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 Section A: Main
 Section B: Regional News
 Section B: Editorial/Opinion
 Section C: Features and Sports
 Section C: Classified Ads


UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Bradford County telegraph
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027795/00042
 Material Information
Title: Bradford County telegraph
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: L.C. Webb
Place of Publication: Starke Fla
Creation Date: October 20, 2005
Publication Date: 1888-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Starke (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Bradford County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Bradford -- Starke
Coordinates: 29.947222 x -82.108056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
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>.
Funding: 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.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000579551
oclc - 33886096
notis - ADA7397
lccn - sn 95047406
System ID: UF00027795:00042
 Related Items
Preceded by: Starke telegraph

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
        page A 2
        page A 3
        page A 4
        page A 5
        page A 6
        page A 7
        page A 8
        page A 9
        page A 10
        page A 11
        page A 12
    Section B: Regional News
        page B 1
        page B 2
        page B 3
    Section B: Editorial/Opinion
        page B 4
        page B 5
        page B 6
    Section C: Features and Sports
        page C 1
        page C 2
        page C 3
        page C 4
        page C 5
        page C 6
        page C 7
        page C 8
    Section C: Classified Ads
        page C 9
        page C 10
        page C 11
        page C 12
Full Text



Tle Sweetest Strawberries Tis Sidle Of -eaven


Srabtorb


USPS 062-700 Four Sections Starke, Florida


County


Thursday, October 20, 2005


11gwr- ,77If
P' K YONGE: LIBRAtRY
UIVNTERSITY OF FLORIDA~
12 111-~W 1-1 T S T
GA~INESVILLE FL 126511


126th Year 12th Issue 50 CENTS


S ww Sbc gO co0 e -mi: as 6 c


JOYRIDE!


Legislators asked-


for more money,


smarter legislation


By MARK 3. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Staff Writer
Barbara Walter has been working
and praying with young women
caught up in the criminal justice
system for five years, and during that
time she has seen first hand the need
for a permanent location where they
can get their lives back on track.
It was just one of the issues
brought to local 'legislative
representatives during a public
hearing last week with Reps. Aaron
Bean and Joe Pickens and Sen. Rod
Smith. They were joined by Rep. Ed
Jennings, who hopes to replace Smith
in his state Senate seat. Smith is
seeking the Democratic spot on the
gubernatorial ticket.
Walter said there is nowhere in this
area to rehabilitate young women
trying to get off drugs and off the
Streets. She said she has spoken to


Festivals are a joyous occasion for everyone involved, but no one has more fun kicking
off such an event-than the Shriners. Shrine clubs from all over Florida tore into down-
town for the Santa Fe Community College's Starke Fall Festival on
Saturday morning, wowing the crowd even as they raised money for sick children. After
all, the only thing Shriner's love more than a parade are the kids they're trying to help.
Pictured above, Skip Edson takes-Potentate Jim Raines on the ride of his life. See inside
for more pictures from the fall festival.



New left turn lane is planned for S.R. 21 in BC


. The Florida Department of.
Transportation has announced that a
new left turn lane is being added on
S.R. 21 at the C.R. 214 intersection.in
Bradford County.
The turn lane will allow
southbound motorists on S.R. 21 to
turn left onto C.R. 214 without
blocking traffic on S.R. 21," said
Monica Carson, project
spokesperson. "It will .also provide
easier access for emergency-
vehicles."
The new turn lane is being added
following requests .from concerned
residents.
Construction of the turn lane will


Hon. James P. Nilon, Alachua
County Court judge, was appointed.
by Governor Jeb Bush to the Circuit
Court bench of the Eighth Judicial.
Circuit with a term commencing
November 2005.
The Eighth
Judicial Circuit
serves Bradford,
Alachua, Baker,
Gilchrist, LevyA
and Union coun-
ties. Bradford
County attorneys
John Cooper and
Phyllis Rosier,
both of whom
have practices in
Starke, were final-
ists for the new
post.
Prior to this
appointment,
Nilon served five
years as an R
. Alachua County
Court judge, hav-
ing been appoint-
ed on July 3,
2000, by Gov. Jeb
Bush. He previ-
ously served as an
assistant state
attorney in the .
Eighth Judicial N
Circuit from 1973-
1980 and 1988-2000. Nilon has also
been employed as a corporate
banker, a staff attorney with the U.S.
Securities and' Exchange
Commission, and for several years
had a private law practice.
Nilon obtained his Juris Doctor


be completed with the S.R. 21
resurfacing project current\ in
progress. Daytime lane closures
between 8:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. will be
necessary while crews construct the
turn lane and place the final layer of
asphalt throughout the project.
This six-mile milling and
resurfacing project, which extends
through both Clay and 'Bradford
counties, began April 19 and is
scheduled .tobe_ completed by late
2005, barring an \%eatherdela',,s or
other unforeseen conditions. V.E.
Whitehurst & Sons Inc. of Williston
is under contract to construct the
project at a cost of $3.4 million.


lilc


from the University of Florida in
1972.
Nilon is currently the administra-
tive judge of the county criminal
division and presides over a division
of, the Alachua
County Criminal
Court. He is assist-
Sed by Donna
S assistant. In
January 2006,
will uNilon's new
assignment will be
in the family divi-g
sion in Alachua
County.
The new judge-
ship was created
t wo years ago,
based on an
increased caseload
in the circuit. The
position was not
funded, however,
until the last leg-
islatike session.
Funding will offi-
cially begin in
November of this
year
I Since the posi-
tion is a new one,
the governor
on appointed the first
circuit judge to
hold the seat. After
this initial appointment, candidates
will run for election and the winner
will assume the seat.
Term of office for a circuit judge
is six years, so the next election for
this position is in 2008.


Other closures include:
S.R. 235-Crews will be repainting
the roadway lines from the Alachua
County line to S.R. 18 in Brooker.
Madison Street (S.R. 100)-
Daytime lane closures from the
Union County line to Pratt Street near
the Pine Forest Apartments to work
on the shoulders. Also, workers will
be between U.S. 301 and C.R. 100A
near the railrQad tracks clearing
asphalt rubble from the gutters and
.-,sidewalks..Paying is., scheduled to
resume on October 24.


judges who wished there was an;
alternative to sending them to prison.
Walter, shared her vision for Place
of Grace, the lome she-eps-to-ave
in Bradford County to serve these
troubled women and keep them from
falling back into bad habits.
While there is money available for
programs for women exiting prison,
Walter said it would be good if
similar funding could be earmarked
for women exiting county facilities.
Smith said the hope was to use
Faith-Based Initiative dollars for this
type of project, an approach
favorable to the governor.
"A lot of these folks when they get
let out, they've got to have something
to hold onto. And if they don't have
something to hold onto, we just cycle
them back, and faith's a mighty
weapon there," Smith said
See LEADERS, p. 8A'


Starke PD releases statsi

on red-light runners

By MARK J. CRAWFORD 301 and S.R. 100, and U.S. 301 and
Telegraph Staff Writer S.R. 16. During the year, 357 out of
393 red light citations were written at
The Starke Police Department has those locations. Another 29 were -
compiled statistics of red light written at two. other busy
violations resulting in citations over intersections-301 and Pratt Street,
the last year as well as red light and 301 and Edwards Road.
violations that resulted in traffic Not surprisingly, the number of
crashes at intersections. traffic crashes followed the same
Police Chief Gbidon Smith is ""pattern. 'wenry-three percentqf all
investigating the possibility of traffic crashes in the city over the
placing cameras at certain traffic same time period, or 89 out of 383,
signals in town, speaking with were attributed to red light violations.
several vendors that would install, Again most of those occurred at the
maintain, and issue citations to same intersections-28 at 301 and
motorists the cameras catch running 100, and 18 and 301 and 16. Twenty-
those red lights. three more occurred at 100 and
Tickets written 'for running red' Edwards _R.oad, and Pratt Street.
lights accounted for 11 percent of all Seven took place at 301 and Deerfoot'
citations issued between Aug. 1, Village.
2004, and Aug. 31, 2005. That was The police department figured the
393 of 3,558 total citations written, property damages in these accidents
Those tickets were primarily at more than $251,000, which does
written at two intersections-U.S. See STATS, p. 11 A


Where does the city stand on signs?.

Starke has had legal trouble over both symbols and signs this year

TBy MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Staff Writer ES I EEEU- M"


For several years since it was made
law, the city of Starke's sign
ordinance has been a source of
heartburn for a lot of people,,from the
zoning officials who have to interpret
it to the business owners who are
forced to comply with it at the risk of
being fined.
Then there's the code enforcement
officer caught between business
owners and the city, or even other
business owners who don't
understand why they' e been made to
comply in erecting a new sign or
replacing an old one when so many
nonconforming signs still exist.
In January, tension over the
ordinance peaked when the city was
sued over its rigorous enforcement of
sign restrictions, which makes it even
more ironic .that several sign
violations on the city's part have
emerged over the past few weeks.
To be specific, multiple
"temporary" signs (as defined by the
ordinance) advertising the city's new
afterschool recreation program have
been left standing for more than two
weeks-longer than the sign
ordinance allows. To boot, a
freestanding sign advertising the
same program-about 8-12 square
feet-was erected in front of the
recreation department on U.S. 301,
but the city never purchased a permit
for the sign.
The signs were still standing on


See SIGNS, p. 8A


For crime, socials and editorials, see Regional News section. For sports, se


Deadline noon Tuesday before publication


e Features and Sports section. II H I l

) e 904-964-8628 (fax) 6 119076 63869 2


Nilon chosen for judgeship


1 ~ ..


.904-96,4-6' .: (;


pb








Page 2A TELEGRAPH Oct. 20, 2005






SO 4oanzj


One of several bands performing at the festival, Common Thread delivered
bluegrass and gospel music and the Santa Fe Community College Fall Arts
Festival held over the weekend on Walnut Street in Starke.


Trey Buzzella, nepher of Southside Elementary
School music teacher Tony Buzzella, finds a fishing
pole at one of the festival booths.


FLORIDA GAS TRANSMISSION COMPANY

PROPOSES A PIPELINE EXPANSION TO"
SUPPLY FLORIDA'S CLEAN ENERGYNEEDS


The Filing October 5th

On October 5, 2005, Florida Gas Transmission-Cormpany.
(FGT) filed an aplIication-for a Certificate of Public Convenience .
and Necessity with the Federal Energy Regulatory'Commissioni
(FERC) to construct an expansion to pur existing interstate-
pipeline system. The project has been designated as our Phase
VII Expansion'Project and the application h'as been assigned ,
. Docket No. CP06-1-000 at'the FERC .


Florida Gas Transmission your clean energy partner

FGT is Florida'p leader in providing clean energy solutions,
safely and reliably. FGT is an interstate pipelirie company with-
, offices in Maitland, Florida and Houston, Texasand employees at
field offices along our pipeline system. FGTo'perates a 5,0(00-mile
pipeline system that runs from South Texas to Homestead, Flbrida.
FGT has been supplying the majority of Floridc's natural gas,
needs for over 40 years through an extensive network of.
underground pipelines.


How Landown r, aye. affected

pipeline normally .requires permanent 50-foot wide,
rightt-Q-way. During construction; FGT will neqd an; additional'
5P0oot w6orksipce niet to tle perapeit rightibf-.way. FGT.
Smay also need temptary workplace in certain areas, such as
road, raijoad,. or stream crosSingg, to, acommpdate particular '.
construction activities. Property owners are entitled by law to
recev ep conpensafion for having a pipeline 6p theirproperty.
GT will negotiate ith" thWe. property-owners to'receive approyals ".
through a,'signied easement for needed property rights. ""
S the'extenit that FGT is.iinable to'negotiate easemientrights
with.landoyWnrs-Whbose property thepipeline construectio'nimpirats,
su'h.e.aserhent rights may be determined in accordance with the
eminent domari aw.,,, .

How to6obtaln' adqitiopal infomatin .

.' Additional information 'cluling the application and a
public'atibn called.An Intersfate lttraLGasFaczity on My Lan ,-
What 4o,neeitto knqw? is" available 'through'the' FERC website,.
.www.ferc goy using the g'Libriy".linkland the"'or Citizens" link,
respectively For assistance, please cpntact'FERC Online Support
at ferconinesupportferc.gov or call toll-frqe at (866) 208.3676.,
The FERP Office ot External affairs cap b'ontacted .tol-free
at (866i)0t-337.2 ,


Bob Mitchell helps grandson Matthew Drummond
get-cleaned up as the kidsart corner -........


Subscription Ra
$26.00 per year
$13.00 six mon
Outside Trade A
$13.00 six mon


Orabforb Countit eleigrapj
USPS 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 Telegraph
131 West Call Street Starke, Florida 32091
SWeb address: BCTelegraph.com
Phone: 964-6305 P.O. Drawer A* Starke, FL 32091
John-M, Miller, Publisher
Editor: Mark Crawford
atein Trade Area Sports Editor: CliffSmlley
r Advertising: Kevin Miller
Don Same
th- Darlene Douglass
ths Typesetting Joalyce Graham
Area: $26.00 per year: Advartlaing and
rea: $26.6 per year: Newspaper Prod, Earl W. Ray
ths Cl.asld Adv. Ramona Petry
iths soo~~kkooB .: 1--__


Phase VII Expansion Project its scope and purpose.

The PhaseVII Expansion Project refers to FloridGas .
Transmission's proposal to construct three 36-inch natural gas
pipeline loops on the 30-inch West Leg; add 9,800 horsepower at
existing compressor stations and associated auxiliary:facilities.
The proposed Project will be completed in two piha.aes to meet
customer timing requirements. The proposed in-se-vice dates
are May 1, 2007 and May 1, 2009. FGT proposes to construct
three 36-inch loops totaling 17.3 miles of pipe and adding 9,800 .
horsepower to two existing compressor stations and re-wheeling
two existing compressor units at Station .26 A new interconnect
will be constructed with Cypress Pipeline along with .modifications
to existing metering facilities. These facilities are planned to be'in
service on May 1, 2007. FGT proposed to construct two 36-inch loops
totaling 15.3 miles of pipe and re-wheel,two existing compressbr
units at Station 27, with a plarined in service of May 1, 2009,
The purpose of the Phase VII Expangion Project is to deliver ,
additional natural gas volumes for Progress Energy's planned
expansion of generation capacity in 2007 and 21099.


Planned construction in your area

Please refer to the map for a list of facilities to be constructed in
your area. A copy of our FERC application is available for viewing atb,
the following location:

* Bradford Public Library
105 E. Jackson Street
Starke, FL 32091 ... .
904-964-6400


PHIIAt i 'xPpAPSION


6.9)


* A separate notice cqncerning the application is being mailed
to affected lofidowners and governmentagen.cies invplved'ln
the-project.

I. If you would like-tolearni more about thq
project, p Iease contact Jason Hill, Rightof Way
Agent, toll-fre #t(877),663 9,16? or.log on to:
www, crosscoun tryenrgyo m/abo.ut/fgt.shtnrl



Florida Gas Transmission Company
A Panhandle Enefgy/EI Pas Afflliate-,


April Norman poses with her dog, Casper.


eenina:


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Oct. 20, 2005 TELEGRAPH Page 3A


'IN.


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goods. Karla Kennedy (far left) was also involved in tu, Above: Warren and
sales. A WJudy Cutting of
Gainesville check out
i iChristy Nichols' booth,
which featured jewelry,
.. cards and more. At left:
Katie Stanley and
S Megan Burnsed's booth
-" m featured hand-painted
J 45- glass objects and
A- i candles as well as their
SF personal
S demonstrations of their
7 techniques.




Our Dad is 30 and still sexy I ,ppy 8th Birthday A New Teenager in Town!

'".0JIMMYBROWN Lcy m









Starke's Martha Swift shows off one of many
beautiful glass creations she brought to the festival.
S.904/964-4420 Haley
,-,, Chase ,* Triston m1,1 LOVE.YA, NANA




what's not


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Karen Holloran of Keystone Heights works on a pair ooaaio.-.,i cnagesaoi e, seei,e..--
of earings for a customer at her booth, known as
the Crystal Cave.



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Page 4A TELEGRAPH Oct. 20, 2005



Bradford 4-H programs growing and changing


By MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford 4-H is growing and becoming more
and more active, said Bradford County Agent Judy
Butterfield this week.
The 4-H program is an offshoot of the Institute
of Food and Agricultural Sciences (IFAS) at the
University of Florida and is designed to reach
young people with agriculture education and
related topics.
Bradford currently has 13 clubs with two more
in the formative stages. 4-H is open to young
people ages 5 to 18 and provides a variety of
activities which include a lot more than raising
animals to show in fairs.
Computer skills, science, math, leadership
skills, public speaking, community service and
almost anything you can think of are topics that
are taught to 4-H'ers in Bradford County.
Bradford can also boast of having the Florida
State 4-H Council president this year-Abigail
Crawford. Another Bradford 4-H'er, Amy
LaFollette, serves as president of the District
Council.
All Bradford clubs are becoming more and more
involved in community service projects, said
Butterfield.
Bradford 4-H adopted an effort to help military
families this year. As part of that effort, Bradford
4-H'ers were at Camp Blanding Oct. 15 to provide
a Family Fun Day for the families of military
personnel stationed there.
Clubs have also made greeting cards for military


personnel stationed' overseas and have provide
other activities and recognition for the children
military personnel.
"Community service is an
important part of 4-H and kids in
our programs have become even
more involved in civic service -
projects," said Butterfield.
Bradford 4-H is also sponsoring
a grant-funded afterschool
program at the Church of God By
Faith on Old Lawtey Road in
Starke. The program is funded by a
Youth and Families at Risk state
grant awarded by the United States
Department of Agriculture.
The Bradford program will
receive $35,000 per year for the
next five years to provide a special
afterschool program. that
emphasizes science education and
leadership training for at-risk youth
in this area.
Some 25 of the participants in
that program have decided to form
a new 4-H club. Meetings for that
club should start in January.
Another new club is also in the
formative stages and will bring the
total for Bradford to 15.
"We have a lot of new club
members and a lot of new leaders,"
said Butterfield. Of course, due to
changes in state law, all 4-H


Students in the grant-funded program that emphasizes science and lead-
ership skills listen to Wendy Burton talk about eggs and embryology. (L-
R) Wilisha Griner, Roderick Broomfield, Dequan Blount and Brienna
Davis listen intently.


- I q


led
of


leaders now have to undergo background checks and making sure all the background checks are
before they can work with children.
"We are working to get all our leaders screened See GROWS, p. 5A


I


3 clubs and growing


There are 13 4-H clubs currently
operating in Bradford County, with an
additional two that are expected to be in
operation by January.
All of these clubs sponsor general
activities for 4-H'ers, but some of
them also sponsor specialized
activities that other clubs don't
necessarily provide.
Any young person between the ages
of 5 and 18 can find a club that will provide
lots of fun and plenty of learning
experiences-some of which focus on
agriculture topics and many others that focus
on science, math, computers, etc.
For more information on any 4-H club,
please call the extension office at (904) 964-
6299.
The clubs currently in operation in.
Bradford County are:
Classy Clovers
This club meets on the first Thursday of
each month at 3:30 p.m. at the agriculture
extension office in front of the
,-.- fairgrounds on U.S. 301 in Starke.
( Classy Clovers is for Cloverbuds
) only (4-H'ers ages 5 to 7). The
sponsor is Shannon Whitaker.
Cloverscraps
Local 4-H'ers are not immune to
the scrapbook craze and this club
specializes in teaching techniques of
making decorative and lasting memories.
Cloverscraps meets on the third Tuesday of
each month at 6 p.m. at Psychomom's
.Scrapbooks on U.S. 301 in Starke. Sponsor is
Alice Hendon.
Clover Blossoms
This club specializes in arts and crafts and
sewing techniques. It also has a big emphasis
on community service projects. Clover
Blossoms meets on the second Tuesday of
each nionth at 10 a.m. in the agriculture
extension office. Denise Crawford is the
sponsor.
Cowboy Up
The Cowboy Up Club
r specializes in horses, riding
and roping
a-- techniques. It
S) meets on
," the'


I I
-P


second Tuesday of each month at 6:30 W
p.m. at the extension office. Barbara ,
Martin is the sponsor.
Edwards Loop Wranglers
This is primarily a beef production club,
but it also provides a variety of activities. It
meets on the third. Friday of each month at 6
p.m. at the home of.sponsor Dawn
Strickland. Cosponsor for the club is David
Hamilton.
Green Acres
The Green Acres Club issa general interest
club that emphasizes swine production. It
meets on the first Tuesday of each month at
6:30 p.m. at the extension office. Kimberly,
Paul and Wes Moody are the sponsors.
GRITS Club
GRITS (Girls Raised In The South) 4-H
Club provides an emphasis on home crafts,
etiquette and gracious entertaining in
southern style. GRITS meets on the first
Thursday of each month at 3:30 p.m. at j
the Starke Golf and County Club on S.R.
230 in Starke. Sponsor is Lisa Tatum. .
Hidden Oaks Club
Hidden Oaks specializes in beef
production, but also provides a variety of
other activities. It meets on the second .
Friday of each month at 3:30 p.m. at the
extension office. Sponsors are Brad and
Kristin Muse.
Lawtey Spice of Life Explorers
This club is a general interest club that
meets on the first Tuesday of each month at
6:30 p.m. at the home of sponsor Tracy Dreer,
in Lawtey. Cosponsor for the club is
veterinarian Susan Thoma.
Lucky Charms
The Lucky Charms Club specializes in
swine production, but also provides
other activities. It meets on the third
Monday of each month at 6 p.m. at the
extension office. Sponsors are Lisa
Rodgers and Mischell Rowe.
Mighty Clovers
This club is a general interest club
for junior 4-H'ers (ages S to 1 2). ..
It meets on the third TuesdaN _


'00


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Oct 20, 2005 TELEGRAPH Page 5A


GROWS
Continued from p. 4A
done." said Butterfield.
She also said the club
leaders are taking on
more involved
leadership roles. Where
leaders used to take
more cues from the
county agent, they are
now designing more of
their own activities.
"So long as they '"
adhere to the overall
guidelines, they can
have more
independence when
planning programs and
fund-raisers," she said.
"That's a good way
to develop stronger
leaders," she said.
"They feel more
comfortable in their
leadership roles. The
clubs aren't managed
so much out of this P
office (county office). P
The leaders and
members have more say
about what happens."
Bradford 4-H'ers
once again had a series
of day camps during the
summer. Students went Cr
to the extension office


to participate in activities
related to science and
embryology, scrapbooking
and sewing. Bradford young
people also participated in a
more traditional camp at
Camp Cherry Lake in


Madison County.
Swimming, hiking,
canoeing. arts and crafts and
much more were on the
agenda.
See MORE, p. 6A


* i


Attending 4-H Day in Tallahassee is one of many
leadership activities Bradford young people
participated in. Here, a group met with Florida
Representative Aaron Bean. (L-R at rear) Scott
LaFollette, Spenser Pearson, Bean, Abigail
awford, Sunshine Atteberry, Kaylee Andolevich, (I-
r front) Austin Wilson and Bethany Jones.


Kristin Griffis and the Clover Blossom 4-H Club sew "comfort caps" designed for children who
have undergone chemotherapy and lost their hair. This is one of many community service
projects 4-H'ers completed this year.


THESE BUSINESSES SUPPORT OUR


R


supporting our Local 4-H
and all their good work!

J Jackson
4S Building Supply
"Sewn Oa Cowui (^!~~^ftOver 48ears"


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SAWYER

4W=, -- J =J -4


SCOTT ROBERTS
Owner/Agent


Roberts Insurance
OF STARKE, INC.


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LORI THOMPSON
Agent


STARKE
US-301 S
964-6078


LAKE BUTLER
145 SW 6th Ave.
496-3079


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HELP OUR YOUTH
Support ,-MI

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Building financial Relationsips"


STARKE
350 N. Temple Ave.
904.964-7050


KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
MEMBERn 405 S. Lawrence Blvd.
FDIC 352.473-4952


Bradford 4-H1'ers
are tops!


* Residential Commercial- Agriculture
Wendell Davis MANAGER
9449 U.S. Hwy. 301 S. 352-468-1 500
HAMPTON 1-800-683-1005

Support 4--
It's Growing the Future Today

Jones Funeral Home
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Serving l1 1 Steve & Cindy
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904-964-6200 w 352-473-3176
514 East Nona SR-100
WE SUPPORT OUR
Bradford 4-1 Clubg

Sales, Service Installation

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Commercial <' residential


904-964-7423
131 North Cherry St.
Starke


WE SUPPORT OUR
Bradford 4-9 Club Members!

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WE BUY, SELL OR TRADE ANYTHING!
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Starke


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Starke


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CS' Community

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Established in 1957
STARKE LAKE BUTLER
811 S. Walnut St. 255 SE 6th Street
(904) 964-7830 MEMBER FDic (386) 496-3333

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407 W. Washington St.
Starke


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4w





Page 6A TELEGRAPH Oct. 20, 2005

" Facts about 4-H in Florida
..-. '" There are 241,487 young people involved in 4-H in Florida.
S, -- There are 22,858 clubs, 251,245 school enrichment programs, and 3,816 camp
programs.


* Less than four percent
category, 39 percent, live


4-H members statewide live on
cities with populations between


farms. The largest
10,000 and 50,000.


Tasting some of the strawberry pie contest entries are
(at left I-r) Jacie Revels and Amy LaFollette. At right is
Annette Jones, serving pieces of pie.


MORE
Continued from p. 5A.
Local 4-H'ers also participated
in a wide variety of
competitions and earned many
laurels for their clubs.
Animal shows produced
large numbers of trophies and
ribbons for Bradford 4-H'ers.
Spencer Pearson and Travis-
Atteberry participated in the
National Shooting
Competition in Mississippi.
Several 4-H'ers also attended
leadership activities like 4-H
Legislature. LaFollette and
Crawford both journeyed to
Tallahassee to spend time with
state legislators anco learn
about stat-: goteinniment
LaFollette, Crja' ford. Pearson.-n
and Dianne Scott attended 4-H
Congress in Gainesville. At
-Congress 4-H'ers learn about
how the go ernment operates,
and how legidlauon is pas:.ed.
The types of activities open
to 4-H clubs in Bradford
County are almost, unlimited.
For more information on
joining a Bradford 4-H. club, or
on providing an activity for
local 4-H'ers, call. (904) 966-
6299. '


..-MERLE AORMrAn


Cosmetics


Studios


CLUBS
c-ontinued from p. 4A
of each month at 3:30 p.m. in the extension
office. Sponsor is Angie Payne.
Shooting Sports Club
This club includes both archery and
firearms safety instruction and target shooting.
It meets on the second Tuesday of each month
at the extension office and the fairgrounds.
Archery enthusiasts meet at 3 p.m. and
firearms enthusiasts meet at 4 p.m. Sponsors
are James and Nancy Pearson and Gwen
L4aFollette.


Got Goat?
This club specializes in raising goats and
the production of food products from goats'
milk. The first meeting of this club will take
place on Thursday, Nov. 17, at 6:30 p.m. at
the extension office. The club will,set a
regular schedule of meetings at that time. The
club will be preparing for the annual Goat
Show set for Saturday, March I8, in Starke.
Sponsors are Ricky and Stephjrie Griffis and
Lisa Tatum.
There are two other clubs currenli min the
formative stages. Both are s-pcuiei. I. b: in
operation in January. More details abhui those
clubs will be released at a later time'.


964-7355
118 S. Thompson St.
Starke


Supporting Bradford 4-H


e Ferguson
o T-mes ,


Building a New Home?...
Looking for Quality, Value and
Dependability? Call Us Today!


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ESTIMATES t


TO OUR 4-H TEAM
FOR A JOB WELL DONE!


( "The Undisputed Price Leaderl" )


Jonathan D. Ferguson, Owner
Lic. No. 133 W. Call St. Starke, FL
CBC 1250311 Office: 904-966-2178 Mobile: 904-626-4550


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Sabrina L. Roberts
OWNER/AGENT


737 S. Walnut St.
C Starke
Corer of US-301 & Edwards Rd


IRS


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964+2446



US 301 North
Starke, FL


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US-301 AS
Starke


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996 N. Temple Ave. (across from BC Courthouse)
P.O. Box 1028, Starke, FL 32091

We Support
Our 4-If Clubs!


964-6600


Three Cheers For
Oaur
Bradforrd 4-l'ers!


M
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(904) 964-9139
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Hwy. 301 South Insurance Claims
P.O.- Box 71
Starke, FL 32091 Foreign & Domestic


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| Starke

964-6871


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XmO~yddPvatt & 9ew.E







Oct. 20, 2005 TELEGRAPH Page 7A


Bradford 4-H Activities


The Bradford team that won the livestock judging competition at the Flori
consisted of (1-r) sponsor Brad Muse and team members Dakota Redd
Whitehead, Ryan Crawford and Abigail Crawford.


t ,6


YMCA gets grant for reading


Volunteers needed


By MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Staff Writer

The Bradford County
YMCA has received a $35,000
grant that will be used to
implement a reading
component in its afterschool
program at Southside
Elementary.
While Southside is just one
of the schools where the
-": ".,' afterschool program takes
place, the YMCA's Amanda
Bray said Superintendent of
Schools Harry Hatcher
identified Southside as a
school that could use the
reading, program. Students
da State Fair from two Gainesville
lish, Clay elementaries will be served at
the McGurn YMCA in
Alachua County.
"This is a very exciting
opportunity," Bray said.
The program will allow for
40 '6r so first- and second-
graders at Southside to
Participate in the afterschool
Liroram and receive one-on-
The Lawtey ione tutoring for two hours
Spice of bUb
Life Club


each week.
Those children must be
recommended by their
teachers, who identify them as
struggling readers based on
testing and class performance.
"Those selected will be able
to attend the full afterschool.
program for free as long as
they continue with the reading
program," Bray said,
That means in addition to
reading support, the kids will
have the opportunity to play
sports, participate in'arts and
crafts and have an afternoon
snack with everyone else in the
afterschool program.
The program will have an
administrator, Karen Judd, and
a day-to-day coordinator,
Monica Baldree, but in order
to be a full success, volunteers
are needed to be reading
coaches and mentors for these
children. The YMCA needs at
least 15 volunteers to get the
program off the ground in
November, Bray said.
"This will lead to a large
jump in our numbers at
Southside, but the YMCA is
prepared to hire more staff to
accommodate the extras," she
said.
Volunteer reading coaches


must meet the following
requirements:
* Devote a minimum of four
to eight hours per week to
helping children read.
,- Attend all training
sessions.
* .. Undergo fingerprinting
and a background screening
(paid for by the YMCA).
* Exhibit the values of
caring, honesty, respect and
responsibility.
* Commit to the program
for the duration of the 2005-06
school year.
* Be patient and. willing to
learn.
Eligible volunteers include
high school students looking
for volunteer opportunities.
"First- and second-grade
teachers are currently creating
lists of recommended students
for the program. We have all
the materials and staff in place.
Once volunteers are secured,
the program can sun," Bray
sai .
Anyone interested can speak
to Bray by calling itL.-4 964-
9622 or by stopping by the
Wellness Center at the corner
of U.S. 301 and Steel Mill
Road (1642 S. Walnut St.).


'.

. .




K. .


made
Valentine's
Day cards
for military
personnel
stationed
overseas.


2004 5 county- offers included (I-r) Delegate Spener 'r~-S}gantt
Scott Pearson, President Amy LaFollette, Historian Kali Hendon, Vice President
Dianne Scott, Secretary Abigail Crawford and Treasurer Kristin Griffis.


.26


The Cowboy Up Club participated in hands-on riding and roping clinics and also
viewed demonstrations like this roping demonstration presented by Randy Reddish.


Bradford 4-H'ers went to an overnight camp at Cherry Lake in June. They participated
in swimming, canoeing, archery, fishing, arts and crafts, campfire gatherings and
much more.


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Banana Split ........$1.99


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P i~.l


Medical Transcription prog. to hold open house
SWould working at home last year is making $23 an hour three transcription course and
appeal to you? If you're the and working at home." computer courses sudh as
parent of young children or Drop in to the open house Internet research.
youtiprefer a flexible work anytime between 5:30 and 8:30 Jaymie Vasc4tto, 29,
schedule, then medical p.m. to speak with instructors, graduated from the-program in
transcription mighi be for you. current and former students, June 2004. She's a single momr
; Santa Fe Community and a local representative from of a 3-year-old daughter and
College's Medical Records MedQuist, a national works for a medical
Transcribing program will host transcription company. transcription service from her
an open house from 5:30 to "'People will. actually be able Gainesville home.
8:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 27, in to sit down and use the wave In the past, Vascotto earned
L Building C room 113 at the pedals, which are voice file an associate's degree in
Northwest Campus, 3000 NW pedals used for voice files," accounting and worked in
83"' St. in Gainesville. explained Palumbo. (Students accounts receivable for a; large
Medical transcription download dictation from the company.
graduates work in physicians' Internet on, voice files using "I went back to school after
ffpgs and hospitals, arid for the 2005 edition of Systems having my daughter," said
medical transcription services Unit Method software.) Vascotto. who bought her first
both in and out of their homes. Classes are offered at night home last spring. "I love my
The national median income in and some are online, and you new field because it gives me
this field is $32,646, according can attend the nine-month 'the ability to live my passion,
to Salary.com. program full .or part time. which is being a mom. It's a
"A really -good Speak with an advisor for means to support that. I like
transcriptionist can make up to application details. the fle\ibilit' that I have, the
$50,000 a year," said Marilyn Coursework (33 hours) independence, the freedom.
Palumbo, professor emerita, includes medical terminology, "The program was excellent.
office systems technology, anatomy and physiology, The teachers are great. By the
"One of our radu~, frm p.th.oph.iology,v, a series of ,.time y,y.goj. lpul .v-4b' you
., w ere prepared to enter the
r. ., . "'' i~B**Il ,w'.^t' IIT e r-"at" '"
,, .... .. hat personal qfialities
make a good transcriptonist'.
o h o o se V Being detail oriented. Enjoying
SLi the challenge of research. To
You" c Ioose, work at home, you must' be
self-disciplined and motivated.
.th'. CD term mature students who really
want to learn," said Palumbo.
A P "It's not easy b any means,
but it's e\tremelN interesting.
You never stop learning
because medicine is always
changing.
A5PY "We have more and more
people coming Aack to school
who already have degrees,
Om to 8 m onths many because they have small
children and want to, work at
home. We have nurses in the
program who are leaving
Nursing or supplementing their
skills,."
4Q% s"Anybody.who is at all.
Curious and wants to know
more is invited to our open
house."
From 9 to 17 months The event is free and open to
the public. Refreshments will
be served.
For more information, visit
www.sfcc.edu or call Palumbo
at (352) 381-3826.



MERCANTILE BANK
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Starke. 606 West Madison Street (904) 964-9696
Member FDICww.baninercantile.com ,
AnnualPercentage Yield (APY) is available and accurate as of date of pubicatlon and subject to change without notice.
Mminimm opening aepos is 52 500 00 Fees may reduce earrnr.g: Per.aly fo eaily CD wiliawai ,
VI'







Page 8A TELEGRAPH Oct. 20, 2005


I CHURCH


True Vine Ministry will be
hosting its 15th Year in Ministry
Celebration Oct. 19-23, with
services beginning at 7:30 p.m.
nightly. The theme is
"Celebrating God's Magnificent
Works Through Us". There will
also be a special community
wide picnic on Saturday, Oct.
22 from 2-6 p.m. at the Thomas
Street Park, located behind
T.H.E. Apartments. There is no
fee and the public is invited to
attend. For transportation or
additional information please
call 964L9264.
The Body 'of Christ Assembly
Church of God in Christ will
pay tribute to Elder Jacob D.
James, pastor, on Sunday, Oct.
16, 4 p.m., Oct. 18-20 at 7:30,
and Oct. 23 at 11 a.m. and 4
p.m. The church is at 615 SW
3rd St. in lake Butler. The event
will commemorate Clergy
Appreciation Month and the
34th anniversary.
Highland First Baptist
Church at 1409 US-301 N,
four miles north of Lawtey will
have its fall fest al on
Saturday Oct. 22, 4-6 p.m.


celebration from Oct. 19-23,
with services beginning at 7:30
p.m. nightly. The theme is
"Celebrating God's Magnificent
Works Through Us." There will
also be a special community
wide picnic on Saturday, Oct. 22
from 2-6 p.m. at the Thomas
Street Park located behind
T.H.E. Apartments. Sunday, Oct.
23 services will begin at. 10:30
a.m. There is no fee and the
public is invited to attend. For
transportation or additional
information call 964-9264.
Full Gospel Assembly Church,
525 W. Brownlee St. will
celebrate homecoming on
Sunday, Sept. 23, with Glory
Bound singing at the AM
services and special speaker, The
Rev. Yeomans. Dinner will be
served following the service. The
public is invited. Call Pastor
Leon Minchew, 964-3189, for
information.
Evergreen Baptist Church will
hold its Fall Festival on
Saturday, Oct. 22, from 6-9 p.m.
Lots of games, food, fun. Public
is invited and everything is
free.


There v.ill be food, fun
l lo.. ship. dunking blh. 'Ei it UnitedMethodistChurch
tun.c hp u.:e o rides and -onN. Walnut St. is hosting a
re r .hrge. he pumpkin patch Monday-
ublic is in% ted. Saturday, 9 a.m.-7 p.m.; Sunday,
1-7 p.m. Pumpkins and gourds
Tirue Vine Ministry will be from $3-$15.
hosting its 15th year in ministry


Dupont
retirees

gather for
reunion
On Oct. 10, 1the Dupont
Florida. Mining Retirees
enjoyed a get together at-the
First Presbyterian Church
Fellowship Hall in Starke. The
theme of the gathering was
"Celebrate Now."
Registratiobn' began at 11
a.m. and the large fellowship
hAll buzzed iath greetings and
visiting among the 80 retirees
and guests aho .%%ere happy to
see one another. There were
pictures and past news articles
displayed for browsing which
brought back memories.
Among the guests were three
previous plant managers,
Kenneth Platt, who had
traveled from Ormond Beach,
Don Luebke from Amelia
Island, and Rosemary Cumba
from Palm Coast.
Current 'Plant Manager
"K.PI" Klein addressed the
group briefly. He expressed
appreciation for those who
started the.plant and ran and
maintained it since .its
beginnihig, then shared current
company and plant
information.
John Hamilton of the plant's
HR 'office gave a brief
overview of how the new
Medicare Prescription Drug
Plan Part D will work. He also
covered changes effective the.
beginning of 2006.
During the brief .business
meeting before lunch, officers
for 2006_ ere elected President
will be Jane Gay; vice
president. Nancy Long;
secretary/treasurer, Daisy
Williams and chaplain Jimmy
Crosbv.
The group decided the next
meeting will be the first
Monday in April, 2006,
followed by the fall meeting
the first Monday in November.
Tickets were drawn for door.
prizes Two retirees shared
being' retired the longest, A.B.
Howard and Peanut Norman,


both with 25 years plus. The
two graciously shared their
secrets to healthy and happy
retirements. After lunch there
was more socializing and a
group picture was taken.
This was the first retiree's
meeting in several years.
Judging by the number who
volunteered to help with the
next meeting' and the
enthusiasm of the attendees,
future get together will be
well attended.



City of

:.Lawtey to

host trick or
treat
The Lawtey Recreation
Department will have trick or
treat in Tatum Brothers Park
on Monday, Oct. 31, from 6-9
p.m.
There will be a spook house,
costume contest and treats.
Hamburgers, hot dogs and
sodas will be on sale.
The public is invited.
Donations of candy may be
brought to Lawtey City Hall.



Rec. Dept. to
have gospel
sing at LCS
cafeteria
The Lawtey Recreation
Department will have a gospel
sing in the Lawtey
Community School cafeteria
on Saturday, Nov. 5, from 10
a.m. until 2 p.m.
Chicken and rice dinners will
be available for $5 each.
Tickets can be purchased at the
event or from any recreation
department member.
Those wishing to sing may
contact Lawtey. City Hall at
904-782-3454.


GRITS 4-Hers
help hurricane
victims
Girls Raised in the South 4-
H Clubs received E-mails
asking members from around
the country to support
Mississippi youth, who were
affected by Hurricane Katrina.
All the girls were eager to
help. They each filled a
shoebox with letters of support
and miscellaneous items that
they thought might bring a
smile to each youth that
receives one. Some of the
items were stationery, pens,
hair items, lotion, books,:
school supplies, Bibles, toys,
stuffed animals, personal
items, letters, etc. They also
included a group picture.
The girls are planning to
continue to send letters and
items that are encouraging to
the hurricane victims.
If you are interested in
helping, you- can contact the
Bradford County Extension
Office at 966-6299 or
Mississippi Operation 4-H
Relief Letters of Caring and
Hope, Box 9641, MS State,
MS 39762.


Halloween
program at

BC library
Bring the camera and
children 5-11 years old in
Halloween costumes for not-
so-scary Halloween fun at
Bradford County Public Library
on Wednesday, Oct. 26 at 3:30
p.m.
The 45-minute program will
feature the book "The Little
Old Lady Who Was Not Afraid
of Anything" by Megan Lloyd
as well as a Halloween craft,
and other activities.
For, more information please
call the Library at 964-6400.
Visit your Library catalog
online a t
www.newriver:lib.fl. us/catalog


Starke Elementary announces TKs for Sept.


LEADERS
Continued from p. 1A

County Commissioner John
Cooper addressed two issues,
the first of which was
legislation to increase revenue
to fiscally constrained
counties. That got through the
state House last year but was
not funded in the Senate.
"That is important and it is
our most key piece of
legislation this year. We're
going to ask all of you to work
quite hard to make that
happen," Cooper said.
Pickens sponsored the bill
during the last cycle and said
he will do so again during the
coming session. The money
would be there on the House
side, he said, explaining a total
of $15 million would be
divided between fiscally
constrained counties.
The legislation would also
broaden the definition of
which counties qualify as
fiscally constrained and
increase funding to those
counties from a number of
other sources. Also, growing
counties like Bradford
wouldn't outgrow the
proposed definition in the
near-term and could continue
to benefit from those funding
programs if the legislation
makes it through the Senate.
Addressing his second issue,
Cooper said the county would
be asking for a small county
courthouse funding request to
improve security. A design is
currently in development to
make safer the way in which
the county gets inmates from
the jail to the courthouse and
back, he said, and funding will
be requested to pay for that
plan.
Smith recognized the
problem and committed to try
and make that happen, as well
as work at reducing the
number of inmates that serve
jail time for violation of
probation, an issue addressed
by Sheriff Bob Milner. The
sheriff said tougher standards
fr6m. the Department of
Corrections on apprehending
probation violators is filling up
county jails.
Milner also said a "glitch
bill" was needed to clean up
the well-intended but
problematic Jessica Lunsford
Act. Lunsford's murder, and
similar cases, led to tougher
penalties on probation
violators and broader
requirements for background
checks.
School Board Member
Bobby Carter asked for
reasonable changes to the act,
which has required
fingerprinting and background
checks on the district's
vendors and volunteers.
Pickens recognized problems
with the practicality of the law
and supported changes, so that,
for example, referees traveling
from district to district don't
have to pay for background
checks in each county. At the
same time, legislators won't
back off of the underlying
concerns for community and
child safety, he said.
Carter also discussed the
class size amendment
approved by voters as well',


saying it was eating up the
district's money. Pickens said
he thought a joint resolution of
the House and Senate might
get the amendment back on the
ballot, and the Senate might be
willing to consider stepping
back from a class size standard
imposed on individual schools
to a standard based on
districtwide averages.
That is a standard Bradford
currently meets, but if a
school-by-school standard is
enforced, the county is looking
at building new classrooms
with little money available for
school construction.
During the hearing, Bean
was called a champion for
Bradford's new public library
by many, including Smith,
who said not 10 days passed
during the last legislative
session without a visit from
Bean pressing for funding
support in the Senate.
Bean in turn credited
support on the county's end for
getting the $500,000 library
grant, and he encouraged the
county to get back in line for
another such allocation.
Pickens was lauded for his
support of education and
working for increased
spending, particularly in rural
counties. Carter said that
happened without taking away
from larger counties.
"We were very pleased with
what we got," Carter said,
asking the other legislators to
listen to,Pickens because of his
understanding of school
funding.
Smith, now actively
campaigning for governor, said
he felt like he was on his
"farewell tour." It would be his
last trip here representing
Bradford County as he has
since 1992, he said, but later
assured that his campaign
wouldn't interfere with his
effectiveness in the upcoming
legislative session.
Smith was credited for his
support of state funding for
courthouse expansion,
including this county's
courthouse, and he called that
his proudest accomplishment
for Bradford County. Thanks.
also came from County Clerk
Ray Norman by way of his
deputy, Marlene Stafford, for
keeping clerk's offices funded
through the Article V
transition.
Jennings said he hoped to
follow in the footsteps of
Smith and looked forward to
working together as a region.
Jennings currently works on
issues in the House that
include transportation,
economic development,
insurance, workforce
development and community
colleges. Jennings now serves
District 23, which covers much
of Alachua County and a
portion of Marion County.
The next legislative session
convenes in March, but
committee meetings for the
session have already begun.


SIGNS
Continued from p. 1A

He said.a prohibited banner
left by a church group renting
the facility would also come
down, and although he hadn't


DENMARK
FURNITURE
It's a fact, you can do better at
DENMARKIS.
434 W. Call St.
I 964-5827 1


discussed the freestanding sign
with anyone as of yet, that too
-would be-addressed, he said. -
What's good for the goose,
et cetera, et cetera.
These signs are just more
evidence that the majority of
folks -don't know what is
required by the city's sign
regulations, but there's. no
need to start brushing up on
those regulations just yet. The
ordinance is due for some
major rewrites now that
another city being sued saw its
ordinance declared
unconstitutional.
Sauer and City Attorney
Terry Brown will oversee the
changes, which will have to
establish regulations that
restrict signage but violate no
one's rights.
Sauer has been told by the
city commission to settle the
lawsuit that was filed against
the current sign ordinance in
January. Sunshine Outdoor of
Florida Inc. chose to challenge
the law when it wasn't allowed
to. repair a storm-damaged
billboard 'on 301 .without
purchasing a permit. When
action wasn't taken to approve
or deny the permit application
in a timely manner, Sunshine
sued, citing lost advertising
revenue.
Sunshine went further,
challenging the law'.s
constitutionality because,
among other issues, ,the
ordinance in place attempts to
regulate signs based on
content.
Sauer is currently working
out that settlement.
All of this doesn't mean that
the ordinance in place won't
be enforced until a new
ordinance is in place. Even the.
city is learning to follow the
rules.

Learn quilting
for Christmas
Two four-day Christmas
quilting classes have been
scheduled at the Vo-Tech. The
first class starts Tuesday, Oct.
18, and ends on Tuesday, Nov.
8. The second class starts on
Monday, Oct. 24, and ends on
Monday,-Nov. 14. Both classes
will have an ending meal on
Tuesday, Nov. 15.
For more information, call
(904) 966-6780:


Hampton's
trick or
treat is set
for Oct. 31
The city of Hampton has
designated Halloween night,
Monday, Oct. 31, as the night
for children to trick or treat in
the city of Hampton.

YMCA meets

today
There will be a YMCA
Founders Committee meeting
today, Thursday, Oct. 20, at
5:30 p.m. in _the-:-Family
Service Center, 611 N. Orange
St. in Starke.
Anyone interested Ain
becoming involved is invited
to attend.


Starke Elementary School recently announced its Kiwanis Terrific Kids for
September 2005. They are (1-r): first row, Kayla Jones, Desiree Crews, Dalton
Teston, Kaylie Whitehead, Chloe Barber, Maycee Barnes, Ashley Smith, Sommer
Lane, Dallas Hoilman; second row, Anya Hankerson, Daniel Woods, Tyler
Wainwright, Katia Ochoa, Dawson Watson, Janie Perry, Brad Blanton, Jamea
Tyson, Zahriah Collins, Jacob Nail; third row, Daron Frazier, Deja Baker, Lamonte
Hankerson, Sheka Davis, Bruce Carlton, Megan Soble, Dessie Taylor, Courtney
Kelly, Trevor Shanahan and Cyrus Cooney.


1
-4cow-







Oct. 20, 2005 TELEGRAPH Page 9A


10/20 2tchg. 10/27


allow a variance on north side yard


u pporrt IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE seioacKS irom required 2 feet 1o
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN requested 10 feet on property
groups AND FOR BRADFORD COUNTY, described, as follows:
gru FLORIDA A parcel of land lying within Section
CASE NO. 05-CA-277 35, Township 6 South, Range 21
meet at MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC East, being Parcel Number: 00821-
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. C-00401, Bradford County, Florida
T Vi Plaintiff, The public hearing may be continued.
Tr ue Vine V to one or more future dates. Any
The Grandparents Raising JERRY D. ROBBINS; YVONNE G. interested party shall be advised that
eGaranh arentS t in ROBBINS; and all unknown parties the date, time and place of any
Grandchildren Support Group claiming by, through, under or against continuation of the public hearing
will meet on Monday, Oct. 24, the herein named Defendants, who shall be announced during the public
at 2 p.m. at True Vine are not known to be dead or alive, hearing and that no further notice
Outreach Ministries. 422 Saint. whether said unknown parties claim concerning the matter will be
Cair Set in Starie, as heirs, devisees, grantees, published, unless said continuation
Clair St. in Starke. assignees, lienors, creditors, exceeds six calendar weeks from the
For more information, trustees, spouses, or other claimants; date of the above referenced public
please call Velma Chandler at TENANT #1 and/or TENANT #2, the hearing.
(800) 717-3277. parties intended to account for the At the aforementioned public hearing,
person or persons in possession; all interested parties may appear to
WASHINGTON MUTUAL be heard with respect to the special
FINANCE, exception.
Defendants. Copies of the variance application are
G A L NOTICE OF SALE available for public inspection at the
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant Office of the Director of Zoning,
to the Final Judgment of Foreclosure Planning, and Building, County
dated October 12, 2005 in this cause, Courthouse located at 945 North
PUBLIC NOTICE I will sell the property situated in Temple Avenue, North Wing, Starke,
The Joint Commission on BRADFORD County, Florida Florida, during regular business
Accreditation of HealthCare described as: hours.
Accreditation of HealthCare THE SOUTH 257.07 FEET OF THE All persons are advised that if they
Organizations will conduct an FOLLOWING DESCRIBED decide to appeal any decision made
accreditation survey of Shands PROPERTY: at the above referenced public
Starke Hospital on November 21-22, A PARCEL OF LAND SITUATED IN hearing, they will need a record of the
2005. THE NORTH ONE-HALF OF THE proceedings, and that, for such
The purpose of the survey will be to SE 1/4 OF SECTION 33 purpose, they may need to ensure
evaluate the critical access hospital's TOWNSHIP 6 SOUTH, RANGE 22 that a verbatim record of the
compliance with nationally EAST, BRADFORD COUNTY, proceedings is made, which record
established Joint Commission includes the testimony and evidence
standards. The survey results will be FLORIDA, SAID PARCEL BEING upon which the appeal is to be based.
used to determine whether, and the MO R E P ART IC U LA R L upon which the appeal is to chge based.
conditions under which accreditation DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: 10/20 ltchg.
should be'awarded the organization. COM EN C E A T HE NOTICE OF PUBLIH E
Joint Commission standards deal INTERSECTION OF THE WEST NOTICE OF PUBLIC
Joint Commisszational stquality of care RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF STATE HEARING CONCERNING A
with organizational quality of care RA O 100 WITH THE SOUTH VARIANCE AS PROVIDED
issues' and the safety of the ROAD NO. 100 WITH THE SOUTH VARIANCE AS PROVIDED
environment in which care is LINE OF SAID N 1/2 OF THE SE 1/4 FOR IN THE BRADFORD
provided. Anyone believing that he or AND RUN N 88o56'40" W ALONG COUNTY LAND
she has npertinentv and valid THE SOUTH LINE OF SAID N 1/2 DEVELOPMENT
information about such matters may OF SE 1/4 A DISTANCE OF 325.03 REGULATIONS
request a boutbiicnlorma.-.nTerview FEET; THENCE RUN S 89o30'50" BY THE BOARD OF
with the Joint Co mmsrr,.n .t field W 65.0 FEET TO THE POINT OF ADJUSTMENT OF BRADFORD
representatives at.the time of the BEGINNING; THENCE RUN N COUNTY, FLORIDA, NOTICE IS
survey. Information presented at the 05024'42" W 30.11 FEET TO AN HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to the
interview will be carefully evaluated IRON PIPE; THENCE CONTINUE Bradford County Land Development
for relevance to the accreditation N 05 24'42" W 226.96 FEET TO AN Regulations, as amended, hereinafter
process. Requests for a public IRON PIPE; THENCE RUN S referred to as the'Land Development
information interviewmust be made 80o56'47" E65.0 FEET TOAN IRON Regulations, objections,
in writing and should be sent to the PIPE AT THE SOUTHWEST recommendations and comments
Joint Commission no later than five CORNER OF LANDS DESCRIBED concerning a variance, as described
working days before the survey IN O.R. BOOK 132, PAGE 616 OF below, will be heard by the Board of
begins. The request must also THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF Adjustment of Bradford County,
indscatethe nature of the information BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA; Florida, at a public hearing on
to be provided at the interview. Such THENCE RUN N 06017'04" W November 7, 2005 at 7:30 p.m., or as
requests should be addres.sej .ALONG THE WEST LINE OF SAID soon thereafter as the matter can be
Drvision ol Accreriation Oaera,,::ns LANDS 162.0 FEET TO AN IRON heard, in the County Commission
DOiceson Ouality !onilorin s 1Jcori -PIPE ON THE SOUTHERLY Meeting Room, North Wing, County
CommssonlonA.,credloit:,r..ri RIGHT.-OF-WAY LINE OF Courthouse located at 945 North
Healthcare Orgacnzatori SEABOARD COAST LINE Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida.
One Renassarce Bouie..'ard RAILROAD; THENCE RUN N V-05-13,,a petition by Bemard Carter"
OakorookTerrace 1L6,1'it 69001'30 W ALONG SAID RIGHT agent for Lee Frazier, to request a
OR Faxed 1o 630,^'92 EC. OP OF WAY LINE 212.0 FEET TO AN Variance be granted as provided for
E-rnailetolcomplaint la roo IRON PIPE; THENCE RUN S in Section 12.3.1.2 of the Land
The Joint Commission s Ontce of 87057'35" W 15.0 FEET TO AN Development Regulations to allow a
Ouality Monitoringwillacknow.edger IRON PIPE; THENCE S0203'10" E variance on yard setbacks from
in writing or by telephone requests 464.03 FEET TO AN IRON PIPE; required 25 feet to requested 10 feet
received 10 days before ire survey THENCE CONTINUE S102003'10" E on each side, on property described,
begins. An account representative 30.01 FEET TO THE SOUTH LINE as follows:
will contact the individual requesting OF SAID N 1/2 OF THE SE 1/4, A parcel of land lying within Section
the public information interview prior THENCE RUN N 89o30'50" E 172.21 5, Township 7 South, Range 22 East,
to survey, indicating the location, FEET TO. THE POINT OF being. Parcel Number: 04696-0.-
date, and time of the interviewand the BEGINNING. SUBJECT TO A 00000, Bradford County, Florida.
name of the-surveyor who will GRADED ROAD ACROSS THE The public hearing may be continued
conduct the interview. SOUTH 30 FEET. .to one or more 'future dates. Any
This notice is posted in accordance INCLUDING THEREON THAT interested party shall be advised that
with the Joint Commission's CERTAIN 1991 FLEETCRAFT the date, time and place of any
requirements and may not be DOUBLEWIDE MOBILE HOME, continuation of the public hearing
removed before the survey is VIN NOS. GAFLL35AO3882HS AND shall be announced during the public
complete. GAFLL35B03882HS, TITLE NOS. hearing and that no further notice
Date Posted:a.:io:.er',r ',.: ,'*"0061235676AND 00612S5684' ;' '' concerning the matter will be
S10 13 5,:"hg 1T/17 a/k/a&473-8&E144th-StIeet, Starke,- published, unless said continuation,,
S, ,,FL3291 ,,, i ;, excedlssix'calefidarweeksfrom'the'
PUBLIC AUCTION at public sale, to the highest and best date of the above referenced public
Ron Denmark Mini Storage will hold bidder, for cash, at the east front door, hearing.
a Public Auction on Friday October Florida, at 11:00 o'clock a.m., on At the aforementioned public hearing,
28, 2005 al 10:00 a m at 2117 N Nov. 14, 2005. all interested parties may appear to
Temple Avenue Siarke Fia. on the Da at Starke, Florida this 12th day be heard with respect tothe special
following storage units containing of October, 2005. exception.
personal items Ray Norman Copies of the variance application are
#15- Belonging to A Barr Clerk of the circuit Court available for public inspection at the
10/132tchg. 10/20 By: Carol Williams Office of the Director of Zoning,
S. hDeputy Clerk Planning, and Building, County
PUBLIC AUCTION Douglas C. Zahm, P.A. Courthouse located at 445 North
Spratlin Towig gives no.Ie of 18830 U.S. Hwy 19 N., #300 Temple Avenue, North Wing, Starke,
foreclosure of lien and inlerI to sell Clearwater, FL 33764 Florida, during regular business
trMe vehicles on Nov. 18. 20',05 at 10:00 (727) 536-4911 phone hours.
a.m. at 18536 US-301 North, Starke, (727) 539-1094 fax All persons are advised that if they
SIf you are a person with a disability decide to appeal any decision made
FL pursuant to subsecionr, 713.78 of who needs any accommodation in at the above referenced public
Florida Statules Spralirn Towing order to participate in this proceeding, hearing, they will need a record of the
reserves Ine rignt Io a;ccepi or reject you are entitled, at no cost to you, to proceedings, and that, for such
any and all bids. the provision of certain assistance. purpose, they may need to ensure
1993 Pontiac Sunbird Please contact ADA Coordinator at that a verbatim record of the
1g2c1l417p7..l1260C 352-337-6237 or 1-800-952-8771 proceedings is made, which record
2000 Esl court. Bue, (TTD), (Voice upon receipt of this includes the testimony and evidence
3fakp 138vri 2374unda document.)" upon which the appeal is to be based.
1990 H/undai.Ecel.Whii.. 10/20'2tch. 10/27 10/20i1tchg.


1993 Pi,,outn Sundance
lp3xp28d6pr,5175,.7
1986 Ford Aerostar. Tan
1g8dml15z5golf.52-4E4
1990 Jeep Cherokee
1l4f38181184821
1978 GBW1 Boat.
.gbwal292m78j
1986 Mazda SW. Sl.er
i jm1Ibw6223h05C13'1..t1
1999 Chrysler LHS', Silver
2o3nc56g4xr54'&(,-k4
1988 Ford Bronco. Biue
I trrcu 1291u|c44666
1989 Honda Accord. Mm
jhmca5543kc 1033-'?
10/132tchg.10/20
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
ED'S AUTOMOTIVE. LLC gives
Noice of Foreclosure ol Lien and
intent to sell these, vehicles on
11/01 2005 8 00 a rr at 2163 N.
Temple Ave. Starke. FL -'2091-1966,
pursuant to subsectiorn 713.78 of the
FloI.da SraIuIes ED'S
AUTOMOTIVE, LLC reserves the
right to accept or reject an/ and/or all
bids
JAACL1 1LOL7202617 1990 ISUZU.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING CONCERNING A
VARIANCE AS PROVIDED
FOR IN THE BRADFORD
COUNTY LAND
DEVELOPMENT
REGULATIONS
BY THE BOARD OF
ADJUSTMENT OF BRADFORD
COUNTYY. FLORIDA/ NOTICE IS
HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to the
Bradford County Land Development
Regulations', as amended, hereinafter
referred to as the Land Development
Regulations, objections,
recommendations and/comments
concerning a variance, as described
below, will be heard by the Board of
Adjustment of Bradford. County,
Florida, at a public hearing on
November 7, 2005 at 7:30 p.m., or as
soon thereafter as the matter can be
heard, in the County Commission
Meeting Room, North Wing, County
Courthouse located at 945 North
Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida
V-05-12, a petition by Anna Troyer, to
request a Variance be granted as
provided for in Section 12.3.1.2 of the
Land Development Regulations to


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NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING CONCERNING A
VARIANCE AS PROVIDED
FOR IN THE BRADFORD
COUNTY LAND
DEVELOPMENT
REGULATIONS
BY THE BOARD OF
ADJUSTMENT OF BRADFORD
COUNTY,. FLORIDA, NOTICE IS
HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to the
Bradford County Land Development
Regulations, as amended, hereinafter
referred to as the Land Development
Regulations, objections,
recommendations and comments
concerning a variance, as described
below, willbe heard by the Board of
Adjustment of Bradford County,
Florida, at a public hearing on
November 7, 2005 at 7:30 p.m., or as


Bradfiord
Foo

Pa~n


W'a

for~


*---*d byun
flradiced Ea Am t Iinjstixi, Inc.


sold to the highest bidder at the
courthouse door at 11 a.m. on
Tuesday, the 22nd day of November,
2005.
Dated this 14th day of October, 2005.
RAY NORMAN
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: Carol Williams
Deputy Clerk
Persons with disabilities requesting
reasonable accommodations to
participate in the proceeding should
rntat at 04) 966-6280lR


LEGAL NOTICE
A workshop luncheon forattendees
from Region 9 to the Workforce
Summit 2005 is being held on
Tuesday, October 25, at 12:00 p.m. at
the FMS office, in the Seagle
Building, 408 W. University Ave.,
Suite 501, Gainesville, Florida.
Please contact Phyllis Marty at 352-
955-6509 with any questions you may
have.
102l0 elchg.


aft.. A--f.


S,;Bradford County .


Walk fot Hunger


Sunday, Nov. 20, 2005


at 3:00 PM


Support Your Team


Get your 2005 WALK GUIDE

at your School, Church or Local Businessl

Walkers check-in at 3:00 PM in Shands parking lot

922 E. Call Street

For More Information Contact: 964-7937

Help Feed Your Hungry Neighborl

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321 ANDREW STREET, MAILING: 921 E. CALL STREET, STARKE, FLORIDA 32091
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PURPOSE OF SOLICITATION: PROCEEDS WILL BE USED BY THE LOCAL FOOD PANTRY TO PUR-
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FINANCIAL INFORMATION MAY BE OBTAINED FROM THE DIVISION OF CONSUMER SERVICES BY
CALLING 1-800-435-7352 TOLL-FREE WITHIN THE STATE. REGISTRATION DOES NOT IMPLY
ENDORSEMENT, APPROVAL, OR RECOMMENDATION BY THE STATE.


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soon thereafter as the matter can be
heard, in the County Commission
Meeting Room, North Wing, County
Courthouse located at 945 North
Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida.
V-05-14, a petition by Richard
Gaines, to request a Variance be
granted as provided for in Section
12.3.1.2 of the Land Development
Regulations to allow a variance on
yard setbacks from required 25 feet
to requested 20 feet on each side, on
property described, as follows:
A parcel of land lying within Section
6, Township 6 South, Range 22 East,
being Parcel Number: 02007-0-
01400, Bradford County, Florida
The public hearing may be continued
to one or more future dates. Any
interested party shall be advised that
the date, time and place of any
continuation of the public hearing
shall be announced during the public
hearing and that no further notice
concerning the matter will be
published, unless said continuation
exceeds six calendar weeks from the
date of the above referenced public
hearing..
At the aforementioned public hearing,
all interested parties may appear to
be heard wit respect to the special
exception.
Copies of the variance application are
available for public inspection at the
Office of the Director of Zoning,
Planning, and Building, County
Courthouse located at 945 North
Temple Avenue, North Wing, Starke,
Florida, during regular business
hours.
All persons are advised that if they
decide to appeal any decision made
at the above referenced public
hearing, they will need a record of the
proceedings, and that, for such
purpose, they may need to ensure
that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made, which record
includes the testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is to be based.
10/201tchg.
TAX DEED #2005-7
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that
David J. Crews Revocable Trust
Agreement, the holders) of the
following certificate had filed said
certificate for a tax deed to be issued
thereon. The certificate number and
year of issuance, the description of
the property, and the names of which
it was assessed are as follows:
CERTIFICATE NUMBER: 705
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2002
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
Parcel #03493-00100
Lot 1 and South one-half of Lot 2 in
Block 25, Livingston, Truby and
Company's Addition to Starke, in
Section 28, Township 6 South, Range
22 East, according to plat thereof
recorded in Deed Book J, Page 232,
public records of Bradford County
Florida, said property lying and
situate at the corner of Water and
Washington Streets in Starke,
Florida.
NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
Braswell Alda L. Estate.
Said property being in the Coulity of
Bradford, State of Florida. Unless
such certificate shall be redeemed
according to the law the property
describern in such certificate will be


-- I I II -I


II I I LI I II


- I


I


GouI atct .ut \-Jv r] iw u -wv,
10/20
NOTICE OF INTEN
REGISTER FICTI
NAME
Pursuant to Section 865
Statutes, notice is hereb
the undersigned, Wendy
P.O. Box 762, Starke, FL
owner, doing business ur
name of: The Wright
South Walnut St., Starke
intends to register sa
name under the aforesaid
Dated this 13th day of Oc
in Bradford County.

LEGAL NOTI
The Executive Commi
Alachua Bradford
Workforce Board wil
Thursday, Oct. 27,.at .1
the Gainesville Job Corp
"40th Terrace, Gainesvi
Please contact Phyllis MI
955-6509 with any question
have.

IN THE CIRCUIT C
THE EIGHTH JUDICI,
IN AND FOR
COUNT
Case No. 04-20
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE

RONIE R. HUDDLESTC
Husband
vs
CHRISTA HUDDLESTC
Wife
NOTICE OF ACT
DISSOLUTION
MARRIAGE
TO: CHRISTA HUDDLE
YOUR ARE HEREBY
that an action for dis
marriage has been filed
and you are required to
of your written defenses
on Ronie R. Huddleston,
Pine Circle, Franklin, N(
or before Nov. 18, 2005
original with the clerk
before service on Pi
immediately thereafter.
do so, a default will
against you for the relief
the petition.
WARNING: Rule 12.2
Family Law Rules of
requires certain automatic
of documents and in
Failure to comply cai
sanctions, including di
striking of pleadings.
WITNESS my hand and
this court on Oct. 18, 2005
CLERK
By: Ca
D0
10/20


M1111A I;R MCI 2: tyl I


1


1


1


4tchg. 11/10 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT EIGHTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA
TION TO IN AND FOR BRADFORD
TIOUS COUNTY
CASE NO.: 04-2005-CP-0089
.09, Florida IN RE: The Estate of
y given that WILLIAM A. MUCCI,
Ann Wright, Deceased
32091, sole NOTICE OF.
ider the firm ADMINISTRATION
Cut, 320-A The administration of/the estate of
, FL 32091, WILLIAM A. MUCCI, deceased, File
id fictitious Number 04-2005-CP-0089, is
statute. pending in the Circuit Court of
tober, 2005, Bradford County, Probate Division,
the address of which is P.O. Box
10/20 ltchg. 779,Starke, FL 32091, the names and
addresses of the. personal
CE representative and the personal
ittee of the representative's attorney are set forth,
Regional below:
I meet on ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE
2:00 p.m. at NOTIFIED THAT:
ps, 5301 NE All persons on whom this notice is
lle, Florida. served who have objections that
larty at 352- challenge the validity of the will, the
onsyoumay qualifications of the personal.
representative, venue, or jurisdiction
10/20 ltchg. of this Court are required to file their
objections with this Court WITHIN
COURT FOR THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS
AL CIRCUIT AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
BRADFORD PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
Y, FLORIDA OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE
)05-DR-0559 DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
- OF: OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.' : -
5N All creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on whom a
)N copy of this notice is served within
three (3) months after the date of the
ION OF first publication of this notice must file
M OF their claims with this Court WITHIN
E THE LATER OF THREE (3)
ESTON MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
NOTIFIED THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
ssolution of THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30)
against you DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
serve a copy SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
s;, if any, to it NOTICE ON THEM.
at 108 White All other creditors of the decedent and.
IC 28734 on persons having claims or demands
5 and file the against the decedent's estate must
of this court file their claims with this court
etitioner or WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS
If you fail to AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
be entered PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
demanded to ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
85, Florida BE FOREVER BARRED.
Procedure, The date of the first publication of this
c disclosure Notice is Oct. 20, 2005..
formation. Attorney for Personal Representative:
n result in WILLIAM K..GORDON, ESO.,
dismissal or Fla.Bar #0146958
303 StateRoad26
Sthe seal of Melrose, FL32666
5. (352) 475-1357
OF COURT Personal Representatives:
rol Williams SONIA B. MUCCI
)eputy Clerk 3268 Reading Road
04tpd. 11/10 Watkins Glen, NY 14891
10/202tchg. 1027







Page 1OA TELEGRAPH Oct. 20, 2005


4 Starke officers commended


By MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Staff Writer
Starke Police Chief Gordon
Smith took time earlier this
month to point out that four of
his officers have been
recognized by the American
Police Hall of Fame.
The first two recognition
went to Sgt. Don Spriggle and
Patrolman Keith Parker, both
of whom have received the
Merit Award for Excellent
Arrest. The award is given for
demonstrating courage and
dedication to duty in the
apprehension of a criminal
whose acts are a danger to
public welfare.
In July. Spriggle and Parker
apprehended a robbery
suspect just minutes after he
had fled the Citgo gas station
and convenience store on U.S.
301. They noticed the suspect
running from the store just as
the store's clerk was calling
dispatch to report the robbery.
'Thinking quickly, they
pursued the suspect, who tried.
to evade capture in a brief foot
chase. Spriggle and Parker
caught him near the railroad
tracks, though he resisted
attempts to restrain him. He
was positively identified by
the store clerk and. was


charged with strong arm
robbery and resisting arrest.
The second two
recognition went to Jason
Crosby and James Hooper,
who both received the Silver
Star for Bravery following a
shooting incident earlier this
year.
In April, the officers
responded to a call that a
woman had been shot in
Starke. Upon arriving at the
residence they. learned that the
shooter had locked herself in
the bathroom with a rifle and
that a shot from that rifle had
earlier wounded a woman in
the neighboring house.
Inside the suspect's home.
Crosby attempted to kick open
the bathroom door after
attempts to coax her out
failed. The door then opened,
she stepped out of the
bathroom and began to raise
her rifle at Hooper, who
responded by shooting her in
the abdomen.
As is common in shooting
"cases, the Florida Department
of Law Enforcement was
called in to investigate, but the
,evidence corroborated, the
officers' reports, and State
Attorney Bill Cervone
determined that they acted
appropriately .under the


dangerous circumstances. The
incident was captured on an
audio recorder worn by
Hooper.
Cervone wrote that the two
should be commended for
their acts under pressure. It
was one of the first such
shootings under Cervone's
term of office that did not
have to be taken before a
grand jury, Smith said.
"Even though they were
two of our youngest officers in
the police department, they
acted above and beyond the
call of duty," the chief said.
The award notes their
"unselfish line of duty
heroism."
The police department as a
whole was recently
recognized by the
International Association of
Chiefs of Police. Each year
the association holds a law
enforcement challenge, and
Starke was first in the state
among agencies its size. There
are seven agency divisions in
the state that each now have .a
chance at winning a fully-.'
loaded Ford F-250.
For the last three \ear-,.
Starke has placed third :n'i he
challenge for its division.


.~1j~1





4


-,.IStarke PolisekC4hief.GordonmithJispictuiedmdil(above, I-r) Sgt. Don
Spriggle, Patrolman Keith Parker, (below, I-r) Officer Jason Crosby and
Officer James Hooper. "


Wayne E. Massey


Massey
announces
candidacy
(The following is an
announcement of intention to
seek public office submitted by
the candidate.)
Hello, my name is Wayne E.
Massey, and I would like to
introduce myself as a
candidate for the Lawtey City
Council, Group One. I was,
recently elected to serve out
the balance of my
predecessor's term, which
expires soon. I am now asking
for support from the city's
residents as my campaign for
the upcoming election begins.
I have lived in Lawtey- for
58 years. My father, A.E.
Massey, pastored Faith Baptist
Church in Lawtey for nearly
40 years before retiring. I and
my brothers, Spurgeon "Spud"
Massey, Daniel Massey, and
Edward Massey, were raised in
Lawtey where my father also
served as an agent for the
Seaboard Railroad Line. My
brothers and I each attended
school in Lawtey -and later
graduated from Bradford High
School.
In 1963, after having served
three years in the military, I
married Abbie Harley,.
daughter of Hub and Grace
Harley. We were blessed with
four beautiful daughters: Terri,
who is married to Michael
Andrews; Virginia,. .who is,,
married"i' "t B..,bb Aurr, ,


Audrey, who is married to
Stephen Murphy; and Esther,
who is married to Eric
Edwards. Lawtey is the place
we've always loved and called
home, which is why I feel.
compelled to serve as-your
representative on the council to
help meet the needs of all of
my fellow citizens.
I believe that all of us
working together for the
common good can and will
bring about improvements in
the way city government is
carried out. I believe that being
an outsider to the system will
allow me to bring a fresh
perspective to solving
problems that have plagued
our community for years, such
as the pressing need for a
better drainage system in
Lawtey. Most are aware of the
urgent need to overhaul the
city's drainage network, which,
in the rainy season, is unable
to move sufficient, amounts 'of
water from streets and property
resulting in watery yards and
minor flooding.
I believe that we must put
together a long-term plan to
effectively end this cycle of
patching the system again and
again by re-ditching the whole
network and by keeping -the
new ditches clear of
undergrowth and other
obstacles that prevent the
water's flow. The pipes that,
should carry the water freely
under roadways are too small
for the job that causes a
bottleneck of rain runoff. I
would recommend that those
pipes be removed and replaced
with bridges that would allow
for uninterrupted water flow
and solve the problem once
and for all.
Another major issue is the
need for a comprehensive
approach to correcting design
flaws in the city's new sewer
project. It seems to me that the
plan adequately provides for
service to currently existing
homes, but it,doesn't provide
for connections to future
construction. Will it meet the
needs of future homeowners
who may fabe the problem of
hooking on to the system later?
I believe that the overall
growth being seen in the rest
of the county will surely
extend our way in due time,
and we must be prepared for
that growth when it gets here
rather than continuing to fix
problems that careful planning
could h'.e prevented.
,'Acessing-eity- water 'fo'


some is proving difficult due
to the overuse of the city's
waterworks. We are running
short on water. It appears that
some can't tap into the water,
system until a new well his
been added to supply more,:
water. The city can't benefit-
from this anticipated growth if
the means to provide basic.
utilities to its citizens aren't
working properly for anyone.
Lawtey is our home and it
deserves the same degree of
care and attention as the
houses we live in. Let's make,
sure that 20 years from now
our children and grandchildren
aren't facing the same
problems that we failed to
correct. Let's each do our part.
to ensure that they have a nice
place to call hoei too. We
owe them that.
On Dec. 6, please vote for,
Wayne Massey and let's get.
going! I If you have any
questions or advice, please feel
free to call me at home. The
number is (904) 782-3415.
Thank you.

Play cow
patty bingo
and win
$1,000 from
ARC
The ARC of Bradford
County is giving everyone a
chance to win $1,000 by.
playing cow patty bingo. Buy,
your square now, then come.
out to the fairgrounds on
Saturday, Oct. 22, to see which,
square the cow decides to:
leave a patty in.
Squares are being sold for.
$50, with proceeds going to
support ARC., You don't have.
to be present to win, but there,
will be food, entertainment and
games for the kids. WEAG's
Chuck Kramer will be
broadcasting live from the:
event, which begins at 10.a.m.
Admission is free. To:
purchase your square and a
chance. to win $1,000, call,:
ARC at (904) 964-7699.



The most successful
politician is he who says
what everybody is thinking.
and in the loudest voice.
-Theodore Roosevelt "
... -- -.- w r m n


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Trick or treat

set for Oct.
29
To coincide with the Great
Pumpkin Escape in downtown
Starke, the Starke City
Commission has designated
Saturday, Oct. 29, as the
official night to trick or treat in
the city.


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Single Party Business .
(Includes Federal Subscriber Line Charge) $30.63 $38.26


Local Directory Assistance


$0.50


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Toll blocking is available at no charge to low-income customers who qualify. Surcharges for emergency 9-1-1
services are 3 :- -:-' 3.r:,rjir,,g to government guidelines.
Low-income individuals eligible for Lifeline and Link-Up telephone assistance programs may be eligible for
discounts on these basic local service charges through state-specified telephone assistance plans,
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Please join us Wednesday, October 26th
and Thursday, October 27th!


~







Oct. 20,2005 TELEGRAPH Page 11A


STATS
Continued from p. 1A

not include any accompanying
medical or legal costs. Smith
called that. number an eye-
opener.
Of the 393 citations issued,
89 went to commercial
vehicles, 147 passenger cars,
56 to trucks/to SUVs and one
to a motor home. Only 31, or 7
percent, were written to local
residents. The vast majority
went to. individuals from
outside this area.
Smith said he is still
researching the companies
who provide traffic camera
services.
As of Oct. 1, Smith* said a
citation issued by the state for
running a red light would cost
$180.50 and four points
against driver's licenses, points
that are reported to insurance
companies. If. a city ordinance
is approved providing for
camera enforcement, Smith is
recommending a penalty
-around $100 with no points
.against driver's licenses that
could be-reported to insurance
companies.
"We have to come up with a
mechanism to make a deterrent
to running red lights," Smith
said. "We have a responsibility
to our people here in the
community to make our
intersections safer: Everybody
in Starke knows if you pull out
when it turns green what's
going to happen."
Since it was first reported
that Smith .was considering
traffic cameras, he said he's
received feedback from the
community.
"It's probably three to
one-you get three positive to
every one. negative. Of course
negatives speak louder than
positives most of the timd.
That's life," he said. "But we
have to.do something. Nobody
can come. up with a better idea
or a-better answer."
He pointed to .a study from
.the Insurance Institute for
Highway Safety in which 75
percent of the respondents
polled favored photo
enforcement. Respondents
questioned were from 10
cities, five with photo
enforcement and five without
it, he said. The study found
that cameras reduce red light
violations by 40 to 50 percent
and injury crashes by 25 to 30 -
percent..
.At least one other study has
showw. that while cameras
reduce side-angle crashes, they
increase the likelihood of rebr-
end "collisions. Florida's
attorney general has also
placed in question the legality
of municipalities passing
ordinances that turn criminal
violations like running a red
lightjinto civil violations.
Once again, the police chief
stressed that public education
would keep locals informed of
where those cameras would be
located.
"I 'want something more
accurate,' more reliable. And if
you're involved in-a crash at
that intersection, you say your
light's green, and-the other guy
says his light's green, we can
pull it up and find out whose it
was," Smith said,' predicting
the state would' catch on
eventually and 'install its own
cameras.
..The additional money the
state is raising now by
doubling fines on .red-light
runners -is going to trauma.
centers to pay for costs related
to accidents at intersections, he
said, adding that fines on other
moving violations will
eventually be increased as
Well.
t"There's that much need,
that's how dangerous it is," he
said.


School board
vorkshopping
several issues
J On Monday, Oct..24, at 5
p.m., the Bradford County
School Board, will workshop
the following issues: board
oli'cy revisions, dual
enroll meant, fingerprinting
requirements of vendors and
yol'unteers, 'and a new


Cuiintywide wellness program.
The workshop will take
place in the boardroom at the
district offices, 501 W.
Washington St. It is open to
the public. For more
information, call (904) 966-
6800.


Courage is what it takes to
stand up and speak;
Courage is also what it
takes to sit down and
listen.
Winston Churchill


Recreation dept. begins afterschool program


By LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer

Whether you're a working
parent or only want the
children out of your hair for a
while after school, the Starke
Recreation Department has a
program to serve your needs.
The department has started
an afterschool program for
children in kindergarten to
eighth grade.
The program takes place at
the Pratt Street Recreation
Center and costs $25 per week.
Children can ride the bus to
the center from the middle and
.elementary schools. Lawtey
children can be picked up by
the recreation department for
an additional $5 per week.
Payments must be made in
advance, but the department is


begin at 7 a.m. and end at 6
p.m. for no additional charge.
Children are asked to bring
their own lunch on those days,
but morning and afternoon
snacks are provided.
During spring and winter
vacations, -the program price
increases to $40 per week.
Specific holiday and break
information can be obtained at
the recreation department's,
office at 502 N. Temple Ave,
the old armory building on
U.S. 301.
Currently, four people
supervise the children at the
afterschool program. These
are McMillian, activities
coordinator Mary Johnson,
secretary Cassandra Kiser and
afterschool supervisor Edna
Allen. The number of
employees is expected to grow


as the number of participants
increases.
All employees and
volunteers have had CPR
certification and background
checks.
"You can't put enough
precautions in place when
working around kids," said
Johnson.
The recreation department is
currently seeking high school
honor students who would like
to 'earn community service
hours by helping the
afterschool program
participants with their
homework.
If you are interested in
volunteering or want more
information on the afterschool
program, call the Starke
Recreation Department office/"'
at (904) 964-6792.


Jameaze McNeal (right) shows Devyn
Reynolds how to play pool. It was Devyn's first
day at the Starke Recreation Department's
afterschool program at the Pratt Street center.


County
convenes
Oct. 20
The Bradford County
Commission will meet on
Thursday, Oct. 20, at 7:30 p.m.
in the boardroom at the
Bradford County Courthouse,
located on U.S. 301 'in Starke.
The meeting is open to the
.pq0,lic..? a4 agendamaybe
obtained m'in advance in the
office of the clerk of courts.
For more information, call
(904) 966-6280.


BMS forming
PTA-style
group
Parents, teachers and
community supporters


q^rfc


interested in help forming a
PTA-style organization at
Bradford Middle School are
invited to a planning meeting,
on Tuesday, Oct. 25, from
6:30-8:30 p.m. in the school's
cafeteria.
The meetings .being hosted
by the BMS football team, but
the organization formed will
benefit the entire school.


Lawtey wml I
meet Nov. 7
The Lawtey City Council
will meet at 7 p.m. on
Monday, Nov. 7. The meetings
are held at Lawtey City Hall.
Meetings are open to-the
public, and an agenda is
available in advance. For more
information, call (904) 782-
.3454.


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willing to work with parents
on payment options.
Since.the program began on
Oct. 3, 17 children have
enrolled, but-. Director Alica
McMillian expects a larger
enrollment when people find
out about the program.
While at the afterschool
program, children will receive
a snack each day, get help with
homework and take part in
different types of activities.
An hour of the program is
designated to working on
homework with the children.
If there is no homework to be
done, a child will be
encouraged to read a book or
work on math and reading
packets that the recreation
department provides.
The remaining time will be
spent on supervised activities
such as basketball, volleyball,
video games, tables games and
more.
The afterschool program
cares for the children from the
time they arrive at the center
until 6 p.m. This includes
early release days as well.
If it is a planning day for the
schools, the program will


Because I have confidence,
in the power of truth and of
the spirit, I believe in the
future of mankind.
-Albert Schweitzer


NOTICE

STax Impact of Value Adjustment Board


County of Bradford Tax Year 2005


Members of The Board


Honorable Eddie J.Lewis Honorable John S. Cooper :,
Board of County Commissioners District No. V Board of County Commissioners District No. Ill


Honorable Ross Chandler Honorable Jesse Moore:
Board of County Commissioners District No....... School Board -District No. I


Honorable Bobby Carter
School Board District No. I


The Value Adjustment Board meets each year to hear petitions and render decisions relating to ad valorem
tax assessments, exemptions, tax deferrals, and classifications,


The following table summarizes this year's action by the board.


Column 1 Column 2 Column 3 Column 4 Column 5 Column 6:

Type Number of Total Number of Total Number Reduction Snitt in
of Exemption Number of Assessments of Requests in Taxable Tax
Property Requests Exemption Reduced by for Value Due Dollars
S..- -. Granted by- Requests The Board Assessment to Board
the Board Reductions Action
Residential -0- -0- .0_ 8 -0- -0-


Commercial

Industrial and
Miscellaneous

Agricultural or,
Classified use

Business
Machinery and
Equipment
Vacant Lots
and Acreage


-0-


-0-

-0-


-0-
-0-


-0-


-0-

-0-


-0-

-0-


2

-0-

17


1

-0-


-0-


-0-


-0-.


-0-

-0-

-0-


TOTALS -0- -0- -0- 28 -0-


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Lake Placid, FL.

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Ocala, FL.
57 t PRIME ACRES ric;'&do i
Offered In esad sdjonlng Goethe State Forest Lo1cad In Incl"'"
Great for Equine Fcillty orWereknd Get-Aways Ley I PulniCounill


ME Higgenbotham, CAI
FL Lic#AU305/AB158


800-257-4161
www.higgenbotham.com


All taxpayers should be aware that board actions which reduce taxable value cause tax rates
applicable to all property to be proportionally higher.
Questions concerning the actions taken by this Board may be addressed to the chairperson, or clerk at the following
telephone numbers:
Chairperson Eddie J. Lewis (904) 966-6339
Name Phone

Clerk Ray Norman (904) 966-6280
Name Phone


Paul Bunyan and Babe the Blue Ox is the
subject of the story that Khaila Simmons and
Ashton Hudson are reading.


Morgan Sysskind and Trinity Demps enjoy
their afterschool snack of chips and a drink.


Colm bia Motor Sports Park

FOR INFORMATION: 386.-755-9302


m [1H ytq~lll le A


I I


11111


; .. .


-





Page 12A TELEGRAPH Oct. 20, 2005


-z


o0 4


CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


Care of Business"


Lake Butler Office
410 W. Main St.
Lake Butler
386-496-1093


MAIN OFFICE
100 E. Call St., Starke
904-964-5278
www.northfloridachamber.com


Keystone Heights
Melrose Office
7380 SR-21
Keystone Heights
352-473-4550


I-_ .-


NFRCC Board member John Cooper presents a "Thank You" plaque to Cheryl
Canova with Santa Fe College for hosting a chamber BASH in October.


WELCOME NEW
MEMBERS


PO Drawer B, Waldo, FL 32694 Fax: (352) 468-2482
(352) 468-1001 cityofwaldo@waldo-fl.cqi


HHUNKCED ERNITRTIBD Inc.
PORTABLE RESTROOMS
Weddings Job Site


special vents
Scotty C'aylor
2865-C Blanding Blvd. -- -.
Middleburg, FL 32068 .98


F*estvals
* Concerts


W-4E75-,ZD1 FICE
194Z37-99.1 CUfLL-


PROPERTY FOR LEASE

BY CHAMBER MEMBER!
11 ,9O0-sq. ft. and 600-sqft..:
Call 904-284-4727 or 759-3371


The Doran Jason Group
OF FLORIDR InC.

3155 NW 82nd.Ave., Ste. 101
Miami, FL 33122


Santa Claus is coming to
West Call Street in Starke!
Nov. 25, 2005 from 4-8 p.m.
..' -






Join us ford
HOLIDAY KICKOFF CELEBRATION.
Come get your photo with Santa!
There will bte holiday music, children's
activities, art and craft vendors, great food,
a live auction and lots of holiday spirit!
Contact Results Fitness, Denmark Furniture
or Main Street Starke for details.


WIN A BEAUTIFUL
HANDMADE BLANKET
Handmade by Sally
Devilbiss (Ron's Mom)
for the benefit of
Main Street Starke, Inc.

S $1forl Chance
$5 for 6 Chances
Drawing will take place
Jan. 2, 2006.
You need not be present to win, just be sure to
have a working phone number on the ticket,


MARK YOUR CALENDAR


FRONT LINE LUNCH
When: Monday, Oct. 24
Time: Noon
Where: Western Steer Steak House
Sponsor; Trinity Mortgage-


GREAT PUMPKIN ESCAPE
When: Saturday, Oct. 29,
Where: Downtown Starke
Bradford County Development Authority


When:
Time:
Where:


NFRCC Board of Governors Meeting
When: Thursday, Oct. 27
Time: Noon
Where: Capital City Bank Community Room
STARKE


Thursday, Nov. 3
Noon
NFRCC Boardroom
STARKE


BASH
When:
Where:
Time:


Thursday, Nov. 3
New River Solid Waste.
RAIFORD


LUNCH AND LEARN
When: Monday, Nov. 7
Time: Noon
Where: Shoney's
STARKE


EUROPEAN RALLY & PERFORMANCE DRIVING SCHOOL'S
S0 POLRRIS


October 271- 30fh
Keystone Heights Airport (off SRI 00)
: Presenred by .- -
POLARIS INDUSTRIES & POLARIS OF GAINESVILLE
OVER $6000 IN TOTAL PRIZE MONEY!
SUPER MOTO RACES
POCKET BIKE RACES
MINI MOTO RACES
SCOOTER RACES
AVi CROSS COUNTRY CHALLENGE
MOTORCYCLE CONCOURSE
Tickets start at $10.
Competitors must sign up online or call (352) 473-2999.
See web site for entry fees, classes, prize money and trophies.
For more information call (352) 473-0068 or go online to
www.gora!y.conlbihefest


I


I-- I I- i,, I L ~I I, ~





Alk~a


- **T&A








.- ,,. Section B: Thursday, October 20, 2005

-:; rr .... , L4 ,! ,




News from Bradford County, Union County and the Lake Region area




Olde MeetingHouse opens in downtown Starke


By LINDSEY KIRKLAND
-Telegraph Staff Writer

It doesn't take much more
than an ice cream float, a
picture of Elvis Presley and an
old building to bring, about
feelings of nostalgia for some
people.
These longings for the past
can become new again at the
Olde Meeting House, .which
opened for business in
downtown Starke on Sept. 15.
Located in the old 1888
building. at the corner of
Thompson and Call streets, the
business is modeled after an
old-time ice cream and
sandwich shop. It is open from
11 a.m. to 9 p:m7-every-day of
the week, including Saturday
and Sunday.
According to owner George
"Don" Githens, he tried to
style the shop after an old
meeting house where people
could come to socialize and
have ice cream at the same


time. It is decorated with
posters of Marilyn Monroe,
James Dean and Elvis Presley.
If you're not interested in
going back to the good old
days, the shop also has a
computer and printer, which
can be rented for a fee.
Adjacent to the shop is a
patio-type area with tables and
chairs, fans and music so
customers can enjoy their
purchases outside. The patio is
lined with bricks to continue
the-historic.look of downtown
Starke.
"It is really nice to sit out
there and have ice cream or
iced tea and reminisce," said
Githens.
The shop has a variety of
foods, such as hot dogs, soups,
ice cream;, salads and more.
The business is doing well
so far with about 40 to 60
customers per ,day and five
employees. Githens does hope
for more business on Sunday,
but realizes it will take time
before people are aware of the


--After&retiiDng from a general
management position aTGrand-
Casinos, Githens and his wife
of 42 years, Sylvia, moved to
Florida to be closer to their son
and three grandchildren.
After employment with La
Cruise Casinos in Jacksonville,
Githens and his wife
eventually moved to Starke.
The Olde Meeting House is
the second business Githens
has started since living here.
Healso owns NickelRama, a
casino-type game room for
adults, which is located next to
Days Inn on U.S. 301.
He has planned in the future
to renovate the building next to
the Olde Meeting House to
serve as an area for the youth
in the community.' He hopes
to put in an area where
children can have birthdaN


Don Githens


parties and play arcade and
other types of games.


Starke hsts 11 th

Great Pumpkin


Escape Oct. 22


Employee Jacob Johnson scoops up a vanilla
ice cream cone at the Olde Meeting House.,


business., .
- --"I-t-'-s-tes. ig.,at limes," he
said about owning a biisiines7;
"but it is more comfortable in a
.small town. People here tend
to have a lot more patience:"
One goal Githens had % hen
opening the Olde :Meeting.
House was to bring business to:
downtown and to be part of the
Main Street renovation project.
"I am trying to make it like
downtown used to be," he said;--
"I want for people to meet and
enjoy themselves."
Githens said he also had a
lot of faith in the North Florida'
Regional ..-Chamber of
Coirmerce--who--helpedJiima a


lot in developing his business,
and John Miller, ho helped
him find the .location.
The 1888 building w\as %er.
fitting to the theme of the
business, Githens said.
; He described the patio as) a
"nice little. escape." In the
future, when business picks up
on the weekends, he wants to
add live music outside.
Originally from Las Vegas,
..Githens was involved for years
in the restaurant and casino
industries.
He has worked in
management positions at
.different casinos and uoned ai
few Dairy Queens.


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer'

Halloween is just around the
corner and with it comes the
I Ith annual Great Pumpkin
Escape' ,-hich will be held
Saturday, Oct. 29, in:
dow nto% n Siarke.
The festival. which takes
place on Call, Thompson and
Walnut streets, is open 5-9
p.m., with candy being handed
out to children 6-8 p.m.
By the wac, that is a lot of
candy, according to ,,Norma
Dionn, who has been involved
with the festival sifice its
inception. She said
appr\imateln 6.000 children
attended las1'year's eeht.l.


"We expect a whole lot
more ,this year," she said,
adding the festival hopes to
draw children from areas
outside of Bradford County, as
well.
Booths., manned by various
businesses and community
organizations, will line the
streets of downtown Starke,
offering children the chance to)
play games, at a charge of
anywhere from 10-25 cents,
and win prizes. There will be
pumpkin carving and costume
'contests, pony rides and
"bounces," .the Cattyshack
Ranch with its live.Tigers and
live music from the band Steel
Country and other local bands,
Sd PrPFlKWTitp.`i2B'


Inside the Olde Meeting House, customers
..... can.,.emA jies abou-tthe good.old-.days..at.,-..- .
checkered Coca-Cola tables and chairs.


--. M







Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 20, 2005


CRIME


Lawtey man
charged with
sexual
battery
A 28-year-old Lawtey man
was arrested Oct. 15 on a capias
charging rape of a person 12
years of age or older.
Richard Kenneth Baugess
allegedly committed a sexual
battery upon the victim by
providing alcoholic beverages
until she was intoxicated. He
then sexually assaulted her,
Sgt. Ron- Davis said. The
assault occurred last December.
Charges of sexual battery of a
physically helpless person were
filed following an investigation
and a capias was issued, Sgt.
Davis said.
Baugess remains in custody
under a $50,000 bond.


Lake Butler
man arrested
in Starke
A 50-year-old Lake Butler
man was arrested Oct. 11 on
multiple charges in Starke.
Starke police were -called to
the Days Inn to a complaint of
noise and crying coming from a
room, according to Sgt.
Richard Crews. Clarence
-Griffin and two females were in
the room, Sgt. Crews said. One
of the victim's charged Griffin
with beating her in Union
County, Sgt. Crews said.
Griffin refused to cooperate
and had to be subdued by use of
a Taser.
Griffin was charged disorderly
intoxication, resisting without
violence, possession of drug
paraphernalia (a crack/' pipe),
battery, lewd and lascivious,
Sgt. Crews said. Bond was set
at $30,000.
Officer Paul King assisted in
the arrest.

Woman
arrested
for fraud
A 37-year-otd woman with a
Keystone Heights address was
arrested Oct. 17.for obtaining
conrolled substance by fraud.
CVS.. pharmiac. -receivedi, a.
prescription for Loritab by
telephone for Melinda Thomas
Maguire, according to Clay
Deputy T.W. Roper. The
pharmacist contacted the
doctor's office (who allegedly
requested the prescription). Due
to the doctor being out of
town, there was no way he
could had authorized the
prescription,. Deputy Roper
said. The doctor's office
reported they had no patient by
the name of Melinda Maguire.
When Maguire arrived at the
store to pick up the"
prescription she was placed---
under arrest- and transported to
the county jail.

Hampton man
charged with
burglary
A 21-year-old Hampton man
was arrested Oct. 13 for
breaking and entering.
Joshua J. Knipp was charged!
with entering the victim's
residence after breaking a
window out of the door,
according to Deputy Josh Luke.
Once inside the residence,
Knipp took 21 DVDs valued at
$420. He pawned some of the
DVDs for $22,. Deputy Luke
said.
After identifying. Knipp, the
deputies located and arrested
him. He had cannabis in a
container and prescription
medication without a.


prescription on his person,
Deputy Luke said. The other
DVDs were located at his
residence.
Knipp was charged grand
theft, burglary of a residence,
possession of cannabis,
possession of drug
paraphernalia and possession of
prescription medication without
a valid prescription, Deputy
Luke said.
Knipp remains in custody
under a $50,000 bond.


BHS alleged
assault under
investigation
Bradford Sheriffs deputies
continue in the investigation of
an alleged assault of a female
student at Bradford High
School.
"We are not ready to release
information at this time as
additional witnesses with
knowledge of the incident are
being interviewed," Captain
Michael Burnette said. The
incident, involving high school
students, occurred recently,
Captain Burnette said.


Injuries
reported in
Union crash
Beverly Tomlinson was
transported to Shands Alachua
General Hospital in Gainesville
after her 1998 Chevrolet
overturned Oct. 15. Her injuries
were non life threatening,
according to the crash report.
No record of her being a patient
was available as of press time.
Tomlinson was eastbound on
C.R. 238 at 3:25 p.m.,
according to Trooper Brian
Lamb. A 1983 Mercedes,
driven by Jason Morey, was
southbound on Ninth Ave.
Morey failed to stop for the
stop. sign and entered the
intersection in the path of the
Chevrolet. The front of the
Chevrolet struck the Mercedes.
After impact* Tomlinson's
vehicle overturned onto its 'top,
Trooper Lamb said.
Tomlinson, 43, .of Lake
Butler received injuries and was
transported by rescue. Trooper
Lamb djid.. .. ', .
Morey, 25, o6T Tampa was
charged with disregarding a stop
sign, driving while license
suspended or revoked and failure
to show proof of insurance.
Damages to the Mercedes
were $2,500. Damages.-to the
Chevrolet were $10,000.


Nashon Anthony
Johnson
Johnson, 23, last reported
address 13386 Northeast
Avenue, Waldo, was arrested
on a warrant from Alachua for
sexual offender failing to
register change of address
within 48 hours. Alachua
authorities requested assistance
Oct. 10 in locating Johnson,
according to Lt. Barry Warren.
He was found at the T.H.E.
Apts. where he had been
staying for some time, Lt.
Warren said. Qualifying
offense lewd, lascivious on
c' hild under 16.


J & R Overhead


METAL SALE
36 inch wide metal in various colors.
CUT TO LENGTH.

352-473-7417


SOUTEL EVECARE

General Eye Care & Surgery
EYE EXAMS CATARACT SURGERY GLAUCOMA
MACULAR DEGENERATION DIABETES LASERS GLASSES
Eduardo M. Bedoya, MD
Board Certified, American Board of Ophthalmology
Medicare, Medicaid, Avmed, Blue Cross/Blue Shield & other Insurance accepted. .
Se habla espinol.---- -
620 E. Main St., Lake Butler 386-496-2928


PUMPKIN
Continued from p. 1B
as well as other activities and
entertainment.
A haunted house, sure to
provide some goosebumps and
thrills, will be set up adjacent
to the Starke Post Office on
Walnut Street. Also, both
Bobkat's and The Olde
Meeting House restaurants will
be open and the Florida Twin
Theater will have special
showings all evening with a $4
admission.
The Great Pumpkin Escape,
a product of the Downtown
Business Community
Association, began modestly
with downtown merchants
sitting out in front of their
businesses and handing out
candy, Donn said.
"It just started blossoming
into a full-fledged festival,"
Donn said.
---Now it's a huge draw,
providing children the
opportunity to receive candy
and have a bit of fun in a safe
environment.
Donn said the festival would
not be what it is today without
the tremendous community
support the downtown
merchants have received.
Contributions from many


Registered sexual
predator


Joseph Digby
Williamson
Williamson, last reported
address 3410 Southeast 140th
Ave., Starke. Qualifying
offense lewd or lascivious
conduct victim under 16,
providing obscene material 1o
Sminf.,''- unlhwu'fu e\ual1
actilvitywith certain minors-16 -
or 17. Registered sexual
predator.


businesses and organizations
help provide gifts for contest
winners as well as funds
necessary to purchase candy.
"It's the whole community
that pitches in and makes (the
Great Pumpkin Escape) what it
is," Donn said.
Of course, the cooperation
between all of the downtown
merchants goes a long way in
ensuring the success of the
festival, as well.
"We all have something we
give. We all have something
that we do."
The Downtown Merchants
Community Association is a
nonprofit organization. All
money raised at the Great
Pumpkin Escape is used
toward the following year's
festival.
This year's costume contest,
which will be held at the stage
adjacent to the Santa Fe
Community College Andrews
Center, begins at 6:30 p.m.,
followed by judging at 7 p.m.
The Santa Fe stage- wil- also
feature Steel Country and a
dance contest.
A stage set up on Thompsow.-
Street will ..feature
performances by various local ,
bands.
Entries for the"' pumpkin
carving contest should be
submitted by 3 p.m. at the


TERRY NUTT








CRYSTAL'S
ORIGINALS

Fine Art
Custom Jewelry
Unique, Gems


-5021-DNW 34th St--
'Gainesville,,F .
372-4484


Thompson Street display area.
Name, age, phone number and
address must be submitted
with pumpkins.


Jewelry sale
set at Shands
at Starke
A jewlery sale has been set
at Shands at Starke in the
atrium on Tuesday, Oct. 25,
from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Part of the proceeds from
the sale will benefit the
Shands at Starke Auxiliary.
The sale is being presented by
Phantasia's.


-ui=::gC


For more information about
this year's Great Pumpkin
Escape, please call Connie
Stocker at (904) 806-4191..


Bands needed
for Pumpkin
Escape
The Great Pumpkin Escape
will be held in downtown
Starke again this year, and
organizers are seeking local
bands to perform at the event.
The Pumpkin Escape will
take place on Saturday, Oct.
29. If interested in performing,
contact (904) 806-4191.


L.I:11 ~~LWJ


We Need Your Help

TODAY!
ITEMS NEEDED: GENTLY USED FURNITURE, CLOTHING
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1371 S Walnu t St., Suite 200
S nexl to Wal-Marl) '
904-368-0707


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IoM r NCUAw
LENMFR :


I -- '_II-







Oct. 20,'005 TELEGRAPHITIMES & MONiTOR--B-SECTION IPage 3B


CRIME


I .


Recent
arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Clay (Keystone
Heights area) or Union County:
Michael Brian Clemons, 20,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 15.
by Starke Officer Mark Lowery
for possession of prescription
medication without-
prescription. During a search of
.Clemons' vehicle that was
stopped for a traffic violation,
less than 20 grams of
marijuana, a bottle of
Methadone injectable, and a
syringe were found, Officer
Lowery said. He was released
after a $20,000 surety bond was
posted.
Toby Lee Lowry, 19, of
Melrose was arrested Oct.. 13
by Clay Det. R. Smith for
criminal mischief and
molesting a coin-operated
machine. .Lowry was charged
with removing coins from a
drink machine located on the
sidewalk in front of the Family
Dollar store in Keystone
Heights after he pried open the-
bottom with a crowbar on Aug.
31. Damage to the machine
was $1,200. Lowry was
additionally charged on a
warrant from Putnam County
for burglary to an automobile
with bond set at $50,003.
Johnny Lee Allen Jr., 41, of
Macclenny was arrested Oct. 16
by Bradford Deputy Sherri
Mann for carrying a concealed
firearm. A firearm was located
in the center armrest of the
vehicle during a traffic stop,
Deputy Mann said. A $5,000
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.
Luis Quiterio, 41, of Miami
was arrested Oct. 14 by Starke
Sgt. Donald Spriggle for
disorderly intoxication and
resisting without violence.
Surety bonds totalling $2,000
were posted for his release.
MichaelR., Collier, 40,. of.
Stake was arrested Oct. 16 by'
Starke Officer Jason Crosby for
loitering and prowling. Collier
was located in the alleyway
between, two closed businesses
at 6 a.m. He was unable to
give a reason for being there,
Officer Crosby said. He was
released after a $1,000 surety
bond was posted.
Jimmy Luther McCarley, 19,
of Daytona Beach and
Christopher Michael Scott, 21,
of Port Orange were arrested
Oct. 11 by Starke Sgt. Richard
Crews for possession of less
than 20 grams, of cannabis.
McCarley's vehicle was
stopped after running a red
light. The K-9 alerted on the
vehicle where the marijuana
was found in cigarette boxes in
both doors, Sgt. Crews said.
McCarley was released from
custody Oct. -12 after a $1,000


Reach to Recovery, a personal
visitation program for women
diagnosed with breast'cancer, is
available upon request.
Volunteer visitors who are breast
cancer survivors are available
before and after breast surgery to
provide information and
support. Call (904) 758-3074 or
(352) 376-6866 for information.


surety bond was posted. Scott
was released Oct. 13, also on a
$1,000 surety bond.
Lonnie Thompson. 44, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 12 by
Starke Sgt. Robert Melton for
theft. Thompson was found
cutting a yard using a mower
that had been reported stolen,
Sgt. Melton said. Bond was set
at $5,000.
Macklin Bernard Kirksey, 35,
of Brunswick, Ga. was arrested
Oct. 17 by Union Deputy Mac
Johns for petit theft and
resisting arrest without
violence. Kirksey was seen
'placing two bottles of Gatorade
in his pants pocket. .As he
attempted to leave Spires' IGA,
he was confronted as to why he
had not paid for the
.merchandise. Kirksey pulled
one bottle from his pocket and
dropped it on the ground before
running from the store, Deputy
Johns said. Deputies later
located Kirksey, who was
wearing a orange plastic work
vest, walking on S.R. 100, but
he refused to stop. After a brief
foot chase, he was apprehended.
Royce Oglesby, 57, of
Hampton was arrested Oct. 15
by Starke. Officer M.D. Watson
for breach of peace. Oglesby
was bothering the customers at
the Kangaroo and asking them
for money. He refused to stop
despite being warned by officers
to cease, Officer Watson said.
He was released after a $1,000.
surety bond was posted.
Charles Riley, 40, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 11 by Starke
Officer J.W. Hooper for
interference with railroad.
Riley's vehicle became stuck
when he attempted to drive on
the tracks, Officer Hooper said.
A CSX vehicle was used to free
Riley's vehicle, Officer Hooper
said. A $5,000 surety bond was
posted for his release from
custody.
Hubert Carter, 39, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 11 by
Bradford Lt. Kenneth Hinds for
aggravated stalking.
Wanda Morgan, 32, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 10 by Officer
Crosby for breach of peace and
resisting without. violence.
Surety bonds 'totalling $1,000
were posted for her release.
Joseph B. Thornton, 35, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
17 by Bradford Deputy Stephen
Bivins for violation of an
injunction. Thornton violated
his restraining order, issued for
one year on' Sept. 14, .by
entering the victim's residence
and removing a dog, Deputy
Bivins said.
Mary Frou'nfelter, 32, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 10 by


Bradford Deputy R. Watkins on
a writ of bodily attachment.
She purged by paying $195.25
in cash.
Jimmy Silcox, 19, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 11 b.y
Bradford Sgt. E.J. Kiser for
violation of probation burglary
and purchase of cannabis.

Shirley A. Wright, 45, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 14 by
Starke Officer Paul King for
violation of probation sale of
controlled substance with no
bond, failure to appear petit
theft (two counts) and violation
of probation possession of drug
paraphernalia. Total bond set at
$1,200.
Lafayette Nathaniel Chandler,
41, of Starke was arrested Oct.
14 by Officer King on warrants
charging sale and possession of
a controlled substance.
Chandler is charged with
selling crack cocaine to
confidential sources on several
occasions, Officer King said.
He remains in custody under
bonds totalling $150,000.
Ricky R. Tyson, 45, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 15 by
Officer King .on a warrant for
sale and possession of a
controlled substance. Bond was
set at $100,000.
Charles Benton, 35, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 11 by. Officer
King on warrants from
Franklin, Bradford and Leon
counties for violation of
probation, escape, resisting
without violence, petit. theft
and DUI with property damage.
Bond was set at $17,000.
Shandel E. Coleman, 44, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 16 by
Officer. Kihg for sale and
possession of controlled
substance. Bond was set at
$50,000.
Karl Baer, 34, of NMelrose
was arrested Oct. 15 by Clay
deputies on a writ of
attachment.
Hollie Baur, 21, of Kevystone
Heights was arrested Oct. 14 by
Clay deputies on warrant for
,.grand, .theft., value $300 to
$4,.999 and no valid driver's
li'.'ense (N\'DL).
Cheryl Lynn Waltrip, 27, of
Glen, St. Mary was arrested
Oct. 14 by Starke Officer,
William Murray on a warrant
from-Lake County for' burglary
and grand theft. Bond was set at
$10,000.
Alfred B. Home, 43, of
Starke 6 as arrested Oct. 14 by
Officer Crosb. on a writ of
bodily attachment from 'Marion
County. He' may purge by
paying $2,160.'


If your answer to this question is !E there lshelp.

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St. Edwards Catholic Church
(next to the high school)
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352-468-1840 386-623-2564 904-769-9561
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Colleen Bush, 29, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 13 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for violation of
probation battery.
Anthony Cameron, 40, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 13 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for failure to appear
contributing to delinquency of a
child.
Freddie Edward Osteen, 20, of
Lake City was arrested Oct. 17
by Union Lt. H.M. Tomlinson
on a warrant for violation of
probation. He was released on
his own recognizance after
processing.
Jonathen Lamar Rawls, 21,
of Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
1I by Lt. Tomlinson on a
warrant for aggravated battery.
Bond was set at $15,000.
Kenya Marlett Jones, 24, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
12 by Union Deputy Mindy B.
Goodwin on a warrant for
aggravated battery. Bond. was
set at $10,000.
David Nickell, 35, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 17 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for worthless check.
Mikell Harvey, 29, of
Sanderson was arrested Oct. 14
by probation officers. for
violation of probation from
Baker County.
Richard Knowles, 18, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 12 by
Officer Murray for violation of
probation possession of
controlled substance.
Shannon Williams, 30, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 12 by
Sgt. Kiser for failure to appear
battery domestic. A $2,000
surety bond was posted for
Williams' release.
Max Nielsen, 66, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 11 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for violation of
probation domestic battery..

Traffic
Chainy Blue Mullins, 24, of
Jacksonville was arrested Oct.
16 by Hampton Officer Christa
Nelson for driving under, the
influence (DUI) and as a
habitual traffic offender. The
officer noted a smell of alcohol


when Mullins' vehicle was
stopped for a traffic violation
on U.S. 301 at C.R. 18.
Mullins did not have a license
due to suspension for DUI.
Mullins t failed testing and
refused to submit to a
breathalyzer, Officer Nelson
said. Bond was set at $5,000.
Albert Franklin Young, 75,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 16
by Florida Highway Trooper
J.W. Barry for DUI. Young's
blood-alcohol level was .15
percent when his Chevrolet
pickup was stopped on U.S.
301, Trooper Barry said. He
was released after a $5,000
surety bond was posted.
James Harper, 19, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 11 by Officer
Hooper for driving while
license suspended or revoked
(DWLS). A $500 'surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody,
John Strickland, 28. of
Starke was arrested Oct. 12 by
Trooper Birchard for DWLS
habitual. He was released after a
$2,500 surety bond.was posted.


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Boyd Phillips, 34, of
Hampton was arrested Oct. 16
by Officer Murray for failure
to sign or accept summons. He
was released from custody after
a $500 cash bond was posted.
Brian Dale Cottle, 37, of
Jacksonville was arrested Oct.
I I1 on a Bradford warrant for
failure to appear violation of
probation DWLS. Bond was set
at $4,000.
Charles Thomas Ledbetter,
46, of Lawtey was arrested Oct.
14 by Bradford Deputy David
Thompson for failure to appear
DWLS. Bond was set at
$5,000.
James Ferrell Rabon Jr., 19,
was arrested Oct. 15 by Deputy
Jones on a warrant for failure to
appear for arraignment for
NVDL. Bond was set at
$2,500.
Tina Wiggins, 27, of Lawtey
was arrested Oct. 16 by Deputy
Bivins for failure to appear
NVDL. Bond was set at
$201.25. She was released Oct.
17 after time served.


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Editorial/Opinion Alternatives


Thursday, October 20, 2005 Page 4B




The cross atop the water tank


I have viewed the lighted cross atop
the Starke water tank many times in
the past 27 years as I returned home
from out of town and found comfort
in its quiet watch over the city. To me,
it is a symbol bf peace and serenity,
making a statement that home- is
where the heart is and all is well in the
community. It's true all may not be
well with every individual or family'
in our town, but the cross remains
constant in its message that we live in
a free. land whose roots are deeply
embedded in Christian concepts.
Whatever our beliefs, and we are
free to believe whatever we like, we
must acknowledge that our nation
was founded on Christian ideals that
have nothing to do with one's concept
of God. It makes good sense to love
one's neighbor. Life is so much more
pleasant if one gets along with others'
in the community. It makes good
sense to "Do unto others," because we
are usually repaid in like manner. One
doesn't have to believe in God to see
the advantages of living by Christian
ideals that provide the lubricant for
social intercourse..
That cross atop the water tank
doesn't say "Change your beliefs or
lifestyle." It doesn't say "Go to church
on Sunday,'" nor does it infringe on
one's right to "do his thing" within the
confines of the law. It confirms our
commitment to a deity, evidenced by
the many beautiful sanctuaries and
churches in our community, filled
with people each Sunday who seek
self-improvement and personal peace.
History has proven that humans
have an inherent desire, to worship. In
darkest Africa, and other parts of the
globe where the Christian God is
unknown, people will make their own
,gods, taogi.ble r intangible, vWjLPo'i ,
;invisible. It is part of -the htiman
psyche that exists in spite of denial.
A resident has mustered up nerve
enough.to legally contest the cross on
the water tank and may be successful
in his attempt to have it removed. It
has been said that everyone has his 15
minutes on the world stage, and this
could be his time. If he succeeds in
getting the cross removed, what has
he accomplished? Our community
will remain much the same as before
and will continue in Christian
traditions as it has in the past.
The year 2005 has seen a shift in the


Reader's late
husband
placed the
cross on the
water tower
Dear Editor:
My husband Bill put the
cross on the water tower.
It was in December 1974 or
75 and two other members of
the electric crew helped him. It
is my understanding that the
placement of the cross was
discussed in a city council
meeting, a motion made,
seconded and carried to have
this done.
In the '80s a person called
city hall and requested that the
cross be removed. They were
told that "Bill chambers put it
up and only he could take it
down."
That person called Bill at
work with the same request and
Bill refused. Bill felt as I did
and do: That cross is one of my
constitutional rights -'
freedom of religion that
gives us all the right to choose
to believe in God, not to
believe in God, to worship the


FBLA thanks

supporters
Dear Editor:
Being the District VI
President for Future Business
Leaders of A'merica
organization I indeed have a lot
to be thankful for. But this
blessing goes far beyond just
me, myself.
I would like to extend a
warm thank you to the
community who showed, much
support to the newly chartered
chapter of Future *Business
Leaders of America at Bradford


U.S. Supreme Court, which in itself
may have been only slight, but may
portend a sea change as Chief Justice
John Roberts :takes the helm. The
court's recent ambiguous decision
concerning the posting of the Ten
Commandments left everyone
uncertain. Many liberals are
concerned that the court may move
further to the right as President
George Bush- makes a second
appointment to the bench to replace
retiring Justice Sandra Day O'Conner.
People that have applauded court
decisions in the past may now have
reason to be concerned that the
pendulum appears to be swinging
back toward the center.
City commissioners are caught up
in a quandary, to acquiesce to the
complaint or to spend public money
to defend a case that may be lost
before it begins. The court's decision
on the Ten Commandments case may
be a precedent not to be repeated, and
to fight a case that will ultimately go
to the Supreme Court will require a
financial commitment of hundreds of
thousands of dollars. Lawyers will get
rich, even as the city is impoverished.
The city shouldn't be cowed by a
lone dissident, but at the same time,
caution may be the proper course.
Civic leaders may defuse the situation
by removing the cross from the tank
and take the lead in putting a cross
atop a tower adjacent to U.S. 301.
Two churches, the First Baptist near
downtown and the Church of God at
the north city limits, are ideal
locations and have the necessary
space. A drive to fund the project will
receive community support and make
a statement: We want a cross to
continue to light the night sky over
Stare. We'll cqncFdethe location, not
because the complainant is right, but.,'
because of the uncertainty of the
courts and the costs involved.
However, let it be known that' this
community will draw a line beyond.
which it will not go, in order to
appease the disgruntled..
If the person that filed the suit feels
he has won a moral victory, he is
mistaken. His name will -go down.in
local history, but he won't like what is
said.
By Buster Rahn,
Editorial Writer


God of our choosing.
Our forefathers came over to
this newly, discovered country
because they didn't have a
freedom to choose.the way they
worshipped and taxation. The
constitution was drawn up to
give the people of'this country
certain freedoms: religion, right
to bear arms, pursuit of
happiness,' etc. These same
forefathers were also smart
enough to separate state and
religion (church). So no state
could rule the church or
churches.
This one freedom must have
been very important to our
ancestors for those who could
not afford the price of a place
on a ship bound for the new
world indentured themselves
and their families for seven
years to receive passage from
those 'Who could afford the
cost. In a sense slaves for
seven years to that person or
persons that one freedom,
that of religion, was that
important to them.
Throughout the years, we
have been sitting comfortably'
enjoying that freedom.
Taking down the cross
denies me and others of our
freedom of religion -, the
expressing of how we want to


Middle School.
Students participated itn
opening fundraiser at the fall
festival. With an outstanding
amount of funds raised, I speak
on behalf of the members and
advisers a great appreciation.,
This organization and this
particular group of students
could not be more appreciative
than what they are now. I
would also like to extend a
very special appreciation to
Coldwell Banker Smith and
Smith Reality for the huge
support of this newly chartered
chapter.
On behalf of district VI, I
would especially like to say


observe that freedom.
And Mr. Bevill has his right
through this same freedom. not
to believe in God, but others of
us also have .the right to
express our belief in a God. If
he is afraid for his life and this
is taken down, when will it
come to the point in time that
we who believe in God are
afraid for our lives' as in the
Roman days.
The constitution guarantees
us all certain rights; let's not
abuse this by trying to impose
our beliefs on others. This is a
time for seeking our religious
beliefs and holding tightly to
them, to teach our children that
our constitution and our Bible
gives us a choice to believe or
not to believe in a supreme
being. :
This country was founded
by all: kinds of people, of all
lands, and beliefs, all kinds of
customs, and. we have, so far,
managed to get along overlook
and be neighbors.
The tower cross has been a
guiding light to a lot of people
and when they see it, they say
they know they are "almost
home."
Joyce Chambers
Lake Butler


thank you to Coldwell Banker
of Starke.
Next, most importantly I
would like to say thank to
Jennifer Lourcey, senior adviser
and Bonnie King, associate
adviser for their exceptional
support. Jennifer Lourcey is
the full-time business teacher
at BMS and also work as a
realtor at -Coldwell Banker.
Bonnie King is a full-time
teacher as well at BMS.
Again I say thank you to
you all who work tirelessly to
ensure the success of every
student.
Jeremy Pierce
Starke


I LETTERS TO THE EDITOR I


tIU LI UoS a
presented
Dear Editor:
I am sorry that Mr. Beville
and others have so little faith
in their commitment that there
is no higher power that the
sight of a small cross on top of
a water tower upsets them.
However, I do not feel that the
City of Starke can afford to
spend $10,000 to $100,000
fighting this lawsuit.
(Remember, if we lose we have
to pay both attorneys.) Even if
someone bought the water
tower and rented it back to the
city or bought just the top,
they. would find a way to
amend the lawsuit so I have a
some suggestions.
(1) We take the lower case'
"t" or cross down and, if this
was originally a "T" for the
Tornadoes, we put up a capital
"T".


To this
reader, cross
means home
Dear Editor:
I have lived in Starke FL,
since 1977 as an adult. As a
child I came here to visit
family every weekend. I don't
go to church unless I want to. I
do believe in an all mighty
being, or father to all. I believe
all people have the right to
believe how they want to. I
don't step on anyone's toes.
This whole thing about the
cross is silly on all parties. I"
love the cross on the tower. It


Reader says
'you will not

win'
Dear Editor:
In regard to the complaint
and requested removal of the
cross on the water tower in
Starke. You will not win.
I lived and went through the
Ihole' problem in S't Chloud
We had petitions going, the
churches marching and
anything that could be done


Reader rebuts
Bransford
letter
Dear Editor:
I have never written a
response to an article like this
before, but I couldn't let this
one pass. So, I must also say to
Mr. Bransford, as he said to
Dorothy Burger; Excuse me -
I can agree with some of your,
quotes on our various
Founding Fathers. But, most
are completely out of context
and in no way show these
men's true feelings. If you
would study more of their
history and try to find their
true feelings you could not, nor
would you have arrived at your
interpretations:
I do not have the time nor
the intent to respond to each of
your remarks, but do let me
respond to a few with the hope
that you will study your
history, a little further, and
when you do, you will form a
much clearer understanding of
these men.
(1) Was George Washington
a Christian? In 1891, personal
papers of his were sold at
auction in Philadelphia written
when he was about 20. They
profess and confess clearly
what the object of his faith was
and the reality of his religious
beliefs. Many people over the
years have called him a deist. I


High-Q
anniversary is
milestone in

UC.
Dear Editor:
When I read the article in the
Times on. Oct. 6 concerning
Union County High School
High-Q Team celebrating 20
years of excellence, I got goose
bumps. It was a very important
event in the history of our
school, and thanks, for the
excellent classes that are offered
to the students.
I was most impressed with
the success and achievements
of the present occupations of
those listed, including doctors,
lawyers, engineers, teachers,
musicians, ministers,
pharmacists, dentists, etc..
There are also many other high


(2) There are four major
highways leading into Starke. I
suggest that at least one church
on east and west SR-100, east
and west SR-16, east SR-230.
and north and south US-301
place a lighted cross on their
church property so that when
anyone with a broken heart on
their way to and from a
hospital or a funeral or some
other crisis in their life can
look up and pause just a
minute to pray a short prayer or
shed a tear or hold someone
closelylin their heart.
(3) If our churches are
unwilling or unable to do so, I,
for one, am willing to put the
100 foot light pole back in my
yard and place a lighted cross
or star on it so that the people
who ride in the ambulances
which pass my house so
frequently can look out and
take strength from a quiet
beacon of hope. Others who
have a different symbol for
their faith in a higher being
could place that symbol for


represents home to me. I can
come from Jacksonville and get
close enough to see the cross
and know that I'm almost
home.
The way I feel has nothing
to do with religious, or atheists
beliefs. I'm just a person who
believes the way she wants to.
I don't get mad and say I'll put
a lawsuit on atheists because
they want to get rid of it. I
don't get mad at the churches
because they want to claim it
either. All people have rights
and beliefs. If you all were true
to your beliefs, you would not
be fighting, because you're
scared of a cross on a tower


was 'done to prevent the
removal of a cross that was up
since 1947. We went so far as
to ask for a Greek Cross. The
courts said take it down or go
through a costly law suit that
the city would lose anyway.
A man drove down Rt. 192,
looked.up, saw the cross on the,
water tower. He said it was
offensive to him (he lived in
Osceola County and not the
city of St. C'lSdud)" 'IHe-
contacted the Anti Christian'
Liberation Union" and they
took it from there.


find most of them don't know
what a deist is. To put it
simply, a deist believes in a
God who created the world,
established natural law, took
off on vacation, and hasn't been
heard from since. In my
historical studies of
Washington, I know of no
historical character in American
history who gave more
testimony to his belief in God.
Washington's last words as
recorded by his secretary,
Tobias Lear said:
[(Washington speaking) "Tis
-well." He clasped his hands,
closed his eyes, folded his arms
across his chest, and said,
"Father of mercies, take me to
thyself." Thus died one whose
character was the wonder of the
world, whose character showed
his faith in Jesus Christ.].
(3) There is one more person
I would like for you to meet.
Abraham Lincoln: You say, "he
was not a Christian." Lincoln
did say at one time shortly
after going to Washington,
when asked if he was a
Christian: His response was: "I
am not a Christian. God knows
I would be one." He went on to
say he didn't read the
Scriptures like the clergyman
in Springfield." When he came
there he fell in, with some'
agnostic and skeptical friends.
But, you can't end your study
of him at this point. In a letter
dated November 19, 1865 to
Dr. Francis Vinton, rector of


school grads who were not
listed who have succeeded in
their occupations. I'm proud of
my Union County "roots" and
Know they are also.
All Union Countians should
be grateful for each one who
has received high honors in so
many different areas
professions. This may be the
smallest county in the state of
Florida, but it ranks in the top
of high academic graduates
through the years. Many have
moved away to find jobs in
their career, but we are pleased
for the many who chose to
continue to make Union
County their home.
To Renae Allen, their
excellent teacher and mentor,
she deserves a star in her crown
for her 20 years of dedication
and leadership in preparing the
students for their place in our
"big world." She is a teacher


their followers.
(4) Another alternative
would be for those who believe
in God to start a fund and buy
a small piece of property and
erect a tower or pole and place
a cross on that tower or pole
equal to or higher than the
water tower.
Again, I feel sorry for
anyone who must impose their
belief in nothing on everyone
else. This isn't just about the'7
cross, it is about denying that I -1
was created, not just
accidentally crawled out of a
mud hole and happened to 3
become a daughter, a wife, a
mother and a grandmother.
If there was a star on the. ,
water tower, someone would .
allege that it is the Star of.
David. We must not let those
who believe in nothing
continue to remove our freedom .
to worship one prayer, one .
symbol, one pledge, or one .
song at a time.
Betty N. Warren
Starke


changing each other.
How can anyone say it
violates the separations of
church and state. The state and
church and we the people are
going to do what we want to
within reason. A cross on a
tower in a small town called -
Starke will not change that at
all. I will say, I hope the cross
stays on the tower, but only
because it represents home for
me. It's silly to fight and needs
to stop for the love of all
people and their rights.

Carla Taylor
Starke


In a year. the cross was down
and the ACLU went on to
other programs against
Christian values. The next
agenda for the ACLU is ,to get .
ALL. Religious Symbols -
removed from all Public owned
property. This, of course,
means the removal of .the
crosses placed on the graves in
our national cemeteries (just
food for thought).
It's ironic" that this group
hates Christians so much:" .
Donald D. Greene'.
Melrose


Trinity Church, after the death :
of his .son, this is what he
wrote: "When I buried my son,
I was not a Christian. But
when I went to Gettysburg and
saw the graves of thousandsof
our soldiers, I then and there
consecrated myself to Christ.
Yes, I do love Jesus." (Note:
The last act of Congress ever :
signed into law by Lincoln
was a measure to place the
words, "In God We Trust," on
our national coins.)
That night he was invited to
Ford's Theater, we know what"
happened there. The next day
in notes found on his desk, he
had planned to make his public
profession on Easter Sunday..
At long last, Abraham Lincoln :I
was a Christian.
I could go on and on about
our Founding Fathers and how
they thought and acted, but I
don't think I would be given
the space. If there are any
doubts about any statements
made here, I would suggest to
you, that 'you study your
history a little more fully. -
Not that you are totally"-
inaccurate, only not fully
accurate. I can't be either in this
short a space. We all, at times -
tend to see only what we want:'
t6 see, or what we are told to:-
see. But to me some things,-:
should be as factual as we can
make them, with research and .
study of the full picture.
Robert Jones
Starke



who cares about her students
and it shows in the many high-
achievements of those who
have succeeded in their life
work because of their guidance
and preparation at Union
County High School.
Marjorie M. Driggers
Class of 1938"
Union County Historian



Life is made up, not of
great sacrifices or duties,
but of little things, in which
smiles and kindness, and
small obligations given
habitually, are what
preserve the heart and
secure comfort.
-Sir Humphry Davy


~I


~





- ~







Oct. 2 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


I OBITUARIES:


Naomi Herres


Naomi Herres
STARKE Naomi Rebecca
Wade Herres, 76, of Starke died
Thursday, Oct. 13, 2005, at St.
Vincent's Hospital in
Jacksonville following an
extended illness.
Born in Arabi, Ga. on April 7.
1929, Mrs. Herres moved to
Starke in 1966 from
Jacksonville. She was a member
of First Presbyterian Church of
Starke and was owner/operator of
Merle Norman Cosmetic-Studi.o
in Starke. She was a member of
the North Florida Regional
Chamber of Commerce, former
treasurer of the Starke downtown
Bus i nes s/ Merch an t s
Association.
Mrs. Herres is survived by: her
daughter Latain Peterson of
Starke; two sons, Malt Herres of
Glen St. Mary and Joey Herres of
Starke; three sisters, Martha
Cowart of Jacksonville, Fay
Moore and Milline Sanders, both
of Arabi; eight grandchildren and
four great-grandchildren. She
was preceded in death by her


Susie Hammond
MELROSE Susie Virginia
Hammond, 77, of Melrose died
Wednesday, Oct. 12, 2005, at
Palm Garden of Gainesville.
Born in Blackshear, Ga. on
May 6, 1.928, Mrs. Hammond
moved to Keystone Heights in
1973 from Virginia. She was a
homemaker.
Mrs. Hammond is survived by:
her husband Gerald Hammond Sr.
of Melrose; a daughter Pam
Demkiw of San Diego, Calif.; a
son Gerald Hammond Jr. of'
Keystone Heights; two brothers,
Rudy Tuten of Melbourne and
Melbern Tuten of Blackshear;
and. four grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr.
Hammond were Oct. 15, 2005 in
Freedom Baptist Church with
Pastor Ken Herring conducting
the services. Interment will be at
a later date under the care of
Jones Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.

Michael Hutchins
MELROSE Michael Anthony
Hutchins, 21, of Melrose, died
Monday, Oct. 10, 2005.,
Born on June 23, 1984 in
Gainesville, Mr. Hutchins was in
the food business.
Mr. Hutchins is survived by:
his parents Kenneth and Debbie
Hutchins of Melrose; four
brothers, Kenneth Hutchins Jr.
of Keystone Heights, Charlie
Hutchins of Melrose, Melvin
Settles and Danny Settles, both
of Lake' Butler; paternal
grandmother Helen Hutchins of1
Melrose; and maternal
grandparents J.C. and Wildred
Mayhair of Melrose
Grayeside services for Mr.
Hutchins were October 14, 2005
at Hawthorne Cemetery. Burial
followed under the care of
Broadus-Raines & Pons Family
Funeral Home of Green Cove


Greater Elizabeth Baptist Church
in Lake Butler with the Rev.
Gerald Criswell, pastor, and Elder
Lawson Foster officiating. Burial
will follow in Pine Grove
Cemetery in Gainesville under the
care of Chestnut Funeral Home of
Gainesville.
Mrs. Colbert will repose on
Friday Oct. 21, 2005 in the
Chestnut Memorial Chapel from
2-9 p.m. and on Saturday in the
Greater Elizabeth Church from 10
a.m. until the hour of service.
There will be no viewing after the
eulogy. Family and friends are
asked to meet at the home of of
Matlic May at 10:15 a.m. to form
the cortege.

Frances Kitler
RAIFORD Frances E. Carllton
Kitllcr. 79. of Raiford. died
Monday, Oct. 17, 2005, at Lake
Butler Hospital following an
extended illness.
Born in Brooksville, Mrs.
Killer lived most of her life near
Raiford. She was a retired UTR
Specialist from the Northeast
Florida State Hospital near
Macclenny. She was a member of
the First Baptist Church--o F
Raif'ord.
Mrs. Killer is survived by: her
husband Monroe W. Killer of
Raiford; a son Woodrow W.
Killer Sr. of Raiford; one
grandchild and three great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Killer will be held Thursday, Oct.
20, 2005, at 11 a.m. at First
Baptist Church of Raiford with
the Rev. Paul Estes officiating.
Burial will follow at Sapp
Cemetery in Raiford under the
care of Archer Funeral Home of
Lake Butler.
the family will receive friends
at the funeral home Wednesday,
Oct. 19, 2005, from 6 to 8 p.m.


husband Herbert P. Herres Jr. Springs. Thethus Durrance
Memorial services for Mrs.
Herres were Oct. 16, 2005 in Keith .i NEW RIVER Thethus Hines
First .resbyterian Church o Keith Sidders Durrance, 79, of New River died
Starke with the Rev. Gary KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Keith Tuesday, Oct. 18, 2005, in Baya
Hardesty conducting the, Leland Sidlers, 64, of Keystone Point nursing home in Lake City
services.. Private interment will Heights died Thursday, Oct. 13, following an extended illness.
take place at a later date under the Heghs ded Thursday Oct 1 Born in Columbia County,
care of Jones Funeral Home of 2005, at his residence. Mrs. Durrance was lifelong area
Starke. Born in Oregon, Mr. Sidders resident. She was a homemaker
moved to Keystone Heights three and member of First Baptist
years ago from Middleburg. He Church of Starke.
.as an automobile mechanic and Mrs. Durrance is survived by:
John Bailey served in the U.S. Navy. He was a two daughters, Sylvia DeLoach
member of Community Church in of Lake City and Mary
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS John Keystone Heights. Larramore of Starke; a son Frank
"Frank" Bailey, 72, of Keystone Mr. Sidders is survived by: his Durrance of Starke; two sisters,
Heights died Wednesday, Oct. wife Mary Louise Sidders of Mildred Hines Carter and Carrie
12, 2005, al. his. residence Keystone Heights; a daughter Hines Rudd, both of Lake City;
following an extended illness. Keely Sidders of Jacksonville: six grandchildren and five great-
Born in Perry on Aug. 26, and his mother Dorothy Cliftlon grandchildren. She was preceded
1933, Mr. Bailey moved to of LaVeg Ney. in death by her husband Pastor
Keystone Heights in'1967 fro6n Afraagee'lare.6 under the care 'Clyde urrnce
Palatka. He.retired;-as a ,chief,:t,.'bf Iir'dlFu'n'era'l floriefi" Fubderal services' for Mrs.
warrant officer after 38 years Melrose. Durrance will be on Friday, Oct.
with the Army National Guard. 21, 2005,. at 1 p.m. in. First
.. Mr. Bailey is survived by: his Katie C l Baptist Church of Starke with
wife of 50 years Theresa io olIer L Brother Michael Norman
LaBombard of Keystone -BROOKER Katie L.-.Colbert, officiating. Burial, will. follow in
Heights;, a daughter Terry 98, of Brooker died Sunday Oct. Oak Grove Cemetery north of
Minton of Jonesboro, Tenn.; a i6, 2005, at E.T. York Hospice Lake City under the care of
son F. Amos Bailey of Care Center in Gainesville. Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Birmingh ,, Ala.; a sister Mrs. Colbert was a retired cook Butler.
Mildred RM y of Teria Cera; and 'and member of Greater Elizabeth
five grandchildren. Baptist Church in Lake Butler.
Funeral services for Mr. Mrs. Colbert is survived by .
Bailey were Oct. 15, 2005 in four sons William Foster of
Orange Heights Baptist Church Orange Park, John Foster and
with Pastor Lonnie Broome Stephen W. Foster, both of
conducting the services. Starke, and Carl L. Foster of
Interment followed with full Brooker; two daughters, Lucille
military honors in Hope Griffin of Orange Park and
Cemetery. Elizabeth Foster of Starke; and 21
Memorial .contributions may grandchildren..
be made to Hospice of North Funeral services for Mrs.
Central Florida, 4200 NW 90th Colbert will be held on Saturday,
Blvd., Gainesville, FL 32606. Oct. 22, 2005, at 11 a.m. in e


The family will receive friends
at the funeral home on Thursday,
Oct. 20, 2005, from 6-8 p.m.
Memorial contributions may
be made to The Gideons
International, 50 Century Blvd.,
P.O. Box 140800. Nashville, TN
37214-0800.

Lucy Buehne
STARKE Lucy Josephine
Thompson Buchne, 98, of Starke
died Tuesday, Oct. 11, 2005, at
Bradford Terrace nursing home
following an extended illness.
Born in Marion County, 111.
on Sepl. 22, 1907, Mrs. Buehne
moved to Starke in 1995 from
Chicago. She was a member of
First United Methodist Church of
Starke. She was a homemaker
and worked as a secretary for
many years.
Mrs. Buehen is survived by: a
son James Buchne of Starke; five
sisters, Anna Ruth White of
Centralia, IIl., Stella Wilson of
Woodlawn,. Ill., Helen Thorpe of
Mt. Vernon, Ill., Lillie May
White of Ashley, Ill. and Mary
Douthit of Dix, Ill.; three
b.rothers-, George Thompson of
Ashley, Ill., Raymond
Thompson of Mt. Vernon, Ill.
and Pete Thompson of Marion;
two grandchildren, seven great-
grandchildren and one great-
great-grandchild. She was
preceded in death by her husband
Robert John Buehne and a son
Robert Buchne.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Buehne were Oct. 15, 2005 in
Boggs Chapel of the Styninger-
Pacey Funeral Home with Rick
Pearce conducting the services.
Interment was in Hillcrest
Memorial Park in Centralia.
Local services were under the
care of Jones Funeral Home of
Starke.




The family of Neil R. Crawford
would like to thank each of you for
your continued prayers during this
'difficult time. The food, visits,
flowers, and other acts of
kindness, were all very much
appreciated at the time of our dear
loved one's passing.
He was a very humble,
hardworking, Christian man.
He loved God, his friends, the
Gators, and most of all, his family.

"When You Say It With Flowers
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In Loving Memory of
Doris Hill Jr. (35)
Aug. 30,1974 Oct. 23. 2003
Dear God,
It has been two years since Doris
(35) was taken away from us.
We love him and miss him and will
never forget him.
Loveyou (35),
Mother, Victoria, Donald, lustin,
Melissa and the Hill family


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for people going to One-Stop
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CISTO officer at (904) 368-
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A meditation and stress control
workshop is held every
Thursday at 6:30 p.m. at the
Senior Health Care Center. Call
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Obituaries policy
The obituaries on this
page are considered
news and are published
free of charge by the
Biadford County
Telegraph. Obituaries are
submitted by funeral
homes and may be
edited for style, space
and policy. A 1-col.
photo may be included
with obituary for $10.
Memorials and cards of
thanks and/or tributes are
paid advertisements. The
charge is per word.

The Bradford County Veteran
Service Officer days of service
are Tuesdays and Thursdays, from
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. For inquiries,
please call (904) 966-6385.

The Bradford County Domestic-
Violence Task Force meets the -
second Wednesday of each month-:
at 11:30 a.m. at Western Steer -
Steakhouse on US-301 in Starke_
All citizens interested in this
important issue are invited.
Lunch is available. For'
information, call Nancy Alvarez,--
(904) 964-1515.

Stitches from the Heart needs
volunteers to knit, crochet and
quilt blankets, sweaters and hats
for babies. Items are donated to
hospitals, etc. Patterns are
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Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 20, 2005


Civil AirPatrol launches rocket competition in KH


This past weekend, October
14-16, dozens of Civil Air
Patrol cadets from around the
state of Florida descended
upon the airport at Keystone
Heights. The purpose of the
meeting was the first ever
model rocketry contest held in
the 60-year history of the Civil
Air Patrol. Once again.
Florida Wing led the way. The
cadets, competed in water
bottle rocketry, an egg lofting
competition, and parachute and
streamer competitions.--
-Cadets rom squadrons in
Lake City, Ocala, Citrus
County, Gainesville, Keystone
Heights, Pompni Bieac and
Coral iSprings attended the
event. Senior members (the
adults) from Lake City.
Tallahassee, Tampa, Coral
Springs, Orlando and Pompano
Beach supervised the cadets.
The contest was hosted by the
local Keystone Heights
squadron, which meets at the
airport.
By Friday evening, a tent
city had sprouted around the
hangar used .as the base of
operations. Then, the fun and
festivities began. Even though
the primary emphasis was on
the model rocketry contest, the
opportunity to fly in powered
aircraft- and' gfiders was
present. Participant flew
miniature airplanes as well.
The water bottle contest was


r


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A cadet from the Coral Springs squadron gets ready
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OCTOBER 25, 2005

FROM 5:30 PM to 8:00 PM

AT THE

STARKE GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB



Guest Speakers
State Representative
Aaron Bean

and

Sheriff Stephen M. Oelrich-__
Candidate for State Senator
All citizens of Bradford County are invited regardless of political affiliation Our goal is to
register voters and to send you home knowing more about who we are, what we believe
in and why we believe it.
This rally is sponsored by the Bradford County Republican E.tetiin Conmmittee and s not atfiliated uh/ .ai
particular candidate or any designated political campaign


air pressure as the fuel. These Tampa. This particular rocket Overall, the event was
were sent up as high as several soared to a height of perhaps considered a success. Plans
hundred feet before coming 1,500 to 2,000 feet before are to continue this event on an
back down. returning safely to ground. annual basis, with the
The other contests involved Cadets ran the actual events competition being rotated
building and launching a that weekend, with only between Keystone Heights and
model rocket, using a rocket guidance from adults. A local South Florida. The ultimate
engine that could be purchased cadet, 2nd Lt. Crystal Hardee of goal of Edwards is -:"to
at a local store. The purpose Florahome, was assigned the formulate a team of cadets
of the egg-lofting competition responsibility. of..being, the from Florida Wing to compete
was to see how high and long a cadet in charge of in national and international
raw egg could be launched and administration. Her duties sporting competitions.
returned to earth without included overseeing the si n-in -ormoreinformation about
breaking. For the parachte-ro t e ca e s arrived for .Civil Air Patrol and to find
and streamer competition, it the weekend, printing out locations of units near you,
was simply how long the awards certificates, signing put please visit the Florida Wiimg
rocket stayed up. ..cadets,-assistance in providing Web site at flwg.cap.gov. -.
The h-igg-hghvt_ o-f-the meals and general,
weekend, was the launching of administration duty. Without
a 5-foot rocket built by the her expertise, the weekend Submitted by Mark F.
model rocketry officer in would not have gone as Sweitzer, public affairs officer,
charge, Lt. John Edwards of smoothly as it did. Lake City cadet squadron. -


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Section C: Thursday, October 20, 2005 Telegraph Times Monitor




KH Indians will play for district title in volleyball


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

The Keystone Heights
volleyball team had no trouble-
against district opponents
during the regular season and
that trend continued on Oct. 18
when the Indians defeated
Pierson Taylor 3-0 (25-4, 25-9,
25-18) in the semifinals of the
District 6-3A tournament,
which is being hosted by
Keystone.
Keystone (25-1) scored 16
straight points with Jessica
Ford serving to go up 22-3 in
the first game of the match.
The Indians scored the first 12
points of the second game with
Autumn Lindsey serving.
Ford finished with 19 points,
38 assists and eight digs and
Lindsey had 15 points.
Mallorie Wasik led the team in
kills with 23.
Cassandra Bruey added six
digs and Jessica Whitfield had
two blocks.
Keystone will now play
Interlachen for the district
championship on Thursday,
Oct. 20, at 7 p.m. Win or lose,,
the Indians will advance to the
regional quarterfinals on
Tuesday, Oct. 25, *where they
will face a team from District 5
(Chiefland, Dixie County, Fort
White, Newberry, P.K. Yonge
or Williston).
The win over Pierson Taylor
was the fifth in a row for the
Indians after they suffered
their only loss -of the season.
Last week, after defeating St.
Johns Country Day 3-0 (25-19,
25-18, 25-18) and Santa Fe 3-2
(20-25, 25-18, 22-25, 25-21,



Tigers aim

to improve

to 3-0 in.

district play

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Write?

A P.K. Yonge Blue Wave
team that has already equalled
its win total from last year and
returns 12 starters from last
year will. host- the Union
County Tigers this Friday, Oct.
21, at 7:30 p.m. in Gainesville.
The Tigers (4-2), coming off
of an off week, will stay tied
atop the District 4-2B with
Ocala Trinity Catholic with a
win over the Blue Wave.
Union currently has a 2-0
district record.
P.K. Yonge enters the game
with a district record of 1-1
and an overall record of 4-2.
The Blue Wave's only losses
have come against the state's
top-ranked team, district
opponent Trinity Catholic, and
Hamilton County.
One of the players who has
'been a key for the Blue Wave
this year is senior quarterback
Derrick Robinson. He has
completed 23-of-46 passes for
522 yards, but Robinson is a
major threat as a runner with
the ability to go the .distance
from anywhere on the field: He
has rushed for 400 yards on 56
carries (a 7-yards-per-carry
average). In a 29-28 win over
Florida High, Robinson rushed
for 203 yards on.10 carries.
P.K. Yonge is.averaging 212
rushing yards per game. Dre
Maddox is the team's second-
leading rusher with 300 yards
,on 89 carries.
Defensively, P.K. Yonge is
allowing an average of 197
rushing yards per game and an
average of 119 passing yards
per game. The team has forced
nine turnovers in its last two
games.
Most of the Blue Wave's
games have been close affairs.
Wins .over Florida High,
Trinity Christian and
Chiefland were by a combined
five points, while the team's
loss to Hamilton County was
by five points.
The Blue Wave is coming
off of a 14-13 win over district
opponent Chiefland despite
committing seven turnovers.
Robinson did not play, but
Mark Williams rushed for 82
yards on 12 carries and had an
I 8-yard touchdown. pass to
Miguel a.odriguez. Maddox

See TIGERS, p. 3C


15-13), the Indians defeated
Nease 3-2 (25-22, 12-25, 18-
25, 25-22, 15-11). Ford had 35
assists and two blocks, Wasik
had 21 kills and Whitfield had


17 service points and three
blocks.
Ford also led the team in
digs with 12, while Bruey had
1 1 and Wasik and Autumn


Lindsey each had 10.
Brenda Ward added nine
service points, eight kills and
two blocks.
Keystone capped the regular


season, and celebrated senior
night, with a 3-0 (25-17, 27-
25., 25-17) win over
Middleburg on Oct. 14. Ford
had 28 assists, 13 digs, nine


kills and seven service points,,
Wasik had 18 kills and nines:
digs, and Whitfield had 11 h
service points, nine kills, six'|
digs-and two blocks.







Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 20. 2005



Tornadoes beat Indians 6-3 on bizarre ending


By CLIFF SMEL,LEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

It turned out to be the most
important play of the game,
but everyone inside David
Hurse Stadium probably either
did not see it or, if they did,
did not know exactly what was
going on.
One second, it appeared as if
the game was over after
Keystone .Heights' Nick
Salsbery blocked a last-second
field goal --attempt by
Bradford's Clint Cubbedge.
The next second, Bradford
lineman Kyle Mercer was
running into the end zone with
the ball in his hands.
After huddling and
discussing the matter for a
couple of minqites, game
officials ruled Mercer's
touchdown counted, giving the
Tornadoes a 6-3 District 3-2A
victory over Keystone on Oct.
14 in Starke.
"We stay in the race for the
district runner-up spot (behind
Bolles)," Bradford head coach
Chad Bankston said. "We've
still got a long way to go, but
I'm proud of these kids for the
way they fight back."
Bradford (3-4) is actually all
alone in second place in the
district with a 2-1 record after
West Nassau had to forfeit its
win against Interlachen last
week. Keystone (4-3) fell to 1-
2 in the district.
"We've just got to overcome
this and get ready to play (this
Friday)," Keystone head coach
Chuck Dickinson said. "We're
still in the district chase."
The Indians' chase was
made a little more difficult'
after what can only be termed
an. unbelievable play. Mercer


said the winning touchdown
came about after a Keystone
player picked up the ball after
the kick was blocked.'
"I was going toward him to
tackle him and he just threw it
to me," Mercer said. "I just ran
it in."
"I've never seen anything
like that," Bankston said. "It
was unbelievable."
Dickinson, being on the far
side of the fieLd away from the
play, was not in a good
position to see what happened.
His original argument with
officials during their
discussion was that a Bradford
player could not advance the
--ball since it had crossed the
line of scrimmage. He was
unaware of what actually
happened until he talked to his
players.
"One of our players'picked it


up, I guess," Dickinson said.'
"He said he was down on a
knee and then he handed the
ball to the official. I guess the
official didn't grab it. It lay on
the ground and the guy from
Bradford ran it in."
It was a frustrating
conclusion to the game for the
Indians, but Dickinson said his
team should not have even
been in the position of having
to block a kick to preserve a
win.
The Indians put together a
drive, starting at the 5:54 mark
of the fourth quarter, in which
they gained more yards .-than
they had during the rest of the
game. Running back Wil
Breton, who rushed for 112
yards on 19 carries, ripped off
a couple of 9-yard gains and
had a 22-yard run to the
Bradford 30-yard line.


BHS tries for another


district win against Ribault

Stanton and Interlachen, both The Trojans have committed at
By CLIFF SMELLEY of whom they defeated. least three turnovers in four
Telegraph Staff Writer It has not helped that Ribault games, including six against
is averaging less than 200 district opponent West Nassau
Bradford t ill host a yards of offense per game and (42-19 loss) and five against
wui, t m 4th'-r .. .d 162points th l i.

and attempt, to remain in The .Trojan-i are','.eragihg har time stipig the.rh.-b,
second place in District 3-2A... -- just 42 yards per game rushing, Most opponents are averaging
The Ribault .Trojans have but have shown big-play more than 6 yards per carry
already improved upon their capability on pass plays, against Ribault. The Trojans
record last season, but the bad Ribault, which is averaging allowed 234 yards on 35
news for Trojan fans is that 140 passing yards per game, carries to Englewood (16-7
their team did not have to do 'has gotten touchdown passes loss), 326 yards on 42 carries
much to accomplish that. this year of 33, 34 and 89 against Jackson (47-6 loss),
Ribault,. *is 1-9 last season yards from quarterback Chris 361 yards on 54 carries against
and is currently 2-5 overall and Everett. Receiver Hakeem West Nassau, 289 yards on 44
1-2 in district play. The Johnson has three games .in carries against First Coast (27,
Trojans, who are coming off of which he has averaged 21 6 loss) and 245 yards on 33
a 57-0 loss to Bolles last week, yards, 30 yards and 36 yards carries against Bolles.
have not posed much of a per reception. Ribault has, however, forced
challenge to the teams they've Ribault's offense has not at least two turnovers in every
played with the exception of helped itself with turnovers, game but one. Justin Grant had
a fumble recovery in the
4 -= 7 \ \ season-opening loss to
Englewood and followed that
up by scoring on a 20-yard
fumble return in the loss: to
Jackson. Rashad Butler had
two interceptions in a 17-14
Gol & Country Club win over Interlachen.

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Two plays later, though, the
Indians fumbled the ball.
Bradford defenders Shauntell
Carter and Kadeem Leverson
forced the fumble and James
Jamison scooped the ball up
and returned it to the Keystone
32 with 1:55 remaining in the
game.
"'If we don't turn the ball
over and get one more first
down, (the Tornadoes) run out
of timeouts and the game
would be over," Dickinson
said.
Bradford faced a fourth-.
down play after recovering the
Keystone fumble, but an
offsides penalty on Keystone
gave the Tornadoes a first
down at the Keystone 20. The
Tornadoes were also fortunate
to recover their own fumble,
which was caused when
Keystone's Josh Mangus hit
quarterback J.R. Petteway.
"We started getting the little
breaks," Mercer said.
Bradford did receive a few
breaks in the first half, that
saw Keystone put itself into
potential scoring position
several times.
Keystone moved to the
-Bradford 38 on its first series


of the game, helped by a 22-
yard reception by Taylor. The
Indians were eventually forced
to punt, however, after being
pushed back by a holding
penalty..
The Indians founrd-
themselves with a first down at
the Bradford 21 on their next
drive, but had to punt again
when a snap sailed over
quarterback Blake Lott's head
for a 20-yard loss. ,
Keystone did score on its
third possession when .Michael
McLeod connected on a 50-
.-yalrd field goal in the second
quarter ...
Bradford's defense pretty
much held Keystqne in check,
after that.. The Indians did
manage to give themselves a
first down at the Bradford 3,1
on their third possession of the
second half, but they were
backed up after a holding call
and a sack by Bradford's
Willie Jenkins. Keystone
eventually turned the ball over


Chuckie Covington returns a kickoff for Bradford.


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on downs when Bradford
defensive back Justin
Henderson sacked Lott at the
30-yard line on fourth-and-9.
"They gave us something we
thought we could take
advantage of," Dickinson said
of going for it on fourth down.
Bradford's offense,--
meanwhile, crossed midfield
only once. A 12-yard run by-
Dejor Hill in the fourth quarter
gave the Tornadoes a first
down at the Keystone 38. A 7-
yard scramble by Petteway
later in the drive set up a third--
and-3 at the 20. Jamison was
then, dropped for no gain by
Keystone's Lott, Jacob Elliott
and. Jack Taylor. On fourth
down, Jainison was stopped 1
yard shy of thesfirst down.

The Tornadoes finished with
148 total -yards, wh le
Keystone had 156.
"I thought both teams played
great defense tonight,"
Dickinson said.


F







Oct. 20, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C i


Indians

return home

to play

Interlachen

By ARNIE HARRIS
LRM Staff Writer
After three straight away
games, the Keystone Heights
Indians return to their friendly
confines to take on the
Iriterlachen Rams (3-5, 1-2 in
District 3-2A), Friday, Oct. 21,
at 7:30 p.m.
Aside from their 35-0
domination of Pierson .Taylor
on Oct.7, the Rams' games
have been closely fought
affairs, with the determining
factor against their success
being their habit of committing
turnovers-in each of four
games they turned the ball
over five times.
"They could be 5-2 right
now," Keystone head coach
Chuck Dickinson said, "but
they kept hurting themselves
with their turnovers."
'Dickinson pointed to their
apparent, loss last week to
West Nassau by one point
when the latter scored a


,touchdown with 18 seconds
'left in the game. However, due
to a violation of rules, the
game was later forfeited to
Interlachen.
As to the controversy
surrounding his team's 6-3 loss
to Bradford, Dickinson
emphasized the need for his
players to put it behind them
and concentrate on the game
ahead.
Interlachen's defense has
been erratic this year,
stubbornly allowing only 28
yards on the ground in one
game, while letting the other
team run rampant for 248
yards in another.
Last season, Interlachen
finished 3-6, with one of those
losses at the hands of the
Indians by a 21-0 score.
In that game Keystone
rushed for 204 yards, 165 of
them accounted for by Wil
Breton on 25 carries.
Keystone's defense held
Inbterlachen to a mere 43
yards rushing in 23 carries and
28 yards on eight pass
completions.
The Indians' defense also
forced three turnovers, two of
which were interceptions.
Love is a fruit in season at
all times, and within reach
of every, hand.
-Mother Teresa


BMS teams
win, tie for
first at Cedar

Key meet

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford Middle School's
girls' cross country team
placed first and the boys' team
tied for first at a meet held in
Cedar Key on Oct. 8.
Samantha Steffan led the
girls' team with a time of
26:34. Rounding out the top
five for Bradford were Ashley
Sutherland with a personal-
record (PR) of 26:41, Krystal
Cornwall with a PR of 30:06,
Christina Jordan with a time of
32:13 and Rosa London with a
PR of 32:20.
The rest of Bradford's.
runners finished as follows:
Natali Powell (32:31, PR),
Hannah Ricker (32:32),
Heather Harris (33:23),
Synteia Postway (34:12),
Megan Perry (34:13), Caitlin
Wade (35:33), Sarah Swords
(38:42) and Shelby Ashley
(39:15, PR).
Robert Proctor led the
Bradford boys' team with a PR


of 19:55. The next four runners
behind Proctor were Kelvin
Jenkins with a PR of 24:30,
Ryan McKeown with a time of
24:39, David Weeks with a PR
of'24:52 and Dyllan Bradley
with a time of 27:10.
Also running for Bradford
were: Brett Purdy (27:11),
Travis Ledger (27:29), Sean
Andrews (32:47), Demetri
Postway (33:01), Dustin
Padgett (33:20) and Michael
Ricks (34:19).
The BMS teams will
compete in their last meet of
the season on Saturday, Oct.
22, at the Buchholz Last
Chance Invitational, which
will be held at Santa Fe
Community College in
Gainesville. The boys' race
will begin at 8 a.m., followed
by the girls' race at 8:30 a.m.



TIGERS
Continued from p. 1C
added a 5-yard touchdown run.
Last year, the Tigers got an
amazing display from running
back C.J.,Spiller in defeating
P.K. Yonge 37-13. Spiller had
just five carries, but gained
147 yards, scoring on runs of
55 and 68 'yards. He also
returned a kick 93 yards for a


touchdown and tossed a 36-
yard touchdown pass to tight
end Kasey Nobles.
Nobles also had a 66-yard
touchdown reception.
In all, the Tigers rushed for
283 yards in the win and


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Defensive back Chris Perry
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yards for a score.


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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Oct. 20, 2005


Mr. and Mrs. Hal Sanders of
High Springs announce the
engagement and upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Tiffany Denise Vaughn. to
Brian Avery Griffis, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Worrell of
Worthington Springs.
The bride-elect graduated
from Santa Fe High School
and is attending Santa Fe
Community College. She is the
daughter of the late Mike
Travers.
The groom-elect graduated
from Union County High
School. He is the son of the
late Danny Griffis.
The wedding is planned for
Saturday, Dec. 17, 2005.


Aaron Keith Tetstone and
Kaci Nicole Anderson

Anderson and

Tetstone to

wed Nov. 19
Danny and Denise Anderson
of Lake Butler announce the
upcoming marriage of their.
daughter, .Kaci Nicole
Anderson, to Aaron Keith
Tetstone, son of Keith and Joy
Tetstone of Starke.
The bride-elect is a 2001
graduate of Union County
High School (UCHS). She
graduated from Santa Fe
Community College with an
associate of applied science in
dental hygiene in April 2005.
She is employed by Dr. George
Weeks in Macclenn\.,
The groom-elect is a 2000
graduate -of Bradford County
High School. He earned an
associate of arts degree in 2002
from the University of North
Florida and a bachelor of arts
in physical education in April
2005. He `works at UCHS
where he teaches and coaches
football.
The bride- and groom-elect
are both members of Madison
Street Bagst Church.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, Nov. 19, 2005, at
4 p.m. in Madison Street
Baptist Church.
Family and friends are
invited.

Local student
could win trip
and
scholarship
Commander David Peace of
the Veierans of Foreign Wars
(VFW) Post #1016 recently
announced the kick-off of this
year's VFW and Ladies
Auxiliary "Voice of
Democracy Scholarship
Competition."
High school students in this
area have the opportunity to
compete in the annual audio
essay competition and win


Brian Avery Griffis and
Tiffany Denise Vaughnt


thousands of dollars in
scholarships, a trip to
Washington, D.C., as well as
dozens of other awards.
Students begin by
competing at the local post
level. Post winners advance to
district. District winners
compete in the state
competition. The state winners
enjoy a four-day tour of
Washington, D.C. along with
the winners from every state,
the District of Columbia, the
Pacific areas, Latin
America/Caribbean and
Europe.
During the nearly 60 years
that the Veterans of Foreign
Wars and iis Ladies Auxiliary
have been involved with Voice
of Democracy, more than 7
million high school students
have participated. Students
complete by writing'andthen
recording a three-to-five minute
audio/essay expressing their
views of this year's patriotic
theme "How I Demonstrate
My Freedom."
All state winners receive at
least a $1,000 national
scholarship but any one of
them could win the $25,000
first place award.
A total of $145,000 in
national scholarships is
awarded to national finalists in
addition to the scholarships and
awards given at the preliminary
levels of competition.
Interested students and.
teachers should contact their
local VFW Post #1016 by
,phone at (904) 368-0447 or
write to the post at 540 Bay
Sr.. Starke, FL 32091, for
more information.


Vaughn and Griffis to wed


BHS girls play in regionals


BHS girls
earn personal

bests at meet

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Four Bradford High School
girls' cross country runners
recorded personal records
(PRs) at the Buchholz
Invitational this past weekend.
Courtney Cragg led the team
with a time of 26:19, but the
rest of her teammates all
recorded PRs. Emma Sheppard
had a time of 29:35, Tracey
Ledger a time of 31:48,
Katrina Steffan a time of 32:35
and Shruti Desai a time of
33:44.
On the boys' side, Chris
Underhill had a time of 19:34
and Sam Osborn had a time of
21:04.
Prior to the Buchholz meet,
Bradford competed in a meet
at Middleburg High School on
Oct. 8.
Underhill had a time of
19:55, followed by Josh Moore
(22:05) and Osborn (23:18).
The girls were led by
Cragg's time of 25:06. She
was followed by Sheppard
(30:17), Ledger (33:52),
Steffan (34:15) and Desai
(36:04).
Bradford competes in its last
regular season meet Saturday,
Oct. 22, at the Buchholz Last
Chance Invitational at Santa Fe
Community College in
Gainesville. The boys' race
begins at 8 a,m. and the girls'
race at 8:30 a.m.



A NOTE OF THANKS
I would like to thank all of you at
the churches in Starke and
surrounding area for all your
phone calls, cards, flowers, food,
visits, and most of all for your
prayers, during my recent
surgeries and radiation
treatments.
The Lord has truly been good to
me and my family during this time
of my life. I will never be able to
praise him enough, and I surely do
not deserve all his Grace and
Love. As most of you know this is
my fourth (4) time to have cancer
and treatment.
S'We Love \ou all.
Anne Greene


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The Bradford High School girls' golf team earned a regional berth by placing
third at its district meet, which was held in Gainesville on Oct. 10, with a
score of 435, finishing behirfd Branford (409) and Santa Fe (432). The
Tornadoes would go on to finish ninth at the Region 2-'A meet on Oct. 17 at
Plantation Oaks with a score of 579. Episcopal and Bolles placed first and
second, respectively, with scores of 334 and 356 to advance to the state
finals. Pictured above are Mary Beth Johnson, Samantha Reynolds, Heather-
Alvarez, Emily Coston and Samantha Schmidt.







nOt TELEGRAPH. TIMES & MuLtl rOR--C-SECTION Page 5C


Mr. and Mrs. William Parrish


Kelly and Parrish are wed


Destiny Kelly and William
Parrish were married on Aug.
20, 2005 at Bayless Highway
Baptist Church.
Eddie Griffis performed the
ceremony. The bride was given
in marriage by her father.
Holly Hannah was matron of
honor with Crista Rhoden,
Kayleigh Moody, Nikki Smith
and Christina.Vickery as bri-
desmaids. Flower girl was
Autumn Callan.
Timothy Lee was best man
with Justin Kelly, Jason Sapp,
Lester Miller and Randy
Jackson as groomsmen.
Denien Conner was ringbearer.
A reception was held follow-


ing the ceremony at Bayless
Highway Baptist Church.
The bride is the daughter of
Keith and Vicky Kelly of
Starke. She is a 2002 graduate
of Bradford High School
(BHS). She is employed by the
Bradford CountyrSchool Board
and is a member of Bayless
Highway Baptist Church.
The groom is the son of
William and Becky Parrish of
Starke. He is a 2002 graduate
of BHS and works for Ace
Construction. He is a.member
'of Bayless Highway Baptist
Church.
The couple lives in Bradford
County..


Grace and Eston Jordan


Comer and Joyce Suggs


Suggs to

celebrate

62nd

anniversary

Mr. and Mrs. Comer Suggs
of Hampton Lake will
celebrate their 62nd wedding
anniversary on Tuesday, Nov.
1.
Joyce Waddell and Comer
Suggs were married on Nov. 1,
1943 in Jacksonville where
they both.lived until moving to
Hampton Lake in 1973.
The couple has a son Phillip
Suggs and his wife Connie and
a daughter Nancy and her
husband Stanley Herrington of
Jacksonville. They have six
grandchildren and nine great-
grandchildren.

Bradford Lodge No. 35 F&AM, at
the corner of Orange and Call
streets, in Starke.has slated commu-'
nications on the second and fourth '
Monday of the monih.at.7:30 p.m.
arid a covered dish dinner on the
second Monday at 6:30 p.m.
The Bradford County Veteran
Service Officer days of service'are
Tuesday and Fridays, from 8 a.m. ,
to5 p.m. For inquiries, please call
(904) 966-6385.


Jordans

celebrate 60th

anniversary
Eston and Grace Jordan
celebrated their 60th wedding
anniversary this past week
with their son Bill and his
family from Middleburg and
their son David and his family
from Orlando. They have four
grandchildren.
The Jordans were married on
Oct. 14, 1945 in the old
Methodist Church in Starke by
the Rev. Churchwell.
Eston moved to Starke in
1937 and was manager of
Starke Builders Supply for 16
years, Firestone for six years
and retired .from Baldwin
Chevrolet after 12 years.
Grace worked at Camp
Blanding during the war and
retired from Bradford County
Library in 1984.

Need volunteers? The
Bradford/Union Volunteer Center
can help organizations find volun-
teers on the Internet. Fill out a brief
form and your volunteer opportuni-
ties will be posted at no charge at
www.volunteergateway.org. Forms
may be picked up at the Bradford
Executive Center at 113 E. Call
Street in Starke.


Matsis and
Rech are wed
On Aug. 27, 2005, with'
immediate family, attendants
and spouses gathered, Denise
M. Matsis became the bride of
James G. "Jim" Rech.
The Rev. Tommy Knight
performed the ceremony which
was held on the Big Lake Santa
Fe dock of the bride's aunt,
Louise Dyal Miller, who also
represented the bride's late
mother Doris Dyal Middleton
in the wedding party.
The bride was escorted down
the dock and through the
decorated Wedding arch by her
brother Johnny Mark
Middleton of Ft. Myers..
Elaine Spear of Wintersville,
Ohio was matron of honor.
The bride's cousin, Athena
Stine, of Ocala, served as
flower girl while another
cousin, Clay Loftis of Smith
-Lake, served as ring bearer.
Athena scattered rose petals
from .4 hand made needle
pointed basket which, along
with the" handmade pillow
carried by Clay, were presented
to the couple as wedding gifts.
The basket and the pillow were
decorated in the couples' blue
jewel and bone color scheme.
The bridal couple and their
attendants were all attired in
shades of the chosen color
scheme.
Grant Bogue of Sarasota was
originally to be the best man
but the groom's son Jimmy
Rech arrived from Omaha,
Neb. and he served as his
father's best man.
The bride descends from a
lofig line of Bradford countians.
She is the daughter of the late
Doris Dyal Middleton who
graduated from Bradford High
School with the Class of 1.942.
Her Bradford County born
grandparents were the late Nona-
Brown Dyal Dyer and the late
Police Detective Sgt. Truby
Isom Dyal of Gainesville.
An informal reception
followed the ceremony. Three
white tents decorated in the
.chosen-wedding colors held
picnic tables for the guests.
Each table, covered in blue,
held a small glass globe of
clear crystals with a small fish
swimming in each
One table featured the
wedding cake, the groom's cake
and toasting goblets for the
couple. The cakes were made



BIRTHS


Dalton Wayne Sanders


Dalton

Sanders
Kristy Alvarez and William
Sanders Ill of Starke announce
the birth of their son, Dalton
Wayne Sanders, on Sept. 23,
2005 in Gainesville at Shands
at Alachua General.
'Dalton weighed 7 pounds, 1;
ounce and measured .19 inches
in length.
Maternal grandparents are
Cynihia and Leayy Alvarez of
Starke.
Paternal grandparents are
Sandra and William "Bill"
Sanders Jr. of Starke.


hu Tnini1Miller and carried out


the bridal colors and fish
theme.
The couple honeymooned in
Milwaukee, Wis. where the
new bride met the groom's
parents Dr. and Mrs. Richard
Rech of Elm Grove, Wis.
The couple resides in Ocala.


John Armstrong Davis
and Lori Jamie Moore


Moore and

Davis are

engaged
William and Elise Moore of
Keystone Heights announce
the engagement of their
daughter, Lori Jamie Moore of
Jacksqnville, to John,
Armstrong Davis of
Jacksonville, son of John and
Linda Davis of Gainesville.
The bride-elect attended
Keystone Heights High School
and graduated -from P.K.
Yonge where she played on the
'state championship volleyball
team. She is currently a student
at University of North Florida
and is a member of Keystone
United Methodist Church.
The groom-elect is a
graduate of Buchholz High
School, Camden Military
Academy. and Embry-Riddle
University where he was a
member of the 2000 NAIA
national basketball champion-
ship team. He is currently
employed by the Duval County
School Board and is a member
of University City Church :of
Christ in Gainesville.
The wedding will take place
at University City Church of
Christ in Gainesville at 6:15
p.m. on Saturday, Dec. 17,
S2n5. A receptiorqwill follow
the c-.i,,gn,yat the Thomas
Center in Gainesville.


Local student
could win
$10,000

savings bond
Commander David Peace of
the Veterans of Foreign Wars
(VFW) Post #1016 recently
announced the kick-off of this-
year's VFW and Ladies
Auxiliary "Patriot's Pen Essay
Competition.
Students in grades 6-8 in
this area have the opportunity
to compete in the VFW's
annual essay competition and
win thousands of dollars in
U.S. Savings Bonds and a trip
to be honored at the VFW and
Ladies Auxiliary community
service conference.
Students begin by
competing at the local post
level. Post winners advance to
district. District winners
compete in the state
competition. The state winners
compete for more than


WORTH NOTING
The Lawtey Recreation Board
meets on the second,Tuesday of the
month at 7 p.m.
A meditation and sire, control
workshop is held e i ThurJa) at
6:30 p.m. at the Senior Health Care
Center. Call to register (904) 782-
1069.


North Florida Music & Sound
1640-B South Walnut Street* Starke, FL 32091:
F-I 904-964-2926
northflmusic@earthlink.net

Guitar Sale!


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SID000'CrThe prnomotional hityqdf.Avtial Percentage Rate (-APR-) of 68% leand ed.raj inimuml mnontlny payment of $69 of Ithe
Purchase. amon.t t rowt"dto the n'Mlhigher dollar) amre 16111e otisfilmthe data of o-aer',andg arid oltlnq 1rgfora period 0f all'
montha. Thereafte.,.the APR 994 gielmum maintetl paymrent applicable 10 this pa t'..r ela d increlaseto to ivmnimum ~mwn erohv
Payment spaclItiad In file CwJae~py Agreerment and In@ Starda,'a APR 0f 17.9% frn, accounts, rot hatit cwmnty. this Default APR of
21.9% orliApp'ly o llbiarstil-71ps promolia.,Is avabahle only at particloattng dealers. Certain mIlas apply to tn@ allocation of
Payments 4118 Financir Charg~k~on your promotional purchase It you aiahu ramn MentanyOnep.,r.ae on Vowr Polaris StaqCara. Call
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elaarrerty aills, a Mon~thsasets"es4I~nice contract. neoliect to a SSW dre.iulol0iyPar feeoable -a'iat-tyilopfilen to select Polans AT'V
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yroteirtlon. and ymnt~civc inl6.9angandca,@,carry passengers PC--,adult01 n-daialndl ftrOlat -" a jed l6 andonlder Polale Ioln
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Toll Free 1-866-964-1817
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17940 U.S. 301 N., Starke, FL


__


$70,00() in U.S. Savings
Bonds and an all-expense paid
trip to Washington, D.C.
Each year, more than
130,00() students participate in
the Patriot's Pen Essay
Competition. Students are
invited to write a 300-400
word essay on a patriotic
theme.
This year's theme is "Who
Are Today' Patriots."
Deadline for student entries
is Tuesday, Nov. 1. Interested
students and teachers should
contact their local VFW Post
#1016 by phone at (904) 368-
0447 or write to the post at
540 Bay St., Starke,,. FL
32091, for more information.


I ,,Uar@z I


I




Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 20, 2005


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Oct. 20, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 1D



European-Rallyschool to host Bike Fest Oct. 27-30


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


It has hosted big events- i
the past, but next week will b,
a new venture for th
European Rally an
Performance Driving Schoo
when it combines fou
different types of racing t
make up October Bike Fes
2005, which will be hel
Thursday-Sunday, Oct. 27-30.
The event will be comprise
of super moto, mini motor
pocket bike-and scooter races
with open practice and official
practice days scheduled fo
Oct. 27-28, followed b,
qualifying heats.on-Oct. 29 an
finals on Oct. 30.
"What we're trying to do i
put all these single-day an
two-day events that we've ha(
over the past year or twi
together- in- one weekend an(
make it like a festival," saic
Ivor Wigham, owner of' th
school ..
Wigham said it-appears-as-i
the event is going to dram
participants from a 500-mil
radius and he hopes thosc
participants wind up racing ii
front of a larger crowd thar
they're used to. Pocket biki
racers, for example, are no
used to large crowds. Wighar
said.
"They normally\ race in fron
of 60 or 70 other competitors


along with


families and


Square dance

club is

forming in

Starke
Most peoples reactions when
asked about square dancing is
"Are you crazy?" But once-they
try it, they can't wait for the
next class.
A square dance club is
forming. Two organization
meetings are planned. A
meeting will. be held from 7-9
p.m. on Monday. Oct. 24, ai
Starke Golf and CountrN Club.
One pefson who came out to
see what it was all about said,
"Within five minutes. I was up
dancing and w.as ha ing a lot of
fun. It beats staying home
watching TV."
Square dancing is for ages I I
years to 99 years.
. If.you think you might want
to learn or just come oum and
see what it is all about, the
first night is-free.
For more information call
Millard Brown. (904) 964-7955
or Ken Perez, (904) 964-2917.


After-school

program is
under way at

Starke Rec.
Dept.
The Starke Recreation
Department is currently
offering an after-school
program for ages kindergarten
through eighth grade. The
program is held at the Prait
Street Center and the cost is
$25 per week.
Hours are after school.
including early release days;
until 6 p.m.
Teacher planning days and
some holidays will be
included. Hours will be
extended to 7 a.m. until 6 p m.
at no extracharge.
During spring break and
Christmas vacation weeks the
charge will increase to $40 per
week with all-day activities
frohi 7 a.m. until 6 p.m.
The center ~ ill observe
holidays for New Years. MLK
Day, Fourth of July, Nlemorial
Day, Labor Day. Thanksgiving
Thursday and Friday and two1%v
days at Christmas.
1 Transportation is provided
from Starke and Southside
Elementary schools and the
reireation department will
provide transportation from
Lawtey Community School
(LCS) for an additional charge
of.$5 per week.
The transportation service
from LCS will be provided if
there are at least five
participating children.
Afternoon snacks will be
provided.
For additional information.
call (904) 964-6792.


Agriculture, manufactures,
commerce and navigation,
the four pillars of our
prosperity, aieThmst'thriving
when left most free to
individual enterprise.
-Thomas Jefferson


in
)e
e
d
Dl
ir
to
st
d
d-
>.
S.
a


friends. They don't really race
in front of a proper crowd or
Wigham said he finds the
super moto races the most
interesting. The riders and
' their bikes ride on a track
consistiiig of asphal-t .-and-
gravel, along with jumps.
Racing on two different types
of surfaces prevents the riders
from equipping their bikes
with tires that work
predominantly well on either
asphalt or gravel.
"The bike has to be set up
fo6-both type, of surfaces,"


U


Wigham said.
Mini motos, as their name
suggests, are scaled-down
versions of off-road
motorcycles. Then there are
the pocket bikes, which are
even smaller.
Wighmnr-said the ..pocket
bikes usually appeal to people.
"It looks really unusual
when you've got a guy who's
like 5'10" riding what looks
like a toy, but the toys do 60G
mph," Wigham said. "(The
riders), have full racing gear
on. There's a certain style they


have to adopt to ride these
bikes which looks
uncomfortable, but it works."
Wigham also looks at the
scooter races as interesting
because such races are making
a comeback.
"Scooter racing has been
going on a long while,"
Wigham said. "It tended to die
a bit of a death in Europe
probably 20 years ago and it's
now being resurrected. That's
going to be bur smallest group-
of racers,,but it's an interesting
one with a lot of history."


spectators,"'Wighgamsaid.. There will also be a
Still, for a first-timev e-eft-1-motoreyclecpncourse at the
Wigham does not want to set event, as well as vend6rs-ancl
his expectations too high. He is food, which is being provided
simply hoping for nice weather by Johnny's Barbecue of
and a reasonable amount of Keystone.
races to offer the public. If he Spectators may purchase
breaks even or makes a little one-day ($15, $10 in advance),
bit of money, then he.will-look ..- to-day ($20, $15 in advance)
at Bike Fest as an annual or four-day ($25, $20 in
event. advance) passes. Children
"We're hoping we're going under five are admitted free.
to get a good response," For more information,
Wigham said. please call (352) 473-0068 or
Of the different types of I o g o n t o
racing that will be on display, www.gorally.com/bikefest.


I U


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Page 2D TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 20, 2005



Another expansion on the way for Starke church


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

At the time, a building that
seated 275 people on .eight-
plus acres- of-land ,seemed
more than enough to
accommodate future growth.
Now, however, Madison
Street Baptist Church has
resorted to buying more land
in order to provide more
parking as the church
continues to expand. The
additional parking is not just
for those attending services,
but also for those who will be
utilizing 'a new 45,000-50,000
square-foot multipurpose
.building.
Pastor Chad Everson said
the church is still negotiating
with contractors on what the
cost of the construction project
will be, but the building should
be completed approximately
15 months once ground is
broken on the site.
"We're just excited about
what we're going to do and the
opportunities (the new
building) is going to bring,"
Everson said.
.. One need the new building,
will meet is providing space
for the children's church.
Presently, children's church is
being held in modular trailers
which have outlived their time,
Everson' said.
"I don't, think we should
expect our children to come to
church and, really, have subpar
facilities," Everson said.
Children's church will be
located on the second floor of
the new -building, --which-
.Everson has referred to. as a
"family life center." That's
because he ehvis-ions the
building being used by all


Players will, hold a
reunion this.
Saturday


By CLIFF SIAELLEY ,
Telegraph Staff Writer

It was a special season and
those who worked together to
make it happen will *reunite,
this Saturda.,, Oct. 22, at the
Hampton Lake Bed and
Breakfast.
Memories from that
year- I ill" be shared
and there will be a lot .of
catching up on wthat ever one
has been doing lately when the
members of the 1965 Bradford
High School football team get
.together for a reunion, that is
scheduled for 2-8 p.m.
Eddie Douglas, a lineman on
that team, said he plans to
make sure :'to get contact
information for e\er\one iho
shows up at the reunion so
more such gatherings can be
planned.
"We don't want to wait
another 40 years for a
reunion," Douglas said. -
The 1965 team won the first
of two consecutive e state
championships for Bradford.
going 12-0 and- defeating
Wauchula Hardee-39-0 in the
.Class A final. Former player
Harry Hatcher said the perfect
season came as no surprise to
the players.
"We did not think we were
going to be defeated," Hatcher
,,', ,,V -


12


Dr 4


An artist's rendering shows what the new building at
Madison Street Baptist Church will look like. The


ages. ,
An additional 23-27 Sunday
school classrooms will be*
available in the building, as
well as a nursery area that will
consist of 12 rooms. Those
kinds of additions, are to be
expected from a growing
church, but the new building
will also house a gymnasium
with a full-size basketball
court, as well as a half-court
area.
The basketball courts will
help the church as it develops
an Upward Unlimited
basketball "program to
compliment its Upward
Unlimited soccer program
(Upward. Unlimited is a
nonprofit ministry that stresses
having fun' in athletic events
by allow ing every child to play
-and giving each child an award
after every game). The half-
court area can be utilized for
the smaller age groups that
participate in the Upward


program.
The gymnasium can be used
for more than basketball. It
presents a large space that the
church currently does not
have.
"We really don't have a
fellowship hall right now that
can accommodate our church,"
Everson said.
The half-court area can be
used for other children's
activities, small. Sunday school
fellowships and bridal
showers.
A commercial-sized kitchen
adjacent to the gymnasium will
allow the church to be able to
feed 300-400 people.
"We can have some big
events (in there)," Everson
said.
The/building will also house
.an ./enclosed children's
playground.
It will be a seven-day-a-
week building, Everson said,
but he and the church


congregation do not see it as a
facility to be used only by
Madison Street Baptist
members. Everson :said he sees
the church, with the
gymnasium, being able to offer
adult recreation i basketball
leagues and the church can
also hold seminars, on various
topics such as marriage and.
parenting that chn benefit
anyone in the community.
"I think it's going to impact
and influence our community,",
Everson said. "I think that's
what God's called us to do."
Such a large, building,
however, is going to take away
a lot of space that is currently
being used for parking. The
church has been able to
purchase some 'additional
property to alleviate that
problem. The church was able
to purchase three sites with
houses on them on Butler
Road. One of those houses, the
old Crosby house, has already
been razed.
"Without those properties
coming open, none of this
would be possible because
we'd have a lot of buildings,
but we'd have no ability to put
cars on the property," Everson
said.
It's a situation the church's
charter members |probably


-said.
The Tornadoes were not
cocky and did not take
opponents lightly, Hatcher
said. It's just that the team
went through sop much
preparation' durivg;gthe' eTek
that the players were confident
they would come out on the


winning end.
Douglas said the players
went through tough practices -
and even met on the field for
walk-throughs in themornings
before classes began,.Douglas.
said the games were eas,
See 1965, p. 6D


, CUTTING BAILING SALES DELIVERY









Dale & Kim Hayes 904-964-3585
Owners .rdh58@earthlink.net


NOTICE OF CERTIFICATION
OF TAX ROLL ..
PURSUANT TO SECTION 193.122, FLORIDA
STATUTES, JIMMY ALVAREZ, PROPERTY
APPRAISER FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
HEREBY GIVES NOTICE THAT THE 2005 TAX
ROLL OF BRADFORD COUNTY WAS
CERTIFIED TO THE TAX. COLLECTOR ON
THE 13TH DAY OF OCTOBER 2005, FOR THE
COLLECTION OF TAXES.
JIMMY ALVAREZ
PROPERTY APPRAISER


TRCOSSPL
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never would have envisioned.
The church got its start when
three couples-J.T. (Jim) and
Christine Lawson, Mr. and
Mrs. L.A. Canova and Mr. and
Mrs. A.J. Thomas-met to
discuss starting a new church.
Its first service was held Feb.
3, 1957, in the Starke
Elementary School cafeteria
and the church was officially
organized on March 4, 1957.
Approximately eight acres
of land was purchased on the
site where the church sits
today on March 13, 1957. A
ground-breaking ceremony for
the church's first sanctuary
was held March 9, 1958, and
the first service in the
sanctuary was Aug. 24, 1958.


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45,000-50,000 square foot building will include a
gymnasium, children's church and classrooms.


1965 was a special year for


Bradford High football team


I.&H I msik uii,?us 63 r,,Ilio, Lcople Tm% "jr~dCon vdl urnoply 5u-be'.t tocird i.pprunalSee ~s LG esJOWPRINT l',orrt .,m
P s ', Offers$ Plf 1'ie 1~.5 5A5 -1 n gi' qpMm 11 'g,1 Now A i ',., e a li ut Sprinp P(CS %f5/ or'aen 'rrl Jai., Owwe ;.',ru
,~ ~ ~ r~. i,, p ,_ P. ikortrv~Iuls s, -eI one 11 s irna~ ,cnm~lucud Ia'I J e.cun~ ur
C d.li~LT"'r~ 'ni j i 8PO-P;Tj Additional Fees Sl5cu oii mppr 3iloup e ~ S~op:vmiPtarS~os)Nnuipesrif ip 'm a-,ir Im
r .' ru,,. M, a' ,r, ,n m i I r.i f". D~,iLt r"r, 11to en.l -Il e ,,, ,,,-, 'j Ipo a j np tbru rh-d 'iue. :i', %r)r
n,. h: FL- j jr [I. It ( L K i -m~.1 VI ,jr e naI 's N -xe A Ona Ad- 11C!'01% N M WS-t 'YSl.r.'


Jim Lawson, in an Oct. 21,
1999 interview, recalled that
the church's founders bought
the eight acres of land with an
eye toward future expansion.
"Of course then we didn't .
knqw how everything was
going to multiply so fast,"
Lawson said.
Eventually, the church
needed a new sanctuary. In
1999, the church had a
membership of more than
1,000 and was adding an
average of 200 new members
each year. The current
sanctuary, which seats 1,200-
plus, opened its doors in
December 2000. That 23,000
square-foot building also
includes a 100-seat choir suite
and administrative offices.
Now, with'another building
and more ..parking spaces
coming, things.are happening
at Madison Street Baptist
church that Everson was told
could not happen there.
Before he was called to be
the pastor there, Everson said
he was told by several people
that a problem he would
encounter at the church would
be that there was no room for
growth, that the church was
landlocked.
"We began to pray about
that, just asking God to open
up doors," Everson said. "In
the last year, I think we've
increased our land by over 30-
something percent. The way
things have opened up has just
been phenomenal."


I -


g~


I~









SGOct. 20, 2004 EOiERAPH, TIMES & MONI OR-C-SECTION Page 3D


;mop


AV


Ronnie Everett, while bowhunting on Oct 8,
harvested this 9-point buck at 18 yards. The 5-year-
old deer weighed approximately 160 pounds.


Bowhunting-

getting started


By JOHN WHITFIELD
Contributing Outdoors
Editor.

One of ,the most exciting and
challenging hunting activities
for the sportsman is
bowhunting. Hunting with.,the
bow and arrow is definitely a
different experience for the
hunter.
, No more. long.,shots or room
for error. There is no scope.


No long-distance firepower.
You have to be "up close and
personal" for a good, clean,
quick shot. You have to le
quiet, still and nearly invisible.
You need to be fully
camouflaged, absolutely still
(even with the mosquitoes
buzzing), quiet, and you even
need to smell right. You need
to use a cover scent or
neutralize the human odor.
The national average for a
bow harvest is about 17 yards
and, remember, that deer can
see, hear and smell better than
the hunter. So, getting that
close to a large, wild animal
can be an exhilarating;


experience. s
Most folks who have bow
hunted for any length of time
have had some very close
encounters. My personal
closest was a yearling doe that
walked up to about six feet
from me, all the while looking
opposite to where I was sitting
in a ground blind. It was an
amazing feeling, knowing that
I was there, that close. She was
right there, a mere heartbeat
away from me.
This kind of rare moment
will always bring you back to
'the woods.


Getting started
Get a mentor. Most things
worth knowing or doing are
"caught" rather than "taught."
By hooking up with someone
who knows what they are
doing, the novice bowhunter
can assimilate the correct
techniques, habits and skills
necessary to be successful.
Hanging around with an
experienced bow hunter can be
a truly educational experience.
The beginner can pick up on
the way things--,preparation,
equipment, sighting in, hunting
styles-are properly done.
Practice. Possibly the single
most important part of
successful bowhunting is
practice. As I normally bow
hunt from a tree stand, about


15-20 feet up, I practice from
my roof. I practice shooting
downward, and from several
distances.
Most bow sights have three
sighting pins for close,
medium and far shots.. I
practice lots on the close sight
and some from the middle
sight. I rarely use the long
shots as I don't plan on
shooting at anything over
about 35 yards yet. That shot
will just have to wait for
another day.
Archery season closes on
Sunday, Oct. 23, and the next
hunting season will be
blackpowder/muzzleloading,
which starts Saturday, Oct. 29.
There is a week in between
seasons for us to renew our
marriages, locate our children,
mow the lawn and pay some
bills.
Know what I mean, Vern'?
Good bow hunting.

Share your outdoors
stories and photos
If you have an outdoors
story or photos you would like
to share, please e-mail John
Whit field ,at
huntfishwriter@aol.com.
Photos may also be submitted'
at the offices of the Bradford
County Telegraph, the Lake
Region Monitor and the Union
County Times.


Michael Nolen, 2, the great-grandson of Michael and
Frances Bruccoliere of Keystone Heights, caught
this bluefish while fishing with his father, Jeff Nolen,
in New Port Richey. Michael reeled the fish in while
his father held the rod. They were so excited about
the catch that they forgot to weigh the fish. They
estimate it weighed 4-5 pounds.


1965
Continued from p. 2D

compared to the practices.
"I don't think anybody
worked any harder back then
than we did," Douglas said.
Douglas, Hatcher and
Donnie Falcon all remember
the work players put in the
week after their 51-14 win.
over New Smyrna. The
Tornadoes' second unit
happened to allow a kickoff
return for a touchdown in that
game. It occurred after' the
game was well out of reach,
but that did not matter to head
coach David Hurse. The team
ran 45 full-length kickoff
returns in practice the
following Monday.
"He worked us to death
because of that," said Falcon,
who quarterbacked that year's
team.
"We still don't know why
(he made us do that) yet,"
Douglas said. "We've asked
him and he says, 'It seemed
like a good idea.' I guess it
was to keep us from getting
too cocky."
Hatcher said that practice
just emphasized how Hurse
was always looking for ways
his team could improve, even
after a lopsided win.
"It really spoke to his
attention to. detail," Hatcher
said.
It was that attention to detail
that was a big part of the
Tornadoes' success. Falcon
said the coaching staff paid
great attention to film,
studying upcoming opponents'
tendencies. Many times, the
players were right there with
the coaches watching film as
well, Falcon said.
Douglas recalls how the
attention to detail paid off in a
game against Palatka.
"The fullback would put his
left hand down when he was
going to the left and had his
right hand down when he
going to the right," Douglas
said. "(Our coaches) picked it
up from the film."
It all led to a season in
which the Tornadoes outscored
their opponents 337-46.
Bradford shut out six
opponents and allowed an
average of 89 yards per game.
There were a couple of
close, tough games during that
season, including a 14-7 win
over Auburndale prior to the
state championship' game.
That was one game,


Classified AdS -whereonecall does it all!47322 10
S496-2261


40 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
intention to make any
such preference, limita-
tion or discrititination."
Familial status includes
children under the age of
18 living with parents or
legal custodians, preg-
nant women and people
securing custody of chil-
dren under 18. This
newspaper will not know-
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which is in violation of the
law. Our readers are
hereby informed that all
dwellings advertised in
this newspaper are avail-
able on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain
of discrimination, call
HUD toll-free at 1-800-
669-9777, the toll-free
telephone number for the
hearing impaired is 1-
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ther information call
Florida Commission on
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Sutherland 850-488-
7082 ext #1005.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
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to the Starke office in
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
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added to all billings to
cover postage & han-


dling. THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE
FOR MISTAKES IN
C L A S I F I E-D
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline' is Tuesday at
12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publicatfoin.
Minimum charge is $8.00
for the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter..
41 Auctions
AUCTION EVERY Thurs-
day & Saturday night, at
6551 NW CR 225,
Starke. Starts 7:00pm.
Will take new and.used
items for consignment,
sold 1 piece at a time
ABMO 000 1542, AUMO
0001153.
42 Motor
Vehicles
WANTED: CARS AND
trucks, running or not.
Must be complete. $100
and up. Call 904-964-
5405, 904-263-8933 or
904-964-2432.
88 MAZDA EXT CAB
pickup, 5 s <. cold ac,
need possible head gas-
ket, but runs great,
$1755. Also 94 Chevy
Lumina Van, cold ac,
needs transmission work
$650. Call 904-964-4111.
TWO (2) 1991 Toyota Pre-
via Mini-vans in good
condition: 1 w/175,000
miles for $2300/ OBO. 1
w/303,000 miles for
$1600/OBO in keystone
Hgts. Call 352-475-6295
or 352-235-4469.
1994 HONDA CIVIC DEL
SOL, red hardtop con-
vertible, fully equipped
clean inside & out. De-
pendable. 33-35 mpg,


one minor problem will
explain, high mileage but
well maintained, below
retail at $2950 for quick
sale. call 904-964-5480.
1'r93 GMC SIERRA pick
up. Clean, interior, has
transmission leak. $1200
OBO. Call 904-964-
3631.
43 RV's &
Campers
2000 FLEETWOOD
TRAVEL trailer, 26ft,
$8750. Call 386-496-
9653.
TRAVEL TRAILER, older
22' travel trailer ideal for
hunting camp. $500
call 386-496-2952 if no
one is home leave mes-
sage and I will call you
back.
44 Boats &
ATV's
14' 1987 GLASS
STREAMER; Suzuki
75HP, trolling motor, fish
finder, galvanized trailer,
Reduced to $2500. Call
904-533-9391 after 6pm.
BASS BOAT, 90 HP
Johnson trailer, good
condition, low hours.
$4000. Call 352-473-
-9407..
1970 13 FT, BOSTON-
Whaler with 25hp
Evinrude, Minkota troll
motor & trailer, motor
runs fine. $999. Call 386-
661-2266.
45 Land For
Sale
1.25 ACRES WITH 2002
doublewide 28x64 3BR/
2BA well and septic, like
new. Financing available.
Located in Bradford
County. Low down pay-
ment. Call 386-496-
1146.
LAKEFRONT LOT FOR
sale. Edith Ellen Estates
on Hampton Lake. Call.-
for more information 904-
964-7208.
SOUTH COASTAL GEOR-
GIA 3+acres deepwater
ocean access lot from
just $240 per month!' 45
min from Jacksonville/15
min from St. Simons. Call
today for an appoint-
ment. Excellent financing
available. 1-877-GA-
OCEAN x705. Monthly
pmnt of $240.32 based
on $59,900 purchase
price w/10% down pay-
ment of $5,990, $53,910
financed @ 5.19% fixed
(APR of 5.55% includes
1% origination fee) for 3
yrs, 35 payments of
'$240.32 w/final payment
of $53,910. Offer void
where prohibited by law.
SOUTH COASTAL GEOR-
GIA $149,900 for a 2+


acre deepwater marsh
lot. $224,900 for a 3+
acres oversized
deepwater lot. 45 min
from Jacksonville/15 min
from St. Simons. Call to-
day for an appointment.
Excellent financing avail-
able. 1-877-GA-OCEAN
x710.
47 Commercial
Property.
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels! 2800
SQFT building with of-
fice, barn, mini storage,
5 acres, off of South 301.
Also 8 acres, partially
cleared. Both lots 3/10th
of a mile from new
Walmart. Call 904-964-
3827 for more informa-
tion.
COMMERCIAL/ RETAIL
space by Starke Post
Office for' rent or lease.
For more information
please call 904-964-
6305 and ask for John.
DOWNTOWN: STARKE
professional offices for
rent. Conference room,
kitchen, utilities and
move provided. Call 904-
964-2616
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
space adjacent to Ine
courthouse, lease start.
ing at $300 per monlh
Two (2) offices available
sizes are 13'6' x 13'9
qnd 12'x 13'6".Call 904-
964-4111.
48 Homes For
Sale
OWNER FINANCING
Brand new construction,
site buil nome. 3BR/
2BA, large wooded 2i3
acre lot, Keystone
Heights area. $1995
aown Call 352-692-
4343. www newnouse
411 corn
WE BUY JUNKY
HOUSES, nice ones too.
Can close in under 72
hours. 352-258-0865 or
webuyjunkyhbuses.com.
WATERFRONT, BRAND
NEW, 3BR/28A 2150 sq

American
Dream
of Northea Florida.hmc.
R"SEA.LTORISi

RENTALS
2 BR House
New Interior'575t.
2BR1 House '
New Interior 6001..
1iBR Apts
NeW '340&'395
(904) 964-5424


Announcements
OCTOBER BEAD
FESTS October 29th.
30ih Ft Myers, Clarion
Hotel Announcing Palm
Beach Gardens
Ncvembtr 4th, 5th & 6th
Amara Shrine Temple.
Bead. PMC, & Wire
Wrapping Classes
available Info at
www.OctoberBeadFests.
com or (866)667-3232.
Is Stress Ruining Your
Life? Read DIABETICS
by Ron L. Hubbard Call
(813)872-0722 or send
7.99 to Dianetics, 3102
N. Habana Ave., Tampa
FL 33607.
Auctions
Auction November 5, 10
a.m. 226+/-, acres.
irrigated, farm
equipment, steel
warehouse. 10% BP
Rowell Auctions. Inc.
(800)323-8388
www.rowellauctions.com
GALAU-C002594.
ABSOLUTE LAND
AUCTION Cleveland
County, NC. Lawndale
Community 50 miles
west of Charlotte, NC.
Tracts 10 to 28 acres.
open and wooded land
with creek frontage.
Perfect for horses
Auction November 5.
10:00 AM held at Bums
Senior Hig( School. See
de.t a i I s a.t
www.woltz.com or'call
(800)551-3588 for
brochure. .Woltz &
Associates, Inc. Brokers
& Auctioneers (NC
#7560) Roanoke, VA.
Business Opportunities
ALL CAS CANDY
ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 Machines,
Free Candy All for
$9,995. (888)629-9968
BO2000033. CALL US:
We will not be
undersold!
Orange County Choppers
Distributors Needed for
OCC Energy Drink
product. $1 ,000 req'd
for Inventory, Protected
Territory & TV'
Exposure. YOU CAN'T
LOSE!! (888)216-5831.
$996.00 WEEKLY
INCOME mailing our
sales brochures. Genuine
opportunity. No personal
setlin, or advertising.
Supplies provided.
$250.00 Sign-u Bonus
Call (702)988-0187 (24
hours).
LOCAL VENDING
ROUTE. Soda, snacks,
candy, juices water.
great equip. and services,
financing available
w/$7.500 down. 'Call
(877)843-8726
#B02002-037.
ALL CASH BUSINESS!
Local Candy Vending
Route! $50K/yr
Potential. Includes 30
Machines + Candy.
$9,895. Call Now!
(800)704-5414.


Out of Area Classifieds


H05002327523.
Serious entrepreneur?
THIS is it. Most
powerful compensation
plan on the planet.. No
selling. Not MLM.
P.o en way to earn a
VFR' substantial
income. Call: (800)775-
0723
.www.WinWindow.com.
'Financial
IMMEDIATE CASH!!!
US Pension Funding
pays cash now for 8
years of your future
pension payments. Call
(800)586-325 for a
REE, no-obligation
estimate.
www.uspensionfu'ding.c
om.
WE REMOVE
NEGATIVE CREDIT
FROM 'CREDIT
REPORTS. LICENSED,
BONDED AND
MEMBERS OF
FLORIDA WEST
COAST BETTER
BUSINESS BUREAU,
OVER 10YRS IN
BUSINESS.
WWW.CREDITREPAIR
TODAY.COM
(866)WOW-MY-
CREDIT.
Hel Wanted
DEL RIVER FEMA RWVs
FOR PAY A'
NATIONAL RV delivery
service has immediate
,,needs for qualified
contractors to deliver
"new" RV trailers from
factories and dealers to
Hurricane relief sites.
This is a great way for
you to help the victims.
Please log on today:,
www.horizontranspor.co
m.
CDLA OTR DRIVERS
TEAMS 50 CPM
SOLOS 34 CPM 100%
DROP & HOOK
HEALTH BENEFITS
ASSIGNED
EQUIPMENT
REQUIRE- I YEAR
OTR HAZMAT &
DOUBLES (321)202-
4406.
STABLE CAREER-
IMMEDIATE, -s
OPENINGS! Positions
available .for
Experienced CDL
Ho ders. Also Company
Funded Truck Driver
Training offered.
Financial assistance for
Hurricane Victims.
(877)PRIME-JOB.
www.primeinc.com.
S/E & 3-State Run: TiT
Drivers. HOME
WEEKENDS. Mileage
Pay. Benefits, 401 '.
Trainees Welcome.
Miami.area- exprcq. 21
rain age/Class-A CDL
Cypress Truck Lifes

Driver- COVENANT
TRANSPORT. Excellent
Pay & Benefits for
Ex perienced -Drivers.
0/0. Solos, Teams &
GradUate Students.


Bonuses Available.
Refrigerated -Now
Available. (888)MORE
PAY
(888-667-3729).
Driver- NOW HIRING
QUALIFIED DRIVERS
for Central Florida Local
& National OTR
positions. Food grade
tanker, no hazmat, no
pumps, great benefits.
competitive pa) & new
equipment. Need 2 years
experience. Call Bynum
Transport for your
opportunity today.
(800)741-79. ,

Now Hiring for 2005
Postal Positions $17.50-
$59.00+/hr. F u II
Benefits/Paid Training
and Vacations No
Experience Necessary
(800)584-1775
Reference # 5600.
MOVIE EXTRAS,
ACTORS & MODELS!
Make $75-$250/day. All
ages and faces Wanted!
No exp, Required.
FT/FT! (800)714-7565.
$600 WEEKLY Working
through the government
part-time. No
Experience. A lot of
Opponunities. (800)493-
3688 CodeJ-14, i
Legal Services
DIVORCE$275-
$350*COVERS children,
etc. Only one signature
required! *Excludes
govI fees! Call
weekdays (800)462.
2000, ext.6O0. (8am-
7pm) Alta Divorce, LLC.
Established 1977.
ALL Accidents & Injury
Claims. AUTOMOBILE,
BIKE/BOAT/BUS.
ANIMAL BITES,
WORKERS
COMPENSATION.
WRONGFUL DEATH,
NURSING HOME
INJURIES. "Protect Your
Rig his" A-A-A
ATTORNEY Referral
Ser ice (i00)733.5342.
NEED A LAWYER? All
Criminal Defense &
Personal Injury.
'Felonies 'Domestic
Violence *Misdemeanors
*DUI. *Traffic *Auto
Accident *Wrongful
Death', "Protect Yout
Rights" A-A-A Attorney
Referral Service
(800)733-5342.

Miscellaneous
EARN DEGREE online
from home. 'Medical,
*Business. *Paralegal,
Computers. rob
Placement Assistance,
Computer & Financial
aid if qualify. (866)858.
2121
www.onlinctidewatertech
.com.
METAL ROOFING
SAVE $$$ Buy Direct
From Manufacturer. 2C
colors in stock with all
Accessories. Quick turr
around! Delivery


Available Toll Free
(888)393-0335.
HUNT ELK. Red Stag.
Whitetail, Buffalo -
season opens 3/31/06.
Guaranteed hunting
license $5.00. We have
a no-game, no-pay
policy. Call days
I(314)209-9800 -
evenings (3 4)293-
0610.
Real Estate
North Carolina Gated
Lakefront Community
1. ,5 acres plus. 90 miles
of shoreline. Never
before offered with
20% pre-development
discounts, 90%
financing. Call
(800)709-5253.
WESTERN North
Carolina Mountains
Cool Air. Views.
Streams, Homes.
Cabins. Acreage FREE
BROCHURE OF
MOUNTAIN
PROPERTY (800)642-
5333. Realty Of
Murphy 317 Feachtree
St. Murphy. N.C.
28906.
www.realtyofmurphy.co
m,
BEAUTIFUL NORTH
CAROLINA. ESCAPE
THE HEAT IN THE
COOL, BEAUTIFUL
PEACEFUL
MOUNTAINS OF
WESTERN NC.
Homes. Cabins,
Acreage & Investments.
Cherokee Mountain
'Realty GMAC Real
Estate, Murphy
www.cherokeemountai
nrealty.com Calt for
Free. Brochure
(800)841-5868.

Beautiful SW
Gainesville/Paynes
Prairie/Hwy 441 20+
Dividable acre private.
gated Ranch for sale by
owner Auction 10/23/05
Info rpi@bellsouth.net
(352)256-2247.
BEAUTIFUL LAKE
LOTS GEORGIA'S
Finest area for Fishing
& Boating. New Golf
Course on.pristine Lake
Russell. Owner
financing available.
(706)213-6734.
www.lakerussellpropert
les.com.
NC MOUNTAINS 20
Ac w/50 Mile Views -
Secure '- Private Easy
Access Gentle
e Building Sites -
Towering Hardwoods -
Near Asheville & Lake
Lure $120,000. Pristine
Properties (800)262-

GRAND OPENING!
Lakefront Acreage from
$69,900. -SAVE
$10.00 Nov 5th & 6th.
Spectacular new
S waterfront community
S on one of largest &
I cleanest mountain lakes
n in America! Large.,
estate-size deepwater


parcels, gorgeous woods,
panoramic views. Paved
roads, county water;
utilities. Low financing.
Call now (800)564-5092
X 266:
NC MOUNTAIN
CABIN unfurnished
inside, on mountain top.
.view, trees, waterfall &
large blic lake nearby.
$9. owner
(866)789-8535
www.NC77.com.
TENNESSEE
LAKESIDE ACREAGE
New community. 1+ acre
homesiles from the 30's.
Private boat slips-
limited availability. Lake
access/boat ramp. Close
to'" downtown
Chaitanoorga (8661292-
5769
ASHEVILLE NC
AREA- MOUNTAIN
ACREAGE 1+ acre
riverfront, mountain
view and wooded
homesites from the $50s.
ated community with
custom lodge ,& river
a1k. (866)292-57622
NC MOUNTAIN
PROPERTY. Land with
spectacular views, creeks
Md hardwood trees on
yung Mtn. 1-15 acres.
from $25.000 to $89,000.
Perfect for lo1 cabin.
(800)699-129 or
www.rverbendlakelure.c
om.
SOUTH COASTAL
,GEORGIA $149,900
FOR A 2+ ACRE
DEEPWATER MARSH
LOT $224,900 FOR A
3+ ACRE OVERSIZED
DEEPWATER LOT 45
min from Jacksonville
115 min from St.
Simon's. Call today for
appointment. Excellent
Financing available.
(877)GA.OCEAN x 708.
SOUTH COASTAL
GEORGIA 3+ Acres
Deepwater Ocean Access
Lot from just $240 per
month!* 5 min from
Jacksonville/. 15 min
from St. Simon's Call
today for appointment.
Excellent Financing
available. (877)GA-
OCEAN x 703 'monthly
pmrnt of $240.32 based
on $59,900, purchase
price w/lO down
payment of $5,990.
53.910 financed at
5.19% fixed (APR of
5.55% includes 1%
origination fee) for 3 yrs.
35 monthly payments of
$240.32 w final payment
of $53,910. Offer void
where prohibited by law.
Serene Mountain Golf
Homesite $342/ month.
Breathtaking views.
Upscale golf commiutinity
set amid Dye designed
18 hole course in
Carolina Mountains.
Near Asheville NC. A
'sanctioned Golf Digest
Schools teaching facility!
Call toll-free (800)334-
3253 X 974


www.cherokeevalleysc.c
om Price: $69.900, 10%
down. balance financed
at 4.94% fixed. 24 month
balloon. OAC.
Coastal Georgia gated
community, deep water
access, ancient oak trees.
golf; tennis, proposed
pool and fitness acre
homesites from the mid
70's. (877)266-7376.
WWW.COOPERSPOIN
T.COM.
NEW MEXICO -20
acres $39,900 Scenic
region, views, canyons.
trees, rolling hills.
wildlife. Enjoy hunting,
hiking, horses, great
climate Power, great
access' 100% financing
Call (914)232-5100.
PRE-CONSTRUCTION
WATERFRONT Only
10% down 2007
completion and
Immediate Furnished
Condos minutes from Ft.
Lauderdale Beach.'
$209K+ tip. Great rental
Investment! Realtor
(877)468-5687.

Coastal North Carolina
Waterfront! 3+/- Acres,
$99,900 Beautifully
wooded parcel on deep
beatable water with
access to ICW, Atlantic
& sounds. Prime location
close to town. Paved rds,
u/g utilities. county
water. Excellent
financing. Call now
(800)732-6601 x 1405.
Tennessee Waterfront
Sale! 2.4 Acre.Waterfront
$9,900! Dockable
Building Lots front
$14,900 Cabin Package
$54,900. Call Now!
(866)770-5263 Ext. 8.
WHITEWATER LIVING
IN THE TENNESSEE
SMOKIES Gated.
Waterfront Community
Riverfront and Mountain
Views Available. Prices
Starting low as $46,900.
Final Phase Limited Lots
Call Now! No Closing
Costs Buy Direct From
Developer SAVE
THOUSANDS $$$ I
(800)559-3095 ext 327
www.rivercrest.com
*Some restrictions apply.
Steel Buildings
ALL STEEL BLDGS!
UP TO 50% OFF!!
Engineered for Hurricane
Coast! Ship Factory
Direct for quick delivery.
24x30 Up to 100x200!
Call Now! (800)499-
6401 Eddie.
BUILDING SALE!
"Last Chance!" 20x26
Now $3955. 25x30,
$5700. 30x40, $8300.
40x60. $12,900 Many
Others. Meets 14
M.P.H. Higher available.
One end included.
Pioneer (800)668-5422.


For Classified Sales

Call Ramona at

904-964-6305


Visit us at

www.BCTelegraph.com

or e-mail us at

editor@bctelegraph.com


however, the Tornadoes could
not lose. Not just because it
would've ended their run to,'
the championship, but because
some unflattering words about
Bradford came out of
Auburndale. Douglas and
Falcon recalled reading a
newspaper story in which
Bradford was referred to as
"that little anthill in north
Florida."
"We made sure we took care
of that," Douglas said. -
Bradford's defense came up
big against Auburndale with
two interceptions and two
fumble recoveries. That just
continued a trend for the
Tornadoes, who finished the
season with 21 fumble
recoveries and 15
interceptions. In a 13-6 win
over St. Augustine, Bradford
recovered two fumbles and in
a 6-0 win over, Columbia the
Tornadoes picked off three
passes and recovered one
fumble.
In the state championship
game, Bradford recovered
three fumbles and held Hardee
to minus-3 yards in the first
half.
The offense was not too
shabby, either, averaging 28
points per game that year. In
the state championship game,
Bradford rushed for 245 yards,
led by fullback Mickey Agner,
who gained 83 yards on 15
carries. 'Agner added a
touchdown run of 10 yards to
this totals.
Falcon, who rushed for 65
yards 'and a touchdown on 10
carries, completed 15-of-21
passes for 226 yards and three
touchdowns. Douglas caught
seven of those passes for 112
yards and two touchdowns.
Joey Reese caught the other
touchdown pass from Falcon,
while David Shannon added a
score on the ground.
"It was a great feeling,"
Falcon said of winning the
Class A title. "A lot of us had
played football together since
Midgets and grew up right
through the football
programs."

The reunion is not limited to
football players. Anyone who
supported the team in any way,
or; who is just a. fan of
Bradford High School football,
is welcome to attend. Douglas
said there will be plenty of
food. He asks anyone
interested in attending to give
him a call at (866) 811-9701 or
(904) 264'9768. :


I








Page 4D TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 20, 2005



964-6305


Classified Ads where one call does it all!49.=


ft, site built home, on 2/3
acre with paved roads,
$154,900. Call 352-692-
4343. www.newhouse
411.comr.
GAINESVILLE 5BR/4BA,
3000 sq ft. block home
on 6 acres with shop
building, steal it at
$275,000. Call 352-422-
0642.
HOMES OF MERIT, 3BR/
2BA DW, 28x56 with AC
put on your own lot, first
$1 OK dollars gets it. Call
Richard at 352-795-
3676.
HOME FOR SALE, 3BR/
1BA, appliances in-
cluded all electric, front
porch, back porch, car-
port, concrete, utility at-
tached. REDUCED TO
$165,000. Call 904-964-
5914-. -
OPEN HOUSE- SATUR-
DAY, October 22, 1pm to
5pm. Waterfront property
at 707 SE 53rd Ave,.Key-
stone Heights, Ft. Ex-
quisite custom home with
spanish tile floors, gour-
met chef's kitchen, full


Homes


For Sle.,
CA HffI d my,

Relt


length fieldstone fire-
place & screened porch,
enclosed courtyard, plus
much more. Call Maria
Jones at 352-473-4816,
or toll free at 888-244-
0973, Watson Realty
Corp* for information.
49 Mobile
Homes For
Sale
3BR/2BA DWMH, 1991,
half acre across from
Hampton Lake. For sale
by owner. NO owner fi-
nancing, $55,000. call
352-468-3576.
1.25 ACRES WITH 2002
doublewide 28x64 3BR/
2BA well and septic, like
new. Financing available.
Located in Bradford
County. Low down pay-
ment. Call 386-496-
1146.
BEAUTIFUL
FLEETWOOD MH, 3BR/
2BA, 1216 sq ft, new
10x14 deck, storage
shed, brand new Carrier
AC, 1.2 acres w/ trees,
real close to town.Asking
$72,400. Call 386-496-
9691.
3BR/2.5BA DWMH 1996
w/ 3 plus acres in Gra-
ham, (30 min to
Gainesville, 15 min to
Starke). Fenced with 2
gates, 2 pastures, bring
the .kids and the pets.
Horses welcome.
$85,000. Call 352-485-
2832. Well kept, great
starter home, large back
deck, all electric appli-
ances included.
LAND PACKAGE, 2BR/


2BA SWMH with septic
and well, on 1 acre, CH/
A, washer & dryer, fridge
& stove. New carpet &
paint inside & out.
Highridge Estates, 300 ft
from paved road.
$47,000 call Phillip at
352-473-2286. No fi-
nancing! Cash buyers
only!
MOBILE HOME, must be
moved! Needs some
work, S1000. Call 352-
468-3892 or 352-258-
4617.
50 For Rent
RENT-TO-OWN Brand
new construction, site
built home, 3BR/2BA,
large wooded 2/3 acre
lot, Keystone Heights
area. $1995 down. Call
352-692-4343.
www.newhouse411 .com.
WATERFRONT, BRAND
NEW, 3BR/2BA 2150.sq
ft, site built home, on 2/3
acre with paved roads,
$154,900. Call 352-692-
4343. Information avail-
able at www.newhouse
411.com.
FURNISHED 'ROOMS
FOR RENT! COM-
PLETE with CH/A, cable
provided, all utilities paid!
Central location. 10%
discount on first months
rent for senior.citizens.
Rooms with private bath,
$105-$115./wk. Room
without bath, $90. Laun-
dry facilities available.
Close to churches,
stores, downtown shop-
ping, theatre, and more!
See Manager at the


.FITI .1-i & 61




SAMPSON LAKE QUIET & SECLUDED
115' Waterfront on Sampson Nice 312 on I acre. Quiet and
Lake, 312, 2200 sq. ft., 1.5 acres. secluded.
198,900 Bring Offers 83,000 Bring Offers
W^SE^SSL *SSf '^SsfSD t ^^U iH^BBBIHHI


STARKE CITY LOT
Large city Ipt (162'x136')
adjacent to Courthouse. Zoned
for attorney office title
comp any, insurance office, real
estate office & other
professional businesses. Owner
will divide. s70,000'


I
















Call Tod
Jenny W.
Bnnch Ma
Mortgage Co

wN

5JEN :"R<


lay! Call Toda,
Mann Suzanne Gordon
nagar Mortgage Consilutn
nrIultant


SMITH & SMITH
REALTY

415 East Call Street
Starke, FL

904-964-9222

Ask for. Sheila Dauglerl)


Re-finance dnd Purchase..
FH A %*-% -Cnnentional
101K, 1-inancing N'ailable -
Ne-A Cion-ruction -
I-limeIimprote~menL Loanr.



-"eg


Toll Free
1-866-964-4202
1107 S. Walnut Street
US 301 South Starke, FL
c .." l3. i? :f- L -:or .. E ...- _" :,eril t ,; ,_ fl r


Magnolia. Hotel, across
from the Starke Post Of-
fice. 904-964-4303.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to
prison. Call 352-468-
1323.
SOUTHERN VILLAS OF
Starke Apts. Looking for
applicants. 1& 2 BR HC
& non HC apartments.
Central ac/heat, on site
laundry, playground, pri-
vate and quiet atmo-
sphere-. Located on
SR16, 1001 Southern
Villas Drive, Starke, Fl or
call 904-964-7295, TDD/
TTY 711. Equal Housing
Opportunity.
FOR RENT- 2 & 3BR
homes, newly renovated.
Deposit required. Call
386-496-3067, 678-,438-
6828 or 678-438-2865,
for more information.
SECLUDED LOT FOR
CAMPER, for rent. Well,
septic, and power pole
for electric in country.
Call after 7pm, 352-468-
2684.
2BR/2BA, SWMH on 1
acre, new carpet, A/C,
deck, quiet area, no pets.
$400 month plus deposit.
Call 352-468-3221.
3BR/2BA, CH/A, IN Key-
stone e.eryirring elec-
tric, ,.,-C r .th Ca iil 352-
468-3892.
STARKE 3BR/2.5BA
SWMH, CH/A, on 1/2
acre lot $500 plus de-
posit. Call 352-235-1386.
STARKE 2BR/1.5BA


SWMH on 1/2 acre lot,
$400 month plus deposit.
Call 352-235-1386.
HOMES FOR RENT $560/
mth, 4BR/2BA, 1 car ga-
rage, walk in closet, mod-
em appliances, T2 month
lease. Call CountryClub
Woods at 904-964-1871.
BEAUTIFUL 4/2 BRICK
home for rent $675/mth,
1 car garage, large
fenced yard, modern ap-
pliances, located in quiet
neighborhood. Please
call 904-964-1871 -for
more information.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
-2BR/2BA DW, CH/A,
Carport and porch,
washer & dryer, $550
month, 1st, last and se-
curity. Call 352-213-
4563.
SILVER LAKE, KEY-
STONE area, 1BR MH,.
large enclosed porch,
quiet, safe area. $450
month. Lawn care in-
cluded. Call 352-473-
5214.
52 Animals &
Pets
1/2 ARAB-1/2 QUARTER
horse, filly, 3 yrs old,
good temperament, $900,
Call Linda at 904-964-
3704 or leave message.
2.5 YR OLD BLUE Tick,
female, registered. Call
for price 352-258-0692.
AKC LAB PUPPIES, health
certificates. Yellow $400,
black $350. Call 352-
235-0797 or 352-235-
0803.


53 A Starke
Yard Sales
YARD SALE, Fri & Sat, Oct
21 & 22, 9am until? Or-
angewood apts #503.
Some furniture. Also
WANTED a fire place at
a good price. Please call
anytime 904-964-9520.
MULTI FAMILY yard sale,
601 E C.-St. Thurs, Fri
& Sat, All day!
YARD SALE, Sat 8am til?,
NE CR 125, Lawtey,
across from Trailridge.
Motel. Name Brand
Clothes, baby clothes,
household & misc items.
THURS, FRI, & Sat,
8:30am till 3pm. Take
301 S.to Lawtey, turn left
on CR125W, 1.5 miles
on right at garage, look
for signs. Laptop, com-
puter, electric hospital
bed, exercise bike,
household, plus size
women clothes, baby &
maternity clothes. New
items and lots more.
53 B Keystone
Yard Sales
MOVING SALE, Keystone
Heights, TV's, dinette
set, full bed, twin bed &
more. Call 352-478-
2355.
YARD SALE Saturday,'
Oct 22, 8am to 3pm,
6469 Baker Rd off of CR
214 between 21 and
100. Household items
and collectibles.
LOTS OF STUFF YOU
wont find anywhere else.


'.5-v




.......
NIRK' U-1 R;;


Fri & Sat, Oct 21 & 22,
8am to 4pm. Highridge
Estates and look for
signs on SR 100. rain or
shlie'.
SATURDAY ONLY 8am to
2pm, 4123 SE 2nd Ave,
Country Club Estates.
Household, Christmas,
clothes & other misc
55 Wanted
LAND WANTED 25 to 250
acres, some wetlands
okay. Must close before
12/15/2005. Fair pride
paid. Call 904-608-5239.
WANTED: TV ANTENNA
mast, will dismantle. Call
386-496-4709.
WANTED: 49 PEOPLE to
lose weight! While earn-


ing money! www.StartA
NewYou.com or http://
www.startanewyou.com
57 For Sale
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100
and up each, electric
stove, written guarantee,
free local delivery. For
appointments, call 904-
964-8801.
BED-QUEEN orthopedic
Pillowtop mattress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty.
Can deliver. Sacrifice
$140. Call 352-372-
8588.
BED-KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-


ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $200. Call 352-372-
7490.
BEDROOM SET 7_piece
Gorgeous cherry queen/.
king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 nightstands, chest
available, dovetail con-
struction. New still in
boxes. Retail $5200,
sacrifice for $1400. 352-
377-9846.
DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table, 6
chippendale chairs and
lighted hutch and buffet.
Brand new.still boxed.
Can deliver. Retail -
$5800, sacrifice $1100.
352-377-9846.


*4111 i'Ll j ~Jq i.{I'b1 jI'1q fil's*


1 134 sq ft. rorne. 3BR/2BA brand ne, hoorne cr, 1/3 D.:re
lot in Keystone Heights. Open floor plan Blinds throughout.
d\incc9 .. $112,900
\0o6d\ Financing available with only $1,995 down.
INFORMATION/DIRECTIONS
AT WWW.NEWHOUSE411.COM


qualty andInvetmnd I


American

~ r ea m
of fof Jtrts1t Ficortdla Ic
RZEALTORS.


LO% ELI .lBR'M A hritkhnme., in
umrund piol.seed hurning %imes. %pliItleMoir
plan. ..-.lsnI%-tern and seitsr seilttntr.
i.18.9t9%).N MLmn25'7Q.

.'j


U


I COMPLFIELI REMODELED 4BR 2BA
Iritd, csr h,.me Frinn: ponh mirii-r,k. pond
h'rn, i,,,,n .4.841 adnms. Nisc .r.jk irvt and
lartj s -jtin] fl.tliri. NIILsa26483fl.


LOCATED
AT
105 Edwards Rd
ss from Community State Bank)
Starke
TrinirytMorigageFL.com
S TOLL FREE,
866-964-8111




i with one-time closing

















Jeremy Crawford,
Adam Chalker &
Keith Marshall


U= C'


Keystone Hauling & www.visionrealtyofflorida.com
Handyman Service, LLC 5 95WestMainSt..LakeButler,FL32054

*cen .*Busw i S I 0 on (386) 496-4950
* .meRep,r .tTmTinng&RaRao R E A L T Y (866) 496-4950
SPsWad Se. NORTH FORD, INC.
*Odd-J .' ',ashi nal OF NORTH FLORIDA, INC. m


*YardWork
*GardeROIMbg
*LkmiedlnnaWu


*FbeWrtxFw-S*~
RweEsthmtes


Owner: Kerry Whitford
*S~nEESS .Z3'


T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida

Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available


Rent is based on Income
Water, Sepwer
On-Site Laundry Facility & Play Areas
Office Open: Monday Friday 8:00"tq 4:30 p
__ Call (904) 964-7133
SVoie TtYAcce1ss 1-800-545-1833, Ext. 381.


pm.


..,ANTED



Small or Large Parcels
With or Without
"Homes

Call Glen Lourcey
as 352-485-t818


PTA-v'- ,... *- -




LOCATED ON on SR-100. 3/2 block
home on 5 acres lor $185.000. Maybe
sold on I 68 acres. Call for details.








CUTE 4 '2 BRICK HOME in town.
Totally renovated. Fenced yard. new
heat and air, Lge. master. $85.900.








BRAND NEW, read to mme into 3/2
DWMH on I acre in Columbia County.
Quiet area for retirement or family. $84,900.


THIS 4,12 HOME HAS IT ALLItFlrqebce. walk-In
d.obmt. huge hfth. %atited celingp & igwud
kitdw I l~acre omer lot.S51 74.9W0.


NATURE AT ITS BEST 6 acres ol large
oaks and magnolias. 3BR/28A. 2-story
home w/pool. Horses oka. $219,900.

I 2 Acre tractsavalable Wooded ownIpasa ure
propertie. Forhomneoly. Starting at r35.000
I OBEAUTIFUL ACRLS., stricird to snly.
Ouuide Lae Ct. 582' fronageoon US-4 1,441
w/acreage forhorses or mrat. Wdl, qcptklc
powr pole. $200.000
I ACRETRATS.cdeedi'riMintioWtioNly
paved roadfrontage 4inflksi rmiinlislvy.
Starting at 55.00
AWESOMEBUIILDING SITEI14,1 5m pe~lin


-fei-s


[VANHOE


Ivanhoe Financial, Inc.

'-L Morg.S Lend B


964-5424

205 N. Temple Ave. a
Starke, FL 32091 Commercial loans
Constructlon/Perm loans
and guaranteed rate
-. Unp to 107% financing
on purchases a
refinances
NICE. ELL-MAINTAINED RR 2BA with no PMI
t,,ntL 1hli- ck home ,,n .hullJutkll I 1 reu ilrements
,unuaLhr-d Larport. Nt" carpi I and pain Fixed-rate
thr-,uhnul. 5139.500. ML:.2567FM.
S. consolidation loans
T- Low refinance and
V.. -purchase mortgage

Lowratesfor
CONCR-,E BLOCK 31BR 11,4Bhrmonn manufactured and |
usr.ized InL Pprap\ ha, chain link Itn'ed modular homes I
hiaLl .%ard. Quallf"l hr SHIP $9.00. a
NM1 4i2r4... Christian-owned &
locally operated


IL


I


I __,


www~americand


,, fl _,~rp~6~5n-3~n


1 Il-rlllrll I II


r, I ,








Oct. 2k,. .o TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5D



Casfe A S-w roncldostal A 964-6305 f


Classified AdS where one call does it al4l! 6-2261


MATTRESS TWIN sets
$89, full sets $129,
Queen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-
tory, 441 East Brownlee
St. Carpets also- large
room size pieces. Save
a lot. Cash and carry.
Call Sonia at 352-473-
7173 or 904-964-3888.
PILLOW TOP MATTRESS
sale. You can save on
national brands. Shop
first then compare. Full
pillowtop sets $299,
queen pillowtop sets
$399, King $499.
Memory foam sets as on
TV- too low to advertise.
Call 352-473-7173 or
904-964-3888.
LIVE CHRISTMAS
TREES. Purchase a tree
today before your wallet
is tapped from the holi-
days. You can pick them
up any time in Decem-
ber! Red cedars, -locally
grown in Starke. Limited
supply, very reasonable
prices vary depending
upon size choose.
NON refundable deposit
required. Call 904-626-
3357 leave message all
calls will be returned.
LAWNMOWERS and trail-
ers for sale. Call anytime
904-964-4118.
VINTAGE KITCHEN
TABLE, 1940's enamel
top, ull out drawer on
side, leafs that extend on
both sides, very good
condition, $150 OBO.
Call 352-473-9793.
16,000 BTU WHIRLPOOL
heat/AC window unit,
$450 like new less than
1 yr old. 1 hp well pump
$200 used 3 months. 60"
Phillips HDTV 1 yr old
$2200. Call 904-964-
2305 between 5pm and
9pm.
TOSHIBA BD4111 plain
paper copier, works,
nees cartridge and rou-
tine maintenance. Sold
"AS IS" $70 OBO. Call
904-964-3631.
59 Personal
Services
PERSONAL CARE-chores
in your home by mature
experienced lady. Prefer
CR352 .& CR21 area.
Please call Patricia at
352-473-7393.
CLARK FOUNDATION
REPAIRS, INC. Cor-
rection of termite & wa-
ter-damaged wood &
sills. Leveling & raising
Houses/Bldgs. Pier Re-
placement & alignment.
Free Estimates: Danny
(Buddy) Clark, (904)-
284-2333 or 1-800-288-
0633.
CHAIN LINK FENCE -
Free estimates. Handy-
man Fence Cf., owner
Tommy Reddish, 904-
964-8559.
PRESSURE WASHING,
CLC home. e-xteeie,-
cleaning Roors siding
decks, driveways, side-
walks. Free estimates,
call Curtis, 904-964-
4940.


FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for
M.H. & land packages.
1-800-284-1144.
CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape, customized
lawn care, sod, trim-
ming, landscape design.
Reasonable rates, free
estimates. Commercial
& residential. Licensed
and insured. Call 386-
496-2820, if no answer
please leave message.
KENDO KAN DO, need
something done around
your house? Pressure
washing, lawn care,
landscaping, carpentry,
cleaning, house paint-
ing, all sorts of odd jobs.
Reliable, referencespro-
vided, reasonable rate
Call 904-964-3704. .
PARALEGAL SERVICES:
Assistance with self-help
court forms and other
document preparation.
Notary. Call 386-462-
8545 for an appoint-
ment.
HOUSECLEANING, TIME
Sis precious, don't waste
yours! Call Ultimate
maid at 904-964-8740.
TUTORING, Florida certi-
fied Teacher, 18 yrs exp
teaching. High School
English also will tutor in
History, math (elemen-
tary & Jr high level) Ne-
gotiable, reasonable
fees. Call 904-782-3849
please leave message if
no answer.
62 Vacation/
Travel
HORSESHOE BEACH
Rentals on canal.
House and dock accom-
modates up to 3 boats,
sleeps 8. Full kitchen,
private. $125/day. Ad-
ditional apt rental with
55' dock, fish cleaning
station, sleeps 6, half-
kitchen. $95/day. Addi-
tional rentals. Call Tina
at 352-498-5768.'
64 Business
Opportunity
LARGE LOCAL, PROFIT-
ABLE, vending company
for sale. We have ten
routes for sale, purchase
any or all Will provide
training and guidance to
put you on the road to
success. Investment re-
quired serious inquiries
only. Call 904-966-6600.
65 Help
Wanted
REMODELING WORK-
ERS with carpentry,
painting, drywall & siding
exp. For home repairs.
Tools & vehicle required.
Work in GainEsville. Call
352-332-2234.
FARMEQUIPMENT sales
position. Call Mon Fri
9am to 5pm. Call 9QA-,,.;
96.4-4238. &
HELP WANTED- Con-
struction Contractor and
sub-contractors several
openings in various ar
eas of building (framing,


SNo hype
SNe false promises
Class A C.D.L. hazmat w/1 yr exp


Recruiter available Sat A.M. and Sun all day
(800) 299-4744
www.arnoldcareer.com






CINHN1111IY CLlES

ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS
FOR ALLIED HEALTH PROGRAMS
SPRING 2006
Practical Nursing Program: Clinical instructor
three days per week between 1/30/06-4/27/06. Must
have FL RN license and 2 years recent experience in
acute or long term care. BSN and teaching experience
preferred. (2 Positions)
Nursing Programs: Human Patient Simulator
(HPS) Lab faculty 20 hours per week spring term (16
weeks). Must have BSN, FL RN license and 2 years
recent experience in acute care. Develop computer
scenarios for-teaching-nursing students clinical skills
and critical thinking. MSN and teaching experience
preferred. (1 Position)
Registered Nursing Program: Clinical. faculty
for 20 hours/week spring term (16 weeks).-Lke City
and Gainesville positions available. Must have BSN,
FL.RN license and 2 years recent. acute/long term care
experience. MSN and tbaching'experience preferred.
(5 Positions)
Registered Nursing Program: Clinical faculty
for 20 hours/week spring term (16 weeks) Thursday,
Friday and Saturday positions available Gainesville
-only. Must have BSN, FL RN license and 2 years
recent maternal/infant or pediatric nursing experience.
MSN and teaching experience preferred. (4 positions)
Fast-Track LPN to RN Bridge: Clinical faculty 14
hours/week spring term (16 weeks) Saturday position.
Must have BSN, FL RN license and 2 years recent
acute/long term care experience. MSN and teaching
experience preferred. (I Position)
Contact Robble Carson,
Director of Nursing Programs
Phone: (386) 754-4304 Fax (386) 754-4904
Pharmacology for Healthcare Profes-sionals
(HSC. 2149) Must have master's degree with 18
graduate hours in related field (health science, health
careers, biological sciences). (1 position)
Medical Billing & Insurance (HIM 2272) Must
have bachelor's degree with 18 credit hours in related
field (medical coding, health 'information).
Associate's degree with experience may substitute for
bachelor's degree. (1 position)
Human Diseases (HSC 2524) Must have master's
degree with 18 graduate hours in related field (health
science, health careers, biological sciences). (2
positions)
Introduction to Human Med Science (Medical
Terminology) (HSC 2531) Must have master's
degree with 18 graduate hours in related field (health
science, health careers, 'biological sciences). (1
position)
Contact Patty Smith at:
smithp@lakecitycc.edu or (386) 754-4239
College application and copy of transcripts
required. Position details and application avail-
able on the web at: www.lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education & Employment


finish, roofing, concrete/
block, plumbing, electri-
cal & siding) must have
experience in one or
more of construction
phases, own tools and
transportation. Call 352-
258-0865.
AVON REPS needed in all
areas. Start up and earn
50%, total investment
$10. Start today, local
training. Call Sherry at
904-964-8851.
DISCOVER HOW ANY-
ONE can earn $25, $50,
even $100 or more in as
little as 2-3 minutes per
day taking easy "No-
Brainer" surveys! Start
today! http://
clickbank.net/
?countrymom/sponline.
SHOP HELP NEEDED, full
time 40 hours week. Ap-
ply in person at U S Body
Source, 1.5 miles South
of Hampton on CR 325.
CARE GIVER 2 years
experience working with
.elderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2or 3 days per
week. Su-EI's Retire-
ment Home, Hampton.
Phone 352-468-2619.
DENTAL OFFICE recep-
tionist, outstanding op-
portunity for a friendly,
hardworker with good
people skills, excellent
pay & benefits. Mon '-
Thurs 8am to 5pm. Call
352-331-4938 10am to
11am.
HELPER TO WORK IN
home repair & painting.
Call 352-475-1596,
leave message.
EXPERIENCED PARTS
person needed. Small
engine knowledge re-
quired. Must be com-
puter literate. Full time,
mature, hard worker. In-
Sterviewing now! Call or
see Bob at Ace Lawn &
Garden Center, 101
Commercial Circle, Key-


stone Heights, 352-473-
4001.
CUSTOMER SERVICE &
production personnel
with good attendance
and punctuality records
needed. Applications
available at New Method
Cleaners, 311 N
Temple, Starke. NO
PHONE CALLS!
TRUCK DRIVERS
NEEDED, earnings po-
tential $800- $1000/wk.
Co. Provided CDL train-
ing for those who qualify.
School grads & exp driv-
ers welcome. Call
Renee at 866-374-0764.
ENJOY BENEFITS OF
paid days off, travel pay,
referral bonuses, insur-
ance, and great pay! We
have immediate oppor-
tunities available for the
following: Physcial
Therapist's. PTA's,
CNA's/HHA's, and
LPN's. Please call
Nicole at 352-378-0333
for more information.
NEEDED DRIVER- Class
A CDL driver to haul
equipment. Must be able
to operate Equip. Fax
resume to 904-275-3292
or call 904-275-4960.
EOE.
NEEDED. MECHANIC.
Valid drivers license a
must. Fax resume to
904-275-3292 or call
904-275-4960. EOE.
GASTON'S TREE SER-
VICE, Inc. is seeking top
climber positions,
climber trainees & heavy
equipment operators
with CDL for year round
work with top pay. A
clean DL is a must Call
352-378-5801 or fax re-
sume to 352-378-6308.
DRIVERS- ARE YOU get-
ting top 10 pay? Leading
home time? Van, flatbed,
or curtainside? Owner
operators/students wel-


Ne E Reioa


L


New Valdosta Terminal
10 Immediate Openings)
GREAT Pay ~ GREAT Benefits
GREAT Hometime
6 Mo. T/T Experience &
Class A CDL Req'd.



Transport System, Inc.
Call Doug today at:

1-800-587-1964
epestransport,.com


I


Lube Technician

Benefits include:

Weekly Pay

Hospitalization

Flexible Hours

Experience Preferred

Contact Carol Still

904-964-7200




TOWN&COUNTRY)
L H
.. *!^


come. sign on oonus.
Class A required. Roehl,
"The take home more.
be.home-more carrier."
Call 7days/week $$$
800-626-4915 $$$
www.GoRoehl.com.
SURVEY PARTY chief,
Drug-free workplace
with benefits. Andrews
Paving, Inc., 386-462-
1115. Experience is a
must!
CUSTOMER SERVICE
Representative Wanted.
Full-time Customer Ser-
vice Representative for
REDD Team Manufac-
turing, a Division of
Alcoa, located in Key-
stone Heights, FL. The
incumbent will coordi-
nate sales and quotes
for the Sales Team.
Must be organized, mo-
tivated, and team ori-
ented. Must be proficient
in Microsoft Office and
including MS Excel, MS
Word, and MS Outlook.
College degree desir-
able but not essential. 3-
5 years of experience in
customer service. Excel-
lent verbal and commu-
nication skills. Salary
$10.00 -$12.00/ hr.
DOE. Please fax or
email resumes to
BridgetBryant @alcoa.com
or fax to 352-473-1850.
No Phone calls please.
DFWP. EEOC..,Visit our
website: www.reddt


www.alcoa.com.
JACKSONVILLE SHEET
metal Co. is seeking
press break operators
and NC operators, day &
night shifts. Benefits,
pay based on exp. Call
904-783-6640 or fax re-
sume to 904-783-2966
MOBILE HOME setup per-
sonnel needed. Good
money. Call 352-485-
1304.
LAWN WORKER
NEEDED, 1 or 2 months
exp preferred, but will
train a reliable hard
worker. Call Larry at
352-473-2542.
RECEPTIONIST/OFFICE
assistant for local news,
paper. Full time, Monday
Friday, 8am to 5pm.
Mature team player with
the ability to multi-task,
good organizational
skills, a positive attitude,
great customer relations
skills and computer
knowledge required. Fax
resume to Kathi at 904-
964-8628 or apply in
person at the Bradford
County Telegraph, 131
W Call St, Starke, Fl.
RESIDENTIAL HOUSE-
KEEPER -experienced
working with elderly resi-
dents in retirement com
munity. days, 40 hours,
7:30am to 4pm, some
overtime may be re-
quired. Occasional


Side Boom Operator

and

CDL-A Driver/Laborer


Major railroad emergency services
company' seeks experienced Side
Boom Operator and CDL-A
Driver/Laborer in Starke area.
Applicants should have CDL-A
license and excellent mechanical
skills. Positions require 24/7 on-call
availability to respond to customer
emergencies, Must be willing to travel
and : perform general labor as
necessary. High wage potential with
competitive benefits package
including 401k with generous match.
Please forward resume to HR-Starke,
One'Jay Station, Nicholasville, KY
40356. EOE






11A.0E CITY
CIMNNIITY COLLIE
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR, NURSING
FAST TRACK LPN TO RIN BRIDGE
PROGRAM
Grant Funded 228 Duty Day Position
Renewable Annually
RN with Maslers in Nursing (FL license eligible) with
experience ificute care/adult health nursing. Ability
to conduct thelearning experience in the classroom,
laboratory and /or clinical area. Prepare for instruc-
tion (syllabi, lesson plans, tests, recommend course
offering sequence, faculty assignments.) Computer
literate. Salary based on education & experience per
faculty pay scale. Review of applications will begin
October 26, 2005.
College application required. Position details and
application available on the.web at:
www.lakecitycc.edu
Persons interested should provide application, vita,
and photocopies of transcripts.
Inquiries: Human Resource Development
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314 Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education & Employment


~yEg &~iAU~J LA2~W7~ 9W iIV~L~ ~IYLB!CkJ


. -4-


we kendsl U i nuay
work. 1 year exp pre-
ferred. Rate negotiable.
Good benefits. Apply
Penney Retirement
Community 904-284-
8200 or 800-628-3138.
Drug Free Workplace &
EOE.
BAY POINTE NURSING
Center has the following
positions: FT LPN/RN
1 lpm-7am, PT Activities
Assistant, PT Dietary
Aide. Apply in person to:
587 SE Ermine Ave.,
Lake City, FL 32025.
386-752-7800.
DRIVER DEDICATED re-
gional Coastal Trans-
port, Home every week-
end guaranteed! 65%
preloaded/pretarped,
average $818-$896
week. Part time opening
available! Jacksonville,
FI Terminal. CDL-A re-
quired 877-428-5627.
www.ctdrivers.com. .
DRIVER- DRIVER home
.weekly $.40 plus $.03
O HZMT! No NYCI
EOE, CDLA, 866-357-
7351.
THE COLUMBIA County
Sheriffs office is'ace-pt-


ing applications for the I .t. .
following positions: LPN state benefits. Call John
(part-time), COMMUNI- at 904-682-3493..
CATIONS OFFICER, MATTRESS COMPNAY
DETENTION DEPUTY, needs a delivery driver.
and SCHOOL CROSS- Class D okay, Class C
ING GUARDS (part- preferred. Apply in per-
time).Allapplicantsmust son at 441 E Brownlee
St., Starke. Call Art at
have a high school di- 904-964-3888. EDE.
ploma or its equivalent. KING HOUSE INN RES-
All deputies-must be TAURANT now taking
Florida State certified. applications for servers,
The C.C.S.O is an EOE prep cooks, gill cooks,
employer. Applications and one kitchen super-
may be obtained at the visor. Experience pre-
Columbia County erred, but not neces-
Sherriff's Office Opera-
tions Center at 4917 sary. Full time and
EasUS ihw 90 or parttime positions avail-
on-line at www.A
columbiasheriff.com. 105 SE 1st Ave, Lake
WAREHOUSE POSITION Butler, for an application
available, 40 hour mini- or call 386-496-8295for
mum per week. Gator II more information.
Farm Supply, South of 72 Computers
Starke on HWY 301. HS & Accessories
diploma required. PC REPAIRS, high quality,
PLANT NURSERY, part- inexpensive. Call Allen
time help needed. No at 904-509-6381.
exp necessary. APply TECH BRIGADE COM-
in person, SR 16 west in PUTER services. Afford-
Starke. Call 904-964- able on site repair. Busi-
8055. ness or residential. Call
GROUNDS KEEPER AT 3 5 2 2 3 5-- 6 0 3 8
Camp Blanding, www.techbrigade.biz


We're continuing to grow and in need of
qualified people to work at our Lake Butler
facility. Good benefits, pay based on
experience. Apply in person at 1050 SE 6th
St. in Lake Butler or call 1-800-808-3052.


Q PRITCHETT TRUCKING
--T

EXTENSION PROGRAM ASSISTANT/CLERICAL
The Bradford County Cooperative Extension Service is accepting applications-for-
a full-time Program Assistant/Clerical Position. The salary for this position is
$7.50/hr. This is a position of great variety and complexity. This 40-hour per week
position requires a high degree of typing, word processing, computer proficiency
and skills. Applicant must possess excellent inter-personal skills while working
with the public in a very fast paced environment. Applicant will prepare visuals for.
extension programs and at times assist faculty in teaching programs to a variety of
groups. Applicant will prepare visuals for extension programs arid at times assist
faculty in teaching programs to a variety of groups. Applicant must successfully
complete a drug screening test and background check prior to employ meni
Applications and current job description may be picked up at the Bradford County
Extension Office at 2266 N. Temple Ave., Starke, Florida 32091, the
Alachua/Bradford Career Center, 609 N. Orange Street, Rm, 09-19, Starke,
Florida 32091, and the Clerk of the Court located in the Bradford Counti
Courthouse, 945 N Temple Ave., Starke, Florida 32091. Completed applicallions
and resumes must be turned into the Bradford County Extension Office by October
28, 2005, at 4:00 p.m. The County reserves the right to reject any and all applica-
tions. Eqdal OpportunitylSmployer.



Liberty National


Life Insurance Co.

Is expanding its operation aid is

looking for upwardly mobile people to

fill insurance sales & service positions.

Average annual earnings $48,554.

Fringe benefit package: 2 retirement

funds, health insurance, paid vacation,

convention trips & many others. No

experience necessary. We have on the

job training.

Requirements: honesty, hard worker &

dependable transportation.

Contact Bert Myers at:

(352) 335-8570

or fax resume to:

(352) 335-8571
Liberty National is an EOE







QPRITCHETT.


TRUCKING

i $1,000 Sign On Bonus!

We have immediate positions for both local and
regional. Day or night shift available. 401K,
Health InM., Paid Vacation, Performance and
Safety Bonus.. .


TOPPA\ .LIUPTO 40CPM W'5YRS EXPERIENCE GUIARN EED HOMETINME
* 98% MILES IN FL, GA, TN, SC, &AL* BENEFITS HEALTH & DISABILITY INS. AVAIL
LIFE & DENTAL INS. PROVIDED* 401K AVAILABLE* SAFETY BONUS
100% LUMPER REIMBURSEMFNT


I





Page 6D TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 20, 2005


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Starke'.
14500 Hghway 301 South


SUE- T
SUPRCN '"R'


@2005 WAL-MART STORES, INC.