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UF00028314 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Union County times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00022
 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: June 16, 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: UF00028314:00022
 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
        B 9
        B 10
        B 11
        B 12
    Section C: Features and Sports
        C 1
        C 2
        C 3
        C 4
        C 5
        C 6
        C 7
    Section C: Features and Sports: Classified Ads
        C 8
        C 9
        C 10
    Section C: Features and Sports Continued
        C 11
        C 12
Full Text
-f


USPS -648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Flori


1131251 UC
P.K. YOUNG LIBRARY
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
GAINESVILLE FL 32611
ia dThirun d Jn 1A 6 200


I iiuIuay, UnJ II 5UUoJ


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BC EMT

arrested in

UC


Lake Butler Family Dollar robbed


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


On June 1, a Bradford
County Emergency Medical
Technician (EMT) was
arrested on one count of
fondling a child.
Jimmie William Clark, 19,
of Starke was arrested after a
12-year-old child told the
Union County Sheriffs Office
(UCSO) that Clark had been
touching the child's "private
parts." The victim told Captain
Garry Seay of the UCSO that
several incidents had accured
between November 2004 -and
May 30, 2005.
According to the report from
Seay, Clark was questioned
about the accusations made by
the victim. In a statement to
deputies, Clark admitted to
some but not all of the
accusations made by the
victim. After his statement,
Clark was arrested and booked
, into the Union County Jail. A
short time later Clark posted
bond of $35,000 and is
awaiting a trial date.
If convicted, Clark faces a
maximum of 15 years in
prison.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
jamesredmondl@yahoo.comrn


Landfill

finalizes $7.3

budget


By MARK J. CRAWFORC
Telegraph Staff Writer


D)


The New River Solid Waste
Association has finalized a $7.3
million budget for the 2005-
2006 fiscal year, up from $\5.55
million this year.
Much of the increase is due
to capital improvements related
to construction of a fifth
disposal cell at the landfill.
Around $30,000 more was
set aside to promise employees
a three percent raise across the
board. The total budget for
salaries exceeds $606,000 for
the year.
What remains s of the five
percent increase budgeted for
salaries will be split evenly-
between employees earning a
satisfactory evaluation on the
recommendation of Union
County Commission Chairman
Wayne Smith. His suggestion
was offered in lieu of giving
everyone five percent across the
board.

See LANDFILL,- p. 6A

UCT/ -

Roberts

Insurance

moving


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


. Two businesses in Union
County will soon become very.
close neighbors.
The Union County Times
and Roberts Insurance will
soon be sharing space. Each
will soon relocate to the
building the city of Lake
Butler formerly called city
hall. The building is located at
125 E. Main St. in Lake Butler.
Currently the building is
undergoing some refurbishinrig
to welcome in the two new
occupants. A fresh coat of
paint is going up, and new
carpet and new tile are being
installed'to-give the inside a
fresh look.
The building was purchased
last year by Scott Roberts,
owner of Roberts -Insurance
and John Miller, publisher of
See MOVING, p. 7A


On June 13, the Family
Dollar in Lake Butler was
robbed of an undisclosed
amount of money.
According to a report from
Sgt. Ray Shuford, at
approximately 5 p.m., a white
male entered the store and
demanded the cashier give him
all the money out of the
drawer. The cashier opened the
drawer and gave the man al-
the cash inside. Though he
never displayed a weapon to
the cashier, his actions made
the cashier believe he had one.
After receiving the money
from the cashier, the suspect
fled westbound from the store
on foot. Deputies from the
Union County Sheriff's Office
(UCSO) arrived minutes later
and began a search of the
immediate area. A K-9 unit
from the Reception and
Medical Center was also called
in to help look for the suspect.
The dogs tracked the suspect
to a house two blocks from the
store. Deputies gained entry to
the house, but found no one
inside. Deputies continued
their search, but were unable to
locate the suspect.
The cashier described the
man as a white male, 5 feet 8
inches tall, with a medium
build and "chunky" with a dark

See ROBBERY, p. 2A


Above: A K-9 team from RMC tracks the scent of the
suspect.


Union County converts to 911 addressing


By JAMES REDMOND
._Times Staff Wfiri
Addresses in Union County
are being thrust into the 21st
century.
The rural route address is
joining items such as the
horse-drawn plow and the
butter churn in the Marjorie
Driggers Museum in the
Townsend building. The Union
County Office of Emergency
Management (OEM) has
completed the task of giving
every structure in the county a
new address.
"We've been working with
phone service providers, the
post office and residents to
complete this process," said
Doug York, director of the
OEM._"It's exciting to see this
process co-nee to-- -a--
culmination." The office has
been working more than three
years to complete the process.
Assistant OEM Director
John Walker was tasked with
coordinating the project. "It's
been a lot of hard work, but the
strides we have made are well.
worth it," said Walker. "It is


nice to see the end is in sight."
Walker said the process
.required him to drive to each
-structure within the county
with a GPS device. Once at-the
front door of a building,
Walker was able to determine
the structure's exact GPS
location and give it the proper
911 address. "I traveled the
more than 600 miles of roads
in this county to do this," said
Walker.
The addresses are created
based on which way the front
door of a structure is facing.
"If your front door is facing
C.R.18, then your address will
be 12345 C.R. 18," said
Walker. "The GPS coordinates
determine the exact number of
the building number."
Rather than trying to convert
old addresses to new ones,
Walker complied a new map
with just the new addresses. "It
was much easier than trying to
match old and new addresses,"
sajd Walker.
The county was mapped
using a program called
"Maplnfo Professional." The
program allowed Walker to-


'plot each structure on a graph.
- t then laid out all the roads in
-.the coifity' over thde graph.
"This made the graphing
process flow smoother," said
Walker. "Without it, it would
have taken twice as long."
A large map in Walker's
office shows the entire layout
of the county in its new 911
address form. The map shows
every structure in the county,
along with all state roads,
.county roads and dirt roads.
While most people are
dealing well with the change,
some are still hesitant. "We've
gotten calls that are not in
favor of the change," said
Walker. "People have told us
their address has been the same
for this many years, why
change it now?"
According to Walker, the
change comes due to the need
of uniform addressing
throughout the country.
"Nearly every county in the
United States uses this same
addressing system," said
Waker. "It's a system that
anyone that. is not familiar with
an area can use to find an


address."
Union County Emergency
-Medical Services -'Director
Allen Parrish said the new
system will allow anyone to
find an address quicker.,
"When we request mutual aid
from other counties, their
rescue personnel will have a
much easier time locating a
home or business thanks to the
new mapping system," said
Parrish. "Being able to find an
address quickly will be an
advantage to all emergency
personnel."
The post office has asked all
Union County residents to
begin using the new addresses
they have received. Lake
Butler Post Master Steve
Harris said the transition has
gone smoothly so far. "In a
smaller county like Union, the
changes are easier to make,"
said Harris. "Many of our
postal carriers recognize names
as well as addresses."
The change began in Raiford
and has worked its way across
the county. Some residents
See 911, p. 8A


Post office honors Thomas for 30 years
IM.. IA K-=Orb rSf-klr


By JAMIES REDMONDU
Times Staff Writer


On June 2, the United States
Postal Service recognized
Mary Thomas for 30 years of
service.
Lake Butler Post Master
Steve Harris presented Thomas
with a certificate that
recognized her many local
years of service to the post
office. Her co-workers threw
her a surprise party in honor of
the occasion.
Thomas began her career in
1975 at the post office in
Raiford. Two'years later she
transferred to the Lake Butler
post office where she's been
ever since. Through her career
she has served as a part-time
clerk, part-time city carrier and
a full-time clerk.
Thomas said the thing she
enjoys most about her job is
the people she sees every day.
"I love seeing everyone and
being able to help them," said.
Thomas. "The customers are
why I come to work every
day."

See THOMAS, p. 3A


Toys for Kids
needs material
The Union County Toys
for Kids program needs
material in order to make
bears for the upcoming
Christmas season. Scraps or
anything larger will be
gladly accepted. Donations
can be dropped off at the
Union County. Publ-i''
Library. For mor0
information, call (3860 496-
3432.


I First Christian


I hosts teen


encounter
The First Christian
Church of Lake Butler will
heost--a teen encounter
beginning Juie277-The
program will begin at 7 p.m.
All area teens from grades
7-12 are invited to take part
in the weeklong event. Any
church that would like to
participate is welcomed as
well. For more information
call Chuck or Vicki Oden at
(386) 496-3956 or (904)
368-9174.


New
Jerusalem
hosts Father's
Day service
The New Jerusalem
Church of Worthington
Springs will host a special
Father's Day service on
Sunday, June 19, beginning
at 11 a.m. Guest Speaker
Deborah Hale will give the
morning message. That
evening "The Harrells"
from Georgia will entertain
church goers will gospel
songs. For more information
call (386) 496-3383.

Rotary
accepting
entries for
fishing
tourney
-The Rotary Club of Lake
Butler is currently aeeepting
entries for its Fourth of July
fishing tournament to be
held Monday, July 4. Entry
fee is $40 per boat and
contestants must use
artificial bait. The biggest
bass is guaranteed a $1,000
prize. There will also be a
special tagged prize fish
worth $500. For more
information contact David
Androlevich at (386) 496-
4853 _

UC Farmer's
Market now
open
The Union County
Farmer's Market is open
each Saturday from 8 a.m to
1 p.m. The market features
fresh produce and plants
grown by local residents.
For more information call
(386) 496-2321.


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.


Deadlne non Moday.eforepubicatio 36-4962261(phoe an faxS Email-ediSr *S *erap.coS


ITS


Thomas honored for service


Above: Lake Butler Post Master Steve Harris (left) presents Mary Thomas (right)
a certificate of appreciation for her 30 years of service to the United States Postal
Service. For more, see related story.


Sgt. Ray Shuford works to
cordon off the area around
the Family Dollar.


Above: Deputies from the Union County Sheriff's Office along with K-9 units from the
Reception and Medical Center search Lake Butler Apartments for a suspect that robbed
the Family Dollar on June 13.


I


Note


I .0


* (


4ua




I


Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES June 16, 2005


ROBBERY Farmers take


. .Continued from p. 1A.

complexion. He was wearing a
blue checkered shirt, blue jeans
and a black and gray stocking
cap with flames on it.
If you have any information
about this crime, you are asked
to call the UCSO at (386) 496-
2501.


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

LBES accepts
teacher
requests
Lake Butler Elementary
School will be accepting
requests for specific
teachers on June 27. Doors
of the cafeteria will open at
7 a.m. for parents to get a
number. Once they have
number they must remain in
the cafeteria until noon
when requests will be taken.
Numbers will only be given
to adults 18 and older. No
parent may hold another's
place in line. For more
information call (386) 496-
3047.


Caregivers
support group
hosts dinner
The Family Caregivers
and Grandparents Raising
Grandchildren support
group will host a
"Caregiver's Dinner box-
Fun and Socialization"
event on Wednesday, June
22. The dinner will be held
a Rhodes Bar-B-Q on Lake
Avenue in Lake Butler. The
dinner will begin at 5:30
p.m. For more information
contact Mary Barker at
(386) 496-1358 or (800)
717-3277.

First Christian
hosts VBS
First Christian Church of
Lake Butler will host a
Vacation Bible School
beginning Monday, June 20
from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
The event will run through
Friday, June 24. It will be
hel&"atvtqie Firift"'Christina
Church located at 155 N.W.
FirssTsiet in' Lake Butler."
For more information call
(386) 496-3956.


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


concerns' to
capital hill
Florida Farm Bureau
Federation (FFBF) members
travelled to Washington, D.C.
in May to visit with Florida's
congressional delegation
concerning issues important to
Florida agriculture, allowing
the Florida delegation to make
informed voting decisions
related to those issues.
More than 75 members and
staff participated in the three-
day event called "Field to the
Hill 2005." "The investment
that our members have made
in time and effort on this trip
will pay dividends for Florida
agriculture," said Carl Loop
Jr., president of Florida Farm
Bureau' Federation. "I am
pleased that our members
brought important agricultural
issues to Florida's
congressional delegation and
to the appropriate agencies."
Issues the farm group
discussed with congressional
members included immigration
reform, the national animal
identification program,
country-of-origin labeling and
trade issues. "Building
relationships with staff and
members' is essential," said
Casey Welch, coordinator of
national affairs for Florida
Farm Bureau. "In addition, this
was a great opportunity to
have Senator Mel Martinez
and Congressman Adam
Putnam provide perspective
into the 109'" Congress."
FFBF members also met
with officials from the United
States Department of
Agriculture Animal and Plant
Health Inspection Service, Dr.
Richard Dunkle, Deputy
Administrator for Plant
Protection and Quarantine
(PPQ) program, and Valerie
Ragan, Assistant Deputy
Administrator for Veterinary
Services. They. discussed
countryy-of-origin labeling
(COOL), national animal
infection and issues
surrounding plant safeguarding
and Quarantine 37.
The USDA has made great
progress in the latest version of
the rules to implement COOL
and the industry is providing
additional suggestions on
improving the rules before
they are finally implemented.
Efforts now are focused on
providing input to the USDA
to make sure the law .is
implemented in 2006 in a way
that addresses the concerns of


anion Countp Glimen
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
ite in Trade Area Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Don Sams
Darle.e Douglass
ths Typesetting: Joalyce Graham


irea: $26.00 per year:
ths


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Rambna Petry
Kathl Cone


the entire market system.
Th National Farm Animal
Identification and Records Act
requires the secretary of
agriculture to establish an
electronic nationwide livestock
identification system to
enhance the speed and
accuracy of the USDA's
response to outbreaks of
disease in livestock.
Because livestock diseases
are not constrained by state-
boundaries, the livestock
identification system .*wilTf
apply to all livestock-born in
the United States or imported,
and cover the movement of
livestock in both interstate and
intrastate commerce. The
livestock identification.-syste-ii
will be capable of tracing,
within 48 hours, livestock
from birth to slaughter.
Because of its location,
climate and status as a gateway
for international trade, Florida
is particularly vulnerable to
invasive pests and disease.
Quarantine 37 is a federal rule.
that prohibits the importation
of foreign plants with soil
attached into the United States
since it is in the soil where the
pests and diseases often hide
or hitchhike.
It is not an economic tariff,
but a scientifically based
quarantine. USDA-APHIS
must ensure that Q-37's
biological integrity is'
maintained, or the United
States wil face :.the
introduction of new foreign
pests and diseases not only on
nursery plants but also other
agricultural commodities.
Agricultural trade is
essential to the success of U.S.
agriculture as a whole, and
export markets will continue to
become more and more
important to Florida's
producers. FFBF supports free
and fair trade in which import-
sensitive crops are given due
consideration.
Florida also needs a
dependable labor supply in
order to maintain agriculture in
the state. FFBF supports
immigration reform that would
allow workers to find jobs and'
employers to find workers,
quickly and simply. The
program should provide a
more secure 'homeland and
allow for efficient
management of all people who
cross our borders. It should be
a more compassionate system
to protect all workers' in
Ameirca with labor law rthe
right to change jobs, fair wages
and, a healthy work
environment.


Host a
chamber
BASH...
If you are interested in
hosting a Business and Social
Hour (BASH)'Jor the North
Florida, Regional Chamber of
Commerce, call (904) 964-
5278, --

NRSWA
meets again
July 14
.The New River Solid Waste
Association, the governing
board of the New River
Regional Landfill in Raiford,
will meet on Thursday, July
14, at 6 p.m. in the boardroom
at the landfill.
A budget workshop will be
held at 4 p.m.
The association is comprised
of county commissioners from
Bradford, Baker and Union
counties, and its meetings are
open to the public. Agendas
-are.available in advance. For
more information, call (386)
431-1000.

Library co-op
meeting
July 14
The New River Public
Library Cooperative
Governing Board will hold its
regular meeting on Thursday,
July 14, at 5 p.m. at the New
River Regional Landfill on
S.R. 21 north of Raiford.

Chamber to
convene June
23
The Board of Governors of
the North Florida Regional
Chamber of Commerce will
meet next at noon on
Thursday, June 23. This month
the meeting will take place at
Capital City Bank on U.S. 3901
in Starke.

Fall festival
needs artists,
entertainers
Artists and entertainment-
applications are now available
for the 20."- Afinual Sanita Fe
Community College Starke


Resisting arrest gets

lacrosse man tasered


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
A Lacrosse man that
attempted to elude Union
County deputies-w-s tasered to
- prevent hfisescape.
On June 11, Robert Byron,
Shaw, was ejected from' the
Spring Town .Saloon in
Worthingto Springs for being
"disorderly According t:-a
report from Sgt. Ronnie
Pirikston of the Union County
Sheriff's Office (UCSO),
Shaw then attempted to re-
enter the establishment.
.He was ejected a second
time, at which time he
attempted to attack the
businesses owner. The UCSO
was called and Pinkstori found
Shaw behind the bar in a


Fall Festival to be held in the
lovely historic district of
Starke on Saturday and
Sunday, Oct. 15-16.
For an application or more
information, write or call the
Santa Fe Community College
Starke Fall Festival, 3000
N.W. 83"' St., Gainesville, FL
32606, (352) 395-5355.
Applications must be
postmarked by Sept. 1.
Make plans to attend the
festival, sparkling with arts,
crafts, entertainers and a
Shriners' parade on Oct. 15
between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m., and
on Oct. 16 between 12 and 5
p.m. Admission is free.
The festival attracts 11,000
people, 100 artists and
numerous entertainers for a
weekend-6f art, food, fun and
family activities.


wooded area. Shaw began
threating suicide.
According to the report,
Shaw was ordered to come out
of the woods several times. He
continued to threaten suicide
and then attempted to escape
over a barbed-wire fence.;
Pinkston then deployed his
taser to bring the suspect under
control.
Union County Emergency
Medical Services were called
to the scene to check out Shaw.
After a brief examination,
Shaw was cleared and placed
in custody. Shaw was taken to
the Union County Jail" where
he remained as of press time.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
jamesredmondl @yahoo.corn


Two stages will be set up foV
performing artists showcasing
everything from country to
rock and dance styles from
ballet and' jazz to folk. Food
will include everything from
chicken and rice and barbecue
to the festival's famous swat
potato pie, funnel cake
other luscious homemade
sweets.

Help a soldier
phone home
The United States Postal
Service is offering a way for
those back home to help
soldiers serving abroad to keep
in touch.
Helping is easy. Simply
purchase a first class phone
card at your local post office


Visitors return every year to ana deposit it i me special
enjoy the fun and great arts box set up there.
and crafts, said festival The U.S. Postal Service will
coordinator Kathryn -Lehman. work with the armed forces to
It's- very much a community make sure that the cards reach'
-event- Residents of Walnut soldiers who-caii use them to
Street look forward to showing" "tall home.
off their lovely neighborhood
to friends anl visitors. A *
variety of arts and crafts will
be shown, including ceramics, Three grand essentials to
hand' weaving, painting, happiness in this life are
jewelry and more: There are something to do, something"
'st0rytetlers traditional craft to love and-something to
demonstrations, a zany -'' hope for.
r,iws' gr al "loseph'Addi d "" "
theater and plenty "of good -
food. --' ---, :- o.


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June 16, 2005 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page3A


THOMAS More farmers certified for Farmer's Market
Continued from p. 1A


When asked what the
biggest change she has seen ir
30 years is, she said it was
automation. "The posta
service has automated nearly
every function in the posi
office," said Thomas. "But ii
has made it better on all of us."
Thomas said she remembers
a time when everything was
done by hand. "Fronm
cancelling letters to sorting
incoming mail, everything was
done by hand," said Thomas.
"Automation has helped us gel
the mail out more efficiently
,with less work."
: Thomas lives in Lake Butler
with her husband Danny who
is a real estate broker. Son
Mark lives in Lake Butler as
-well. Her son Derrick lives in
Lake City.
When asked about
-retirement, Thomas said she
had no plans in the near future
for it. "Right now they'll have
to push me out if they want me
to leave," said Thomas. "I'll
probably give it about five
more years."
:James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
jamesredmondl@yahoo.com

Mirrors should reflect a little
before throwing back
images.
-Jean Cocteau


Seminar offered
on tobacco
buyout options
I Florida Farm Bureau
Federation is partnering with
the Florida Farm Bureau
Insurance companies, the
Florida Tobacco Growers
Association and Farm Bureau
Bank to inform tobacco
growers and quota holders
about buyout options at a
seminar on Thursday, June 23.
The seminar will begin at, 6
p.m. and be held at Cheryl's
Restaurant in Live Oak.
"Florida Farm Bureau is
proud of its role in achieving a
tobacco quota buyout," said
Kevin Mo.ga, -director of the
agricultural policy division.
"The buyout is now a reality
and will benefit our growers
and the communities where
they. live and work."
SNow that the buyout is. a
reality, Florida Farm Bureau is
concentrating on providing
growers and quota owners with
information about Options that
will maximize profitability and
'minimize tax burdens. At the
June 23 seminar, Larry Laine,
president of Farm Bureau
Bank, will discuss options,
including lump-sum
settlements.
The financial service is
being made available to all
tobacco growers and allotment
holders. The Farm Bureau
Bank settlement plan will
allow buyout recipients to be
paid for the' full amount of
their buyout proceeds through
a single transaction, less the
cost to the bank of financing
the upfront payment. Also at
the seminar, a tax specialist
#ill be available to answer
questions.
There is no registration for
the seminar, but registration is
required. To register, growers
And quota holders should
contactt Patti Brothers at (352)
.374-1544. Each registrant
should provide his or her
)name, mailing address, phone
thumber and e-mail address if
available, and indicate the total
number of individuals
attending from his or her
operation.
SFarm Bureau is offering the
financial settlement through
Farm Bureau Bank as a service
ito tobacco growers and
allotment holders. The Florida
;Farm Bureau Federation will
inot receive any-compensation
:from the plnm.
S"We are working to ensure
;that, as a result of competition
;in the marketplace, farmers
;will receive the highest return
:possible for their buyout
payments," said Morgan.


By JACQUE BREMAN
UC Extension Director
Monday, June 13, three
more farmers were certified by
Jessica Basham, from the
Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer
Affairs Marketing Bureau, to
accept WIC/FMNP and Elder
Affairs coupons at the Union
County Farmer's Market.
Doyal Godwin, member of
the Union County Farmer's
Market Board of Directors,
introduced Basham at the
training and certification
session held at the Union
County Board of County
Commissioners Meeting Room
at the Union County
Courthouse. The Farmers
Market continues a strong
season as a cooperative service
of the Union County Board of
County Commissioners, the
University of Florida
Cooperative Extension Service
and the Union County Farmers
Market Board of Directors.
Gardeners as well as farmers
are invited to sell their locally
grown vegetables.
Set up time on Saturdays for
gardeners and farmers is 7:30
a.m. Market hours are
Saturday, from 8 a.m. till 1
p.m. (or until farmers sell out).
For more information call the
Union County Extension
Office at 496-2321.


Above: Doyal Godwin (left), member of the Union County Farmer's Market board of
director and Jessica Basham (right) with the Florida Department of Agriculture's Bureau of
Marketing stand in the chamber's of the Union County Board of County Commissioners.
Basham recently certified several new farmers to be apart of the Florida Farmers' Market
Nutrition Program.


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


Adopt-A-
Manatee for
Father's Day
'If you think your dad has
everything, here's one thing he
probably doesn't-a manatee.
Now is your chance to give
dad a Father's Day gift that's
as big as his heart. For $25,
Save the Manatee Club (SMC)
will send your dad an adoption
certificate, a photo and life
story of. an endangered
manatee. For $35,. each new
member whd.joins the AdoptS';
A-Manatee program will'
*receive a free T-shirt featuring
a brand new handsome
minaite'desin; While igllms
last. .- ": .. .. ..
Okay, now here comes "tn'
fun part-choosing just the'
right manatee from the
adoption program that miatches1'
your dad's personality. Though
manatees are pretty "laid
back," they all have individual
personalities and physical
features. Some are big, others
are more average. Some are
boisterous, others are more
serene.
To find the ideal manatee
buddy for your dad, take a
look at the male manatees who
regularly visit the warmer
waters of Blue Springs State
Park and Tampa Bay in
Florida during the winter
months.
Brutus is the big guy of Blue
Spring bunch, weighing nearly
1,800 pounds. He is not big on
mornings and much prefers to
sleep in late, as does another
manatee in the group, Lenny.
Deep Dent, who got his name
because of the "dent-like"
propeller wound on his tail and
a similar one on his head, is a
quiet guy-a bit shy and
somewhat of a loner. In
contrast, Howie is a party
animal who is extremely social
and loves to have his picture
taken.
Crazy Nick was so
nicknamed because he travels,
to the beat of a different
drummer. Manatee researchers
gave him his name because
he's an unpredictable fellow.
He is known to travel north in
the winter when all the other
manatees are heading south.
Doc is a real gentleman with
the lady manatees, and Phillip,
who's curious and likes to
follow the manatee research
canoe everywhere.
Paddy Doyle is an active
fellow and as feisty as they
get. Merlin was named for the
magician in the tale of
Camelot, as he seems to lead a
charmed life, surviving
extensive damage from


Units available: MinlStorage in Lake Butler
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repeated boat hits. Floyd likes
to do his own thing, and Flash
can also be quite elusive.
Troy, with his friendly
"beach boy" personality,
enjoys traveling and female
manatee company. Robin has a
habit of pacing the spring run
area, traveling back and forth.
Last, but not least, is Whiskers
with his wonderful enthusiasm
and playful curiosity.
Two male manatees who are
frequently seen in the Tampa
Bay area of Florida are also up
for adoption: Jemp arid Vector.
During the winter, they are
regular visitors tot he warm
water discharge area at Tampa
Electric Company's power
plant.
"emp is quite a traveler, iand
Ih,4ps'.* been spotted in'
waterways extending romi
Tampa Bay al the way down to
Everglades City. Vector likes
to travel too, but he's more of
a homebody.
Choosing a manatee to adopt
for dad this Father's Day is a
fun gift, and a thoughtful one.


I


too. Manatees are quite rare in
Florida waters-less than
3,000 of them are left. These
harmless, aquatic vegetarians
face numerous human related
threats from collisions with
boats, ingestion of fish hooks
and entanglement in crab trap
and monofilament fishing line.
In addition, increasing
human population growth has
resulted in destruction of their
habitat. That's why in 1981,
singer/songwriter Jimmy
Buffett and former governor
Bob Graham formed SMC, a
nonprofit organization
dedicated to protecting
manatees for future
generations.
eFunds from SMC adoptions
and donations go toward
numerous ,conservation and
education programs to protect
endangered manatees and their
habitat. For more information
on these unique and amazing
animals, and to adopt a special
manatee for your dad, contact
SMC .at (800) JOINSMC (564-


6762). You can also visit their
Web site at
savethemanatee.org. You can
also find more gift ideas for
dad at the Manatee Gift Items
section of the web site.

Raiford
Calvary to
host VBS
Raiford Calvary Temple
Church of God will have
"Serengeti Trek," where kids
are wild about God, Vacation
Bible.School June 20-24, 6:30-
8:30 p.m.
' For more information, call
(904) 782-3233.
I would rather lose in a
cause that I know some
day will triumph than to
triumph in a cause that I
know some day will fail.
-Thomas A. Edison


Commercial C L -I
Residential EXCAVATION
GRADING NEN
DRAINAGE
ORX LIMEROCK
Over 20 Years Professional Experience TOPSOIL
352.475.1819 352.339.5844 BEACH SAND
Fax 352475.116 larthWorx1819@agol.com PAVING


Gardens
brighten
seniors' lives
Rebecca Kolls, star of the
television show "Rebecca's
Garden," is partnering with
Home Instead Senior. Care in a
campaign to bring the joy of
gardening back into the lives
of seniors who have given up
this activity due to illness or
limited mobility.
As part of the campaign,
Kolls and Home Instead Senior
Care produced a gardening
guide with tips and simple.
gardening projects for seniors.
The guide is available free of
charge from the Home Instead
Senior Care office serving
Duval, Clay, Bradford, Union
and Alachua counties by
calling (904) 215-8520.
Home Instead Senior Care
provides nonmedical and
companionship services to area
seniors including meal
preparation, medication
reminders, light housework,
incidental transportation,
errands and shopping.




Seventh-
graders need
immunization
Many seventh-graders for
the 2005-06 school year still
need immunizations. Florida
law requires completion of 'th.
hepatitis B series and a Td
booster before entry into the
seventh grade.
Documentation of
completed immunizations must
be provided to Lake Butler
Middle School. Students will
not be allowed to attend school
without proper documentation.
Immunizations are available
free of charge at the Union
County Health Department.
Please call (386) 496-3211 for
an appointment. Direct any
questions to Kim Libby at
LBMS, (386) 496-3046.


All the swans in England
are the property of the
Queen.


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PURE COUNTRY FARMS

Land Clearing Fill Dirt
Driveways Ponds Tree Work
Site Prep Debris Clean up


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964-6078 the Keystone Community
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'4


CH E C


CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES June 16, 2005


'Taking Care of Business"


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


100 E. Call St., Starke

904-964-5278
www.northfloridachamber.com


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


MARK YOUR


i CALENDAR

BC TOURIST DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL


MEETING
When: Thursday, June 16, Noon
Where: NFRCC board room
STARKFE.

TOWN FORUM
When: Tuesday, June 21, 6:30 P.M.
Meet: Sheriff Bob Milner
Where: Watson Center
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS

NFRCC BOARD OF GOVERNORS MEETING
When: Thursday, June 23, Noon
Where: Capital City Bank Community Room
STARK


FRONT LINE LUNCH
When: Monday, June 27, Noon
Where: Western Steer Steak I louse
Sponsor: Whispering Oaks Apartments.
STARK


Above: Chairperson Linda Tatum presents a plaque of achievement to Sergeant Robert
Morris on behalf of the Chamber for the improvements his squad made in downtown
Starke. Lieutenant Wailon Haston looks on.
Left: Tatum presents a plaque of achievement to Haston on behalf of the chamber for a
job well done. Congratulations on your promotion to major from the staff at the
chamber. Our new chamber office reflects the hard work your guys did to improve the
old Bradford County Bank building and clean up downtown Starke.


NFRCC Board member Scott Roberts presents an award to
Steve Denmark for sponsoring a
Chamber BASH highlighting Denmark Furniture's newest
improvements to its Starke location.


Thanks for the BASH!


Amanda Brey and Tim Blanco accept an award for
sponsoring a Chamber BASH at their new YMCA office from
NFRCC Chairperson Linda Tatum.


--


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MAIN OFFICE




F ~v


June 16, 2005 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 5A




Law enforcement a bloody business in Bradford


(The following is reprinted with permission
of the author from "Bradford County: Its
Hlisiory and Its People. ")
While any job in law enforcement has the
potential to be deadly, being a sheriff or deputy
during Bradford County's early days often
proved fatal. Six sheriffs, three deputies and
two city marshals died attempting to carry out
their sworn duty during a 27-year period from
1885 to 1912.
'Of the nine sheriffs who served during that
violent period of the county's history, five were
murdered in the line of duty and a sixth died of
bullets fired either by himself or an unknown
party. Three deputy sheriffs were also killed in
office, as were one city marshal .and one acting
night marshal.
The most perilous period of all was a six-
vear span from 1885 to 1891 when three out of
four sheriffs were killed after completing only
one or two years of their terms two were
father and son, and the third was a victim of the
notorious outlaw, Harmon Murray.
Wash Epperson first of two family members
to die in uniform
The story begins on Jan. 5, 1885, when
George Washington (Wash) Epperson of Lake
Butler, took office as the eighth sheriff to be
elected after New River County was renamed
Bradford in 1861. Eleven months later, the first
Sheriff Epperson to die in office was killed
while attempting to arrest a wanted man .who
had fled this area and "holed up" in Valdosta,
Ga.
In spite of the protests of his family, Henry
(the son of Wash) who had always dreamed of
being sheriff some day, was named to succeed
his father in office. He served out the unexpired
term and was reelected to a full-year term in
1888. But fate decreed, however, that he was to
meet the same tragic death as his father. After
serving one year of his new term, he was killed
while attempting to arrest a notorious gambler
and desperado who boasted that he had already
killed two men in south Florida.
Third on the list was D.L. (Levy) Alvarez, a
city marshal who had been appointed to fill out
the unexpired sheriff's term of Henry
Epperson. Alvarez was killed in a shootout bet-
ween a local posse and the dreaded desperado,
Harmon Murray. The lawmen had Murray
trapped in the home of a friend of Murray's just
south of Starke. It was a moonlit night in 1891
and the sheriff's white shirt made an excellent
target for Murray and his famed Winchester
rifle with which he is believed to have killed,
at least 12 people in a wide-ranging area bet-
ween Gainesville and Femandina. \
After the murder of three sheriffs in the space
of six years, things were comparatively peace-
ful on the law enforcement front for several
years. P.S. Crews was appointed to serve out
the unexpired term of Sheriff Alvarez without
mishap, and in the next regular election of
1892, Everett E. Johns, father of the state sena-
tor and former acting governor, Charley E.
Johns, was elected to take over the hard-hit
office and served one term before being defeat-
ed by S.B. Denmark, who served from 1897
through 1900 without bodily harm. Johns was
reelected in 1900 for'the 1901-1905 term of
office, serving a full four years before being
defeated by J.P. (Joe) Bennett in the election of
1904.
Former sheriff ambushed in Nassau County
While Johns was not actually a sheriff here at
the time of his murder, he was a deputy sheriff
in Nassau County. He had moved there with
his family because he feared for their safety
following the hard-fought election. The two
candidates were backed by the two predomi-
nant factions in the county at that time. In a lat-
er interview, Senator Johns said the family
home was set on fire two times by political
enemies, but fortunately the Bradford Guard
unit was in session on at least one occasion,
and quickly organized a "bucket brigade" to
put out the blaze. Noting the seriousness with
which the factions took their politics in those
days, Senator Johns said that during his father's
term as sheriff, if he had to make a trip to Lake
Butler, he would go there by one route and
return by another in an attempt to elude any
planned bushwhack.
After his defeat at the polls, Everett Johns
sought employment with his good friend,
Sheriff Higginbotham of Nassau County,
where he was appointed chief deputy. It was
there that a trap was set by an unidentified
assassin. He was murdered on the lonely sand
dunes of Amelia Island. In December of 1905
the Telegraph carried the following account of
the murder as published in the Thursday Dec.
14, issue of the Femandina Star:
"'The story is now familiar how a strange
white man, assuming the name of Abe Brown,
faked a warrant for the arrest of another for
stealing fishing nets to the value of $500 and
with this lured Mr. Johns to the beach, where
he was slain with a single bullet, fired through
his head from ear to ear, while riding along


with the man in his buggy.
"They left town together about 2:30 p.m.
Wednesday afternoon (Dec. 6). Not more than
an hour later, a white man was seen by a col-
ored boy to lead Mr. Johns' horse across the
shell road from the north side, between James
Drummond's house and beach, and tie the
horse to a tree. Thursday night, a large posse


In 1916, another member of the Epperson
family, defying the jinx that had doomed his
S- father and older brother, offered himself for the
office that had brought so much unhappiness to
S* the family. Will Epperson defeated Sheriff
Denmark in the primary by a 2-1 vote of 1,182
to 680 and began a career in law enforcement
Dthat lasted 19 years. Fie died of natural causes.
The late Joe Hill Williams, a prominent attor-
ney and assistant state attorney, said of
Epperson's decision to seek the then-hazardous
office: "Will was a good friend of mine and I
begged him not to run for the job. I thought that'
two men out of one family was enough. .But
Will went ahead anyway and. served a long
time without personal injury. He was just as
brave as the others, but had a bump of caution
that seemed to pull him through many a tight
spot."
Epperson seemed to set the pace and he was
followed in office by O.A. (Oscar) Andreu, a
Starke barber who was elected in 1936 and
continued to serve for 13 years until 1949.
Andreu was succeeded by P.D. (Pete) Reddish
who holds the record for the longest term in the
sheriff's office 24 years. He, started his
political career as a county commissioner.
Reddish was first elected sheriff in 1949 and
continued in office until his retirement in 1973.
He was succeeded by one of his seven sons.
Dolph, who defeated a field of five in the ete-
Epperson tion of 1972. The second Sheriff Reddish ran
without opposition in 1976 and served in office
until he was defeated by Kenneth Etheridge.
')- ,- AI l, -, A A


searched the north end of the island. and about Andrews struggled for possession of a gun. So Braiord s current neri t Bo
2 o'clock in the morning Mr. larry Starbuck far as is known, there was no indictment in the defeated Etheridge and has since been
was the first to discover the body between the case. several times.
fort and the jetties, and within about 300 yards In addition to the six sheriffs who died viol-
of the beach. The abandoned and blood-stained ent deaths, three deputies of that period were
buggy stood near by." (Note: The fort referred also victims of gun shot wounds. Deputy Henry
to must have been Fort Clinch.) ded suspicion as Richard was killed in November of 1903 at Free women'S
While there is a deep-founded suspicion as Lawtey, where he had gone to make an arrest.
to the motive and the source of the dreadful Deputy Mallie Jones of Starke met his death in Acorn health
crime there is not at this writing any substantial the line of duty, but not until he had gone to
clue as to the identity or the whereabouts of the serve as a deputy in Jacksonville. Lake Butler services
villain who did the foul.-deed. While the body Deputy Andrew Kite was fatally shot in the Offered
pinwas rifled of watch, revovider, and a diamond back with four bullets fired by an unknown Women between the ages o
n, the oe s reny n party, while attempting to make an arrest in 50 and 64 who an
and that the motive was revenge, and that the 1899. uninsured and who have a lov
murderer was a hireling. Fate seemed to con- Acting Night Marshal Jeff Jones was fatally income level are eligible t(
spire to the advantage of the murderer in every wounded in November 1903 in J. Crabb's participate in the Believe i,
way. The awakening fears caused by the saloon on all Street in Starke, where he was Miracles program ad receive
absence of the deputy sheriff, were allayed for a free mammogram and PAP
some hours the next day by a telephone mesd for- called to investigate a bar room disturbance. smear. For more information
some hours the next day by a telephone mes- Denmark lived long enough to get reelected or to schedule an appointment
sage.from a friend in Jacksonville who made a Following the death of She64ffLangford,.ex- call :the'.Acorn Clinic ,nea
mistake in cdcludiig4,ha.Mr, Johns washere. iff Denmark sough a h rm andwas : Brookerat2352) 485-i-i3.-.--
where he was die that 'day as a witne in frequently described as the only sheriff of that n TweP rok r m aP'sn
United States Court. By the time this was cor- by the Mary Brogan Breas
recited and a posse could be collect to make period who lived long enough in office to seek and Cervical Cancer Earli
recthe search, the possecould benight had cllectosed to mwn second term. But at any rate, with the death of Detection Program and the
the search the second night had closed down Langford the "tragic era" for Bradford County Putnam County Health
on the body lying in the lonely spot in the san- sheriffs seemed to end and lengthy careers with Department.
dy wastes of the beach and the murderer could repeated reelections became traditional in the
be a thousand miles away. sheriff's office.
"A man got on the train at O'Neil on the
evening of the murder and got off before the
train reached Jacksonville who may have been
him (the murderer). Possibly he took Mr.
Johns' watch, revolver, and pin with him as
proofs that the deed was done, met his party in "
Jacksonville and got his pay, and has since put
many miles between him and the scene of his
crime. Chief Muller went to Jacksonville
Saturday in response to a call from Chief
Vanzant, and spent the day there. The
Jacksonville papers reported they were working
on a strong clue, but Mr. Muller admits they
have nothing.
"Heart-rending were the .scenes at the home '
of the murdered officer when the dreadful news
was broken; a home endeared by his faithful
care and love and devotion. Could the fiend
who committed the crime have witnessed the
grief of the devoted wife and the crushed hearts
of the little children around the mute form of
the father, if a spark of human feeling was left
in his breast, his portion in hell would begin
right there. The revolver used by the murderer
has been found lying on top of a sand hill at the
scene of the murder, with three cartridges in it."
Senator Johns later said that his father made
the trip to Amelia Island by himself and
stopped at the assigned spot to hitch up his
horse when he was shot from ambush by the
unseen assailant.
Fifth victim died under mysterious
circumstances .' ,
Two years after the death of Everett Johns,
his successor in the Bradford sheriff's office,
Joe Bennett, of Lawtey, became the fifth to die
in office. In August of 1907, Sheriff Bennett, (C f i / ,,
after serving only two years of his term, was
found dead of gunshot wounds, under mysteri-
ous circum stances, at his hom e in Starke. For w, in 1 a1 iii a11it iiih i min th ii now Tinar XLi. Sin i1:11: iirii l h ii. i ,11:1. i hial w i111 make 1111111 111
lack of evidence, the death was presumed to be it anil. sn wit iltesii ,, iiin t 111111 111 x i ticri:111 wnih halt iie ci:ruv uiinnal paiis. rhail m ni s imassi
a suicide, although foul play was suspected by IishIntlaiinnil andi uinhaii;nl soilvict! an::i:ss-ac:iess yrit'll likely Invei! nuiirrl. thank s iI Ihn iirll's iiunvlil oviA 7l-
som e. ruhialinylii Wii IitIiM d tliins il with n stirk ni w nitl allll n ni w iiiWino :iinn isivur iI h iani liai lt.n :kril i It Hard top
so m e~. III. _nall willih h ll Inldistly s Inallinlii hiiilli(l W allalily. So whl w s i ll iiniii l uli ial? Ti del livi a l ihlit i ll I7blcp lhaA
J.N. Langford, of Lake Butler, was appointed all iIiS y I, Isal irs- i r h r Slti a ,r ,1
to fill Bennett's unexpired term and was then
reelected to a full term in 1910. But he was For more in/brmation, call 386-496-3467
marked as number six in the long line of .
Bradford sheriffs to "die with their boots on." I
After serving little more than 18 months of U chtoLUl ne H Le t g d A 111 Inc
his new term, Langford was killed on Aug. 23,
1912, in a room of the old Everett Hotel in

Andrews of Raiford, and J.W. Hatcher of
Worthington Springs. There were rumors that Energy Savings Agreements
the fatal shooting resulted from a squabble over 0% Financin fornts 12 mo as cash fLicensed & ancin sure
a gambling game, during which Langford and Preventive Maintenance & Repairs
Commercial & Residential
Mark Touchstone President Lic. # CAC058099 490 S.E. 3rd Ave. Lake Butl


S iviilner
n reelected


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v


Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES June 16, 2005


LANDFILL Landfill
Continued from p. 1A


Life and health insurance
costs for employees rose more
than $10,000 to $105,000.
The association anticipates
revenue increases from tipping
fees ($1.4 million total from in
region waste, $594,599 from
Levy County and $4.8 million
from Alachua County.), interest
income ($240,000), the sale of
recyclables ($95,000) and
reimbursement for the
bioreactor project ($45,000).
Attorney costs remain fixed
at $15,000, but engineering
costs climbed more than
$42,000 to $266,518. Another
$725,000 was budgeted for the
engineering of cell five. A look
at the engineering costs
prompted the board, at the
urging on Bradford County
Commissioner Eddie Lewis, to
make a request for quotes from
other engineers.
Liability insurance costs
more than doubled to $80,000
next year, meaning the board
will work out a new
arrangement with its insurer or
seek a new one.
Cell five construction costs
are estimated to cost the
association more than $1.2
million, with another $50,000
set aside for equipment leases
for the project.
For the first time, the board
budgeted $115,000 in escrow
for equipment that will be
purchased outright instead of
financed. Loan payments of
$415,000 are included in the
budget, as are interest payments
of $128,100 and $808,583 in
escrow requirements for landfill
closure, long-term planning and
depreciation.
A separate line item for
equipment purchases totals
$800,500 and includes money
for new roll-off containers, a
fork lift, a compactor, a grinder
and a can separator-blower.
Operating supplies will run
the association $150,000, and
fuel costs are expected to climb
$60,000 to total $200,000 for
the year (includes $20,000 set,
aside for cell five construction).
Union County's landfill host
fee remains $100,000, and' all
three member counties are
expected to take home a
combined $525,000 in
dividends from landfill
operations again next year.


Trinity Baptist-
hosts VBS
Trinity Baptist Church of
Lake Butler has scheduled
its Vacation Bible School
for June 19-23. It will run
from 6-8 p.m. each evening.
Children from grades
kindergarten through sixth
are invited to attend. This
year's theme is jungle
adventure. The church is
located at 325 S.W. Sixth
Street in Lake Butler. For
more information call (386)
496-3196.



Historical


Society will
hold meeting
The Union County
Historical Society will meet.
on Monday, June 27, at 7
p.m. The meeting will take
place in the Townsend
Building located on Main
St. in Lake Butler. For more
information call (386) 496-
3044.


County
commission
meets third
Monday
The Union County Board
of County Commissioners
meets on the third Monday
of each month beginning at
7 p.m. The meeting is held
in the county commission
chambers located inside the
Union County Courthouse
located at 55 W Main St in
Lake Butler. For more
information call (386) 496-
4241.


- U smoot

smoothly


By MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Staff Writet
The New River Solid Waste
Association once again sailed
smoothly through the audit
process, receiving positive
feedback on its financial
operations for the fiscal year
ending Sept. 30, 2004.
"Overall it was a very good
audit," said Tim Coleman, an
accountant with the Starke firm
Douglas, Douglas and
Farnsworth.
Despite a loss in expected
revenue totaling more than $1
million resulting from Alachua,
County waste being diverted to
another landfill, there was still a
positive net income and all
scheduled debt and escrow
payments were made, Coleman
said. The single exception was
the ability to escrow funds for
the construction of. the next
landfill cell, but, as Coleman
pointed out, the reduction in
waste delivered to New River
extended the time line for when
cell five construction needs to
begin.
New River has since entered
into an agreement to recoup the
lost revenue from Alachua
County.
The association's balance
sheet is still a strong one,
Coleman said, and there was
sufficient revenue for the
payment of all operating
expenses and escrow of future
closure and equipment costs.
Assets exceeded liabilities at
the end of fiscal year 2004 by
$21.4 million, $11.8 million of
which may be used to pay
outstanding obligations. Net
assets increased by $1.2
million. Debt increased by
$359,495 due to equipment
purchases, but $488,000 in loan
debt was paid back.
A total of $536,397 was
returned to Bradford, Baker and
Union counties -$178,799 per
county. This was more than the
$160,000 returned to each
county during the previous
yer.


One recommendation
Coleman offered related to the
escrow of money. to: pay
equipment purchased through
financing. The revenue from
operations is such that money
could be set aside to begin
-purchasing -future equipment
with cash, he said, in order to
avoid the additional interest
costs. It would also reduce the
landfill's overall debt, as
Executive Director Darrell
O'Neal pointed out. The
association will begin
escrowing funds for this
purpose beginning next year
(see related story).
The books are well kept,
although the association was
short documentation for
equipment purchased through
state contracts and piggy back
bids. This was attributed to the
general disorder experienced
during extensive renovations to
the building. Tabulation sheets
exist, but actual documents
have been misplaced.
While no problems related to
pay were discovered, Coleman
suggested the use of time
clocks to better track employee
work time. The association is
looking at technology that
would make that possible.

Dial a Story
available to
children
Young children of Union
County are invited to call
dial a story. Children can
hear a story by calling (386)
496-2542. Dial a Story is a
free telephone service for
children brought to you by
the Union County Public
Library. Stories are
appropriate for young
children and are changed
weekly.


A journey of a thousand
miles must begin with a
single step.
-Chinese proverb


* S000


SLake Butler MiniStorage

n avxa.lab.$ MiniStorage in Lake Butler
5x10...........$34 COMING SOOHI
10x10........$53 MORI UNITS &
10x20 Coming Soon!l FENCING


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


How To Avoid Being Slammed
* Check your telephone bill monthly. Make
sure your phone company is listed correctly.

* Carefully read the fine print on everything.
This includes any checks, offers for calling
cards, sweepstakes or drawings.

* If you receive a call from a telemarketer
asking you to change your long distance
service, and you are happy with your current
service, just say that you are not interested
and hang up. Don't verify your name, your
spouse's name, or your address, and never
give out your Social Security number to
telemarketers.

* Sign up for "No Sales Solicitation Calls" with
the Florida Department of Agriculture-and
Consumer Services. This way, no one can
call trying to sell you their products and/or
services. Call 1-800-HELP-FLA (1-800-435-
.7362) or visit http://www.800helpfla.comf/
nosales.html to find out more. For Spanish
translations call 1-800-352-9832. For no fee
you can also sign up for the "National Do
Not Call Registry" with the Federal Trade
Commission at 1-888-382-1222 or visit
https://www.donotcall.gov.

* Call your local telephone company and
request a Preferred Carrier or "PC" Freeze.
This prohibits future changes to your account
without your authorization.


. l ,


Get your
booth for
Fourth of July
now
The Rotary Club of Lake
Butler is taking reservations
for booths for this year's
Fourth of July celebration.
Booth will be $25 each and
are on a first come first
served basis. For more
information contact Jenny
Reed at (386) 496-3333.


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


What To Do If You Are Slammed
* Call your local telephone company. Let them
, know you did not request service from your
"new" phone company and would like to be
switched back to your original phone service
provider. Have them remove any switching
fees from your bill.

* Have your telephone company place a PC
Freeze on your account. This will prevent
unauthorized changes from being made to
your phone service.

* Contact the company that slammed you.
Insist on paying only the charges your
original carrier would have imposed. Call
the PSC at 1-800-342-3552 if the carrier will
not adjust your charges.

If you discover your long distance service has
been changed without your consent, call either
your-local phone company or your long distance
company to be reconnected to the company of
your choice at no charge. If you are not
satisfied with the company's response, you may
also call the PSC at 1-800-342-3552 or file an
on-line complaint at www.floridapsc.com.


Braullo L. Baez is the Chairman of the Florida
Public Service Commission. The PSC sets the rates
regulated utility companies charge for natural gas,
electric and telephone service within the state. In
36 counties, It sets the price you pay for the water
you drink, If your water company Is privately
owned.


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.

There can be no daily
democracy without daily
citizenship.
-Ralph Nader


Narconon
offers help
with addiction
Narconon offers free
addiction counseling,
assessments and referrals to.'
rehabilitation centers
nationwide and to your local
community. Call (800) 468-1
6933, or visit www.stop
addiction.com.


It is better for a man to go
wrong in freedom than to
go right in chains.
-Thomas H. Huxley


Worship iY tMelhuow of the IMa... Stomewere t is eI

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


IFRE DELIVEIRl


Every year, hundreds of Floridians are slammed. Slamming occurs when a company
changes a consumer's local or long distance telephone service without permission.. It
may occur as the result of a contest or sweepstakes entry that authorizes change of
service in very small print; it may also occur when telemarketers use deceptive or
confusing language to get consumers to change their service.

In an effort to prevent this, the Public Service Commission (PSC) toughened its slamming
rules in 1998 and began bringing harsher penalties against companies that continue
the practice. While the penalties imposed by the PSC dramatically reduced slamming,
consumers may occasionally find themselves the victim of an unauthorized switch.
Florida's slamming rules are some of the most stringent in the country, and have served
as a model for a number of other states as they created their oyvn rules.
<. ___ :____________ _______________________


i,, _~ _


7


:






6, 2005 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 7A


MOVING
Continued from p. 1A

the Union County Times. The
duo gave the city the highest
bid for the building when it
went up for sale.
"We're ready for this move,"
said Roberts. "It will be a
welcomed change." The
insurance company sells
several lines of insurance
including automobile,
- -hromeowners and life
insurance. The company's
major providers of insurance
include Allstate and
Progressive.
The front part of the building
will be occupied by the
insurance agency. The Union
-County Times will be housed
in the part of the building that
served as the commission
chambers for the city.
"We will work together and
help each other out," said
Miller. "It's a situation that has
mutfiaf benefits for both
businesses." Roberts agreed
saying he felt the partnership
would be beneficial to both
businesses.
The large garage that
formerly housed the city fire
trucks will go unused for the.
time being. Neither Miller nor
Roberts said they had any
immediate- plans for the
structure. "It will be something
-we look at in .the future," said
Miller. "For now we plan to
leave it just the way it is."
It is unclear as to the exact
.,date the.move will be made,
but Miller said plans are to be
operating from the new facility
by July 1. "As soon as they are
through with the necessary
preparations, we'll move in,"
said Miller. Watch next weeks
Union County Times for dates.
The move will not be far for
either business... Roberts
Insurance is currently located
next to Subway in Lake Butler.
The Times currently occupies
space next to- Welch's
Automotive across from the
courthouse.
The city is. currently working
out of its new facility located
at 200 N.W. First Ave.
"Accept for a few minor deals,
the building is complete," said
City Manager Richard Tillis.
"Final touches should be in
place in about a month."
The Union County Times
and Roberts Insurance asks for
.your patience while they make
the transition to" their new
facility. "We should be ablei6.-
move in a day or two and not
inconvenience our customers
too much," said Miller.
..Roberts said he felt his
company could be moved in
about the same time frame.
"We'll move as quickly as
possible, to cause as little
inconvenience to our
customers as possible," said
Roberts.


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
third Wednesday of each
month. The next dates for the
service will be on
Wednesday, May 18 and June
1.
.. 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; -



-The best, aicv I ca/ give
-to anyoung man oryoung
woman upon graduation
from school can be
summed up in exactly eight
words, and they are-be
honest with yourself and
tell the truth.
-James A. Farley


Call before

you dig -
be safe
Sunshine State One Call (
Florida, Inc. wants a message
sent to everyone in Florida
That message is "call before
you dig." There is a Florid
law that requires anyone doin
any digging anywhere in th
state to first call Sunshin
State One Call at (800) 432
4770. The company's goal i
to prevent costly damages t
underground utility lines an(
cables and loss of services t(
businesses and the public.
Unfortunately, damage anm
sometimes, personal injuries
do occur because companies
fail to call Sunshine State Onc
Call two full business day
before they start a project tha
involves excavation
Remember to call before.yo>
dig.


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.



I keep my friends as misers
do their treasure, because,
of all things granted us by
wisdom, none is greater or
better than friendship.
-Pietro Aretino


Faith Baptist
holds revival
Faith Baptist Church will
)f be hosting a revival
;e beginning Sunday, June 19,
a. beginning at 11:00 a.m.
re Evangelist Lee Roy Adams
a- of South Carolina will be
g the guest speaker. The
e church is located on N. W .
e 12th Avenue in Lake Butler.
?- For more information call
s (386) 496-3384.

d
o

s LEGALS
s
e
s IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
S 8TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
t FOR UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
u CASE NO.: 63-2005-CA-0022
CHASE HOME FINANCE, LLC
SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO
CHASE MANHATTAN
MORTGAGE CORPORATION,
Plaintiff,
vs.
DAVID L. HOLLIS; BETTY
THOMAS F/K/A BETTY JO
THOMAS SMITH A/K/A BETTY
THOMAS SMITH; UNKNOWN
HEIRS, BENEFICIARIES,
DEVISEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS,
CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND
ALL OTHERS WHO MAY CLAIM
AN INTEREST IN THE ESTATE OF
IMOGENE R. SHAFFER,
DECEASED; UNKNOWN SPOUSE
OF BETTY THOMAS F/K/A BETTY
JO THOMAS SMITH A/K/A BETTY
THOMAS SMITH; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF DAVID L HOLUS;
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
IMOGENE R. SHAFFER,
DECEASED; JOHN DOE; JANE
DOE AS UNKNOWN TENANTS)
IN POSSESSION OF THE
SUBJECT PROPERTY,
Defendants
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to a Final Judgment of
foreclosure dated the 25th day of
May, 2005, and entered in Case No.
63-2005-CA-0022, of the Circuit
Court of the 8th Judicial Circuit in and
for Union County, Florida, wherein
CHASE HOME FINANCE, LLC
SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO-
CHOSE MANHATTAN
MORTGAGE CORPORATION is
the Plaintiff and DAVID L. HOLLIS;
BETTY THOMAS A/K/A F/K/A
BETTY JO THOMAS SMITH A/K/A
BETTY THOMAS SMITH;
UNKNOWN HEIBS,
BENEFICIARIES, DEVISEES,
ASSIGNEES, LIENORS,
CREDITOFBS.TRUSTEES AND
ALLOTHERS WH-O MAY CLAIM
AN INTEREST IN THE ESTATE OF
IMOGENE R. SHAFFER,
DECEASED; UNKNOWN SPOUSE
OF BETTY THOMAS A/K/A F/K/A
BETTY JO THOMAS SMITH A/K/A
BETTY THOMAS SMITH;
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF DAVID L.
"HOLLIS; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
IMOGENE R. SHAFFER,
DECEASED; JOHN DOE; JANE
DOE AS UNKNOWN TENANTS)
IN POSSESSION OF THE
SUBJECT PROPERTY are
defendants. I will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash at the
FRONT LOBBY OF the Union
County Courthouse, in LAKE
BUTLER, Florida, at 11 a.m. on the
30th day of June, 2005, the following
described property as set forth in said
Final Judgment, to wit
Schedule A


A parcel of land containing a total
area of 10.7 acres, more or less,
T lying, being and situate in Section 34
Township 5 South, Range 18 East,
Union County, Florida, more
particularly described as follows:
Commence at the Northwest come
of the Southwest 1/4 of Northwest 1/4
of said Section 34, and run North 88
degrees 53 minutes 32 seconds East,
along the North line of said Southwesl
1/4 of Northwest 1/4 of Section 34, a
distance of 661.52 feet to the POINT
- OF -BEGINNING of the hereinafter
described parcel of land:
Thence continue running North 88
degrees 53 minutes 32 Seconds East,
continue along said North line of
Southwest 1/4 of North west 1/4 of
Section 34, a distance of 688.22 feet;
thence run South 00 degrees 35
minutes 09 seconds East, a distance
of 603.76 feet; thence run South 88
degrees 01 minute 12 seconds West,
a distance of 156.82 feet; thence run
South 00 degrees 35 minutes 09
seconds East, a distance of 750.38
feet to the intersection with the North
prescriptive right-of-way line of a
county maintained graded road;
thence run South 85 degrees 35
minutes 22 seconds West, along said
North prescriptive right-of-way line of
a county maintained graded road, a
distance of 60.13 feet; thence run
North 00 degrees 35 minutes 09
seconds West, a distance of 752.93
feet; thence run South 88 degrees 01
minute 12 seconds West, a distance
of 471.57 feet; thence run North 00
degrees 35 minutes 09 second West,
a distance of 614.24 feet to the POINT
OF BEGINNING.
Subject to a 60 foot easement for
ingress, egress, and public utilities,
over and across a portion thereof
being more particularly described as
follows:
Commence at the aforesaid
Northwest corner of the Southwest
1/4 of Northwest 1/4 of Section 34,
and run North 88 degrees 53 minutes
and 32 seconds East, along the
aforesaid North line of the Southwest
1/4 of Northwest 1/4 of Section 34, a
distance of 661.52 feet; thence run
South 00 degrees 35 minutes 09
seconds East a distance of 554.22
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING of
the hereinafter described 60 foot
easement; thence run North 88
degrees 01 minute 12 seconds East a
distance of 688.40 feet; thence run
South 00 degrees 35 minutes 09
second East, a distance of 60.02 feet;
thence run South 88 degrees 01
minute 12 seconds West, a distance
. of 156.82 feet; thence run South 00
degrees 35 minutes 09 seconds East,
a distance of 750.38 feet to the
intersection with the aforesaid North
prescriptive right-of-way line of a
county maintained graded road;
thence run South 85 degrees 35
minutes 22 seconds West, along said
North prescriptive right-of-way Fine of
a county maintained graded road, a
distance of 60.13 feet;-thence run
North 00 degrees 35 minutes 09
seconds West, a distance of 752.93
feet; thence run South 88 degrees 01
minute 12 seconds West a distance
of 471.57 feet; thence run North 00
degrees 35 minutes 09 seconds West
a distance of 60.02 feet to the POINT
OF BEGINNING. -
In accordance with the Americans
with Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA),
disabled persons who, because of
their disabilities, need special
accommodation to participate in this
proceeding should contact the ADA
*C.pordihator at 55'W. Main Street,
Room 103, Lake Butler, FL 32054 or
Telephone Voice/TDD (904) 496-
3711 prior to such proceeding.
Dated this 6thday of June, 2005.
BEGINA PARRISH
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Julia Croft
Deputy Clerk
Law Office of Marshall C. Watson
1800 NW 49th St., Suite 140
Ft. Lauderdale, FL33309
Telephone: (954) 453-0365
Facsimile: (954) 771-6052
&6/9 2tchg. 6/16


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
8TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 63-2005-CA-008
JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, AS
r TRUSTEE,
Plaintiff,
vs.
LILLIE MAE RUIS, et al,
t Defendant(s)
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
r SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to a Final Judgment of
Mortgage Foreclosure dated May 25,
2005 and entered in Case No. 63-
f 2005-CA-008 of the Circuit Court of
the EIGHTH Judicial Circuit in and
for UNION County, Florida wherein
JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, AS
TRUSTEE, is the Plaintiff and LILLIE
MAE RUIS; CITIFINANCIAL
MORTGAGE COMPANY, INC.; are
the Defendants, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash at
FRONT DOOR OF THE MIDDLE
OF THE UNION COUNTY
COURTHOUSE at 11 a.m. on the
30th day of June, 2005, the following
described property as set forth in said
Final Judgment.
A PARCEL OF LAND SITUATED IN
SECTION 17, TOWNSHIP 5
SOUTH, RANGE 21 EAST,
FURTHER DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS: COMMENCING AT
THE NE CORNER OF THE NW 1/4
OF THE SW 1/4, RUN THENCE
SOUTH ON LAND LINE 453.375
FEET FOR A POB; RUN THENCE
SOUTH ON LAND LINE 151.125
FEET; RUN THENCE EAST 209
FEET; RUN THENCE NORTH
151.125 FEET; RUN THENCE
WEST 209 FEET TO THE POB.
SAID LANDS SITUATE, LYING
AND BEING IN UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA. TOGETHER WITH
THAT CERTAIN MOBILE HOME
LOCATED THEREON,
DESCRIBED AS A 1996 DESTINY
DOUBLEWIDE WITH ID
NUMBERS OW52086A AND
OW52086B.
A/K/A Sapp Cemetery Road, Raiford,
FL32083
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of
this court on June 6, 2005.
REGINA PARRISH
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Julia Croft
Deputy Clerk
Echevarria & Associates, P.A.
P.O. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622-5018
F04015989
In accordance with the Americans
Disabilities Act, persons with
disabilities requesting reasonable
accommodations to participate in this
proceeding should contact (386) 496-
3711 (Voice) or (386) 374-3639
(Voice or TDD) or via Florida Relay
Service at 1-809-955-8771.*
S/992tchg. 6/16
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
REGISTER FICTITIOUS
NAME
Pursuant to Section 885.09, Florida
Statutes, notice is hereby given that
the undersigned, Jim Carr, 9210 SW
68th Dr., Lake Butler, FL 32054, sole
owner, doing business under the firm
name of: RV Training Management
Services, intends to register said
fictitious name under the aforesaid
statute.
Dated this 14th day of June, 2005, in
Union County.
6/16 ltpd.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
REGISTER FICTITIOUS
NAME
Pursuant to Section 885.09, Florida
Statutes, notice is hereby given that
the undersigned, Jim Carr, 9210 SW
58th Dr., Lake Butler, FL 32054, sole
2wner, doing business under the firm
lame of: EDUPRO, intends to
registerr said fictitious name under the
aforesaid statute.
Dated this 14th day of June, 2005, in
Union County.
____ 6/161.?d.


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


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.-.... ..
SAll proceeds from store sales
benefit Hospice of North
central Florida patients and
heir families by helping cover
the cost of un-reimbursed
patient care. In addition, sales
from the shops enable Hospice
to provide special individual
ind community programs
including Healing Hearts
(www.hospicecares.org/grief.
Jupport.asp), bereavement
Services, the Pegasus Program
for children and KidsCamp
(www.hospicecares.org/pegasu
S.asp), a day camp for children.
". Whether you would like 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.


We see facts with our eyes;
we see ideas with our
minds; we see ideals with
our souls. Whatever we
see with our souls is real
and permanent and cannot
be destroyed.
-Glenn Clark.


union Countp Timeg





_7Aiwii
v -= ^ -^


1% -- m omommo


HAVE THE


knio0n


DELIVERED EVERY WEEK TO YOUR MAILBOX


S tc~#~a~ aa4 $


I


00


Name:


Address:


City:


I


Great gift for DADS ... EGE STUDENTS ... MEMBER ARMED SERVICES


0


County


1


I


I


~PCimes




T


Page 8A UNION COUNTY TIMES June 16, 2005


911
Continued from p. 1A

who used to receive their mail
from the Lawtey post office
have been switched to Raiford.
Harris said that while he has
heard some complaints about
the changes, most residents
understand why it is necessary.
The only residents that will
not be affected are those in the
city limits of Lake Butler. The
city converted addressing
many years ago, and those
addresses will not change.
The only part of the process
still uncompleted is the
enhanced 911 system in the
sheriff's communication
center.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 oi-
jamesredmondl @yahoo. corn


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 eligiblelfor-
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 these 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,
TallahasseEL32399-0850---


Be SMART
about your
health...
The Self-Managing
Awareness Rural Team
(SMART) provides free
education to people in
Bradford or Union counties
who have diabetes or high
blood pressure.


The grant-funded program is
not aimed at low income
people, but at almost all
patients with diabetes or high
blood pressure. The free
program provides information
that will allow the patient-to.
better manage his or her own
health.
For more information, call
(386) 496-0973 at Lake Butler
Hospital.


Use the
Community
Calender
Another convenient feature
of the Bradford County
Telegraph's Web site is the
Community Calender, where
groups or individuals can post
upcoming events that 'are
available for viewing 24 hours
a day, seven days a week on
the internet.
The Community Calender is
accessed through the
"Community" tab on the top
horizontal navigation bar of
the Web site. There are
directions to post an event to
the calender .or to post a
recurring event, such as a
certain group that meets the
same day every week. When .
an event is posted, there is
plenty of room to provide time,
location, hours, description,
contacts, phone numbers, etc.
A reader can use the
calender by clicking on a
specific date to see if there are
any events, or by viewing the
calender a week at a time to
look for events. They can then
click on any event listed for
more detailed information.
So if your church is having a
spaghetti supper, or your class
is holding a car wash next
weekend, post it to our
calender,. "always open for .
viewing" on the World Wide
Web.

It is not from nature, but
from education and habits,
that our wants are chiefly
derived.
-Henry Fielding


Three Rivers
implements
legal helpline
Three Rivers Legal Services,
Inc. which provides legal help
for low-income people, has
implemented a Legal Helpline
in its Jacksonville office.
Callers will have the
opportunity to receive advice
and brief services over the
telephone from trained legal
staff. Callers will initially be
screened for income and
program eligibility. If
qualified, an appointment will
then be set for an attorney or
supervised paralegal to call the
client back.
Callers can reach the Legal
Helpline Monday through
Thursday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
by dialing toll free (866) 256-
8091.


Officer's
association
seeks
members
The Florida Chief Petty
Officer's Association is
looking for new members.
They are a group of over 300
chiefs from-both the U.S. Navy
and U.S. Coast Guard. The
association meets twice a year
somewhere in Florida. Annual
dues are $10.
For more info or to join,
contact Robert C. Schorb at
(321) 773-7309, or e-mail
mchiefl @juno.com.


I


Host a
chamber
BASH...
If you are interested in
hosting a Businesgs fid Social
Hour (BASH) for the North
Florida Regional Chamber of
Commerce, call (904) 964-
5278.


Free exercise
class set in
Starke
A free adult exercise class is
being sponsored by the Starke
RecreaTion-TDepartment- on
Monday, Wednesday and
Friday each week from 9-9:30
a.m. at the Pratt Street
recreation center. For more
information, call (904) 964-
6792.


Home equity loans

from people you know.

Need cash for remodeling, education, investment, or debt consolidation?
With a Home Equity CashLine from Mercantile Bank, you can access
your pre-approved line of credit whenever you need it. Just by
writing a check. Itt the loan that quick, easy and affordable.
No closing costs.*
The interest may be tax deductible. (Consult your tax advisor.)
Stop by our office for a one-page application or call for details.
*The bank will pay S750 towards all closing costs associated with this loan.
All offers subject to credit approval.

Call Zack today for a rate as low as prime.





Zack Smi
Assistant Vice Presid
SBanking Mana,
MERCANTILE BANK
Lake u tler 300 West Main Street 386) 496-2101
Lake Butler 300 West Main Street 1386) 496-2101


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
Bracfford-Union Vo-Tech in
Starke.
Masonry, commercial truck
driving, diesel engine repair,
welding and many other career
choices are availnhip
Call (904) 966-6764 to find
out more. 4


"7


th
ent
ger


Member FDIC www.bannwcantile.com


Genius is childhood
recalled at will.
-Charles Baudelaire


I


demi;- FDIC www.bankmelcantilecccn







Section B: Thursday, June 16, 2005





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


State Park were named two of-State-Par----- --- -
the top ten beaches in America Leatherman,. who is
in the 2005 "Best Beaches" Professor and Director of
survey authored by coastal Florida International
geologist Dr. Stephen University's International
Leatherman, known nationally Hurricane Center, first
as "Dr. Beach." This year's list published the respected and
was unveiled today on the widely quoted "Best Beaches"
Today Show during an survey in 1991 when he was
interview with Dr. Leatherman with the University of
at Bill Baggs Cape Florida Maryland. His evaluation of


-beach quality covers 50 Secretary Colleen M. Castille.
iTffere--factotr-4a4idig."Florida's parks provide
water color and temperature, beaiiiifut,cenic-beaGhes and.
sand color and softness, public educational and recreational
access and area wildlife and opportunities while preserving
vegetation. Florida's natural and cultural
"Florida is home to some of resources."
the nation's most pristine and Ranked as the #4 beach in
well-managed coastal parks," America, Caladesi Island State
said Department of Park is located outside of
Environmental Protection Dunedin. One of the few


completely natural islands
along Florida's Gulf Coast,
.Caladesi's white sand shores
we6lco-ied more than 132;000.,
visitors last year. The park is
accessible only by boat or ferry
from Honeymooi Island State
Park.
Bill Baggs Cape Florida
See PARK p..9B


TOWN AND COUNTRY FORD MERCURY's


anger


~.u


' Stk# 5258


Great for Small Business!


MSRP $16,850


Your Net Cost


i.


"Manager's Special"


2002 FORD TAURUS SE #P1062
A


I


00 cash ortrade down + tax .tag~ tees. ;505to b danced at 79% A u...


'02 FORD TAURUS SE Stk# P1065
V6 Power; Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, Power Windows.-
Locks Mirrors, Power Seat, Alloy Wheels & More!
Was$9,984 NOW $7,972


'01 FORD TAURUS SE WAGON Stk-# P1056
V6, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning,-Power Windows Locks.
Roof Rack, Cloth Interior, & mon6re!
Was $11,989 NOW $8,772


'01 FORD TAURUS SE WAGON Stk# P1059
Loaded with Automatic Transmission, Dual Ac, Cloth 7-Passenger Seating,
Power windows, Locks, Mirrors, Shift Speed Control & Much Morel
Was $12,983 NOW $9,930
'03 DODGE CARAVAN Stk# P1Q39
7-Passenger Comfort Cloth Seats, Dual Sliding Doors, Air,Conditioning,
AM/FM Stereo, Power windows Locki-,& Much Morel
.Was i13 ,7-OWM11L543


'05 FORD TAURUS SE 4DR Stk# P1014
V6, Automatic Transmision,' Full Power Equipment, Air Conditioning,
Cloth Seats, & Much, MoreW $11999
Was $24,500 NOW $11,999


'05 FORD TAURUS SE Stk# P1014
Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, Cloth Seats, Power Everything,
AFM Cassette. as $14,988 NOW $12,853


'05 CHRYSLER PT-CRUISER Stk# P1009
Gas Saver with Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, Power Windows Locks -
Mirrors, Ready for-the.-Bachli_
was $15l988 NOW$14A48-


Mary Lou Hilliard
In Loving Aemory ofr
Our Mother & Grandmother
Mary Lofu Hilliard
April 8 1927- June 17, 200(4
Mom,,you've been gone a yetr but-
it seems like vesterdav. You're
missed so very much., ina iie ekno"
that you 're happy and most
certainly the best Angel God ever
'took home to heat en
Nothing will ever be the same
without 'ou, but >ie have to accept
it, because God needed >.o.i more
than we did.
You will abh a's be inised terribly.
but we also Aiow' that \ou 're with
us and watching over ius always.
"We love on and Insis on so:
much."
Love.,
Mary Fra es., Janes, Bo,. Maces.
White Trtinit, Kylie. Brandie,
tMiss), Georgie. Noah ana
Branldon. Also. all of your loving


'05 PONTIAC GRAND AM GT Stk# P1026
Ram Air V6, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, Power Windows Locks -
Windows, Monsoon Sound Stereo & morel
Was $16,500 NOW $14,917
'05 PONTIAC MONTANA Stk# P008os
V6, Automatic Transmission, Fron.t & Rear Air Conditioning, Power Windows -
Locks, 7-Passenger Cloth Seats, & Morel
Was $20,987 NOW $17,893
105 DODGE GR. CARAVAN Stk# P1077
Loaded with V6, Automatic Transmission, 7-Passenger Comfort, Air
Conditioning, Dual Sliding Doors, Full Power &more.


Was $20,980 NOW $17,945


*Art I Ua rl f11 rIr ilh iiUai purpos-- ^ml,,


SALES:


After Church
SERVICE:


HOURS:
8:30 7:00 PM
8:30 5:00 PM
5:00 PM
8:00 6:00 PM
8:00 2:00 PM


M-F
SAT.
SUN.
M-F
SAT.


Visit us at


0 -- -


.Air Conditioning
SETrim
Power Windows
Power Locks 4
---Power-Seats!
AM/FM w/CD Player
* ClothSeats-,,


'01 DODGE 1500 Stk# P1033
Work Truck Special wlAutomatic Transmission, Air Conditioning,
Power Steering.& Brakes, Tool Box & More


Was $11,989 NOW $9,891


'01 FORD F-150 SUPER CREW Stk# P1002A
Loaded with Lariat Trim, V8, Automatic Transmission, Power Windows Locks.
Mirrors, Power Driver Seat, Leather Trim & Much More!
Was $18,987 NOW $14,887


'03 CHEVY 2500 HD Stk# P1049
6.0 Liter V8, Automatic Transmission, Power Steering Brakes,
Air Conditioning, AMIFM Stereo, HD All The Way!!


- as $22,984 NOW $19784


'03 CHEVY 2500 HD Stk# P1049
V8, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, Cloth Seats, Power
Windows, Locks, Step Bars, Alloy Wheels & Morel
Was $23,500 NOW $20,970


'05 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500


CREW CAB Stk# P1004
V8, Automatic Transmission, Dual Zone Air Conditioning, Full Power,
Automsatic Headlights, & Much More, Over $30,000 when Newl
w, .


'05 DODGE RAM 1500 QUAD CAB SLT
Stk# P1024
V8,.Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, Power Windows, Locks,
" Mirrors, AM/FM Stereo w/CD Player, Cruise Control, Tool Box & More


Was $26,987 NOW $22,417


- 05 FORD F-150 SUPER CAB 4X4 Stk# P1025
V8, Automatic Transmission, Air Conditioning, 4-Wheel Anti-Lock Brakes,
AMIFM wICD Player, Full Power & More


Was $25989 NOW $22,643


'AIll Roads Lead To Town & Country Ford Mercur'"
Keystone Heights Orange Heights
Lawtey \3 OT Waldo

Macclenny Rai ord ARKE on p s
Lake Butler Worthinton Spgs
LaCrosse


y.com


Two state
parks among
America's top
10 beaches
Caladesi Island State Park'
and Bill Baggs Cape Florida


III




~Aicmor~,


I


Remembering a Man Who ...
NEVER GAVE ULP!-
Bishop Iell Montgomery Sr.
Entrance Exit
Aug. 10. 1928 June 8, 2004
There hasn't been a da, since you
slept away that we ihat en 't thought
about you and the spiritual legacy
you left for us to uphold )our God
given widom and strength wilI
remain in our hearts. )ou tfogtI
the good tight, 0ou kept the .'ttmh.
you finished sour course, you were
ready to take your rest. Rest in
Peace, Ret:. we remember you we
miss you, and we love you i -
From
Your wi tfe Zelloi se. Patricia
(Olin), Isaac i Lisa .Anvela Eric.
Nic,!e. th t nlr, V : ,! .: r\
grandchildren and Miracle
Deliverance Church of God in
Holiness church family

In Loving Memory of
Earl Wayne Murray Sr.
March 18. 1951 June 17. 2002
- Fif.'-one years was such a short
time to share all the love he had to
give. He was a good son and
wonderful father and a true friend
.. tomany. He would give you the
shirt off his back if you needed it,
he went the e tra mile to help you.
He was a boat captain at a resort
in south Florida where he enjoyed
his work as much as he enjoyed the
great outdoors He was a giving and
loving person and anyone who ever
knew him, misses him
Walk the path slow ly son, so that we
might catch up with you later
We all love and miss svou
S Your mtnother, sister and children


Se Habla Espafiol



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Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION June 16, 2005


I RITI IAIDIF -


I '..DF -E E ~ u


Susan Boike
LAKE CITY Susan Jo Boike,
45, of Lake City died Wednesday,
June 8, 2005, at Shands at the
University of Florida from
injuries sustained in a
motorcycle accident.
Born in Ft. Wayne, Ind., Ms.
Boike lived in Lake City for 11
years. She was employed with
Wal-Mart as a department
manager.
Ms. Boike is survived by: two
daughters, Jennifer Padgett of
"Starke and Chevelle Garcia of
Lake City; a brother Bill Walters
of Palm Beach; 'and five
grandchildren.
Memorial services for Ms.
Boike were June 14, 2005 in the
Chapel of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke.
Memorial contributions may
be made to the college fund for
her daughter Chevelle Garcia at
Bank of America,- account
#00546866698 in the name of
Jennifer Padgett.

Byron Brantley
FORT WAYNE, IND. Byron
C. Brantley, 82, of Fort Wayne,
Ind., formerly of Starke, died
Saturday, June 11, 2005, at
Parkview Memorial Hospital in
Ft. Wayne.
Born in Stuckey, Ga., 'Mr.
Brantley was a civil engineer.
with I & M for 35 years, retiring
in 1987. He was-a World War II
Navy veteran and member of New
Hope Baptist Church.
Mr. Brantley is survived by:
his wife of 53 years Sara
Brantley; a son Gary Brantley of
Venice; a daughter Beverly Reis
of Oregon City, Ore.; two
sisters, Alice Coleman of Starke
and Virginia Purdee of. Deland;
two grandchildren and one great-
grandchild.
Funeral services for Mr.
Brantley will be held Saturday,
June 18, 2005 at D.O. McComb
& Sons Maplewood Park Funeral
Home.
Memorial contributions may
be sent to Cody A. Wearley
Education Fund, c/o Sara
Brantley.

Jackson Brooks
HAMPTON Jackson "Jackie"
Thomas Brooks Jr., 48, of
Hampton died Friday, June 10,
2005 at his residence following -a
sudden illness. '
Born in Orange Park on Sept.
4, 1956, Mr. Brooks was a
lifelong resident of Hampton.-He
was a carpenter and served in the
United States Marine Corps He
was of the Baptist faith
Mr. Brooks is survived by:
two daughters, Tracey Woods arid
Cassie Hannah, both of Siarke,
three sisters, Myrtice Green of
Hampton, Marcia Comfort of
Keystone Heights, Charlene
Freeman of .Gainesville; two
brothers, Curtis Brooks of
Hampton and Gary Williamson
of "FFt: White;- and four-
grandchildren.
Memorial services for Mr.
Brooks will be held at 6:30 p.m.
on Thursday, June 16, 2005, in
the DeWitt C. Jones Chapel in
Starke with the Rev. Danny Tyler-
officiating. Private interment
will follow at a later date.

Edna Gilbert
WALDO Edna May Gilbert,
81, of Waldo died Monday, June


13, 2005, at Palm Garden in
Gainesville.
Bor n Kentucky, Ms. Gilbert
lived in Indiana for 20 years
before moving to Bradenton in
1970. She moved to Waldo in
1984 and was a homemaker. She
was of the Protestant faith.
Ms. Gilbert is survived by:
two daughters, Janet Elswick of
Middleburg and Linda Holloway
of Hampton, Ga.; two sons,
Kenneth Akers and Roger Akers,
both of Waldo; a brother Jim
Jackson of Arcadia; 14
grandchildren and 20 great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Ms.
Gilbert were July 15, 2005 with
Brother Ralph Daniels
officiating. Burial followed in
Crosby Lake Cemetery under the
care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke.

William Owens
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
William 'Bill" Terry Owens, 81,
of Keystone Heights died Friday,
June 10, 2005, at his residence
following a brief illness.
Born in St. Augustine on Sept.
5, 1923, Mr. Owens moved to
Keystone Heights in 1980 from
Miami. He retired from the city
of Miami as a heavy equipment
operator and. after moving to
Keystone Heights,-he-worked f6or
the University of Florida He
served in the United States Arms.
was a Boy. Scout leader and
member of the Elks Club.
Mr. Owens is survived by: his
wife of 61 years Leonor "Nicki"
Owens of Keystone Heights. two
daughters, LeAnn Jacoby of
Arizona and Janice Stricklip of
Keystone Heights; a son Kim
Owens of Archer; a sister Betty
Joan Colee of St. Augustine; 11
grandchildren and 18 great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr.
Owens were June 14, 2005 in the
DeWitt C. Jones Chapel with
Pastor Scott Stanland conducting
the services. Interment will
follow at a -later date under the
care of Jones Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights.
* Memorial contributions may
be made to Hospice of the Lakes,
6200 St. Johns Ave., Palatka, FL.
32177.


daughters, Edna Mae Covington,
Joyce Elizabeth Covington,
Dorothy Parish, Linda Kay
Dexter, Lori Brown, Sandra
Dommon, all of Starke; sons,
Harry Risby, Sylvester Risby,
all of Starke; brother Nathaniel
Risby of Starke. He was preceded
in death by his wife Alberta
Risby.
Funeral services for Mr. Risby
will be held at 11 "a.m.-on
Saturday, June 18, 2005, in
Greater Bethlehem Free Will
Baptist Church of Starke with the
Rev. G.J. Lott, pastor,
delivering the eulogy. Interment
will follow in Bethlehem
Memorial Gardens Cemetery
under the care of Haile Funeral
Home of Starke.
Visitation will be at the
funeral home on Friday, June 17,
2005, family hour 3-4 p.m.;
friends from 5-8 p.m:

Christopher Smith
STARKE Christopher L.
Smith, 17, of Starke died
Thursday, June 9, 2005, at his
residence following a sudden
illness.
Born in Gainesville,
Christopher was a lifelong
resident of Starke and the
Pleasant Grove community. He
was a student at Bradford High
School where he played
.quarterback on- the varsity
football team and was a member
of Bethlehem Free Will Church
of Starke.
Christopher is sur i'ed by"
his mother Gloria Da\is of
Starke; his father Clifford Smith
of Starke; brothers, Delvon
Smith of Gainesville, Joshua
ITyson of Starke; a sister Jimea
S.Tyson of Starke; -hi-s-
.'grandparents Melvin and Mary
Davis of Starke and Mattie M.
McCloud of Gainesville.
'r Funeral services for
Christopher will be held at 2.
p.m. on Saturday, June 18, 2005,
at Madison Street Baptist Church
of Starke with the Re\. Alvin
Green, eulogist, conducting the
services. Interment will follow
in Oddfellow Cemetery in Starke.
Visitation will be at the
funeral home on Friday, June 17,
2005, with family hour from 4-5
p.m. and friends from 5-8 p.m.


Eddie Risby Mary Sylvester
STARKE Eddie Risby, 89, of STARKE Mary E. Sylvester,
Starke died Saturday, June 11, 25, of Starke died Monday, June
2005, at Shands at Starke 13, 2005, in Tri-County Hospice
following a brief illness. Care Center in Chiefland
Born on April 16, 1916, Mr. following an extended illness.
Risby was a lifelong resident of Born in Gainesville on June 9,
Starke. He was a retired timber 1980, Miss Sylvester was a
laborer and was a member of lifelong resident of Starke. She
Greater Bethlehem Free Will was a retired nurse's aide and was.
Baptist-Church ". '. '- I of the.Methodist.faith .
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her mother Catherine Sylvester
of Starke; and a brother Robert
Sylvester. She was preceded.in
death by her 21-month-old son
Kevin Sylvester. .
Funeral services for Miss
Sylvester will be held at 1 p.m.
on Sunday, June 19, 2005, in
Pleasant Grove United Methodist
Church with the Rev. Carl
Tyson, eulogist, conducting the
services. Interment will follow
in Bob Love Cemetery under the
care of Haile Funeral Home of
Starke.
Visitation will be at the
funeral home on Saturday, June.
18, 2005, 5-8 p.m., for family
and friends.


Lee Turnage
STARKE Lee Turnage, 79, of
Starke died Saturday,--June- 11, -
2005, at Shands Alachua General
Hospital following a brief
illness.
Born in Green County, N.C.,
-Mr. Turnage served in the U.S.
Navy during World War II, Korea
and Vietnam, retiring following
31 years of service. He worked
for the Florida State-Prison for
10 years. He lived in Keystone
Heights before moving to Starke
.25 sears ago. .. .-
Mr. Turnage is survived by":
his wife Kathleen Turnage of
Starke; three daughters,-,Bonfie
Lou Shook and Yvonne-Craven,
both of Macdlenny, and Linda
Culpepper of Stockbridge. Ga,
l'tvo brothers. Morris Turnage of
yirginia Beach, Va. -and Carl
Turnage of N.w:'Alban,, Ind.:
three- sisters Helen Lane of
Benbrook, 'Teas, Martha
Harrison and Christine Lane,
both of Goldsboro, N C.: eight
grandchildren, II great-
grandchildren and I great-great-
grandch ild .-. : : ,,- '-.
Funeral ,services for, Mr.
Turnage were June .13, 2005 in
the Chapel of Archie Tanner
Funeral Home of Starke itih the
Re%. Timm. Thomas officiating.
Burial followed in Crosby Lake
Cemetery.

John Wilkinson
RAIFORD-- John Lewis-"J.L."
Wilkinson, 64, of Raiford died
Monday, June 13, 2005. at his
residence following a brief
illness. : .', "
A lifelong resident of Union
County the son of the late Ma\ie
and Effie Wilkinson, Mr.
Wilkinson was a. lineman with
Clay Electric until he retired in
1996. He was a member of Pine
Grove Congregational Methodist
Church.


1- - .- '


A
4'


Mr. Wilkinson is survived by:
his wife of 43 -years Patricia
Wilkinson of Raiford; a daughter
Brenda Mundorff of Lawtey; two
sons, Greg Wilkinson of Starke
and Jason Wilkinson of Raiford;
a brother Douglas Wilkinson of
Lawtey; four sisters, Lula Mae
Crawford of Lawtey, Marjorie
Dobbs of Raiford, JoAnn
Wilkinson of Atlanta and Gloria
Dean Hickman of Perkinston,
Miss.; and two grandchildren. He
was preceded in death by a
brother Kenneth Wilkinson and a
sister Audrey Cawthon.
Graveside services for Mr;
Wilkinson were June 15, 2005
in Pine Grove Cemetery in
Raiford with the Rev. Neal
Griffis officiating. Burial
followed under the care of Archer
Funeral Home of Lake Butler.


Ann Wineman
MELROSE Ann Marcy
Wineman, 89, of Melrose died
Thursday. June 9, 2005, in
Gainesville.
Born the daughter of George E.
SMarcy and Lorena LeGrande
Hudson Lee in St. Augustine,
Mrs. Wineman lived mnost-of her
life in Jacksonville. During her
retirement sears she moved to
- Melrose. She was a member of
, the Anastasia Baptist Church of
St. Augustine Beach.
Mrs. Wineman is surni\ed'by:
her husband of. 71 Iears S.P.
SPhil" Wineman; two daughters,,
- Ph\' Ilis. W'. Ratz of Leesburg and
Sandra W Altman of Sarasota:
and six grandchildren and six
great-grandchildren; and her care
gi\er Phyllis Mossburg
Funeral ser ices for Mrs
Wineman. were June 11, 2005. A
memorial service will be held at


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the Anastasia Baptist Church in
St. Augustine on Saturday, July
23, 2005, at 2 p.m. Interment
was in Eliam Cemetery under the
care of Jones Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights.
Memorial contributions may
be sent to Cystic Fibrosis
Foundation, Jacksonville
Chapter, 8382 Baymeadows
Road, Suite 9, Jacksonville,
Florida 32256.


Please accept our heartfelt thanks
and appreciation for your prayers,

loving concern, visits, cards, phone
calls and food during the illness
.and passing of our beloved wife,
mother and sister
~" The family of Sarah-Dekle Gassett


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June 16, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Page 3B


Recent
arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Clay (Keystone
Heights area) or Union
County:
William H. Thornton, 57,
of Middleburg was arrested
June 12 by Starke Officer
M.D. Watson for possession
of crack cocaine and possession
of drug paraphernalia. During a
traffic stop the officer saw a
metal cocaine smoking pipe on
the center console in the
vehicle. A small piece of crack
cocaine was found in the pipe,
Officer Watson said.
Michael Dwayne Taylor, 34,
of Starke was arrested June 11
by Bradford Sgt. Ray White for
domestic violence battery.
Taylor is charged with pulling
the victim's hair and shoving
her. He was released from
custody after a $1,000 surety
bond was posted.
Angela A. Robinson, 28, of
Starke was arrested June 11 by
Starke Officer Paul King for
retail theft. Robinson is
charged with leaving CVS
without paying for
merchandise that was in her
purse, Officer King said. She
removed several items from the
shelf, entered the restroom and
concealed the merchandise
valued at $156.82 in her purse,
Officer King said. A $500
surety bond was posted for her
release from custody.
Robert E. Schwank, 39, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
June 11 by Officer King for
retail theft. Schwank is charged
with removing merchandise
from the packaging and placing
it in his pockets. He then left.
Wal-Mart without paying for
the merchandise valued at
$30.82. Bond was set at
$1.000.
Timothy S. Long, 44, of
Holly Springs, N.C. was
arrested June 11 by Officer
King for disorderly
intoxication. Long was
causing a disturbance in the
parking lot of a local motet-.
He smelled strongly of an
alcoholic beverage, had watery,
glassy bloodshot eyes and was
unsteady on his feet. Officer
King said,. Bond was set at
$1,000.
Ronald Wayne Wheeler. 20,
and Andrea Michele Bradley.
19, both of Green Cove
Springs, were arrested June 11,
by Starke Sgt. Richard Crews
for possession of drug


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paraphernalia. The officer
found a plastic bag containing
one gram of cocaine and a
plastic straw with cocaine
residue in Wheeler's
possession during a search after
a traffic stop at 3:09 a.m. He
was additionally charged with
possession of cocaine with
bond set at $20,000. Bradley
had a straw in her purse and in
the vehicle were four pills
identified as Alprazolam (a
controlled substance obtained
by prescription only). She was
additionally charged with
possession of prescription
medication without
prescription, Sgt. Crews said.
Her bond was also set at
$20,000.
Stephen Russell Lingwood,
21, of Cooper City was
arrested June 11 by Sgt. Crews
for possession of cannabis.
Lingwood is charged with
having approximately 28.5
grams of marijuana in a plastic'
bag behind, the seat in his
truck, Sgt. Crews said. He was
released after a $15,000 surety
, bond was posted.-
Michael Boren, 40, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
June 7 by Clay deputies for
domestic battery.
Amanda Nicole Kicklighter,
25, of Fort White was arrested
June .6 by Starke Officer
Danny Brown for possession
of cocaine and possession of
prescription medication
without prescription.
Kicklighter's vehicle was
stopped for a traffic violation.
During a search, powder
cocaine and three pills of
Xanex were found in her purse,
Officer Brown said. A $15,000
surety bond was posted for her
release from custody June 7.
Brian A., Rosier, .21, .of
Hampton was arrested June 11
by Starke Officer James Davis
for possession of cannabis.
Rosier was a passenger in a
vehicle that was traffic
stopped. He pulled a plastic
bag containing a small amount
of marijuana. 3.5 grams, from
his pocket, Officer Davis said.
Rosier was released after a
$1,000 surety bond. was
posted.


John Nelson Pastrana- ws
Marshal, 49. of Lake Butier- Gai
--wa-..arrested-June 3..by.-Union... !AQr
Deputy Robert T. Manning for
battery. Pastrana is charged
with slapping the victim in the
face and spitting on her. He
had been drinking, Deputy
Manning said.

Robert Byron Shaw, 42, of
Lacrosse was arrested June 11
by Union Sgt. Ronald
Pinkston for disorderly conduct
and resisting an officer without


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violence. Shaw had been
ejected form the Spring Town
Saloon in Worthington
Springs for being disorderly
and attempting to attack the
bar owner. Deputies responded
and found Shaw in a wooded
area behind the bar where he
was threatening suicide, Sgt.
Pinkston said. He continued
his threats and attempted to
flee by climbing over a barbed
wire fence. Due to Shaw being
extremely impaired he was
subdued by use of a Taser. He
was additionally charged June
12 on a warrant for violation
of probation out of Walton
County, Ga., Sgt. Pinkston
said.
William Sanders, 22, of
Starke was arrested June 6 by
Bradford Deputy Stephen
Bivins for violation of
probation possession of
cocaine.
Robert Flory, 23, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
June 6 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for violation of
probation child abuse.
Gabriel Hendrieth, 20, of
Lawtey was arrested June 6 by
Bradford Deputy Lee Garnto for
violation of probation sexual
battery.
Gary Davis, 30, of
Gainesville was arrested June 6
by Starke Sgt. Richard Crews
on a warrant from Alachua for
violation of probation felony
battery. He was transported to
Alachua County.
, Coby L. Alston, 24, of
Starke was arrested by Bradford
Deputy D.E. Cannon on
warrant for violation of
probation burglary of structure.
He was released on his own
recognizance by Judge David
Giant.
Steven Thornton, 23, of
Starke was arrested June 7 by
Bradford Sgt. E.J. Kiser for
violation of probation
aggravated battery.
Danny Morris, 44, of St.
Augustine was arrested June 7
for failure to appear worthless
check. Bond was set at $4,000.


NiCole SIKCS, zi, oI .MarKe
arrested June 7 by Deputy
fltd "for failure" to appear
"et.c.J Q,. She as


released after a $2,000 surety
bond was posted.
Randall Wainwright, 37, of
Hawthorne was arrested June 8
by Starke Officer Hooper for
violation of probation
possession of cocaine. He was
released after a $1,004 surety
bond was posted.
Geneva Prevatt, 34, r.,
Hampton was arrested June 8
by parole officers for violation
of probation.
Robert Campbell, 46, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
June 9 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for contempt of court,
failure to pay child support.
James Grassia, 34, of Starke
was arrested June 9 by Clay
deputies on a warrant for
failure to appear petit theft.
Misty Branch, 22, of
Savannah, Ga. was arrested
June 8 by Sgt. Kiser for
violation of probation grand
theft ,and possession of
controlled substance.
Neil Aaron Lorensini, 24, of
Gainesville was arrested June 9
by Lawtey Lt. S.M. Francis
on a warrant from Alachua for
grand theft burglary.
Lorensini's vehicle was traffic
stopped on U.S. 301. He was
released from custody on his
o%% n recognizance by, Judge
Larry Turner.
Ronnie Jackson Dyal, 55,
of Lake Butler was arrested
June 9 by Deputy Manning on
a Warrant from Bradford
County for failure to appear
refusing to sign citation, Bond
was set at $4,500.

Tomas Alcauter, 47, of
Immokalee was arrested June
10 for failure to appear
carrying a concealed weapon.
He was sentenced to time
served by Judge Johnny
Hobbs.
Keith Cason, 20, of Starke
was arrested June 10 in Dade
County on a Bradford capias'
for failure to appear violation
of probation battery. Bond was
set at $4,000.
Michael Daughtry, 3p, pof .
Green Cove Springs ''as
arrested June 6 b. Bradford


Deputy David Thompson for
worthless check and grand
theft. Bond was set at $10,000.
John Bennett, 37, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
June 8 by Clay deputies on a
writ.
Roperti, 43, of
Kef".. Heights was arrested
Ji:- / Clay'deputies on a
warrani for obtaining property
with- worthless check.
Traffic
Jerry Barnett, 23, of Trenton
was arrested June 9 by Bradford
Deputy Casey Moore for
driving while license suspended
or revoked (DWLS) habitual
and possession of cannabis. A
$6,000 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.
Jay Benny Baker, 27, of
Starke was arrested June 11 by
Lt. G.L. Knowles, Fish and
Wildlife officer, for DWLS and
operating ATV on public
roadway. Baker was operating a
2002 Honda ATV westbound


on Northeast S.R. 16. He
could not produce a driver's
license due to it being
permanently revoked for
driving under the influence
-manslaughter, vehicle
homicide, Lt. Knowles said.
Baket was released from
custody after a $5,000 surety,
bond was. posted.
Jose Oscar Vences, 30, of
Live Oak was arrested June 9
by Union Deputy James
Larson for DWLS and resisting
an officer. without violence.
Vences' vehicle was stopped
for speeding on S.R. 121 at,
6:20 a.m. He produced a
Mexico and an International
license and stated he did not
have a Florida license. A
computer check found his
Florida license was expired and
suspended, Deputy Larson said,.

Patricia Jean Vacchiano, 46,
of Waldo was arrested June 11
by Starke Officer Mark Lowery
for DWLS. A $500 surety
bond was posted for her
release.


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Editorial/Opinion

Thursday, June 16, 2005 Page 4B


_ PI~ ,


Daddy's Day is coming


My father was "a daddy." Just about
any healthy man can be a father, can
-produce offspring given the chance
with an equally healthy woman.
Being a daddy however, takes work.
Daddy was not always right, but he
was always daddy. He took care of
things, all kinds of things. IfJ-got in
trouble for somethiig-T didn't do at
school he was there for me, every time,
but if I got in trouble rightfully, then I
had to face him with it as well. When I
did something stupid, as I was wont to
do at times throughout my life, he
might blow his stack and raise the
ceiling, but when it was all over he
would help me make it better. No one
could do more, nor could a son ask for
more.
When. I was young daddy worked
long, long hours, leaving for work
before daylight and coming home after
dark many days during the week,
running a weekly pay insurance
debit all over portions of northeast
Florida. He was attacked by dogs in K
the pitch black night, and by drunk A
policy holders, he would'
sometimes have to go back five
times to collect a $2
premium, but he kept the
policies in force, and for !
that he was paid not nearly
what it was worth. His
"book" always balanced -
and was turned in on time.
Though he took time for
himself, it was not very
often and not very much. He
taught me how to hunt, fish,
how to make do with things
that were not new, or
practically worn out. He ,
taught me the great honor it
is to be an American--and
that with that comes a great
responsibility..He 0ehis

Sshn in the seat: the money
was needed for other things
more important than his
clothes. Daddy knew the
value of money, and he kept
close ,track, but sometimes it was like
he: knew when something was more
important than money. I remember one
time %when I was very young, he had a
roll of dimes, that was all. He used that
to take the family to the Gainesville
drive-in. Foolish? Not hardly.
Sometimes he just did what he knew to


be right at that time. Going to that
movie, when I reflect back on it, means
more to me than just about any .other
present he gave me.
Daddy gave me chances and some I
took advantage of, some I threw away,
but he was still daddy.
My Daddy passed away June 1,
1998. At that time, with the faithful


hard work of my mother, the two
of them had made a place in this
life. He and my mother worked
unbelievablyy hard so we had_
more than they did. There were
times ,I know he wanted to
'just ;throw in the towel, but
he'never did. My mother'
worked very hard to give.
daddy the time to take
I the chances that ended .
up giving them and us
children a much better.
life, and he didn't take
S that lightly and I think that'
is one reason he worked so"
very hard to take advantage
of those chances.


This is not about
rewriting history or
denying the truth of
anything to do with our
relationship. God knows-
we had our problems,.
his'- daf^ e
mine. Through it all'. he
loved me, and he, was
my daddy. Whenever he
called me on the phone,
before I could, say
anything past "Hello," he would say,
."This is ya' daddy." He was that
without doubt.
' He was not a perfect man, never
claimed to be. Now as an adult I can
see where he was, in fact, wrong many
times, but I don't believe he was wrong
intentionally. Growing up during the
Depression without a father-his died.
when daddy was only 5--did things to
his makeup that nothing could ever.
change. Some were good and some not,
so good. There is so much more I could
say, but I'll just say he is my daddy and
I miss him.
I'mn 52 years old and one day, with
luck, and the grace of God, I'll be a
daddy too. If I am, then my life has
been worthwhile.
God bless all the daddies out there.
:John Weslev RrBrdwll Tr


'Lake Butler


Soldier, family
He came out of Aucilla, a small town
--in Jefferson County, where hogs and
hominy are a: way. of life and -growing
tobacco was the money crop; It is west of
Greenville on I-10, a blip on the hiighway
of life. He came to Starke after World
War II by way of Brooker, the vegetable
garden spot of North Florida in its
heyday. Starke is indebted to its small
neighbor in, the south end of Bradford
County, for it has furnished a substantial
number of fine people to the Starke
population that, have contributed to
schools, churches, and businesses, all
making for a better community.
Albert Lee Crosby Jr., son of Lee and
Lillie Crosby, grew up in Brooker and
attended- the local school. Completing
the highest grade offered in Brooker, he
transferred to the Bradford County High
School in Starke, graduating in 1937.
His peers voted him to be the
"noisiest" member in his class, and the
prognosis is as correct today as it was
then. Teachers acknowledge differences
in classes, and looking back, determine
that the 1937 class was outstanding
scholastically and socially, and its
individuals were destined for success in
life. They were not disappointed;
individuals in the 1937 graduating class
have been community leaders down
through the years.
Crosby began his long military career
by joining the National Guard Nov. 1,
1937, and remained in that unit until he
joined the Marines. He also spent a year
in the R.O.T.C. while attending the
University of Florida, 1937-38.
In 1939, with war clouds gathering
over Europe, Crosby, enlisted in ,the
United States Marine 'Corps (from
Savannah, Ga.). He was 20 years old,
and wanted to be "where the action was."
He could not have picked a more action-
packed military unit, and it goes without
saying, he saw all the action he wanted,
and maybe more. Ht would spend six
years in- the South Pacific before
returning home, at age 26.
On that never-to-be-forgotten day,
December 7, 1941, Crosby was in Pearl
; I Harbor,,. a,nd;r, :NQ' dj ith ,.JapanRseg
bombing of the American, military base.
The vents of rha't day' were burned'
forever into his memory, and he can
recount his every move during the raid.
Was he scared? Of course he was. He has
the good sense to recognize danger, but
the bravest continue their mission in
spite of personal fears.
Crosby was promoted to sergeant, a
goal in Marine lore not to be taken
lightly because the generals didn't hand
out stripes in that branch of service as
did some other services. Like the Smith-
Barney television ad says, "They earned
it," and Sgt. Crosby earned his stripes the
hard way.
Knowing Crosby, it is safe to say he
lead his platoon and'never sent a boy to
do a man's job. Within two months of
entering the service, he qualified in small
arms, expert with the pistol and
sharpshooter with the rifle.
Crosby moved across the Pacific,
going from island to island as the war
progressed, taking part in the occupation
of Tarawa Atoll; he fought in the Gilbert
Islands, participated in the defense and
occupation of Tinian, Marianas Islands


1,LETES O HEEITOR:


Recreation
supervisor
rebuts May
26 story
Dear Editor:
I am deeply saddened that
two of our.' city bond trustees,,
Jim Powell and Millard Brown,
as well as several of our city
commissioners seem to-have-'
misguided and unfounded ideas
about recreation funds and"
activities as referred to in the
May 26 edition of The
Telegraph.
I'ha\e been employed by the
Starke Recreation Department
for,about nine years and I took
great offense at the accusations
in this article. We all work
together here as a team toward
the sane goal which is to
provide the best recreational
programs to the children of'our
community) as possible. It
would d be a big plus to our.
community if our city
commissioners and our city
clerk worked d with us and not
against us.


As Pat Welch pointed out in
the article, there are times that
the. recreation department
requests funds for activities or
equipment for our programs
and we are refused, however, by
using the funds that we have
generated we are able to make
our purchase. And for what
. kind of elaborate over the top
request are we making that the
city commissioners do not see
fit in granting? Let's start with
the new van the recreation
department purchased last year
partly with money from our
"slush" fund. The department's
last van was purchased in
1979. It was used to transport,
children and senior citizens for'
25 years. In that 25 years it has
broken down numerous times
and even caught fire once.
The former, director had
repeatedly requested that a new
van be purchased, for our
department, but was denied.
I would like to ask the
commissioners and the city
clerk, "How old are the
.vehicles that .you are driving?
Are they safe to operate?" Of
course they are or you would
not be driving them, but in


your eyes it was OK tbfor us to
transport children in a 25 year.
old van.
Another request that has
"been repeatedly ignored is the
request for needed repairs to the
recreation center in the Reno
area of town." '
How many of the
commissioners have toured this
facility? Do any of you know,
or should I ask do any of you
care that Alica McMillan, the
recreation director, has deemed
this building unsafe foi the
children to have their summer
program in this year and has
had to ask The Concerned
Citizens to use the gym on-
Pine Street for the children this
summer? She should have been
able to ask "the concerned
commihissioners" but I am
almost positive that she would,
not have found any.
This is still the same group
of elected. officials who deemed
the ,,Pratt St., Recreation
Facility as excess city property
without first coming up with a
plan as to where the children
will go once the center is
closed down or even discussing
its planned closing with the


recreation director.
A few ,more, items that our
'slush fund" was used for at
"our pleasure" that I can think
of include a new Dixie
Chopper lawn mower. What in,
the world could the recreation
department possibly want a
new lawn mower for? Paid for
in part with the "slush fund:"
Summer employees to help
supervise our summer
recreation program involving
more than 200 children.
Paid for in part with our
"slush fund:" Umpires,
scorekeepers and concession
workers to help' with our
baseball and softball programs.
Paid for in part with our "slush
fund."
Carolyn Wimpy and Steve
Futch, if you would take the
time to investigate you would
find that 100 percent of our
"profit" goes back into our
programs and as city officials I
would think that you.would be
delighted to see how we can
take the small budget given to
our department and turn it into
extra revenue to generate more
programs for the community.
Of all people I would think
that our city leaders would be
behind programs for our youth.
I am very disappointed in all of
you. I am afraid that it will be
a sad day in Bradford County


when .our community has to
depend solely on our elected
city officials 1,to fund our
children's recreational needs.
As far as the other
"accusations" in the mentioned
article let me just say that the
truth will find the light. I find
it hard to believe that no one
has attempted to investigate
these charges.
As far as our request for
donations for a pool table for
the children assigned to the Old
Armory this summer, we did
get a used table thanks to
donations from the county
commissioners, Sawyer Gas
and Larry and Mrcee tavis.-
And now thanks to all of them
we still have money left in our
"slush fund" so that if we need.
some chalk we can purchase it,
instead of filling out a
requisition fdrm to be approved
by the city commissioners and
the city clerk.
To all of the citizens who
have enjoyed our programs
currently and in the past and
have given us much appreciated
compliments, please find out
who your elected officials are
and take the time to call or
write to them to express your
concerns about the mentioned
article.
Mary Johnson
Recreation Activities
Supervisor


Ifit ain't
broke .
Dear Editor:
I've taught in 'Bradfo
County for many years (some
may say too many). When I
see something good in ourI,
schools I believe in speakiffg-
'up. Some would say I am'a
cheerleader for public schools
and mine in particular. The
Gainesville Sun published
(about six years ago) a story I
wrote calling Hamptcrr,,
Elementary "A Magic School."
Well if school grades are
accurate our school is special.
We just earned our 3rd A.
designation in a row. I know Of I
no county school that ha
earned an A three times r
succession. I love, working ati
this school. Our kids and
parents are great and our team
works hard at doing what is
right for our kids, keeping in
mind we have tests to pass.
I have known Rick Ezzell
for many years, worked with,
him and for him. Bradford'
County is lucky to have a ma
of his abilities and character,%.,
hated to see him leave tl i
principalship at Hampton.'-
have met Superintendent Harng
Hatcher twice and he seemsr
See LETTER p. 12B


Albert Lee Crosby:


man and friend
until the day after Christmas 1944. He
was. mustered out of service Sept. 16, U
1945, at Key West. The four-year hitch,'
for which he signed up, stretched to 5
years 11 months.
Ai'ci being separated from the Marine ^
Corps, Crosby returned to Brooker and
began farming, but after having, seen a
large part of the world, he determined
the sedentary life in Brooker was not for V
him. .
He met and married Violet Townsend ,ii
and the young couple moved into Starke. '"
It was a "rock solid" marriage in which,:
love was triumphant over petty tc
differences, and three children were born ,.
into this Christian home. When the two s
were married, Vi. (Violet) was Methodist f
and Albert Lee was Baptist, and each one i
remained in his or her respective m
denomination from many years. Later
on, Crosby found himself attending 6
church with' his wife more often, so he
joined the Methodist, Church, unifying
their church affiliation'.
In 1948, Arch Thomas Sr., vwas Clerk as
of the Court, with the responsibility for
registering voters and overseeing -_,
elections. He appointed Crosby to the .^
position of supervisor of elections,
although it carried a different name in *
those days, and paid $75 per month for
the part-time job. Crosby worked in the
position four busy years, during which
time he became active"in community
service, some volunteer and gratis, and,,
others with small stipends. '
It is obvious that Crosby liked the '`-
discipline of the military service, .
because he rejoined the National Guard, ,
went into full-time employment as an q
administrator/supply and personnel
specialist, and the post property and
fiscal officer, positions he would hold "
until reaching the mandatory retirement .
age in 1979, when he turned age 60. He.,ns
said he "never considered another job," "1
because he liked what he was doing. He ,"
achieved the rank chief warrant officer 4,i'
a grade that reflects the high esteem in,
which he was held by his superiors. ba
Crosby was active in American Legion .
Post 56, wher',,he sqr.yed,a a-.,Tpo!' ,
commander in 1947 and .department oft.-
Florida department commatinrdt;' -1959'-'ol
60, and he joined the Starke Rotary.y
Club, serving as president, 1958-59. ,
Crosby and his wife were married just r':
over 56 years, a long, prosperous and c
happy marriage that produced threeL..
children, Dale, Jane and Ruth. All three '
hold college degrees and are now living ,,.
successful lives, maintaining close ties ;.:
with their father. Vi passed from this life art
November 30, 2001, leaving Crosbyv'
alone. His son lives in Orlando, and his.,'
two daughters live in or near Atlanta. In,,'
recent months, Crosby has moved intoauI
an assisted living complex near his ..'
daughters.
The people of Bradford County missing
Albert Lee Crosby from our community
and regret his relocating to a distant
clime. He has been an asset and icon inm.
the area for 80 years, serving as a public,'
servant in the finest sense of the term.,04
Respected and loved, he will never be
replaced in the hearts of those who knew
him, nor will he be forgotten. '
By BusterRahn, Editorial Writer'


5: ,






June 16, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


.-i% m~ ma a ~ -


Starke man
faces sexual
charges in
Union
A 19-year-old Bradford
County man was arrested June
I by Union Captain Garry
Seay for fondling a child under
16.
: Jimmie William Clark was
charged following an
investigation of allegations of
inappropriate behavior
involving a 12-year-old girl.
Sthe time frame of the alleged
incidents spans six months,
starting last November until
the time it was reported,
captainn Seay said. The victim
told family members of being
: sexually molested and they
then reported the incidents to
the sheriffs deputies.
Clark is a medical technician
ith the State of Florida and is
: employed by Bradford
Emergency Medical Services in
Starke, Captain. Seay said.
'Clark admitted to sexual
Miiisconduct with the victim,
Captain Seay said.
Clark was released from
custody after bond was posted.

.Ba store
robbed,
no arrest
The Family Dollar store in
Lake Butler was robbed
Monday afternoon just before 5
p.m. of an undisclosed amount
Of money.
f A lone ; white male
approached the cashier and told
i er to give him all of the
money in the cash register,
.Sgt. Ray, Shuford said. The
cashier told him she couldn't
Open the register Without
bringing something up. The
robber told the cashier to ring
something up and to give him
the money, stating "don't
inake me do this." The
statement made the cashier
think he had a weapon of some
kind, even though the robber
i everr displayed one, Sgt.
Shuford said.
The cashier rang up an item
and the drawer- opened. She_
took all of the bills from the
drawer and handed the money
to the man. He left walking"
toward -.the. Union County
Houri'tg' 'Authority;- according
to witnesses.
The store telephone wasn't
Working but one. of .the
: employees used her cell phone.
to contact deputies.
SA search of the area was
conducted with the assistance
6f the Reception Medical
Center K-9 unit, but the
suspect was not' located, Sgt.
SShuford said.
The suspect is described as
5'8", medium build "chunky,"
with dark complexion. He was
hearing a blue checkered shirt,
lblue jeans and a black and gray
stocking cap with flames on it,
$gt. Shuford said.
There were no injuries in the
incident.


Anyone with information is
asked to call the Union County
Sheriff.

Two charged
with stealing
from DOC
Two correctional officers
have been charged by federal
investigators with conspiring
to embezzle or steal recyclable
materials and proceeds.
Theodore Foray Jr., 45, of
Lake Butler and Paul Lamar
Miller, 32, of Starke were
charged in a criminal
complaint on June 8 by United
States Attorney Paul I. Perez.
Foray and Miller were at the
Florida State Prison, New
River Correctional Facility
recycle program in 2003 and
2004. The program was
responsible for collecting
materials, including scrap
metal and aluminum from
other Department of
Corrections (DOC) facilities,
transporting the materials to
the recycle program where the
materials were prepared to be
sold and eventually sold to a
private vendor in Jacksonville.
DOC was .supposed to
receive the proceeds of these
sales to the private vendor. The
complaint alleges that Miller
and Foray. kept some of the
money for themselves instead
of turning all of the proceeds
over to DOC.
The complaint also alleges
that DOC received
approximately $91 million in
federal funding while the
materials and proceeds from the
program were allegedly stolen.
It is a violation of federal
law for a state agent to
embezzle or steal property that
is valued at $5,000 or more.
The maximum penalties that
Foray and Miller face, if
convicted, are five ,years
imprisonment and a fine of
$250,000.


Woman
arrested for"
burglarizing
-vehicle
A 20-year-old Lake Bitler
woman was' arrested for
-'burglatdqn-"' vehicle in" the"
"hospital parking lot.
Deputies responded to a
report of a female who was
caught going through contents
inside a pickup truck. She was
seen as she searched the glove
box, center console and
pockets in a jacket, according
to Deputy Mindy B. Goodwin.
She was identified as a patient
currently in triage by the name
of Tinisha May Jacobs.
Jacobs fled on foot when
deputies were called. She was
located walking on the
sidewalk .in front of the
courthouse, Deputy Goodwin
said.
Jacobs was charged with
burglary of conveyance.


Two remain
hospitalized
from June 4
crash
Two Lawtey men remain
hospitalized after a June 4
single-car crash on Crawford
Road.
Brandon Herndon was
transported to Shands at
Jacksonville where his
condition is listed as serious.
Chris Lanier, 24, a passenger,
remains in good condition in
Shands at the University of
Florida in Gainesville.
Hemdon, 20, was driving a
1997 Pontiac northbound on
Northwest 216th just after
midnight, according to Florida
Highway Patrol Trooper J.D.
Byrd. The vehicle drifted, off
the roadway and onto the
shoulder. Herndon oversteered
and the Pontiac ran off the
roadway and into a creek area,
Trooper Byrd said.
Neither Hemdon or Lanier
were wearing seat belts.
Charges are pending blood-
alcohol results, on Herndon,
Trooper Byrd said.
Minor injuries
in crash on
Edwards Rd.
Minor injuries were
sustained by occupants of a
two-vehicle crash on Edwards
'Road on June 11.
A marked city of Starke
police vehicle, driven by
Officer Mark Lowery, was
.traveling eastbound on Edwards
.Road approaching U.S. 301 at
5:59 p.m., according to Florida


Highway Patrol Sgt. T.E.
Stebbins. A 2002 Kia, driven
by William McKenzie, was
northbound on the driveway
exit from the Bradford Square
Shopping Center. McKenzie
pulled out onto Edwards Road
into the path of the 1997
Dodge patrol car, Sgt.
Stebbins said. Lowery swerved
left but struck the left side of
the KIA, Sgt. Stebbins said.
Lowery, 49, McKenzie, 25,
passengers Mae Garland, 29,
Faithland Garland, 4, and
Alissa Garland, 5, all received
minor injuries, they were
transported to Shands at Starke
by Bradford EMS.
Total damage to the vehicles
was estimated at $7,000.
McKenzie was charged with
violation of right of way from
stop sign and no proof of
insurance, Sgt. Stebbins said.

Recent
arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Clay (Keystone
Heights area) or Union County:

Michelle Crews, 23, of.
Starke 'was arrested June 6 by
Starke Officer J.W. Hooper for


DWLS habitual and DWLS
habitual traffic offender. She
was released after a $5,000
surety bond was posted.
Troy Mosher, 29, of
Middleburg was arrested June
10 by Jacksonville Officer
C.W. Williams on a Bradford
warrant for failure to appear no
valid driver's license. Bond was
set at $5,000.


Noah Goodin, 23, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
June 10 by Clay deputies on
warrant for violation of
probation bribery and felony
DWLS.
Jimmy Riffe, 60, of Starke
was arrested June 8 by Clay
deputies for DWLS.
Roger Hartley, 36, of Starke
ws arrested June 7 JPy Sgt.
Crews for DWLS knowingly
and attaching tag not assigned.
Surety bonds totalling $1,0000
were- posted for his release
from custody.
David B. .Frew, 45, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
June 11 by Officer Davis for
DWLS. Bond was set at $500.
Olivia Williamson, 20, of
Gainesville v as arrested June 8
by Alachua Deputy Robinson
for DWLS.


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Shelton L. Dell, 28, of
Starke was arrested June 12 by
Officer King for failure to
appear DWLS and possession
of cocaine. A small plastic bag
containing cocaine was found
"in Dell's pocket during his
arrest, Officer King said. Total
bond was set at $20,000.
Stephanie Renee Cooper,
21, of Melrose was arrested
June 11 by Officer Brown for
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Safe Kids Car
Seat Check
set, June 28
The Starke Police
Department and Shands Safe
Kids will be conducting a Safe
Kids Car Seat Check on June
28 from 9 a.m. to 12 noon.
Infants and child seats will
be available to. purchase for
$10 to $15. All seats will be
checked free of charge for
proper installation and usage.
For an appointment or for
more information call Margie
at SPD 904-964-5400 or you
may register online at
www.shandssafekids.org






Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION June 16, 2005


Sexiualpredators and offenders reportedly in this area


Groover, 59, last known
address 6772 E. Brook Dr.,
Keystone Heights. Offense -
kidnapping, victim a minor.


Dennis William
Sheffield Jr.
Sheffield. 35, last reported
address 6845 Gilda Ct.,
Keystone Heights. Offense -
sexual battery by adult, victim
under 12.


Arthur Wayne Hamlett
Hamlett, 46, last reported
:address 6420 Swarthmore Dr.,
Keystone Heights. Offense -
,,sexual battery by adult, victim
.under 12. Under supervision.

Sexual offenders under
Florida law living in the area
are being published as space
permits. They include:

Kenneth Lee Crites
Crites, 56, last reported
address 308. SE 72nd St.,
Starke. Offense .lewd,
lascivious child under 16.


William Brown


Brown, 37, last known
address Lake Butler. Offense --
lewd, lascivious child under 16.
1-1 1 1


James William Beasley
Beasley, 82, last reported
address 875 NW Third St.,
Lake Butler. Offense sexual
battery, coerce child.


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Phillip Czarowitz
Czarowitz, 31, last reported
address 711 Thomas St.,
Starke. Offense lewd,
lascivious child under 16.


Morgan C. Esty
Esty, 30, fast reported address
Bradford County jail. Offense -
lewd, lascivious child under
16.


S- Andre Lazar Faison
Richard E. Casper Faison, 38, count) jail.
Offense lewd, lascivious child
asper, 44, last reported under 16, sexual battery, injury
c s 3672 SW 68th not likely.


Terrence, Lake Butler. Offense
- sexual battery, coerce child by
adult.


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Registered sexual predator
under current law


Richard William Bell
Bell, 34, last reported address
4988 Devils Den Rd.,
Keystone Heights. Offense -
sexual battery.
r--- -- _


Kelvin Hamm Richard Milo Jones
Hamm, 21, last reported Jones, 40, last reported
address 3416 SE 139th St., address 5510 Gila St.,
Starke. Offense sexual batter) Keystone Heights,. Offense -
by adult, victim under 12. sexual battery, victim under
r 1 2'12 ,12


Causey Elmore
Guyden
Guyden, .39.... last reportpea
address 478' SR-'26: Melrose:
Offense e\iJ ir I- .cL lou
exhibition %ictim under 16.


Jonathan Eric Yon
Yon, 44. last reported address
6896 Breezy Ln.. Melrose.
Offense sexual battery by
adult, victim under 12.


.... -^-,"-; *.*- ."r. .",:-.' ~
Ricky Curtis Naswo
Nasworth. 40, last repo
address 7925 SW CR-2
Starke. Offense lewd
lascivious batten victim
n15, 2rsexual battery, vic
under 12 (principal in attem


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June 16, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION PanP 7R


-Charles Edward Boyd
Boyd, 58, last reported
address 4836 Gadara Rd.,
Keystone Heights. Offense -
lewd, lascivious child under
16.


Michael Chaffin
Chaffin, 26, last reported
address 7082 Immokalee Rd.,
Keystone Heights. Offense -
lewd assault, sexual battery.


Christopher Ray
Cooper
Cooper, 21, last reported
address 7209 Piedmont St.,
Keystone Heights. Offense -
lewd or lascivious molestation
victimin 12-15.'


John Frammes
Frammes, 30, last reported
address 4248 SE 2nd Ave.,
Keystone Heights. Offense -
lewd, lascivious child under
16.


Vincent Thomas
Giunta
Giunta, 45, last reported
address 95 Oriole St.,
Keystone Heights. Offense -
lewd, lascivious child under
16, sexual battery by adult,
victim under 12.


John Byrne Jan
Janssens, 46, last
address 6751 Deer Spri
Keystone Heights. Of
sexual assault.


Jeffrey A. McFarlane
McFarlane, 26, last reported
address 6013 Furman Ave.,
Keystone Heights. Offense -
lewd or lascivious battery
victim 12-15, lewd or
lascivious molestation victim
12-15.


Edna Marie McKinney
McKinney, 41, last reported
address 6787 Spring Lake
Village Rd., Keystone
OHeights. Offense lewd,
Jlascivious child under 16.


Robert C. McKinney
issens McKinneN. 38, last reported
reported address 7175 Ridge Trail Rd.,
ngs Rd., Keystone Heights. Offense
fense lewd, lascivious child under
16, sexual battery, injury not
S. .. likely. ... .


Kit Purdy
Purdy, 47, last reported
address 7234 Oakhill Rd.,
Keystone Heights. Offense -
lewd, lascivious child under
16.


Charles W. Rector
Rector, 55, last reported
address 6421 Loch Lommond
Dr., Keystone. Heights.
Offense sexual battery.


Stephen Sheffield
Sheffield, 48, last reported
address 5900 Oak Leaf Rd.,
Keystone Heights. Offense -
lewd, lascivious child under
16.


Russell Shinn
Shinn, 51, last reported
address Keystone Heights,
absconded from registration.
Offense lewd, lascivious child
under 16.


Kyle Ross Weaver
Weaver, 19, last reported
address 7011 Deer Springs Rd.,
Keystone Heights. Offense -
lewd or lascivious conduct
victim under 16.


Louis Elwood Wilkins
Wilkins, 70, last reported
address 6509 Baylor Ave.,
Keystone Heights. Offense -
lewd assault, sexual battery.


Charles Cody Tootle
Tootle, 23, last reported
address 8166 Gustafson Rd.,
Keystone Heights; Offense -
lewd, lascivious child under
16.


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Melvin Earl Miller
Miller, 33, last reported
address 5975 Indian Trail,
Keystone Heights. Offense -
sexual assault (sexual battery,
California).


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one's duty to drown it by
one's conversation.
-Oscar Wilde


Johnnie G. Gates
Gates, 46, last. reported
address 6383 Vassar Dr.,
Keystone Heights. Offense -
lewd, lascivious child under
16.


James Brian Gilliland
Gilliland, 32, last reported
offense sexual offense -
(unlawful sexual activity with
certain minors).


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Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION June 16, 2005


Michael L. Adams
Adams, 38, last reported
address 4673 SE 8th Ave.,
Melrose. Offense lewd,
lascivious child under 16,
sexual battery coerce child by
adult.


John Thomas
Chamblee -
Chamblee, 55, last reported
address 24619 NE 49th Lane,
Melrose. Offense lewd,
ascivious child under 16.
i '~ ______________________


James Patrick Dowd
Dowd, 47, last reported
address 7895 Honeydew Circle,
l4elrose. Offense sex offense,
sexual assault New Jersey.


I -


Richard Wayne
i Gartee
!Gartee. 56, last reported
dress 677 SE 1st St.,
telrose. Offense lewd,
lAscivious child under 16.


I
8

I
a

U


STimothy Franklin
Green
Green, 45, last reported,
dress 166 Swisher Lakes.
Sdr., Melrose. Offense lewd,
lIscivious child under 16.
a __
1p


Brenda Lohrey
Lohrey, 44, last reported
address Melrose. Absconded
from registration, Offense -
lewd, lascivious child under
16.


ist


Dwight Allen Murphy
Murphy, 45, last reported
address 51126 NE 240th Ter.,
Melrose. Offense lewd,'
lascivious child under 16.


Kenneth Murwin
Murwin, 49, last reported
address 8146 County Line Rd.,
Melrose. Offense sexual
battery by adult, victim under
12.


Reality is only one door-a
narrow one-but it leads to
life.
-Paul Fromer
*r


Henry Owens
Owens, 27, last reported
address 102 Loop Ln.,
Melrose. Offense lewd,
lascivious child under 16.


Walter D. Quiett
Quiett, ,50, last reported
address 217 Lakeview Dr.,
Melrose. Offense lewd,
lascivious child under 16.


Robert D. Shaw
Shaw, 38, last reported
address 264 SE 28th St.,
Melrose. Offense lewd,
lascivious child under 16. I


Charles Sulier
Sulier, 51, last reported
address 8377 SR-100, Melrose.
Offense unlawful sexual
activity with certain minors
16-17.


Justin C. Wesley,
Wesley, 30, last reported
address 7715 NE 221st St.,
Melrose.| Offense lewd,
lascivious battery. victim 12-
15.


0


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others.
-Robert Louis Stevenson


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S Rudolph Lauper
Lauper., 74, last reported'.
dress 105' Topaz Trl,
Ielrose. Offense sexual
battery, injury not likely.

Works of serious purpose
Sand grand promises often
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stitched on, to shine far
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Randall Earl Yon
Yon, 59, last reported address
6896 Breezy Ln., Melrose.
Offense lewd, lascivious child
under 16, sexual battery, coerce
child.


Danny Curtis


Curtis, 29, last reported address
Rt. 1 Box 491, Lake Butler.
Qualifying offense sexual
batten.


Wallace Owen West
West, 67, last reported
address 7611 CR-315,
Melrose. Offense' lewd,
lascivious child under 16.


Jonathan Charles
Selcik
Selcik, 30, last reported
address Lake Butler. Offense
lewd, lascivious child under
16.


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June 16, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 9B


Bradford A All Stars win in Chiefland tourney


The Bradford A All Stars rookies placed first, undefeated in the Chief land tourney which
was held May 30. The team is off to Lake City for the state tournament. Players are (1-r):
first row,,Jacob Luke, Joquez Ivey, Jon Michael Norman, Quinton Lewis, Chase Brown,
Kevin Barrow, Christopher Wise, Jonathon Prevatt; second row, Wesley Baxter, Codie
Mann, Clayton Woods, Carson Yowell; third row, Ricky Nofman, Chris Wise and Jimmy
Brown.


outdoor activities for all ages.
Battle reenactments and Native
American festivals celebrate
Florida's unique history, while
art shows, museums and
lighthouses offer a window
into Florida's cultural heritage.
To plan a visit to a Florida
State Park, make a camping
reservation or to find out about
events, festivals and park
activities, visit
www.floridastateparks.org.


Clinophobia is the fear
of beds.

Trust also your own
judgment, for it is your
most reliable counselor. A
man's mind has sometimes
a way of telling him more
than seven watchmen
posted on a high tower.
S-Ecolesiasticus


Lindsay Hoffner and Steven
Hulsey were married on May 7,
2005 at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Marty Rhoden in Starke.
Mr. Rhoden officiated the
ceremony.
Steven Browning and Kyle


Jerrell attended the gfoom.
Teresa Hulsey and Stephanie
Harris attended the bride.
A reception and cook-out was
held at the home of the new
bride and grbQm.


Thomas Daniel Clarke and
Mallisa Hope Campbell


Lisa Michelle Williams and
Rodney Anthony Riley


Williamsand
Riley to weJ
'-ir. and Mrs. John L.-
Williams announce the
upcoming marriage of their
daughter. Lisa Nichelle
Williams, to Rodney Anthony
Riley, son of Marian Riley.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, July 2, 2005, att 3.
p.m., at True Vine Outreach
Minister in Starke.
Family) and friends are
invited.


Campbell and

Clarke to wed

July 16
re- lkavtJ.. r.,A Susan,Jpi4hn n,
'f Luke:Butler announce the
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Mallisa Hope
Campbell, to Thomas Daniel
Clarke, son of Tommy and
Sandra Clarke of Lake Butler.
The bride- and groom-elect
both attended Union County
High School.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, July 16, 2005.
Invitations were mailed.


PARK
Continued from p. 1B

State Park on Key Biscayne
south of Miami was chosen as
the #8 beach. The park %\as
officially designated a national
Underground Railroad Network
to Freedom Site earlier this
year and welcomed more than
860,000 visitors in 2004. Cape
Florida is the home of an
historic lighthouse built in
1825 and reconstructed in:
1846, the oldest standing,
structure in Miami-Dade'
County.
Florida state park beaches
have consistently scored high
in Leatherman's surveys, % ith
four parks ranked as top: Bahia
Honda State Park in the Florida
Keys, selected as America's
best beach in 1992; Grayton.
Beach State Park in Northwest
Florida, ranked top in 1994;
St. Andrews State Park,
Panama City, chosen #1 in
1995 with St. Joseph
Peninsula State Park. Port St.
.Joeaoppaing tt..list in 002.
:'Albng with -the four top-s"
ranked beach parks.
Leatherman's surveys have


ranked seven other Florida state
park beaches in the nation's
top 10: Caladesi Island State
Park; Bill Baggs Cape Florida
State Park; St. George Island
State Park in the Florida
Panhandle near Apalachicola;
Perdido Key State Park,
:Pensacola- Delnor-Wiggins
Pass State Park, Naples; Ft.
Pierce Inlet State Park, Ft,
Pierce and Lovers Key State
Park in Ft. Myers.
"These world-class state
parks and their exceptional
beaches are yet another reason
Florida's state .park system
welcomed a
record 19.1 million visitors
from throughout the world last
year," said Florida State Parks
Director Mike Bullock.
Nominated as a finalist for
the Gold Medal award honoring
the Nation's Best State Park
Service,Florida's state park
system is one of the largest in
the country with 159 parks
spanning more than 730,000
acres and more than 100 miles
of sandy white beach. From
swimming and diving in rivers
and springs 1[ birding and
fishing or hiking and riding on
natural scenic trails. Florida's
state parks offer year-around


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Page 10B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION June 16, 2005


Mr. and Mrs. J. Grant Collins

Fiser and Collins are wed


.Amy L. Fiser of Macclenny,
and J. Grant Collins of Orlando,
were married on June 4, 2005 at
the Club .Continental in Orange
Park ,
The bride is the daughter of
Cohard L. Fiser Jr. of Jacksonville
and Lorinda G. Fish of
Macclenny.
The groom, is the son of
Richard and Jo Beth Collins of


Orlando.
Linda Gibson and Michelle
Fiser-Sells were the matrons of
honor with Heather Scott as
bridesmaid.
Paul Collins was best man with
Brant Fish, Gary Capatosto and
Adam Collins as groomsmen,
The couple honeymooned in
Cocoa Beach.


Mr. and Mrs. Warren C. Duncan


McKenzie and Duncan are wed


Joyce E. "Jody.MeKenzie-
and Warren C. "iipp-'Duncan.
both of Starke, exchanged vows
on May 21, 2005 at the home of
the bride's brother Lynn.
The bride was given in mar-
riage by her brother James.


The bride's and groom's,
granddaughter,. Skylar' ~ihd
Savannah, were flower girls.
The bride's grandson Thomas
was the ring bearer.
A reception followed the cer-
emony.


Dampier and Browning to wed


Jerry and Lee Anne Dampier
of Starke announce the
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Joanie L. Dampier,
to Stephen L. Browning, son of
Vollie and Debbie Browning of
Starke.
The bride-elect is a graduate
of Bradford High School
(BHS) in 2000. She graduated
from the Santa Fe Community
College nursing program in
2005 and is employed by
Shands at the University of
RFlorida (UF).
The groom-elect is a 2000
graduate of BHS and a 2005
graduate of the UF college of
civil engineering. He is
employed by the Department
of Transportation in Lake City.
The wedding is planned for
2 p.m. on Saturday, July 30,
2005, at Northside Baptist
Church in Starke.
A reception will follow the


Stephen L. Browning and
Joanie L. Dampier

ceremony in the church
Fellowship Hall.
All family and friends are
invited.


Thomas Searcy and
Johanna Grant


Grant and


BIRTHS


Kale Mason Waters


Kale Waters
Lamar and Erin Waters of
Starke announce the birth of
their son, Kale Mason Waters,
on April 28, 2005.
Kale weighed 7 pounds 13
ounces and measured 20/2
inches in length.
Maternal grandparents are
Danny and Kelli Luke of
Starke.
Maternal great-grandparents'
are Tom and Barbara Whaley of
sStarke, Kathryn Luke of Starke,
and the late Pete Luke of
Starke.
Paternal grandparents are
Frank and Vannah Bryant of
Lake Butler and the late Charles
Waters of Lake Butler.

Cooper Bishop
Harold "Bo" and Shari
Bishop announce the birth of
their son, Cooper Maxon
Bishop, on May 13, 2005 at
Baptist Medical Center in
Jacksonville.
Cooper weighed 7 pounds,
12 ounces and measured 20/2
inches in length.
Grandparents are Bish and
Wanda Bishop of Kingsley
Lake and John and Etta LaRue
of Enterprise, Ala.
SA special thank you to all of
you for your thoughtfulness,
prayers, support and concern
while we awaited his arrival.
Paid


Searcy to wed WORTH NOTING


JUI 1 f4 1, j
Randy. and Lois Hall of
Starke announce the upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Johanna Grant, to Thomas
Searcy, son of the Rev. Ronnie
i and-Brendi ,Searcy of Green
Cove Springs.
The wedding will take place
at 2 p.m. on Saturday, June 25,
2005, in Green Cove Springs
Congregational Holiness
Church.
No local invitations are being
sent. All friends and fami'. are
invited.

Nursing
graduation
On behalf of the Practical
Nursing Class of 2005, the
Bradford Vo-Tech Center,
invites the community to the
program's graduation and
pinning ceremony at the Jones-
Rosenberg Building at 2 p.m.
on Saturday, June 25.


SOUTEL EVECARE


General Eye


Care & Surgery


EYE EXAMS CATARACT SURGERY GLAUCOMA
MACULAR DEGENERATION DIABETES LASERS GLASSES
Eduardo M. Bedoya, MD
Board Cenitied, Amencan Board of Ophthalmology
Medkarn. Medkald, Amed. ie Cro/Blhe Shield A oider Iunmce Kceped.
Se Imbia espanol.
620 E. Main St., Lake Butler 386-496-2928


The Lawtey Recreation Board
meets on the second Tuesday of the
month at 7 p.m.
A meditation and stress control
workshop is held e'ery Thursday at
6-30 p.m. at the Senior Health Care
Center Call to register (904 782-.
1069.
Bradford Lodge No. 35 F&AM, at
the comer of Orange and Call
streets, in Starke has slated commu-
nications on the second and fourth
Monday of the month at 7:30 p.m.
and a covered dish dinner on the
second MNonday at 6.30 p.m
The Bradford County Veteran
Service Officer da s of sen ice are
Tuesday and Frida, s. from 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. For inquiries, please call
(904) 966-6385.
Need volunteers? The
Bradford/Union Volunteer Center
can help organizations find \olun-
teers on the Internet. Fill out a brief
form and your %olunteer opportuni-,
ties will be posted at no charge at
\~\\ .\ olunteergatet a.org Forms
may be picked up at the Bradford


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Seth Ryan Piper


Seth Piper
Tommy and Debbie Piper of
Clermont announce the birth
of their son, Seth Ryan Piper,
on'April 29, 2005 in Orlando.
Seth weighed 6 pounds, 8
ounces and measured 20
inches in length. He joins two
brothers, Tommy Piper Jr. and,
Justin Piper.
'Maternal grandparents- are
Carl and Pat Hagglund of
Keystone Heights.
Paternal grandparents are
Ina Rae Butcher of Panama
City and the late Richard Lynn
Piper.


Hayden Kage Crews


Executive Center at 113 E. Call
Street in Starke.
The Alachua County
Organization for Rural Needs
(ACORN) Clinic offers free mam-
mograms and annual pap smears to
women 50 and older who have little
or no health insurance. Hours:
, Mon -Thurs, 8'30 a.m -5 p m.;
Tuesday night clinic. 7-9 p.m ;
'Prrd ,'.'. -In *-IIt n', CORN is
located in Brooker. Call (352) 485-
1133.
The Starke Code Enforcement
Board meets on the second Tuesday
of the month at 7 p.m. at Starke City
Hall, 209 N. Thompson St.


Todd Gillenwaters
6864 NW CR 229A
Starke, FL


Jayden Alexis Barbour


Jayden Barbour
Jesse and Christie Barbour
Jr. of Lawtey announce the
birth of their daughter, Jayden
Alexis Barbour, on April 4,
2005 in Jacksonville;
Jayden weighed 7 pounds, 1
ounce and measured 19 inches
in length.
.Maternal grandparents are
Margie Herndon Waring and
Robert Waring.
Maternal great-grandmother
is Mildred Waring of Starke..
Maternal great-grandfather
is the late Frank Herndon.
Paternal grandparents are
Doris and Jesse Barbour Sr.
Paternal great-grandmother
is Opal Watts.


Hendricks and

Cason to wed
Joe and Debbie Hendricks of'
Lake Butler announce the
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Stacie Lee Hendricks,
to Richard Randall Cason II,
son of Richard and Nanette
Cason of Worthington Springs.
The bride- and the groom-
elect are both members of
Sardis Baptist Church.
The wedding will take place
at New Oak Grove Baptist
Church at 5 p.m. on Saturday,
June 25, 2005.
A reception will follow'at
Lake Butler Elementary School
cafetorium.
All family and friends ,are
invited.


American Legion Post #56. at 715
Edwards Rd. in Starke across from
the National Guard Armory, has
bingo every Monday night for cash
prizes. A $125,jackpot is won each
week. Early bird, 7 p.m.; regular
games, 7:30 p.m.; doors open at 5
p.m. Players must be 18 or older.
The public is welcome.
PanoramaHomeless Coalition-
Inc., the service provider for
Bradford County grants, meets the
second Thursday of the month at
6:30 p.m..at 625 Bro nlee St. in
Starke. Call I904) 964-6008 or
(904) 769-9587, after 7 p.m. Shade
Herring is president.


(352)745-2617
Evenings (904) 964-7108


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Hayden Crews
Kage Crews and Michelle
Thomas of Lake Butler
announce the birth of their son,
Hayden Kage Crews, on May
17, 2005 at Shands in
Gainesville.
Hayden weighed 10 pounds.
3 ounces and measured 20%
inches in length.
Maternal grandparents are
Donnie and Cathy Thomas of
Brooker.
Paternal grandparents are
Malcolm Crews, Richard and
Debbie Flynn of Lake Butler.
Paternal great-grandparents
are Donald and Virginia
Jackson and Jessie Kembro of
Lake Butler.


11






June 1 ., 'TELEGRAPH, i IMES & Mum ilii--B-SECTION Page 11B


.Larry D. Fishburn Jr.
Fishburn, 27, last reported
address 3075 SE 136th Loop,
Starke. Offense false
imprisonment.


Stephen Charles
Leclere
Leclere, 48, last reported
address 8961 137th St., Starke.
Offense lewd, lascivious child
under 16.


Anthony George
George, 39, last reported
address 50 NW 10th Ave. lot
7, Lake Butler. Offense lewd,
lascivious child under 16.


Sidney James Hall
Hall, 68, last reported address
20317. SW CR-235, Lake
Butler. Offense sexual
battery, coerce child.


Herschell B. Holmes
Holmes, 44, last reported
address Rt. 2 Box 479E, Lake
Butler. Offense lewd assault,
sexual battery.


Michael James
James, 31, last reported
address 820 SE 7th Ave., Lake
Butler. Offense sexual
battery, injury not likely.


Reginald Alexander
Green
...-. reen, 47, las reported
-address 1001 Oak St., Starke.
Offense sexual battery, injury
not likely.


George D. Gunderson
Gunderson, 42, last reported
address 11766 SE 21st Ave.,
Starke. Offense sexual
battery, injury not likely.


Troy D. Lingo'
Lingo, 41, Bradford County
Jail. Offense lewd, lascivious
child under 16.


Danny Harper-
Harper, 25, last reported
address 13527 NW 76th Ave.,
Lake Butler. Offense lewd or
lascivious battery victim 12-15


Walter Mack Edwards
Edwards, 42, last reported
address Rt. 2, Box 624, Lake
Butler. Offense lewd assault,
sexual battery.


Roger Griffis
Griffis, 55, last reported
address Rt. 1 Box 441, Lake.
Butler. Offense lewd,
lascivious child under 16.


David Gentry
Gentry, 25, last reported
address 505 SW 9th St., Lake
Butler. Offense lewd,
lascivious child under 16.


Jose Bonilla Ramos
Ramos, 49, last reported
address 475 SW 6th St., Lake
Butler. Offense lewd,
lascivious child under 16.

Sean Warren
Warren, 27, last reported
address 475 SW 9th Ave.,
Lake Butler. Offense lewd,
lascivious child under 16.




Jason C. Lemay Jr.
Lemay, 32, last reported
address 4587 SW 91st Court,
Lake Butler. Offense lewd,
lascivious child under 16.


Alvhore Lee
Lee, 54, last reported address
750 SW First Way, Lake
Butler. Offense lewd,
lascivious child under 16.


. AdS


Brian Keith Jones
Jones, 35, last reported
address 745 McMahon St.,
Starke. Offense sexual
(Arizona charge).


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Section C: Thursday, June 16, 2005 Telegraph Times Monitor

Section C: Thursday, June 16, 2005 Telegraph Times Monitor


Preparing pets and livestock for hurricane season
Iat C-9 C~I),IZ C nortneti vA. Fy Etpn i.T


By WENDY BURTON
Livestock and Natural
Resources Extension Agent
Hurricane season is once
again upon us and we have to
ask ourselves how are we
going to -keep- our family-
members safe and what --
precautions are we going to
take? According to the Humane
Society of the United States,
approximately 60% of all
households include at least one
animal and they are generally
regarded as members of the
family. So now we must not
only think about our human
counterparts, but about those
fuzzy, four legged type as well.
Whether they are dogs, cats,
horses, cows, or any other type
of companion animal, they too
are in danger when hurricane
type weather persists. Having,
an action plan for your family
and its pets is essential and
knowing how to implement it
can make evacuation methods
much calmer.
Dr. Greg Christy, D V.M.,
ESF-17 Coordinator, suggests
the following tips for preparing
for the 2005 -Hurricane Season.
Contact hotels and motels
outside your immediate area to
check pet policies and consider
making reservations if you t~
you may have to evacuate. You
can always cancel.
Check with friehds and
relatives outside the risk area to
see if they would shelter- you
and your animals if needed.
Make a list of boarding
facilities and vet offices that
board animals in times of
- disaster and include 24-hour
contact numbers.
All pets should wear a well
fitting collar' or harness that
includes the pets name, your
name, your phone number, and
an additional contact number if
you cannot be reached. (An
easy way to do this is to use a
plastic baggie with the
information enclosed and tape
it on the harness Ith duct tape
or another type of tape that
will withstand water.)
-Prepare .a disaster kit to
take with you. A waterproof
container should include:.
Medications and copies of
medical records, if needed.
First Aid kit
Leashes, food and water for
at least three days, bowls, chew
toys, cat litter and box, and a
familiar blanket.
Current.photos of you and
the animal and descriptions.
Carriers for all pets are also
a great idea if you must use
shelters, since this keeps your
animals safe and comfortable.
The best place for large
animals such as horses and
cows is out in the field Modify
fencing and open gates so that
animals may move to high
ground during flooding and to
low lying areas during high
winds.
Keep horses out of barns
that are not safe.
If you have boats, feed-
troughs. or other large
containers, fill them with water
to keep them from blowing
away all this %%ill also serve as
a water supply.
Prepare a disaster kit
similar to the one listed above.
Make sure you include the
following in a .waterproof
container:
Coggins tests, vet papers,
medical history and conditions,
along with emergency
numbers. A photograph ofyou--
and the animal also helps
establish ownership if they get
lost. -
Keep halters readN with the
Following information. Horse's
name, your name, phone
Number and additional contact
number if you cannot be
reached.
Basic First Aid Kit for
S:- crapes, etc. ,
Having the proper materials
ready-to-go and taking the
- appropriate steps is the best
way to ensure safety of you and
your fuzzy family members
during hurricane type weather.


A mind that is stretched by
a new experience can
never go back to its old
dimensions.
-Oliver Wendell Holmes

: The horse, the horse! The
symbol .of surging potency
and power of movement, of
action, in man.


-D.H. Lawrence


Having these kits in an area
you can get to easily is just as
important as having the kit
itself, so .make sure it is kept
in a secure area. One great
place to keep this information
is in a Rubbermaid container in,
-.p.


the trunk of your car so -ir is
ready to go. Additions to this
kit such as, flashlights, extra
batteries, a car cell phone
charger, weather radio, and
extra clothing are also essential
items that will make your


evacuation routine a little less
hectic.
For further information
concerning pet shelters and
preparing for hurricanes, please
contact' the Bradford County
Emergency Management Office


at 9u4-9oo-o33o or the
Bradford County Cooperative
Extension Office at 904-966-
6224.
The University of Florida
Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences


Program is a statewide network
of faculty that is prepared to
provide current information on
food, agriculture, marine and
natural resource science,
nutrition, family


-EC KI


I


-


ON


I


-.


I I






Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION June 16, 2005


'Safety' is the word


at SMI Joist of Starke


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


At SMI Joist of Starke, the
opportunities are there for
accidents to occur-employees
work with heavy steel and hot
welding equipment, creating the
potential for serious injury or
even death.
Yet it has been more than
five years-two million man
hours-since production has
been slowed or stopped due to
an accident at the Starke plant.
In recognition of that
accomplishment, employees
were thanked for their efforts
with, among other things, a
steak lunch on June 8.
"We produce over 3,000
joists per week," said Peter
Boothe, plant manager. "To
have no lost-time accidents is
quite an achievement."
Boothe said the length of
time since the Starke plant has
experienced a lost-time accident
is not only the best among other
SMI Joist plants, but is the best
in the joist industry as a whole.
Steve Underhill, safety
manager, said as much himself
when he addressed employees
in the plant's break room as
they enjoyed their steaks, which
were grilled by Dewayne
Tyson, shop supervisor.
"Really, it's unheard of to go
two million .man hours without
a lost-time accident," Underhill
said.
Each employee also received
$50, a safetI certificate, a two-
million-mah-hours pin and an
umbrella.
"It is an outstanding
achievement and you deserve
accolades for a job well done,"
Boothe told the emplo ees.
Whtle the employees deserve


thanks for the accomplishment,
Boothe added that SMI Joist of
Starke is vigilant in its efforts to
maintain safety. The plant
employs three people (one per
shift) who are responsible for
safety. Boothe said that is more
than most other plants-which
produce more joists-who have
one or two such people.


Workers' compensation is not
on Boothe's mind when it
comes to the issue of safety. He
said the concern is for the
workers themselves and their
families, who are ultimately
affected by an injury to, or
death of, a loved one.
See JOIST p.3C


Franklin Godwin (left), who works in maintenance, gets served by Nancy Fell, shop
clerk. Fell was assisted by Heather Beaver, structural detailer, who is pictured in the
background.


Robert
Richardson, a
painter, after
already getting
his steak, goes
through the
serving line for
some side items.


Yolanda Denise Pruitt, Felicia Roberts and Jerri Raymond (foreground, from left) are
joined by many of their fellow workers in displaying a banner that recognizes SMI
Joist of Starke for logging two million man hours without a lost-time accident.


Dewayne Tyson, shop supervisor, stayed busy for a
while grilling up steaks for employees.


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Peter Boothe, plant
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June 16, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


S J .... ...-.- .. .. ...... I... ....

---- --- "[ -- ---. -.J-- J '- -,.

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Telecommunicators pictured are: (I to r): Sheriff Milner, Lucinda Piggott, Sherri
Mann, Kelli McMahon, Joyce Cooley, Janelle Harris and Jeremy Pilcher. Not
pictured is Sarah Looney.


BC Sheriff honors safety dispatch personnel


someone discovers a young
deer waiting for the return of
its mother. Often these
discoveries are made in
palmetto patches or in recently
burned areas that are relatively
bare, where a doe has placed her
new offspring for protection.
Settings like palmetto patches
and newly burned areas tend to
help depress the fawn's scent,
which in turn provides good
protection from the keen nose
of a predator.
People discover these
seemingly abandoned baby deer
and become concerned when the
parent is nowhere in sight. The
would-be rescuer falsely
believes the young animal will
perish unless they save it or
take it to a wildlife
rehabilitation center.
Unfortunately, actions of
this kind usually have the
opposite effect of a rescue. The
,stress created by changing the
baby animal's diet and


surroundings is often fatal.
Should the rescued fawn
somehow manage to survive
the rescue, its return to the
wild becomes impossible
because of human imprinting
or a lack of survival skills. Had
it not been removed from the
wild, the young deer would
have learned the necessary
survival skills from its mother.
The FWC recommends that
if you find a fawn or other
baby animal, don't touch it,
and 'quietly leave the, area.
Touching the animal may
cause the mother to reject it
because it is contaminated with
human scent.
On the other hand, songbirds
have almost no sense of smell
and can be returned to their nest
without much chance of
rejection. Young songbirds are
a popular favorite of the would-
be animal rescuer. Baby
songbirds are commonly found
on the ground at this time of


The Bradford County Sheriff's
Office recently observed national
Telecommunicator Week by rec-
ognizing the efforts of the dis-
patchers er.---' yed at the sheriff's
office.
All public safety dispatch per-


sonnel were honored for their
excellent service under often very
stressful conditions. '
Sheriff Bob Milner took the per-,
sonnel to lunch and presented each
with a certificate.
Bradford County Combined


Dispatch Center (CDC) personnel
provide 24 hour dispatch services
for all, county public safety agen-
cies as well as Brooker, Lawtey
and Hampton and secondary ser-
vices to Starke Police Department.


Register for
Bradford Pop
Warner on
Saturday
The Bradford County Pop
Warner Association will be
holding sign-ups at the
Bradford County fairgrounds on
Saturday, June 18, from 10 a.m.
until noon.
Sign-ups are for both football
players and cheerleaders, but
the organization is especially
wanting more cheerleaders to
sign up and participate.
Fitting day for cheerleaders
will be Tuesday, June 21, at the
fairgrounds. Cheerleaders. are
asked to wear bathing suits at
the fitting.
For more 'information on Pop
Warner registration or fitting
day for cheerleaders, please
contact Joe Gorden or Rodney
Mosley at (904) 368-0273.

Hear the
'Sound of
Music
June 17.-18
"The Sound of Music" will
be presented by Lake- City
Community College at the
Alfonso Le% y Performing Arts
Center. The performances will,
be on June 17 at 7:30 p.m.,
June 18 at 3 p.m. and 7:30
p.m., and June 19 at 3 p.m.
Come hear and see the
inspiring and beautiful story of
Maria, Capt. Von Trapp and
his seven singing children,
along with the abbeN nuns, and
the Austrian townspeople.
They sing, "Do, Re, Mi"; "The
Lonely Goatherd"; "The Sound
of Music" plus many other
favorite songs from this ever
popular, Broadway musical.
The cast of more than 50
singers, dancers and orchestra
members are directed. by a
group of LCCC summer
faculty including: Tony Mata,
musical theater; Owen
Wingate, %ocal music; Harry
Wuest, Orchestra; and Frances
Skoglund, rehearsal pianist.
Tickets will-be available at
the door before each
performance: $5 Children, $8
Students/Sr.Adults/LCCC
staff, and $9 Adults.
Call Wingate at 754-4255
for more information. '


smart


Residents are Wildlife rescue:
urged to sometimes it


report price does more
gouging harm than good
Florida Agriculture and This is the time of year
,Consumer Services when the Florida Fish and
Commissioner Charles H. Wildlife Conservation
Bronson today urged state Commission (FWC) begins
residents to report -any getting calls about abandoned
instances of price-gouging to fawns and other animals that
his department in the wake of fblks believe may be in need of
Tropical Storm Arlene. rescue.
Under Florida law, it is However, the rescue could do
unlawful to charge exorbitant more harm than good.
or excessive prices for essential After giving birth, adult
items including shelter, wildlife must forage to provide
gasoline,, food, water, ice, food for themselves and their
generators or lumber -- young, leaving their newborns
following the declaration of an for short periods. Having some-
emergency, unless the increases basic knowledge of wildlife and
in the amount charged are the survival skills animals
attributable to additional costs employ 'can help avoid
incurred by retailers. misdirected rescue attempts of
Governor Jeb Bush declared animals that don't require
an .emergency June 10, rescuing.
triggering the activation of the One of the most common
price-gouging statute. targets of misplaced rescues is
Individuals or businesses baby deer, temporarily left in a
found to have engaged in price- safe place while their mothers
gouging face fines of up toi-feed nearby. Many people who
$1,0p0, per violation,, or up to,.'' find baby fa\.nb,.nmitjlkenl %
a maximum fine of $25,000 aoskassume theN have beenn,.
day. abandoned, when in realitN its
"We're asking consumers .to parents are in the process of
come forward and let us know ensuring the infant's survival.
if any retailers, have exploited "In most cases, it is.
our citizens or are profiteering absolutely not in 'the fawn's ,
from the storm," Bronson said. best interest to try and rescue
10
"This. activity is not only it," said Allan' Hallman, JA
reprehensible, it's illegal." wildlife biologist at the FWC's M
Bronson is asking residents Camp Blanding Field Office. Dl
who .have any evidence that According-to Hallman, what si
price-gouging has occurred or typically happens is that TO
is occurring to report it at once
to his department's toll-free
hotline'at 1-800-HELPFLA (1-
800-435-7352).


JOIST
Continued from p. 2C
"It's not without some
sacrifice, but. it's worth the
additional attention (to safety),"
Boothe said.
The construction area of SMI
Joist of Starke is comprised of
approximately 235 employees.'
The teamwork that exists
among those employees goes a
long way toward maintaining
the plant's safety record,
Underhill said.
"It takes everybody in this
room to look out for
everybody," Underhill told one
group of workers who were
enjoying lunch.
"We're proud of yot," he
added.,


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year, looking a bit dazed or
confused. The young bird may
be trying to hide in tall grass
or in low bushes to avoid
being seen by predators. These
young birds are going through
a process called fledging.
During fledging, young birds
learn to fly and fend for
themselves. The immature bird
may spend several days on the
ground, during which the bird's
parents keep an eye out,
feeding it and helping it to
learn needed survival skills.
You can help the bird's parents
by keeping any pets that may
harm the young birds indoors
.during the flight lessons.
"We encourage people to
help these young birds by not
interfering in this crucial
learning process," said
Hallman.
Here are some important
facts that can help determine if
See WILD p. 4C


loom,,


month specall


E-:-o-h spcial


S %


:i i


4r %p







Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION June 16, 2005


WILD
Continued from p. 3C
a ,baby bird needs rescuing.
-A-eording-tor biologist,-, the
only time a baby songbird
should be rescued is when it is
on the ground and has almost
,no feathers, when the bird is
injured by pets or its tail is
less than a half-inch long and it
cannot hop around on its own.
If you find a baby songbird
that you are sure needs
rescuing, here are a few tips
that will help to ensure its
survival:
Place the baby bird in a
tissue-lined box that has air
holes in the top.
Keep the box in a warm spot
away from drafts and air
conditioning and out of direct
sunlight.
DO NOT GIVE IT FOOD
OR WATER!
Call a licensed wildlife
rehabilitator in your area.
Telephone numbers of licensed
rehajbilitop.tg" adre a ailable b)
calling the FWC's North
Central Regional Office at


386.758.0525. Many local
veterinarians also work closely
with wildlife rehabilitators and
can be a good source of advice.
The FWC asks you to
remember that removing an
animal from the wild to save it
may actually have the opposite
effect. Seek advice from
wildlife professionals before
attempting to rescue any
animal and please remember, in
most cases, it is better to leave
wildlife in the wild.
For more information on
what you can do to help
Florida's wildlife', check out
MyFWC.com/critters/wildlife.
htm.
The FWC also has more
wildlife information at
MyFWC.com.

SFCC
production
wins,.
innovation- -
aThe Leard
The League for Innovation in


the Community College has
named Santa Fe Community
College's new Interactive
Media Production (IMP)
certificate program an
Innovation of the Year in,
Learning and Teaching for
2005.
Santa Fe's honorees are
Eugene Jones, Wes Lindberg
and Jamey Weare from
Information Technology
Education; Gregg Jones from
Visual & Performing Arts; and
Patrick Grigsby and Marc
Shahboz from Graphic Design
Technology.
Interactive Media Production
is an intensive 10-month
program designed to build
skills needed to create
professional multimedia
presentations, including
advertisements, promotional
videos and multimedia
portfolios. Because the
program is offered in the
* evenings during four fast-track
flex terms, it meets the needs
Sof working professionals. An
S.ssociate or higher degree, or
significant experience related to
multimedia authoring, is
required for admission.


Classes are taught in an
interdisciplinary format by a
team of faculty from several
departments of the college; this
approach stresses the multiple
skills required for multimedia
authoring.
"I'm pleased that the League
has recognized our team's
efforts," said IMP Program
Coordinator Patrick Grigsby.
"I'm doubly pleased that Santa
Fe can now offer people the
chance to learn how to create
professional'presentations that
are easy to navigate and easy to
present to groups. Both
businesses and non-profits are
always looking for new and
better ways to deliver their
messages, and we think the
Interactive Media Production
program can help their
employees meet these goals."
The first students to earn' the
IMP certificate are: Robert
Bias, Jennifer Fetzer, Christine
Gaynor, Jeffrey Israel, Keith
Lancaster. Shawna NMansfield.
Benjamin MNcLeod, Kart"Ross.:
Michelle Ruffini and Derek
Wohlust.
Interactive Media Production
is one of 31 programs chosen
for Innovation of the Year in
2005. The League for


Goodbye for now





















At right, Bradford County Chairman Doyle Thomas of the landfill, and it is made up of two
and New River Regional Landfill Executive Director commissioners each from Bradford, Baker and Union
Darrell O'Neal said thank you and goodbye to several counties. Currently serving from Bradford County are
county commissioners who have served on the New Thomas and Commissioner Eddie Lewis.
River Solid Waste Association board. From left, they Commissioners Mark Hartley and Julie Combs have
are Baker County Commissioner Fred Raulerson, joined the board from Baker County. Chairman Wayne
Bradford County Commissioner John Cooper and Smith and Commissioner Morris Dobbs are the board
Baker County Commissioner Alex Robinson. The New members from Union County.


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Innovation recognized IMP for
quality, efficiency, timeliness
and the potential to be
replicated by other community
colleges.
"In community college
education there is no greater
honor than to receive
commendation from the peer
League for Innovation in the
Community College," said
SFCC President Jackson
Sasser. "I am proud of our
students, faculty and staff in
the superior Interactive Media
Production program."
The League for Innovation is
the only major international
organization specifically
committed to improving
community colleges through
innovation, experimentation
and institutional
transformation. Santa Fe is a
charter member of the League.
Information about the award
is available on the Internet. Go
to www.league.org and select
"competitions" in the index.


River Sdlid Waste Associaion is the governing board


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Ph: 386.755.8887
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brian @conceptcnf.com


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--


I I I I I I


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- r.' I I


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I I


For more information abo'
the award, call Associate Vi)
President for College Relations
Bennye Alligood at (352) 395
5181. For more information
about Interactive Medi.k
Production, call Grigsby
(352) 395-5979. '
Army National Guard
Pvt. Travis R. Clark has
graduated from basic combaI
training at Fort Jacksorin
Columbia, S.C. "'.
During the nine weeks dT
training, the soldier studied the'
Army. mission, history, 1
tradition and core values-
physical fitness, and receive{
instruction and practice in basic,
combat skills, military.
weapons, chemical war fare anj ,
bayonet training, drill an.l.
ceremony, marching, .,
first aid, foot marches, and fiel&i
training exercises. r,
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Clark of Starke.


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June 16, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & M iTO, SECTION Page 5C


Summer fun at



the library for free


The summer children's
program at the Bradford County
Public Library began last week,
which included a performance.
by the Battersby Duo (as shown
on this page). The duo,
comprised of Mr. Tim and Ms.
Laura, brought smiles to
children's faces with its musical
comedy.
Things are just beginning for
the summer program, which
runs through July 21. Programs
are held each Tuesday and
Thursday at 10 a.m., with
Tuesday programs held at the
library and Thursday programs
held at the Santa Fe Community


College Multicultural Center
auditorium (former Jones-
Rosenberg building). The
remaining schedule is as
follows:
Thursday, .June 16-Too-
Funn the Magician; Tuesday,
June 21-Mary Powell, Starkie
and Sparkie the clowns;
Thursday, June 23-magician
Sammy Smith; Tuesday, June
28 Robert Jones,
Revolutionary War re-enactor;
Thursday, June
30-Kaleidoscope Puppets;
Tuesday, July 5-Todd Foster,
Florida stories; Thursday, July
7-Akombo Akombo African


music; Tuesday, July 12-Brad
and Angela Macey, Florida
stories and craft activity;
Thursday, July 14-clown
magic with Ronald McDonald;
Tuesday, July 19-WUFT's
Susan White.
The program concludes with
a party at the library on
Thursday, July 21, that will
include ice cream, prize
drawings and a chance to "soak
Ms. Ethel."
If you would like more
information on the Bradford
County Public Library's
.summer program, please call
(904) 964-6400.


I.-
: ----, '. Il



Mr. Tim (left) hatches a scheme with the children in the audience after Ms. Laura fell
asleep during the performance.


Oh, oh! Mr. Tim
seems to be
having problems
figuring out
where he's
supposed to wear
his socks. Don't
worry, the
children in
attendance
helped him out.


Hannah Williams (right) shares a laugh with her
mother, Danielle Williams.


Imagination disposes of
everything: it creates
.beauty, justice, happiness,
which is everything in this
world.
-Blaise Pascal


Devin Major, as
requested of all
those in
attendance,
mimics the
movements of the
Battersby Duo.







Criticism should not be
querulous and wasting, all
knife'and rootpuller, but
guiding, instructive,
inspiring.
-Ralph Waldo Emerson


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performance.



'IA


A horse has 18 more
bones than a human.


( i)SANTA FE
i COMMUNITY COLLEGE
Andrews Center
www.sfcc.edu 904.964.5382
Stop by our new Watson Center
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SUMMER B CLASSES BEGIN


B TERM FEES DUE: JUNE 21, 2005
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Music Appreciation
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Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION June 16, 2005


lmmet ifn for the oung at Starke let


Ryan Brown (left) puts a little extra English on a spin while playing football against
Justin Henderson, who is working for the recreation department this summer.


Troyvonte Floyd (left) does his best to drive around Joquez Ivey on his way
to the basket at the RJE Gm.
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plus, don't miss our DAD'S DEBUT ...
26 fathers in their first recital, "om, to be Wild."
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June 16, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page7C


Bingo!: ivander Scott hears "N 33" called, which gave
him a win.


No, that's not
what I need!
Jason Griffis is
exasperated at
not getting what
; he needs in order
to win a game of
bingo.


Ryan Kirchaine plays a video game while Laimondo Lee watches.


SJasmine Portis (left) and Chante Williams look over
their cards while playing a game of bingo.


Donte Howard sets his sights on the 13 ball.


Sharad Jackson enjoys a friendly match of air hockey
against his brother, Rashad Jackson (not shown).


Navy Seaman Jinelle
C. Parks, daughter of
Michelle L. and stepson of
Donald C. West Sr. of Lake
Butler and her shipmates are in
the middle of a scheduled
deployment while assigned to
the fast combat support ship
USS Camden, home ported in
Bremerton, Wash.
Parks and more than 7,600
sailors and Marines of the Carl
Vinson Carrier Strike Group
(CSG), deployed to the Persian
Gulf in support of the global
war on terrorism.
USS Camden's mission is to.
provide ammunition, fuel and
stores to the entire strike group
consisting of an aircraft carrier
with an embarked air wing, a
guided missile cruiser and two
guided missile destroyers, to
keep the strike group in
optimal readiness for the entire
deployment. This will be
Camden's final deployment.


. Marine Corps Lance
Cpl. Justin P. Seay, son
of Margaret L. and Paul R.
Seay of Melrose and the
Marines and sailors of 2nd
Force Service Support Group
(Forward) are in the middle of a
scheduled deployment in
Western Iraq.
Seay's unit deployed from
Camp Lejeune, N.C., in
support of Operation Iraqi
Freedom and to pros ide
logistical support including
supplies, maintenance,
transportation, landing support
and health services for II
Marine Expeditionary Force
(Forward).
The- 4,000 Marines and
sailor's primary mission is to
assist in the reconstruction of
Iraq, and develop a safe and
represented Iraq that will
contribute to the defeat of the
global threat of terrorism.
Seay is a 2000 graduate of
Keystone HeightsHigh School
and joined the Marine Corps in
January 2001.


Rashad Jackson (left) dribbles the ball against
defensive pressure applied by Joquez Ivey.


Gallagher
unveils new
website for
seniors
Officer Tom Gallagher recently
unveiled a new website to help
arm Florida's seniors with
valuable information about
issues important to their
future, including shopping for
long-term care or Medicare
supplements, finding ways to
grow their money with
investments or steer clear of
financial scams, or gaining
access to discounts on
prescription drugs.
Dubbed the "Senior Resource
Center," the Florida
Department of Financial


Services senior website can be
found bN logging on to
www.tlseniors.net .
"Florida is currently home to
more than ".9 million
Floridians over the age of 65
and that number is projected to
gro%.. b as much as 30
'.percent,'.'"said .Gallagher, who
oversees the department.
'"Many of these seniors have so
much to keep up with their
health, family and finances -
and they are going on-line for
information and assistance.
This website will link seniors
directlN to tips and resources
the, can use to make informed
choices."
Gallagher said that some of
the most important features of
the site for seniors are links to
organizations offering
See SITE p. 11C


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Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION June 16, 2005


Classified Ads


- where one call


does


it all!


Tri-County Classifieds
Bradford Union Clay
Reach over 20,500
Readers Every Week! I


44 Notice
4 Vehicles Accessories
42 Motor Vehicles
43 RV's & Campers
44 Boats
45 Land for Sale
46 Real Estate Out of Area
47 Commercial Property
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 Keystone Yard Sales
55 Wanted
56 Trade or Swap
57 For Sale
58 Building Materials
59 Personal Services
,60 Secretarial Services
61 Scriptures
62 Vacation/Travel


63 Love Lines
64 Business Opportunity
65 Help Wanted
66 Investment Opportunity
67 Hunting Land for Rent
68 Rent to Own
69 Food Supplements
70 Self Storage
72 Sporting Goods
73 Farb Equipment,
74 Computers & Computer
Accessories


CLASSIFIED DEADLINES


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

To place a Classif ied
USE YOUR PHONE S = 1
964-6305 473-2210 496-2261
NOTICE
Classified Advertising should be paid in advance unless credit has already been
established with the newspaper. A $3.00 service charge will be added to all
billing to cover postage and handling. All ads placed by phone are read back to
the advertiser at the time of placement. However, the classified staff cannot be
held responsible for mistakes in classified advertising taken by phone.


40 Notices
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
estate advertising In this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an
intention to make any
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination."
Familial status includes
children under the age of
18 living with parents or
legal custodians, preg-
nant women and people
securing custody of chil-
dren under 18. This
newspaper will not know-
ingly accept any adver-
tising for real estate
which is in violation of the
law. Our readers are
hereby informed that all
dwellings advertised in
this newspaperare avail-
able on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain
of discrimination, call
HUD toll-free at 1-800-


READERS
BEWARE

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


CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to. all billings:, to
cover postage & han-
dling. THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE
FOR MISTAKES IN
C L ASS I F I E D
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday at
12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
41 Auctions
AUCTION EVERY Thurs-
day & Saturday night, ai
6551 NW CR 225.
Starke. Starts 7:00pm.
Will take new and useo
items for consignment,
sold 1 piece at a time
ABMO 0001542, AUMO
0001153.
42 Motor
Vehicles
WANTED: CARS AND


trucks, running or not.
Must be complete. $100
and up. Call 904-966-
2995 or 904-964-2432.
MECHANICS SPECIAL-2-
1989 'white Crown
Victoria's, police inter-
ceptor, 1, bad engine, 1
fuel problem, fix both or
combine, clear titles.
$395 eacr or 2 for $600
OBO. Call 904-964-4111.
BEATER CAR- 1996 Ply-
mouln Neon. runs lols io
fix. $1400 OBO Call
352-473-5680
1987 MERCEDES 300
SDL. 6cyt turbo diesel


I .


grey with tan interior,
high miles, runs great,
chrome rims, good tires,
needs paint and AC
work. Steal it for $3,950.
Call 904-964-4111.
NICE, 1993 MERCURY
Sable, cold air, may need
a motor, $500 OBO. Call
904-964-4396 or 904-
616-6918 after 4pm.
4X8 UTILITY TRAILER,
great shape, fresh paint
job, spare tire. $450
OBO. Call 904-364-
7026.
1996 PONTIAC Grand AM,
4 DR, auto, needs work,
white, $750. Keystone
352-473-5745.
1988 BRONCO can re-
move topper, V-8, auto-
matic, with HI/LO 4
wheel drive, $1650 OBO.
Keystone. Please call
352-473-5745.
43 RV's &
Campers
2001, 22FT AMER-LITE
5th wheel, like new, no
Smokers, slideout,
$10,500 OBO. Selling
due to health. Call 352-
468-2895.
44 Boats
SIXTEEN FT, center con-
sole boat, roomy, clean,
boat and trailer, no mo-
tor, $900.0BO. Call 904-
509-1328, Starke.
1981, 16FT Bonito with
70HP Johnson run
about, auto charger, fish
finder, great fishing boat,
reliable. $1200. Call be-
fore 3pm, 904-964-5180.
14FT FIBERGLASS boat,
25HP Evinrude motor,
trolling motor,fish f inder,
2 batteries. $1200 OBO.
Call 904-364-7026.
45 Land For
Sale
FOR SALE- 3 acres mostly
cleared, new well & sep-
tic. Located on CR 229A
in Bradford County. 904-
759-9620 or 904-752-
9622.
2.5 ACRES WITH 4BR
Mobile Home, like new in,


Union County, financing
available. Call 386-496-
1146.
46 Real Estate
Out of Area
WE BUY JUNKY
HOUSES, nice ones too.
Can close in under 72
hours. 352-258-0865 or
webuyjunkyhouses.com.
47 Commercial
Property
IDEAL LOCATION! 2800
SOFT building with of-
fice, bam, mini storage,
5 acres, for rent all or
part, off of South 301.
Call 904-964-3827 for
more information. '
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
SR21S, OFC/WHSE all
AC, 2500 sq. ft. Call 352-


K..


.1


473-5174 or 352-475-
1713.
OFFICE/WAREHOUSE,
3000 sq ft behind
Powell's $750 mth. Call
Smith & Smith Realty at
904-964-9222.
48 Homes For
Sale
*REDUCED to $115,000
4BR/2.5BA, 1726 sq ft,
brick home, fenced back
yard, 10x20 shed, CH/A,
close to hospital. Call
904-964-5933 or visit
website at www.geo
citites.com/mjc0306/
forsale.html.
INVESTOR SPECIAL Vic-
torian home on B-2 lot, 2
story, needs renovation.
Steal it for $69,000. Call


.i e. ac s .... .


Melrose Landing Airport Community RE/MAX
Come home and bring your horse to this 3 bedroom 2 bath .
home on.over-2 acres. .Greatroom with a br, k fireplace, rofessionalS, inc.
large covered patio, 2-car oversized garage, dnd pole barn. Call Helen D. Karsh, Reallor
Fenced and cross fenced for horses. All this and a paved GRI. CSP. CAMN
road A "Must See" property. $165,000 Lake Area Specialist!!!
Please contact Helen D. Karsh If you want every sale to Children's
the maximum exposure to sell your property Miracle Network.
Office: (352) 375-1002 ext. 224 Evenings:i (352) 473-2268 '..
Web-Site: w ww.helenkarsh.com E-mail: helenkarsh@remax.net I


SIoTHEAST REALTY 6 R U P
!........ .. f .It .,.I .- -


2004 Fleetwood DW/MH. 2100 sq fl w/formal LR &
DR, sunken den w/stone FP, huge kitchen w/food
prep island, breakfast rm, w/i closets, his/her sinks,
toilets, vanity areas & sep. shower in M/B, 30x26
covered carport, 20x20 workshop & screened
porch Located on 2 4 acres w/slocked fish pond:.
Sellers including riding mower with sale
$120,000
(904) 259-9333 Ask for Cindy Oglesby


HOME FINANCING
BUY, BUILD, REFINANCE
Fil, VA, Conventlenal,
Mobile Home
Gainesville Mortgage


[STARiA'KrO


134 E. Call St., Starke
64-3739 A
4-.ess4-37s M


Harold Davis
bil'e." *904A-96. 1399
obile: 904-96B.1399


American (904)
Deam6 964--5424
of nrhvasl, Florid,nc. .205 N. Temple Ave.
JEA~LTCTOIRSo. Starke, FL 32091


CHARMING 2-STOR1 RED BRICK
Colonial in hiseric Iare n I nrke. Riil In


I


I


r


Feanures Include a guea cottage oerlooldung mid-1950s 4BR/2.5BA. 5249,000.
screenedd pool. 355.000. MLS#224280. MILS#24T223.





RULRAL SETTING with cihy services. VT.R nice recently) remodeled 2BR
2BR/2BA totally remodeled home. home on I acre. New carpet. paint,
New roof, wiring and plumbing, adding, appliances, septic and well, etc.
98,000. ms#218159. Mus see. 574,900. MIS1242033.
www1.amrianre oi


49 Mobile
Homes For
Sale
OWNER FINANCE 2BR/
2BA doublewide. New


NOW AT OUR-

NEW LOCATION!
105 Edwards Rd
(across from Community State Bank)
Starke
O TrinityMorigageFL.com
TOLL FREE
904-964-8111 866-964-8111.


[H o N A.l e


* Commercial loans
* Construction/Perm loans with one-time closing
and guaranteed rate
* Up to 107% financing
on purchases &a
refinances
with no PMI
requirements
* Fixed-rate
consolidation loans
* Low refinance and
purchase mortgage
rates ",
* Low rates for
manufactured and i
modular homes
* Christian-owned a Jeremy Crawford,
locally operated Adam Chalker &
Keith UMrshall


I


well and septic, 1/3 acre
wooded lot, Keystone
Heights area $1495
down. Call 352-478-
2697 or 352-258-0865.
KEYSTONE HGTS area,


904-964-4111.
4BR/3BA HOUSE, ON 1
acre in Raiford, over
3000 sq ft, newly remod-
eled. $165,000. Call 386-
431-1714.
POOLHOME, 2BR/1BA,
block, 2.5 acres,
$74,000. Call 904-955-
4431. Off of Bundy Lake
Rd.
NO QUALIFYING, beauti-
ful 3BR/2BA, fenced
yard, Highridge Estates,
$75,000. Owner Fi-
nanced 20% down. Call
Richard at 352-422-
0642. -
WALK TO KEYSTONE
schools, 4BR, 1800 sq ft
. home, with 20x40 in
ground pool, porch &
deck, $139,900 Phone
352-475-6260.
BEAUTIFUL LAKE
Geneva, small house on
double lot, 42 oak trees.
Completely renovated in
2005. Three, storage
bldgs, four car carport,
screened dock house,
$236,000. Call 352-473-
7824.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
home for sale, see:
"forsalebuyowner.com"
or call 352-473-9292 for
details.

Home

For ale.



CalHle esey


(8 8 6 8-890 0.1


Stump Grinding
Tractor work i
Debris Removal -, -
Driveway
Repair .*'*: 4



ECONOMY STUMP GRINDING .i
Gurnte LowestBids-!


.ames. Linda Daiiev
Owners & Operators
L license, S Insured


(904) 76-9641
(352) 284-1977 Cell


1


IF YOU NEED A HOME, CALL US FIRST!

BEST DEALS ANYWHERE!

KING OF SALES 8 SERVICE SINCE 1946 il;
A NAME YOU CAN TRUST! "












S 1 FLEE1V cD. I

Americana Series
4bedr6oml2 bath 2,280 sq. ft.
$75 Q K, Viny apAf. dng. l ,-
l 77 $495,, *Shknged roof.
Price of home includes uarnteed low mnty y
Delivery Set-up, 5-ton A/Q witn heat
pump. spring and deluxe steps Complet turn key pkg/and home pkg.
SHOP AND COMPARE! WE HAVE THE We, Septic Powerpol pkgs. aval.
LOWEST PRICES ON FLEETWOODSI Preowned, Repoeed homes naval.
PAYMENTS AS LOW AS, 359,. Landclearing available.
SFree 5 minute tant credit ppal.
All wmed (any year).
Hue election of Reetwood Homes.


CLE REST 00


rr~fl--t-,'~ A~T~ IMEUD UN! .1t. 13r. 1D. --t&aed-U-1 d H Ii.
WWW L?,OfCLEROI0BRlAOMELRIREitafLf.C
FAS.3SHMN
-. iU~lEI~ tr lnaiii~ina- -o~rkU
s..lr __s._ an}ilf C- ori= r~-a- -iltorffldt -
\ sUj DarU~ UM/ uit^tg.~.


fy CYPRESS ELECTRIC
ENTERPRISE L.L.C.
"Call Us For All Your Electrical Needs"
Commercial Residential
Fully automated stand-by generator
systems...Call for details.
*** FREE ESTIMATES ***
SLicensed & Insured Contractor
Jackie Moran
HOME E R13012961 CELL
352-468-1370 352-316-1224


T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida
Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available
S ent is based on Income
Water, Sewer
On-Siie Laundrv Facility & Play Areas
Office Open: Monday Friday 8:00 to 4:30 p.m.
SCall (904) 964-7133 ,
,- VoiceTFY Adcess 1-800-545-1833, Ext 381 SS"


QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964
*Sales
.Parts
* Service 7 1

MyerS" STATE LICENSE #1305
^ Rotary Well Drilling 2-6" = ,
-=-GPDA A,'o- N Temple Ae L 'S H' 301 Na&


Nll:E PUM P & S*iU


Keystone Hauling &
Handyman Service, LLC
S* *BudsHoeg own
*HoneReir Tree Trnimmng & Rmional
*PrkneeWading *SiteOleanUp
*OddJobs *nshRanoiI
*Ya'dWodc *FeBawk&CypseMisld
*Gardmeone:g *r FWioed FrSae
* Lkud & ssurd *Freeimates
Owner: Kerry Whitford
: I e M


904-9
-a-. rid


I spdous home on orilzed corner lt.


Paying Rent May Be

Hazardous To Your


1) Paycheck!


BUY A HOME OF YOUR OWN!
START BUILDING EQUITY NOW!

2,3, & 4 Bedroom Models Available!
LAND I HOMEo
VA FHA Conventional Loans
All credit applications accepted!

Scot Bilt General

ay Too 0

Visit Us Before You Buy![

Jerry's Quality Homes

(352) 473-9005

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


3 1


I


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

AUSTIN MICHAEL INTERNET SOLUTIONS


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MONITOR SECTION P 0


June 16, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIE &ui~ M ~'iII ~ I*I





Classified Ads where one call does it all! -* 94-6305


county lineo on SR in0 Lamps, drapes/rod. di- BEDROOM SET 7 piece CANLN EC inlrnasCl ia


MH for sale, lot, well, month and includes wa-
septic & pole, trailer ter. Call ownerlagent
needs lots of work. 6113 Elaine Gouin at 904-964-
Ferman St, $15,000. Call 5424. Can be sold owner
904-591-8109. financing for $35,000.
2.5 ACRES WITH 4BR 52 Animals &
Mobile Home like new in
Union County, financing Pets
available. Call 386-496- CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES
1146. small breed, must see, 3
2000 HOMES OF Merit, males & 1 female. $350
3BR/2BA on 2.5 acres in each, firm. Available
Lawtey, pool, 10x12 June 14. Call 352-475-
shed and extra storage. 2885 leave a message.
Must see $84,900. Call TURKEYS $7 to$10. Baby
904-782-1868. rabbits $5. Baby chicks
50 For Rent (many breeds) $1ea.
OWNER FINANCE 2BR/ DOG RUN, 18'L x 6'W x
2BA SWMH. New well 6'T, completely enclosed
and septic, 1/3 acre $100. Call904-966-0631

down. Call 352-478- QUAIL FOR SALE, quick
2697 or 352-258-0865. growing meat birds, adult
HUGE3BR/2BA,SWMH1/ pharoh quail $1. Just
3 acre, CH/A, newly starting to lay eggs. Baby
renovated, Keystone Quail .30 each. call 904-
area. $450 month plus 964-5562 or 352-745-
$300 security deposit. 6012 ask for Debby.
Large quantity available,
Call 352-478-2697. Andy C&T Quail Farm,
FURNISHED ROOMS located in Starke.
FOR RENT! COM- 2 CATS TO GOOD home
PLETE with CH/A, cable only, must stay together.
n.rovied. all uliies paid' Comes with food, electric
Central iocalihonr, deai cr littermaid cat box, & toys.
oen.or cOlzens Aiih t10: $50. male, 1 female,
1,isc..urt nr, lirst monins very sweet and house
reri lor senior citzerS broken. Call 904-864-
Room, wan private oalr, 4960.
i.95Y $1051wM Room MIXED PIT & BULLi 8
.*,Iriou oai.h, $80 Laun- weeks old, 5 females &
,ry, laciiies al,abie 4 males $75 each. Call
Close. to churches, 904-964-7275.
sitcre"s doniown shop- FREE PUPPIES, border
ping, theatre, and more! collie, cocker spaniel &
See Manager :at the german shepherd mix, 2
Magnolia Hotei across months old. Call 904-
irornh me Siarl' Post Of- 521-5058. -
fice. 904-964-4303. PIT BULL PUPS, 5 weeks
WE HAVE 2'OR 3 bedroom old, $100-$200, parents
MH, cll'an. .:loe lto on site, 2 females, 4
.rsor, Call 352:4-68 males. Call 352-473-
1323. 3060.
SOUTHERN VILLAS OF FREE PUPPY- german
StarUe ApIs Looking ior shepherd & border collie
applicants. 13 2 BR HC mix, 6 months old, male,
&, non HC apanmenis black. Also baby kitten,
Central aciheal on site orange, female. Call904-
laundry. playground pri- 964-4739.
atrp ana ,quiet atmo- 53 Yard Sales
-phere 'Localea on JO-U M S FINAl
t516. 1001 Soutrern JO-LU MOTEL, FINAL
las Drve. Stake Fi or closeout sale! Fri., Sat. &
call. .4.964 7295.TDDi Sun, 8am to 9pm. All
TTY' 711 Equai Housing must go Bring your of-
ODponuniry fers! Rain or shine inside
3BR11BA, FARM nouse sale. Across from
srtye. nice neighborhood. Walmart. 904-964-8810.
$500,rnm.ts. dast JUNE 7&18, Fri & Sat,
lease security. No pets 8:30am to 2pm. 13380
Call 04-964:3579 SE CR 100A on Griffis
FOR RENT-' 2 .& 3BR's Loop,across from Grace
newly renovated, water Baptist Church. Videos,
included, fenced yard, no books, clothing, house-
pets, deposit required. hold and kitchen items,
Call 386-496-3067 678- commercial slicer and
438-6828 or 678-438- scales, furniture, 10"drill
2865. press, small trucks tool
2BEDROOM rental on box, tires P255/70R16,
Smith Lake, good fishing. to much to list.
Call Chuck Willis Realty FURNITURE, CLOTHES,
at 352-473-0205. tools & misc. Friday &
APARTMANTS newly re- Saturday, 8am til 4pm.
modeled upstairs apart- SR100W turn left on
ment in downtown CR 10A (at Olins Mobile
Starke.1 or 2 bedrooms, Homes) follow signs.
Z&H/A. $450-month-, 1ist., .NOW OPEN CourityLn.
fsi andse~Lntyeeposii '-Tracing Post. itrrfile'i-
9athJd1antap904-.964"- .,- -easthotJniron/Bradferd,
4303 tor more inlorma-
lion
3BR/2BA BRICK HOME for -
.rent in Lawtey area.
Large yard, shop, $800
per monin Call y04-769.
3169
'THREE SWMH. 2BR/1BA
in each, in Starke. 1 rents
.for $500 the other 2 rent
lot $4 75 per month. Call --
386-756-9849.
737 N WALNUT ST, 3BR/
1BA, AC, large screened
.porch, back deck, stor-
age shed, partially
fenced, large laundry
room, pets with deposit -
$500 Ist. last. security. pS
Cali 352.468-3705. .
MH SAMPSON Lake ac-
'cess, no pets, no excep-
tions, $450 per month,
$300 security/cleaning t, ._
deposit osc for qualified
seniors Call 904-966-
7031 aher 10am before
9pm: E
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
mobile home, 3BR/2BA,
washer& dryer hookups,
CH/A, $550/ month 1st,
last, security required.
SCall 352-473-9622
STARKE. 2BR/ 1BA house
inccry limits lencedyara.
mali pets allowed $350
r month plus deposit Call
: 352-235-1386
2BR/1BA MOBILE HOME
on Griffis Loop in Start.e I
S385 per month and in- Betsy Jo M
cludes water and gar- Broker
bage. Call Elaine Gouin,
owner/agent at 904-964-
5424.
2BR/1BA'MOBILE HOME .
in country, $400 per


American l
a Dream Bevey F
n .rthlsl Filrlndj, i.k Sales Asso
REALTORS-!
WE HAVE
RENTALS!


I


We will buy your kids
clothes to size 12,
children furniture,
games, toys, accesso-
ries, etc. Must be in good
condition. Please call for
an appointment 352-
494-1507.
TERRIFIC YARD SALE-
With new stuff added.
Jewelry, stereos, mov-
ies, cassettes, 8 tracks,
computer stuff, avon,
antiques, & misc. 2 mile's
past hospital, on CR230
E (Call St.) to NE 14th
Ave. (Country Club) left
2 blocks. Fri. and Sat. 7
am till rain.
SATURDAY, 8AM TO
3PM, SR 16, 6 miles
west of Starke, women's
clothing size 22,
children's clothing size 5,
6, & 10, 12. Mens size
'40. Some antiques &
toys. For info call 904-
64-7822.
MOVING SALE! 409 N
Orange St in Starke.
Saturday 8am to 12
noon. Old dresser, East
Laek Rocking chair
frame, new fabric, dress
to upholstery, misc, sew-
ing notions, other.
CANOPY-HEAVY DUTY
6'x19'6" can be made
wider, long sides, cov-
ered on top, includes
20'x12' tarp in great
shape. $100 OBO. Call
904-966-0631 after 5pm
or leave message.
ALL WEEK STARTING
June 16, between Lake
Butler and Raiford on
SR121, 3 miles north of
Lake Bulter. Misc items,
8am til ?
54 Keystone
Yard Sale
ALL MUST GO! Good
prices, right behind
Wendy's. Thurs., Fri., &
Sat. 8am to? 210 Cargo
Way.
562 SE 42ND ST, Key- .
stone Club Estates. Sat-
urday, 8am to 1pm.


nette set, jewelry, fabric,
clothes, trailer hitch,
misc items. Rain date:
TBA.
COMMUNITY YARD Sale,
Keystone Village Apart-
ments, Saturday, June
118, 8am to 1pm. Fumi-
ture, household goods.
Follow signs from SR 21.
TWO -FAMILY yard sale,
clothes, furniture, house-
hold items, Lazboy sofa
& rocker recliner chair
$275. Fri & Sat, 8am to
1pm. 6789 Woman's
Club Drive.
55 Wanted
HANDYMAN LOOKING
for unwanted, used or
junk lawn equipment for
pickup or purchase. Call
386-496-8431.
57 For Sale
MURRAY 22", 6 HP, high
wheel push mower, used
twice. In perfect condi-
tion, must see to believe.
$150 OBO. Call 904-
966-0631 after 5 pm or
leave message.
CANOPY-HEAVY DUTY
6'x19'6" can be made
wider, long sides; cov-
ered on top, includes
20'x12' tarp in great
shape. $100 OBO. Call
904-966-0631 after 5pm
or leave message.
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100
and up each, electric
stove, written guarantee,
free local delivery. For
appointments, call 904-
964-8801.
BED-QUEEN orthopedic
Pillowtop mattress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty.
Can deliver. Sacrifice
$140. call 352-372-
8588.
BED-KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $200. Call 352-372-
7490.


, Gorgeous cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 nightstands, chest
available, dovetail con-
struction. New still in
boxes. Retail $5200,
sacrifice for $1400. 352-
377-9846.
DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table, 6
chippendale chairs,
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 large room
size pieces. Save a lot.,
Cash and carry. Call
Sonia at 352-473-7173
or 904-964-3888.
PILLOW TOP MATTRESS
sale. You can save on
national brands. Shop
first then compare. Full
.pillowtop sets $299,
queen pillowtop sets
$399, King $499.
Memory foam sets as on
TV, too low to advertise.
Call 35R473-7173 or,
904-964'43888.
ANTIQUE MAPLE bed-
room suite. Full bed,
highboy, dresser with
mirror, and nightstand
$695. Baby charging
table $20: Call'352,373-
6774.
SNAPPER RIDING
mower electric start., ex-
cellent condmion, $750
SOB. Call 386-496-
2940. ,.
3 PIECE TWIN bedroom
set with mattress. Cream
with gold"Wim, $125
OBO. Call 904-964-
7186.
KENMORE WASHER &
dryer, white, great con-
dition $250. 30"-almond
eiecriic range $75. Call
352-4 73 0721
BLuEBERRIES you picr.J
$1.00 a pound. 'Highwav.


MANAGERS & ASSISTANT MANAGERS


Needed immediately for Starke, Brooker,


and

be


Apply in person at

Kangaroo

US 301 and SR 16 Starke, FL


S:: ,. .. :. :, ; or call
.... ., -. .52-258-8324 -- -'


225. Call 904-964-2157
or 904-964-3520.
58 Child/Adult
Home Care
NANNY WITH REFER-
ENCES seeking to care
for children in your
home. Mon Fri, in the
Starke, Keystone or
Melrose area. 352-473-
0036 after 6pm.
LOVING CHRISTIAN
home offering infant
childcare, any hours,
close to prison. Call 904-
964-8888.
59 Personal
Services
COMMERCIAL & residen-
tial cleaning. Free esti-
mates, 5yrs experience,
references available.
Call CJ's Cleaning Ser-
vice at 352-213-4568.
BRADFORD HOME repair
and painting. Painting
and home repair special-
ist, license #477. Free
estimates. Call 904-966-
2024.
CLARK FOUNDATION
REPAIRS, INC. Cor-
rection of termite & wa-
ter-damaged wood &
sills. Leveling & raising
Houses/Bldgs. Pier Re-.
placement & alignment.
Free Estimates: Danny
(Buddy) Clark, (904)-
284-2333 or 1-800-288-
0633.


Free estimates. Handy-
man Fence Co., owner
Tommy-Reddish, 904-
964-8559.
PRESSURE WASHING,
CLC home exterior
cleaning. Roofs, siding,
decks, driveways, side-
walks. Free estimates,
call Curtis, 904-964-
4940.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for
M.H. & land packages.
1-800-284-1144.
CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape, customized
lawn care, sod, trim-
ming, landscape design.
Reasonable rates, free
estimates. Commercial
& residential. Licensed
and insured. Call 386-
496-2820, if no answer
please leave message.
J & P HOME SERVICES,
home repairs, home
cleaning, painting &
mbre for reasonable
rates call Johnny or Pam
at 352-473-2344.
62 Vacation/
Travel
HORSESHOE BEACH
Rentals on canal.
House and dock accom-
modates up to 3 boats,
sleeps 8. Full kitchen,
private. $125/day. Ad-
ditional apt rental with
55' dock, fish cleaning
station, sleeps 6, half-
kitchen. $95/day. Addi-


BIG ANTIQUE & COLLECTIBLE

AUCTION
wrrn SEVERAL HUNDRED ITEMS
Fri., June 17, 7:00 PM
325 Commercial Circle Keystone Heights, FL

TERMS OF AUCTION: Cash or check w/I.D. -
VISA,' MasterCard, Debit card. 12% Buyer's
Premium plus tax. 2% BP discount w/cash or
check.
AUCTION CONDUCTED BY KEYSTONE AUCTION SERVICE
AB # 1648, Col. Ken Mitchell, AU #2225
5500 SE 3rd Ave., Keystone Heights, FL 32656
Call for Information: (352) 473-9008

Drivers .


DRIVERS

*Gainesville, FL*


Join the nation's leading provider of
comprehensive waste management services as
a driver in Gainesville.
* Class A or B CDL with airbrake
endorsements
* Competitive pay & excellent benefits

For an immediate, local interview, call
..1-877-220-5627 ext-BFL-STHDT
.or'apply online at 't.'mcareers.com -
WASTE MAN'Ti E TEOE M/FiD '


at 352-498-5768.
64 Business
Opportunity
IF YOU ARE LOOKING for
a product that sells its
self look no further. Word
of mouth is spreading
this one fast, get on
board'todayl Call me at
904-626-3357 or visit me
on the web at www.life
burstworldwide.com/
rpetry.
HOSTING A Tupperware
party. Fundraiser,
Tupperware business
opportunity. Start today
for as little as $25. Full
or parttime. Need Cus-
tomer service call today
Mamie McCutchen 904-
964-3030.


5 nHelp
Wanted
HELP WANTED- Con-
struction Contractor and
sub-contractors several
openings in various ar-
eas of building (framing,
finish, roofing, concrete/
block, plumbing, electri-
cal & siding) must have
experience in one or
more of construction'
phases, own tools and
transportation. Call 352-
258-0865.
ASSEMBLY: AMERICAN
Access Technologies lo-
cated in Keystone is ac-
cepting applications for
assembly position. Will'
train, hours Mon-Thurs
7am til 3pm, Fri 6:30am
to 3:30pm. Starting sal-


-
TACO

BELL.


Join Our Team!
Seeking high-powered, high
performance, individuals for Team
Member Positions
Apply in person at Taco Bell,
808.S. Walnut Street,; Starke, FL.

*Flexible Schedule
* Advancement Opportunities
* Vacation/Benefits Package/401k
* Competitive Pay
* Bonuses
* Discounted Meals

Students-Friday/Saturday night off


"A WORLD OF SERVICE"


A CAREER Opportunity in UNIFORM DELIVERY
.Local Company established in 1981 currently has
positions open in the Delivery / Service Department.
High school diploma or equivalent with a good
driving record required,

* Average pay $500 $600 per week
* Quarterly Sales Bonus
* 4-Day work week, Monday-Thursday
* Health / Dental Insurance
* Paid Vacation
.401K Retirement Plan
* A Drug Free Workplace
*EOE


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


HELENHERS--,REAL


Raiford and Lake Butler. Top wages

benefits. Any retail experience will

considered. Paid training program.


Drivers
$55,000 PLUS per year to START!
SHORT HAUL PREMIUM PAY
Excellent benefit with
Automatic increases every 6 mos
CDL-A and 6 mos T/T exp.
Call Sunday or anytime
800-893-6791
or toll free 866-816-1704


HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT










Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators
Next Class: June 201h
-National Certification
-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement
800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.atsn-schools.com


-


I-


[ showcase N // I


I







Page 10C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION June 16, 2005


0 964-6305 f


Classified Ads where one call does it all! 47962261

K n h b m at -o


ary $7.25 per hr. DFWP,
Good benefits. Call 352-
473-4984.
POWDER COATER
painter, American Ac-
cess Technologies lo-
cated in Keystone
Heights is accepting ap-
plications for second
shift powder coater
painter. Experience
helpful but will train,
hours are Mon-Thurs
3pm to 1:30am. DFWP,
Good benefits. Call 352-
473-4984.
ENTRY LEVEL- American
Access Technologies is
now accepting applica-
tions for our Keystone
Heights location. Will
train with great potential
for advancement. Train
to be a punch operator,
grinder, run a hardware
press, etc. First and sec-
ond shift possibilities. 40
hours a week with pos-
sible overtime. Starting
salary is $7.25 hour.
DFWP. Good benefits.
352-473-4984.
FULLTIME SALES
CLERK, sheet music
department, music,
computer. knowledge
and. sales experience
preferred. Call 352-372-
535 1..'
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:
HAIR DRESSER or barber
wanted at O'Hair. Call
Laura at 888-535-3446.
$1380 WEEKLY guaran-
teedl Stuff envelopes.
FT/PT no experience
necessary. For more in-
formation call 386-462-
9301..
DISCOVER HOW ANY-
ONEcan earn $25, $50,,
even $100 or more in as
liffle as 2-3 minutes per
day:taking easy "No-
Brainer" surveys! Start
today! http://click
bank.net/?countrymornm/
sponline.
LAUNDRY/MAINTE-
NANCE position. Super-
vise, coordinate daily
production and provide
preventive maintenance
in dry' cleaning plant.
Must have valid DL, ex-
cellent attendance &
punctuality record. Appli-
cations at New Method,
S311 N Temple, Starke.
NO PHONE CALLS!
PRODUCTION WORK-
ERS needed for fast
paced, growing com-
pany, apply in person
9am to 4pm, Mon Fri
@ 10858 SE SR 221.
Hampton Call lor direc-
tions 352-468-2455.
NURSERY HELP needed,
weed pulling, pot killing.
etlq,. $.50 per hour t ,
sta,.,Appiy at US Body
Source 1 5 miles South
of Hampion on CR325
COUNTER/CUSTOMER
service position. Must be
bondable with good at-
tendance and punctual-
ity records Applicalions
available at New MeihoO
Cleaners. 311 N
Temple, Starke. NO
PHONE CALLS!
TIRED OF COMMUTING
to Gainesvile or Jack-
sonville? Professional
Environmental Consult-
ant seeks an office as.
sislant. Must have word
processing experience,
organizational skills,
document preparation,
and some knowledge ol
excel and accounting,
software required.
Pleasant work environ-
ment Salary based on
expenence.($10o $13/
nr). Typing test will oe
require. Please fax or
send resume to: AASI,
106 Ambient Airway,
Starke. FI 32091. 904-
964-6675.
WANTED VOCATIONAL
instructor and teacher's
aid Apply: Industrial
Complex of Railord.
3876-431-1898. Ty Jor-
dan. Executive Director.
NOW HIRING- Mecnanics,
foreman, superinten-
dents, equip operators
and laborers for com-
pany specializing in Ero-
Ssion Control Fax re-
sume 10 904 275-3292
or call 904-275-4960;
EOE.
CNA-32WK Rate nego-
tiable. 3-11 shift lyr exp
as caregiver. Ability to
work with elderly resi-
dents with dementia.
Apply Penney Relire-
ment Community, 800-
638-3138 extensIon 114.
D.F.W. and E;O;E.
LAWN WORKERS
NEEDED, 1 or2monlns
exp prelerred, but will
train a reliable hard
worker. Call Larry at 352-
473-2542.
FULL TIME NURSERY
worker. Must have expe-
rience in working with
plants. Apply in person
at Paradise Nursery, SR
16 West in Starke.
GET YOUR CLASS B-
CDL, for only $250. We
train, 800-291-0412.
TRUCK DRIVERS
NEEDED! Earn $800 -
1000 per week. CO Pro-
vided CDL training for-
Inose who quality
School graduates wel-
come Call AMG at 866
374-0764.
GASTON'S TREE SER-
VICE, INC., is seeking
qualified Tree Crew
Foreman. Income pack-


age exceeding $60,000
per year; Includes base
' pay, performance bonus,
, 401K, profit sharing and
vehicle allowance. Must
have experience In all
phases of tree work. Fax
resume to 352-378-
6308. Call Bill at 352-
258-8417.
GASTON'S TREE SER-
VICE, INC, is seeking
a boom/crane operator.
Great pay and benefits
including health Insur-
ance, 401k and profit
sharing. Must have valid


Class B CDL with air
brakes. call 352-378-
5801.
GEN MAINT. 40wk 7:30 -
4pm. Apply Penney Re-
tirement Communtity,
800-638-3138 or 284-
8200 ask for Frank
Knott. D.F.W.P and
E.O.E.
WANTED EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR/ Forman.
Must know how to read
civil plans. Contact 904-
964-8859.
HELP WANTED FULL
TIME. No experience
necessary, wil train. Ma-
terial cutting and fiber-
glass experience a plus.
SERIOUS INQUIRES
ONLY. Start immediately.
$7.00/hr to start. Apply.in
person Monday Thurs-
day, 10am to 3pm.,
CarbonFiberWorks 620
N Thompson St., Starke.
WELDERS WANTED
REDD Team Manufac-
turing, a Division of
Alcoa, located in Key-
.stone Heights, has im-
mediate openings for
Welder Level 2, Welder
Level 3, and Welder
Level 4. Salary: $10.30
-$12.36/ hr. A welding
test will be given to de-
termine competency and
level. A High School Di-
ploma or GED is pre-
ferred. We have an ex-
cellent flexible benefits
package effective the
first date and growth po-
tential. Hours: 6:00 am
-3:30 pm Monday
through Friday with pos-
sible overtime. A pre-
placement drug screen/
physical are required.
Candidates must pass a
background check. Ap-
ply in person 8:00 am -
5:00 pm, 6599 State
Road 21 North, Key-
stone Heights, FL. No
phone calls: DFWP.
EEOC.
JOIN AS A LABORER...
become a Welder, Ma-
chine Operator, Material
Handler, or a Saw Op-,
erator! REDD Team
Manufacturing, a Divi-
sion of Alcoa, located in
Keystone Heights, has
immediate openings for
Laborers. We offer a
starting hourly pay rate
Sof $8.24. After a com-
pleting an introductory
period the newly hired
laborers can begin paid
on the job training. Upon
successfully completion
of training and testing
the Laborers can be pro-
moted to a Level 1
Welde', Level 1 Machine
Operator, Level 1 Mate-
rial Handler or a Level 1
Saw Operator. A Hign
School Diploma or GED
;s preferred We have an
excellent flexible ben-
elits package effective




SANTA FE
COMMUNITY COLLEGE
ADJUNCT
FACULTY
Recruitment Fair
June 21,
6:30-8:30 p.m.
SFCC NW campus
Building S,
room 326/327
Faculty openings are in
academic, developmen-
tal and technical areas,
clinical support, and
noncredit continuing
education Substitute
leaching is available in,
the High School Dual
Enrollment program
For requirements,
check out the
Employment website
at www.sfcc.edu or
call 352.395.5185


the first date and growth
potential. Hours: 6:00
am -3:30 pm Monday
through Friday with pos-
sible overtime. A pre-
placement drug screen/
physical are required.
Candidates must pass a
background check. Ap-,
ply in person 8:00 am -
5:00 pm, 6599 State
Road 21 North, Key-
stone Heights, FL. No
phone calls. DFWP.
EEOC.
DENTAL OFFICE, front
desk, approximately 32
hrs a week, with ben-
efits, experience pre-
ferred. Fax resume to
352-485-1961 or call
ACORN Dental Clinic
for more information at
352-485-2772.
ARMED SECURITY of-
ficer/ D-G, Gainesville FI,
Part time only, $10/hr.
Call 904-399-1813,
training provided. EOE/
M/F/D/N.
LOWBOY DRIVER
NEEDED with Class A
CDL. Drug-free work-
place with benefits:
Andrews Paving, Inc.,
386-462-1115. Experi-
ence a must.
MOTORGRADER opera-
tor needed. Drug-free
workplace with benefits.
Experience a must. Ap-
ply within Andrews Pav-
ing, Inc. 386-462-1115.
HEAVY EQUIPMENT me-
chanic. Drug Free Work
Place with great ben-
efits.' Must have valid
Driver License. Andrews
Paving,. Inc. 386-462-
1115.
DUMP TRUCK DRIVER.,
Drug-free workplace
with benefits. Andrews
Paving, Inc. 386-462-
1115. Experience a
must.
UNDERGROUND utility
pipe layer. Drug-free
.workplace with benefits.
Andrews Paving, Inc.
386-462-1115. Experi-
ence a must.
TEACHERS NEEDED
Northside Christian
Academy is looking for
christian elementary
school teachers. Must
be an active evangelical


church member. Salary
based on experience.
Call 904-964-7124 or
come by Northside Bap-
tist Church.
DAIRY FARM LABOR-
ERS, hardworking de-
pendable transportation,
shift work, holidays &
weekends. For more in-
formation call 386-462-
1016.
PROFESSIONAL DRIV-
ERS, $1000 new hire
bonus for experienced
drivers. Call about dry
bulk and flatbed posi-
tions at our Newberry
terminal. 866-300-8759.
WANTED EXPERIENCED
maintenance person for


Make a Career Call
oMake, and

kar*r "Taste the Success"




Sales Positions

FRITO-LAY, INC. the world's snack
food leader, has immediate openings
at our Lake City/lLiv' O istribution
center. # -.

Responsibilities include selling and
merchandising our complete line of
products to existing and new
accounts. Candidates must possess
the following:

*Relevant Sales Experience
*Clean Driving Record
*Weekend Availability
*HS diploma or Equivalent Preferred

Frito-Lay offers a competitive
.compensation and benefits package
that includes stock options.
Interested candidate must call the
following toll-free number.


1-866-4-HIRING

(1-866-444-7464)
EOE-M/F/D/V


IN hI yi


QPRITCHETT


TRUCKING

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


I I


jlvt


a- '"
& ^^^ o 0j'd'~ja


mobile home village in
Worthington Springs.
Call 386-496-2777.
WANTED: ELECTRICIAN
or heat/AC or helpers.
Call 904-964-3563.
CONCRETE CREW curb
foreman crew and finish-
ers needed immediately.
Call 904-219-5793.
FINISH GRADE operator
needed immediately.
Call 904-219-5793.;
THE FLORIDA Times
Union has and early
morning paper route in
the Starke and Waldo
area. Must have de-
pendable transportation,
cash bond and tele-
phone. Please call 904-


964-5165. or 888-810-
4524.
RETAIL HELP NEEDED,
entry level positions
available. Call 352-258-
8324.
HELP WANTED, (Starke)
disabled lady needs as-
sistance, 352-871-2144
or 352-473-9112.
CHURCH OFFICE Man-
ager position available,
PT 8:30am to 1:00pm.
Requires word process-
ing and staff supervisory
skills, desktop publishing
helpful. Submit resume
by June 24, 2005 by mail
or fax to: Keystone
United Methodist
Church, PC Box 744,


Keystone Heights, FL
32656, fax 352-473-
0701.
E-Z GO BATTERY
charger. Call 352-473-
7726.
BRADFORD COUNTY
Emergency Services is
now accepting applica-
tions for the position of
Part-time Paramedic
and Part-time EMT. Ap-
plicant must currently
hold valid State of
Florida paramedic or
EMT license. Applica-
tions can be obtained at
945-C North Temple
Ave, Starke, Fl 32091 or
at www.bradford-co-
fla.org. Completed appli-


cations must be returned
to the above address.
For more information call
904-966-6911.
CARE GIVER 2 years
experience working with
elderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2 or 3 days per
week.. Su-EI's Retire-
ment Home, Hampton.
Phone 352-468-2619.
69 Nutrition/
Supplements
IF YOU ARE SERIOUS
about losing weight, and
don't have hours to
spend at the gym, call


me at 904-626-3357 or
visit me on the web at
www.lifeburstworld
wide.com/rpetry.
73 Farm
Equipment
YANMAR 1401 Tractor,
tiller, bush hog and fin-
ish mower $4000. Call
904-964-6534 or 904-
364-6411.
MURRAY 22", 6 HP, high
wheel push mower, used
twice. In perfect condi-
- tion, must see to believe.
$150 OBO. Call 904-
966-0631 after 5 pm ol'
leave message.


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.


PRITCHETT TRUCKING


"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
*EOE

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


K eystone
iB Wilding
LC enter

Administrative Assistant Needed
Keystone Building Center, a fast growing
Lumber & Building Material Retail supplier
located in Keystone Heights, Florida, has
an immediate opening for an
Administrative Assistant.

The individual we are looking for must
have a solid background and
understanding of accounting principles in
general and specifically accounts
payable, accounts receivable )d general
Fedger accounts

Also, 'must have a working knowledge and
understanding of MS Windows based
programs, and be familiar with retail based
data based systems A plus would be
some familiarity with the building materials
products and services.

If you meet these qualifications, please fax
your resume and salary requirements to
352-473-9686, or send to POB 1249,
Keystone Heights, FL 32656.
KBC is a DFWP & EEOC


LAKE CITY
[E IMMINllI H tLli(
Financial Aid Specialist
Responsible for coordinating the functions of
the Federal Family Educational Student Loan
Program. Associate's degree preferred, with
three years record. management experience.
Salary: $20,583.00 annually, plus benefits.
Stores Clerk
Independent clerical work. Handle and process
incoming and' outgoing mail, Receive and
document shipments. High Schioll diploma or
equivalent plus 1 year clerical experience
required. Ability to lift and carry 45 lbs. .
Salary: $17,780.00 annually, plus benefits.'-

Position details and applications a ailable on
our website at 'Mx .Ilkecii' cc edju.
Inquiries: Human Resource Detelo.ment
149 SE College Place, Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314 Fa\ (.36,i 754-4594
Email: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu

LCCC is accredited b\ the Commission On
Colleges otf the Southern A.sociation of
Colleges and Schools.,
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Educaucon &
Employment


Driver CDL A req'd
COASTAL TRANSPORT
HOME EVERY NIGHT &
WEEKEND GUARANTEED

Avg. $768 $999/week
85% Preloaded/Pretarped
Sunday Calls Welcome'
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com


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


.I


HEAVY-DUTY TRUCK MECHANIC






Pat Salmon & Sons



US Mail Contractor

1509 Picketville Rd

Jacksonville, FL 32220

(Westside approx 1/2 mile from 1-10 and 1-295)




2 years experience

Excellent Pay and Benefits

Negotiable Pay based on

knowledge and experience level.




Call Earnie or Kayla for details!


904-781-2245 or 866-781-2245


TRUCK & TRAILER MECHANICS NEEDED


I


r-


i


r-


I


- =;amami- CDI~"


L --


i


l


1


^.: :


~ip






;u LEGRAPi., ;l~a.i & ivhSiui. r&---SeCTION Page 11C


evidence."
For children under 18, the
number of identity theft
complaints reported to the U.S.
Federal Trade Commission
increased by more than half
between 2003 and 2004 from
about 6,400 cases to 9,800.
At the same time, the
percentage of child victims
among all identity theft cases
increased from 3 to 4 percent.
In some respects, identity
thieves treat personal data from
children and adults the same
way, Harrison said. Most
often, they use stolen
information to conduct
fraudulent financial
transactions, though they
sometimes use it to obtain
government documents such as
driver's licenses, or give it to
police when stopped or charged
with a crime.
But when it comes to credit
card fraud, child identity theft


4-H member Abigail Crawford (left) is pictured with
Bradford 4-H agent Judy Butterfield.



Crawford receives


prestigious award


Abigail Crawford was
presented the 2005 Outstanding
Family and Consumer Science
Youth Award by the District C
Florida Association of Family
and Consumer Sciences
(FAFCS), "
Crawford was recognized for
her outstanding leadership and
citizenship work in the areas of
foods and nutrition and clothing
and textiles. She was one of 17
youth honored at the FAFCS
banquet in April at Eastside
High School.Culinary Arts
Institute in Gainesville.
An 11-year 4-H member,
Crawford has assisted 4-H
volunteers and other youth in a
variety of consumer science
project areas, helping at 4-H
sewing camp, teaching food
workshops at Closer Bud
Congress and working with
younger 47H members during
club meetings. She has
participated in 4-H Fashion
Revue for 11 years. Crawford, a
junior in her homeschool
program, is the daughter of
Donnie and Denise Crawford of
Raiford.
FAFCS is a scientific and
educational association of


Continued from p. 7C


professionals. Its mission is to
improve the quality of life for'
families. The association acts
through individuals and
communities to effect the
optimum balance between
families and their environments.
FAFCS offers leadership in
areas of family concern,
mechanisms for communicating
public interests on family issues
to FAFCS members and access
to the expertise of FAFCS
members.
The District C FAFCS
comprises Columbia.,
Suwannee, Lafayette, Dixie,
Gilchrist, Union, Bradford,
Alachua, Levy, Putnam,
Marion, Citrus and Sumter
Counties.,


differs in an important respect:
Thieves necessarily create new
credit accounts for child
victims, whereas most cases of
adult identity theft involve
existing accounts, she said.
That can make the crime worse
for child victims.
According to a 2003 FTC
survey, victims of new account:
fraud spend four times as much
time and almost five times as
much money clearing their
records compared with victims
who had only existing accounts
accessed. Victims of new
account fraud are also far more
likely to encounter other
problems, such as denial of
credit, loss of utility or phone
service and criminal
investigation.
Safeguarding a child's
identity requires many of the
same precautions parents
should take for themselves but


GOLD KEY
FARM & WESTERN STORE
2226 N. TEMPLE STRRKE, FL 964-7871


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with a few twists, Harrison
said.
Preschool-age children are
unlikely to be approached -by-
scammers, so parents must
bear the burden of protecting
documents and other
information, she said. Parents
should avoid carrying their
child's Social Security card, and
should complain if their child's
school uses Social Security
numbers to identify students.
For older children, the
popularity of personal
computers in homes and
schools-creates a risk they will
be victimized by Internet scams
such as "phishing," Harrison
said.
"Even bright children who
are very computer-savvy may
not understand the dangers of
being too free. with their
personal information," she
said.
Harrison recommends that
parents monitor their children's
"interi-et use, talk to their kids
about identity theft and tell
them what information they


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should and should not share
with others.
Parents should also monitor
.. incoming mail. for.,children of
all ages because credit card
offers or even debt collection
notices can indicate credit
activity is taking place already,
said Linda Foley of the Identity
Theft Resource Center, a
nonprofit organization based in
San Diego, Calif.
"Getting a credit card offer
addressed to your child does not
necessarily mean there's a
problem," Foley said. "If yo(
have opened I'bank account or
a frequent flyer card in your
child's name, your child may
receive mass-mailings froih
credit affiliates. Parents should
call the company that has the
child's information to see if',
they're on a marketing list."
Receiving debt collection
notices in your child's name is
a much more serious indication
that your child's information is
being misused, and warrants
See THEFT p. 12C


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information on free and
discounted prescription drugs.
Other resources on the website
offer extensive information
-about Medicare, insurance
plans and long-term care
options.
After working to
successfully push for changes
in state law that will better
protect seniors who invest in
anr.nuities and viatical
-settlements, Gallagher urged
seniors interested in reading
comprehensive guides on these
investments and others to
download them via the new
website. He said there are
also many tips for seniors on
avoiding financial scams and
not becoming victims of
identity theft.
."Many of our state's seniors
afe looking for ways to grow
their money and enjoy their
golden years," Gallagher said.
"Education and awareness are
some of the best weapons in
the fight against investment
and insurance fraud."
Gallagher said seniors who
don't have access to a'
computer, whether at home or
a local library, can call the
department toll-free at 1-800-
342-2762 to order brochures on
any of the health or financial
topics referenced on the
website. :

UF expert
cautions
parents of
child ID theft
Identity theft is not just for
adults. Offenses against
children are on the rise, and a
University of Florida consumer
education expert says the.
problem can actually be worse
for younger victims.
"Many parents don't realize
that child identity theft exists,
which means the crirtle often
goes undetected for years." said
Mary Harrison, a professor
with UF's Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences.
"Parents need to know row
to recognize child identity theft
because early discovery can
greatly reduce the impact on.
victims," she said. "If the
crime is reported promptly, the
thief has less time to run up
debt, and authorities have' a
better chance of finding


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GAINESVILLE, FL32653
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(352) 377-6131 (800) 728-9166


tNo Money Down, No Interest and No Peyments until January 1,2007. Offer available June 10,2005 through July29,2005. Ofer does not apply to L10 or Seris riding mowers. Subjectto approved
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chergewill begin to accrue t 13.9% APR and is for qualified buyers. Monthly payment will becalculated buasedon 2% of theeamootnflinanced at 13.9% APR. Retessubjectto change. Seelol dealer fear
current rates. AS.50 per month minimum may be required. Other special rates and terms maybe available, Including Instalment finncIng and financing for commercial use. Available it participating
dealers Prices and savings in U.S. dollars. Offer ends June 27, 2005. Valid on any combination of John Deero'e brand implements, attlchments, accessories or portable power equipment (such as
trimmers, blowers, and chin saws) totaling e list price of atleast $250, with purchase of an LT, I GT, GX, or X Seriestractor. Available at participatin dealers. Offer ends June 27, 21,5. Dlscountoffer
is only available on select LT, LX, OT, GX, and X Series tractors. See store for details on specific models and discounts. Not valid for LI or G10D Series. Available at participating dealers. John Deereis
green end yellow color scheme, the leaping deer symbol, and JOHN DEERE ere trademarks of Deere& Company.
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Page 12C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & "..' :TOR- C .. June it, 2005




Our Country Day tomod"


Our Country Day, a 'true,
red-white-and-blue American
celebration complete with
fireworks, beach volleyball, a
street dance, live music and
special events for everyone
from adults to children to the
.family dog -- will be held
once again in Keystone




THEFT
Continued from p. 11C-
checking the child':, credit
report %%ith the three major
credit reporting agencies.
Experian. TransUnion and
Equifax. shesaid. -
Harrison said parents should
consider checking their
children's credit reports eiery
year, especially if the) suspect
their personal information has
been compromised.
"Ordering an annual credit
report for your child increases
the likelihood you will uncover
child identity theft in a timely
fashion.," she said. "If no credit
accounts ha'e been established
in your child's name. the credit
agencies will inform you that
your child does not have a
credit report."
A new federal law will make
free credit reports available to
residents of Southeastern states
on June I. The law provides
for a gradual roll-out of this
benefit; West Coast consumers
were the first to gain access.
Parents who discover
evidence of child identity theft
should immediately report
fraudulent activity to one of the
three major credit reporting
agencies and ask that a fraud
alert be placed on the child's
credit record, she said. Parents
should also contact anN
creditors listed in the child's
credit report and file a police
report.
Harrison said it is vital for
parents of child --victims to
understand the seriousness of
this crime and take action
promptly.
"A person's credit score is
coming so important now -
not just for getting credit, but
also for obtaining insurance,
finding housing, and applying
for jobs;" she- said: "ID theft
can ha\e a \er\ far-reaching
impact."
Further resources for victims
of identity theft can be found at
the ITRC's Web site at
http://www.idtheficenter.org/in
dex.shiml. Free annual credit
reports can be ordered by phone
at (877) 322-8228. or online at
https://www.annualcreditreport.
com/cra/ihdex.jsp.



LETTER
Continued from p. 4B
like a..nice-fella. I especially
like what he has done for our
employees regarding their
recognition as Teachers/School
Related Employees of the Year.
I believe he has our children's
best interest at heart.
Where I'm going with this is
that Hampton is a great school.
We are doing all the right
things for children. Our scores,
state and national
accomplishments prove it.
There is an old saying, "If it
ain't broke don't fix it." Well
we were fixed at the end of this
year. We lost parts or all of 4
_-positions. -Ve-tost-halfor.iT.
reading coach (which
ultimately ended in her
changing schools, a HUGE
loss) We lost half of our PE
position which also included
classroom reading instruction,
we lost 2/3 of our counselor
and a full-time aid. We also had
an excellent kindergarten
teacher move to another
school.
I am not pointing fingers or
blaming folk am jusj--
" ying that when you have a
great school there is a need to
foster it and learn from it. I
don't think these cuts are good
..'for it. We-have done without a
librarian/music/art for mans
Years now. Luckily we had a
Great parent step up and do the.
library on a voluntary basis. I
could not in good conscience
let this go unsaid. I believe
strongly in public schools and
ours in Bradford County.
By the way, congratulations
to Lawtey for its A and Starke


Elementary for mo\ ing up to a
B.
Steve Acree
Archer

The best time to make
friends is-before you need
them.
-Ethel Barrymore


Heights during the upcoming
Fourth of July holiday.
On Saturday, July 2, a free
street dance with live music
will be held from 8 p.m. to
midnight in the parking lot of
the Keystone Village Plaza on
SR- 100.
On Monday, July 4,
activities begin with the 7:30
a.m. kickoff of the beach
volleyball tournament. After
registration, play will begin at
8 a.m. Those who are not shy
of showing their athletic


prowess off in beach wear
- should register before June
25 and take advantage of
reduced entry fees. Early
registration fees are $8 for the
amateur division and $10 for
the coed tournament teams.
After June 25, registration fees
will be $10 and $12,
respectively.
Call Eddie Grabowski at
352-473-3087 to register.
The arts and crafts fair will
be located in the Theme Park
near City Hall on SR-21. It


will run from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
on July 4. The baby crawl
competition will also be
located in the Theme Park at
10 a.m. that day.
The annual Our Country Day.
parade will begin at 11 a.m.
and will travel down South
Lawrence Boulevard. Those in
attendance at the parade are
asked to bring an unopened gift
to the parade.-These will be
collected and presented to
active-duty military personnel
who are currently deployed


defending the country.
A truck will travel the parade
route to pick up the gifts that
will be sent to the military
men and women who give true
meaning to the Fourth of July
holiday.
At noon, demonstrations of
fire fighting equipment on
Flamingo Street will provide
some water fun for young andT
not-so-young alike. A "Top
Dog" contest will be held in
Natural Park at 1 p.m. and the


watermelon eatingcontest will
begin at 3 p.m. at Keystone
Beach.
At 4 p.m., fish dinners with
all the fixings will go on sale
Dinners are $5 and proceeds
will benefit next year's event.
Live music will be presented-
throughout the day by various
bands, including Better Dazer
Last Call and Honest Injun.
"Whei the sun goes down,-
the excitement will be going
up as the fireworks display is
, presented over the lake.


02ME lEE GADMAQ~ttL





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