Bradford County telegraph

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Bradford County telegraph
Place of Publication:
Starke, FL
John M. Miller
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Starke (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bradford County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Bradford -- Starke
29.947222 x -82.108056


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>.
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

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University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
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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:
000579551 ( ALEPH )
33886096 ( OCLC )
ADA7397 ( NOTIS )
sn 95047406 ( LCCN )

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PAGE 1 Deadline Monday 5 p.m. before publication Phone (904) 964-6305 Fax (904) 964-8628 USPS 062-700 Stark e, Florida Thursday, July 17, 2014 134 th Year 51 st Issue 75 CENTS The Sweetest Strawberries This Side Of Heaven INSIDE: Deputy Saves Life Kids Attend Summer College Camp Another arrested for sexual assault BY MARK J. CRAWFORD Telegraph Editor The Bradford County Sheriffs Office continues to arrest suspects accused of sex crimes. In the latest case, the victim was once again a child. Joseph Ned Davidson, 60, of Lawtey was arrested July 8. He faces a charge of sexual assault against a victim under 12 years of age. According to the arrest report, the case against Davidson began with a June 30 investigation by the Department of Children and Families. DCF had been tipped off by a complaint that children were being neglected by drug-abusing caregivers. Drug tests of the suspects returned negative results, but the protective investigator with DCF conducted an on-site interview with a child who described being molested by Davidson. BCSO Investigator Kevin Mueller was called to the scene where he questioned Davidson. He told Mueller that he and the victim were often alone and that the victim commonly came to lie in bed with him. He even claimed that the child told him to touch me here. On July 1, the University of Florida Child Protection Team spoke with the child, who again said Davidson molested her. Davidson was interviewed at the sheriffs office on July 8, and denied the allegations for a second time. A computer voice stress analyzer was used to measure the truthfulness of Davidsons statement, and it indicated he was lying about not touching the victim. Davidson was arrested and booked into the Bradford County Jail where he remains with bond set at $200,000. Program aims a healthier future for families BY MARK J. CRAWFORD Telegraph Editor Family and Consumer Science Extension Agent Samara Deary is bringing the University of Florida Institute of Food and Agricultural Science backed Family Nutrition Program to Bradford County. It is for Florida residents who benefit from the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, commonly known as SNAP and formerly known as food stamps. SNAP helps low-income people purchase food, and the Family Nutrition Program is in part about guiding those purchases. Eligible schools are those with more than 50 percent of students on the free and reduced-price lunch program. That is every public school in Bradford County. The goal is to improve the diet quality and physical activity among low-income Floridians. That includes encouraging healthy food choices and a balance between food consumption and physical activity. The program also contains components on food safety and security. Establishing healthy eating habits and active lifestyles is essential to reducing sickness and extending life. Cancer and heart disease are the top two causes of death in Bradford County, with rates surpassing the state average. The latest rankings put Bradford at 59 out of 67 counties for health outcomes and 45 th for health factors. Factors refers to behavior, environmental and other factors that contribute to health and well-being. Outcomes, or the results of the communitys health, include the level of sickness and early death. Deary said the county can reduce chronic disease by getting more exercise and eating more fruits and vegetables. The Family Nutrition Program will have two components, according to Deary one with a school focus and one with a community focus. In both cases, overweight and obesity will be a target. FNPs Farm to School program helps youth understand the food groups and the benefits of making School grades show improvement and decline BY MARK J. CRAWFORD Telegraph Editor School grades in Bradford County run the gamut from excellent to average to below average this year, and one school was saved from failing. Grades for most schools were released last week, and based on the current data, Bradford County was able to pull itself up from a D district to a C this past school year. Compared to 2013 when Bradford only had Cs and one D, the resurgence of two former A schools helped improve the districtwide grade. The As belong to the districts smallest schools. Hampton Elementary, after a few years of struggle, is once again an A school. This years grade further establishes its record as the county school with the most As under its belt. Brooker Elementary, too small many years to even earn a grade, actually surpassed the number of points earned by Hampton to garner its A. The last time Brooker was graded, it received a C. Bradford County also has its share of Ds. Two campuses Southside and Lawtey elementary schools both dropped from Cs in 2013 to Ds this year. There is more to that story, however. According to the report from the Florida Department of Education, Lawtey benefited from a rule protecting schools from dropping more than one letter grade. Its actual point total was 344, far below the 395-point cutoff for a D, and 146 points below last years performance. Southside was only a few points above that cutoff, dropping 41 points from last year. Bradford Middle Schools C was a close call, too, but the school did earn enough points to raise itself one letter grade from last year. Starke Elementary also earned a C. Though the letter grade is equivalent to last year, the point total was down 33 points. Starke Elementary did show a 15-point growth in satisfactory performance on science. Drops in reading and math scores in its lowest quartile of students 12 and 21 points, respectively kept its grade down. Math gains for all students were offset by lower reading gains. Level 3 or higher performance in reading and math was down, with writing dropping 9 points. The middle schools grade increase was assisted by growth in most of the standards, but primarily by its reading gains and better writing performance. Reading gains were up 10 points, and satisfactory writing scores were up 20 points. The school also demonstrated math gains and improvement in reading and math in the lowest quartile. In addition to writing, Level 3 or higher performance in reading, math and science was also measured. Southside had improved satisfactory performance in reading, math and writing, which alone was up 14 points. But there was a 14-point drop in science performance. Although math gains for the lowest quartile were up 9 points, reading gains for that group were down 39 points. Overall reading gains were off 15 points. Not only were Lawteys learning gains for its lowest quartile in reading and math down 33 and 72 points respectively, it was the only school in the district not to meet the goal of 50 percent improvement in those categories. Learning gains overall were down, including a 52-point drop in math, and satisfactory performance on the math test was down 17 points. There were a higher percentage of students at or above grade level in reading, writing and science, with those final two areas being up 12 and 19 points, respectively. Hampton Elementary Schools writing performance and reading gains for its lowest quartile were down a few points, but there was improvement in the other standards measured. That included a 13-point increase in satisfactory reading scores and an 18-point increase in science scores. Overall reading and math gains were both up 9 points. At Brooker Elementary, the only area the school lost points was math gains for the lowest quartile, and it was off just two points from 2 As 2 Cs 2 Ds Joseph N. Davidson A member of C Company, 2nd Battalion, 124th Infantry Regiment, calibrates electronic sensors and equipment during XCTC training at Camp Blanding Joint Training Center July 12. More than 4,500 Infantry Soldiers from the Florida Army National Guard are at Camp Blanding this month for training. For more, see Regional News. Photo by Master Sgt. Thomas Kielbasa. Sights on service See FOOD, 6A See GRADES, 6A


2A Bradford County Telegraph Thursday, July 17, 2014 Bradford County TelegraphUSPS 062-700 Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage Paid at Starke, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Bradford County Telegraph131 West Call Street Starke, Florida 32091Phone: 964-6305 P.O. Drawer A Starke, FL 32091 John M. Miller, Publisher Editor: Mark J. Crawford Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley Advertising: Kevin Miller Darlene Douglass Typesetting Eileen Gilmore Advertising and Newspaper Prod. Earl W. Ray Classified Adv. Heather Padgett Bookkeeping: Joan Stewart-Jones Subscription Rate in Trade Area $39.00 per year: $20.00 six months Outside Trade Area: $39.00 per year: $20.00 six months Water seeks re-election in Starke The following is an announcement of intention to seek public office submitted by the candidate. The submission deadline for Starke candidates is Monday, July 21, at 5 p.m. I would like to take this opportunity to announce my intent to seek re-election for the office of city commissioner of District 5. I am Wilbur L. Waters, currently serving as your District 5 city commissioner. I am very proud to be a lifelong resident of Bradford County. I graduated from Bradford County High School in 1968. I am happily married to Kay Colson Waters for 45 wonderful years. We have two children, Deanna Padgett (husband Michael Padgett) and Matt Waters (wife Traci Waters); four grandchildren, Mathew, Colson, Landen and Alie; and one granddaughter-in-law, Traci. I am a member of First Baptist Church of Starke. I was first elected to serve as Starke city commissioner in 1976 and served until 1980. I served as Bradford County commissioner from 1984 through 1992. In 2005, I was elected to serve as Starke city commissioner for District 5 and continue to serve in that capacity. I have served as mayor of Starke and serve on the Communities in Schools board. As your District 5 city commissioner I have had the pleasure of being a part of many great accomplishments along with my fellow commissioners. The citywide electrical upgrade was completed and resulted in savings ($120,000) in electric line losses and reliability in service, continued annual street surfacing and paving to improve our street appearance and safety, worked with city staff, engineers and Suwannee River Water Management District to improve our drainage system and prevent flooding, completed the demolition of the old power plant and removal and sale of surplus generators and equipment, completed the downtown park amphitheater to be used by citizens for special events including the annual Strawberry Festival, Bike Fest and many other special events, complete remodel of Starke City Hall with use of inmate labor to save taxpayer dollars. As your District 5 city commissioner, I will work hard with my fellow city commissioners on all issues that will improve our city, continue to ensure that our city remains transparent, and work hard to bring new business and industry to our city that will result in the creation of new local jobs for our citizens, keep a close watch on spending, listen to your concerns and suggestions, and continue to be your voice as your city commissioner, District 5. It has been a privilege and honor to serve as your city of Starke commissioner. Thank you for your continued support and consideration. Thanks to the Bradford County Telegraph for publishing my intent letter. Wilbur Waters Sheriff Gordon Smith commended Deputy Randolph Thompson for actions that saved the life of a jail inmate. They are pictured with jail administrator Capt. Carol Starling. Thompson commended for saving life BY MARK J. CRAWFORD Telegraph Editor They protect society by watching those sentenced to serve time, and they must also protect the incarcerated. A great example is Deputy Randolph Randy Thompson, who recently saved the live of a Bradford County Jail inmate. Thompson was publicly commended for his lifesaving efforts at the Bradford County Commission meeting July 1. Sheriff Gordon Smith said Thompson was working the evening shift at the jail on June 26. While making the rounds around 1:30 a.m., he found an inmate hanging in his cell. The inmate had taken a sheet and wrapped one end around his neck and the other around the shower bar. Thompson called for assistance and immediately rushed to get the inmate down. Observing the inmate was not breathing, the deputy began CPR. Shortly after beginning chest compressions, Smith said the inmate began breathing on his own and was hospitalized. Due to quick decisive actions taken by Deputy Thompson, the inmate not only survived but made a full recovery, Smith said. Deputy Thompsons professionalism, training and experience were reflected in the actions he took during this incident. He is deserving of this special recognition and commendation. Smith said the jail staff goes unrecognized in spite of all those employees do for the county, both inside the jail and outside, supervising work squads, for example. In addition to saving a life, the sheriff said Thompson saved the county and untold amount of money, and every other correctional deputy does the same in doing their jobs. Jail housing more federal inmates The jail itself generates thousands of dollars of additional revenue for the county through the housing of out-ofcounty inmates. Sheriff Smith recently told the commission he had been approached by the U.S. Marshals Office about an increase in the number it needed to house because of the loss of a Folkston facility. Smith doesnt want more than 50 or 60 at a time because any more would require hiring additional staff. The unforeseen expenses that will be incurred are being paid for out of the jail set aside fund. The set-aside account is funded by the money generated through inmate housing. Through an agreement with the board and the sheriff, that money is put aside as an emergency fund for unexpected jail expenses. While Smith told the board he expects to raise approximately $400,000 in additional revenue by the end of the year through housing the U.S. Marshals inmates, he needed money in advance to help pay for that. The commission also approved more than $157,000 from the jail set-aside fund to pay for officer overtime, inmate meals and jail repairs. Smith told the commission the inmates havent been promised for a specific amount of time, and just with the unexpected closing of the Folkston facility, things could change at any time. The jail set-aside fund had been used in the past for expenses like a jail van, but it is most often drawn upon for inmate medical expenses. Smith told the commission that a transient in jail last year for throwing a rock at the car cost the county nearly $80,000 because of his medical condition. That sort of thing you cannot plan for, he said. Preventing infant death during sleep BY MATTHEW MALONEY Bradford EMS Training Captain Picture this: A new mother is feeding her baby on the recliner and falls asleep with her baby on her chest. A proud new father holds his baby and he and the child fall asleep together on the couch. Seem familiar to anyone? Sure. Almost everyone has done that with their kids at one point or another. The problem is there are far too many cases of parents waking up to find their children deceased. What if I were to tell you that most of these horrific cases are preventable. If safe practices are not promoted in the household, then the difference between finding the worst thing imaginable and finding your baby alive is simply luck. According to the Centers for Disease Control, nearly 4,500 babies die each year from Sudden Unexplained Infant Death less than a year old. What is the difference between Sudden Infant Death Syndrome and Sudden Unexplained Infant Death? SUID is an umbrella term that SIDS falls under and covers the majority of cases where infants are found dead after sleeping. Most SUID cases occur during sleep or in a sleep environment. Suffocation, overlay deaths, strangulation, entrapment or wedging are the most common causes. These causes are preventable! SIDS is sudden infant death of an infant younger than one year of age. There are far fewer cases of true SIDS than SUID. SIDS is not considered preventable. It is not caused by vomiting, choking or vaccines. It is not contagious or the result of abuse and/or neglect, according to recent reports. Since there are no known preventions for SIDS, lets focus on SUID. Understanding the risk factors may help keep your new addition to the family stay safe. Risks exist up to approximately one year of age with the highest incidence between 2-6 months of age. The following have been found to be the primary cause of most SUID deaths. Stomach sleeping during naps or at night. Propping infants on their side during sleep. Soft sleep surfaces. Loose bedding or the use of bumper pads. Bed sharing with an adult, other children or pets. Adult falling asleep holding the infant on furniture, such as chair or couch. Overheating during sleep. Maternal smoking during pregnancy and smoke in the infants environment. Having anything in the crib with the infant, including stuffed toys or pillows. How does this actually happen? Adults and infants alike will shift during sleep. As the positions change, so does the safety and circumstance of the infant. Here are a couple of examples: Co-sleeping (adult sleeping with the infant) can cause the infant to fall into a pocket between the adult and furniture and either re-breath his/her own air or suffocate. The infant moves to a corner in the crib and wedges his/ herself between the mattress and the bumper pad, stuffed animal, loose blanket, etc., re-breathing air or suffocating. The adult rolls on top of the infant in the bed, suffocating him/her during sleep. The infant falls asleep on his/her stomach. During sleep the infants head positions face down, and he/she is not able to correct position due to undeveloped neck muscles. The nares and mouth become obstructed, and the baby smothers his/herself. How do you decrease the risk factors of SUID? Adhere to the ABCs of safe sleep. A: Alone. The baby should always sleep alone. B: Back. The baby should always be on their back (remember the slogan back to sleep). C: Crib. The baby should always sleep in their crib. I advise you to pull up your favorite search engine and type in safe to sleep or back to sleep. Please visit some of these very helpful and informative websites to obtain more information. Please educate yourselves and your loved ones about infants (especially under one year old). Together, we can keep these unnecessary tragedies a thing of the past. Public education and injury prevention is one of our goals in EMS. We feel that providing information to help keep you and your loved ones safe is paramount in our profession. We at Bradford County Emergency Services hope this information proves valuable and educational. Feel free to contact me at matthew_maloney@ with any questions or concerns you may have. The information is this article was provided by the state of Florida for the purposes of fire and EMS training.


Thursday, July 17, 2014 Bradford County Telegraph 3A Bradford Gun & Pawn N OW O PEN L ATER 904-964-54401401 Hwy 301 Starke, FLWe accept all major credit cards & Debit too! We Stock Over100 NEW FIREARMS! Ruger Glock Smith & Wesson Springfield Taurus & More!Concealment Weapons & Sporting ArmsPlusAMMO!Most complete stock of Ammo around! NEW HOURS ~ MON-FRI 9-6pm Peronto retired, still making music BY JAMES WILLIAMS Special to the Telegraph Jim Peronto was a music teacher with the Bradford County School District for many years. After an extensive career, in December 2013 he led Christmas musical programs at Brooker, Hampton and Lawtey Elementary schools, and then put away his pitch pipe and conductors baton, metaphorically speaking, and he retired. Peronto started out in Cudahy, Wisconsin, 57 years ago. In Wisconsin, everybody was involved in music in some way. It was a required subject in elementary school all the way through the eighth grade, he said. He was exposed early on to jazz and musical theater and Christmas music. Oh, some of my favorite pieces of music are Christmas music. Its the most melodic, he said. Like most young people, he started his musical career singing in local churches. In the fifth grade, he watched an older cousin playing percussion in a high school marching band and decided that was something he wanted to do, too. It was, of course, the age of the Beach Boys, The BeeGees and some of his other later favorites, like Paul McCartney and Bette Midler. In 1973, his family moved from Wisconsin to Ocala, during his junior year in high school. Florida was different, especially musically speaking, he said. Finding people who made music was fairly rare, and making music wasnt as much a part of the culture as it had been in Wisconsin. In the schools, music wasnt required so much, but it was available. Music wasnt as widespread, he said. He didnt see or hear as much musical theater. He graduated from Forest High School, in Ocala and entered Central Florida Community College where he studied with music instructor Gene Lawton and vocal instructor Don Tyler. I didnt sing well, Peronto said, but I sang well enough. He earned his associates degree. Along the way he had learned to play other instruments besides drums: ukulele, recorder, keyboard, marimba and vibes. If youre going to be a music teacher, and especially a band director, youve got to know something about all the wind and percussion instruments: big drums and little drums, flutes, saxophones, tubas, piccolos, trombones, sousaphones, all played while marching in complicated formations. If youre going to get involved with orchestras, youve got to learn something about strings and keyboard instruments: violins, violas, harps, pianos, organs, electronic keyboards and more. Peronto studied music at the University of Florida under some the universitys most wellknown and admired names: pianist Willard Brask, Gary Langford, who taught and led jazz ensembles and bands (and still does). Frank Wickes taught Peronto band direction. Bud Udell was chair of the music department. (Udell) made me play with every musical ensemble in the department, Peronto said, and noted that it was the best musical training he could have had. He left the UF with a B.A. in music education in 1979. From there, Peronto chalked up musical positions, one after another, and has worked as a music teacher of prekindergarten through college students. He was band director at Lawtey Elementary and at Bradford Middle School where he built the BMS band program to 180 members. He directed and performed in musical theater bands and orchestras throughout Florida. He went to St. Augustine High School where he was band director, and had a great experience as director of the St. Augustine Community Orchestra. On the basis of a phone call, he became Columbia Countys music teacher and band director at Lake City Middle School, with 350 seventhand eighth-graders in the program. He was there for eight years. He returned to Bradford Middle School and Lawtey Elementary. Former School Superintendent Harry Hatcher asked him to expand his program, and during the last nine years of his Bradford career, he became a range-riding music director for Hampton, Brooker and Lawtey elementary schools. He was Teacher of the Year at both Lawtey and Hampton. Somewhere along that winding road, he recalled, he was also charter co-director of the Gainesville Pops Concert Band. He was assistant conductor for the Central Florida Symphony for five years, assisting the conductor by running sectionalswinds, strings, percussion and so forth through their paces before it was time to rehearse them altogether as a full orchestra. Sometimes he sat in as conductor of the full orchestra while the lead conductor sat out in the rehearsal hall to listen. He traveled around the Southeast United States holding percussion clinics for the Yamaha Corporation. Peronto appears to be upbeat about life, about education and certainly about music, but over the last 10 years or so he has developed concerns. I mean I dont want to sound too negative, he said, forgetting that having concerns almost entails at least a perspective with some doubts. His chief concern in music education involves the clash between accountability and the administrative control of electives. The FCAT, AIR, STEM, Common Core regimen demand that standardized tests scores take precedence over all else, even at the expense of giving a child a complete, wellrounded education, Peronto said. Students are not allowed to take electives when they didnt have high enough scores on the FCAT. And electives are not just musicits also subjects like woodworking or automotive mechanics. These are things that dont necessarily require advanced reading or math proficiency, but may be the only thing a student is interested in; the thing a student wants to pursue as a career, the only thing keeping students from dropping out of school in the first place. On the other hand, Peronto said he had spoken with School Superintendent Chad Farnsworth, who assured him that he, Farnsworth, is dedicated to keeping music programs alive in Bradford County Schools. Peronto is skeptical of the influence of what he calls the money people: people like politicians and test publishers and scorekeepers, statisticians and administrators who know a lot about scores and money and politics, but havent a clue about what it takes to actually run a classroom and educate a child. In classrooms, Peronto sees teachers spending so much time covering the framework of a curriculum that they have less time to cover the material theyre actually trying to teach. Teachers have to begin by telling the students what the standards are, then they teach the standards, then they have to go back and ask the students if they have understood and learned the standards. Perontos second area of concern is the American music industry itself. He doesnt like what he sees. Most of the names you see today, I would not call artists, he said. Hes not sure he would even call some of them musicians. They havent come up the hard way, singing or playing at local churches or county and state fairs; they havent spent hours and hours learning chords and scales, learning to sing or to play a musical instrument. Instead, he said, many current artists are manufactured by slick promoters for image, not musicianship. And how do they get by? Technology, Peronto said. The technology is so highly developed that if youre off key, the equipment puts you back on key. If you dont have a very strong voice, the technology will give you one. By the time technology is piled on, the accompaniment is all electronic, no instrumentalists are required. Soloists and groups might just as well be lip-syncing while they twitch and jerk around the stage in skimpy costumes. Does your voice have a range of one octave or less? Technology can help you hit that high note Jim Peronto Museum docents given appreciation dinner BY JAMES WILLIAMS Special to the Telegraph Docents are those people who may guide you through a museum, or at least stand around waiting to answer your questions. Docents and committee members of the Eugene L. Matthews Bradford County Historical Museum got together last Monday evening to chat over dinner and hear a historyminded speaker. Attending in the docent category was Brandon Baker, Russ and Barbara Crawford, Sheryl Dixon, Ronney Harris, Chuck Kramer, David and Theta Montgomery, Laurie Mullins and James Williams. Noted during the dinner was Patsy Silcox, a beloved docent for many years and who passed away last December. Barbara Crawford wrote a history column for the Gainesville Sun for many years. WEAG personality Chuck Kramer is both a docent and arranges the museums docent schedule. Many of the museum guides are former history teachers in Bradford schools. The Matthews Museum is always seeking new docents to help fill out its schedule. The museum committee is comprised of Bradford County history movers and shakers who make up the administration. Attending from this category were Barbara and Russ Crawford, Ronney Harris, Chuck Kramer, Jim Love, Theta and David Montgomery, Brandi Noegel and Russ Overton. Chairman Jim Love welcomed members to the event and dinner was served. Then, Bradford High School history teacher Russ Overton introduced the evenings speaker. James Cusick is curator of the P.K. Yonge Library of Florida History at the University of Florida. Cusick is the author of The Other War of 1812, which covers, among other things, the American invasion of Spanish east Florida. Until recently Cusick was also president of the Florida Historical Society. He is currently finishing a book on colonial crimes. Cusick covered the various collections available to history buffs at the Smathers Libraries. Most of those collections are available to the public; several are online. Among them are a rare book collection, a childrens book collection and a collection of ephemera on popular culture. There is also a library of Florida History and a collection of archives and manuscripts. These include the original typed manuscript of Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings The Yearling, and others by Zora Neale Hurston. Online collections include an almost complete collection of Bradford County Telegraphs and its predecessors, going back to 1883. (There are gaps.) Most recently, the P.K. Yonge Library has released Pioneer Days in Florida: A Digital Archive of diaries and letters from the Sunshine State, 18001900, which allows online readers to view diaries and images created by Florida pioneers from the period. The Eugene L. Matthews Bradford County Historical Museum is located in the Andrews Center Cultural Building at 201 E. Call St. in Starke. The museum is open Tuesday through Thursday from 1-5 p.m., as docents are available. For information on becoming a docent, to schedule a tour, or to visit on another day or time, contact Chuck Kramer at 904363-6977. you cant actually hit. Now that Peronto is retired, he hasnt quit listening to music. He said he still listens to all kinds of music: classical, jazz, pop, country even rap. He still asks himself what he taught his students to ask: What do you hear here? He and his wife, Ramona, and their son, Aaron, now spend their time on their Lawtey area farm. Peronto still does clinics for Yamaha. But these days, hes taken up woodworking and started a business: Perontorosa Wood Products. The company manufactures wood products in quantities; things like cutting boards, chopping blocks, wooden clocks, pens, American flag boxes and other items. Its hard keeping up with the orders, he said. Oh, and the rest of the time, he added, on a 10-acre farm, he fixes a lot of fences, and theres a good chance he at least whistles while he works.


4A Bradford County Telegraph Thursday, July 17, 2014 Pay Online. Pay On Official Payments charges a nominal fee for this service. A Fee Calculator is available at to assist in calculating your convenience fee.Official Payments Customer Service: 1-800-487-4567 School Roberts was right there in second place with 47 points. Gene Dickey and Arthur Young After-school program apps available Concerned Citizens of Bradford County is accepting applications for its after-school program at RJE now through Aug. 8. The monthly fee is $60 per child, due the first of the month, plus the $25 registration fee. For more information, please call 904-964-2298. Coach for Pop Warner Are you interested in coaching youth football or cheer this fall? Do you have a desire to share your knowledge with youth while teaching them the fundamentals of the game? If so, Pop Warner can utilize your talents. Pop Warner is hosting a coaching clinic at Bradford High School on Saturday, July 26, for coaches that require certification or re-certification. With five divisions this season, practice kicks off Aug. 1 at the Thomas Street Recreational Park in Starke. For more information about the coaches clinic or football/ cheer signups, contact Rodney Mosley at 904-412-6300. Melrose Art Walk On the first Friday of every month, from 6-9 p.m., the Melrose Art Walk encourages patrons to visit exhibits at each of the towns six galleries. The Art Walk is sponsored by the Melrose All Arts Council. Need a ride? Need a ride to school or work? If you are receiving any form of public assistance and need help with your travel needs, please call to see if you qualify. Contact CISTO at 904-964-7776. There is no charge for this service. Pleasant Grove meeting July 21 The Pleasant Grove Action Group will hold its meeting on Monday, July 21, at 7 p.m. in the annex of the Pleasant Grove United Methodist Church at the corner of Northwest 177th Street and Northwest C.R. 229. The community is invited to attend and express its concerns. Minimizing snake encounters There will be a free workshop on minimizing snake encounters at the Bradford County Senior Center on July 24 from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. The public is invited. Master Gardener Tom Sutton will teach you how to identify common snakes, minimize negative encounters, snake proof your landscape and home, and safely deal with snake encounters. The University of Florida IFAS Extension is an equal opportunity institution.


Thursday, July 17, 2014 Bradford County Telegraph 5A is seeking acertified public accountant/firmto conduct the 2012-2013 audit of its financial records for the fiscal year October 1, 2012 thru September 30, 2013, with the option for additional years of audit services. Proposals and firm qualifications will be accepted until 2:00 PM on Thursday, July 31, 2014 at: City Hall 5784 Navarre Ave. Hampton, FL 32044 or may be mailed to: P.O. Box 250 Hampton, FL 32044. If you have any questions, please contact the City Clerk at: (352) 468-1201. Lifes LoadMatt. 11:28-30Is lifes load so hard to bear? And you cant lay it down just anywhere. I know a place and a friend so true, One that has promised to help you too. And everyone else that comes to Him, Hell take away your load of sin, So come today and be made new, Take up The Cross made just for you. Henry Hodges Lawtey, FL Y Across the Garden Fence Z Across the Garden Fence is a column sponsored by the Bradford County Extension Service. Readers who wish to pose gardening questions should forward them to Mary Bridgman at jtd@ Have you noticed that more and more people are avoiding eating foods with wheat flour in them? Years ago, I had a business colleague who suffered from celiac disease, which is an inherited autoimmune digestive disease that damages the small intestine and interferes with the absorption of necessary vitamins, minerals and calories into the body. People with this disease cannot tolerate gluten, a protein in found in wheat, rye, barley and sometimes in cross-contaminated oats. Symptoms of celiac disease include diarrhea, abdominal pain and bloating, fatigue and anemia. Other signs of the disease can be short stature, irondeficiency anemia and lactose intolerance. It is estimated that over 3 million people in the United States have celiac disease (diagnosed and undiagnosed), and 70 million worldwide. I did some checking to see what percentage of Americans have celiac disease, using this information. Since current estimates place U.S. population at over 300 million, that means that less than 1 percent are affected. However, my perception is that far more than 1 percent of the population is eliminating gluten from their diets. These folks believe that they have some sort of allergy or sensitivity to wheat. Persons with wheat allergies or sensitivities do not suffer from intestinal damage and the associated nutritional deficiencies found in persons suffering from celiac disease. Allergic reactions after eating wheat may include reactions in the skin, mouth, lungs and even the GI tract, including rash, wheezing, lip swelling, abdominal pain and diarrhea. However, most of the folks Ive encountered who have eliminated wheat products from their diets were not complaining of those symptoms, but others varying from depression to bloating to joint pain. One theory about why people who dont have celiac disease might feel better when they eliminate wheat from their diet is that wheat flour is found in many highcarbohydrate, high-calorie and high-fat foods that can contribute to obesity and many other serious medical problems. Cutting down on bread, cakes and heavily battered fried foods and eating more vegetables and lean proteins are prudent choices for just about everyone. At any rate, celiac disease and wheat allergies are conditions that should be taken up with qualified medical personnel who can advise on the best course of action. For more information about gluten sensitivity and celiac disease, see edis.ifas., and edis. Mary W. Bridgman Church Greater Bethlehem Free Will Baptist Church located at the corner of Chestnut and Ash Street in Starke, will be having a dinner sale on Friday, July 18. Dinners will include BBQ ribs, BBQ chicken or fried chicken, plus two sides (green beans, macaroni and cheese, potato salad, baked beans), corn bread muffin and cake. Rib dinners are $9 and chicken dinners are $8. On July 27, the church will celebrate its Womens Day with 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. worship services. Highland First Baptist Church 1395 U.S. 301 North, Lawtey, is currently hosting High Power Soccer: the Proven Method camps on Saturdays, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., through July 19. Lunch will be provided. Parents are welcome to stay and watch their children. Call Dana Pendarvis at 904-769-3180 to register. Bayless Highway Baptist Church 11798 NW C.R. 225 in Starke, will present Shelby Taylor in concert Sunday, July 20, at 6 p.m. A love offering will be collected. An ice cream social will follow. Pine Level Baptist Church invites all children from age 4 through the sixth grade to Arrow Island Bible School Choosing Gods Way, taking place from July 21-25, 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. daily. For further information, please call 904964-6490. Pleasant Grove United Methodist Church will hold special services to honor its pastors anniversary on Friday, July 25, at 7 p.m., and at 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. on Sunday, July 27. For more information, please call 904-554-0500. Everyone is welcome to attend. Email the details of your congregations upcoming special events to editor@ DEADLINE IS MONDAY AT 5 P.M. Library Young amateur artists came to the Bradford on June 16 to learn more about drawing comics from graphic novelist and freelance artist Andre R. Frattino. The passion that Frattino has for the art was obvious as he spoke of the history of comics, the pioneers and current careers. Frattino discussed the basic elements of comic strip design and character creation, then went on to offer tips of how the young artists could take their work to the next level. After the engaging presentation, attendees were given the opportunity to draw from their own imagination. Jordyn Gowens presents an example of her artistic talent after listening to which he spoke of the development of a character, bringing out their personality and drawing them in action. Syndy Ford looks at pencil drawings created by graphic novelist Andre R. Frattino, while Austin Malone concentrates on creating a comic strip. The Bradford County Public Library is located at 456 W. Pratt St. in Starke. For a full schedule of events, pick up a calendar from the front desk today. You can also get the latest BCPL news and event notifications on Facebook at www.facebook. com/bradfordlibrary. For more information on these programs or other services, please call 904-368-3911 or visit www. Bradfords Junior Iron Chef competition Ages 9 to 17 will compete for bragging rights as they attempt to please the judges at this summers Junior Iron Chef Competition, set for Tuesday, July 22, at 11 a.m. See what you can accomplish in the allotted time with a variety of ingredients to choose from and one secret ingredient that must be used. Ronald McDonald returns The funniest clown around will be visiting children at the Bradford County Public Library on Thursday, July 24, to remind them how much fun it is to read. With his quick wit and undeniable charm, this clown will have audience members of all ages laughing. The show starts at 11 a.m. Walking dead in the library Why wait for Halloween to dress like a zombie? The library is opening its meeting room doors at 6 p.m. on Friday, July 25 to all zombies ages 10 to 19. There will be activities, food and contests. All living mortals who enter into the realm of the zombies will be turned into a zombie. Crafty corner Children ages 5 to 12 can get crafty at 11 a.m. on Monday, July 28, at the Bradford County Public Library. Wet, wild and oh so fun What happens when hydrogen, oxygen and fun-loving families get together? Energy is released, smiles burst across faces, and memories are made. To test out this theory, the Bradford County Public Library is hosting Wet & Wild Family 60-Second Challenges at 10 a.m. on July 29. Ages 8 and older are invited. The activities are outdoors and participants will get wet. Indian hoop dancer Children are invited to watch Cody Sawgrass perform Indian Hoop Dances at 11 a.m. on Wednesday, July 30. Cracker Girl: A Love Story Raised in Florida during the Depression, author Hazel Hoffman Wall is from the generation that appreciated the things we take for granted now, like rubber sole shoes. Her story is one that you will not soon forget. Hear her speak at 6 p.m. on Thursday, July 31, at the Bradford County Public Library. End of summer bash Children will enjoy popcorn and refreshments as they watch Cotton Candy the Clown perform magic on Thursday, July 31. before beginning to create his own comic strip. Call for vendors The Friends of the Bradford County Public Library is hosting the Third Annual Holiday Craft Show and Flea Market on Saturday, Nov. 22. Outdoor spaces are available at a cost of $10. There are fewer than five covered outdoor spaces that have a rental cost of $25. A quick response will be necessary to reserve a covered space. Applications will be available at the Bradford County Public Library up until the Oct. 17 deadline. To request an application to be emailed to you, call 904-368-3911.


6A Bradford County Telegraph Thursday, July 17, 2014 HOURS B Y APPOINTMENT ONLY Come worship with usSTARKE SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST CHURCHChurch Saturday 11:00 a.m. School Saturday 10:00 a.m.1649 W. Madison St. Starke, FL Where today meets tomorrow TO ANNOUNCE YOUR CHURCH EVENT, MAIL PERTINENT INFORMATION, TYPED OR PRINTED LEGIBLY, TO: BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH P.O. Drawer A, Starke, FL 32091 Life Groups 9:30 AMMorning Worship 10:30 AMMid-week Refuel 7:00 PM last year. Reading gains for the lowest quartile, however, were up 19 points. Grade level or higher performance was up 12 points in reading, 37 points in math, 18 points in writing and 10 points in science. Overall reading and math gains were also up. Carol Clyatt, director of school improvement and accountability, said there were both highlights and concerns in this years results. The learning gains can make or break a school grade, she said. Even students not scoring proficient on the tests should still be able to demonstrate growth, and if not, thats a double whammy for the school. Im excited about the school grades that came out for the areas where we showed some success, Superintendent of Schools Chad Farnsworth said. Its nice to know were headed in the right direction, but theres also some areas for improvement. Those areas will receive attention, he said. Clyatt said accountability teams from the states Office of School Improvement would be working with both Southside and Lawtey to turn the schools around. The effectiveness of those teams is evident in the result of two years of work at Brooker and one with the middle school. Lawtey and Southside will be considered priority schools, Clyatt said, and the Office of School Improvement will continue working BMS. Around the region, Keystone Heights Elementary received its second C in a row, and Clay County was once again a B district. Union County received an A. Its elementary and middle schools were both A schools. This was Lake Butler Elementarys 10 th A in a row, while Lake Butler Middle School is back up to an A after receiving a B last year. School grades for elementary schools are primarily based on points received from performance on the reading, math, writing and science portions of the FCAT, plus the learning gains measured in all students and the learning gains measured in the lowest quartile of students. Grades are automatically dropped for not making adequate progress. Additional points are available for middle schools offering high school level assessments in courses like Algebra I. Grades are tentative pending an appeals period, after which necessary adjustments will be made. High school grades are released later in the year. Changes are coming to the grading system next year that incorporate new achievement standards and assessments, and grades wont be automatically lowered based on special targets. In calculating learning gains, students who scored below grade level on the state assessment will be expected to move toward grade level, and those scoring at grade level will be expected to grow beyond grade level. Next year will be a baseline year for the new grading system, and the grades released will be for information only. No penalties will accompany the calculations, but schools that perform well will continue to receive recognition money. GRADES Continued from 1A smarter choices. It will continue and expand the use of school gardens. It could even implement something like a Walk to School Program as a way of encouraging physical activity. The Creating Health Communities components includes helping families understand how to stretch their food budget to provide healthy meals at home and instruction in how to prepare those meals. Like the school gardens, the program can help neighbors establish sustainable community gardens. There are even lessons addressing the needs of older adults. The curriculum provided by the Family Nutrition is evidencebased, meaning it has been tested and works. This program will bring a $50,000 impact to the community, through all of its programing, and I also have the opportunity to hire one program assistant that will help with the educational component, Deary said. County Commissioner Doyle Thomas asked if the program in the public schools could be shared with the private schools as well. Deary said the school component is tied to the free and reduced-price lunch program, but total family support could be offered through the community component. The board voted unanimously to approve the implementation of the program. FOOD Continued from 1A Dental care at ACORN Medicaid has expanded adult dental benefits to include two exams/cleanings each year and limited fillings. Contact ACORN Dental Clinic for more information about the MMA dental plans in this area: 352485-2772.


Thursday, July 17, 2014 Bradford County Telegraph 7A NOW OPEN 1545 Branan Field Road Suite 5 Middleburg (Across from Walmart)Any 1 item or service!$50% OFFCannot be combined with insurance. Restrictions apply. Middleburg Location Only. Expires 6-3014Most Insurances Accepted Certified Optometrists Dr. Edwin Anguas & Dr. Margaret Allen 904-291-5800Lens options extra. Individual offers cannot be combined with any other coupon, discount package pri ce or insurance benefit. See store for details. Certain restrictions apply. Coupons must be presented at time of service. The patient and the person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment, or be reimbursed for payment f or any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discou nted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.Quality Eyecare with Value in Mind $79Includes exam and 2 pair of single vision glasses with SV Plastic lenses, restrictions apply. Call store for details. (Middleburg Location Only) Expires 6-30 14EYE EXAM & 2 PAIR OF GLASSES for Bradford County Telegraphrfntbf fr $ Money-$aving Coupons from Spires Dollar General CVS Winn-Dixie Walgreens & other great stores & restaurants!New Subscribers Only Mention FREE Ad Offer when subscribing FREEClassified Adwhen you subscribe!$9.50 value!(must be used within 6 months of subscribing) BCT TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That PNC %TC TAMPA 1 LLC The holder of the follow ing certificate(s) has filed said certificate(s) for the tax deed to be issued thereon. The certificate number(s) and year of issuance, the description of property, and name(s) in which it is assessed are as follows: File Number: 2014-0023 Certificate Number: 999 Parcel Number: 04326-0-00300 Year of Issuance: 2011 Description of Property: LOT THREE (3), OF BLOCK THIR TEEN (13), IN LINCOLN CITY, AC CORDING TO MAP OR PLAT OF SAME AS RECORDED IN BOOK I, ON PAGE 177 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF BRADFORD COUN TY, FLORIDA, IN SOUTH HALF OF SOUTHEAST QUARTER, WEST OF RAILROAD, SECTION THIRTY-TWO (32), TOWNSHIP SIX (6) SOUTH, RANGE TWENTY-TWO (22) EAST. Assessed To: DANIEL JENKINS A/K/A DAN JOHN SON, DAN JOHNSON All of the above property is located in Bradford County, In the State of Florida. Unless such certificate(s) shall be re deemed according to Law, the prop erty described in such certificate or certificates will be sold to the Highest Bidder at the BRADFORD COUNTY COURTHOUSE, STARKE, FL. on the 6th day of August, 2014, at 11:00 a.m. RAY NORMAN BRADFORD COUNTY CLERK OF COURT BY LISA BRANNON, DEPUTY CLERK If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in or der to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the ADA Coordina tor, Alachua County Family and Civil Justice Center, 201 East University Avenue, Room 410, Gainesville, FL 32601 at (352) 337-6237 at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. 6/26 4tchg 7/17-BCT TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That PNC %TC TAMPA 1 LLC The holder of the follow ing certificate(s) has filed said certificate(s) for the tax deed to be issued thereon. The certificate number(s) and year of issuance, the description of property, and name(s) in which it is assessed are as follows: File Number: 2014-0022 Certificate Number: 8 Parcel Number: 00146-0-00200 Year of Issuance: 2011 Description of Property: ONE SQUARE ACRE IN THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER (SE 1/4) OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER (NW 1/4) OF SECTION TWENTY THREE (23) IN TOWNSHIP SIX (6) SOUTH OF RANGE TWENTY (20) EAST Assessed To: TRUSTEES OF THE METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF MOUNT VERNON, CHURCH MT VERNON METHODIST All of the above property is located in Bradford County, In the State of Florida. Unless such certificate(s) shall be re deemed according to Law, the prop erty described in such certificate or certificates will be sold to the Highest Bidder at the BRADFORD COUNTY COURTHOUSE, STARKE, FL. on the 6th day of August, 2014, at 11:00 a.m. RAY NORMAN BRADFORD COUNTY CLERK OF COURT BY LISA BRANNON, DEPUTY CLERK If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in or der to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the ADA Coordina tor, Alachua County Family and Civil Justice Center, 201 East University Avenue, Room 410, Gainesville, FL 32601 at (352) 337-6237 at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. 6/26 4tchg 7/17-BCT IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION CASE NO.: 04-2014-CA-000152 DIVISION: U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSO CIATION, AS TRUSTEE, SUCCES SOR IN INTEREST TO BANK OF AMERICA, NATIONAL ASSOCIA TION, AS TRUSTEE, SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO LASALLE BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION AS TRUSTEE FOR BEAR STEARNS ASSET BACKED SECURITIES TRUST 2003-ABF1, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2003-ABF1, Plaintiff, vs. PAULINE JENKINS A/K/A PAULINE DESUE, et al, Defendant(s). NOTICE OF ACTION To: PAULINE JENKINS A/K/A PAULINE DESUE Last Known Address: 399 Sapp Street Starke, FL 32091 Current Address: Unknown ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANT(S) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, OR OTHER CLAIM ANTS Last Known Address: Un known Current Address: Unknown YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the following property in Bradford County, Florida: THAT PORTION OF THE SOUTH EAST QUARTER OF BLOCK 4 SOUTH, RANGE 3 WEST LYING EAST OF QUARTER SECTION LINE OF NORTHWEST QUAR TER OF NORTHWEST QUAR TER OF SOUTHEAST QUARTER AND SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF NORTHEAST QUARTER IN TEM PLES SUBDIVISION, SECTION 21, TOWNSHIP 6 SOUTH, RANGE 22 EAST. A/K/A 399 SAPP ST, STARKE, FL 32091 has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses within 30 days after the first publication, if any, on Alber address is P.O. Box 23028, Tampa, FL 33623, and file the original with this Court either before August 10, 2014 service on Plaintiffs attorney, or immediately thereafter; otherwise, a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint or petition. WITNESS my hand and the seal of this court on this 11 day of July, 2014. Clerk of the Circuit Court By: Lisa Brannon Deputy Clerk Albertelli Law P.O. Box 23028 Tampa, FL 33623 **See the Americans with Disabilities Act If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceed ing, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assis tance. Persons with a disability who need any accommodation in order to participate should call Jan Phillips, ADA Coordinator, Alachua County Courthouse, 201 E. University Ave., Gainesville, FL 32601 at (352)3376237 within two (2) working days of receipt of this notice; if you are hearing impaired, please call 1-800-955-8771; if you are voice impaired, please call 1-800-9558770. 7/17 2tchg 7/24-BCT Lavern L. Marks Last known address of: 427 W Jefferson St APT A Starke FL 32091 You are hereby notified that your eligibility to vote is in question. You are required to contact the Super visor of Elections, in Starke, Flor ida, no later than thirty (30) days after the date of this publishing. Failure to respond will result in a determination of ineligibility by the Supervisor and your name will be removed from the statewide voter registration system. Terry L. Vaughan Bradford County Supervisor of Elections P.O. Box 58 945 N. Temple Ave., Suite C Starke, FL 32091 7/17 1tchg-BCT IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION CASE NO.: 13-00047 DIVISION: JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, Plaintiff, vs. MARY E. MATA, et al, Defendant(s). NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Pursu ant to an Order Rescheduling Fore closure Sale dated July 9, 2014, and entered in Case No. 13-00047 of the Circuit Court of the Eighth Judicial Circuit in and for Bradford County, Florida in which JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, is the Plaintiff and Mary E. Mata, Rodolfo M. Mata, The Bradford County Board of County Commissioners, are defendants, the Bradford County Clerk of the Cir cuit Court will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash in/on in front of the Bradford County Courthouse, 945 Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida 32091, Bradford County, Florida at 11:00 AM, E.S.T. on the 11 day of September, 2014, the following de scribed property as set forth in said Final Judgment of Foreclosure: THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED LAND, SITUATE, LYING AND BEING IN BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA, TO-WIT: LYING IN THE NORTH EAST QUARTER OF NORTHWEST QUARTER OF NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 26, TOWN SHIP 5 SOUTH, RANGE 22 EAST, BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COM MENCE AT THE NORTHWEST COR NER OF THE NORTHEAST QUAR TER OF NORTHWEST QUARTER AND RUN SOUTH 89 DEGREES 31 MINUTES AND 30 SECONDS EAST ALONG THE CENTER LINE OF A COUNTY GRADED ROAD A DISTANCE OF 98 FEET, MORE OR LESS, TO THE WESTERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF STATE ROAD NO. 200-A, RUN THENCE SOUTHERLY ALONG SAID WESTERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE A DISTANCE OF 440 FEET TO AN IRON STAKE IN THE NORTH EAST QUARTER OF NORTHWEST QUARTER OF NORTHWEST QUAR TER FOR A POINT OF BEGINNING. FROM POINT OF BEGINNING THUS DESCRIBED CONTINUE SOUTHERLY ALONG AFORESAID WESTERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE A DISTANCE OF 208.71 FEET TO AN IRON STAKE, THENCE WESTERLY AND PERPENDICULAR TO SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE A DISTANCE OF 208.71 FEET TO AN IRON STAKE; THENCE NORTHERLY AND PARALLEL WITH SAID RIGHT-OFWAY LINE A DISTANCE OF 208.71 FEET TO AN IRON STAKE, THENCE EASTERLY ALONG A LINE PER PENDICULAR TO SAID RIGHT-OFWAY LINE A DISTANCE OF 208.71 FEET TO AN IRON STAKE AND POINT OF BEGINNING. A/K/A 23910 GROVE ST, LAWTEY FL 32058 Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens must file a claim within 60 days after the sale. Dated in Bradford County, Florida this 9 day of July, 2014. Clerk of the Circuit Court Bradford County, Florida By: Lisa Brannon. Deputy Clerk Albertelli Law Attorney for Plaintiff P.O. Box 23028 Tampa, FL 33623 (813)221-4743 If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceed ing, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assis tance. Persons with a disability who need any accommodation in order to participate should call Jan Phillips, ADA Coordinatory, Alachua County Courthouse, 201 E. University Ave., Gainesville, FL 32601 at (352)3376237 within two (2) working days of receipt of this notice; if you are hearing impaired, please call 1-800955-8771; if you are voice impaired, please call 1-800-955-8770. 7/17 2tchg 7/24-BCT NOTICE The Dual County Consortium will hold a meeting on Thursday, July 17 at 1:00 at CareerSource NCFL, 4800 SW 13th St., Gainesville. For more in formation please contact Bryan East man at (352) 872-5904. 7/17 1tchg-BCT NOTICE The CareerSource NCFL Finance and Executive Committees will hold a meeting on Tuesday, July 22 at 3:30 and 4:00 respectively at Ca reersource NCFL, 4800 SW 13th St. Gainesville, Fl. For more informa tion please contact Bryan Eastman at (352) 872-5904. 7/17 1tchg-BCT NOTICE The CareerSource NCFL Business Competitiveness Committee will hold a meeting on Monday, July 21 at 2:00 at the Santa Fe CIED, 530 W. Univer sity Ave., Gainesville. For more infor mation please contact Bryan East man at (352) 872-5904. 7/17 1tchg-BCT NOTICE To all persons claiming an interest in: Jane H. Buell will apply to SCDNR for title on watercraft/outboard motor. If you have any claim to the watercraft/ outboard motor, contact SCDNR at (803) 734-3858. Upon thirty days af ter the date of the last advertisement if no claim of interest is made and the watercraft/outboard motor has not been reported stolen, SCDNR shall issue clear title. Case No: 20140710950538. 7/17 3tchg 7/31-BCT Legals


8A Bradford County Telegraph Thursday, July 17, 2014 Class of gathers after 40 years and cheerleader sponsor Melba Johnson and attendance clerk Emma Jean Redding, school to present, and time to visit and renew old friendships. Classmates traveled Ogelsby, Jeremiah Johnson, Gerald Meng, John McCutchen, Jim Frampton, Sheila Outlaw, Peter Puckett, Charlie Green, Bill Padgett, Ricky Jackson, Mark Branson Is the Master Gardener Volunteer Program for you? To help you decide, ask yourself the following questions: Do I want to learn more about plants, growing things and gardening? Am I eager to participate in a practical and intensive training program? Do I look forward to sharing my knowledge with people in my community? Do I have enough time to attend the training and to complete my volunteer commitment? If you answered yes to these questions, the Master Gardener program may be for you. Since 1979, the Florida Master Gardener Program has provided gardeners with extensive education in home horticultural principles. Participants who complete the program are certified as Master Gardeners by the University of Florida Extension Service. In return for the satisfactory completion of the horticultural training program, Master Gardeners are required to volunteer 75 hours within the first year following their training, and 35 hours per year thereafter to remain an active Master Gardener. Working with the extension agent, Master Gardeners provide volunteer leadership and service to their community in gardening activities that promote environmentally friendly horticultural practices. Classes are from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. every Wednesday from Sept. 3 to Nov. 5. Orientation for classes is scheduled for 9 a.m. Aug. 27. Orientation and all classes will be held at the Bradford County Extension Office. After successfully completing the 10-week course, graduates celebrate with a short ceremony on campus, followed by an educational and fun activity to round out the day. Cost for the 10-week course is $75 for singles and $100 for couples. Deadline to sign up for classes is July 31. To pick up an application packet, or to learn more about becoming a Master Gardener, come by the Bradford County Extension Office at 2266 N. Temple Ave., call 904-966-6299 or email Laurie Compton at Bradford Democrats to meet July 28 The Bradford County Democratic Executive Committee will meet Monday, July 28, at 7 p.m. at the Capital City Bank Community Room. The DEC will be discussing the upcoming elections. All interested Democrats are invited as well as Democratic candidates and candidates in nonpartisan races. The Bradford DEC represents the Democratic voters of Bradford County. They currently have openings for committeemen or committeewomen in some precincts. For further information about being a precinct representative or about the DEC, contact DEC Chair Judy Becker at 904-782-3502, or visit www.bradford-democrats. org


BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Some kids are taking it easy this summer, sleeping late and lazing the days away. Then theres Caitlin Wilburn, who got up one morning and made Rice Krispie treats, played kickball and walked around downtown Starke, looking for the perfect images to capture with her camera. Wilburn is one of 22 children taking part in this years College for Kids program at Santa Fe Colleges Starke campus. I think its really interesting, and its fun, Wilburn said. The program is for rising fifth-, sixth-, seventh-, eighthand ninth-graders and offers a variety of courses that cater to different interests, from making something delicious in Life on the Kitchen Trail to practicing your flair for the dramatic in Lets Start Some Drama. Theres just something for everyone, said student Jaiden Hamilton, who is in his third year of participation. Lindsey Sheffield, program supervisor and teacher, said its fun to watch students like Hamilton, who have enrolled in the program multiple times, and students like Wilburn, who are getting their first taste of College for Kids. To see the same kids come back each yearthat lets you know youre doing something right, that theyre having a good time, that they like the teachers and they like all the different courses, Sheffield said. For the new ones, it is good because they all come in scared and quiet. By the end of the two weeks, its like a totally different kid. Hamilton admitted he was one of those quiet kids when he participated the first time. I was pretty shy at first, Hamilton said, but I got used to it. I really liked the peoplethe chaperones and everyone. Regional News Regional News B Section Thursday, July 17, 2014 News from Bradford County, Union County and the Lake Region FEATURES CRIME SOCIALS OBITUARIES EDITORIAL $229 lb $399 lbPRICES AVAILABLEJULY 16 JULY 22 $279 $549 $169 $299 FAIRGROUNDS Open 7 Days a Week 8am to 8pm1371 South Walnut St. (Hwy 301) Starke (904)368-9188 Amazing quality. Fantastic prices.Satisfaction Guaranteed LEAN & TENDER $499lb THIN SLICED $49 9 lb $259 lb 4 LB $199lb WAGON WHEEL PARTS4 LEGS 4 THIGHS$119lb $16 9LB $ 1 9 9PINT Florida Twin TheatreAll Seats $6.00 Before 6 p.m. 964-5451* OPEN EVERY NIGHT SCREEN 1 SCREEN 2 STARTS FRIDAY Visit us on-line at www.FloridaTwinTheatre.comFri 7:00, 9:00 Sat 5:00, 7:00, 9:00 Sun 5:00, 7:00 Mon Thur 7:30NOW SHOWING Fri 8:00 Sat 5:15, 8:00 Sun 5:30 Mon Thur 7:15Walt Disneys Gary Oldman in Wed. Kids Shows 10am & 1pm All Seats $5.00July 23rd PLANES: Fire & RescueDAWN OF THEPLANET OF THE APESPLANESFire & Rescue Interesting, fun and something for everyone an action photo of Emily Canova and a hula hoop. ABOVE: Angelina Chapman plays a cow in the drama class. LEFT: Jaiden heart in biology. Trevor Hall is another student who is in his third year of participation. He said his first year of participating was really cool because he got to meet a lot of fellow students who shared the same interests as him. The experience exceeded his expectations. It was way better, Hall said. I thought it was going to feel like normal school, but just with some unique classes. It was different. Hamilton describes it as being fun and educational. Wilburn sounded like she would one day be like Hall and Hamilton. She said shes enjoying her first year and wants to enroll again. Shes especially looking forward to taking more classes. She was participating in half-day sessions (three classes). I want to do the whole day next year, Wilburn said. When her mother told her about the College for Kids program and what classes were being offered, Wilburn said she was definitely interested because she likes cooking and sports. Therefore, two of the classes she enrolled in were Life on the Kitchen Trail and Got Game? She was a little unsure of the digital photography class she enrolled in, but admitted, Its actually kind of cool. I never thought I could do some of the pictures Ive taken. Hall said he, too, was surprised by the digital photography class. I thought it was going to be a little straightforward and slow, but its really, really fun, Hall said. When he enrolled for the first time, Hall said he was most looking forward to taking a computer class. His third year is no different, as his favorite class is still a computer class. Building my own website is pretty sweet, Hall said. computers class. Brenda Velez practice conveying emotions with puppets. Caitlin Wilburn Krispies into a pan as Emily on in Life on the which is usually one of the most popular classes every year in College for Kids.


to Ocala. They were planning to move to Starke, where Katie was living with an aunt, when Darbys grandparents were killed in an automobile accident in 1933. Darby still ended up in Starke and was thrilled to be living in the same home as Katie. She said they dressed alike and wore their hair the same so no one could tell them apart. We looked so much alike we could pass for one another, and no one was the wiser, Darby said. One time we dated twin brothers who were as identical as we were. None of the four of us was ever really sure whom we were with on any given evening. It was fun. The girls attended Bradford High School together and graduated in 1937. Darby said she still attends lunches with her graduating class. Both girls had an active social life: meeting friends at Canovas Drug Store (at the corner of Call and Walnut streets), attending neighborhood parties and walking to the movies on dates with local boys, none of whom had cars. They dated boys from Gainesville, too, but they 2B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, July 17, 2014 ARMSTRONGFENCE COMPANY Securing the SoutheastCommercial Residential Rent a Fence Access ControlCall for your FREE Estimate LOCAL PEOPLE ... LOCAL SERVICE! 904-368-0687 ph MARGARET ANDERSON1011 N. Temple Ave. Starke. FL (US 301 North)Family Law & Will Preparation30 years experience Margaret will continue to serve clients in Alachua County as well as Bradford & Union counties Jo es Tires 13761 South US 301 Starke(1/2 mile south of walmart) 964-(8473) BY TRACY LEE TATE Special to the Telegraph, Times and Monitor Being contented no matter where you are or what you are dealing with is an art, which very few people master, but one Starke woman has done so and says it is the product of having a wonderful life. Virginia Darby says she has been blessed to have an interesting and happy life with wonderful family and friends. She says this is her secret to living content, alone with herself and loving it. She was born in Bronson on Dec. 10, 1919, to Reuben and Katie Fugate, one of a pair of twins. Her twin was named Katie after their mother, who passed away a month after the girls were born from complications from the birth. Their father, who was the tax collector for Levy County, died three years later. Darby said she and Katie never knew him. Before having the twins, their parents already had three daughters and a son. Upon their fathers death, the children were divided among aunts and grandparents. The girls doctor told the aunts that none of them should take both twins because they wouldnt live, so Katie ended up with an aunt, while Darby went to live with her grandfather and step-grandmother. I think I may have been too much of a handful for any of the aunts, Darby remembered with a smile. I lived with my grandparents, and I was very spoiled and very much loved. Darby and her grandparents lived in Archer and then moved Virginia Darby did have cars. After graduation the girls had enough money to each attend Florida State College for Womennow Florida State Universityfor one year. They went together and were roommates. Still active socially, Darby said they dated Tallahassee boys and some they knew from Starke who finally had cars and drove up. It was a wonderful year, Darby said. We knew going into it that we would only have one year, but it was worth it. We learned how to be on our own and handle our own money. These are things that it is good to learn when you are young and we did. When they returned to Starke, Katie took a job in Jacksonville, while Darby worked at Clarjean, a combination dress shop and florist. I did the bills and bookkeeping, Darby said. I also helped out with the flowers. Katie married in 1938 to a young man from Starke and moved out of an older sisters home, while Virginia moved to Jacksonville to the same home to attend Masseys Business School. She remembered quickly growing tired of attending classes. People would come in and need workers for their offices, and every time one showed up, mine was the first hand in the air, Darby said. I was tired of school, and it made a good break. Darby also married a man from Starke 13 years her senior, Charles Darby, in 1940. The couple had four children, three of whom are still living. Darby said she and Katie had their children very much alike and were therefore able to enjoy the various phases of motherhood together. In 1953, Charles Darby was elected circuit court clerk, and his wife worked at the courthouse right beside him. She said she started out satisfying the mortgages in the county record books, doing the payroll for the road department, figuring pay for jury members and indexing the record books, deeds and mortgages. When the state passed laws prohibiting family members from working together in public offices, she was afraid she would have to leave her job, but they let her stay. They grandfathered me in, she said. While working with her BY CLIFF SMELLEY Staff Writer Row, row, row your boatto a first-ever championship. April Beck, a 2011 Keystone Heights High School graduate, may not have done any singing, but she and her teammates were pretty ecstatic after the Jacksonville University womens rowing team won its first Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference championship, which qualified the team for a first-ever berth in the NCAA championships. Everyone was just hugging each other, said Beck, the daughter of William and Carol Beck. Some people were even crying. A last-place finish at the NCAA Championships did nothing to dampen the teams enthusiasm as members now look forward to next season. We were seeded 22 nd out of 22 teams, and thats where we ended up as well, Beck said, but it was the experience. Hopefully, well go next year and do better next time. The whole experience was fun. The entire season was a fun experience for Beck, who has participated in rowing for all three of her years at the school. Her teams noteworthy accomplishments began before the MAAC Championships at the April 4-5 Florida Intercollegiate Rowing Association Championships in Sarasota. Normally, our mens team does phenomenal down there, and they did, but this is the first year we won it, Beck said. The womens team finished first in four heats and second in another in earning 101.5 points. Beck, a member of a varsity four-crew boat with coxswain, said the FIRA Championships are always fun as JU gets the chance to compete against various schools from throughout Florida. The April 27 MAAC Championships in West Windsor, New Jersey, featured a close womens competition. JUs two eight-crew boats took first, while the four-crew boat Beck was a part of finished fourth out of six teams. The four-crew boatalso consisting of Jennifer Pavlik, Rylie Ayles, Rebecca Clark and coxswain Renee Pharishad a time of 8:06.43 to finish ahead of Canisius (8:23.45), with Fairfield (7:48.97), Marist (7:52.76) and Robert Morris (8:01.56) taking the top three spots. Beck said her boat had to finish at least fourth in the grand final to get the Dolphins the championship. That fourth-place finish earned JU five points. The Dolphins finished with a score of 45 to edge out Marist, which had 37 points. It wasnt just given to us, Beck said. We definitely knew we had to fight for it. That almost makes it feel better, knowing you worked your hardest, and you made it. The JU athletic department is currently listing the top 10 moments in 2013-14 on its website ( and has the womens rowing team winning the MAAC listed as fourth. The NCAA Championships, which were held in Indianapolis, were a different experience for Beck and her fellow rowers, and not just because it was their first time there. They kind of treated us a little extra special there, Beck said. For instance, we got to stay in a really nice hotel. We normally dont do that. We usually have like three girls to a room, but this time we had two. The competitionwhich was won by defending champion Ohio State, making its 15 th straight championship appearancewas quite an eye opener as Beck and her teammates looked at the other teams. Our team has smaller girls generally, Beck said. The other teams, they looked like giants to us. Theyre all real big and strong. It was a bit of a surreal experience, looking around and seeing what other schools JU was competing against. My last race, I looked over to the left, and Harvard was next to us waiting to start, Beck said. I turned to the girl behind me and said, Did you ever think wed be racing against Harvard? This is just crazy. Crazy might be how you would describe the fact that Beck is even participating in the sport of rowing. I never heard about the sport KHHS grad Beck helps JU make splash in rowing Virginia Darby: an interesting, happy and content life until I started college, she said. Beck said she didnt consider herself an athlete growing up, though she did play youth soccer, as well as volleyball in the seventh grade. Her activity of choice, though, was dance. She was on the Keystone Heights High School dance team for five years, serving as captain for three years. It was Becks intent to try out for the dance team at JU, but rowing intrigued her. She first heard about the sport through her mother, who happened to talk to a University of Florida rowing coach at the gym where she works out. When she heard I was going to JU, Beck said, that lady said, Oh, they have a great rowing program over there. Thats when I first heard about it. During the first week of for a picture in front of the Championships University teammates were competing in the championships in school history. during a race.


techniques, and the final portion will be a brigade-level field training exercise complete with role-players and opposing forces. During the training, more than 600 soldiers from 3 rd Infantry Division are filling opposingforce roles, and more than 200 soldiers from 1 st Army from Camp Shelby, Mississippi, are acting as observer-controller trainers. My staff is basically an extension of the brigade commander. This is his training plan, Shaver said, noting that his group has met extensively with 53 rd Infantry Brigade Combat Team commander Col. Mike Canzoneri and his command team to plan aspects of the XCTC training for the Florida soldiers. He said upgrades to the electronic Multiple Integrated Laser Engagement Systemor MILES gearthis cycle will be used throughout the training area. It will make it possible to track a soldier anywhere in the training area, 24-7. If you fire your weapon, it knows that you are firing, and it can give a shot-line on our screen to show who you are shooting at, Shaver said. Infantry soldiers received their equipment July 12-14 in preparation for the actual training, which began July 15. As his soldiers received their personal MILES equipment on July 12, 53 rd Infantry Brigade Combat Team Capt. Matthew Tebow noted that he was excited, as an infantry company commander, to participate in the training. As a company commander, this is a once-in-a-careertype experience, Tebow, of C Company, 2 nd Battalion, 124 th Infantry Regiment, said. He noted that the 85 soldiers in his company have been training for the past two years, knowing that they would be coming to Camp Blanding for the XCTC. We are really excited to participate in itto make our mistakes, to learn from our mistakes, to grow from our Thursday, July 17, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 3B Dr. Virgil A. BerryCHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIANServing the area for 21 years. THERAPEUTIC MASSAGEAVAILABLE Modern methods with old-fashioned concern. Auto Accidents Work Injuries Headaches Neck and Back PainBack & Neck Pain Clinic BY MASTER SGT. THOMAS KIELBASA Special to the Telegraph-TimesMonitor The years largest training event for the Florida Army National Guard is taking place in north-central Florida, as soldiers from the 53 rd Infantry Brigade Combat Team have converged on Camp Blanding Joint Training Center for a nearly three-week exercise. More than 4,500 soldiers of the 53 rd are at the post through the end of July, participating in the eXportable Combat Training Capability (XCTC) exercise. The exercise simulates battlefield conditions to train the soldiers and their leaders in their wartime missions, while enhancing their tactical proficiency and technical competence. Simply put, the soldiers will be working on their infantry skillseverything from conducting a medical evacuation, to responding to an IED (improvised explosive device) attack. XCTCa California-based companywill bring between 400-500 contractors to Camp Blanding during the exercise, providing an experience similar to that of combat training centers in Louisiana or California. The training, which is conducted for units during the ready phase of the Army Force Generation cycle, incorporates the most current tactics, techniques and procedures used by Army National Guard Infantry brigades. Jim Shaver, exercise control cell chief for the XCTC training at Camp Blanding for this cycle, explained that the hundreds of contractors used during the training will make the exercise as realistic as possible and provide Hollywood-level moulage to simulate casualties on the battlefield. His group from XCTC includes instrumentation and communications teams, battlefield effects simulation teams and battlefield immersion teams that provide civilians on the battlefield and foreign language speakers. The more realisticthe more you can make the training environment look like actual combatthe better off you will be in terms of preparing the soldiers for a real combat experience, Shaver said. Shaver explained that the first portion of the XCTC period will cover infantry training Infantry training revs up at Blanding with XCTC Contra.ctors from XCTC watch as Pfc. machine gun using electronic sensors and equipment. Photo by Master Kielbasa. Camp Blanding. The 221st was supporting the 53rd A member of the provides medical care to a wounded soldier during XCTC training at Camp Blanding. mistakes, Tebow said. Personnel from both the Florida Army National Guard and Air National Guard will support the three weeks of training at Camp Blanding. Even experts from the Camp Blanding-based 221 st Explosive Ordnance Disposal Company used their annual training to support XCTC. On July 11, Explosive Ordnance Disposal specialists used detonation cord and plastic explosives to clear unexploded ordnance on Camp Blandings Pinner Range, where some of the training will take place. The unit will also be available to help the infantry in the event it has malfunctioning ammunition, finds unexploded ordnance or has any similar emergencies. While they are conducting any type of (missions) on ranges, we can go out and respond to them so they can resume training and they dont have as much down time, 221 st Explosive Ordnance Disposal platoon leader 1 st Lt. Lee Ashlock said. It is so they can maximize the training they have at Camp Blanding. Master Sgt. Thomas Kielbasa is a member of Florida National Guard Public Affairs. Tryouts for the Bradford Middle School football team will be held Aug. 4-6 at 8:30 a.m. Players must have a current FHSAA physical on file with the school before trying out. If unable to attend, please call coach William Brewington at 352-234-9743. Football practice for Lake Butler Middle School starts at 7 a.m. on Monday, Aug. 4, at the schools gym. Practices are 7-10 a.m. on Mondays through Fridays through Aug. 14. All necessary paperwork needs to be completed and turned in before a student can practice. The necessary paperwork is available online at www.fhsaa. org, or packets are available at the front office at Union County High School. If you have any questions, please call coach Lamar Waters at 904-364-6614. Are you interested in coaching youth football or cheerleading this fall? Do you have a desire to share your knowledge with youth, while teaching them the fundamentals of the game? If so, Bradford County Pop Warner can utilize your talents. A clinic will be held Saturday, July 26, at Bradford High School for coaches that require certification or re-certification. Registration is at 7:30 a.m., with the clinic beginning at 8:30 a.m. Practice kicks off Aug. 1 at the Thomas Street Recreational Bradford Pop Warner coaches clinic is July 26 BMS football tryouts start Aug. 4 LBMS football practices begin Aug. 4 Facility. There will be five divisions this year. For more information about the coaches clinic or football/ cheer sign-ups, contact Rodney Mosley at 904-412-6300.


husband, Darby did mostly secretarial-type work, but once he asked her to work for Judge Murphy and help him in the courtroom. We were still in the old courthouse. Judge Murphy had very bad gout and could not wear his shoes much of the time, Darby said. Everything was fine until he asked me one day to poll the jury. I had no idea what he meant. He asked me again, Madame Clerk, please poll the jury. I just looked at him. I felt like a bump on a log. He finally called me up to the bench and asked me what was wrong. I told him, and so he did it himself, asking each juror what their verdict was. I never forgot the experience and learned what to do when it came up again. Charles died in office in 1969. It was seriously discussed that she run for the office in the next election, but she declined. It was just too much, she remembered. I really could not see myself in that position. Darby continued her work at the courthouse, switching to working in the courtrooms keeping evidence for the trials. Whenever a piece of evidence was introduced, I would record it, assign it a number and secure it, Darby remembered. I also swore in witnesses and jurors, and read the verdicts. Back then, we had a lot more criminal trials than we did civil cases, and often that made the cases quite interesting. Inman Green finished out Charles term as clerk, changing his party affiliationfrom Democrat to Republican, because the governor of Florida at the time was a Republicanto do so. Darby said she believed he was the first Republican clerk in the county. Darby remembered many people from her courthouse days fondly; both people she worked for and with. I worked for three judges: Murphy, George Carlisle and John Crews, Darby remembered. From the state attorneys office, there was Wiley Clark, Gene Whitworth and Tom Elwell. They were all such gentlemen, and they worked so hard. Darby also worked with three circuit court clerks after her husband: Inman Green, Gilbert Brown and Ray Norman. She 4B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, July 17, 2014 SPONSORED BY THE CONCERNED CITIZENS OF BRADFORD COUNTY, INC. Saturday & SundayAT THE R.J.E. COMPLEX N. PINE STREET STARKE Debbie Smith of Lake Butler announce the marriage of her daughter, Laci Elise Smith, daughter of the late Harvy Smith, to Johnnie Eston L Clark, son of Johnnie and Tricia Clark of Starke. Laci is a 2009 graduate of Union County High School and is employed by Sears Hometown of Starke. John is a 2011 graduate of Bradford High School. He currently attends Florida State University and is employed by CVS in Tallahassee as a Pharmacy Technician. The wedding will take place at Madison Street Baptist Church on Saturday, July 26, 2014 at 2:00 p.m. A reception will follow at the Charley E Johns Conference Center. All family and friends are invited. Smith, Clark to wed July 26 Brother Zoltan and Sister Nancy Jakab at their Luncheon Celebration on June 29th at Smyrna Baptist Church in Starke. The celebration was for their faithfulness. dedication and their many years of service to the Lord and to Smyrna Baptist Church. Jakabs recognized at luncheon Socials Letters Dear Editor: Thank you Mr. Danny Riddick and Bradford County Road Department for the milling on SE 11 th Ave. We have lived on this road almost 40 years. The road has been in need of repairs for a long time. It is greatly appreciated. Deborah Hollingsworth The Hollingsworth Family Thanks to Riddick, road department Dear Editor: I want to start this letter with, I absolutely think Starke is the greatest city in this great Teachers not being used to potential nation of America. I also think we have the best students and teachers in the state of Florida, and I support all of the decisions and merits of the current administration of the Bradford County Superintendents Office. I think Chad Farnsworth and his wife are doing a great job, and theyre here for the betterment of our students. I know that a school district is only as good as its leadership. (Here goes the nitpick) I want to bring up a subject that I have been thinking about for a few years now. Why dont we promote from within? I keep up with the schools and watch what happens at all levels. I have children that are graduates of the district and also are attending classes at South-Side Elementary, the junior high, and the high school. Some things I dont understand, and dont have to. However, we have some great teachers at our schools, that I dont believe are being used to their potential. We often look outside the ranks of our current teaching staff for people like coaches, BRT, science teachers and a plethora of other jobs. I quote a current ad on the internet. Kevin Baker Dear Editor: Everyone in America is surely familiar with Planned Parenthood, the organization initiated many years ago by Margaret Sanger, a woman who hoped to use her creation to curtail the number of undesirables being born in our Planned Parenthood part of moneymaking industry country. Its really interesting to note how this group, which ostensibly is a supporter of women, actually manages to reach out to females. So lets look at a thumbnail sketch of how its done. And, of course, always begin with the money. In todays America, Planned Parenthood annually receives approximately $500 million of taxpayer cash with which to accomplish their goals. They then use these funds to create what I will call Customers for the Future, using the following steps. 1. Get into Middle Schools and High Schools all over the land and make these points-a) sexual abstinence is impossible b)come to PP and we will help you (andshhh-your parents need know nothing about it) 2. Students, especially girls, go to PP offices and receive lots of birth control (which, by the way, does nothing to prevent sexuallytransmitted diseases). These students go out and try out their new toys, often with multiple partners. Thenoops-back to PP for an STD or HIV test and more birth control, then back out into the world to find some more partners. 3. Eventually, or sooner, the birth control failsa common occurrence. Back to PP with a positive pregnancy test. And finally we make a SALE. (PP performs more abortions hundreds of thousands a year than anyone else in America.) 4. Get $500 million more and start all over again. (Lets keep in mind that repeat abortions are a common occurrence.) Abortion is a billion dollar industry in America and we, the taxpayers, help make this possible. Arent you proud? Leonard C. Young Keystone Heights Dear Editor: Once again our current administration sides with Jewhating, genocidal Islamists as Israel is under attack by Hamas. Instead of supporting, in every way possible, our only true ally in the mid-East, John Kerry and Barrack Obama call for Israel to show restraint in the indiscriminate rocket barrage coming from Gaza. Restraint??!! Situation in Israel brings out hypocrites Is that what Obama would do if rockets were falling nearly everywhere in our country, sent by an organization that has vowed to kill every man, woman, and child in our land? Would John Kerry ignore bombs going off in his neighborhood? Perhaps just call for a sit-down? Anyone who agrees that Israel should just take it is a hypocrite, pure and simple. I know no one who, under these same conditions, would show restraint. Yes, innocent civilians are being killed, Palestinian civilians. Thats what happens when you allow terrorists to set up shop in homes, public buildings, and mosques. Any civilian killed under these circumstances, its on these maniacal Islamists. Leonard C. Young Keystone Heights Continued from 2B also said she worked a great deal with Sheriff P.D. Reddish and his son, Sheriff Dolph Reddish. She remembered many interesting trials, but the most memorable for her was the infamous Melrose triple homicide trial of Carl Robert Tailor. The trial was very interesting, Darby said. There was a lot of evidence and testimony. They said Tailor was a multiple murderer in several states. He had the longest fingers of anyone I have ever seen. I sat very close to him, and he was pleasant enough, but he never smiled, and he always had the same expression on his face. It was very odd. Other courtroom memories include the day everyone was removed from the courtroom because the victim of the crime was threatening to blow everybody up, and getting to work with her daughter, Virginia Johns, a court reporter, in several trials. She remembered going out to the prisons for routine sentencing and seeing Ted Bundy out the car window. He was such a nice looking man, Darby said. You would never think that he was what he was by just looking at him. I was going to get out of the car and speak to him, but the person I was with wouldnt let me. Darby said she was never afraid at any time during her years in the courtrooms, despite the fact she sometimes sat right next to murderers. Darby retired in 1997, but was asked to return for trial work in 1998. She did return for a couple of years. One day, in the second year, I stopped and asked myself what I was doing, Darby said. I didnt need the job, and I was tired of the grind. I asked myself why I was getting up every morning to go to work, so I decided to retire again, this time for good. Darby said she loves being retired. She enjoyed the time it gave her to spend with her children and, later, grandchildren. When she returned to Starke many years ago, she joined a bridge club, and she is still a member and plays regularly. She said she thinks she cut her teeth on a deck of cards, and plays other games and solitaire as well. She also said she enjoys reading, crossword puzzles and simply having time to herself. Darby said she enjoys attending First Baptist Church of Starke, especially during Holy Week services, but this year, a mishap sent her to rehab for several weeks. I love Holy Week services because every day you have a lunch and then a program, Do you know who your granddaddy is? Join the Col. Samuel Elbert Chapter of the National Society Daughters of the American Revolution for a free genealogy workshop on Saturday, July 19, from 10 a.m. until noon at Gallery 26 on S.R. 26 in Melrose. DAR to host genealogy workshop Crosshorn Ministries monthly outdoorsmens meeting will be Boating safety to be Crosshorn topic The Union County High School Boys Basketball Team would like to invite everyone to an alumni basketball game for men and women, as well as alumni cheerleaders, on Saturday, July 26, at the UCHS gym. The womens game will tip off UCHS to host alumni hoops game at 6 p.m., followed by the men at 7:30 p.m. There will be a $10 participation fee, which will include a T-Shirt for the event. Teams will be split up as purple (even years) and gold (odd years). There will be a $5 admission for all non-participants. The concessions stand will be open. For more information, contact Rufus Jefferson at 352-3180790. held Thursday, July 17, at 7 p.m. at the Starke Golf and Country Club. This months meeting will, among other topics, cover boating and water safety. Plus, there will be snacks, fellowship and camaraderie with likeminded souls. For more information on Crosshorn Ministries, visit the website, or contact founder John Whitfield at 352-468-3595 or john@ For more information, please contact Leslie Harper at or 352-4755090. Darby said. I get to see people from other churches and hear different pastor and singers. On Wednesday of the week I was walking to my rides car, and I just passed out. Nothing was broken, but my head was cut, and it bled profusely. I went to rehab and had walking therapy, and now Im fine and really glad to be home. Darby said she misses Sunday school (for which she taped a class for radio play for several years) and services. So far, she has only ventured out to the beauty parlor, but she said that is going to change. I am going to get back in the swing of things, Darby said. I miss going to church, going out to eat and playing cards. I love being home with myself, but I enjoy going out, too. Despite all the years alone, Darby said she never even considered remarrying. I was 50 years old when Charles died, Darby said. I never considered marrying again. I dated some, but never anything serious. I was happy with my own company. Darby said she has lived with death her whole life, even before she was old enough to truly feel the impact. After the loss of her parents and grandparents, she has, over the years, lost her husband and all of her siblings, including her twin, Katie, in 1986. She lost her youngest daughter in 2001. Ive seen a lot of death, and now I accept it as just a part of life, Darby said. Im not afraid, but that doesnt mean I dont want to stay around for a while yet. I have such a wonderful family and truly great friends, and I look forward to every minute I can spend with them. I can truly say I am content.


Award. RMCs Temes tied with UCIs Perez for the Top Defensive Tactics Award. The Top Gun Award goes to the recruit or recruits who turn in the top scores on the firing range during firearms training each week. The Top Defensive Tactics Award goes to the recruit or recruits who consistently give an excellent performance in demonstrating the tactics being taught in the training. The Top Academic Award goes to the recruit who scores the highest on the multitude of tests given during the training. FSPs Nazario was chosen as class president and, as such, he spoke briefly to his fellow graduates at the ceremony. The class vice-president, UCIs Blankenship, also took part in the ceremony. FSPs Capt. Charles Combs acted as keynote speaker for the ceremony and congratulated the graduates on their achievements. Following the ceremony, the recruits enjoyed a variety of refreshments and enjoyed time with their families. program which incorporated both classroom learning and physical demonstration of the skills being taught. UCIs Eno tied with FSPs Nazario for the Top Gun Award. Eno earned the Top Academic Thursday, July 17, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 5B A total of 29 recruits from five area institutions successfully completed Correctional Officer Basic Recruit Training (BRT) and were recognized in a graduation ceremony on May 29. The recruits are: Lawtey Correctional Institution: Kenneth Evans, Nicholas Pregony. Florida State Prison: Ramon Nazario. Reception Medical Center: Jennifer Dampier, Davontre Edmond, Deosha Haynes, Laquile Jones, Ray Perry, Levi Temes, Kelsey Thomas, Samuel Velez-Ortiz. Baker Correctional Institution: Chaquita Boatman and Teddy Tomlin. Union Correctional Institution: Drew, Blankenship, Jarel Bobola, Loretta Carter, Brance Chiadikobi, Wayne Cordeau, Hiram Dicandio, Lindsey Eno, Kurt Ensell, Joseph Henderson, Annastasia McDaniel, Dillon Merritt, Alma Perez, Cedric Perry, Martin Slocum, Joshua Smallwood, Hailey Tindall, Jason Tomko, Frank Welz. Three recruits earned special awards for excelling in various aspects of the 11-week training 29 graduate from Basic Recruit Training Gainesvilles Hippodrome Theater loves its fans and patrons in Starke and offers tickets to The Great American Trailer Park Christmas Musical to Starke residents at a cost of $15 each. The Great American Trailer Park Christmas Musical, which takes place in a fictional Starke trailer park named Armadillo Acres, has been held over several times and will now run through Sunday, Aug. 3. This will be the final holdover, so go to the Hipp with your valid ID or drivers license showing your Starke residency and receive $15 tickets to the musical that has everyone talking. Eight performances of the musical are held each week. Call the box office at 352375-4477, or visit www.thehipp. org, for tickets and information. Starke residents can see Trailer Park Musical for $15 Kenneth Evans from Basic with this class. congratulates him. Not shown Nicholas also graduated with this class.


classes at JU, Beck visited the Dolphin Marketplace, where new students learn about the various activities on campus. She began talking to a fellow student at the rowing booth and signed up for a meeting. She went to the meeting and was told that practice started the following day. I just kind of jumped into it, Beck said. Beck said it is surprising that she is able to participate in a sport for the first time at the Division I collegiate level, but added that JU does a good job of teaching rowing newcomers. As a novice, they teach you everything, Beck said. Youre kind of separated from the varsity group at first. You can race in novice categories. Rowers compete in the fall and spring, with the fall consisting of longer races. The training schedule, though, remains the same, and it starts early in the day. Practices are held every day but Sunday, beginning at 6 a.m. Practice lasts two hours. In the afternoons, hourlong weightlifting sessions are held two days a week. Friday afternoons consist or running and conditioning, while Saturdays consist of longer practices that cant exceed four hours per NCAA rules. Beck admitted getting plenty of sleep is difficult, saying, Waking up that early and then going to classits very hard to stay awake. You do manage it, but you dont have that much of a social life. Still, Beck has managed to be named to the College of Business Deans List the past two semesters. 6B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, July 17, 2014 996 N. Temple Avenue Starke, FL 32091 (904) 964-5424 Buy or Sell A Home with an American Dream Real Estate Agent Between now and August 30, 2014 And Receive a Free Yeti Cooler Conditions apply. Contact American Dream for Details. SR-230 E (2 miles east of US-301)B anquet Hall Driving Range Check out our web pagewww M emberships Available E xcellent Driving RangeP ro Shop Gift CertificatesG olf Lessons by AppointmentP rofessionally Run Tournaments H ome of the Strawberry Invitational Li ke us on facebook 103 Edwards Road (next to Fays Salon)Starke 904-964-7579 Serving F amilies in North Florida since 1973 S TARKE OFFICE OPEN 8:30 to 5:30 MON-FRIHwy 301 North, Starke 904-964-2010 (Next to Best Western) The area s largest supplier of Colored GraniteWhen Quality Counts, You Can Count On UsPrimary Location in Lake City at 561 NW Hilton Ave.Member of Better Business Bureau Monument Builders of North America Florida Monument BuildersFL Lic. # F037700 d Obituaries d Shirley Bright COCOAShirley R. Bright, 56, died Tuesday, July 8, 2014 at the residence of her daughter. Visitation is Friday, July 18th from 7:00 9:00 p.m. at Stone Funeral Home, 516 King St., Cocoa. She is survived by four children; 11 grandchildren; sisters; and brothers. Funeral services are Saturday, July 19th at 11:00 a.m. at Zion Orthodox Primitive Baptist Church in Cocoa. Final arrangements entrusted to Stone Funeral Home of Cocoa. Clyde Carpenter KEYSTONE HEIGHTSClyde Alonza Carpenter, 82, of Keystone Heights died Friday, July 11, 2014 at Haven Hospice in Orange Park. He was born Sept. 12, 1932 in Jacksonville to the late Crawford F. and Betty (Young) Carpenter, Sr., and was a resident of Keystone Heights since 1978. He was a business agent for the Teamsters Local Union 512 in Jacksonville for over 25 years before retiring. He was also a member of the Faith Presbyterian Church in Melrose. He was preceded in death by his wife, Mamie E. (Batt); and his brother, Crawford F. Carpenter, Jr. Survivors are: one daughter, one son, three grandchildren and five great grandchildren. There are no scheduled services at this time. Interment was at Gadara Cemetery. Arrangements are under the care of Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home of Keystone Heights. Infant Elin DeGuzman STARKEInfant Elin Brittany DeGuzman of Starke, died on Wednesday, July 9, 2014 in Gainesville. Elin was born in Gainesville on July 4, 2014. She was preceded in death by her seven great-grandparents. She is survived by: her parents, Tristan and Parecia Leigh (Johns) DeGuzman, her brother Micah and her sister Paecyn all of Starke; maternal grandparents, Shan and Tom deNeergaard of Atlanta, Georgia and Phillip and Linda Johns of Santa Fe Lake; paternal grandparents; Vergel and Zeny DeGuzman of Jacksonville, Cecilia DeGuzman of California and paternal great-grandparent, Pat DeGuzman of Jacksonville. Graveside services were at Crosby Lake Cemetery on July 14 at with her grandfathers, Phillip Johns and Tom deNeergaard officiating. Arrangements are by JonesGallagher Funeral Home of Starke. Murl Price LAKE BUTLER Murl Mutt Price, 82, of Lake Butler died Saturday, July 12, 2014 at the VA Hospital in Gainesville after an extended illness. He was born in Brooker, living most of his life in Lake Butler. He was a veteran of the U.S. Army. He was the son of the late William H. and Jessie Mae Price. He is preceded in death by six brothers and sisters. He is survived by: daughter, Andrea (Milton) Clinkscales of Commerce, Georgia; sons, Michael H. (Karen) Price of Davenport and John T. Price of Quincy; brother, Roscoe Price of Plant City; three grandchildren; and six greatgrandchildren Funeral services were held July 16 in the Archer Funeral Home Memorial Chapel. Burial was at Dekle Cemetery. Archer Funeral Home is in charge of all arrangements. Gerald Silcox GAINESVILLEGerald J.J. Travis Silcox, 66, of Gainesville died on Thursday, July 10, 2014 at Shands at the University of Florida. He was born in Starke on Dec. 27, 1947 to the late William Silcox, Sr. and Hazel Lee Silcox. He attended Kingsley Lake Baptist Church. He graduated from Bradford High School and became an independent contractor, painting houses. He was a resident of Starke for 50 years until relocating to Gainesville in 1997. He retired after 26 years as a maintenance worker at the Budget Inn in Starke and more recently the Knights Inn in Gainesville. He was preceded in death by his parents and his brother, William Silcox, Jr. He is survived by many cousins and close friends. Graveside services were held on July 14 at Kingsley Lake Cemetery with Pastor Zeb Cook officiating. The arrangements are under the care and direction of Archie Tanner Funeral Services of Starke. Virginia Straka LEHIGH ACRESVirginia M. Straka, 94, of Lehigh Acres died on Friday, July 4, 2014. She was born in Cranesville, Pennsylvania on Oct. 21, 1919. She previously resided in Starke and was member of Madison Street Baptist Church. She was preceded in death by husband, Andrew W. Straka and parents, Forrest and Mary Bishop. She is survived by: daughter, Carrie A. (John) Hunt of Lehigh Acres. Burial was held at Rimersburg Cemetery in Pennsylvania on July 16. A memorial service will be held at a later date at the Lehigh Church of Nazarene. Arrangements by AndersonPatterson Cremation & Funeral Services. Kent Trull KEYSTONE HEIGHTSKent Kenny Wade Trull age 64, of Keystone Heights passed away at home Wednesday, July 9, 2014. Mr. Trull was born in Batavia, Illinois to the late Max and Laura (Olesen) Trull. He served in the United States Navy, and lived in North Carolina and Jacksonville before becoming a resident of Keystone Heights. Mr. Trull had retired following his 29 years of dedicated service with Bellsouth, which later became AT&T, as a service technician. He was a member of the American Legion and enjoyed playing golf. Survivors are: his wife of 26 years, Brenda (Sanders); children, Father Jason Trull of Palm Coast, Scott of Fleming Island, Jamie, Jeremy, and Justin all of Jacksonville; two siblings, Al Schmidt of North Carolina and Judy Arnold of Middleburg; his father in law, Harold Sanders of Keystone Heights; and sisters in law, Patricia Loudy of Jacksonville and Christie Harper of Middleburg. Also left behind are his eight grandchildren. Funeral services for Mr. Trull were held July 12 in the St. Lukes Catholic Church in Middleburg with his son, Father Jason Trull officiating. Interment will be Friday, July 18 at 10:30 a.m. at Jacksonville National Cemetery. Arrangements are by Jones-Gallagher Funeral Home, 620 Nona St. Starke. 904964-6200. www.jonesgallagherfh. com PAID OBITUARY Lorraine Wilkison LAWTEYLorraine Dorothy Wilkison, age 82, of Lawtey passed away on Saturday, July 12, 2014 at her residence with family by her side. She was born in Randolph, Massachusetts on Sept. 7, 1931 to the late Will Wilandrew Willis and Mildred Blanch Magnussen Willis. Lorraine was raised in Boston, Massachusetts and moved to Tampa when she was thirteen. She met the love of her life, Bennett Louis Wilkison, Jr. while residing in Pensacola, and married him on March 4, 1949. Together, Lorraine and Bennett moved to Jacksonville where they raised four children. She loved being a mother and homemaker, taking care of her family. In 1981, Lorraine relocated to Lawtey and became a member of the Starke Seventh-Day Adventist Church. Lorraine was a loving wife, mother, and grandmother. She enjoyed reading her Bible, attending church, and traveling. Lorraine was a very fashionable woman who loved to shop. Her clothing, purse, and shoes always coordinated. Most of all, Lorraine loved her family and enjoyed spending time with them. She was preceded in death by her husband of 56 years, Bennett Louis Wilkison, Jr. and her two brothers, Stanley Elmer French and Will Bill Wilandrew Willis. Lorraine is survived by: her loving children, Carolyn L. (Daniel) McCullers and Bennett L. (Dianna) Wilkison, III both of Lawtey, Tammy L. (Linda Wilson) McCarley of Daytona, and Geneva L. (Joni Stevens) Wilkison of Lawtey; her adopted sister, Lavonne Wilkison of Starke; her grandchildren, Stephanie, Jack, Tiffany, Chris, Angie, Sean, Robert, Jacquie, Joshua, Dillon, Buddy, Brandi, Tony, and Leisha; and her great-grandchildren, Laci, Blake, Deklan, McKenzie, Gavin, Aaron, Ashlyn, Logan, Xander, McKayla, Gabriel, and Isaiah. Funeral Services will be held on Thursday, July 17 at 2:00 pm at Archie Tanner Funeral Services Chapel with Pastor Curtis Johnson officiating. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Archie Tanner Funeral Services, Starke, FL. 904-964-5757. Visit www. to sign the familys guest book. PAID OBITUARY Frank its been six years since youve been gone on July 14, 2014. The love we had for each other was so strong, thats why I am still missing you so very much, Happy Birthday Frank. July 10, 1942. Love, Caroline and Family In Memory BECK Continued from 2B When it came time to getting out on the water for the first time, Beck admitted it felt weird, saying, I never realized that in the boat, your seat moves, and your feet are strapped in. Beck said its always good to actually get in the boat and be out on the water. It is a welcome change from training on an ergometer (rowing machine) and staring at nothing but a small screen that tells you how hard youre pulling. Thats never fun, so we always like being out on the water and looking at more things, Beck said. When it comes to the various crews, Beck said the strongest rowers usually make up the top two eight-member boats. It is a goal to get into one of the eightmember boats, but Beck said she likes the camaraderie she experiences as part of a fourmember boat. She feels it is a close-knit group. Its almost more fun being in four, but you always want to kind of work yourself up, if you can, she said. Rowing as an activity will end after Becks senior year, but then she plans to turn her attention from the water to the skies. She is studying aviation management, a career field she learned more about while visiting a college and career fair in Jacksonville. She learned of an air-traffic control school in Valdosta, Georgia, which she visited. They actually had a big simulator, Beck said. I had an instructor with me, and I was talking to the pilots. It was a lot of fun. I really enjoyed it. That got me hooked. Beck had already applied to JU, though, but she realized JU has an aviation program. Upon graduation, she hopes to get hired by the Federal Aviation Administration and go to Oklahoma City for training. Until then, the goal is to put together another memorable year out on the water for the JU rowing team. Beck said the rowers basically want to repeat last season, although with a slight change at the end. Do it all again, and then do better at the NCAAs, she said.


Looking back on his first year, Hamilton said the class he enjoyed most was CSI. You learned a lot about fingerprints and how to be a detective, Hamilton said. Hamilton entered this years program looking forward to taking a biology class. Im going into the 10 th grade, so Im going to be doing biology, Hamilton said. I might as well start learning about it now. Its really enjoyable. The class Hamilton enjoys this year that he wasnt too sure of at first is Brain Games. Im not very good at puzzles, Hamilton said, but Ive gotten used to it. I like it. Hamilton said that is one of the things about College for Kidsa class that might not sound that fun or interesting can turn out to be enjoyable if one just gives it a chance. Basically, its just like real college. They go in there, and they have a perception of what the class is going to be, Sheffield said. Some of them on the first day are like, Aww, this boring. By the end of the first week, theyre like, This is awesome. We like to teach them you have to go in with an open mind. A course is going to be as good as you make it. In his words, Hall described it as such: Its like seeing this toy all your friends have, and they say its kind of boring, but when you get it, you just love it. Though students like Hall, Hamilton and Wilburn are enjoying the program, the enrollment for College for Kids has decreased in recent years. This years enrollment is 13 students less than last years 35. Sheffield and Cheryl Canova, the director of the Santa Fe College Andrews Center and College for Kids coordinator, are taking a look at the program and considering some changes, such as delaying the start instead of beginning the program right after Thursday, July 17, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 7B (904) 964-6305 (352) 473-2210 (386) 496-2261 Classified Ads Where one call does it all! 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Carmichael, OwnerEmail: set_right_homes@yahoo.com904-364-6383 DURRANCE PUMP Q UALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964 Pumps Sales Parts Service ST ATE LICENSE #1305 EXTRA CASH! Could you use some now that the holidays are over? We specialize in helping people sell through our Classifieds! YARD SALES AUTOS BOATS CLOTHES APPLIANCES... The list goes on..Call Mary Today at 904-964-6305 New River Volunteer Fire Deptis sponsoring aat in Starke for more info call Glenn 904-964-9606 BENEFIT DRIVEfor Tammy Garber Kidney Transplant FREEClassified Adwhen you subscribe!$9.50 value!SEE PAGE 8 Call Heather at 904-964-6305 Continued from 1B the July 4 holiday. Another change may be reducing the program from two weeks to one, which would reduce the overall cost. Thats a lot for this area, Canova said of the $270 twoweek, full-day tuition. I think sometimes two weeks may be too long for a camp. From observing this years participants, Canova said she believed the children were having a fun time taking some new, neat classes. The goal, though, is to always evaluate what types of classes are offered and to think of new classes to offer in the future. One of the classes Im researching and trying to find somebody to teach is a rocket science class or astronomy, just to kind of get some new ideas in here and see how that goes, Sheffield said. In order to make a program good, you always have to come up with new, fresh ideas. Thats what were looking to do. Still, participants such as Hall and Hamilton were quite happy with what has been offered during their time in the program. When asked what type of class hed like to see next year that wasnt offered this year, Hall said, I really dont know because theyve done just about everything. Id like to see one of the sculpture classes again. That was a lot of fun. When Wilburn was asked what type of class shed like to see offered, she said, I like animals, so I would like to learn more about animals. A vet class, maybe? Sheffield said she plans to make a concerted effort to publicize the program more in the community and in the local schools. She has also created a Facebook page (www.facebook. com/sfcfk) for parents and students to become members of so that they can be kept up to date on changes, course offerings, etc. Students are also doing their part to get the word out. Hall said, Ive told a lot of my friends to do it. Its just worth it. Every hour is worth it. Wilburn is looking forward to returning next year and has her eye on a couple of classes she didnt take this time around. I heard about biologyand that sounds funand a pillowmaking class, Wilburn said. I like arts and crafts. Hamilton cannot return next year, as he will exceed the age limit. However, he plans on still being a part of the program. He wants to serve as a volunteer. I think thatll be pretty fun, he said. Hall said it would be a bit of a bummer when he takes College for Kids for the last time, but like Hamilton, he wants to return as a volunteer. I think itll feel pretty good because Ill be able to give back to the program and help out with what they need, Hall said. Sheffield said, Its awesome that the kids still want to be able to come and help. I think they also believe in the program, too, or else they wouldnt come back and help. in digital photography went on a photo pictures at the First United Methodist First Baptist Church and the Andrews Center. Taya picture of a tree at First United Methodist Church. Dylan Burns shows he does eschewing his putting his foot into it in a game students rehearse a play. Angelina Chapman plays the captain of a ship who has by Joseph watches in the Jaiden Hamilton throws the ball at baserunner Caitlin Wilburn during a game


Notices EQUAL HOUSING OP PORTUNITY. All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex or national origin, or an in tention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal cus todians, pregnant women and people securing cus tody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate, which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimina tion, call HUD toll-free at 1-800-669-9777, the tollfree telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. For further information call Florida Commission on Human Relations, Lisa Sutherland 850-488-7082 ext #1005 DOWNTOWN STARKE Professional Offices for rent, $315 per month. Conference room, kitch en, utilities and more pro vided. 904-364-8395. RETAIL SPACE in busy strip center. 1,000 sq.ft. and 2,000 sq. ft. units. South HWY 301 front age, across from the KOA Campground. Call 352235-1675. FOR RENT PROFES SIONAL OFFICE, 1,500 sq.ft.$1,000/mo.up to 3,000 sq.ft. Contiguous $2,000/mo. Warehouse 3,000 sq. ft. $800/mo. Smith & Smith Realty. 904-964-9222. KEYSTONE HEIGHTS LAKE HOUSE. $92,000 with beautiful must see view of deep sandy bot tom lake. Enjoy skiing, fishing, and swimming. One acre with oak ham mock and 100ft water front. 2BR/1BA with large screened in porch over looking the water. Call for showing. 904-5026883 Mobile Homes LAND/HOME PACKAGES 3 bed$399/month 4 bed$499/month waynefriermacclenny .com 904-259-4663 LIKE NEW! 2007 3 BED Doublewide 39k set up w/ AC 904-259-4663 NO MONEY DOWN Use your land. 2015 5BR/3BA $599/month waynefrier macclenny .com 904-2594663 Ends 7/31 BRAND NEW 2015 28x52 6k off $55,900 Set up w/ AC. Ends 7/31 904-2594663 MASSAGE ROOM AVAIL ABLE for rent. Inside Pol ished Hair Salon. 330 S Lawrence Blvd. 352-4733717 KEYSTONE HEIGHTS 3BR/2BA CH/A, new flooring. $650/month. First, last and deposit. Service animals only. 352-473-0464 BUILDING THAT USES METAL SHOP. (Mc Clellan Recycling) 224 E. Washington Street. Starke. $200 per month. Call 904-964-6305 RENT A ROOM IN AN OF FICE. $300 per month. Utilities furnished, kitch en provided. 6 offices available. 4 downstairs, 2 upstairs. For info call 904-964-6305. DOWNTOWN STARKE 2BR Apartment. $500/ month. Call 904-364-9022 to see apt. 5 Yr. 3BR/2BA house for rent. Tile floor, granite counters, Jacuzzi tub, gas wrap around porch. Lake access. Post Masters Vil lage in Keystone Heights. $1,050/mo. plus 1-month deposit. Call Dave 352473-3560. 2BR/1BA APT. STARKE. CH/A. Electric range, re frig. Hardwood floors, newly remodeled. $450/mo. sec. de posit. References, call 904-966-1334. OFFICES FOR LARGE STAFF. Includes living qtrs, showers, kitchen, washer & dryer. This is a living qtrs. $1000/month. Call 904-364-9022 WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bed room MH, clean, close to prison. Call 352-468-1323 NICE MOBILE HOMES in Lake Butler & Starke 2 & 3 BR single wides, fenced. DW in Lake But ler. Deposit required. Call 678-438-6828. MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT starting at $525 per month. Hidden Oaks, Lake Butler. Call 386496-8111. PERMANENT ROOMS for rent at the Magnolia Hotel. Both refrigerator and microwave. Special rates, by the month. Call 904-964-4303 for more information. SUITE OF OFFICES IN CLUDES Kitchen, Show er, Washer Dryer. Down town STARKE $1000/ MO. For information Call 904-364-9022. NICE 2BR/2BA DW. New Fenced 2.3 acres with carport & sunroom. Key stone Heights area. $875/ month. Call 352-3593572 BEAUTIFUL DWMH KEY STONE. Large rooms, eat-in kitchen, lots of cabinets, walk in clos ets, CH/A, newer car pet. $695/mo. 904-5714264. 3BR/2BA DW. 2 car cov and front deck. Great neighborhood. $750/ month. First, last plus deposit. Call Reese 904615-7192 3BR/2BA ONE MILE S of Wal-Mart on 301. $650/ month plus $650/secu rity deposit. 904-3647108 HOUSE-COUNTRY LIV ING. 2BR/2BA, LR, DR, kitchen, utility room2-car carport, CH/A. $700/ rent. Service animals only. Call 904-964-6718 3BR/2BA. CH/A, w/d hookup. Very clean, in pri vate area. $595/ month plus deposit. 904-3648135 2BR/1BA CH/A. Very clean, nice yard. Lawn main tenance and water pro vided. $475/month plus deposit. Please call 904364-8135 3BR/2BA SW. Between Starke & Lake Butler. $550/monthly $300/de posit. 904-305-8287 or 904-263-3999 STARKE-1 BEDROOM apartment. Large living room, sit-down kitchen, appliances ch/a, second rent $475, 1st, last. Secu rity deposit $450 request ed, lease. Dixon rentals 904-368-1133 2BR/2BA $550 rent $550 se curity in Lake Alto Waldo. 3BR/2BA $650 rent $650 security in Lake Alto Wal do 3BR/1BA $550 rent $550 security in Starke 2BR/2BA for one or two people in Starke 1-630901-5949 3BR/2BA MOBILE HOME, on 1 acre, highway front age, water included. Qui et, 2 miles from Worthing ton Springs. $550/mo., 386-496-1146 53 A YARD SALE/ FUNDRAIS ER. Shooting Stars Gym nastics. Saturday July 19 7am-?? 140 LM Gaines Blvd. Starke LAST DAY FOR MOVING OUT SALE! House wares left, lots of Christmas in July! Friday 9am. 1417 Carter Rd Lawtey. Everything must go! THURSDAY-SATURDAY. 4887 SW 144th Street, Starke. Rainbow vacuum cleaner, gas turkey fryer, misc. vinyl record albums and many other misc. items. 4th house down on right. 55 Wanted ELDERLY MAN NEEDS re tired person with a pickup truck as a driver for trips to doctors and misc. Please call 904-964-7953 SENIOR CITIZEN LOOK ING for elliptical bike. 352-478-8024 ANY ELDERLY PERSON out there that has a rid ing mower in excellent condition for sale, wanting to purchase. Please call Joan 904-964-6305 BUILDING AT 224 E. Washington Street. $7000. Could be mower shop or recycling shop. Call 904-964-6305 CHEST FREEZER $125.00 904-782-3810 Personal CLARK FOUNDATION RE PAIRS, INC. Correction of termite & water-dam aged wood & sills. Level ing & raising Houses/ Bldgs. Pier Replacement & alignment. We do all types of tractor work, excavation and small demolition jobs. Free Es timates: Danny (Buddy) Clark, 904-545-5241. TREE, LIMB & DEBRIS SERVICE. Will remove trees, limbs, & debris from yards. Will clean metal roofs of debris also. Free estimates. Call 352478-8177 Help Wanted SCALER/SHIPPING CO ORDINATOR needed for 2nd shift. Must have working experience of scales and computers. We are an EEOC, drug free workplace. We offer 401K, health insurance, paid holidays and va cation. Apply at Gilman Building Products, CR 218 Maxville, FL or fax resume to 904-289-7736 CLASS A Industrial Me chanic/Electrician for 2nd /3rd Shift Maintenance experience. We are an EECC, Drug free work place. Health/Dental/Life Insurance paid Holidays/ Vacations. Apply at: Gil man Building Products, 6640 CR 218 Maxville, Fl 32234 or fax resumes to 904-289-7736. COSMETOLOGIST NEED ED must have clientele. Booth rental. Please call Donna at 904-9645485 DRIVERS, CDL-A: Home EVERY weekend! All loaded/empty miles paid! Dedicated Southeast! Or Walk away lease, no money down. 1-866-8230323 DRIVERS: $5,000 SIGN ON BONUS! Great pay! Con sistent freight, great miles on this regional account. Werner Enterprises: 1-855-515-8447 MIDDLE AGE COUPLE NEEDED to maintain property and clean house. Two-bedroom apartment furnished for living on property. Send resume to: P O Box 2636 Orange Park, FL. 32067 8B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, July 17, 2014 Southern Villas of StarkeAsk about our 1&2 BR Apartments HC & non-HC Units. Central AC/ Heat, on-site laundry, playground, private, quiet atmosphere. 1001 Southern Villas Dr. Starke, FL Equal Housing Opportunity 704 N. Lake Street Starke NOW OPEN Teach a variety of courses in the Computer Science Department to include digital media, gaming, and computer programming. Requires Masters Degree in Digital Arts & Sciences, Computer Science, Graphic Design, Instructional Systems or related field with emphasis on gaming and simulation. Demonstrated background and understanding in the application of software in the areas of design, web, interactive media and gaming; and in computer programming. : Doctorate in Digital Arts and Sciences, Computer Science, Graphic Design or related field with emphasis on gaming and simulation. Demonstrated skills in 2D and 3D computer modeling and animation. Industry certification in applicable software. Persons interested should provide College application, vita, and copies of transcripts. All foreign transcripts must be submitted with official translation and evaluation. www.fgc.eduHuman Resources Florida Gateway College 149 S.E. College Place Lake City Fl 32025-2007 Phone (386) 754-4314 Fax (386) 754-4814E-Mail: FGC is accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools Commission on Colleges. VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education and Employment rffntb b rfntfbnfffbffnbnff ffbfrfffbfnfnfbfntfnf frfntbfbfffrtffbfbffbnf fntfffrfnff FREE RENT Rent 1 booth in A or E Building on Saturday for $1600 Get 2nd Booth FREE on same Day(Must present coupon. Expires 8/31/2014)Hwy 301, Waldo Every Sat & SunHUGE CROWDS!! 801 South Water Street Starke, FL 32091 TDD/TTY 711 1, 2, & 3 bedroom HC & Non-HC accessible apartments.This institution is an equal opportunity provider, and employer. Equal Housing Opportunity (904) 964-6305 (352) 473-2210 (386) 496-2261 Classified Ads Where one call does it all! Bradford Union Clay 40Notices 41Auctions 42M otor Vehicles & Accessories43R Vs & Campers 44Boats &ATVs 45Land for Sale 46Real Estate Out of Area 47Commercial Property (Rent, Lease, Sale) 48Homes for Sale 49Mobile Homes for Sale 50For Rent 61Scriptur es 62Vacation/Travel 63Love Lines 64Business Opportunities65Help Wanted 66In vestme nt O ppo rtunities67Hunting Land for Rent 68Carpet Cleaning 69Food Supplements 70Money to Lend 71Farm Equipment 72Computers & Accessories51Lost/Found 52Animals & Pets53AY ard Sales53BKeystone Yard Sales53CLake Butler Y ard Sales54Pr oduce 55Wanted 56Antiques 57For Sale 58Child/Adult Home Car e59Personal Services 60Home Impr ovementW ord Ad Classified Tuesday, 12:00 noon Classified Display Tuesday, 12:00 noon964-6305 473-2210 496-2261 C lassified Advertising should be paid in advance unless credit has already been established with the newspaper. A $3.00 service charge will be added to all billing to cover postage and handling. 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Thursday, July 17, 2014 Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section 9B t Crime t The following individuals were arrested recently by local law enforcement officers in Bradford, Union and Clay (Keystone Heights area) counties: Bradford Felicia M. Bowen, 29, of Middleburg was arrested July 8 by Starke Police Department officers for possession of heroin and other drugs and possession of drug equipment. Bond was set at $50,000. Joseph Ned Davidson, 60, of Lawtey was arrested July 8 by Bradford County Sheriffs Office deputies for sexual assault on a victim less than 12 years of age. Bond was set at $200,000. Ron Marcullus Grimes, 45, of Jacksonville was arrested by Bradford deputies July 9 for resisting an officer. Bond was set ay $1,000. Robert Lee Chastain, 42, of Starke was arrested July 10 by Bradford deputies for aggravated assault with a deadly weapon, with intent to kill, and trespassing on property with a deadly weapon. Bond was set at $15,000. Brian Duane McClellan, 31, of Gainesville was arrested July 11 by BCSO deputies for two burglary, occupied structure unarmed, damage property/ criminal mischief break injure fence, larceny grand theft ($10,000-$20,000) and dealing in stolen property. Bond was set at $65,000. Gabriel S. Williams, 36, of St.Petersburg was arrested by Bradford deputies July 10 for driving with a revoked or suspended license. No bond was set. Jonathan Rashad WoodenWright, 30, of Tampa was arrested July 10 by Bradford deputies for violation of probation. No bond was set. Jerry Atteberry, 18, of Starke was arrested July 12 by Clay County Sheriffs Office deputies for possession of not more then 20 grams of cannabis and possession of drug paraphernalia. Atavius Barnes, 22, of Starke was arrested July 8 by Clay deputies for possession of not more than 20 grams of cannabis. Freddie C. Blount, 45, of Ocala was arrested July 13 by Bradford deputies for a non-moving traffic violation, possession of a weapon and fraud-impersonation. Bond was set at $20,000. Laura Beth Moore, 27, of Starke was arrested July 13 by Bradford deputies for three counts of cocaine possession, two counts of cocaine-selling and possession of drug equipment. Bond was set at $90,000. Craig Lamar Parker, 43, of Orange Park was arrested July 10 by Starke police officers for drug possession. Bond was set at $1,500. Kayla S. Patterson, 18, of Starke was arrested July 10 by Starke officers for battery. She was released without bond July 11. Salvador Villacorta, 20, of Starke was arrested July 12 by Starke officers for larceny. Bond was set at $5,000. Teresa Renee Wright, 44, of Lawtey was arrested July 10 by Bradford deputies for resisting and officer. Bond was set at $1,000. Jeffrey Joe Hill, 51, of Brooker was arrested July 12 by Bradford deputies for driving under the influence. He has been released under $1,000 bond. Jessica L. Luzunaris, 23, of Gainesville was arrested July 12 by Bradford deputies for possession of marijuana not more than 20 grams and possession of methamphetamine within 1,000 feet of a house of worship. Bond was set at $7,500. Billy Frank McDaniel, 28, of Lawtey was arrested July 11 by Bradford deputies for release violation. He was released on $1,000 bond. Michael Joseph Harrah, 29, was arrested July 14 by Bradford deputies for parole violation. No bond was set. Kelli D. Johns, 38, was arrested July 14 by Duval County deputies on two active Bradford warrants. The first was for cruelty toward a child, possession of marijuana not more than 20 grams and possession and/or use of drug equipment. The second was for burglary of an unoccupied dwelling unarmed and grand theft ($300-$5,000). The suspect was transferred to Bradford County. Bond was set at $25,000. Keystone/Melrose Tammy Beals, 26, of Keystone Heights was arrested July 14 by Clay deputies for manufacturing methamphet-amine. Randall Fincher, 54, of Keystone Heights was arrested July 9 by Clay deputies for battery. Noah Goodwin, 32, of Keystone Heights was arrested July 8 by Clay deputies for possession of drug paraphernalia and on July 14 for battery. John Goodwin, 19, of Melrose was arrested July 9 by Putnam deputies for a probation violation. Nathaniel Gollehur, 29, of Keystone Heights was arrested July 14 by Clay deputies for manufacturing methamphetamine. Christopher Sumner, 31, of Keystone Heights was arrested July 12 by Clay deputies for trespassing. Kelly Thomas, 43, of Keystone Heights was arrested July 11 by Clay deputies for a probation violation. Kacy Thompson, 29, of Melrose was arrested July 8 by Putnam deputies for a probation violation. Dedrea Tutt, 52, of Keystone Heights was arrested July 11 by Clay deputies for cultivation of marijuana. Edith Marie Wolf, 38, of Keystone Heights was arrested July 8 by Putnam deputies for resisting an officer, fraud-impersonation, possession of drug equipment and battery. Union Katelyn Marie Gowen, 26, of Jacksonville was arrested July 10 by Union County deputies for knowingly driving while license suspended. According to the report, license was suspended due to failure to pay eight traffic fines and other suspensions. Trevor Wes Parish, 44, was arrested July 7 on a warrant issued June 16 for damage to property/criminal mischief $200 or less and disorderly conduct. Bond was set at $50,000. Recent arrests in Bradford, Clay and Union


10B Telegraph, Times & Monitor B Section Thursday, July 17, 2014