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 Section C: Features and Sports


UF00028314 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Union County times
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00017
 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: April 28, 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: UF00028314:00017
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

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










8 nioun Count

USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida Thursday, April 28, 2005


P-K. YOUNG LIBRARY 1
UNIVERSITy OF FLORIDA
GANESVILLE FL 32611
*NTS


www0 JCjiimeso6ini*eijom e-mil: ed6 r--cteegr h.co0


Modular home
plant coming
to UC?


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


Is there a possibility of a
modular home plant coming to
Union County. according to
County Commissioner Wayne
Smith there is.
At the commission's April
18 meeting, Smith announced
the board would have a special
meeting before the regular
meeting in May to change
zoning regulations for the
venture. The announcement
came after Union County
Emergency Medical Services
(EMS) Director Allen Parrish
asked the commissioners to
come to an open h6use his
department will be having the
same evening.
"We might have to look at
doing that earlier, tentatively
we've got it set up to do a
comprehensive plan
amendment because we're
looking at a modular home
plant coming here to Union
County," said Smith.
Later in the meeting Smith
went into greater detail about
the proposal. Smith said the
plan was to do a
comprehensive, plan
amendment and an economic
development, grant on May 16.
These two things would help
the county bring the plant,
along with a sheet rock plant
and a window factory to the
county.
While the exact location of
the plant is not yet known,
Smith did say the developer of
the project mentioned an area
just south of Lake Butler. "It

See PLANT p. 8A

County
approves

agreement for
WS


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
After months of intense
negotiations, Union County.
has approved a draft of an
interlocal agreement with
Worthington Springs.
On April 18, the county
commissioners voted 4-1 to
accept the agreement.
-Commissioner Ricky Jenkins
cast the dissenting vote. "There
were several things (in the
agreement) that were not
addressed," said Jenkins.
Jenkins said the issue of who
was going to take care of the
roads in Worthington Springs
was one reason for his vote.
"The county has been taking
care of the roads, stop signs
and speed bumps in the town.
Who's going to take care of
them now," Jenkins asked.
"What I want to know is, they
get five-cent gas tax, are they
going to start taking care of
this their self or is the county
going to continue to do it?"
--The five-cent gas tax is
collected on every gallon of
gas sold in Union County. The
money collected is used to
fund the activities of the
county's road department.
There is no mention of where
this tax goes in the new
agreement.
The agreement does allow
the county to impose a special
assessment on town residents
for the purpose of providing
solid waste collection and
disposal services, fire
suppression services and other
municipal-type services and
facilities. This is the same
assessment all county residents
pay for the same services.
Without the agreement in
place, the county would be
able to collect the fee.
In the agreement, the county
agreed to pay the town $7,000
to fund the Worthington
Springs Fire Department. In
exchange, the department
agrees to assist the county with
fire suppression. Any portion

See APPROVE, p. 3A


Lake Butler FFA takes state


poultry judging title


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


On April 2, the Lake Butler
senior FFA poultry judging
team walked away from the
state competition in the same
place they have the last 12 out
of 14 years-state champions.
This is the 12th time since
1991 the team.has brought the
title back to Lake Butler. "I'm
tremendously proud of this
year's team," said FFA advisor
David Harris. Harris is the
sponsor for the team.
The group traveled to the
University of Florida to
compete for the title. The team
went up against 16 other FFA
chapters during the
competition. The team was
made up of Sarah Bennett,
Haley Perryman, Stacey
Hutton, Carissa Driggers and
Marcia Williams.
Along with winning the
championship, three members
of the team received the top
three scores in the state as
well. Bennett had the highest
score of all competitors in the
competition. Perryman had the
second highest and Hutton the
third highest.
The members of the team are
chosen from practice
competitions conducted by
Harris. "I keep points
throughout our practice rounds
and team members are chosen
based on their point totals,"
said Harris. "I've kept those
totals since we started
practicing in January."
While Harris took all five
team members to the
competition, none of them
knew exactly who was going
to compete that day. "They did
not find out who would
compete until that morning,"
said Harris. Bennett,
Perryman, Hutton and
Driggers. competed, while


Above: Carrisa Driggers looks over a ready-to-cook chicken during the Florida State Fair
in Tampa on February 19. Both the senior and junior chapters of the Lake Butler FFA won
the state FFA poultry judging title during the state competition on April 2. For more about
both competitions, see related story. For more pictures, see inside pages.


Great
American
Cleanup
rescheduled
Due to weather, the Lake
Butler Great American
Cleanup has been
rescheduled for this
Saturday, April 30,
beginning at 8 a.m. The
event will be begin at
Lakeside Park in Lake
Butler. Volunteers will get a
free T-shirt and pizza lunch.
Door prizes will also be
given away. For more
information call (386) 431-
1000.


UC Farmers
Market opens
this Saturday
The Union County
Farmers Market will open
for business this Saturday,
April 30, beginning at 8
a.m. The market will be
open until 1 p.m. This will
be the first time the market
has been open since the
spring of 2004. Local
growers will have fresh-
grown produce available for
purchase. The VFW will
also have lunches available
for purchase. For more
information call the Union
County extension office at
(386) 496-2321.


WSWomen's
Club to meet
The Worthington Springs
Women's Club will hold its
monthly business meeting
on Tuesday, May 3, at 10
a.m. It will take place at the
group's clubhouse in
Worthington Springs. A
covered-dish lunch will
follow the meeting.
Hostesses will be Carrie
Ratr.i.k and DeeDee
Stevens. Fo-r- mo-re-
information call (396) 496-
3717.


LBES
kindergarten
orientation
takes place
Lake Butler Elementary
School will hold
kindergarten orientation on
Thursday, April 28, from 8
a.m. until 10 a.m. All
participants will meet in the
cafeteria. Parents or
guardians must have all
paperwork turned in for
their child to participate in
the orientation. This
includes an LBES
registration packet, a state-
certified birth certificate,
Florida shot record, Florida
physical and social security
card. During the orientation
children will meet with
teachers while parents join
principal Linda Johns in the
music room for
refreshments. For more
information call (386) 496-
3047.


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.


Jeremy Brown (shown competing in the bench press during the state-qualifying
meet) became the first Union County weightlifter since 1991 to win a state
championship. Brown won the 219-pound class at the FHSAA Finals, while teammate
John Adam Waters (pictured spotting) also earned a medal with a fourth-place finish
in the 169-pound class. See page 6C in Features and Sports for full story.


QAA sCPA 9lA


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


Two weeks from this Friday
the senior class of 2005 will be
making their walk into the next
steps of their lives.
In preparation for the event,
Union County High School
(UCHS) has several events
planned for seniors to get
ready for the big event. Before
the seniors can take their
immortal walk, they must first
get through final exams.
Tuesday, May 3, through
Thursday May 5, seniors will
be trying to remember all the
knowledge they have gained
over the past year while
completing final exams.
On Monday, May 9, seniors
will have the day off and will
not be required to report to
UCHS. On Tuesday, May, 10,
the seniors award ceremony
will take place at 8:30 a.m. It
will take place in the UCHS
auditorium. Immediately
following the ceremony,
Baccalaureate practice will be
held in the library.
Following practice, the
seniors will take their cap and
gown photos. Seniors are
warned to be on time or they
will not be in the picture.
Seniors should be dressed in
their cap and gown.
On Wednesday, May 11,
Baccalaureate will be held in
the UCHS auditorium
beginning at 7 p.m. Seniors
must meet in the library at 6
p.m. to prepare for the
ceremony. Young men will be
required to wear dark dress
pants, shirt and tie and dress
shoes. Young ladies are asked
to wear gown collar, dresses
and black, white or -beige
shoes.
On Thursday, May 12,
senior breakfast will take place
See SENIORS, p. 8A


DedInenoonMond.ybeforepublicatio* 386-496-2261.(phoneandfax). E-mail:i


UCHS seniors


Brown wins state title begin to wind
down year


I


Note



This!






Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES April 28, 2005


FFA
Continued from p. 1A
Williams served as the team's
alternate.
Harris said team members
have an extensive practice
schedule. "They practice about
six hours here at school each


"week in the afternoon," said
Harris. "In addition the spend
at least four hours on their own
at home. They work hard."
The team was put through a
series of competitions that
required them to use all of
their poultry knowledge. One
such test involved team
members looking at poultry
and giving it a grade. The
ready-to-cook carcass event
gives competitors 10
specimens to grade. Each
member must give each bird a
grade of A, B or C.
Ten ready-to-cook chickens
are hung out for competitors to
inspect. They are looking for
any defects or blemishes that
would lower the grade of the
specimen. Things like color,
shape and size are all
considered when grading the
bird.
In addition, the members
must then verbally explain to a
judge exactly why they gave
the bird the grade they did. The
competitors are given a few
minutes to look over their
notes and then talk with the
judge. The process is made
more difficult because
contestants are stripped of their
notes while talking to the
judge.
Competitors must also be
able to identify all 27 parts of a
bird. Parts are laid out at
different stations and
competitors must label each
one correctly. In addition to
knowing the common parts
like thighs legs and wings,
contestants must also point out
backs, necks and gizzards.
The competition also
involves grading poultry eggs
as well. The competitors must
know eggs both inside and out.
During the interior egg quality
contest, team members hold
eggs in front of a candle to
determine their contents.
Grades of AA, A, B and
inedible are given to each egg.
Contestants are required to
-judge the insides of 20 eggs..
"Contestants are looking at the
membrane, the yolk shadow
and air cell inside the egg,"
said.Harris:..... ... .. .. .
"ahe" exterior -egg- qualiy'--
competition has competitors
judge the outside quality of
eggs. Contestants take 20 more
eggs and give them a grade of
A, B or dirty. Observations are
marked on a judging sheet and
compared with grades judges
have predetermined. "The kids
are looking for critical, major
and minor defects in the shell,"
said Harris.
All grades the competitors
are giving are just like the ones
the United States Department
of Agriculture (USDA) would
give. "The grades must meet
USDA quality grades," said
Harris.
All four competitions are
then put together to give
contests and teams an overall
score. The team outscored the
second place team by 118
points to win. "That's one of
the widest margins of victory
in the history of the state
competition," said Harris.
The senior chapter was not
the only state winner this year.
The junior FFA chapter from
Lake Butler Middle School
won the state title in their
division as well. The team had
to out-judge 12 other teams to
take the title.
Ryan Waters, Tara Sapp and
Marvin Brooks were the
members of the team that
brought the title back to Lake
Butler. All three were put
through the same type of
competition the senior
members were, with the
exception of the verbal part.
Along with practicing
everyday, both teams traveled
to the Florida State Fair in
Tampa on February 19 to tune
up for the state competition.
"We use it as a practice contest. .
to give the kids a true sense of
competition," said Harris. Both
teams took on 40 other teams.
from around the state during
the event.
According to Harris, two
three-member teams competed
in Tampa. "They only use the
top three scores from each four
member team and that's why
we were able to have, two
teams," said Harris. The first
team consisted of Bennett.
Hutton and Hannah Honor.
The second team consisted of


Williams, Perryman and
Driggers.
The team of Bennett, Hutton
and Honor took first place at
the competition. Honor had the
highest score of all the
competitors. Hutton had the
second best score. Bennett had


the third highest score of the
event. The team of Williams,
Perryman and Driggers was
third overall in Tampa.
The team of Waters, Marvin
Brooks, Sapp and Loren
Tomlinson represented the
chapter in the contests junior
division. The team placed 13"'
overall and first in the junior
division in Tampa.
The Tampa competition
differs slightly from the state.
Contestants were required to
look at past production hens
and be able to determine which
one laid the most eggs. "They
evaluate four hens and must be
able to determine which one
produced the most eggs just by
looking at it," said Harris.
They then go through the same
four competitions as the state
event.
The teams will now travel to
the FFA national convention in
October where they will
compete for the national title.
In 2002, the senior division
brought back the national title
to Lake Butler. It was the first
time a team from Florida had
won the title.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
jamesredmondl @yahoo.corn


FFA holds
annual
banquet
The Lake Butler FFA will
hold its 64"h annual banquet
on Thursday, May 5, at the
Union County High School
cafeteria. Dinner will be
served from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m.
The awards program will
begin at 7:15 p:m. in the
auditorium. For mbre
information call (386) 496-
4196.


rea: $26.00 per yea,.
hs


Above: Members of the FFA senior division state championship team were from I
right: Sarah Bennett, Marcia Williams, Stacey Hutton, Haley Perryman and Carr
Driggers. David Harris, FFA advisor and the teams coach, stands at the far rigl


Above: Members of the FFA junior division state championship team were Marvin I
(left), Tara Sapp (left center) and Ryan Waters (right center). Lake Butler FFA advise
Harris (right), who is the teams coach, stands with the team.


Project GRAD
will meet
Every Tuesday at 7 p.m.
parents of graduating
seniors are invited to help
plan activities for Project
GRAD. Meetings will be
held in the media center of
Lake Butler Elementary
School. For more
information call (386) 496-
3040.


Stacy Hutton attempts to determine the grade of an egg
at the Florida State Fair in Tampa.


New
Jerusalem to
host Mother's
Day sing
The New Jerusalem
Church will host a Mother's
Day gospel sing on Sunday,
May 8, at its 11 a.m.
service. A covered-dish
luncheon will follow. The
Sounds of Joy will perform
during the service. The
church is located at the
corner of SR-121 and CR-
18 in Worthington Springs.
For more information call
(386) 496-2512. Everyone is
invited.


Common sense and good
nature will do a lot to make
the pilgrimage of life not
too difficult.
-Somerset Maugham
4 41


Subscription Rat
$26'00 per year:
$13.00 six monti
Outside Trade A
$13.00 six monti


Lulu hosts
homecoming
day
The Lulu community will
host its 26th annual Lulu
homecoming day on
Saturday, May 7, beginning
at 10:30 a.m. A full day of
activities are planned. Bring
your lawn chairs and share a
day filled with games, food,
music and fellowship. A
handmade quilt made by the
Providence Piecers will be
raffled off. All are invited,


A rat can last longer
without water than a
camel can.


.t'.




























































U


An ostrich's eye is
-bigger than its brain


Aovenrising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
SBookkeeping:


Earl W Ray
Ramona Petry
Kathl Cone


UCPL changes
poetry slam
date
The Union County Public
Library (UCPL) will host a
poetry slam on Friday, April
29, from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Aspiring poets are invited to
read or recite their original
works. Snacks and
beverages will be available.
For more information
contact Carol Baier at (386)
./ 496-3432.


I St. James
AME hosts
eft to anniversary
isa The St. James AME
ht. Church in Lake Butler will
be hosting an anniversary
party for pastor Georgia
Edwards beginning
SThursday, April 28. The
celebration will be held
^l. .; nightly until Sunday, May 1.
Each evening service begins
L at 7 p.m. and Sunday's
service begins at 3 p.m.
Friends, family and loved
ones are invited. There will
be a gift table available. For
more information call
Sandra Edwards at (386)
496-0925.



Parrish family
Reunion
planned
The Parrish family
reunion will be held
Sunday, May 1, beginning
at 1 p.m. Due to damage to
Brooks the Worthington Springs
community center, the event
r David will be held at Mt. Zion
Church located off CR-231
-- North. A covered dish meal
will be served at 1:30 p.m.
All Parrish descendants and
relatives are encouraged to
attend. For more
information, call Allen
Parrish at (386) 496-1371.

Getting along with others is
the essence of getting
ahead, success being
linked with cooperation.
s -William Feather
rn ..... ,- '* ...........


'ra#/dparenft
/*tns N Unc/les... t


iow is the


time to recoglnze your


2005 graduate!


Zachary, you'll
never forget the
moment you
receive your high
school diploma.
Cherish those
memories and
movie on to a
bright future.
f.ove, Grandma


Aftng #o#r photo and information b the union

Coant Times, 150 W. Ma/n S., between 9 a.m. and

p.m. or ema/f message, photo and cred# card

information to sociaIs@bctelegraph.com.


<96-2261


HURRY! DEADUNE
IS MAY 91


)I.


Lake Butler MiniStorage

Units available: MiniStorage in Lake Butler
5x5 .............$22
L ...i 5x10 ...........5$34 COMING SOONI
-----. 10x10.........$53 MORE UNITS &
10x20 Coming Soon! FENCING

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


Let us print your

favorite picture,

story or wishes for

your special

graduate.

This will be a

scrapbook favorite

for years to come!


*41 th/s for oNlu


Photos can be picked up afterMay 27.


Photos can be picked up after.May 27.


0nion Countp' Iimet
USPS648-200
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
Paid at Lake Butler, Florida under Act 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
e in Trade Area Sons Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Don Sanms
Darlene Douglass
IS Typesetting: Joalyce Graham


"1


""' i"' L"'-"""" -" "


- I .. EFE







April 28, 2005 UNION COUNTYTIMES Page 3A


APPROVE Protecting Florida horses from mosquitoes LuuBaptist
Continued from p. 1A Protecting Florida hosts beach


of the money that is not use(
must be returned to the county.
Previous drafts of the
agreement showed the town
only receiving $4,000 for the
department. It was unclear as
to why the amounts hac
changed.
The agreement also spells
out exactly whale
responsibilities each has in
regards to solid waste.
According to the agreement,
the county will provide and
maintain a solid waste
collection center for the
collection of household'solid
waste. It does state that any
garbage collected by an
authorized garbage collection
service must take the garbage
they collect to the landfill.
It does allow the town to
dump a maximum of 150 tires
annually without additional
charge. The tires can not
exceed 900-20 in size. All tires
must be removed from the rim.
The county will provide a
separate container for this
express purpose.
The agreement holds the
county responsible for
providing emergency medical
services to the residents of the
town. These are provided on
the same terms and conditions
as unincorporated areas of the
county.
The agreement provides that
any fines generated by traffic
tickets shall revert back to the
town. The tickets must be
issued in the town limits of
Worthington Springs.
Distributions of such funds
will be made on a monthly
basis.
The agreement will
automatically renew each year.
For the agreement to be
broken, one party must give
the other notice before the
agreement expires. Even after
the notice, the agreement will
not expire until Dec. 31 of the
year the notice is given. The
agreement does make the
collection of the special
assessment. retroactive to the
time the town pulled out of the
prior agreement.
It is now up to the town
council to take up the matter
and approve the agreement.
Council Member John Rimes
III said with the agreement
worded as 'i is, e is not sure

;. "I'm not going to sign this,"
i-said Rimes. He said he feels
'the agreement should not be
retroactive and the county
:-should collect the fee from the
'time the agreement is signed.
|' The agreement states that it.
$will be retroactive back to the
--time an agreement was not in
,place. It has been almost a year
since the city withdrew from
,the agreement. The clause
.would cover the time the
county has been collecting the
special assessment without the
agreement in place.
"Without this agreement in
place, the county is illegally
collecting the fee," said Rimes.
According to Rimes, the
bounty has already collected
the fee for 2004. It did so
without an agreement in place.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
famesredmondl @yahoo. com



Silence, along with
modesty, is a great aid to
conversation.
-Michel de Montaigne




LEGALS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 63-2004-CA-0127
COMMUNITY STATE BANK, a
Florida Banking Corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JAMES A. MOBLEY, HIGHLAND
TRACTOR COMPANY and STATE
OF FLORIDA, DEPARTMENT OF
REVENUE,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS GIVEN that pursuant to a
Final Judgment Of Foreclosure dated
April 13, 2005 in the above styled.
cause, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at the front door
of the Union County Courthouse,
Lake Butler, Florida at 11:00 A M. on
May 12,2005, the following described
property:
EXHIBIT "A"


A parcel of land containing a total
area of 2.0 acres, more or less, and
ing, being and situate in the
southeast 1/4 of Northeast 1/4 of
Section 18, Township 6 South, Range
19 East, Union County, Florida, more
particularly described as follows:
Commence at the intersection of the
West line of said Southeast 1/4 of
Northeast 1/4 of Section 18, and the
North right of way line of County
Road No. S239A for the Point of
Beginning of the hereafter described
parcel of land: Thence run North 02
degrees 21 minutes 43 seconds


Mosquito control for horses
e in Florida is crucial, both for
n the irritation they cause and as
e protection against disease.
s The most common equine
J mosquito-transmitted disease
currently in Florida is Eastern
s Equine Encephalitis. The
t discovery of West Nile virus in
North Florida in July 2001
increases the concern about
mosquito-transmitted equine
disease and the need for
mosquito control.
The possibility of other
exotic viruses entering Florida.
such as Venezuelan Equine
Encephalitis, is also of concern
for horse owners. One method
of disease prevention is
protection from mosquito
bites.
There are many types of
flies other than mosquitoes that
affect horses. Most of the
repellents and insecticides
used against mosquitoes are
also effective against other
flies. However, other control
methods are specific to groups
of flies. Here, we will address
only mosquitoes.
All mosquitoes require
* standing water or moist soil to
breed, but the type of water
they prefer depends on the
species. Some prefer
containers, such as tires, tree
holes, buckets and water
troughs. Others prefer water
with lots of organic material
(leaves, grass) that is very
stagnant. Still others breed
primarily in swamps and
marshes, some fresh water and
some salt water.
Which species are most
important in disease
transmission depends on the
location, virus and other
animals (amplification hosts)
involved. Control of these
different types of mosquitoes
obviously requires different
approaches.
Some can be affected by
measures taken at individual
stables, such as reducing or
cleaning water' holding
containers. Other species
require more extensive
management, such as
impoundments, truck or aerial
sprays and treatment of ditches
or other large bodies of water.
Female, mosquitoes, bite
animals, using the blood as a
protein source to develop eggs.
The eggs are laid in or near
water, hatch (some require
flooding, others hatch
immediately), and begin larval
development. Development
from egg to adult can be
completed in as little as six to
seven days in the summer.
Some species will bite
almost any type of animal,
while others are very specific.
Different species vary in their
preferred time to feed, but
many feed during dawn or
dusk. Mosquitoes tend to bite
anywhere on the horse, unlike
some other flies which
concentrate on the midline,
face or legs.
Mosquito protection for
horses falls into several broad
categories: reducing the
population of mosquitoes;
stabling, premise sprays and
traps; physical barriers (horse
clothing); and topical
insecticides or repellents.






LEGALS

West, along said 'West line of
Southeast 1/4 of Northeast 1/4 of
Section 18, a distance of 295.19 feet;
thence run North 88 degrees 38
minutes 29 seconds East, parallel
with said North right of way line, a .
distance of 295.1 feet; thence run
South 02 degrees 21 minutes 43
seconds East, parallel with said West
line, a distance of 295.19 feet to said
North right of way line of County
Road No. S-239A; thence run South *
88 degrees 39 minutes 29 seconds
West, along said North right of way
line, a distance of 295.19 feet to the
Point of.Beginning. TOGETHER
WITH 1-1982 SPRI Double wide
mobile home, with ID
#GAFL2ACO934032 and
#GAFL2BCO934032, located thereon.
Dated this 13th day of April, 2005
REGINA H. PARRISH
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Delores Harris
Deputy Clerk
4/21 2tchg.4/28
PUBLIC MEETING NOTICE
The Better Jobs/Better Wages
Committee of the Florida Crown
Workforce Board will meet on


Thursday, May 5, 2005 at 10:00 a.m.
at the Florida Crown Employers'
Service Center, 840 SW Main Blvd.,
Lake City, Florida.
Thissmeeting open to the public.
Person(s) interested in participating
who has a disability requiring special
assistance should contact Brenda
Cruz, 386-755-9026, ext. 3220. TTY
users dial 711 and ask the operator to
dial 388-755-9026, ext. 3220.
Notice has been made of this
meeting, through publication, to
comply with the "Government in the
Sunshine" Law.


4/28 ltchg.


Population


Reduction
Mosquitoes which breed in
temporary pools, ditches,
swamps and other bodies of
water are difficult to control at
an individual stable, and are
generally best controlled by
organized mosquito control
programs.
Mosquitoes that prefer to
-breed in small, temporary
pools of water and containers,
however, can be reduced
around the stable. They are
quick to find and use any
water-holding location,
including puddles, tires
buckets, water troughs and
trash such as old soda cans.
The best method for control
of these mosquitoes is to
reduce the number of places
they can use to breed by
controlling aquatic habits in
and around the stable. Some
methods of control could
include:
Keep water-holding
containers to a minimum.
Dump out, put away or
drill drainage holes in anything
that can hold water which isn't
needed for horse-keeping
(including potted plants).
Water buckets and troughs
should be dumped, cleaned
and refilled regularly-at least
every three days.
Watch for puddles which
persist for several days: drain,
fill or treat with formulations
of Bti (Bacillus thuringensis
var. israeliensis). Only use
products labeled for use in
water and follow all label
directions. Do not treat water
sources used for drinking by
animals.
Contact your local
mosquito control district and
follow their recommendations.

Stabling, Premise
sprays and traps
Recommendations are often
made to stable horses in insect-
proof stables. However, these
are difficult to achieve under
any circumstances and, unless
they are air-conditioned, not
practical for Florida. Air
circulation is needed to
mitigate the high heat and
humidity. Fine screening will
reduce mosquitoes entering the
stable, but will also reduce air
circulation.
Bug zappers typically kill
many other types of insects
and relatively few mosquitoes.
Reducing contact between
horses and mosquitoes is the
most effective way to reduce
bites. Some protective
measures would be to:
Stable horses during the
dusk and dawn peak biting
periods.
Consider premise sprays
and automatic spray systems.
New trap systems are
available and may be effective,
but are currently being
evaluated.

Physical barriers-
horse clothing
Physically preventing the
mosquito from contacting the
horse wvill reduce mosquito
bites. There is a, trade-off
between mosquito protection
and heat in the summer.
Monitor horses wearing fly
sheets and remove the sheet if
the horse becomes too hot.
Use caution when turning
unsupervised horses out
wearing this type of


equipment, as they can become
caught or tangled. Barriers can
be sprayed with repellents for
additional protection. Some
types of horse clothing
include:
Fly sheets
Face masks and ear nets
Leg wraps

Topical
insecticides and
repellents
The best known and most
often used protection from
mosquitoes is fly spray. There
are many types on the market,
with a wide variety of
ingredients. Which will work
best depends on the horse, use,
location and.type of mosquito
causing the problem.
Rotation between different
types may help prevent
resistance and maintain
effectiveness. IMlake sure that if
you rotate types, they contain
different active ingredients,
and are not just produced by
different manufactures.
The "natural" versus
"chemical" debate is
misleading in some ways.
Whether derived from a plant
or synthesised in a vat, all
repellents and insecticides
depend on a chemical which
interacts with the mosquito to
repel or kill it. Be aware that
products which are registered
as pesticides with the
Environmental Protection
Agency (EPA) must follow
Legal guidelines for there
labels.
It is illegal to recommend or
apply these compounds in a
manner inconsistent with the
label. Products which do not
come under EPA rules are not
required to follow these
guidelines. The label is for
information only. This
includes some, but not all,
botanical or herbal repellents.
Which combination will
work best depends on the
horse and activity. A stabled
horse will require a different
approach than a pastured trail
horse. Frequently groomed
horses may be best protected
with a shorter-acting,
frequently applied spray while.


pastured horses may need a
longer-acting treatment
resistant to rain. Read the
labels and rel, on trial and
error observations.
Test products in a small area
first. Some horses are sensitive
to different chemical including
those in plant extracts. Some
options include:
Ready to use sprays-good
for frequent use.
Some sprays and
concentrates can e used on
premises as well as directly on
* horses.
Lotions and gels-useful on
legs and wounds.
Spot on gels and lotions-
longer acting, applied to
specific sites on the horse and
allowed to migrate though the
hair coat. May be effective
and convient for pastured
horses.
For current information on
West Nile virus and Eastern
Equine Encephalitis virus
activity in Florida, visit the
Florida Medical Entomology
*Lab's Enncephalitis
Information System at
http://edis.ifas.ufl.edu/MG101.


Pre-K early
learning
program
available
Union County Schools
will not be providing the
voluntary Pre-Kindergarten
program during the 2005-06
regular school year due to
restrictions concerning class
size reduction. However, it
will be offering the Pre-K
Early Inteivention Program.
This is a continuation of the
program it currently offers.
The program's eligibility
will still be based on income
or special needs. If.you have
a child who will be 4 before
Sept. 1, 2005- and are
interested in enrolling in the
Pre-K Early Intervention
Program, you can call Pam
Norman at (386) 496-4833
for more information.


.' .' Z '.^


party
Lulu Baptist Church will
host a beach party festival
on Saturday, May 14, from
10 a.m.- lp.m. There will be
food, games and prizes. The
festival will be held on the
church grounds located on
"CR-241 just off SR-100 in
Lulu. Everyone is invited.
For more information call
(386) 755-4395.


Covered dish

dinner at

Worthington

UM Church
On Sunday, May I,
Worthington Springs United
Methodist Church will have a
covered dish dinner following
morning worship.;
Following the dinner, new
members will be baptized in
Lake Butler.



BU Vo-Tech
announces

classes
Bradford Union Area Vo-
Tech Center has announced an
Open House for its traditional
quilting classes on Tuesday,
May- 17, from 7-8:30 p.m. at
the Family Service Center.
The Vo-Tech Center has also
announced a new painting class
for the summer. One-Stroke
enamel on glass will begin on
Tuesday, June 14, 6:30-8:30
p.m. at the Vo-Tech Center.
One-stroke painting is a
prerequisite.
A community education
volley ball class for the
summer will begin on
Wednesday, June 6, at 6 p.m.
at the Bradford Middle School
gym. Register at the Vo-Tech
Center for a fee of $10.
The next GED test at the
Vo-Tech Center is scheduled
for May 2-5.
For further information, call
904-966-6764.

: V., kI o


i GREAT FLORIDA CLEANUP 2

Sa443a, $p 0i 30a 8:00 a.m.

Lakeside Park in Lake Butler, FL
The Great Florida Cleanup is a hands-on volunteer litter pick-up
event to bring awareness to litter prevention.
Volunteers will need sturdy clothes, thick-soled shoes, leather
gloves, & transportation. KTB will provide trash
bags & safety vests.
Volunteers Will Receive: For more information or to register
your group for the cleanup call
Pizza Lunch (386) 431-1000 or
Soft Drinks e-mail jcroft@nrswa.org
Recycled T-shirt (while supplies last) with the group name, contact person
RCyledo & telephone number and number of
Chance to Win Door Prizes.... __


ulov nteers that will be partic g.


Waorship iN the Jase of the ord... Soaewkre this weel

The churches and businesses listed below
urge you lo allend the church of your choice!


IU FREDELIVERY


*KVVrCW,-- I


. P


l


_.-~ I I r




4


Page4A UNION COUNTY TIMES April 28, 2005


LeahMcDowell


Christina Wheeler


Holly Dellenger


Bryan Ward


I


II


New


S ""-%Jerusalem

building permit fees hosts
fellowship


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


If your planning to build
something in Union County
your going to have to dig a
little deeper to pay for it.
Recently the Union County
Board of County
Commissioners, by a 4-1 vote,
raised the fees for building
permits. In the opinion of
newly hired building code
administrator Wayne
Mundorff, the fees for the most
part were outdated. The last
time the county raised building
permit fees was in July 1998.
Commissioner Ricky
Jenkins cast the descending
vote. "I am not in favor of
raising any fees," said Jenkins.
Chairman Wayne Smith was
quick to point out the county' s
struggle over it's current
budget. "If we don't raise these
fees will be in the same place
we were last year at budget
time," said Smith.
Commissioners debated the
issue and decided to amend the
proposal to give the
department only half of the
increase it was looking for.
According to Union County
Building Department office
manager Trish Benefield, the
increase has raised the average
building permit fee by $200.
In a written statement to
commissioners, new building
code administrator Wayne
Mundorff said the raise was
necessary to make the building
department more self
sufficient. "The current fees
for the most part, in my
opinion are outdated," said
Mundorff. "If (the new fees
are) approved the building
department will be more self
sustaining at budget time."
Building permit fees are
based on the value per square
foot of a building. The
approved fee schedule states
that a permit will cost $40 for
the first $3,000 of the value
plus $5 for each $1,000 of
value there after.


Jill Peacock


UCHS FBLA places

fifth in state


The Union County High
School Future Business
Leaders of America (FBLA)
Parliamentary Procedure team
recently competed at the state
conference.
It took place March 28-31 in
Orlando. The team placed fifth
in state. Team members
included Leah McDowell,
Bryan Ward, Jill Peacock,
Holly Dellenger and Christina
Wheeler. The contest consisted
of a written test followed by a
practical showing of skills.
After placing in the top five
on the written evaluation, the
team was allowed to show
their skills to a group of judges
as well as an audience. The
performance allowed the team
to demonstrate their abilities
and knowledge of
parliamentary law.


More specifically, they were
required to open and close a
meeting. During the meeting
they were required to make
committee reports and discuss
controversial issues that the
FBLA chapter might
encounter. McDowell, Ward
and Peacock were members of
the Lake Butler FFA team that
competed at national
convention earlier in the year.
This team was formed -soon
after the trios arrival from that
competition. Dellenger and
Wheeler were added to round
out the team. This is the first
parliamentary procedure team
to represent Union County in
an FBLA state competition
since 1992. "Hopefully, this
will be the beginning of a
legacy for our FBLA chapter,"
said Stacy Worrell, the group's
coach and FBLA advisor.


ScIHIGH SCHOOL
UNIONco. I EWS
The senior class "of Union be held Friday, May 13, at 7
County High School (UCHS) p.m. in Tiger Stadium. In the
will have its baccalaureate event of rain on May 13, the
ceremony on Wednesday, May ceremony will take place on
11, at 7 p.m. in the UCHS Saturday, May 14, at the stadium
auditorium. at,8 p.m.
Commencement exercises will The public is invited.


Theodore Roosevelt was the first President to ride in an
automobile. He toured Hartford, Ct. In a Columbia
Electra Victoria on August 22, 1902.


:_ Lake Butler MinlStorage


Units available: MiniStorage in Lake Butlerf
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CALL NOW FOR RESERVATION 386-496-2264
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It is evident that many...
great and useful 'objects
can be obtained in this
world only by cooperation.
-Thomas B. Macaulay
*" t


$ViwUce '
Lawn & Light
Tractor Service


<>Mowing
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According to the schedule a
building permit for a 2,000
square foot single family
residence would be $425.
Value of a single family
residence is $40 per square
foot. Other new values'
included:
$53 per square foot for
commercial buildings.
$43 per square foot for
room editions.
.$23 per square foot for
garages and carports.
$15 per square foot for
pole barns.
$183 per square foot on
double wide mobile homes.
$165 per square foot on
single wide mobile homes.
The raise comes on the heels
of Mundorff taking over the
department. Mundorff had
been serving as the building
inspector on a part-time basis.
When hired Mundorff was
given the maximum allowable
salary for the position of $33,
990.
During the hiring process,
commission chairman Wayne
Smith told the board that
Mundorff was well worth the
salary. "He has the experience
this county needs," said Smith.
"He's already familiar with the
county and its Land
Development Regulations."
Mundorff has experience in
the field from other counties as
well. He worked for Bradford
County for more than 30 years.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
jamesredmondl @yahoo.comn


The world's largest.
rodent is the Capybara.
An Amazon water hog
that looks like a guinea
pig, it can weigh more
than 100 pounds.
** *. .,,* .r .. .. %ff f <


The New Jerusalem
Church of Worthington
Springs' will host a
fellowship meeting on
Saturday, April 30,
beginning at 7:30 p.m. The
church is located on SR-121
and CR-18 in Worthington
Springs. All churches are
invited to attend. For more
information call Danny
Wall at (904) 622-8007.


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
(38.6) 496-3044.


UCHS senior
class plans
cruise
Members of the UCHS
senior class have booked a
cruise for May 27-30. The
cruise will take place aboard
the Sovereign of the Seas
ship out of Port Canaveral.
Cost of the trip is $499 per
person. For more
information call Kay's Tour
and Cruise at (386) 752-
5442 or Renae Allen at
(386) 496-4811.


COUnty raises


One good head is better than a hundred strong hands.
-Thomas Fuller
..*


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Library needs
your
donations
The Union County Public
Library is planning to hold a
community yard sale on
Saturday, June 4. All
proceeds will benefit the
library's building fund for
the new. library. Donations
for the sale are needed.
They can be made during
the month of May at the
library. Furniture, household
items and toys are some of
the items the library is
looking to sell. Clothing is
the only item donors are
asked not to bring. For more
information call (386) 496-
3432.

Hospice hosts
grief support
Hospice of the Suwannee
Valley will host a support
group for those coping with
the loss of a loved one. The
group will meet on
Thursday, April 28, from
10 a.m. until 11:30 a.m. The
group will meet at Hospice
headquarters located at 618
SW FL Gateway Drive in
Lake City. To register or for
more information contact
Teresa James at (386) 752-
9191 or 1-800-759-6357.

Historical
Society will
hold meeting
The Union County
Historical Society will meet
on Monday, May 23, at 7
p.m. The meeting will take
place in the Townsend
Building located on Main
Street in Lake Butler. For
more information call (386)
496-3044.


I


I w %%F %







April 28, 2005 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 5A


A lookattheL
responsibilities
of the FPSC
What is the Florida Public
Service Commission (FPSC)
and what are its main
objectives?
The FPSC has the
responsibility to set utility
rates that are fair, reasonable
and affordable for Florida's
consumers. In addition, state
law requires the FPSC to set
rates that allow regulated
utilities and their shareholders
the opportunity to earn a
reasonable return on their
investments.
This, in turn, allows
regulated utilities to provide
safe, adequate and reliable
service to their customers.
Therefore, the FPSC must
balance the needs of
consumers with the needs of
regulated utilities and their
shareholders.
The FPSC's main objectives
are to:
Protect consumers from
unreasonable rates and terms
of service.
Encourage maximum
efficiency in utility company
operations and management.
Ensure public safety and
help the public deal with
regulated companies.
Establish regulatory
standards and apply them in a
fair and consistent manner, and
Facilitate the provision of
safe utility services at levels of
quality and reliability that
comply with established
industry standards and
practices.
The FPSC has rate and
service authority over the
following types of utilities:
Five investor-owned
(privately owned) electric
utilities.
Seven investor owned.
(privately owned) natural gas
utilities.
More than 1,200 privately
owned water/wastewater
systems in 36 jurisdictional
counties.
Ten incumbent local
telephone companies.


The FPSC has service
authority over the following
types of utilities:
More than 400 competitive
local telephone companies.
More than 600 long
distance telephone companies.
More -than 400 pay
,telephone provides.
The' PPSC 'has liinited
jurisdiction over the following
types of utilities;
18 rural electric
cooperatives.
33 municipally owned
electric utilities.
27 municipally owned
natural gas utilities.
Other notable areas subject
to FPSC regulation include the
following:
Safety oversight of all
types of electric utilities.
Telecommunications relay
service.
Unauthorized change of
your telephone company
(slamming).
Unauthorized charges on
your phone bill (cramming).
Prepaid phone cards.
Number portability
(changing telephone service
providers without having to
change telephone numbers).
The FPSC does not regulate
any of the following services:
Wireless (cellular)
telephone service.
Cable television service.
Internet service.
S Voice over internet
Protocol (VolP).
Digital Subscriber Line
(DSL) deployment.
Water and wastewater'
services through municipally
owned and county-owned
utilities.
If you would like to obtain a
more comprehensive list of
services to find out whether or
g not they are regulated by the
FPSC, you may visit the
5 following link on the FPSC
S Web s i t e :
www.psc.state.fl.us/consu
mers.When to call the
B PSC.pdf.
The FPSC has staff that will
Assist if you are unable to
resolve a problem with a utility
company under its jurisdiction..
If you have problem regarding
Your utility service, billing or
rates please contact your utility
I company first and give it'
adequate time to correct the
, problem.
X Then, if you still need help
or your concerns have not been
g resolved to your satisfaction,
= contact the FPSC's Division of
Regulatory Compliance and
Consumer Assistance toll-free
Sat 1-800-342-3552 or by E-
T- mail a t
contact@psc.state.fl.us. In
addition, the FPSC's Web site
Sis located at
www.floridapsc.com and
offers information on a wide
range of utility topics.


Scholarship
program
reduces
turnover
More than 2800 early
childhood professionals
received scholarships to attend
college through the Florida
TEACH Early Childhood
program during 2003-2004.
Early childhood teachers
who received college
scholarships through the
TEACH program took more
college courses, received better
pay and generally stayed
longer in their child care
programs, according to a
report released recently by the
Child Care Services
Association (CCSA).
In the report, the TEACH
Early Childhood and Child
Care Wages Projects: Helping
Meet the Demand for
Tomorrow's Workforce Today
2003-04 Annual Program
Report, the CCSA highlighted
the latest accomplishments of
these programs. Together, the
TEACH Early Childhood and
Child Care Wages projects
work to increase the education,
compensation and retention of
early childhood professionals
in Florida as well as 22 states
nationwide.
"Improvements in the child
care work force foster positive
outcomes for children, leading
to greater successes in school
and greater opportunities for
the economic success of
families and businesses," said
Sue Russell, president of the
CCSA. "By sending teachers
of young children back to
school, the TEACH project
helps improve the quality of
early education nationwide.
Parents can go to work, and
children can learn."
During the past yeai, the
TEACH Early Childhood
Project awarded more than
18,500 scholarships nationally.
The CCSA is in the process of
talking to additional states
about implementing the
program. The WAGE Project
is available in four states.


Tired of
.telephone

marketers?
The Federal Trade
Commission reminds
consumers that the National
Do Not Call Registry has
accepted personal cell phone
and home phone number
registrations since it opened
for consumer registrations in
June 2003. There is no
deadline to register a home or
cell phone number on the
registry.
To register a telephone
number, or to file a complaint,
consumers should visit
www.donotcall.gov or call
(888) 382-1222 [TTY: (866)
290-4236]. Consumers
registering a phone number
online will be asked to provide
a valid e-mail address to which
a confirmation of the
registration will be sent. A
registration is not complete
until the consumer clicks on
the link in this e-mail.
Consumers registering by
phone must call from the
phone number they wish to
register.


Both have strong records of
reducing turnover in the early
care and education industry. In
Florida, the TEACH Program
boasts a turnover rate of less
than eight percent and the
WAGEs Florida Project has a
five percent turnover-both
substantially lower than the
national average of 30 to 40
percent.
"Because of our proven
outcomes, states increasing
their investment in pre-
kindergarten programs often
look to the TEACH and
WAGES projects as effective
strategies to support the early
childhood work force," said
Russell. "These projects help
child care businesses keep
their best early childhood
professionals, which is good
for business and good for the
children and their families they
serve."
According to the report,
TEACH scholarships helped
build the capacity of higher
education systems in
participating states by
increasing the demand for
coursework. "TEACH is
paving the way with
institutions of higher
education," said Helen Blank,
senior fellow at the National
Women's Law Center, and
member of the TEACH Early
Childhood National Advisory
Committee.
"Those systems have
responded by creating not only
. more courses but also a more
flexible and therefore
responsive system designed to
meet the needs of adult
learners, many of whom are
employed full-time and have
never been to college."
The Child Care WAGES
Florida Project provides salary
supplements tied to
educational attainment. More
than 318 early childhood
professionals were awarded
salary supplements during the
2003-2004 fiscal year. Because
of the program's success,
continuity of care for these
children improved
dramatically.
"Because salary supplements
are tied to the completion of


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 1 p.m. on the
first Thursday of each month.
The next date is Thursday,
May 5. The group will meet at
Hospice of North 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 (800) 727-1889.


It is evident that many
great and useful objects
can be obtained in this
world only by cooperation.
-Thomas B. Macaulay
***


The pretzel was first made by monks in southern
Europe as a reward for children who learned their
prayers. It is shaped to represent the crossed arms of a
child praying.


AAOU


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!wni _-A-s seen
FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, on T.V.
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS


(800) 794.7310
J.G. Wentworth means CASH NOW
for Stnctured Settlements.


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college credit hours,
certificates, and degrees
WAGES participants represent
an educated segment of the
workforce," said Allison
Miller, vice president of
compensation initiatives at the
CCSA. "They have more
opportunities than their
colleagues to receive higher
pat through other employment,
yet their retention rate in the
field is impressively high."
TEACH and WAGES
projects nationwide are
supported by the TEACH
Early Childhood Technical
Assistance and Quality
Assurance Center, which
recently secured additional
funding from the Annie E.
Casey Foundation. These
funds will allow the Center to
continue services for currently
participating states and help
other states bring TEACH or
WAGES to their state.
The Florida Children's
Forum is the statewide
administrator for the Florida
TEACH Early Childhood
Scholarship program and the
Child Care EAGWS Florida
Project.
The CCSA provides free
referral services to families
seeking child care, technical
assistance to care businesses
and educational scholarships
and salary supplements to
child care professionals
through the TEACH Early
Childhood and Child Care
WAGES Projects. The CCSA
licenses its programs to states
across the country and
provides consultation and
guidance to others seeking to
solve child care concerns.
To learn more about the
Florida TEACH Early
Childhood Scholarship
program or the Child Care
WAGES Florida Project visit
the Florida Children's Forum
at www.flchild.com.


The oldest operating
platform carousel in the
United States, named
the "Flying Horses,"
dates from 1876 and is
located on Martha's
Vineyard in
Massachusetts.


Black flies become


problem in UC


By JACQUE BREMAN
UC Extension Director

Black flies have become a
big problem this spring.
The last time we had such
black fly (Simu'lium species)
swarming (males which don't
bite) and biting (females
needing a blood meal to lay
eggs) problems was the spring
of 1998, when El Nino dumped
so much rainfall. Slow moving
streams and drainage runs are
ideal for black fly breeding.
Females lay eggs on
vegetation just under the water
surface. Larvae hatch out and
go through six stages, then
form a pupae attached to
vegetation under water. Adults
escape from the pupal case and
float to the water surface on a
bubble of air, from which they
fly off and mate. Female
adults need a blood meal
(humans, cattle, horses, sheep,
goats, poultry, other livestock
and wild mammals and birds)
to lay eggs for the next
generation.
Black flies can fly for miles
(four to eight) to swarm around
a host for a blood meal-so the
source of the swarms can be
slow-moving water miles away
from the nuisance. The whole
life cycle ranges from three to
four weeks, to generate a new
generation of adults. Adults
normally live two to three
weeks, although they can live
up to 85 days.
In 1998, slow-moving
streams, drainage run-offs and
culvert areas were treated with
"mosquito doughnuts" which
contained Baccillus
thuringiensis var. israeliensis


UCHS to

present dance

spectacular
Union County High
School's dance department will
present the 2005 Pas de Chat
Danse Fantasque, "Harmony of
the Dance," this Friday, April
29, at 7:30 p.m. in the UCHS
auditorium.
Under the direction of Kelly
Christie,' the Pas de Chat
dancers will present a story
through movement that
celebrates unity along with
individuality.
the public is invited.
Admission is $5 at the door.


(Bti). Treating breeding areas
appeared to reduce the number
of adults emerging.
Fogging during the day,
when adult black flies are
feeding, has not been shown to
be effective. Since black flies
are active during daylight
hours, exposure to them while
working outside can be
minimized by wearing long-
sleeved shirts and hats.
Repellents with DEET have
not been shown to be effective.
Tests at the University of
Florida showed some repellent
activity from two herbal-based
treatments: Quantum Buzz
Away and Green Ban. A
permethrin product that
worked as a black fly repellent
when used according to label
directions for clothing
treatment (hats, shirts, etc.)
was Coulston's Duranon Tick
Repellent.
Mention of these products is
only for information taken
from tests done by
entomologists at the University
of Florida and should not be
construed as an endorsement,
guarantee or warranty. This
information is presented as a
result of the phone calls to the
Union County Extension
Office requesting black fly
management. People vary in
how attractive they are to
female black fly feeding,
which may interact with
whatever repellent product
they may be using at the time.
For more information about
black flies, go to
http://edis.lfas.ufl.edu/IN157

Jacque Bremnan can be
reached at (386) 496-2321.


Want a high-

paying
career?
If you want a chance to earn
high wages, you need to check
out the various career training
opportunities available at the
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.


I


'~-.- .~- 1
I


MW


"What's she doingR?' "She's calculating how mtany she
can buhy with her $1,000 Trane rebate."


BUY A COMPLETE TRANE XLi SYSTEM NOW AND GET UP TO $1,000 CASH BACK.
There's never been a better time to buy a complete high-efficiency
system.* But hurry, this offer for the $1,000 cash rebate ends soon.


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Touchstone Heating and Air Inc.





386-496-3467
Energy Savings Agreements
12 months same as cash financing"
0% Financing for 12 mos Licensed & Insured
Preventive Maintenance & Repairs
Commercial & Residential
Mark Touchstone President Lic. # CAC058099 490 S.E. 3rd Ave. Lake Butler, FL
S;/ ;d., W a r 2 '-. J I I 1/1 1 ;1,; / 't n11 1 "i / tltlt ih'tc h fr o r II #/t I v iiiA ,Y/ tIn A s O tirffvt n m n 'l l hhib hl .In ,,tt" cIO l'lr. *I, f H' htor ) lk -
1 t iiiu lh i, t i /iih.\ri S"w i an tfild..in..r iii l. f tlin r tI nl. ain lr I t l te /ria tmin i a l tdtah I rm tt.h l.


I


MAWI


im


m






Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES April 28, 2005



Lake Butler Elementary School straight A's


Lake Butler Elementary School second grade straight A's: first row: Case Emerson, More Lake Butler Elementary School second grade straight.A's: first row: Selena
Kiersten Jenkins, Ashley O'Steen, Aaron Provin, Trey Spitze and Madison Archer. Second Chavarria, Taylor Furukawa, Jordan Gore, Samantha Harden, Brittany Howard, Clyde'
row: Joshua Hedman, Mercedes Smith, Taylor Rowell, Christopher Hamilton, Lane Parrish, Kuczenska and Kayla Odom. Second row: Aubrey Carr, Kern Dixon, Gavin Drawdy, Brittany
Kelsey Thornton, Madison Thornton and Savannah Woodall. Thrid row: Mikal Edwin, Handley, Wesley Smith and Thomas Webb.
Joshua Glover, Robbie Parrish, Michelle Perez, Adam Young, Angel Cruz, Kaytlynn
Grigsby and Shanice Shealey.


Lake Butler Elementary School third grade straight A's: first row: Tiffany Cole, Kali Hill,
Colton Kelly and Katelynn Thomas. Second row: Savannah Chastain, Austin Dukes,
Michael Riggs, Christopher Starling, Cole Temes, Holly Tucker and Taylor Wilkins. Third
row: Melissa Bair, Taylor Cross, Brad DeShong, Chandler Gartman, Colten McAllister, rt
Molly Parker, Shelbie Regar and Ben Riggs. Not pictured: McKenzie Romrell, Zachary
; ~ ,;.BurnsAand Haley Libby. 1 r.. '


More Lake Butler Elementary School third grade straight A's: first row: Jack Anderson,
Jordyn Driggers and Ashley Mock. Second row: Ariel Hardin, Cristina Hernandez, Taylor
Andrews, John Provin, Samantha Perez, Chance Vaughn and Michaela Clemons. Third
ow: Amber Crawford, Ashley Feltner, Tori Furukawa, Kyrsten Johnson, Trey Owen, Rafael
Sanchez, Katie Tricocci and Elizabeth Veals. Not pictured: Tristan Andrews.


Experience
Works serves
older workers
Are you 55 years of age or
over and living on a fixed
income? Are you looking for
employment opportunities? If
so, Experience Works
(formerly Green Thumb) is
here to help you.
A national nonprofit
organization, Experience
Works is best known as
America's oldest and largest
provider of "mature" worker
employment and training
services. America's population
is aging and mature workers
are in demand.
Bradford County residents
can take advantage'of'this free
opportunity to assist them in
gaining competitive job skills
and in locating employment.
To complete a pre-application,
contact the Putnam County
Worksource office at (386)
, 329-3724. *
For more information
concerning the Experience
Works program, contact
Lillian Kemp (on Tuesdays,
Wednesday or Thursdays) at
(386) 329-3724, ext. 2818, or
Eileen Hendrix (Monday
through Friday) at (904) 247-
5779.
You can also fill out an
application at the Bradford
Career Center in Starke, at the
Vo-Tech on Weldon Street-
Brownlee Road (CR-229),
(904) 964-8099

C....

There are a terrible lot of
'lies going abut the world,
and the worst of it is that
half of them are true.
Winston Churchill
* *


Is


"Inerve

Ioay


The world's largest
carousel is in Spring
Green, Wisconsin. It
measures 80 feet wide,
weighs 35 tons, and
features 269 hand-
crafted animals.


o
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Pricing: $54.95 or less includes residential access line, unlimited long distance & certain calling features. 'Unlimited Long Distance: Unlimited Long Distance is for typical residential 1-plus direct-dialed
calls and for voice use only. Unlimited Long Distance does not include Internet access, telemarketing or auto-dialed calls, multi-party conference calls, calls to 900 numbers, directory assistance, calling cards.
collect calls, operator services, international calling or oll-ree calling services. Usage of more than 2,500 minutes per month hall be considered non-typical residential usage and ill result in an additional
fee or movement to an alternate p an. If any required plan component Is disconnected, the account will convert to the Dime All the Time plan. Features: I any required plan component is disconnected.
features convert to the regular tanffed monthly rate DSL: Charge is $2995/month tor first 12 months and includes DSL transport and Interet access. In select markets you may choose a different Intemet
Service Provider (or your Internet access, In which case the charge for DSL transport will be less but the combined charge from ALLTEL and your ISP may be more. Monthly service charge will change after 1
ear of service & varies by market Additional Information: Limited-lime offer in participating markets. Taxes, ees & other charges, including Universal Service Fund, apply. I any required bundle component
s disconnected, all remaining components convert to the regular tariffed monthly rate ALLTEL reserves the right to cancel or discontinue this plan at any time. Other rstnctions may apply. Offers are subject
to the ALLTEL Terms & Conditions for Communicalions Services available at any ALLTEL store or at alltel.com. Contact an ALLTEL representative for details. 02005 ALLTEL Communications, Inc
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... ,, a2005 UNION COUNTY i nvniS Page 7A


Lake Butler Elementary School fourth grade straight A's: first row: Caitlin Shealey, Sean
Sellers, Shakeylia Griffin, Casey Johnston, Lane Bishop, Kavia Bradley and Zachary
Nettles. Second row: Danielle Pate, Brianna Tatum, Emily Akridge, Dylan Allen, Devin
Boone, Shane Hendricks, Caroline Rimes and Dalton Southerland. Not pictured: Amber
Templeton.


More Lake Butler Elementary School fourth grade straight A's: first row: Michael Ellis, Alex
Hankins, Ashlyn Harden, Kevin Thornton, Dalton Townsend and Brittany Williams. Second
row: Kelsey Brooker, Chanton Croft, Kelsey Harrison, Kristin Hodges, Vanessa Love and


Tribute Gift
Program
helps patients
A small rural hospital is
always in need of more
funding than it has and Shands
at Starke is no exception. The
Tribute Gift Program allows
anyone in the community to
help meet the needs of a large
number of patients who use the
hospital.
Funds donated through the
Tribute Gift Program are used
to supplement other funding to
purchase needed equipment,
expand the number of
"community outreach"
programs (providing
educational programs related
to health care) and defray costs
of medical care for people who
are unable to pay.
The Tribute Gift Program
can be made in memory of or
in honor of a loved one or
respected friend. It can be
made to recognize any special
occasion, as a get well wish for
a patient, etc.
Shands at Starke will notify
the person or organization of
your choice about your
donation. Just indicate that you
want this done and provide the
address.
There are two ways a gift
can be made. One is to
earmark it to be used in the
area of greatest need. The
other is to earmark it for the
Lillian Stump Endowment
Fund.
Stump is a longtime member
of the Shands at Starke
hospital auxiliary who has
volunteered a lot of time and
money to benefit the patients.
She donated a substantial
amount to act as the basis for
the endowment fund.
All donations to the Tribute
Gift Program are charitable
contributions and are tax
deductible. If you would like
to donate, send a check with
name and address of the donor
clearly indicated. Make the
check payable to Shands at
Starke. Indicate if the donation
is being made in memory of or
in honor of someone. Indicate
if the donation should be made
to the Lillian Stump
Endowment Fund. Send the
check to the Shands at Stark
Auxiliary, Tribute Gift
Program, 922 E. Call Street,
Starke, FL. 32091.

Make all you can, save all
you 'can, give all you can.
-John Wesley
Gooe..


Kierra Maxwell.


Save money
on local
phone service
The Lifeline Assistance
Program and Link-Up Florida
offer assistance to qualified
residential telephone
customers, and are designed to
ensure that the basic telephone
connection (hook-up) and
service remain affordable to all
residents of Florida.
Consumers receiving state
and federal assistance such as
Temporary Assistance to
Needy Families (TANF), food
stamps, Medicaid, Low-
Income Home Energy
Assistance Program
(LIHEAP), Supplemental
Security Income (SSI), or
Federal Public Housing
Assistance (Section 8) are
eligible for these programs.
You may also be eligible for
benefits if your household
income is no more than 125
percent of the federal poverty
income guidelines. Check with
your local telephone company
for details.
In addition, if you live on a
federally recognized tribal land
and are eligible for benefits
.through the Bureau of Indian
Affairs' Tribal TANF Program,
Head Start Subsidy or the
National School Lunch
Program, you qualify for
expanded Lifeline assistance.
The Lifeline Assistance
Program provides up to a
$13.50 credit on qualified
residential customers' local
monthly phone bills, including
a federal credit of up to $10
and a matching credit from
their telephone company of up
to $3.50.
Link-Up Florida provides up
to a 50 percent reduction in the
telephone service hook-up
charge, to a maximum of $30.
Florida's state legislators
played a major role in
establishing the Lifeline
Assistance Program for the
state, recognizing that some
Florida residents did not have
telephone service simply
because they'could not afford
it. The Florida Public Service
Commission (PSC) is
committed to making sure that
eligible low-income residents
receive tlese discounts.
If you have any questions, or
would like to know if you are
eligible to participate in the
programs, please call your
local telephone company.
After speaking with your
phone company, if you have
further questions please call
the PSC at 1-800-342-3552, e-


mail the PSC at
contact@psc.state.fl.us, or
write to the: Florida Public
Service Commission, Division
of Regulatory Compliance and
Consumer Assistance, 2540
Shumard Oak Boulevard,
Tallahassee. FL 32399-0850.

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


Call before
you dig -
be safe
Sunshine State One Call of
Florida, Inc. wants a message
sent to everyone in Florida.
That message is "call before
you dig." There is a Florida
law that requires anyone doing
any digging anywhere in the
state to first call Sunshine
State One Call at (800) 432-
4770. The company's goal is
to prevent costly damages to
underground utility lines and
cables and loss of services to
businesses and the public.
Unfortunately, damage and
sometimes, personal injuries
do occur because companies
fail to call Sunshine State One
Call two full business days
before they start a project that
involves excavation.
Remember to call before you
dig.



Life is like a B-picture
script. It is that corny. If I
had my life story offered to
me to film, I'd turn it down.
-Kirk Douglas


Hospice Attic
offers resale
items
Hospice of North Central
Florida offers five resale shops
to the Starke, Gainesville,
Lake City, and Palatka
communities. These upscale
shops are supported by
donations from the
communities served and are
packed full of treasures.
Items donated daily include:
housewares, furniture,
antiques, jewelry, collectibles,
books, sporting goods, medical
equipment and clothing and
accessories for men, women
and children.
All proceeds from store sales
benefit Hospice of North
Central Florida patients and
their families by helping cover
the cost of un-reimbursed
patent care. In addition, sales
from the shops enable Hospice
to provide special individual
and community programs
including Healing Hearts
(www.hospicecares.org/grief-
support.asp), bereavement
services, the Pegasus Program
for children and KidsCamp
(www.hospicecares.org/pegasu
s.asp), a day camp for children.
Whether you would lile to
donate items for sale, shop in
the stores or work as a
volunteer, the Attics appreciate
community support. Donations
are accepted Monday through
Saturday from 10 a.m. 6 p.m.

3 Rivers Legal
Services
offers
services
Three Rivers Legal Services
will meet with potential clients
at the Bradford County
Courthouse in Starke from
1:30-3 p.m. on the first and


I


third Wednesday of each
month. The next dates for the
service will be on
Wednesday. May 4 and 18.
For the past 25 years, Three
Rivers Legal Services has
provided civil legal assistance
to low income residents of 12
counties in North Central
Florida, including Bradford
and Union counties. Assistance
includes advice, brief services
and/or representation in a
variety of civil matters,
including landlord/tenant,
public benefits, consumer
issues, domestic violence and
family safety.
Three Rivers currently
serves the residents of
Bradford County with initial
contact made through
telephone appointments or
travel into Gainesville. With
new space created by the
expansion of the Bradford
County Courthouse and
approval of filing fee funds
directed to Three Rivers,
attorneys will once again be
onsite for interviews and
working with clients.
Three Rivers Legal Services
is a federally and privately
funded local nonprofit
organization based in
Gainesville with a second
office in Lake City. It is
funded for the sole purpose of
providing free civil legal
services to low income,
eligible clients. Clients must
meet federal poverty
guidelines and cases must fall
within the program priorities
set by the board of directors.
Potential clients may call
toll-free to (800) 372-0930 or
(352) 372-0519 for an
appointment. Go to the clerk's
office at the courthouse to find
out where Three Rivers will be
for the day.

Gratitude is when memory
is stored in the heart and
not in the mind.
-Lionel Hampton


+ Name Tags
+ Engraved Plastic Signs
+ Engraved Desk Sets


Name Badges

2" x 4" or smaller

1 line.........$4.50

2 lines.........4.75

3 lines.........5.25
Each Additional Line add 504


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 for children 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.
If your child, ages zero 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.


The U.S. Postal Service
has twice issued
commemorative stamps
honoring the carousel-in
1988 and in 1995.


-+ Hospital & Motel Signage
+ Industrial Labeling
+ Metal Engraved Plates
" Bent Signs


metal Pet. ID T


Make check or money order payable to
The Office Shop `
f --- -
CB DIZO


S-- .............
CHECK SHAPE, SIZE & COLOR
I All tags come with attachment
I Oblong Brass only Smin. Lg.
Hydrant Silver Gold
Dog House Silver Gold_
Sm.-Heart-- Silver Gold_______
-I .-... Red Blue
I Bone Silver. Gold
Round, Silver only Med. Lg.
Lg, Heart Silver Gold
Name of pet
Owner_
I Phone. #.
I Address
I City
LL - - -. ,--- -


9


THE OFFICE SHOP
z20o-a Votrs$Swrie,
I1 II o "ON ALL OFFICE MACHINE REPAIRS
(904) 110 W. Call St., Starke, FL FAX:
964-5764 et us qoteyvr mt onier... (904) 964-6905


IPUTER /1

On Site
Name Badges, Pet Tags

and Signs, JIlAudit&


Desk Sets

and Inserts

Single Une
2x8 insert only......... $7.00
Same w/desk holder.. 14.50
Desk holder only .........7.50
Second Une
Add $2 to above


Fasteners
Safety Pin N/C Magnetic Back
Clutch Back $2.50 extra
$.50 extra
Deluxe vinyl magnetic over the pocket badge/business card holders $4 extra.


I -


__


I I


I


I







Page 8A UNION COUI i iiMLa -pi ob,-u, 4uuo


PLANT
Continued from p. 1A

will be on SR-121 south, near
Hillindale Farms," said Smith.
When asked, Smith did not
know the name of the
developer, but did say they
were from the Starke area.
According to the property
appraisers office, there are
several parcels of land that
would suit the developers
needs. The area contains
several plats of land that are
more than 30 acres. One
parcel, that is more than 60
acres, is owned by the county.
Currently the land holds a
waste site collection center, the
county's communications
tower and two records storage
facilities.
According, to Union County
Emergency Management
Director Doug York, the
county has all the emergency
services in place for facilities
of this nature. "It would not be
necessary for the county to____
upgrade any of its emergency
resources in .order for the
plants to come to the area,"
said York.
According to Smith, the


vendors selling traditional and
ethnic food. Stephen Foster
State Park is located near the
intersections of I-10 and 1-75 in
north central Florida.
The Folk Festival is
administered under the Florida
Department of Environmental
Protection's Division of
Recreation and Parks. For
more information on the
Festival visit
www.FloridaFolkFestival.com.
Tickets are available by
credit card by calling toll-free:
1-877-6FL-FOLK (1-877-635-
3655). To order by mail, send a
check or money order to the
Nature & Heritage Tourism
Center, P.O. Box 849, White
Springs, FL 32096. Make
checks payable to Florida Folk
Festival. Children under 6 are
admitted free to the Folk
Festival, and a one-time charge
of $4 admits children between
the ages of 6 and 17 for all
three days. Individual adult
tickets are $20 a day or $40 for
the weekend at the gate, and
$15/$35 advance purchase.


Grant
awarded for


LBES
kindergarten
orientation
takes place
Lake Butler Elementary
School will hold
kindergarten orientation on
Thursday, April 28, from 8
a.m. until 10 a.m. All
participants will meet in the
cafeteria. Parents or
guardians. must have all
paperwork turned in for
their child to participate in
the orientation. This
includes an LBES
registration packet, a state-
certified birth certificate,
Florida shot record, Florida
physical and social security
card. During the orientation
children will meet with
teachers while parents join
principal Linda Johns in the
music room for
refreshments. For more
information call (386) 496-
3047.

Parrish family
reunion


planned
The Parrish family
reunion will be held
Sunday, May I, beginning
at 1 p.m. Due to damage to
the Worthington Springs
community center, the event
will be held at Mt. Zion
Church located off CR-231
North. A covered dish meal
will be served at 1:30 p.m.
All Parrish descendants and
relatives are encouraged to
attend.' For more
information, call' Allen.
Parrish at (386) 496-1371.
Reach to Recovery, a
personal visitation program for
women diagnosed with breast
cancer, is available upon request.
Volunteer visitors who are breast
cancer survivors are available
before and after breast surgery to
provide information and support.
Call (904) 758-3074 or (352)
376-6866 for information.


The Doctrine of
Signatures was an
ancient belief that
plants, by the shape or
form of their parts,
indicated to man their
medicinal uses.


Tea did not arrive in Japan until the ninth century and
did not become popular until the twelfth century.


cl^O c



01-i4WTif~ Iit Ann n-


(


.


LBVFD looking for a few good cooks

,,. .





















The Lake Butler Volunteer Fire Department id looking for a few good cooks to
enter its annual chicken and rice cook off. The event will be held Saturday, May
7, at Lakeside Park in Lake Butler. Entrants must cook a t least 10 pounds of
chicken and rice. Entries are due in by 10:45 a.m. Judging begins at 11 a.m.
Above members of the department hold the trophy the winner will receive.
From left to right they' are Dennis Whaley, Jerry Bryant, Laurie Ash, Brandi
DuCoire and Chief Mike Banks. Along with the cookoff, the department is
sponsoring a fishing tournament. Boats will go in the water at 4 a.m. and weigh
in must be done by 11 a.m. There are many categories in each contestants can
take home a price. The department is also selling raffle tickets. For a $1
donation, you can win $200 in groceries from Spires IGA. See any department
member for a chance to win.


I I- -


plants would ring more than urcha of
300 jobs to the county. As of purC aSe of
press time, the time for the c n e v i
meetings had not been set. Conservation
James Redmond can be land
reached at (386) 496-2261 or Florida Agriculture and
J.amesredmondl @yahoo.com Consumer Services
Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson today announced that
O RNIN E the state has received a
- I $493,000 grant from the U.S.
Continued from p. 1A Department of Agriculture
(USDA) to assist in the
at the RMC training complex. purchase of more than 1,600
Graduation practice will acres of forest land in Alachua
immediately follow the County.
breakfast at the football field. The funding, which is part of
Seniors are reminded to wear USDA's Forest Legacy
cool clothing, hats and plenty Program, will contribute to
of sun screen. Florida's first purchase under
On Friday, May 13, four the program, which is designed
years of hard .work will come --to enable states to acquire land
to a conclusion when seniors or conservation easements to
cross the stage and receive prevent forests from being
their diplomas. Graduation developed.
begins at 8 p.m. Seniors are "Maintaining our forests is
asked to meet in the ROTC critical as forest land provides
room by 7 p.m. All seniors are timber products, watershed
asked to come in the same type protection, wildlife habitat,
attire they wore to recreation and aesthetic value,"
Baccalaureate. -. Bronson said. "Fragmentation
.-Project GRAD will take of forests is occurring
place at the RMC training throughout our state and is
complex -beginning at 11:30 resulting in the loss of these
p.m. Seniors '"are"invited to valuable ecosystems -and the
spent- the night enjoying the biological, economic and social
many activities that have been benefits they provide."
planned for their enjoyment. The purchase that will occur
is for some 1,671 of mostly.
James Redmond can be forested acres located in the
reached at (386) 496-2261 or headwaters of the Newnan's
jamesredmondl@yahoo.com Lake watershed in Alachua
County. The project consists
of a complex of large lakes,
Flo rida rolk streams, flatwoods and prairies
Florida Folk south and east of Gainesville
S I f that are considered important
Festival IS for for wading birds, bald eagles
Sf and other wildlife.
family fun The total purchase, price is
The Florida Folk Festival about $3.8 million. In addition
offers something for everyone, to the federal money being used
with -activities ragiig-'from for the purchase, the St. Johns
ghost stories and ancient River Water Management
Laotian hymns to a District and Alachua County
demonstration of prtivWftito-bl are paying nearly $1.7 million "
use by U.S.D.A. Forestry each.
Service employees.
--Country music legend
Emmylou Harris headlines the 4
Saturday evening concert at the Student
53rd Florida Folk' Festival,
being held May 27-29 at auditions set
Stephen Foster Folk Culture
Center State Park. for May 6, 7
-For sacred music fans, The National Guild of Piano
Suiiday's line-up includes the Teachers, Lake City Division,
Shape Note Singers, as well as will be holding annual student
Judaic, Islamic, and Laotian auditions on May6 and 7, in
pre-Buddhist music. auditions on May6 and 7, in
Throughout the weekend the Music Suite on the main
special theme concerts will campus of Lake City
highlight aspects of Florida Community College.
life. Green Earth will feature This year's adjudicator will
songs about environmental be James P. Hussong from
issues. The Tradition concert Pensacola, Florida. Hussong
will showcase music and dance has his bachelor of music and
from Latin, African and master of music from Florida
American heritages, 'while State University. He has
Romance Under the Oaks will__taught piano privately since
present songs about love. 1 an ogn
Laughter and the Blues is a 1954 and has taught the organ
comedy-driven concert backed at Pensacola Junior College for
by the high energy sound of five years. Hussong is
Gainesville's Lavell Kamma currently.the Organist/Music
Blues Band. Director at Richards Memorial
-A ghost story swap will be United Methodist Church and
held outdoors at 11 p.m. has adjudicated at numerous
Saturday. auditions and competitions
A demonstration of primitive r the years for the Florida
tOols by employees of the ove for the Florida
U.S.D.A. Forestry Service State Music Teacher's
replicates the tools and Association (FSMTA.)
methods used for clearing land The National Guild of Piano
and logging in the 19th Teachers is a division of the
century. The primitive tools American College of
demonstration takes its Musicians which cosponsors
inspiration from Florida's the Van Cliburn International
hurricane season of 2004 when Piano Competition.
forestry workers were forced to For information about the
rely upon historical tools and contact Guild
labor to clear land and debris Guild, contact Guild
without the convenience of Chairperson, Frances
electricity or heavy machinery. Skoglund, choral accompanist
More than 300 performers at Lake City Community
will be present, including College (386) 754-4276.
musicians, dancers,
storytellers, crafters and


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Section B: Thursday, April 28, 2005




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


LPD informs students about sexual predators, safety


By CLIFF SMELLEY
S"egr apn Staff Writer


How can you tell if someone
is a sexual pCrOdc
Y,'n can't A sexual predator
,tan look like any one of us and

,1'o,,.t T? e I 1t f0ti' c t'r N'i .1





f d','.'cttnt L-epl'. .I-kin!!; each
Sttie.wTo N c 0nt'n tlite i 4-1 Ille ot
the peovic pi[ ictim'l i dld 1l1m1'
abom %%l i : h, Lt 11-.. p,-ri itlalr
' ron In1. be like in life.
-\'icr [he students had their
look. Ed.entl1li asked some of
therm ',' the pictttres. One student said
he picked out a picture of a
woman. hoi he thought looked
like :i teacher. When Edenfield
asked the student if he thought
the woman pictured looked like
a good person, lie replied.
"Yes."
Several of the students who
talked about the pictures said


the same thing. Said one student
about a picture of a man: "He
looks like a normal person.
They all do."
Edenfield, after listening to
the students' responses,
informed them that everyone.


pictured were convicted sexual
predators.
"A sexual predator can look
like any one of us," Edenfield
said. "That's the purpose of my
visit here today,,to let you know
they are among us and they're


here to hurt you."
Edenfield encouraged the
students to be aware of their
surroundings and to take a look
around as they are leaving
school. If they see an unfamiliar
vehicle or an unfamiliar person


loitering by the school, students
should tell a teacher.
Edenfield advised students to
stay with their friends or remain
in groups.
"(Sexual predators) don't go
to groups of kids," Edenfield


said. "They'd rather go to a kid
who is by himself."
Also, Edenfield advised those
students who walk to and from
school to be mindful of where

See SAFE, p. 8B


Majority of

those killed

on the roads

not wearing

seat belts
Fifty-six percent of the
42,800 Americans killed on
America's roads last year
weren't wearing seat belts.
Transportation Secretary
Norman Mineta said Thursday
the nation %was "in the midst of
a national epidemic' and urged
motorists to buckle up.
"If this man\ people were to
die from jn one disease in a
single year. American's would
demand a vaccine," Mineta
said. "The irony is we already
have the best vaccine available
to reduce the death toll on our
highways safety belts."
The number of road deaths in
2004 was up \ery slightly
from 2003, when 42.643
people died. according to
projections by the National
Highay Traffic Safety
Administration. But the fatality
rate slid from 1.48 deaths per
100-million vehicle miles
traveled in 2003 to 1.46 deaths
in 2004.
It was the lowest since
records were first kept in 1966.
when the rate was 5.50.
"NHTSA Administrator
Jeffrey Runge said 80 percent
of Americans use seat belts,
but, "We could save thousands
more lives each year if
everyone buckled up."
The road death figures were_
released as Congress considers
.safet} programs in the pending
federal highwaN bill. Runge
has sought incentives for states
with seat belt laws that let
police stop motorists for
failing to use belts, or states
that reach 90 percent belt use
for two \ears.
Other highlights of the
NHTSA repon:
Deaths of drivers and
passengers in sport utility
Vehicles were projected to grow
from' 4,446 in 2003 to 4.666
fast year. an increase of 4.9
percent.
Rollover fatalities in these
popular vehicles increased by
6.9 percent, to 2,821 in 2004.
SUV supporters said there
w ere about 10 percent more
registered SLUVs on the road in
2004 and the fatality rate for
the vehicles has declined since
the late 1990s. "Things are
getting better as it relates to
SUVs." said Ron DeFore.
's spokesmann for the Sport
LUtilitY Vehicle Owners of
i America.
The number of deaths for
people in passenger cars
dropped 2.4 percent to 18,987;
for people in pickups. 2
percent to 5.7S7
Alcohol-related fatalities slid
2.:1 percent last year, to
S 6,654. i
Motorcycle fatalities rose for
the seventh straight year, up
7.3 percent to 3,927.
Fatal crashes involving
drivers between the ages of 16
to 20 increased slightly, froin
7,353 in 2003 to 7,405.


i


,\


-i






Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION April 28, 2005


[CRIME:


Man charged
with home
burglary
A 35-year-old Starke man
was apprehended just minutes
after breaking into a home on
St. Clair Street.
Andre Gerard Williams is
charged with forcing the back
door open at the residence,
according to Sgt. Robert
Melton. Williams entered the
home while the victim was
asleep, removed two video
game DVDs and left the home,
Sgt. Melton said.
The victim was awakened
by the intruder and contacted
police.
Williams was arrested on
Thomas Street, Sgt. Melton
said.
Williams was charged with
burglary of occupied structure,
possession of burglary tools,
possession of cannabis,
possession of drug
paraphernalia and on a warrant
for failure to appear burglary of
conveyance, petit theft. Total
bond was set at $85,000. He
remains in custody.

Drawn knife
gets man
arrested
A 46-year-old Bradford
County man was arrested April
23 just before midnight after
threatening another man with a
knife at 301 Liquors.
Raymond Charles Hill is
charged with removing a knife
from his pocket and
threatening to cut the victim's
throat, Deputy James Cedar
said. Hill was located,
identified and placed under
arrest. A bag with a green leafy
substance was found in Hill's
pants pocket. The substance
tested positive for cannabis,
Deputy Cedar said.
Hill was charged with
aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon and possession
of cannabis. He remains in
custody under a $15,000 bond.

Sexual
offender
arrested in
t"awteye
A seiexualr-iffenfar f ho
absconded from Texas, was
arrested April 22 in Lawtey for
failing to notify authorities of
his residency.
Citizens became suspicious
of Daniel Paul Hildreth when
he was seen loitering at the
ballfield in Lawtey. Captain
Nathan Blom said. Witnesses
stated the man was possibly
living-, at the Lawtey
apartments.
Deputies surrounded the area
and Hildreth was caught as he
Tried to, escape from an
apartment by the back door,
Deputy Casey Moore said.:
Hildreth,, 45;, was charged
by Deputy Moore with failure-
to register as a sexual offender
Hildreth served 12 years in
prison in Texas on a charge of,
aggravated sexual assault on a
child, Captain Blom said. He
has been in Florida for maybe
a year and in the Lawtey area
" the past fe%% eeks.
The required time period for
t a sexual offender to register


with local authorities (BCSO)
is 48 hours.
Hildreth remains in custody
under a $15,000 bond.

Starke man
faces
multiple
charges
A 35-year-old Starke man
now faces multiple charges
after a rampage involving law
enforcement officers.
On April 22, David Lee
Mobley was trespassing on
property on Northeast 185th
Street. The area was fenced and
posted, according to Deputy
Casey Moore. Told several
times to leave, Mobley used
his vehicle .in- an -attempt to
strike the victim. Upon
leaving the victim's property,
Mobley swerved and accelerated
at Deputy Joseph Jones who
had ordered him to stop.
Mobley then leapt from his
vehicle as it continued forward
striking Deputy Moore's patrol
car head on.
Mobley physically resisted
arrest by pulling away to avoid
being handcuffed, Deputy
Moore said. He was restrained
by the use of a Taser and
placed in the patrol car.
Mobley then got out the
window and attempted to leave
the scene.' Once secured,
Mobley used his feet to kick
out a rear xi indo% of the patrol
car. Depuit Moore said.
Moblev ~sas extremely
intoxicated by alcohol and
possibly narcotics, Deputy
Moore said.
Mobley failed the field
-sobriety test and refused the
breath test. He was charged
driving under the influence in a
traffic crash by Trooper
Thomas E. Stebbins.
Other charges include
trespass other than structure,
aggravated battery with a
deadly weapon, aggravated
assault on law enforcement
officer, resisting without
violence, criminal mischief and
attempted escape. He remains
in custody under a $50,000


bond.
It is unclear why Mobley
was trespassing. Total damages
were estimated at $650. There
were no injuries.
Mobley was recently
released from Marion County
Jail on traffic charges.

KH couple
charged fraud
A Keystone Heights couple
was arrested April 15 on
warrants charging exploitation
of the elderly.
Wilbur Willie Rogers, 55,
and Rita Ellington Rogers, 54,
were arrested following an
investigation into selling
worthless promissory notes to
investors. The notes were not
-sold recently but several years
ago. The notes were to be
secured by mobile homes with
the title and identification
number of the mobile home-
included in each note. The
notes were allegedly sold in
amounts of .$10,000 and
allegedly guaranteed the
investor a monthly return on
their investment.
SThe investigation conducted
by the Florida Department of
Law Enforcement determined
that the Rogers had convinced
elderly people to invest in
mobile homes that the Rogers
were to rent to tenants.
Investment money was
received by the Rogers who
ceased making pay ments to the
investors. ,


The investors were left
without recourse when they
discovered they were not listed
as lien holders, as promised.
The mobile homes had not
been registered with the
Department of Highway Safety
and Motor Vehicles and the
mobile homes were found to.
be worth only a fraction of
their investment.
The Rogers were arrested by
Deputy Herbert Pittman for
exploitation of elderly persons.
and organized scheme, to
defraud.

Owner of
fake money
found at UCI
The post master in Lawtey
contacted the Secret Service
when she became suspicious
about, $300 received last week.
.A female customer used the,
money to purchase money
orders, according to Captain
Nathan Blom.
The 'six $50 bills were
confirmed as counterfeit,
according to Secret Service
Agent Joe Rufin.
a Sunday morning when
Lawtey Officer Russell
Manning,' who is also
employed by,. Union
Correctional Institution,
reported for work at UCI he
observed a woman in a vehicle
matching the description of the
woman who passed the fake
money, Captain Blom said.


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' The vehicle was a Hertz
rental. Hertz confirmed the tag
number belonged to a vehicle
rented to Carla Wing from
Germany. Wing was located
and detained at the visitors
center at UCI, Captain Blom
said.
When questioned about the
fake money, Wing stated she
received the bills from a bank
in Germany. (She was in
Florida to visit her husband
who is incarcerated at UCI.)
She returned the money
orders so the post office
suffered no loss, Captain Blom
said.
No charges have been filed.

Keystone
man charged
with theft
A 20-year-old Keystone
Heights mran was arrested April
23 for stealing a ring valued at
$3,100.
Stephen Dalton Perry'Jr. is
charged with entering the
victim's bedroom on Feb. 8


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Perry was charged with
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Det. Smith said.


Idear' 4 7?"


The family qf the late Bishop
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April28, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES &IMONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


Grease fire
causes death
of toddler
A 20-month-old toddler died
last week when a grease fire in
the kitchen spread throughout
the trailer home in the Pleasant
Grove area-of Bradford County.
.Firefighters were called to a
trailer fire on Northwest 177th
Avenue at 5 p.m. on April 21.
The child was inside the home
which was heavily involved in
fire when the firefighters-
arrived. Efforts to save the
child were unsuccessful.
The child's grandmother,
Catherine Sylvester, 44, 'who
also lives in the home, had
begun melting grease on the
kitchen stove to prepare for
dinner after placing the child
on the living room couch.
Shortly thereafter, she walked
to a neighboring house to use
the telephone. When she
returned, she found the kitchen.
and living room on fire.
Bystanders attempted to
extinguish the flames with a.
garden hose, but were unable
to do so, according to the
Florida State Fire Marshal's
Office. -
FSFM investigators
determined the fire started on
the stovetop. The fire will be
ruled accidental in nature.
"All evidence in this case
points to an accidental fire
occurring within the. kitchen,"
Det. Robby Stephens (FSFM)
said. "Due to the circumstances
leading up to the fire we will
review the case with the state
attorney and determine at a
later date if criminal charges
will be filed."

Union woman
charged with
stealing car
A 59-year-old Worthington
Springs woman is charged
with stealing her old car.
On April 23 Marguerite,
Christakes stole her old car, a
1993 Saturn from Surplus
, Auction Co. Inc. in
Worthington Springs,
according to Deputy James


Lee. Christakes told the
employees of the company that
the owner owed her money so
she took the car back.
The Saturn had been traded
in on a van and the title signed
over to the company, Deputy
Lee said. During the
investigation, Christakes called
the car dealership asking if the
charges would be dropped if
she returned the Saturn,
Deputy Lee said.
Christakes was arrested for
grand theft auto and transported
to the county jail.
Man swings
hammer, gets
arrested
A 67-year-old Brooker man
was arrested April 25 for
swinging a sledge hammer at
the victim during a
confrontation.
Leroy John Douglas was
charged by Union Sgt.
Raymond Shuford with arming
himself .with the -;.hammer
during a verbal argument at the
Raiford Industrial Complex.
Douglas began yelling he was
going to hit the victim with it,
Sgt. Shuford said. As he
swung the hammer, another
worker at the complex grabbed
the hammer and took it away
from Douglas, Sgt. Shuford.
Douglas admitted he
threatened to hit the victim
when he got angry with her,
but stated he "only wanted to
make her go away," Sgt.
Shuford said.
Douglas was arrested for
aggravated assault with a
deadly\ weapon without intent
to kill.
Two face,
drug charges
in Union
Two indi% iduals were
.arrested April 22 on drug
charges.
A report of a 16-year-old


,A-WE'VI

F.E Ml te.t '


stealing a large amount of
money from the victim in
Columbia County led Union
deputies to traffic stop a Ford
Mustang on CR-239A in
Union County.
Occupants of the vehicle
agreed to a consent search
where approximately .5 grams
of crack cocaine and a crack
pipe were found on the floor,
according to Sgt. Ronald
Pinkston.
The victim stated the
juvenile, Jimmy Ray
Hutchinson, was addicted to.
crack cocaine and he had stolen
money from her during recent
weeks, Sgt. Pinkston said.
Driver of the vehicle,
Danielle Rabee Kaus, 19, of
Lake City was additionally
charged with contributing to
delinquency of a minor. Kaus
and Hutchinson were both
charged with possession of
marijuana and possession of
drug paraphernalia, Sgt..
Pinkston said.


Recent:


arrestSr
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:
Gerell Floyd. 23. of Starke
was arrested April 19 by
Bradford Deputy Robert Lyons
for domestic battery following
an argument with the victim,
over a cell phone battery.
Floyd was additionally charged
on a warrant from Alacfia .for
violation of -probation burglary
of dwelling. Bondwas set at
$25,000.
Tammy T. Davis, 36, and
Inga Crum, 34, both of Starke,
were arrested April 23 by


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Starke Officer J.M. Blalock for
affray. The two were involved
it a verbal altercation that
turned physical, both observed
pushing each other, Officer
Blalock said. Davis and Crum
were released from custody
April 24 after $1,000 surety
bonds were posted.
Cornel Lovett, 49, of Dixie
was arrested April 19 by
Bradford Deputy David
Thompson on a writ of
attachment. Bond was set at
$1,000.
-Travis Aldridge, 20, of
Starke was arrested April 19 by
Starke Officer Jason Crosby
for trespass after warning.
Bond was set at $500. He was
released on his own
recognizance by Judge Elzie
Sanders.
Stephen Noegel, 49, of
Starke was arrested April 19 by
Bradford Deputy Joseph Jones
for possession of drug
paraphernalia and possession of
riarijuana. He was released on
his own recognizance by Judge
Sanders.


Timothy Tyson, 38, of
Starke was arrested April 20 by
Starke Sgt. Kevin Mueller for
possession of crack cocaine.
Bond was set at $10,000.


]


disturbance at the T.H.E. Apts.
She had previously (12-20-04)
been issued a no trespass
warning from the apartments,
Sgt. Mueller said. A $500
surety bond was posted for her
release from custody.
Everett Frazier, 39, of
Starke was arrested April 20 by
Officer Crosby for possession
of drug paraphernalia. He was
released on his own
recognizance by Judge Sanders.
Oliver Sands, 20, of
Jacksonville was arrested April
21 by Starke Sgt. Richard
Crews for possession of drug
paraphernalia. During a traffic
stop for speeding the officer
found a multi colored pipe after
the K-9 alerted on vehicle.
Sands was released on his own
recognizance.
Nicholas Carroll Eaton, 19,
of Starke was arrested April 22
by Starke Officer Mark Lowery
for possession of controlled
substance. During.a traffic stop
the' officer find 12 tablets of
Xanex in the ash tray. Eaton
'was released on his own
recognizance.
Catherine Alessi, 58, 'of
Starke was arrested April 24 by


I


Deputy Jones for failure to
appear resisting arrest without
violence. A $5,000 surety
bond was posted for her release
from custody.
Christopher Thompson, 26,
of Melrose was arrested April
19 by Deputy Jones for
violation of probation burglary
.of structure, dealing in stolen
property and two counts
uttering a forged. instrument.
He was transported to Alachua
County.
Marjorie Havard, 29, of
Starke was, arrested April 21 by
Bradford Deputy Lee Garnto for
,failure to appear petit theft. A
$5,000 surety bond was posted
forher release from custody.
Francis Reynolds Jr., 37, of
Lake Butler was arrested April
21 by Union Deputy George
Green on a warrant for failure
to appear for felony offense.
Bond was -set at $10,000.
Raymond Mark Robinson,
45, of Keystdne Heights was
arrested April 25, by Deputy

Roper on 12 active warrants
for worthless checks from
Alachua County. He was
released on his own
recognizance.


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Editorial/Opinion

Thursday, April 28, 2005 Page 4B


The vehicle for change


It seems that only a short time ago we
were welcoming 2005 into our lives,
but the months are flying by, and the
year 2006 will be upon us with the
ethereal hope that everything will be
better. It is an axiom of our very nature
that "Hope springs eternal in the
human breast." Maybe next year....
Hope alone isn't enough to effect the
changes we long to see, either in our
personal lives, or in the community.
Hope has no legs of its own, and if it is
to meet the challenge of improving
either a personal lot, or the community,
someone must provide the vehicle for
movement. The loss of hope dooms the
individual to a life of despair and the
community to regression and
stalemate.
There was a time when the caste
system reigned, accepted by the three
layers of citizens: the poor, the'middle
class and the affluent. People lived and
died in the caste in which they were
born, without hope for moving up and
out, even with the accumulation of
property. Greece, where democracy
began, and Western Europe, including
Great Britain, cared little about the
welfare of the poor and uneducated
until the 20th century. E\en in early
America, indentured workers and
slavery were accepted as a way of life,
with little concern for the individual on
the bottom of the economic ladder,
Slavery was outlawed in Western
Europe before the system was ended in
the United States, not from a
hurianitarian view, but because it
didn't work in the industrial world of
England and Germany. It was
unsuccessful in the northern reaches of
the United States for the same reason,
and flourished in the South because of
the agricultural economy. The ending
of servitude in Europe and in the North
didn't deter shipping interests in
=o"T-tgal.a
V ;-from paticipating in .crheJla e trade; -
The-American Civil War ended the
evil system, but the poor and
uneducated remained on the bottom of
the economic ladder throughout the
western world, and fared even worse
elsewhere. In the years following the
war (1861-65), the northern' states
grew and prospered, and western states
attained statehood as populations
gained strength enough to govern
themselves. The Southland lay
prostrate for decades, with poverty an
ever-present commodity for all itsS
inhabitants, well into the 20th century.


World War I 'did little for- the
Southern economy. Florida, with .'a,
population 'of less than two million
enjoyed a land boom in the late 1920s,
but the word "suffered" might better
describe 'the phenomena that left
speculators with deeds to worthless
properties. The land boom was
followed by a devastating nation ide
depression that began on Black Friday.
Oct. 29, 1929, with the crash of the
stock market.
Hope was in short supply throughout
the nation.
In the presidential campaign of 1932,1
Franklin Delano Roosevelt burst upon
the political scene with his Nei Deal


SClassrooms
Without Walls
to host studies
abroad
Florida Community College
at Jacksonville will host
studies abroad from May 14 -
June 12, 2005.
When experienced firsthand,
Learning a foreign language or
& taking a science course
Enhances Nour appreciation and
Understanding of the subject.
This program provides
students with the-'exceptional
opportunity of studying
Spanish and biology while
immersed in Peruvian culture.
This academic setting gives
students bands-on experience
with incredible natural
resources that are usuall\I
admired in books.
College credit will be given
' for these courses (up to 12
hours). Professors Dr. Enrique
M. Barquinero, Spanish
professor and Dr. Maurice,
Culver, biology professor will


for all America. The Republicans, then
known as the party of the rich, were
routed as the nation came to realize it
could not continue to write off the
South. Just as the nation could not
survive half-free and half-slave, it
could not survive with the poverty of
the agricultural South, but exporting
industry into the South wasn't the total
answer. Because of poverty, the South
was unable to educate its people, and
education would be the key to
unlocking opportunity for the region.
Economists will long debate the end
of the Great; Depression, but World
War II drove a spike through its' heart'
with factories running around the
clock, seven days a week, producing
weapons and war materials. The war
mixed people from every quadrant' of
the nation in a way never before.done,
and the American society became one
as never before. Today it is difficult to
find a family that doesn't included a
mixture of people with different
culture, religion or tradition in ''its
midst.
The years follow ing WW1.I saw, a
great American experiment in social
engineering, most of which failed
because the .root cause of po\ erty \as
not addressed in the earl\ years. The
dole failed as a means of redistributing
wealth because money disappeared as
quickly as ice melting on a hot surface.
In the latter part of the 20th century, the
American people came to the
conclusion that only one path leads to
breaking the grip of poverty. The key is
education.
Today, as many states in the North
are losing population and
representatives in Congress, southern
states are gaining, with Florida being
one of the nation's leaders. In
population, its 16 million residents put
it in fourth place in the nation behind

:.marracd universitMes drank\ students from-
far and near, and its 28 community
colleges provide educational:
opportunities to every high school
student. For students uninterested in
academic subjects, private and public
vocational schools offer training in a
wide field of skills.
The old lines of race and color are
fading and will continue to blend, but
the level of education will mark new
lines of demarcation and self esteem of
the' individual. American prisohs and,
jails: are, largely filled with the
uneducated, and the public is losing its
sympathy for this segment of social
outcasts that remain outside the
mainstream of society.
In spite of spending record amounts
of money. on education, Bradford
County-remains the lowest of the low
in functional illiterates with 31 percent
of its population falling into that
category. This high rate of illiteracy
stymies the chamber of commerce in
attracting new industry into the
community, hurting everyone in the
county. We can do better, we must do
better.
Personal improvement is up to the
individual,
By Buster Rahn, Editorial Writer


lead the program. Participants
can earn college credit or
participate for personal or
professional enrichment.
While in Peru,. students will
attend class at the famous
.Universidad Nacional de San
Antonio Abad del Cusco
(UNSAAC),. a major
University in Cusco, Perd,
founded 312 years ago.
Students will also discover the
biogeograph'. culture, and
history of this region..
Numerous field trips, including
a'visit to the incredible g anti
Biosphere Reserveand Macchu
Picchu, are among the many
excursions that students will
experience. This "Classroom
Without Walls" experience will
provide a once-in-a-lifetime
educational opportunity.
The total cost of the program
is $2,400 per student., Any
high school graduates (18 years
or older) is eligible for this
trip.
The fee includes: round trip
airfare from Jacksonville. to
,,"Cusco hotel and daily,
breakfast, lunch at the


university) in Cusco six days a
week, visits to. museums and
,ruins, transportation to and
entrance to Macchu Picchu.
transportation and accommoda-'
tions to the Mand Biosphere
Reserve.
This total 'price does not
include tuition. books and fees,
tips, passport expense, any
additional luggage expenses,
International Student
Identification Card, meals not
in the program, and all items
of a personal nature.
For more information,
contact:h Professor Enrique

Barquinero,, E-mail address:
ebarquin@fccj.edu or telephone
number: 904-997-2799.
Also, check out the website:
http://www I. tfc j cdu/peru



Except during the nine
months before he draws his
first breath, no man
manages his affairs as well
as a tree does.
-George Bernard Shaw


A few days ago I was visiting in
Fantasyland, where Mickey Mouse
holds court, and observed a new game
being played out by players of all ages
and genders, driving all kinds of
vehicles. I've seen variations of the
game "High Octane" being played in
Bradford and Union counties, but
professionals in the sport lIie and
practice in larger
communities.


When we were younger.
we played in pickup
basketball and football
games in which rules /


were made as we
went along, and
were usually
enforced by the
bigger boys. The
rules were


subject to
change from .
time to time on
short notice,
and score was
kept on the honor system.
High Octane is something like our
pickup 'games of long ago in which
rules are 'made to be broken, and
anyone's score is, what he says it is. A
vehicle is required, including bicycles,
scooters, motorcycles, old cars and
new, and players have been seen in all,
types of conveyances, other than
airplanes. Under certain conditions,
pedestrians are allowed to play.
The game is similar to golf in that
players keep their own scores, which
are never validated by another player,
but often validated by police officers.
.A score validated by an officer has
double point values.
The object is to score as many points
as possible when traveling from point
A to point B. By the same token, some
actions by the players bring demerits,
which tend to lower a score and are
usually avoided, as you will see.
A point is accumulated for each
minute a player cuts- from his standard
commuting time while going to or
coming. from' work. Additional points


drowning.
citizens
Dear Editor:
I'm writing on behalf of my
family and my neighbors here
in Starke, on S.E. 21st Ave. It
has become obvious to many
of us; that being citizens,
voters and taxpayers in Bradford
County means little to
politicians.
For years we have'!made
efforts to have the ditches dug


can be earned during commutes by
talking on a mobile phone at least half
way, or one can earn additional points
by talking on a phone and drinking a
cup of coffee during the trip. Hitting a
pedestrian can either make one's day or
destroy the opportunity for a positive
score. If the pedestrian is only bruised
7 and doesn't
r eq udire
medical


i
aml


called
pedestr


attention,
score three
additional
points, but
an
bulance is
d and the
ian is


transported to a
medical facility, void all
points and charge yourself
three demerits.


Easy to see that this game has
unlimited possibilities and will expand
across the nation as more players'begin
to keep score, and new, scoring
opportunities are recognized, by
potential players, especially in.
California. Of course some'people play
the game without keeping score, such
as running red lights, refusing to use
turn signals and ignoring stop signs.
How stupid can they get? People who
do those things should be accumulating
points for bragging purposes if nothing
else.
Players should recognize that
positive balance's in points might be
wiped out very easily by accumulating
too many demerits. When traffic is
backed up for blocks and someone is
attempting to enter the traffic stream
from a McDoriald's. let him in the line
and charge yourself with three
demerits. Being courteous is a no-no'
and penalizes those playing High.
Octane.
Winners may well be the persons in
the cemetery with the highest number
of points. Everyone has his 15 minutes
on the World Stage, or so it has been
said.
By Buster Rahn, Editorial Writer


LETTERS 1 -


Minister finds
fault with
'instant'
culture:
Dear Editor:
I believe in healing andi
deliverance. However, the last
few years, I've come to feel we
see much less demonstrated
'because we are oriented to the
"instant" culture.- ..
We expect a slap on the head
and a 30-second prayer to
deliver like the TV remote and
'the microwave.
A year-and-a half ago, I
began prayer groups for
deliverance from obesity and
tobacco. We met four to six
times, an hour each session.
with relaxing prayer and guided
imagery. We reinforced goals
and promises; "faith cometh by
hearing the Word of God."
My most committed couple,
she. lost 60 pounds and it has
stayed off. He received healing,
from a shoulder locked in pain
that three MDs and a
chiropractor had not been able
to help. I have folks following
me from my last churches but
long to minister to Union
County. .
My goal is ,not to take
member's active in' other
fellowships but to make ,this
available to all who hunger for
deliverance from two0of our
biggest killers or for those
seeking healing who haven't
found it yet.
Gene Folsom
Pastor,
W 'orthington Springs
UUM Church
904-533-2235 or
cell.352-226-0810


deeper and the culverts cleaned,
so that the water can flow away
from our properties.' I've
personally gone to a meeting
to expose the problem.
We've been stalled for years,
while the mosquitoes have
found. heaven in our.
neighborhoods (in' need ;of
spraying.) I .
Our~hpmes are at risk'during
heavy rains and hurricanes. We'
are already in a wet and low
area and could use some means
to prevent worsening.
A petition was initiated and
signed by many residents with
these same complaints and
.concerns and it was delivered
personally by me in January,.
2005.
We've been promised for the
last four years that something
would be done by spring.
Springs have come and gone
and 'no one in, charge has any
attempts of good faith for our
conditions. Not" the old'
administration nor the new
one.
Motorists throw garbage in
the ditches when driving by
which doesn't help.the present
situation. Recently, prisoners,
working dumped wood chips
into the ditches which now in
some spots are none-existent.
Doesn't anybody in city and
county government care about
the citizens"'quality of life?
Funds hate been ill spent on
roads that were not county
concerns, yet nothing is bqing '
done for the people ,who pay
salaries and vote officials in.
What shall \'e do next? Go on
national television to get
officials to care'
Thank ) ou for your
assistance in bringing
awareness to this urgent
matter.,
Slaura \Nortiup
i', .... Starke


been turned loose months and
some even years before they
have paid the:penalty for the
crimes they have committed.
Many of them being for rape
and for murder.
The crooked lawyers and
crooked judges have the idea
that if the criminal is given his
freedom before his debt is paid
he will amend his ways much
sooner and become a better
citizen than if he served the full
sentence which the jury gave. ,
We have reached a point of
judicial tyranny. Right now
there are 368. convicted
murderers on death row at the
Florida State Prison. Look
what the system has done to
the former chief justice of
Alabama, Roy Moore. While
Roy Moore was on trial in his-
own court room attorney
general Pryor asked him, "and
your understanding is that the
federal court ordered that you
could not acknowledge God.'
Isn't that right?" "Yes" Moore
responded.
Pryor continued: "And if you
resume your duties as chief
justice after this proceeding.
you will continue to
acknowledge God as you have
testified today, no matter what
any other official says?"
"Moore replies: "Absolutely,
God is the moral source of our
law. I think you must." For
the first time in Alabama
"history, the chief justice of the
Alabama Supreme Court was
removed from his position for
daring to acknowledge God
when an oppressive federal
judiciary had told him not to do
so. This reveals the hypocrisy
of judges who open their courts
%Aith "God save' the United
States and this ,Honorable
Court" and take their oath "so
help me God" but then deny
that God exists as soon as they
put on their black robes.
Since the end of World War
II there has been a gradual
moral decline in America while
the churches have remained
silent about how the Bible
clearly, shows how God's
people should be living if they
want to preserve their good
way of life.
This brings to mind what
Lenin or Mao Tse-tung stated .
about America: "We will take
her over without firing a shot.,
She will fall into our hands
like an over ripe fruit."
Paul Meng
Hampton


juuEi ai
system is
ruining lives
SDear Editor:
How many more murders of
our young ladies ire going to
take place before we the people
wake up to the fact that our
judicial system is ruining our
American way of life? These
crimes and many others are
being 'committed by repeat
offenders. Criminals who have


A new game explained


Coy al d Reader thinks
city, fail to aid 0-.....


-- I i


a


ttl


z






April 28, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


Bradford County Public Library volunteers pictured with Phalbe Henriksen, library
director, are: David Erdman, Jessica, Stephens, Brit Howard, Ambrali Browder, Angela
Macey, Elizabeth Greene, Duane Browder, Grace Jordan, Jamie Greene, Emily Greene
and David Weeks.


Volunteer celebration held at BC library


On April 21, the Bradford. Howard, Ambrali Browder,
County Public Library honored Angela Macey, Elizabeth
its volunteers .during Volunteer Greene, Duane Browder, Grace
Week with a reception in their lordan, Jamie Greene, Emily
honor. Phalbe Henriksen, Ireene, David Weeks, Dimple
Library Director, thanked volun- Overstreet, Karon Carney,
teers fortheir dedicationand Lynette Baxter, Vorease Jones,
presented each with a token of Mary Powell, Susan White, Jan
appreciation.- Powell, Courtney Sheffield,
Volunteers .include: David Diane Thomas, Olivia Scott,
Erdman. Jessica Stephens, Brit Evelyn- Womack, Kim Mann,


Virginia Johns, Todd Foster,
Brad Macey, Foncie Carver,
Ann Watson, Don White, Cheryl
Canova, Jesus Christ Church of
Latter Day Saints, Steve Earl,
Sean Phinney, LeAnp
Wilkerson, Alex Hamilton, Josh
Wilkerson and Kim Hutson.
For more information ohn
becoming a library volunteer,
call the library at 964-6400.


I Alana Borgner takes Sunburst


title in 0-12 month group


Hill is honored

in basketball


competition
Following an outstanding
performance in the USA Junior
Nationals all-state high school
basketball competition, Khalaa
'S. Hill was invited to
participate in the USA Junior
Nationals Championship Sports
Festival July 25-31 in
Columbus, Ohio.
IThe state competition was
held at the University of Central
Florida in Orlando. Athletes
were' judged on talent, team
leadership, competitive spirit
and, good sportsmanship..
., The daughter of Frank Hill Jr
and Terricena Harris, Khalaa is
currently a freshman' at
Bradford High School.


Boyd-Stalnaker to wed April 30


Jim and Marsan Carr of
Lake Butler and William and
Lynne Boyd of Lake -City
announce the upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Cailyn Boyd, to Chad David
Stalnaker,, son of David and
Sue Stalnaker of Lake Butler.
The bride-elect is a graduate
of Union County High School
(UCHS) and Lake City
Comriunity College (LCCC)
where she earned an AA
degree. She is currently
attending St. Leo University
and isemployed by the Union
County Tax Collector's Office.
The groom-elect is a
graduate of UCHS and earned
an AS in forest technology
from LCCC. He is currently
attending the University of
Phoenix and works for Gilman
Building Products in Maxville
as a supervisor.
The wedding will take place
at First Baptist Church of Lake
Butler on Saturday, April 30,


The Pleasant Grove Action Group
is planning a Community Clean-up
Day on Saturday, May 14, from
7:30 until 11 a.m. along NW 177th
St. From 1 a.m. until 12:30 p.m.,
refreshments will be served and
residents can sign up for a
Neighborhood Crime Watch
program. Volunteers are needed and
should meet at 7:30 a.m. at the
Pleasant Grove United Methodist
Church on the corner of NW CR-
229 and NW 177th St. Concerned
citizens of the Pleasant Grove
community are urged to get
involved.


,f 15- ..I



Chad David Stalnaker and
Cailyn Boyd


2005, at 2 p.m.
A reception will 1
immediately follow the
ceremony at the home of Jim
and Marsan Carr.
All friends and family are
invited.


A susac abs supor gou


A substance abuse support group
is held every Wednesday at 7 p.m. at
Lawtey Church of Christ, CR-200-B
for those who suffer from alcohol -
or drug-related problems,
workaholics, compulsive spenders
and unhealthy relationships. The
public is welcome. Call 904-782-
3771 or 904-782-3086 for
information.
Hospice is in need of
volunteers. There will be a
volunteer traniing program ;
soon. Call Jane Minesinger,
352-473-7s3S or 1-800-568-.
6551.


\C ---


William Lee McKenzie and
Mae Lynn Garfield

Garland and
McKenzie to

wed May 2 8
Mae L nn Garland and
VWilliam Lee McKenzie, both of
Starke announce their
upcoming marriage.
The bride-elect is the
daughter of Gary Vandi\er of
Mansfield. Texas and Diane
'."Vahdiver of Starke. She works
at Westlab Pharmacy and is a
', member of Highland Baptist
Church.
The groom-elect is the son of
Willie and Laura McKenzie of
Starke. He is a graduate of
Bradford High School and is
employed by Chilton
Construction. He is a member
of Highland Baptist Church.
The wedding %ill take place
.at I p.m. on Saturday, May 28,
2005. in Highland Baptist
..Church.
A reception will follow the.
ceremonN.
Family and friends are
Invited.


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Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION April 28, 2005


BIRTHS
ounces and measured 19/2
inches in length.
Maternal grandparents are
Lynda Baker and ,Jeffery
Baker.
Maternal great-granci'parents
are Anna Clayton and (idward
Clayton.,





lan Michael Brannen

Ian Brannen
Adam and Tennille Brannen .
of Lake Butler announce the '
birth of their son, Ian Michael -
Brannen, on March 28, 2005. b /
Ian weighed 8 pounds. 15 -
ounces. Shayne Elijah Davis
Maternal grandparents are '
Irvin and Kathy Clemons of hay e D ii
Lake Butler. Shayne Divs
Maternal great-grandparents Katina Hampton knd Sean
are Toncy and Helen Miller of Davis of Starke announce the
Trilby and Grady and birth of their son, Sha.ne
Margaret Grice of Lake City. Elijah Davis, on March 25,
Paternal grandparents are 2005 in Gainesville at Shands
Joe and Revonda Brannen of at Alachua General Hospital.
Lake Butler. Shayne weighed 7 pounds,
Paternal great-grandparents 12 ounces and measured 19/2
are Roscoe and Mable Creed inches in length. He joins a
of Mt. Airy and Angeline brother Sean E. Dravis Jr. of
Brannen of Lake Butler. Birmingham. Ala.
Maternal grandpareni. are
M a Thomas Bobby and Linda Hampton of
Starke.
Alicia Baker of Hampton Paternal grandparents are
and Nevelyn Thomas of Ocala Jewell Landy of Starke and
announce the birth of their Tim Davis of Faketteville,
daughter, Mia Jade Thomas, N;C.
on March 19, 2005 in Ocala. Paternal great-grandfather is
Mia weighed 7 pounds, 8 George Hooper of S:arke.


Sutherland
and Prevatt
reunion
planned
The family of Wardna
Southerland and Rowell Prevatt
is planning a family reunion
for Saturday, May 7, at the
home of Philip and Paula
Prevatt.
The covered-dish dinner and,
fish fry will begin at 2 p.m.
. All family, and friends are.
invited.
For information or
directions, call Philip at 904-
782-3453 or Nancy at 964-
4078.

Howard and
Crawford
reunion is set
for May 6-8
The Howard and Cra\\ ford.
family reunion is set for
Friday, Saturday and Sunday.
May 6-8 at Oleno State Park.
Tne park is between Lake City
and High Springs.
All Howards and Crawfords
are invited.
Call Hellen Howard, 904-
388-6955, for information.


Tinley Knight
wins in her age
division


Tinley Knight recently won
in the 2 to 3-year-old
division of the Sunburst
Pageant which was held in
conjunction with the
Bradford County Fair.
She also won best attire
and prettiest eyes.


AAU boys basketball team is in
need of 12 and up and 14 and up
players and coaches. For
informationn, call Kevin Simmons,
904-769-6428 or 904-964-7403


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Dreams
Come True
benefit at
Shands
The Atrium at Shands at
Starke will be transformed into
a Bargain Barn Friday, April
29.
The laboratory at Shands is
sponsoring a benefit for
Dreams Come True.
Treasures have been collected
by the staff and ,will be for sale
from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.
The public is invited to
participate in the sale and enjoy
the "dog who walks on a ball."
Food and other entertainment
will be available.


I In Memory


Perhaps you seqt a lovely card,
Or sat quietly in a chair
Perhaps you sent a funeral spray,
If so we saw it there.
Perhaps you spoke the kindest
words, as any friend could say;
Perhaps you were not there at all,
Just thought of us'that day.
Whatever you did to console our
hearts, we thank you so much
whatever the part.
The Walter Parrish Family
Freida, Renae & "'B.B."


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April 28, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B


OBITUARIES:


I O- '


Grace Brown
STARKE Grace Brown, 83, of
. Starke died Wednesday, April 20,
2005. at Shands Alachua General
Hospital in Gainesville.
Born in Soperton, Ga., Mrs.
Brown moved to Starke at an
early age. She was a homemaker
and member of the Starke Church
of God.
Mrs. Brown is survived by:
three daughters, Linda Cochran,
Alberta Crawford and Brenda
Thomas, all of Starke; five
grandchildren, eight great-
grandchildren -and five great-
great-grandchildren
Funeral services for Mrs.
Brown were April 23, 2005 in
the Chapel of Archie Tanner
Funeral Home of Starke with the
Rev. Bobby Baker officiating
and the Rev. Robert Johnson
assisting with burial in Kingsley
Lake Cemetery.

Barbara Kellar
HAYWARD, CALIF. Barbara
Kellar, 82, of Hayward, Calif.
died Saturday,. April 16, 2005, at
Eden Medical Center in Castro
Valley, Calif. following an
extended illness.
Born Oct. 8, 1922 in
Michigan, Ms. Kellar moved to
Hayward 20. years ago from Park
of th'e PaTh'" in Keystone
Heights. She was a homemaker
and member of Park of the Palms
Chapel.
Ms. Kellar was preceded in
death by'hef' parents Willie and
Jessie Kellar
Graveside ser, ices for Mrs.
Kellhr %ere 'April 21, 2005 in
Keystone Heights Cemetery
:under the'care of Jones Funeral
!Home of Keystone Heights.


Born in Hawthorne on Sept.
28. 1917. Mrs. Melson was a
longtime resident of Starke. She
was a retired beautician and
member of Orangecreek
Campville Methodist Church.
Mrs. Melson is survived by: a
daughter Karon Burch of
Micanopy; a son Billy Melsonf
of Starke; two grandchildren and
five great-grandchildren. She was
preceded in death by her husband
Willis Samuel Melson.
Graveside services for Mrs.
Melson were April 26, 2005 in
Hawthorne Cemetery. Interment
followed under the care of Jones
Funeral Home of Starke.

Montine Milikin
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Montine Dudley Milikin, 93, of
Keystone Heights died Friday,
April 22, 2005, at Windsor
Manor Nursing Home following
an extended illness.
. Born Oct. 1, 1911 in Grady
County, Ga.. Mrs. Milikin
moved to Keystone Heights in
1973 from Jacksonville. She
retired after 25 years of service
with General Foods Maxwell
House in Jacksonville and was of
the Baptist faith.
Mrs. Milikin is survived by: a
son Marvin Milikin of Keystone
Heights; two daughters, Vernetta
Zembower of Jacksonville and
Jean Hall of Garner, N.C.; five
grandchildren, eight great-
grandchildren, and nine great-
great-grandchildren. She was
preceded in death by her husband
Adolph Milikin in 1994.
Graveside services for Mrs.
Milikin were April 25, 2005 in
Keystone Heights Cemetery.
Interment followed under the care
of Jones Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights.


Frankie Kinchen
I JACKSONVILLE Franjcie Kathryn Mosley
iRitch ..Kinchen, 86, of JACKSONVILLE Kathryn
;Jacksonvilledie'd Saturday, April Mosley, 82. of Jacksonville died
23, 2005. Thuizuay, Ap- zLi, ,.ou5, at
Born iiiStarke, Mrs. Kinchen Cedar Hills Nursing Home in
lived most of her life in Jacksonville following an
IJacksonville She %a' a member extended illness.'
|of Westside Baptist Church. Born in Cambel County, Va.,
4 Mrs. Kinchen"is sur,. ed by: a Mrs. Mosley lived in Lawtey
Sson Leon Kinchen; two before moving to Jacksonville
.daughters. B.cie Minchew and in 1999. She was a secretary foi
.Regina Potter; seven Hardwood Dimensions before
-grandchildren and 10 great- retiring. She was of the Lutheran
'grandchildren. She was preceded faith.
in death by her husband Leonard Mrs. Mosley is survived by: a
'S. Kenchen. a sister Marie niece Dale Sullivan of
Prescott and a brother Jim Ritch. Jacksonville and a nephew
Funeral ser' ices for' Mrs. Michael Deese of Palatka.
Kinchen were April 26, 2005 at Archie Tanner Funeral Home of
Westside Baptist Church in Starke was in charge of
Jacksonville. Interment followed arrangements.
in Edgewood Cemetery under the
care of Hardace-Gidden.. F,-i.il ; DPe Prescott
'. '. LV.TE\.,- DalePalker
Reba M elson Preco. 4. of L,..te, died at
Rebal he o re:drce Fridar,. April 22,
STARKE Reba Evelyn 2011.5
Nielson. 87. of Starke died Born in .lack.on' ille. Mr.
SFrida\. April 22. 201)05. in Pre-.:oi1 hlad .lied in Ljtiey
I Woodlands Care Center in rince u10.-4 He .*.as a beatiucian
Gainesille follo' ing an until ill health forced his
extended illness retirement He %as of the

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Protestant faith.
Mr. Prescott is survived by:
his mother Lavada Ivey Prescott
of Lawtey, a sister Donna I.
Tarmargo of Jacksonville; three
brothers, Daniel Wayne
Williams and Darwin Eugene
Prescott, both of Lawtey, and
Douglas Joseph Prescott of
Starke. He was preceded in death
by his father Henry Earl Prescott.
Graveside services for Mr.
Precott will be held at 11 a.m. on
Thursday, April 28, 2005, at
Bethlehem Cemetery in Lake
City with the Rev. Dean Cassels
officiating. Interment will
follow under the care of Archie
Tanner Funeral Home of Starke.


Wanda Waters
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Wanda
Lynnette Waters, 41, of
Keystone Heights died Thursday,
April 21, 2005 at Hospice of the
Lakes Roberts Center in Palatka


the Chapel of Archie Tanner
Funeral Home with the Rev.
Roman Alvarez officiating.
Burial followed in Santa Fe
Cemetery under the care of Archie
Tanner Funeral Home of Starke.


following an extended illness. Earnestine Williamson
Born in Starke, Mrs. Waters MADISON Earnestine
was an office clerk for SMI Joist Elizabeth Williamson, 70, of
until ill health forced her Madison died Monday, April 25,
retirement. She was a member of 2005, at Tallahassee Memorial
First Baptist Church of Graham. Hospital.'
Mrs. Waters is survived by: a Born in Starke, Mrs.
daughter Amy Weston of Williamson lived in Madison for
Jacksonville; a son Charles more than a year. She was of the
Rhoden of Starke; Irene Waldow Baptist faith.
of Keystone Heights; and three Mrs. Williamson is survived
grandchildren. : I by: seven children, David
Funeral services for Mrs. Williamson of Winston Salem,
Waters were April 25, 2005 in N.C., Sandra Bogart of Perry,


Sylvia L.ockwood of
Fayetteville. N.C., Deborah
Watson of Cleveland, Tenn.,
Dennis Williamson of
Tallahassee, Lisa Watson and
Victoria Murray of Cleveland;
six sisters, Hazel McCall of Lake
City, Betty Todd of Tampa, Ruth
Matthews of Shady Grove, Helen
Williams of Madison, Kathy
Kirby of Lake City and Juanita
Kirby of Perry, Ga.; 18
grandchildren and six great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs
Williamson will be held at 2
p.m. on Friday, April 29, 2005,
in the Chapel of Archie Tanner
Funeral Home of Starke with the
Rev. Harry Kirby officiating.
Burial followed in Santa Fe
Cemetery.


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Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION April 28, 2005


SAFE
Continued from p. 1B

they're walking. She told the
students they should always
walk against traffic, either on a
sidewalk or on the grass.
Edenfield told the' students
they should never attempt to
talk to a stranger who pulls up
next to them in vehicle.
"You do not approach the
vehicle," she said. "You go to
the other side (of the road).
Rude? Yes, but it's safe. You
,go to the other side and you
keep on looking to see if that
person stops following you.
Otherwise, you get into a store
or you get to somebody and tell
them you need help."
Edenfield said students who
do walk home from school
alone should go straight home
rather than making a stop-for
example, at the store or the
park-along the way. If a child
follows the same routine every
day, a sexual predator is more
likely to approach the child and
attempt to talk to him or her.
No matter what a stranger is
offering, a child should not go
anywhere with ;that person,
Edenfield said. That even goes
if it's someone who is a friend
of one of the child's parents.
"You don't go anywhere
without verbal authorization
from your parents," Edenfield
said.
It is a good idea for children
to maintain communication.
with their parents, Edenfield
said. She said students should
call their parents when they get
home from school, if the
parents are not at home, and
also call their parents as they
are leaving school, if possible
No matter where a child goes,
he or she should tell a parent..
"You( need to tell your
parents where you're going and
who you're going with if you're
going with somebody,"
Edenfield said.
However, Edenfield warned
students that they should not, if
they carry cell phones, talk on


Lawtey Community School first grader Shermice Bass
(left) talks to Lawtey Police Department Officer Nelly
"Lizzie" Edenfield.


the phone while they are phone is a distraction and can
walking home. Talking on the make a child an easy target, she


said.
If a child is grabbed by
someone who is attempting to
force that child inside a vehicle,
what should that child do?
Edenfield said children should
scream for help and also hit or
kick the abductor.
"You might be little, but you
can do things to hurt that
person," Edenfield said. "He's
not a being from another planet.
He bleeds and hurts, too."
If a child cannot successfully
get away and is forced inside a
vehicle, Edenfield suggested
kicking the doors. There's a
possibility someone outside the
car will hear that.
If a child is placed into the
trunk, Edenfield suggested
kicking the vehicle's tail lights.
"Try to kick those lights as
hard as you can," Edenfield
said. "Stick your foot out.
Somebody might see you. It
might be dark in that trunk, but
there are people outside. You
remember that."
Whatever happens, Edenfield
told the children they should
never give up hope. If a child is
missing, there will be people
looking for him or


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her---parents, teachers and law
enforcement personnel.,.
"Don't ever give up,"
Edenfield said.

In closing, Edenfield again
reminded the students how
important it was for them to
keep their parents informed of
what was happening in their
lives. If a stranger approaches a
child and attempts to make


contact with him or her, that
child needs to tell somebody. -.-
-Edenfield said.
"You. tell your parents,"
Edenfield said. "Even if they
tell you they'll hurt your
parents if you tell. You tell your
parents or you tell your
teachers. You tell the people
who love you what's going on.
Don't be afraid of that."


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230 South Temple Ave.
Starke, FL

904-964-8840


Classified Ad hr o d i 964 6305
Class ed Ads--where one call does it all! 473-2210


T -CTOlM Classifieds


Bradford Union Clay

Reach over 20,500
Readers Every Week!


40 Notice
41 Vehicles Accessories
42 Motor Vehicles
43 RV's & Campers
44 Boats
45 Land for Sale
46 Real Estate Out or Area
47 Commercial Propert)
Rent, Lease, Sale
48 Homes for Sale
49 Mobile Homes for Sale
50 For Rent


INDEX
51 Lost/Found
52 Animals & Pets
53 Yard Sales
54 Ke)stone l ard Sales
55 Wanted
56 Trade or Swap
57 For Sale
58 Building Materials
59 Personal Ser ices
60 Secretarial Ser ices
61 Scriptures
62 Vacation/fratel


63
64
65
66
67
68
69
701)
72
73
74


Lore Lines
Business Opportunity,
Help Wanted
Inreslment Opporlunilt
Hunting Land for Rent
Rent to Own
Food SupplemenLs
Self Storage
Sporting Goods
Farm Equipment
Computers & Computer
Accessories


CLASSIFIED DEADLINES

Word Ad Classified Tuesday. 12:00 noon
Classified Display Tuesday, 12:00 noon


To place a Classified





.*.
,-USE YOUR PHONE -:








964-6305 473-2210 496-2261

NOTICE
Classified Advertising should be paid in advance unless credit ha- already, been
established vith the newspaper A S3 (0) service charge mill be added to all
bill to coser postage and handlmg All ads placed bh phone are read back to
the avertiser at the time of placement Hoveer, the classified iaftl cannot be
held responsible for mistakes in classified adenmin taken b\ phone The
newspaper resenes the night to correcl, cla.sil' and edit all cop,,or tio reflect or
cancel an) 3denisements at an) time Onl" standard abbreanions m\lI be
accepted.


40 Notices
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real es-
tate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an
intention to make any
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination."
Familial status includes
children under the age co
18 living wiin parents or
legal cusiodrans preg.
nanl women and people
securing custody 01 Chil-
dren under 18 This
newspaper will not Know.
ingly accept any advenis-
ir g or real estate wncnh
Si. in violation o mthe law
Our readers are hereby
Informed rai all dwell.
ings advenised an this
newspaper are available
on an equal opportunity
basis To complain of dis-
c cnminaton Call HUDi':'ll
free at 1-800-669-9777
the toliilree telephone
number for the hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-
9275.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISE
ING should De submialed
o ne Sarke office in wrii-
Ing & paid in advance
unless credit rias already
been established winth
this office. A $3 00 SER
VICE CHARGE will, be
added to all billings to
cover postage & han-
aling. THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE
FOR MISTAKES IN
CLASSIC FI ED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE
Deadline ,s Tuesday at

12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication
Minimum charge is $6 50
forthe first 20 words, then
20 cents per word there-
after.
41 Auctions
AUCTION EVERY Thurs-
day & Saturday night at
6551 NW CR 225.
Starke Starts 7 0Op
ABMO 000 1542, AUMO
0001153
42 Motor
Vehicles
WANTED CARS AND
Irucks. running or not
Musl be complete $100
and up Call 904-966-
2995 or 904-964-2432
MECHANICS SPECIAL 2
1989 wnie Crown
Victoria's. police inlercep
lor. 1 baO engine 1 luel
problem, lix both or com-
bine, clear titles $395
each or 2 for $600 OBO
Call 904-964-4111
1987 NISSAN STANZA
wacon. cold a.'c. aulo



U .-1 V


arn/lm,'needs radiatorI
r.'psir Prn nOE rCVI
904-964-4111.
1990 DODGE RAM VAN, 3/
4 ton, a/c, 318 auto, great
work van, runs good,
$1500. OBO. Also 1992
Buick Roadmaster, 4 dr,
loaded, must seel
(Ganster) $2500 Ass, '
OBO Call Kevin at 904-
964-2149 for more infor.
nation.
1990 FORD BRONCO II.
ac, new tires, $2000. Call
904796.0256
1993 FORD F350, 6 cyl
utility bed engine 1 year
old. new tres. $3800 Call
904.556-6461
FOR SALE 1999 Saturn
SL2, 4 door, 4 cyl, ac;
auto, 33 MPG; 159,000.
$3000 Call 352-478.
2529 or 904.703-4211
44 Boats
FOR SALE 11 5 I1. Jon
Boat. withn oars. doesn't
leak. new drain plug.
$175 Call any.me 352-
.-473-8580.
45 Land For
Sale
27 ACRES ON US 301 In
- Hampton 1000 noI road
Irontage $1 000,000
Call 352-468-2959
2 ACRES OF LAND in
.Union Courly off of SR
239-A Corner lot off of
paved road with septic
lank, stream runs through )/
middle S rolling hills, ideal
location for someone who
desires access to both
Gainesville and Lake But-
ler $17.000 per acre
Please call 850-499.
9103. : I
46 Real Estate
Out of Area
WE BUY JUNKY HOUSES,
nice ones too. Can close
in under 72 hours 352-
258 0865 or weOuyunky
houses com
47 Commercial
Property
IDEAL LOCATION! 2800
SOFT building with office,
barn. mini storage. 5
acres, ior rent all or pan.
oil of Sounth 301 Call
904 964-3827 for more
inlormallon.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,.
SR21S, OFC/WHSE all'.
AC. 2500 sq h Call 352-
473-5174 or 352-475-
1713
OFFICE.WAREHOUSE.
3000 sq 11 oenino
Poweil s $750 min Call
Smith & Smith Realty at
904-964-9222.'
COMMERCIAL PROP-
ERTY for rent. approxi-
mately 3 miles south of
Slarke Call 352.485-
1082.
2400 SQ FT CONCRETE
block bldg on US 301 in
Waldo. 500 sq ft office
space and 2 large service
bays, all a/c & fenced.
$750 month. Call 352-
745-1610.
48 Homes For
Sale
4BR'2 SBA. 1726 sqt brick
home lenced back yard.
CH/A close to hospital
1125.000 Call 904-964-
5933.
INVESTOR SPECIAL Vic-
torian home on B-2 lot, 2
story, needs renovation.
Steal It for $69,000. Call


904-964-4111
FOR SALE BY OWNER',
2203 sq ft custom home
In Lakewood subdivision.
3BR/2BA, in ground pool,
FP in great roorI, 325 sq
ft loft. Shown by appoint-
ment $197,500. Call 904-
964-4482.













SITE BUILT HOUSE 4,3 on
5 acres with pond. horses
okay. completely remod-
eled. everything new.
Keystone area, 315C
near paved road. Con-
sider owner financing
with $5000 down Call
352-692-4343
FOR SALE 7906 CR229
Pleasant Grove Area.
4BR/1BA, clean, CH/A,
nice neighborhood. 2
acres, pecan trees &
much more $70.000 R
Auslin Realty, Inc 904-
7960862
LAND HOME PACKAGES.
many to choose from
Call 352-468-2959
WALK TO KEYSTONE
schools, 4BR. 1800 sq ft
home. with 20x40 in
ground pool. porch &
deck. $139.900 Phone
352-475-6260
HOUSE FOR SALE: 3BR/
2BA. 1682 sqti on almost
one acre lot 17x20
screen porch. new carpel
throughout. $134 900
Seller will pay closing
costs Free mortgage
analysis Included 352-
473-6646.
HOMES FOR SALE. con-
Iract assignments., i.
nancing available regard-
less of credit, appraisal
services. Melrose resl-
dent 30. years. Callt407-
625-7363 or The
Meirose_group @
yahoo.com
49 Mobile
Homes For Sale
13TH STREET is making
.' room for new models
Must sell never tIiled 32
wide Fleer,'ood all manu-
factured warranties ap-
ply.. Delivered to your lot
for only $39.995 Call
Matt at 352-373-5428
BRAND NEW
FLEETWOOD 3+2
loaded with bonus room
very nice Includes setup
and delivery for only
$36.995 Call Matt at
386688-7757
LAND PROBLEMS, no
place to put my brand
new 32x80 Fleetwood
4+2 with living room, den,
and game room, will sac-
rifice for only $52,350 in-
cluding setup. Call 386-
935-0815 and eavee a
message
OWNER FINANCE 2BR!/
1BA 1/3 acre, Keystone
Heights Area $995 down.
Call 352-258-0865.
BOUGHT A NEW HOME
and couldn't sell my old


* :homeb please nelpl'Will let- -
my ne:?j h..rre c.:. fIr %h.31
I nave n i Caii 352.28-1-
8999 and leave a mes-
sage.
NEED A NEW HOME with-'
out high mortgage pay-
ments? I have rates as
low as 4.5 without land as
collateral. Call Kip at 352-'
473-5428.
CUSTOMER DIDN'Ttake a
loaded 3BR/2BA
Fleetwood will sacrifice
for only $36,900. Call Kip
at 13th Street 'or details
352-373-5428
STOP THROWING YOUR
money away! Make an
investment in your future
that can change your tIe
call Jeff at 352-373-5428
DON'T LOSE OUT ON your
dream of home owner-
ship! Anything is pos-
siblel Call Jell at 352-'
373-5428.
DO YOU HAVE FAITH...
that you can become a
home owner? I do Call
Jeff.-Anythings possible
352-373-5428.
NICE 1995, 3BR/2BA,
doublewide on country
acre. landscaping, large
front deck, covered rear
porch, all electric appli-
ances, washer & dryer
Included. $81,500. Call
904-964-6708 daytime.
2000 HOMESTEAD 32x80
mooile home 3BRi2BA
living room large den
dining room, office, front
porch, upgraded kitchen
Excellent condition
$45,000. Call 904-769-
3169.'
USED MOBILE Homes lor
sale.$500 ana up Call
904-964-6770 or 904-
769-9454.
FOR SALE OR RENT by
owner, 3BR/2BA DW on
1 & 1/3 acre, extra nice,
fireplace. Worthington
Springs. $50,000 Ca ll
904-591-2916 cell or
904-653-1656 askifor
Terry.
12 SWMH 2BR/1BA, 12
wide, located in Starke.'
Priced to sell fast, each
or as a package deal You
must move Call 904-
964-8810
TRAILER FOR RENT: 2
BR, 1BTH, Washer,
Dryer, Microwave, Front
Porch, Chain link fence,
on 1 acre of land. Mow-
ing service and Pest con-
trol provided $500 first
and last months eni
$300 deposit. Call 904-
S.964-4386 ask for James.
50 For Rent
FURNISHED ROOMS
FOR RENTI COMPLETE
with CH/A. cable pro-
vided. all utilities paldl
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 Mag-
nolia.Hotel, across from
the Starke Po,.t Office.
904-964-4303.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to
prison, ideal for small
family or couples. Call
352-468-1323.
SOUTHERN VILLAS OF


SSlarke Apfs .Looking for
a-pphianiA & 1. BR HC
& non HC apanments
Central ac/heat, on site
laundry, playground, pri-
vate and quiet atmo-
sphere. Located on
SR16, 1001 Southern Vil-
las Drive, Starke, Fl or
call 904-964-7295, TDD/
TTY 711. Equal Housing
SOpportunity.
3BR/1BA, FARM house
style, nice neighborhood,
$500/mih. 1st. last lease.
security No peis. Single
Family residents only Call
904-964-3579.
FOR RENT- 2 & 3BR's,
water included, fenced
yard. no pels, deposit re-
quired Call 386-496-
3067 678-438-6828 or
678-438-2865.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
Mooile Home Park, on
SR100 Large 2BR.2BA.
CH/A, washer & dryer
hookups $425 month
plus security and utilities.
Good rental history re-
quired. Large 2BR/2BA,
excellent condition,'r CH/
A. $485 monin plus secu-
rity and utilities Call Rick
@ 352-473-3569
2BEDROOM rental on
Smin Lake, good lishnng
Call Cnuck Willis Realty
at 352-473-0205
2BEDROOM, 1.5 bath.-
single wide mobile hom.e.
CH/A, $425 month (lirst
and lasi months reni plus
deposit) Call 904-964-
8431 or 352-745-1189.
RENT-TO-OWN Brand new
construction. sile built
home 3BR;2BA. large
wooden 2/3 acre loi Key-
stone Heights area.
$1995 down. Call 352-
258-0865.


CRYSTAL LAKE HOME
2BR/1BA, split level, 2
story, windows toward
lake, washer & dryer,
$700 month. Call Lyndle
at 904-234-4120
3 DOUBLEWIDES, 2 at
Bellamy Rd at
Florahome, 1 on CR 2tB
at Lake Santa Fe Calli or
information 352-473-
3728
3BR/2BA HOME ON Lake
Geneva. 3 Diocks from
schools $895 month
Call 352-222-9111
FOR RENT. 2BR/2BA mo-
bile nome located on
Santa Fe River For more
information please call
386-496.2776
FOR RENT COUNTRY liv ;
ing house-2BR/2BA LR
DR, Kltcene. utility room.
2 car car port, central
heal and air $575 / mo
First and last mo. rent.
Sorry no pets. Call 904-
964-6718.
3BR/1BA -HOUSE. FOR
RENT, cn/a garage. Io-
caled in quiet sale neigh-
borhood close to schools
and town $625 a month,
1st last and $300 secu-.
ny deposit No pets Call
386-698-4635 after 5pm
or cell at 386-983-0886.
NEWLY REMODELED up-
stairs apartments in
downtown Starke 1 and
2 bedroom. CHiA $450
month. 151. last, and se-
curity deposit. Call Joan
at 904-964-4303.
3BR/1BA, CH/A, IN Lake
Butler. close to schools
and prison No pels 1st.
last months, and secunty
deposit requihea $650
per month. Available now
502 SW 14th St Call
904-786-4635 of 352-


Assisted Living Facility


Due to overwhelming patronage Parkside
Assisted Living Facility will* be taking
applications for future assistance.
Please call Cathey Pitts at (904) 964-2220
for more information. ,


4 4 o4#~e 4wai t ham o4eAme

On Church Street

across from Wainwright Park
License #: AL10278


We'll help

you clean up

your act and

fill up your

wallet for




A

20-word
classified
ad in the \





is only $5!
...or place your ad in all
four of our weekly
publications plus the
world wide web for only
$9 for 20-words.
Call 904-964-6305
before 10 a.m. Tuesday
to place your ad!
*Limited time only.


.... ...








April 28, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 9B


Csified Ad w r on cl do 96a4-6305


Classified Ads where one call does it all! 473-2210
C0 496-2261na


473-5250 if no answer
please leave message.
3BR/2BA DW on 1 acre,
completely remodeled.
No pets, 2 child max.
$425/mth plus deposit.
Call 352-468-3221.
2 BEDROOM MH or
camper at SR16 and Ace
Road near UCI and
SR121. Adults only. No
pets. Call 386-431-1200.
KEYSTONE- LUV LIVIN
here, basically renting
whole house, W&D,
phone, TV's, furnished,
very clean, easy going,
paved road, $100 weekly.
Call 352-473-3616.
51 For Lost/
Found
BRINDLE, MALE, short
and frieridly, found near
Golf course. Found Tues-
day, 04/19/2005. Call
904-964-6967.
52 Animals &
Pets
AKC AMERICAN Staffshire
Terriers. 8 weeks old,
ready to go with health
certificates. Blues,
brindle, black w/ white,
blue brindles, and a fawn
brnnlle Cnrri pic.n blood'
hre,. Pareni ,:r, pre-
mises $600 eacr., I
male, 4 females. Call
352-468-2959.
QUARTER HORSE bay
gelding, 12yrs old, per-
fect for trails or team pen-
ning. Intermediate rider.
5t5.."., 0B10 Call' Ed at
552-473-1116
FREE TCO GOOD HOME 2
rs. ar.ci, currerI ap
porrol.K1itv I li2yearf
o:0 Co" Cr,'s "'l 90.-
964-2577.
PUPPIES FOR SALE, 4
weeks old part yellow lab
part golden retreiver. $65
each. Call 352-473 -
0847.
ENGLISH SPRINGER
Spaniel puppies, pure
bred, black & white, 4
males, 4 females. Great
family pets. Born 02/25/
2005, shots and health
certificates. Call 352-235-
2009.
53 Yard Sales
GARAGE AND YARD sale,
Friday & Saturday 8am til
2pm. Go 2 miles on SR
S16 east to NE 17 Ave,
turn right and go to 162nd
St., and turn right go to,
dead end.
YARD SALE INSIDE trailer,
Friday, 8am to ? 3 miles
-W" west.6fLawtey on CR
225 turn on NW 53rd the
NW 224th St, 1st trailer:
.--on right. LOcs or misc
..'."stuff
, 3 FAMILY YARD SALE,
Salurtay 9am to ? An-
tique bicycle, sinks,
coucri small .,ze cliIr, ea.
citF O1 masc Cancei
rain. No early birds. 1500
_er .-:er,i R..adI
NATIONA1.HOFNOR SOCI-
ETv 'yar sale at Corr"
munrry Slate Bank park-
ing i Saturday Apnl 3G


2005 from 9am til 1pm.
TOOL SALE & MORE,
South 301 to 11390 SE
59th Ave. Mechanic, car-
penter, masonary, stain-
less steel crab cook pots.
Every Saturday and Sun-
day till all sold, starting
04/30/2005.
MONSTEROUS GARAGE
SALE- 602 Francis St.
Starke. Rain or shine,
everything under roof.
May 6 & 7- 7am- 4pm Art
and craft lovers-have an
overflowing supply of
material, yarn, beads,
buttons, lace, and so
much more sewing ma-
chines, quilting books,
quilt tops, and accesso-
ries. Plus something for
everyone-like furniture,
home interior candles
and pictures, books,
quality clothes, shoes,
records, kitchen items,
bedding, very nice cos-
tume jewelry, and loads
more.
GARAGE SALE 1 day only,
Sat. April 30, 1 mile east
.of Putnam hall light on
SR-100. Take Swisher
Lake Trail then left on to
Deep Lake Trail. Watch
for signs. 386-659-7987
JO-LU MOTEL & mobile
home park, going out of
business sale, Rain or
shine, most items inside,
Lots of furniture, linens,
toilets, sinks, TV's, AC's,


apartment size gas
stoves, etc. April June
1, across from Wal Mart.
YARD SALE- 9-2, Sat. April
30. Lots of $1 bargains,
multi family. Hwy 230
(Call St) Kingsley Lake
area.
GARAGE SALE-rain or
shine, great variety,
priced to sell! Boat, trailer
& motor, Toyota pickup,
used doors, pressure
washer, scroll saw, hard-
ware items, daybed,
computer desk, too much
to list. Dont miss this one!
Thursday and Friday
8am to 6pm. 385 Alton
Road, Starke.
2 FAMILY YARD SALE!
Saturday only. Lots of
stuff. Come on by 6 miles
south of Starke on 301.
Just past the Gate Sta-
tion on left, look for signs.
(Cancel if rain).
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY,
April 29 & 30, Orange-
wood Apartments #503,
from 9am until ? Biggest
sale ever!
HOME INTERIOR-
Mother's Day Sale, at
403 E Market St, Satur-
day only from 8am to
2pm. Call 904-964-7474
for more information.
YARD SALE NEXT Satur-
day, 05/07/2005. 8am to
1pm. 3 to 5 families.
Tools, motorcycle acces-
sories, car parts, clothes


* .Y 20sq t






Stoefon


boys, girls, mens, and la-
dies, Nice clothes, and
play clothes. Jeans,
slacks, etc. Household
items, toys. You name it
we will probably have it.
See next weeks paper for
address and more infor-
mation.
54 Keystone
Yard Sales
FRIDAY 8AM TO 4PM, Sat-
urday 8am to noon. Big
assortment of items from
a 3 family sale in Post
Masters Village. On CR
214 corner of 2nd Ave.
Watch forsigns.
PORCH SALE- FRI & SAT,
9am till? Corrfer of
Monogahela and Acadia
St. Follow signs.
MOVING TO RETIREMENT
home: Antiques, house-
hold, furniture, profes-
sionals wardrobe, toys,


more! Lake Geneva Es-
tates- Alderman Rd, Fri
and Sat 9am to ?
MULTI FAMILY SALE. TV's,
stereos, furniture, tools,
baby clothes, furniture,
and toys. Something for
everyone. 704 W SR 100,
1/2 mile east of CR21B.
ESTATE SALE, 5PC BR
-set, mattress, microwave
stand, collectables,
washer & dryer, tools,
christmas items, every-
thing must go. Morning
Glory Rd off of Gasline
Rd.
HUGE 3 FAMILY yard sale.
Tools, fishing equipment,
appliances, toys, clothes
and more. Thursday, Fri-
day, & Saturday 7am to
,7pm. 9576 NW CR 225,
3 miles from 100 on
Bayless HWY.
57 For Sale
DRIVEWAY MATERIALS,


hauling spreading.
Bradford Limerock Sales,
904-782-3172 or 904-
509-9126 cell #.
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100 and
up each, electric stove,
written guarantee, free
local delivery. For ap-
pointments, call 904-964-
8801.
BED-QUEEN orthopedic
Pillowtop mattress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty.
Can deliver. Sacrifice
$140. call 352-372-8588.
BED-KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $200. Call 352-372-
7490.
BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Gorgeous cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,


.


NG


NCE WWII






Harold Davis

mobile: 904-966-1399


3"Am"^ rican (904) to
SDream 964-5424.

of Northeast Florida, nc. 205 N. Temple Ave.
JREAL77CLTC..,Sw Starke, FL.32091


- - -S id


2 nightstands, chest
available, dovetail con-
struction. New still in
boxes. Retail $5200, sac-
rifice for $1400. 352-377-
9846.
DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table, 6
chippendale chairs and
lighted hutch and buffet.
Brand new still boxed.
Can deliver. Retail
$5800, sacrifice $1100.
352-377-9846.
MATTRESS TWIN sets
$89, full sets $129,
Queen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-
tory, 441 East Brownlee
St. Carpets also- large
room size pieces. Save a
lot. Cash and carry. Call
Sonia at 352-473-7173 or
904-964-3888.
PILLOW TOP MATTRESS
sale. You can save on


national brands. Shbnop
first then compare. Full
pillowtop sets $299,
queen pillowtop sets
$399, King $499.
Memory foam sets as on
TV- too low to advertise.
Call 352-473-7173 or
904-964-3888.
FOR SALE: 220 amp
breaker box, meter box
on pole ready to go $175.
Also 220amp breaker
box $50. 1 hp pump with
tank $50. Call 904-368-
0670 or 904-364-6690.
FOR SALE: 220 amp
breaker box, meter box
on pole ready to go $175.
Also 220amp breaker
box $50. 1hp pump with
tank $50. Call 904-368-
0670 or 904-364-6690.
FOR SALE- PIANO $450.
Also over 50 ceramic
molds .50cents to $25.


904-964-8111


Call 904-964-6036.
2005 JAZZY POWER!chair,
brand new, never used,
heavy duty. Retails for
$5500. asking' $2500.
OBO. Call 904-534-0308
anytime
NITROUS OXIDE bottles,
filled here! Call Johnsons
Auto Center at 352-473-
4117.
58 Child/Adult
Home Care
CHILD CARE, QUALITY,
fun in my home, big yard
on NE 19th Ave. Lunch
and snack's provided. In-
fants, toddlers, and after
school care. References
furnished. Call 904-964-
6516. Also willing to pro-
vide companionship to
the elderly in the eve-
nings or weekends as
needed.


NOW AT OUR
NEW LOCATION!
105 Edwards Rd
cross from Community State Bank)
Starke
TrinityMortgageFL.com
TOLL FREE
866-964-8111


FHA LasNwAvailab


* Commercial loans
* Construction/Perm lo1
and guaranteed rate
* Up to 107% financing
onpurchases &
refinances
with no PMI
requirements
* Fixed-rate
consolidation loans
* Low refinance and
purchase mortgage
rates
* Low rates for
manufactured and
modular homes
* Christian-owned &
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l+ QU ArIT S =ERVICFEt


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GREAT .HOMES

SAT GREAT PRICES!


WH COL ASKgORMOR?'


All credit applications accepted!

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Jerry's Quality Homes

(352) 473-9005

6969 SR 21 N. Keystone Heights, FL
Jerry Ted JoAnn


- ^ --- ------

gnU% 352/473-4903

7408 SR 21 N.
S owcase roer Keystone Heights, Fl-
SSh owcasProperties, Inc
Broker 1-800-397-6874

1Visit our %eb page \w\\ century \ 21showcase.net _
-. .- .- .- ^^** -ip l W" .


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ers.com. other family law forms.
Agents/Sales Managers Fast, reliable & accurate.
Financial $600.00-$1250.00 wk. Call (888)Speed-44 or
$50,000 FREE CASH National Membership (888-773-3344)., Legal
GRANTS*****- 2005! Association seeking Expedia Inc. 8am-6pm
Never Repay! For statewide agents & weekdays.
personal bills, school managers, immediate
new business. $49 income positions, selling Miscellaneous
BILLION Left to small businesses. We EARN DEGREE online
unclaimed from 2004. offer: Weekly Pay! from home. *Business,
Live Operators! Monthly Residuals! *Paralegfil, *Computers.
(800)785-6360 Ext #75. Bonuses! Local training Job Placement
& support! No Assistance. Computer &
Loans by phone. Up to experience, will train! Financial aid if qualify.
$1000 in 24hrs. No Licensed insurance (866)858-2121
Credit Check! Bank agents a plus. Endorsed www.tidewatertechonline
Account Req. (888)350- Leads! Call for local .com.
3722 interview. Start today.
ww'w.paychecktoday.com receive first check next FREE 4-ROOM
week. Paultti Newberry DIRECTV SYSTEM
(877)477-5796 includes standard
For Sale pnewberry@farsmarketin installation. 3 MONTHS
SPA. Must Sell. 7 Person g.com.


Classifieds .


FREE 50t Premium
Channels Aiccess to over
.225 ilme offer S&H.
Restrictions Apply.
(866)500-4056.
The Lowest Prescription
Prices LESS THAN
CANADA. Global'
Medicines, Arizona
Physician owned.
(866)634-0720
.. ,* gl-.t.lmedite ne
t.
BRAND NEW
COMPUTER Bad
Credit? No Problem!
You're approved.
Guaranteed. No Credit
Check Checking account
required. i_ -ii-..ti :'
Blue Hipc .:. F..r.,rJ, C 11
now for fr.e trnu.
Real Estate
BEAUTIFUL NORTH
CAROLIN A MUST
SEE THE BEM_TIFUL
PEACEFUL
MOUNT IMNS OF
WESTERNN NC
MOIUNT-MNS MH.me
Cabins, \ cea-e &
Investments, Chekee
Mountain .Reall) GM AC
Real Estate, Murphy
www.cherokeemountainr
ealty.com Call for Free
Brochure (800)841-5868.-
NC MOUNTAINS-
Panoramic views and
mountain streams in high
elevation between Boone
and Asheville. Tracts
range 1-5 acres with
access and utilities from
$49,900.. (800)455-1981,
x.148.
VIEWS VIEWS VIEWS
- Helena Montana 4.7
Acres $79,990. Ride out
your backdoor to
millions of acres col
national forest! Awesorre
lake & mountain views,
close to Canyon Ferry
Lake, minutes to Helena.
Soils tested, utilities,
ready to build on. Call
owner (406)581-2125.
MIGHTY TENNESSEE
Riverview "Bluff"
Home. North Alabama.
$254,000. Lake
Guntersville 69 100 Acre
Lake "Waterfront"
Home. Place for
Boathouse. North
Alabama. $325,000.
Debbie Mathis Realty.
(888)574-2525.
FORECLOSED GOV'T
HOMES $0 or Low


own! Tax rep.", and er.nual ,3[rer ankruptcies! No. Credit E\cellent finmCinen Call
).K. $0 to lo. do.:.,n ne n iS K.ji' .4-314i exi
or listings i05ti.I'6 17, Sun.ei BaY. LLC
777 ext. 1299.
Prime Texas Hill Country
'MAKE THIS 25-30 ACRE RANCH
UMMER THE BEST' PROPERTIES. Huge
Tennessee's Norris oaks, views- great horse
ake & Golf properties property. Amenities
iake every year special., include guest houses,
tarting at only $24,900- pool, tennis court, barn,
call Lakeside Reli., riding arena more
423:626.5;2u Excllern l.:canon near
., uke.ldere.li.,- Aulin & Sn Ailonio
n ,om From i1-19k.
5OLF \ IE%\ Tremendlus op.'\ cill
ARGAIN! $198/ me io. ..g';i.^-32
nicely ,wooded homesite x113.
S. 'upcale golf
om mnurIli tiloe in the Steel Buildintgs
farolina mountains Steel Arch Buildings!
,iween Ashville, NC Genuine SteelMasterE
rd Greenville, SC, A Buildings, factory direct
,r.ctioned Golf Digest at HUGE Savings!
aching Facility, Call 20x24, 30x60, 35x50.
ll-free (866)334-3253 Perfect
863. Garage/Workshop/Bam.
Nww.cherokeevalleysc.c Call (800)341-7007.
m Price: $49,900,. 10% www.SteelMasterUSA.c
own bal fin 12 mo @ om.
,49b% 'fixed, one yr
ialoon.OAC. STEEL BUILDINGS
Faciorn Deal, Save
OASTAL GEORGIA- 5$ 4~ '. 60 to 100 x
Nater access marshfront 200'. Example: 50 x 100
homesites. Gated x 12' = $3.60/sq ft.
community, tennis, golf, (800)658-2885
kayaking .& canoeing. www.Yigidbuilding.com.
reconstruction
discounts, limited time. Vacation Rentals
rom mid-70's. A Gatlinburg Hot-tub
877)266-7376 Cabin Secluded!
Nww.cooperspoint.com. Sunbathe, soak in your
heart-shaped Jacuzzi.
0. GA, COASTAL Midweek 5-night special
ROPERTY 3+ AC of from $395. Weddings
)eepwater Ocean Access from $199. Reunion
rom $345/ mo! Ready to lodge, $595/night.
build in gated (8 0)726-0989
:,mmuni[v w/ many www.gocabins.com.
renu.e' Near St.
.mon .. and Your Ad Could Be
acksonville. Call now! Here
;77)426-2326. ext 895 ONE CALL STANDS
Moonrhh payments of BETWEEN YOUR
.14- 5" based on BUSINESS and millions
'~i ',. w/ 10% down. bf potential customers.
iterest- only pmnt. Place your advertisement
/5.75% fixed rate for 2 in the FL Classified
*r Converts to. a 15- yr Advertising Network.
ariable loan. Rates For $450 your ad will be
subject to change w/out placed in over 150
notice. Void where papers. Check out our
prohibited. 2x2 and 2x4 display
eal Estate network too! Call this
paper or Heather Mola.
AKEFRONT FL Ntatewide Network
ARGAINS Starting at Director at (866)742-
89,900. Gorgeous 1373. or e-mail
kefront parcels. Gently hmola@flpress.com for
hoping, pristine more information. (Out
horehne, spectacular of State placement is also
iews. Across from available.) Visit us online
national forest on 35,000 at www.florida-
cre recreational lake in classifieds.com.
ast Tenn. Paved roads,
underground. utilities,


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.
Call (904) 964-7133
Voice TTY Access 1-800-545-1833, Ext 381 "g


HOME FINANCII
BUY, BUILD, REFINA
FHA, VA, Conventional,
Mobile Home
Gainesville Mortgage


134 E. Call St., Starke
904-964-3739 ,
Fax: 904-964-3887 Sm Mc


IVANHOE


S'. IivUan oe inancital. Inc-.
Licensed NMortgage Lender


Jenny Man 1107 S. Walnut St., US-301, Starke
MogageConsultant (located Behind Dr. Schlofman's Office)C

FHA VA CONVENTIONAL n

Mobile Home / Land Construction Loans
First-time Home Buyer Programs


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DER


110* A A A A :


JESS'S TEE SRVIC


Licensed nd3Insure





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1







Page lOB TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION April 28, 2005


I' 'I


Classified Ads


- where one call does it all!


59 Personal
Services
BRADFORD HOME repair
and painting. Painting
and home repair special-
ist, license #477. Free
estimates. Call 904-966-
2024..
CLARK FOUNDATION
REPAIRS, INC. Correc-
tion of termite & water-
damaged wood & sills.
Leveling & raising
Houses/Bldgs. Pier Re-
placement & alignment.
Free Estimates: Danny
(Buddy) Clark, (904)-284-
2333 or 1-800-288-0633.
CHAIN LINK FENCE Free
estimates. Handyman
Fence Co., owner
Tommy Reddish, 904-
964-8559.
PRESSURE WASHING;
CLC home exterior clean-
ing. Roofs, siding, decks,
driveways, sidewalks.
Free estimates, call
Curtis, 904-964-4940. *
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for
M.H. & land packages. 1-
800-284-1144.
GASTON'S TREE SER-
VICE, INC. Fully insured,
serving all of North Cen-
tral Florida. Call toll free
(866)378-5801.
CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape, customized
lawn care, sod, trimming,
landscape design. Rea-
sonable rates, free esti-
mates. Commercial &
residential. Licensed and
insured. Call 386-496-
2820, if no answer please
leave message.
MUSICAL /TALENT career
development advice. In a
band? Like to rap? Want
to model? Don't let your
talent and dreams fade.
Call, write or visit page for
relpluil ips. 904-654-
6-63. home.earth
link.net/-ghostchild 88.
PIANO LESSONS: $35 per
month, once per week,
30 minute session. Call
Julee at 386-496-1260,
lessons at my home.
PROFESSIONAL LAWN
care and maintenance at
a great price. For a free
estimate, contact Kenny
Starting at 352-485-2639.
GRADUATE STUDENT
from Lawtey seeks to do
temporary yard/house/
manual work. Call Josh at
407-721-7166.
J & P HOME SERVICES,
home repairs, home
cleaning, painting & more
for reasonable rates call
Johnny or Pam at 352-
473-2344. -
'KEVIN'S LAWN SERVICE,
.25 years experience.
mowing trimming. and
edging Commerical or
iesieni.al. Call lor a iree
estimate 904-782-3894.
SOUEEKY CLEAN, house
cleaning pressure wasn--
'"j a,, ,.:. r r c r 4" r
moval, and trash re-
moval. Free estimates.
Call 352-246-4865..
61 Scriptures
THE OUTSIDERS
CHURCH Fellowshnp and
bibDe studies Saturaay
nignt in Lawley FI.
Home eartr.ink net/
-gri oostIchild88 .
g r o s I c h i l a 8 8
@earlniink net PO Box
815. Lavwey. FI, 32058
904-6546463
62 Vacation/
Travel


Stump Grinding


HORSESHOE BEACH
Rentals on canal. House
and dock accommodates
up to 3 boats, sleeps 8.
Full kitchen, private.
$125/day. Additional apt
rental with 55' dock, fish
cleaning station, sleeps
6, half-kitchen. '$95/day.
Additional rentals. Call
Tina at 352-498-5768.
THE SCALLOP SHACK A
2 story duplex rental in
Steinhatchee, located
one block frim River Ha-
ven Marina. Ground level
unit 1 BR/1 BA, upper unit
2BR/1BA, both fully
equipped. Available
separately or together.
Call 352-498-0709.
65 Help Wanted
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 ex-
perience working with
elderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2 or 3 days per
week. Su-EI's Retire-
ment Home; Hampton.
Phone 352-468-2619.
HAIR DRESSER or barber
wanted at O'Hair. Call
Laura at 888-535-3446.
SALES 'OPPORTUNITY.
For retail advertisement,
for print media. Ideal job
for retired person who,
has experience in sales.
Salary and commissions.
Send Resume to P.O.
Drawer A, Starke, Fl
32091 r
$1380 WEEKLY guaran-
leea! Stuif envelopes
FT/PT no experience
necessary. For more in-
formation call 386-462-
9301.
DISCOVER HOW ANY-,
ONE can earn $25, $50,
even $100 or more in as
Inie as 2-3 minutes per
day taking easy "No-
Brainer" surveys Start
today! ,http://click
bank.net/?country mom/
sponline.
SHEET METAL SHOP en-

try level positions, will
train. 1st & 2nd shift avail-
able. Full time, good ben-
efits. DFWP. Call 352-
473-4984.
LAUNDRY/MAINTE-
NANCE position. Super-
vise, coordinate daily pro-
duction and provide pre-
ventive maintenance in
dry cleaning plant. Must
have valid DL, excellent
attendance & punctuality
record. Applications at
New Method, 311. N
Temple, Starke. NO
PHONE CALLS
PRODUCTION WORK-
ERS needed for fast'
paced growing company.
apply in person 9am to
4pm, Mon Fn @ 10858
SE SR-22.1,-Mamptopr-
Call 'for: airedilons'352-:
NURSERY HELP needed,
weed pulling, pot filling,
etc. FT $6.50 per hour to
start. Apply at US Body
Source, 1.5 miles South
of Hampton on CR325.
BOOKKEEPER/ADMIN
ASST. AR/AP/PAyroll/FI-
nancial Reporting/Office
outies- working knowl-
edge ol Ouickbooks.
Microsoft Office, Recep-
tionist, tiling a must. Will-
ing to learn products-
Construction industry
background a 3. Fax ie-
sume to 352-475-3644.


f ---------


.. -, r


Tractor work


Debris Removal
Driveway 'L
Repair


ECONOMY STUMP GRINDING INC.


I Garnted 9owst id!


(904) 769-91
(352) 284-1977 (


IC-


I


RgA


EXPERIENCED SMALL
engine mechanics
needed. Apply at Curtis
Parts & Service, 305 E
Brownlee St, Starke.
ADMINISTRATIVE ASSIS-
TANT for accounting of-
fice- Experience in AP,
AR, full time, benefits,
DFWP. Call 352-473-
4984.
OUTSIDE FIELD REPS
start today $18 to $25 an
hour, management
opportunities, will train,
evening hours and trans-
portation required. Call 1 -
800-644-2822 ext 4038.
EARN UP TO $7 TO


START, McDonalds of
Alachua has full and part-
time positions for all
shifts. Apply in person
anytime or come in for
immediate interview
Monday from 3 to 5pm.
EOE.
FULL TIME CUSTODIAL
maintenance position
now available at
McDonald's of Alachua.
Earn up to $7.50 to start.
Apply in person anytime.
EOE.
COUNTER/CUSTOMER
service position. Must be
bondable with good at-
tendance and punctuality
records. Applications


available at New Method
Cleaners, 311 NTemple,
Starke. NO PHONE
CALLS!
HELP WANTED: Needed
masonry tenders. Must
have own transportation.
Will train. Only serious
need apply. Call Paul af-
ter 7pm at 352-475-2885.
HELP WANTED- Construc-
tion Contractor and sub-
contractors several open-
ings in various areas of
building (framing, finish,
roofing, concrete/block,
plumbing, electrical & sid-'
ing) must have experi-
ence in one or more of
construction hases, own


QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964


* Pumps


tools and transportation.
Call 352-258-0865.
LUMBER GRADER, Great
South Timber & Lumber,
Inc., is accepting applica-
tions'for Certified South-
ern Yellow Pine lumber
graders. Please apply in
person or call 386-752-
3774 for anrappointment.
CHILDREN'S OUTREACH
Assistant. Reliable per-
son to present programs
to preschool age children
at childcare centers. High.
school graduate with
valid Florida driver's li-
cense, basic computer
skills, use of internet and
e-mail knowledge re-
quired. Knowledge of
children's literature, work
with children and
children's programming
desirable. Resident of
HOME TRIM
REPAIRS WORK

JOHN


S Myer STATE LICENSE #1305 A
hg Rotary Well Drilling 2-6" ,,7,,,0..9 .db--
. D 864 N. Temple Ave. US'Hwy 301 N. i 1 Plumbing Repairs
Starke, FL Floors Decks
Ili J 4 vAVinyl Siding
4 Skirting
4Screen Rooms


HHU G E

GARAGE SALE

602 Francis St., Starke

Come rain or shie ...

8veryithing s under roof!


For you arl and craft lovers, we hase an overflowing supply of:
material, yarn, beads, buttons, lace and so much more!!!
Sewing machines, quilting books, quilt tops and accessories.
Plus...
For all of you other awesome garage sale shoppers, we have plenty
of great stuff for you to check out ... like furniture, home interior
candles and pictures, books, quality clothes, shoes, records,
kitchen items, bedding, very nice costume jewelry and loads more!
Gift items!!!
I ml llI,,=, :: v ~ -'b ==::,: I*r% I:lrv :.


Cell ON-SITE ESTATE AUCTION
- 105 Peach St. & SR 21, Keystone Heights, FL
IC From light in Keystone go South on SR 21, waiclh for signs.
Saturday, April 30, 2005, 10:30 a.m.
Thi> is the estate of Bud Belker & the late Jerm Becker This house is full of nice clean
,ds" antiques and household items DON'T MISS IT' .
Mah drum table. 2 matching old stands. a/nlay. mah 2 liered able. 2 .all marble
top stands, old upnght mah TV' cabinet. In four poster cannon ball singWl bed. wing
or back chair. sofa. armchair & foot stool. Zenith Iloor model 35" TV Coffee & end table. 2
arm chairs, dining room table & 6 chairs. Ig. china cabinet & corner, small 3 shell table,
. Ig beveled mirror & other mirrors., desk & office chair. Featherlighl walker, potty chair.
picnic table. old lamps a/raised floa.ers. alabaster & otuiher lamps, 2 card tables & chairs,
VCR. small foot stool. Hitachi AM FM stereo receiver & double lape deck. steel porch
lounge, ladies bedroom chair. 2 small file bo\es
rELL Westmoreland mild glass- 2 candlesticks. 8 goblets. Ig. flower bowl w/center vase,
r24 square pedestal cake sand. creamer & sugar. 2 ashirays Two matching Roseville urns
(moss). Ig. Ro;evtlle Rozane ware ase ipopp\ i Appro.. 21 Lenoxbirds. old Wedgewood
Don decanter & 20 plus Ezra Brooker decamers Wild Turkey. Indian. Pot belly stove,
Libeny bell. monk. trolley. Totem pole to lisi a few Lg ram TV light. -I Chokin plates,
Capodimonte vase. Weller p.itery u.jse. Occ Japan & other vases Old Fiesta juice pitcher
& 4 juice tumblers,. Lefton handled ira.j 'y mustard & sali & peppers. Heise. syrup pitcher
% /under plate. brides basket. o Nrintake gold flowered dessen plaite. S pomin gold rimmed
fl pink dep plate. Limoge & Steubenmlle plates, Century Salem plates, swirl pedestal cake
stand., 2 earl) glass oil lamps & I brass oil lamp, 1909 calendar plate August Franklin
Butcher McKeespon PA Lefton compote. few cups & saucers. 2 Chenille bedspread &
other linens
Small silver service. silver teapot, Shawnee bowl, etched pitcher, glass plate w/Ruby
Red di, ided inserts. Ig Rub:, Red bowl & under plate. Hall covered dish. Old Franscian
desert rose china senrice for 12 plus platters,'serving bowls, salt & pepper, gra')., butter,
celery, creamer & sugar & more. One piece Calif. pottery lazy susan truit pattern.
Fireking egg plate, hand painted Austrian side handled demitasse coffee pot, 2 metal &
crystal lamps w/prisms. Iriple candlestick lamp w/prism;. framed bird plates, Ig. tole
painted tray. dep bo I orange cut to clear a/under plate. unusual Nippon bowl w/raised'
'flowers. lusterware. Bavaria covered bo I. gravy & creamer, cast iron fry pan & griddle.
old Hamilton Beach mi\er wlbowls. Pyres bo-ls, pots. pans, and small appliances,
baking dishes. stoneware table'service plu; other kitchen nems
Two new 75' garden hoses, cement rooster & hen, ducks, bird bath, flower pots,
coolers, alum. step sicol., wood stepladder. 16' alum. ext. ladder, Craftsman 18" elect.
trimmer, ext. cords. pipewrenches,. elect drill, jumper cables, Toro self-propelled mower,
ED fertilizer spreader, 6 metal shelves, fan &L a few garden tools.
Lots of Christmas & other holiday decorations. This is a large auction. Lots more not
listed Don't miss it Food and sodas available.
Announcements day of auction has precedence over all advertistmenet.
TERMS OF AUCTION: Cash or check \%/I.D VISA. NMsterCard, Debit
a,-rd. 'B.. RPdirnt ,,.-cah or .-hek-L


I


Replace Old Receptadcles
Plugs, Fans
386-755-6183



' homes


"We're now selling
our 4th Generation."


U3YasPoe


Baker, Bradford, or Union


Baker, Bradford, or Union
Counties. $7.75 per hour/
25 hours per week. Mon-
Fri, 8am to 1:30pm. Ap-
ply in person at New
River Public Library Co-
operative, 110 N Lake
Ave., Lake Butler, Fl
32054. Application period
ends Monday, May 02,
2005 at 5pm. New River

Public Library Coopera-
tive is a drug free work-
place. EOE.
PART-TIME AFTERNOON
worker needed for busy
Christian Pre-school.
Must be loving, depend-
able, and hard working.
Experience and 40 hour
childcare classes re-
quired. Call 352-473-
7031.
INDUSTRIAL FORKLIFT

American

of Northeast floridoia.iK
REALTORSo
WE HAVE
RENTALS!


Apartments,
Homes &
Office Space
(904)
964-5424


L" "
"Qualify and Service
is not expensive...
It's Priceless."


FLEETWOOD.

ScHampion
Wo'dd.largest ifomebuilder


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

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


'" Seeking experienced
~ Insulation Installer -
Full Time
Must have valid drivers license,
Class D preferred and reliable
transportation to Waldo / Fairbanks
area. :


(877), 229-4180*(352) 373-9744
LOCALLY OWNED OPERATED BY CHRIS HEATHER INNINGS
. .. ..' L .


JENNINGSINlA TI


d ivrneeime-


driver needed immedi-
ately, 20,0001bs or more
exp required. Apply at
1005 Bunker Ave, Green
Cove Springs, or call 904-
284-1110.
CASE MANAGER, Union
County, responsible for
client records, client as-
sessment, case plans,
and case management
for low-income individu-
als. High School gradu-
ate/ or related experi-
ence. Submit resume to
Suwannee River Eco-
nomic Council, Inc.,
P.O.Box 70, Live Oak, FI
32064. 386-362-4115
voice/TDD. Affirmative
Action Employeer. Dead-
line: May 2, 2005.
NEEDED: DRIVERS, Class
D license clean record,
must be willing to be on
call 24 hrs. Apply in per-
son atSpratlin Towing.
No phone calls please.


TELLER- PARTTIME,
Florida Credit Union has
a P-Tteller position avail-
able at our Starke
Branch. Experience with
high volume cash han-
dling, 'maintaining casf-
drawer, balancing, cross-
selling ability, and cus-
tomer service expertise is
required. Prior credit
union/ bank'experience'is
a plus. We offer competi-
tive salary, 'incentives,
and excellent benefits.,
Stop by our branch at-'
1371 South Walnut to
complete an application
or send 'resume to:
Florida Credit Union, Attn:
HR/TLR, PO Box 5549,
Gainesville, FL 32627.
Fax: 352-264-2661', or
email kiose@ilcu .rg M.
: F/DN, EOE,.Drug Free
Work Place.
NEED TOO FILL 2 assis-
tant managers positions


$16.5/mo UNLMITE


I


Serving Starke, Keystone,
Heights, Melrose, and More I

AUSTIN MICHAEL INTERNET SSDLUJONS


7 SSESSl-Fe
(888)* 968-897 0


Keystone Hauling &
Handyman Service, LLC


* HomeRepair
*PresmsureWadsing
*OddJob .
*YardWork,
* Garden Roto-inmg
*kIcaised& Insured


*BudihogiMowing
.,TreeTrtnming& Ranmal
*SiteOeamUp

* PineBark & CprnsNhuldi
*Frwood For Sae
*Frreesnatek


Oancr Kerry Whirford


[50 m e I 2 4,e


LABORFOV





and ihome c~aare ocrificatHion

neede.5 4 h.to2h.shfs
9g 04964-70
REGISTRAIONItCF 227408


.Parts / 111
Services ,, Ot4.71f I
e GMM


'REWARD


$1,000.00 REWARD
offered for information leading to the recovery of
a Komatsu WA250-5 Loader taken from the new
Wal-Mart job site on Monday night 4/25/05 or
early Tuesday morning 4/26/05.
Call (904) 964-2019 or the Bradford County
Sheriff's Department.
($5,000.00 reward for information leading to the
arrest and conviction of perpetrator)


LAKe CITY

AssIstantPrefeser
Associate Degree Nursing Prugra .
Full-timeTenuredTrackPosktln
198 Duty Daysl
MSN in Nursing. State of Florida Licensed RN. or license
eligitle ar,. 3 \ears e\penence in acute care adult health
nursing : or long term care .a; a taff nurse abilhi) to
conduct ihe learning experience in the classroom.
laborator- and/or clinical area Prepare Ior msntruction
isIlabli. lesso.n plans. tests, reco-mmended course offenng
sequence. faculty assignments.) Computer Inerate
.Open until filled Review of applications to begin.Maay 16.
205 Associate PrToletat "
Associate Degree Practical Nursing Prigram
Full-time Tenured Track Psi.en
228 Duty Days
BSN in Nursing, State of Florida Licensed RN or license
eligible and 3 years experience in acute, care adult health
nursing as a staff nurse. Ability to conduct the learning
experience in the classr.'om. laboratory and/or clinical
area. Prepare for instruction (syllabi, lesson plan;. tests.
recommend course, offering sequence, faculty
assignments.) Computer literate.-
Open until filled. Review of applications to begin May 16,
2005.
Persons interested should provide application. vita. and
photocopies of iranscrirL Po'ion details and applicationm
available on web at v ,v. lakecir)cc.edu
Inquires:.
Human Re;nurces Dcelopmeril
Lake CitI Communit College
149SE College Place. Lake C"i. FL 321I25-2007 ,
Phone 38- 754.4314. Fa\ -380.754 .594
E-mail hueitcherg@lakecitNcc.edu
Lake Ciiy Communitl College is accredited by the
Commission On Colleges of the Southern Associaton of
Colleges and Schools.
VP4IDA/.AIEOCOLLIGE IN EDUCATION& EMPLOIMENIT


[ t CYPRESS ELECTRIC
ENTERPRISE L.L.i
"Call Us For All Your Electrical Need
Commercial Residential
Fully automated stand-by generate
systems. Call for details.
FREE ESTIMATES **'
Ltr~ni ed &. Inviria' Contractor
Jackie Moran
HOME 5.-E 3A 1, 6 .1
352-468-1370 352-316-12


"A WORLD OF SERVICE".


LOCAL COMPANY ESTABLISHED IN 1981
NOW HAS POSITIONS AVAILABLE

*$280 $400 PER WEEK .
.4-DAY WORK WEEK
*MONDAY- THURSDAY
* HEALTH DENTAL INSURANCE
* PAID VACATION
*401K PLAN
* DRUG FREE WORKPLACE
,-E 0 E

RIVERSIDE UNIFORMM RENTALS, INC.
103L ED. YARDS ROAD)
: ST \RkE, FLORIDA
S9114 964-8544


BLACK & TAN

CHIHUAHUA MANCHESTE

TERRIER MIX


FAMILY PET & DEARLY MISSED

Please call


352-473-1010


HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT









Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators
Next Class: May 9th
-National Certification
*Financial Assistance
-Job Placement
800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.atsn-schools.com


L. CITY '
*tt lllllliNMlU l, i.ii,. I

Nursing Program ldunct IstructorsM Neoed
Summer A/B 2815
Patient Care Assistant Program: Pan time imtrumtcr for
climcallab 2(m) hours lotal beiteen May 9 and July 15
Muit have FL RN license and 2 years recent experience in
acuie or long ierm care NI poSition)
Practical Nursing Program: Clinical insiructor three
days per week between May 9 and July 28 Mut hae FL
RN license and 2 years recent expenence in acute or long
term care. BSN and teaching experience preferred (2
Positions)
Practical Nursing Program: Clinical instructor one day
per week between May 9 and Iuly'28 Musi have FL RN
license and 2 )ears recent expenence in acute or long term
care. BSN and leaching expenence preferred II Postioni
Registered Nursing Program Mental Health Course:
Clinical instructor one day per week (Friday). between
June 10 and July 1I at North East Flonrida Stale Hospital
Must have FL RN license, BSN and 2 )ears recent
experience in related area. MSN and reaching e"penrience
preferred. (3 Positions) I
Body Structure and Function Course PRN 0080:
Instructor for one semester course covering the normal
human body structure and functions. Emphasis on major
systems. Lab time included. Monday through Thursday
8:30-10:45 a.m, between May 9 and June 27 BS degree in
related field required. Teaching experience preferred. (I
Position). Contact Robbie Carson @386.754.4304, or
email carsonr@lakecjtycc.edu, for details.
Persons interested in adjunct positions must submit a
College .pplic.iaon and i should provide pholocopics of
transcripts. All foreign transcripts/degrees must be
submitted with an official translation and evaluation.
Applications available on web at: www.lakecitytc.edu.
Lake City Community College is accredited by the
Commission On Colleges of the Southern Association ...I
Colleges and Schools.
VP/ADAJEA/EO COLLEGE IN EDUCATION & EMPLOYMENT


I


AUCTION CONDUCTED BY KEYSTONE AUCTION SERVICE.
AB 1648, Col. Ken Mitchell. AU #W2225
5500 SE 3rd Ave., Keystone Heights, FL 32656
Call for information: (352. 473-9008


I


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April 2b, TELEGRAPH, TIiES & MONi t ri--B-SECTION Page 11B


Classified Ads


- where one call does it all!


immediately, experience
:.a must. No phone calls.
Please apply in person.
.Competitive pay and ben-
efits. Cato Fashion,
Starke, Fl.
MECHANIC NEEDED.
Some experience and
own tools a must. ASE
SCertified Preferred, team
player, detailed work-
manship. Excellent pay
and benefits for moti-
vated person. Call 352-
473-4117.
LOOKING FOR
WRITER'S. Do you like
to write? The Telegraph
has openings for part or
full time reporters. Can-
didate must have good
computer skills and a de-
,sire to write. Please send
sample writings and re-
sume along with salary
requirements to: Bradford
County Telegraph, PO
Drawer A, Stafke, FI
.32091.
FULL TIME CUSTODIAL
L maintenance position
now available at
.McDonald's of Alachua.
5 Earn up to $7.50 to start.
Apply in person anyllrie
EOE
'IRL FRIDAY, wash iron,
clean, cook; once 'per
day, 5 days per week,
hours approx 1Oam to
S4pm, give or take. Call
S386-496-2131 til 6pm.
SPrefer Starkei Lake Bul
-. ler resident but mll con.
Ssider all.
4AWN WORKER
SNEEDED. 1 or 2 months
exp preferred. Oul will
train a reliable hard
worker. Call Larry at 352-
473-2542. -
SALES MANAGER/ sales
reps. Our office is expe-
riencing tremendous
growth and we are seek-
ing snarp, sell motivated
sales professionals to
market voluntary em- ,
ployee benefit programs
in your area. 60k to 100k
first year 'Email resume
to donnie.vance@
coloniallife.com; :.
cASHIER FOR AUCTION
two days a week, $8 per
our. Call 904-964-6778,
Berie CaudilL -
LABOR FOR CONTRAC-
TOR music have drivers
license wt.h good driving
record & skills. Call 352-
485-1082.
.ULL-TIME TELLER, M&S
Bank seeking a full-time
teller for Hawthorne and
Keystone One to two
years teller experience
Preferred but nol re.
quired. Heavy cash nan.
dling required Apply at
any M & S Bank location.
'EQE. --
iLASS "A" Industrial Me-
chanic for 3rd shift main-
tenance crew. Must have
5 years experience. Pay
ranges from $16.47 plus
.26 shift differential: We
F are an EEOC and Drug .
Free workplace.Webtfer
401K, health/denial in-
surance, paid holidays
and vacations. Apply at
Gilman Building Prod-
Sucts. CR218 ,n Maxville.
SF or tax resume to
STamara at 904-289-7736
bRIVER- HONEST an-
swers. Guaranteed home
time. Stan up to 39cents
W with super benefits.
Teams, single, & stu-
l dents. CDLA-KLLM-
5 EOE. 866-357-7351.
PROGRAM MANGER to
oversee management of
-' 3 ICF/MR group homes
located in Lake City and
Starke. Requires BA de-
gree and at least 2 years
of experience working
with individuals with de-


velopmental disabilities.
Full time'position, good
benefits, EOE. Apply at
1110 B NW 8th Ave,
Gainesville, FI 32601 or
fax to 352-372-0139.
email at: dtalley@res
care.com
SITEWORK EQUIPMENT
operators DFWP with
benefits, Andrews Pav-
ing, Inc. 386-462-1115.
Experience a must.
DUMP TRUCK DRIVER.
Drug-free workplace with
benefits. Andrews Pav-
ing, Inc. 386-462-1115.
Experience a must.
LOWBOY DRIVER Drug-
free workplace with ben-
efits. Andrews Paving,
Inc., 386-462-1115. Ex-
perience a must.
DRIVERS- ARE YOU get-
ting a pay raise in 2005?
Roehl drivers are! Van
drivers- up to .39 plus
bonus. Flatbed drivers-
up to .41 plus bonus, plus
tarp. Up to $2,000 sign on
bonus. Students wel-
come. Class A required.
EOE, call Roehl, "The
take home more, be
home more carrier." $$$
800-626-4915 $$$
www.GoRoehl.com.
NEEDED: 7-24 hr. Live in
CARETAKER and Com-
panion for elderly lady in
Bradford County. Light
housekeeping and cook-
ing. Send qualifications
and phone contact to PO
Box -1087, StarkeFI
32091. Weekends op-
tional.
WRANGLER, Full time po-
sition. Exp w/horses re-
quired. Camp Keystone.
Contact Pam 352-473-
3258
SUMMER COOK, 40 hrs.
wk, 6 days a wk. Food
handlers certificate, grill
and cooking exp re-
quired. Contact Pam 352-
473-3258
FAST-PACED. Thrill-a-
minute. Bursting with po-
tential as a manager
working with an indepen-
dent McDonalds fran-
chise in Alachua, Fl. You'll
experience it all. Find out
how managing a multi-
million dollar restaurant
can take your career full
speed ahead. Call Mike,


ment preparation, and
some knowledge of excel
and accounting software
required. Pleasant work
environment. Salary
bas8d on experience,
S($10 to $13/hr). Typing
test will be required.
Please fax or send re-
sume to: AASI, 106 Am-
bient Airway, Starke, FI
3 2 0 9 1 .
904-964-6675.
HELP WANTED: Need
man for outside yard to
load customers orders
and various'other duties.
Must be able to lift 50lbs.
Apply in person at Lake
Butler Farm Center.
GARAGE DOOR COM-
PANY has immediate
openings for technicians/
installers in Jacksonville
area. Great Pay, no ex-
perience necessary.
Call 904-509-0182; --
DAIRY .. FARM
LABORiEERS,
hardworking dependable


transportation, shift work,
holidays & weekends.
For more information call
386-462-1016.
71 Homes:
Lease, Rent,
Sale


MELROSE LAKE FRONT
3BR/1BA, 2 car garage.
By owner, assignable,
$130,000. Bring all offers.
Call 407-625-7363.
74 Computers
& Accessories
CERTIFIED RESIDENTIAL


Lisa, or Paul at 386-755-
2475 or 386-462-1187 to
set up an interview or fax
resume to 386-755-2435
EARTHWORKS OF
NORTH FLORIDA, INC.
seeks a PROJECT ESTI-
MATOR. We are a Site &
Underground Utility Con-
tractor working for private
developers. This position
will be responsible, for
estimating, solicting bids,
assembling pricing for
proposals, and preparing
budgets & schedules.
Compensation package
is competitive and is
based on experience in
the industry. Please fax
resume to 904-653-2801
or e-mail to EARTH
WORKS@setel.net Or
you may apply in person
at : 11932 N. State Rd.
121, Macclenny, FI
32063. 904-653-2800
EOE/DFWP
LOVE TEA? Position avail-
able for front & back of
house, cleaning and
sales. Seeking respon-
sible, reliable, motivated
person. Phone calls only
between 10 am & 2 pm
Monday 904-964-7211
EQUIPMENT OPERATOR/
landfill spotter. The New
River Solid Waste Asso-
ciation is seeking quali-
fied applicants for the
position of Equipment
Operator/Landfill Spotter.
Responsibilities will in-
clude operations of a va-
riety of equipment in ad-
dition to screening
wastes for removal of
unauthorized materials.
Experience in the opera-
tion and maintenance of
heavyequipment and/or
landfill operation experi-
ence is desired. Em-
ployee will be required to
complete a Landfill Op-
erator and an Inmate
Supervision course within
6 months of employment.
Graduation from high
school or GED needed.
Valid Commerical drivers
license with a minimum
Class D preferred. Salary
range will vary based on
experience Applicalions
can be picked up at the
New River Regional
Landfill on State Road


& Cmmrcil ompte


& Commercial computer
repair. Install, trouble
shoot networks, repair
hardware, software is-


sus trul snoot


sues, trouble snoot
internet issues, custom
built systems. 352-473-
7016 or 904-298-4042.


121, 3 miles north of
Raiford, Fl. Deadline for
applications will be May
12, 2005. For further iri-
formation call 386-431-
1000. New River Solid
Waste is a drug-free
workplace, drug testing
will be required. Equal
Opportunity employer.
CND TRUCKING DRIVER
WANTED, class A CDL
and two years exp re-
quired. Regional running.
Home most weekends.
Call Danny at 904-742-
1411.
HANDS ON Maintenance
Director, 120 bed SNF,
Full-time, basic knowl-
edge of electrical plumb-
ing, drywall, safety pro-
grams. Send your re-
sume to Bob Green, Ad-
ministrator of radford
Terrace, 808 SCTlley Rd,
Starke, Fl 32091. 904-
964-6220. DFWWP/EOE.
BEAUTICIAN! WE HAVE
the clients and the space.
Now we need you to pro-

vide Beautician services
for our residents at
Bradford Terrace. Please
call for an interview 904-
964-6220. !
WANTED: VOCATIONAL
Instructor and teacher's
aide. Apply: ldustrial
Complex of Ralford 386-
431-1898. Tyl Jordan,
Executive Director.
TIRED OF COMMUTING
to Gainesville or Jack-
sonville? Professional
Environmental Consult-
ant seeks an office assis-
tant. Must have word pro-
cessing experience or-
garizalicnal skills. docu


??? NEED ???



S? CASH ?"




ClientLogic is hiring 100 Full Time Employees for a 90 clay
I special. lqmlporary 'l, i.'.i wil th re i' ith.iii. ol permanent
* emplohymunt! No experience necessary- paid training! Day S
I Shilfts Available!

COME IN AND FILL OUT AN APPLICATION AT OUR
* OFFICES LOCATED AT 1152 SW BUSINESS POINT DR. a
/ IN LAKE CITY.
S\ I. 1.(386) 754-8600 FOR DIRECTIONS


CL ENT EI)T
L 0 mmm. m mmom a mmm ma 0mm o mmm 0


TlRUCK&TRAIRMCAISNED


QUALITY EXPRESS

TANK LINES
HIRING OTR DRIVERS
Start at .31 per mile, Loaded & Empty
Potential of .32 per mile. Assigned
2005 Tractors. Med. Dental, Bonuses
2 years OTR Exp. Required
Call Betty

800-255-2161


" '" '" 'LAIC li'Y
'~~~ < tINII ,l


Aljunct Insmcters Needed
Beiulnnlg June 29,2005
ANATOMY and PHYSIOLOGY: Requires PMaier's
degree with 18 graduate hours in discipline. Daytime
instructor, MTWR 8-10AM.
Contact: Paula Cifuentes @386-754-4260 or e-mail:
Cifuentesp@lakecitycc.edu.
Beghling August 22,22005
ANATOMY and PHYSIOLOGY: Requires Master's
degree with 18 graduate hours in discipline. Day and night
instructors needed
Contact Paula Clfuentes @386-754-4260 or e-mail:
cifuentesp@lakecit)cc edu
MATHEMATICS:
* College level math ,nsirumcors for college algebra and
math for liberal arts requires master's degree with 18
graduate hours in discipline. Day and night instructors
neededd'
* Preparatory level math instructors. Requires minimum of
bachelor's degree. Day and night instructors needed.
Contact: Paula Cifuentes @ 386-754-4260 or e-mail:
cifuentesp@lakecitycc.edu
SOCIOLOGI: Requires .-master's degree 'with '18
graduate hours in discipline. Night instructor needed.
Contact: Sean McMahon @386-754-4293 or e-mail:
mcmahons@lakecitycc.edu
TEACHER PREPARATION ACADEMY: Requires
master's degree with 18 graduate hours in education. Must
have been teaching in a school district within last two
years. National Board Certification preferred. Contact:
Tracy Hickman @ 386-754-4324 or e-mail:
hickmant@lakecitycc.edu
Persons interested in adjunct positions must submit a
College application and should provide photocopies of
transcripts. All foreign transcripts/degrees must be
submitted with an official translation ,and evaluation.
Applications available on web at: www.lakecitycc.edu.
LAKE CITY COMMUNITY COLLEGE
149 SE COLLEGE PLACE, LAKE CITY, FL 32025
Lake City Community College is accredited by he
Commission On Colleges of the Southern Association of
Colleges and Schools.
VPIADA/EA/EO COLLEGE IN EDUCATION & EMPLOYMENT


wlritiadil BL i.E


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


WAL*MART

ALWAYS LOW PRICES











Wal-Mart Distribution Center in


Macclenny, FL is now accepting

applications for Order Fillers/

Selectors/ Material Handlers!







Please apply in person at:
2686 Commerce Road
Macclenny, FL


Call 904-653-4000 ext. 5099 for directions.


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


SPRITCHETT TRUCKING


.4'?


Q PRITCHETT


TRUCKING

$1,000 Sign On Bonus!


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


I'C


I I


acbrK.ll 3.


'I


PEPSI PBG

Now Hiring

Route Sales Trainee
CDL Class A Licenses Required
Competitive Salaries /
Excellent Benefits
'TO apply go to
www.pbgcareers.com


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


Driver Dedicated Shorthaul
HOME EVERY NIGHT &
WEEKEND GUARANTEED
No Touch Freight
85%0 Preloaded/Pretarped
*Avg. $888- $1018/week
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
CDL-A req'd. 877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com


Spring is Here!


Drivers with 1 year or morree tractor/trailer
experience who join our tearnm in APRIL
will receive a /



2OO 00




Sign-on Bonus


*98% miles in Fla., Ga., TN, S.C, &Alabama
1 yr. experience .34 epm
2 yrs experience .35 cpm
3 yrs experience 36 cpm
100% Lumper Reimbursemeni
Safety Bonus Guaranteed hometime
BCBS Insurance
Life, Disability & Dental Insurance
401K available

Call 1-800-874-4270 or 904-964-6619 option #6
www.davis-express.com


"A WORLD OF SERVICE"


A CAREER Opportunity in UNIFORM DELIVERY
Local Company established in 1981 currently has positions
open in the U iverySEryi..: Deipa.rmenr High"'sdhTool'"
diploma-Dr equivalent witn agootdriving iecort Lequired.-.--.

* Average pay $500 $600 PER WEEK
* Quarterly Sales Bonus
* 4-day work week Monday Thursday
,* Health I Dental Insurance
* Paid Vacation
*401k Retirement plan
*.Drug free workplace
*E 0E E

RIVERSIDE UNIFORM RENTALS, INC.
1038 EDWARDS ROAD)
STARKE, FLORIDA
(904) 964-8544


Full-time detailer Needed

New car clean-up












see Tom Adams



S(904) 964-7500

/NTCHEVRILET 1901 N. Temple Ave.
OFSTARKE Starke, FL


I _


rm-mI


- U "* """


r I


~-------- ----


I-


13G~I


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Page 12B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION April 28, 2005


CRIME:


Recent arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union,
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law' enforcement officers in
Bradford. .Clay- or-Union-
County:

Joshua A. Matthews, 21, of
Lawtey was arrested April 24
by Deputy Jones on a capias
for failure to appear possession
of controlled substance. Bond
was set at $10,000.
James White, 38, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
April 23 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for failure, to appear
possession of marijuana.,
Karl Brandt Lobenthal, 40,
of Lake Butjer was arrested
April 24 by Union Deputy
Ken Smith on warrants for
domestic battery, kidnapping,
obtaining property by fraud and
worthless checks. Total bond
was set at $112,500.
Jerry Isom, 39, of Keystone
Heights was arrested April 25
'by Clay deputies on warrants
for leaving the scene of an
accident and violation of
probation domestic battery.
David Prescott, 26, of
Brooker was arrested April 23
I by Deputy Jones on a warrant
from Union County for two
Counts forgery. Bond was set at
$10,000.
Raymond Robinson, 45, of
Melrose %%as arrested April 25
- ..by Clay deputies on a warrant
for worthless check.
'Sara Elaine Starling, 35, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
April 20 by Union Lt. H.M.
Tomlinson on a warrant for
violation of felony probation.

Traffic
-.Clyde Henry Moody, 53, of
Lake Butler was arrested April
24 by Sgt. Mueller for driving
under the influence (DUI).
Moody refused the breath test
and refused to sign the citation.
Sgt Mueller said: His 1992
Ford pickup was.stopped on-
JUS-301 at SR-100, Sgt.
Mi eller said.
Marvin Matthew Albritton,
38, of Raiford was arrested
April 22 by Florida Highway
Patrol Trooper W.G. Smith for
DU1. When Albritton's. 1998
Plymouth was stopped on SR-
16. he refused to submit to
testing. Trooper Smith said. A
$2.000 sureti bond was posted
for his release from custody.
S J.D. Smith. 28. of
Keystone Heights was arrested
April 18 b\ Clay Deput\ R
Ha.es for DU1. Smith's
vehicle crashed into a pickup
,ruck that was being towed bs
a recreational vehicle on SR-
100. A strong odor of an
alcoholic beverage was coming
from Smith's mouth and body
Deputy Haves said. He failed
field sobriety testing anc
refused to take the breathal) zer
Deputy Hayes said.
Lottie Lavern Williams. 18.
of Starke was arrested April 21
by Bradford Deputy Casey
Moore for diving while license
suspended or revoked (DWLS


with knowledge. A $500
surety bond was posted for his
released from custody.
John Sheffield. 34. of
Starke was arrested April 25 by
Clay deputies for DWLS,
possession of cannabis and -
.-possession of drug
paraphernalia.
Robert Christopher Hynes,
20, of Lake City was arrested
April 20 by Union Deputy
--James Larson for DWLS and
resisting arrest without
violence. Hynes' pickup was
stopped on SR-238. for
travelling 53mph. in a-35mph-
zone. Hynes gave several
different names to the deputy
before giving his correct name,
Deputy Larson said. A records
check confirmed his license
were suspended for failure to
pay traffic fines. Hynes also
received citations for speeding'
nad f it.i-, t- a,r neat belt:


an a ra n u re o w e a r su t u uit- 1 9,
Devon McBride, 19, of
Christopher Lee Chjsiain. Starke was arrested April 18 by
19, and Jacyln T. Becker, 22, Bradford SgI George Konkel
both of Starke, were arrested for no 'alid driner's_.license.-A-
April 23 by Officer Crosby-for 5Oh surety bond was posted
giving false information at a' forhis release.
h r rChastain was


additionally charged with Christopher Eugene Smith,
DWLS, resisting without 22, of Lake Butler was arrested
violence and on warrants for April 24. by Union Depuths
violation of probation..Becker Robert ,T. Manning fort
was released after a $500 surety DWLS. Smith 's vehicle was
bond was posted. Chastain traffic stopped on SR-121 for
remains in, custody under a faulty equipment. He' was
$2.000 bond. issued' citations for the,
equipment iolations and
Eddie Da ris. 23. of Starke placed under arrest. Deput'
was arrested April 20-b.v rhea n Manmng-said.
Officer Paul King for DWLS,
possession of marijuana and Brian Clem, 24. of Starke
possession mof drug was arrested- April 21 by
paraphernalia. During a traffic Deputy'Jones for DWLS. A
stop He. was additionally $2,000 surety bond was posted
charged with violation of for his release from custody.
probation DUI. from Lake .
County. He was released from Toni Longdon, 39, of
custody April 22 after surety Keystone Heights was arrested
bonds totalling $5,007 were April 23 by Clay deputies for
posted. DWLS.


William Scott Brown, 22,
of Keystone Heights was
.arrested April. 19 by Clay
Deputy T.W. Roper for
DWLS. Brown's license has
'13 suspensions and is
surrendered.
Jeremiah Tra'.is Holdawayv.
23, of Fuiquay,. N.C. was
arrested April 24 by Lawtey
Officer Eric Hall for DWLS: A
$500 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.
- .- Buffie Ann Wolfe, 34, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
April 20 by Deputy Roper for
DWLS. During a traffic stop it
was learned Wolfe's license has^
been suspended approximately
10 \ears with six suspensions,
Deputy Roper said.
Richard Eubanks, 58, of
Putnam Hall was arrested April
23 by Cla\ deputies for DWLS
(third time).


Carl Jackson, 49, of Starke
was arrested April 22 by Starke
Officer J.W. Hooper for failure
to appear DWLS. He was
released after a $205 cash bond
was posted.
Scott Cheever, 23, of Coral
Springs was arrested April 21
by Bradford Deputy D.E.
Cannon for failure to appear
violation of probation .battery.
A 9.4.000 surety bond wais
posted for his release from
custody.
James Smith, 30, of
Jackson' ille was arrested April
21 by Bradford Sgt. E.J. Kiser
for violation of -probation
affray.. A $4,000 surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody.
, Jeremy Selsky, 24, of
Holiday was arrested April 21
for violation of probation
felony Bond was set at
$15.000.


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Travis E. Blye, 19, of
Starke was arrested April 23 by
Starke Officer Jason Crosby
for DWLS. A $500 cash bond
was posted for his release from
custody.
Christopher Dillard, 18, of
Waldo was arrested April 20 by
Officer Lowery for DWLS
knowingly. He was released
from custody after a $500
surety bond was posted.
Shandah Lyons, 22, of Lake
Butler was arrested April 21 by
Bradford Deputy B.D. Morgan
for DWLS. He was released
-after-a $5()0 -surety -bond was
posted.
Benjamin Markham, 40, of
Lake Butle? was arrested April
20 by Bradford Deputy James
Cedar for DWLS. A $500
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody. /


Henry Atkins, 25, of
Middleburg was arrested April
21 by Jacksonville deputies on
a Bradford warrant for failure to
appear worthless check. Bond
was set at $2,000.
William Costello. 55, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
. April 21 by Deputy Jones for
violation -of probation carrying
concealed weapon. A $5,000
surety bond was posted for his'
release from custody.


FHP
checkpoint
locations
for May
The Florida Highway Patrol
will be conducting driver
license and vehicle inspection
checkpoints during this month.
in Bradford and Union
counties.
Recognizing the danger
presented to the public...by-
defective _veh-icle equipment.
troopers will concentrate their'
efforts on vehicles -being
operated with defects such as
bad brakes, worn tires and
defective lighting equipment.
In addition, attention will be
directed to drivers who would
violate the driver license laws
cf Florida. .
The patrol has found, the
checkpoints to be an effective
means of enforcing the
-equipfmLnt -and- driver 'Tcense
-au ot Florida while ensuring
the protection of all motorists.
Union County
CR-238 and SR-23S v.est of,
Lake Butler, SR-121 in
Raiford, north of Raiford and
in Worthington Springs. CR-16
%est of Starke, CR-18 west of
Worthington Springs, SR-231
south of Lake Butler, CR-229
north of SR-121, CR-23.
....Bradford/Unionli-ne..


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CIME


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Bradford County.
SR-230 east of Starke, CR-
100A east of Starke, CR-231
in Brooker, CR-225 west of
Lawtey, CR-225 at CR-227,
CR-229 north of Starke,
Speedville Road, CR-221 in
Hampton, SW 75th Ave. west
of Starke, CR-18 at CR-221,
CR-18-in Hampton, CR-225
east of Lawtey, CR-225 at CR-
229, SR-16 west of Starke.
Market Road north, of Starke.
CR-18 west of Hampton, SR-
227.


Checkpoints
set in Lawtey
Officers from the Lawtey
Police Dept will conduct
driver license and vehicle
inspection checkpoints during
the month of May on Lake St.
just west of the city limits and
on Madison, CR-225 at Grove
St. Officers v ill concentrate
their enforcement actions on
vehicless being. operated with
faulty .or unsafe equipment
such"as defective lighting, bad
.brakes, worn tires, unlawful'
tint, etc.
Special attention %ill be
directed to drivers. that violate


driver license laws set forth by
the state of Florida.
Any questions or concerns
or complaints may be addressed
to the attention of Captain
Nathan R. Blom at 964-782-
3751 or in writing to LPD,
P.O. Drawer G, Lawtey
32058.











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1


Section C: Thursday, April 28, 2005 Telegraph Times Monitor


Second SFCC
Student
awards- night
is April 28


Students, faculty,_staff and
S.'trtrsteer of Santa Fe
Community.. _.College. will
gather to celebrate a new end-'
of-year tradition at the second
annual.Student Awards Night
beginning at 4 p.m..Thursday,
April 28, in the gymnasium at
the Northwest Campus, 3000
NW 83 St. in Gainesville.
The evefft, which is
anticipated to last about an
hour and a half, is free and
open to the public.
Refreshments will be available
after the ceremony.
More than 200 students will
-be recognized for outstanding
achievements in academics,
'student life and athletics during
the 2004-2005 academic year.
The college's faculty and staff
have chosen most of the award
winners.
Highlights of the event will
include awards to: members of
Santa Fe's men's basketball
team, which achieved a No. 4
national ranking-the highest
in school history; members of
the All-Florida Academic
'Team; recipients of the Who's
-Who in American Junior-
'Colleges awards; Gainesville
"Mayor Pegeen Hanrahan's
intern, chosen in a college-wide
competition; students who
participated in a Model United .
Nations Competition; and
recipients of Santa Fe's Hall of
Fame awards.
"The Hall of Fame is the
highest honor bestowed upon
Santa Fe students," said Vice
President for Student Affairs
Portia Taylor, who will present
those awards. "The Hall of
Fame is reserved for those
students who have shown truly
superior leadership. and is
limited to one-tenth of one
percent of Sanir Fe students in
-a gien sear
Students from Santa Fe's
Global Sociely Club recently
won a Distinguished
Delegation (second prize) award
on only the second trip to the
Southern Regional Model
'-United Nations;- a non-profit
organization that promotes
-student- -leadership arid
understanding of global issues.
Santa Fe was in the top eight
of over 60- teams from more
than 40 college and
universities.
"To win a Distinguished
Delegation award after only
two years is remarkable," said
Stephen McKelley. visiting
professor of political science
and the team's advisor. "It
means %\e outperformed
students from four-year
universities throughout the
Southeast "
For more information, call
Dan Rodkin, student leadership
and activities coordinator at
S(352) 395-4171 or Heathar
i Robalik, student awards night
coordinator, at (352) 395-4105,
ext. 3512 (Tuesdays and
Thursday, 10 a.m.-3 p.m.) ,-


BC Pop
Warner cheer-
leaders can
register May 7
S:There will be a registration
drive for cheerleaders for the
Bradford County Pop Warner
Association oft Saturday. Ma\
7, 10 a.m.-noon. at the Bradford
County fairgrounds.
This is not the only date
cheerleaders ma\ register. The
last day for registration is
Tuesday, June 21. That will
S also be fitting day for
S cheerleaders, who are asked to
wear bathing suiits for the
fining
Registration is also still
ongoing for football players.
;For more information on
registration or Pop Warner in
General, please. contact Joe
Gordon or Rodney Mosley at
.904) 368-0273.


Production will be
held Wednesday and Thursday,
April 27 and 28, 6-9 p.m. in
the Alfonso Levy Performing
Arts Center.
All ages, males, and females
are needed. Persons auditioning.
should be prepared to sing a
minimum of 16 bars of a song,


preferably a Broadway show
tune. Bring sheet music. An
accompanist will be provided;
no tapes or CDs.
Each person must also have
a prepared monologue, a
speech, or a poem; something
. to demonstrate thfe speikinrrg-


voice. Participants should wear
comfortable clothing and shoes
for the movement and dance
audition portion.
Call Owen Wingate, LCCC
choral director at (386) 754-
4255 for more information


KRA looking
for teams for
this summer
Adult men and co-ed teams


are now being formed by the
Keystone Recreation
Association (KRA).-
Summer league play begins
June 20.
For more information, please
call Shawn at (352) 745-4010.


Auditions
planned for
LCCC summer
theater
Auditions for the Lake City
Community College (LCCC)
Summer Musical Theater


I


A ....TL&,ARSPMTSn* B DN4MTrnL O*5NP T1RHEI


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I I L~ .






Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION April 28, 2005


Geese

and gnats


By JOHN WHITFIELD
Contributing Outdoors Editor

"Did I tell you my feet are
cold?"
-T. Hunter, February 2005
The first couple of weeks in
February can be brutal in
Arkansas, especially for four
Florida hunters who wanted to
meet up with some snow geese
aind take advantage of the Pluck
A Duck 'Goose Lodge's
conservation order hunt. in
Wynn, Ark. under the guidance
of Shorty and Barbara Owens
(www.pluck-a-duck.com).
Local hunters Theron Hunter,
Bobby Myer, Charlie Davis and
Bruce Strube faced 25-degree
temperatures and some wind,
but still had a grand time
harvesting the snow geese.
All four men had a great
time...with one minor


exception. Theron had
purchased, shall we say, a pair
of boots that were not sufficient
for this trip (this is being nice).
What really happened was he
probably bought some imitation
rubber children's boots from a
Wal-Mart close-out rack for 99
cents-and did he ever pay a
price!

Cold feet
The first morning out, his feet
got so cold BEFORE he even
got to the blind, that he ended
up going back to the lodge early
and couldn't go full speed the
rest of the hunt. Hisfeet-were-
just too-oF-d.. .
But, really, Theron only did
what most of us have done
somewhere along the way.
Most hunters and fishermen
have under-dressed and paid the
price out in the woods or on the
water. Rain, wind and cold take
no prisoners.

Success
The four did harvest 31 geese
in the two morning hunts and
about 12 more in the two


evening hunts. They probably
could have had some more
action; however, the "mattress
monster" grabbed two of them
the last day. And, Bruce
managed to get mud all over the
guide, Tom. He will recover.
But, all in all, they had a
super trip, brought home the
geese and had a great cooked-
goose dinner.

Foot problems and
foot care
With Theran's foot problems
in mind, I attended a writer's
conference in Bradenton during
the first week of March where I
met John Vonhof, one of the
leading foot-care specialists in
the country. John and I struck
up an immediate friendship and
I attended six of his seminars
over four days and I also
purchased his book on footcare,
"Fixing Your Feet: Prevention
and Treatment for Athletes."
Jobhn's Web site
(www.johnvoiihof.com) offers
much help and information on
proper, foot care. John's book
explains how to take better care
of our feet and he also offers
suggestions as to how to.
remedy some existing
problems.
Have you ever gotten blisters
-from a new pair of shoes or
boots on a hike? Wow, that ,. ill
end an adventure in a hurry.
Almost as quickly as a swarm
of GNATS!

Gnats
If you have been- outside at
all lately, you have probably
run in to these creatures from
Dante's Inferno. -
Unbelievable. These pesky
varmints bite with the tenacity
of a starved piranha, and they
irritate like a 3 a.m. lovesick


tomcat under your bedroom
window!
We've all heard the urban
legend about the Love Bug-an
errant cross between a lightning
bug _.and some kind of
fly-that's supposed to eat
mosquitoes or something.
These gnat things are more
like a cross between the already
biting Florida Sand Gnat and
the now infamous flesh eating
bacteria!
These critters are no good.
They will even follow you
into your car or truck where
they hang all over your ears and
eyebrows UNTIL they figure
out that they are actually
trapped inside your vehicle.
Then, they climb all over your
window glass, looking for a
way out. And, with me at least,
this is where the gnats made
their last mistake.
I am NOT about to roll down
the window and just let them
escape. No way. This is now
officially a fightto the death-
the gnat's.
I park my vehicle (safety
first), then I do just like General
Norman Schwarzkopf said: "I
hunt them down, I kill them and
I cut their heads off." Right on,
general!
And thank.the good Lord for
Thermacells! They are about
$25 and worth every c-entf-
Enjoy the. great: outdoors
(with no gnats).


Bald Eagle fishing
tournament results...
How close was last week's
Bald Eagle Wednesday Night
Tournament? One-huhdreth of a
pound separated first and
second place.
The team of Clint Shepherd
and Ashley Alday took first
place in the tournament, which
is held on Lake Santa Fe, with a
total catch of 16.12 pounds. The
team also caught the night's
biggest fish at 7.08 pounds.
Chuck Foster and Todd
Stenner were close behind with
a total .catch of 16.11 pounds.
Third place went to the.
Masciale and Bass team with a
catch of 11.77 pounds.

Your story, photos
Feel free to send in (via e-
mail, if possible) any stories
and photos bf your fishing trips
arid hunting adventures. Please
irilude a brief recap,,oP altahe
relevant facts, such as time of
day, size of animal, ske,.sf gun,,,
shot, lure, decoy, boat...any
details that others would find
interesting. We are especially
interested in youngsters, seniors


Webb Nichols
and his wife,
Jean, both
recently caught
nice bass on
artificial lures.
Jean's fish (right)
weighed 5.25
pounds, wile
Webb's (below)
weighed 9.5
pounds,
measuring 27
inches in length.


.... ; ...


A


and an. thing unusual or really
exciting.
Please e-mail. John Whitfield
at huntfishwriter@aol.com or
mail any hard copy or
photographs to: John Whitfield,
PO Box 1989, Keystone
Heights, FL 32656. Please
'include permission to print.
Photos are usually returned in


about two weeks.
You can also submit photos
at the offices of the Bradford
County Telegraph in Starke (on
Call Street next to Santa Fe
Community College Andrews
Center), the Lake Region
Monitor in Keystone (on SR-21
next to State Farm Insurance)
and the Union County Times in'
Lake Butler (150 Main St.).


Local hunters (not in order) Theron Hunter, Bobby Myer, Charlie Davis and Bruce
Strube recently participated in a snow-goose hunt in Arkansas.


UF/IFAS and
FAMU create

web site to
help farmers
SSimall farmers in Florida face
a variety of issues and
challenges and with less
resources available to them
than larger farms, they can be
at a competiti e
disadvantage. With small
Q farms representing over 90% of
farms in Florida. ensuring their
r, success is vital to the
agriculture industry in the
state. That's why UF/IFAS and
FAMIU hale created a web site
u (http://smallfar ns.i fas. ufl.edu
That specifically addresses the
needs of small farmers.
"The web site was developed
t t o make small
H farm information accessible in
one location," said Bob
- Hochmuth, the Multi-County
| Agent at the UF/IFAS North
Florida Research and Education
Center in Suwannee Valley.
"Small farmers may be seeking
information on getting started
I in farming or considering one
-of many alternative enterprises
and it is all pulled together in
one site to make the search
easy." '
Z The web site provides links
g and other resources for small
Farmers including, how to get
I started, enterprise budgeting,
'business planning, financing
Grants, and much more.
RFarmers using the site can
select topics on enterprises of
special interest to them,
including aquaculture, cut
Flowers, livestock, and organic
farming. Each topic -includes-
,information on production,
marketing, and economics as
. well as other appropriate links.
"What a fabulous resource,"
said Betty O'Toole, owner of
O'Toole's Herb Farm in
|Madison. "Jim and I have
Found that the IFAS small farm
iweb page has become an
.invaluable tool for our
business. The site is jammed


packed with useful
information, quick and user
friendly, eten for the computer
novices as we are."
Input from small farmers and
allied organizations, identifN ing
issues critical to small farmers.
such as access to profitable-
.markets, b-utsiness skills
development, accessible
technical information, and.
alternative crops and
enterprises, was used to help
design the site. Input from
counties throughout Florida
identified the need for small
farm educational programs to
be developed. The.small farm
web site provides information
that farmers can employ to
address these issues and become
more efficient in their
business.
For more information visit
UF/IFAS and FAMU small
farms web site at http://small
farms.ifas.ull.edu.


Spring storms

bring deadly

lightning
Spring storms bring deadly
lightning. Florida leads, the
nation in lightning-related
fatalities.
Floridians are enjoying
warmer temperatures these
days. But they also know that
the warmer air means their day
at the beach or in the yard can
be cut short at any time by a
sudden thunderstorm.
Those thunderstorms bring
with them the potential, for
deadly lightning. According to
National Weather Service
statis`tics,- more -than 126
Floridians have been killed by
lightning strikes since 1959.
That's almost 2 percent times
the number of lightning-related
deaths in Texas, which has had
56 during the same period of
time. Those who survive a
lightning strike are often left
with: debilitating, lifelong
injuries.
"Now is the time to educate


yourself and your family about
how to react whenlightning is
in your area," said Allstate
Floridian Insurance Company
president Phil Lawson. "Spring,
storms often develop with little
or no warning. Knowing where
- to go and what to do before the
storm can save lives.:"
Here's what y.ou can do to
prepare yourself and your
family:
If you can ,hear thunder.
you are close enough to the
storm to be struck bN
lightning. Go to safe shelter
immediately.
Find shelter in building or-
car. Keep car windows closed
and avoid convertibles.
Telephone lines and metal
pipes can conduct electricity.
Unplug appliances. Avoid
using the telephone or any
electrical appliances.
Turn off the air conditioner.
Power surges from lightning
can overload the compressor,
resulting in a costly repair job.
Draw blinds and shades
over windows. If windows
break due to objects blown by
the wind, the shades 'will
prevent 'glass from shattering
into your home..
If you are in the woods,
take shelter under the shorter
trees. If you are boating or
sw imming, get to land and find
shelter immediately.:
Squat lo%\ to the ground.
Place your hands on your knees
with your head between them.
Make yourself the smallest
target possible.
If someone is struck by
lightning, call, for help. Get
someone to dial 9-1-1 or your
local emergency medical
services number.
For more information on
lightning, safety and other
spring storm preparedness
topics, go online to
www.allstate.com.

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rrliiiir. ,liestrtiin % fuilmairjImii aht iAgl rl.l ajmt mi ew els irn trntnM r,7ani l -'lalti.l e lionlicdwlllItIedla lai u tli a t o 0 lPanfl lanlB Adilition r IPlIqes may l f niidMlVi'q
m'tl Wo'm psIain 1 ,li ', ng a[' n witi Se nld iC sw.M il iL6o1 l M tlii 3U4% r w 5. So s4lO. r a il a tA i GrD (celill KiR nteorlleeof14*i M chrgieo andcnl i i 1tid l alit ifldatoMal i Iei .
lemi: flP* ki rppn tae ngf i. rModiiy OVf th.'luainla thIN P1 r 10 1 it a t yIMFOlle r r 1 N,1 i f lir. ie i n all "if ltf0ner' colt h i' c wis a sj* ha, Peic Jirice In n it s intil iholdl I at t e mw W
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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION April 28, 2005


IScenes from



the Strawberry



Festival....


Above, Autumn
and Kristen
Rogers both
took a turn at
fashioning giant
bubbles after
learning a trick
or two from
Anne Candy,
pictured at the
. ... ......... ... .


I9.~ ~.


.\ ~0.* "~.
.




.

L.~j~a -~


Brian Austin,
above and at right,
shoveled it in
faster than the rest
and won one of
the strawberry
shortcake-eating
contests
sponsored by
BobKat's Cafe.


LEFT: Strawberries aren't
just festival food and
Jennifer Norman and Jane
Honn had plenty on sale
for visitors to take home.
BELOW: Kelly Brady, on
the right, won second
place in a strawberry
shortcake-eating contest.
Rose Watson, on the left,
was last to finish, but she
probably enjoyed it more.


Lauren Martin, Whitney Parks and Brittany Ettman volunteered to survey festival
goers for the North Florida Regional Chamber of Commerce in order to make next
year's festival even more successful.


Services at 7:00 p.m. Special Music and singing groups


Bay less Highway Baptist Church
Leaton Morgan III, Pastor
904-964-6540

MAY 14TH KAREN PECK AND NEW RIVER, 7:00 P.M.
Accepting the Challenge, May 15-18, 2005
Leave behind the pressures and distractions of life and focus
on God and His Word.
GUEST SPEAKER ROBERT C. GILLIS
Sunday, May 15th- Morning Service 10:30 a.m.
Dinner on the Grounds to follow
Evening Service 7:00 p.m.
Singing by The Mast Brothers
Monday, May 16th Wednesday, May 18th.


-f


Illl






April 28, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5C


More from the



Strawberry



Festival...


LEFT: Bailey Beck,
granddaughter of Minnie
Redding, posed on a
strawberry quilt
handmade by her
grandmother. The quilt
went to the lucky winner
of the ticket drawing held
later that afternoon.
BELOW: The members of
Defcon, Tristan St. John,
Travis Crew, Tyrell Givens
and Jimmy Kite, crooned
for the crowd.


Sweet girls serving up sweet dessert, Stacey Strickland, Janna Rae Reddish,
Kaylann Allen, Beth Balinksi and Caitlyn Howell of the First United Methodist
Church of Starke youth group had a bowl full of berries on hand for their
strawberry shortcakes.


'S.'.,.


1~


5~1.
5? ~ -
.
.'~ ~

4.


5.
I,
..,~ .8 '~'


Chelsea Crawford couldn't keep her hands off the
critters, which is probably why they call it a petting
zoo.


Bob Clayton of the Starke Police Department decked
out the department's booth in red, white and blue.
The booth was used to hand out safety information
and free gunlocks.


This helicopter spent most of Saturday afternoon hovering over downtown Starke,
giving rides to the brave of heart while the land lovers browsed the streets for
arts, crafts, food and more.


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Rhino
Outdoors to
host SFCC
clay event
Santa Fe Community
College Collegiate Veteran's
Society plans to construct a
92-foot flagpole on campus to
honor veterans. The flagpole
will include a lighted 20x30
foot American flag and will be
visible from 1-75.
To assist with funding,
Rhino Outdoors ih Williston
will host a Sporting Clay.
Veteran's Shootout on
Saturday. May 7 at 9 a.m. ',-
The registration fee of $10o
per person % ill include a,BBQ
lunch and all supplies needed
for the shootout. Four-person
teams can, compete for a
$1,000 cash prize and a plaque.
Individuals can compete for a
$200 certificate to Pickett's
Weaponry. There w ill be a^
raffle for a Beretta 391 shotgun'
during the event. Tickets are
available in advance for $25 or
during the event.
To register for the event, call
Rhino Outdoors at (352) 528-
6110 or the SFCC Veteran's
Affairs office at 395-5506. The
deadline to register is April 25.

Bean
announces
district office
hours in area
House District 12
Representative Aaron Bean's
staff wilt meet with
constituents in -Middleburg,
Starke and Macclenny. on the
third Thursday of every month.
Staff will next visit Starke at
the Bradford County
Cooperative Extension Service
office on US-301 north on
Thursday, May 19, from 1-2
p.m.
.Appointments are not
necessary, but if you would
like to make an appointment,
please call (904) 491-3664.


What our contempts doth
often hurl from us, we wish
S it ours again.
-William Shakespeare,
Antony and Cleopatra


Jessica Robinson
considered trying some
Sandy's Candy.



. Strawberry Tea Koom
and gift Shop

"ouritup iforeo c ^into'



Mother-Daughter &

Mothers Memory Tea
Saturday, May 7th!
Seatings: 10 am, 12 pm, 2 pm, and 4 pm
Elegant Six Course Tea Service
$25 per person, includes tax and gratuity.
Regular menu will not be offered during this Special Event.

Call now to reserve!
904-964-7211
Regular Business Hours Tuesday thru Saturday 10-5:30
Lunch Served 11 2:30
204 E. Adkins Street, Starke, FL
(1/2 block off US 301, across from BHS)

Come for Lunch, Come for Tea, Call to
Schedule Your Next Party!


lo(it(lilic(Giilievll()F-l~ltliI-'tiesseiiti-Nwbrtylrac. HF.(()ii,,


---- --- -------- -- -----


'!


I


I








Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION April 28, 2005


Union County's

Brown wins state

weightlifting title


Spiller wins 100m

at Region 1 track

and field meet


* A total of 4 lifters
from Union County
and Keystone earn
state medals.,

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Things did not work out like
he hoped for last year, but
Union County High School
senior Jeremy Brown made the
most of his last opportunity,
winning the state championship
in the 219-pound class at the
Florida High School Athletik
Association (FHSAA)
weightlifting finals on April 23
in Gainesville.
"It feels great," said Brown,
the school's first state-
champion weightlifter since
1991. "That's all I can say. It',
a wonderful feeling."
Brown admitted last year that.
he lost some of his focus at the
FHSAA Finals after scratching
.on one of his attempts. He
wound up finishing seventh in
his class.
This year, however, Brown
was successful on every lift. He
had a 370-poufid bench press,
and a 310-pound clean and jerk
to finish with a total of 680
pounds. That was '25 pounds
better than the total of runner-
up Charlie Kirschman of Nease.
"Last year's experience just


made me work even harder (this
year)," Brown said.
Union County's John Adam
Waters was also motivated by
last year's experience. He
placed fourth in the 169-pound
class in this year's finals after
not being able to compete in
last year's' finals, despite
qualifying to do so.
Waters competed in the 154-
pound class last year, but he
was a half pound overweight
when weighed at the finals,
preventing him from
competing. When he looked at
the totals in his class, Waters
said he could've played in the
top five easily.
"That just pushed me that
much harder to move up to the
next class (this year) and try my
best," Waters said.
His best earned him a medal.
Waters had a 305-pound bench
press and a school-record-tying
280-pound clean and jerk for a
585-pound total. Waters
actually finished in a tie with
West Nassau's Brandon
Higginbotham,, but
Higginbothamn \%a,. awarded
hird place because he weighed
four pounds less than Waters.
Two other area lifters earned
medals at' the state
finals-Kraig Pass.ananie and.
Je-sse \ asquez, both of
KeN stone Height,.
Pjssanante competed in the
same class as Brown, placing
fifth with a 375-pound bench


press and a 275-pound clean
and jerk for a 650-pound total.
Vasquez placed sixth in the
119-pound class. He had a
bench press of 180 pounds and
a clean and jerk of 190 pounds
for a 370-pound total.
- The top six lifters in each
class earned medals.
Union County hisd t', lifters
just miss out on medals. Travis
Harrell finished behind
Vasquez in the 119-pound class
and Donny Clyatt was seventh
in the 129-pound class. Harrell
had a 190-pound bench press
and a 175-pound clean and jerk


for a 365-pound total, while
Clyatt had a 215-pound bench
press and a 190-pound clean
and jerk for a 405-pound total.
Kevin Alexander also
competed for Union County. He
placed 12i" in the 219-pound
class with a 340-pound bench
press and a 270-pound 'clean
- and jerk for a 610-pound total.
Union County finished
seventh in the team standings.
Bartow won the Class A
championship with a, score of
23, while Bl reintsto n was
runner-up with a score of 21:


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* Tigers earn state
berths in 3 events.

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

C.J. Spiller won a
championship and the Union
County boys' track and field
team placed in the top four in
two other events at the Region
I-Class 2A meet at the Bolles
School in Jacksonville on April
21.
Spiller won the 100m with a
time of 10.60 seconds, placing
him ahead of Madison County's
Desmond Gee, who had a time
of 10.94 seconds. Spiller was
also the.District 3 champion in
the 100m and he will attempt to
add a third championship in the
event this Saturday, April 30, at
the Class 2A finals at Coral
Springs High School.
The top four finishers in each
event at the Region 1 meet
earned berths in the state finals.
Included among those state
qualifiers were 'one of the
Tigers' relay teams and Francis


Highland.
The 4xl00m team. which is
anchored by Spiller. finished as
regional runner-up with a time
of 42.98 seconds. The rest of
the team was comprised of Jarin
Moorefield, Mathis Jackson and
Rodencia Austin.
East Gadsden won the event
with a time of 42.49 secOnds.
Highland earned a fourth-
place finish for the Tigers in the
discus with a throw of 145'2.5".
Also at the meet, Highland
placed sixth in the shot put with
a distance of 48'4.5". Brandon
Shoup took seventh in the 800m
with a time of 2:05.28.
The highest finisher for the
Union girls' team at the
regional meet was Kerrie
Lynch, who placed seventh in
the 1600m with a time off
5:49.23. Amika Davis was ninth
in the triple jump with a
distance of 31'3".
Also; Davis was 12th in the
long jump with a distance of
14'10" and Lynch was 12t" in
the 800m with a time of
.2:42.09.
Whitney Worthington
finished 14 in the 400m with a
time of 1:07.37.


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Keystone weightlifters Kraig Passanante (left) and
Jesse Vasquez earned medals at the FHSAA Finals.



Rulse is a Sun

player of the year


* Other area
basketball players,
wrestlers earn
honors,

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Bradford High School
basketball player Japan Ruise
was one of three players of the
year selected by the Gainesville,
Sun.
Ruise, a 6-4 senior, averaged
26 points .and 18 rebounds per,
game.' He recently received a
scholarship from Pasco-
Hernando Community College
(see related story).
Buchholz senior Eric Lorenzi
and P.K. Yonge sophomore
Willie Powers joined Ruise as
players of the year.
Ruise was the only player
from Bradford, Kes~sione
Heights and Union County to
be named to the Sun's Class
3A-6A first team. Keystone
senior Caleb Whitfield. was
named to the third team,
however Whitfield a eraged


15.6 points and 11.7 rebounds
per game this past season.
Receiving honorable mention
were Bradford senior Letro\
Guion. Ke\,stone juniors Craig
Bannon and Greg Ta.lor.
Union Count) senior Jonathon
'Alexander and Union County
junior C.J. Spiller.

2 Bradford wrestlers
named all-area
Bradford junior wrestler
Justin Forsyth; after a season in
which he compiled a 41-2
record, was a first-team all-area
selection by the Gainesville.
Sun.
Forsyth, who wrestled in the
140-pound weight class, was
unbeaten at one point with a 40-
0 record that included
championship match wins at the
District 5 and Region 2
tournaments in Class A.. Forsyth
went 3-2 at the state finals to
earn a fifth-place finish.
Bradford's William Splitt
.(171-pound class. )%asu a
second-team selection -by the
,'Sun; The senior took third at the
District 5 meet and finished the
season with a 30-12 record.


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Union County weightlifters John Adam Waters (left)
and Jeremy Brown each earned a medal at the state
finals, with Brown winning the championship in the
219-pound weight class.


.


---


1


r Bib now


~~~-~"--~-I~-~--Y-~-----"


--I


r-







April 28, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 7C


SOFTBALL

Tornadoes

defeat Tigers

in districts

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


Amanda Reed hit her seventh
home run of the season and was
perfect at the plate as the
second-seeded Bradford softball
team defeated Union County
14-0 in the District 4-3A
quarterfinals on Monday.
Reed was 4-for-4 with two
doubles and a two-run homer.
She finished the game with five
RBI.
Roxann Jackson was 3-for-4
for the Tornadoes with two RBI
and" three stolen bases and
Cassie Sparks was 2-for-2.
Ashley Foster, who is up
from the junior varsity team,
went 3-for-3 and had two stolen
bases.
Inr all, the Tornadoes had 15
hits.
The game ended after Union
County batted in the top half of
the fifth because of the 10-run
rule. Bradford pitcher Kasey.
Barrett pitched the first four
innings, striking out eight.
Kelly Riddick pitched the last
inning, striking out two. The
two pitchers combined to allow
three hits.
The win advanced Bradford
to the semifinals of the district
tournament, which Bradford is
hosting. The Tornadoes played
second seed Keystone Heights
on Tuesday after press time for
the right to play in the
tournament's championship
game on Thursday, April 28, at
7:30 p.m.
Barrett was named the team's
defensive player of the week.
She pitched 26:innings in five
games, allowing nine hits and
recording 53 strikeouts. Prior to
Tuesday, Barrett had a total of
217 strikeouts, setting a school
record. Elizabeth Paterson held
the previous record for
strikeouts in a season at 209.
Reed was named the team's
offensive player of the week.
She went 10-for-13 at the plate
with a home run and seven RBL
Reed holds the school record
for home runs in a season and
home runs in a career.

Earlier results:'

BHS 2 Gainesville 1
Reed drove in both of
Bradford's runs in the
Tornadoes' 2-1 win Over
Gainesville in the first game of
a doubleheader on April 19.
Ashley Lee scored Bradford's
first run. She drew a -walk in the
first inning and stole second
before scoring on a single by
Reed.,
The second inning went the
same way as the first, only it
was Jackson who reached on a
walk and stole second before
scoring on a Reed single.
Reed finished, the game 2-for-


pitched for the Tornadoes, with
Barrett striking out fi- after
entering the game in the fourth
inning.

BHS 8 Gainesville 0
Barrett allowed two hits and
struck out 15 in a complete-
game effort as the Tornadoes
defeated Gainesville 8-0 in the
'second game of a doubleheader
on April 19.
The Tornadoes gave Barrett
plenty of run support with Reed
and Amber Crawford each
driving in two runs. Reed was
3-for-3 and Crawford was 2-
for-3. Crawford also had two
stolen bases.
Lee was I1-for-2 and scored
two runs.

Trinity Cath.i BHS 0
Barrett and her counterpart
each pitched solid games, but
an unearned run allowed
visiting Ocala Trinity Catholic
to leave Starke with a 1-0 win
on April 21.
Trinity scored the game's
lone run in the third inning. An
error allowed a runner to reach.
That runner then moved to
second on a sacrifice bunt
before scoring on a single.
Barrett allowed four hits and
struck out seven.
The Tornadoes, meanwhile,
could only generate two hits.
Jackson and Reed each had one.

KH rallies to

defeat Trinity

Christian

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


Keystone Heights rallied to
defeat. Trinity Christian 4-3 in a
softball matchup in Jacksonville
on April 22 to close out the
regular season.
The Indians (19-5 prior to
Tuesday) scored the winning
run in the sixth inning. Nikki
Houser reached on an error and
she was advanced on a sacrifice
bunt by Michelle Houser. She
then scored on a ball put into
play by Kellie Spaulding, who
reached on an error.
Spaulding, who was 2-for-4,
scored the Indians' first run.
She singled in the first inning
and Karlyn Reddish drew a
walk. An error on a ball hit by
Dani Suit scored Spaulding.
Cherish Beck then drove both
Reddish and Suit home with a
single.
Pitcher Kasey Fagan earned
the win, improving her record
to 8-2.
Keystone began play in the
District 4-3A tournament,
which is being hosted by
Bradford High School, on
Tuesday. The Indians, the
second seed, played third seed
Bradford after press time. The
winner of that game will play
for the championship Thursday,
April 28, at 7:30 p.m.

Earlier result:


:. ul iiiUI o Knn I
Sparks and Barrett each Keystone was locked into a


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1-all tie against Buchholz, but
the visiting Bobcats scored five
-runs in the top of the eighth
inning to defeat the Indians 6-1
on April 21.
The Bobcats took advantage
of four hits and two fielder's
choices to score in the eighth.
Keystone scored the game's
first run on an RBI single by
Reddish in the third inning.
That scored Nikki Houser, .who
reached on a single.
Buchholz tied the game in the
fourth.
Reddish led the Keystone
batters, going 2-for-3 with a
double.
Mary Anne McCall struck
out nine batters for Keystone
despite the loss. Her record is
now 11-3.


BASEBALL

Tigers score

6 in sixth to

defeat BHS

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


Union County scored six runs
in the sixth inning, including
two off of a triple by Michael
Cochran as the Tigers defeated
Bradford 10-6 in a District 4-
3A baseball matchup on April
19 in Lake Butler.'
Brett Maddox, who was
moved up from junior varsity,
got the Tigers going when he
led off the Tigers' half of the
sixth with a double. David Love
then reached on an error before
Austin Emery singled to score
Maddox.
A fielder's choice and a walk
drawn by Miles Leslie allowed
two more runs to score. Michael
Johnson then singled with the
bases loaded with two outs to '.
drive home another run.
Cochran capped the rally.'
with a two-run triple.,
The Tigers' rally began in the
fourth inning. They were
trailing 5-0, but got three
consecutive singles from
Johnson, Cochran and Maddox
and a home run from Emery.
Bradford got RBI singles
from Evan Denmark, Jonathan
Duncan and Derek Saucer.
Denmark's single scored John
Sanford in the fifth inning to
put the Tornadoes up 5-0.
,,Sianfo,rd.,,ra gled-hd,. base ,hat
inning with a lead-off double.


S- -


e-e-'
'-,-Treatment
yiaP ,


Cochran was the winning
.pitcher for i-e' Tigers, with
Johnsoni getting the-s-ave-, --
Bradford's Drew Jackson, in
relief, took the loss.

UC rallies for

5-4 win over

Newberry

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
An unearned run in the
bottom of the seventh with the
bases loaded capped a
comeback from a 4-0 deficit
and gave the Union County
baseball team a 5-4 win over
visiting Newberry on April 22.
The Tigers (12-9 prior to
Tuesday) did not score until the
fifth inning when Miles Leslie
hit a two-run homer to pull
Union within two.
In the sixth inning, Clint
Hartley singled and Brandon
Williams was hit by a pitch.
Hartley eventually scored on a
fielder's choice and Williams.
scored the tying run on a single
by Brandon Davis.
Davis, Leslie and Tyler


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O'Steen were each 2-for-4.
Davis earned the win on the
moundsj striking out six a
complete-gaimeeffort.
The Tigers played Dixie
County Tuesday and will close
out the regular season
Thursday, April 28, with a
home game against Hilliard at 7
p.m.

Earlier result:

UC 13 Hawthorne 7
Davis and David Love each
drove in three runs as the Tigers
defeated visiting Hawthorne 13-
7 on April 21.


Each batter only had one hit,
but those hits were both home
runs. Love's was a three-run
shot, while Davis' drove in two
runs. Davis also had a sacrifice
fly that was close to being a
grand slam. The ball was caught
right at the fence by Hawthorne.
Leslie drove in two of the
Tigers' runs,, going 3-for-4.
Michael Cochran was 2-for-3,
as was Brett Maddox, who is up
from the junior %ar .ir'teaim..
Hartley, who was l-for-2
with an RBI, was the winning
pitcher. He threw a complete
game, allowing 10 hits, two
walks and three earned runs,
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TRACK/FIELD

Bradford

boys will

compete in

4 events at

state finals


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Letroy Guion and the
4x 100m relay team earned
championships for the Bradford
boys' track and field team at the
Region 2-Class 2A
championships at Orlando's
Lake Highland Prep on April
21.
Guion, who was the discus
runner-up at the regional meet
last year, won the even this time
with a throw of 156'10".
Melbourne Central Catholic's
Larry Loschiavo was runner-up
with a throw of 149'8".
Bradford's 4xl00m relay
team defended last year's
region title with only one
member returning from that.
team in James Jamison.
Jamison, Jimmy Hankerson,
J.R. Petteway and Rob Harris
combined to run a time of 43.35
seconds at this year's meet.
Mount Dora's relay team was
runner-up with a time of 43.55
seconds.
The top four finishers in each
event at the meet qualified for
the Class 2A state meet, which
will be held this Saturday, April
30, at Coral Springs High
School.
Bradford will compete in a
total of four events at the state
finals. Harris finished as.
regional runner-up in the 100m
and was fourth in the 200m.
Harris battled it out with
-Crescent City's Micky Gilyard
in a close contest in the 100m.
Gilyard's time of 10.88 seconds
just edged out Harris' time of
10.89 seconds. Third- and
fourth-place finishes went to.St.
Augustine's Brandon James
(10.90) and Mount Dora's
Rashad Cummings( 10.91).
In the 200m. Harris ran a
time of 22.54 seconds.
Wildwood's Tony Dennis was
"the enent's champion with a
time of 22.10 seconds, follow ed
by St. Augustine's James
(22.32) and Mount Dora's
Cummings (22.47).
Jamison missed out on a state
berth for Bradford, finishing
Fifth in the 100m with a time of
1 1.23 seconds. Bradford's
4\400m relay team was sixth
%%ith a time of 3:31.66. The
team was comprised of Brance
Chiadikobi, Ryan Robinson,
MNarcus Sainrilus and Allen
Perry.. .
Perry earned a seventh-place
finish in the 300m hurdles with
a time of 45.08 seconds. Guion


was eighth in the shot put with
a distance of 45' I".
Also, Petteway was 10th in
the "200m (23.48), Ryan
Robinson was 11"h in the 800m
(2:04.44) and Derrick McBride
was 16' in the 400m (54.86).
Bradford's girls' team
competed in three events at the
regional meet, but failed to
qualify for the state finals in
any of the three.
The 4xl00m relay team of
Eboney Smith, Khalaa Hill.
Shanaira Hampton and Destiny
Bass was ninth with a time of
53.18 seconds. Bass was 10'h in
the 200m with a time of 27.88
seconds and 13th in the 100m
with a time of 13.63 seconds.


Indian

runners fall

short of

state finals


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Keystone Heights will not be
sending anyone to the Class 2A
track and field state finals after
Rachel Crane and Warren
Tillery finished out of the top!
four in their respective events at
the Region 2 championships at:
Lake Highland Prep in Orlando:
on April 21.
Crane earned a berth in the;
state finals last year in the highly
jump, but finished in eighth,
place at regionals this year with
a jump of 4'6".
Grace-Marie O'Dowd of
Bishop Moore won the event
with a jump of 4' 10"-the same
height Crane cleared the
previous week at the District 5
meet.
Tillery was Keystone's only
other regional participant from


the boys' and girls' teams. He
placed 10th in the 3200m with a
time of 10:37.80. The winner,
Lincoln Park's Matt Hensley,
had a time of 9:37.60.

BMS teams

finish 2nd

at regional

meet


Smyth wins
four events
for girls team


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


Jennifer- Smyth won four
championships for the Bradford
Middle School -girls' track and
field team at the Florida Middle
School North Regional
Championship on -April 23 in
Jacksonville.
The Hurricanes finished as
runners-up in the team
standings with 109 points.
Forty of those points came
courtesy of Smyth winning the
following events: the 100m
with a time of 13.11 seconds,
the 400m with a time of-
1:03.44, the high jump at 4'8"
and the long jump at 14'7".
By virtue of winning those
events, Smyth will compete in
each one at the upcoming state
meet. The top four finishers in
each event qualified for the
state meet, which means Smyth
won't be alone.
Teammate Caitlin Wade was
runner-up in the high jump at
4'6". Bradford's 4x800m relay
team of Mehgan Perry, Synteia
Postway, Samantha Steffan and
Courtney Cragg also took a


second-place finish with a time
of 11:33.98.
Lashika Bellamy earned a
third-place finish for the
Hurricanes in the high jump at
4', while Tiesha Bellamy
earned a pair of fourth-place
finishes in the long jump
(12'7") and the discus (49').
Cragg was fourth in the 800m
with a time of 2:48.62 and
Steffan was fourth in the 1500m
with a time of 5:55.67.
Lashika Bellamy, Smyth and
Steffan teamed up with
Christina Jordan to run a time
of 4:50.67 in the 4x400m relay,
which was good for fourth
place.
Just missing. out on state
berths with fifth-place finishes
were Lashika Bellamy in the
200m (28.42), Tiesha Bellamy
in the shot put (26'4") and
.Postway in the 800m (2:54.54).
Other Bradford girls' results
were: 100m-L. Bellamy 13.10
(eighth), Courtney Jamison
13.83 (ninth), Shay Wanton
14.37 (16th), Danielle Williams
15.20 (18th), Natasha Smith
15.36 (19th); 200m-Jamison
29.46 (10th), Wanton 31.60
(15th), Williams 31.94 (16th),
Smith 32.73 (17t");
400m-Jordan 1:13.10 (10h),
Emilie Meng 1:14.89 (12t),
Wanton 1:18.39 (13th);
1500m-Amanda Yarbrough
6:36.08 (sixth); 4xl00m relay
(Jordan,' Smith, Williams,
Jamison) 57.83 (sixth); shot
put-Wanton 21 '8" (sixth).


Boys finish

first in four
events
The Bradford Middle School
boys' track and field team won
four events and finished as
runner-up at the Florida Middle
School North Regional
Championship in Jacksonville
on April 23.
Jawan Jamison earned two of
Bradford's individual
championships in the 100m
with a time of 11.55 seconds
and in the 200m with a time of
25.03 seconds.
Jamison also anchored the
4xl00m relay team, which won
the championship with a time of
47.06 seconds. The rest of the
team was comprised of Robert
Boswell, Carlton Covington and
Troy Harris.
The 4x800m relay team of
Justin Hollingsworth, Seth
Opthegrove, Bobby McGee and
Josh Cooper won its event with
a time of 11:02.03.
The top four finishers in each
event will compete in the
upcoming state meet.
Boswell, Cooper, McGee and
Harris teamed up to advance the
4x400m relay team to the state


meet with a time of 4:12.6- at
the regional meet, which Was
,good for third place.
Upthegrove also earned a third-
place finish in the high jump at
4'8".
Bradford's other state
qualifiers were Hollingsw6rth
in the) 800m (2:-35.19) and
Jamison in the long jump
(16' 11.5). Each placed fourth in
his respective event.
Covington just missed out on
qualifying for the state meet in
the 100m, and 200m. He placed
fifth in each event with times of
12.55 seconds and 26.13
seconds.
McGee placed' fifth in the
800m with a time of 2:38.75.,
In all, the Bradford boys
compiled 76.5 points to finish
in second place overall.
Other Bradford results:
400m-Harris 1:02.42 (ninth),
Cooper 1:05.42 (11 :')
800m-John Clark 3:05.46
(ninth), Don Huitt 3:06-12
(10th), David Weeks 3:07.16
(1 1th), Travis Ledger 3:25.09
(13th); .1500m-Hollingsworth
5:02.44 (sixth), Upthegrove
5:45.02 (11th), Clark 6:07'.39
(15th), Weeks 6:20.58 (17h),
Huitt 6:28.15 (18'h), Ledger
6:36.35 (19"h); Icng
jump-Covington 15'4.25"
(ninth), Boswell 14'8.5" (10t),
Harris 14'0.75"(15th). ;


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April 28, I cLEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITUH--C-SECTION Page 9C


Bradford High's Ruise to play at Pasco-Hernando


: By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer,
Pasco-Hernando Community
..'.College head basketball coach
Bobby Bowman has known
Bradford High School senior
.. Japan Ruise for approximately
five years, having-developed a
.'relationship with Ruise's family
through coaching his brother,
Chris Thompson, and cousin
Marvin Davis.
Now Bowman will get the
chance to coach Ruise, who
accepted a scholarship from the
New Port Richey school.
Bowman compares Ruise,
.who is 6-4, to an undersized
Charles Barkley. Bowman had
.the opportunity to watch
Barkley play in high school.
:;. "He's a- tremendous
: rebounder," Bowman said of
:* Ruise. "He's got the physical
-:size in terms of body build and
;.:he's played football, so he's got
.-,the aggressiveness, and he
finishes well inside."
Ruise was excited about
S.receiving a scholarship, though
,...he said he knew this day would,
.-come eventually.
:. "I really worked hard to get
(this opportunity)," he said.
Said Bradford head coach
FIark McGraw: "He was
Dedicated and committed to the
A ame."
That dedication and
commitment led to a senior
season in which Ruise averaged
-26 points and 18 rebounds per


TRIP


i-a-


*-,


Bradford High School senior Japan. Ruise (seated) signs a letter of intent to play
basketball at Pasco-Hernando Community College. Also pictured (from left) are
Pasco-Hernando head coach Bobby Bowman, Bradford head coach Mark McGraw
and Ruise's parents, Sharon Thompson and Japan H. Ruise Jr.


game.
Ruise's scoring ability
certainly stands out, but it is his
rebounding ability that
Bowman likes the most.
"There are so many guys.
today who are more interested
in putting it between their legs
and shooting 3s and playing
behind the 3-point line,"


Bowman said.- "A limited
number wants to get in there
and mix it up and do the grunt
work in terms of post defense,
rebounding the ball and getting
to the free-throw line.
"(Ruise) can definitely do:
that."
Ruise will start out as a
power forward at Pasco-


Hernando, but Bowman said he
and his staff will work with
Ruise on his outside shooting in
hopes of eventually moving him
to small forward.
Wherever Ruise plays, he has
already made an impression on
his future teammates.
"Our players certainly like
him as a person," Bowman said.
"That's very- important that
everybody blends ini." ~ -
Count McGraw as one who
also likes Ruise, not just as a
basketball player, but as a
person.
"He's a great kid and he's
going to work hard," McGraw
said. "It's a great opportunity
for him. I'm proud of him'. This


is what coaching's all about for
me-to see a young man
develop and get a free
education out of his athletic
ability. That's a blessing."
Ruise said his hard work will
not e=d now that he has earned
a scholarship. He plans to work
on becoming a more versatile
player, utilizing his right hand
more, and has his eyes set on
playing -be\.-nd -the two years
he will spend at Pasco-
Hernando.
"I can work out for two years,
get better and stronger, then
transfer to a Division I
program," Ruise said.
Said Bowpnan: "He"s got a
tremendous upside."


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S By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
7 -T-


,Kevin Holton will be
-aduating f'rom Union County
igh School next month, but
Sbhen he begins college, he said
wl ill be just like, Union County
--all o'er again.
That's because Holton and
"ello%% UCHS students Jermaine
1Holmes and Abdul Ruise will
be attending Golden West
Community College in
lBuntington Beach, Calif. on
I-football scholarships. All three
-are glad they are going there
S -together.
S.'-"I'm not going to feel like
S T'm the only,one out there,"
4i -olmes said.
Said Ruise: "I probably
-wouldn't have gone (to Golden
W est) if it wasn't for those
other two going out there with
-me. They had a lot to say in the'
decisionn I made. It's going to be
-ffn."
Holmes said he did not
expect to get such an
opportunity He only played
football during his freshman
ad senior years at school (he
Was ineligible during his
iphomore and junior years).
I "Union County head coach
Buddy Nobles said he feels
Golden West is getting a steal
JiA Holmes.
-"His best football's ahead of
him," Nobles said. /
Like Holmes, Holton and


to Golden West
Ruise are both thankful to get people what they can do and
opportunities to play at Golden show people that they can play
West. Both admitted they didn't at the Division I level.
know if they would receive "I just want to show people I
scholarships, but now that they
have, they are ready to'show See UC, p. 10C


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Union County High School senior Abdul Ruise holds niece Kayla Weeks during a
scholarship-signing ceremony. Ruise, who will attend Golden West Community
College, is joined by his sister, Fatimah Ruise, and his mother, Vanessa Ruise.
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April 28, ,. .., ,-LEGRAPH, TIMES & MONIIuH--C-SECTION Page 9C


'


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Pan 1nOC TELEGRAPH. TIMES & MONI IOR--L;-cr, I iuN April 28, 2005


Continued from- p

can play at that level
said.' "I think once I g
there's nowhere to go bu
Said Holton: "I'm rea
out and show everyone
play at a Division I c
Holton said.
Nobles said Holtot
athlete who- is capi
playing either defensive
tackle, plus he's
comfortable dropping
pass coverage.
"Kevifn brings a lo9
table," said Nobles. add


-- Hulton hab> unlimited potential .
Holton is willing to play,
: hbate-er position best suits
-" -7Golden West, with the intent on
proving to others how good of a
Ruise player he is. However, any
et there, success he has is mainly to
it up.- please one person in his
idy to go life-his mother.
ie I can "I'm just going to show her I
college," can do it," Holton said.
Like Holton, Ruise may also
be called on to play multiple
n is an .positions. He said coaches told
i.ble of .him they wanted to play him at
e end or defensive end, but they.are now
also considering him at linebacker.
back in Nobles said Ruise is a true
leader and whatever position he
t to the plays, he will play it at an
ding that unbelie' able energy le' el


---- -----


"He is relentless on the
field." Nobles said.
Roie admits he "as a little
nervous about the prospects of
going to California. As his
mother told him. it may not be
as easy for him than if he %as
attending a school L loser to
home.
He is.confident. however.
he's making the right decision
for his life.
"I think I'm doing the right
thing." Ruise said. "I think God
is going to do something with
me out there."
If you ask Nobles. Ruise ill
probably hate little trouble
bonding with his teammates at
Golden West. Ruise got along-
S-w.ell -with all orfhis teammates
at UCHS. possessing a quick
wit that 'everyone enjoyed. _
Nobles said '
However, when it came time
to get serious. Nobles said
Ruise could always' be counted
on as a team leader because of
his %work ethic and dedication.
"\Vhen it's time to work, he
works hard,"-Nobles said.
Holmes may have played for
Nobles just one year. but that


was enough to. make an,
impression oti the coach.-
Holmes' ability as a receiver
helped opposing defenses from
totally lining up to stop the


run-the stable of the LICHS
offense
Add to that his goQd hands
and tenacity as a blocker and
you've got a player Nobles was


glad to have. on his team this
past season.
"The things (Holmes) did this
year' were awesomee' Nobles
said


Union County High School senior Jermaine Holmes is
pictured with his mother, Regina Jones, as hesignsa --
letter of intent to play football at Golden West
S-Community College., ..


BASEBALL


BHS defeats

Middleburg

for 13th win

By CLIFF SMELL-E-Y--
1Telegraph Staff Writer

Drew Jackson earned his fifth
win of the season and Ryan
O'Neal drove in two runs as the
Bradford baseball team
defeated visiting Middleburg 7-
5 on Apnl 25.
Jackson (5-2) allowed two
hits in five innings, striking out
Five.. Sopi oi'ote-"-Aitwain
Brown pitched one inning to
earn the save.
O'Neal was 2-for.3 with two
doubles, while Jackson was also
2-for-3. Cole Rhoden, who was
2-f6o4. hit one double.
The Tornadoes_(13-8. priorOi.
Tuesgda were scheduled to
play-.West Nassau on Tuesday
and-=losed out the regular
season Wednesda) against
Eastside.
NMit week. Bradford will
play in _the---Disric 4-3A
toutiament at Santa Fe High
Sch ol in Alachua. The
Tornadoes are the rinumber-one
seed--and will play in the
semifinals on Tuesday, Ma) 3.
Thie exact schedule of the
tournament was not known at
pres s-time.

Earlier results:

BHS 3 Ft. White 0
Pitcher Evan Denmark did
his job in shutting Fort White
down in Bradford's 3-0 win on
April 20 ... .. ..-----
Denmark, in a complete-
game performance. allowed one
hit and no walks.
The Tornadoes did not
generate much offense with
only five hits. but Rhoden was
2-for-3.

Suwannee 7 BHS 5"
Bradford could notr make a 5-


4 lead stand during the final tIo
innings as visitingg Suwannee
rallied to defeat the Tornadoes
7-5 on April 23
Suwannee scored three runs
in the sixth, to of \t which were
unearned.
Four different pitchers for
- Bradf4--gave--up- erghr-hT.-7-
while Bradford batters
combined for 10 hits..
-J-ason Smyth. led the
, Tornadoes, going 4-for-4 with a
solo- home run and a- triple.
Ri-oden, who was 2-for-3, also
hit a solo home run. ..


Indians drop

third straight

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Host Ridgeview defeated the
Keystone Heights baseball team
14-11 on April 25. handing the.
-Indians their third straightt loss.
Ridgeview scored 12 runs in
the third inning to cap its
scoring.
Keystone actually outhit
Ridgeview 16-15. The Indians
_goLdoubles from Wil Breton
and Michael Comeau.
The Indians (12-9) defeated
Fort .White on April 19. but---
then lost to Middleburg on
April 20 and to District 4-3A
opponent Santa Fe on April 22.
Stats %ere not obtained at
press time on either of those
games.
Keystone caps the regular
season Thursday, April 28. by
traveling to Green Coke Springs
to play Clay at 7 p.m. The"
Indians w ill then play in the
District 4 tournament, which is
being hosted by Santa FeJ-ligh__
ScooT6in Alachua.
Despite their loss to Santa Fe
last week, the Indians are the
number-two seed (Bradford is
number one) in the tournament
and will pla) in a semifinal
game on Tuesday, May 3.

The exact tournament
schedule was not know n at
press time.


By CLIFF SMELLEY
-Telegraph Staff Writer

Bradford senior Japan Ruise
and -Keystone Heights senior
Chad Hapner were second-
leam. Class 3A all-state
selections in bask-etbaU and
soccer, respectively.
Ruise, a Pasco-Hernando
Community College signee (see
related story), averaged 26
points and 18 rebounds per
game this year to help the
Tornadoes finish as District 4-
3A runners-up.-He -set a school
record by scoring 47 points in a
wiln over Fort White. That
brolke the previous school
record of 42 points in a game,
wic-h was held by Ruise's
bro6lfir, Chris Thompson.-


Hapner played a huge role in
helping the Ke)stone boys'
soccer team win its second
straight district championship.
scoring two goals'in a 3-2 win,
(in penalty) kicks over Santa Fe
in the District 4 finale.
The Indians would advance
-to the.Regron I championship,
with,-Hapn'er scoring two goals
each. 'in a 2-0 win over
Episcopal in the regional
quarterfinals and a 4-0 win o'er
Wakulla in the regional
semifinals.
Hapner finished the season
with 24 goals in 15 matches.
Keystone senior basketball
player Caleb Whitfield and
Keystone senior soccer player
Kenny Turner each received all-
state honorable mention in their
respective sports


SANTA FE
COMMUNITY COLLEGE


Serving Alachua and Bradford counties since 1966



--Andrews Center


209 West Call St, Starke, FL www.sfcc.edu
http://stk.sfcc.edu/stk/andrewswww.sfcc.edu
904.964.5382 OR 352.395.5850

A TERM SUMMER 2005 CLASSES BEGIN MAY 9 AND END JUNE 20
DAY CLASSES


SECT REF
AS1 P
AS1 -L__
AS1 P
AS1 P
AS5 P
AS1 P
AS1, P
AS1 P
AS1 P


P
P
P
P
P
P
P
P


ID
02652
-02653
21051
21072
21073
27058
02654-
48041
69025

04631
21052
26032
27003-
27076
35025
58001,
07324


TITLE
HUMAN ANAT/PHYS.-
- -HUMAN-ANAT/PHYS-.-tAB
INTRO TO COMPUTERS
PC BASICS
PC BASICS
TECH. COMMUNICATION
MEDICAL TERMINOLOGY.
INT. ALGEBRA
PUBLIC SPEAKING

ART FUNDAMENTALS
INTRO TO COMPUTERS
ED TEqHNOI.GY .
.-COUAGE-COMP
ADV COMPOSITION
18TH CENT./PRESENT
EARTH/SPA' -: -" .
COLLEGE SUCCESS


DAYS TIME
MTWH 10:00-.135-
Tr-T 1f36-01:35
T H 09.00-12:15
T H 01:00-02 05
M W 04 30-05:35
MWF : 1130-01.40
T H-. 02:30-05:35
MTWH 09.00-10:45
MW 01:40-04:55


COURSE
BSC2084'
BSC2084L
--CGS1000
CGS1030
CGS1030
ENC2210
HSC2531
MAT1033 -
SPC2600


EVENING CLASSES


ART1001C
CGS1000
EME2040
ENC1101
ENC2301
HUM2250
PSG1101
SLS1101


AS6
AS5
AS6
AS6
AS5
AS5
ASS
AS6


A TERM FEES DUE: APRIL 28, BY 4:00 PM
APR. 14-15 COLLEGE PREP REGISTRATION 9AM---4PM-
APR. 18-22 REGISTiBATION-BY APPOINTMENT 9AM 4PM
--APRIL 21 EVENING REGISTRATION 5 7PM
APR. 25-
MAY 5 OPEN REGISTRATION 9AM 4PM (MON-FRI)
MAY 3 CHALLENGE TEST 10AM 12PM & 5 7PM
MAY 5 CHALLENGE TEST 10AM 12PM
MAY 6 CLAST APPLICATION DEADLINE
MAY 9 CLASSES BEGIN
DROP/ADD: 8AM-4PM & 5:30-7:30PM


INSTR
-GRI5EL..---
GREIMEL
AKRIDGE
AKRIDGE
AKRIDGE
MABRY
GREIMEL
BRANNEN
CHAMBERLAIN


HRS
-a-
1
3
1
1
3
3
3.
'3"


T H 05:30-08:45 BREHEN 3
MW 06'00-09:15 G. CANOVA 3
T H 05:30-08:45 LAGOTIC 3
-TH 05:30-08:45 TUR-NER -- 3
M W 05:30-08:45 ODOM 3
M.W 05:30-08:45 CHAMBERLAIN 3
T: 05:30-08:45 DUBOLSKY-.... 3
TH 05:30-08:45 CANOVA 3
A TERM FINAL EXAMS: JUNE 22-24
MAY 10 DROP/ADD: 9AM 4PM


MAY 11
MAY 30
JUNE 1
JUNE 4
JUNE--7
JUNE 20
JUNE 22-24


S FLAGS RM
----LGW--SA210-
LGW SA210
SA204
SA204
SA204
WG4 ST113
GW SA108
M SA209
SGW. SA108

W SA210
WGE SA204
WGE SA205
WG4--ST117
WG4 -.ST117
WG ST113-
GW SA209
SR216


A TERM LAST DAY TO DROP/RECEIVE REFUND
MEMORIAL DAY HOLIDAY (COLLEGE CLOSED)
GRADUATION APPLICATION DEADLINE
CLAST TEST
LAST DAY TO WITHDRAW/RECEIVE A "W"
CLASSES END
FINAL EXAM DAYS


---C-TERM SUMMER-2005- CLASSES-BEGIN MAY 9 AND END AUGUST 10
DAY CLASSES
COURSE SECT REF ID TITLE DAYS TIME INSTR
MAT0024 CS1 C 48441 ELEM. ALGEBRA TH 09:00-11:45 RHEA
EVENING CLASSES
EMS1059 CS1 C 12345 FIRST RESPONDER W 07:00-09:45 SHUFORI
MAT0024 CS6 C 48442 ELEM. ALGEBRA MW 05:30-08:15 SNELL
C TERM FEES DUE: APRIL 28, BY 4:00 PM C TERM FINAL EXAMS: AUGUST
MAY 9 CLASSES BEGIN JULY 15 GRADUATION APPLI(
MAY 13 LAST DAY TO DROP/RECEIVE REFUND AUG 10 CLASSES ENQ
JULY 13 LAST DAY TO WITHDRAW/RECEIVE A "W" AUG 11-12 FINAL EXAMS
D TERM CLASSES CLASSES-BEGIN MAY 9 ANMEND"JULY -20---- --
-EVENING CLASSES
COURSE SECT REF ID TITLE DAYS TIME INSTR
ENC0001 CS6(D) C 47004 WRITING 1 TH 05:30-08:00 ZURHEID
ENC0020 CS6(D) C 47015 WRITING 2 TH 05:30-08:00 ZURHEID
MAT0002 CS5(D) C 47109 PREP PRE-ALGEBRA MW 05:30-08:00 TBA
D TERM FEES DUE: APRIL 28, BY 4:00 PM


B TERM SUMMER 2005 CLASSES BEGIN JUNE 29 AND E


DAY CLASSES
COURSE SECT
ART1001C. BS1
CGS1000 BS1
ENC1101 BS1 _
--M 11AC11O5 -- 1-I
MUL1010 BS1
SL51101 BS1
SLS1301 BS1
SYG2000 BS1
SYG2430, BS1
EVENING CLASSES
ENC1102 BS6
EVS1001 BS5
PSY2012 BS5
REL2120 BS6


RE
P
P
P
P
P
P
P
P
P

P
P
P
P


EF ID
04632
21112
_2730J_1
48300
53622
07340
07346
67300
67301


27346
09300
61120
63320


TITLE
ART FUNDAMENTALS
INTRO TO COMPUTERS
COLLEGE COMR -
COLLEGE ALGEBRA
MUSIC APPRECIATION
COLLEGE SUCCESS
LIFE/CAREER
SOCIOLOGY
MARRIAGE/FAMILY

WRITING/LIT
INTRO, ENV.
GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY
RELIGION


B TERM FEES DUE: JUNE 21, 2005
JUNE 8 COLLEGE PREP REGISTRATION 9AM 4PM
JUNE 9-15 WEB REGISTRATION ONLY
JUNE 20 WEB REGISTRATION ONLY
JUNE 21. OPEN REGISTRATION 9-4PM J
JUNE 22-24 WEB REGISTRATION ONLY J
JUNE 27 OPEN REGISTRATION J


IULY
JULY
JULY


DAYS
MW
MW-
MWF
MTWH
MTWHF
TH
TH
MTWHF
MTWHF


TH
TH
MW
TH


HRS FLAGS RM
5 ST113


D 3 N
5
11-12
CATION DEADLINE


IE
IE


END AUGUST 10

TIME INSTR
12:15-03-30 HARRIS
09:00-12:15 --ULSETH. ..
T3-093-T1:40 DENNIS
01:00-02.45 BRANNEN
12.15-01:30 SMITH
09.00-12.15 ALDRICH
09 00-12.15 STERN
09-25-10:40 BROWN
10:50-12-05 BROWN


05:30-08:45
05:30-08'45
05:30-08:45
05:30-08:45


HINTZE
TBA
MEADOW
HARDESTY


HRS
4
4
4


HF
3
3
3
3
3
3
'3
3
3


3
3
3
3


- B TERM FINAL-TXAMS AUGUST 11 -12-
JUNE 28 LATE REGISTRATION 9AM-4PM
JUNE 29 CLASSES BEGIN
JUNE 29-30 DROP/ADD 8:00AM-4:00PM
1 LAST DAY TO DROP/RECEIVE REFUND
4 HOLIDAY INDEPENDENCE DAY
29 LAST DAY TO WITHDRAW/RECEIVE A "W"


ST105
SR215


FLAGS RM
D SA209
D, SA209
D SR216


RS FLAGS RM
W SA210
- E ---SA204-
WG4 ST117
M SA209
W SA212
ST101
SA108
GW SA212
WG' SA212

WG4 ST101
SA210
WG ST101
WG ST117


EXPLANATION OF SEMESTER TERMS: "C" REPRESENTS THE FULL SEMESTER.
"A" STARTS AT THE SAME TIME AS "C" BUT ENDS HALF-WAY THROUGH "C" TERM.
: I) "B" STARTS AFTER "A" AND ENDS AT THE SAME TIME AS "C" TERM. ,
"D" STARTS AT THE BEGINNING OF "C" AND ENDS APPROXIMATELY TWO WEEKS BEFORE THE END OF THE SUMMER TERM.
KEY TO DAYS: M = MONDAY T = TUESDAY W = WEDNESDAY H = THURSDAY F = FRIDAY
MUST REGISTER FOR IDENTICAL CLASS/LAB INTERACTIVE TV CLASSES TIME.
THE INFORMATION IN THIS CLASS SCHEDULE IS SUBJECT TO CHANGE
The College reserve the rigm1 to change, modify or alter without notice all fees,.charges.-tuition, expenses and costs of any kind and further
Ssi< .- rrie ri1rt ,, -ai or-deilee ,no,,i t tioii' trcd any course pr information in this schedule,
.. I? t, Ii e r It 111(i i o


all-state honors


'3'


-


Kevin Holton, a Union County High School senior, is pictured, seated, between
- grandmother Jeanette Holton and his mother, Camille Young, as he signs a letter of
intent to play football at Golden West Community College. Standing behind Holton
are Ozzie Holton (left), a cousin, and Teddy Young, his brother.


I


.. -- ~rarumr


-


,-,,, ,