral Home
wth the Rev. Clifton Barton Jr.,
the Rev. Tommy Anderson, and
the Rev. Randall Griffis
officiating. Burial took place at
Evergreen Cemetery. Archer
Funeral Home of Lake Butler is in
charge of arrangements.

Eugene McDonald
STARKE-Eugene Richard
"Mac" McDonald, 76, of Starke.
died Friday, Oct. 8, 2010, at
Hadlow Center for Caring in
Jacksonville. Mr. McDonald was
born on Oct,,10, 1933, in Bradford
County to the late James
McDonald and Willie Mae


Newsome Davis, aind was a
lifelong area resident.
Mr. McDonald was a member
of Smyrn a Haptist Church and was
a retired landscaping architect. He
was preceded in death by his son,
Carl Eugene McDonald.
He is survived b\: his wife of
59 years. Geraldine Griffis
McDonald of Starke; his children,
James (Cindy) McDonald of
,aw�tey, and Althca (Phillip)
Albert of Jacksonville: six
grandchildren and seven great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held on
Oct. 11', in Smyrna Baptist Church
with Pastor Charles Starling
officiating. Interment followed in
Long Branch Cemetery in Clay
Hill. Arrangements are by Jones-
Gallagher Funeral Home of
Starke.


Adam Napier


Adam Napier
BRADFORD COUNTY-Adam
Shaun Napier, 30, a seven-year
resident of Bradford County,
passed away on Tuesday, Oct. 5,
2010. Adam was born in
Cincinnati. Ohio, on Dec. 7, 1979,
to Bob and Karen Napier. He
enjoyed spending time with his
family, golfing, watching the
Washington Redskins, and playing
Fantasy Football. Adam also
enjoyed singing. barbecuing, auto
mechanics and fishing with his
sons. He was preceded in death by
his paternal grandmother,
Geraldine Napier.
Mr. Napier is survived by: his
wife of three years, Casey C.
Rosier-Napier of Lawtey; his
children, B3rendan Napier, Dakota
Rosier, Ethan Rosier and Garrett
Napier: his . parents, Karen
(Clinton) Napier-Hoy of Lake
City and Bob Napier of
J.ackson ille: his brothers, Ben
(Trish) Napier of Warner Robins,
Ga. and Ale\ (Mandee) " of
Virginia Beach, Va.; his sister,
Ashton Hoy of Lake City; his


~�w( ~


0
"IF

C ~4ntegri(
I 'First, I
- Alwa

'Bill


maternal grandparents, Charles
and Juanita Noble of Atlanta, Ga.;
his paternal grandfather,. kobert
Napier of Cincinnati; and aunts
and uncles, Peggy (Jim) Hilleary,
Chuck (Kathy) Noble, Dan Noble,
Allen Napier and Darrell Napier.
Funeral services were held on
Oct. 11, at Northside Baptist
Church near Starke with Pastor
Kenny Pippin officiating.
Arrangements are under the care
of Archie Tanner Funeral Services
of Starke.
PAID OBITUARY


Carol Porter
HAWTHORNE-Carol Ann
Porter, 68, of Hawthorne; died at
her home on Saturday, Oct. 9,
2010, following an extended
illness. Mrs. Porter was born in
Louisville, Ky. on Nov. 27, 1947.
and was a homemaker.
She. had been living in
Hawthorne for the past 22 years
and was a member of the First
Baptist Church, of Keystone
Heights. She was preceded in
death by her husband of 51 years,
Forest Eugene Porter, on April 4,
2010.
She is survived by: a daughter,
Patty Underwood, and a son,
Jimmy Porter, both of Hawthorne;
five grandchildren and two great-
grandchildren.
SA memorial service was held at
First Baptist Church of Keystonc
Heights on Oct. II, with Pastor
Jim Prose officiating. Burial will
be at a later date. In lieu of
flowers, the family is asking for
contributions to be made to Haven
Hospice of the Lakes, 6400 St.
Johns Ave., Palatka, FL 32177.
Arrangements are under the care
of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home
of Keystone Heights.

Mildred
Worthington
PERRY-Mildred Woods
Worthington, 92, of Perry, died
Tuesday, Oct. 5, 2010, at the Lake
Butler Hospital. She was bqrn in
Camilla, Ga., and lived most of
her life in Perry. She was a
homemaker, and a member of the
First United Methodist Church in
Perry. She was preceded in death
by her parents, William Penn
Woods and Dovie Brass Woods,
and her husband, Charles P.
Worthington.
She is survived by: sons,
Charles Paul (Sandra)
Worthington of Lake Butler arid
David Glen Worthington of Perry;
four grandchildren, four great-
grandchildren and two great-great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held on
Oct. 8, at the First United
Methodist Church in Perry. Burial
followed at Woodlawn Cemetery.
Archer- Funeral Home of Lake
Butler is in charge of
arrangements.



In Loving Memory of
Ida Lee Brown
Oct. 11, 1927-Nov. 6, 2003
Everything that's good is a
gift from God, and He
gave us MAMA.




In Loving Memory of
Michelle Johns Lee
Oct. 31, 1973-Oct. 13, 2001


Dearest Michelle,
We miss you and love you
SO much! We know you
are so proud of your
children!


lO THEM ALL! Mom, Madison,
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Thursday, Oct. 14, 2010 * Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 7B



Tornadoes score twice in 4th to defeat Tigers by I


BY (CLIFF SM ELLEY
Regional NAews/Sp)orts Editor
Donellc Williams' 5-);nrd
touchdown rtin \ ith 2:33
remaining capped a comeback
from an r I -point deficit as the
Bradford football team
defeated Union County 25-24
in a District2 -21 battle on
Oct. 8 in Starke.
The Tornadoes (4-2) scored
two touchdo\vns il the final
4036 to even their district
record at 1- I. Brad ford
struggled offensively in the
first half, gaining 55 yards and
falling behind 18-7, but the
Tornadoes cut down on their
'mistakes to gain 207 yards in
the second half'.
"In the end, what can \ ou
say? The kids battled and
battled, and never gave up,"
Bradford head coach D)erek
Chipoletti said. "I've been a
part of some great wins. This
one is right up there with
them."
Though Union (4-2, 0-2) led
. throughout most of the game
and scored four touchdowns,
* the offense struggled for the.
. most part against the Bradford
: defense, gaining 145 yards,
which was only 34 yards more
than Bradford gained on its
last two drives of the game.
The Tigers took advantage of
good field position in scoring
three of their touchdowns as
their longest scoring drive was
41 yards, while the defense
had a touchdown on Kendall
Wright's 65-yard interception
return.
What bothered Union head
coach Ronny Pruitt was the
Number of mistakes his team
made, including fumbling -the
opening kickoff away,
botching a punt attempt that
set up Bradford's first score
and an interception that set up.
the Tornadoes' winning score.
"We did everything we
could to lose the game," Pruitt
said.


Bradford wide receiver Tramaine Harris gets wrapped
up by Union County's Bryan Holmes after making a
fourth-quarter reception.


Still, things looked good for
the Tigers following a 14-yard
touchdown run by , Justin
Tyson six plays into the fourth
quarter. The Tornadoes had
pulled to within 18-13 on a 14-
yard touchdown run by Dexter
Clayton, but Union's Bryan
Holmes returned the ensuing
kickoff 44 yards to the
Bradford 41 -yard line.
Running back ' Prince
Alexander provided the initial
spark for the Tigers on the
drive, picking tip a first down
on a 7-yard run shortly before
a 10-yard run to the 14 on
which he sidestepped out of a
tackle. Tyson, who finished
with 72 yards on 19 carries,
took the ball into the end zone
from there for his second
touchdown of the night.


Bradford's Ja'quez
Calloway came up with what
would prove to be one of the
biggest plays when he blocked
Carl Alexander's extra-point
kick, which put the score at
24-13 in favor of the Tigers.
The Tornadoes turned the
ball over on a fumble on the
ensuing' series, but -the
Bradford. defense forced the
Union offense to go three-and-
out. The Tigers' punt was dead
at the Bradford 40 with 5:27 to
play.
Bradford quarterback Austin
Chipoletti threw an 18-yard
pass to Tramaine Harris, which
was followed by a 19-yard run
by Clayton. Chipoletti and
Harris then hooked up again
for a touchdown at the 4:36
mark. Chipoletti's pass on the


two-point conversion was
incomplete, leaving Bradford
trailing 24-19.
Prince Alexander returned
the ensuing kickoff 26 yards,
giving the Tigers decent field
position at their ,own 34.
Bradford's defense rose to the
occasion, though, with Tr6
Edmond dropping running
back Walter. Bradley for a 2-
yard loss before Lyndell
Hampton tipped an Austin
Harden pass, which was
intercepted " by linebacker
Keith Baker at the 26-yard
line.
Two plays later, Clayton had
the Tornadoes at the 10-yard
line with a 12-yard run. Adrian
Mosley then had a 5-yard
carry, setting Willianis up for
what would 'be the game-
winning score. Williams was
stopped on a run on the two-
point conversion.
Bradford's defense made
another huge play on the
following series when John
Clark sacked Harden . and
forced an fumble, which
resulted in 'a'loss of 13 yards.
That left the Tigers trying to
.convert a fourth-and-19 play
from their own 21. Bradford's
Xavier Riles broke up the
fourth-down pass play,
allowing Bradford's Chipoletti
to take a knee three times to
run out the clock.
It was the second straight
week Bradford rallied from a
fourth-quarter deficit, leaving
coach Chipoletti thinking his
players took a pregame speech
by former Bradford coach
David Hurse too seriously as
Hurse talked of how some of
his teams, constantly put
'themselves in bad situations
that they had to dig out of.
",We sure do things the hard
way," Chipoletti said.
That was evident in the first
half as both teams made their
share of mistakes. It began
when Union fumbled away the


'-opening kickoff, which
Bradford's Demetrius Martin
recovered at the Union 30. The
Tornadoes, though, turned the
ball over on downs at the 21.
Union's Prince Alexander
made the key play when he
tackled Austin Chipoletti I
yard shy of a first down on a
third-down play.
Uniofi's offense did not fare
much better than Bradford's as
the Tigers lined up to punt
after gaining 5 yards on three
plays. The snap sailed over the


head of punter Chason
Andrews, who did recover the
ball and attempt a punt, .bit the
result was a Bradford first
down at the Union 4-yard line.
Clayton scored on a run from
there, with Spencer Bunch's
PAT putting the Tornadoes up
7-0 at the 7:17 mark.of the first
quarter.
On their next possession, it
was the Tornadoes' turn to
give the Tigers good field
position on a punt attempt.
Bunch attempted to field a low
snap, but inadvertently touched
his knee down at his own 15.
The result was a 12-yard run
by Tyson on Union's first-
down play. Tyson carried the
ball two more times, with the
second carrying him across the
goal line from a.yard out with
20 seconds left in the quarter.
Carl Alexander's PAT was no
good, so Bradford still led by a
score of 7-6.
Union's defense came up
with a big play on the
Tornadoes' next offensive
series when Chipoletti was
dropped for a 6-yard loss on a
third-down play, but the Tigers
were flagged for a personal
See GAME page 10B





ABOVE LEFT:
Dexter Clayton
carries the ball
for Bradford.
LEFT: Corey
Hauk makes a
diving catch at
the 1-yard line
to set up a Un-
ion County
touchdown.


Indians no match for third-ranked team


BY DAN HILDEBRAN
Telegraph Staff Writer
Trinity Calttlo ,,4| li irterback .
Joe Little: tossed five''
touchdown passes in the first
half, leading Trinity to a 42-7
halftime lead and an. eventual..
59-7 win against. Keystone
- Heights in a District 4-2B
game on Oct. 8 in Ocala.
Keystone head coach Chuck
Dickinson said he knew the
Indians (0-5, 0-2 in District 4)
were in for a challenging night
against the undefeated Celtics
(6-0,2-0).
. "They are the class of our
district," Dickinson said of the
..Celtics', who are ranked third
in Class 2B. "Of all the teams
we play, we knew by far (this
would be the toughest)."
Dickinson added ,that the
talent gap between the two
squads reduced the Indians'
:.margin of error to a razor's
-"edge, demanding a level of
precision from his team that it
was unable to attain.
"You've . got to play. a
perfect game and hope that
they have a non-ierfect game,"
he said.
However, D'.ickinson also
pointed -to positives for the
Indians, noting Keystone's 14-
play, 75-yard drive in the first


Quarter.
"The drive that we made on
them ''"\rs one ' of our better
dri\' hi'"l' ycar," he i'sid.
Muclt of Keystone's yardage
on that series came from off-
tackle carries by Reggie
Thomas, who ran for 5, 8, 7
and 6: yards, concluding the
drive with a 3-yard plunge for
the score.
The drive appeared to have.
stalled at the Trinity 39 after
an illegal procedure penalty,
but two consecutive passes
from Evan Harvey to Ryan
Latner kept the Indians' hopes
alive, advancing the ball to the
Trinity ' 3. The second
completion, a 27-yard pitch
and catch, came on fourth-and-
5 from the 30.
The night, though, belonged


to Little and Trinity, which is
rapidly building a reputation as
a' quarterback factory. The
school's football IprogriAm was
birthed by former University
of Florida quarterback Kerwin
Bell, who led the Celtics to the
.2006 Class 2B title. Another
ex-Gator quarterback-John
Brantley III-now leads the
team.
Two of the school's most
recent signal callers are starters
for Division I teams. John
Brantley IV plays for Florida,
while Rob Henry recently
assumed the starting duties for
Purdue.
Little got off to a fast start
Friday, throwing a touchdown
on Trinity's first offensive
play-a 48-yard strike to
David Thomas.


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Admission: Children under 12 $8.00 Adults $10.00. Group rate
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Near the end of the first
quarter, Little found Thomas
again for a 30-yard score.
FTt'ffr" - "'ill ega r
procedure penalty terminated a
Keystone drive, the Little-
Thomas pair teamed up for six
more with 10:41 left in the
second quarter.
Little connected with
Diquan Jefferson for a 43-yard
touchdown pass with 8:42 'left
in the second quarter, and
followed that up with" 26-yard
scoring.. strike to Rafael
Ciafardini with 45 seconds left
in the half.
After the game, Dickinson
said his team had mostly
eliminated the pandemic of
mental mistakes that had

See KHHS page 8B


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8B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section * Thursday, Oct. 14, 2010

School support spelled 'b-i-n-g-o' at Bradford event

The Bradford County Ao .
Education Foundation, a,
S -non prof it organization
S.. that raises money to sup-
port the county's public ,
schools and teachers,
held its first-ever Bingo
Sensation for Bradford
County Education on Oct.
17 at the Bradford County
Fairgrounds. Dinner, des-
serts and, of course,
bingo made for a fun
MW night that raised approxi-
mately $3,800. LEFT: , .
Bradford County Educa-
' tion Foundation member
Chessie Flanders calls . ....
out numbers with the as- .
SAc / distance of Linda Tatum. .-


Sylvia Tatum (left), a member of the Bradford County Education Foundation, pre-
sents a prize to one of the night's winners, Danielle Warren.


Jesse Moore,
accompanied
by his wife, Dot,
enjoys a good
laugh during a
: bingo break.


You have

a CHOICE ....

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KHHS
Continued from Page 7P3
plagued his team throughout
its first five games.
"There are still a few, but
none that really cost us
anything,"' he said. "We had a
couple-a back went the
wrong way, a lineman didn't
pull. (They're) mistakes we
n shouldn'tbe. makingrgi.ght now,, ,
but for some reason we're still
making those mistakes, and of
course, you can't do that
against them."
He added that the Indians
had eliminated the most


LEFT: Foundation member Olivia Scott
checks the numbers of winner Deborah
Grady. ABOVE: Debbie Sapp marks her
card.


critical errors that had crippled
them over their first five
games..
"A positive for us is we
didn't turn the ball over,"
Dickinson said. "We've been
averaging three turnovers a
game. That's sort of what's
killed us this season."
The coach said he told the
squad after the'game to forget
about its 0-5 record and to
foeus on its final five contests.
"I told them the first half of
the season is over. Let's put it
behind us," Dickinson said.
"We've got a great chance this
last five to pick it up. I think
we've got a chance to win


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every game we play if we play
well."
Keystone travels to play The
Villages this Friday, Oct. 15, at
7:30 p.m. The Buffalo (5-0);
are coming off of a 21-7 win
over Chiefland and also have
victories over Lake Weir,
Umatilla, Hilliard and Dixie
County. They are scoring an
average of 34 points a game,
while opponents are-averaging
eight points a game. The
Villages' average margin of
victory is 26 points, but their
opponents to date have a
combined record of 7-22.
Last year, the Indians
outscored the Buffalo 21-0 in
the second half en route to
winning 28-14. Thomas rushed -s
for 162 of his 172 yards in the ';
second half, which featured a
9-yard touchdown run by
Thomas and touchdown
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He had a 68-yard score in the i
first half.


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Thursday, Oct. 14, 2010 * Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 9B


Crime & Punishment


Recent arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Union or Clay
(Keystone Heights area)
counties:
David Barnes, 20, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 11 by Clay
County Sheriff's Office
(CCSO) deputies for retail
theft.
Kenneth Blackburn, 20, of
Melrose was arrested Oct. 6 by
CCSO deputies for child abuse
without great harm.
Devin Tyrone Brazell, 24, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 10 by
Bradford County Sheriffs
Office (BCSO) deputies for
driving while license is
suspended or revoked. Bond
was set at $500 and he was
released on bond Oct. 10.
Sherry Ann Buckland, 40, of
Brooker was arrested Oct. 1 by
BCSO deputies for fraudulent
use of a credit card. Bond was
set at $10,000 and she was
released on bond Oct. 2.
Katina Burks, 36, of St.
Petersburg was booked into the
Bradford County Jail Oct. 9 on
an out-of-county warrant.
Bond was set at $5,000 and
she was released on bond Oct.
9.
Jason Ray Daughtery, 29, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 7 by
BCSO deputies for larceny and
dealing in stolen property.
Total bond was set at $20,000
and he was released on bond
Oct. 8.
Juvoyn Darlene'Diggs, 28,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 5
by Starke Police Department
(SPD) officers for battery and
criminal mischief with
property damage. Bond was
set at $2,000 and she was
released on bond Oct. 6.
Raymond D. Findlay, 53, of
,Gainesville was arrested Oct. 5
by BCSO deputies fbr
violation of p'ro'b't'n" for an
original misdemeanor charge.
He was being held on no bond
and remained in jail as-o.f press
time.
Earl Bernard Green, 38, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 11 by
BCSO deputies for battery,
aggravated battery, burglary,
larceny and violation of
probation for an original
felony charge. Total bond was
set at $70,000 and he remained
in jail as of press time.



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Matthew Olan Green, 22, of
Hampton was arrested Oct. 8
by SPD officers for possession
of synthetic narcotics and
distribution of synthetic
narcotics. Total bond was set
at $50,000 and he remained in
jail as of press time.
Tongele Latress Green, 36,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 4
by SPD officers for forgery of
a driver's license, possession
of an altered driver's license,
driving while license is
suspended or revoked and
giving a false name to a law
enforcement officer. Total
bond was set at $7,000 and she
was released on bond Oct. 4.
Adrain Antwon Hankerson,
26, of Starke was arrested Oct.
5 by SPD officers for battery.
Bond was set at $1,000 and he
was released on bond Oct. 6.
H-lenry Bethel Honeycutt, 21,
of Keystone Heights was
booked into the Bradford
County Jail Oct. 8 on two out-
of-county warrants. He was
being held on no bond and
remained in jail as of press
time.
Anthony Howard, 18, of
Hampton was arrested Oct. I I1
by CCSO deputies for retail
theft.
Kenneth Jennings, 47, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 5 by CCSO deputies on a
warrant for failure to appear in
court for an original charge of
driving while license is
suspended or revoked.
Eric Jones, 34, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Oct. 7 by
CCSO deputies for resisting an
officer without violence.
Amber Nicole Lawson, 20,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 7
by BCSO deputies for
violation of probation for an
original misdemeanor charge.
She was being held on no bond
and remained in jail as of press
time.
Daniel Scott Nichols, 25, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 5 by Hampton Police
Department (HPD) officers for,
drvi in ' . . , l w ' t li-'pp i ..,is ,
suspended or revoked-habitual.
Bond was set at $2,500 and he
was released on bond Oct. 6.
Karen Melina Parker, 42, of
Lawtey was arrested Oct. 5 by
BCSO deputies for violation of
probation for an original
misdemeanor charge. She was


being held on no bond and
remained in jail as of press
time.
Wendy McMaster Pettit, 44,
of Middleburg was arrested
Oct. 8 by SPD officers for
retail theft and resisting an
officer in his attempt to
recover stolen property. Total'
bond was set at $2,000 and she
remained in jail as of press
time.
Daniel Dewayne Reese, 25,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 6
by BCSO deputies for giving
false information to a pawn
dealer. Bond was set at $1,000
and he was released on bond
Oct. 6.
Michel Wayne Roberts, 25,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 10
by SPD officers for loitering.
Bond was set at $500 and he
was released on bond Oct. 10.
Michael Roddenberry, 30, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 10 by CCSO deputies on
warrants for burglary and
grand theft.
Brandon L. Searcy, 20, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 5 by
SPD officers for trespassing-
failing to leave the property
upon order of the owner. Bond
was set at $5,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.
Michael Snow, 24, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 7 by CCSO deputies on a
warrant for contempt of court.
Eric J. White, 39, of Saint
Johns was arrested Oct. 9 by
HPD officers for possession of
a controlled substance without
a prescription, possession of
less than 20 grmas of
marijuana, possession of drug
paraphernalia, and on two out-
of-county warrants. Total bond
was set at $17,500 and he was
released on bond Oct. 10.
Kaley Williams, 20, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 8 by CCSO deputies for
fraudulent use of a credit card.
Michael Williams, 40, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 7 by CCSO deputies on a
warant,jfor, aggravated,assau It ..
Arthur George Winnett, 62,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 9
by Florida Highway Patrol
troopers for DUI with property
damage and refusing to take a
DUI test. Total bond was set at
$10,000 and he remained in
jail as of press time.


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FHP sets
checkpoints
The Florida Highway Patrol
will be conducting driver's
license and vehicle inspection
checkpoints at the following
locations in Bradford and
Union counties:
* Bradford County-C.R.
230, C.R. 100A. C.R. 231,
C.R. 225, C.R. 229, C.R. 221,
C.R. 233, C.R. 18, S.R. 16,
C:R. 227, Speedville Road,
Market Road, C.R. 325, C.R.
214, NW 177t" St., S.R. 231,
C.R. 235, SW 75t"St.
* Union County-C.R. 238,
S.R. 121, S.R. 16, C.R. 18,
S.R. 231, C.R. 229, S.R. 238,
S.R. 18, C.R. 231.

Checkpoints
set up in
Starke area
The Starke Police
Department and Bradford
County Sheriff's Office will
conduct vehicle checkpoints in
the following locations
throughout this month:
* U.S. 301 north of S.R. 16
to C.R. 233.
* U.S. 301 south to the
county line.
* S.R. 16 west to Northwest
177"' Street.
* S.R. 16 east to C.R. 230A.
* S.R. 100 east to Colley
Road.
* S.R. 100 west to C.R. 225.
* C.R. 229 to C.R. 225.


TEACH
Continued from Page 2B

America gains 30 pounds,"
VonLehe said.
Still, VonLehe, who is
married to a U.S. citizen, said
she had no difficulty
assimilating to the culture
here. She may not have known
English prior to her arrival, but
she was familiar with people
from the U.S. because of her
father's employment with an
oil company.
"A lot of his friends and a
lot of his coworkers were
American people who worked
down in Venezuela, working
for this oil company,"
VonLehe said. "! got to know
Americans in Venezuela."
The only problem VonLehe
sometimes faces is forgetting
some of the English she has
learned due to the fact she
spends most of her time
conversing or writing in
Spanish.
"My family's from
Venezuela, and I teach Spanish
all the time," she said. "I tend
to forget how to speak or write
English sometimes."
VonLehe is the first Santa
Fe instructor to drive to Starke
and physically teach Spanish


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in more than 10 years. The last
time Spanish was offered..by
Santa Fe in Starke was
approximately eight years ago,
but the instructor actually
taught from the Northwest
Campus in Gainesville "via a
live video feed.
Her days are full and hectic,
since she teaches four classes
in Gainesville, but VonLehe
said she likes Starke and
enjoys the time it takes to
commute.
"1 like the ride for some
reason," she said. "I feel like I
have a break."
Going into teaching was the
best choice she could've made,
VonLehe said. She's thankful
in light of the fact she's a
-minority and in a field with a
lot of competition.
"I'm really lucky I got this
job," shesaid.
Now that she has such a job,
she does what she can to help
students learn Spanish and to
feel confident while doing so.
"I assure the student that it's
OK (to struggle), that it's not
casy to learn a language in a
classroom, that it takes time,"
VonLche said. "I just tell them
what I did when I was learning
English.
"When I do that, they feel
better. I think they need that
personal attention."


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Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section * Thursday, Oct. 14, 2010


GAME
Continued from Page 7B

" foul, which gave Bradford a
first down at the Union 35. An
18-yard reception by Brandon
Thomas moved the Tornadoes
to the 17, but they were later
backed up by a holding
penalty. Bradford turned the
ball', over. on d6wns after a
fourth-and- 18 play.
Penalties hurt the Tigers
when they took the field on
offense as two straight illegal
procedure calls forced them
into having to gain 20 yards
for a first down. They were
forced to punt, which gave
Bradford the ball at its own 48.
However, Lonnie Gosha
tackled Clayton for no gain on
first down before Wright made
his interception that put the
'Tigers up 12-7 with 4:32
remaining before the ,half.
Union went for two, but
Bradford's Williams
intercepted Harden's pass.
Bradford's offense took the
field at its own 35 following
the ensuing kickoff, but. two
15-yard penalties on the same.
play forced the Tornadoes into
a third-and-35 play. Clayton
was dropped by Gosha, Wright
and others for a 4-yard loss,
which resulted in Bradford
punting from its own 6-yard
line.
A short punt set the Tigers
up at the Bradford 29. Corey
Hauk made a diving catch of a
Harden pass at the 1-yard line,
setting Harden up for a
touchdown sneak with 1:04 on
the clock. The PAT was
blocked, but the Tigers led 18-
7.
The Tigers had a chance to
increase their lead the first
time they had the ball in the
second half, thanks to a punt
return by Holmes that gave
them a first down at the
Bradford 34. A 7-yiard run by
Prince Alexander gave Union a
first down at the 19, but
Alexander and Tyson were
held to a combined 1 yard on
the next two plays on tackles


Union County's Kaleb Green sacks Bradford quarter-
back Austin Chipoletti. .


Bradford's Phillip James (background) gives chase to
Union County running back Justin Tyson.


by Bradford's Clark and
Mosley. A 5-yard recpetion by
Holmes set up fourth-and-4,
but Edmond tackled Alexander
for no gain, forcing the Tigers
to turn the ball over on downs.
Bradford's defense
recovered a fumble on the
Tigers' next .series, giving the
Tornadoes the ball at the
Union 28. The drive featured a
heavy dose of Clayton, who
gained 24 yards on four
carries, the last of which was
his 14-yard touchdown that
pulled Bradford within 18-13._
Clayton finished the game
with 145 yards on 28 carries.
Most of that came in the
second half as he gained 117
yards on 17 carries-a 7-yard-
per-carry average.
It was not only a better
second half for Clayton, but
for Austin Chipoletti as well.
He completed 6-of-9 passes for
66 yards in the second half to
finish the game l l-of-21 for 98
yards. In the fourth quarter,
Chipoletti was 6-of-7 for 62
yards and the one touchdown
to Harris, who finished the
game with three receptions for
46 yards.
Bradford will travel to
Gainesville to play P.K. Yonge
(1-4) on Thursday, Oct. 14, at
7:30 p.m., while Union has an
open date.
P.K. Yonge (1-4) last played
on Sept. 24, losing 42-6 to
Providence. The Blue Wave's
lone win was 20-6 against
Dixie County.
The Blue Wave, which also
has an on-the-field loss to
Williston, has already forfeited
two games and will forfeit a
third, a decision that was made
prior to the season due to
safety reasons since the team
consists of only 18 players.
Last year, the Tornadoes
defeated P.K. Yonge 44-6.
Current senior Donelle
Williams had touchdown runs
of 20 and 38 yards.
Union will return to action
Friday, Oct. 22, against district
opponent Taylor County (6'-0)
in Perry at 7:30 p.m.


Indians improve to



18-1 in volleyball


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Visiting St. Johns Country
Day took the first set of the
match, but the Keystone
Heights volleyball team won
three straight to win its 15th
straight match by a score of 3-
I on Oct. 11.
The Indians (18-1) dropped
the first set 25-19 before
winning by scores of 25-15,
25-17 and 25-17.
Chelsea Harvin had 14
points and 26 assists, while
Meghan Zinkel had nine kills.
Prior to playing Country
Day, the Indians hosted and
swept District 4-3A opponents
West Nassau and Union
County.
In a 3-0 (25-17, 27-25, 25-
15) win over West Nassau on
Oct. 5, Zinkel had nine kills,
seven points and two blocks,
while Madyson Maxwell and
Dakota Thacker had eight and
five kills, respectively.
Thacker also had 11 points,
while Maxwell had eight
points and two blocks,
Maxwell and Zinkel
combined for 25 service points
in a 3-0 (25-7, 25-18, 25-6)
win over Union County on
Oct. 8. Zinkel, who had 17
points, also recorded 12 kills
and eight digs, while Harvin
had 26 assists.
The Union match was part
of Pink Out night, with funds
being raised toward breast
cancer research.
Keystone hosts two straight


4%


UN c
IP


Chelsea Harvin had 26
assists in the Indians' 3-1
win over St. Johns Coun-
try Day.


district matches against
Bradford on Thursday, Oct.
14, and Interlachen on Friday,
Oct. 15, before traveling to
Gainesville on Monday, Oct.
18, to play Eastside-the only
team to beat the Indians this
season. The Indians then return
home Tuesday, Oct. 19, to play
district opponent Crescent
City.
Matches are scheduled for 6
p.m. following junior varsity
matches at 5 p.m.


Every two years the American politics industry fills the
airwaves with the most virulent, scurrilous, wall-to-wall
character assassination of nearly every political
practitioner in the country, and then declares itself
puzzled that America has lost trust in its politicians.
-Charles Krauthamme


Classified Ads


19041 964-6305

-.3521 473-2210

1386) 496-2261


Where one call

does it all!


Tri-County Classifieds
Bradford * Union * Clay
Reach over 20,500 Readers Every Week!l
I ____ __


414 Notice
41 Vehicles Accessories
42 Motr Vehicles
43 RV's& Campers
44 Boats
45 Land for Sale
46 Real Estate Out of Ares.
47 Conumercial Property
Rent, Lease. Sale
48 Homes for Sale
49 Mobile Homes for Sale
50 For Rent . .


INDEX
51 Lost/Found
52 Animals & Pets
53 Yard Sales
54 Keystone Yard Sales
55 Wanted
56 Trade or Swap
57 For Sale
58 Building Materials
59 Personal Services
60 Secretarial Services
61 Scriptures
62 Vacation/Travel


63 Love Lines
64 Business Opportunity
65 Help Wanted
66 Investment Opportunity
67 Hunting Land for Rent
68 Rent to Own
69 Food Supplements
70 Self Storage
72 Sporting Goods
73 Farm Equipment
74 Computers & Computer
Accessories '


CLASSIFIED DEADLINES
Word Ad Classified Tuesday, 12:00 noon
Classified Display Tuesday, 12:00 noon
TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED USE YOUR PHONE



964-6305 * 473-2210 * 496-2261
NOTICE
Classified Advertising should be paid in advance unless credit has already been established with the
newspaper. A $3.0 service charge will be added to all billing to cover postage and handling. All ads
placed by phone are read back to the advertiser :it the time of placement. However, the classified staff
cannot be held responsible for mistakes in classified advertising tken by phone. The newspaper reserves
tile right to correctly classify and edit all copy or to reject or c:mncel any advertisements at any time. Only
standard abbrevations wil! be accepted.


40
Notices
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & handling.
THE CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT BE HELD RE-
SPONSIBLE FOR. MIS-
TAKES IN CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday
at 12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $9.50
for the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter.


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 r.
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an in,
mention 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 thai
all dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are


available oan equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion, call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777, the toll-
free 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.
42
Motor Vehicles
& Accessories
2000 BUICK LESABRE
LIMITED EDITION. By
owner, $4,500. Fuly
loaded, 132K miles, runs
good, has never left me
stranded anywhere. She
has a 3.8L, V6. The blue
book price is $5,950. She
has been well cared for,
with all the recommended


* Pumps
SSales
* Parts
* Service

Myers*

.asS


ld~:bTI MBER1$~o ]-[I 1[,"


We IBy Tmber - Small &Lare Tract


servicing done and have
the papers to prove it.
She has practically all
new tires. Call Jim at 904-
964-2722.

45
Land for Sale
6.8 ACRES VACANT land
west of Forsythe Road.
Asking $39,000. Call 1-
772-464-6827.
1 ACRE HIGH & dry, oak
trees, ready for home
or mobile home. Asking
$11,500. Call 904-631-
3594. *
THREE LOTS, each 1.5
acres, near country club,
cleared, high & dry. Build
to suit, $39,000. Jeff Kerr
General Contractor call
904-662-3735.
COUNTRY CLUB LOT,
$39,000, cleared with
one car garage, build to
suit. Call Jeff Kerr, Gen-
eral Contractor at 904-
662-3735.
HOME LOT AT 601 Chicka-
saw Lane, Hawthorne.
$500 down, $100/mo. Call
352-378-8875.
47
Commercial
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
DOWNTOWN STARKE Pio-
fessional Offices for rent,
$315 per month. Confer-
ence room, kitchen, utili-
ties and more provided
904-364-8395.
WAREHOUSE 3000 sq ft
with a 12 foot over head
door $800 per month. OF-
FICE SPACE 3,000 sq. ft.
$1,200 per month. 1,800
sq. ft. on Edwards road
for $1,200 Smith & Smith
Realty, 904-964-9222.


COMMERCIAL BUILDING
LOCATED AT 301. Com-
pletely remodeled with
1400 sq. ft. Call Stephanie
with Charnelle Whitte-
more Realty at 904-477-
6522.
48
Homes for Sale
BEST DEAL UNDER
$120,000 neg. A home
on oversized lot with high
ceilings, 3 bedrooms
(large), 1 bath, large din-
ing room, sunroom/office.
Home close to hospital
and historic district. Walk-
ing distance to grocery
store, laundry mat, high
school and bank. For sale
or rent ($775/mo. neg.,
first, last & security). Call
904-964-7330.
SUPER! GREAT! HUGE!
Home on 10 beautiful
fenced acres. 3,000 sq. ft.
Built in 2005. 4BR/3.5BA,
large deck, fireplace. Way
below market. Must sell.
Located in Fort White.
$109,900. Call 386-965-
3470.
SEE AND MAKE OFFER.
475 SE 28th Street,
Geneva Lake Estates,
Melrose. Call Pat at 352-
473-0855.
49
Mobile Homes
for Sale
LIKE NEW 2000 32X80
4/2. $50,000, complete
set-up. Call James at
904-259-4663.
2009 BLOWOUT - ONLY 1
LEFT. 4/2, $49,900. In-
cludes set-up, all furniture
and decor. Call James at
904-259-4663.
REMODELED SINGLE-
WIDE MOBILE HOME,
3/2 Set-up, AC, new steps


QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964




"^ 964-7061 1
STATE LICENSE 1305
Rotary Well Drilling 2-6" ,,,, l
864 N. Temple Ave. IS H% s301 N 1 Nr;
Starke I. II. a- '


i*u ,I a EllEUel*a i* iijmnf


and skirting, $19,000. Call
Jared at 904-259-4663.
2009 BLOWOUT, ONLY 1
LEFT. 28x48, $44,900.
Includes set-up, new AC,
steps and skirting. All
furniture and decor in-
cluded. Call Jared at 904-
259-4663. jm_martin23@
yahoo.com.
MUST SELL NOW!! Move
in ready, Homes of Merit
3/2 model, 1526 sq. ft.
on 1.3+/- acres. Finished
drywall, vinyl siding with
shutters, den with fire-
place, sliding glass door,
well, septic, mature, tall
trees. Ample room for
deck, pool, barn. Auction
priced at $69,900. Call to
qualify, 386-325-8013.
USED REPO HOMES
- DOUBLE/SINGLE
WIDES. All price ranges
starting $5K to $26K. In
house financing, small
down. Call 386-623-
4218.
BUY USED MOBILE
HOMES. Must be 1977
and newer. In good shape.
Call Nathan for more info,
386-623-7495.
2011 32' WIDE, 3BR - LOW-
EST PRICE IN FLORIDA
at only $29,900. It's less
than most new cars. Call
386-752-5355.
MOBILE HOME SALES.
"GRANDMA PAT'S" expe-
rience, honesty, integrity
will help you get what you
want at affordable pric-
es. Call 386-344-5024,
days.


MANUFACTURED HOMES
- BUY, SELL, TRADE.
New and used., You will
not find better prices for
the value/service. Call
386-344-5024, days.
3/2 MOBILE ON OVER 1
ACRE IN HAMPTON. Call
Stephanie with Charnelle
Whittemore Realty at 904-
477-6522.
3/2 1438 SQ FT, NEW-
ER CONSTRUCTION
HOME with large lot. Call
Stephanie with Charnelle
Whittemore Realty at 904-
477-6522.
3/2 22 ACRE FARM WITH
1800+ SQ. FT. Fenced
with bam. Call Stephanie
with Charnelle Whitte-
more Realty at 904-477-
6522.
3 USED DOUBLEWIDES
WITH MANY UPGRADES.
4/2 28x80 Homes of Merit
for$26K. 3/2 28x64 Fleet-
wood for $29K. 3/2 24x60
Redman for $25K. Will
deliver to your lot at my
expense. Call Matt or
Lauren at 386-867-3347
or 386-854-0864.
READY TO MOVE IN. Nice
doublewide in Whitney
Park. Many upgrades
done to home and lot.
Also has double master
bedrooms. $31,500 or
best offer. Call 386-867-
3347.
LAND/HOME PACKAG-
ES IN GAINESVILLE.
3/2's and 4/2's available.
Ready to move in. Call
Matt at 386-867-3347.


SspAp a


"SUMMER SPECIAL"
3 Bedrooms 2 Baths

OnlyS545 mth.
212 - $475 mth. * 412 - $699 mth.
Subsidized Units Availafile


0 0
IDh s






2BR APARTMENT

$65000 per mo.
Includes Utilities, garbage,
water. $250o security and
final month rent prorated
over 8 r1honths.

964-4303

Ask for Joan


U


REFURBISHED 16X80
3/2 WITH PLYWOOD
FLOORS. Will deliver to
your lot and comes with
A/C. $19,500, call 386-
854-0864.
2009 LOT MODEL 28X64
3/2 LOADED WITH OP-
TIONS, never lived in. 1
year warranty, set-up, de-
livery, A/C, skirt and steps
included. Was $65,000,
now $49,995. For more
information, call 386-854-
0864.
HUGE 32X76 4/2 JUST AS
YOU SEE IT ON LOT.
Has over 2100 sq. ft. and
includes set-up, delivery,
A/C, skirting and steps.
$59,995 or $3,200 down
at $500/mth w.a.c. Call
386-867-3347.


2009 LOT MODEL 28X52
3/2 NEVER LIVED INl,
one year warranty, set-up,
delivery, A/C, skirting and
steps. Was $53,500, now
$39,995. Call Lauren at
386-854-0864.
MUST SELL NEVER TI-
TLED 28X74 4/2 2011
model with many extras
including upgraded cabi-
nets, glamour bath, etc.
$49,995 or $2,700 down
at $418/mth w.a.c. Call
386-867-3347 for more
information.
2011 HOMES OF MERIT
with set-up and delivery,
A/C, skirting and steps
for only $49,995. Comes
with great warranties.
Call Lauren or Matt for
details, 386-854-0864 or
386-R67-3347.


I FOR RENT I


3BR/2BA in Keystone
Very clean, new paint, fenced in backyard.
$750/mo. plus $800 security
Call 352-473-8055

BRADFORD SQUARE
APARTMENTS






UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT

Move-In Special f-om $399
2BR/1BA & 3BR/1BA
Limited Time Offer - Call Today

904-368-9100 1[
922 E. BROWNLEE ST, STARKE, FL o


1BR APARTMENT

DOWNTOWN UPSTAIRS

"Nice Apartment"

$60000 per mo.
Includes Utilities, garbage,
water.'$250�� security and
final month rent prorated
over 8 months.

964-4303
Ask for Joan


IOB


FOR SALE
3BR/2BA HOME W/POOL IN BROKER
on 2 corner lots, privacy fenced w/large work/
storage shed. Motivated seller...
BRING ALL OFFERS!
$129,000
Carol Merchant, Agent
850-508-2100 or 850-878-6744
JS Brokerage LLC
Licensed Florida Real Estate Broker


-


I







Thursday, Oct. 14, 2010 * Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 115


Classified Ads -


(9041 964-6305

13521 473-2210

13861496-2261


Where one call

does it all!


50
For Rent
3BR/2 5BA, NICE AREA,
CLOSE TO TOWN. Bes-
sent Road in Starke,
$1,000/mth First, last,
plus security Call 904-
364-6862 after 5pm.
FOR RENT 2BR upstairs
apt. CH/A, fully electric,
$450 per month. Call Joan
at 904-964-4303
:PERMANENT ROOMS
for rent at the Magnolia
SHotel. Both refrigerator
and microwave. Special
rates, by the month. Call
904-964-4303 for more
Information
l2BR/1BA COTTAGE 1st &
sec. deposit, $525. Also,
studio apartment, utilities
-,.included, $400/mth, $400/
dep. Call 352-473-2919 or
31 "'r- A-1i-8671.
yE H. E 2 OR 3 bedroom
.':MH, dean, close to prison.
',:,Call 352-468-1323.
.SPECIAL 1 MONTH RENT
".-"FREE! Nice, newly reno-
vated 2 & 3 BR mobile
.'homes in Starke/Lake
Butler. Deposit required
".Call 678-438-6828 or
678-438-2865.
3BR/2BA DW in Lake Butler
out towards Lulu. $600
security, $600 rent, no
,smoking, service animals
only. Call 904-966-0765.

MOBILE HOMES FOR
RENT starting at $525
per month. Hidden Oaks,
Lake Butler, FL. Call 386-
496-8111.
WHISPERING OAKS
APARTMENTS "Summer
.-Special" 3/2 only $559
per month, 2/2 only $525
per month. 4/2 only.$699
per month. Subside units
available. Security de-
posit $199 (with average
Creditt. Washer & dryer
hook-ups, pool, computer
room, fitness center, walk-
-ing distance to school &
pets welcome! Call 904-
368-0007.
STARKE/KEYSTONE
HEIGHTS AREA UNFUR-
NISHED RENTALS. Call
678-640-1524.
2BR/2BA MH, CH/A, NICE
location, nice home. $600/
mo. First, last and deposit.
352-745-1189.
MELROSE, 1BR/1BA, MH
.in quiet park, $275/mo.
plus $200 deposit. 352-
475-6285.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS 2/1
COTTAGE on Brooklyn
Lake. Large rear deck,
Ssmi-furnished, washer/
dryer. $675/mth plus elec-
tric. Call 352-216-8027.
NICE 3/2 MH UNION
COUNTY . $600/mo., first,
last & $300 deposit. In
.-.the country. Call 386-
S496-1146.
EVERYTHING INCLUDED
FOR $110 per week with
'.Direct TV. Furnished or


2 lots on Geiger
Road, city water &
sewer.
Buy Now...
Build Later!
$8,500
on tax rolls
at $14,000
For Sale by Owner
and can be financed.

I lot on Grand St.
behind courthouse.
Paved street, city
water & sewer.
$6,000
Can be financed.

Several 50' lots on
N. Church Street
across from Div. 5
Steel.
Unimproved with
trees.
Make offer for
parcel.
Shown by appt.
Call 904-364-9022

2 Acre lot in county.
Mobile home parcel
N. US 301
Dirt road by Rick's
Salvage.
On tax rolls at
$17,000
SALE $7,000
Owner finance


Buy Now
Build Later...
Property values are
down in Bradford
County.


unfurnished 1 LI mo-
bile home in Keystone
Heights 352-473-5745
WATERFRONT FOR
LEASE, 3/2 brick home
on 1 acre, SR 21 Key-
stone Heights, secluded
on Lake Geneva. Call
352-475-3311 for infor-
mation.
WALDO VILLAS, 1 Bedroom
apartments $440/mo
Equal housing opp Call
Nita at 352-468-1971.
2BR/1BA, $400/mo plus
$400 deposit South 301
352-468-1455.
3/1 HOUSE IN STARKE,
$500/mo , first and last
required to move in. 904-
966-9653.
SMALL 3 BEDROOM/1
bath singlewide near Lake
Butler. After 4p.m. 386-
496-2599.
WORTHINGTON SPRINGS,
3BR/1 BA doublewide mo-
bile home. Heat & air.
Stove & refrigerator fur-
nished. $550 a month,
$400 deposit. Call 386-
496-3253.
ALACHUA COUNTY EN-
JOY country living. 10
minutes to Gainesville.
Fenced, 3BR/1.5BA, sin-
glewide mobile home with
30X40 carport Very nice,
must see. $725 month by
appointment only 352-
485-1445 or cell 352-
494-3199.
RAIFORD - REMODELED
2BR/1BA singlewide mo-
bile home with porch.
Private acre fenced $500
month plus deposit. 386-
S 431-1164.
MOBILE HOME 2BR/2BA
for one or two people.
Porch and carport. $550
rent plus $550 security.
Service animals only. Call
904-964-9719.
TRAILER LOT FOR RENT
IN COUNTRY. Upright
freezer priced to sell. Call
352-468-2684.
1/1 COTTAGE - GAINES-
VILLE (FAIRBANKS).
Tiled bath and kitchen,
w/d hook-up, screened
porch and carport $500/
mth, first and $500/sec.
Call 352-473-7123 or
352-214-7411.
2BR/2BA MH NEAR PRIS-
ON. $400/mo. plus $400
deposit. Call 904-964-
6038.


FOR SALE

GMC Box Truck
Good cond.
Can be seen at The
Office Shop. Good
work truck for
tradespeople or
restaurant owner to
do off-site catering.

Hunter's Special
'93 Tooy> 4X4
pickup, , Big
Tires, e for the

\2-4 ,895
Canb seen at
Magnolia Hotel
parking lot.


Selection

of Rooms
with Bath,

Shower,

Microwave,

Refrigerator


$0 80
INCLUDES
WTAX

PER WEEK



Must see in person.
NO CALLS


BUILDER CLOSEOUT- 3 NEW HOMES
SW Jacksonville Area - Middleburg, FL

At Least One Will Sell Regardless of Pricel

Oct. 21st 12:00PM
Preview: Oct. 16th & 21st 11:00AM




DG448 - 3/2/2 1793 Foggy Day Dr.
DG449 - 4/2/2 4603 Pine Lake Dr. (Auction Site)
DG450 - 3/2/2 1803 Foggy Day Dr.

www.t ranzon.com

877-374-4437
Tranzon Driggers Waller J Onggers Ill, Luc Real Estale Broker. FL Lic AU707 AB1237 10% Buyer's Premium


3BR/2BA, 16 X 80 ON
GRIFFIS Loop, CH/A,
deck, carport, small shed,
W/D Service animals
only. $575/mo. plus de-
posit. 352-468-3221.
2BR/1BA MH ON ACRE-
AGE with fenced in yard,
washer/dryer, $600 per
month plus deposit, can
include horse pasture.
Call 386-307-1959 Will-
ing to sell or rent to own,
owner financing.
STARKE 3BR/2 1/2BA SW
OUTSIDE city limits, CH/
A, $550/mo. plus deposit.
352-235-6319.
STARKE 2BR/1BA SW
OUTSIDE city limits.
$475/mo. plus deposit.
352-235-6319.
3/2 IN KEYSTONE, fire-
place, big fenced in yard.
$700/mo. Call 904-782-
3287 or 904-769-3455.
53 A
Starke Yard
Sales
GR ACE BAPTIST CHURCH
FALL RUMMAGE SALE.
Griffis Loop/CR100A. Oct.
14, 15 and 16, 8am-?
Huge selection.
HUGE MULTI FAMILY YARD
SALE. Saturday, Oct. 16,
7am-? 802 W. Pratt St.
in Starke. Video games,
toys, housewares, fish-
ing poles, baby items,
ladies, (regular and plus
� sizes) mens, teens, and
lots of kids clothes; plus
more...
YARD SALE - LAWTEY.
October 15 and 16, Friday
and Saturday, 8am-? One
mile off 301 on CR225
West.
YARDIWAREHOUSE SALE
- FRIDAY 10/15 and Sat-
urday 10/16, 8am-3pm.
12566 US Hwy 301 S.,
Starke (next to Red Dog
Saloon) . Tons of stuff:
TVs, musical instruments,
clothes, auto accessories,
sporting goods, house-
wares, furniture, elec-,
tric wheelchair, electric
scooter lift, etc.


SATURDAY, OCT. 16,
830am-?. 515 Allton
Road, Starke. Christmas
items. Racing fan's wel-
come - lots of memorabilia
3/88. Also lots of other
items.
BIG, BIG, BIG YARD SALE.
Saturday 10/16, 8:30a to
2:00p, 514 West Adkins
Street, Starke.
53 B
Keystone Yard
Sales
MULTI-FAMILY YARD
SALE, 704 S.E. SR 100,
Keystone. Friday & Sat-
urday, 10/15 & 10/16,
8am-?. Lots of stuff!
MOVING SALE - 5655 IN-
DIAN TRAIL, OFF 315C,
Keystone Heights. Thurs-
day, Friday and Saturday,
7am-6pm. Ford tractor,
furniture, 200 DVDs, 100
Disney VHS, pot belly
stove, quality toys and
clothing (all sizes), tons
of kitchen items, tools,
giant rabbit cage, toddler
bed, stainless steel vita
mix, wheat grass juicer,
massage chair, antique
band saw and drill press,
lift coffee table with end
tables, PoWer Wheels
truck, and a Champion
juicer. This is just the tip
of the iceburg.
GUN SHOW AT CLAY
COUNTY FAIR-
GROUNDS in Green


Adoption
Preg nant ?
Considering
adoption? A
childless, successful,
woman seeks to adopt
& needs your help!
Financially secure.
Expenses paid. Call
Margiec. (ask for
michell /adam).
(800)790-5260. FL
Bar# 0150789

Business
Opportunities
T H I N K
CHRISTMAS -
START NOW! OWN
A RED HOT!
DOLLAR, DOLLAR
PLUS, MAILBOX
OR DISCOUNT
PARTY STORI
FROM S51,900
W 0 R 1, D W I ) L
100011 TURNKI Y


Cove Springs. October 23
and 24. Concealed weap-
ons classes daily. Bring
your guns to sell or trade.
GunTraderGunShows.
corn. 352-339-4780,
GRANDFATHERS COL-
LECTION. 1947 Chevy
Coup, trailers, building
materials, tools, scrap
metal and more. Vacant
lot across from 6620
Brooklyn Bay Rd., Key-
stone. Saturday, 10/16,
8am-2pm.
57
For Sale
COMPLETE FULL BED-
ROOM set, 2 dressers,
night stand, all white. $200
obo. 904-796-0424.
59
Personal
Services
SEARS HOME IMPROVE-
MENT Guaranteed in-
stallment HVAC systems,
custom replacement win-
dows & doors, premium
siding, kitchen remodeling
& cabinet refacing. Free
estimates & financing,
call 904-368-9966. Sears,
Madison Street, Slrke.
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, INC. - Correction
of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sills. Level-
ing & raising Houses/
Bldgs.. Pier Replacement


THERAPIST

Needed at Sequel TSI Union Residential
Treatment Facility for male juvenile sex


offenders located in Raiford,


FL. The


Therapist provides individual and group
therapy as well as case management services.
Master's degree in a behavioral science
required.


-.. Apply on-i t t...

www.threespringsemployment.com

or email resume to

stephanie.atchlev(ysequeltsi.comr


EOE


of Rooms
Includes
Couches, Beds,
Microwave,
Refrigerator


$13320
INCLUDES
PR WETAX

PER WEEK


CALL NOW
(800)518'-3064
WWW.DRSS4.COM

Equipment
For Sale
NEW Norwood
SAWMILLS -
LumberMate-Pro
handles logs 34"
diameter, mills
boards 28" wide..
Automated quick-
c y cle - s a w i n g
increases efficiency
up to 40%!

iIs . c o m 3 0 0N
(800)661-7746 E,xt
300N

Financial
IT'S YOUR
MONEY! Lump
sums paid ftor
'iIci.trcl'ed sclllenlent
or I'l,\,el a I iiult y


& alignment. We do all
types of tractor work,
excavation- and small
demolition jobs. Free Es-
timates: Danny (Buddy)
Clark, 904-284-8088 or
904-545-5241.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for MH
& land packages. 1-800-
284-1144.
JERRY'S HAULING - WE
BUY JUNK CARS, with
or without titles! Will pick
up anywhere. Up to $150.
Call 904-219-9365 or 904-
782-9822.
PRESSURE WASHING
- mobile homes, houses,
heavy equipment. Paint
- interior & exterior. Call
904-964-3678 or 904-
209-5779. Ask for Floyd.
CHILDCARE IN MY LAKE
BUTLER HOME. All
hours, all ages. CPR and
first aid certified, HRS cer-
tified. Great ratesnl3 Call
for info, 386-496-1062.


GUNTER'S HANDYMAN
services. Minor home
repairs, painting, pres-
sure washing, roof & gut-
ter clean outs, debris &
trash removal and lawn
maintenance. Licensed
& insured. Call 904-964-
8450.
65
Help Wanted
ORANGEWOOD APART-
MENTS - Immediate
opening for a manager, 40.
hours per week with ben-
efits. Need office, com-
puter, and people skills.
Drug-free workplace,
must have valid drivers li-
cense and transportation.
Some travel required For
information, call 904-964-
4214 TDD/TTY 711. This
institution is an equal
opportunity provider and
employer.
DRIVERS: CRST NEEDS
youl.lmmediate opportuni-


BUY.SELL-TRADE A I
Guaranteed To Pay
TOP DOLLAR! W
" New & Used Jewelry * Musical Instruments
" Broken Jewelry - Electronics
* Platinum TVs - DVDs - Games
. Coins Systems Laptops
* Bracelets & Rings * Tools
Cars* Motorcycles * Trucks * Boats...any Vehicle!
IOPEN Mon-Fri 9am-7pm * Saturday 9am-3pr
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS STARKE
352-473-PAWN 904-964-PAWN



Works
AlaiLua/Bralldfoty A Commind- Purtnerrflp
FloridaWorks is now offeringthe
FBAT for entry level Corrections
Officers and the FCJBAT for entry
level Police Officers. Please contact
Susan Brown at North Florida Regional
Chamber of Commerce at (904) 964-
5278 to schedule an appointment.



FLORIDA
GATEWAY
COLLEGE

(Formerly Lake City Community College)
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR
MATHEMATICS (two positions)
Teach college-level and preparatory
mathematics courses; work with
colleagues for the advancement of
.. departmental goals. Requires 7 '
Master's degree in appropriate area
related to mathematics; or Master's
degree with minimum of 18 graduate
credit hours in course work centered
on mathematics.
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR
ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY
Teach Anatomy and Physiology
courses; work with colleagues for the
advancement of departmental goals.
Requires Master's degree in
appropriate area related to Anatomy
and Physiology; Medical doctorate;
or Master's degree with minimum of
18 graduate credit hours in course
work centered on human anatomy
and physiology.
164 Duty Days Tenured Track to
Commence Spring 2011
Salary: Based on degree and
experience, plus benefits.

Application Deadline: 10/26/10
Persons interested should provide
College application, vita, and
photocopies of transcripts. All foreign
transcripts must be submitted with
official translation and evaluation.
Position details and applications
available on web at: www.fqc.edu
Human Resources
Florida Gateway College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City Fl 32025-2007
Phone (386) 754-4314
Fax (386) 754-4814
E-Mail: humanr(affqc.edu
FGC is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of
the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools.
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education and
Employment


Out of Area Classifieds


payments. Rapid, high
payouts. Call J.G.
Wentworth. (866)294-
8772. A+ Better
Business Bureau
rating.

$$$ ACCESS
LAWSUIT CASH
NOW!!! $$$ As seen
on TV.SSS Injury
Lawsuit Dragging?
Need S500-S500,000+
+within 48/hrs? Low
rates APPLY NOW
BY PHONE! Call
Today! Toll-Free:
(800)568-8321
aswww lawcapital.com

Help Wanted
Colonial Life seeks
entrepreneurial
professional with
sales experience to


become a District
Manager. Life/Health
license is required.
Substantial earnings
potential. Please
c o n t a c t
mcredith.brewecr col
oniallife.com or call
(904)424-5697

13 DRIVERS
NEEDED! Top 5%
Pay! Excellent
Benefits Latest
Technology. Need
CDL-A & 3 mos
recent OTR.
(877)258-8782
www.meltontruck.co
m

Drivers-CD-L/A
$2,000 SIGN-ON
BONUS! Start up to
.42 CPM, Good
Home Time and


Benefits. OTR
Experience Required.
No Felonies. Lease
Purchase Available.
(800)441-4271 x FL-
100

THR & Associates,
the world's largest
traveling road
show, is seeking
Buyers, Assistant
Managers, Managers
and District
M a n a g e r s .
Experience with
antiques, collectibles,
coins, precious metals
and sales are highly
desired. Must be
willing to travel and
potentially relocate.
Earn 35K-125K. To
apply go to
wwwthrassociates.co
m/careers


ties! No CDL, no problem!
CDL training available.
Great benefits & start
earning $750-800/wk!
Call today! 1-866-457-
6236.
APARTMENT MANAGER
& maintenance position
available. Baldwin Vil-
lage Apartments located
in .Baldwin, FL A USDA
RD complex is looking for
a F/T& P/T maintenance/
manager. Experience pre-
ferred. Great benefits.
Please fax resumes 352-
224-2058.
IMMEDIATE OPENING,
full/part time office, com-
puter skills required. Must
be dependable. Evenings
and weekends. $8.50/
hour. 352-682-3366.


SHANDS STARKE RE-
GIONAL MEDICAL CEN-
TER has the following
immediate openings:
Pharmacist (full-time),
E/R Nurse Manager (full-
time), and Infection Con-
trol Educator (full-time).
Competitive salary and
benefit package. Apply:
Shan'ds Starke Region-
al Medical Center, 922
East Call St., Starke, FL
32091, (904)368-2300.
EOE, M/FN/D, Drug-free
workplace.
CLEANING LADY NEEDED
PERIODICALLY to clean
my home on an as need-
ed basis. Will pay $10/hr.
Must have good referenc-
es. Sampson Lake area,
904-964-2722, leave your
name and number on the
answering machine.


The town of Worthington
Springs is now accepting
applications for a town attorney.
Contact Pat Harrell on
Wednesday at 386-496-1006
or email her at
patriciaharrell@windstream.net.


FLORIDA
. GATEWAY
�,�COLLEGE

Formerr/ Late' Ciy, Community College
ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS
SPRING 2011
*College Level Mathematics
Online and/or evening classes. Master's
degree in mathematics or a Master's degree
with 18 graduate semester hours in
mathematics. Contact Paula Cifuentes at
paula.cifuentes(,fltc.edu
*Chemistry
Online and/or evening classes. Master's
degree in chemistry or a Master's plus 18
graduate hours in chemistry. Contact Paula
Cifuentes at paoa..clf'f;..tes@fgce edo
* Statistics
Online and/or evening classes. Master's
degree in statistics or a Master's plus 18
graduate hours in statistics. Contact Paula
Cifuentes at ___ - __.[...'. :. ,:'In
*Programmable Logic Control (PLC)
At least five years of full-time, in-field work
experience and expertise in the installation,
maintenance, operation and troubleshooting
of current technology automated process
controls and associated systems including
PLC's, variable frequency drives,
instrumentation and process control
systems, hydraulic and pneumatic systems.
SExperienqe in training both factory ,
t tetTniias s adrmpe.ations persbrMnel. FoC'
additional information contact Bob Deckon at
386-754-4442 or robert.deckonrifgc.edu
*Lean Six Sigma
Must have Six Sigma Black Belt with multiple
projects. Must have Master's degree in
engineering, management or quality, or
Master's degree with 18 graduate hours in
some combination of the above fields.
Bachelor's degree with PE certification or
five years experiences s a practitioner, will
be considered. Teaching experience and/or
curriculum development preferred. For more
information contact Bob Deckon at 386-754-
4442 or r.obert.dec.lko@fqc.edu
* Developmental Mathematics
Gilchrist Center. Minimum requirement is a
Bachelor's degree in mathematics or a'
mathematics-related field. Contact Carrie
Rodesiler at carrie.rodesilerrfgc.edu
*Medical Billing and Insurance
Classes meet on Monday evenings 6:30-
9:10. Minimum requirement is at least two
years of experience in Medical Insurance/
Billing with a certificate in this or related
area. AA or AS degree and experience
preferred. Contact Tracy Hickman at 386-
754-4324 or send resume and unofficial
transcripts to ' .. -
eBasic Medical Coding
Classes meet on Wednesday evenings 6:30-
9:10. Minimum requirement is certified
medical coder with at least two years of
experience in Medical Coding. AA or AS
degree with certification and experience
preferred. Contact Tracy Hickman at 386-
754-4324 or send resume and unofficial
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12B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section * Thursday, Oct. 14, 2010


Merrill takes
top-20 spot,
Hall just misses
for Bradford at
Bobcat Classic
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Bradford got a 17'"-place
finish from Andy Merrill and a
21"-place finish from Amanda
Hall at the 101h annual
B'uchholz Bobcat Classic on
Oct. 9 in Gainesville.
Merrill, who had a time of
18:04, was one of four
Bradford boys' cross country
leam members to compete in a
field of 96. Ian Waters had a
season-best time of 20:25,
while John Wesley
Gillenwaters and Scotty Pierce
had times of 20:41 and 21:08,
respectively. Pierce's time was
a personal record.
Hall had a personal-record
j..


Bradford High School's
Amanda Hall placed 21st
at the Buchholz Bobcat
Invitational, shaving 20
seconds off of her previ-
ous-best time.


time of 21:56 among a 91-
member girls' field. She was
joined by Bradford runners
Deanna Jordan (25:52),
Hannah Ricker (28:27),
Destiny Trentham (33:21) and
Luciera Hamm (35:17).
Trentham and Hamm each
recorded a personal record.
In the junior varsity boys'
race, Bradford's Wisam Fares
had a time of 32:48.
Coach John Loper said it
was an .impressive
performance by the athletes,
especially considering the
brutal workout they were put
through on the Thursday
before. Hall, for example,
lowered her previous-best time
by approximately 20 seconds.
"Our kids ran tough," Loper
said.
The Bradford High and
Bradford Middle teams will
compete in a meet in Cedar
Key on Tuesday, Oct. 1.9.


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Keystone girls
take second in
home cross
country meet

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Regional News/Sports Editor
Emily Schaul and Julia
Osteen earned a pair of top-10
finishes for the Keystone
Heights girls' cross country
team, which finished as
runner-up in its own
invitational, which was held
Oct. 9 at Gold Head Branch
State Park.
Schaul and Osteen had times
of 21:48.99 and 21:55.69 to
place seventh and eighth,
respectively, out of 39 runners
as the Indians finished with a


VOICE
Continued from Page 1B

inclement weather thatbrought
hurricane'warnings.
"Road games are always,
always-.a challenge because
you never know if you're
going to be in a nice press box
or in the stands," he said.
"We've been in some pretty
precarious positions. I know in
Interlachen one year we were
sitting above the stands and
above the press box. I almost
felt like Karl Wallenda on a
tightwire. I felt like if the wind
was blowing, I would've fallen
30 or 40 feet."
Facilities at most schools,
though, are a lot better than
they were when he first started
broadcasting games, Vaughan
said. Technology is also better.
At road games in the past,
Vaughan, accompanied by Ben
Dickerson, would have to
make a phone call to a location
nearby and utilize what is
called a coupler to transmit the
action to the audience within
WEAG's coverage area.
"Nowadays, on road games
we use basically a cell phone
with a mixer," Vaughan said.
When broadcasting from
David Hurse Stadium at
Bradford High School, a Marti
transmitter is used.
"It takes us about 15 minutes
to set up and is usually a nice,
clean sound, as a rule,"
Vaughan said.
Though stadium facilities
and technology have changed
over the years, the names
Vaughan calls have remained
the same in some cases as he
has started calling the names
of sons of players he called in
his early days.
"Maybe I'll hang around
long enough to get some
grandkids," Vaughan said.
Vaughan has seen many
great players take the field for
the Tornadoes. He almost
hesitated to begin naming
names, knowing full well he
would forget to mention
someone, but did. say he
enjoyed watching such players
as Frank Long and Reggie
Sheffield, who both played .
quarterback, and defensive
lineman Letroy Guion, who
was "one of the few, real huge,
big kids we've had through the
years."
Two running backs who
played under head coach
Rowland Cummings were
exciting to watch: Demetrice


IntroducingERExtra


....

Hankerson and Alphonso
Smith. Vaughan said they were
exciting for different reasons.
"He wasn't big, but
(Hankerson) was one where
you held your breath every
time he had his hands on the
football," Vaughan said,
before adding this about
Smith: "I enjoyed his style of
football. He played fullback
for us in the Wing-T. He was a
kid you could always count on
between the tackles to get
positive yardage."
It is one of the current
players whom Vaughan
describes as being "one of the
all-around better players" he's
broadcast. He said senior
linebacker/running * back
Donelle Williams could be put
in any position and excel.
"He truly gets the most out
of his ability," Vaughan said.
"He's been a ton of fun to
watch."
Collectively, the 1990 team
was fun to watch. It was a
team characterized by a player
such as defensive end Mike
Elder, whom Vaughan
described as probably
weighing only 145 pounds,
"yet the kid got it done."
"We didn't have a lot of size
(that year), but we had kids
who would absolutely bring
their lunch pail and their
hardhat, and come after you
from the opening whistle to the
final gun," Vaughan said..
It was the final team
coached by head coach David
Hurse, yet still a typical Hurse
team.
"That was something coach
Hurse was always known
for-having small teams that
overachieved in some way in
terms of-getting the most out
of their physical ability,"
Vaughan said.
Hurse was one of nine
coaches who have guided the
Tornadoes during Vaughan's
time behind the microphone.
Vaughan said he has had a
good relationship with all of
them, but said his relationship
with Hurse developed more
fully after Hurse retired.
"While I enjoyed an
excellent relationship with


outtli.


score of 51 to finish behind St.
Johns Country Day, which had
a score of 32. St. Augustine
' and St. Francis were third and
fourth, respectively.
Raquel Doty-O'Kelly and
Hanna Crane earned top-20
finishes for Keystone, placing
14' and 15'", respectively, with
times of 23:07.79 and
23:08.25. Tiffany Brown was
25'" with a time of 25:12.35,
while Annalise McGhghy was
36th with a time of 33:35.75.
On the boys' side,
Keystone's Luis Rodriguez
was 17" in a field of 65.
Teammate Tyler Hull was 34'h,
while Keystone's Zack Davis,
Andy Rowe earned top-50
finishes, placing 41s' and 47",
respectively.
SKeystone runners Eli
Dahlman, Shaw Fuller and


Logan Evans also competed as
the Indians finished eighth out
of 10 teams with a score of
180. St. Augustine won the
meet with a score of 52,
followed by Middl6burg,
Trinity Christian, Baldwin,,
Palatka, St. Francis and Clay.
Oakleaf and Country Day
placed ninth - and 10'h,
respectively, behind Keystone.
Kevin Hillary was one of
three junior varsity boys'
runners to place in the top 10
for Keystone. Hillary was
seventh, while Sam Parish and
Elijah Whitford were ninth and
10'h, respectively. Conner Getz
was 17' , while Mason Hoydic
and Luke Tripplett were 19'h
and 20"', respectively.
Keystone's Julie Albritton
competed in the junior varsity
girls' race.


Terry Vaughan
as he appeared.
in his early 1
days (left) as
the play-by-play
announcer for
WEAG broad-
casts of Brad-
ford High
School football
games and as
he appears to-
day (.below left).


coach Hurse when I. broadcast,
I think it's actually gotten even
better after the fact," Vaughan
said. "I think a lot of players
who played for coach Hurse
feel the same way. They
perhaps didn't appreciate him
as much when they played for
him, but looking back, they
realize what a great influence
he had on them.
S
"I always will . appreciate
coach Hurse."
Hurse's final state
championship game
appearance-1985 against
Bartow-occurred during
Vaughan's first year of
broadcasting games. That
game went to Bartow by a
score of 28-20, but that proved
to-be the Tornadoes' only loss
that year.
"My baptism into Tornado
football was one I'll never
forget," Vaughan said. ,
Since then, Vaughan has
become so immersed in
Bradford High School that he
feels like an alumnus. He takes
pride in stepping out from
behind the microphone and
being' involved with the
football program in other
ways, such as helping to
establish the Tornado Pride
Club.
"I feel like Bradford High
School kind of courses through
my veins," Vaughan said.
During his time broadcasting
the games, Vaughan said he.
has worked with five or six
color commentators. The main
commentators during those
years were Mike Hartley,
Harry Hatcher, Wayne
McLeod and Rick Cragg, who
is in his 14'" year of
broadcasting alongside
Vaughan.
Vaughan said he and Cragg
have had "a ton of fun"
together and have established a
couple of rituals that include
eating dinner together before
games and taking Ron Davis
and Sonny Lawson-the chain
crew guys for Bradford home
games-to road games with
them.
"He's been a great, great
friend and a great person to
work with," Vaughan said of
Crag-.
Friendships, great players,
great teams and great wins-
they've all been a part of the
last 25 years for Vaughan, who
looks forward to continuing-as
the "Voice of the Tornadoes"
as long as he's able.
"As long as the good lord
blesses me with health, the
people enjoy hearing me and
the folks at the radio station
� continue to make a
commitment to high school
football, then I hope to stay
doing it for a good, long time,"
he said.


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