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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Bradford County telegraph
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027795/00049
 Material Information
Title: Bradford County telegraph
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: L.C. Webb
Place of Publication: Starke Fla
Creation Date: December 8, 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: UF00027795:00049
 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
    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
        page B 7
    Section B: Classified Ads
        page B 8
        page B 9
        page B 10
    Section B: Regional News continued
        page B 11
        page B 12
    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
        page C 9
        page C 10
Full Text



'The Sweetest Strawb-ries 'iiSice Of '-eaven
-. -- -,... A


retabfieor

USPS 062-700 Three Sections Starke, Florida


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Brief..

Christmas parade is
Saturday
Starke's annual Christmas parade
will be held -at 3 p.m. this Saturday,
Dec. 10. Lineup will begin at 2 p.m.
on Call Street in front of Shands at
Starke.
"Jingle Bell Rock" is the theme for
this year's parade. The theme was
submitted by Southside Elementary
School.
The parade will be held rain or
shine, following the traditional oute-
through downtown Starke, east of
U.S. 301.

Be Santa to a senior
The North Florida Regional
Chamber of Commerce, the
chamber's health committee, area
merchants and the area office of
Home Instead Senior Care have
teamed to provide presents to seniors
who otherwise might not receive a
gift this holiday season.
Christmas trees have gone up in the
new Wal-Mart Supercenter in Starke
and Variety Sales on U.S. 301 South.
These trees feature ornaments with
.the. fist. names of seniors and their
respective gift requests. Holiday
shoppers can pickup an ornament;
buy. the item(s) on the list and leave
them at the store's-~ustomer service
department along with'the ornarfent
attached.
The Be a Santa to a Senior
committee will see to the wrapping
'and distribution of the gifts to seniors
previously identified as being in
need. A citywide gift-wrapping day,
when hundreds of the presents will be
wrapped, will be held on Dec. 14.
Delivery of these presents will be
done on Dec. 15 and 16 by volunteers
and officers from the Starke Police
Department and the Bradford County
Sheriffs Office.
If you are interested in
volunteering to help on the citywide
gift-wrapping day, contact Richard
Fagan at (904) 215-8520,-Brenda
Bean at (352) 31I8-2137, June Neats
at (904) 966-6339 or Winifred
Holland at (904) 964-7732.

Dropoff location set for.
Toys for Tykes
Town and Country Ford-Mercury
on U.S. 301 south of Starke has been
announced as this year's drop-off
point for toys being contributed to the
T6ys for Tykes program. New toys
can be left in the box set up by the
Christmas tree inside the dealership.
Last year the Starke Lions Club
raised more than $8,000 and gave
toys to more than 300 children who
otherwise may have gone without. In
addition to toys, the club is seeking
monetary donations from businesses
and individuals throughout Bradford
County as well as volunteers to
collect and distribute the gifts during
a party on Saturday, Dec. 17, at the
Bradford County .Fairgrounds. Even
donations of gift ,certificates and
merchandise can be used by the Lions
to raise funds for the toy giveaway.
To make a donation, call. Lions
-Club President Angel Hill at (904)
964-7574, or mail them to Starke
Lions Club, P.O. Box 875, Starke,
FL",32091. Those interested in
.volunteering should also call Hill at
the number .above or attend next
Lions Club meeting. Meetings are
held at noon on the first and third
Monday of each month at Western"
Steer.


UF students help Starke look toward sustainable future


By MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Staff Writer
University of Florida students are
-wrapping up projectt focusing on
redevelopment in Starke, bit where?
Starke goes from there will ultimately
in the hands of its leaders and
citizens.
Some results of the students' work
were presented during a town hall
called by Main Street Starke Inc.
According to Kim Skidmore,
manager of Main Street Starke, the-
students provided an outside point of


view and ideas for how the city can
plan its future.
"This is the beginning of a lot of
opportunities for us to get together-
and vision and plan for the city of
-Starke," _Skidmore told the
government, business and,
community leaders gathered at the
chamber of commerce.
UF students from the class of Dr.
Charles Kibert took on Starke as a
semester project. The "Magnificent
Seven" as they've come to be known
to Main Street Starke are Donna
Isaacs, Matt Cox, Lia Neilsen, Oskar


Erikson, Arjun Paul, Marc Hayes and
Anthony Harmon. Having studied
Starke over the duration of their
project, several of the students
presented their findings and offered
suggestions for Starke's future..
The grounding for their project,
Cox explained, was sustainiability,-a
concept that injects social science
into urban planning, stressing the
interdependence of people and their
environment on a local, national and
global scale.
"You're not just isolated here in
your town. You're a part of a bigger-


picture," Cox said. "We're all
connected as far as how we use our
energy, how we preserve the
environment, quality of life (and)
other aspects."
. Sustainable development, he said,
has been defined as meeting' the
needs of.today without compromising
the ability of fufutregenerations to.
enjoy the same quality gf life. This
happens through the conservation of
resources, including energy, water
and land.
See -FUTURE, p. 2A


Siesta with Santa


Soldiers from the Florida National Guard, as well as soldiers
from Guyana, England and Sweden, conducted a
parachuting exercise at the Keystone Heights Airpark over
the weekend. What's more, the exercise also served as a
Christmas toy drop in recognition of the support the Lake


Hatcher meets with NAACP


By CLIFE.SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
A town hall meeting, sponsored by
the NAACP of Bradford County, was
held at the R.J.E. gymnasium Dec. 5
to discuss several topics within the
county's schools, but the one
underlying theme of the meeting was
the need. for people to recognize each-
other's differences and work together
despite those differences.
Bradford County Superintendent
of Schools Harry Hatcher attended
the meeting to discuss several topics
and concerns, such as the issue of
diversity.
Starke City Commissioner Carolyn


Spooner asked if there was
something in place where the
county's teachers go through.,
diversity training. She cited the
importance of.teachers to be sensitive
to those who are from different
cultural backgrounds and Hatcher
agreed.
"We've got to have that awareness,
that sensitivity," Hatcher said. "Just
because one looks different or one
talks different does not make them
inferior or less than we are."
Becky Reddish addressed some of
those concerns, saying school
.administrators went through diversity
training, which will continue." .


Region has shown the armed forces. Toys collected by '
soldiers will be distributed to children in the Lake Region as
well as children in Guyana. Pictured above, a slender Santa
rests with soldiers before joining them in the parachuting
exercise. For more on this story, see Inside.


Lawtey election unseats one


By MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Staff Writer
After Tuesdiy'&-eleetion, -three of
Lawtey's four incumbents were left
standing.
Having only served on the city
council a few months following the
departure of Delbert Jordan,
incumbent Wayne Massey was
defeated by George Shuford,
himself a former councilman.
Shuford received 172 votes to
Massey's 77..
Jimmie Scott retained his council
seat, receiving the most votes of any
candidate in the citywide election-
195 votes to cdiallenger Walter


Howard's 45.
Both Scott and Shuford will be
joined on the council by Jeanette
Phillips, who ran unopposed for her
seat. ---- ..,
Lawtey's longest serving public
official, Police Chief Butch Jordan,
won another term in office with 183
votes to challenger Jerry Feltner's
65 votes.
, Finally, Carlton Jones was unable
to unseat City Clerk Lisp Harley
with his 62 votes. Harley received
185 votes to remain in office.
A total of 252 ballots were cast in
Tuesday's election. That represents
a 56.5 percent voter turnout.


Terry Demott addresses the chamber of commerce.


By MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Staff Writer
For years Bradford County was all
but ignored by the Suwannee River
Water Management District. but that
:has all changed. According the Terry.
Demott, who works for the district in'
land acquisition and management,,
several projects are underway that
will improve the quality of life for
Bradford County residents well into
the future.
Those projects include lake and
creek cleanup, stormwater
management and wellhead
protection.
The Suwannee "River Water
Management District acquired 600
acres from Rayonier Timber and Carl
Torode that it will use to help clean
up Lake Rowell. The goal is to
eliminate the deltp, or soil deposit
where the creek enters the lake,
thereby clean the lake and creating a
better habitat for aquatic life.
Early on, Demott said, the district
discovered there was no point 'in
addressing the lake until it dealt with
issues in Alligator. Creek. On the


other hand, increasing the flow from
.the creek was sure to increase the
amount of sediment deposited in the
lake.
That is where the land acquisition
came in and the plan evolved into a
W* wetlands enhancement project,
Demott.said. Alligator Creek is now
being cleared and much of the dike
along the creek near the 600 acres the
district purchased has been removed.
Water from'the creek will be.diverted
into that area.
"We think that when we do that, it's
going, to clean that water up. All the
sediments in that water will settle into
the wetlands where it belongs, and
the clean water will go into the lake,"
Demott said.
The creek cleanup, which has
crossed U.S. 301 and is working its
way upstream, will occur over five
years, and then the district will
address the lake.
Bradford County contributed a
nearly $40,000 grant to the project as
well -as .equipment and job
supervision. The city of Starke has

See WATER, p. 7A


For crime, socials and editorials, see Regional-News-section. For sports, see Features and Sports section.
Deadline noon Tuesday before publication 904-964-6305 (phone) 904-964-8628 (fax) 6 8907663869 2


See MEET, p. 6A


SRWMD on the job in Bradford


~:-,:. : ~






Page2A TELEGRAPH Dec. 8, 2005


Professionals dressing the Main Street Starke town Charles Kibert, director of the Powell Center for
hall crowd were Bahar Armaghani, LEED-accredited Construction and Environment at the University of
professional with facilities planning and construction Florida; and Deedee DeLongpre, the executive
at the University of Florida; architect John Barrow of director of Sustainable Alachua County. ,
the Gainesville Community Design Center; Dr.


A i


' 'IL


University of Florida graduate students who adopted Starke as a semester
project in sustainable design included Oskar Erikson, Marc Hayes, Matt Cox and
Donna Isaacs.


FUTURE
Continued from p. 1A

How do such grand ideas
have meaning at the local
level? Cox said urban sprawl,
uncontrolled growth, the loss
of affordable housing due-to
inflated prices, pollution and
'he depletion of North
Florida's water are all issues,
sustainable development
attempts to curb. Human
relationships are also at the
1 ntier of susfainable-
development as :.they are
impacted as communities and
neighborhoods break down
when developlmerit'sprawls;-
leaving urban neighborhoods
blighted as new ,development
becomes concentrated on a
city's fringes.
Isaacs plunged into Starke's
history, identifying
development patterns over
time in hopes of suggesting
patterns: for the future. For
'-example she said, leaders.-
brought in industries to sustain
growth taking place during
World War II and Camp
l-Blanding's temporary
I expansion. The population has
grown since then, but not,
immensely. Isaacs said,
however, the city is now
poised to grow once again.
"The strengths of Starke are
you have' land, wood and
water, and you have a great
location. You have the
railway-48 trains per day.
You have the perfect climate
/ for strawberries, and you have
a historic downtown that has
not been destroyed," she said,
adding to the list strong
leadership and a strong sense
of community.
Some of the pluses could
also be experienced as


minuses, Isaacs said, like the development.
48 trains per day passing Some goals to keep in mind
through the city and the when adopting such guidelines
immense amount of traffic are promoting environmental
traveling its major highways. conservation, building energy
Other minuses include the lack efficiently, planning the city's
of public transportation, which footprint (preferring. dense
burdens the transportation development to.urban sprawl),
syburdens with that transportation maintaining green spaces and
personal vehicles in use, and parks, and creating walkable
negative publicity, referring in neighborhoods.,
particular td press scrutiny of Hayes, whose undergraduate
work focused on architecture
recent problems in the school and landscaping, stressed that
system. and l scaping, stressedthat
Holding up a copy of the these were guidelines and not a
-Nov. 15 GainesvilleStii, scr'ption th.'fitdents '
Isaacs pointed out the negative handing to the city,. Those
headline about angry parents in decisions have to be made
Bradford County right locally, he said, and when that
--alongside a story' -about happens it also serves to
Gainesville being named one strengthen the sense of
of the 150 most affordable community.
communities to live in. Once a board to govern
"Youi're competing against historic preservation and
the .city of Gainesville," Isaacs development is in place,
said. "The people they standards can be adopted to
interviewed moved there make sure, additions,
because, of the energy and alterations and' new
culture and the laid-back vibe- construction are compatible
in a smaller city. What they with historic Starke.
really want to do is move to "Even within new
Starke. They just don't know it construction there are historic
yet.".. guidelines that tie the past to
-High utility bills are another the future," Hayes said.
hurdle that has to be jumped, Standards could suggest
but a move to greater energy style in awnings, benches,
efficiency could provide the doors, facades, fencing,
needed boost, she said. landscaping, lighting, roofing
A first step in protecting and more. The board would
what Starke has would be the issue certificates of
establishment of a Certified appropriateness for these and
Local Government board to other items involved in
help oversee historic renovations and .new
preservation and establish
development guidelines that
respect the historic nature of
the city, said Isaacs. A number
of organizations have 'already
developed guidelines
communities can use,
including guidelines based on
the concepts like energy,
efficiency and sustainable V y


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Published each Thursday and enmerea as Per-odical Posiage
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POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:'
Bradford County Telegraph
131 West Call Street Starke, Florida 32091
Web address: BCTelegraph.com
Phone: 964-6305' P.Q, Drawer A Starke, FL 32091
JohriM. Miller, Publisher
Editor: Mark Crawford
ate in Trade Area sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
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construction;
"When you make these
standards, you give Starke an
identity, which is the key,"
Hayes said.
He also discussed making "
the most of space in Starke,
either for commercial and
residential use or community
developments, such as parks
and plazas. The theme of
- connecting these points -of'
interest with walkways, or.
"arteries of access" as Hayes
called them, was a constant
one, .
Isaacs also showed a
proposed route in and around
the ,downtown area for a
locally manufactured trolley to
provide public transportation.
Other ideas put forth included
a railroad museum that
embraces the-presence of trains-
in Starke, the rehabilitation of
the Florida Theatre and an'
underpass that would keep
pedestrians from having to
cross 301. ', Paul e'en
envisioned a railroad
underpass that would take
trains under the highway.
Erikson discussed signage
that reflected Starke's identity
and made suggestions for
making a more walkable
downtown by repairing
sidewalks, extending awnings
and planting trees for shade.
Street crossings could be made
safer for pedestrians by
narrowing the street in those
areas with medians and
additional landscaping, he
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said.
Hayes, even showed off a
suggestion for a new city seal
that incorporated elements of
Starke's identity like
strawberries, forestry and an
image of the Andrews Center.
In addition to the students,
experts were on hand to
answer questions including Dr.
Charles Kibert, director of the
Powell Center for Construction
and Environment at UF,
architect John Barrow of the
Gainesville Community
Design Center, Deedee
DeLongpre, the executive
director of Sustainable
Alachua County, and Bahar
Armaghani, LEED-accredited
professional with facilities
planning and construction at
UF.
Barrow said taxpayers in
Alachua County are now
feeling the pinch of 20-30
years of improper land use
planning and those costs will
continue until communities
begin to understand the long-
term costs-economic, social
and environmental-of
unmanaged growth.
"The writing is on the wall,"
Barrow said, "We can look at
growth patterns in Florida over
the last 10, 20, 50, 100 years.
This.part of the state, luckily
for us, is growing, and what.,


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we need to do is begin to have
a discussion about how you
define quality of life, how you
want to see your community
grow and prosper, and what
kind of community you want
to see it turn into."
Part of that, he said, is
preserving the community's
historic and small town charm.
Kibert said energy concerns
would ensure the future would
be different from what we
know today. One year of
higher fuel prices have already
started a migration back to
cities, he said, because driving
so much is hurting people
economically.
"The leaders especially have
got to get ahead of this. Instead
of leading by whatever
direction the wind is blowing,
we have to look to the future,"
Kibert said. "That's partof this
process of sustainability-a
few good communities like
Starke taking the lead and
being the shining example
within our state and elsewhere
of people coming together and
saying, 'How are'we going to
live in the future?'"
City Manager Ken Sauer
.said Main Street Starke is the
place the city will start to get
people. involved in making
Starke a better place to be.


m


m


~1






Dec. 8, 2005 TELEGRAPH Page 3A


Local business owner hopes to fill Southside shelves


By LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer
Libraries are not made; they
grow. This saying from an
English author describes the
library situation at Southside
Elementary School.
The new school library was
constructed in 2003, but many
of the shelves are only .half full
or have no books at all. Now is
the time for South'side's library
to grow.
The Southside Elementary
School Advisory Committee
(SAC) is now partnering with
local businesses and the
community in a $120,000 book
campaign called "Fill the
Shelves with Literacy."
In an interview with SAC
Chairperson Virginia Autry,
also owner of the Strawberry
Tea Room in Starke, she said
the problem of needing books
first came to SAC's attention
last year.
It was estimated by the
American Library Association
that there should be 20 books
per child in the school. Right
now,; Southside only has about
10 books per child.
With approximately 600
students enrolled needing
about 10 more books each and
the average book costing $20,
the estimated cost of filling the


Correction
In last week's Bradford
County Telegraph, a
typographical error resulted in
Brooklyn Cunningham being
incorrectly identified as
Madison Cunningham. We
apologize for the error.

Starke
lighting tree
The city of Starke will light
its Christmas tree in a
ceremony at Wainwright Park
on, Friday, Dec. 9, at 6 p.m.
Everyone is invited to come
sing Christmas carols as the
tree is lit.

YMCA
,offering free
membership
to military
The North Central Florida
YMCA, which includes the
Bradford County chapter,, is
offering a three-month adult
membership to all servicemen
and servicewomen returning
from the war in Iraq.
To qualify, simply present a
copy of your orders or of DD-
214 along with your military
ID card at the customer service
desk in the YMCA Wellness
Center, located in the shopping
center at the comer of U.S. 301
and Steel Mill Road in Starke.


library is $120,000.
Southside has the most
elementary students in the
county, but has the fewest
library books. The importance
of the school library has
unfortunately been greatly
underestimated.
For many children who may
lack transportation to the
public library, the school
library is the only way they
will ever be able to check out
books, Autry said.
There was money left over
from the construction of the
library, but it could not be used
because the state specified it
strictly for construction. The
school is not eligible for a lot
of grants because it does not
have enough low-income
families, and the grants it was
eligible for have been sought
already.
Because the federal
government instituted the Nb
Child Left Behind Act of 2001,
schools must have students
reading at their grade level by
2012. For these reasons, Autry
said the campaign needs to
start now, not in 2011.
In a meeting with the
Southside Elementary School
reading coach Audrey Murphy
and librarian Sonya Baldree,
Autry discussed the needs of
the library and the goals they
would like to accomplish
through the book campaign.
Even though Southside has
10 books per student right
now, a lot of books are worn
from constant use and need to
be purged, which would
further reduce the number per
student, Autry said. Since
August 2004, the circulation of
books has increased from 977


checkouts to 2,062, causing
even more wear and tear.
Interesting and informative
books are needed to capture
the attention of the students. If
they are interested in the
books, they can learn more.
There is also a need for a
larger number of reference
books and magazines.
School library books also
have to be library bound,
which gives them extra
strength to stand up to repeated
use. This can only be done
with book's purchased directly
from book companies, not
regular books from a store.
Autry said the campaign will
look to business leaders and
the community to donate
money for books. Donations
can be as small as $20 or as
large as a person is able to
give.
Besides helping a school of
children get an education,
people who donate will have
their name or business in the
front of the book saying they
provided it to the school.
All participants in the book
campaign will receive a letter
of appreciation with the title of
the book being purchased with
their donation. This is a tax
deductible donation, which
will be stated in the letter for
tax purposes. Business will
receive a certificate to hang in
their business.
If a construction business,
for example, gives money and
requests a book about
construction, the Southside
library will do its best to
purchase this type of book.
During the holidays is a
perfect time to donate because
a donation could be a gift in a


CASH NOW As see
FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, onT,
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS

(800) 794 7310
J.G. Wentworth means CASH NOW
for Simctred Settlements. '"


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child's name or in memory of
someone. This would be a gift
that has a lasting effect.
All money from the
campaign will go directly to
the library books. SAC
provided a printer, labels,
paper and ink. Madison Street
Pharmacy donated the paper
for the appreciation letters, and
money for books, so no money
will be taken away from a
child's education to pay for
operational and costs.
Referring to the campaign,
Autry said, "I don't see it as
difficult," because the people
of Bradford County are
supportive of education.
It is SAC's goal to reach the
$120,000 by the end of next
year. If your yearly donation
budget is expended, keep the
campaign in mind for 2006.
"We want our biggest
problem to be we need more
shelves (for books)," said
Murphy.
Superintendent Harry
Hatcher and Southside
Principal Bill McRae have
already been supportive, said
Autry. They both were.the first
people to donate their personal
money to .the campaign.,
Ferguson Homes made the first
business donation of $100.
To check on the progress of
"Fill the Shelves with
Literacy," a poster is in the
Southside Elementary School
library showing donation
levels. A larger sign will be
posted outside of the school in
the future.
If you would like to donate,
call Autry at (904) 964-7211
or Murphy at (904) 966-6061.


Southside Elementary School reading coach
Audrey Murphy, school advisory committee
chairperson Virginia Autry and librarian Sonya
Baldree stand next to the campaign poster in
the school library. The goal of the "Fill the
Shelves with Literacy" campaign is $120,000
by the end of 2006.


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NOTICE'

Tuesday, Dec. 6, 2005


Article III of the By-Laws states:

LANDSCAPING

There will be:

1. No planting of anything in Oddfellow
Cemetery, Inc.

2. No addition of anything in the soil or on
top of the soil, such as rocks, etc.

3. After 30 days from date of burial, all
debris will be removed and disposed of.

For #3, we ask the family to do this removal.

If the family does not, then, Oddfellow
Cemetery, Inc. will remove the same.

We will dispense with the activation of this
article until Dec. 31, 2005.

It will be activated beginning Jan. 1, 2006.


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Page 4A TELEGRAPH Dec. 8, 2005


Craft


















aO Quilter and
quilting
S instructor
.. Minnie Redding
is a constant
fixture at the
Christmas Craft
Fair, which took
place over the
weekend atthe
--- Bradford
County
Fairgrounds for
the fifth year in
a row and drew
/ vendors and
shoppers from
all over.


Delores Meng and Velmarie Edwards were
ready with literature on Haven Hospice.


Above, Erwin Gandy kept plenty of piping hot water at
hand to demonstrate the wonder of his merchandise-
color changing mugs. At left, vendor Antonia Leimer
helps shopper Joyce Bryan select a UF Gator-themed
shawl.


Aoe, -Savannah Trantham and Shaynah Miller feel right at
home on Santa's knee. Below, Linda Andrews considers
spicing up Christmas with an assortment of condiments
vendor Kris Wells had on sale.


Above left, this nativity scene and a number of other items were molded from pure beeswax straight
from the Althouser Honey Farm in Kenton, Ohio, by husband and wife team Gerald and Nancy
Althauser, Above right, artist Suzanna Dalmiro poses with her colorful variety of home and garden
ornaments. At left, Lindi Baldwin and Jackie Wallace have sold their inspirational and holiday-themed
ceramics at the Christmas Craft Fair for several years,
. ...n......


WCY a'J U ~ ~- K9


" l* *


"' '







Dec. 8, 2005 TELEGRAPH Page 5A



Butler Rd. group floats in Ham'pton parade 'Grinch' will


Butler Road Group Home took part in the Dec. 3 city of Hampton Christmas parade.
The float was decorated with a banner, Christmas tree and candy canes. In addition
to the residents, some of the staff and group home manager Pat Dorch rode on the
float. Following the parade, gifts and candy were distributed to area children.
Shown above on the float are Chris Balance and Michael Gaines.



Southside Elementary announces TKs for Nov.


sneak into the
BC Library
The "Grinch" will try to
steal Christmas at the Bradford
County Public Library
Monday, Dec. 12, at 6:30 p.m.
Children 5-11 and parents
can be part of the festivities.
The 45-minute program is
based on the book, "How the
Grinch Stole Christmas," .by
Dr. Seuss.
A craft activity is included.
The library offers varied
holiday reading.
Call the library at 904-964-
6400 for further information.
Library hours are Monday, 9
a.m.-8 p.m., Tuesday,
Wednesday and Friday, 9 a.m.-
5 p.m., Thursday, 9 a.m.-7 p.m.,
and Saturday, 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
Browse Bradford County
Public Library's catalog on-
line at www.newriver.lib.fl.us.
Ask at the circulation desk
about a PIN in order to manage
your library material.


The Cowboy Church of For information, call 954-5088.
Lawtey invites you to a free
concert featuring Tommy Hope Bpt Chw ill will hold
Brandt on Tuesday, Dec. 13, at a special Christmas day service
Canterbury Equestrian on Sunday, Dec. 25. Clbrae
Showplace in Newberry and on His birth with Sunday School at
Thursday, Dec. 15, at Bay Tack 9:45 a.m. and worship servicesat
and Feed in Lawtey. For more 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. The public is'
information call 904-868-1800. invited.
Victory Christian Center of St. John MissMiay dBpt
Lake Butler will host "He is Church hi Lawtey will.
Here," a dramatic musical celebrate Pastor James Rackley
presentation of the birth of Jesus and his families first appreciation
Christ, on Sunday, Dec. 11, at 6 beginning at 7 p.m. on Satulby.
p.m., at Union County High Jan. 7, 2006, at the Bradford
School Auditorium. Patrick County Fairgrounds. A steakor_
Maxwell is pastor. Call (386) chicken dinner will be cated by
496-2115 for information. Western Steer Steak House.
Tickets are available from any
The Joyful Voices of Lawtey St. John member. Guest
will present the Christmas messenger for the occasion will
Musical, "A King Comes", on be the Rev. Benjamin Gadon of
Sunday, Dec. 11, at 3 p.m. at the Jacksonville. Also featured will
Lawtey (Tatum Park) Pavilion. be the Bradford Gospel
Please join us as we celebrate Assembly. For more information
the Birth of Jesus. The public is call 782-1646.
invited. Greater Allen AME Chuukh
Starke Church of God by will host a Christmas banquet for
Faith Community Youth Center the elderly on Wednesday. Dec.
ground breaking ceremony will 21, at 6 p.m. All elderly are
be held Sunday, Dec. 11, at I invited. Call Barbara at 964-
p.m., 'Transforming a Symbol 8350 or Henry at 964-9136 for
of Despair into a Tree of Hope." information.


10W TH U i I TThe Bradford CamoNly Vetws
I WORTH Service Owflkr days ofservice a
The Lawtey Recreation Board to 5 p.m. For inquires, please call
meets on the second Tuesday of the (9"04)966-6385.
month at 7 p.m.


"Happy 6th Birthdayl"

TRENT JASON BRYANTI


Jfappy 4" 'Birthclda
Jaelyn elle
December 7

Ln^ 'tS'


Southside Elementary School has announced its November Kiwanis Terrific Kids.
They are (1-r): first row, Shae Clark, Hannah Waters, Brice Dixon, Kyle Funderburk,
Ciana Glover, Tayler Brown, Dasaray Steele, Dominick Haight, Karsen Whitehead;
,second row, Sarah Frederick, Lauryn Hill, Emily.Luke, Kiyera Brown, Sarah
Samons, Shelby Wilkison, Baley Forsyth, Justin Marston, Joshua Hill; third row,
Dustin Swain, Andrew Gillette, Brittany Butler, Shauna Gilson, Maison Mullins,
AllenLittle, Adrian Podejko,,Brandon Wilson, Michah Huling. Chelsi Mason was,-
not present for photo. Kiwanis Club member John Connelley helped with the
program.


-.


You nhrmg so much )'WTOour I\es: -
you keep us smiling with that
personality of yours. Keep shining!
We love you more than you know,
Daddy, Mommy & Tyler


6itlnvwl-you ea.6 ~
WI'e love you,'
From ahlyoufm


Ronald Norse


Norse attends

national FFA

Convention
Oct. 26-28, Ronald Norse,,
along with more than 50,000
people, attended the 2005
National FFA Convention in
Louisville, Ky.
The son of Ronald and
Jennifer Norse of Starke,
Norse is a member of he
Bradford Future Farmers of
America (FFA) chapter.
The focus of the national
FFA Convention centered on
community service.
Four non-profit groups -
the American Cancer Society,
Big Brothers Big Sisters of
America, National Center for
Family Literacy and the
Special Olympic joined in
this effort, offering advice and
ideas to FFA members on how
to start community service
projects.
Toyota offered a glimpse of
the future at the convention
when its FTX Concept Truck
was unveiled. The truck, which
is powered by a V8 hybrid gas-
electric engine, is a one-of-a-
kind demonstration vehicle.




Winter
Concert at

BHS tonight
Are you having, a hard time
getting into the holiday pfrift?
A seasonal concert wif put
you in the mood,
A Winter Concert wiii j
held tonight, Thuraday, ,'. A,
beginning at 7 pm.. in tho
Bradford High o;e l,, ,J.i/


Auditorium. Seasonal musiu
will be presented by the
Bradford Middle School
(BMS) and Bradford High
School bands.
Admission is free and light
refreshments will be served
immediately following the
concert.
BIS band director Mike
Reynolds and BMS band
director Michael Johnson will
be available following the
performance.




Pleasant
Grove to host-
holiday
clean-up drive
The Pleasant Grove
Concerned Citizen Group
. meets on the third Monday of
each month at 7 p.m. at the
Pleasant Grove United
Methodist Church Annex.
The next meeting will be
Monday, Dec. 19.
Also in the community there
will be a clean-up drive during
the Christmas holiday.
Commissioner Doyle
Thomas has arranged for a large
dumpster to be placed on the
property owned by Issac and
ZephieCummings at 5694 NW
177th St. on the big lot next to
the home.
No tires, liquids or dead
animals may be placed in this
dumpster.
For information, call Bobby
Hampton at 964-8156 or Paul
Tyson At 964-8489.


I Happy 16th Birthday 1
Christopher Rafuse


:Ii:n


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WO (w bYou always,
Dad, Mom, Edward
and Family


_


t(lbZ) 4HI-ZblUY


*p-14







Page 6A TELEGRAPH Dec. 8, 2005


In' the front window of Land Title Information Servi
there is this holiday village displaying a drug store
even a shipyard. The display took more than 12 ho


Downtown shows hol


By LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer

Did you know there was a
grist mill, a library, a hardware
store, an Eckerd's, a shipyard
and a drug store, all on Call
Street in Starke?
If not, there is an easy
explanation. These sites have
only been completed :since
Saturday as part of a storefront
Christmas village display at
the Land Title Information
Services Inc.. at. 129 W. Call
St.
Owner Rick Sullivan and his
wife, Lynn, have been
encouraging Lynn's sister to
display part, of her village
collection in the business for
years.
This holiday season the
sister, Joyce Delmonte, finally
agreed to set up a portion-of
her village collection that takes
up a whole room at her house.
-Ti htotal.numbal of pieces
fn,' i.. the ;i4 ; c.olle ctiontM"*s
approximately -100, andt.fl'th
amount does not even include
all of the smaller pieces and
accents, such as trees, lights,-
people and trucks within the ,


display.
The Sullivans and their
niece, Jennifer Summerline,
along with Delmonte and her
husband, Paul, put up the
storefront display on Saturday
with a sheet in the background
as the night sky. Twinkling
lights were added to give the
effect of stars.
The whole process took 12
or more hours and a great
number of extension cords, but
Delmonte said it was
something she enjoyed and did
every year in her own home.
Delmonte and her husband
started collecting pieces more
than 20 years ago at a Belk
Lindsey's when they bought a
small village set. Each year,
they have added more and
more to their collection.
"He has come home with
pieces when I haven't even
been with him," Delmonte said.
of her husband, who enjoys
setting up the village
collection
THigUh it was not their
orig, rrs' "term i'r"fr'putmrn "
up the store-front display, the
village collection can be Land
Title Information Services
Inc.'s entry into the downtown


MEETM1
Continued from p. 1Ae

There are a lot of issues out
there and not all of them are a
matter of black and white,
Reddish said, referring to
gender-related issues. .
"We are working with
several different agencies to
a ,bring additional training into
S" the schools," Reddish said.
Hatcher said he wanted to
SC "'.J ,school system to be one where
everybody was treated with
dignity and respect.
na to. settonight, but what I can pledge
is this-if we find out people
*l 0- .'6~ aren't treating one another
with dignity and respect, they
won't work for us," Hatcher
said. "It's just not acceptable."
Spooner said people, despite
their differences, have more in
Recognizing that, she said, ,is
S important.
S"We need to see those things
we have in common so we can
work past those differences,"
ces Inc. on Call Street, Spooner said.
, fake snow, people and Said Hatcher: "All of us
)urs to set up. make up what? We make up
this whole body .,we call
i a s r Bradford County. Not just this
group, not just that group.
iday spirit We're all in this together. Like
it or not we're in it together."
seasonal display contest. Several citizens echoed
The contest is put on by the similar sentiments, including
Main Street Starke Inc. and is county commissioner Ross
open to residents 1 and Chandler, who said Bradford
businesses within the Main County would be a much
Street area. This is north to better place if
south from Washington to everyone-citizens, teachers
Madison Street and' west to and school administrators-
east from Orange to Church worked together.
Street. Chandler's comment, came
Entry forms were passed out following remarks he made
by hand and an application regarding several problems he
also appeared in the Telegraph. saw within the school system."
Judging will take place from He said his daughter talks of
Dec. 11-15, but contestant are the problems she sees at school
urged to have their displays up and how things are
by Saturday, Dec. 10, for the overlooked, but Chandler said
Christmas parade, "said Kim he thought the recent incidents
Skidmore, manager of Mlain at Bradford High School have
Street Starke Inc. I served as a wake-up call.
The contest winner Will "We can't deny what's
receive a membership to Main there, but we can change,"
Street Starke Inc. and other Chandler said.
prizes donated by local Chandler talked of his
merchants. willingness to go into the
If you would like, an schools and lend his support,
application or are not sure of but he said the schools need to
your eligibility to enter the .become more "utiser friendly."
contest, please contact He talked of Oiqg to
Skidmore at 904) 9-278. .undego a(ckou ck


requirement of the Jessica


Lunsford Act), and pay for it
himself, in order to go onto a
school campus. Chandler said
he understood the issues out
there and why background
checks have become, required,
but he said if he, or anybody
else, is willing to help out in
the schools, they should feel
welcomed by the
administration.
"If I go to the school and I
don't feel welcome, no matter
how much it's going to help
the kids, I'm not coming,"
Chandler said.
Chandler .closed by
reiterating what had already
been .said before-everyone
must work together to better
the community and the
schools.
"I believe that's why most of
you are here tonight,"
Chandler said.
Several other issues
addressed by Hatcher included
putting music and art programs
in all of the schools.
"When (those programs) are
in place, our students flourish,"
Spooner said.
Hatcher admitted doing so is
a challenge because of state
mandates, but acknowledged it
is something that can be done
if so desired.
"It's something that I, our
board and all of us have to
recognize and we have to place
a value on," Hatcher said.
"We're going to do what we
place importance on. That's
just the way. it is. If we place a
high value on that, we'll find a
way to do that."
Spooner also asked about
goal-setting programs in the
schools, especially at.BHS and
Bradford Middle School, that
will help students take the next
step in their lives after school.
All public schools in the
state were required to develop
a guidance plan in grades
K-12 this year, Reddish said.
Bradford's counselors and
administrators have all
undergone training to
implement that plan, which
will include addressing areas
of interest in children at a
young age and developing
career plans along the way.
Also, Reddish said she is.
working on a grant that would
establish a "Learning for Life"
curriculum at Southside
Elementary School, BMS and
Bradford High Scho'61l


"Spiint.


Success is to be measured not so much by the position
that one has reached in life as by the obstacles which he
has overcome while trying to succeed.
-Booker. T Washington




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teacher Cindy Cable addressed
some of the things going on at
the high school in regards to
students' futures. Sh.e
mentioned one assignment
students had that required them
to talk to their parents about
the decisions they made in life
and how they came. to ibe
where they're at now in life.
"I think it was a great
learning experience for our
kids," Cable said.
Representatives of Santa Fe
Community College were at
the school recently,
encouraging students to
consider how much time they
have before graduation and
what they have to do in order
to be accepted into college.
Pat Smith, president of the ,
NAACP chapter in Bradford
County, closed the meeting by
saying she hoped to see a
better atmosphere at the
schools. She said it saddened
her during a recent visit to the
high school to see no students
laughing and none talking
above a whisper. -
"I hope to return and find
the joy that I know is in the
school," Smith said.



School board

in session

Dec. 12
The Bradford County Schodl
Board will hold its next
meeting on Monday. Dec.. 12,
at the new 6:30 meeting time
in the boardroom at the district
offices, 501 W. Washington
St. The new task force of
parents, teachers and school
officials will meet at the
conclusion of that meeting.
In addition, a workshop on
growth management, the return
to work policy and co-teach
versus class reduction will take
place at 4 p.m., followed by a
public hearing on board policy
at 5:01 p.m and an executive
session of the board after that.
School board meetings and
workshops are open to the
public, and an agenda is
available in advance in the
office of the receptionist;
Executive. sessions, are closed
to the public. For more
information, call (904) 966-;
6800.-


---77


a


F.







Dec. 8, 2005 TELEGRAPH Page 7A
*


Leslie Etheridge was choosing her Cross ornament
from the Christmas tree in the sanctuary at Northside
Baptist Church on Dec 4th.


NS Baptist to treat home residents


On Thursday, Dec. 15, at
,0:30 p.m., there will be a
-Birthday Party for Jesus. This
will be the seventh year that
J1orthside Baptist Church has
ministered to the patrons of
Windsor Manor at Christmas
time.
In years past, the family of
NTorthside has put up an angel
tree with names of residents at
the nursing home. Each family
took an angel and brought a
gift for the person named on
the angel. '
H This year we had a cross tree
with the names on each cross.


Warren
inducted into*

Honor Society
'"Danny Warren, son of
Jackson S. Warren and Betty
N. Warren, both of Starke, has
been inducted into Phi Theta
Kappa, the international honor
society for two-year colleges.
Warren, an associate in arts -
middle grades education/college
transfer major at Wayne
Community College (WCC) in
Goldsboro, N.C., joined the
college's Upsilon Chi chapter
this fall.
!A sophomore at WCC,
Warren lives in the Rosewood
Community with his wife
Michelle and son Andrew-
Rowe.
; Phi Theta Kappa members
represent the top 10 percent of
students enrolled in two-year
schools.
STo be invited into the
society, WCC students' must
show academic. achievement
'with a minimum of a 3.5 grade
Point average. They must have
completed a minimum of 16
hours of course work leading
to an associate degree.
i Wayne Community College
.is a public, two-year college
serving more than 14,000
individuals annually.



Shands
Auxiliary will

host jewelry
sale
Shands Starke Auxiliary will
host a holiday jewelry sale
from 8 a.m. until 3 p.m. on
Mpnday,;Dec. 12, in the atrium
at Shands at Starke.
The sale, which includes
14K gold and silver jewelry, is
open to the public and all
major credit cards are accepted.


Melrose
Animal

Hospital
sponsors

adopt-a-thon
Melrose Animal Hospital is
sponsoring a half-price pet
adopt-a-thon for the Humane
Society) of Northeast Florida
on Sunday, Dec. 11, from 2-6.
p.m. .
; Dogs and puppies will be
Available for $35, and cats and
kittens for $20. All animals
Have been spayed or neutered,
have up-to-date shots and are
microchipped.
'Pet gift baskets, will also be


At the event, Christmas car-
ols will be sung, the "Birth of
Jesus Story" will be read and
refreshments will be served.
Residents and their families
are invited to attend.
Sometimes Santa Claus
drops by, this year Jesus may
appear in person and, of
course, there will be a birthday
cake for Jesus and presents for
the residents.
Northside Baptist Church
has a devotion and prayer time
every Monday at 3 p.m. at
Windsor Manor.


on sale, and pet owners can
bring their pets and have them
microchipped for $15.
Dog breeds may include
Jack Russet terriers, Labrador
retrievers, Walker hounds,
Border collie mixes, German
shepherds, basset mixes, chow
chows, Husky mixes, and
Cat breeds may include
Siamese, solid white, Manx,
and domestic longhairs and
shorthairs of many ages and
colors.
Melrose Animal Hospital Is
located in the Midway
Shopping Center on S.R. 21
between Keystone Heights and
Melrose. Please call (386) 325-
1587 or (352) 475-1636 for
more information.
The Humane Society of
Northeast Florida is a
nonprofit, no-kill shelter based
in Hollister.


Candle
lighting for
grief support
is DeC. 1 1
Joining hundreds of
organized memorial services
around the world, members of
the Lake Area Keystone
Heights chapter of The
Compassionate Friends, a
national self-help organization
for families grieving the death
of a child, will light candles
Sunday, Dec. 11, in an act of
remembrance.
The local candle lighting
will be part of a special service
held at 7 p.m. in the Potter's
House behind Trinity Baptist'
Church in Keystone Heights
and will feature music, poetry
readings and refreshments.
Plan to be there at 6:30 p.m. so
the ceremony can begin
promptly at 7.
Candles are first lit at 7 p.m.
just west of the International
Date Line. As candles burn
down in one time zone, they
are lit in the next. creating a
24-hour wave of light as the
'observance continues around
the world.
The holiday time is
particularly difficulty for
families suffering from the loss
of a child. The worldwide
candle lighting is one way to
show unity with and among
bereaved families.
To contact The
Compassionate Friends
locally, call Alice Watts at
(352) 473-7261. For more
information on the national
organization, call (877) 969-
0010 or visit the organization
online. The Compassionate
Friends has a presence in
nearly 30 countries and is the
world's largest self-help
bereavement organization.


WATER
Continued from p. 1A
provided access through its
rights of way and has worked
with the district in solving
other access issues. The
district has put in around'
$30,000 so far as well as
supervision and technical
expertise, and the Florida
Department of Transportation"
has contributed $215,000 to
the district for wetlands
mitigation,
"There's a lot of
cooperation, a lot of folks
working on it, and there's a lot
of different funding sources,"
Demott said. .
The water management
district, has also been
instrumental in tackling
stormwater management
problems in the vicinity of
Pratt Street and U.S. 301
where the county's new library
will be located. Committing
$750,000 to the project, an
amount matched by'DOT, the
district helped purchase land
and is designing a stormwater
retention system to keep the


water off of the streets.
"We think that with the
acquisition of these properties
and with proper engineering,
we're going to be able to
address that flooding problem,
solve that flooding problem, in
that particular area," Demott
said ,,
Wellhead protection is 'a.
service provided to
communities in the district.
Several years ago, the city of
Starke signed on to the
program, and since then the
district has been scouting areas
in and around the city to site a
new water well to serve city
residents. The program is
called wellhead protection
because of its goal of finding a
large sector of undeveloped
land-60 to 200 acres-that
will ensure the. drinking water
will be safe from
contamination.
Although the district hasn't
been able to negotiate a deal
yet as it cannot pay more than
the appraised value for the
property it purchases, it is
confident that a site for the
well can be found.
And although it appears it


will be a while before
Lawtey's embattled sewer,
project will be completed, the
district has committed to
paying the cost for future users
to abandon their septic tanks
and hook up to that system. It
was a study funded by the
district that determined the.
feasibility of Lawtey pumping
sewage to the Department of
Corrections' treatment plant.
Demott was invited to speak
to chamber of commerce
members on Dec. 5 by
Bradford County's Sylvia
Tatum, a member of the
district's governing board
since 1999. Demott credited
Tatum with the district's
interest in local projects since
she was appointed to the
board.


Hampton,
Brooker meet
Dec. 13
The Hampton City Council
and the Brooker City Council
meet on the second Tuesday of
each month at 7 p.m at their
respective city halls. The next
meetings will take place on
Dec. 13.


LEGALS

CALL FOR BIDS
THE BRADFORD COUNTY
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS IS SOLICITING
COMPETITIVE PROPOSALS FOR
LIMEROCK. BID INSTRUCTIONS
AND FORMS CAN BE PICKED UP
AT THE BRADFORD COUNTY
COURTHOUSE, CLERK'S
OFFICE, LOCATED AT 945 N
TEMPLE AVE, STARKE, FLORIDA.
PROPOSALS WILL BE ACCEPTED
UNTIL FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9,
2005, 10:00 AM. -
BRADFORD COUNTY BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
RESERVES THE RIGHT TO
ACCEPT OR REJECT ANY OR ALL
BIDS, TO AWARD ALL OR PART
., ,
212- SS


Pratt Street is notorious for flooding when the
weather turns rainy, but the Suwannee River Water
Management District is working on a retention plan
for all of that stormwater.


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OF THE BID, TO WAIVE ANY
TECHNICALITY, AND TO
INTERPRET THE BID
SPECIFICATIONS TO THE BEST
INTEREST OF THE COUNTY.
11/174tchg. 12/8
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
ED'S AUTOMOTIVE, LLC gives
notice of Foreclosure of Lien and
intent to sell this vehicle on
12/16/2005, 08:00 a.m. at 2163 N.
Temple Ave., Starke, FL 32091-1966,
pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes. ED'S
AUTOMOTIVE, LLC reserves the
right to accept or reject any and/orall
bids.
1FAFP55U21A1082642001 FORD.
12/1 2tchg. 12/8
PUBLIC AUCTION
The Bradford County School Board
will hold a Public' Auction on
Saturday, December 10,2005, at 9;00
a.m. The auction will take place at the
Transportation Department located at
519 North Orange Street, Starke.
Items for sale will be miscellaneous
school property, computers, printers,
buses, etc. The public may view the
surplus property at 8:00 a.m.
Immediately prior to the sale, which
will begin at 9:00 a.m.
12/1 2thg. 1218
PUBLIC AUCTION -
Ron Denmark Mini Storage will hold
a Public Auction on Friday, Dec. 18,
2005, at 10 a.m. at 2?17 N. Temple
Avenue, Starke, Fla. on the following
storage units containing personal
items.
#76 belonging to L Penix
12/8 2chg 12/15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
8TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO: 04-CA-614
KEY BANK USA, N.A..
Plaintiff,
vs.
PIA L BUNNELL; GERALD K. :::::
BUNNELL, JR.; JOHN DOE N/K/A
LYNN DEGAN; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF PIA L BUNNELL;
JOHN DOE; JANE DOE AS
UNKNOWN TENANT (S) IN :::
POSSESSION OF THE SUBJECT
PROPERTY,
Defendants.
RE-NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE -
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN:
pursuant to a Motion and Order:
Resetting Foreclosure Sale Date:
dated the 28th day of November;:
2005, and entered in Case No. 04:
CA-614, of the Circuit Court of thN
8TH Judicial Circuit in and for:
Bradford County, Florida, wherein:
KEY BANK USA, N.A. is the Plaintiff
and PIA L. BUNNELL; GERALD K,
BUNNELL, JR.; UNKNOWN:
SPOUSE OF PIA L. BUNNELL;:
JOHN DOE; JANE DOE AS:
UNKNOWN TENANT (S) IN
POSSESSION OF THE SUBJECT'
PROPERTY are defendants. I will
sell to the highest and best bidder for:
cash at the EAST FRONT DOORi:-
the Bradford County Courthouse, in
STARKE, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on
the 28th day of December, 2005, the
following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment, to wit
SOUTH 1/2 OF LOT 23,
WOODLAWN, PER PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 1, PAGE 17, OF THE PUBUC
RECORDS OF BRADFORD
COUNTY, FLORIDA, SECTION 12,
TOWNSHIP 5 SOUTH, RANGE 22
EAST, WHICH LIES EAST OF
STATE ROAD 200 (US 301).
TOGETHER WITH A 1987
DOUBLE-WIDE CHAD MOBILE
HOME, VIN #AFLC22AG420512167--
AND AFLC22BG420512167; AND
TITLE #43852816 AND 43836595;
AND RP #R0674204 AND
R0674205.
Person with Disabilities requesting
reasonable accommodation to
participate in this proceeding should -
contact the ADA Coordinator at (904r
374-3639 Voice/TDD or Via Florida
Relay Service at 800-955-8771 at 945
N. Temple Avenue, Starke, FL 32091.
Dated this 29th day of November,
2005.
RAY NORMAN -
Clerk of The Circuit Court
By: Carol Williams.
Deputy Clerk
Law Office of Marshall C. Watson
1800 NW 49th Street, Suite 120
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33309
Telephone: (954) 4530365
12/8 2tchg. 12/15


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Page 8A TELEGRAPH Dec. 8,2005


I,..


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in our country.


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Section B: Thursday, December 8, 2005



Newsfro Bradford County, Union County and the Lake Region area.


BC schools
have many
December
events

By LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer


day rewards the students for all
of the positive actions they
have shown at school.
From Monday, Dec. 12
through Friday, Dec. 16, the
school's PTO will open
Santa's Shop, where students
can pick out a present for their
parents. Gifts are usually less


than $5.
Most importantly, Starke
Elementary is excited that they
have reached their Accelerated
Reader Goal of 10,500 points.
The students and staff will
celebrate the achievement on
Friday, Dec. 16, by wearing
their PJs, drinking cocoa and


having a movie day.

Brooker Elementary
School
The school's Christmas
program featuring all grades
will be on Tuesday, Dec. 13 at
7 p.m. in the cafeteria.


Admission is free to the public.

Lawtey Community
School
Pre-K through fifth grade
will hold its "Christmas
Extravaganza" today, Thurs.,
Dec. 8, at 8 p.m. in the


cafeteria.
All Bradford County
Schools will have early release
days on Dec. 14 through 16.
Release times will be at noon
on these days. The Christmas
holiday is from Dec. 19 to Jan.
2, 2006.


- The schools of Bradford
County have many' events
planned for December, which
areas follows:

Bradford High
I.School
The chorus presents its
Christmas concert on
Thursday, Dec. 15, at 8 p.m. in
the BHS auditorium.
Admission is $5, with children
12 and under (accompanied by
a guardian) admitted free. -
The band will present its
Christmas concert today,
Thurs., Dec. 8, at 7 p.m.
Admission is free to the public.
This-wil.l be a joint concert
with the -Bradford Middle
School band.

Bradford Middle
School
The science fair awards take
place today, Thursday, Dec. 8.
at 6 p.m. at the Starke
Elementary School cafeteria.

Southside
Elementary School
The first-grade musical will
be at the school, for children
and their parents, tonight,
Thurs., Dec. 8, at 7p.m.

Starke Elementary
School
The kindergarten Christmas
program will be on
'Wednesday, Dec. 14 at 8:30
a.m. in the cafeteria. Parents
are invited to attend.
The first through fifth grade
will perform their Christmas
program on Tuesday, Dec, 13,
at 6 p.m. in the cafeteria.
Thursday, Dec. 15, will
mark the school's Positive
Action Celebration Day. This


Hospice Attic_
offers resale
Items
H...iospice of North Central
Florida offers five resale shops
to the Starke, Gainesville,
Lake City, and Palatka
"communities. These upscale
shops are supported by
donations from the
communities served and are
packed full of treasures.










Town and Country Ford
Mercury of Starke will
support Toys For Tykes this
holiday season with a $50
donation for each customer
that brings a toy for Toys For
Tykes and purchases a new or
used vehicle.
Toys may also be dropped
off at Town and Country Ford
Mercury by anyone who
wishes to donate to Toys For
Tykes.



Starke
Christmas
parade moved
to 3 p.m.
Starke's annual Christmas
parade will be held at 3 p.m.
this Saturday, Dec. 10.
Lineup will begin at 2 p.m.
on Call Street in front of
Shands Starke.
"Jingle Bell Rock" is the
theme for this year's parade.
The theme was submitted by
Southside Elementary School.
The parade will be held rain
or shine, following the
traditional route through
downtown-Starke, east of U.S.
301.


THE TOWN & COUNTRY "WORKS"


~i~i~






Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Dec. 8,2005


I --Send lett



q. N-Parents, you can" now make
F I your -children's' holiday
Experiences even more special
I by mailing-their letters to
Limit one to.a customer. No copies please. Santa, free of charge.
le item.' *Not valid with any other offer. The Starke branch ofthe
Coupon must be surrendered at time of1 placed a seasonally decorated
purchase. Not, applicable to prior sales. I mail collection box in its lobby
Discount applies when purchase paid by cash, i Tuesday to collect children's
check, creditcard, or money order. letters to Santa. No postage is
necessary when using this box
- ..... - -... ..- ,- marked ."Letters to Santa."
Each child will receive a
response letter if their return
address is v.ritten on the letter.
The Santa letters will be
!i -accepted until 4:30 pm. on
Thursday, Dec. 22.


:ers to Santa Claus


Ch oose from a wide selection of fashionable
styles at special savings for a limited time only! ,. .






Jl~l : '..: .,* j.'.. ..


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< : ,.-


Post office gives
tips for holiday
packages
According to the United
States Postal Service, if all of
,the mail that the post office
will deliver on Dec. 19 was
placed end to end, it would
circle the globe six times.
This day is the busiest for
mailing, with approximately
900 million pieces of mail.
Between Thanksgiving and
Christmas, however, more than
20 billion cards, letters .and
packages will be delivered by
the post office.
To mail a package in time
for Christmas, the post office
recommends having items
shipped by Dec. 19.
During the holidays, people
like to wrap packages in
holiday tape, ribbon, string and
%wrappimg paper, but the post
office recommends that people
do not do this.,
Packages should .have a
strong box and plenty of
newspaper,-- bubble wrap or
.. Styrofoam peanuts.. so giftf
items do not get damaged. If


OPENWSUNDAYIAFTERCHlRCHI
RIIt p
- ii As.nte e t
ww .ganevl edde- o
Sales & Servic


mailing a framed holiday
photograph, remove the glass
and wrap it separately with
some sort of packaging
material.


"from" on the gift package,
only do it on one side. The
address should be printed
clearly.


For more information on
Packages should always be holiday hours and services,
taped up with packaging or call (800) ASK-USPS or the
shipping tape. Starke post offic- at (904) 964-
When writing "to" and. "'54657.


Tribute Gift
Program
helps patients
A small rural hospital is
always in need of more
funding than it has and Shands
at Staike is no exception. The
Tribute, Gift Program allows,
anyone in the community to
help meet the needs of a large
number of patients who use the
hospital.
Funds donated through the
Tribute Gift Program are used
to supplement other funding to


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purchase needed equipment,
expand the number of
"community outreach"
programs. (providing
educational programs related
to health care) and defray costs
of medical care for people who.
are unable to pay.
The Tribute Gift Program
can be made in memory of or
in, honpr of ,a p,ed .Qne Ipr
respected friend. It can be
made to recognize any special
occasion, as a get well wish for
a patient, etc.
Shands at Starke will notify
the person or organization of
your choice about your
donation. Just indicate that you
want this done and provide the
address.
There are two ways a gift
can be made. One is to
earmark it to be used in the
area of greatest need. The
other is to earmark it for the
Lillian Stump. Endowment
Fund.
Stump is a longtime member
of the Shands at Starke
hospital auxiliary who has
volunteered a lot of time and
money to benefit the patients.
She donated a substantial
amount to act as the basis for
the endowment fund.
All donations to the Tribute
Gift Program are charitable
contributions and are tax
deductible. If you would like
to donate, send a check with
name and address of the donor
clearly indicated. Make the.
check payable to .Shands at
Starke. Indicate if the donation
is being made in memory of or
in honor of someone. Indicate
if the donation should be made
tq,. -the Lillian Stump
n "Endowment Fund. Send the
check to the Shands at Starke
Auxiliary, Tribute Gift
..'Program, 922 E. Call St.,
.""'Starke, FL 32091

Free women's
Acorn health
services
offered
Women between the ages of
50 and 64-who are uninsured
and who have a low income
level-are eligible to
participate in the Believe in
Miracles program and receive
a free mammogram and PAP
smear. For more information,
or to schedule an appointment,
call the Acorn Clinic near
Brooker at (352) 485-1133.
The program is sponsored
by the Mary Brogan Breast
and Cervical Cancer Early
Detection Program and the
Putnam County Health
Department.

It is hard to fail, bUt it is
worse never to have tried
to succeed.
-Theodore Roosevelt


~IIII
T, M S.M. Sm


--- ---- -


ii


This seasonally decorated mail collection box
is in the lobby of the Starke post office for
children to mail their letters to Santa. There is
no postage required to drop letters in the box.


I .


a 1'







Dec. 8, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


I OBITUARIES:


I .... .


Wilbert Jenkins

Wilbert Jenkins
LAWTEY \ !l\r k'nkins, 70,
.F '.. 1. i, St.: ...h. Dec. 4,
.I1i' .. s,.,mn Starke following
an tended illness.
A Lio,-:i resident of Lawtey,
Mr. kaekins was a member of Mt.
ion AME Church where he
served as a trustee and steward.
He retired after 43 years from E.I.
Dupont as a dredge operator.
Mr. Jenkins is survived by: his
wife of 43 years Jessie Franklin;
five'daughters, Minnie Mae Moss
of Miami, Rochell Williams and
Salatheia Jenkins Brow n, both of
Lawtey, Andrea Jenkins of
Clearwater and Valarie Jenkins of
Middleburg; five sons, Wilbert
Jenkins Jr. of Miami, James
Jenkins of Daytona Beach,
Kenneth Jenkijs o9f Jacksonville,
Levah Jenins of Jacksonville
and Marcus Jenkins of Lawtey;
three sisters, Emma Bell, Mary L.
Brown, and Dorothy Strong, all
of Lawtey; three brothers, Silas
Jenkins and Malachi Jenkins,
both of Lawtey and Joseph
Jenkins of Huntsville, Ala.; and a
host of grandchildren. He was
preceded in death by brothers
and sisters, Melvin, Carlton, Paul
Jenkins and Naomi Jenkins.
Funeral services for Mr.
Jenkins will be held at 1 p.m. on
Saturday, Dec. 10, 2005, at True
Vine Ministries in Starke with
Pastor Melvin Jenkins Jr.,
eulogist. Interment will follow in
Peetsville Cemetery in Lawtey
under the care of Haile Funeral
Home of Starke.
Visitation will be held in the
funeral home chapel from 4-5
p.m,, family hour; public
viewing from 5-8 p.m.

Casey Dobbs
JACKSONVILLE Casey
Dobbs Sr., 87, of Jacksonville
died Thursday, Dec. 1, 2005, at
Macclenny Nursing and Rehab
Center following an extended
illness.
Born in Sanderson on Jan. 22,
1918, Mr. Dobbs was a o6fitimi
resident of Jacksonville. He was a
retired carpenter and served in
the United States Navy during
World War II. He was a member of
First Baptist Church of
Jacksonville.
Mr. Dobbs is survived by: his
wife of 68 years Christine C.
Dobbs of Jacksonville; four
daughters, Rosalee Carmichael of
Bryson City, N.C.; Shirley Noles
of Glen St. Mary, Frances Hardee
of Keystone Heights, Terri
Carpenter of Jacksonville; three
sons, Casey Dobbs Jr. of
Jacksonville, Charles B. Dobbs
of Lawtey and Arlie Joseph
Dobbs of Starke; a sister Loedith
"Sis Hewett of Tallahassee; a
brother Arlie Joseph "Willie"
Dobbs Jr. of Lawtey; 20
grandchildren and 24 great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr. Dobbs
were Dec. 5, 2005 in the DeWitt
C. Jones Chapel in Starke with
the Rev. Lester Austin
conducting the services.
Interment followed in Riverside
Memorial Park in Jacksonville

Barbara Howell,
GLEN ST. MARY Barbara
"Cathy" Howell, 61, of Glen St.,
Mary died Tuesday, Nov. 29,
2005,
Born in Jacksonville, Mrs.
Howell lived most of her life in
Union County. She was a
homemaker.
Mrs, Howell is survived by:
her husband Sterling F. Howell;
four daughters, Sheryl Bielling
of Providence, Linda Arnold of
Winter Haven, Lisa Tollefsrud
and Kim Williams, both of Lake
Butler; a son Dewey Addison of
Eagle Lake; three brothers,
Richard Norman and Eddie
Norman, both of Yulee, and
Elmer Norman of Lake Butler; a
sister Edna Moon of Whitehouse,
Texas; and nine grandchildren.
'Funeral services for Mrs.
Howell were Dec. 2, 2005 in the
Chapel of Archer Funeral Home
in Lake Butler. Burial will be at a
later date.
Memorial contributions may
be made to the American Cancer
Society, 2119 SW 16th Ave. in
.Gainesville.

Clarence Smith
Clarence William "Bill"
Smith, 48, died Wednesday, Nov.
30, 2005.
He was born to the late Alvin
and Edith Smith.
Mr. Smith is survived by: his
wife Crystal; his children, Billy
and Jessica Smith; his brothers
and sisters, Kathy Vaughn, Jack,
Carl, David, Elizabeth Schwarz,
Rebecca Smith and Robin Smith.


A memorial service for Mr.
Smith was Dec. 3, .2005 in First
Baptist Church of Lawtey with
Pastor John Sawyer officiating.
Archie Tanner Funeral Home of
Starke was in charge of
arrangements.


Randall Jordan
STARKE Randall Wayne
Jordan, 45, of Starke died
Saturday, Dec. 3, 2005, at North
Florida Regional Medical Center
in Gainesville following a brief
illness.
Born in McMinnville, Tenn.,
Mr. Jordan lived in Starke for the
past five years. He was employed
with the Stankunas Concrete Co.
as operations manager. He was of
the Church of God faith.
Mr. Jordan is survived by: his.
wife Patricia Jordan of Starke; his
mother and step-father Ada Lois
and Ida Walling of Winter Haven;
five daughters, Christina Jordan,
Brandi Jordan, Deanna Jordan,
Victoria Smith, all of Starke,
Alicia Jordan of Gainesville,
Amanda Shelton and Amber
Jordan, both of Winter Haven; a
sister Susan Faneuf of Lake Wells;
seven brothers, Steven Walling,
Lee Wayne Jordan, Gary Walling,
Donnie Walling, Greg Walling,
all of Winter Haven, Al Walling
of Angier, N.C. and Jeff Walling
of the U.S. Army Korean; his
grandmother Margie Moore of
McMinnville; and one
grandchild.
Funeral services for Mr. Jordan
were Dec. 6, 2005 in the Chapel
of Archie Tanner Funeral Home
with Minister Rusty Hilliard
officiating. Burial followed in
Dedan Cemetery in Brooker.

James Kinnaird
HAMPTON James Harvey
Kinnaird,. 75, of Hampton died
Monday, Dec. 5, 2005, at E.T.
York Hospice Care Center in
Gainesville following an
extended illness.
Born in Richmond, Ky., Mr.
Kinnaird moved to Hampton in
1975. He was in the construction
business.
Mr. Kinnaird is survived by:
his wife Rebecca Kinnaird of
Hampton; a son Danny Kinnaird
of Gainesville; two daughters,
Debbie Mullis of Texas and
Sandra Woodard of Hampton; 13
grandchildren and five great-
grandchildren.
Archie Tanner Funeral Home
of Starke is in charge of
arrangements.

Robert Jeffers
STARKE Robert "Bobby"
Jerome Jeffers Jr., 44, of Starke
died Saturday, Nov. 12, 2005, in
Gainesville.
Born in Birmingham, Ala., Mr.
Jeffers moved to Starke from
Bartow. He was an auto mechanic
and was of the Baptist faith.
"'Mr. Jeffers is survived by: his
for'imer wife Fave Jeffers bf
Starke; two daughters, Angela
Huffman of Crystal Springs and


Sonya Jones of Jacksonville; two
step-daughters, Lisa Lunn of
Bartow and Cathy Cornett of
Raiford; a stepson C.J. Sumner of
Putnam Hall; a brother Mickey
Jeffers of High Springs; three
sisters, Connie (Carter of
Hampton, Cathy Cobb of Starke
and Shelly Trahan of Lake City;
and 12 grandchildren. He was
preceded in death by a son
Bobby Jay Nolan. -
Arrangements were under the
care of Moring Funeral Home of
Melrose.


Stanley McLeod
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Stanley Wayne McLeod, 57, of
Keystone Heights died Sunday,
Dec. 4, 2005, at Shands
University of Florida in
Gainesville.
Born in Jacksonville, Mr.
McLeod moved to Keystone
Heights seven years ago. He
retired as regional representative
for Sears. He served in the U.S.
Army during the Viet Nam War
and was a member of Keystone
Heights Christian Church.
Mr. McLeod is survived by:
his wife Dianne Davies McLeod
of Keystone Heights; a daughter
Liza McLeod of Keystone
Heights; two step-daughters, Lori
Hayes of St. Augustine and
Jessica Greer of Keystone
Heights; a step-son John Greer of
Keystone Heights; two brothers,
Lynn McLeod and Calvin
McLeod, both of Keystone
Heights; and two grandchildren.
Graveside services with
military honors for Mr. McLeod
will be held at 11 a.m. on Friday,
Dec. 9, 2005, in Keystone
Heights Cemetery with Pastor
Leonard "Buster" Appling
officiating. Burial will follow
under the care of Moring Funeral
Home of Melrose.
The family will receive friends
at the funeral home on Thursday,
Dec. 8, 2005, from 5:30-7:30
p.m.

Larry New
STARKE Larry Nathaniel
New, 70, of Starke died Monday,
Dec. 5, 2005, at Shands Starke
following a brief illness.
Born in Wrightsville, Ga. on
April 30, 1935, Mr. New moved,
to Starke 10 years ago from.
Atlanta. He was a member of
Bible Baptist Church and was a
retired salesman. He served in the
United States Army during the
Korean War.
Mr. New is survived by: .a
,daughter Cindy Gibbins .,,off
V, oodstock,, Ga.; and three
glandeQi.i(idw . He, was prcepdeif4
in death by a son Larry Duane
New.


TURKEY SHOOT

EVERY SAT. & SUN.

thru JAN 1, 2006
1 PM til DARK

POOL TOURNAMENT
Thurs. Nights Starting Dec. I st
Registration starts at 7 pm


KAOK -Fi Ngt Sat a m


SW 75th Ave -


3 miles west of Starke on SR 100


Funeral services for Mr. New
were Dec. 7, 2005 in the DeWitt
C. Jones Chapel in Starke with
the Rev. Roger Worten
conducting the services. Private
interment will be at a later date.

Tammy Olive
STARKE Tammy Olive, 30,
of Starke died suddenly Sunday,
Dec. 4, 2005, at her residence.
Born in Gainesville on Oct.
15, 1975, Ms. Olive worked for
several years at Community State
Bank in Starke before becoming
the credit manager for Farmer's
Furniture in Starke.
Ms. Olive is survived by: two
sons, Jeffery Olive and Austin
Olive, both of Starke; her parents
Carl and Gloria Sumner of
Keystone Heights; two sisters,
Lisa Mendoza of Ft. Meade and
Cathy Cornett of Raiford; a
brother C.J. Sumner of Putnam
Hall; her grandmother Effie Sue
Pilcher of Keystone Heights; her
father Larry Troupe of Enigma,
Ga.; and the father of her
children Lonnie Olive Jr. of
Starke;
. Funeral services for Ms. Olive
Were Dec. 7, 2005 in Air Park
Baptist Church with Brother
Charlie Clark officiating. Burial
followed in Keystone Heights
Cemetery under the care of Jones
Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.

Kathryn Shoemaker
MELROSE Kathryn Louise
Rodgers Shoemaker, 98, of
Melrose died Friday, Dec. 2,
2005. at the residence of her
daughter in Melrose.
Born Sept. 30, 1907 in
Illinois, Mrs. Shoemaker lived in
Charleston, S..C. and
Philadelphia before moving to
Jacksonville in 1947 and to
Melrose II years ago. She and
her late husband Edward F.
Shoemaker had a dance band in
Charleston during World War II
and she was a newspaper
columnist. She was a 50-year
member of Women of the Moose
arid was deputy grand regent for

"When You Say It With Flowers
It's Beautifully aid"







(904)964-7711

218 N. Temple Ave. A
. Starke


thte of Florida in 1959.
Mrs. Shoemaker is survived
by: two daughters, Betty Jane
Royal of Melrose and Patricia
Louise Campbell of Keystone
Heights; six grandchildren, 10
great-grandchildren and one
great-grandchild. She was
preceded in death by her
husband Edward F. Shoemaker
and a son Edward R. Shoemaker.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Shoemaker were Dec. 6, 2005 in
the DeWitt C. Jones Funeral
Home in Keystone Heights.
Burial followed in Keystone
Heights Cemetery.


John McCauley
LAWTEY John Olin
McCauley, 69, of Lawtey died
suddenly Monday, Oct. 31, 2005
at his residence.
Graveside services for Mr.
McCauley will be held at 2 p.m.
on Friday, Dec. 9, 2005, in
Kingsley Lake Cemetery with
Pastor John Sawyer and Pastor
Berlie Caudill conducting the
services. Interment will follow,
under the care of Jones Funeral
Home of Starke.

I give a thanks to all
friends, coworkers and the
community for all who gave and
showed sympathy, may God bless
you all.
Love,
Barbara Woods


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


(3861431-1185


12670 NE SR-121, Raiford
S (l'rirl ,' Dobbs Exxon)
1 mile S of Raiford P.O.


In Memory'


Shaneque Lashira Smith

In Loving Memory of
Shaneque Smith
Happy 15"th Birthday!
Six months Have passed. Through
all of this I know the Lord has my
back.
There is not a day or night, minute
or second go by that I don't think of
you in some kind of way.
We miss you so much, but God
gathers up His chosen. ones.
Knowing you're with God now
gives me some peace of heart and
mind. We will always love you, but
God loves you most.
I'll see you on the other side.
Love, Morn Barbara Woods,
Sister L amham Beard,
Brother Brian Blackshear
and fainrdv


I-i--
Dr. Virgil A. Berry
CHIROPRACTIC
PHYSICIAN


601 E. Call St. SkAf A243
Hwy. 230, Starke 0


Owner:
Richard
Barrick



Full Service
Automotive
Repair

* Oil Changes 4
* Tune-ups
* Brakes
" Air
Conditioning
* Tires
* Transmissions
* Computer Head Mechanic Danny Batrick
Diagnostics 18 Years Experience
(formcrl ,.f Corbatt's Tire & Service)


SCertified Mechanics


__


I


I I bC ~a~


I







is


S. Victims of fire

Editorial/Opinion thankal who
heloa


Thursday, December 8, 2005 Page 4B




How do they do that?
Lining the city's sewer system


Dear Editor:
I would like to take this time
to thank everyone for
everything during our mother's
house fire and the loss of our
uncle in that fire.
Special thanks to Lawtey
Police Department, Bradford
Sheriff's Office and fire rescue
for their quick response.


Thanks also to Lawtey Police
Chief Millard Jordan for
contacting the American Red
Cross who were very helpful.
Thank you to Brother Berlie
Cordill of the World Mission
Church for all his efforts, the
dinners, the auction and all of
the work that entailed.
To Textile Town for
everything you did. Thank you
to the Hawthorne firefighters
and Hawthorne Lions Club.
Thank you to the American
Legion and thank you to Davis


Trucking Company. Thank you
to all our friends and neighbors
for food, support and prayers;:
To all the people we don't
even know, your prayers,
thoughts and kind words are
all appreciated more than you
know. ,;"
To everyone who contributed
in one way or another thapk
you from the .bottom of qor
hearts. You'll never ,be
forgotten. F ,7
Donna Jackson and Fanly
Lawtey


It isn't easy. In fact, it's downright
complicated to the uninitiated and
requires a tremendous outlay of
capital investment for special
equipment. A prior article provided
background for the citywide sewer
cleaning and rehabilitation project
that consists of six phases, the first of
which is completed, and the second is
in its final stages. According to City
Manager Ken Sauer, the grant-funded
project is on schedule and going well.
The contractor, Nicassio Group, is
currently working sewer lines
between Call Street and S.R. 16 with
.big-equipment-mountedtriucks parked


Water is used to drive the balloon-
at tiltlisections Whe a d iaols are
located. The streets are narrow -with
ditches on either side requiring the
trucks to. park in the street, blocking
one lane of traffic while contractor
personnel direct vehicles around the
obstruction. Thursday afternoon
(Nov. 30) it seemed as if everyone in
town was traveling St. Clair Street,
which kept a man busy assisting
motorists in getting around the
equipment that was pumping water to
flush out the sewer lines.
Supervisor Luis (who preferred we
not use his last name) patiently
explained the process of installing
liners in existing sewer lines. Two
types of liners are used, depending on
the size and condition of existing
-_pipes. A 40-foot fiberglass pipe is
driven with water power into 8-inch
lines that have caved in or become
blocked. Pipes are driven from
manhole to manhole, usually the
length of a city block, and heat fused
at each end, making th( joint water
tight. Fifty pounds of water pressure,
normal for city lines, is sufficient to
drive the pipe.
Installing the 24-inch liner is more
colorful and interesting. The tube-like
polyurethane liner comes- inf large
rolls, flattened to save space, and may


Winter career
fair offered
Dec.,' 13,
Are you looking for a new
career?
Come check out the career
and technical programs offered
by Santa Fe Community:
College (SFCC) at its winter
career fair Tuesday, Dec. 13,
from 4-7 p.m. at the Davis
Center at 17500 SW: Archer
Rd.
Santa Fe admissions and
career advisers will be on haid
to discuss more than 60 of
Santa Fe's programs which
lead to high demand, high
paying jobs. In just 24 months,
you can change your life.
You can attend Santa Fe full
or part time. Many classes are
offered in the everiings and
online. It's not too late to sign
up for classes that begin in
January.
A 1997 Plymouth Prowler
will be on site to promote
Santa Fe's automotive program,


be pushed up to 2,000 feet with city
water power and special equipment.
The end of the tube is fitted onto the
sewer line and fused with heat. The
other end is pushed into the sewer line
opening, and water from a high
platform is turned on. The extra
height gives additional weight to push
the liner (inside out) into the sewer
line. The process is similar to taking a
pencil and pushing on the end of a
balloon, turning it wrong side out.
When the liner is in place, the end is .
cut off and the liner is fused to the
sewer, making a water-tight
connection.


-like liner used to seal sewer lines. -
"-Luiitd'his clew ilTbe leaving
withi- a few days for -its- next
assignment in Ft. Lauderdale, but
another crew will remain in Starke for
a couple of weeks. The several crew
members on the job last week were
easy to talk with and willing to
explain the process. Interviewing
them for the story was a pleasant
experience.
Luis said the liners being installed
have a life expectancy of 50-60 years.
Repair of the sewer system has two_
benefits. First, it keeps surface water
out of the sewage disposal plant and
drain fields and stops leakage of
contaminated materials into the earth
along sewer lines. Repairing and
extending water lines, an adjunct of
the sewer job, will improve water,
pressure, especially for fire fighting.
As the city grows, and it appears to be
on the threshold of rapid growth, the
need for expanded utilities will
increase very quickly.
The city manager and
commissioners are sitting tall in- the
saddle on the grant-funded sewer
project and wish all city projects
could win citizen approval with equal
-satisfaction. ,
By Buster Rahn, Editorial Writer


along with an emergency
medical unit from its
emergency medical services and
fire services program.
For more information, call
Kristin Corkhill at (352) 395-
5611 or e-mail
kristin.corkhill@sfcc.edu.
Santa Fe's career resource
center offers free career
counseling to the public. You
don't have to be Santa Fe
student to take advantage of
the services. Call (352) 395-
5508 to learn more or visit
www.s feedu>Index>Career
Resource Center.


Special needs:
children to be
served
Children who have special
needs are being sought by
Child Find, a screening,
assistance and referral system
for Bradford, Union, Baker,
Flagler, Putnam and St. Johns
counties.


Child Find provides the
following services free of
charge to children who have
problems:

* Information about
community programs available
to children with special needs.
* Professional consultation
for parents of children with
special needs.
a Screening for children in
the areas of vision, hearing,
communication, niotor
development and preschool
readiness.
* Assistance in placing
children in appropriate
exceptional education
programs or early intervention
programs.

If your child, ages zero to
five, .has trouble seeing,
hearing, speaking, walking,
playing, understanding or
tak in arn activities with
other children, contact Child'
Find today. Call Child Find at
(386) 329-3811 or toll .free at
(800) 227-6036.


Thanks to
folks who
helped make
KH parade
Dear Editor:
I would like to thank the
many people that it took to put
together the wonderful


Clarification
of a
clarification
Dear Editor:
This is a letter to those
readers of the Monitor who
read the front page article of
Nov. 3 concerning lake
restoration and also a reply to
the letter from Douglas Rudd
on Nov. 17.
Mr. Rudd is an intelligent,
though apparently misinformed,


Reader thinks
soul searching
is needed
Dear Editor:
. Since I was denied speaking
again last evening, this is the
manner in which my African-
American people will be
addressed.
The poor attendance of
African-Americans tells
something about us. We are too
complacent to be involved in
anything that will not bring
immediate personal gain. The
poor attendance vwas
;,,Tjhere was pncr a time when
Herman Johnson would call a
mass meeting. The building
would be, figuratively
speaking, bursting at the seams.
What has happened? There
were many mass meetings


Cold day
turns warm
Dear Editor:
The morning started off with
ice on the ground.
As registration for the
benefit ride began, there were
only a few, but the numbers
would continue to grow at
every stop the entire day.
However, on the way to the
second stop, a seemingly
warming day turned cold again
when Bob and Luawna Quinn
wrecked in a curve, resulting in
serious injuries. : ,
Everyone participating in the
ride stopped and began


Candle,
lighting for
grief support
is Dec. 11
Joining hundreds of
- organized nmemorialt services
around the world, members of
the Lake Area Keystone
Heights chapter of The
Compassionate Friends, a
national self-help organization
for families grieving the death
of a child, will light candles
Sunday, Dec. 11, in an act of
remembrance.


Jack Brown is
named state
professor of

the year
Santa Fe Community
College Zoo Professor Jack
Brown earned the title of 20051
Statewide Professor of the Year
at the recent -Florida
Association of Community
Colleges convention in Tampa.
He competed against two
other community college
professors chosen as finalists
in last spring's "teach off."
Brown's winning
presentation was his class on
"More Lessons from the Wild
- the Proper Use of
Aggression" or, how males sort


Keystone Heights Christmas
Parade: M&S. Bank for
donating the trophies;
Mallard's Dollarama for
collecting applications,
allowing us to emcee out front
of the store and for their sweet
spirits and support; the
Keystone Heights Fire
Department for supplying a fire
engine for Santa; Johnny
Mason for making the road;


person and by the time you
read this, we at Lake Brooklyn
Civic Association (LBCA)
may have him correctly
informed on his "issues with
LBCA."
Neither article names the
source of information accusing
Lyndel Hale of a possible
"conflict of interest" because
of his efforts toward lake
restoration and his recent
purchase of lakefront property
on Lake Brooklyn.
The most important thing is


called during his period of
leadership.
It seems that the NAACP
has become a socialite
organization and has lost sight
of the civil rights aspect.
We need to look deep down
and truthfully in our souls and
see what is wrong with us and
not blame our shortcomings on
others.
There are many opportunities
in our city that we are not
taking advantage of.
Thomas Sowell said, "The
fundamental reason that many
people do not rise is not that
class barriers prevent it but that
they do nqt develop tlie skills,
'values and attitddesNhhtrteatie
people to rise." ...
Are we our own hindrance?
How much hate are you
planting quietly among your
people in an effort to get
"order" stopped and back to
"disorder."


assisting in different ways.
.Some helped with first aid,
some with traffic, some with
prayers, but everyone was
willing.
Numbers quickly grew as
good citizens of our
community also stopped to
offer assistance. Emergency
services arrived and began with
extreme professionalism. The
ride went on and continued to
grow in numbers at every stop.
At the final stop the warmth
was truly felt as concern for the
injured was obvious. Not only
for Bob and Luawna, but
Johnny Cowart and his family.
This ride was for Johnny as a


The 'local candle lighting
will be part of a special service
held at 7 p.mn in the Potter's
House behind Trinity Baptist
Church in Keystone Heights
and will feature music, poetry
readings and refreshments.
Plan to be there at 6:30,p.m. so
the ceremony can begin
promptly at 7.
Candles are first lit at 7 p:m.
just west of the International
Date Line. As candles burn
down in one time zone, they
are lit in the next, creating a
24-hour wave of light as the
observance continues around
the world.
The holiday time is


He went into his
presentation with moose antlers
and performed the moose
intimidation display. "You're
dealing with testosterone laden
males, but the object is not
murder but mating," said
Brown.
Brown said that males in the
wild have four objectives:
attain your full growth;
intimidate, intimidate,
intimidate; if you must fight,
be careful; and let the loser get
away (to preserve the future of
your species).
He said that even male
snakes "thumb wrestle" to
prove their supremacy for
females. The males intertwine
their bodies and whoever
comes out on top wins.
(Brown had the judges of the


Tina Bullock for a fabulous
job emceeing; the Lions' Club
-for allowing us to use their
parking lot as a staging
ground; and my fellokv
Kiwanians for their assistance
on parade day.
What a joy it is to serve my
community through this annual
event.
Christy Hiditz
Keystone Heights
.... f t "


.(T
that Lyndelt Hale' know s th6t
no oneeon behalf of the LBCA
has ever made those comment
and we welcome himi and his
family as a new pro-pertm owrier
and future neighbor.
This comment has the aror"ia
(of rotten politics;
Your comments are alwa's
welcome and LBCA canj-e
reached by phone at (352) 413-
8281 or by mail at P.O. Box
1957. *. _
';Ole K. Campbrll
President LBCA


It is refreshing to know that
God is the same God today 'as
He was when He showed in a
dream to, Pilate's wife that
Jesus was innocent. He will
show us things too that aye
needed to guide us. through
this life. He's no different
today that He was yesterday.,
Thine hand shall find out a11
thine enemies: thy right hand
shall find out those that hate
thee. Psalm 22:8 :
Draw me not away with the
wicked, and with the workers
of iniquity, which speaks peace
to their neighbors, but mischief
is in their hearts. Psalm 28:3 s
- The words of his mouth were
'smoother than butter; but: war
were softer than oil, yet were
they drawn swords. Psalmp
55:21.
Maurice J. White
Starke
,5 "


result of his motorcycle wreak
in October. !
There was an overwhelming
'display of emotional support.
In addition to the remarkable
donations by Linda Thompson,
who won the hand, tle
Underhills who won the 50/5),
and many additional donatidfis
from other participants. A vey
special thanks to those, as wll
as Sam Jenkins Paint and
Body, his friend "Tiny," and
Al from Bradford Gun aand
Pawn. Of course, Jake afid
Sherrie started things up in. a
special way.
Johnny Watnerson
Starke


particularly difficulty, for
families suffering from the los
of a child. The worldwide
candle lighting is one way. to
show unity with and, among
bereaved families. -.

To contact The
Compassionate Friends
locally, call Alice Watts it
(352) 473-7261. For mcre
information on the national
organization, call (877) 969-
0010 or visit the organization
online. The Compassionate
Friends has a presence in
nearly 30 countries and is the
world's largest self-help
bereavement organization.


presentation thumb wrestle
each other so they could find
out who was dominant.)
Asked about his choice of
career, Brown said he had
majored in earth science in
college because he originally
wanted to study dinosaurs. But
then he fell in love with living
animals at the Oak Park Zoo in
Illinois.
"I got a master's in zoology
so I could work with wild;.
animals in captivity," he said.t A,
Brown has been with t-e.
Santa Fe Teaching Zoo sinoi
1974, and is now its directoik'
Founded in 1970, it is th;Kd
nation's only communif:',
college teaching zoo.
things out among themselves
before courting females in the
wild.


::


- -







S8, H TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


FWC stresses hunter safety in light of recent accidents.


Since Florida's general gun
hunting season began Nov. 12,
five separate hunting accidents
have occurred in the state,
including a fatality in
Washington County.
"Accidents such as the ones
that have happened recently
only strengthen our
"commitment to teach all
hunters to be safe and
responsible," said Bill Cline,
state Hunter Safety coordinator
:for the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Consieyv.ation
Commission (FWC)'. '
Statistically, the numbers of
people injured or killed in
hunting-related shooting
.incidents are similar to the
number of people injured or
killed by lightning strikes.
In 2002, approximately
16,471,000 gun hunters
enjoyed more than 252,000,000
-days of hunting. According to
the International Hunter
Education Association (IHEA),
an analysis of nationwide
hunting-related shooting
incidents in 2002 shows 623
non-fatal injuries and 66
fatalities reported from 45
states. If the five non-reporting
states were included, the IHEA
'estimates approximately 700
.ion-fatal-4ijaries and 75 fatal
incidents occurred, in 2002, or
,,one non-fatal injury for every
347,601 days of hunting and a
,,shooting fatalit) rate of one for
,every 3,244,277 days of
:hunting ,
Few sports or other forms of
outdoor recreation can match
;this record of safety. It is a


Rodkin earns-
professional
excellence
-award
Santa Fe Community
_College Associate-Director of
Student Life Dan Rodkin.
received the 2005 Professional
,Excellence Award for Student
Affairs at the recent Florida
Association of Community
Colleges convention in Tampa.
I The statewide award
--recognizes a college
administrator who has
exhibited qualities of
professional excellence in
promoting the growth' arid
imell-beilg of. tihe.:community
college system through
-professional service.
"Dan is someone who values
sruderit opinion above all else
and knows how to bring the
best out of the students he
works with," said SFCC
---Student Government President
Alan Rezaei in his letter
,nominating Rodkin for the
award:
Rezaei also said that Rodkin
"will always be an example for
ll of us to follow."
Rodkin, who has a bachelor's
degree in business
administration and a master's in
*education, is a doctoral student
iin higher education
-administration at the
.-University of Florida.


,New River
library coop
eto meet
The Governing Board of the
-New River Public Library
Cooperative will hold its
'regular meeting on Thursday,
::Dec. 8, at 5 p.m. at the New
-River Solid Waste Facility on.
SR-121 north of Raiford.


testament to the passionate
focus responsible hunters and
wildlife agencies place on
hunter safety. It should be
noted that hunters do face
additional risks including falls
from tree stands, heart attack,
drowning, cuts, burns, and
hypothermia. But, according to
the IHEA, the public concern
almost always points to
shooting incidents. '
"Even !so, just one hunting
accident is too many," said
Stepye Robbins., Hunter Safety.
coordinator for -the F*WC' '
North Central Region.
"Florida has hundreds of
Hunter Safety volunteers who
are working hard to train
hunters statewide to be safe,
ethical :and responsible
sportsmen. You can sign up for
one of our free courses on-line
at MyFWC.com/huntered or by
calling the Hunter Safety
section at the FWC's regional
offices," Robbins said.
According to Robbins, the
Hunter Safety course
is mandatory for anyone born
on or after June 1, 1975. After
they turn 16, hunters must pass
the course before they can
purchase a hunting license.
Since Florida's Hunter


Safety courses become
mandatory in 19'1:
i Hnting accidents have
decreased 75 percent.
Hunting fatalities have
decreased 92 percent.
"Even though successful
completion of the class is not
mandatory until one turns 16,
we encourage everyone, parents
and children, young and old, to
take the course- before going
hunting. If the youngster is
under the age of 16, they must
be, in the direct cortro, of. a ,
supervising adult ,.vh6 i's'
responsible for the child's safe
actions," Robbins said.
"Statistically, children are
the safest hunters. There are
three reasons for this: 1) most
have passed a 'hunter safety
course, 2); because they are not
as familiar hiith firearms as
adults, children may, be less
likely to take firearms safety
for granted, and 3) there is
usually another set of adult
eyes. with them," Cline
explained.,
"For younger children, we
have three separate Junior
Hunter Safety Courses that can
be downloaded off our website
at www.MyFWC.com/huntered.
. These courses are designed


for three age groups:
kindergarten through first
grade, second and third grades
and fourth and fifth grades.
These are great tools for
parents to use with their
children when talking aboit
firearms and hunting safety,"
Cline said.
However, every hunter can
be a safe hunter if the "Ten
Commandments of Firearm
Safety" are followed, said
Robbins.
I The Ten Commandments re..,
,,' '. Watch the muzzle. Be able'
to control the direction of the
muzzle even if you stumble.
2. Treat every gun with the
respect due a loaded gun.
3. Be sure the barrel and
action are clear of obstructions
and that you use only the
ammunition of the proper size
for the gun you are carrying.
4. Be sure of your target and
beyond before you pull the
trigger. Know the identifying
features of the game you hunt.
5. Unload guns when not in
use. Take down or have actions
,,pen. '.Otns should be carried
in caSes, to the shooting areas.
6., Never point a gun at
an thing you do not intend to


BIRTHS
'.4. Guthrie..
u Maternal grandparents are
Barbara and Duane Matthews
of.Canton, N.Y.
... 1Paternal grandparents are
. /Peggy, and Glenn Guthrie.


Brett Justin Redding


Brett Redding
Justin and Jill Redding of
Lawtey announce the birth of
their son, Brett Justin Redding,
on Sept. 26, 2005.
Brett weighed 7 pounds, 8
ounces and measured 20'h
inches' in length.
Maternal grandparents are
Dr. and Mrs; Len Schlofman of
Starke. ".,i -lqosq
Paternal grandparents are
Jerry and *Carol Redding of
Lawtey.

Rori Guthrie
Glenn and Erin Guthrie of
Keystone Heights announce
the birth of their daughter, Rori
Brooke Guthrie, on July 16,
2005 in Orange Park.
Rori joins a sister Krista


shoot. Avoid all horseplay
with a firearm.
7. Never climb a fence or tree
or jump a ditch with a loaded
gun. Never pull a gun toward
you by the muzzle.
8. Never shoot a bullet at a
flat, hard surface or ,water.
During target practice, be sure
your backstop is adequate.
9. Store guns and
ammunition separately out of
reach of children and careless
adults.
, ,I0.,. Ayoid alcoholic,
beverages arid. oth6r ,mood-


Warming
Families
project needs
help
Warming Families is a.
charitable organization that
provides warm items like
blankets, socks, hats, slippers,
etc. to homeless shelters,
'domestic violence shelters and
nursing homes throughout the
country.
Volunteers are needed to


altering drugs before and
during shooting.
"These 'commandments' lay
the groundwork for everything
we do," Robbins said.
"However, there is no more
important commandment to
take 'to heart than number 1 ...
muzzle control.
"Situational awareness is
crucial also. If you allow that
to dictate your actions and
remain safe and ethical at aU
times, many hunting accidents
could.be prevented," Robbins
said.' '


join the organization.
Volunteers collect items, to
donate to shelters or make
those items by crocheting,
knitting or sewing. Volunteers
also collect donated yarn and
materials to supply to the
volunteers who wish to create
items.
For more information on
Warming Families, you can
view their' Web site at
www.warmingfamilies.org, or
call Project Leader Kaye
Rogers in Keystone at (352)
473-4800. Contact her via e-
mail at minel616@yahoo.
com.


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Caden William Anfinson

Caden
Anfinson
Billy and Ginny Anfinson of
Green Cove Springs' annodrnce
-t "birth'odf tbirr"tin, Caien
"Cade" William Anfinson, on
Aug. 28, 2005 in Orange Park.
Cade joins three sisters,
Stacy, Jamie and Delaney.
Maternal grandparents are
Rosemary Buckridge of
Keystone Heights 'and the late,
John Buckridge.
Paternal grandparents are
Andy Anfinson of Green Cove
Springs and the late Cindy
Anfinson.


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m







Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Dec. 8,2005

CRIME _


Jacksonville
.man faces

drug charges
in Lake Butler
A 33-year-old Jacksonville
man was arrested Dec. 1 in
Union County for dealing
drugs.
Deputies, responding to an
anonymous tip in reference to a
black male selling drugs out of
a.vehicle ifi the parking lot of
.Pop's Juke in Lake Butler,
observed Ramsey P. Henderson
.sitting in a small silver. car
with Duval license plates,
according to Captain Garry'
Seay and Investigator Mac
Johns. Henderson appeared to
be hiding something from the
deputies as they approached his
vehicle.
When asked to step out of
the vehicle, Henderson's foot
dragged a plastic bag from
underneath the seat, Deputy
Johns said.
In the bag were 10 smaller
plastic bags containing a green
leafy substance.
During field testing, the
substance tested positive for
marijuana, Investigator Johns
said. ..
HenidersUnti was charged with
possession of cannabis with
intent to sell. Deputies also
seized from Henderson $310 in
cash in small denominations
pending forfeiture.

Bradford man
charged with
assault
A 20-year-old Bradford
County man was arrested Nov.
29 after shooting BBs at the
victim who was walking on
U.S. 301.
Thp victim reported someone
in a pickup drove up to him at
7:45 p.m. and shot him with
what he thought were paint
balls. The same vehicle drove
by later and the victim was
shot again, according to Officer
William-Murray.
The assailant, identified as
Christopher Daniel Sullivan,
was located and arrested by.
Officer Murray for aggravated
assault. Sullivan stated he and.
a friend were shooting at signs
with a new Baretta-type plastic
'-gun. He admii~e'shooting ht
.the %ictim. Sullitan said T'he
wanted to' scare the victim,'
Officer Murray said.
No medical attention was
required, Officer Murray said.
Sullivan, a correctional
officer at Union Correctional
Institution, was released from
custody Nov. 30 after a $5,000
surety bond was posted.

Man arrested
for exposing
himself to
teen
A 23-year-old Hampton man
was arrested Nov. 30 for an
incident that occurred Nov. 17
in Wal-Mart.
Christopher Oliver was
charged by Starke Investigator
Kevin Mueller with child abuse
and exposure of sexual organs.
Police were looking for Oliver
after a 16-year-old victim
described a man who had
exposed himself and asked her
if she wanted to go with him,
Investigator Mueller said.
The victim reported the
incident to a store employee
who contacted the police. On '


Nov. 30 the victim saw Oliver
in another business and called
the authorities.
Oliver was identified. by the
victim and placed under arrest.
He later admitted to exposing
himself, Investigator Mueller
sai.o He remains in custody
without bond.
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:
Holly Stills McClellan, 39,
of Starke was arrested Dec. 5
by Starke Officer William
Murray for domestic battery.
McClellan is charged with
striking the victim in the neck
and wrist, causing small
lacerations.
-Larry Fishburn, 25, of Starke
was arrested Dec. 3 by Bradford
Deputy Drew Moore for.
burglary and battery. Fishburn
entered a dwelling, by kicking
in a bolted door, where he
pushed the victim into a stove.
There were no injuries. All
parties were -intoxicated at the
time of the incident, Deputy
Moore said. Bond was set at
$30,000.
Robin, Swain, 51, of
Jacksonville was charged Dec.
I by Starke Officer David
Bukowski for disorderly
intoxication. Swain was seen
Nov. 26 walking into the path
of a moving vehicle on U.S.
:.301. She told the officer she
was drunk, but had no
identification and was arrested
as a Jane Doe. A $1,000 surety
bond :was posted for her release
from custody Dec. 1.
Daniel Spradley, 44, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Dec. 4 by Clay deputies for
forgery, uttering a forged
instrument and petit theft.
Christopher Kalogiros, 21,
of Melrose was arrested Dec. 5
by -Clay deputies for criminal
mischief.


' David Prescott., 26, of
Brooker was arrested Nov. 30
by Bradford D.eputy David
Young for grand theft, Prescott
'is charged with stealing tools
and lottery tickets from a home
in Brooker. Total value of the
theft was $865. Bond was set
at $5,000.
Suzanne Cam,. 39, of
Hampton was arrested Dec. 5
by Clay deputies for retail
theft.
Michael Patrick Fagan, 21,
of Brooker was arrested Dec:. 4
'by Starke Officer Danny Brown
for possession of cannabis,


possession


of drug


paraphernalia and on a warrant
from. Alachua County for
violation of probation grand
theft. Fagan's vehicle was
stopped just after midnight for
speeding. He was arrested on
the warrant when the officer
found a digital scale in the
center console of his vehicle
during a search. Two small
bags of a brown leafy
substance were also found,
Officer Brown said. Bond was
set at $2,000 on the drug
charges.
Robin Hebron, 41, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Dec. 3 by Clay deputies for
resisting arrest without
violence and two counts of
violation of probation
possession of cocaine.
Brian Chapman, 20, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Nov. 30 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for indirect criminal
contempt.
Nadine F. McCombs, 40, of
High Springs was arrested Dec.
1 by Alachua Deputy Patricia
Tombler on a Bradford warrant
for failure to appear worthless
check. Bond was set at $4,000.
Cherrie Kiep, 29. of Orange
Park was arrested Nov. 28 by
Bradford Deputy David
Thompson for issuing a
worthless check. Bond was set
at $120. She was released bs
Judge Johnny Hobbs-
Brian Jones. 32. of Starke'
was arrested Nov. 28 b.
Deputy Thompson on a
warrant for failure to appear
violation of probation
disorderly intoxication. Total
bond was set at $8,000.
Robert- Flor. 23,,. of
Keystone Heights %\as arrested
Nov. 28 by Bradford DeputN
C.M. Williams for failure to
appear fleeing attempting to
elude. Bond- was set at
$15,000.
Grover- Price, 45, of Lawtey
was arrested Nov. 28 by
probation officers for violation-
of probation lewd lascivious
from Duval County.-
David Frew, 45, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Dec. 3 by
Clay deputies on a %\arrant for
violation of. injunction,. ; ,..
Ricky Nazworth, 40,. of
Starke was arrested Nov. 29 by
Bradford Deputy B.D. Morgan
on a warrant from Putnam
County for violation' of
probation sexual offense. He
was transported to Putnam.


Belvin McNeal, 50, of
Lawtey was arrested Nov. 29
by Bradford Sgt. E.J. Kiser for
failure to appear possession of
controlled substance. Bond wais
set at $25,000
Earl Lee, 20, of Starke was
arrested' Nov. 30 by Starke
Officer Paul King for failure to
appear. Bond was set at
. $4,000.


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o904-964-4701


The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should rinot be based solely
upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send you free written
information about our qualifications and experience 1


Accident Cases
Personal Injury
Foreclosure
Probate
Family Law



33 East Mciver St.
Macclenny, FL

904-259-8949


Deborah Hodge Crawford,
36, of Waldo was arrested Dec.
2 by Starke Officer J.W.
Hooper on a-warrant-for-failure
to appear attaching tag not
assigned. She was released after
a $171.25 cash bond was paid.
Robert Sakers, 42, of Starke
was arrested Nov. 30 by'
Deputy Young for violation of
probation uttering a worthless
check and worthless check. He
was released on his own
recognizance by Judge David.
Glant.
Ronnie Moss, 42, of Starke
was arrested Dec. 1 by
probation officers for violation
of probation.
Dana Powell, 46, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Dec. 3 by Clay deputies for
violation of probation domestic
battery.
Lori Ann Reid, 29, of
Brooker was arrested Dec. 2 by
Union Deputy Robert Manning
for violation of probation. She
was released on her own
recognizance by Judge Stan
Morris.
Raymond Lee Alexander, 25,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Nov. 29 b) Union Deputy Mac
Johns on a warrant for sale and
possession of cocaine. :Bond
was set at $10,000.
Carl Thomas, 34, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
SDec. 5 by Clay: deputies on a
. warrant as a fugitive from
justice.

Traffic
Patrick John McNeill, 43, of
Lake Butler was arrested Dec. 3
by Deputy Manning for driving
under the influence and fleeing
eluding police. McNeill's
vehicle was observed speeding
on C.R. 238. As the vehicle
made a-turn onto S.R. 100, it
almost struck another vehicle,
Deputy Manning. said. The
deputy activated his siren but
McNeill failed to stop until the
motor of the truck blew. After
going- through a ditch, the
truck stopped and McNeill fled
on foot into the woods.
Deputies Manning and K.
Hilliard gave chase, ordering
McNeill to stop or a Taser
would be- usede. When hed-


continued running, he
struck in the back by the
Deputy Manning said. Or
the ground, he was hand(
placed under arrest' and tal
the county jail. His I
alcohol level was .165 pe
Daniel Levi Loper, 2
Worthington Springs
arrested Nov. 29 by
Deputy Brett Handley
driving while license susp
or revoked (DWLS). L
vehicle was stopped
speeding on S.R. 121
license is suspended for f
to pay a traffic ticket.
Alan Wayne Nelson, 4
Green Cove Springs
arrested Dec. 3 by Br
Deputy Robert Lyons
failure to appear D
During a search of his v
the deputy found a
amount of crack cc
Nelson was additi
charged with possession


was
Taser,
nce on


cocaine. Total bond-was set at
$17,000.


cuffed, Sergio Lopez-Rodriguez, 28,
ken to was arrested Dec. 4 by Floridaf
blood- Highway Patrol Trooper H.J.
recent. Cichoski for no valid driver's
. t license. His vehicle was
Z6, of stopped at a safety checkpoint
was on C.R. 231 and C.R. 18 in
Union Brooker. A cash bond was
y for posted for his release from
)ended custody.
,oper's
for Jennifer Pack, 21, of
His Keystone Heights was arrested
failing Nov. 21 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for unauthorized use of
motor vehicle.
49, of
was Leon Minchew, 26, of Starke
radford ws arrested Dec 1 by Lake
s for County deputies on a warrant
WLS. from' Bradford for failure to
vehicle appear violation of probation
small expired license. Bond was set at
cocaine ,$4,000. He was released on his
onally own recognizance by Judge
)n, of Hobbs. :


There is more to life than increasing its speed
-Mahatma Gandhi


,


!*
















1


FCCD CHAPTER 5


if~ aZM.ar .

Friday, Dec. 9 10 a.m. 2p.m.
and
Saturday, Dec. 10 9a.m. 4 p.nm.

Held at the FSP Training Building
From Starke: SR-16 West
Approximately 10 miles on the ighit. 1
(across .the street from DOC Regional Distribition Center)
VENDORS INCLUDE:
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Pampered Chef PartyLite Candles
Princess House Crafts by rj% himsy
Mary Kay Cosmetics

REFRESHMENTS FOR SALE:
Chili
Hot Dogs
Assorted Desserts and Drinks

a ,&t wial//AY. .4adaw i


We ve: hang'I




.1. nametoWO


H S P I C EN
H 0 S P I C E


OF THE LAKES *


Today we are Haven Hospice of the Lakes,- with a new name
that reflects our goal to act as a caring, compassionate HAVEN for
residents of our communities. We remain the same community
based not-for-profit hospice organization we have always been. Our
promise is to continue to help patients and their loved ones and to
assist the health-care professionals who care for them.
.. .


HOSPICE
OF THE LAKES


HAVEt
HOSPICE ATTIC'
A RESAI. STORE


Voarr skgrportc~
#/Cs krto
some~offe s dy


Since 1979, Hospice of the Lakes has
been the area's expert in end-of-life care.
We look forward to continuing to serve patients
and families with the same compassionate care
as always..
For more information, call us
toll free at 800 568-6551.


Is Still At The Same Location

NJ and Still Offers

GREAT UPSCALE BARGAINS!



STARKE
1371 S. Walnut St., Suite 200
Mon.-Sat. 10 a.m.-6pp.m.
904-368-0707


The Law Office
of

PHYLLIS M. ROSIER, P.A*.


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Dec. 8,2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B


-1


Starke Officer William Murray receives
recognition from Chief Gordon Smith for
outstanding enforcement efforts in a prior
Click It or Ticket It wave.


Starke Officer Mark Lowery receives
recognition from Major Jeff Johnson for
outstanding enforcement efforts in a prior
click It or Ticket It wave.

-rke- DUI act responsibly during the
e holiday season," Lt. Warren
. & --- said.


emorcement
check k point .Lawtey sets
set DUI
Starke Police officers will hec kn o nm t
be conducting special driving Chec poUlllt
under the influence (DUI) Officers of the Lawtey
enforcement operations during Police Department, with law
the Christmas holiday season enforcement agencies across
to identify and arrest impaired Florida, will be conducting
drivers as part of Florida's You special DUI enforcement
Drink and Drive. You Lose. operations during the
From Dec. 10 until Jan. 1, Christmas holiday season.
checkpoints will take place bn From Dec. 10 until Jan. 1,
U.S. 301 (north and south agencies will be mobilizing to
Temple Avenue and Walnut save lives.
Street), S.R. 100 east and Checkpoints may be
west, S.R. 16 east and west scheduled before the end of the
and S. R. 230 east, according crackdown on East Lake Street,
:.- Lto-Jt. BaryA'arrendditfonali--edast-__-on- --C.R._ 225
operationsieyw .be schedieirieds.accoBdingOsmgtomidejoEaNRatraQR;,-
before the end of the Blom.
crackdown. Remember, You Drink and
"Everyone is encouraged to Drive. You Lose.

There are no secrets to success. It is the result of
preparation, hard work and learning from failure.
.-Colin Powell


MATE'S BILLABONG

This Weekend Next Weekend
H. rv 12/16 & 12/17


IM


rri a 3di


our D.J.

Spins the Tunes


Live Music

"CENTERLINE"
Southern Rock & Country


Hapyo ur *Thrda


Tuesday-FREE Pool
& Pool Tourney at 8:30
Hwy 301 (Temple Ave.)


Thursday
Karaoke w/Chase
Starke, FL 964-6104


Cause of
death not
determined
The death of 30-year-old
Tammy Olive of Bradford
County remains under :
investigation pending results -- '
from the medical examiner.
Olive was found Sunday
morning, Dec. 4, in her home
by a friend, according to
Captain Michael Burnette. The -
cause of death is undetermined
at this time, however, no foul V
play is suspected, Captain
Burnette said.
Funeral services for Ol. ive:
were conducted Dec. 7 in Air
Park Baptist Church in Starke
with burial in Keystone
Heights Cemetery.


One critical
One Major Jeff Johnson, a member of the Community Traffic Safety Team,
from Sat. shows off the new equipment awarded to the Starke Police Department
cycle crash for being part of the Florida Traffic Safety Program and participating in
Click It or Ticket. The equipment estimated at a value of $17,000
was listnger on a moritical at Shands includes a car DVD recording device, two video tape recording devices
University Hospital in and two stalker radar units, which help the police detect speed. On Dec.
Gainesville after a crash Dep 13, an officer will go to Tallahassee for a one in seven chance of winning
3. ,,a wfully-loaded Ford F250 pickup truck for the department.,
SRoQbert E. Qtuinn, 57, and,
Lawanda Quinn, 54, both of
Starke, riding on a 2003 Harley /
Davidson, were vsbb bound on,
Southwest 75th Avenuev
according to Florida Highway
Patrol Trooper M. Do e O A good s home o
Childress. The cycle entered a Tastes as goodashome cooking
curve and the driver allowed the
cycle to travel onto theB c useitis
southbound shoulder. Robert
Quinn lost control of the cycle,'
which traveled 84 feet before
overturning onto its right side. O
ejecting both driver and'"/g
passenger, Trooper Childress
Both riders were transported ed n4and 1 4 9t an ( oattty s aEa t
from the 1:45 p.m. crash by
Bradford Medical Services to
Shands for evaluation and',
treatment, Trooper Childress
said.
Robert Quinn was treated and,
released. Lawanda Quinn
remained a patient in critical -p
condition as of press time.
Ga'ti-out Aivafalae A7ll azay
Fu ll Ser vice 23egkqast, funcitA & aitnet
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SM. F 9-8, Sat. 9-5
10 ritad a0(904) 964-1427
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All residents of Alachua, Bradford, Citrus, Columbia, Gilchrist, Levy, Marion, South Clay,
Suwannee, and Union counties can join Florida Credit Union.
Starke Office: 1371 S. Walnut Street, Suite 1600 www.flcu.org
*Deposits are federally insured by NCUA. a US Government Agency, for up to $100,000; additional insurance for up to
$250.000 is provided by Excess Share Insurance, a wholly owned subsidiary of American Share Insurance, the nation's
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between $5,0 and $9999 are tetwen $300 and $1500. TYour APR tor any loan advertsed herein will be dernnmned based on tur credit history and the applicable loan-to-vale ratio. Easting Flonda Credit Ulon
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www.flcu.org


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Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MOtilTOR-e-SECTION Dec. 8, 2005


Starke Elementary students have fun with science


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Starke Elementary School
fourth- and fifth-graders
recently participated in the'
school's second science fair,
with its winners moving on to
thecountywide science fair.


Approximately 100 projects,
which were judged on Dec. 2,
were on display at the school.
They tackled such questions as
which type of 'cheese grows
mold the fastest to what type
of juice best cleans pennies?
Fifth-graders Olivia Porter
and Hailey Smith decided to
determine how brownies baked


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Holden Huggins (left) and Justin Perry, fourth-
graders, collaborated on the project "Which Juice
Has the Most Boost?" They tested to-see which type
of juice best cleaned pennies the best.


without eggs would turn out.
They hypothesized that the
eggless brownies would be the
same color as those made with
eggs, but that they would be
harder.
Not sb, their conclusion
stated. The eggless brownies
were lighter in color and were
actually "mushy and gooey."
Also, the two predicted the
eggless brownies would riot
taste as good, but, to their
delight, they were wrong.
"Actually, they tasted pretty
good," their conclusion read.
"Not unlike eating cake batter,:. '
which is most delicious!" '
Fifth-grade science teacher
Frances Stahler said, "I'm,
pleased with the effort (all) the
students put forth. It shows
they tried very hard."
Susan Ames, a fourth-grade
teacher, said the projects go'
hand in hand with lessons
students are learning in the
classroom, such as how to
prepare charts and organize
data. Ames said the projects
also expose students to, the
scientific process and how it.
can be applied to everyday life.
"This just gets them used. to,
asking questions," Ames said.
The countywide science fair
is what determines which
students, who are at least in
middle school, get to advance
to the regional fair. However,
Starke Elementary's winners,







Chelsea
-,. Collins, a
fourth-grader,
conducted an
experiment to
determine
which type of
tsj cheese best
grows mold.


,wy


Hailey Smith (left) and Olivia Porter, who are both in the fifth grade, experimented
with brownies, determining the effect of baking them without eggs.


along with participants from
Hampton Elementary School,
will e: allowed to display their
projects alongside their older
counterparts-something they
were able to do last year as
well. -
_Stahlet said she hopes the
experience will encourage
students to put together science
projects .in high school, when
:they will have the chance to
earn scholarships.
I An awards ceremony for all
science fair participants from
Starke Elementary School,
Hampton Elementary School,
'Bradford Middle School and
L awtey Community School
will be held Thursday, Dec. 8,
at .; p.m. in, the Starke
Elementary cafeteria.








Fourth-
graders ,
Akeen Paul
(left) and
Brittany -..
Baker were
two of 11
students who
collaborated
on "Popcorn!
Get Your
Popcorn 1"
The project
-tested which
popcorn
popped the
best.


Support

group formed


for parents
An open support group is
'being formed for families who
have experienced the loss of a
--baby 'through miscarriage,
ectopic pregnancy, stillbirth,
newborn death or termination
due to fetal abnormality or
atrmanal complications.
'The group will meet from
11:30 a.m. to I p.m. on the
first Thursday of each month.
.The next date is Thursday, Jan.
'5. The group will meet at
Hospice of North Central
Florida in the North Building
Counseling Room, 4305 N.W.
90th Blvd., Gainesville.
To register or for more
information, contact Cheryl
Bailey at Hospice of North
Central Florida at (352) 692-
-5107 or (800) 727-1889.


Focus on the

future
f- you are 35 years or older
and have lost financial support.
Sthie Displaced Homemaker
Program can help you make
the transition to the job market.


Ryann Clemons, a fourth-grader, examined her
family's fingerprints in "Fingerprint Predicament."


i ,

PFIOBLEP -I *. .S..,I.- i .


S[ ''" -'' ",'' I ;*


Homemakers can develop,
self-sufficiency and
confidence, learn job search
and interview skills, create a
master application and resume,
and gain basic .computer skills
while finding supportive
friends. There are even special
topic workshops covering
health care, legal ande~nployer
issues.
Free classes and workshops
are offered monthly, and the
. next classes begin Jan. 17. Call
the Displaced Eomemaket.
Program at Santa Fe
Community College at (352)
395-5047 to make an intake
screening appointment.'



Grand Lodge

sponsoring

essay contest
All graduating seniors- il the
state of Florida who will be
attending a state-sulpported
school the- next
semester/quarter after
graduation (excluding summer
sessions) are eligible to be
awarded one of 10 $1.000.
scholarships.
An original 1,000 word
essay with the theme "Why


Education is Important" with
the contest application must-be -.
postmarked on or in the
possession of Glenn R.
Mickey, State Chairman,
Public Education and
Citizenship (The Grand Lodge
of Free and Accepted Masons
in Florida), 4028 South
Edgewater Circle, LaBelle,
Florida 33935 not later than
February 15. 2006. Write for a
copy of the application.


German

ancestry

group seeks

members
Do you have German
ancestors who lived in Russia
from the late 1700s through
the 1900s? Interested in
knowing more about them?
Have stories to relate?

The Florida Suncoast
Chapter of the American
Historical Society of Germans
from Russia wanis to hear
from you. For more
information, call Edythe
Robinson at (904) 964-4975 or
(800) 964-4975.


Classified Ads where does964-6305 Mfc.tl:

Classified Ads where, -ati does it all! a 4.-2 l


TWX jo 00asf ieds

Reach over 20,5100
Readers Every Week!

INDEX
40 N.43. 06 ?.."w5.P
42 5... 58)8 U B. M
44 Be 4 NO 4.
49 L-4 1.h Bb
47 C.-.w r _11. ~ 44 Be~
a 5.4.Ia- MW5 ii
SI f- a~t..44 C..W cb-
131 743431 '0 S"F ww
,2 K"p8.Y4016.k. n2 B00i..d.
64 Pin74g..W A C."
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CLASSIFIED DEADLINES
.All Classified Tuesday, IL-00 noon
To place a Classlf led
USE YOUR PHONE
964-6305 473-2210 4962261

uiwid JJb, kg .d 8d mumh h. 14
.w WBOS 3 053000 ~ ini w BNJi
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Lt. .111F = lac= e, uuuied muf1 f MM st.
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C.I 8 J.ttN-MN 01S my me0 Osoy BmumIdw f.5n WA. 11] bejr 3


For Classiel Sales
al mVirgia* at






90.96-6305


40 Notices -
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real es-
tate 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 discrimination."
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-
ingly accept any advertis-
ing for real estate which
is in violation of the law
Our readers are hereby
Informed that all dwell-
Ings advertised In this
newspaper are available
on an equal opportunity
basis. To complain of dis-
crimination, call HUD toll-
Iree at 1-800-669-9777,
the toll-free telephone


number for the hearing
Impaired Is 1-800-927-
9275. For further InfQr-
mation call Florida Com-
mission on Human Rela-
tions, Lisa Sutherland
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office inwrit-
Ing & paid In advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & han-
dling. THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE
FOR MISTAKES IN
CLASS IFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday at
12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge Is $8.00
forthe first 20 words,then
20 cents per word there-
after.
41 Auctions
AUCTION EVERY Thurs-
day & Saturday night, at
6551 NW CR 225,
Starke. Starts 7:00pm.
Will take now and used
i i '


READERS BEWARE


You need to investigate any work at
home and Financial offers. Be careful
and investigate all offers before
sending your hard earned dollars to
these companies. The Telegraph
screens these Adj. but cannot always
catch them all, 4f you have any
questions, call 904-964-6305.


Out of Area


LifeR


N. H Ave.. pani


SAVE SSS By Direct
From Manufaiuaer. 20
colors in stoc.l with att
Acceorie.-ik turn
around! Delivery
Available Tol Free
(888)393-0335. -


"We CrmeaolMionaires"
pIoclalaned Suceans.
MagiAesk .l-5 ,mln1tel.
you' now how:

local Vendig 1
All brands, sodW
candies, water. Great
equipment & service!
Financing available
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ALL CASH CANDY
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A W M L L S I "1 1 l

LUMBER wit your
Norwood portable haM
sawmill. Loe bidders
alsoe a.vi lbli e.
w vw.nDrw1.od.d 1if,.


IMMEDD'lAr SH'i,
US Pension.,FuidinT
pays ,Mh now..for
.ears of your future
pension pa,,ment-. Call
(800)586.f325 lot a
REE. no-obligpltion

om1.


e'Lowet Prescription
Prices LESS THAN
CANADA. Global
Medicines. American
Physician owned.
I X40720
ww.globalmedJcines ne
t.
Help Wanted
DRIVERS WANTED
Average dispatch is
2.100 miles "3.Pay
Mckages to choose from
*Late model Equipment
"No Haz-Mat No East.
Coast *100% No-Touch
Freight "Weekly
Advances "Direct
Deposit *weekly same
week) Settlements. Solos
t.id Owner Operators
Welcome. Requirements
S-year OTR verifiable
ex peence CDL CLASS
A Phss Safe Driving
record, ...Call Smithwa)
LogtSdcs. Inc. (8001282-
191"1
ext 115..
S COVENANT
TIANSPORT. Excellent
Pay & Benefits fto
Experienced Drivers.
O/Q, Solos. Teams &
Graduate Students
Bonuses Available.
Refri rated Now
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PAY (888667-3729,.
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welcome. Home Eetiy
WeekEnd Mois Nights
oo0)54,t1351
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Driver. NOW HIRING
QUALIFIED DRIVERS
F-C7tcaaL Florida Local
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equipment. Need 2 years
experience. Call Bynum
Transport for sour
opport un today

A.WF'NOW DRIVERS-


Flatbed, Bulk Tank and
Refrigerated Dilisions.
Performance based pay
Experienced Operators.
IndepRndeni Contractors
or Company) Dri'ers.
CDL Instructon Program
available (800I;71-
6318
www pnmeinc com.
MOVIE EXTRAS,
ACTORS & MODELS)
Make $75.1250/day All
ages and faces wanted
No esp Required.
FT,'PTI t800851 .9:i
Now Hiring for 2005
Postal Positions $17 50-
$5900./hr. Full
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Reference 5600
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Hands on Training Job
Placement Assistance.
Call Toll Free S866)933-
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Legal Services
DIVORCE ES2'5-
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etc. OnIly one signature
required' "Excludes
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weekdays 8001462.
2000. ex1600 t8am.
7pm'" Alia Divorce. LLC.
Established 197,
ARRESTED
INJURED Need a
Lawyer? All Criminal
Defense & Personal
Iniun "Accidenis
*Injuries "Wrongful
Death "Felonies
Misdemeanors -*DUI
Traffic. A.A-A Attorney
Referral Service
i,800i733.5342 241
Miscellaneous
EARN DEGREE online
from home 'Medical,
'Business. "Paralegal.
Computers. l Job
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CTlafssifkids


Compamer & tl
aid f qualify. (56)U
22121
www.onlineddewatette
ch.com.
RealEstate
TOP MO UNTANi
Western NC. Easy
Access. Paved Roads.
Pnvacy, Gaed
Awesome views
Acreage wi/reeks I log
cabin shell from
$89,900. Finanoeias
Available. (828)24T-
0081
North'Carolina Gated
Lakefront Conmunity
1.5 acres plus. 90 miles
of shorelIme. Never
before offered wih
20% pre-deielopment
disacunts. 90%
nfi Rna. Call
(850)70M-5233.
Coastal Southeast
Georgia Large wooded
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view, lake j-rtn. amd
MOUf drNAieJ Nort

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t hi) e M hd
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Carolna Wtihers tems
is. Cool Moa iaw Al.
Views A S&roans.
Homes. Cabins &o

PROPERTY onALES
Of Murh 31
Pcachtree ".urpby,
N.C. 28906.
www.rcaI=yofmnHrpy..o
in.

Bawul.., HL9hpoo fIN



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CROLINA. MUST ACREAGE On the
SEBEAUTIFUL & Tennesseeo Kentucky
COORFUL FALL border. I to 6 acres Ifrom
OIAGE WESTERN the $40s Incredible lake
NC MOUNTAINS -& sunset views Own a
Homes. Cabins. Acreage private lakefront reeal -
& Investments. Cheroke call today. (8660339.
Mountain Realy GMAC 4966.
D--1t Caat..- urpny


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www.chrokekmountainr
ealtyxiom Call for Free
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EAUFORT, SC BY
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NIS. ANI
LKS.
(P43) 2-7645.
jwdhasrray.com.
East Alabama Mountain
Property For Sale One
hour west of Atlanta in
mo AL Great for
0e14ai or investment
IV9 s.46.142 down
o l r- Glenn

ASHEVILLE, NC
AREA ACREAdE I to 8
icmtountan view and
riverfront homesites from
rhe.- 560s. Gated
community, custom
Ilod"e..Nesr natural hot
mi. Don' ss ou
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G RAID OPENING
ALE Phase 2. Lake
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NO CLOSING COSTS!
Sat & Sun 12/10 &
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unlimited water
recreation. Surrounded
by s&ae forest. Lake'ront
available. EJicellent
tnsanug~ I Call now
"NW.-LAKIVRONT


TENNESSEE
ACREAGE FOR SALE
Near Chattanooga
Beautiful new lakeside
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Limited number of
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Tennessee Waierfront
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4.5 acres suitable tor 4
homes and docks only
S99.900! All properties
are new to the market!
Call toll-free 18661770-
5263 ext 8
MONTANA LAND
AUCTION 1/05/06-
Provides good income &
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-/. 1574 44 acres offered
in three tracts, mineral
rights included.
(406t485.2399 or
(406)485-3698
www.monianalandaucno
ns com
our Ad Could Be
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C


- -~- -~~~~--


Y FY 7


" """


I ,


---- --


I







Dec. 8, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Page 9B



/ 964-6305

Classified Ads where one call does it all!49-


Items for consignment,
sold 1 piece at a time
ABMO 000 1542, AUMO
0001153.
42 Motor .
Vehicles
DIAMOND PLATE tool box
with antenna mount. Full
size. $75 OBO 904-368-
0129.
1999 CHEVY ASTRO, LS,
8 passenger, loaded, new
tires, retail $6200 will sell
for $5500. Call 352-473-
5831 or cell at 352-258-
3883.
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 spd, 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.
1995 JEEP GRAND Chero-
kee limited, leather seats,
loaded, excellent condi-
tion, $3900, call 352-473-
3669.
CHEVY S-10, 2000, excel-
lent tires, runs great,
good buy at $3900, may
take trade. call 352-475-
5832
1995 CHEVY LUMINA,_
$1500, OBO,. runs, just
got trans done, needs
work on cooling system,
call 904 364 7079
1994 CHEVY 1500 pick up.
177,000 miles, with low-
ing package, runs good.
$2800
1989 FORD F150 runs
good, am/fm cass. AC,
PS, PB, PW. cruise con-
trol, many extras, call
904-964-9662 leave a
message, $1800 OBO.
1995 FORD BRONCO,
136,000 miles, forestry
green, 4 X 4, XL, call 904-
964-3858.
5 X8 UTILITY TRAILER
$500, 16ft car hauler
$1200, 4 X 2 Trailer Grill
$500 call 904-964-3858.
44 Boats and
ATV's
14' 1987 GLASS
STREAMER, Suzuki
7BHP, trolling: motor, fish
finder, galvanized trailer,
Reduced to $2000. Old
but runs greatI Call 904.
533-9391 after 6pm.
1974 SPEEDBOAT 16ft,
135 hp Johnson, seats 4,
good condition, $1500.
Call 904-964-4488 or
352-473-5214.
16 FOOT FISHING fiber-
glass boat, 50hp mer-
-cury, $1200, call 904-
964-5440.
34 FOOT MOUNTAINAIRE
5th wheel, $20,000, call-
904-964-5440.
45 Land foi0 '
Sale
1.25 ACRES WITH 32x68
MH, well and septic, like
new. Low down payment.
Financing available. Lo-
cated in Union County.
Low down payment. Call
386-496-1146.
LOOKING FOR A Homes-
ite? 1.1 acre parcel with
trees, beautiful lot, payed
road, 29K or choose from
1 of 2 2 + acre parcels
65K each with pond on
paved road. Call Tim
Roberts at Results Realty
386-984-0945.
20-ACRES with DWMH In


Union County, priced to
sell, $219,400, Call Tim
Roberts, Results Reality
at 386-984-0945.
1.1 ACRES with 2000
---DWMH 4BR/2BA in
Unlon County, to many
upgrades to list, $98,888.
Call Tim Roberts, Re-
sults Reality at 386-984-
0945
47 Commercial
Property
FOR LEASE OR SALE.
Ideal location 2 parcels
2800 SQFT building with
office, bam, 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 Of-
fice 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 more
provided. Call 904-964-
2616.
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
space adjacent to the
courthouse, lease start-
ing at $300 per month.
Two (2) offices available
sizes are'13'6" x 13'9"
and 12' x 13'6". Call 904-
964-4111.
INDUSTRIAL PARK office/
warehouse 3000sq ft,
$750 per month, call 904-
964-9222.
OFFICE SPACE, 1000 Sq.
Ft., $600 per month plus
taxand deposit, close to
Court House, call 904-
964-8292
48 Homes for
Sale












OWNER FINANCING
Brana new construction,
site built home, 3BR/2BA,
large wooded 2/3 acre
lot, Keystone Heights
area $1995 down. Call
352-692-4343.
www newhouse41 f .com.
WE BUY JUNKY HOUSES.
nice ones too. Can close
in under 72 hours 352-
258-0865 or
weouylunKynrouses.com
INVESTOR SPFeAlt.I Vi

Amcrican
SDream
S Ri Eha.ut FLJr'o In.

RENTALS
1BR1AgS
$325, $340, $395,.1

3/1 Apt
$525,.

(904) 964-5424


ALACHUA COUNTY
165 acres Planted pines, fronting Santa
Fe River & CR 225 $8,350 per ac.
178 acres Planted pines, fronting CR
225 $7,750 per ac.
(Parcels connected 343 total acres)
GROVE PARK
39 acres -Planted pines, fronting CR 15A
and CR 2080 $10,700 per ac.
41 acres Cut oler pines fronting CR-
2080 $10,450 per ac.






Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC


torian home on B-2 (Busi-
ness or Residential) lot,
2 story, needs complete
renovation. Starke
home.Reduced to
$65,5001 Call 904-964-
4111.
49 Mobile
homes for sale
KEYSTONE 2BR/1BA 14fft
MH on comer lot, near
Silver Sands Lake, CH/A,
$37,000 or ownerfinanc-
ing available with down
payment, approx $450
per month, call 352-235-
1288 or 386-671-3035.
50 For Rent
RENT-TO-OWN Brand new
construction, site built
home, 3BR/2BA, large
wooded 2/3 acre lot, Key-
stone Heights area.
$1995 down. Call 352-
www.newhouse
411.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
available at at
www.newhouse411 .com.
FURNISHED ROOMS
FOR RENT COMPLETE
with CH/A, cable pro-
vided, all utilities paid
Central location. 10% dis-
count 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 morel
See Manager at the Mag-
nolia Hotel, across from -
the Starke Post Office.
904-964-4303:
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean. close to


D94)96-4


LENDER


lw1


American -(904)
AmDream n 964-5424

So'Nortwhesta Flordu.nc 205 N. Temple Ave.
RE EALTORSS. Starke, FL 32091






SMNLIST SEE' Beautiful 3BR'2BA on 5 acres. CHARMING 2-STORY RED BRICK Colonial
Home has been recently updated, 2-story In historic area In Slarke. Built In 1953 and used
30x48 hamn with separate utilities. Property aa a church Pastorium until fail of 2004.
also has fish pond. $249,000. MLS#256969. $249.000. MLS#247223.


prison. Call 352-468-
1323.
SOUTHERN VILLAS OF
Starke Apts. Looking for
applicants. 1& 2 BR HC
& non H('apartments.
Central ac/heat, on site
laundry, playground, pri-
vate and quiet atmo-
sphere. Located on
SR16, 1001 Southern Vil-
las Drive, Starke, FI 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.
FOR RENT; 14x70 mobile
home, 2BR/2BA, A/C,
heat, $550 per month. A
security deposit plus first
and last months rent is
required. Call 904-964-
8431 or 352-745-1189.
2BR/1BA SWMH $405/mth
plus security and utilities.
Large 2BD/2BA SWMH,
Central H/A, $495 /mth
plus security and utilities.
Lake Geneva MH Park,
Under new ownership
Keystone Heights SR
100..Must have good
rental history. Call Rick
352-473-3569.
NEWLY REMODELED up-
stairs apartment in down-
town Starke. 2/BR, CH/A.
$450 month, 1st, last,
and security deposit.
Available beginning of De-
cember, call Joan at 904-
964-4303.
STARKE CITY LIMITS one
block of SR-100, 2BR/
1BA, furnished, totally
remodeled inside. No
pets, $650. Call 352-473-
7716 or 904-874-0530.
DOUBLE WIDE MH Key-
stone area. 2BD/2BA
roofover, carport, guest
house, workshop, shed&


greenhouse. Located on
SR 100. Just in time for
Christmas. Call 352-473-
7831.
DECEMBER RENT FREE
to qualified tenant with
one year lease, Key-
stone, 2BR large addition
room with lake view, lawn
care included, safe quiet
area, $450, possible dis-
count, call for details 352-
473-5214.
3BR/2BA MH on one acre,
close to Keystone. $500
month $500 security. Call
352-475-6260.
2BR/1BA 14 wide MH, cor-
ner lot, CH/A, no pets,'
$450 plus deposit, call
352-235-1288 or 386-
671-3035.
2BR/1BA HOUSE, across
from country club, large
kitchen, porch, refer-
ences required, no pets,
$450 rent, $450 deposit,
call 904-964-8755.
KEYSTONE HGTS 3BR/
2BA SW mobile home,
walk to schools and
shopping, city water/sep-
tic, $525 per month, $525
deposit, no pets,'call 352-
473-2947 or 904-626-
0874
2BR/1.5BA, MH $450 a
month In Starke ity lim-
its. Call 904-964-6569.
No pets. ....,.
2BR/1 BA SWMj 0/mth
plus security a'd Wutilities.
Large 2BR/2BA SWMH,
$460 Central .H/A,Lake
Geneva MH Park, Under
new ownership Key-
stone Heights S.R 1.00.
Must have good rental
history. Call Rick 352-
473-3569.
STARKE 3BR/2BA SW,
CH/A $550 per month
plus deposit, call 352-
235-1386
2BR/1BA MH FOR RENT,
fenced in vard. Starke,


super Wal-Mart area,
$515 per month.
2BR/1.5 BA living room,
kitchen with stove, refrig-
erator, dishwasher, at-
tached garage with
washer/dryer hookup,
near elementary school.
$650 per month, $200
security deposit, first, last
and security deposit, call
,352-473-5174.
51 Lost/Found
LOST' AUSTRALIAN
Shepard, 1 blue, 1 brown
eye, micro chipped, an-
swers to Jim, skittish, lost
by Little Peoples Daycare
on SR 16, call 904-964-
8971.
52 Animals and
Pets
LAB PUPS AKC registered,
will be ready Dec.
10th,(perfect for Christ-
mas) litter of 8,4 yellows,
2 chocolates left. $400-
$100 deposit, parents on
premises to view, reserve
your puppy today, call
352-235-1273, or 352-
235-1275.
PET SITTING, compas-
sionate loving care'for
your pet, for the holidays,
references available,
Keystone, Melrose area,
Call 352-473-5185
FREE TO GOOD home 2
female Bassett Hounds,
outside dogs, call 904-
964-8888


Tem McDavid
(3521 317-1786
(3521373-3132


FREE CHOW/LAB PUP-
PIES, tan in color, free to
good home, call 352-468-
3705.
ROTTWEILER PUPPIES-
very healthy, tails cut,
shots, wormed. Ready to
gol Last litterofZena and
Zues. $250, Call Cindy
before 8pm 352-473-
7233.
2 MINIATURE PONIES,
1/ 2yr old sorrel female,
1 Pallmlo lyr old stallion,
with 2 horse bumper pull_
trailer (refurbished)
$3"00, call 904-964-
3858.
53 A Starke
Yard Sales
YARD SALE Sat. Nov 19th.
7am-4pm. Furniture,
Clothing, Household
misc., exercise equip-
ment & truck topper.
Conerly Estates, 2nd
house on right.
SAT ONLY 8AM to 2PM,
tools, wood work,
clothes, and a little every-
thing, 1792 Bessent Rd.
BARGAINS LARGE GA-
RAGE sale at 664
Hebron Ave, Park of the
Palms, Thurs, Fri & Sat
.8am to ? Lots of nice
items for everyone.
FRI&SAT9AMTO 12P,NE
15th St, Country Club.
Dishes, pots, pans, furni-
ture, clothes,' kitchen
wares.


1938 ADAMS ST, Lawtey,
Fri & Sat, 9am to 4pmn,
household items, Christ-
mas, collectables.
1497 OLD LAWTEY Rd,
Sat 8am to 3pm, Rain or
Shine, white electric
range, & refrigerator,
good household, Items,
new means clothing, 2 ton
A/C
HUGE 4 FAMILY YARD
sale, Fri 7:30am to 1pm,
Sat 7:30am to 12pm,
Meadows Dr, off HWY
16, rain or shine. All items
excellent condition, In-
fants, chlldrens clothes,
misses, adult clothes,
dishes, Christmas decor,
linens, toys for all ages,
books, baby blankets,
purses, home decor,
JLchen items, love seat,
portable putting green
mat, homemade' cane
syrup, formals. Don't
miss Itl
CRAFT SHOW & YARD
SALE at Praise Christian
Assembly In Graham, Sat
Dec 10th, 8am to ? Pro-
ceeds will go to Missions.
YARD SALE FRI 8am to
5pm, Sat 8am to 1pm, 3.3
miles East on 16,424 NE
SR16, furniture, dishes,
pots, pans, tools, saws,
outboard motors, clothes-
childrens 4 & 5, women
8 to 12, mens jeans 36,
girls & women tennis
shirts & skirts size 8 to in.


-.choose from one of our
floor plans. Will build to
suit your specs!


T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida

Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available

Rent is based on Income
"Water, Sewer
On-Site Laundry Facility & Play Areas
Office Open: Monday Friday 8:00 to 4:30 p.m.
&L Call (904) 964-7133 1.
Voite 'TYAeem 1400-45-833, EXt. 381


2 FAMILY MOVING SALE,
Sat Dec 10th, 8am to
2pm, 2 couches, match-
Ing chair, 3 glass tables,
entertainment center,
TV's, HH & Christmas
items, 1030 Meadows
Drive off SR16 W
YARD SALE, on CR 229,
go past the Vo-Tech to-
wards Ralford, approxi 5
miles, tum right on NW
71st Ave, 2nd house on
left. Water softner,. 2 air
compressors, tools, 2 row
cultivator, heater, baby
bed, couch, chairs, coffee
& end tables, lamps, g
bathroom vanity sinks/w
cabinets, mirrors, pots &
pans, dishes, ceramics,
linens, DVD player,
Christmas decorations,
much more.
5 FAMILY YARD SALE, Fri
Dec. 9th, 16 east towards
prison about 5 miles from
301, look for signs, new
home interior Items dis-
counted 25% to 70% and
a lot more. Call 904-964-
2982 "
LAWTEY YARD SALE
'Thurs, Fri & Sat, Dec 8th,.
9th, 10th, Sam to 1pm,
corner of Adams &
Grove, across from First
Baptist Church.
ANNUAL YARD SALE, Sat.
only 8am til 1pm, at
Starke KOA, lots of trea-
sures from our home to
yours, selling, hot doos.


WP-rudentia-l

F~d-


Small or Large Parcels
SWith or Without


Small Olen Loure
TW^35m485-1818


*Tl'eTdminmh&ReauoWd
OSsebnUp


*FkewoodkorSeie
*FtwiEhsdaet


O.Jwner: Kerry Whitford
7 I24371 oie.5-4-04


our 4th 0 neration5<'."Quaity and Service
on Is VA 5Jfa CUV V...


It's Priceless."


FLEETWCODW

SCHampion
%-dd-,. ,,i H.,. h J,


LANDIHOME PKGS. in Alachua. Bradford,
Columbia, Gilchrist, Levy, Dixie, Marion, Putnam
and Union counties. As low as $389/month. Call
Gene, Jim and Roy. (352) 372-4663. Westgate
Mobile Home Sales.

Westgate Home Center
4431 NW 13th St. Gainesville, FL
352-372-HOME (4663)


TOLL FREE
904-9 4-8111 866-964-8111



* Cemmerclal leans
* Censtructlen/Perm loans with one-time closing
and guaranteed rate
* Up to 107% financing
en purchases a
refllnanes
With PFRI 4
requilrements ,
* Fixed-rate
conslIidation loans
* Lew reinance and
purchase .ertgage
rates
* Lw rates sUr .
maftlctured and
modular homps
* e nhrlstla-ewn d & Jeremy Crawford,
,Iceil oKperated Adam Chalker &
foCalv HoperateldKeith Marshall


IVANHOE


Ivanhoe Financial, Inc.




Re-finance and Purchases
FIA V'A Conventional
100% Financing Asailable -
SNew Construction -
Home Improvement Loans


SDID YOU KNOW?
Cull l..da.& Call ,,d)'.
Jenny W. Mann Suzanne Gordon YUY may quality fir DIW@ -
agBranch Mansagi ortg.gC onsulUnt
L...on" o" "".c.0.., Payment Assistance.
Receive $5,000. tb!$1( 0i,
for a family of I 8 whose
income is 16,500 75,000.
Call Us Today...
Let Us Explain Morel


Come join us for an OPEN 1OUSE

Sunday, December 11th, from 1-4 p.m.

Shady Oaks Subdivision in Brooker

NEW CONSTRUCTION

by AB Adams Construction










"' ^. -. ', ...^ :.-"

Berber carpet in bedrooms & ceramic tile throughout.
Vaulted ceilings, luxury bath. Ceiling fans throughout.
Privacy tencing to be completed, screened back patio,
and extensive landscaping.

Only $199,900!


"" oB, ayLots available for
construction. Bring your
own house plans or


Toll Free
1-866-964-4202
1107 S. Walnut Street
US 301 South Starke, FL
iL,,ikiLd behind Bradford Counit FNe Ceienii


OHre-pi




*Iiind&Imuxd


[ Showcase


Qjm'g


43 Years Proven

Track Record.

Come See

Gene, Jim & Roy,







Page 10B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Dec. 8, 2005



ified Ad where one call does it 964-6305

Classified Ads where one call does it all! 496-22610


brats, & burgers, see the
mark down inside the
store also.
CHRISTMAS NIC NACS,
clothes; new quilt $100,
tools, and boxes, pellet
gun like new $30. 1222
Bradford St, Saratoga
Heights, Thurs, Fri & Sat
7am to 5pm.
2 FAMILY YARD SALE,
clothes, dishes, toys, etc.
West CR 223 1 mile on
left, Sat 8am to 2pm.
BI BIG BIG, movies, lots
of cloths, TVs, VCRs,
Christmas items, plus
size clothing, nic nacs,
beds, love seat, chain link
fence, and lots more, Fri
8am to 2pm, Sat 8am to
4pm, 16 west past Mor-
gan Road to NW 200th,
follow signs.
MULTI FAMILY yard sale,
Sat 7am to 1pm, at 1417
Debra St, Starke
FRI 8 TO ?, SAT 8am to
1pm, 12036 SE21stAve,
2.5 miles from SR 100,
look for signs.
COMMUNITY YARD SALE
Fri Dec 9th, 8:30am to
O. 9pm, across from Vo-
Tedh, corner of Orange
,and Brownlee.
53 B Keystone
YardtSales
SAT 8AM TO 5PM, kitchen
:cabinets, bike carrier, fur-
niture, gator bracelets, 2
"T.Vs, household Items,
off 100 behind Tonys, fol-
low signs. 503 SE 73rd
St.
MOVING SALE, 1380
Pointview Rd, household
Items;fumiture,,tools, etc.
Fri & Sat 8:30am to ?
GIANT TOOL SALE, hand
and power tools, selec-
tive linens .50 cents each,
Christmas 20% to 50%
off, Tnurs Sunday 9am
to 6pm.
SAT 9AM TO 4PM, multi
family, household items,
appliances, furniture,
toys, books clothing,
electronics. between
Keystone Heights &
Melrose, from SR 21 turn
Son 16th St, look forsigns.
GARAGE SALE FRI & SAT,
i' isc. items, 5644 Silver
Sands Circle.
YARD SALE SAT! 7AM to
10pm, furniture and
morel 7986 SR 100, Key-
stbne Heights
53 C Lake
Butler Yard
Sales
HUGEMOVING SALE. Sat


Dec 10th, 7am til? Exer-
cise equipment, toys,
strollers, bedding, home
decorations, next door to
Video Express on Main
St. Lake Butler
950 SE 7TH AVE, Lake
Butler, Sat! Boys clothing,
dresser, metal Shelves.
COMMERCIAL SIZED
SMOKER, like new con-
dition. Call 800-224-
8343.
55 Wanted
WANTED 5 TO 20ACRES
plus zone AG 1 or AG 2
with structure or bare
land. Call 904-783-4600.
I BUY GOLD & SILVER
coins and bullion. Call
904-964-4244.
57 For Sale
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.
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, newtype$100and
up each, electric stove,
written guarantee, free
local delivery. For ap-
pointments, 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.
GAS STOVE, blue, works,
$25, call 352-468-3705
BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Gorgeous cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 nightstands, chest
available, dovetail con-
struction. New still in
boxes. Retail $5200, sac-
rifice 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.
PILLOW TOP MATTRESS
sale. You can save on
national brands. Shop
first then compare. Full
pillowtop sets $299,


MID-FLA HAULING, INC.
LOCAL DRIVERS
$1,000 SIGN ON BONUS
LOOKING FOR RELIABLE AND
EXPERIENCED DRIVERS FOR
LOCAL RUNS. WOULD YOU LIKE
TO BE HOME AT NIGHT &
WEEKENDS? WE OFFER 401K,
HEALTH & DENTAL INSURANCE,
PAID VACATIONS & ETC. ONE
YEAR TRACTOR TRAILER
EXPERIENCE, 24 YRS OLD. MUST
HAVE CLASS "A" CDL.
..CALL 1-800-766-7558










"A WORLD OF SERVICE"


DUE TO-CONTINUED GROWTH
Local Company established in 1981 currently has
positions open in the Delivery / Service Department.
High school diploma or equivalent with a good
driving record required.

* Starting wage $575 per week
* Quarterly Sales Bonus
* 4-Day work week, Monday-Thursday
* Health I Dental Insurance
* Paid Vacation
*401K Retirement Plan
* A Drug Free Workplace
!EOE

Riverside Uniform Rentals, Inc.
1038 Edwards Road
Starke, Florida
(904) 964-8544


queen pillowtop sets
$399, King $499.
Memory foam sets as on
TV- too low to advertise.
Call 352-473-7173 or
904-964-3888.
G & L Partridge Farm
(Chucker) $5 live, $6.50
dressed, call 904-275-
2603.
BED FULL SIZE WOOD
frame, with' mattress,
bookcase headboard,
dresser drawers & cabi-
nets underneath, new
condition $750 OBO, call
352-745-0147.
SOFA cream & green,
Basseti, very good con-
dition $100. Air condi-
tioner, window unit with
remote control, new,
never used. $75, call
352-473-2977
TV ANTENA 20ft mast ro-
tor and booster box, 4yrs
old, $100 OB. Call 352-
473-7712.
30 INCH RANGE, almond,
electric, good condition
$175. Call 904-964-4215.
TROY BUILT GENERA-
TOR, side by side refrig-
erator, couch. Call 352-
473-7535.
1983 14 X 52. MOBILE
home, 2/1, good shape
Includes new AC & heat
unit with 10 X 10 deck
asking $3500. Call,352-
745-0657.
KENMORE S/S
REFRIGERATOR
$150, Kenmore beer/
soda refrigerator $150,
Kenmore electric stove
$75. Call 352-475-2283.
NEW GUITARS FOR only
.. $25, call 352-475-2283.
QUEEN SERTA PERFECT
sleeper, (the sheep) mat-
tress and box springs,
like new $250, twin mat-
tress and box springs
$25, call 352-475-2283.
59 Personal
Sprvicegs


J & P HOME SERVICES,
home repairs, painting
tree trimming & more.
Local references avail-
able. Reasonable rates.
Call Johriny or Pam at
352-473-2344.
CLARK FOUNDATION
REPAIRS, INC. Correc-
tion of termite & water-
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. Handyman
Fence Co., owner
Tommy Reddish, 904-
964-8559.
PRESSURE WASHING,
CLC home exterior clean-
ing. Roofs, siding, decks,
driveways, sidewalks.
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, trimming,
landscape design. Rea-
sonable rates, free esti-
mates. Commercial &
residential. Licensed and
Insured. Call 386-496-
2820, if no answer please
leave message.
HOUSE CLEANING,
weekly, bi-weekly, or
monthly, call 904-504-
6076.
HOUSE CLEANING, is
your house ready for the
Holidays? Call 904-964-
A7An
R 'D WEAKLY, POWER
WASHING, no job too
small, homes, commer-
cial buildings, call 352-
473-7072. "
BABY SITTING, Christian
care waiver. professionally


trained, child care in your
home, Keystone,
Melrose area, hourly,
daily or weekly. Call 352-
473-5185.
64 Business
Opportunities
VENDING BUSINESS
$6000 in Starke, snack
machines, some on loca-
tion, call 904-964-3858.
65 Help Wanted
COMPANY SPECIALIZING
in Erosion control now
hiring the following posi-
tions: Crew leaders,
equipment operators, la-
borers, Class A CDLdriv-
ers, mechanics- valid
Drivers license a Mustl
Fax resume to 904-275-
3292 or call 904-275-
4960, EOE
AFTER SCHOOL NANNY
NEEDED, for 2 11yr old
boys, light house clean-
ing and cooking for them
and one adult, hours will
be 3 or 3:30pm until
7:30pm at the latest,
Monday thru Friday, pref-
erably a middle age fe-
: maletransportation.
.. fint i~52all4for7morein-'
f ".atio 352-473-7123
.nttlL A359.t


SHERRIES CLEANING

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(352) 473-9005
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Jerry --. Ted JoAnn


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Guaranteed Hometim
* Health & Disability Ins. Avi
Life & Dental Ins. Provic
401k Available
Safety Bonus


904-964-6619 ext.


DRIVERS- ARE YOU get-
ting top 10 pay? Leading
home time? Van, flatbed,
or curtainside? Owner
operators/students wel-
come. Sign on bonus.
Class A required. Roehl,
"The take home more, be
home more carrier." Call
7days/week $$$ 800-
626-4915 $$$
www.GoRoehl.com.
HELP WANTED- Construc-
tion Contractor and sub-
contractors several open-
ings in various areas of
building (framing, finish,
roofing, concrete/block,
plumbing, electrical & sid-
ing) must have experi-
ence 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.
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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 ex-
pe'rience working with
elderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2 or 3 days per
week. Su-EI's Retire-
ment Home, Hampton.
Phone 352-468-2619.
PAINTERS HELPER in
Union or Bradford Co.,
report to work In
Worthington Springs,
must have reliable trans-
portation, call Heather at
Jennings Painters, Inc.
532-373-9744 or toll free
877-229-4180.
HOUSEKEEPING -experi-
enced working with eld-
erly residents in retire-
ment community. days,
40 hours, 7:30am to
4:00pm, some overtime
may be required. Occa-
sional weekends and
holiday work. 1 year exp
preferred. Rate nego-
tiable. Good benefits.
Apply Penney Retire-


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.


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MANAGERS & CUSTOMER

SALES ASSOCIATES


Fast Track .Foods-.Js l-oking'fa.
highly motivated individuals with
initiative to excel for full and
part-time employment.


Call Tammy at

352/333-3011 ext. 43
or fax resume to

352/333-1161


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ment Community 904-
284-8548. Drug Free
Workplace & EOE.
TO SIT WITH my father
while I am at work, eve-
nings for now 5pm to
11pm, daytime in Janu-
ary, call 904-368-1113
FACTORY WORKER, PT,
.$6.50hr, 904-964-4388,
8am to 4pm.
WANTED DENTAL ASSIS-
TANT, experience re-
quired, willing to travel.
Please fax resume to
904-964-6235 or 386-
755-87R7.


TRAINER/CARETAKER-
for disabled at Sunshine
Industries. Must have 2
years of related training.
Hours are 9-3pm, Mon-
day Friday. Background
and drug test required.
Apply at 1351 S Water St,
Starke, F! 32091, 904-
964-7699.
72 Computers
andAccessories
TECH BRIGADE, afford-
able computer repair. We
make house calls. Call
352-235-6038.


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5 Immediate Openings
GREAT Pay ~ GREAT Benefits
GREAT Hometime
6 Mo. T/T Experience &
Class A CDL.Req'd.

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Call Doug today at:

1-800-587-1964
epestransport.com


Driver CDL -A req'd'
HOME EVERY NIGHT &
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No Touch Freight
85% Preloaded/Pretarped
Sunday calls welcome!
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
877-428-5627
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Bulldozers, Backhoes,
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Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators

Train in Florida
-National Certification
-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement Assistance
800-383-7364
Associated Training Services,
www.atsn-schools.com


WHITEHEAD BROS., INCJLAKE CITY LOGISTICS, INC.
.-.im-.fh OTR DRIVERS NEEDED
.-...-.: Go through Home several times most weeks.
SHome most weekends. Personalized dispatching
F. that comes from only dispatching 25 trucks at
Iour location here in Starke. Vacation pay, Safety
S" a: Bonus up to $1,200 per year. Driver of the Year
S. bonus, and driver recruitment bonuses. Blue
1 ^ 1 Cross Blue Shield medical and dental insurance.
Need 2 years of experience and a decent driving
record.
IP' I -CALL JIM OR DEBBIE LAWRENCE AT
i- 904-368-0777 or 1-888-919-8898


PRITCHETT

TRUCKING


$1,000 Sign On Bonust
We have immediate positions for both local and
regional. Day or night shift available. 401K,
Health InM., "Paid Vacation, Performance and
Safety Bonus..


'I


CRAFT

YARD SALE

SAT. DEC. 10, 9am 5pm
Crocheted Ornaments
Bookmarks Potholders
Beaded Bookmarks
Christmas Decor
Shawls I More
Lots of other Craft
items that make
Great Christmas Gifts!
Comer of Hayes Ave.
& Steelmill Road
(off of Hwy 301 S)
Look for signs
For more information call
Viva Coleman 352-468-1440


I


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De .j TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MUNITOR--B-SECTION Page 11B



Bradford 4-H livestock teams earn hqnors in Jacksonville


Senior 4-H member
-Abigail Crawford
earns scholarship
Bradford County's senior
and junior 4-H livestock
judging teams placed first and
second, respectively, at the
Greater Jacksonville
Agricultural Fair on Nov. 5.
The winning senior team
was comprised of Ryan
Crawford, Dakota Reddish,
LIloyd Webb and Clay
Whitehead. Whitehead earned
the senior high point individual
award, while Crawford and
.Reddish placed third and fifth
individually.
Storm Hamilton, Kali
:Hendon, Makayla Webb and
-Taylor Whitehead comprised
.the junior team. Hendon
,earned the junior high point
-individual award.
The Bradford 4-H livestock
judging teams, under the
-direction of Bradford County
livestock agent Wendy Burton
,and coaches Jamie Whitehead
and Brad. Muse, meet once a
week to prepare for events.
"The teams are scheduled to
participate in the Florida State
Fair in February, with many
county fair judging events to
Follow.
? When asked about her
participation, Hendon replied,
"In livestock judging 'I have
.learned a lot about farm
'animals and I have had a lot of:
:fun doing it. Competitions are
'fun because I can learn new
]things and practice judging
.animals at the same time."
: The livestock judging team
,members were not the only
!Bradford 4-H members to earn
recognition at the Greater
Jacksonville Agricultural Fair.
Senior member Abigail
Crawford received a college
scholarship in the amount of
$1,000on Nov. 10.
Crawford, who had to write
-,an essay discussing high
"school leadership activities to


meet one of the scholarship
application requirements, was
8 years old when she
participated in her first fair
exhibit. She said 12 years of
fair projects and 4-H activities
have helped her develop
leadership, public speaking,
and record keeping skills, as
well as achieving what she
calls the highlight of her 4-H
career-being elected 4-H
State Council president.
"I have learned life skills
like responsibility and


chartered and incorporated by
the Department of Agridulture,
State of Florida, to educate,
entertain and inform 'the.
citizens of Jacksonville and the
surrounding six counties about
agriculture, horticulture,
science and the arts.
The Greater Jacksonville
Agricultural Fair annually
celebrates our heritage, culture
and community. by providing
wholesome family fun,
friendly competition and.
educational experiences. The


The Bradford 4-H junior livestock judging team placed second at the Jacksonville
Fair. Pictured (from left) are: Makayla Webb, Kali Hendon, Taylor Whitehead and
Storm Hamilton.


s 1,00.oc


*I ry


Bradford 4-H senior member Abigail Crawford
(center) received a $1,000 scholarship from the
Greater Jacksonville Agricultural Fair.


citizenship," Crawford said. "I
have been able to accomplish
so much, and I know it all
began because of what I was
required to do in order to
exhibit projects in the fair."
The Greater Jacksonville
Fair Association is a private,
501 (c) 3, nonprofit,
educational corporation
approved by the Jacksonville
Area Chamber of Commerce,


fair is where agriculture,
industry, education. and
recreation unite in a
cooperative effort to portray
dynamically, the resources and
accomplishments of the
Jacksonville area.
To learn more about -how
you can be a part of Bradford
4-H, contact the., Bradford
County Cooperative Extension
office at (904) 966-6299.


7 ."' .. *
.*'. ,* %: '' -


Placing first at the Jacksonville Fair was the Bradford 4-H senior livestock judging
team. Pictured (from left) are: Dakota Reddish, Ryan Whitehead, Lloyd Webb and


Alachua


Tour of IHome

:P December 17,2005
1:00 5:00 pm
-.3 $10 for entrvto all 5 homes
and the Clubhouse

Tickets available at Kristl's
on Main or call
S36-4624001
or at the Clubhouse
on the day of the tour


Sponsored by
The Alachua Historical Society
and.
The Alachua Woman's Club



NORTH FLORIDA ANTIQUE
ENGINE ASSOCIATION, INC.

Engine & Tractor Show
1-a Featuring AllUS4-HWMERS
Tractors and Equlpment
and
Hawsenin@sIlucnnI


WINTER SHOW ""- l "
Dec. 8, 9, 10. A
BUY SELL TRADE ;
Exhibitors Welcome...NO CHARG i ..2
Bradford County Fairgrounds
Located on US 301 North Starke, FL
For more information call kaye Archibald at 386-328-9498
Food & Beverage available daily In the dining room
Spectator gate donation *2 a person 16 & older


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Pe B ITL.GRAPH. TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Dec. 8, 2005


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Section C: Thursday, December 8, 2005 Telegraph Times Monitor

Section C: Thursday, December 8, 2005 Telegraph Times Monitor


Health
insurance
-counseling
held monthly
SHINE (Serving Health


Insurance Needs of Elders) is
sponsoring free health
insurance counseling sessions
for elders and their families
who have questions or
problems with Medicare and
other health insurance
programs.
The sessions are scheduled


for the first and third Tuesday
of each month at the Bradford
County Health Department on
north U.S. 301 in Starke. The
next session is Dec. 20. The
sessions last from 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. and no appointment is
necessary.
SHINE is a statewide


program sponsored by the
Department of Elder Affairs. It
helps empower elders to make
informed decisions about
health insurance. During the
sessions, SHINE counselors
offer information and
assistance with Medicare,
Medicare supplemental


insurance, Medicare
prescription discount cards and
prescription drug savings
programs.
For more information on
4*
Adversity has the effect of
prosperous circumstances,
-Hora


additional counseling
locations, or if you cannot-
travel to the counseling session.
site, call the elder helpline at;
(800) 262-2243.
*
eliciting talents which, in
would have lain dormant.
ce


Male red-cockaded
woodpecker captured
in Apalachicola
National Forest.

Birds of
concern are
relocated
The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) hopes
more Floridians will be hearing
the rat-tat-tat of red-cockaded
woodpeckers (RCW) in their
communities.
The wildlife agency recently
relocated dozens of birds from
areas that have excess birds to
parts of the state with critically
small populations..
FWC biologists said the
process, called translocation, is
a powerful tool for conserving
red-cockaded woodpeckers,
which the state classifies as a
"species of special concern."
Their populations, once
practically continuous across
the state, are now isolated
clusters.
"Across their range, the
populatF6n-6f ted-cockaded
woodpeckers has declined
drastically, and one of the main
reasons the population is
beginning to recover is because
of two important conservation
.tools artificial cavities. and
translocation," FWC avian
coordinator Robin Boughton
said. "It. truly is a success
story."
Translocating woodpeckers,
is a delicate procedure.
Biologists, must identify
young birds at a donor site,,
find suitable habitat on the-
recipient site, and then create
homes by inserting nest boxes
into living pine trees to create
artificial cavities,
On moving day, FWC
biologists use nets attached to
telescoping poles to capture the
birds from their holes, which
can be 20-plus feet off the
ground.
Overnight, they ,drive the
critters to their new location,
place the birds into separate,
but neighboring, artificial
cavities and cover the holes
with screen. At. dawn,
biologists remove the screen
and anxiously wait for the
birds to get acquainted.,
Boughton said the true
measure of success is if the
birds stay in the area and breed.
About 50 to 60 percent of
translocations are successful.
"We've had Wonderful
results in Florida. There are
many very small populations,
and most of them are growing
now," Boughton said. "Before
translocation, they were
declining or, at best, stable."
Boughton said scientists
will monitor these translocated
birds periodically. They hope
to see positive results by the
next breeding season, which is
May July.
FWC began translocating
red-cockaded woodpeckers
more than five years ago as part
of the Southern Range
Translocation Cooperative
(SRTC), a. group of private,
state and federal partners from
Florida, Mississippi, Alabama
and Georgia that are
collaborating to help the
species recover.
In August, SRTC selected
10 areas in Florida to receive
breeding pairs (see list below).
FWC began moving birds to
public lands in mid-October.
Recipient locations are
1. Camp Blanding in Clay
County;
2. Babcock/Webb Wildlife
Management Area (WMA) in


LV mIi 1o r a A


=I 1064I


See BIRDS, p. 7C







Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Dec. 8, 2005


Guyanese Army joins Guard

members for exercise E


By MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer

There were more than 250
people in green and brown
camouflage gathered at the
Keystone Airport Saturday,
but not all of them were
American soldiers.


Soldiers from the Guyanese.
Army, Sweden and England
joined the Florida National
Guard 3rd Battalion, 20th
Special Forces Group for an
airborne exercise that had
soldiers parachuting from C-
23 Sherpa airplanes into a
drop zone at the air park.
If you are a soldier who is


'4








6.


More time is spent in rigging the parachute and
making sure all the equipment is working properly
than in actually jumping out of airplanes or
helicopters. Here, a rigger double checks this chute.


Florida Twin Theatre


All Seats $4.00 Before 6 p.m. 964-5451 *CLOSED MON. & TUES.*)
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Sat. 5:15, 8:00
SWed. -Thurs. 7:15


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Jack Black in

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sometimes going to jump out
of an airplane, you don't want
to let your skills get rusty,
said Col. Tony Vergopia. That
is why airborne soldiers
regularly participate in practice
jumps.
"You've got to be
proficient. You want to do
that task over and over again.
You don't want to stop doing
it and then suddenly start up
again," said Vergopia.
Lt. Col. James Craig said
the 20th Special Forces Group
participates in practice jumps
at least once every three
months.
"We're doing this jump
with our partners in peace, the
Guyanese Army," he said.
'They've been training with
us for about a week."
The 20th Special Forces
Group will also soon travel to
Guyana in South America to
participate in a training
exercise with the Guyanese
Army in their homeland.
The practice jump Saturday
involved about 200 soldiers
jumping out of aircraft into an
area about 1,000 meters long
(a little over 3,000 feet), said
Major Derek Lipson.
Lipson is the commander of
Alpha Company, the first
soldiers who exited .the
airplanes. Soldiers jumped in
groups of eight.
Lipson said safety is of'
.utmost concern "hen soldiers
are parachuting. Part of the
soldiers in the 20th Special
Forces Group are designated as
riggers. They make certain the
parachutes and equipment
being used by their brothers in
arms are in perfect working
order. The chutes and
equipment are checked and
rechecked several times before
a jump.
"Safety is built int6 every
operation we do," said Lipson.
"We have intensive safety
measures. We are always
aware of the great value of
these soldiers... to their
families, to us as a unit and to
the nation."
One of the soldiers who
jumped from the airplanes
wasn't dressed in camouflage.
'"" e GU b, .,C


Chasiti Allen, Destini Alien and Triniti Allen (from left) tell Santa what they want
for Christmas.



Breakfast, Santa start


holiday season in Brooker


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

It is proving to be as faithful
as Old Saint Nick boarding his
sleigh on Christmas Eve and
riding from house to house.
Brooker Elementary School
hosted its Santa Breakfast on
Dec. 3 and as best as some of


the long-time employees can
figure, it is the ninth straight
year the school has hosted the
event, which is sponsored by
the school's parent-teacher
organization.
Principal Lynn Melvin said
the event, which is held on the
first Saturday in December, is
successful each year because
of the cooperation between -


PTO members, school staff
and members of the
community.
Not only does it draw many
people together to pull it off,.
the event also draws children
from -outside of the Brooker
area.
"I think it just gets
See SANTA, p. 3C


Christine Collins, PTO treasurer, Tina Kerschner, food service manager, and
Karen Crawford, PTO president, prepare to whip up some pancakes for the large
crowd at Brooker Elementary School's Santa Breakfast.


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0 0 e o o 0 o 6 o 0 0 oo.0 0.910 o 0 0 0 e o






Dec. 8,2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


SANTA
Continued from p. 2C
everybody into the holiday


spirit," Melvin said.
Those in attendance did not
just get the opportunity to
enjoy breakfast, which
included pancakes, sausage
and bacon, but also had the


Nine-year-old Breanna Davis helps Donna Tolleson
bag items purchased at the Santa Store.


chance to have their picture
taken with Santa, win door
prizes and visit Santa's Store,
which had various items for
sale.
"We've had that going for a
week now," Melvin said of the
store, which has been open to
students in the mornings prior
to the start of class.
Wyatt Collins, Taylor
Gainey, Jonathan Harris and
Ariel Mann were four lucky
children who had their names
drawn, and walked-or
rode-away with bicycles,
which were donated by
Bradford County School Board
Chairman James Watson.
Watson donates bicycles to the
event every year.
This year's Santa Breakfast,
along with that morning's sales
at the Santa Store, raised more
than $2,000. That money will
be used to purchase various
classroom materials and
supplies as well as programs
for students.
Not what I have, but what I
do is my kingdom.
-Thomas Carlyle


Nine-year-old Blake Jones (left) and 12-year-old Dylan Manning find something
interesting at the Santa Store.


Holden Bell does his
best to get his cousin,
Chase Bell, to smile
while Chase sits on
Santa's lap for a
picture.


Nicholas Silcox, 10, pours syrup over his pancakes.


Karen
Crawford,
president of
the Brooker
Elementary
PTO, flips
pancakes.


VFW Post #1016 meets the first
and third; Thursday of each,
month at the post home, at 7:30
p.m.
Bradford County Vietnam vets
outpost meets every Tuesday at
8 p.m. Vietnam veterans
interested in attending should
call Peter Kelsch at (352) 468-
3538.
A cancer and illness support
group to enable cancer suri\ors
Sd adjust to the emotional,.
physical and spiritual changes
caused by cancer is held the first
and third Tuesdays of each
month at Shands at Starke from
7- 8 p.m. in the second floor
conference room. Please call if
you need a ride, (904) 368-2300.
Look Good, Feel Better support
group is a free makeover "how
to" with wig, scarf and skin care
tips for women currently
undergoing cancer treatment.
Facilitated by a licensed
cosmetologist, classes are
scheduled to meet demand.
Preregistration is required. Call


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(904) 758-3074 or (352) 376-
6866 for information.
Reach to Recovery, a personal
visitation program for women
diagnosed with breast cancer, is
available upon request.
Volunteer visitors who are breast
cancer suyWiVors,are available


before and after breast surgery to
provide information and
support. Call (904) 758-3074 or
(352) 376-6866 for information.
Al-Anon and Alateen family
meets from 8-9 p.m. on Saturdays
at St. Edward's Catholic Church
?';in Starke. Call (904) 964-9269


for more info.

American Legion Post 56 holds
monthly meetings on the second
and fourth Tuesdays of each
month at the post home on
Edwards Road in Starke.


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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Dec. 8, 2005



Hippodrome's 'A Christmas -Carol' features area youth


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Three young people from
the area have been bitten by-
the acting bug-make that an
acting "humbug."
Kelsey Salazar, Kenny
_--Smeak and-Ei--Thrift are all
members of this year's "A
Christmas Carol" production at
the Hippodrome State Theatre
in Gainesville. Salazar plays
B'elle (Scrooge's former
sweetheart) as a young
woman, Smoak portrays
Scrooge as a young man and
Thrift portrays Tiny Tim.
Salazar, Smoak and Thrift
share those roles, which are
triple cast, with other actors,
rotating throughout the play's
run. However, when they are
not playing Belle, Scrooge and
Tiny Tim, they still take part in
the play as members of the
ensemble.
"It's really, great to be a part
of it," Smoak said of the
production, which is in its 28th
year.
Smoak, who lives in
Melrose, is making his second
appearance in the
Hippodrome's "A Christmas
Carol." He played Scrooge as a
boy in last year's production,
and recalls being .a little
nervous following his first
public performance. As boy
Scrooge, Smoak ,was
responsible for pushing, a
school desk on stage to set up
the scene. He did not push the
desk as far out on stage as he
was supposed to.
"I thought the director was
going to bite my head off,"
Smoak said. "I was terrified,
but she really didn't notice it."
So everything worked out
and Smoak enjoyed his first
performance, as well as those
that followed. He especially
enjoys portraying Scrooge at a
later point in his life.
"I understand what he thinks
of Belle and what he's trying
to accomplish," Smoak said.
Salazar, who lives in
Earleton, is playing Belle for
the second straight year, 8ut
this is her seventh year as a
cast' member of "A Christmas
Carol." She said it was hard to
describe her feelings after her,
'first performance in the show,
__inwhich she portrayed Belinda
Cratchit-Bob Cratchit's
youngest daughter.
"My parents .were there and
having the audience react-it
was really overwhelming,"-
Salazar said.
Salazar played Belinda
during her first three years in
the production and then
Martha Cratchit for two years.
"Belinda was fun when I
was smaller because she is just



TOPS sets
regular

meeting
The Starke chapter of TOPS
(Take Off Pounds Sensibly)
now meets in the daytime.
The meeting will be held each
Tuesday at the Starke
Recreation Department on
U.S. 301 in Starke. Weigh-in
will be from 8:30 a.m. to 9
a.m. with the ,meeting to
follow.
Come and join this fun and
functional event. If you have a
weight problem, no matter
how big or small, you are
welcome. TOPS doesn't give
you a diet, but it does give you
all the information, support,
fellowship and encouragement
it can.
For more information please
feel free to call Norma Arnett
at (904) 782-3886 or (904)
364-6667 .


C'

-5-


U.'


..


-1


Kenny Smoak, Eli Thrift and Kelsey Salazar (from left) help bring "A Christmas
Carol" to life at the Hippodrome State Theatre in Gainesville.


a very happy person," Salazar
said. "(The Cratchits) are a
very loving family and it's fun
to do scenes with so many
other cooLpeople.
"Belle I love because of the
scene itself. I just think it's one
of the most emotional scenes
in the sho\ ."
Salazar ma\ be viewed as
the veteran of the trio while


Thrift, a Melrose resident and
sixth-grader at Bradford
Middle School, is the
newcomer. "A Christmas
Carol" marks his first
appearance in a Hippodrome
production and he said he is
getting "a real big kick out of
it." :
"You feel real good after
\ou do the pla.." Thrift said.


"What really inspires me is
after the play we go out and


bow and (the audience
members) just go crazy."
Though their levels of
experience on the Hippodrome
stage vary, Salazar, Smoak and
Thrift all got their start at the
theatre by participating in its
Summer Spectacular program.
Each received calls to audition
for "A Christmas Carol" after
their participation in the
summer program.
Smoak and Thrift were not
sure about their chances after
their first auditions for the
play.
"I thought they were looking
for something different from
what I gave them, so I really
didn't think I was going to get
the part," Smoak said.
Thrift said, "I thought I did
kind of a bad job."
Salazar was so wrapped up.
in the moment during her first
audition she was not even sure
how it went. She was just
relieved she got through the
process.
"The first time I auditioned,
I was' so glad .to have my
monologue done .that when
they were telling me how they
would get in touch with me
afterward, I didn't hear a
single word," Salazar said. "I


didn't know if they were going
to call me or if I had to stop
by."
Salazar received a phone
call, as did Smoak and Thrift.
Thus began their portrayals of
such memorable characters.
As Scrpoge, Smoak said he
wants to convey to the
audience how his character is
unsure of what he's doing
during the scene he performs
in.
"He's kind of.naive," Smoak
said. "He doesn't really
understand why Belle is doing
this."
What Belle is doing, as
Smoak puts it, is "dumping
him on stage." That made the
role quite a departure from
other roles Smoak has taken
on. He's used to playing
characters that are younger or.
more childish. I
"The first time we did it, I
would always laugh when we
were doing out scenes,"
Smoak said. "I had to get over
that and be more mature than
that." :
It is the maturity and:
emotion of the scene between:
Belle and Scrooge that Salazari
most enjoys about her role in:
See PLAY, p. 10C,


Bradford Union Area Vocational Technical

Adult Education

Spring 2006


Clarence Desue
Director


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Randy Starling
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Adult and High School Night Programs
Class Instructor Date Day Hours Fee Lb/BK Bldg/Rni
Adult Basic Ed., Underage Nichols 1/4-5/24 M,T,W,R 4:50-7:00 P Free NA 3/5
Adult Basic Ed., Adults Nichols 1/4-5/24 M,T,R 6:50-9:00 P Free NA 3/5
Ad. Basic Ed & GED Day Class Rudoi 1/4-5/24 M-F Sch. Day Free NA 3/11
GED Prep, Adults Nichols 1/4-5/24 M,T,R 6:50-9:00 P Free NA 3/5
GED Prep, Underage Nichols 1/4-5/24 M,T,W,R 4:50-7:00 P Free NA 3/5 i
Bradford County Jail Harrington 1/4-5/24 M,W,F 4:00-7:00 P Free NA BCJ
Bradford County Jail Martin 1/4-5/24 M,W 6:30-8:30P Free NA BCJ
High School Promotion Will/Don/Craw 1/17-5/23 T,R 3:00-5:00 P Free NA. 3/5
Technical, Industrial Education... ..
CJl5. "T47 iictor Date Day Hours Fee Lb/BK BIdf/Rm
Welding. Da Geer 1 M-F Da~rr 54 NF Sch '-- 17per hr 25-0 .
Weing, Night '.. r., TA TBA M-R 4'50- 9-01tr' ti.'70p hr '2.60' 11/'
Commercial Vehicle Dnving Pate 1/3-5/24 M-F Schb. Day $1,47900 NA Range
Bus Driver Training Smith(966-6735) 3/1-3-17 M,T,W,R Sch. Day 1.70 per hr $25.00 Range
Diesel Mechanics Rensberger 1/4-5/24 M-F Sch. Day 1.70 per hr $25.00 10/1
Masonry Beville 1/4-5/24 M-F Sch. Day 1.70perhr $25.00 10/2A
Cosmetology Kirkland 1/4-5/24 M-F Sch. Day 1.70perhr $25.00 9/15
Computer Technology Tierney 1/4-5/24 M-F Sch. Day 1.70 per hr $25/129 9/24
Community Education
Class Instructor Date Day Hours Fee Lab/BK Bldg/Rm
Beginning Quilting Redding 1/9-3/15(xiu6) M 6:20-8:30 P $27.20 NA FSC
Advanced Quilting Redding 1/10-3/15(x2/2) T 6:20-8:30 P $27.20 NA FSC
Basic Strokes PaintingClass Allen 2/16-3/23 R 6:50-9:00 P $20.40 $65.00 7/
1-Stroke with Outdoor Paints Allen 4/13-5/18 R 6:50-9:00 P $20.40 $75X00 7/
Beginning Sewing TBA depending upon registration, Instructor: Linda Lawson; Register by calling 966-6764.
Basket Ball Burch 1l/4-5/24 T,R 6:50-10:00 P $10.00 NA IBMS Gm
Volley Ball Rensberger 15I-5/24 M 6:50-9:00 P $10.00 N BMS Gm
Contracted Classes
Class Time Jan. Feb. Mar. Ap. My Bldg/Rm
Hunter Safety 21,23,28;3/2
BDI (SMART) 5:00-9:00 P 23 13 13 17 15 Bldg 7
BDI (NFSC) 5:00-9:00 P 9 27 27 24 1 Bldg 7
DATE(SMART) 5:00-9:00P 12 9 9 13 11 Bldg7
ESE Inservice/NEFEC/Steimetz 5:00-7:00 P 9/25/Lab
Continuing Work Force
Class Instructor Jan/Feb Mar/AP My/Je/JI Fee Lab/BK Bldg/Rm
IMOT Sanders NA 3/27,28 6/12,13' $27.20 $16/$70 TBA
IMOT Refresher Sanders NA NA $13.60 $16/70 TBA
Pilot Escort Smith/ 2/17 3/20 5/18 $13.60 $18/$55 TBA
Pilot Escort Refresher Smith/ 1/5 3/21 5/16 $50.00 NA TBA

Child Care
Class Instructor Date Day Hours Fee Lab/BK Bldl/Rni,
20 Hour Intro Harmon 2/7-3/2 T,R 6:00-9:30 P $34.00 $13.95 TBA .
Infants and Toddlers Harmon 3/7-3/16 T,R 6: 00-9:30 P* $17.00 $11.25 TBA
BOS Harmon 3/21-3/30 T,R 6: 00-9:30 P* $17.00, $6.20 TBA
Special Needs Devalerio 1/10,12.17 As dated 6: 00-9:30 P* $17.00 $4.39 TBA
PreSchool Child Devalerio 4/4,6, 11 As dated 6: 00-9:30 P* $17.00 $5.50 TBA
Includes 10 minute break
Business Education
Class Instructor Date Day Hours Fee Lab/BK Bldg/Rm
Administrative Assistant Night Harrington 1/5 5/24 T,R 5:50 9:00 P $1.70 $25/varies 4/3
Administrative Office Assistant Harrington 1/4- 5/24 M-F School Day $1.70 $25/varies 4/3
Accounting Operations Harrington 1/4- 5/24 M-F SchoolDay $1.70 $25/varies 4/3:
Microsoft Office Harrington 1/4 5/24 M-F School Day $1.70 $25/varies 4/3

High School Evenin o
Class Instructor Date Day Hours Fee Lab/BK Bld
General Ed for 11 & 12 Grade Don/Will/Craw 1/4/5/24 M-R 3:00-6:10BP Free NA TEA

Health Care |
Class Instructor Date Day Hours Fee |Lab/BK BIdg/Rnl
CORE (90) (Sl)Stand-a-lone Addison 2/7-4/27/06 T,R 4:50-9:00 P TBA ,'
ANA (75) (S1) Stand-a-lone Addison 2/13-4/26/06 M,W 4:50-9:00 P $1,166.19 total
AHA (Phl&EKG) (75&75) (S2) Highsmith 1/4 5/24/06 M,W 4:50-9:00 P $583.10 per semester TBA.
$1.70 per sem.ntour
AAHA (100) PCT (60) (S2) .TBA 1/5 -5/25/05 T,R 4:50-9:00 P $150.00lab & book TBA

Testing
Class Time Jan Feb Mar/AP May Je/JI Bldg/Rmi
Evening TABE Locator 5:30 PM 10,17,24,31 14,21,28 14,21,28; 18,25 2,16,23 13,20.27;18,25 7/
Evening TABE 5:30 PM 12,19,26 2,16,23 2,16,23,30;20,27 4,18,25 15,22,29; 20.Z7 7/
MorningiTABE Iocator 8:30 AM 3,10,17,24 7,28 7,28; 11,18 2,16 No test 7/
Morning TABE 8:30 AM 5,12,19,26 9 2,9,30; 13,20 4,18 No test 7/
Pre-GED (Wed. Only) 5:30 PM 18 15 15; 19 17 21 7/
GED Orientation 4:30 PM No test 6. 6; 10 8 5; 10 7/
GED, 2006 5:30-8:30 PM No test 6-9 6-9; 10-13 8-11 5-8; 10-13 7/
GED, 2006, BCJ 1:00 4:00 PM No Test 22-24 22-24; 10-13 24-26 21-23; 26-28 BCJ
GED Registration All Day 23-31 21-28 20-31; 17-28 22-31 26-30;24-31 Front Offl
CVD TABE 8:30 AM 4,18 8,22 8,22; 12,19 3,19 14,28; 12,26 7/
Childcare Competency Tests 3/22 @ 5:30-9:45
Childcare Competency Tests 4/26 @5:30-9:45

More Curriculum details may be viewed on our website at: www.bradfordvotech.com
Accredited by'
Commission of Council on Occupational Education. An Equal Opportunity Center, without regard
to race, creed, sex, or handicap. Approved for veteran training by the State Approving Agency.


~(6~)~3






Dec. 8, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 5C


GUARD
Continued from p. 2C

He was decked out in red and
white after being recruited by
Santa Claus to deliver toys
that would be used by the
Lake Area Ministries, Lake
Region Kiwanis Club and
Toys for Tots to brighten the
Christmas of needy kids in the
Keystone Heights area.
Keystone Heights adopted
the 3rd Battalion in 2004
while many of its members
Were deployed in Afghanistan
during Operation Enduring
Freedom. The city had a unit
appreciation day in May of
that year.
Operation Toy Drop is
conducted at Ft. Bragg, Calif.,
each year, but the 20th Special


Forces Group decided to also
conduct a toy drop at Keystone
in recognition of the moral
support and appreciation it has
received from the lake region.
The National Guardsmen
collected toys for the lake
region and also donated toys to
the Guyanese soldiers, so
gifts could be distributed to
needy children in their
country.
Soldiers from the 3rd
Battalior served in
Afghanistan, Bosnia and
Desert Storm. Most recently,
they conducted search and
rescue missions after the
hurricanes in Florida,
Mississippi and Louisiana.
While conducting search and
rescue missions in Louisiana
after Hurricane Katrina,
members of the 3rd Battalion
helped rescue more than 4,200
people.


When everything is ready and all that is left is to wait for the order.to board the plane, many soldiers take the
opportunity to stretch out and rest.


Swo members of the Guyanese.Army discuss the jump
-with an-offteer of-the flrdifdaNatTiiiaflGuardc'Trd
Battalion, 20th Special Forces Group. The 20th Special
Forces Group will also soon go to Guyana to undergo
similar training exercises with the Guyanese Army.

Love is a fire. But whether it is going to warm your heart or
burn down your house, you can never tell.
-Joan Crawford
,inn, .- *- f- i * ...9r*.*". :,


Christie Allen's tx&we f&w ID
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Hand-Painted Gifts Personalized Ornaments

Robert Rothschild Farm Graffiti Zoo
Gourmet Foods Gourmet Chocolates *

Painting Supplies Baskets

*Wreaths Holiday Decor
Let us make up your special gift basket,
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Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Dec. 8, 2005

On Nov. 22, the annual Jump Rope for Heart event was : ,
held at Hampton Elementary. This is the 21st year in a ,, *7'C ;
row Hampton has hosted it. Money collected goes to ..;
the American Heart Association to help fight heart '
disease and stroke. Sixty kids jumped for a total of two .---- ._.*_.
hours in teams of six. One person on each team was .
continually jumping. Winners of the three contests held
during the event are as follows:
Longest jumping contest-girls first place-Savanna ,
Munyan and Destiny Trentham (tie), second place- .
Kylie Duncan; boys first place-Dustin Starling, second -
place Marcus Randolph.. .
Best trick contest--girls first place-Felicia Foti,
second place Kylie Duncan and Rebecca Bennett (tied); "
boys first place-Brandon Smith.
S Best pairs tricks-first oilace-Kylie Duncan and
Savanna Munyan. "' "


Jake Johnson jumps while Dustin Orton, Sarah Stills cross jump in the background.
and Kaitly Flanagan watch. Kasey Brooks executes a


21 years and jumping...


The fifth-grade girls team seen mugging for the
camera was made up of Kylie Duncan, Savanna
Munyan, Ashlan Clark, Rebecca Bennett, Cheyenne
Gardner and Kassidy Morgan.


'I,




~14~;f$~ ~.


'Above, Kelsey Yates and Haley Varnum wait for their turn as Dana
Carney jumps: her heart out. At left, Kr.ystal Jenkins shows her team
how it's done.


Need community service hours?
Want to have a more impressive
resume or college application.
' Volunteer. Find volunteer
opportunities that fit your


schedule at
www.volunteergateway.org.
Literacy volunteers are needed
in Bradford County. Free
training available. Your


knowledge and spare time could
benefit others. Call (904) 966-
6780 for more information.
Need Transportation?
Suwannee River Economic


Council, Inc. offers
transportation for social services,
employment temporaryy),
shopping and medical. Call
(904) 964-3063 or (800) 824-
5308.


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Dec. 8, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 7C


Starke
Elementary
School
hosted the
annual
Bradford
County
basketball
tournament,
which
included
students from
the schools in
Brooker,
Hampton and
Lawtey.
RIGHT:
Brooker's
Arric Wall
takes it to the
rack.


Hoop it up


\A. &w




1 4n'.


ABOVE:
Tyrise
Jackson of
Lawtey
Community
School fights
for a rebound
in traffic.
LEFT: Starke
Elementary
School
student
Deantre
Burch sets
his sights on
the basket.


-low
Starke Elementary's Troyvonte Floyd (center finds
himself guarded closely by Marco Grimsley (left) and
Eddie Alleh, also of Starke Elementary.


Brian Copeland (right) controls the ball while being
guarded by fellow Lawtey Community School
student Trey White.


Amy Griffin of Brooker Elementary School prepares
to put the ball in play while referee Jimmy
Hankerson, a Bradford High School basketball
player, looks on.


BIRDS
Continued from p. 1C
Charlott-_o.inty.; .4g ---.. -
3. Blackwater River State
Forest in Okaloosa and Santa
Rosa counties;-
4. Bull Creek/Triple N
Ranch in Osceola County;
5. Avon Park Air Force
Range in Highlands County;


6. Goethe State Forest in
Levy County;
7. Ocala National Forest in
Lake, Marion and Putnam
counties; .. '
' 8-' Str." Marks National
Wildlife Refuge in Wakulla
County;
9. St. Sebastian River
Preserve State Park in Brevard
and Indian River counties;
10. Withlacoochee State


Forest in Citrus County.
About the size of the
common cardinal, the red-
cockaded woodpecker is
approximately 7 .inches long
.:18o~20 centimeters), with a
wingspan of about 15 inches
(35 to 38 centimeters). Its back
is barred with black and white
horizontal stripes.
.The red-cockaded
woodpecker's most
distinguishing feature is a


black cap and nape that encircle
large white cheek patches.
Rarely visible, except perhaps
during the breeding season and
periods of territorial defense,


the male has a small red streak
on each side of its black cap.
called a cockade, hence its
name.
The red-cockaded wood-


pecker feeds primarily. on
beetles, ants, roaches,
caterpillars, wood-boring
insects, and spiders, and.
occasionally fruits and berries.


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Now In Our 6th Year, Please Come Join Us Again At
First Baptist Church of Keystone
'Friday, Saturday & Sunday, Dec. 9, 10 & 11from 6:30-9:30 p.m. each evening

AGAIN THIS YEAR, Craft stations in our Multi-Ministry Building for
Children of all ages. Have fun while you wait. Craft stations will be
Available for families, children's church groups, any children's
organizations, etc. More children friendly atmospheres added for your
enjoyment..
*COME VISIT OUR MARKETS and listen to the vendors tell their story
of their wares. The children will also enjoy the live animals in the stable.
Five live musical mini-dramas again this year. Everyone is welcome. It
- is FREE to the public. Amidst the hustle and bustle of the holiday
season, one tends to forget the real reason we celebrate Christmas.
Our hope is to remind you of the true meaning.
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Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Dec. 8, 2005


Bradford girls
remain perfect
after 70-13 win

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Four players scored in
double figures as the Bradford
girls basketball team remained
perfect in district play with
another blowout win, defeating
host Middleburg 70-13 on
Dec. 5.
.The Tornadoes (8-0)
improved to 4-0 against fellow
District 3-4A teams. The
closest game between
Bradford and a district
opponent was the Tornadoes'
65-42 win over Ridgeview on
Nov. 22.
Bradford has defeated its
last three opponents by a total
score of 190-67.
The game against
Middleburg was never close as
the Tornadoes outscored the
Broncos 26-2 in the first
quarter en route to building a
39-point halftime lead.
Tosha Griffin, who had three
3-pointers, scored 21 points to
lead the team. Khalaa Hill had
16 points, followed by Tosha
Newman, who had 11 points,
and Kita Goodman, who had
10.
Jerrica Warren grabbed eight
rebounds and Newman had
four assists.
The Tornadoes will look to
sweep district opponent Baker
County when they host the
Wildcats Friday, Dec. 9, at 6
p.m. Bradford defeated Baker
on Nov. 29, then followed that
up .with a 60-33 win over
district opponent Suwannee.
Score by Quarter
BHS: 26 17 12 15--70
MHS: 2 2 2 7-13
Earlier result:
BHS 60 Hamilton 21
Bradford's defense forced
more than 10 first-half
turnovers and shut down
Hamilton County's offense en
route to defeating the visiting
Trojans 60-21 on Dec. 3. .
Griffin had three steals in
the half, two of which she
converted into baskets, as the
Tornadoes built a 31-11
;halftime lead.
Hamilton converted on just
four field goal attempts in the
first half.
The Tornadoes' defense
continued its- play in the
second half, holding the
Trojans to 10 points. Destiny
Bass helped the Tornadoes
increase their lead by scoring
12 of her team-high 14 points
in the second half.
Hill also reached double
figures with 12 points, while
Griffin finished with 11.
Goodman added eight.


Score by Quarter
HCHS: 6: 5 8
BHS: 18 13 18


2-21
11-60


Bradford Scoring (60): Bass
14, Foster 1, Goodman 8,
Griffin 11, Hill 12, Newman 7,
Smith 4, Warren 3. 3-pointers:
Griffin, Hill, Newman, Warren,
Bass 2. Free throws: 2-7.

KH girls have
no trouble
with Rams

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The Keystone Heights girls'
basketball team, coming off of
a tough loss to Hawthorne,
.has opened its district schedule
with two easy wins, including
a 49-9 win over host
Interlachen on Dec. 2.
Keystone (5-2 prior to Dec.
6) held the Rams to one point
in the first quarter and built a
29-4 lead at the half.
Jessica Whitfield and Mary
Anne McCall led the Indians
in scoring with 14 and eight
points, respectively, while
Karlyn Reddish had a good
overall performance with
seven points, six rebounds, six
assists and five steals. McCall
also had five rebounds.
The Indians, who played
district opponent Crescent City
Dec. 6, will host Clay Friday,
Dec. 9,. and travel to
Jacksonville Saturday, Dec.
10, tb play Bishop Kenny.
Both games are scheduled for
7:30 p.m. following junior
varsity games at 6 p.m.
Keystone travels to Lake
Butler Tuesday, Dec. 13, to
play district opponent Union
County at 7 p.m. Junior varsity
teams play at 5:30 p.m..
Earlier result:

KH 46 Taylor 12
Keystone opened district
play with as easy a win as it
had against Interlachen,
defeating visiting Pierson
Taylor 46-12 on Nov. 29.
Whitfield had 1.3 points as
the Indians outscored Taylor
27-3 ifn the first quarter and
held the Wildcats to six first-


half points.
Reddish had eight points,
eight assists and eight steals,
while Kellie Spaulding had
eight points, five rebounds and
four steals. Megan Poupalrd
and Kim Russell each had six
rebounds and Heather Martin
had five.


Score by Quarter
THS: 3 3 6
KHHS: 27 2 15


0-12
2-46


Keystone Scoring (46):
Dooley 2, McCall 3, Pickard 4,
Reddish 8, Spaulding 8,
Whitfield 13. Free throws: 6-
12.

Union girls
win third
straight game

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Tiffany Holmes scored 15
points and grabbed 14
rebounds as the Union County
girls' basketball team won its
third straight game, defeating
visiting Fort White 54-33 on
Dec. 1.
Holmes also had four blocks
for the Tigers (6-2), who lost
to Fort White by two points in
a preseason game.
"We had something to prove
and the girls came out and
responded," Union head coach
Perry Davis said.
Union outscored the Indians
28-11 in the first half and shot
well from the foul line for the
second straight game. The
Tigers, who made 16-of-21
free throws, have converted on
75 percent of their free thro0, s
during the last two games as
opposed to just 37 percent in
the previous three.
Vanessa Clemons, in her,
third game back from an
injury, scored 13 points, while
Amber Franzluebbers had 11
to go along with five rebounds.
Amika Davis had eight
rebounds, seven steals and four
assists. Nichole Bryant added
seven points and six rebounds.
The Tigers play their first


SGolf & Country Club
presents
"Light a Little Star" Golf Tournament
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December 9,2005
Registration'& Continental Breakfast Captains Choice
7:30 8:45 a.m. Entry Fee $50.00 3C
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district game Thursday, Dec.
8, when they travel to play
Crescent City at 5:30 p.m.
Union then hosts district
opponent Keystone Heights
Tuesday, Dec. 13, at 7 p.m.
following a junior varsity
game at 5:30 p.m.

Score by Quarter
FWHS: 6 5 11 11-33
UCHS: 16 12 14 12-54
Union Scoring (54): Bryant 7,
Clemons 13, Davis 4,
Franzluebbers 11, Holmes 15,
Ash'li Watkins 4. 3-pointers:
Clemons, Holmes. Free
throws: 16-21.
Earlier result:

UC 55 Broncos 28
The Tigers get off to a fast
start en route to defeating
visiting Middleburg 55-28 on
Nov. 29.
Davis had three steals and
four points within the first
minute of the game, with
Franzluebbers contributing
four points and one steal


I


during that span.
For the game, Davis and
Franzluebbers each had eight
steals while scoring 10 and 15
points, respectively. Holmes,
who had two blocks, led the
Tigers with 16 points.
Franzluebbers had a team-
high 10 rebounds. Davis and
Holmes each had six.


Score by Quarter
MHS: 8 5 9
UCHS: 16 12 ,10


6--
6-28-
17-55-


Union Scoring (55): Bennen
5, Bryant 2, Clemons 7, Davis
10, Franzluebbers 15. Holrries
16. 3-pointers: Clemons.
Holmes 2. Free throws: 8-11


Is alcohol making your life




If your answer to this Question is YES, there is help
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS!
Meetings every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at
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Dec. .ELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONi UR--C-SECTION Page 9C


-.dr
fe ., n


- Ow


Al Duren (center) dribbles the ball downfield past several Pierson Taylor players.


Keystone boys soccer team

scores 2-1 district win


By CLIFF SMELLEY
- Telegraph Staff Writer
-,_-Hayden Rodel intercepted a
pss and scored in the 60"'
minute to give the Keystone
Heights boys soccer team a 2-1
win over district opponent
:Pierson Taylor on Dec. 2 in
-;Keystone.


Rodel's shot, which dropped
in over the goalie's head from
18 yards out, prevented the
Indians from settling, for its
fourth tie this season.,
More importantly, the win
gives the Indians a 1-1 record
in District 5-3A, setting up a:
key match against Crescent
City on Dec. 9 (Crescent City
defeated Keystone 4-2 in the


:. -" ,,, .* .- ,, ,

- Keystone's Hayden Rodel (right) beats a Pierson
- Taylor player to the ball.

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teams' first meeting on Nov.
18).
Taylor took advantage of a
defensive miscue to score the
first goal of the match. Emilio
Cruzis' breakaway goal put the
visiting Wildcats up 1-0 in the
27th minute.
Al Duren looked as if he
would tie.the game early in the
second half. but his shot
ricocheted off of both posts
and failed to find its way into
the net.
Not long after, Austin
Bennett headed in a corner
kick from Brad Gober to even
the score in 'the 50t minute.
Keystone had its-chances to
increase its lead, but could not
do so. However, the defense of
Bennett, Justin Hedding and
Sam Nadler, which head coach
Trevor Waters called
"stifling," and goalie Michael
McLeod's 12 saves kept the
Wildcats scoreless in the
second half.
The Indians could not follow
up the win with another, losing
4-1 to Class 4A Ridgeview on
Dec. 5 in Orange Park.
McLeod scored the Indians'
only goal.
The loss put-the-Indians'
record at 2-3-3 prior to their
Dec. 6 match against
Haw'thorne. Keystone hosts
Crescent City Friday, Dec. 9,
at 7 p.m., then hosts
Su'.annee Monday, Dec. 12, at
6 p.m.'


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4 Bradford
wrestlers earn
at least fourth
in tournament

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bobby Andrews won his
weight class as the Bradford
wrestling team opened its
season by placing sixth out of
12 teams in a Dec. 2-3
tournament at Terry Parker
High School.
Andrews placed first in the
152-pound class by going 4-0.
He earned one win by forfeit,
then recorded wins of 11-5 and
20-5 before pinning his
opponent in the second round.
Max Ennis (119-pound
class), Donnie Jarrett (130)
and Josh Oliver (140) each
placed fourth. Ennis notched
two wins by pinning opponents
in approximately 60 seconds
and three minutes, while
Jarrett had wins by scores of
22-6 and 6-2. Oliver recorded
a win by pinning an opponent
in approximately 45 seconds.
New Bradford coach Rick
Porter said he thought the
Tornadoes put forth a "pretty
decent" ,showing. More than
half of the team is comprised
of freshmen and sophomores,
most of which are first-year
wrestlers.
"I was pretty pleased,"
Porter said. -
Bradford will participate in a
match at Buchholz High
School iin Gainesville
Thursday, Dec.. 8, at 6:30 p.m.


BH S boys fall
to 1-2 with
30-point loss

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
A young Bradford boys
basketball team has gotten-off
to a rough start, losing twice
by a margin of 30 points,
including a 64-34 loss to
Interlachen on Dec. 5 in
Starke.
The Tornadoes (1-2 prior.,to.


e'aI'isa



Sol


BRING
LAWN CHAIRS
(no high backs)


Dec. 6) return just two starters
from last season in Josh Blye
and Marcus Wilson.
"You have kids who have
never played in a varsity
contest and they have to be
relied upon," Bradford head
coach Mark McGraw said.
"It's early in the season, so I'm
not frustrated." ,
Wilson and Kyle Wilson
kept Bradford in the game
early against Interlachen. The
two scored all nine of the
Tornadoes' points as they
entered the second quarter
trailing by just one.
The Rams, however,
outscored Bradford 20-5 in the
second quarter to take a 16-
point halftime lead.
Roderick DeSue led the
Tornadoes with nine points,
while Marcus Wilson and
Clinton Cubbedge each
finished with eight.
. Bradford, which played
Newberry on Dec. 6, will
travel to Lake Butler Friday,
Dec. 9, to play Union County,
The Tornadoes then travel to
play district opponent
Middleburg Tuesday, Dec. 13.
Both games are scheduled
for 7:30 p.m. following junior
varsity. games at 6 p.m.
Score by Quarter
IHS: 10 20 17 17-64
BHS: 9 5 15 5-34
Bradford Scoring (34): Blye 2,
Antwan Brown 2, Cubbedge 8,
DeSue 9, K. Wilson 5, M.
Wilson 8. 3-pointers:
Cubbedge, DeSue, K. Wilson.
Free throws: 3-9.
Earlier results:

Panthers 65 BHS 35
The Tornadoes watched
district opponent Ridgeview
score 27 first-quarter points as
the visiting Panthers defeated


Bradford 65-35 on Nov. 29.
Bradford scored just four
points in the opening period
and trailed 39-12 at the half.
Marcus Wilson led the
Tornadoes with 15 points.
Score by Quarter
RHS:. 27 12 16 10-65
BHS: 4 8 9 14-35
Bradford Scoring (35):
Leonard Barnes 2, Blye 2,
Brown 1, Cubbedge 2, DeStiue
5, Jimmy Hankerson 3, Jerome
Williams 2, K. Wilson 3, M.
Wilson 15. 3-pointers: DeSue,
K. Wilson. Free throws: 4-11.

BHS 70 Hamilton.65
Roderick DeSue scored
seven points in the fourth
quarter and Marcus Wilson
made 4-of-6 free throws asIthe
Tornadoes held off a Hamilton
County rally to defeat the
Trojans 70-65 on Dec. 2 in
Jasper.; *
Bradford led. 33-22 at the
half, with DeSue scoring eight
second-quarter points.
Eight points from Wilsen
and seven from Cubbedge ini
the third quarter helped the
Tornadoes stay out in front as
the Trojans rallied to cuttihe
lead to six.
Wilson, who made 6-of-8
free throws overall, led the
team with 20 points, while
Cubbedge and DeSue scored-
19 and 17, respectively. Kyle
Wilson added nine points.
Score by Quarter
BHS: 16 17 17 20-70:
HCHS: 15 7 22 21-6r:

Bradford Scoring (70):
Barnes 2, Blye 2, Cubbedge
19, DeSue 17, Hankerson 2 K.,
Wilson 9, M. Wilson 20.*3-
-pointers: Cubbedge, DeSue,
K. Wilson 2. Free throws: 17-
28. -


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Page 10C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Dec. 8, 2005


Keystone

boys drop

district game

to Interlachen

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

The Keystone boys
basketball team could not
improve to 2-0 in district play,.
losing 57-42 to visiting
Interlachen on Dec. 2.
Keystone, which fell to 1-3
overall, was held to 12 points
in the first half.
Cameron Yarbrough led the-
team with 13 points, while
Craig Bannon had 10.
Keystone, which played
district opponent Crescent City
on Dec. 6, will host Clay
Thursday, Dec. 8, at 7:30 p.m.,
following a junior varsity
game at 6 p.m. The Indians
then travel to play St. Johns
Monday, Dec. 12, at 7 p.m.


Junior varsity teams will play
at 5:30 p.m.
On Tuesday, Dec. 13, the
Indians host district opponent
Union County at 7:30 p.m.,
with the junior varsity teams
playing at 6 p.m.


points in the opening quarter
en route to dropping its season
opener 71-53 to host Baldwin
on Nov. 22.
The Indians were outscored
,18-3 in the first quarter, but
did score 20 points in the
second quarter to trail by 11 at


Keystone Scoring (53):
Bannon 14, Brunink 2, Dow 2,
Evans 2, Fogg 1, Ruiz 3, Rund
2, Taylor 12, Yarbrough 15. 3-
pointers: Ruiz, Taylor 2,
Bannon 4.


points, while Matt Snowberger
and Yarbrough had nine and
eight, respectively.

Score by Quarter
THS: 5 4 5 :4-18
KHHS:i 17 17 19 2-55


double figures in the their.
quarter and allowed at least:1(
points in every quarter but ih,
fourth. That included Orange
Park's 26-point output in Nih
third quarter that put the
Raiders up by 37 points.
Taylor led the Indians Mitt
11 bn;n4c Vn lirh qriddd


Keystone Scoring (42): the half. KH 55 Taylor 18 Keystone Scoring (55): 1p t. ,arou .. .
Bno 1 k 3 rw KH 55 Taylor 18K5po.
Bannon 10, Brunink 4, Fogg 3, Yarbrough and Bannon, who Taylor grabbed seven Bannon 10, Brunink 2, Evans eight points.
Rund 6, Taylor 6, Yarbrough had four 3-pointers, led the rebounds and scored 12 points 1, Fogg 5, Ruiz 2, Rund 5, core b Quarter
13. 3-pointers: Bannon, Fogg, way for the Indians with 15 astheIndians opened district Snowberger 9, Taylor 12 Score by Quarter8 12 29
Taylor, Rund 2. Free throws: and 14 points, respectively, play with a 55-18 win over Yarbrough 8. 3-pointers: KHHS: 4 8 12 5--29
5-8. while Greg Taylor added 12 visiting Taylor County on Rund. Free throws: 6-12. OPHS: 19 16 26 4-65
points. 'Nov. 29.
Earlier results: Keystohe scored 34 points in 0. Park 65 KH 29 Keystone Scoring. (29):
the first half to build a 25-point Keystone was no match for Bannon 3, Evans 4, Taylor 13,
Score by Quarter lead and held the Wildcats to, Orange Park, losing 65-29 to Van Wie 1, Yarborough 8.- 3-
Baldwin 71 KH 53 KHHS: 3 20 18 12-53 nine points in each half. the host Raiders on Dec. 1. pointers: Bannon, Taylor,
Keystone scored just three BHS: 18, 16 18 19-71 Bannon finished with 10 The Indians only reached Yarborough.


PLAY
Continued from p. 4C

the play.
"It's such an elegant,
bittersweet scene," Salazar
said.
: Salazar's challenge is to
convey to the audience how
much Belle cares for Scrooge.
"I want to show her genuine
compassion for Scrooge-that
she really doesn't resent him
and she's not at all spiteful for
what he's done. She wants him
to understand why she's
choosing this, which is very
difficult for him."
As far as Tiny Tim goes,
Thrift said it's his job to bring
across to the audience the
caring nature of his character.
Tiny Tiim shows compassion
for others rather than feeling
sorry for himself because of
his disability, Thrift said.
"I don't find it difficult to
act this part out," Thrift said.
"I think it's fun."
Tiny Tim has one of the
most memorable lines in "God
bless us everyone." Thrift feels
no pressure, though, when it
comes to uttering the phrase.
"Actually, it's a really easy
line to remember," Thrift said.
"I've never messed it up and
it's really easy to say in an
English accent."
.,Both Smoak and Thrift got
interested in acting through
school.
Smoak said he was always
taking part in elementary
school plays. Then, a friend of
his approached him after
watching him in a church play
and asked if he would be
interested in auditioning for
the Lake Region Community
Theatre's production of "A
Christmas Carol" in Starke.
Smoak wound up being part of
the ensemble in that
production one year,' then
played Tiny Tim twice.
"After that, my next
production, which was
probably .my favorite, was
"Home at Six" where I played
an 11-year-old alcoholic,"
Smoa. said. "Then I started
coming here to (the
Hippodrome's) summer
camp."
SThrift said he! began tap
dancing at an early age and he
eventually started participating
in talent shows.
"After that, I did a. couple of
school plays," Thrift said.
Salazar's interest in acting
began at the Hippodrome's
summer camp. She first
attended at the age of 8.
"I loved it," Salazar said.
"I've been coming here ever
since. It's just so much fun. I
love theatre."
Salazar said she loves the
idea of being someone who
she's not, like a vampire, for
instance. She was in the
Hippodrome's production of
"Dracula" this year.
All three actors say they
would like to continue
performing on stage as long as
they can.
"It's such a part of me now
after having done it for at least
half of my life," Salazar said.
Smoak said, "I can see
myself doing this forever."
Thrift already has his eyes
on future roles.
"When I grow up,. I would
love to be Dracula and when I
grow up to be as old as Rusty
(Sailing), who plays' Scrooge, I
would like to be Scrooge,"
Thrift said.
"A Christmas Carol" runs
through Sunday, Dec. 18.
Tuesday, Thursday and
Sunday performances are at
7:30 p.m. Saturday
performances are at 2 and 4
p.m.
For more information, call
(352) 375-4477 or visit the
Web site www.thehipp.org.