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 Section C: Sports and Features


UF00028314 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Union County times
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00002
 Material Information
Title: Union County times
Uniform Title: Union County times (Lake Butler, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Sprintow Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Lake Butler Fla
Creation Date: January 13, 2005
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Lake Butler (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Union County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Union -- Lake Butler
Coordinates: 30.021667 x -82.340833 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1920?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 23, no. 35 (Dec. 21, 1934).
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 - 000405777
oclc - 01512086
notis - ACF2020
lccn - sn 95047168
System ID: UF00028314:00002
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        A 1
        A 2
        A 3
        A 4
        A 5
    Section A: Main: Classified Ads
        A 6
        A 7
    Section A: Main Continued
        A 8
    Section B: Regional News
        B 1
        B 2
        B 3
        B 4
        B 5
        B 6
        B 7
        B 8
    Section C: Sports and Features
        C 1
        C 2
        C 3
        C 4
        C 5
        C 6
        C 7
        C 8
Full Text








SThnion

USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Flori


County

da Thursday, Jan. 13, 2005


A


.."............. .

I 'I


92nd Year 40th Issue 50 CENTS


ww .UT sesonin ome-al:-g


JFOL to begin
a new year
Junior Friends of the
Library will meet on
Thursday, Jan. 27 at 3:30
p.m. The meeting will take
place at the Union County
Public Library located at
175 W. Main Street in Lake
Butler. JFOL is opened-to'
students in grades 9-12 who
meet minimal academic
eligibility requirements. For
more information call Carol
Baier at (386) 496-3432.


Historical
society


accepts
items
The Union County
Historical Society accepts
historical items for the
museum every Monday
from 9 a.m. until noon.
Items can be taken to the
Townsend Building located
on SR-100 in Lake Butler.
For more information
contact Cindy North at
(386) 496-3044.

Tax
materials
now ..
available at
UCPL
The Union County Public
Library has tax materials
available for residents of-
Union County. Materials
include 1040 preparation
manuals, 1040 forms and
Earned Income Credit work
sheets. All materials are free
of charge. For more
information call (386) 496-
3432.

Historical
Society will.
hold meeting
The Union County
Historical Society will meet
on Monday, Jan. 31, at 7
p.m. The meeting will-take-
place in the Townsend
Building located on Main
St. in Lake Butler. For more
information call (386) 496-
3044.



Want a high-
paying
career?
If you want a chance to earn
high wages, you need to checks
out the various career training
opportunities available at thej
Bradford-Union Vo-Tech in
Starke.
Masonry, commercial truck
driving, diesel engine repair,
welding and many other career
choices are available.
Call 904-966-6764 to find
out more.


Normal Deadline is 5
p.m. Monday before
the Thursday
publication date.
Articles can be
submitted to the Times
office on Main Street in
Lake Butler or to the.
Telegraph office (131
W. Call St., Starke).
Phone or fax 386-496-
2261 or call 904-964-
6305 in Starke.


Career Day at LBMS


On Dec. 8, students at Lake Butler Middle
School got to explore some of the many
careers that are open to them. Students had a
choice of 35 careers they could explore. Each
student chose four careers they wanted to
find out more about. The students then
listened to each presenter speak for 20
minutes about their career field. Career
presentations included air conditioning,
horse trainer and various careers in the
transportation field.
Top right: EMT Ryan Lowery and EMT Mitch
Andrews show Jay Norman just a few of the
many tools they use in the day-to-day tasks
of saving lives in Union County.
Bottom right: massage therapist Matt Grumb
demonstrates proper massage techniques
on seventh-grade math teacher and assistant
football coach Matt Beatty.


Above: Crime Scene Investigator Elyse
Biekempis shows students the results
of some mirnral samples taken from a
recent crme- scene.


Local officials

express needs to

state legislators


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


several years the city has been
in talks with the Department of
Corrections about the
trn itin t While b oth ida


sna on i lul1 T e 1111 o U sL11 esIU
On Jan. 5, Union County feel it would .be in their best
officials let state
representatives know what interest, neither was clear on
issues they felt were important how'to proceed.
for the upcoming legislative -In 1998 the city took over
year. RMC's waste water facility
State Senator Rod Smith, and renovated it. "It has been
- State-Repre-sentativ.e Aaron beneficial to both parties," said
Bean and State Representative.--Tillis&-'We.feel the same thing
. Ed Jennings Jr. heard from can happen with tfe -water-
local officials about issues treatment facility."
such as county funding, school "We have even been
related functions and new encouraged on occasion to
projects being planned for the move forward," Tillis said.
upcoming year. Officials from Bean said he was aware of the
the City of Lake Butler, .Union plan and just waiting for the
County and the Union County paperwork. "We are standing
School Board were all by," said Bean. Smith said the
represented at the meeting. easiest way for the change to
Lake Butler City Manager come about would be to
Richard tillis was the first on include it in RMC's next
the agenda to speak. Tillis' budget. "That way we don't
first item was the proposed' have to do it as a project," said
changes to the city's election Smith.
laws. Tillis' last item-involved the
In October 2004, city building of a trailhead park for
council members voted to the trail that the state is
change election laws in the currently building between
city. The changes involve the Lake Butler and Palatka. It will
number of days a candidate has extend more than 46 miles
to qualify and the way the through four counties. The
elections take place. Currently, trail will follow the lines of the
city commission seats are held former Northfolk Southern
at-large. The change would Railroad. "We'll ask for your
number the seats and a support in the development of
candidate would have to the trailhead park," said Tillis.
decide which seat he or she
wished to challenge.
In order for the changes to Union County
be made, the city's charter
must be amended. The only. School Board
way it can be amended is to School board member Alvin
have the Florida Legislature Griffis spoke on behalf of the
approve the changes. The first Union County School District,
step was taken during the Griffis' first item was the
meeting. Representatives Bean state's implementation of the
and Smith approved the universal Pre-K program.
amendment so that it dould be "We're scared to death, of
voted on by the full legislature. course we're moving as fast as
Tillis also asked for we possibly can on it," Griffis
direction in the city's talks
with RMC in taking over its
water, treatment facility. For See NEEDS, p. 2A


City looks to
limit adult
businesses


Note


This!


New gas pumps going in


[


Work has begun on Installing new gas pumps at the site of the former Coastal
gas station. Sunrise Food Mart owner Jay Chohan said he expects the project to
be completed In the next six weeks. Top: A pile of dirt and debris sits next to the
site that will be the home to six new gas pumps. Bottom: Studs that will hold the
pumps in place extend from the ground.


; -- -


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
At their Jan. 11I meeting,
Lake Butler city
commissioners reviewed an
ordinance that would regulate
adult-oriented businesses in the
city.
The city does not currently
have an ordinance in place to
regulate such businesses. "Our
current Land Development
Regulations (LDR) do not
address these activities
directly," said City Manager
Richard Tillis. The proposed
ordinance is patterned after an
ordinance recently adopted by
the City of Alachua'r--
The ordinance restricts
adult-oriented businesses to
property zoned commercial
intensive. Only one property in
the city falls into that category.
A parcel of land located at SR-
121 and SR-100 is the only
property that would be able to
meet the ordinance's strict
regulations.
Ordinance 05-01 would
change the definitions of the
city's LDRs to limit where an
adult-oriented business could
be established. The changes
would include the way
churches, schools and general-
media stores are defined. The
ordinance would also add
language to define such
activities as massage, sexual
conduct and sexual
gratification.
The measure also limits the
proximity of an adult-oriented

See LIMIT, p. 4A


DedienonMna eor ulctin*3646-21(hneadfx E-mail editr cbctlegrah~co






Page2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Jan. 13, 2005


NEEDS
Continued from p. 1A

said. He then asked the
legislators if they had any
Comment on the subject.
"While we'%e made a good
first step. we've got a long way
to go," said Jennings. "It's
definitely a work in progress."
"For the last several years I
have been concerned we're
trying to do too many things at
once before we do anything
well," said Smith.
Smith said he thought class
size reduction was a mistake.
"Not because I was aganist
class size. but because I
thought the bigger needs of a
place like (Union County) was
teacher salary." said Smith.
Smith said the state's
constitutional process has
spread the state thin. "It has led
us to do more and more things
and we're not doing them
well," Smith said.
Griffis' next item dealt with
promoting third-and-12th
grade students for just this
school year. "Would the
legislature consider letting
local school districts promote
third-grade, students and
seniors for one year instead of
it being dictated by FCAT
scores?" Griffis asked. Griffis
received no response to his
question.
Many counties that were hit
hard by last year's hurricanes
are asking the legislature for
the same considerations.
Currently third and 12h-grade
students must pass the FCAT
before they can be promoted.
Union County lost eight days
due to hurricanes Frances and
Jeanne. Lawmakers have
agreed to move the test back
by one week.
Griffis' last item involved
funding. "We would like to see
more funding in the area of
transportation, said Griffis.
Griffis said rising fuel and
steel costs have really hurt the
school district.

Union County
County Commission
Chairman Wayne Smith spoke
on behalf of Union County.
Smith thanked legislators for
the $200,000 the county
received for renovations to the
King building. The building
currently houses the offices of
the State'i Attorney, Board of
County Commissioners and the
county extension office.
Smith's first item addressed
the Community
Redevelopment Area (CRA)
that was set up- in Lake Butler
in 1995. The CRA runs along
the length of Main Street
through the city.
The CRA froze the amount
of advalorem taxes the county
could collect from the area.
The freeze only allows the


-Subscription Ra
$26.00 per year
$13.00 six month
Outside Trade A
$13.00 six month


county to colIlect what
advalorem taxes were in place
in 1995." think there should
be a time limitation on that,"
said Smith. Smith was
informed that a 40-year time
limit is currently in place.
Smith's next subject was
Medicaid payments the county
budgets each year. "It's like
looking into a crystal ball, you
don't know what to budget."
said Smith. Smith urged,
legislators to revisit the issue
this legislative session. Last
year the legislature took up the
issue, but no revisions were
made.
The county has budgeted
$110,000 this fiscal year for
the payments. "Hop'efully
that's going to cover it." Smith
said.
"We have talked about some
Medicaid reform, but it will be
two to three years down the
road," said Bean. "(The state)
is wrestling with 14-to-20)
percent increases every year."
Smith next brought up the
county's grant application for
two new ambulances. "We
bought one new truck because
we had no choice," said Smith.
Senator Smith said his office
had already put the grant on
fast track motion to be
approved.
The last item Commissioner
Smith presented was the fact
the state had agreed to help the
county with a 10 percent match
the county must provide for
FEMA funding for recent
hurricane damage. "We would
just like for you to make sure
that goes through," said Smith..
Both Bean and Senator Smith
agreed to see that it did.
In his' closing remarks,
Commissioner Smith said the
county had received help every
year from the state for the
courthouse. "We need some
more money in the general
fund," Smith said. He also said
the rising cost of elections was
another area the county could
use help in.

Union County
Public Library
Library Director Mary
Brown educated legislators on
exactly how the county library
is funded. "We are in a very
unique situation in this
county." said Brown. Brown
explained how the county
collects one half millage of-
property tax to fund the
library. That millage must be
approved every two years by
voters for it to continue.
Brpwn also" asked
legislatures to support the
grant application the county
will be submitting in March.
"Our current facility is well
below state library standards,"
said Brown. "For us to remain
an active, vital part of this
community we have to get
bigger."


Wlnion Countp imes
USPS648-200
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
Paid at Lake Butler, Florida underAct of March 3, 1879.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
UNION COUNTY TIMES
150 W. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054
Web address: UCTimesonline.com
(386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher
Editor: James Redmond
ate in Trade Area Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
r: Don Sams
Darlene Douglass
ths Typesetting: Joalyce Graham


,rea: $26.00 per year:
hs


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Ramona Petry
Kathl Cone


Emergency
Management
Emergency Management
Director Doug York -praised
the efforts of local emergency
responders during recent
hurricanes. "Everyone was
tasked and got the job done."
said York.
York said he would like
legislators to look into the
county being able to use funds
from disasters to help with
repairs from other disasters.
"Currently the federal
government does not allow the
intermingling ot funds," said
. York. If the county has a
hazard mitigation project it is
working on. and another
disaster destroys it, the county
can not use those funds to start
it over,
"No one ever imagined we
would be hit with four
hurricanes," said Senator
Smith.
Smith said lie thinks there
will be a little more flexibility
to those regulations in the
upcoming months. "I think you
will get some relief on that,"
said Smith. Smith said it will
require a FEMA rule change.

James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
jamesredmondl @ v'a/ioo .coin


Donate to

VFD for a tax

break
Make a donation to your
local volunteer fire
department.
Gifts from cash to cars, and
most items in between, will be
accepted and are tax
deductible.
To arrange a drop off or a
pick up contact the
Worthington Springs station at
386-496-1311. No junk please.


'I here is no cure for lir.lh and
death savew o enjoij the interval.
-(Georqe Saonln)(i
***


Speak up for
children...
The Guardian ad I.iteni
(GAI.) program is current l\
recruiting volunteers from the
ctiin IIil,. (Guardians ad
L.itemi are citizens who
volunteer to become parl (l da
court process to represent the
best interests of abused and
neglected children. The
volunteer guardian is a
representative of the child
before the court,. social
services agencies and the
community. The (AI. also
protects the child during the
family crisis and court
proceedings. He or she also
follows the child's progress
until the court,. is no longer
involved in the case.
'Iraining to become ac G(Al
volunteer fot Bradford. Baker.
Union, Alachua. Gilchrist or
Levy counties takes place in
Gainesville in February.
Classes are Mondays and
Wednesday from 1-5 p.m. on
Feb. 7, 9, 14, 16, 21 and 28.
Call 352-374-3656 for more
information or visit
www. circuit 8 .org/gal.
Deadline for application is
Monday. Jan. 31. at 5 p.m.
Abused and neglected
children need a voice in court.
so this is your opportunity to
speak up for a child.


Be SMART
about your
health...
The Self-Managing
Awareness Rural Team
(SMART) provides free
education to people in
Bradford or Union counties
who have diabetes or high
blood pressure.
The grant-funded program is
not aimed at low income
people, but at almost all
patients with diabetes or high
blood pressure. The free
program provides information
that will allow the patient to
better manage his or Hier own
health.
For more information, call
386-496-0973 at Lake Butler
Hospital.


BC-UC people Little
needed for straw
counseling page
program Jan 1
Terry White, secretary of the J *
Florida Department of Elder The first
Affairs, invites volunteers to little miss
join the award-winning SHINE strawberry
(Serving Health Insurance set for Satur
Needs of Elders) Program that Bradford
helps elders make informed auditorium b
decisions about Medicare and Admission
health insurance. Children
Comprehensive training is admitted free
provided. This page
SHINE volunteers provide fundraiser fo
individual counseling and strawberry
assistance to elders and their strawberry
caregivers about. Medicare. which is set
Medicaid, -Medicare plan 26, at 7 p
choices and other health auditorium.
insurance issues. Services are Applicatio
free, unbiased and confidential, pageant ar
Volunteers also make Norma's Fle
educational presentations to in Starke ar
community groups and Bank on US-
participate in local health fairs, Deadline
senior fairs and outreach Wednesday,
events. SHINE volunteers Angelia Cri
make a difference in the lives 2283 for mor
of elders and their caregivers.
SHINE is part of a BD U C
nationwide network of state
health insurance programs meet J
funded through grants from the
Centers for Medicare and The Brad
Medicaid Services (CMS), the Abuse Preve
federal Medicare agency. force will m
For more information, call Jan. 13, at r
the Elder Helpline at 1-800- First Presby
262-2243. Call Street
hospital.
Cosmetology Lunch wil
interested pec
programattend. For
programcall Christine
looking for 334-1333 or
mail at weitsc
students
The Bradford-Union Vo-
Tech Center recently had 20
cosmetology students graduate Among th
during a short period of time, mind and
leaving an unusually large conduce
number of openings in this success, the
career training program. importance
Places in this program are more real,
normally in high demand, so if generally un
you have an interest in day... Iti
participating, please contact -Herber
Vo-Tech Student Services at
904-966-6769 as soon as
possible.


berry

int set

5
annual tiny miss,
and junior miss
princess pageant is
day. Jan. 15. at the
High School
beginning at 6 p.m.
n is $5 per person.
under two are
ant will serve as a
>r the 43rd annual
princess and
queen pageant
for Saturday. Feb.
p.m. in the BHS
ins for the Feb. 26
re available at
oral on Call Street
id at Capital City
301 in Starke.
for applications is
Feb. 2. Please call
ews at 904-964-
e information.

APto

lan. 13
ford-Union Child
mention (CAP) task
neet on Thursday,
ioon at the Starke
terian Church on
across from the

1 be provided. All
ople are invited to
more information,
e Weitsman at 352-
contact her via e-
cl@peds.ufl.edu.



e qualities of
heart which
e to worldly
ere is one, the
e of which is
and which is
derrated in our
s courtesy.
rt Schiffer


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BUILDING SUPPLY


"Where Great Service and Great Prices Come Togethe"


Starke
US 301 S.
964-6078


Our Keystone Store
has moved to our
Starke store.


Lake Butler
145 SW 6th Ave
496-3079


HOM REAI


BRADFORD HOME REPAIR
AND PAINTING
Interior Exterior Repairs & Painting
Kitchen Bath Cabinets and Tile
Windows Doors Ceiling Fans Lighting
Drywall Plaster Patch Carpentry
FREE ESTIMATES
Licensed and Insured (License No. 00-0477)
We Do Small Jobs Others Don't!
966-2024


I ATE /WLLDRLIN


CAROLYN HEIGHTS

WATER COMPANY

Iron Filters & Conditioners

RENTALS or SALES

904-259-5106 TOLL FREE 877-879-1136


worskixithietkHeWo?&Y'theCWrd... Somewhere this week!

The churches and businesses listed below
urge you to attend the church of your choice!


IFREE DELV;R


I


I;C.ONI"1IilI&t I "[1ij ,


I


--


I






Jan. 13, 2005 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


I


New first

responders on

staff in WS
The Worthington Springs Fire
Department has added four more
medical first responders to its
complement of firefighters. (L-R)
Trey Tetstone, St. Claire Sefcik,
Joshua Seay and Preston Boyette
graduated from the first
responder class given at the
Lacrosse Fire Department in
Alachua County at the end of
December. Worthington Springs
now has eight medical first
responders on call. These people
should be congratulated for
donating their personal time and
effort in the support of their
community.


Design your future with LCCC


By FRAN ROSSI
:LCCC Visual Arts Professor


In projections by the U.S.
Bureau of Labor Statistics for
2000-2010, eight of the 10
fastest growing occupations
are in the computer and
technology fields.
Graphic design is one of
those fast growing
occupations. In a 1998 report,
the Bureau of Labor Market
and Performance projected a
38.48 percent growth between
1996-2006 in employment in
graphic design statewide.
Graphic design is the process
and art of combining text and
graphics to communicate an
effective message in the design
of logos, graphics, brochures,
newsletters, posters, Web
pages and any. other type of
visual communication.
Designers work with cutting
edge technology and use their
creativity to solve problems in
this field. The demand for
graphic designers is not only in
print and web-based "graphicS"
but also ini tile eniertainmerit'
market, including television,
movies, videotape and
interactive Internet
publications.
LCCC offers an associate of
science degree in graphic
design technology to prepare
students for careers in this fast
growing field. This program
prepares students for
employment in the graphic
design industry by offering
classes and hands-on training
in a computer production
environment using current
industry standard software.
Graduates will have the
necessary skills to work in
fields such as advertising,
desktop publishing, Web
publishing, electronic photo
enhancement and digital
illustration.



Army Signal
Corps Band
to perform
The United States Army
Signal Corps Band, composed
of approximately 35 musicians
commanded by Chief Warrant
Officer 2 W. Scott
MacDonald, will be
performing at Lake City
Community College (LCCC)
Alfonso Levy Performing Arts
Center on Sunday, Jan. 16, at 3
.p.m.
The Signal Corps Band can
be broken down into many
,performing components which
include one marching band,
jazz ensemble (big band), jazz
combo, The Crooked River
Dixieland Band, The Garden
City Brass Quintet, and the
largest group, The Signal
Corps Concert Band.
The Signal Corps Concert
Band utilizes all members of
the organization and performs
concerts on Fort Gordon, in the
surrounding Augusta, Ga., area
and throughout Georgia and
the southeastern United States.
The Concert Band's repertoire
consists of marches, traditional
band literature, transcriptions
of popular classical orchestral
pieces, patriotic music,
Broadway show tunes and
other contemporary popular
music. The Concert Band
performs approximately 50
concerts each year in support
of troop morale, public
relations performances, ciVic 4
functions and patriotic events.


The graphic design career
fields offer growing
opportunities for both self-
employed individuals and
employees of graphic and print
industries. The U.S. Bureau of
Labor and Statistics predicts a
rise of, between 21 to 35
percent in these jobs over the
first decade of the 21st
century. According to U.S.
government statistics, the
middle 50 percent of graphic
designers earned an annual
compensation of between
$26,560 and $45,130 annually.
LCCC's program requires
63 credit hours in 21 courses
that include traditional, and
digital design classes. Students
develop technical and creative
skills with layout, illustration,
typography, digital graphics
and photography, page layout,
and Web design.
Eight core computer
graphics courses are taught
through the art department and
two computer courses are
taught through the computer
science department. Students
are- ao required to c mpldt(
cla esi*in' art history, dr'aj iin'.'
design fundamentals and
photography as well as
English, math, psychology,
and speech.
The program sequence
begins in the fall semester each
year with two core courses that
are prerequisites for the
remaining six core courses.
Each'of the core courses is
offered only once per year but
there is a recommended
sequence of classes that will
allow students to complete the
program in two years.
According to "TrendWatch
Graphic Arts," an online
market research monitor, the
vast majority of design and
production businesses (more
than 80 percent) work with
Macintosh computer systems.
Eight of the 10 computer-


In January of 2004 the band
toured the eastern coast of
Florida performing six
concerts in seven days for a
total audience of well over
10,000. At the end of June the
band traveled, to Naples for
five days to perform concerts
commemorating the dedication
of the WWII Monument in
Washington, D.C., the 60th
anniversary of D-Day and
Independence Day.
Admission is free to the
public and for more
information contact Harry
Wuest, LCCC band director, at
386-754-4373.


based courses in the college's
program are taught in a
Macintosh environment. The
Macintosh lab has 20 student
stations with the latest
operating system, Mac OS
10.3, Wacom Intuos tablets, a
'flat bed scanner station, a film
scanner station and a large
format inkjet printer.
Students learn the latest
versions of industry standard
software including Adobe
PhotoShop, Adobe Illustrator,
Adobe PageMaker,
QuarkXPress, Microsoft Front
Page and Macromedia
Dreamweaver. PhotoShop is
an image editing software that
allows photographs to be
edited for print and the web.
Illustrator is a vector-based
program for creating
illustrations and typography.
PageMaker and QuarkXPress
are page layout programs for
business, education and small-
and home-office professionals
who want to create high-
quality publications such as
-%brochures,, and newskletterss.
FrontPage,-and Dreamweaver .
ate used to develop and design
Web pages with relevant links.
scanned images, animations.
tables, graphics. frames, forms,
audio and video clips.
As part of their education,
students are also required to
complete design, art and
photography courses. The art
courses are taught in studios
housing equipment and
materials for drawing, painting
and print making. LCCC
photography students learn to
use 35mm film cameras as
well as digital cameras and
have access to three darkrooms
and two film processing areas.
Students also have the
opportunity to undertake "real
life" assignments for nonprofit
organizations and have created
design work for the Lake City


The whole secret of life is
to be interested in one
thing profoundly and in a
thousand other things well.
-Hugh Walpole



Even if it doesn't work,
there is something healthy
and invigorating about
direct action.
-Henry Miller
+ *


Bead Show- Sale .,,oa
St A ucgustine, FL iaiinitsle^
Saturday January 22nd (10am( 6)
Sunday Janua-ry 23rd (1 Oam-n5)
IRenaissalce Res.sort Take Exit 323 off 1-95
1"c' world (.olf Vilhqg.., *Weston International Golf Pkwy.0
S500 S. Log cy' I'ril Make a right at stop light
ASt- uAt tistii., lh -id a (Publix Shopping Center) go 2 miles
B 4ll, K S.d lifi,,Ji1(; ,, ; ,,iiK (* Sign up for lewebrv/ Bead Classes *
dr ii,\i Ba k' l n ikdr, h nmu it, Al vlo i t,. f iini n .ion on-li or callI
'. .. i I.i Bud 386-774..273or866-(667-.'32 12
eeetnl ^ eadShlow.co


Animal Shelter, LCCC MAST
project and Friends of the
Library. Some students have
the opportunity to work part-
time in graphic design
positions while continuing
their coursework.
Several students have been
hired at the Department of
Transportation, The Lake City
Reporter and The Baker
County Press to work in
desktop publishing positions
while others have done
freelance work for local
printing companies. There are
also opportunities through the
work study program on
campus to gain experience in
the print shop. with
community education, and in
the public information office.
The graphic design program
at LCCC is not only open to
students seeking the associate
of science degree but also to
students seeking to transfer to
four-year institutions, dual
enrollment students and those
who are seeking job
enhancement skills or personal
enrieliment. ,


BIRTHS:


Dalton Alvin Lane


Dalton Lane
Ashley and Lemuel Lane of
Lake Butler announce the
birth of their son, Dalton
Alvin Lane,,on Dec. 14, 2004.
Dalton weighed 5 pounds,
14 ounces and measured 18 V
inches in length.
Grandparents are Steve and
Marlene Lane and Karen and
Jim Wring of Lake Butler.
Great-grandparents are
Jenny and Alvin Lane of Lake
Butler, Anna Wring of
Interlachen and Ruth Lindsey
of Gainesville.


I


'$1,.


Join us for a


e uiva


First Baptist Church


Lake Butler, Florida


January


Featured Speaker:


*


2005


Sunday Morning: 11:00am
Each Evening: 7:00pm






Everyone Welcome!!!


Free Chili Supper

,Saturday, Jan. 22nd, 6:00 pm



Free Hot Dog Supper

Monday, Jan. 24, 6:00 pm
Students, Grades 1-6


Free Pizza Blast


Tuesday, Jan. 25, 6:00 pm
Students, Grades 7-12


O Dr. Morris

* Anderson


For more information call

386-496-3704




Rusty Womack
Senior Pastor



195 East Main Street


www.afn.org.I~fbcoflb


Births policy
The births on this page are
considered news and are
published free of charge by the
Union County Times.
A 1-col. photo may be included
for $10.


COMMISSION MEETING

NOTICE

Due to January 17, 2005 being the
regular meeting date of the Union County
Commissioners and a scheduled holiday,
the regular meeting of the Board. of
County Commissioners will be held
Tuesday, January 18, 2005 at 6:00 PM in
Room 101 of the Union County
Courthouse, 55 West Main Street, Lakei
Butler, Florida.


22-25,


'71, Lake Butler MiniStorage

S" Units available: MiniStorage in Lake Butler
5x5 ............. $22
5x: ...... 34 COMING SOON
...-------- -- 10x10.........$53 MORE UNITS &
10x20 Coming Soon! FENCING

Access 24 hours. Security.
CALL NOW FOR RESERVATIONIII 386-496-2264
H-wy. 121 South and Southwest 3rd St., Lake Butler


.:-I r -- -------- -


Prevatt/
Prevatte
family plans
Feb. reunion
The Prevatt/Prevatte families
of Florida and the Carolinas are
planning a national reunion in
Gainesville, on Saturday, Feb.
19, and Sunday, Feb. 20, at the
Best Western Gateway Grand.
Organizers need names of
family members in Florida so
they can be sent information
about the reunion.
Call Jane Bush at 904-964-
3102 or Edwin Prevatt at 352-
485-2478 for information and
to provide addresses.

Jones and
DeSue to wed
Jan. 15
Lisa "Tang" Jones and Glen
"Beaver" DeSue announce their
upcoming marriage on
Saturday, Jan. 15, 2005, at 4
p.m. at Starke Elementary
School.
A by-invitation-only
reception will immediately
follow the ceremony. Due to
space limitation, ages 10 and
older.


Genius is childhood
recalled at will.
-Charles Baudelaire


I


mmmw


....;. ...,







Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES Jan. 13, 2005


r


them as well. Stages would be
required to be two feet from
any customer area. It would
also have to be at least two feet
high. Alcohol sales and private
booths would be prohibited.
A public workshop will be
I held on Monday, Jan. 31, at
6:30 p.m. for input from the
community. This will allow
commissioners to have the first
public hearing on the issue at
their Feb. 14 meeting.

James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
Jamesredmondl @yahoo. corn




'Three Rivers

implements

[legal helpline
Three Rivers Legal Services, Inc.
,which provides legal help for low-
income people, has implemented a
,Legal Helpline in its Jacksonville
'office.
Callers will have the opportunity
Ito receive advice and brief services
'over the telephone from trained
,legal staff. Callers will initially be
screened for income and program
eligibility. If qualified, an
,appointment will then be set for an
attorney or supervised paralegal to
[call the client back.
By implementing the Legal
(Helpline Three Rivers will be able
t. provide more services to more
individuals in 'a briefer period. f
time. Three Rigers will also be able:
to reach 'clients in the rural
community that would normally
ot have the means to come into
tone of its offices.
The helpline is being funded by
the Legal Services Corporation. in
addition Equal Justice Works has
provided two AmeriCorps Pro
Bono Legal Corps volunteer
attorneys to assist with the
implementation of the helpline. The
two attorneys, Melissa Long and
Julie Santioni, are responsible for
recruiting and training law students
from Florida Coastal School of
Law to help operate the helpline.
Three Rivers Legal Services is a
nonprofit organization that
provides- free.civil- legal services in
17 counties in North Central
Florida. Three Rivers has its main
office in Gainesville, with branch
offices in Lake City and
Jacksonville. Attorney Allison
'Thompson is the executive director
of the program.
Callers can reach the Legal
Helpline Monday through
Thursday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. by
dialing toll free 1-866-256-8091.


JFOL


holds


organizational.
meeting

Junior Friends of the Library
(JFOL), which was first
established in March 2001, has
undergone a few changes and
is about to begin anew.
A new year, a new outlook,


Elections supervisors want to capitalize on early voting


By MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Staff Writer


LIMIT
Continued from p. 1A
btisiness to a 1 church or school.
Ilhe ordinance does not allow
;in\ adult-oriented business
within 500 feet of a church.
house of worship, public park.
playground, day care center.
existing residences and
residentially zoned districts.
The law also regulates how a
store could be operated. A
businesses must have frosted
or opaque windows, a sign on
the front door prohibiting
minors and sexually explicit
media could not be displayed
publicly.
Sexually oriented cabarets or
dance halls would have to
follow the same regulations as
those of any adult-oriented
business, but the ordinance
places other restrictions on


The state association for
Florida's elections supervisors
is asking for legislative support
in changing the way elections
are conducted in the state.
Bradford County Supervisor
of Elections Terry Vaughan,
president-elect of the state
association, said elections
supervisors like himself are
eager to capitalize on the
success of last year's early
voting opportunities.
"The success was so
dramatic, we felt we needed to
look at ways to improve and(
expand upon that concept." said
Vaughan, who recorded a round
2,500 votes during the early
voting period last year.
State elections supervisors
are proposing in concept, with
details to be fleshed out later, a.
permanent early voting period,
perhaps as long as two weeks,
leading right up to Election
Day. As part of the proposal,
elections supervisors are
suggesting that traditional
voting precincts be replaced
with voting centers.
The result could be a
smoother election process as
well as one that improves voter
turnout.
"We all realize in Florida
now that we've got to expand
on the early voting success. We
can't remain status quo,"
Vaughan said.
The voting centers would be
fewer in number than the
precincts voters now report to,
but, as currently envisioned,
would also be less restrictive.
Registered voters could
potentially be allowed the
convenience of voting in any
one of a county's multiple
voting centers, regardless of
their voting districts.
Larger counties would of
course have more centers, but
Vaughan sees four or five such
centers serving the needs of
Bradford's citizens.
The concept is not a
completely experimental one.


.a new sponsor and a new
opportunity for students
-interested.-in having- a-.good
time, while providing a variety
of" important s services to the
community in which they live.
This is a great chance to earn
community service hours
through volunteer work with
the library and other
community organizations.
JFOL is open to students in
ninth through 12"h-grades who
meet minimal academic
eligibility requirements and are
interested in being actively
involved in an important,
service minded organization.
Any eligible students can
come to an organizational
meeting on Thursday, Jan. 27
between 3:30 p.m. and 4:30
p.m. at the Union County
Public Library. The meeting
will discuss the purpose behind
of JFOL as well as the
members and sponsors hope
and expectations for the future
of JFOL


School
coalition sets
meeting
Please be advised that" the
Gateway School -Readiness
Coalition, Inc. Board Meeting
will be held on Thursday, Jan.
13, at 9 a.m. and a Quality
Committee Meeting
immediately following at the
Gateway School Readiness
Coalition, 484 SW Commerce
Dr., Suite 140 in Lake City.
The coalition oversees the


Vaughan said that in Larimer
County, Colorado, the elections
supervisor went from 143
precincts to between 30 and 40
voting centers.
"The voters there just really
loved it. They had a 93 percent
turnout in the general election
last year." Vaughan said.
The connectivity available
through modern technology
would allow each center to stay
current on who has and hasn't
voted, preventing someone
from trying to vote at multiple
centers. Vaughan said.
Provisional ballots, offered to
voters whose names don't
appear on an official register of
voters often because they've
shown up at the wrong precinct,
would he less of a concern.
Instead. each center would have
ballots available for each
county, state and congressional
district.
Here, again, technology in
the form of electronic voter
identification can be integrated
into the process. By swiping
one's driver's license through a
card reader, a voter can be
identified as registered and
receive a copy of the correct
ballot after signing a printed
affidavit.
"They've got it down where
the process takes less than 20
seconds to process a voter, and
eventually I think its going to
end up coming with a signature
pad and other things that will
speed up the process even
more," Vaughan said, adding
.that the system worked
beautifully in hurricane-ravaged
counties like Charlotte and
Hardy where new precincts had
to be set up.
With fewer voting centers
compared to precincts, there
would also be a reduction in
staffing. Vaughan, who
currently has more than 100
volunteers, said he would need
just 30 dedicated volunteers to
take on the extended hours that
come with an extended voting
period.
One of the huge pluses,
Vaughan said, is the cost
savings the county will realize


state and federal funding for all
school readiness programs,ir'th
to age five for Columbia,
Hamilton, Lafayette, Suwannee
and Union counties.
Community participation is
encouraged and input is
welcome.
If any persons) interested in
attending this meeting has a
disability requiring special
assistance, contact Heidi Moore
at 386-752-9770.
Notice has been made of this
meeting through publication,
to cover the "Government in
the Sunshine" Law.


like the concept ot having the
ability to cast a ballot early."
Vaughan said.
The association's legislative
agenda also includes
encouraging the state to
permanently repeal the second
primary, increasing the required
distance for poll solicitation and
allowing write-in candidates to
appear on universal primary
ballots.
Reach Mark Crawford at
gov@bctelegraph.com or 904-
964-6305.


Union supervisor
not so sure


by not having to bring a nuinber
of current precincts tip to
compliance with the American
with Disabilities Act, a
requirement of the Help
America Vote Act. Bradford's
20 precincts (in 17 locations)
would be narrowed to four or
five voting centers that both
cover the expanse of the county
and best meet the needs of able
and disabled voters.
"If I can go out and handpick
four to five voting centers and
only have to worry about ADA
compliance in those four to five
locations, it's going to be so
much less expensive for the
county," Vaughan said.
Traditional precinct
boundaries can be maintained
for political parties who elect
precinct committees and for
candidates who monitor
statistical data on voters from
those precincts, he said.
"Basically it will change,
from the candidates'
perspective, how they target
voters because the voting period
starts so much earlier than it did
in the past. Really that
happened this year in that we
had 11 days of early voting."
If there is a disadvantage to
the proposal, Vaughan said it
would be finding an equitable
way of locating voting centers
throughout the county.
"Some people who may now
have a precinct within a mile or
two of their house may have to.
actually go a little farther, but
they have a longer time period
to vote, and they don't have to
go to a singular location."
The state legislature would
have to approve the changes
proposed by the Florida State
Association of Supervisors of
Elections, and that could be a
hard sell given the legislature's
resistance to change. Vaughan,
who can be reached at 904-966-
6266 or through the Web site
www.bradfordelections.com,
said the point of publicizing the
proposal now is to receive
feedback from the public.
"I think the voters have
spoken in that they definitely


I


I


pay loi the voting machines.
they are not paying for the
other requirements that went
along with them," said
Montpetit. Montpetit said she
would be in favor of such
changes if the state would
mandate funding for them.
Montpetit is in favor of early
voting. During the 2004
election 384 Union County
residents took advantage of the
opportunity. "It's basically
voting the same as if you were
voting absentee."
said Montpetit.
Montpetit is not in favor of
voting centers. Montpetit said
she feels the II voting
precincts the county currently
has is adequate to the county's
needs. "All our polling places
are up-to-date with ADA
regulations. Many of the
county's polling places serve a
dual purpose. Several serve as
community centers such as
those in Raiford, Lake Butler
and Worthington Springs. The
county has little to no cost in
the maintenance of these
facilities.


James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
jamesredmondI @yahoo. com




Clyatt to
celebrate

90th birthday
Vera Clyatt of Lake Butler
will celebrate her 90th birthday
with a party hosted by her
children.
The event will be held on
Sunday, Jan. 30, 2005, from
2:30 to 4 p.m., at Harmony
Freewill Baptist Church in the
Fellowship Hall.
There will be a devotional
time and special music
beginning at 3 p.m.
No local invitations are
being sent. Family and friends
are invited. No gifts please.


RadioShack s
DEALER W R IK


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I1


There is no such fish as
a sardine. Canned
sardines are generally
young herring.


CASH N
FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENT
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PA'

(800) 794-7311

J.G. Wentworth means CASH I
for Structured Settlements!


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Regional or national
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Regions: North, South, Central
Total Circulation: 2.2 Million


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Regions: North, South, Central
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I M I ioI Ikc~le I" h C~ I Ii II-- I orid Pr~s cl. ic


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer

Union County Supervisor of
Elections Barbara "Babs"
Montpetit is not sure the
county would benefit from
such changes. "We're already
paying four times what we
used to for elections," said
Montpetit.
Montpetit said the county
saved money using papers
ballots. "It's more cost
effective for this county to
hand count ballots than to
count them by machine," said
Montpetit.
The rise in cost in the
election process can be
attributed to several factors.
Hand counted ballots cost the
county approximately $500.
The ballots used to count votes
by machine cost the county
more than $2,500. The county
is also required to have
personnel from the
manufacturer of the voting
machines in place during an
election. For three days, it
amounts to more than $10,000
for that service.
Montpetit said she fears the
state will hand down these
changes without the money to
fund them. "While the state did


... ~~..;,.




J.


Jan. 13, 2005 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 5A


Now is the

time to control

broad-leaved

weeds


By JACQUE BREMAN
UC Extension Director

Weeds such as burning
nettle, wild radish, and thistle
are in a stage of growth that is
optimum to control with an
herbicide labeled for pasture
broad-leaved weed control.
Rye fields with wild radish
weed problems can benefit
from a combination treatment
of a liquid nitrogen top-
dressing in which a labeled
herbicide is included. Burning
nettle needs to be controlled
now before seed form.
Burning nettle seems to be
more of a problem weed
around cattle feeding areas and
handling facilities. Some
wetter pastures have a heavy
burning nettle weed problem
and would benefit from an
herbicide treatment.
Thistles are beginning to
grow out of the rosette state
and should be treated now
(when they can be controlled
with an herbicide), before the
flower stalk elongates.
There are too many
herbicide options to review in
this article, especially with
label restrictions for pasture,
hayfield and winter annuals. I
would be glad to help farmers
on an individual basis; all they
have to do is call (386) 496-
2321.


. Jacque Breman can
reached at (386) 496-2321.


be


Bean

announces

district ofiRce

hours in area
House District 12
Representative Aaron Bean's
staff will meet with constituents
in Midd.eburg, Starke and
Macclenny on the first Tuesday
of every month. Staff will next
..visit- Starke at the' Bradford"
County Cooperative Extension
Service office on US-301 north
on Tuesday, Feb. 1, from 10:30
a.m.-noon.


Florida Bar

to provide

speakers
The Florida Bar. Speakers
Bureau provides volunteer
speakers for educational,
professional, civic and
community organizations
throughout Florida, at no cost to
your organization.


Among the more than 1,401
speaker volunteers are boan
certified and non-certifie<
I members of the Bar. Attorney
who are "board certified" havi
chosen to be tested amn
determined to have special
knowledge, skills an<
proficiency in a particular are;
of law.
Certified attorneys art
available through the speaker
bureau to address various!
venues on the following topics
elder law, international lav
(almost any business you havt
is connected in some fashion t(
international law), health law
immigration and nationality
marital and family law. rea
estate, tax, wills, trusts anc
estates, workers' compensation
admiralty and maritime law
appellate practice, aviation law
business litigation, city. county
and local government law, civil
trial, and criminal trial law.
If your need is not as specific
as listed above, speakers are
available on topics ranging
from the constitution, to

identity theft, to legal rights oi
new adults. You name the topic
and we will try to get a speaker
for you.
To schedule a speaker for
your organization, call Gail
Grimies at 850-561-5767. or e-
mail ggrimes@flabar.org.


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.
screening trot c,'Idren in the
areas of vision, hearing,
communication, motor
development and preschool
readiness.
assistance in placing
children in appropriate
exceptional education programs
or early intervention programs.
.Jf, ..your-shil4d ,ages--B*.,to
five, has trouble seeing,
hearing, speaking, walking,
playing, understanding or
taking part in activities with
other children, contact Child
Find today. Call child Find at
386-329-3811 or toll free at
800-227-6036.

GAL phone

number

omitted
The phone number for the
Guardian ad Litem (GAL)
office for Bradford, Union and
Baker counties was omitted
from the BellSouth phone
books in 2004. The number is
904-966-6237.


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
maternal complications.
The group will meet from
11:30 a.m. to I p.m. on the first
Thursday of each month. The
., pt,date is, Thursday, ,Fe 3.
The g oup will meet at Hospice
of Ncrth Central Florida in the
North Building Counseling
Room, 4305 NW 90th Blvd.,
Gainesville.
To register or .for more
information contact Cheryl
Bailey at Hospice of North
Central Florida at 352-692-
5107 or 1-800-727-1889.


Kind looks, kind words,
kind acts and warm
handshakes-these are
secondary means of grace
when men are in trouble
and are fighting their
unseen battles.
-John Hall


On Dec. 17, Santa visited the Kindergarten classes at Lake Butler Elementary
School. Here Santa is seen with Mrs. Vandiver's Kindergarten class. Pictured left to
right are: 1st row: Willie Newsome, April Dukes, Justin Dukes, Payton Westall-
Jones and Nina Baker. 2nd row: Shelby Miller, Ron Wilder, Jermelca Robinson and
Lauren Eaton. 3rd row: Brandy McCoy, Kayd'n Trent, Anthony Hulsey, Alyssa
Bivins, Santa, Wyatt Jones and Mikael Fletcher. 4th row: Mrs. Vandiver.


Classified Ad h oncalloiall964-6305
Classified Ads where one call does it all! 473-2210


Visitgus at


40 Notices
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & han-
dling. THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE
H FOR MISTAKES IN
: CLASS S I F I E D
SADVERTISINGS TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday at
12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
: Minimum charge is $6.50
for the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter.
42 Motor
Vehicles
2001 FORD ZX2 take over
payments. Runs great,
up-to-date oil changes.
Call 352-745-1269.
S1986 MUSTANG, 2 year
old paint job with custom
rear spoiler. Must sell
$1000, OBO. Call 352-
473-2920.
WANTED: CARS AND
trucks, running or not.
Must be complete. $100
and up. Call 904-966-
2995 or 904-964-2432.
1989 HONDA ACCORD
LX, full-power, mint con-
dition, reliable, runs
great, 5 spd, new motor
w 30k miles. Ideal for


high school junior/ senior
or college students. Re-
duced to $2700 firm for
immediate salel Very at-
tractive, see across from
Country Club parking lot
or call 904-964-6991.
1991 ACURA Integra LS,
special hatchback 2DR,
100K miles, 5 spd,
cruise, sun roof etc. Runs
& looks great, blue book
& added extras total
$4700 and includes 17"
polished wheels, perfor-
mance tires, C/D player
with upgraded sound
system, code alarm sys-
tem and much more.
Asking $3500, great reli-
able car, for students &
teenager. Must see and
drive, can be seen
across from Country
Club parking lot or call
904-964-6991.
1985 BRONCO II, 4'wheel
drive, new trans, eng,
brake lines, shocks, cold
air, new battery and
more. REDUCED to
$1000 OBOI Can be
seen at ESP Automotive
on SR21 In Keystone or
call 386-445-6302.
FOR SALE: 2001 Dodge
Ram pickup, 59,000
miles, topper, dual pipes,
class one reese hitch.
$12,000 OBO. Call 352-
478-2452.
44 Boats
1999 BASS TRACKER 18'
with galvanized trailer, 2
depth finders, trolling
motor, 90HP Mercury,


excellent condition. Call
904-782-3355.
45 Land For
Sale
1.25 ACRE LOTS FOR
sale, cleared with culvert,
NW 183rd Terrace, off of
Bayless Highway. $7500
each. Call 904-291-
5729.
PROVIDENCE PROP-
ERTY, 1/2 and 1 acre lots
with well and septic.
Owner finance, 386-754-
6699.
OWNER FINANCE 1.5
acre lots, large oaks,
good road, clean, quiet
neighborhood. Located
off of SR 100 west of
Starke. Call 386-496-
0683 or 904-282-4749.
BRADFORD COUNTY, 81
acres of young planted
pines, $1750/acre. Min-
utes from Jacksonville,
Starke and Lawtey, FL.
Corner of CR225 and
225A. ALACHUA
COUNTY, 212 acres,
$1950/acre. North of
Gainesville, off SR340.
(NW 156th Ave)onuto NE
10th St, go about 1/2
miles, look for sign. Tax
#07684-000-000.
C.Coolidge Davis Realty,
352-376-2541.
1 ACRE,$6000. 7 acres
$38,000 or 10 acres
$55,000. For more infor-
mation call 904-964-
6708.
1 + ACRES WITH 2000,
28x64,4BR/2BA, mobile
home, weel & septic, like
new, low down payment,
financing available, lo-
cated in UC. Call 386-
496-1146.
46 Real estate
Out of Area
WE BUY JUNKY
HOUSES, nice ones too.
Can close in under 72
hours. 352-258-0865 or
webuyjunkyhouses.com.


47 Commercial
Property Rent.,
Lease, Sale
IDEAL LOCATION 2800
SQFT building with of-
fice, bam, mini storage,
5 acres, for rent all or
part, off of South 301.
Call 904-964-3827 for
more Information.
CEMENT BLOCK building
in Waldo on US 301
zoned commercial. Ap-
proximately 1300 square
feet. $350 per month.
Call 352-745-1610.
48 Homes For
Sale













INVESTOR SPECIAL Vic-
torian home on B-2 lot, 2
story, needs renovation.
Steal it for $69,000. Call
904-964-4111.
3BR/2BA, fireplace, large
family room, 2 car ga-
rage, recently remod-
eled, near SS Elernen-
tary. 3000 sq ft, $125k.
Daytime 904-964-2019,
nights/weekends 904-
964-5516. By appt only.
FOR SALE OR LEASE by
owner, 1/4 mile from
Starke Golf Course. 3/
2, new roof, tile floors,
1500 sq ft, 19x19 back
porch, fireplace, 3/4 acre
lot, paved street.
$115,000, must sell,


make offer. Call 904-
434-5829.
CUSTOM BUILT 2BR/2BA
home for sale. On fishing
lake with carport & 20' x
30' shop, fireplace on 1.3
acres with lots of trees,
$130K. Call 352-475-
5346.
NO QUALIFYING Beauti-
ful new, 3br/2BA, fenced
yard, Keystoen Heights,
20% down, owner fi-
nanced, pictures by
email. Cal Richard at
352-422-0642.
49 Mobile
Homes For
Sale
1 + ACRES WITH 2000,
28x64,4BR/2BA, mobile
home, weel & septic, like
new, low down payment:
financing available, lo-
cated in UC. Call 386-
496-1146.
FOR SALE DW 3BR/2BA,
on 2.5 acres, 26x32
barn, pond, new shed
and 40x30 fenced pri-
vacy with pool. $73,000.
Call 904-964-4362 or
904-966-3022.
REPO 28 WIDE upgrade
Fleetwood asking price is
$19,500 or best offer. In-
cludes a/c for details call
Kip at 352-373-5248.
HAVE YOU HAD CREDIT
problems and want a
new home? We do gov-
ernment loans with 6.5
rates to qualify, call Matt
at 352-375-3408.
CUSTOMERS DIDN'T
TAKE-a 28 wide 4/2
Fleetwood that was or-
dered we will heavily dis-
count to $29,995. Call
Matt at 352-376-1008.
BIG SALE 32X80
FLEETWOOD 4/3 with
living room, den and ac-
tivity room. Setup and
delivery for only $54,900.
Call Matt at 352-378-
6024.


BRAND NEW 14X70
Fleetwood 2=2 or 3=2
with warranty for only
$22,995 FOB. Call Matt
at 352-375-3408.
BRAND NEW 16X80
Fleetwood 3/2 for only
$26,995 FOB. Call Kip at
352-376-1008.
MUST SEE 2005 MODEL
32 wide Fleetwood never
titled all warranties apply.
Includes setup for
$39,995. Ask for Mike
352-378-6024.
1997 FLETWOOD Heri-
tage Point, 24x60, 3BR/
2BA, FP, large kitchen,
laundry. $27,900. Call
352-489-5855.
50 For Rent
2BR MH, NEWLY reno-
vated in Starke, fenced
lot. Limit 3 persons, no
pets, $475 mth. Disc for
seniors or 1 person. Call
904-964-8810 for details.
KEYSTONE 2BR house
newly renovated, CH/A.
Limit 2 persons, no pets,
peaceful, safe area,
$575 month. Free lawn
care & maintenance.
Possible. disc for seniors
or 1 person. Call 904-
964-8810 for details
NICE CLEAN Mobile
Home, $425 a month. 1st
and last months rent and
cleaning fee. No pets.
Responsible mature
couple. Call-904-964-
3595.
3 BEDROOM SWMH near
RMC, no pets, Call after
4pm. Call 386-496-2599.
FURNISHED ROOMS
FOR RENT COM-
PLETE with CH/A, cable
provided, all utilities paidl
Central location. Ideal for
senior citizens with 10%
discount on first months
rent for senior citizens.
Rooms with private bath,
$95 $105/wk. Room
without bath, $80. Laun-
dry facilities available.
Close to churches,


stores, downtown shop-
ping, theatre, and morel
See Manager at the
Magnolia Hotel, across
from the Starke Post Of-
fice.-964-4303.
GREAT LOCATION, 2BR
upstairs apt, partially fur-
nished. No pets. $450/
mth furnished or $425.
unfurnished, first & last,
deposit, lease. Single
Family residence only.
* Call 904-964-3579.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to
prison, Ideal for small
family or couples. Call
352-468-1323.
UNFURNISHED homes lo-
cated In Worthington
Springs. 1, 2, & 3 BR/
2BA, well maintained,
pool, club house, quiet
and clean. $300 to $660/
per mth. 386-496-2777.
GREAT LOCATION, quaint
2 story, 1 BR/1 BA home.
$295/mth, 1st, last,
lease, deposit. 1 person,
no pets. Call 904-964-
3579.
SOUTHERN VILLAS OF
Starke Apts. Looking for
applicants. 1& 2 BR HC
& non HC apartments.
Central ac/heat, on site
laundry, playground, pri-
vate and quiet atmo-
sphere. Located on
SR16, 1001 Southern
Villas Drive, Starke, Fl or
call 904-964-7295, TDD/
TTY 711. Equal Housing
Opportunity.
3BR/1BA, FARM house
style, nice neighborhood,
$500/mth, 1st, last,
lease, security. No pets.
Single family residents
only. Call 904-964-3579.
FOR RENT- 1 month tree
with deposit, 2 & 3BR's,
water Included, fenced
yard, no pets. Call 386-
496-3067 678-438-6828
or 678-438-2865.
1BR COMPLETELY FUR-
NISHED apt in Keystone


area, on lake, very clean.
Non-smokers, no pets.
Call 352-473-7769.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
Mobile Home Park, Un-
der new ownership on
SR 100. Large 2BR/2BA,
great condition, no pets,
475/mth plus utilities
and $475 security de-
posit. Small RV 1 person,
$75 a week plus electric.
References required.
Call Rick @ 352-473-
3569.
FOR RENT- Nice and
clean 3/1 on Lake
Geneva. $725 per
month. Has separate
single garage for stor-


age. Central A/C. Call
soon! 352-494-1432 or
352-475-5718.
3BR/2BA DW IN Country,
10 miles west of Lake
City in Union County.
$500 month and $800
deposit. Call 904-364-
6942 or 904-964-0765.
3BR/ 1.5BA, CENTRAL
heat & A/C, Keystone
Golf area, no pets, no
smokers, contact CB
Issac Realty, Carlt or Ron
at 352-475-2199.
KEYSTONE AREA, 2BR/
1BAon 1/3acre-.NOCH/
A, $225 month. Call 352-
478-2697.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS


KEYSTONE HAULING &
HANDYMAN SERVICE


* Carpentry
- Home Repair
* Pressure Washing
SOdd Jobs
* Yard Work
* Garden Roto-Tlling
* Licensed $ Insured


* Bush Hog Mowing
* Tree Trimming S Removal
* Site Clean Up
* Trash Removal
SPine BarkI Cypress Mulch
* Firewood For Sale
* Free Estimates'


Kerry Whitford


C~Owner


Bottom left: City employee Hardy Clyatt inspects some the work that has been done in preparation for the
new roof. Top right: Inmates install fascia board in preparation for new eavs to be installed. "The city crew,
along with an inmate crew has saved the city thousands of dollars in labor costs in the installation of the
roof," Tillis said. Bottom right: The left.half of the roof shows work that has been done in preparation for the
new roof. The right side is the new metal material that is already in place.


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.
u Call (904) 964-7133 1
v Voice TYAccess 1.800-545-1833. Ext 381 S jS







Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES Jan. 13, 2005




Classified Ads where one call does it all! .. 496-2261


2BR/1BA, CH/A, large
yard, washer, $350/ mth
plus deposit. Call 352-
473-9622.
HAMPTON LAKE, MH, In-
cludes electric, water,
and garbage. $425
month. Call 352-473-
8981.
MELROSE, 818 N SR 21.
DW, 3BR/2BA, AC &
heat, 1700 SOFT. $595
month plus $500 deposit.
Call 352-475-5533 or
352-745-0690.
LAKE FRONT LIVING!
2BR/1BA SW, Keystone
area. No pets. $350/mth
plus $100 deposit. Call
352-478-2697.
2BR/2BA, MONTLHY rent
$650, no children, no
pets. Call 904-496-2074.
FOR RENT- 2BR/1BA,
mobile home, Graham
area, no pets or smoking.
Security deposit and 1st
months rent to move in.
Call for details 352-468-
2544.
DOUBLEWIDE, 3 bed-
room 2 bath, fenced
backyard, front and rear
. porches, extra clean, 2
miles south of Starke,
$550 month plus de-
posit. Call 352-468-
2674.
DOUBLEWIDE, 3 bed-
room 2 bath, front and
back porches, fenced
yard, extra clean, $500
month plus deposit. Call
352-468-2674.
2BR/1BA MH, on 1.5 acres
off of Bellamy Rd, 4
miles from Smith Lake,
$350 month plus $300
deposit. Call 904-916-
9443.
MH 2BR/2BA, QUIET
area, near RMC. Avail-
able now $345 month
plus security. Call 386-
496-2554.
STARKE, 2BR/1BA house
with fenced in yard, $325
month plus deposit.Call
352-473-8119 or 352-
235-1386.
51 Lost &
Found
FOUND, LONG HAIRED
female cat, mostly grey,
very friendly, found near
CR 229 and NW 67th
Ave. Call 904-964-2772.
52 Animals &
Pets


MASTIFF PUPS, ready
nowl $200 each, sweet
and gentle dogs. Call
352-373-9744.
2 BLACK MATCHING
PAIR of mules, asking
$2000 each. Standard
bred horse & wagon for
$3500. Quarterhorse, 14
yrs old $2500. Call 386-
454-1951.
MISSING BOXER: $100
Reward. 4 months old,
white boxer with brown
ear and eye. She is on
medication for infection
and without treatment
could die. No questions
asked. Please return
herl 904-966-0531 Syba
or Jonathan.
FOR SALE 4 puppies,
three-quater Jack
Russells, good helath,
asking $200 OBO. Call
Stacy at 352-468-1383.
53 Yard Sales
YARD SALE, BIG screen
TV, large size ladies &
mens clothes, car acces-
sories, lots of misc. Sat-
urday only, 9am to ? 301
South, turn R on CR18
beside Gate station, first
road on right.
SATURDAY, JANUARY
15,8AM to 2PM., 2 fami-
lies. Lots of good stuff,
301 N, 1 mile past fair
grounds at Kings
Kountry Produce.
YARD SALE PRICES, ap-
pliances, beds, book
cases, cribs, entertain-
ment centers, lamps-
electric and kerosene,
patio furniture, sleep so-
fas, table & chairs, re-
cliners, 18x20 garage
(frame only), much
more. Starting January
8, thru Feb 05, 2005.
NW 196th St. on 301
North, Grandma's attic.
904-964-9138.
APPLIANCES, beds, baby
things, entertainment
centers, $25 to $75.
Sleep sofas $50. Tables
& chairs, recliners, $10
to $25, garage 18x20
frame only, canvas
$225. 14x14 lean-to
green house, plastic
panels, $250. 6x9 trailer
$390.4x8 1/2 lattice $10
each, 4x 8, 1/2" OSB
board $10 each. Comer
of 196th St NW and 301


Private Investor

will buy

Income Properties

Look at all... any condition!

CAN PAY CASH!

904-769-7997




fAI TED
OWLTMOM~


Small or Large Parcels
With or Without
Homes

Call Olen Lourcey
S352-485-1818


STILL MISSING 14 month old
Siamese mix cat. Spade and no front claws.
Her name is "Sassy" and was wearing a red
collar w/Rhinestones and bell. Last seen in
the Lakewood S/D. She is an inside cat and
not friendly. Please call 904-769-9496 or
904-964-8960.


North, approx 1 mile
past Normans produce
on left. 904-964-9138.
THRIFT STORE ON SR
16 West (one block off of
301 ).Lots of pretty linens
starting at .40 cents. 5,
pillowcases 40 cents, 30
gallon bag of throw pil-
lows $1. Sheets, perfect
condition, starts 65
cents. Curtain sets- start
$1.25. Fabric $1 per
bag, Blankets $1.
Clothes 50 cents, toys
25 cents. Open Monday
thru Saturday
MILES SOUTH OF
Starke, on 301 look for
signs. Kids toys, clothes
(kids thru adult), tools,
electronics, furniture,
household items, to
much to list, lots of stuff.
Friday & Saturday 7am
to ?
YARD SALE, SAT., JAN.
15. 2 play pens, 2 walk-
ers, baby & toddler
clothes, boys & girls.
Mattress, box springs &
bed frame $60. RCA TV
$25, VCR, mens &
women clothes, house-
hold items. 6" metal turn-
ing lath $500. Schwin
exercise bike $200.
100A (griffis Loop),
Claude Morgan's 2nd
RR Crossing. 8am to
2pm.
54 Keystone
Yard Sales
YARD SALE! Thurs., Fri.,
& sat, 8am to 4pm. 555
Nightingale St., Key-
stone Heights.
FRI & SAT 9AM TO 5PM,
8152 County Line Rd,
about 4 miles east of
Keystone.
YARD SALE, THURS, Fri
& Sat, 8am to 4pm. 555
Nightingale St, Keystone
BIG WINTER RUMMAGE
sale, Friday, January 14,
9am to 4pm, and Satur-
day, January 15, out
"dollar a bag" day, 9am
to hoon' Community
Church Fellowship Hall,
(behind Ace Hardware).
Something for everyone.
645 SW POINTVIEW, by
KHES, Saturday, 8am to
? Lots of Misc items.
55 Wanted
WANTED USED canning
jars, will pay $2.50 a
dozen. Call Jane at 904-
964-8663.
WANT TO USE YOUR


heated pool, 3 to 4 times
per week, will pay. Call
352-473-3818.
HELP NEEDED, I am try-
ing to locate any family
members of Jean
Elizabeth ( Thomas)
Fleming. If you have any
information about this-
family, please contact:
904-669-3863 or
jimdor@atlantic.net.
NEEDED FREE Furniture,
in good condition, for
everyroom. Please call
and leave a message for
Joan.904-964-6305
57 For Sale
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100
and up each, electric
stove, written guarantee,
free local delivery. For
appointments, call 904-
964-8801.
BED-QUEEN orthopedic
- Pillowtop mattress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty.
Can deliver. Sacrifice
$140. call 352-372-
8588.
BnE.KING SI7ZE Dillr.owto


mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still In
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $200. Call 352-372-
7490.
BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Gorgeous cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 nightstands, chest
available, dovetail con-
struction. New still in
boxes. Retail $5200,
sacrifice for $1400. 352-
377-9846.
DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table, 6
chippendale chairs and
lighted hutch and buffet.
Brand new still boxed.
Can deliver. Retail
$5800, sacrifice $1100.
352-377-9846.
MATTRESS TWIN sets
$89, full sets $129,
Queen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-
tory, 441 East Brownlee
St. Carpets also- large
room size pieces. Save
a lot. Cash and carry.
Call Sonia at 352-473-
7173 or 904-964-3888.
PILLOW TOP MATTRESS


JI


sale. You can save on
national brands. Shop
first then compare. Full
plllowtop sets $299,
queen pillowtop sets
$399, King $499.
Memory foam sets as on
TV- too low to advertise.
Call 352-473-7173 or
904-964-3888.
FOR SALE: Complete
U.S. coin mint sets from
1965 thru 1993 (28
years). Also special
1996 mint set $600.
OBO. Call 352-468-
3849. TFN 57
SLOT MACHINES $275.
Vegas style. Call 352-
473-7173 or 904-964-
3888.
FOR SALE: 2- insulated
sliding glass doors with
frame and vertical blinds
to fit a 6' wide by 6'8"
high opening. Good con-
dition $150. 1 -steer door
to fit 32" wide x 6'8" high
opening. Good condi-
tion. $40. Call 904-964-
5282.
CEDAR BR SUIT with box
spring and mattress
$250, Maytag washer


Pums QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964

Parts
Service
964-7061
Myers STATE LICENSE #1305
Rotary Well Drilling 2-6"
GPDA 864 N. Temple Ave. US Hwy 301 N.
Starke, FL W j -


iIA PlUMP&n S


HOME LOANS
Purchase, Construction, Repair
Refinance or Home Equitv
FHA A CO F r SaleI h OwnerAssistance 1e Fee
Gainesville Mortgage


134 E. Call St., Starke
Harold Davis
Fax: 904-964-3987 19 Mobile: 904-966-1399


American
e Dream
oVorthft Fit rida, nc.
EAILTORSn

WE HAVE
RENTALS
Apartments,
Homes &
Officespace
(904)
964-5424

)O0O


K


Rental Assistance!
1, 2, & 3 Bedroom HC
& Non-HC Accessible
Apartments
"The Best Place to Live"
Orangewood
Apartments
801 South Water Street
Starke, FL 32091

904-964-4214


TDDr/TY 711
Equal Housing Opportuniu,


I PRIVACY IN A CONVENIENT LOCATION 3BR/IBA CONCRETE BLOCK HOME
- 8 wooded acres with 2BR farm house. NEAR SOUTHSIDE ELEMENTARY.
Two wells and two septic tanks. $110,000. S89,900.
MIS#227402. MLS#227371.


shopping and schools.
MLS#227414.


1-1- U I


,vs Quality#,
6969 SR-21 N
Keystone Heights


Jerry Ted JoAnn


[ WE SPECIALIZE IN LAND HOME PACKAGES


* VA FHA CONVENTIONAL



CUSTOMMANUFACTIURE-




2BR-3BR-4BR-5BR MODELS AVAILABLE!
INVEST THE TIME -
TAKE THE DRIVE and SAVE MONEY
on the purchase of your new home

Where?

Jerry's Quality Homes


352-473-9005


$100. Call 904-964-
2297.
YARDMAN- HEAVY duty
10HP chipper shredder,
chips limbs & turns
leaves to mulch. Yard-
man, used very little, like
new, make offer. Call Jim
352-473-9369.
LIMED OAK DINING set 6
chairs in peach, gold and
turquoise material, table
extends to seat 10
people. New $1200.
asking $500 OBO. Pair
of mountain bikes, ladies
& mens, "Bikes of
America" New $300
asking $75 each. Call
904-964-3141.
PROFESSIONAL TORO
riding mower, 8HP with
32" cut, electric start,
maintained very well,


runs excellent. $500.
Proscan DVD player
with remote, like new,
$35. Call 352-473-7712.
6FT GALVANIZED heavy
chain link, 2- 50ft rools
and 2- 20ft rolls, top rails
& posts, 2 panels, 1
gate, makes excellent
dog pen. $300. Cal 904-
964-4011.
WASHER & DRYER, extra
large capacity, like new
very clean, all cycles, will
deliver and hook up.
Warranty. $150 set. Can
separate. Call 904-964-
5856.
REMAINING ESTATE
SALE, Buck stove, some
antique furniture, electric
scooter, tiger shark wa-
tercraft & trailer, and
other furniture. Call 352-


473-1129 or 352-473-
2792.
JUKE BOX, Rocola model
450. Comes with 200
45's songs. Beautiful
condition. $750 OBO.
Coin or free play. Call
MR. Zee at 904-964-
3888 or 352-473-7173.
GLASS BROWN wicker
table, 4 chairs with roll
around casters. $400, 3
years old looks new. Call
352-485-2412.
REAL CHERRY WOOD
tables with glass, 2-end
tables, 1-coffee table, 1
sofa table, all for $400 .
3 years old. Call 352-
485-2412.
59 Personal
Services
CONCRETE WORK,


NOW AT OUR

NEW LOCATION!
105 Edwards Rd
(across from Community State Bank)
Starke
TrinityMortgageFL.com


904-964-8111


TOLL FREE
866-964-8111


9 S 9 *ilhMew,7n7,m


* Construction/Perm loans with one-time closing
and guaranteed rate
* Up to 107% financing
on purchases a
refinances
with noPMIl
requirements [ 0,.
* Fixed-rate
consolidation loans E
* Low refinance and
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manufactured and A
modular homes
hrlstlan-ni Jeremy Crawford,
Christian-owned & Adam Chalker &
locally operated Keith Marshall


.. .


VW W W. VIbIUl
635 East Main
iS ion (386)4
REALTY (866)4
.0 OF NORTH FLORIDA. INC.


I


realty.cc
St, Lae Buder, FL
96-4950
496-4950


THE HOME YOU ALWAYS WANTED AT A PRICE MOWIATM D SE TO DWMO H onI 3 =a n tLe
YOU CAN AFFORDI 3/2, POSSBiE 4/2, 1996 ik I Buder. 2002 ha 2,007 s ft.; 1973Mha 1,588 m l f
home In Lake Bder. Open flor plan. 2,020 sq. ft. Both haw 8000 tm gen matom. Lots of Ink e 4
$159,900. I ah*hMw. tl29. 1O'malnwfr


M.74 ESonSR-100 near
U*WVBradford Couty Ine w/DWMH
dat has frnt and back por*as.
m stream. $74,900.
/2SWMH on 4+ acreshi
WORTHINGTON SPRINGS area. Ouet
county road. Poss owner tes.
$39,900.


south Union Coty. $13,500.
ONE ACRE LOTS IN HOMES ONLY
COMMUNTY. Gat bcation afih older

(3) FIVE-ACRE PARCELS IN RAIFORD area.
Pawd roads. $27,500 each.
18 ACRES ABUT TIMBER PROPERTY.
LOCATED ATTEND OF ROAD. Great
eta- orhmesite. $64,900.


American
SDream
of Northeast Florida. Inc.


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Jan. Io, iiUN COUNTY TIMES Page 7A


Clasifid AdS where one call does it a964-6305


Classified Ads where one call does it all! 49-2261


Exerecewihhad


driveways, sidewalks.
slabs. Free Estimates.
Call 904-964-3827.
BRADFORD HOME repair
and painting. Painting
and home repair special-
ist, license #477. Free
estimates. Call 904-966-
2024.
CLARK FOUNDATION
REPAIRS, INC. Cor-
rection of termite & wa-
ter-damaged wood &
sills. Leveling & raising
Houses/Bldgs. Pier Re-
placement & alignment.
'Free Estimates: Danny
(Buddy) Clark, (904)-
284-2333 or 1-800-288-
0633.
CHAIN LINK FENCE -
Free estimates. Handy-
man Fence Co., owner
Tommy Reddish, 904-
..964-8559.
PRESSURE WASHING,
e CLC home exterior
cleaning. Roofs, siding,
decks, driveways, side-
walks. Free estimates,
call Curtis, 904-964-
4940
ULTIMATE MAID SER-
S VICE, deep house
Cleaning. Call for Janu-
ary specials 904-964-
8740.
OLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for
M.H. & land packages.
S1-800-284-1144.
6ASTRON'S TREE SER-
SVICE, INC. Fully in-
Ssured, serving all of
SNorth Central Florida.
Call toll free (866)378-
5801.
CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape, customized
lawn care, sod, trim-
Sming, landscape design.
C Reasonable rates, free
: estimates. Commercial
-& residential. Licensed
and insured. Call 386-
Z 496-2820, if no answer
; please leave message.
.ALIFORNIA ICE- $35 gift
sets, sore neck, back,
Shoulders? Get some
relief! Call 904-368-0299
or www.californiaice5
3@yahoo.com.
TRACTOR, BACKHOE &
e dozer work, all types of
mowing, land clearing,
stump removal and dirt
spreading. Call 904-782-
x 3267 or cell at 904-591 -
g6071.
ULTIMATE MAID SER-
=VICE, deep house
!- cleaning. Call for Janu-
ary specials 904-964-
I8740.
6ON'T FUSS WITH the
dust- call us- move ins,
move outs, also weekly
,or construction. Call
E Doreen or Janel at 352-
S478-1243 or 352-473-
;.1197.
-:62 Vacation/
-Travel
HORSESHOE BEACH
Rentals on canal.
SHouse and dock accom-
Smdatea.up to 3 boats,
i saeV Full-ltehen..
2piBtte." 4125/day, Ad-.
Sditional apt rental with
55' dock, fish cleaning
n station, sleeps 6, half-
1 kitchen. $85/day. Addi-
2 tional rentals. Call Tina
at 352-498-5768.
165 Help
|-Wanted
'U RV EYO R
SRODPERSONS needed
immediately, construc-
tion layout experience.
-Join our team as we
.build the future. Call
Anytime, leave mes-
1sage. Call 352-335,-
8659.
I9OW HIRING ALL posi-
| tions. Any retail experi-
-ence helpful. Apply in
'person Monday Friday
,8am to 3pm, at Kanga-
roo or Sprint locations in
-Starke, Brooker, Raiford
53r Lake Butler.
IQcEDED MANGER & as-
sistant mangers for re-
gail. Paid training, great
Benefits, 401 K. Call
04-964-5200.
BROKER & LAKE Butler
any retail exp needed.
Please call 352-485-
1886 or 386-496-2467.
LPN/ INSTRUCTOR/ Co-
ordinator position- Bach-
elor of Science in Nurs-
Ing required. Excellent
hours and fringe ben-
efits. Weekends off. Call
Bradford Union Area Vo-
cational Center at 904-
966-6760.
AVON INDEPENDENT
Sales Representative.
Always hiring. Free train-
ing and group support,
earn extra Income. Start
Today, $15 total invest-
ment. Call 904-964-
8851.
CARE GIVER 2 years
experience working with
elderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2 or 3 days per
week. Su-EI's Retire-
ment Home, Hampton.
Phone 352-468-2619.
TRUSS BUILDERS. 1st
and 2nd shifts. Apply in
person, Mon or Frl..
1005. BunkerAve, Green
Cove Springs, 904-284-
1110. Benefits after 90
days.
HAIR DRESSER or barber
wanted at O'Hair. Call
Laura at 888-535-3446.
ORANGEWOOD Apart-
ments, Starke, FI. Man-
ager position, 32 hours
a week with benefits.
Need management, of-
fice, computer and
people skills. Drug-free
workplace, must have
valid Drivers License &
transportation. Some
travel required. Applica-
'tions are available at 801
S Water St or 1001
Southern Villas Drive,
SStarke, Fl. Equal Oppor-


unity Employer.
HELP NEEDED: shipping
and receiving, fiberglass
trimming and repair, buff-
ers, and nursery people
'needed. $7.50 perhour
to start, will train. Apply
;in person at US Body
:Source, 1 & 1/2 miles
:South of Hampton on
SCR 325.
20 IMMEDIATE POSI-
TIONS for truss produc-
tions available in Green


Cove Springs. Apply in
person at 1005 Bunker
Ave, Green Cove
Springs. Call the jobline
at 904-448-2345 for
more Info.
SALES OPPORTUNITY.
For retail advertisement,
for print media. Ideal job
for retired person who
has experience in sales.
Salary and commis-
sions. Send Resume to
P.O. DrawerA, Starke, Fl
32091
EVERYONE NEEDS
SOMEONE. We need
your help to make a dif-
ference in the lives of
older adults by helping
them in their homes.
Must be flexible. No cer-
tification needed. If you
want a job you can feel
good about, we want you
working for us.' Home
Instead Senior Care.
Call today: 904-964-
3700.
DRIVERS- ARE YOU get-
ting a pay raise in 2005?
Roehl drivers arel Van
drivers- up to .39 plus
bonus. Flatbed drivers-
up to .41 plus bonus,
plus tarp. Up to $2,000
sign on bonus. Students
welcome. Class A re-
quired. EOE, call Roehl,
"The take home more,
be home more carrier."
$$$ 800-626-4915 $$$
www.GoRoehl.com.
MAINTENANCE-PT, For-
est Park Apts., Lake But-
ler, Fl. Resume or apply:
775 NE 1st St., #29,
Lake Butler, FI 32054.'
Phone 386-496-3439,
fax 386-496-0009 (Tues-
day or Friday).
NOW TAKING APPLICA-
TIONS for staff position
for newspaper writers.
Some experience help-
ful. The ability to write
and use computers es-
sential. Position is
fulltime and has a work
schedule that includes
nighttime & weekend as-
signments. For an inter-
view call 904-964-6305,
Ramona.
MILK TRUCK DRIVERS.
needed for sub branch in
Starke, Class B-CDL re-
quired, experience not
required. 401K, insur-
ance, 7 paid holidays.
Applications available at
Bradford Telegraph, 131
W Call St., return to
same.
THE CAMP BLENDING
housing office needs
one office cashier. Cash-
ier experience, computer
knowledge, and 35
cwpm typing required,
up to 40 hrs a week,
weekend wo*k required.
Contact Wynette at 904-
682-3381.
OUTSIDE FIELD REPS
needed for Clay County
$12 to $18 per hour, paid
daily while training. Must
be self sta etaJ e-,'
pandablaerar4a aA,,
aftemoonfeilitng.OQurs.
required. Call 1-800-
644-2822 ext 4015.
CARRIER WANTED! Be
your own boss, up to
$230 plus per week de-
livering the Gainesville
Sun newspaper. Seek-
ing responsible person
to contract as a newspa-
per career in the Starke,
Keystone, Florahome
and Grandin areas, early
morning deliveries, reli-
able transportation. Call
now route is available
352-338-3155 ask for
James if not available
please leave message.
SALES PERSON
NEEDED at Sunshine
Home Center, Hwy 301
N, Starke. Apply in per-
son, see Lance or Greg.
65
IMMEDIATE OPENING for
Class D Security offic-
ers, cell phone helpful-$7
hour. Call 904-368-1113.
BOOKKEEPER NEEDED,
must have basic corn-.
puter skills & accounting
principles, including
spreadsheet, word pro-
cessors & basic knowl-
edge of computer hard-
ware & systems. Contact
JoAnn or Connie @ 386-
496-2174.
CONTRACTOR wanted to -
bury telephone/cable
lines in Starke area. Call
904-556-6461.
ELECTRICIAN HELPER
needed, must be 18yrs
or older, valid FL DL, no
exp necessaryy, must
live in Keystone/McRae
area. Call Patrick @
904-364-6316 or Ken at
904-866-7331.
GENERAL OFFICE, good
customer service skills a
must. Experience InAR,
AP and payroll helpful.
Full time, benefits,
DFWP. Call 352-473-
4984.
HELP WANTED, secre-
tary, part or full time,


send resume, refer-
ences and salary expec-
tation to: Secretary Po-
sition, PO Drawer A,
Starke, Fl 32091.
COUNTER/STOCK PER-
SON needed, fulltime,
benefits, good pay. Ap-
ply in person at Automo-
tive Parts & Equipment
(NAPA), Lake Butler, Fl.
WANTED DUMP TRUCK
driver, Class B license,
$8.5 hour. local work,
some experience
needed. Call 904-966-
0604.
EXPERIENCED INSTALL-
ERS to install seamless
aluminum gutter, soffit,
fascia, and or vinyl sid-
ing. Competitive hourly
wage based on experi-
ence and reliablility.
Must have valid driver li-
cense. Growing
compnay located in Key-
stone Heights. Call 352-
473-8411 to apply.
THE ARC OF Bradford
County, supported living
coach training for certifi-
cation announcement.
The ARC of Bradford
County plans to .hold a
three-day training ses-
sion for qualified indi-
viduals who would like to
be certified as a Sup-
ported Living Coach for
The ARC of Bradford
County. Future positions
may either be part-time
or full-time. Requires
flexible schedule to work
with adults who have a
developmental disability
in their homes. Position
pays $15 per billable
.hour. Prefer individuals
who live in close
promixity to Starke.
Training sessions are
scheduled for January
19, 20, and 21, 10am to
4:30pm, at Sunshine In-
dustries, 1351 S Water
Street, Starke, Florida.
To qualify for the training
sessions, interested per-
sons must have a
bachelor's degree from
an accredited college or
university with a major in
nursing, education or a
social, behavonrial or re-
habilitative science. In
lieu of a bachelor's de-
gree, a person must
have an associate's de-
gree from an accredited
college or university with
a major in nursing, edu-
cation or a social, behav-
ioral or rehabilitative sci-
ence and two years of
experience. Experience
in one of the previously
mentioned fields may
substitute on a year-to
year basis for the re-
quired college educa-
tion. Prior to employ-
ment, individuals will
also need to satisfacto-
Srily complete training
covering CPR, infection
control, AIDS and HIV.
Fo' mode infoRWidn'!
call"904-9W7/699oarld ,*
ask for Johnn effSd1
or John Conneely
STAFF NEEDED to work
. with young man in his
home and in community:
Must be able to pass
background screening.
HS diploma & 1 year ex-
perience. Call 904-964-
2100,
SALES CONSULTANT:
Farmers Furniture has
an Immediate opening
for sales consultant. Po-
sition offers competitive
compensation and ben-
efit package. Apply In
person at 835 S Walnut
St., Starke. Only candi-
dates selected for inter-
views will be contacted.
EOE.
TIRED OF COMMUTING
to Gainesville or Jack-
sonville? Professional
Environmental Consult-
ant seeks a parttime of-
fice assistant. Must have


word processing experi-
ence, organizational
.skills, document prepa-
ration, and some knowl-
edge of excel and ac-
counting software re-
quired. Flexible working
hours required. Pleasant
work environment. Sal-
ary based on experi-
ence, ($10 to $13/hr).
Typing test will be re-
quired. Please fax or
send resume to: AASI,
106 Ambient Airway,
Starke, Fl 32091. 904-
964-6675.
PARTS COUNTER
SALES for heavy for-
estry equipment, full-
time. Call Kenny at Pio-
neer Machinery at 904-
964-7757.
SERVICE TECHNICIAN
for heavy equipment,
experience needed, full-
time. Call Kenny or Mike
at Pioneer Machinery at
904-964-7757.
LOVE TO SHOP? Mystery
shoppers needed In your
local area. PT/FT, make
own hours. Training pro-
vided. Valid e-mail re-
quired. 800-290-0585.
DRIVER: ALL YOUR own
operators. 89 cents mile/
loaded + maximum fuel
$1.05/mi loaded. No
forced dispatch. Drivers
avail for fleet owners!
EOE. CIDL-A. KLLM
866-357-7351.
DRIVERS: DEDICATED
operation Florida only!
Owner Operators, best
home time, premium
stop-off, load/unload
pay, paid fuel taxes and
permits. 1 YR CDL-A
tractor trailer experi-
ence. Call Sunday or
Weeksdays 800-893-
6791.
DRIVERS: New pay pack-
' age, home every week-
end, Guaranteed! 3 im-
mediate openings Avg
2444 mi.wkly. CDL-A re-
quired. Jacksonville, FL
terminal 1-877-428-
5627. www.ctdrivers
.com.
DRIVER/FLATBED, up to
35cents/mile loaded or
empty New terminal 3
state dispatch GA, FL, &
SC. Great hometimel
BCBS family insurance
plan starting at only


$39.95/ wkI Benefits pkg
& bonuses. Late model
assigned equipment.
Min 23 yrs old, Class A
CDL & 1 yr OTR exp.
Must have flatbed expe-
rience. Call Bonnie at
800-793-0953. Sunbelt
Transport or apply online
at qqq.patriottrans.com.
LAKE BUTLER HOSPI-
TAL. Registered Nurse,
Licensed Pratictal
Nurse, certified nursing
assistant, medical re-
ceptionist. For further in-
formation, please visit
our website at:
www.lakebutler
hospital.com. (386)496-
2323, fax (386)496-
1611.
DRIVERS: GREAT home
time & benefits! dedi-
cated & shorthaul runs!
2 yrs OTR, 25 YOA,
lease purchase also
available. Shelton Truck-
ing 800-877-3201.
THE YMCA IS looking for
someone over the age of
21 who is dependable,


reliable, has transporta-
tion and loves kids. The
YMCA has a part time
childcare program at
McRae and Keystone
Elementary schools. If
interested please call
904-272-4304 ask for
Natalie.
FLOOR TECHNICIAN 40/
wk, 1 yr exp., rate neg.


HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT


Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators
Next Class: Jan 24th
-National Certification
-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement in your area
800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.Equipment-School.com


__ __ __ _UM


SENIOR STAFF ASSISTANT
Secretarial work within the allied health programs
performing typing, filing, and assisting Chairperson
of Allied Health Programs and Coordinator of
Nursing Programs with administrative details.
Proficient in Word, Excel, and Microsoft Outlook.
Requires high school diploma or its equivalent plus
three years secretarial or clerical experience.
Special consideration will be given to applicants with
ap.asso.cate degreq or certificat-jp a grated area.
Salary $21,612 annually plus.benefits ...
Deadlihe fdr receiving applications: Jan. 19,2005.
INQUIRIES:
HUMAN RESOURCES DEVELOPMENT
LAKE CITY COMMUNITY COLLEGE
149 SE VOCATIONAL PLACE
JOBLINE 386-754-4505; FAX 386-754-4594,
E-mail: Boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
Applications are available on Web at: www.lakecitycc.edu
Vr,-nAUAEWA L1 VLULJE, iN vLU U& MNT


NOW H^TIRfING-

DELIVERY

DRIVERS!^



Alls ^hifs


.4,-.
'&. L ~
4 -~~i-r'f


Adoption
PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION?
Full service nationwide adoption agency
specializing in matching families with
birthmothers. TOLL FREE 24/7 (866)921-
0565. ONE TRUE GIFT ADOPTIONS
www.onetruegift.com.
Announcements
.Is Stress Ruining Your Life? Read
DIANETICS by Ron L. Hubbard Call
(813)872-0722 or send $7.99 to Dianetics,
3102 N. Habana Ave., Tampa FL 33607.
Auctions
GOVERNMENT SURPLUS Great deals on
local and national surplus and confiscated
items right at your computer. Items added
daily Register free www.govdeals.com or call
(800)613-0156.
Building Materials
METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$ Buy Direct
From Manufacturer. 20 colors in stock with all
Accessories. Quick turn around Delivery
Available Toll Free (888)393-0335.
Business Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 Machines, Free Candy All for
$9,995. (800)814-6323 B02000033. CALL
US: We will not be undersoldl
$$$ EASY MONEY $$$ *TAP INTO A
MULTIBILLION DOLLAR INDUSTRY
*UNLIMITED INCOME POTENTIAL
*DISTRIBUTORS/EMPLOYERS WANTED
FOR BRANDED PREPAID DEBIT CARDS -
PAYROLL. -MONEY TRANSFER -STUDENT
I.D. http://www.planetcashcard.net.
#1 CASH COWl 90 Vending Machine Hd. You
approve Locations-$9,995 (800)836-3464
#B02428.
Financial
AS SEEN ON TV $ All Your CASH NOW $
ProgramFL Company offers best cash now
options. Have money due from Settlements,
Annuities, or Lotteries? Call (800)774-3113
www.pplcash.com.
Mortgages, Refinance or Purchase. No
money down. No Income, low rates. All credit
considered. (higher rates may apply) No
mobile homes. (888)874-4829 or
www.AccentCapltal.com Licensed
Correspondent Lender.
For Sale
CHURCH FURNITURE. Does your church
need pews, pulpit set, baptistery, steeple,
windows, carpet? Big Sale on new cushioned
pews and cushions for hard pews. (800)231-
8360.
STEEL BUILDINGS EZ BUILD YOUR OWN
AISC Certification Office/Warehouse,
Shop/Garage, Arena/Barn, Hangers. A plant
near you! Spec to spec will beat any price or
$205. (800)993-4660, www.universal
steel.com.
BUSINESS FOR SALE. RV Dealership, 5


Experience with hard-
floor care and carpet
cleaning. Ability to work
with elderly residents in
christian retirement com-
munity. Good benefits.
Apply at Penney Retire-
ment Community, 904-
284-8582 or (800-638-
3138). Drug free work-
place and EOE.


p


Criminal Justice/Counselor
FT/PT counselor/supervisor in dynamic,
community-based criminal justice counseling
agency working with adults. Valid DL &
transportation required. BA/BS required (exp.
considered in lieu of education). MA/CAP a
plus. Exp. in Substance Abuse Treatment,
Domestic Violence Intervention, Criminal
Justice preferred.

Counselor/Supervisor
FT/PT counselor/supervisor in dynamic,
community-based criminal justice counseling.
agency seriing Judicial" Cirknitsg',b 5 and 8.7
-License or eligible under FSK49-1. Background-
in Criminal Justice, Substance Abuse 'and
Domestic Violence a plus.
BENEFITS, MILEAGE,
COMPETITIVE SALARY.
FAXRESUME-
352-335-2208 or
Emall te: mmlller@dhsl.et


a


M lI l L fAV0" L| 'i lMIIlZ
in our wat beh e to Maryland from Tampa, our cat, Martha, jumped out ofl ur van
whom we stopped for lunch at Larede's Mexican Restaurant In Starke. She luves the
weeds and dlidnl realize we culdni stay there. We spent several hours leaking fir
her but coeldil flnd her. She's a geed buMter but by new she's probably very hungry.
She Is a gray Tabby witb a white chin and chest a whlte en her paws. My name Is
Rose Rega said I'mi efferg i Reward ef $100 to anyone whs helps me fnd her. She
Is very racles is me. If yn have seen her please,


Call me collect at 410-886-9862.


major lines represented. Large RV, parts &
service departments. 9 Acre campground with
65 campsites in beautiful Western North
Carolina. Living quarters on property. Long-
term lease available. Owner willing to train.
Serious inquiries only, call (828)231-8849.
Help Wanted
Driver- COVENANT TRANSPORT. Excellent
Pay & Benefits for Experienced Drivers, 0/0,
Solos, Teams & Graduate Students. Bonuses
Paid Weekly. Equal Opportunity Employer.
(888E)MORE PAY (888-667-3729).
DETENTION OFFICER: Phoenix, Arizona.
Maricopa County Sheriff's Office. $14.99 per
hour. Excellent benefits. No experience
necessary. Contact (602)307-5245, (877)352-
6276, or www.mcso.org. 1,000+ vacancies,
including civilian.
ADVANCE YOUR DRIVING CAREER
Increase in Pay Package. Contractors &
Company Needed. Flatbed Refrigerated-
Tanker. Over-the-Road. Some Regional.
Commercial Driver's License .Training.
(800)771-6318. www.primeinc.com.
Now Hiring 2005 Postal Positions Federal,
State &.Local. $14.80/$48+/Hr. No experience
necessary. Entry Levels. Full Benefits. Paid
Training. Call 7 days (888)826-2513 Ext. 301.
$1500 WEEKLY GUARANTEED NOW
ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS $50 CASH
HIRING BONUS GUARANTEED IN
WRITING (888)318-1638 Ext 107
www.USMalllngGroup.com.
UP TO $4,000 WEEKLYII Exciting Weekly
PaycheckI Written Guaranteel 11 Ydar
Nationwide Company Now HiringI Easy Work,
Sending Out Our Simple One Page Brochurel
Free Postage, SuppliesI Awesome Bonusesll
FREE INFORMATION, CALL NOWII
(800)242-0363 Ext. 3800.
Hunting
HUNT ELK, WILD BOAR and Buffalo in
Missouri until 3/15/05. Guaranteed Hunting
License, Only $5.00. Our policy NO Game,
NO Pay, Reasonable Rates,-Call (314)894-
3776.

Instruction
EARN YOUR DEGREE Online from home.
Business, Paralegal, Computers, Networking
and more. Financial Aid available, job
placement assistance, and computers
provided. Call free (866)858-2121.
Legal S-rvices
DIVORCE$175-$275*COVERS children, etc.
Only one signature required! *Excludes govt.
fees Call weekdays (800)462-2000, ext.600.
(8am-7pm) Divorce Tech. Established 1977.
AUTO ACCIDENT NEED A LAWYER? ALL
Accident & Injury Claims *AUTOMOBILE
*BIKE/BOAT/BUS *ANIMAL BITES
*WORKERS' COMPENSATIONS
*WRONGFUL DEATH *NURSING HOME
INJURIES A-A-A ATTORNEY Referral
Service (800)733-5342 24 HOURS 7 DAYS A
WEEK.


Miscellaneous
FREE 4-ROOM DIRECT SYSTEM includes
standard installation. 2 MONTHS FREE HBO
& Cinemaxl Access to over 225 channels
Limited time offer. S&H. Restrictions Apply.
(866)500-4056.
Real Estate
BEAUTIFUL NORTH CAROLINA. WINTER
SEASON IS HERE MUST SEE THE
BEAUTIFUL PEACEFUL MOUNTAINS OF
WESTERN NC MOUNTAINS. Homes,
Cabins, Acreage & Investments. Cherokee
Mountain Realty GMAC Real Estate, Murphy
cherokeemountainrealty.com Call for Free
Brochure (800)841-5868.
COSTA RICA, 1 acre parcels can be
subdivided into 4 1/4 acre lots. Beautiful
Central Pacific views, Roads, Water, Elec.
$19,500 acre. (800)861-5677.
WESTERN NC MOUNTAINS North Carolina
Where there is: Cool Mountain Air, Views &
Stream, Homes, Cabins & Acreage. CALL
FOR FREE BROCHURE OF MOUNTAIN
PROPERTY SALES. .(800)642-5333. Realty
Of Murphy 317 Peachtree St. Murphy, N.C.
28906. www.realtyofmurphy.com.
ASHEVILLE, NC AREA. Spectacular
Mountain view & River lots. Paved roads,
clubhouse & more. NEW RELEASEI
POSSIBLE $5K DISCOUNT Bear River
Community Call (866)411-5263.
LOTS STARTING @ $39,000 with deeded
boat slip in exclusive waterfront community on
South Carolina Lake. Featuring clubhouse,
pool, tennis, marina, nature trails, putting
green. Great financing Harbour Watch.
(800)805-9997. www.lakemurrayliving.com.
Mountain Golf HomesitesI Prestigious
community weaving throughout Dye designed
18 hole championship course in breathtaking
Blue Ridge Mtns of South Carolina. Call for
pkg (866)334-3253, x759.
Steel Buildings
BUILDING SALE! "Rock Bottom PricesI"
Final Clearance. Beat Next Price Increase.
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IINAnIIEII Cllllr

ACCOUNTING CLERK II
Collect student fees and prepare daily bank
deposits. Administers petty cash, change
funds and receipt books. High school
graduate plus three years business office
experience, one of which is non-professional
accounting. Special consideration will be
given to applicants with an associate degree
or,certi.Ci^9te in relat'el area .
Salary $18,669 annually plus benefits.-.-
Deadline for receiving applications: Jan. 19, 2005.
Jobline: 386-754-4505; FAX 386-754-4594
E-mail: Boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
Applications available on Web: www.lakecitycc.edu
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325 Commercial Circle, Keystone Heights, FL

Like new dining room set: Large china cabinet w/etched glass, inlayed table w12 leaves & 5
chairs. Large breakfront china cabinet, bedroom set w/large wardrobe, large dresser w/mirror, end
table & king size headboard, Pride lift chair w/heat & massage (nice), coffee & end tables, 6
piece sectional sofa w/matching lounge chair, full size maple bed w/springs & mattress &
matching dresser w/mirror, 4 drawer painted chest, 5 piece rattan set, hice RCA floor model TV
plus a portable TV. Also mini TV, bar stools, metal shelving, lamps, desk/hutch, desk, wood
vanity w/flip up mirror, book cases, 2 ladies chairs, Kenwood stereo system in cabinet
w/speakers, small organ, oval table'w/4 chairs, Whirlpool chest freezer, 2 microwaves, Turnabout
Rascal elec. wheel chair, regular wheel chair and 2 bed frames.
2 sets dishes, glasses, silverware, wood canisters, odd kitchen items, ice cream maker, old
Snowman snow cone maker, Beatrix potter mug, Leggy Gibbons England plate & cup & saucer,
large Porky Pig bank, rabbit banks, 2 old glass pig banks & others. Older kids books & older
comics plus other books. Match box & other cars, steel dump trucks, etc. Lincoln Logs, Star Wars
Millennium Flacon, Treasure Craft squirrel on stump cookie jar, Brush McCoy planter, metal
water can, Marx Cannon Ball elec. train, 5 fishing rods, 2 hat boxes, few dolls, stuffed animals,
Cyprus clock, knick knacks, pictures, gas grill, old girls bike, few yard tools & and lots more not
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VPiADAiEAiEOCOLLEGE O


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.







Page BA UNION COUNTY TIMES Jan. 13, 2005


Theater group 4-H'ers get Members of Tiger band part of honor ensemble
begins pigs tagged


member arrive
A meeting Monday, Jan. 17,
at 7 p.m. at the Starke Women's
Club on Walnut Street near the
post office will kick. off a
niembership drive for the Lake
Region Community Theatre.
All current members of the
theater need to attend in order
to elect a new board of directors
for 2005.
SAnyone who is interested in
becoming involved in the
theater should also attend. The
group needs people for on-stage
,roles and behind-the-scenes
tasks. Actors, singers, dancers,
costume designers, prop
designers, sound and light
technicians, set constructors -
all are needed.
__The meeting will also feature
a-discussion of productions for
2005. Refreshments will be
served.
For more information call
Tami Curtis at 352-473-7209 or
904-964-7646.


By COLAN COODY
4-H Program Assistant

On Saturday, Jan. 8, 24
Union County 4-H'ers tagged
their swine projects for the
upcoming Bradford County
Fair in April. Our 4-H'ers have
the responsibility of caring for
their swine projects. With help
from moms, dads and 4-H club
leaders, our 4-H'ers will be
working hard getting ready for
the fair.
All total there were 139 4-H
and FFA swine projects tagged
in Bradford and Union
counties. With the number of
swine projects entered, the
competition will be rough.
Only 90 swine projects will
make the Bradford/Union
Swine Association's Show and
Sale at the Bradforid County
Fair.
For more information about
.4-H swine projects or any,
Union County extension
program contact the Union
County extension office at
(386) 496-2321.

Colan Coody can be reached
at (386) 496-2321.


LEGALS


NOTICE OF MORTGAGE
CREDIT CERTIFICATE
PROGRAM
The Florida Housing Finance
Corporation (FHFC) announces it
Mortgage Credit Certificate Program.
Section 25 of the Internal Revenue
Code authorizes "Issuers" to issue
Mortgage Credit Certificates (MCC)
in lieu of qualified mortgage bonds.
An MCC entitles eligible individuals
to a tax credit against the individual's
Federal tax liability. The tax credit
amount is determined by multiplying
thet certificate's tax credit rate by the
taxpayer's interest paid on the
mortgage loan. during that year. In
order for an individual to claim the
credit provided by Section 25(a), the
M6C must be a qualified mortgage
credit certificate" issued pursuant a
'qualified mortgage credit certificate
program". The following
critena/requirements must be met:
PRINCIPAL RESIDENCE
REQUIREMENT.
The homebuyer must occupy the
residence as their Principal
_Residence within sixty (60) days
after the MCC is issued. The
homeowner will notify the Issuer
immediately if the residence ceases
to be their Principal Residence. The
MCC is only valid during the time the
horteowner occupies the property.
.::- NEW MORTGAGE
-. REQUIREMENT
An: MCC cannot be issued in
conjunction with the acquisition,
S replacement refinancing of an
existing mortgage. However, a
certificate can be used in conjunction
with the replacement of construction
period loans, bridge loans, or other
temporary initial financing with a
term of twenty-four (24) months or
less.
.. THREE-YEAR NO PRIOR
"--. HOMEOWNERSHIP
S REQUIREMENT
The homebuyer cannot have had any
present ownership interest in a
Principal Residence at any time
during the preceding three (3) years
ending on the date the MCC is
issued. This three-year, first time
homebuyer requirement does not
have to be met if the, residence for
which a mortgage loan application is
being made is located in a designated
Targeted Area. A listing of Targeted
Areas may be obtained by visiting
www.floridahousing.org. ,
PURCHASE PRICE
REQUIREMENT
There are maximum allowable
purchase prices which vary based
upon location and whether the home
is in a Targeted Area. The maximum
purchase prices are as follows:
COUNTY LIMIT
Baker $189,682
Broward $280,463
Clay $247,500
Collier $254,250
DuvaL $247,500 -
Manatee $226,350
Miami-Dade $280,463
Monroe $332,466
Nassau $247,500
NPali Beach $280,463
St.Johns $247,500
Sarasota $226,350
All Other Counties $189,682
H-'OMEBUYER INCOME LIMITS
The-homebuyer must have family.
income at or below the program's
income limits for the county in which
the residence being purchased is
located, considering family size and
whether the home is located in a
Targeted Area. The income limits are
as follows:
COUNTY 1 or 2 3 or more
Alachua $52,200 $60,030
Brevard $54,700 $62,905
Broward $57,700 $66,355
Clay- $56,600 $65,090
Collier $63,300 $72,795
Duvar $56,600 $65,090
Gadsden $56,500 $64,975
Indian
River $52,400 $60260
Lake.. $54,700 $62,905
Lee $54,100 $62215
Leon $56,500 $64,975
Manatee $54,300 $62,445
Monroe $57,200 $65,780
Nassau $56,600 $65,090
Okildosa $54,700 $62,905


Orange $54,700 $62,905
Osceola $54,700. $62,905
Palm
Beach $62,100 $71,415
St. Johns $56,600 $65,090
Sarasota $54,300 $62,445
Seminole $54,700 $62,905
All Other
Counties $51,900 $59,685
METHODS BY WHICH
CERTIFICATES ARE ISSUED
FHFC may begin accepting
applications on March 21, 2005 in
order to comply with federal
requirements. Mortgage Credit
Certificates may not be issued prior
to April 14,2005.
For further information, contact
Wallisa Cobb, Single Family Bonds
Program Administrator, 227 North
Bronough Street, Suite 5000,
Tallahassee, Florida 32301-1329,
(850) 488-4197.
iFHFC will offer the MCC Program
via participating lenders throughout
the state of Florida who have agreed
to adhere to all of the program
guidelines. Once the program has
commenced, a list of participating
lenders will be posted to the website
at www.floridahousing.org.
Once a lender is authorized to
participate, they will be trained and
granted access to all MCC prpgrqm
materials. Upon successful
completion of the appropriate
documentation and closing of the
mortgage loan, an MCC will be
issued to the homebuyer, which will
allow the homebuyer to claim the tax
credit when federal taxes are filed.
1/13 ltchg.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO.: 63-2004-CP-0007
DIVISION: PROBATE
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DOROTHY MAE WILLIAMS,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
DOROTHY MAE WILLIAMS,
deceased, whose date of death was
September 25,2002, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Union County,
Florida, Probate Division, File
Number 63-2004-CP-0007, the
address of which is Union County
Courthouse, Room 103, Lake Butler,
Florida 32054. The names and
addresses of the personal
representative and the personal
representative's attomey are set forth
below.
All creditors of decedent and other
persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate, including
unmatured, contingent, or
unliquidated claims, on whom a copy
of this notice is served must file their
clairrs with this Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE-FIRST-
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and
other persons who have claims or
demands against the decedent's
estate, including unmatured,
contingent or unliquidated claims,
must file their claims with this court
WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED. THE DATE OF FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
IS: JANUARY 13,2005.
Personal Representative:
James Joe Williams
Route 2, Box 617M13
Lake Butler, FL 32054
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Jordan Law Firm, PLLC
934 N.E. Lake DeSoto Circle
Lake City, Florida 32055
Florida Bar No. 219355
(386) 755-3456
- (386) 758-2021 (fax)
1/13 2tchg. 1/20


Middle school honors band members included: Cindy
Crawford, Kristen McKinney, Leland Crawford, Brady
Clark, Andrew Young, Jeremy Anderson, Cheyenne
Lugenbeel and Ginny Ivins.


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer

Recently several members
of the Spirit of Union Fighting
Tiger marching band
participated in a very special
ensemble.
The North Florida Honors
Band brought the very best
band members from Baker,
Bradford, Columbia and Union
counties together for a special
night of music. The event took
place at the Bradford High
School auditorium in Starke.
Members of both the middle
school and high school bands
'took part.
The middle school honor


The best advice I can give
to any young man or young
woman upon graduation
from school can be
summed up in exactly eight
words, and they are-be
honest with yourself and
tell the truth.
-James A. Farley




Trees often transplanted
seldom prosper.
-Dutch proverb


band was led by guest
conductor Asa Jernigan. For
the past 13 years Jernigan's
bands have received superior
ratings at all Florida
Bandmasters events. The
honors ensemble performed
songs such as "Fanfare for
Freedom", "Land of Liberty
March" and "Under the Sea".
The high school honor band
was led by guest conductor
Mara Rose. Ensembles under
Rose's direction have
performed at such places as
New York's Lincoln Center,
Gatlinburg, Tenn. and have
included a performance with
the Glen Miller Orchestra. The
honor ensemble performed
such favorites as "Amparito


Lordg, Lordg

Pokeg Joe 6 Eddie

are qO!


High school honors band members included: Stephanie
Floyd, Karl Pittman, Stacy Hutton, Jared Brand, Tara
McQueen, Aimee Norman, Celeste Wilson, Morgan
Anderson-Davis, Katie Crawford, Katy Gary, Kati
Williams, Shawn Andrews, Brandon Saunders, Elizabeth
Shuler, Ricky Allen, Brittany Mundorff, Curtis Clemons,
Marshall Riggs and Mark Riherd.


Roca (Spanish March)",
"Roller Coaster, .a Symphonic
March" and "An. American
Elegy". "An American Elegy"
was composed in memory of
those who lost their lives at
Columbine High School on
April 20, 1999.
Members of the middle
school honor band included:
Cindy Crawford and Kristen
McKinney on clarinet, Leland
Crawford on French horn,
Brady Clark and Andrew
Young on trumpet, Jeremy
Anderson and Cheyenne
Lugenbeel on tuba and Ginny
Ivins on percussion.
Members of the high school
honor band included:
Stephanie Floyd and Kari


Pittman on flute, Stacy Hutton
on oboe, Jared B'rand, Tara
McQueen and Aimee Norman
on clarinet, Celeste Wilson on
contralto clarinet, Morgan
Andersen-Davis on alto
saxophone, Katie Crawford on
bassoon, Katy Gary and Kati
Williams on French horn,.
Shawn Andrews, Brandon ,
Saunders and Elizabeth Shuler
on trumpet, Ricky Allen and
Brittany Mundorff on
trombone, Curtis Clemons and
Marshall Rigs-- on tuba and
Mark Riherd on percussion.

James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
jamesredmondl @yahoo. corn


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WYATTLUGENBEEL
lan.16. 2005


Yikesl Time sure flies.
It's your birthday and
now you're "5."
Sparkling eyes full of wonder.
Papa and Nana love you into
the clear blue yonder!
Happy Birthday, Little Buddy,
We love you,
Papa and Nana


Geneva Bishop
1-8-1926 9-10-2003


Could have been a
wonderful day. Miss you
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Your kids love you and so
do I but we'll be seeing
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From All Those Who Love You


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* A.

~


section t: I thursday, Jan. 13, 2UUb
jm I


MOW


-a

''.4


*I1


News from Bradford County, Unkin-County and the Lake Region area




$250,000 awarded to father in suit against DCF


By MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer


mother's home. he just wanted
Noegel out of the picture.
DCF investigators said they%


did not know about the 1995
sworn complaint when Floyd
lodaed his complaint in 1996


and 1.: attorneys said.even if
investigators had that
knowledge. it would likely. not


have been enough to prompt
DCF to remove Ciara from the
another's home.


DCF attorneys said that
See SUIT, p. 6B


A Bradford Coi-iin rit---
ruled the Depjrimene >e I
Children and Fjmilies IDCF,
100-percent negligent and
ordered Fred Flo\d ot Lake
Butler be paid $25i0.00J) at the
conclusion of a ciil trail thai
claimed DCF should ha'. e
done more to prtie,.t Flo',d '
daughter Ciara in 1996
"Once the) came back and
ruled DCF x\as lii0-percem
negligent, I didn't really care
about the amount." said Flid
."I wanted someone else
besides me to come tiup and sa\
it was their (DCF's i fault.'
He also said he hopes this
suit will prompt DCF to
change some of its methods in
the future so that another child
doesn't suffer. "Our main goal
was to bring attention to this
problem and make sure that
they DCF) take
responsibility." Floyd said.
He said he had already been
told that at least one attorney.
involved in a different case
with DCF feels Flosd's lawsuit
has prompted a more positive
response from the department
in that case.
"If it helps one other child.
then it's been worth it," Flod
said.
The trial ended Jan. 5 with
the jury finding for Floyd. The
DCF attorneN could not be
reached for comment prior to
press time Tuesday and Floyd
said he was uncertain if DCF
plans to appeal the decision or
not.
The civil lawsuit was first
filed by Floyd in 1997 and was
thrown out once before
Floyd's attorneys brought iI
back into the court system.
Ciara Floyd was three and
living with her mother in 199(
-when her mother's boyfriend
Larry Christopher Noegel
physically injured her to the
point that she died. Noegel Is
currently serving 30 )ears in
prison after being cons icted of
the crime..
At the center of Floyd's
' lawsuit was his claim that DCF
should have taken more
decisive action on two
complaints that his daughter
was being mistreated both
Sof which %were lodged by Floyd
prior to the child's death.
Neither complaint was lodged
against Ciara's mother, who
was given primary residency
for the child. Floyd and the
mother shared custody.
The first complaint was
lodged in January of 1996
against another relative and. in
that instance, health officials
ruled that what looked like
cigarette burns were actuaIlly
the result of the childhood
-disease impetigo.
The second complaint was
lodged against Noegel in June
of 1996. DCF investigated but
took no action because doctors
could not sax for certain that
bruises on. the child's body
were the result of abuse.
Floyd said the bruises and
the child's sudden reluctance
o.. ogo-home to her mother a
reluctance that had never been
present prior to that time -
.caused him to take her to the
doctor and tell a hospital social
worker that he thought Noegel
was to blame. The social
worker called in DCF based on
his statement.
Floyd said he made the
statement at the time based on
knowledge that Noegel was
arrested for domestic violence
at an earlier time.
In Jul\ of 1996. Ciara Floyd
was admitted to the hospital
with severe injuries and later
died. Noegel was arrested.
tried and cons icted for causing
her death.
After Ciara died, Flod went
Sto the Union County Sheriff's
Office and asked for all
records on Noegel. One record
he was given was a December
1995 sworn complaint against
Noegel for child abuse The
victim in that complaint was
the young son of a pre\ ious
girlfriend. The complaint w.as
still being processed b- the
state au .rne) 's office when
Ciara died.
Floyd claimed this sworn
complaint and the prior arrest
for domestic n olence should
have been enough for DCF to
take action to protect Ciara. He
said he did not necessarily
want Ciara removed from her


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1, I


Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Jan. 13, 2005

CRIME:


Deputies net
116 grams of
cocaine
A 37-year-old Keystone
Heights woman was arrested in
Putnam County last week for
drug trafficking.
Putnam' Drug/Vice Unit
conducted a surveillance on the
subject after information was
received of a pending drug
transaction in the East Palatka
area.
Theresa Huffman was to
travel Jan. 6 from the
Keystone Heights area to the
East Palatka area to meet
another subject and pick up a
.large quantity of powder
cocaine.
The surveillance was put
into place and Huffman was
observed meeting the subject
in East Palatka, according to
Captain Steve Rose. As
Huffman returned to Keystone
Heights her vehicle was
stopped for committing a
traffic violation. Deputies
found she had a suspended
license.
A K-9 responded and alerted
on her vehicle. A search
revealed 116 grams of powder
cocaine located above the sun
visor, Captain Rose said.
Huffman also had a one-
gram bag of cocaine and a
straw in her pocket.
Huffman was charged with
trafficking in cocaine over 28
grams, possession of cannabis,.
maintaining a drug vehicle and
driving while license suspended
or. revoked. She Was- booked
into the Putnam County Jail
under no bond.
The truck was removed
from the scene and released to
the registered owner.
Further investigation into
-the source of the drug supply
is ongoing, Captain Rose said.
Four arrested
at lounge --
Four men were arrested Jan.
8 after deputies were called to
George's Place where a fight
was taking place.
William Noonen Bradley,
25, of Brooker, Jeremy Shane
Crawford, 24, of Starke and
Matthew T. Cousins, 22, of
Jacksonville were arrested by
Sgt. Ray White for affray. The
three were involved in a'
physical'--"'ilfefati'6ri"'at tfhe'
lounge and refused to comply
"il' 'law tful orders given by the
deputies, Sgt. White said.
Brandon Green, 19, of
Jacksonville was arrested by
Deputy B. D. Morgan for
trespass after warning when he
refused to leave the
establishment despite being
told to do so by the deputies.
Green, Bradley, Crawforda
and Cousins were released from
custody after $1,000 surety
bonds were posted for each of
them.
Woman
arrested for
stealing
checks
A. 21-year-old Bellmore,
woman; was charged' with-
stealing, and cashing checks
belonging to. a Keystone
Heights resident: .
"Ashleigh Aynn Willhite.
was arrested Jan. 7 by Sgt.
William Brown for two counts
each of forgery, -uttering a
forged instrument and
obtaining property by
worthless check.
Willhite is charged with
stealing at least three checks
from the victim's residence on


Dec. 20.
On Dec. 22.she- forged -a
- echeck"TnTfhe amount of $110
and cashed it at the credit
union, Sgt. Brown said.
On Dec. 23 Willhite forged
another stolen check in the
amount of $205, also cashing
it at the credit union, Sgt.
Brown said.
Willhite stated there were
also checks cashed in
Gainesville and Keystone
Heights.
Co-defendant Sarah
Elizabeth Hall was an active
participant in the forging,
uttering and cashing of all of
the checks, Sgt. Brown said.
Bond on the charges was
set at $15,000.

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:,
Leon Watkins III, 26, of
Lake Butler was arrested Jan. 5
by Union Deputy Ronald
Pinkston for aggravated assault-
with a deadly weapon. Watkins
is charged with bumping the
rear of the victim's car when
she .refused to stop, Deputy
Pinkston said. Two small,
children were also in the car at
the time, Deputy Pinkston
said. At the time of his arrest
the deputy found a small bag
of marijuana. under the
passenger's seat and Astrid
Watkins, 30, was arrested.
Leon Watkins was"lso-charged-
on a caias for failure to,
appear.
Michael Eugene_ Utecht,-
42,-of-Naptes was--rrested Jan.
4 by Starke Sgt. Richard
Crews for possession of drug
paraphernalia. Utecht had a
brass pipe with residue in his
possession and attempted to
discard it by throwing it under
his vehicle, Sgt. Crews said. A
$ 1,000 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.
Kimberly M. Goodwin, 29,
of Starke was arrested Jan. 3'
-by Stkke .Offi'erY'Paul King
for. battery .dpmenstic..iolence,.
Goodwin is charged within
grabbing and pushing the
victim during an argument.
She was additionally charged
on a Volusia County warrant
with violation of probation.
She was released from custody
after surety bonds totalling
$3,500 were posted.
Andre G. Williams, 33, of
Starke ws arrested Jan. 7 by
Officer King for loitering,
prowling, possession of


.marijuana and resisting
"without violence. Williams
was on the front porch of the
victim's residence. He fled
when confronted by the victim,
but was seen by the officer as--
he attempted to conceal a bag
of marijuana. He attempted to
pull away from the officer and
had to be physically placed on
the ground, Officer King said.
Williams was also charged
with burglary to a conveyance
and petit theft, Officer King
said. He stole a car stereo from
a vehicle on Jan, 5, Officer
King.-said. Bofd was set at
$15,000.
Dana Etienne, 19, of Starke
was arrested Jan 6 by Starke
Officer Stephen Murphy for
aggravated domestic battery.
Bond was set at $10,000.
Jamie Ray Simons, 24, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 8 by
Officer King for violation of .
probation from Volusia
County. A search of Simons
revealed a plastic bag
containing marijuana with two
packages of rolling papers in
his pocket, Officer King said.
He was additionally charged
with possession of marijuana
and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Bond was set at
$5,000.
Edward McCutchen, 20, 6f
Starke was arrested Jan. 7 by
Bradford Deputy Casey Moore
on a writ of bodily attachment.
He may purge by paying
$2,000.
Justin S. Johnspn, 19, of
Lake Butler was arrested Jan. 4
by probation officers for
violation of probation.
Johnson violated his probation
-by -committing new offenses of
possession of cocaine and
possession of narcotic
equipment in Alachua County.
Medina Steiber, 32, of
'Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 6 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for indirect criminal,
contempt.
Corina R. Sumner, 32, of
Lake Butler was arrested Jan. 5
by Union Deputy Ken Smith
on a- warrant for failure tp.o
appear.


Bradford Deputy Donald
Cannon for violation .of
probation bigamy. He was
released on his own
recognizance by Judge Peter
Sieg.
Dana Powell, 45. of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 3 by Qfficer King for
violation- of probation. She
was released on her own
recognizance by Judge Sieg.
Dwana Curtis, 24, of Lake
Butler was arrested Jan. 3 by
Union Deputy Terry Cranford
for failure to appear grand theft
scheme to defraud and failure to
appear DWLS. Curtis was
released on her own
recognizance.
William Vincent Lamb,
26, of Middleburg was arrested
Jan. 7 by Starke Officer Mark
Lowery on a Clay County writ
of bodily attachment for failure
to pay child support. He may
purge by paying $1,500.
John Strickland, 28, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 4 for
violation of probation resisting
arrest with violence.
Adrian Mosley, 32, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 4 by
Bradford Deputy Jason Clark
for violation of probation.
Bond was set at $50,000.
Jason Andrews, 26, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 4 by
Deputy Clark for violation of
probation. He was released on
his own recognizance by Judge
Sieg.
Reginald Byrd, 57, of
Jacksonville was arrested Jan.
4 by Jacksonville officers for
failure to appear. Bond was set
at $5,000.
James Strickland, 41, of
Gainesville was arrested Jan. 4
by Duval officers on a warrant
from Bradford County 'for
violation of probation resisting
.arrest with violence. He was
released 'on his MWn .
recognizance by Judge" David
Giant.
Christopher Risby, 17, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 4 by
Deputy Cannon, on warrants


for violation of probation
Keith Hamner, 44, of burglary (four counts) and two
cksonville was arrested Jan. ~Lte(utW' sale, ofr. cannabis. He
, by parole officers 'for was released on his own
oiblatiofi of prObatibn' from recognizance by Judge Sieg.
Alachua County. He was
released after a $5,000 surety Pedro Carter, 33, of Starke
bond was posted. was arrested Jan. 5 by Bradford


Dameon Butler, 27, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 3 by
parole officers for violation of
probation. Butler was released
after a $1,000 surety bond was
posted.
Brian Reid, 33, of Lake
Geneva was arrested Jan. 3 by


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Sgt. Danny Wolfe for
violation of probation failure
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possession of cocaine with
intent to sell.
Bobby Robinson, 30, of
Bronson was arrested Jan. 5 by
Bradford Sgt. Ron Davis on a
Union County warrant for
violation of probation
possession of controlled
substance.
Sara Elizabeth Hall, 22, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 5 by Clay Deputy T. W.
Roper on a warrant for grand
theft of a firearm. Bond was set
at $1,003.
Gillie Robbins, 31, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 7 by Clay deputies on
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Hershell Blaine Dyal, 39,
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John Crawford, 43, of
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probation sale of controlled
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Sieg.
Kevin Rowland, 22, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 5 by Bradford Deputy-
Brian Waldorf for failure to
appear violation of probation
possession of cocaine. He was
released on his own
recognizance by Judge Sieg.
Charles Mathews, 27, of
Melrose was arrested Jan. 5 by
Deputy Waldorf on a Putnam
County warrant for violation
of probation possession of
cocaine. He was transported to
Putnam.
James Robert Seay, 30, of
High Springs was arrested Jan.
5 by Union Deputy Terry
Cranford on a warrant for grand
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SJan. 13,2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


NEWS BRIEFS:


Recent
arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently in
Bradford, Clay (Keystone
Heights area) or Union County.
Kenneth Goethe, 25, of
Sanderson was arrested Jan. 5
by parole officers on a warrant
from Baker County for
violation of probation. A
5,000 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.
Deidra Melissa Oliver, 25,
of Lake Butler. was arrested
Jan. 8 by Union Deputy
George Green on a warrant for
fraud, insufficient funds check.
She was released on her own
recognizance.
Paul Gaskins, 41, of Starke
% as arrested Jan. 4 by Bradford
Deputy Brian Davis as a
fugitive from justice.
Traffic
John Thomas Smith, 65,
of Starke was arrested Jan. 5
by Starke Officer J.W. Hooper
for driving under the influence
(DUI). Smith refused testing
and refused to sign the citation.
He was released from custody
after a $5,000 surety bond was
-posted.
Janice Brooke Watson, 30,
of Starke was arrested Jan. 5
by Deputy Moore for DUI
pending results of urine
,analysis. Her blood-alcohol,
level was .07 percent at the
time- of her arrest, Deputy
Moore said. A $1,000 surety
bond was posted for her release
from custody.


Bougault's vehicle.was stopped
for no tail lights. His license
had five suspensions. Deputy
Roper said.
James Lagasse, 28, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 7 by Clay deputies for
DWLS.
Paulino Escalante, 22. of
Lake City was arrested Jan. 10
by FHP Trooper Brian N.
Lamb for attaching tag not
assigned.. Escalante's vehicle
was stopped for an equipment
check. The tag on the
Oldsmobile ws expired and
should appear on a Dodge van.
Wesley Bailey, 18, of
Lawtey was arrested Jan. 9 by
Starke Officer Swain for
DWLS.
Shannon Harrington, 41, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Jan. 6 by Clay deputies for
DWLS.
Timothy Johns, 29,, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 7 by
Officer King for! DWLS times
three. A $1,000 surety bond
was posted for his release from,
custody.
Joe Prevatt, 37, of Starke
was arrested Jan.. 4 by Deputy
Cannon for. violation of
probation DWLS.
Geneva Prevatt, 32, of
Hampton was arrested Jan. 4
by Deputy Cannon for
violation of probation DWLS.
She was released on her own
recognizance by Judge Sieg.
Michael L. Wilkerson, 27,
of Starke was arrested Jan. 4
by Officer King: for failure to
appear DWLS. A $2,000
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.


Circuit finals
in Bradford
Appearing before Judge
Peter K. Sieg in Circuit Court
Dec. 14, the following
defendants received final
disposition in their cases:
Case management
Donald Alessi pled no
contest felony DWLS habitual
offender revocation, improper
tag; six months probation,
$396 court costs.
Gary Joe Brown pled no
contest possession of imitation
controlled substance,
possession of : drug
paraphernalia, resisting arrest
without violence; 136 ,days
county jail with credit, three
years drug offender probation. '
Alfred Corbett pled no
contest possession of
controlled. .substance,
possession of .drug
paraphernalia; two, :years
probation, $396 court costs.
Barry Alan Dile pled no
contest criminal mischief,
improper exhibition of
dangerous, weapon;' $951.90
restitution, one year probation
each count, no contact with
victims, $195 court costs.
Lesl.i Elixson pled no
contest possession, of cocaine,
10 days county jail, two years
drug offender substance abuse
evaluation, 50 hours
community service work, $296
court costs, $30 drug
screening.
Leslie Marie Elixson pled
no contest false identification
given to law enforcement
officer;, two years probation
consecutive.
Sidney Franklin Griffis Il,
pled no contest -15 counts
cruelty to animals;
psychological evaluation, may
not possess firearm, $396
court cost, $30 drug screening,.


four years probation.
Charles L. -Henderson Jr.
pled no contest possession of
cocaine with intent to deliver
or sell, possession of cannabis
with intent to sell, possession
of drug paraphernalia, no valid
driver's license; 30 days county
jail, four years probation, $400
court costs, $20 drug
screening.
Derrick Lamar Mercer pled
no contest fraudulent use of
credit card; one year probation.
$2,000 restitution.
Linda Marlene Minton pled
no contest felony DWLS
habitual offender revocation;
nine months drug evaluation,
$396 court costs.
Lester Walker pled no
contest introduction of
contraband into county jail;
two years probation, $30 drug
screening, $396 court costs.
Donald Alessi admitted
violation of probation case
management felony DWLS
habitual offender relocation.
probation reinstated.
Franklin Curtis admitted
violation of probation dase
management possession of
drug paraphernalia. 102 days
count\ jail.
Mark D King admitted
violation of probation battery,
fleeing and attempting to elude
a police officer; 150' days
county jail.
Carla L. Sheering admitted
violation of probation
possession of, controlled
substance; two years drug
offender probation.
.Ronald Frank Easterling
pled no contest violation of
probation aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon;
substance abuse evaluation,
probation reinstated for two
years.
Kenneth Alton Pye
admitted violation of probation
four counts aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon; one year


I


county jail with
credit.

Divorces


164 days


granted
in Bradford
Marriages receiving final
dissolution during the month of
November 2004 in Bradford
County included the following:
Justin E. Crawford vs
Kimberly J. Crawford
Dean A. Reddish vs Becky L.
Reddish
James C. Knight vs Lilla M.
Knight
James L. Mercer vs April A.
Canipe
Jeromy Smith vs Athena
Baker
Michael T. Waters vs Sharon
T. Waters .
Stephen T. Arnold vs Rena
A. Arnold
Mark T. Bell vs Joy A. Bell.
Man iages- receiving final
dissolution in Bradford during
the month of December include
the following:
Lashanda Carter Lee vs
Charles Lee Sr.


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'







Page 4B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Jan. 13, 2005


I mrnl I A 0 -CO.


OBITUARIES:


SSGT. Jacob Lucas
Livingston

Jacob Livingston
LAKE CITY Staff Sgt. Jacob
Lucas Livingston, United States
Air Force, 23, of Lake City died
Sunday, Dec. 26, 2004, from
injuries sustained in a
motorcycle accident in Okinawa,
Japan.
A native of Lake City, Staff
Sgt. Livingston joined the Air
Force after graduating from
Columbia High School in 1999.
He was stationed at McDill Air
Force Base in Tampa before his
current station at Kadena Air
Force Base in Okinawa. He
coached little league baseball and
basketball while in Tampa and
attended Christ Central
Ministries Church in Lake City.
Staff Sgt. Livingston is
survived by: his wife Laura Mari
Livingston of Casselberry; his
mother Brenda Creamer
Cunniingham of Lake City; his
father James Lee Livingston of
Horseshoe Beach; a brother John
Lewis Livingston of Lake City;
his maternal grandmother
Beatrice Creamer of Lawtey; his
paternal grandmother Evelyn
McCulley of Lake Butler; his
paternal great-grandmother
Mildred Allen of Clermont; and
two step-brothers, Josh Hook
and Jeremiah Hook, both of Lake
City.
Funeral services for Staff Sgt.
Livingston were Jan. 3, 2005 at
the Christ Central Ministries
Church with Pastor Lonnie Johns
and Pastor Mark Johns
officiating. Graveside service
followed at Forest Lawn
Memorial Gardens with ..full
military honors under the care of
Gateway-Forest Lawn Funeral
Home of Lake City.
Vio a Anderson
STARKE Viola Elnora
Anderson, 85, of Starke died
Wednesday, Jan. 5, 2005, at
Shands at Starke.
Born in Haubstadt, Ind., Mrs.
Anderson was a longtime
resident of Bradford County. She
was a hairdresser and retired from
the poultry business. She was a
member of First United
Methodist Church of Starke and
the United Methodist Women.
Mrs. Anderson is survived by:
two sons, Daniel Anderson of
Lake Butler and Rex E. Anderson
of Starke; a daughter Paula Kay
Anderson of Zephyrhills; a sister
Frances Hoss of. Evansville, Ind.;
and four grandchildren. She was
preceded in death by her husband
Rex Eugene Anderson Sr. and a
daughter Vicky Rosier.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Anderson were Jan. 8, 2005 at
First-United Methodist Church of
Starke with the Rev. Michael
Hutcherson officiating with'
burial following in Crosby Lake
Cemetery under the care of Archie
Tanner Funeral Home of Starke.
Corine Colbert
,STARKE Corine Hudson
Colbert, 91, of Starke died
Sunday, Jan. 9, 2005, in
Bradford Terrace Care Center
following an extended illness.
Born in Crystal River on Feb.
1.0, 1913, Mrs. Colbert was' a
retired presser at New Method
Dry Cleaners. She was a member
of Ebenezer Missionary Baptist
Church.
Mrs. Colbert is survived by: a
son Charles Colbert of
Philadelphia; two daughters,
Betty Jean Fussell of Miami and
Anita .Colbert of Philadelphia; a
sister Mable Hall of West Palm
Beach; seven grandchildren and
two great-grandchildren; and her
caregiver Thelma Green.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Colbert will be held at 11 a.m.
on Saturday, Jan. 15, 2005, in
Ebenezer Missionary Baptist
Church with the Rev. James N.
Wilcox, pastor, and the Rev.
Robert Dell, eulogist. Interment
will follow in Oddfellow
Cemetery under the direction of
Haile Funeral Home of Starke
Visitation, will be at the
funeral home on Friday, Jan. 14,
2005, family, 3-4 p.m.; friends
from 4 to 8 p.m.


Hunter Carson
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Infant
Hunter Lee Carson of Keystone
Heights was born and died on
Jan. 4, 2005 at Orange Park -
Medical Center. -
Hunter is survived by: his
parents Josh and Laura Carlson
of Keystone Heights; his
maternal grandparents, Karen
Belson of Jacksonville and
Kenneth and Georgia Harden of
Middleburg; his paternal
grandparents, Charles and Tami
Someillan of Keystone Heights
and Tim and Anna Carlson of
Horn Lake, Miss.) his maternal
great-grandfather Carl Harden of
Clay Hill; and paternal great-
grandparents George and Lynette
Krohn of Mt. Zion, Ill.
Graveside services for Hunter
were Jan. 7, 2005 in Keystone
Heights Cemetery with the Rev.
Roger Culpepper conducting the
services. Burial followed under
the care of Jones Funeral Home
of Keystone Heights.

Thelma Dinkins
STARKE Thelma Andreu
Dinkins, 92, of Starke died
Thursday, Jan. 6, 2005, at her
residence following an extended
illness.
A lifelong resident of Starke,
Mrs. Dinkins was born on July
20, 1912 in Starke. She was co-
owner of Bradford County
Abstract Co. and was a member
of First Baptist Church in Starke.
Mrs. Dinkins is survived by: a
daughter Jo Ann Stith of
Blairsville,.. Ga.; one grandchild
'and two' great-granddaughters;
and a longtime caregiver Jannie
Padgett.' She* was preceded in
death by her husband Lawrence F.
"Monk" Dinkins and a
granddaughter Terry Stith.
Graveside services for Mrs.
Dinkins were Jan. 9, 2005 in
Crosby Lake Cemetery with the
Rev. Wailon Haston conducting
the services.' Interment followed
under the care of Jones Funeral
Home of Starke.

Richard Dobbs
JACKSONVILLE Richard
Andrews Dobbs, 47, of
Jacksonville died Friday, Jan..7,
2005, following a sudden
illness.
A lifelong resident of
Jacksonville, Mr. Dobbs was the
son of the late Marvin Dobbs and
Agnes Wylene Andrews Dobbs.
He was a former Jacksonville-
Sheriff's Office Reserve Officer
and, was employed with Goodyear
Tire Co. where he was a
mechanic. He was of the Baptist
faith. ,
S:.'; Dobbs-is survived; by-a
daughter .Christina. Dobbs of,
Jacksonville; an adopted
daughter Anna Tennison of
Jacksonville; a sister Shary
Gordon of Lake Butler; a step-
sister Peggy Harrell of
Jacksonville; a brother Ronnie
Dobbs of Summerfield; four step-
sons, Jimmy Harrell, Mark
Harrell, Terry Harrell and Vernon
Harrell, all of Jacksonville.
Graveside services for Mr.
Dobbs will be held Thursday,
Jan. 13, 2005, at 11 a.m. in
Elzey Chapel Cemetery near Lake
Butler with the Rev. Rusty
Womack officiating. Burial will
follow under the care of Archer
Funeral Home of Lake Butler.
Visitation will be one hour
before the services at the
graveside.

Ralph Nettles
STARKE Ralph Junior
Nettles, 62, of Starke died
Tuesday, Jan. 4, 2005, at Shands
Alachua General Hospital in
Gainesville following an
extended illness.
Born in Starke,. Mr. Nettles
was self-employed until his
retirement. He was of the Baptist
faith.
Mr. Nettles is survived by: two
sons, Shawn D. Nettles of
Hampton and Trevor D. Nettles
of Starke; three daughters,'
Pamela D'. Griffis of
Jacksonville, Bambi E. Nettles
and Lori R. White, both of
Hawthorne; his mother Letha
Nettles of Starke; a sister Barbara
A. Cooper of Starke; two
brothers, James L. Nettles and
Grady Douglas Nettles, both of
Starke; 12 grandchildren and two
great-grandchildren. He was
preceded in death by his wife
Carolyn E. Nettles and his father
Grady Nettles..
Funeral services for Mr.
. Nettles were Jan. 8, 2005 in the
Chapel of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke with the Rev.
Gene Bass officiating. Burial
followed in Crosby Lake
Cemetery.

,Rozelle Piper
AUBURNDALE Rozelle
Douglas Piper, 94, of Auburndale
died Tuesday, Jan. 4, 2005, at
Hospice of Tri-Counties in
Chiefland following an extended
"illness.


Born in Lake Butler, Mrs.
Piper lived most of her life in
Jacksonville and Keystone
Heights. She was a homemaker
and member of Trinity Baptist
Church of Keystone Heights.
Mrs. Piper is survived by: a
daughter Carol Baldwin of
Auburndale; a son Donald Piper
of Ft. White; six grandchildren
and 10 great-grandchildren. She
was preceded in death by her
husband Lawrence Piper.
Funeral services for Mrs. Piper
were Jan. 7, 2005 in the Chapel
of Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler with the Rev. James
Peoples officiating. Burial
followed in Dekle Cemetery in
Lake Butler.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Hospice of Tri-
Counties, 311 NE 9th St.,
Chiefland, FL 32626.


Anne Hamilton
JEFFERSON, GA. Anne
Jackson Hamilton, 80, of
Jefferson, Ga. died Thursday, Jan
6, 2005.
Born in Barrow County, Ga.
the daughter of the late Worth
and Susan Williams Jackson,
Mrs. Hamilton was a
homemaker.
Mrs. Hamilton is.survived by:
five sons, Gary Hamilton of
Durham, N.C., George Hamilton
and Paul Hamilton, both of
Starke, Jim Hamilton of Villa
Rica' and Mark Hamilton of
Tampa; a sister Catherine Porter
of Demorest; eight grandchildren
and eight great-grandchildren.
She was preceded in death by her
husband Sherrod W. Hamilton.
Private burial of Mrs.
Hamilton was Jan. 7, 2005 in
Rosehill Cemetery in Winder,
Ga. under the care of Evans
Funeral Home of Jefferson.
Memorial services for Mrs.
Hamilton will be held at 3 p.m.
on Saturday, Jan. 15, 2005, in
First Baptist Church of Jefferson
with Jack Hamilton officiating.
The family will receive friends
immediately following the
service.
Memorial contributions mtay
be made to the Botanical Gardens
UGA Foundation, 2450 S
Milledge Ave., Athens, Ga.
30605-1620.


Victoria Lowry
MELROSE Victoria, R.
Lowry, 97, of Melrose "died
Sunday, Jan. 9, 2005, at her
residence.
I Born in Shankesville, -Pa:;-
Mrs. Lowry moved to Melrose 35
years ago from-Somerset, Pa. She
was a homemaker and member of
Paran Baptist Church in Grandin.
Mrs.- Lowry is survived by:
four daughters, Betty Lowry of
Huachuca City, Ariz., Ada Barndt
of Somerset, Victoria Clark of
Martinsburg, W.Va. and Mary
Chambers of Keystone Heights;
four sons, John Lowry of Las
Vegas, Jack Lowry of Keystone
Heights. Charles Lowry and
Frank Lowry, both of Melrose;
22 grandchildren, 26 great-
grandchildren and 12 great-great-
grandchildren. She is preceded in
death by her husband of 72 years
Taylor T. Lowry and sons, Taylor
T. Lowry Jr., James Lowry and
Robert Lowry.
Graveside services for Mrs.
Lowry 'will be held at 11 a.m. on
Thursday, Jan. 13, 2005, in
Paran Baptist Church Cemetery
in Grandin with the Rev. Charles
Litzell officiating. Burial will
follow under the care of Moring
Funeral Home of Melrose.
The family will receive friends
at the residence of Frank Lowry,,
942 SR-26, Melrose immediately
following the funeral services.
Memorial contributions may
be made to the Paran Cemetery
Association, 'PO Box 85,
Grandin, FL 32638.


m


Brother Scott Fisher officiating.
Burial with complete military
rites followed in Midway
Cemetery in Lake Butler under
the care of Archer Funeral Home
of Lake Butler.



in Memory


Louella Struth
STARKE Louella Tatum
Struth, 89, of Starke died
Monday, Jan. 10, 2005, at The
Health Care Center in Lake City
following an extended illness.
Born in Deland on Dec. 7.
1915, Ms. Struth moved to Lake
City from--Starke. She 'was a
homemaker and worked as a
secretary for the state of Florida
Surplus Property Unit. She was a
member of First United
Methodist Church of Starke.
Ms. Struth is survived by: four
daughters, Victoria Case and
Martha Johns, both of Lake
City, Nancy Gillic of Gainesville
and Kathryn Struth of Starke; 10
grandchildren and 14 great-
grandchildren. She was preceded
in death by a son James Rodman
Struth.
Memorial services for Ms.
Struth will be held at 11 a.m. on
Saturday, Jan. 15, 2005, in First
United Methodist Church with
the Rev. Mike Hutcherson
conducting the services.
Interment will be at a later date in
Crosby Lake Cemetery under the
care of Jones Funeral Home of
Starke.

Charles Strickland
MIDDLEBURG The Rev.
Charles Leland Strickland, 56, of
Middleburg died Saturday, Jan. 8,
2005, at Shands at the
University of Florida following a
sudden illness.
Born in Sparks, Ga. on Sept.
22, 1948, Rev. Strickland moved
to Middleburg 16 years ago from
Starke. He was pastor of Faith
Baptist Church in Starke.
Rev. Strickland is survived by:
his wife Carol Higginbotham
Strickland of Middleburg; two
daughters, Denise Herman of
Starke and Hollie Biggs of
Lewisburg, Tenn; a son
Christopher Howle of
Jacksonville; two sisters, Nell
Ray of Green Cove Springs and
Latrell Castleberry of Valdosta,
Ga.; two brothers, Leroy
Strickland of Jacksonville and
Dean Strickland of Arizona; and
three grandchildren.
Funeral services for Rev.
Strickland were Jan. 11, 2005 in
First Baptist Church of Starke
with the Rev. Fred Carlton and
the Rev. Lester Austin
conducting the services.
Interment followed in Pinemount
Baptist Church Cemetery in
McAlpin under the care of Jones
Funeral Home of Starke.

Orville Wilkinson
EARLETON Or ille
Alexander Wilkinson, -88', of
Earleton and Owings, Md. died
Thursday, Jan. 6, 2005, at
Shands at Alachua General
Hospital in Gainesville.
Born in Owings, Mr.
Wilkinson lived in Earleton
during the winter season for
many years. He retired from the
U.S. Navy Oceanographic Office
and was a farmer. He was a U.S.
Army veteran of World War II. He
was a member of the Masonic
Lodge Prince Frederick, the


Calvert County Sports Club, Mt.
Harmony United Methodist
Church and was the last charter
member of the American Legion
Stallings and Williams Post 206,
all in Maryland.
Mr. Wilkinson is survived by:
a daughter Linda Stallings of
Earleton; and a grandson
Christopher Alexander Wilkin-
son. He was preceded in death by
his wife Linnae Colleen Russell
Wilkinson and a son Orville
Alexander Wilkinson Jr.
Funeral services for Mr.
Wilkinson were Jan. 12, 2005 in
Rausch Funeral Home Chapel in
Owings with interment follow-
ing in Mt. Harmony Cemetery.


Joseph Wilder
LAKE BUTLER Joseph
Leonard Wilder, 65, of Lake
Butler died Saturday, Jan. 8',
2005, at his residence following
an extended illness.
Born in .Cuba, Tenn., Mr
Wilder lived, in Livingston,
Texas most of his life before
moving to Lake Butler in August
of 2004. He retired as a chief
petty officer in the U.S. Navy
following 22 years of service. He
served both in the Korean War
and the Vietnam War. He was a
member of Veterans of Foreign
Wars of Livingston, Texas and
the Church of Christ of Lake
Butler.
Mr. Wilder is survived by: his
wife Shirley Vannoy Wilder of
Lake Butler; two sons, Michael
Joseph Wilder and Matt Wilder,
both of Lake Butler; a brother
T.K. Wilder of Jacksonville; and
two grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr. Wilder
were Jan. 11, 2005 in Church of
Christ of Lake Butler with


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Jan. 13, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


'Taking Care of Business"


I


CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


MAIN OFFICE


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


202 S. Walnut St., Starke
904-964-5278
www.northfloridachamber.com


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


NFRCC Opens NeHeadquarters
NFRCC Opens New Headquarters


On Jan. 5, the North Florida Regional
Chamber of Commerce (NFRCC)
officially opened its new headquarters
in downtown Starke.
The new location is the Historic
Bradford County Bank building at 100
East Call St. in Starke. The opening
marks the first of many steps in new
business development for downtown.
With the leadership commitment from
the Chamber Board of Governors, the
chamber will be focusing on business
growth this year. NFRCC formed a
non-profit division, Main Street Starke,
Inc. to help with attracting btisiness for
the Main Street area.
-Kim Skidmore will be the, manager of
Main Street Starke, and it will be
governed by a Board of Directors
formed out of its membership.
For more information on Main Street
Starke, Inc., call 904-964-5278.
Organizations that will operate out of
this location include: Bradford County
Welcome Center, Bradford County
Development Authority, Bradford
County Tourist Development Council
and the Bradford County Film
Commission, The North Florida
Regional Chamber of Commerce and
Main Street Starke, Inc.


-0


J


2005 Chair Person Linda Tatum and
Kay Colson-Waters show off their stylish
footware.


Bradford County Commissioner Doyle Thomas, Senator Rod
Smith, Representative Aaron Bean, State Representative
Joe Pickens, Starke City Councilman Steve Futch, Starke
Mayor Carolyn Spooner were on hand to cut the grand
opening ribbon.


Starke Mayor Carolyn Spooner welcomes
the crowd at the the opening of the new
chamber offices.


More than 100 persons visited the new
Chamber office and new Main Street Starke,
Inc. headquarters.


Chamber chairman Jeff Oody speaks to the
group.


NFRCC sets


2005 goals
NFRCC set new goals for 2005 in a planning retreat
held on Jan. 5.
' The,chamber Board of Governors elected 10 goals for.
staf.to- hie this'} e1r; Listed "is the heading and- '*
goals for 2005.
Chamber Operations Expand Information base on
chamber web-site; send email information of board
minutes and agendas before meeting dates; promote
the good things that the chamber is achieving in the
business communities.
Community Betterment Increase jobs in the tri-
county area; work to improve training of job
applicants.
Enhancing Membership Services Survey the
business community in the tri-county area to see what
they want from their local chamber.
Economic Development Educating the general
public on what the chamber is doing; housing for
middle-income workforce; bring in developers to build
middle-income homes.
Government Relations Keep improving local
government relations in the tri-county area;create a
lobbying force for business.





_(r l I -M


Representatives from New River Correctional Institution
included Assistant Warden Tres Palacios, Major Dixon and
Warden McRae.


Special tanks o ...
DEPARTMENT OF CORRECTIONS BRAD CARTER
Community State Bank Capital City Bank Ray the Locksmith
Jackson Building Supply Suburban Carpet Cleaners TV Doctor
Norton Telecommunications City of Starke Downtown Business Community
Norma's Florals Digital Solutions Association

MARK YOUR CALENDAR


ECONOMIC
DEVELOPMENT
COUNCIL MEETING
When: Thursday, Jan. 13
Time: Noon
Where: Starke Chamber
Office
STARKE


BRADFORD COUNTY
TOURISM
DEVELOPMENT BOARD
When: Thursday, Jan. 13
Time: Noon
Where: Starke Chamber'
Office
STARKE


HEALTH ADVISORY
COMMITTEE
When: Jan. 19
Time: Noon
Where: Capital City Bank.
STARKE


ANNUAL CHAMBER
BANQUET
When: Saturday, Jan. 22
Where: Camp Blanding
Time: 5 p.m.
Cost: $55/person
RSVP required
964-5278


FRONT LINE LUNCH
When: Monday, Jan. 24,,
Time: Noon
Where: Western Steer
Hosted by: RBH Edythe
Robinson
STARKE


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Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Jan. 13, 2005


Misdemeanor
court finals
Appearing for pre-trial
conference before Judge Johnny
R. Hobbs Dec. 21 in Bradford
County Traffic Misdemeanor
Court, the following
defendants received final
disposition in their cases:
Patti Sue Williams pled no
contest petit theft; six months
Tri County Probation, 12 days
county jail with credit for time.
served, $14 restitution, $100
court costs paid.
Audrie Joann Jones pled no
contest harassing telephone
calls; six months probation,
$50 fine and $100 court costs,
no contact with victims.

Arraignment
Jesse Stephen Adams Jri
pled no contest driving under
the influence (DUI); six
months Interlock program,
drug and alcohol evaluation.
urine, breath, blood testing.
'attend advanced DUI school, 50
hours community service
work, license suspended six'
months.
Michael Leroy Adams pled
no contest violation of driver's
license restrictions; court
costs.
Cathy Bembry pled no
contest expired driver's license
over four months: Tri Count)
Probation six months: obtain
valid, license. $247.50 fine and
court costs.
Mark J. Carenza pled no
contest driving while license
suspended or revoked (DWLS);
fined $105.
Mae Wright Carpenter pled,
no contest leaving scene of
accident involving property
damage; Advanced Defensive
Driving School, $50 fine and'
court costs, restitution ..,
S'Christopher Chastain pled,
no contest possession of drug
paraphernalia, possession of
cannabis and no valid driver's
license (NVDL.I; 50 hours
community service work, 12
months Tri County Probation,
.obtain valid license, drug and
alcohol evaluation, $247.50
fine and court costs.
Ryan Chesser pled no
contest wilful-wanton reckless
driving; six months Tri
County Probation, $25 fine
aind courtLosts, PDUl.chool-. ,
.Silas Lee Clark pled no
contest D\\LS. expired license'
over four months, attaching
tag not assigned; six months
Tri County Probation, $50
fine and court costs, obtain
valid license, show proof of
registration of vehicle.
Eva Crawford pled no
contest allowing unauthorized
minor to operate vehicle;
$171.25 fine and court costs.
Cathy Jo Davey pled no
contest DWLS: fined $105.
Ryan Dale Degeus pled no
contest violation of driver's
license restrictions; fined $105.
Ronald Allen Evans Jr.
pled no contest DWLS; 12
months Tri County Probation,
obtain valid license, fined $50
and court costs.
Adam Christopher Glisson
pled no contest DWLS; six
months Tri County Probation,
$171.25 court costs and $25
fine, obtain valid license.
James Fredrick Harris pled
no contest NVDL; Tri County
Probation six months.
$171.25 court costs, $25 fine,
obtain valid license.
I Ryan Hendrieth pled guilty
DWLS; ,ix months Tri
Count)' Probation, obtain valid
license. $25 fine and $171.25
|.; court costs.
Melissa Sue Manning pled
;.no contest DUI; 12 months Tri
SCounty)' Probation, drug and
alcohol evaluation, 50 hours
community service work,
license suspended six months,
$557.50 fine and court costs,
DUI school.
Phillip M. McDonald pled
no contest hunting from
roadway; six n.onths Tri
County Probation, Hunter's
Safety Course, court costs and
$50 fine.
Ricky Wayne Miller pled
guilty trespass after warning: :


12 months supervised
probation, no contact with
victim, court costs and $25
fine.
Kendall Blaine Oden pled
no contest hunting from
roadway; Tri County Probation
six months,. court costs, $50
fine, complete Hunter's Safety
Course.
John Perry pled guilty
hunting deer or turkey with
gun, light; six months Tri
County Probation, Hunter's
Safety Course, court costs,
$50 fine.
Nicholas L. Renshaw pled'
no contest battery; 12 months
Tri County Probation, court
costs, $50 fine, complete
Anger Management Course. no
contest with victims.
William Splitt pled guilty
leaving scene of accident
involving property damage; 12
months Tri County Probation,
Defensive Driving School,
court costs, $50 fine, make
restitution.
Anthony Thornton pled
guilty hunting deer or turkey
with gun light; Tri County
Probation six months, court
costs and $50 fine, Hunter's
Safety Course.
Randall Woodard Jr. pled
no contest disorderly
intoxication, resisting arrest
without violence; 12 months
TTri Counts Probation, drug
and alcohol evaluation, 50
hours; community service
work, court costs, $50 fine.
Maurice Costello pled no
contest DWLS; 12 months Tri
County Probation, obtain valid
driver's license, $50 fine and
court costs.
Stephanie Cooper pled
guilty DWLS; fined S 105.
Natalie Home .pled no
contest DWLS; 12 months Tri
County Probation, obtain valid
license, court costs, $50 Fine.
Clarence Bowen pled no
contest DUI; 60 days county
jail with 11 days credit, license
suspended six months. drug
and alcohol evaluation, 50
hours community service
work, $341 Tri County
Probation, $593.50 court
costs.
Larry Knox pled no contest
battery, DWLS; 12 months Tri
County Probation, obtain Valid
license, no contact with
victim, 60 days county jail
.itb 25 days credit...court.
costs.


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Victoria Violes pled no
contest false report of crime;
five days county jail, court
costs, $1,080 restitution, letter
of apology to deputy.


Docket Day
Enrique Bocanegra pled no
contest NVDL; six months Tri
County Probation, obtain valid
license, $25 fine, court costs,
$100 fee.
Timothy Wayne Chastain
pled no contest possession of
drug paraphernalia, NVDL; 12
months .court probation, drug
and alcohol evaluation, 50
hours community. service
work, $50 fine, court costs,
$100 fee.
Wendell Lee Chastain Jr.
pled no contest NVDL; six
months Tri County Probation,
obtain valid license, court cost,
$100. fee, $50 fine.
Antoinette Cobbert pled no
contest DWLS; 12 months Tri
County probation, obtain valid
license, court costs, $50 fine.
$100 fee.
Christopher Lobenthal pled
no contest possession of .drug
paraphernalia; .12 months Trit
County Probation, drug and
alcohol evaluation, 50 hours
community service work, court
costs, $50 fine.
Joseph Perry Seymour pled
no contest battery; 12 months
Tri County Probation, court
costs, $100 fee, $50 fine,.
complete Anger Management
Course, no contact with
yictim.
Robert Frederick Waring
pled no contest DUI; DUI
school, 50 hours community
service work, drug and alcohol
evaluation, license suspended
six months, $557.50 court
costs, 12 days county jail with
two days credit.
Gracey Charisse Wiggins
pled no contest petit theft; six
months Tri County Probation;
court costs. $25 fine and $100
fee,,



W\Vr..i Is eas.j. All ou do.is
s.lfrea l at[ L: sh4 Ul 01 d r
until dcrps c -Lod form nc.n our
for'ehead.
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FROM THE COURTHOUSE


SUIT
Continued from p. 1B

legally, the department could
not remove Ciara without more
evidence of abuse and could
not restrict Noegel's contact
with her without more
evidence.
The jury, in deciding in
favor of Floyd's suit,
apparently, felt DCF should
have done more to protect the
child.
Floyd said he would urge
parents or grandparents who
disagree with actions taken by
DCF or who disagree with
DCF's failure to take action --
to go to an attorney or law
enforcement.
"Take care of those kids," he
said. "If.you feel DCF is not
doing the job, follow up on,
things yourself. I did what I
thought I was supposed to do
(in leaving it in DCF's hands).
I will alwa, s wonder if I
should have gotten a lawyer
sooner or done something
different."


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Literacy volunteers are
needed in Bradford County.
Free training available. Your
knowledge and spare time could
benefit others. Call 966-6780
for more information.
Need Transportation?
Suwannee River Economic
Council, Inc. offers
transportation for social
services, employment
(temporary), shopping and
medical. Call 964 3063 or 1-
800-824-5308.
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 468-
3538.
Starke Code Enforcement-
Board meets first Thursday
of each month at 7 p.m. in
the city commission room at city
hall.
Cancer and illness support
group. To enable cancer
survivors to adjust to the
emotional, physical and spiritual
changes caused b% cancer.
Meetings are held the first and
third Tuesda.s of each morth at
Hands at Starke from 7. p.m ,
in the second floor conference
room. Please call if )ou need a
ride, 368-2300.


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Look Good, Feel: Better
support group is a free
makeover "how to" with wig,
sharf 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
(904) 758-3014 or (352) 376-
6866 for information.
Caring and Sharing
support group for cancer
patients, families and friends
meets the second Tuesday of each
month at 7 p.m. in the Dowling
Park Advent Christian
Community, Phillips
Recreational Room. Local health
care professionals will present a
variety of educational topics.
Call (904) 758-3074 or t352)
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 survivors are available
before and after breast surgery to
pro\ ide information and support
Call 1904i 758-3074 or (352 1
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
964-9269 for more info.


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Jan. 13, ,Juo TELEGRAPH, I LiES & MONI OR--B-SECTION Page 7B


The Parado sisters (1-r) Donna Windsor, Tricia Martus, Elvin Parado and Cindy
Parado.



Local woman talks about

life after the Jaguar Roar


Donna J. Parado Windsor, a graduate of
Bradford High School who went on to serve as
an NFL cheerleader with the Jaguar Roar from
1995-2003, sent in this information about what
is going on in her life now:
Where is she now?
After years of the "Roar" of the Jaguars, I can
honestly say I am retired. Five years of
cheering, two years as an assistant coach and
m\ final sear as an ambassador cheerleader
were very hard to let go. I have grown
throughout the .ears. since day one, watching
the Jaguarsdevelop into a strong team as well as
learning more about myself. I can honestly say
the experience has changed my life.
Currently, I am a full-time inside sales
representative for Unisource, a printing and
industrial supply company. For the last four and
one-half years, my co-workers have shared
strong support for the Jaguars. My daily
activities not only include sales, but also
boosting morale in the company by
volunteering for committees planning fun
events and also charitable fundraisers.
j+ On the side. I continue to dance and entertain.
I afLalso a teacher at Boleros Dance Institute.


This is my way of continuing to dance and stay
in shape. I also encourage my students to
audition for professional teams, especially The
Roar.
Not only have I continued to dance, but I
picked up a new hobby. For the last two years I
have been professionally deejaying for DeLand
Entertainment. My husband Chip and I deejay
at weddings and special parties. This is a great
way for my husband and I to spend quality time
together, although we are working, we are also
having fun.
I have also continued to volunteer for Mrs.
Weaver's Jaguar.,Honor Row Foundation
through the Alumnae Roar Association. It's-
been difficult to stay in touch with my Roar
sisters since we all lead busy lives, but the
alumnae program has made it possible.
On my continuing journey, my future goals
are to obtain a masters in business, spend more
time with family and friends and continue to
dance and entertain to my heart's content. You
ask, "Will I ever give up dance?" "I doubt it!" I
know the Roar will always be a part of me and
I am going to continue to support my team, the
Jags."


The Unisource staff: (Front row, I-r) Donna Windsor, Darrin Franz, Paul DeLand,
Jeff Gilbert, (second row, I-r) Rachel Marin, James Bell, Jessica Sneed, Ross
Ruben, (back row, I-r) Janelle Raulerson, Rick Sell, Sarah Schueller and Michael
Fajardo.


In service


Navy Seaman Recruit
Kennieth C. Alexander,
son of Deborah L. Ellsworth of
Lake Butler and Robert L.
Alexander of Lake City,
recently completed U.S. Navy
basic training at Recruit
Training Command in Great
Lakes, Ill.
During the eight-week
program, Alexander completed
a variety of training which
included classroom study and
practical instruction on naval
customs, first aid, fire fighting,
water safety and survival, and
shipboard and aircraft safety.
An emphasis was also placed
on physical fitness.
The capstone event of boot
camp is "Battle Stations". This
exercise gives recruits the
skills and confidence they need
to succeed in the fleet. "Battle
Stations" is designed to
galvanize the basic warrior
attributes of sacrifice,
dedication, teamwork and
endurance in each recruit
through the practical
application of basic Navy
skills and the core values of
Honor, Courage and
Commitment. Its distinctly
"Navy" flavor was designed to
take into account what it
means to be a sailor.


If you have always done i tihal
way, it is pPobaLli wpong.
-Charles Ketleping .
***
When a person can no Ir.cnrp
laouh at himself, it is time for


others to laugh at.him.
-Thomas Szasz
***


American Legion Post 56 -
holds monthly meetings on the
second and fourth Tuesdays of
each month; the auxiliary holds
monthly meetings on the second
Tuesday of each month at 7:30
p.m. at the Post Home on
Edwards Road in Starke.
Take Off Pounds Sensibly
(TOPS) meets every Thursday at
5:30 p.m: at the Church of Christ
in Starke at NW 6th Ave. For
information call 496-2906.
Love your library 964-
6400.
Become a literacy
volunteer through the Bradford
Vo-Tech literacy program.
Training and certification is
available. You can sign up at
'Denmark Furniture on West Call
Street in Starke.
Cub Scouts Pack 367 holds
weekly meetings at St. Mark's
Episcopal Church in Starke on
Tuesday at 7 p.m. for grades 1-5.
For information, contact Connie
at 964-5188.
The New Bethel Baptist
Church has a community-wide.
noonday Bible study each
Wednesday. The public is invited
and transportation is available.
For information call the church
at (904) 964-6919.
SPARC, support group for
survivors of domestic violence,
meets Wednesdays from 11 a.m.-
12:30 p.m. at the Family Service
Center on the corner of Orange
and West Weldon streets. For
information or other group


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times, call l-800-393-SAFE (N4E
hours).
631st Maintenance Co.
Fla. National Guard famil.y-
support group meets the firs .
and third Saturday of each month_
at Western Steer Steakhouse in-:
Starke. Members of the unit arid-
their families are invited to this-:
Dutch-treat dinner. For
information, call 964-5320.
A free class for adults who -
want to improve reading skills---
and basic math computational---
skills will be held at Bradford-=_-
Union Area Vo-Tech. For :
additional information, call 966-
6773 or 966-6764.
Volunteers are' needed at
Windsor Manor Nursing Homea
602 East Laura Street in Starke to
assist in the activities ; -a -
department. Hours are tracked arid
recorded for community service :
hours. Applications are available
at Windsor Manor or call the -
activity director, 964-3383, for-
more information.
American Legion Bingo is--
held every Monday, 7-10 p.m., s
at 715 Edwards Rd. in Starke
(across from the armory). Fun
and prizes. Must be 18 to play.
The public is invited. -
Pop Warner football board
meetings are held the third
Tuesday of each month at the
Family Service Center on Orange
Street in Starke from 7-8 p.m.
l


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Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Jan. 13, 2005


Consumer

Bulletin
By Braulio L. Baez, Chairman
Florida Public Service
Commission
Phone Bill 101
Reading your phone bill
isn't what it used to be. What
once required a brief glance
now demands a concerted effort
to make sure everything is
-whereit --gshoud ibe, the
numbers add up and nothing is
added on that doesn't belong.
-What follows is a brief guide
to making sense out of your
monthly phone bill.
A more detailed brochure;,
called "Navigating Your Phone
Bill," can be downloaded from
the PCS's website at
www.floridapsc.com.
A residential phone bill has -
three components: local service
charges, long distance service
__ chargeT-ajnd taxes-
The local service portion
may include some or all of the
following: -
.. FCC-. -Local Number
Portability Line Charge (also
k .nown as, a Number Portability
S Surcharge or Service Provider
Number Portability Fee):
Local phone companies were
permitted, but not required, to
assess a fee to cover the costs
associated with allov% n
consumers to retain their phone
number. when switching
carriers. The right to charge the
fee was time-limited b> the
Federal Communications
:Commission, and some
consumers ha',e seen this
charge disappear from their
bills.
Residential Line Charge:
This is the monthly local
service charge. In most cases it
is a flat rate fee, although
sometimes it ma. appear as a
flat rate plus a usage charge.
This is what the local phone
company is paid for pro. hiding
service.
Emergency 911 Charge: This
fee is assessed and paid to the
city or county providing the
consumer with emergencN 91 I
b service.
S -FCC Network Access
Charge (sometimes called a
Subscriber Line Charge or an
Interstate Access Surcharge):
The FCC allows local phone
companies to be compensated
for the use of their local
*: network in completing long
distance calls. .
S- This fee goes to the local
companies. not to the FCC
Telecommunications Access
System Act Surcharge: This
-fee is used to provide
telecommunications devices
and relaN services for Florida
residents with hearing or
-speech impairments By law,
the money collected from this
fee goes to a non-profit
corporation established by law
to provide devices and services
to.qualified indi.idu.a.----
V----tTniversal Service Fund
Charge: A fee used to ensure
affordable access to the
telecommunications network
for low--income consumers or
those who live in areas where
the cost of providing serx ice is
high. Also used to provide
telecommunications access to
-schools and libraries and
advanced ser ices for rural
health care providers.
Consumers may receive a
separate bill from their long --
distance provider or maN have
it included with their monthly
local bill. In either case. a long
distance bill will normallN
include the following:
:-Long Distance "Charges:
Billing statements usually
iteinize calls, including date
placed, number called and the
duration of the call.
Universal Service Fund
Charge: Interstate carriers are
required to contribute to the
federal universal service fund,-
as:are local-service pro' iders.
The FCC allows, interstate
S carriers to pass along :his
charge to consumers but does
riot:require them to do so.
.Minimum Usage Charge:
S Some carriers charge customers
a minimum monthly fee for
long distance service, regardless
of whether the customer
actually makes calls.
Calling Plan Charges: Sume
consumers subscribe to calling
plans that pro\ ide a rane of


stnte tax: the "Local


New red


Communications Services grouper,
Tax," which are city or local
taxes, formerlyy called dolphin and
"franchise fees"), and a "State
Communications Services wahoo rules
Tax," (which used to be called
a"Gross Receipts Tax"). now in effect
CONTACT: Lee Schlesinger
Braulio L. Baez is the (850) 487-0554
Chairman ofthe.ElaridaA-ub'c---- The.Elorida--F-ish and-Wildlife-
Service Commission. The .Conservation Commission
PSC sets the rates regulated (FWC) reminds anglers that
utility companies charge for new rules are now in effect to
natural gas, electric and manage red grouper, dolphin
telephone service within the and wahoo.
state: The daily recreational bag
limit for red grouper now is two
fish per person (within the five-
fish aggregate grouper limit) in
Gulf of Mexico state waters.


This limit also applies in Gult regulations for dolphin and
federal waters. Florida state wahoo in Atlantic Ocean
waters extend nine nautical federal waters, which were
miles offshore in the gulf, and developed to prevent over-
federal waters extend beyond fishing of these species. The
state waters. FWC has also implemented
The new limit on recreational other measures to protect
red grouper harvest is intended dolphin and wahoo in state
to help rebuild red grouper waters. The new rules:
stocks in the gulf. The Designate dolphin, and
minimum size limit for red wahoo as restricted species,
grouper remains at 20(inches-- --Est-abishT-a-20--Tilhfork
tital- Tentr, and .the daily length minimum size limit for
recreational bag limit in all harvest of dolphin on
Atlantic Ocean state waters is Florida's Atlantic coast,'
still five fish per person (under Establish' a statewide
the five-grouper aggregate maximum recreational harvest
limit), limit of 60 dolphin per vessel
In addition, new management (except 10 dolphin per paying
rules are in place for dolphin passenger on for-hire vessels),
and wahoo. These rules are Establish a statewide daily
intended to be consistent with two-fish recreational bag limit
recently implemented and a 500-potind commercial


options that meet specific
customer demands.
These plans varn widely in
terms of what is offered and
,prices range from a fe%% dollars
per month to $25 a month.
The third aspect of a_
monthly phone bill is taxe.,.
Essentially, there are two kinds
of taxes levied on a phone bill,
federal and state.
Congress, not. the FCC,
imposes a three percent tax on
all telecommunications
services, including local,
interstate and w wireless. The
state __dds__whIat-i- eat-ed-a--
"Communications Service
Tax."
"here are two parts to' the -


-I


daily vessel limit for wahoo,
Require commercial
Vessels, harvesting dolphin and
wahoo on the Atlantic coast, to
have a federal permit,
Prohibit the sale of
recreationally caught dolphin or
wahoo (except qualified for-
hire vessels may sell
recreationally harvested
dolphin), and -
---- eqir-e all dolphin and
wahoo to be landed in a whole
condition.
Other FWC rules that
continue to apply for dolphin
include prohibiting the
commercial harvest and sale of
dolphin less than 20 inches fork
length, a 10-fish daily bag limit
for recreational harvest of
dolphin and limiting dolphin
harvest to hook andline,


FIVEST.A R D EAL














Section C: Thursday, Jan. 13, 2005 Telegraph Times Monitor


12 area

players

picked for

Shrine Bowl!


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Keystone head football coach
Chuck Dickinson. w ho will
serve as the head coach of the
Shrine Bo,l's South team, has
put together a roster that
includes 12 players from
Bradford, Keystone Heights and
Union County high schools
This year's Shrine Bowl.
which will be played Saturday,
Jan. 22, at 7.30 p m. at Orange
Park High School, will feature
five players from Union
County, four from Bradford and
three from Keystone. Also. four
coaches from those three
schools will be on Dickinson's
staff: Union County head coach
Budd \ Nobles
(linebackers/defensie ends),
Bradford assistant Stese Hoard
(defensive tackles/nose tackles).
Keystone assistant Lantz
Lower (offensive line) and
Keystone assistant Keith
Walker (tight ends/wlide
receivers i.
Players representing Bradford
will be Letroy Guion, Allen
Perry, Milton Sumpter and Josh
Weaver Chad Hapner, Drew
Lower and Caleb Whitfield
will represent Keystone, while
Union Count. 's participating
players will be Jeremy Brown,
Brandon Davis, Jermaine
Holmes. Kevin Holton and
Jonathon Rodgers.
-UC's Southwell added
to Team USA roster
Union County senior lineman
Ryan Southwell has been added
to the 36-player roster of Team
USA that will compete in the
NFL Global Junior
Championship IX during the
week of Super Bowl XXXl-X
Team USA will play
international junior all-star
teams in a shootout tournament


Area church is
collecting
items for
tsunami victims
. The First Presbyterian
Church of Starke will be a
collection center for items that
will be shipped to Asia to help
victims' families and survivors
of the earthquake/tsunami.
. Children's Table of Northeast
Florida is collecting items such
as clothing, blankets, toiletries
and o% er-the-counter
medications that will be shipped
to Asia by Mission Harvest
Ministries' of Jacksonville,
People in Bradford County and
the surrounding area may
donate an. such items at the
First Presbyterian Church,
which is located on CR-230
across from Shands at Starke.
Items may be dropped off 9
a.m.-3 p.m. Mondays-Fridays
(please ensure that items are in
good repair and clean).
For more information, please
contact Arley McRae at (904)
964-2459.


Register now
for baseball,
softball at
Starke Rec.
Department
The. Starke Recreation
Department is currently holding
registration for Cal Ripken and
Babe Ruth spring baseball and
girls' fastpitch softball.
Registration, which runs
through Feb. 15, is open to ages
6-18.
The Starke Recreation
Department is located at 502 N.
Temple A'e., adjacent to
Krystal. For more information
on the baseball and softball
programs, please call (904)
964-6792.


The ideals which have always
shone before me and filled me with
the joy of living are goodness,
beauty and truth.
-Albert Einstein


on Wednesday, Feb. 2, at
Skinner-Barco Stadium at The
Bolles School in Jacksonville.
The United States team will
play France at 3:40 p.m.,
Canada at 5:20 p.m., Japan at
7:50 p.m. and Mexico at 9:30
p.m.
Games will consist of two
seven-minute halves. The top
two teams in the tournament
will play each--other *foxrthe
championship on Saturday, Feb.
5, at 4 p.m.

.. emad


( AUTO SALES


3 locals to
play in Jan. 15
college all-star
football game

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


Former Bradford


/I


High


up being ranked 14'hai-ong-the--School-running back DeWhitt
Division I-A rushing leaders Betterson will actually get some
and 101" among active NCAA action in before the Jah. 22
career rushing leaders, will Hula .Bowl, as will two other
represent the South all-star players from the area when The
team. Also on the team will be Villages Gridiron Classic kidks
Union County High School off Saturday, Jan. 15, at 11 a.m.
graduate Charles Howard and at The Villages Polo Stadium.
former Keystone Heights player -The game, which .. ill be
Jordan Brumbaugh, -both of televised by ESPN2, tfeture- 99
whom are defensive ends. seniors from 62 college fo.-.tball
Howard played for Florida teams.
State University, while Betterson, who, aftertih final
Brumbaugh- scrapped_ up his numbers were compiled, wound


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j


career at Tuskegee University
by being a first-team -All-:
Southern Intercollegiate
Athletic Conference (SIAC)
selection. Brumbaugh led the
SIAC with 15.5 quarterback
sacks.
Brumbaugh will also play in
two other all-star games--the
HBCU All-Star Football
Classic in, New Orleans on
Monday, Jan. 17 and the Las
Vegas All-American Classic on
Jan. 22.


Noegel's Auto Sales must reduce its Winter Inventory to make room for
incoming vehicles. During this event, choose from rows and rows of high
quality vehicles of most every make and model. These vehicles must go so
you'll find the lowest prices of the season!


;faction Has Been Our Top Priority Since 1947."


KC AU ic


__ I. ---


'3


_ -----~------------~- I


- I L I -- -


i




y


Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Jan. 13, 2005




Science fair goes countywide in Bradford


-- y.....

--..-----
4,


I


Bradford Middle School seventh grader Cassle
Coolidge (left) discusses her science project with BMS
teacher Roger Chilson. Coolidge's project tested the
effects of different types of music on plant growth.


. ..j.*


Bradford Middle School teacher John Tinsler (right)
looks over the report and model car submitted by BMS
sikth grader Ross Peugh for the science fair.


Florida Twm Theatre
(All Seats $4.00 Before 6 p.m. 964-5451 *CLOSED MON & TUES*)


(Visit us on-line at WWW.FlorldaTwlnTheatre.com


StartFJan


Starts Fri., Jan. 14
Frankie Muniz in



g 9
Fri., 7:05, 9:10
Sat., 5:00, 7:00, 9:00
Sun., 5:00, 7:05
Wed. Thurs., 7:30


Now Showing
Ben Stiller in


,TA ,e .


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Science is exciting.
Bradford Middle School
teacher John Tinsler thinks so.
Presumably that's why he
teaches the subject, but Tinsler
would also like to see his
students become more excited
about science.
Other teachers, at BMS and at
other schools in Bradford
County share Tinsler's
sentiment and that's why
students at BMS, Lawtey
Community School and
Southside and Starke
elementary schools participated
in something new this year-a
countywide science fair, which
was held Tuesday at .the
Bradford County fairgrounds.
"John and-I have talked about
it for a couple of years," said
LCS teacher Cindy Combs. "He
just kind of brought it to
fruition this year."
More than .170
projects-including those done
by some home-schooled
students-were set up at the
fairgrounds. The projects
varied, from comparing
different brands of batteries to
testing whether or not vitamins
increase a person's appetite,
from testing whether or not
temperature affects how high a
tennis ball can bounce to testing
whether different types .of
music affect plant growth.
Some students put their
building and design skills to
use-Maxon Johnson and Ryan
Redding each built a trebuchet
(medieval catapult) and Trey
Shannahan built a working
hovercraft.
Judges looked at the projects
Tuesday morning, while
students, parents and other
members of the community
were able to view them that


afternoon and evening.
The set-up at the fairgrounds
came about after a meeting in
August between Combs, Tinsler
and eight other
teachers-Robert Bell (BMS),
Roger -Chilson (BMS), Anna
Kirley (BMS), Eric Verunac
(BMS), Julia Ripplinger (SSE),
Susan Ames (SE), Pam Bryant
(SE) and Frances' Stabler (SE).
The subject of' the meeting?
How to get students more
excited about doing science
projects.
Each school has typically
held its own inclusive science
fair on campus. Tinsler said he
thinks students will view the
science fair as a bigger deal if
they are competing with
students throughout the county.
"The other teachers felt that
way, too," Tinsler said. "The
other teachers felt like, 'Let's
beef this up. Let's get some
excitement going again.'"
Added to that excitement is
an awards ceremony, which
will be held Thursday, Jan. 13,
at the Bradford High School
auditorium at 7 p.m. Every
student who participated in the
science fair will be recognized
and given a ribbon during the
awards ceremony, Tinsler said.
That will precede the
announcement of the category
winners.
"We're hoping that will also
generate some interest as these
children watch their peers get
awarded and get some special
recognition," Tinsler said.
Though students have to at
least be in middle school to
advance to the regional science
fair, the Bradford science fair
included students from Starke
'Elementary School. That school
held its own science fair and its
winners displayed their projects
at: the fairgrounds.
Southside Elementary fifth
graders were also going to


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Lisa Kelly, one of the judges for the Bradford County
science fair, looks over Bradford Middle School
student Cassie Coolidge's report that accompanied
her project.

participate, but the timeline of did, however, take a field trip to
the event prevented them from the fairgrounds to look at the
doing so. Southside will hold its projects at the same time the
own science fair Thursday, Jan. judges were. The students had
27.
The fifth graders at Southside See SCIENCE, p. 7C


NORTHSIDE BAPTIST CHURCH
to host Southern Gospel Concert

















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WHO: The Dixie Echoes

WHAT: Southern Gospel Concert

WHY: To deliver the good news of the Gospel through
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Jan. 13, 2005 TELEGRAPH,'TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


Camp Blanding command

passes to Nelson


Two ceremonies to recognize major changes-
of-command leadership at the Florida National
Guard's premiere training center in north central
Florida near Starke were held Sunday.
The afternoon ceremonies at the Camp
Blanding Joint Training Center recognized
changes of command for Camp Blanding itself as
well as the 211th Regiment Regional Training
Institute (RTI), which is located on Camp
Blanding.
Col. David "Benny" Nelson, a St. Augustine
resident with more than 25 years of military
experience, assumed command of the Camp
Blanding Joint Training Center Sunday. He
assumed command of the training center from
Col. William Petty, also a resident of St.
Augustine, who has served in the Florida Guard
for nearly 25 years. Col. Petty is newly assigned
.to the Guard's Joint Directorate of Military
Support responsible for coordination and
response to the needs of the civilian community.
Maj. Gen. Douglas Burnett, adjutant general of
Florida, provided comments on Nelson's ability
to lead soldiers in a combat zone and his
extensive knowledge on training which make-
him the obvious choice to help keep Camp
Blanding a premiere training site to prepare
soldiers and airmen for 21st century warfare.
Petty's 10-month tenure included an
outstanding safety record. Over that period,
Camp Blanding logged 194,000 military training
days and more than 36,000 training days for
civilian organizations including law
enforcement. "That's almost 231,000 training
days supported without major. accident or injury ,,"
said Petty.
The Camp Blanding Training Site is a training
and conference facility available not only to
support National Guard units, but groups from all
branches of the military, law enforcement; state


agencies, governmental agencies and nonprofit
civilian organizations as well. This state-
owned property consists of more than 72,000
acres with multiple training facilities including
indoor/outdoor training, conference facilities,
recreation areas, motel and food service.
Upgrading of facilities and training areas
continues to meet the training needs of the
Florida National Guard and its partners -
whether training is for military missions in the
global war on terrorism at home and abroad or "
enhancing normal peacetime skills.
Col. Daniel Nievinski, a Jacksonville native
with more than 20 years of military service *
who was promoted prior to the command
change, assumed command of the Regional
Training Institute. Nievinski succeeds Nelson.
Burnett promoted Nievinski and recognized'
his extraordinary coordination and leadership
skills for training soldiers to be officers and
professionals. His experience with the
inspector general's office, as administrative
officer with the 83rd Troop Command in
Tallahassee and numerous deployments, re- "
deployments, and demobilizations, enhances
his ability to oversee crucial programs and
handle multiple tasks that will be needed in his
new assignment.
Nievinski addressed his new command with During a change of command ceremony,
words of encouragement: "We have a huge adjutant general of Florida, passes the Ca
responsibility, obligation and sense of the new commander, Col. David "Benn
commitment to prepare all of our students, command from Col. Alan Petty (far left)
NCOs (non-commissioned officers) and officer Rhoden (far right) is the maintained of the f
candidates for the possibility of combat. We (Photo by Spc.
are entrusted with the lives of America's sons (Photo by Sp
and daughters to train them, to mentor them,
to lead them and to act as. their role models." general studies for Army National Guard, Army
'The RTI is responsible for providing training Reserve, and the active duty components.
in combat arms, leadership, military skills, Flprida's RTI will deploy to Afghanistan in the
officer and enlisted professional education, and summer along with the Florida Army National


Maj. Gen. Douglas Burnett (left with flag),
imp Blanding Joint Training Center flag to
ly"' Nelson, symbolizing the passing of
to Nelson. Command Sgt. Maj. Dennis
flag representing soldiers of the command.
James Cornwell)


Guard's 53rd Infantry Brigade to train the
Afghan National Army on professional military
skills. They will be ordered to federal active duty
for up to 18 months.


Southside Elementary teacher making a run at record


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


Bradford High School's track
and field program has produced
three state champions in the last
three years. Could a 45-year-c
champion be next?
Al Solano, a Bradford Hi1 .
School and Bradford Middle
School assistant coach, has set
his sights on competing in a
couple of national indoor track
and field meets this year,
including the U.S:A. Track and
Field (USATF) National
Masters Indoor Clhiampionships
(March 11-13) in Boise, Idaho. -'
It is there where Solano, a
teacher at Southside Elementary
School, has his eyes set on
setting a new world record in
the 800 meters in the 45-49-
year-old men's age division.
"I've been working seriously
for, about a year now," Solano
said. "I think I can do it."
The world record Solano is
shooting for is 1:57.8. As of
December, Solano was clocked
at a time of 2:03, so he feels
getting his time under two
minutes won't be a problem.
"I'm just confident I'm going
to do it," he said.
Solano was a competitive
runner in high school and
college and had competed in
several 5K races over the last
.several years. Running with the
BMS and BHS cross country
and track athletes sparked his
interest in breaking the world
record in the 800m.
"As I 'started running .more
seriously, I noticed my time,
was getting better and faster,"
Solano said. "I started giving
serious thought about setting
new heights for m) self." ,
Solano asked fellow cross
country/track and field coach
Jon Alexander to put him'
through a time trial, in whichhe
was clocked at a time of 2:06.
Solano said Alexander told him
with a little training, he should
be able to get his time under
two minutes.
That's how things started,
approximately a year ago.
Solano has been running 14,
miles every day (seven in the
morning, seven in the
afternoon). His time has
dropped and he feels it will do
even more so when he takes
part in a competitive race.
"I've done 2:03 on the track
without competition, so I feel
with good competition I will
definitely run under two
minutes," he said.
Solano first took up running.
as a freshman in high school.
He claimed a New Jersey high
school state championship in
the mile and later ran a
personal-best 3:58 in the mile
when he attended the University
of' Tennessee. Solano also
clocked a personal-best 13:58 in
a 5K run at Tennessee.
In 5K competitions over the
last several years, Solano ran a
course-record time of 15:44 in
the' Ridgefield (N.J.)'Run
Against Drugs and won His age
division in the following races:
the 2002 Paint the Towne Road
Race in Daytona Beach, the


Southside
Elementary
School teacher
Al Solano runs
at the Bradford
High School
S'track in hopes
of preparing
himself to
break the world
record in the
800m in his age
division.


E'erugreen Pumpkin Run in
Jac k.on'. ille and the 2004 Race
to Present Homelessness in
Jackson'. dIle.
Solano,, also placed second in
hi-s age group in the Autumn
Fitncss and the MAD Hatter 5K
runs in Jacksonville in 2002 and
in the 2003 Memorial Day 5K
race in Jacksonville. He placed
I-1" overall in the 2002 Office
Depot Corporate Cup in
Jackson. ille.
Now,. with his sights set on a
record in the 800-meter run,
So.larn, plans to keep
competing. He wants,. to
*par ip'r f p,, lit t1,i i 'l011 [
.Ndtit'rtta M1 el's .On. .f


Championships in Honolulu
later this year and also has an
eye on international
competition, pending a good
performance at the USATF
National Masters Indoor
Championships.
It's not just a chance to make
a run .at a record and capture
personal glory, but also a
chance to help the young
runners at BMS and BHS. After
all, they are the ones who


sparked the interest in Solano.
"I'm hoping I learn a lot from
this experience and then bring
all that knowledge to the kids
here in Bradford County
schools," Solano said.
If you would be interested in
sponsoring Solano and helping
him with travel expenses, you.
may contact him atSouthside
Elementary School at (904).
966-6061.


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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Jan. 13, 2005


KH boys remain perfect in district


Chad Hapner scored three
goals for the second straight
match as the Keystone Heights
boys' soccer team defeated
district opponent Fort White 8-1
on Jan. 7 in Keystone.
Hapner scored the first and
last goals in the match against
Fort White and all three of his
goals were unassisted.
"With six goals in our last
two "district games, Chad
Hapner has really come alive
and really looks comfortable on
the field," Keystone head coach
Roger Lloyd said.
Hapner's first goal came in
the 14th minute. Approximately
three minutes later, Fort White
tied the match, but the Indians,
(6-4) snatched the lead right
back when Dustin Hayre scored
off of an assist by Sean
Gillespie.
Hayden Rhodel's unassisted
goal put the Indians up 3-1 at
the half.
Hayre finished the match
with two goals,. while Al Duren
and Derek Tornwall each
scored a goal. Michael McLeod
and Brandon Waters each had
an assist.
The win marked Keystone's
12th straight in district play
dating back to last season. The
Indians have outscored district
opponents 22-3 in four matches
this season, including a 7-0 win
dver Interlachen on Jan. 6.


Katie McCollum (left) fends off a Fort White player
while she makes a play on the ball.


Keystone girls

are 5-1 in district


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The Keystone Heights girls'
soccer team won its fifth
straight match and improved to
5-1 in district play after
defeating visiting Fort White 2-
1 on Jan. 7.
Keystone (11-2-1 prior to
Jan. 11) scored both of its goals
in the first half. Sarah Poncher
had a chance to score in the 20th
minute, but couldn't find the net
on a penalty kick. The Indians
finally got on the board in the
24th minute when Kaiti
'Thompson scored with an assist
from Tysee Williams.
Poncher put Keystone up 2-0
when she scored on a
breakaway goal in the 26th


minute.
Poncher played a huge role in
helping, the. Indians win their
first two matches after the
Christmas break. She scored
both goals in a 2-0 win over
Middleburg on Jan. 4, the
pulled off the hat trick, scoring
three goals in-a 6-0 win over
district opponent Ihterlachen on
Jan. 6.
The Indians played district
opponent Santa Fe on Tuesday.
Santa Fe handed Keystone its,
only district loss on Dec. 7-the
first district match the Indians
have lost since the 2002-03
season.
Keystone will wrap up
district play with a makeup
match at Fort White on
Thursday, Jan. 13, at 5 p.m. The
Indians then host Bartram Trail
on Tuesday, Jan. 18, at 5 p.m..


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


Derek Tornwall
controls the
ball for
Keystone
against Fort
White. Tornwall
scored one
goal in the win.


Kaiti Thompson
makes her way
toward the Fort
White goal. She
scored one
goal for
Keystone in the
2-1 win.


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Hapner scored three goals in
that match, two of which, were
assisted by Hayre and Brad
Gober. Gillespie had three
assists on goals by Gober,
Rhodel and Keith Wheeler.
, Ryan Hannah added the last
goal of the match on an assist
from Greg Oakley.
Keystone has now won four
in a row and six of its last seven
matches. All of the Indians'
losses have come against bigger
schools.
"The plan was to play some
very, very big, top-quality
schools early on so we could
prepare for the district season,"
Lloyd said.
That plan is working
"beautifully," Lloyd said,
adding that the Indians are
peaking at the right time.
Lloyd said a key to the
Indians' recent success, besides
the output from Hapner, has
been their ability to control the
midfield with players such as
Hayre and Tornwall. Another
key is the team's steady
defensive play.
"Our defense, has always
been strong and remains the
anchor of the team," Lloyd said.
Keystone hosts Hawthorne
on Thursday, Jan. 13, at 6 p.m.,
then travels to Alachua to play
district opponent Santa Fe on
Saturday, Jan. 15.
On Monday, Jan. 17, the
Indians travel to play a makeup
match against Fort White at 7
p.m. Keystone then hosts Ocala
Vanguard on Tuesday, Jan. 18,
at 7 p.m.


Chad Hapner (left) heads the ball in Keystone's 8-1 win
over district opponent Fort White. Hapner scored three
goals in the match.


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Jan. 13, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5C


Wilson


come up big i

BHS district v


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Japan Ruise and Marcus
Wilson almost outscored the
visiting Interlachen Rams
themselves as the' Bradford
boys' basketball team took a
73-59 district win on Jan. 6.
Ruise scored 33 points and
grabbed 18 rebounds, while
Wilson scored 22 points to lead
the Tornadoes (4-5) to their
second straight win and a 2-1
mark in District 4-3A.
Bradford, which also got eight
assists from Chris Smith,
outscored the Rams 14-8 in the
first quarter and built an eight-
point lead at the half.
Interlachen had four players
score in double figures, led by


Kendall Nichols,
points.,
Bradford will
improve to 3-1 ind
with a home game
White on Thursda
The Tornadoes the
play Ne'kberr) on
14.
Both games are s
7:30 p.m. follow
varsity matchups at
Score by Quarter
IHS: 8 20 15
BH~. 14 22 19
Bradford Scoring
6, Hankerson 3, I
Ruise 33, Seay 4
Wilson 20. 3-p
Hankerson, Sm
throws: 3-4.


S14 KH lifters w

move on to sta

qualifying meel


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Keystone Heights will send
14 lifters to the state qualifying
meet after their performances at
a sub-sectional girls'
weightlifting qualifying meet
on Jan. 10 at Ridgeleus High,
School in Orange Park.
The top three lifters in each
weight class earned berths in
the state qualifying meet, which
Keystone will host on Saturday,
Jan. 29, at 11 a.m.
Keystone had six lifters take
first place at the sub-sectional
meet: Angie-Mengelson (129-
pound class), Brenda Ward
(139), Lauren Stobbie (154),
Kristina Jackson (183), Rachel
Lingerfelt (199) and Kasey,
Fagan (unlimited). Their totals
were: Mengelsdn 110-pound
bench press, 115-pound clean
and jerk, 225-pound total; Ward
145-120-265; Stobbie 150-130-
280; Jackson 135-135-270;
Lingerfelt 150-130-280; Fagan
205-150-355.
Kelly Michalos and Paige
Cole finished as runners-up to
Mengelson and Ward,
respectively. Ashley
Hollingsworth also. took a
second-place finish in the 101
class. The three lifters' totals
were: Hollingsworth 75-75-150,
'Michalos 120-105-225 and
Cole 120-110-230.
Five Keystone lifters took
third place: Amanda Wood
(101) 70-75-145, Jenah Sapp
(119) 90-75-165, Jessica Ford
(154) 110-115-225, Julie Myers
(183) 120-115-235 and Danielle
Hengl (199) 105-120-225.
Prior to the sub-sectional
meet, the Indians had 14 lifters
take first or second in .a 56-32
win over visiting Baker County
on Jan. 6.
Keystone's first-place
finishers were: Michalos 125-
105-230, Cole 115-115-230,,
Stobbie 145-130-275,1
Lingerfelt 150-135-285 and
Fagan 210-160-370.
Taking second were:
Hollingsworth 70-75-145,
Ashley Poplin (110) 70-80-150,
Sapp 85-80-165, Mengelson
110-110-220, Katie Ta)lor
(139) 105-100-205, Beth
Frampton (169) 105-90-195,
Jackson 135-130-265, Hengl
105-115-220 and Danielle
Leopold (unlimited) 115-105-
220.
Jennifer Mason (101),
Maranda Gibbs (110), Lindsey
Harp (154) and Alanna Lord


(169) each took a
finish. Their totals v
65-70-135, Gibbs
Harp 105-90-195 ai
70-145.
Keystone hosts
invitational this Sa
15, at noon. The I
host Clay on Tuesd
at 3 p.m


SKeystone girls

take district win

, over Bradford


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Kellie Spaulding helped get
the Indians off to a strong start
in the first quarter and Karlyn
Reddish turned in a good all-
around game as the Keystone
Heights girls' basketball team
defeated district opponent
Bradford 60-41 on Jan. 7 in
Starke.
It was the fifth win in the last
six games for Keystone (9-4
prior to Jan.. 11), which
improved to 3-1 in District 4-


3A.
"My team's really starting to
play together good now," I
Keystone head coach Deborah I
Feagle said.
Bradford, which dropped its
third straight. game, started out I
3-0 in district play, but is now C
3-2. The Tornadoes are 3-5 I
S overall.,
m II "It's a tough loss," Bradford
head coach Kim DeSue said. "I I
who had 16 don't think my players gave
100 percent that game. I'm not E
look to sure why."
district play The Indians outscored
against Fort Bradford 18-5 in the first
Ly, Jan. 13. quarter, getting nine points,
en travel to from Spaulding. The
Friday, Jan. Tornadoes, however, would
come back in the second quarter
scheduled for to trail by just si\ points at the
.ing junior half.
6 p.m. "We were pulling away from
them, then we had some,..
16---59 turnovers," Feagle said.
16-359 Keystone came out in the
18-73 third quarter and held Bradford
to five points, building a 42-27
(73): Guion" lead.
Leverson 2, Sara Crane led the Indians
4, Smith 5, with 13 points, while Spaulding'
pointer s: finished with 12 points and six
ith. Free rebounds. Reddish, who had 10
points, led the team in assists
(eight) and steals (five).
*I .Leanne Harris and Jessica
till Whitfield added a eight
points, respectively, for theI
Indians. I
Bradford's Ashley 2
S Thompkins led all scorers with
scored 11. Tosha Griffin, who.
P had been averaging 18 points
I .per game, scored eight.
Key stone played district
third-place opponent Fort White Tuesday.
were. Mason If the Indians won, it sets up a
75-70-145, huge game this Friday, Jan. 14,
nd Lord 75- in Keystone against Santa Fe.
Santa Fe is undefeated in
its annual district play and handed the
turday, Jan. Indians a 52-51 defeat back on
ndians then Dec. 9. Feagle said she hopes to
lay, Jan. 18, see a large crowd turn out to
cheer the Indians on.


Marcus Wilson
(background)
scored 20
points for
Bradford in a
73-59 district
win over
Interlachen.


Sara Crane
scored 13
points to help
lead Keystone
to a district win
over Bradford.


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The game is scheduled for 7
p.m. following a junior varsity
game at 5:30 p.m. The tip-off
times will be the same when
Keystone travels to Jacksonville
to play Eagle's View Academy
on Tuesday, Jan. 18.
Bradford travels to play
district opponent Interlachen
Thursday-, Jan. 13, before
hosting Eastside on Monday,
Jan. 17, and district opponent
Union County on Tuesday, Jan.
18. All three games are
scheduled for 7 p.m. following
junior varsity games at 5:30
p.m.
Score by Quarter
KHHS: 18 10 14 18-60
BHS: 5 17 5 14-41
Scoring
Keystone (60): Cherish Beck 4,
Crane 13, Harris 9, Mary Anne
McCall 4, Reddish 10,
Spaulding 12, Whitfield 8.
Bradford (41): Courtney
Cummings 5, Griffin 8, Hill 11,
Ebony Smith 3, Thompkins 14,
Earlier KH result:

KH 56 Snyder 22
The Indians had little trouble
with. Bishop Sn.der High
School, defeating the Cardinals
56-22 on Jan. 4 in Jackson\ ille.
Keystone held Bishop Snyder
to eight first-half points and led
b) 30 at the break.
Reddish had 13 points, to lead
the Indians, while also
contributing fi'e assists and six
rebounds. Crane had eight
points and Spaulding and Mary
Anne McCall each had six
rebounds. Spaulding also had
six blocks.
Keystone Scoring (56): Crane
3, Harris 6, Ashley Knabb 4,
IcCall 6, Mindi Poupard 2,
Reddish 13, Kaylene Rountree
2, Spaulding 4, Dani Suit 4,
Whitfield 7.


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Page 6C TELEGRAPH. TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Jan. 13, 2005


, AntI_ r*..,,.
scoring t be,.
held in Lake
City J I
The ".'$,ori6f! 'syu'1l .
Wildlife.-"- oscrv.atiDit
Commission's. (FCi W ife
Reserve -Office s. ,will-.
scoring decr. aiier .Mi3pn's
Country Sfpr - ~turt~ay..
Jan. 15, 'from I .Qi.-tt .
p.m. T6e. ., rcislaged at '.
12049 N .'J ". ake ..
C ity .
Hu ntcrs' w*o 'h ,ty... 4
buck can h t HC |
scored to"qitI'5Ii : M
deer takC. in pFviQ
The deer must iNaven .
in Florida -by faY lcb.
methods. .*
Antlers. scpringk Q.points
or more qualify.fbr.the,.F10 da
Buck Regjstry"an the w fler
will receive,, a.. ertifi..ae
suitable for firing '
The Florida 'B,: Registry .
was established, i.19.2 t?
provide hunters witi.a record of
the number and. quality of
white-ta.iled deer' t4ken, in
Florida and*'. to' afford
recognition to Florida hunters.
The minimum antler 'score
necessary to qualify, is 100


Boyd Phillips of Starke is proud of this eight-point
buck he bagged on Jan. 4 in the Melrose area. The
buck had an inside spread of 20 inches and scored
131 points.


Boone and Crockett inches for
typical antlers and 125 for non-
typical antlers.


Union girls

score 18 -

Point win


By CUFF SMeLL.Y
Telegraph Staff Writer


Amika Davis
scored six


For additional information,
call Cobv at Milton's Countr.
Store at .86-755-6975


Union County's girls pois U
basketball team had to wait grabbed seven
almost three weeks .for. the rebounds in
opportunity to rebound from a Union County's "
loss, but the layoff did not 51-33 win over
affect them in a 51-33 win over ..
visiting Bronson on Jan, 6. Bronson.
The Tigers (6-2 prior to. Jan,
II11) had not played since, losing
to Keystone: on Dec:. 17, but ,'
head coach Perry D1avis ;aid his .
team put in a lot of hard work
during the break, ,
"The players did a great job
(against Bronson). Dayvis said.
"Our turnover were.down and
our shooting percentage was
up: .
_..Dav0is0s id. Miw a It did -, ...
Bronson defense apart -.and it
showed with"her te.m-leading Y ENT E N
16 p.oifat1s'. 'Amber
FranzluebberhsatotEYE CENTER of North Florida
fourth quarter e troubfc, still sred ints EYE EXAMS CATARACT SURGERY GLAUCOMA
and was- : pretty m- uch MACULAR DEGENERATION DIABETES LASERS GLASSES.
unstoppable when she w in
the game, Davis said. Eduardo M. Bedoya, MD .
Board Cerlified, American Board of Opnthalmology
See UC. S, p'... M- edlicu Medleil. Avilnd, mBlu(Fro ue/Blue Shield a odtnher lamancta atripted."
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u"maSoutel Optical:
t "iin 620 E. Main St., Lake Butler 386496-2928


lifters lose

first meet


By CUFSM LY
Telegraph $aff Writ-r


It was a 37- 1 ss to visiting
Interlpchen on'Jan. 5,' ut the.
Union Coun'ty:' girls'
weightlifting team 60ok first
place in every weigh. class it
competeJ in. 19%5-2005r
Every Union County lifter
but one finished. t least first or r -
second as thc. Tig'rs (2.-) /A d* oww iS i aFIIfome?
suffered their ftir 1s :.' a O a l o I -
Kerrie Lynh (i019-pQund n/ today, blow !/aureak r billaway.
class), .Janie M bley "(19, .L
Whitney Sykes (139),- Brenda ot7 .t o f \ .
Davis (154).-Chasity1'yd I(877)229-4180 (352)373-9744
(169) and Shayla. Hollis
(unlimited) eaih wpn. their www.jenningsinsulation.com
respective w ht classes. Their LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED BY CHRIS 8 HEATHER JENNINGS
totals were:.L- nch IQ-p _EInd
bench press., 105-potnd clean
and jerk, 210.p9und total; A&,I *.
105-195; Dayvis ..8585170; .
Lloyd 100-1f9.2Q; Hqlfis 145.- I1 r
125-270. "ir See Us In Lake C.ity'
The Tigers had twp npers- 0 -
up: Vanessa Clcmons andA i lii
Nichole Bryant,.Clsnion,h'a "r
bench press of 105 pouvids and
a clean andjerkl of 100poQunds L.,
for a 205-poAdto IinCthell9
class. Bryant b lba prnch ess
of 85 pounds.and iean.and AS O
jerk of 95" poun*4 foa 180- LITLEI IL
Lana Wise .,als cmpted, A '
finishing. wJt qi ;.kv.. of T- QQrfflII

total in th e ; 9 ? las, s A S _. r
LIrcnwcd 0cmesD
Baker Cou ... 1" R;"nHPT" : I It0ll
ke dayr $ at ol- #.M AJUS'T PAST 1-75 ON THE RIGHT
Bradford, B.i! d S ta F. J. US. -S
high schopis. 'eTiepr will' 5015 Hwy. 90W
next host a met ~'.g.inst Lake City, FL 386-754-8844-
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Transition zone...


By JOHN WHITFIELD
Contributing Outdoors Editor
Deer season ends for most of
us on Jan. 23. That's about 10
days out. We are about to
transition from one season to the
next. Thirty minutes after
sundown on- that Sunday
evening, some of us are done for
the season. 'But, as there is
indeed much work to be done in
preparation for next year, there is,
also a great deal of other
hunting, fishing and outdoor
enjoyment. ahead.
One thing we can do
immediately is to- study the
habits of the deer, learn all we
can and, hopefully, become a
better hunter and sportsman.
This may start with an
understanding that the deer is a
creature of the edge, where one
border or perimeter changes to
another.
The transition creature
The deer is truly a transitional
creature. He moves along edges
edges of woods, roads, trails,
stands of trees, creeks, fields,
crop lines, fence lines, fire
breaks, you name it a deer
can be sighted literally anywhere
that there is a transition zone
from one topographical area to
another.
He browses. He eases along,
nipping this shrub and that long
grass. He eats some acorns or.
nuts and whenever he can find it,
he adds a few grains of corn or
anything he may come across,
including your 'rose bush or


shrubbery! By chance, if.' he
encounters your garden or crops,
he will probably try a little of
whatever you are raising. Deer
don't have pockets or they
would haul it all off!
He is always transitioning,
whether feeding, walking,
seeking a mate or fighting off a
rival.
Strategy
If we are to successfully hunt
this transitional 'creature, we
need to be prepared to meet him
on his own level. What is his
level? Transition.
One unexpected thing
A few years ago, after
spending nearly all of my deer
hunting time just sitting, I
decided to try a little different
strategy. It came down to this -
I try at least one unexpected
thing each hunt. I try to mix
something new or different in
every time I get a chance.
One example is I try to change
the route I take to and from my
stands. While doing this, I have
encountered both deer and
turkey in ; unusual places. A
couple of times, I was easing
along, rinot paying attention, and
had a deer nearly run over me,
scaring both of us half to death!
I was somewhere I wasn't
supposed to be and so was he.
No, I didn't get a shot off, but I
had a great story to tell.
Sometimes on private
property, I walk-hunt. This is
literally "stalk hunting" through
the woods. (A safety note here:
Wear hunter's orange and


respect all property lines. Safety
first, always!)1
About 20 years ago, I got my
first shot at a nice Georgia buck
while I was stalk hunting. Yes, I
missed. I was using a borrowed
rifle with a much shorter barrel
than I was accustomed to and I
believe that I shot over the back-.
Another lesson learned.
So, by doing one unexpected
thing, such as rerouting myself,
or walking through the palmetto
patch instead of around it, I have
encountered game animals. Just
doing something differently can
change your luck.
Stay alert
A friend of mine took his
teenage son hunting a few years
ago. He told his son to hunt until
a certain time in the morning,
then get down and go back to the
truck. He also told him that if he
got too bored, just go on back to
the truck and wait.
Well, after a couple of hours
sitting in the stand, the boy gave
up, made his.way back to the
truck, got in and promptly fell'
asleep.
A little while later, his dad
came along, looked over, and
there were two deer standing just
a few feet from the truck! Were
they watching the boy sleep? We
will never know, but had that
young fella stayed alert, he may
have harvested a buck.
Most of us have encountered
deer at unexpected places, and
sadly most of us were not ready
to react. Staying alert in the
woods is imperative, both from a
safety standpoint and also a
possible opportunity to harvest.
Conclusion
The deer: He moves when the
weather changes, or when the
moon waxes or wanes or darks
out. He moves when he feeds,
drinks and breeds. He hides, he
is always alert and he can see;
hear and smell better than you
and me.
But he is always in transition
.and there, in the transition zone,
is where we meet!
Contact John Whitfield with
your hunting, fishing or outdoors
story at huntfishwriter@aol.com
and stay tuned for local fishing
stories and photos when deer
season ends.


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A


Jan. 13, ruuo TELEGRAPH, IimL.S & MONi i UR--C-SECTION Page 7C


Aaron McNeal, a fifth-grade student at Southside
Elementary School, admires this volcano at the
Bradford County science fair.


SCIENCE
Continued from p. 2C

to fill out questionnaires, taking
note of what their favorite
projects were, what attracted
them to those projects and what
kind of ideas they got from
looking at those projects that
would help them with their own
projects.
Combs said she likes the idea
of getting the elementary
students involved.
"They need to get a taste of
it," she said.
Hopefully, early involvement
will create an excitement in the
students and make them want to
do their best to try to advance to
regionals and state when they're
older, Combs said.
While she would like to see
the younger students get
involved with the science fair,
Combs said she would also like
to see an older group of
students become involved.
"I would like to see the high
school get involved," she said.
"This is my third year in
,Bradford County and I have
participated in the regional fair,
but I have yet to see a high
school student from Bradford
County. That's, where the big
prizes are, that's where the


Southside Elementary fifth graders (from left) Tabresha Simmons, Chyna Lynum and
Whitni Goodwin look over a science project and take notes for a class assignment.


scholarships are at-the high
school level."
Tinsler said he hopes a
countywide science fair can go
a long way in creating more


excitement in students about
science projects".and helping
students show well at the
regional and state levels. This
year's fair has already had an


effect onh students and their
families, he said.
"I've seen in increase ifi the:
interest and ,excitement level
across the board." Tinsler said.


Judges Judy Butterfield (left) and Mickey Bath work together to narrow the list of
science projects they liked.
^rfl, S^*-', -B .. .. .... .. ..,'" .-tiw,t^-..._ of..MtB. ., .,. .t.-' ~- .-lr'f..,iw* -A. ,..za . ilw .4 ^^ _-! "-".* *


Before I began Weighless Weight Loss,
I always felt tired. Now that I've reached
my goal, I feel a lot healthier and I have
discontinued my blood pressure pills.
My friends are saying "Wow;,you look
great!"
The cost of the program is nothing
compared to how different I feel.
It's an easy program to follow and .
I would suggest it to everyone!


SR21a Pnnwrt .Hms 0428-10 BB 12 al tre
LAKECIT 36-79-888 T


rI


Thomas Wilkey, a fifth
grader at Southside
4Elementary School, takes
,notes during a field trip to
the Bradford County
science fair.


BC Pop
Warner
registration is
underway
Registration for the Bradford
county Pop Warner
association is currently
nderway for both players and
cheerleaders. Registration will
-ontinue into August,,
For more information, please
contact Joe Gordon or Rodney
Mosley at (904) 368-0273.


Area Marine
Corps League

forming
| Any Marine Corps retiree in
|he area who is interested in
forming a local Marine Corps
League that will meet in
Keystone Heights. should
contact Joe Roberts at 352-473-
1909.
9 If you are interested in being
gart of a Marine Corps veterans
group that performs various
types of community service,
contactt Roberts for information
bout a possible kickoff
Meeting for a new league.
0


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Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Jan. 13, 2005


Union County boys defeat Keystone in district game


CLIFF SMELLEY
flegraph Staff Writer
*Host Keystone Heights
whittled an 11-point Union
County lead down to three
points in the third quarter, but
the visiting Tigers responded
with an 18-5 run en route to a
61-42 win in a boys' District 4-
3A basketball game on Jan. 7.
Union improved to 3-0 in the
district, while Keystone fell to
0-5:and 1-12 overall.
7-Keystone trailed 27-16 at the
half, but Greg Taylor scored
five quick points in the early
stages of the third quarter,
including a basket following a
steal by 'teammate Caleb
Whitfield. That pulled the
Indians within 28-25, but they
missed nine of their-next 10
.shot attempts, with the Tigers
rebounding every missed shot.
Chris Perry had consecutive
baskets during the Tigers' -run,


,.-
Union County's Brendan
Odom eyes the basket.


including one following a steal
b. teammate Gary Smith that
put the Tigers up 40-27. Perry
followed that up with a score
and a free throw after drawing a
foul.
Perry finished as the Tigers'
leading scorer with 14 points,
Rodencia Austin, who had a 3-
pointer during the Tigers' third-
quarter run, finished with 13
points C.J. Spiller and Brendan
Odom added 11 and nine
points, respectively.
Spiller and Austin paced the
Tiger, in the first half. Spiller
scored six of the Tigers' first
nine points and finished with
nine points in the half. His steal
and subsequent layup was part
of a 10-2 run to start the second
quarter.
Austin scored eight points in
the first half, including-six in
the second quarter. His 3-
pointer in the second quarter
helped the Tigers turn a one-
point lead into a nine-point
lead.


Union County Scoring (54): J.
Alexander 8, K. Alexander 8,
Austin 5, Odom 19, Perry 2,
Spiller 12.
Ft. White 66 KH 52
The fourth quarter was not
kind to Keystone. The Indians.
-were outscored 23-8 in a 66-52:
loss to host Fort White in a,
district game on Jan. 4.
Whitfield and Tyler Brunink
scored 16 and '10 points,
respectively, for the Indians,
while Craig Bannon added nine
points.
Keystone Scoring (52):
Bannon 9, Brunink 10, Chad
Evans 3, Daniel Honour 6, G.
Taylor 7, J. Taylor 8, Whitfield
16. 3-pointers: Bannon, -Evans.-
Free throws: 8-11.


Tigers show little offense

in 53-26 loss to Westport


Union County's Gary Smith (left) battles Keystone's
Jack Taylor for the ball in the Tigers' 61-42 win. Also
pictured is Keystone's Chad Evans.


third quarter without a field
By CLIFF SMELLEY goal, but C.J. Spiller scored two
Telegraph Staff Writer baskets 'in the final 34 seconds..
That brought the Tigers' point
A shootout, in regards to total to 19, leaving them trailing
basketball, would conjure up by 18 entering the fourth
images of hot-shooting teams quarter- after Westport's Brad
trading baskets in a high- Taylor drained. a 3-pointer at
-scoring affair. the buzzer.
: The Checker's Shootout The Tigers made just five
game between the Union field goals in each half and did
County and Westport boys' not shoot well from the foul line
basketball teams, -played Lat_either, making 6-of-20 attempts.
Gaines ille HighlSchool on Jan. Union's only leads came in
8-_was anything but as both the first quarter. Rodencia
teams struggled to make Austin's basket put the Tigers
baskets. Unfortunately for- the up 6-5 late in the quarter, but
: Tigers, their performance was Westport went on a 14-0 run.
worse than Westport's in a 53- Union missed nine consecutive
S 26 loss. shot attempts during that span
Westport shot just 41 percent and committed nine turnovers.'
from the field, but the Tigers Both teams combined to
managed a paltry 22 percent. commit approximately 40
Union went almost the entire turnovers. .


UCHS
Continued from p. 6C
-Franzluebbers, Nichole
Bryant and Amika Davis led the
T-igers with se en rebounds
eaqh. Amika Davis and
LaKisha Witter had five and
four steals, respectively, and
Renee.Cooper had four blocks.


Union played district
opponent Interlachen on
Tuesday and will host district
opponent Fort White Thursday,
Jan.- 13, at--7 p.m.. follow.ing-a
junior varsity game at' 5.30'p'.W:
The Tigers were 1-2 in district
play prior to playing
Interlachen.
The Tigers will travel to
Starke to play district opponent
Bradford on Tuesday, Jan. 18,


Brendan Odom was the-
Tigers' leading scorer with
eight points.
The Tigers played Hawthorne
on Tuesday and will travel to'
i3lay district opponent Fort
White Friday, Jan. 14. Union
then plays district opponent
Santa Fe in Alachua on
Saturday, Jan. 15.
Tip-off times are scheduled
for 7:30 p.m. following junior
varsity games at 6 p.m.

Score by Quarter
WHS: 10 12 15 16-53
UCHS: 6 6 7 7-26
Union County Scoring (26):
Kevin Alexander 3, Austin 5,
Odom 8, Chris Perry 2, Gary
Smith 2, Spiller 6. Free throws:
6-20.


Whitfield, the game's leading
scorer with 17 points, kept,.
Keystone in the game early
with seven points in the first
quarter. Whitfield's basket in
the final minute of the quarter'
made the score 13-12 in favor
of Union, but the Indians scored
just four points in the second
quarter.
- Taylor added 13 points for
Keystone.
The Indians will travel to
play Baldwin on Thursday, Jan.
13, at 8 p.m. following a junior
varsity game at 6:30 p.m.
Keystone travels to Callahan to
play West Nassau on Friday,
Jan. 14, at 7:30 p.m.; with the
junior varsity teams playing at 6
p.m.
Keystone then hosts district
opponent Interlachen on
Tuesday, Jan. 18, at 7' p.m.
Junior varsity teams will play at


.5:30 p.m.
See. related story for Union
at 7 p.m. Junior varsity teams County's upcoming schedule.
play at 5:30p.m.


Score by Quarter .
BHS:- 6 5 10: 12-33
U0CHS: 13 17 1f '9=5f1
Union County Scoring (51):
Bryant 2, Clemons 8, Cooper 5,
Davis 6, Franzluebbers 10, Kent
16, Witter 4. 3-pointers: Kent.
Free throws: 8-16.


Score by Quarter
UCHS: 13 14 16 18-61
KHHS: 12 4 1 2.-42


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IIl S. Walnut St. E E 255 SE 6th St.
14-964-7830 MEMBER FDIC 386-496-3333


Scoring
Union County (61): Jonathan
Alexander 7, Kevin Alexander 5,
Austin 13, Odom 9, Perry 14.
Smith 2, Spiller 11. 3-pointers:
J. Alexander, Austin 2. Free
throws: 12-25.
Keystone (42): Craig Bannon 1,
Tyler Davis 2, G. Taylor 13,
Jack Taylor, 7, Whitfield 17. 3-
pointers: Whitfield 2. Free
throws: 6-13.
Earlier UC/KH results:

Columbia 64 UC 54
The Tigers saw a four-point
deficit increase to 14 points in
the third quarter in a 64-54 loss
to visiting Columbia on Jan. 4.
Columbia held a 32-28 lead.
at the half before outscoring the
Tigers 19-9 in the third quarter.
Odom led the Tigers with 19
points, while Spiller had 12
points. .
Score by Quarter '
CHS: 18 14 19 13-64
0MHR: 11 17 9 i7-54


2 5%
OFF
Storewide For Collego
Students B Senior Citizens


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