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PDIV2 B: Regional News
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Union County times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00032
 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: August 25, 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: UF00028314:00032
 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
    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
    Section B: Regional News: Classified Ads
        B 7
        B 8
        B 9
    Section B: Regional News Continued
        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
        C 8
Full Text
I


-20tion

USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Flori


da Thursday, August 25, 2005 I TOy 4
da Thursday, August 25, 2005 G^-INrsy LL .. N


'w '-Jml.L .e


Rising gas prices cause local rate hikes


By MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
Everyone is aware their gas
bills are going up, but many
aren't aware that rising gas
prices will be hitting them in
the wallet in a lot of places
other than on their gas bill
itself.
The average price of
gasoline was $2.61 per gallon
on Tuesday, up 73 cents per
gallon from 2004 rates, said a
USA Today story-and more
increases are expected.
However, you can also
expect increases in the. cost of
the flowers you send your
sweetheart, in the cost of the
home you plan to build, in the
cost of governmental services
like law enforcement and
school busing, in the cost of
the pizza you eat for lunch and
in the cost of hundreds of
other items and services you
enjoy every day.
What does the rising cost of
gas have to do with sending
your sweetheart flowers and
eating pizza? Both the flowers
and the pizza have to be
delivered and the delivery.
vehicles use gasoline.
In addition to that, the
products used to make the
pizzas and flower arrangements
arrive in local outlets in the
trailers of trucks that also
consume gasoline.
Norma Donn, of Norma's
Floral of Starke, said she had
to- raise her delivery fees for
flowers just this week in
response to the increase in
gasoline prices.
"We're also limiting the
number of trips we make out
of town. Where before we,
might .make two or three trips
to Lawtey each day, now we
make one," she said.. "We
don't want to raise the cost of
flowers to the point that


Because almost every business relies, in part,
on items that are transported by truck or train
from one point to another, rising fuel costs are
impacting almost every business across the
nation. Those businesses are being forced to


people can't afford to send
them, so we decided to absorb
some of the cost by limiting
the number of trips."
She said the companies who
deliver the bulk flowers to her
are also raising their prices due
to the cost of gasoline.
"The cost of getting flowers
delivered to us is going up, as
well," she said. "Those
companies are also limiting
their deliveries. Before, we
could call them after they
made their delivery here and
tell them we, needed another
two dozen roses. They'd swing
back .through here on their
way back. Now they won't.
They're making a loop and not


backtracking in order to
economize on gas."
Donn is still optimistic in
the face of the rising prices,
however. "We're trying to do
everything we can to keep
delivering flowers
economically feasible so we
won't have to raise prices too
much. Hopefully, gas prices
( will go down again."
Adam Stevenson of
Stevenson Construction of
Starke.is also alarmed at what
the rising cost of gas is doing
to his business.
"The cost of building is
skyrocketing anyway due to
the amount of building that is.
going on now," he said. "The


Accident changes family's life


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
The life of a local 3-year-old
girl was changed forever on
July 26.
Destiny Jackson was riding
in a car with her babysitter
when it was hit head-on by
another vehicle. The accident
caused the Jacksons' righ-t
.femur to break. The'severe
broken leg has left Jackson
with a cast from just below her
chest, all the way down her
right leg, and a partially down
her left leg.
Her mother Kim is now
required to be with Destiny at
all times.
"Doctors had to immobilize
her entire lower body," said
Kim. "They were afraid that if
she could move her left leg,
she would try to move the right- -
one as well."
Destiny's days are now
spent watching television;
coloring or playing with
whatever fits in her lap. Kim
says its tough because Destiny
is used to being so active.
"She likes to ride horses and
climb trees and just run
around," said Kim. "With the
cast, she hasn't been able to do
any of these things, and is
getting frustrated."
Destiny has been in the cast
for more than four weeks now.
Kim said doctors estimate she
will be in it at least another
four. When she. goes for her
next office visit, doctors will
x-ray the bone to see how it
has healed.
"If it's where they want it to
be, they'll take the cast off and
she'll start rehabilitation,' said
Kim. "If not, a new .cast will
go on and we'll just have to
wait."
Ofnce Destiny starts
rehabilitation, Kim said
doctors will have a better idea
of how long it will take her to
get back to normal.
"They've told me, it may


take as long as a week just for
her to stand on her own," said
Kim. "After that, she'll
probably have to totally relearn
how to walk."
Kim said because Destiny
has had to, and will continue
to, just sit around, her legs
have lost both muscle and
tone.
"can tell she's lost weight
in both her legs,"' said Kim.
"What little I can get her to use
her left leg, shows how much
she's lost the ability to use it."
Kim said she places
Destiny's left leg on the floor


from time to time just so she
can have the sensation of using
it.
"When I do, her knee
buckles under her," said Kim.
"And I don't even put any wait
on it."
The way the leg had to be
fixed may present
complications as well. Doctors
overlapped the bones in an
effort to keep both of Destiny's
legs an even length.
"But if the break does not
heal correctly, they'll have to

See CHANGES, p. 3A


Destiny Jackson sits on her mom Kim's lap. They are
sitting In the place that Destiny spends most of her time
since being Involved In a head-on collision on July 26.
Destiny broke her right femur and doctors have had to
completely Immobilize her lower body.


pass that increased overhead cost along to
their customers, so the general public will
likely see other costs- rise as a result of the


Increasing fuel costs.


increasing gas prices added on
top of that are definitely not
helping."
The cost of materials that
get trucked to his building
sites is increasing due to the
cost of gasoline for the
vehicles that deliver the
materials. Stevenson was
unsure of just how big an
increase that will bring, but he
had more concrete numbers on
the cost of gasoline for the
vehicles used by himself and
his employees.
"Most of work is being
done in Penney Farms right
now, so that's a 30 minute
drive each way for everyone,"
he said.


Stevenson said he spent a
total of $6.400 for gasoline in
company vehicles in 2004. In
just eight months of 2005, he
has already paid $7,200 for
gasoline. The average per
month in 2004 was $533. So


far this year, the average per
month is $910-almost
double.
Stevenson said he expects
his cost for gasoline this year
to. exceed $10,000.
"We have to add the
-overhead expenses into the
cost of building," said
Stevenson. The cost of

See PRICES, p. 4A*


County finances still

in downward trend


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer

An iudit of Union County's
finances for the fiscal year
2003-04 has found the county
has a gradually declining
financial condition.
The audit, conducted by
Douglas, Douglas and
Farnsworth of Starke, found
that even though the county
has attempted to control costs,
the county has not been able to
do so. The audit states that this
has resulted in a deterioration
of the county's financial
condition.
Tim Coleman, auditor,
presented, the reportt -to
commission -at- its Aug. 15
meeting. He informed them
that the company had no
-choice but to report its finding
to the state.
"The trend has been that the
county's financial position has
been going down," said
Coleman. "The state requires
us, that when there is this
downward trend, we are
required to report it."
County Commission
Chairman Wayne Smith said
there were reasons why the
county's financial condition
was such.
"The reason why that exists
is because the county has a
shortfall on revenues," said
Smith. "I just wanted to make
everyone aware we're not
overspending."
Coleman agreed with Smith.
"There has been a bad trend
over the past four to five
years," said Coleman.
"Revenues from the state and
federal government to small
counties, like Union, have
dropped, but the demand for
services like EMS and solid
waste have .increased.
Revenues have not increased at
the same pace."


Coleman pointed out that the
county's general fund saw a
loss of approximately
$162,000.
"This was mainly due to the
costs of indigent care like
Medicaid," said Coleman.
"Sometimes its very hard to
budget. One year it might be
$50,000, while the next year its'
$200,000."
In the 2003-04 budget, the
county estimated indigent care
would cost $141,420. In the
2005-06 budget, that cost is
estimated at $253,400.
The summary section of the
audit identifies four areas the
county had problems during
the 2003-04 fiscal year. Each
section explains the problems
encountered. It also gives the
county recommendations on
how to solve them.
The first refers back to the
problem of the- county's
deteriorating financial
condition. While the section
has no mention of indigent
care, as, stated by Coleman in
his presentation, it does site
that Emergency Medical
Services fund has contributed
to the county's deterioration.
Coleman said the department's
shortfall and the indigent care'
issue are two separate items.
The section also states that
the county has borrowed funds
to replace equipment in the
department and transferred
monies to keep the operation
running.
"While we recognize the
county has attempted to
control costs over the past few
years," the report states. "The.
increased costs for health
insurance, workers'
compensation insurance,
retirement, fuel costs and other
general supplies have not been
absorbed."

See AUDIT, p. 2A


UCHS offers
tutoring
Union County High
School will be offering
tutoring classes for 11 and
12 grade students who have
not passed the FCAT.
Classes will be held
Monday-Thursday 3:15-
4:15 p.m. during the month
of Sept. Saturday, Sept.
10,17 and 24, classes will be
held from 9 a.m.-12 p.m.
Questions can be directed to
Geraldine Griffis at (386)
496-3040 ext. 4946.



SCRC hosts
revival
The Sanderson Christian
Revival Center will host a
revival beginning Friday,
Aug. 26 at 7 p.m. The
revival will be held at the
church located on C.R. 229
in Sanderson. Reverend
Buddy Steele will be
speaking nightly during the
event. Saturday's services
begin at 7 p.m. and Sunday
services begin at 11 a.m.
For more information
contact Pastor DuWayne
Bridges or Jordai'na Bridges
at (386) 496-2816 or (904)
275-3787. -,



New River
hosts gospel
sing
The New River NC
Methodist Church will host
a gospel concert on Sunday,
Aug. 28, beginning at 11
a.m. The- concert will
feature "The Carolina
Crossman". The church is
located on C.R. 125 north of
Raiford. Lunch will be
served after the service and
everyone is invited. For
more information call (386)
496-1536 or (904) 964-
3583.

Quarterback
Club
reminding
members to
renew
The Union County
Quarterback Club would
like to remind all members
that it's time to renew their
membership in the club. The
first home football game is
scheduled for Friday, Aug.
26. The club will be serving
a dinner before the game. It
will be free to -all-
Quarterback Club members.
Dues can be dropped off at
Vision Realty located at 595
W. Main Street. They can
also be mailed to P.O. Box
268 Lake Butler, FL 32054.
Dues are $50. For more
information call (386) 496-
4950.


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.


ITS


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

Deadline noon Monday before publication 386-496-2261 (phone) 386-496-2858 (fax) 6 89076 63869 2


I _


Note


.-'.-


\




I


Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Aug. 25, 2005


A I IT occurring in the future." The
A U IT county stated it would, review
Continued from p. 1A SHIP files more periodically as
well.
S The fourth area the summary
The section recommend the focused on the county's grant
county consider the program. During the fiscal year
development of additional the department utilized the
revenue sources -or cutting services of consultants to work
costs to reverse the negative on terrorism and local disaster
trend. Last year, during.budget mitigation grants. DDF could
hearings, both Donna Jackson, not determine the selection
the county's chief financial criteria for how the consultants
S.offici and Regina Parrish, were chosen. Bids and quotes
clerk of courts, told were not available for review
commissioners they had The auditors recommend the
several ideas to help increase county follow purchasing
revenues. It is unclear if any of policies for selection of
the suggestions were acted consultants. If it does not. they-
upon". r ecommend- the county pro% ide
In its response, ~4he--- documentation as to wh. bids
findings, the cofnlty stated it and quotes were not obtained.
was aware of the trend. "We In its response, the couni.
are painfully aware of the acknowledged that a
impact of the EMS department, satisfactory determination
as well as other of the county's could not be made that the
departments," the response county had followed its own
states. "The EMS department, purchasing policies and
as well as other county procedures. The response
departments, have been states that the emergency
scurtinized and analyzed in management director who
every conceivable manner." made that decision is no longer
The report goes on to state with the county.
that the county is considering It also states that the new
the suggestion that it find director has been educated as
additional revenue sources. to the county's procedures. It
According to the response, also states that all county
those avenues are extremely departments will go through a
limited, review of the policies and
"Various methods of procedures as well.
generating additional revenues
have been and will be James Redmond can be
investigated and analyzed by reached at (386) 496-2261 or
the board," states the response. uctimes@alltel.net
"Unfortunately, reducing or
eliminating expenses produces Union County
an adverse affect of scaling-
back or eliminating services to Adult School
the citizens of the county."
The second section found .... Offers classes
that over the last several years The Union, County Adult
the transportation trust fund School is offering classes, to
(road department budget) and help individuals receive their
| solid waste fund accounting General Education Diploma.
g has been lacking in areas. Teachers at the school will
E According to the summary, the help students improve their
' company found several basic reading, writing and
i instances were old accounts math skills. Students are taught
' receivable had not been paid. in small groups. Instructors
E The explanations as to why provide one-on-one instruction
were found to be inadequate, as well. Students may enroll at
The company recommends anytime during the school
that someone other thai the year. Regular classes are held
individual responsible for on Mondays and Thursdays
billing review -the open from 6-9 p.m.
accounts receivable reports -at The program helps students
least quarterly. It goes on to prepare for all five areas of the
say that unpaid accounts GED exam: Language arts,
should be investigated and reading, language arts.writing,
.discussed with customers:. For _--Vociat-itudtes, sceierce atid
any account more than 60 days math are all covered in the
old, the company recommends : course.'Classe! are free of
the county cut off service to charge to stude its. The school
the account. It additionally offers GED testing on a
states that any write-offs be frient basis.
approved, by the board program also has -way
chairnrian. -_...---for-parents to earn their
In its response-t6i the diploma. The Even Start
findings, the county program offers parents with
acknowledged that both children ages birth to 7 years, a
departments could use help in way to get their education. The
accounting practices. program offers free child care
"It has been duly noted that while parents attend classes.
the accounting practices in Classes for this program are
these departments are held Monday-Thursday from


somewhat deficient," the
report states.
According to the response,
the secretary responsible for
maintaining the accounts stated
there was a lack of managerial
control over the accounts
under her supervision. The
report states the employee will
be counseled;regarding the
county's accounting policies
and procedures. The employee
will also be more closely
monitored by the county.
It also stated that the board
chairman or finance director
would review unpaid accounts
receivable on a quarterly basis.
If any policy or procedure
violations are found, they will
result in disciplinary action.
The third section of the
summery found that the
Suwannee 'River Economic
Council, the administrator for
the county's State Housing
Initiative Program funds, had
failed to follow several
procedures required when
administering funding. These
included:
o One case where a co-
applicant had not signed an
application.
Two cases in which the
required, affidavits--that there
had been no change in income
had not been signed.
o That a home had multiple
owners, but one of the owners
was. not included in the
application _or. income
verification.
That the SREC, in three
, cases, did not sign the contract
with the contractor for repairs
nor did they -sign all payment
* draws1-to the contractors or -o
repairs.
Three cases that initial and
or final inspections were
incomplete.
In the county's response, it
was noted that after review,
several deficiencies 'were
found. The county outlined the
problems in a letter sent to the
director of SREC. The director
responded by stating "The
SREC has put into practice
safeguards to help prevent
these deficiencies from


8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Parenting classes are offered
through this program as well.
The school is located at 208
S.E. Sixth St. in Lake Butler.
For more information contact
Barry Sams at (386) 496-1300,
or Darla Davis at (386) 496-
4858.

UCHS class of
1995 planning
reunion
The Union County High
School class of 1995 is
planning a reunion. If you
are a graduate or know a
graduate please contact
Amanda Roberts Smith at
(386) 496-4506 or Rebekah
Welch Huffman at (404)
402-5774. Huffman can be
e-mailed at
Rebekakhuffman@hotmail.
com.


Cooley honored by UCSO


Thelma Cooley was recently honored by the Union County Sheriff's Office. The
department presented Cooley with a lifetime honoary membership in the Florida
Sheriff's Association. Cooley (left) is presented with a plaque by Sheriff Jerry
Whitehead (right) recognizing the honor. Cooley received the honor because of the
support she provided to the Florida Sheriff Youth Ranches. The organization has
several facilities throughout the state that help troubled youth.


SREC offers
home repair
help
Is your home suffering
from draftiness, leaky roof,
lack of insulation, restricted
entrance or lack of heated
water? If so, the Suwannee
River Economic Council
has a program that may help
pay for those needed
repairs. Assistance is based
,on income. Applications for
the program can be picked
up at SREC, which is
located on S.R. 231 just
across from Tiger's Den
SPaycare. Fbtf"- .ih be'
information call (386) 496-
2342.


Courtesy gives its owner a passport round the world. It
transmutes aliens into trusting friends.
S-James Thomas Fields


l


F,


Ji:


Training
planned for

substitutes
Substitute teacher training
will take place on Monday,
Aug. 29, from 8:30 a.m.' until
noon in the Union County
School Board meeting room.
Attendance is required if you
are planning to substitute in
the 2005-06 school year.
Any questions can be directed
to the personnel office at (386)
496-2045, ext. 230 or ext. 228.

UCHS open
house set
The open house for Union
County High School .will be
hepd on Monday, Aug. 29, at 7
p.m.


IAM


1 .1


... the lady from Lake Butler
who was with her mother and
another friend about three
months ago, sitting under a
pavilion in the Little Fanning
Springs Roadside Park just off
US-19 where it crosses the
Suwannee River.
You were waiting to go to the
Lighthouse for dinner a little
after 5 p.m.
You had on blue jeans and a
pretty shirt. When your friend
was through talking to me, you
invited me to go to the
Lighthouse with you for dinner
and I declined because I didn't
usually eat that late. I told you
that I go to the little park often
and reminisce about the old
days when I was about 12 years
old and climbed that big old oak
tree that is still there.
I should have accepted your
offer, but wasn't thinking.
If you see this, or anyone else
who may guess who I am
describing, I would appreciate a
call at (352) 542-3488, and I
would like to meet you again.,
I am Leon, a retired Army
Lt. Colonel and I live about two
miles north of the little park off
US-19 on the Suwannee River.
'My apologies for not intro-
ducing myself at the time, but
your friend kept me, busy in
conve6sati'an- as you ma'rhave
;bservd, The friend was sitting
by your mother and you were
sitting on the bench behind
them.


Worsp in theifoOse ofbffr d Somewhere this week'

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


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\ ,;


Aug. 25, 2005 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


CHANGES Introducing the 2005 LBMS volleyball team
Continued from p. 1A


rebreak it," said Kim. "If that
happens, she'll be in the cast
another eight to 10 weeks."
Doctors have also told Kim
they do not know what the
long-term effects of the
damage will be.
"They told me it will take
years before they know the full
effect of the break," said Kim.
"In the worst case, she may
have to go through
rehabilitation for several
years."
With the only vehicle she
had to use being destroyed in
the accident and having to be
with her daughter all the time,
Kim has fallen upon hard
times.
"Having to take care of her
means I can't work," said Kim.
"I have no one who can give
her the care she needs."
The accident also caused her
to lose her home. The driver of
the car. Josh Thompson, is
going through rehabilitation of
his own. Kim was living in
Josh's house before the
accident. Now that he can not
work he has lost it and Kim
and Destiny have lost a home
as well.
Kim said she has applied for
subsidized housing throughout
the county.
"But the waiting list to get in
is long," said Kim. "I've been
told it will be six months at the
earliest before my request can
be filled."
For the moment, Kim and
Destiny are staying with
friends. While they gone out of
their way to help the Jacksons,
Kim said she knows it can't
last forever.
Along with everything else,
Kim did not have any medical
insurance at the time of the
accident. She said the medical
costs associated with Destiny's
injuries are mounting quickly.
"I had just started working at
the time of the accident and
had not been there long enough
to get medical coverage." said
Kim. "At this point I'm not
really sure what I'm going to
do."
Kim said she is just looking
for a little financial help until
Destiny is well enough to go to
daycare.
"Once Destiny is able, I'm
going, p. put heroin daycare and_
go back to work," said Kim.
"My only problem is that I'm
not sure exactly when that will
be."
If you would like to help the
Jackson family, Kim can be
reached at (386) 496-8023.
Items can also be mailed to Rt.
2 Box 446, Lake Butler, FL
32054.


James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@alltel.net


YMCA looking
for counslers
and volunteers
The North Central Florida
chapter of the YMCA is
looking for counslers and
volunteers for an afterschool
program it will begin
starting Thursday, August 4.
Individuals are needed from
1:45 p.m. until 6 p.m. to
work with elementary to
middle school aged
children. Training before the
program begins will be
provided., For more
information call (904) 964-
9622.


I:


J


Norman Stephenson (center) with fellow cooks Currle
Fulton (left) and Buddy Green (right), all from Union
County, worked together to prepare the luncheon.



Best stop for pork chops


The players for the 2005 Lake Butler Middle School volleyball team were recently
named. They are first row, (1-r) Macee Worthington, Alana Stevens, Julie Nettles,
Abbey Worthington, second row Ashley Parrish, Ashley Culverson, Megan Mobley,
Emily Holmes, Shelbie Addison, Jordan Spitze, third row: Ashlee Barton, Markie
Emery, Percephini Sykes, Coach Cindy Maddox, Ashton Howard, Hillary Ricks and
Breanne Clyatt.


It's time to
register for
deer-dog
training
Hunters who use dogs to
hunt deer on private lands in
Florida must now register their
deer-dogs for the 2005-06
hunting season.
This new statewide, no-cost
registration program is not
only mandatory during any
open deer-hunting season when
taking deer with dogs is
permitted, but also during the
upcoming deer-dog training
season.
The deer-dog training season
opens Oct. 1-and runs through
Oct. 20 in the central and south
'hunting -gp.nes-. Ip".j'n .
Northwest Hunting Zone, the
ftrainiiig 'season runs Oct.")-
Nov. 17.
Registration may be issued
to hunting clubs or landowners
for anyone who wants to hunt
deer with dogs on a particular
tract of land. A unique
registration number will be
issued from the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC), and that
number must be affixed or
attached to the collars of dogs
used to hunt deer on registered
properties.
To comply with this new
rule, a representative from each
hunting club must complete
the appropriate application
which is available from
regional FWC offices and at
MyFWC.com/huntin g. Proof
of landowner permission or a
copy of the written lease
agreement must be provided
along with a general map of
the property showing boundary
lines and a legal description. '.
Hunters must possess copies
of their registration while they
are hunting, and they must
keep their dogs on registered
properties, as required by the
Hunter Responsibility Rule.
"This new statewide
registration program is a direct
result of last year's successful
pilot program in northwest
Florida, where our


commissioners tried to balance
the rights of property owners
while preserving the long-
standing tradition of deer-dog
hunting in Florida," said Nick
Wiley, director of the Division
of Hunting and Game
Management.
"Seventy individual
properties, representing 55
deer-dog hunt clubs,
participated. Those properties
ranged from 40 to 31,000 acres
and were situated in 14 of the
16 counties within the FWC's
Northwest Region," Wiley
said.
With the pilot program in
place, complaints dropped 27


percent, compared to the
average of the previous four
hunting seasons. More
importantly, only five
complaints were associated
with registered deer-dog
hunting clubs.
In comparison, a review of
last season's complaint data for
the North Central and
Northeast regions, where
registration was not required,
showed an increase in deer-dog
hunting complaints from the
average of the previous four
hunting seasons.
For more information on
how to register dogs and
property, visit
MyFWC.com/hunting.


The Monument Quartet
..f f *.-. r 65.ie,, -Tennessee .











Saturday, August 27, 2005, 7 p.m.,
at
Fellowship Baptist Church
Located one mile south of Raiford, Florida on SR121
For further information call
386-431-1732


_________________________________I


Another school year starts
off with a week of activities
and training at Lake City
Community College prior to
the first day of classes for
students enrolled in the fall
S2005 semester.
One of the main activities
that everyone looks forward to
each year is Norman
Stephenson's famous pork
chop luncheonithat is served to
all faculty and staff as his
"welcome back" to all


employees of the college.
Members of the LCCC
Student Government
Association worked the
serving lines in record time
serving the trimmings-of green
beans and dirty rice on each
plate with a generous-sized
pork chop, bread and drink to
the enjoyment of all.
Stephenson is a former
District Board of Trustee
representing Union County
and has been a supporter of
LCCC for many years.


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anion Countp imemt
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
Wcb address: UCTimesonline.com
(386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher
Editor: James Redmond
te in Trade Area Sports Editor: Cliff Smalley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Don Sams
Darlene Druglasa
hs,, Typesetting: Joalyce Graham


krea: $26.00 per year:
hs


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Ramona Petry
Kathl Cone


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the CD term!





337526

From 3 to 8 months,







From 9 to 17 months






MERCANTILE BANK
ake Butler 300 West Ma in Street (386) 496-20.
Lake Butler 300 West Main Street (386) 496-2101
v Mir ardarerantjw


First Baptist Student Ministry,
presenis ls

REZONE

Aug. 26,10-12 pn._ featuring
"Suld our praise band
LOCATED ACROSS FROM
THE SOUTH ENDZONE

SPZIijS


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<


Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES Aug. 25, 2005


PRICES
Continued from p. 1A

gasoline for company vehicles
and the increased delivery costs
for construction materials will
ultimately yield an increased
construction cost.
Stevenson said he has to
drive a 'truck due to the
construction sites he drives on
all the time. He has also added
oversize tires due to the often
muddy conditions. While he
likes his vehicle, he said he
seriously regrets the lower gas
mileage he gets. "I'm
personally paying about 33
cents for every mile I travel,"
he said. "That adds up to a
lot."
Bradford Sheriff Bob Milner
said rising gas prices are also
affecting his budget-funds
that normally come mostly
from tax dollars.
He said his department will
top $100,000 in fuel costs this
year, even though
governmental entities don't
pay taxes and the fuel the
department- buys costs about
$2.21 per gallon instead of the
going $2.61.
When Milner became sheriff
13 years ago, he said fuel was
selling for 93 cents a gallon
-and the department fuel budget
was about $38,000 per year.
Between sheriffs department
vehicles and jail vehicles,
Milner's department has 30-35
vehicles in use. A deputy puts*
between 130 and 150 miles on
a. vehicle while patrolling
during a 12-hour shift and jail
,vans are regularly used to
transport prisoners to and from
other counties.
Milner said the department
is economizing as much as
possible, even to the point of
instructing deputies to turn
engines off if they are going to
be outside the vehicle for more
than a few minutes.
Milner's policy of allowing
deputies to take vehicles home
so that the vehicles are visible
throughout the county is also
being curtailed. He is also
1-4-r_ t: 11t..-


vs.
MICHEAL K. MEYER and
REBECCA B. MEYER, husband and
wife,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS GIVEN that pursuant to a
Final Judgment Of Foreclosure dated
August 10, 2005 in the above styled
cause, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at the front door
of the Union County Courthouse,
Lake Butler, Florida at 11:00 A.M. on
September 1, 2005, the following
described property:
Commence at the intersection of the
North line of the Northwest 1/4 of the
Southeast 1/4, Section 6, Township 6
South,. Range 18 East, Union County,
Florida and the West right of way line
of State Road No. S-245 and run
thence South 00 degrees 48 minutes
30 seconds West, along said West
right of way line, 799.28 feet to the
POINT OF BEGINNING; thence
continue South 00 degrees 48
minutes 30 seconds West, still along
said right of way, 117.08 feet to a
oint of curve; thence on a chord
hearing of South 00 degrees 40
minutes 00 seconds West for a chord
distance of 5.92 feet; thence North 89
degrees 59 minutes 21 seconds
West, 300.02 feet; thence North 00
degrees 48 minutes 30 seconds East,
123.00 feet; thence South 89 degrees
59 minutes 21 seconds East, 300.00
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING.
TOGETHER WITH A 1979 Cham
(double wide mobile hor'me)
#0497174866A and ID# 0497
174866B. TPN: 06-06-18-00-000-
0250-0.
Dated this 10 day of August,2005.
REGINA H. PARRISH
Clerk of the Clerk.
By Julia Croft
deputy Clerk


Dudley P. Hardy, P.A.
Attorney at Law
P.O. Drawer 1030
Starke, FL 32091
(904) 964-5701.
a


8/18 2tchg. 8/25


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR UNION COUNTY
CASE NO. 63-2005-CA-0051
CIVIL DIVISION
HOUSEHOLD FINANCE
CORPORATION III,
Plaintiff
vs.
ROBERT J. WEATHERHOLT; THE
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF ROBERT
J. WEATHERHOLT; FAITH C.
WEATHERHOLT; THE UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF FAITH C.
WEATHERHOLT; IF LIVING,
INCLUDING A UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF SAID
DEFENDANTSS, IF REMARRIED,
AND IF DECEASED, THE
RESPECTIVE UNKNOWN HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
ASSIGNEES, CREDITORS,
I 1F= I#MIFI A KllT' T Il IO TI=1 A Mr


__ __


IooKing at a computer r O O IT U AN D -o, PUBLIC NOTICE OF INTENT
program that will accurately ALL OTHER PERSONS CLAIMING TO ISSUE A FEDERALLY
track the usage each vehicle so AGAINSTTHE NAMED ENFORCEABLE STATE
be k AGAINST THE NAMED OPERATING PERMIT AND A
gasoline costs can be kept DEFENDANT(s); UNKNOWN TITLE V AIR OPERATION
down. TENANT #1; UNKNOWN TENANT PERMIT REVISION
"We're looking at every #2 FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF
___ L leNM AL PROTECTION-
-C.a", ITorde of Lawtey Shell' ,Not-eo -: a .'.. .oo ..... gubl_
ihe rising gas prices ,are- to,' Final Tummary`Judgr.nt of 0RAFT'Tie V Air Operation
concerning everyone. People Foreclosure ee ^tr above Permit Revision, Project No.:
assume the local leddealer cause the Circut Court o 1250007-006-AV Revision to Ttle V
moae honey when prices go rION County orida will sell the Air Operation Permit No.: 1250007-
mok money I when prices go p situate in UNION County, 004-AV PRIDE Enterprises:
up, but that is not normally orida, described as: UniTaaVn'iMetFmre
true. Since th ealer pays COMMENCE AT NW CORNER U T i t
torue fSincethedasolnehpays OF SE1/4 OF NE 1/4, SECTION 18,
more for the gasoline he buys TOWNSHIP 5 SOUTH, RANGE 21
from the shipper,-the local EAST, AND RUN SOUTH 315
dealer's profit margin FEET TO POINT OF BEGINNING;
normally remains the same no THENCE RUN EAST 210 FEET,
THENCE RUN SOUTH 160 FEET,
matter what the cost at the THENCE RUN WEST 210 FEET,
pump. THENCE RUN NORTH 160 FEET
"A lot of people are TO POINT OF BEGINNING;
grumbling about the cost, but EXCEPT RIGHT OF WAY OF
STATE ROAD S-229 ON THE
they keep coming because WEST SIDE THEREOF AND
they have to have SUBJECT TO DITCH EASEMENT
transportation,' said Torode. FOR SAID ROAD.
The average consumer is REVISED LEGAL DESCRIPTION
also suffering from sticker PARCEL OF LANDE 1/4 OF SECTION 18, Put AlItel
shock at the gas pump. TOWNSHIP 5 SOUTH, RANGE 21
John Walker works with the EAST, UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA;
Office of Emergency SAID PARCEL BEING MORE yourscho
DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
Management in Union COMMENCE AT THE
County, but he lives in Citra. NORTHWEST CORNER OF SAID
"I drive 61 miles one way to SE 1/4 OF NE 1/4 AND RUN And add up th
get to work. Gas prices are SOUTH 86 DEGREES, 42
St MINUTES AND 44 SECONDS
forcing me to do without WEST, 11.79 FEET TO THE
some of the things I enjoy.' CENTERLINE OF COUNTY ROAD
He said he has to forego 229 (FORMERLY STATE ROAD S-
weekend rides in the country 229); .,THENCE NORTH 00
c ur DEGREES, 01 MINUTE AND 05
which used to be -a favorite SECONDS EAST, ALONG SAID
pasttime. "What used to 'cost CENTERLINE, 85.83 FEET TO .
me $44 every 10 days (in STATION 142+13.22 (CENTERLINE
gasoline), now costs me $100. POINT OF INTERSECTION) AS
PER DEPARTMENT OF
It costs me more than $70 to TRANSPORTATION RIGHT OF
fill up my truck and it was on WAY MAP, SECTION 3951+150;
a quarter of a tank," Walker THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES, 01
said. MINUTES AND 05 SECONDS
WEST, ALONG SAID
Union County resident CENTERLINE, 315.16 FEET TO A
Wilco Warren. said he has SET P.K. NAIL AND DISC;
certainly noticed the price THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES, 48
increase, but said the rising MINUTES AND 23 SECONDS
affected his EAST, 30.00 FEET TO A 3" X 3"
cost has not really affected his CONCRETE MONUMENT #2457
lifestyle. "My daily commute FOUND. ON THE EASTERLY
is short, so it really hasn't BOUNDARY OF THE RIGHT OF
hurt me that much," he said. WAY OF SAID COUNTY ROAD 229
Hower said Waren th FOR THE POINT OF BEGINNING. A 1
However, said Warren, the FROM POINT OF BEGINNING Alitel
rising cost might affect him in THUS DESCRIBED CONTINUE
other ways-planning his NORTH 89 DEGREES, 48
vacation, for example. "If gas MINUTES, 23 SECONDS EAST,
172.21 FEET TO A FOUND 3" X 3"
prices stay .where they are, I CONCRETE MONUMENT #2457;
might not get to go as far off THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES, 50
a Iousd ie, he said. MINUTES AND 03 SECONDS
as I would like," hesaid. EAST, 160 FEET TO A SET IRON with co
ROD; THENCE SOUTH 89
DEGREES, 48 MINUTES AND 23 Double your Spel
SECONDS WEST, 174.59 FEET TO
HOSt al AN 'IRON ROD SET ON
os a AFORESAID EASTERLY
L eL BOUNDARY; THENCE NORTH 00
ch amber DEGREES, 01 MINUTES AND 05
SECONDS EAST, ALONG SAID
BASU EASTERLY BOUNDARY, 160,00
SH '... FEET TO THE POINT OF.
If you are interested in BEGINNING.
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PARCEL
hosting a Business and Social BEING THE SAME LANDS AS
Hour (BASH) for the North INTENDED IN DESCRIPTION OF
Florida Regional Chamber of OFFICIAL RECORD BOOK 93, call 1866 3
Commerce, call (904) 964- PAGE250. call 1-866-3a
5278. NAK/A RT. 1, BOX 645,
58 RAIFORD, FLORIDA 32083 and sign up t(
A at public sale, at 11:00 o'clock, A.M.,
or as soon thereafter as same can be
done, to the highest bidder, or
-bidders, for cash, IN THE LOBBY OF Limited-time offer. Subject to availability In certa
choose a different Internet Service Provider for you
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THE UNION COUNTY change after 1 year of servicevaresby market. Co
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN COURTHOUSE, 55 W. MAIN calls Tor voice use only. Unlimited Long Distance m
operator services. international calling or toll-free ca
AND FOR UNION COUNTY, STREET, LAKE BUTLER, FL 32054, hours, Atel may immediately restrict use or chang
FLORIDA on the 8th day of September, 2005. Time plan and all remaining components will convey
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CASE NO.: 63-2005-CA-0044 DATED THIS 15th DAY OF August, required, and pre-payment may be required. Taxes,
COMMUNITY STATE BANK. a 2e06a. r "subject to the Altel Terms a Conditions for Con


Florida Banking Corporation,
Plaintiff,.


CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
By: Julia Croft
Deputy Clerk


Law Offices of Daniel C. Consuegra
9204 King Palm Drive
Tampa, FL33619-1328
Attorneys for Plaintiff
In accordance with the American
with Disabilities Act of 1990, persons
needing a special accommodation to
participate in this proceeding should
contact the ASA Coordinator no later
than seven (7) days prior to the
proceedings. If hearing impaired,
please call (800) 955-9771 (TDD) or
(800) 955-8770 (voice), via Florida
Relay Service.
8/18 2tchg. 8/25
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 63-2005-CA-0042
CIVIL ACTION
STEPHEN HENDRICKS, and his
wife, JOANN HENDRICKS,
Plaintiffs
Vs.
JIMMY WARD, a/k/a JAMES
CLIFFORD WARD, ,LORI A.
WARD, and FORD MOTOR
CREDIT COMPANY, a corporation,
Defendants,
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that,
pursuant to a Final Judgment of
Foreclosure in the above captioned
action, I will sell the property situated
in Union County, Florida, described
as,
Commence at the Northeast corner
of the NW 1/4 of the SE 1/4 of Section
20, Township 6 South, Range 19
East, and run South 88 degrees 04
minutes 39 seconds West along the
North line of the South half of said
Section, 2383.81 feet to the Point of
Beginning, thence continue South 88
degrees 04 minutes 39 seconds West
along said North line, 312.94 feet,
thence run South 02 degrees 05
minutes 16 seconds East, 664.53 feet
to the North right of way of a 60 foot
access road, thence run North 88
degrees 14 minutes 08 seconds East,
along said right of way 312.94 feet,
thence run North 02 degrees 05
minutes 16 seconds West, 665.39
feet to the North line of the South half
Section 20 and the Point of Beginning.
Being and lying in the South half of
Section 20, Township 6 South, Range
19 East, Union County, Florida
at public sale, to the highest and best
bidder for cash, at the Union County
Courthouse in Lake Butler,Florida, on
Sept. 15, 2005at 11:00 a.m.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court this 16th day of August,
2005.
UNION COUNTY
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Julia Croft
As Deputy Clerk
WAYNE CARROLL
Attorney for Plaintiff
P.O. Box 1898
Keystone Heights, Florida 32656
(352) 473-9401
Florida Bar No. 133454
8/18 2tchg. 8/25


L


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Onion County .. or her comments, any person may
The Department of Environmental also request that the Permitting
Protection (permitting authority) Authority hold a public meeting on
gives notice of its intent to issue a this permitting action. If the
Federally Enforceable State Permitting Authority determines there
Operating Permit and a Title V Air is sufficient interest for a public
Operation Permit Revision to PRIDE meeting, it will publish notice of the
Enterprises for the PRIDE time, date, and location on the
Enterprises: Union Tag/Union Metal Department's official web site for
Furniture facility located at State n o t i c e s a t
Road 16 and Pecan Road, Raiford, http://tlhora6.dep.state.fl.us/onw and
Union County. The revision is a in a newspaper of general circulation
change to Title V Air Operation in the area affected by the permitting
Permit No. 1250007-004-AV. The action. For additional information,
applicant's name and address are: contact the Permitting Authority at the
Mr. Kip Fisher, PRIDE Enterprises, above address or phone number. If
124525 28th Street North, Florida written comments or comments
33716. received at a public meeting result in
The purpose of the permit revision is a significant change to the DRAFT
to modify the expiration date of the Title V Air Operation Permit
Title V Air Operation Permit. Since Revision, the Permitting Authority
the facility has changed the operation shall issue a Revised DRAFT Title V
of both the license tag and the metal Air Operation Permit Revision and
furniture manufacturing plants, the require, if applicable, another Public
potential emissions have been Notice. All comments filed will be
reduced. As a result, PRIDE is no made available for public inspection.
longer a major source of HAPs or a A person whose substantial interests
Title V major source. As such, the are- affected by the proposed
Department will issue a Title V Air permitting decision may petition for
Operation Permit Revision to expire an administrative hearing in
the Title V Air Operating Permit No. accordance with Sections 120.569
1250007-004-AV and issue a 'and 120.57 of the Florida Statutes
Federally Enforceable State (F.S.). The petition must contain the
Seratinly Permit (FESOP) information set forth below and must
Operating Permit (FESOP) be filed (received) in the Office of
concurPrently. Upon recei pt of the General Counsel of the Department
FESOP permit, the facility will not be neronsel oteptment
subject to the following regulations of Environwealth Boulevard, Mail
upon the respective compliance Commonwealth Boulevard, Mail
dates: National Emission Standards Station #35, Tallahassee, FL 32399-
for Hazardous Air Pollutants 3000 (Telephone: 850/245-2242, Fax:
(NESHAP 40 zar CFA 63 Suan 850/245-2303). Petitions filed by any
MMMM, Surface Coating of Metal persons other than those entitled to
Parts and Products, or N SHAP 40 written notice under Section
CFR 63 Subpart RRRR, Surface 120.60(3), F.S., must be filed within
Coating of Metal Furniture. 14 (fourteen) days of publication of
The permitting authority will issue rthepublic notice or within 14
the Federally Enforceable State (fourteen) days of receipt of the notice
O rating Permit and the of intent, whichever occurs first.
PROPOSED Title V Air Operation Under Section 120.60(3), F.S.,
Permit Revision and subsequent however, any person who asked the
FINAL Title V Air Operation Permit permitting authority for notice of
Revision, in accordance with the agency action may file a petition
conditions of the Draft the Federally within 14 (fourteen) days of receipt of
Enforceable State Operating and the that notice, regardless of the date of
DRAFT Title V Air Operation Permit publication. A petitioner shall mail a
Revision unless a response received copy of the petition to the applicant at
in accordance with the following the address indicated above, at the
procedures results in a different time of filing. The failure of any
decision or significant change of person to file a petition within the
terms or conditions, applicable time period shall constitute
The permitting authority will accept a waiver of that person's right to
written comments concerning the request an administrative
proposed Draft the Federally determination (hearing) under
Enforceable State Operating Permi Sections 120.569 and 120.57, F.S., or
issuance action for a period of 14 to intervene in this proceeding and
(fourteen) d s from the date of participate as a party to it. Any
publicationn deaths Public Notie subsequent intervention will be only
Written comments should be at the approval of the presiding officer
Written comments should be upon the filing of a motion in
provided to the Florida Department of compliance with Rule 28-106.205 of
Environmental Protection, Northeast the Florida Administrative Code
District office, 7825 Baymeadows. F.A.C..da Administrative Code
Way, Suite B200, Jacksonville, FL A petition that disputes the material
32256. Any written comments filed facts on which the permitting
shall be made available for public facts on which the permitting
inspection. If written comments contain e following information:
received result in a significant change contain e following information:
in this Draft Federally Enforceable (a) The name and address of each
State Operating Permit, the agency affected and each agency's
permitting authority shall issue a file or identification number, ifknown;
Revised Draft Federally Enforceable (b) The name, address and telephone
State Operating Permit and require, if number of the petitioner, name
applicable, anothn er Public Notice. address and telephone number of the
The Permitting Authority will accept petitioner's representative, if any,
written comments concerning the which shall be the address for
DRAFT Title V Air.Operation Permit service purposes during the course of
Revision for a period of thirty ( 30 the proceeding; and an explanation of
dasfrom the date of public "t on qf how petitioner's substantial rights will
days bv effect by';' tlaency
this Public Notice. Writtenoconme nts:f affected ,by, .,the agency,
must be post-markqod a nrd -
facsimile comments must be" 4) A statement of how and when'the
received by the close of business petitioner received notice of the
(5:00 pm, on or before the end of th. agency action or proposed action;
30-day riod b the Permi (d)A statement of all disputed issues
Authoty at 7825 Baymneadows W^ W of material fact. If there are none, the
Suite B200 Jacksonville, FL 32256 or petition must so state
facsimile 904/448-4363, As Dart of his (e) A concise statement of the


8251tchg. --


ultimate facts alleged, as well as the -
rules and statutes which entitle -
petitioner to relief;
(f) A statement of the specific rules
or statutes the petitioner contends
require reversal or modification of the
agency's proposed action; and,
(g) A statement of the relief sought by "
the petitioner, stating precisely the
action petitioner wishes the agency to
take with respect to the agency's
proposed action.
A petition that does not dispute the
material facts upon which the
permitting authority's action is based
shall state that no such facts are in
dispute and otherwise shall contain
the same information as set forth
above, as required by Rule 28-
106.301, F.A.C.
Because the administrative hearing
process is designed to formulate final
agency action, the filing of a petition
means that the permitting authority's '
final action may be different from the. -
position taken by it in this notice of."'
intent. Persons whose substantial
interests will be affected by any such.-.*;
final decision of the permittingT. '.
authority on the applications) have :
the right to petition to become a party -
to the proceeding, in accordance with -..~.
the requirements set forth above.
Mediation is not available for this ..-
proceeding.
In addition to the above, pursuant toi.
42 United States Code (U.S.C.)."':
Section 7661 d(b)(2), any person
may petition the Administrator of the
EPA within 60 (sixty).days of the
expiration of the Administrator's 45-'
(forty-five) day review period as----
established at 42 U.S.C. Section,,-
7661d(b)(1), to object to issuance of"'
any Title V permit. Any petition shall
be based only on objections to the
Title V permit that were raised with
reasonable specificity during the 30
(thirty) day public comment period
provided in this notice, unless the
petitioner demonstrates to the
Administrator of the EPA that it was
impracticable to raise such -.
objections within the comment period:"-
or unless the grounds for such -
objection arose after the comment
period. Filing of a petition with the
Administrator of the EPA does not---
stay the effective date of any Title V.:
permit properly issued pursuant to'
the provisions of Chapter 62213,
F.A.C. Petitions filed with the--
Administrator of EPA must meet the; -
requirements of 42 U.S.C. Section.:..:
7661d(b)(2) and must be filed with
the Administrator of the EPA at: U.S.:
EPA, 401 M Street, S.W.,-"
Washington, D.C. 20460. .-- -.
A complete project file is available-
for public inspection during norrrial- ,-
business hours, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00.:"-
p.m., Monday through Friday, except-: -
legal holidays, at -
Permitting Authority: ..
Florida Department of Environmental'-7.""
Protection Northeast District Office
7825 Baymeadows Way : : -
Suite B200
Jacksonville, FL 32256 :.
Telephone: 904/807-3300 ....
Fax: 904/4484363 --; "
The complete project file includes the
Technical Evaluation and Preliminary.
Determination and associated Draft -.
Federally Enforceable State
Operating Permit and DRAFT Title V
Air Operation Permit Revision, the
'ap'plication(s); arid =the-Infoimatiorr-.-"
submitted by the responsibleofficjal,..;
exclusive of confidential records .
under Section 403.111, F.S. "
Interested persons may contact
Khalid AI-Nahdy, at the above,--'
address, or call 904/807-3300, for
additional information. .


~II~ ~


~s~a~


I


8t25 lchg. I


.


_








M. -, 2005 UNIOIU tUUNTY 1 iii,. Page 5A


Ritchie joins First Christian Church


Keith Kirby, owner of Kirby Laser and Needle, stands
with his 2-year-old daughter Raegyn In front of some of
the many Items the shop can custom embroider or
engrave for customers.



Kirby Laser and

Needle opens in LB


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer

The dream of one Lake
Butler man has now become a
reality.
Kirby Laser and Needle is
know open in the Driggers'
building located at 395 W.
Main St. in Lake Butler. The
business monograms and
embroiders almost any item
under the sun.
The business is the dream of
Keith Kirby, a Lake Butler
native. After graduating from
Union County High School,
Kirby left to educate himself..
After a year, Kirby decided
that school was not for him.
He returned to Lake Butler
and looked around at the
businesses in town.
"The.towa didn't have any:
busine s-'tat"Was- 'do~lig any'
kind 'of embroidery or'
engraving," said Kirby.
"Seeing the success the shop in
Starke was having, I decided it
would be the perfect
opportunity."
The shop has hundreds of
items customers can choose
from to be personialized. Hats,
shirts, business card holders
and blankets are just a few of
the many items Kirby has on
hand to be customized to a
i customers specifications.
If you don't see an item you
like, bring one in.
"We can personalize just
about any item a customer can
bring us," said Kirby. "As long
as it fits in patterns."
The shop uses two machines
to put that personal touch on
items. The first is. a sewing
machine, with 12 different
thread positions. The machine
uses designs loaded in by a
computer to create more than
10,000 different patterns. From
tigers to fire department logos
to fish, the machine has a
variety of designs to fit any
taste.
The second machine the
company has uses a laser to
engrave in nearly any type of
material. From metal to wood
to glass, the machine engraves
designs and words at a very


fast pace. This, too, uses a
computer design that is drawn
out by the laser. Kirby said
with this machine, they can
even load custom patterns
brought in by the customer.
"We just scan it into the
computer and it creates the
pattern," said Kirby. "It's
really up to your imagination
as to what can be designed."
The company also does off-
site screen printing.
"T-shirts are the most
popular item people have
screen printed," said Kirby.
"We can work with many
designs on that end as well."
SThe company -is a labor
intensive and has Kirby has
spent many hours getting the
company off the ground. While
he has spent many hours
getting ready toopen, so hasi
..his family. ... .
"My wife and other family'
members have spent long
nights and weekends helping
me," said Kirby. "There's been
many a night we spent well
past midnight working to get
the business going."
Kirby's wife Anna is an
eighth-grade teacher at Lake
Butler Middle School. She,
too, is a Union County native
and graduated from UCHS in
1999. The couple has a two-
year-old daughter named
Raegyn.
Kirby hopes the business will
take off. The decision to open
around football season was no
coincidence.
"We decided that football
season would be an ideal time
of year," said Kirby. "Now you
don't have to drive all the way
to Starke to have items
personalized with your favorite
football players number on it."
He said he does not think
football season will be the
company's only busy season.
"We anticipate holidays like
Halloween and Christmas ar
times when people will wan
items done as well," said
Kirby. "With our variety o
products and services, anytime
will be a good time to havy
something customized."


I-
























e
e
t
d
f
e
e


Joplin High School team.
By JAMES REDMOND Ritchie's birthplace is even
Times Staff Writer filled in football nostalgia.
"I was born in Johnson City,
First Christian Church of Tenn., which coincidentally is
Lake Butler has a new face the hometown of Steve
roaming its halls. Spurrier," Ritchie said.
Jeremy Ritchie has been Ritchie's parents moved to
appointed as the new associate Gainesville when he was just a
minister of the church. Ritchie little over a year old.
comes to the church by way of "I've been a Gator fan all
Gainesville. In 2001, Ritchie my life," said Ritchie. "In fact
graduated from Buchholz High my dad will tell you my first
School before moving on to words were 'Go Gators'. When
Ozark Christian College in I was a junior in high school I
Joplin,Mo. sold.Cokes at Ben Hill Griffin
While attending the school--Stadium just to get in."
there he met his wife. He said '. In fourth grade, Ritchie's
he met her while in his father was called to pastor a
sophomore year. The couple church in Keystone Heights.
has an 8-week-old son named His family was there until his
Judah. sixth-grade year. From there,
Ritchie said March of this the family moved to Lake City
year was when he really began for a few years before
looking for a church to returning to their home church
minister at full-time. in Gaimesville. Ritchie said the
"In June I found out this
church was looking to fill its experience could be related to
associate minister position," that of a military family.
said Ritchie. "Knowing Art While with the church,
from years past really helped, Ritchie said his primary focus
and it just seem to fall in my would be on the youth.
lap."
Ritchie's father pastored a
church at the same time
Minister Art Peterson, who is
the church's head minister,
was pastoring in Lake City.
"They were tied together
when we were in Lake City,"
said Ritchie. "We've known
the family for quite a while."
Ritchie said being a minister
is all-relative.
"I was born on a Sunday and
in church the next Sunday,"
said Ritchie. "My father-.was- a
full-time pastor for more than
10 years."
Ritchie said going into
religious work was not the first
thing he wanted to do with his
life.
"Seeing the inner workings
of the church, I did not
necessarily feel like' Iwanted
to go' into the church," said
Ritchie. "But as time went on,
I realized God had given me
gifts that helped in leading and
shepherding." .


According to him, the average
time a youth minister spends at
a church is two years.
"But I'm definitely trying to
break that mold," said Ritchie.
"In fact, one of the things I
talked about while
interviewing for this position
was longevity. You need to put
in time before God will really
start taking effect, so we've
committed seven years for
sure."
Ritchie said his young age
helps. him relate better to the
youth of the church.
"But a lot of that has to do
with personality," said Ritchie.
"There are youth ministers
going into their 50s that have
the heart of a child. I think
that's the most important
thing."
Ritchie said his hope is that
he lasts so long at the church
he will have a couple of Union
County. Tiger football players
in his family. He would also


like to see himself retire in
Lake Butler.
Ritchie said a big part of his-
future would be how he goes.--;
about his youth ministry. --
"I really think how you go-
about your youth ministry -
determines how effective:-
you'll be as you get older,"-
said Ritchie. "For me, one
thing I believe strongly in is-
relationships in the youtEl-
ministry. In order to affecf--
someone's life in any way, you-
must first have a relationship-
with them." .
He also said his future::
depends on where the church-:z
goes.
"I have a heart foV--
missions," said Ritchie. "If the--
church gets large enough to=
have,focus on missions, that's
an area I'd love to work in."
James Redmond can be-
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@alltel.net


He said he made the decision
to follow the calling late in his
high school years.
"My senior year in high
schoolJ, really, decided this was'"
the wky t7y Ife' ~6ild go,"
said Ritchie. "I held on to
football and did some acting
before deciding I really was
needed to minister."
While in high school,
Ritchie played both the
defensive end and tight end
positions. His football
experience will benefit him.
Ritchie has been chosen to
help coach the Union County
Tiger varsity and junior varsity
teams. He said he would be
helping coach Dennis Dotson.
"I'll be helping coach the
defensive line and defensive
ends,"' said Ritchie. "I'm
primarily there to help him out
with whatever he needs."
Ritchie said the job would
benefit not. only the kids, but
him as well.
"This gives me some more
one-on-one time to get to know
them," said Ritchie. "The one-
on-one time I have really
enjoyed."
Ritchie said he already had
some coaching experience.
While at Qzark Christian
College, he helped coach the


Substitute
teacher
orientation is

Aug. 29
There will be a substitute
teacher orientation on Monday,
Aug. 29, from 8:30 a.m. until
noon in the Union County
School Board meeting room.
Attendance at this workshop is
mandatory if you plan to
substitute.
For information, call the
personnel office at the Union
County School Board, (386)
496-2045, ext: 230 or 228.

Educators are
invited to
Worship
First Baptist Church of Lake
Butler invites all educators and
their families to an educator
recognition service on Sunday,
Aug. 28, at II a.m.
A luncheon will follow the
service and a gift will be
presented to each educator in
attendance.


Hunter family
plans reunion
All relatives of William
Miles Hunter atre invited to
attend a family reunion on
Satruday, Aug. 27,
beginning at 11 a.m. The
reunion *will be held at the
Itchtucknee River House of
Jim and Carol Martin.
Lunch will be served at
noon and all attending are
asked to bring a covered
dish. For more information
contact Jim Martin at (386)
365-3666 or (386) 719-
4866.
Want a high-

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


3-u23enn







Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES Aug. 25, 2005


On-Aug. 9, several Union County School Board employees were recognized for their
--many years of dedication to the school system. Employees with service to the
system of 20, 25 and 30 years were recognized during the board's regular meeting.
Superintendent Carlton Faulk (left) presented the employees a plaque recognizing
their years of hard work. Included in the ceremony from L-R are: Lynn Bishop, 25
years, Greg Box, 25 years, and Bobble Lehman, 30 years. Not pictured are Penny
fl Dkra. 20 v ar I n I anr 9R va2nre anrl Allane .Inhn_ 90 vear.


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.. Section B: Thursday, August 25, 2005





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


Bradford Courthouse


is the scene of 3 sexual cases


Three separate cases, all
involving alleged sexual
.crimes, were tried in Bradford
County courtrooms last week.
David Earl Padgett, 30, was
found guilty of engaging in
sexual activity with a child by
:familial custody. The Aug. 16
:one-day trial was the second
time Padgett appeared for the
charge. The first trial was
declared a mistrial when the
jury became deadlocked.
- Padgett was arrested Oct. 28,'
2004 for the 2003 offense. He
was charged with having sex

Pre trial conference
James Edward Millinder pled
_no contest DWLS; six months
'Tri County Probation, obtain
i-valid license, 18 days county
jail,, fined $205, restitution to
-victim.
Ronald Dewayne Timmons
pled no contest refusal to sign
summons; fined $171.25.
Dorothy Ann Craven pled no
contest harassing telephone
talls;, fined $297.50, six
months Tri County Probation,
Anger Management Course, no
contact with victim.
Winston Ramsey pled no
contest grand theft; one year
probation, $20 per month
supervision.'
: Jonathan Tyson Reese found
guilty violation of probation
battery- great bodily harm;
probation, revoked, 60 months
DOC with 74 days credit, costs
reduced to civil judgment.
Mohammed Tayer pled no
contest possession of fictitious
diver's license; 24 months
probation, $396 court costs,
$20 per month supervision.
*Jack Daniel Bullock pled no
contest aggravated battery with
a deadly, weapon at pre trial
conference; charge reduced 'to
felony battery, mandatory court
costs, drug and alcohol
evaluation, $2,627 restitution
with co-defendant, no cohtrct
with victims, $20 a month
supervision costs.

June 9
Keith Barnes. charged with
assault and disorderly conduct;
.charges dismissed. Barnes, 28,
was arrested May 6 for creating
a distubance at the Huddle
House;.


FHP
checkpoint
locations
for September
The Florida Highway Patrol
will be conducting driver
license and vehicle inspection
checkpoints during this month
in Bradford and Union
counties.
Recognizing the danger
presented to the public by
defective vehicle equipment.
troopers will concentrate their
efforts- on vehicles being
operated with defects such as
badI -brakes, worn tires and
defective lighting equipment.
li6 'addition, attention will be
directed to drivers who would
violate the driver license laws
of Florida.
-The patrol has found the
checkpoints to be an effective
Smeans-- of enforcing the
equipment and driver license
laws of Florida while ensuring
the protection of all motorists.
Union County
CR-238 and SR-238 west of
Lake Butler, SR-121 in
Raiford, north of Raiford and
in Worthington Springs, CR- 16
W est of Starke, CR-18 west of
Worthington Springs, SR-231 I
south of Lake Butler, CR-229
north of SR-121, CR-231
Bradford/Union line.
Bradford County.
P SR-230 east of Starke, CR-
100A east of Starke, CR-231
in Brooker, CR-225 west of
Lawtey, CR-225 at CR-227,
CR-229 north of Starke,
Speedville Road, CR-221 in
fHampton, SW 75th Ave. west
of Starke, CR-18 at CR-221,
CR-18 in Hampton, CR-225
east of Lawtey, CR-225 at CR-
229, SR-16 west of Starke,
Market Road north of Starke,
CR- 18 west of Hampton, SR-
227.


with a child. Sentencing is set
for Oct. 4. Presiding was Judge
Elmer Curtain.
Both courtrooms were used
Aug. 17 for trials that ran
simultaneously.
Charles Barnes, 47, was found


i


CHvRYStt


guilty by a three-male, four-
female jury of lewd lascivious
act and contributing to
delinquency of a minor. Barnes
was arrested Nov. 11 after
Investigator Barry Warren
interviewed the victim who


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stated she -had- been touched
improperly by Barnes. The
victim was one of two young
girls who had been in Barnes'
room, where they were
allegedly smoking cigarettes. '
Judge George Pierce presided.


Sentencing is set for Sept. 27.
Augustine Garcia, 58, was
found not guilty of sexual
battery by force not likely to
.cause harm. Garcia was arrested
June 22, 2004 for the alleged
incident. The victim stated he


THIS IS THE


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Garcia had given her money for
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Judge David Reiman presided.


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Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Aug. 25, 2005


CRIME:


Lawtoy
woman
charged in
stabbing
A 48-year-old Lawtey woman
was arrested Aug. 16 after she
stabbed the victim because "he
beat her."
Zinner Hamilton Strong and
the victim were involved in a
domestic altercation at 2 a.m.,
according to Bradford
Investigator M.L. McKenzie.
The altercation ended when
Strong-stabbed the victim in.
the upper left chest cavity with
a serrated folding pocket knife,
Investigator McKezi'e said..
The victim was transported by
rescue to Shands at the
University where he was
reported to' be in stable
condition. Records indicate he
-has-since been released from the
hospital. -
Strong was charged aggravated.
battery and on a warrant with
failure to appear driving while
license suspended. Surety bonds
totalling $1 2,QO0 -were- po-fdt
for her release from custody.

Fake
prescription
gets woman
arrested
A 29-year-old Starke woman
was arrested Aug. 18 for trying
to obtain prescriptions by fraud.
Policewere called to the CVS
pharmacy where a female was
waiting in the store for a
prescription to be filled,
according to Officer Mark
Lowery. The prescription was
fkoe according to the


of drug paraphernalia and failure
to appear worthless check. Bond
was set at $30,000.
Additional charges are pending
further investigation, according
to Sgt. William Brown.

Tire slashing


'to flee after being ordered to
stop. A 9-year-old was a
passenger on the dirt bike as
George endangered the safety of
people and property, Officer
Hooper said.
- George was later located at a
residence on Meadows Drive
with the 2005 Yama


gets wom an motorcycle that had been
reportedly stolen from
arrested Jacksonville on Aug. 12,
A 27-year-old Lake Butler Officer Hooper said.
woman was arrested Aug. 21 George was charged with
for threatening the victims ad fleeing eluding law enforcement
for threatening the victimsand officer, child abuse, habitual
slashing the tires on traffic offender and grand theft
SChistice Larson was charged auto, Officer Hooper said.
with battery domestic and
criminal mischief, according to Two arrested
Deputy Kevin Dice. Deputies' w a r s e
were called to the victim's for stealing
home where Larson was
reportedly acting strangely. She vehicles
had been drinking heavily,- wo Lake Butler men were
according to-- the victims. She sted last week and charged
began throwing dishes and otherwiarrestedh stealing vehicls.harged
utensils from the counter Dale Vincent Crawford Jr.,
Deputy Dice said Larson then Rowdy S
approached one of the victims21, and Lamar Rowdy Smith,
and grabbed.her by-the ii 39,- werearrested Aug. 16 by
to push and- hv Captain Garry Seay for two
ontinumg to an..The counts grand theft vehicle.
ervictim was putyalsotre Crawford and Smith are
ctim was also struck in the charged with stealing a Ford F- -
ace.son then picked up a 150 truck from the Shadd
Larson then picked up a residence at 2 a.m. Cra ford
butcher knife and proceeded to drove the truck and Smith was a
the bathroom where one of the drove.the tr, Capain Seay said
victims, was inside and drove paThssenger, Captain Seay said
the knife. in a door several They drove to LaCrosse to buy
times, leaving numerous illegal drugs when Crawforbd
times, leaving lost control of the truck and
Larson left the house. slashed wrecked... ]
bo .th :the passenger front and They abandoned the truck and
rear tires of a Toyota, then walked north on S.R. i21.
slashed the passenger side rear near the crash site here he
tire of a Saturn. burglarized unlocked vehicles,
Value of the tires was stealing items from them.
estimated to be $600 to $700.
She was arrested without
incident, Deputy Dice said. T


I UdVof du^wtJIn 1 U Wg
pharmacist.
When asked for identification.
Sykema Marshall opened her Starke man
purse for her ID and Officer m ltiple
William .Murray observed a faces m uilple
small plastic bag containing a ch rfgO
white powder that .field tested arges
positive for cocaine.Marshall's, A 19-year-old Starke man was
purse was seized and searched, arrested Aug. 21 on multiple
Officer Lowery said. Two charges including stealing a,
straws and a razor blade were motorcycle.
also found in the purse. Clifford A. George, travelling
Marshall was charged by at a high rate of speed on S.R.
Officer Lowery with obtaining 16, fled officers who attempted
i prescription by fraud, to question him for his reckless
possession of cocaine, uttering driving, according to Officer
a torgta'.itmei'tte;Cssesiohn .'...Jiapef. .iohtintiued.


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The .. Braord Countg Telegraph

and

The SFCC Andrews Center

will bling gouea

_- PECsHISTORYrOF THE

COLLEGE I BRADFORDW COUNTY

OCK IS.8 16


This is the 20th annual

Fall Festival sponsored by

SSFCC Andrews Center




This editionwiwbll e a keepsake

Itsse and will promle how tme

college has had a great

impact on our citizens

during this time.

-&ArTCH AR /P*TEIM




To advertise in this issue

call (904) 964-6305,

Ask for Kevin or Darlene


(


Finding the keys in the ignition
of a vehicle, Crawford got in
and drove it, picking up Smith
where he was walking.
Back in Lake Butler, Smith
was dropped off at his home and
Crawford drove around, by
himself, Captain Seay said. .
At 4 a.m. deputies responded
to a complaint of a suspicious
vehicle. When located, the
deputies attempted to stop the
vehicle, but it continued with
the ,pursuit ending on Fourth
Avenue. The driver fled on foot
into Dekle Cemetery.
K-9 units from the local
prisons were called in an
attempt to locate Crawford, but
were unsuccessful.
A search of Crawford's
residence was initiated and his
father voluntarily turned over
his son, Captain Seay said.-
Smith's wallet was found in'
the stolen truck and he was
questioned and charged,
according to Sgt. Raymond
Shuford and Investigator Mac
Johns.

Two charged
with car
chase .,
A Starke-couple was arrested
Aug. 21 for reckless driving in
two vehicles.
Starke Sgt. Matt Watson and
Officer Danny Brown observed
the two vehicles travelling at a
high rate of speed eastbound on
S.R. 16 at 2:15 a.m. Within
minutes the vehicles were again
seen on Pine Street, still
speeding and narro%,w I missing
pedestrians, Sgt. Watson said.


1 I


Meet New Owi


, Saturday Afterr


August 27th, 2(


For more info call 96
Sampson Lake Tressel Road Off SR 100


Tortsen Troutman, 43, and
Jennifer Dover, 21, were
stopped and questioned. Dover
admitted to chasing Troutman
following a domestic dispute.
Troutman admitted he had been
drinking, Sgt. Watson said.
Troutman and Dover were
released from custody after a
$1,000 surety bond was.posted
for each of them.

Recent
arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
SBradford, Clay (Keystone
Heights area) or Union County.
James Ray Harris, 44, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 18 by
Starke Sgt. Donald Spriggle for
dealing in stolen property and
theft. Harris is charged with
selling a stainless steel pipe to
a recycling- business: The pipe
was" stolen 'rom a Starke
business, Sgt. Spriggle said.
The value of the pipe .was
$175. Total bond-'on the
charges was set at $2.500.
Christopher C. Thomas, 38,
of Starke was arrested Aug. 20
by Starke Officer P.A. King for


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possession of concealed
weapon, possession of drug
paraphernalia, resisting arrest'
with violence and battery on
law enforcement officer..
Thomas was stopped for riding'
a bicycle after dark without a.
headlight. While speaking with .
Thomas the officer observed an:
object sticking up from his"
pocket. Closer inspection found'
the object to be a knife. A'
metal crack pipe was also found .
in the pocket, Officer King
said. When ordered to place his
hands behind his back, Thomas
refused and stiffened his body,
striking the officer in the chest
with his elbows. Thomas
pushed away and fled on foot.
He was apprehended by Sgt.
Richard Crews and the K-9'.
Cheetah in a wooded area a
short distance from Ida and Oak
streets, Officer King said.
Holly Ann Perea, 24, of..
Archer was arrested Aug. 18 by
Officer Murray for possession
of drug paraphernalia and
possession of cannabis. During
a traffic stop of a speeding
vehicle, the ;officer found- '.
several plastic -sand, ich bags
containing a green leafy
substance known as marijuana.
Also found in the vehicle were.
four multicolored glass pipes
and a Valium, Officer Murray.
said. Perea was released after a
$20,000 surety bond was
posted.


-1


I


1


I,






Aug. 25, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


i OBITUARIES:


Roy Dicks
LAKE BUTLER Roy
Columbus'"Bo" Dicks, 91, of
Lake Butler died Monday, Aug.
22. 2005, at his residence
following an extended illness.
A lifelong resident of Union
County, Mr. Dicks was the son
of the late John Q. and Lillie M.
Dicks. He was a farmer.
cattleman and was also in the
timber business and- owned an
orange grove. He owned and
operated Big D Truck Stop at
Ellisville, Columbia County
Speedway. He was one of the
organizers of the C&B Bank and
was on its board of.directors for
several years. He was a member
of the Lake Butler Ward of the
Church of.Jesus Christ of Latter
Day Saints.
Mr. Dicks is survived by: his
wife of 17 years Sally Stone
Dicks of Lake Butler; a daughter
Beth Bell of Lake Butler; a son
Darryl Dicks of Lake Butler; two
brothers, J.C. "Bob" Dicks and
Leonas "Bee" Dicks, both of
Dundee; four grandchildren,
Michelle and Bryan Jones of
Lake City, Kimberly Bell of
White Springs and Steven Bell
and Amber Bell, both of Lake
Butler, and two great-
grandchildren, Bailey Jones of
Lake City and Haylee Garver-Bell
of Worthington Springs. He was
preceded in death by his first wife
of 53 years Thelma Nettles Dick.
. Funeral services for Mr. Dicks
will be held at 10:30 a.m. on
Thursday, Aug. 25, 2005 in the
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
Day Saints, Lake Butler Ward,
with Bishop Greg Ward and
Bishop Richard Dicks
conducting the services and Elder
Joshua Smith. Interment will
follow in Oak Grove Cemetery
under the care of Archer Funeral
Home of Lake Butler.
Family will receive friends
Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2005, from
6-8 p.m., at the church.
Memorial contributions may
be made -o Oak Grove Cemeter-,
Assoc.. o'o Ted Waters, 1108
NW 140th Ave., Lake Butler, FL
32054.


Mary Rood
JASPER Mary Elizabeth
Murray Rood of Jasper died
Sunday, Aug. 21, 2005, in
Jasper.
Born Dec. 20, 1921 to Clyde
and Leoti Andress Murray, Mrs.
Rood was the director of nurses at
Riverside Hospital in
Jacksonville. After her
retirement she went to In Home
Medical Palatka and operated its
blood pressure clinic. She was a
member of the Presbyterian
Church of Melrose and its
women's group.
Mrs. Rood is survived by: two
daughters, Linda Taylor of Jasper
and Susan Player of Palatka; a
son Raymond Rood III of
Interlachen; eight grandchildren
and six great-grandchildren. She
was preceded in death by her
husband Raymond S. "Pete"
Rood Jr.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Presbyterian Women
Faith Presbyterian Church of
Melrose.
Arrangements are under the
care of Harry Reid Funeral Home
of Jasper.

Zane Brooks
STARKE Zane Oliver
Brooks, 77, of Starke died
Friday, Aug. 5, 2005, at Shands
Alachua General Hospital.
Born in Putnam County, Mr.
Brooks had lived in Starke for
many years. He was a World War
II U.S. Army veteran. He was a
carpenter at Cecil Field until ill
health forced his retirement and
also .worked for Winn-Dixie for
several years. He was a member
of Bethel Baptist Church.
Mr. Brooks is survived by:
two sons, Randy Brooks and
Larry Brooks, both of Starke;
two sisters, Pauline Bowen of
Palatka and Rachel Lynch of
Yulee; three brothers, Carlyle
Brooks of Jacksonville, Gene:
Brooks of Chipley and Alcy
Brooks of Palatka, and one.
grandchild. He was preceded in
death by two wives, Irene Brooks
and Ellen Brooks, his father and
mother Aldridge and Mary
Brooks, three brothers, Paul
Brooks, Olan Brooks Sr. and
Aldun Brooks and a grandchild-
SStephanie Brooks.
Graveside services for Mr.
Brooks were Aug. 10, 2005, at
Santa Fe Cemetery with the Rev.
Joey Floyd officiating.
Interment followed under the care
of Archie Tanner Funeral Home
of Starke.

George Lawrence
LA Wt'EY George L'ewis
Lawrence, 61, of Lawtey died
Saturday. Aug. 20, 2005.
Funeral arrangements are
incomplete .
Archie Tanner Funeral Home of
Starke is in charge of
arrangements.


*


*


I JV A 1 _,NA


601 E. Call St.
Hwy. 230, Starke


964-8018


In Loving Memory Of
My Brightest Shining Star
My Mother
Mrs. Josephine Coleman
You passed away one year today
(Aug. 27, 2004).
Gone but never forgotten always
in our Ihears.


Absent from the body but present
with the Lord.
Love Always,
) our Children. Grandchildren
and Great-grandchildren


"When You Say It.With Flowers
It's Beautifully Said"
Since l31





igo4i 964-7711
218 N. Temple Ave. A GA
Starke


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All residents of Alachua, Bradford, Citrus, Columbia, Gilchrist, Levy, Marion, South Clay,
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Subject to credil approval. Existing'Florida Credit Union loans nol eligible. Vehicle must be 2000 of newer for this offer. This discount promotion cannot be
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Obituaries policy
The obituaries on this
page are considered
news and are published
free of charge by the
Bradford County
Telegraph. Obituaries are
submitted by funeral
homes and may be
edited for style, space-
and policy. A 1-col.
photo may be included
with obituary for $10.
Memorials and cards of
thanks and/or tributes are-
paid advertisements. The
charge is per word.


Ca
(352
Toll Fr
Keq
Keys
Directions: Fro
SR21



"A Division


Mary Reed
GAINESVILLE Mary Louise
Dittrich Reed, 76, of Gainesville
died Thursday, Aug. 11, 2005, at
E.T. York Hospice Care Center in
Gainesville following a brief
illness.
Born in Wayne County, Mich.
on May 25, 1929, Mrs. Reed
moved to Gainesville 30 years
ago from Starke. She was a
retired live-in care giver and was.
of the Baptist faith.
Mrs. Reed is survived by: a
daughter Yvonne Marie Norman
of Starke; three grandchildren
and four great-grandchildren. She
was preceded in death by a son
Robert Reed.
Funeral services for Mrs. Reed
will be held at a later date.
Private interment will follow
under the care of Jones Funeral
Home of Starke.


Starke Rec.
Dept. is
offering fall
activities
The Starke Recreation
Department is offering several
fall activities that people may
register for now.
,Registration for adult
ceramics classes and a senior
citizens club are year round.
The senior citizens club meets
on Tuesday and the adult
ceramics classes are held
Wednesday mornings and
Friday evenings (the
department also offers green
ware and bisque to be painted
at home for those not
interested in attending classes).


1


'r


5 --h I-


The deadline to register for
kid ceramics classes and the
tiny tot program is
Wednesday, Aug. 31. Kid
ceramics classes, which begin
Wednesday, Sept. 7, are open
to ages 7-17 and offered on
Wednesday and Fridays
(2:30-3:30 p.m. and 3:45-4:45
p.m.). The tiny tot program,
which begins Thursday, Sept.
8, is open to ages 3-5 and held
every Thursday, 9:30-11:30
a.m.
Registration for baseball,
which is open to ages 6-18, is
being held through Friday,
Sept. 2, with league play
beginning in mid-September.
The deadline to register for
flag football and soccer is
Friday, Sept. 9. Flag football is
open to ages 8-13 and soccer
open to ages 4-13. League play


!


for each sport begins Monday,
Sept. 19.
Private and group instruction
is also available in music and
theater (piano, vocal, acting,
scene study, monologue
study), gymnastics, karate, and
judo-kai martial arts. Children
may also register for Pop
Warner at the department.
For more information on the
recreation department and its
fall offerings, please call (904)
964-6792.


Three grand essentials to
happiness in this life are
something to do, something
to love and something tq
hope for.
-Joseph Addison


I


Ldl




Y


Editorial/Opinion Paula Seay competing 1
S....to be top barrel racer


ITnursday, August 25, 2005 'ge
Pa


Paula Seay from
Worthington Springs is one of
the -top female barrel racers in
the world, and she and Roscoe
Seay have a real human
interest to story to tell.
After church on Aug. 14,
many of the Seays' family met
them at their home after
running for two months in the
rodeo circuit out West. On
their final leg home, Roscoe
and Paula pulled their' horse
trailer for over 12 hours from
the western part of Missouri to
their home in Worthington
Springs. The only thing that
slowed them down was one
refueling stop and a beautiful
new electric gate Marvin and
Dwight Seay installed for their
homecoming.
The Seays wanted first to
see friends and family and then
to see the construction
progress on their new barn.
Paula plans to use the barn for
the barrel racing horses she
will be training in the near
future. Their family and
friends allowed the weary-
travelers to off-load and feed
their horses before enjoying a
covered-dish homecoming
banquet.
-Paula won her last race in
Missouri on Saturday, Aug.
13, which moved her Jack
Daniel's World Standing to


Paula Seay talking with Dwight Seay about the new
electric gate Dwight and Marvin Seay just installed.


Whatever happened to the good old
Southern word "ain't?" When I was
growing up, it was a mainstay in the
vocabulary of all school boys (and
girls), and conversation would have,
dried up if the word had been
eliminated. I can't say that I want
grammarians to bring it back into
general usage, but it came in handy
-when proper English escaped our
uneducated minds.
It was such a convenient word to use
when gender or tense was of little
importance, and the listener could
apply the proper interpretation without
a misunderstanding of the speaker's
intent. If a speaker says, "I (you, he,
they) ain't going," it conveyed his
conviction that whomever he was
referring to wasn't going, using a
minimum'of words that every English
speaking person could understand.
-Webster's Collegiate Dictionary says
"ain't" is possibly a contraction of the
words "are not, is not, or am not," and
is used mostly in uneducated
conversations, but also at times by
educated speakers. Webster further
says the word is used throughout the
United States, although most people


credit Southerners with coining the
word.
The Beverly Hillbillies used "ain't"
in all their conversations, conveying
the idea that the word was Appalachian
in its inception, and that may be the
area in which it entered the English
language. Appalachia, once noted for
moonshine and hillbillies, has come of
age in the 20th century and has added
to the American culture with its
beautiful scenery, bluegrass music and
country music stars.
Who can forget "Coal Miner's
Daughter," the story of Loretta Lynn. .
and her climb from a mountain cabin' to
the very zenith of stardom? .
The English language is a living,
organism, ever-changing, ever-...
expanding and dating our place inmi
history with the words we use, or doin'ft
use. The word "ain't" is disappearing
from our vocabulary as education
becomes widespread throughout, the",
length and breadth of our land. It may,
have been a good word in its time, but'
cut it loose and let it go.


Jordan goes from


Melrose to Music City


By LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer


"Mamma played her
dulcimer. Daddy played his
old guitar.
"We'd laugh and dande 'til
midnight underneath the stars.
If you ask me what I'm made
of, it's those good ol' days
back home."
These lyrics from country
singer Tresa Jordan's song
, ,"Sweetwater. Road'.. could..be.,,
alkg alIouton Y1ac.' FAhe
Unitd Stater bu 't s
l'iappons thalW "lR-ck O F
refers to the town of Melrose
where Jordan grew up.
"Tresa always wanted to ,be
a singer from the time she was
little," said Jordan's mom
Nancy Buz, who owns
Melrose Florist and Gifts.
Buz bought the -'Chitty
Chitty Bang Bang" tape and
played it for Jordan.
"She could sing the album
by heart," said Buz, "even
though she could only speak a
few words."
Jordan went from the days
of singing at home on her
porch to performing with her
dad, Roger Buz, who was a
drummer in local bands for
more than 15 years.
'When I. was, little.- I
remember him going out to
play with his band on Frida%
and. Saturday nights," Jordan
said on her Web :site,
www.tresajordan.com. "When
I was about 9 or 10, I actually
got to sing with my dad."
Jordan went on to attend the
Florida School of the
Performing Arts in Palatka
During her years. in high,
school, she began to write her
own songs. She also sang
throughout the region at local
fairs, and events and was
trained in classical piano:
After graduating in the area
of musical theater, Jordan
went onr to a teaching college
in Minnesota.
However, music was still
calling'hername. .m
At the age of 19, Jordan
moved to Nashville with her
best friend to see where her
country music career would
take her.
Jordan was on the road with
her band for a .while, but like
many struggling musicians
waiting to make it big, she
waited tables to make a living.
Dreams of stardom were
soon set aside while Jordan
dedicated her life to her
husband and three children. ,
Jordan wrote songs during
this time, including two
number one hits, about pain,
love and healing that helped
her through her divorce.
She realized music had to be
a major part of her life and


during Labor Day weekend.
The annual Hands Across the
Border event, sponsored by the
Florida Department of
Transportation, focuses
attention on safety belt and
child safety seat use and
impaired driving. Special
enforceihent operations and


Melrose native Tresa Jordan released her
debut country music album on Aug. 16.
(Photo courtesy of Lotos Nile Media.)


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

dReadae very expensive benches along satellite service and man.
Lawrence Boulevard. elderly, immobile residents
Pra is Both of these investments whose only source of reliable
pr is are utilized on the days the local information is your
skateboarding town is enjoying one of its paper.
three parade dates. It would certainly be an
for health Ted. A. Ward injustice for one of these
f h at I Keystone Heights residents, or their family
Dear Editor: members to be the next victim
Skateboarding is an open air, : because our community failed
full sunshine and all. around R ad er to provide them the
greatexercise. Reader information they needed .to
.,Ask yourself, 4 you ,e WS p.therg .
very many weight challengedd hctainl otthiik that ,
youth pushing, pulling and an oEffenders naTm;phblo ahd'
jumping on and ,off newspaper address should occupy space in
skateboards? pffmtn r list every issue of the paper.
Skateboarding promotes O Ifen e list However, I do feel that a
good balance, is a great aerobic, Dear Editor: quarterly (or tri-annual)
exercise promoting good I would like to thank you publication of updated
cardiovascular function. for the printing of the sex information would be fair
Additionally, skateboarding offender photograph and enough.-
stimulates the child's -residence information in the Many of us are aware of the
imagination. I mean have you Telegraph. I think that given things the law says these,
seen the creativity that they use the frequency at which these convicted sex offenders must do
to perform tricks and stunts? ind i'.iduals attack (and upon release but. we also know
Do you know that Keystone reattack). especially in the state that these things often do not
Beach- had vandalism long of Florida as of late, it is a occur. Will your information+
before there was any talk of a :,necessary evil. : prevent any future attacks?
skateboard park? The basketball While I can understand the Sadly, I think not. However
court was a haven for loud and concerns family and friends of we have to be.proactive and
often vulgar teens and young these people have. I think we make strides toward this end
adults who destroyed garbage need do what is best for the and %what you do is just that.
cans, fencing and basketball majority of our citizens. And I realize the volatilitN of this
goals. 1 what is best for the majority of subject, and, I also know that
Schools, parks, ball fields us is to know %where these after the last publishing I
and private property are all people like at all times, so that, personally spoke with several
subject to being vandalized but, we can warn our children and acquaintances from -various
to the best of my knowledge our neighbors. areas of our country who asked
not by skateboarders. "Warn" is not derogatory me if I read about the offenders
Give me a break, Keystone either, I think our ability to in my area. I tell you this to
"Heights, you need to encourage.' keep temptation away from show youth thai the printings
health and physical fitness for these individuals is as much a work, they inspire
all your youth, Give them a part of their recovery.as any communication and make, this
reason to get outdoors and be therapist. very taboo subject. important,
physically active. Support the Take into consideration the imagine that.
skateboarders in their efforts to demographics of our If the sex offender
raise funds for the skate park. community as a whole and the, information you print prevents
Believe me when I say that a necessity to print this even one offender from re-
skate park will be money well information becomes all the offending it was worth it. land
spent and a far better more necessarN. my family thank you.
investment than the city's We' .have man, residents ChadTennanti
famed nature park and some without internet. cable or Lawtey
----


public awareness activities will
be conducted across the Florida
border.
Labor Day continues to be
one of the deadliest holidays for
motorists in the tri-state area.
During the 2003 Labor Day
weekend 36 people died on
Florida's roadways. Over 47


gives people hope." '
Jordan has recently opened
for Montgomery Gentry's
concert tour and sang backup
for Billy Ray Cyrus on a radio ,
program. "
On June 24, Jordan played
at the Bluebird Cafe with other
songwriters, including Rivers
Rutherford,: who has written
songs for Faith Hill, Gretchen
Wilson and Brooks and Dunn;.'
Even with her rising success
in the, country music business,
Jordan has stayed true to her
roots and as a Christian prays
a lot, Nancy Buz said.
Jordan still plays at local
spots like Blue Water Bay in
Melrose when she is taking a
break from Nashville.
According to her online
diary, Jordan says' her favorite
movie line occurs in Sweet
Home Alabama: "Since when
does it have to be one or the
other, you can have roots and
wings."
Jordan said that's how she
feels about her life.
She is deeply rooted in
Melrose and has spread her
wings to make the journey to
Music City, which has taken
more than 30 years.


percent of those deaths were
alcohol related.
The goal of Lawtey officers is
to save lives and promote
public safety, especially with
the amount of traffic that
travels through the area,
Captain Nathan R. Blom said.


number seven on the list of
fastest cowgirls in the world.
Paula, Roscoe and their
daughter, Harley, plan to head
for California on Saturday,
Sept. 3, to cement her,'-
invitation to race, 10 times in
the World Championship
ESPN Rodeo in Las Vegas this
December. Paula placed fifth
in the world standings last year
and hopes to do really well this
year.


One of her main competitors
is Kelly Kaminski with her.
number one world: standing)
and a Wrangler National Finals
Rodeo place at number two.
last year.
Paula and Roscoe believe
that their horse, Elmer, will
provide them an outstanding
chance to win a world standing
in the Las. Vegas: National
Finals Rodeo this December.


By Buster Rahn.
Telegraph Editorial WVriter .
,-i


with the help of: a 'new
husband, a producer and a
record label, Jordan launched a
debut album on Aug. 16.
A free look at Jordan's song
and new three-minute video
"Angels Cry" can be found on
her Web site, as well as
information about how to,
purchase her CD.
Nancy Buz said there is
nothing like the song and
video.
. "Angels Cry" is about a
pregnant ,teenager,, the
struggles she goes through and
the angels who watch over
her.
When Jordan comes home
to visit her brother Carl, her
parents and the grandchildren,
they all sing and play their
instruments on the porch of
their home.
Her parents, who have been
married for 40 years and are
lifelong residents of Melrose,
play a dulcimer and the guitar.
Jordan can never sing all the
way through "Sweetwater
Road," which she wrote about
her parents, because it makes
her cry, said Nancy.
"God's given her this talent
to use," she said. "Her music


Keystone
Youth Soccer
registration is
under way
Youth ages .4-15 rmay
register now for the Keystone
Youth Soccer Club at Trevor
Waters Realty Inc. at 7374
S.R. 21 N. in Keystone.
Players' may register
Monday-Saturday, 9 a.m.-5'
p.m., before Monday, Aug. 22.
Registration fee is $60.
All players (except 4- and 5-
year-olds) report for team
placement on Aug. 22 at 6
p.m. at Twin Lakes Park. All
games and practices are held at:
Twin Lakes Park.
The club is also in need of
coaches, field workers and
concessions workers.
For information, please call
Trevor Waters at (352) 473-
7777 or at (352) 246-7776,
Sherry Tornwall at (352) 475-
2790 or Duane Patterson at
(352) 478-3368. You may also
visit the Web site www.
keystoneyouthsoccer.com.


BMS, open
house tonight
The Bradford Middle School
will host an open .house
tonight, Thursday, Aug. 25,
from 6-8 p.m.
Nominations for the BMS
School Advisory Council will
be accepted and voted on
during the open house. -

Hampton
hosting
Firefighter
Challenge
The city of Hampton and the
Hampton Volunteer Fire
Department are hosting, the
city's first annual Firefighter
Challenge on Saturday, Oct. 1,
beginning at 10 a.m. in the city
park.
There will be free hot dogs
and drinks and plenty of fun
for the kids.
For more information, call
Hampton City Hall at (352)
468-1201.


School board
in session
Sept. 12
The Bradford County School
Board will hold its next
meeting on Monday, Sept. 12,
at 5 p.m. in the boardroom at
the district offices, 501 W.
Washington St. The second
and final public hearing on the
2005-06 .budget will take place
at 5:01 p.m.
The meeting is open to the
public, ",and an agenda is
available in advance in the
office of the receptionist. For
more information, call (904)
966-6800.

Lawtey to
participate in
safety event
During the week of Aug. 29 -
Sept.' 2, the Lawtey Police
Department will join other law
enforcement agencies from
Florida, Alabama and Georgia
at the Florida border in an effort
to save lives on roadways


Ain't we having fun?


I I .. I


3 -... I


.a


I





SAug. 25, 20 5 TELElItAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Page 5B


BIRTHS













Kason Sean Griffis Ellyeana and Emily Bertie Karlie and Jencie Hardee

Kason Griffis Ellyeana Karlie Hardee
Scott and Melinda Griffis of Be Michael and Amanda
Melrose announce the birth of Ber Hardee of Lawtey announce
their son, Kason Sean Griffis, Kevin and Andrea Bertie of the birth of their daughter,
on July 19, 2005 at North Keystone Heights announce Karlie Mikel Hardee, on July
Florida Regional Medical the birth of their daughter, 22, 2005 in Gainesville.
Center in Gainesville. Ellyeana Nelcky Bertie, on Karlie weighed 7 pounds, 11
* Kason weighed 7 pounds, 9 Aug. 15, 2005 in Gainesville. ounces and measured 21Y/
ounces and measured 20 Ellyeana weighed 7 pounds, inches in length. She joins a
inches in length. He joins two 4 ounces. She joins a sister sister Jencie Hardee.
sisters, Kelcee and Kember Emily Johnna Bertie, 6. Maternal grandparents are
and a brother Kameron. Maternal grandparents are Rodney Griffis and Kim
Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Michael R. Mead Landry.
Harold and Mickey Curington of Keystone Heights and the Maternal great-grandparents
of Florahome. late John C. Nolan. are Merrill and Mary Helen
Paternal grandparents are Paternal grandparents are Griffis and Sonny and Lane
Austin and Tina Moody of Tammi Binkerd of Shelby, Ala. Tenley.
Keystone Heights, and Mr. and Mrs. Austin L. Maternal great-great-
Bertie II of Keystone Heights. grandmother is Virginia
Shannon.
Paternal grandparents are
ChriStien Kathy and Wayne Hardee.
Paternal great-grandparents
Stephens are Fred and Thelma Carter of,
Crissy and Freddie Stephens Maxville and, Ona, Thomas of.
mI of Starke announce the birth Lawtey.
of their son, Christien Robert
Eugene Stephens, on Aug. 11, ".' Birth announcements are
2005. '.' free in the Bradford County
Christien weighed 8 pounds, ..- Telegraph, Union County
2 ounces and measured 202 Times and Lake Region
inches in 'ength He joins a ." Monitor. A 1-col. photo may
sister Grace Renee Anne be included for $12.
Stephens.
SMaternal grandparents are
Tanmmy Smith and Greg Freddie Stephens Jr. and
Eugene Padgen. both of Christien Robert Eugene Cheryl Boyer, both of Starke.
Surke. Stephens Paternal great-grandparents
Maternal 1.-- a"n.:,are" are Freddie and Vondh
I are Margie an Gc.ri e Rcbert Padgeei of Middleburg. Stephens and Ona and Brenard
Kern and Margei and Eugene Paternal grandparents are Jacobson. all of Starke.


BSO sets DUI
checkpoint
Aug. 25
Deputies in Bradford County
will be conducting a driving
under the influence (DUI) safety
checkpoint on S.R. 100 west of
Starke on Aug. 25.
. The purpose of the checkpoint
is to detect and apprehend
people who are DUI of drugs or
alcohol.
The checkpoint coincides with
the 2005 national "You drink,
you drive, you lose" campaign.

SPD sets
safety
checkpoint
Starke police officers will be
conducting safety checks on
vehicles within the city limits
from Sept. I throughout the
Labor Day weekend.
Traffic enforcement of east
and west S.R. 100 and S.R. 16
and north and south on U.S.
301 north will be monitored by
enhanced patrols of the Starke
Police. Department.
Drivers' travelling impaired
will be targeted as well as
faulty equipment.
On Aug. 12, officers from the
Starke -department conducted a
DUI vehicle safety checkpoint
at SR., 16 and Old Lawtey
Road' The checkpoint began at
7 and continued until 11 p.m.
The'purpose of the checkpoint
was to promote the safety of
people using public roadways
and to provide a continuing
deterrent for those who violate
statutes in the vehicle code with
emphasis on unsafe equipment
(lighting, tires, brakes, etc.),
driving under the influence of
alcohol or drugs, occupants
protection (seatbelt and child
restraint), mandatory insurance
act, no valid, suspended or
revoked driver's license.
During the checkpoint 1,149
vehicles were inspected.
Citations were issued to 41
%iolators and six individuals
%were arrested. Of the six, four
were arrested for possession of a
controlled substance or
paraphernalia, one for driving


This 1997 Plymouth took a d
side as the driver attempted
3.R. 16 in the path of a we.
last Saturday.


4 injured


direct hit in its left
a left turn onto
stbound vehicle


in


Saturday crash


The drivers and passengers in
a two-vehicle crash last
Saturday evening all received
injuries. All are Bradford
County residents.
Charles' Jones, 14, driving a
1997 Plymouth, was
southbound on C.R. 233
(Morgan Road), according to
Florida Highway Patrol Trooper
Lena Ward. A 1998 Chevrolet,
driven by Kimberly C.
,Wheeler, was westbound on
S.R. 16. Jones attempted to
make a left turn onto S.R. 16
into the path of the Chevrolet,
Trooper Ward said. The left
front of the Chevrolet struck
the left side of the PI)mouth,
Trooper Ward said./


while license suspended or
revoked and one for DUI.
Twenty-three additional
citations were issued, for
improper or unsafe equipment.
A Green Cove Springs man
was arrested for DUI. When 'he
entered the checkpoint and was
approached by officers they,
noticed a strong odor of an
alcoholic beverage and his
speech was slurred. A young


"The injured were taken .to
Shands at the University and
Alachua General Hospital,
according to Trooper Ward.
Jones remains hospitalized
with a lacerated spleen. His
mother, Brenda Jones, was
treated and released.
Wheeler, 35, and daughter;
Taylor, 14, are recovering at
home from their injuries.
Charles Jones was 'charged
with violation of right of way
and driving with no license.'
Brenda Jones was charged
allowing an unauthorized minor
to drive, Trooper Ward said.
Total damages to the vehicles
were $11,000 in the 6:25 ,p.m.
crash.


child was also in the vehicle.
"I am greatly concerned w ith
the driver for not only for
jeopardizing the safety of other
motorists and pedestrians, but
for placing an 8-year-old in
immediate danger," Chief
Gordon Smith said.,
SOur goal is to ensure vehicles
are safe and drivers are in
control -of their faculties,
Chief Smith said.


Prevatts 0 to -Bill and Juanita Ferguson
celebrate 50th ... .re


anniversary
SOn Aug. 28, 2 Wilbert
and Jeanette Prevatt will
celebrate 50 years of marriage.
Ths >-,;, 'i- a, rrramrried Aug.
2V,-. 1 '-::''- )[ KI) P'. l'. r." .i!.
M~Brn mbi rl('. Wilbert
currintli works at the Siarke
pois office.
Jeannette was born in
MmAi,-. Ga, and is a
TI; couple, Ii._- three
til0drm'n, Chad PrevaLt of
Hampton, Debbie Crews of
Starke and Tracy Prevatt of
High Springs They also have
mene A.iinndchildiren. three step-
ipLDuhliildren ind thliee reat-
grin, IL i lnhhen.


reti;yusuii t LU
celebrate 50th
anniversary
Bill and Juanita Ferguson
will celebrate their 50th
wedding anniversary on.
Saturday, Aug. 27, 2005, at
Railord CC, from noon until 5-
p.m.
1-amily and friends are
invited and are urged to bring a
covered dish.
Call Janet Ferguson at (386)
496-4418 for information.


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Hunter family
to have
reunion
The family of William Miles
Hunter will have a family
reunion at the fic-ilucknee
River home of Jim and Canrli
Martin on SaIurLIdtl,, Aug. 27,
'beginning at 11 a.m.
A covered dish luncheon will
begin at noon,
Call Jim Martin, 300.) 366-
3666 or in the evening (386O
7 10 'l:i: I, li m ore
infoti m.iion


Bennett-
Magyari family
reunion set for
Aug. 27
TI,- Bennett-Magyari fiunily
with yjrhi On Sluild.,i. ,Au- .
2", at the l],idi\', Road
location in Starke,
The reunion will begin at 10
a.m. Everyone is asked to
bring an entree and a N ep.iibl'
or a dessert. ie e ,1 .pr. are also


needed. Plates, cups, napkins
and eating utensils will be
provided.
,-or information, call Sandra
\\ilkerson at (904) 964-8822,
(904) 782-3523 or (904) 966-
1676 or Fred Magyari at (904)
964-5094.
Family members are urged to
bring old photographs.

Regar and
Crews to wed
Sept. 3
Lucille Regar of Lake Butler
announces the upcoming
marriage of her daughter,
Sandra Clarke, to Malcolm
Crews Jr., son of Jesse
Kcntbro and the late Mack
Crews,.
The bride-elect is also the
daughter of the late Charlie
Regar.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday> Sept, 3, 2005, at
Lalk Butler Community
A reception will follow the
ceremony at the community
Family and friends are
invited.


- -" '


ririr -r III -II -L III


i ~ ---


- f p


- I


-rk







Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Aug. 25, 2005


[ CRIME:


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

Jeralyn Peugh, 51, of
Hampton was arrested Aug. 17
by Bradford Deputy Josh Luke
for domestic battery. Peugh is
charged with grabbing the
victim by the throat, slapping
her and slamming her into a
washer, Deputy Luke said. A
$1,000 cash bond was posted
for Peugh's release from
custody.

Nicolas Savino, 25, of Starke
was arrested Aug. 19 by Starke
Sgt. M.D. Watson for assault.
Savino made verbal threats of
bodily harm toward the victim,
Sgt. Watson said. Bond was set
at $1,000.

Elizabeth A. Foster, 32,. of
Starke was arrested Aug. 19 by
Starke Officer William Murray
for battery. Foster is. charged
with pushing the victim in the
face while she was holding an
infant, Officer Murray said. The
victim is also a juvenile. A
$1,000 surety bond was posted
for Foster's release.

Bobby R. Channell,: 30, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 20 by
Bradford Deputy Lee Garnto for
-burglary of occupied dwelling,
petit theft and resisting arrest
without violence. Channel is
charged with entering a
residence and removing two
bottles of beer without the
owner's permission. He resisted
the officer when she attempted
to put him in the patrol car,
Deputy Garnto said. Bond was
set at $10,000..

Kelly Lee Black. 33, of
Winter Garden was arrested
Aug. 19 by Officer Murray for
disorderly intoxication. The
officer noticed Black had 'a
strong odor of an alcoholic
beverage coming from her
person. When the officer
anempted to get information
from her, she became %ery
angry '.and',S cursjng 'thy


officer. A $1,000 surety bond
was posted for her release from
custody.

Steven Lee Walker, 46, of
Bishop, Ga. and Richard Aldine
Smith, 47, of Crawford, Ga.
were arrested Aug. 20 by Starke
Officer Danny Brown after their
vehicle was stopped' for
speeding on U.S. 301. Walker,
the driver of the vehicle,
appeared nervous when
questioned, Officer Brown said.
During a consent search the
officer found a pistol in
Walker's bag. Walker who is a
convicted felon, also had three
drug paraphernalia items in his
bag, Officer Brown said. Smith
also had several drug
paraphernalia items and three
prescription medications
including Viagra in his hand.
bag, Officer Brown said. Walker
was charged possession of a
firearm by a felon and
possession of drug
paraphernalia. Smith was
charged possession of drug
paraphernalia and a controlled
substance without prescription.
Officer Brown said Both were
released after surety bonds were
posted.


Joseph Rocco 'Rivers, 41., of
Ocala was arrested Aug. 19 by
Officer Murray for possession
of drug paraphernalia. A glass
tube containing some copper
wire with ,a .burnt mark
:(commonly used to smoke
crack) was found in Rivers'
possession,, Officer MurraN
said. A $1,000 surely bond
was posted for his release from
custody. : .

John Morgan. 20, of Starke
was arrested Aug. 20 b. Officer
King for possession of
marijuana and possession of
drug paraphernalia. Morgan was
the driver of a vehicle stopped
for a cracked windshield. During
a consent search the officer
found a copper marijuana pipe
w ith residue and a plastic bag
w th marijuana inside, Officer
King said.

James Williams, 47, of
Hampton was arrested Aug. 19,
by Hampton Officer Lon
Adkins for non payment of
child support. He may purge by
; paviqg $3.,535.; ...;. .


Craig Hart, 42, of Starke was
arrested Aug. 16 by Starke
Officer Jason Crosby for
possession of cannabis and
possession of drug
paraphernalia. During a traffic
stop Hart was found with a
marijuana cigarette and a pipe
containing residue. He was
released from custody after
posting a $2,000 surety bond.

Jeffery Hiter, 50, of
Middleburg was arrested Aug.
16 by Sgt. Watson for
possession of cannabis and
possession of prescription
medication without
prescription. During a traffic
stop for a moving violation,
the officer found marijuana and
seven pills requiring a
prescription in the vehicle., A
$20,000 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.

Michael Partee, 27, of Lake
Wales was arrested Aug. 16 by
probation officers on a writ of
bodily attachment. He purged
by posting a $6,600 cash bond.

Randall Leon Green, 19, ('of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 16 by Bradford Deputy R
Watkins for failure to appear
"petit theft and grand theft. Bond
was set at $12.000.

Bryan Owen Davis, 34, of
Lawtey was arrested Aug. 19 by
Officer Brown' for failure to1
appear possession of carinabis
A $2,000 surety bond was
posted for his release from
custody.

Anthony Cameron.- 40. of
Keystone Heights Aas'arrested
Aug. 18 by Cla) deputie-s _n a
warrant for aggraated child
abuse.


Harold Garmon, .
Hampton was arrested
by Bradford Deput
Bivins on warrants,
County for issuing
checks. Cash bonds
$756 were posted
release.

Jay Brantley, 27,
was arrested Aug.
probation officers on
trom Union CoL
violation of prob
$1,000 sure\ bond ,
-ITr is releasei*om c


Randy Chesser, 19, of Starke
was arrested Aug. 16 by Officer
King on warrants from Volusia
County for violation of
probation. He was transported
to Volusia County.

Connie Robinson, 38, of
Lake Butler was arrested Aug.
15 by Deputy Garnto on a
warrant from Pinellas County
for violation of probation
obtaining property. A $5,013
surety bond was posted for. her
release from custody.

Sonja Childress, 49, of.
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 20 by Starke. Officer
James Davis for failure to
appear niaking false 911 calls.
Bond was set at $205.

Marion James Dodd, 23, was
arrested Aug. 17 by Union Lt.
H.M. Tomlinson on warrants,
for disorderly conduct and
escape. Bond was set at $2,500.
Dodd was also charged two
counts failure to appear for a
felony offense with ro bond.

Cynthia Conner, :35 of
Keystone Heights ,was arrested
Aug. 22 by Clay deputies on
warrants, for worthless checks,
and issuing worthless checks

Kurt Gerard Lobenthal, 37, of
Lake Butler was arrested Aug.
17- by Lt. Tomlinson on a
v.arrant for failure to appear
with no bond.

Paul Johnson, 19, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 18 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for failure to appear no
-motor vehicle registration.

Charles Lamont Henderson,
27: of Starkl e was arrested Atur


S 18 by Bradford Deputy Charles
S66,' of' Williams for violations of
j Aug 16 probation trepasio. tie was

Stephen ordered to serve 110 days in the
from Cla', county jail. Henderson was also
worthless charged on warrants with failure
s totalling to appear false identification to
for his law enforcement officer and
violation of probation
possession of cocaine with
of Starke intent to sell. Bond was set at
16 by $5,000.'
a warrant
umnt\ for Shawn Reddish. 26, of Lake
action. A Butler was arrested Aug. 17 by
wds posted Starke Officer Thomas Murrow
custody for \iola ion of probation
i '' **', 1


vehicular homicide from Clay
County. He was transported to
Clay.

Valerie Cox Hankerson, 25,
of Lawtey was arrested Aug. 17
by Deputy Luke for failure to
appear use/possession of
identification of another person
without consent. Surety bonds
totalling $5,500 were posted for
her release from custody.

John Kuykeendall, 55, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 29 by Clay deputies on
warrant for worthless checks.

Michael E. Sawyer, 25, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 18 by
probation officers for violation
of probation possession of
marijuana.

Clarence Johnson, 49, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 19 by Clay deputies on
warrants 'for violation of
probation battery.

Samuel David Dover Jr., 38,
was arrested Aug. 19 by Union
Deputy Brert Handley for failure
to appear for a misdemeanor
offense with bond set at
$2.500. Dover was also charged.
on: a warrant from Bradford
County with no bond.

Traffic
Jorge Cruz, 43, 'of.
Starke/Miami was arrested Aug.
20 by Florida Highway Patrol
Trooper J.W. Barry for driving
under the influence (DUI),
gi ing false- name, :driving
while e license suspended or,
revoked (DWLS) and
possession :of false
identification card. During a
traffic stop just after midnight
on S.R. 100, Cruz provided a
Florida identification card in the
name of Pedro Ruiz. A
computer check found Cruz had
many other names including
Cruz. He then decided he wanted
to plea the fifth amendment,
Trooper Barry said. He refused
to submit to testing. Bond was
set at $10,000.

Luis Alberto Chabarria, 46,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Aug, 18 by Union Deputy
Robert Manning for DUI,
possession of marijuana and.
drug paraphernalia. A traffic
stop was made at 2:50 a.m. on


Chabarria's vehicle after it was
reported to deputies as a
possible drunk driver. Chabarria
failed testing. A pill bottle with
Chabarria's name on it was
found lying in the passenger's
seat of the .car where another
subject had passed out, Deputy
Manning said. The bottle-
contained marijuana and a
match box contained a pipe.
Chabarria's blood-alcohol level
was .14 percent, Deputy
Manning said.


Robert Marvin Bailey, 66, of
Lake Butler was arrested Aug.
20 by Union Deputy Kevin
Dice for DUI and resisting
arrest refusing to sign citation.
Deputies were dispatched to
Southwest First Way in
reference to a truck that had run
off the roadway and was tuck
in a ditch. Also the driver
appeared to be intoxicated.
Bailey was'behind the steering
wheel with the keys in the
ignition. His speech was slurred
arid he began to curse at the
deputy. He failed testing and.
refused to follow orders, Deputy
Dice said. He continued to curse
at the officers and struggle with
them. Bailey refused the
breathalyzer and to accept or
sign the citation, Deputy Dice
said.


Daniel Shaffer, 24, of Fort
White was arrested Aug. 16 by
Trooper Barry for DWLS. A
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.

Walter Mark Edwards, 42, of
Lake Butler was arrested Aug.
22 by FHP Trooper Lena M:
Ward: for DWLS., Edwards'
license was suspended in 2000
for failure to pay a traffic fine.

Christopher Michael Truett,
27, of Lake Butler ik as arrested
Aug. 22 by FHP Trooper
Brian N. Lamb for DWLS
habitual. Truett was also
charged with faulty equipment
violations and broken
windshield and horn.

Bobby Lee Jones, 45, of Lake
Butler,was arrested Aug. 17 by
Trooper Lamb for DWLS
habitual and attaching tag'not
assigned. Jones' 1987 Chr'sler
was stopped for speeding 150
mph in a 35 mph zone


ifiwhere one all does it a964-630
Classified where one call does it-all! 496-2261


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

INDEX
40 Notice 57 For Sale
.41 Vehicles Accessories 58 Building Malerials
.42 Motor Vehicles 59 Personal Serices
43 RV's & Campers 60 Secretarial Services
144 Boats 61 Scriptures
45 Land ror Sale 62 VacationfTravel
46 Real Estate Out of Area63 Lote Lines
47 Commercial Property 64 Business Opportunity
Rent. Lease, Sale 65 Help Wanted
48 Homes for Sale 66 Investment Opportunity
49 Mobile Homes for Sale 67 Hunting Laud for Rent
50 For Rent 68 Carpet Cleaning
S1 Lost/Found 69 Food Supplements
52 Animals & Pets 70 Self Storage
53 Yard Sales 72 Sporting Goods
54 Keystone Yard Sales 73 Farm Equipment
$5 Wanted 74 Computers & Computer
56 Trade or Swap Accessories

CLASSIFIED DEADLINES
Word Ad Classified Tuesday, 12:00 noon
Classified Display Tuesday, 12:00 noon
i .. USE YOUR PHONE
dV To place a Classified rH
964-6305 473-2210 496-2261
NOTICE
(i..,.iet 5 .l.rniiin 5I...u1 nP,,, pad ir ,dSai'a brdct f.rcii iui .lrticd "hccr
I' L.,Ci pull3. rid l.fri .l l l ad. i. t to 5, prm er act ce.i rack ". ic."
i zd "=,f *I ithr unr Of pidc.trrI ;i. -tit ia i.i-ils icd ia rl [an hi l
*c/i..in.Ilfrlt ooi r1iaUlta in eId'Iu h en~iitfi1r U ticn I, r :-itc -},e nt~ap.ci
retrr., uMc nght la cIdo cU Ilanfi iid cii". a "i c '-v o, .-Tr-l ii cpdltl an,
.,uuc.'t.ecn~eriujmia-, Octe Qui .ur ad'Ibb.. Irt -in .11 nc acpied


READER

You need to inve
home and Financ
and investigate
sending your hal
these companik
screens these Ad
catch them all.
questions, call 9(

40 Notices
EOUAL HOUSING OP.
PORTUNITY. All real es-
tate advenrising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
II illegal to advertise any
preference, limitaltion or
discnmlnation based on
race, color, religion, sex
or national ongin, or an
intention to make any
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination."
Famiiial status includes
children under the age ol
18 living wiln 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 Ihe
law Our readers are
hereDy informed that all
dwellings advertised in


(904)
American (904)

Dream 964-5424
of Northeust Florida.Inc. 205 N. Temple Ave.
j REALT->RSS Starke, FL 32091

yd


LOVELY 4BR/3BA brick home "/in REMODELED FRAME HOME. Home
ground pool. nood burning stose, split has 3BR/IBA, split floor plan, fenced front
floor plan, security system and water and rear yard. closed In front porch.
,otener. Sls9,999. NML's/257703. 1128,500. MI S2S4881.


I


a w-* l i. f Ip j


tiis newspaper are avail.-
able on an equal oppor.
luntty basis. To complain
of discrimination call
HUD toll-free at 1-800-
669-9777. the toll-free
telephone number lor the
hearing impaired is It
800-927-9275 For fur-
ther information call
Florida Commission or
Human Relations Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-
7082 exi #1005
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submined
to the Starke otlice in
wnting & paid in advance


unless credit has already
Deern eslablishea with
itrs oH.ce A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE mill pe
added 10to all billings to
cover postage & han-
dling THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE
FOR MISTAKES IN
CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE
Deadline -s Tuesday al
12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication
Minimum charge is $6 50
for re ihrsl 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter
41 Auctions
AUCTION EVERY Thurs-
day & Saturday night, al
6551 NW CR 225.
Starke Starts 7-00pmr
Will lake new and used
items fo' consignment,
sold 1 piece al a time
ABMO 000 1542. AUMO
0001153
42 Motor
Vehicles
WANTED CARS AND
trucks, running or not.
Must be compile $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, lix bonth or
combine, clear titles
$395. each or 2 lor $600
OBO. Call 904-964-4111
1987 MERCEDES
300SDL. 6cyl turbo aie-
sel. grey with ian intenor,
high miles, runs greal.
chrome rims. good tires,
needs paint and AC
work Steal it for $3.950
Call 904-964-4111
1993 MITUBISHI
Demonte Silver, runs
good, ac 130.000 miles
$2500 OBO Call Rusty
at 904-964-5764
1999 GRAND AM. black
rear spoiler, sun root.
91.000 miles Enkel rims.
(original rims wheels.
tires included) custom-
ized stereo system
$8000. Call 352-235-
1611.
1998 CHEVY CONVER-
SION custom van. Auto.
ac, while, blue interior.
clean, excellent condi-
tion, $6000 call 386-
496-2893.
2004 TOYOTA TACOMA
pre runner. 2WD, 4 cyl,
AT, AC. am/fm cassette.
21.000 miles $9995
Call 904-796-0913.


SAMPSON LAKE QUIET &
115' Waterfront on Sampson Nice 312 on 1
Lake, 312, 2200 sq. ft., 1.5 acres. secluded.
$198,900 Bring Offers S83,000


SECLUDED
acre. Quiet and

Bring Olffer


fC OL i i C.vJ a .'
hBJmN ysi


STARKE CITY LOT
Large city lot (162'x136')
adjacent to Courthouse. Zoned
for attorney office title
company, insurance office, real
estate office & other
professional businesses. Owner
will divide. $70,000


904-964-8111


SMITH & SMITH
REALTY

415 East Call Street
Starke, FL


904-964-9222
Ask for Sheila Daugherty


LOCATED
AT
105 Edwards Rd
ross from Community State Bank)
Starke
TrinityMortgageFL.com
TOLL FREE
866-964-8111


HALoans Now Avallhl


* Commercial loans
* Construction/Perm loans with one-Utime closing
and guaranteed rate
* Up to 107% financing
on purchases& a
refinances
with no PMI
requirements i
* Fixed-rate
consolidationloans l e
* Low refinance and
purchase mortgage '
rates
* Low rates for t,
manufactured and
modular homes
* Christian-owned & Jeremy Crawford,
locally operated A ta chsler


-) ..',,.


S BEWARE

estigate any work at
ial offers. Be careful
all offers before
rd earned dollars, to
es. The Telegraph
Is but cannot always
If you have any
04-964-6305.


END OF SUMMER






NEW SINGLEWIDE ANDI

DOUBl1EWIDE HOMES

COMPLETE WITH DELIVERY -
SETUP STEPS SKIRTING-
HEAT& AIR !!!


All' redit applications accepted!


Scot Bilt


^ay Too ,

Visit Us Before You Buy! 04

Jerry's Quality Homes
(352) 473-9005
S6969'SR 21 N. Keystone Heights, FL
Jerry Ted JoAnn


I


i


_ ---~-


I~-,, _


,, -I


- l--- I --- I-


_I I I LI


General







Aug. 25, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Page 7B


Classified Ads where one call does it all! 4-6
496-2261


1990 CROWN VICTORIA
front end damage, $40(
Call 352-473-2831.
1981 OLDSMOBILE Cu
lass, 2 door, white, even
thing in-tact, $150
OBO. Call 904-282
1403.
2003 DARK BLUE FORE
Explorer XLT, low miles
leather, full power, great
condition, $18,000 OBC
Call 352-473-4748.
2001 FORD F150 XLT
dark green, 4 door, AC
full power. CD, bedliner
4spd, auto w/OD, great
condition, well main
trained, 71,000 miles
$15,000. OBO, Call 352
485-2393 or 352-538
5379.
99 DODGE 1500 RAN
Quad, SWB, PS, PB, AT
4x4, red, cassette, am
im, PW, selling due t(
health. $9,000. Call 904
782-3223 (Pat),
LINCOLN TOWNCARS
and parts-90-97 motors
transmissions, all body
parts. Ricks Salvage, US
301N Starke, 904-964
5184.
1996 FORD RANGER, 4
cyl, manual, cold air, runs
good, asking $3200. Also
selling aluminum topper
for small stepside trucks
(will fit Ford Ranger),
brand new asking $400.
Call 904-368-q802 after
5:30pm.
2001 DODGE VAN con-
verted to a Braun
Entervan (for Handi-
capped), 48,000 miles,
like new. Also electric
wheel chair $300, wide
lift chair, $250. Both in
excellent condition, 352-
473-2241 leave mes-
sage. '
1994 GRANDAM, 143,000
miles, runs and, looks
great, auto trans, $1250.
OBO. Call 352-475-
5232,
1985 BRONCO II, 4 wheel
drive, new trans, eng,
brake lines, shocks, cold
air, new battery and
more. REDUCED to
$700 O80! Can be seen
at ESP Automotive on
SR21 in Keystone or call
386-445-6302.
43 Campers/
RV's
Na.i ',,t i ,.- ---


44. ,oa,,tsATV
114 11987 GLASS
STREAMER, Suzuki
751HIP, trailing nmotor,, ish
filndiea :, ar.,: -, -.
$2900 *-." i,4-5 .C-
9391 after 6pm.
45 Land For
Sale
LAND FOR SALE, 21
acres, wilt divide, as low
as $7500 per. acre; Call
904-964-9787.
1 ACRE LOT IN Co,.-nerly
Estates, cleared,
$28,000. Call 904-364-
6900.
46 Real Estate
Out of Area
WF 31L. JLIUF i
1-, JiES nice one- 1-.-)
Can close in under 72
-hours. 352-258-0865 or
47 Comrmerical
Property
FOR LEASEORsaIe, Ideal
l,;.Salivr 2 c.irclei. 0 '0,
SOFT iuiljhng viirl .1-
ac 5aire A' rff :.ulr 3-:i
Also 8 acres, partially
f.. cleared. Both lots 3/10 Oth
of a mile from new
Walmart, Calf 904-964:
3827 for more Informa-
tion,
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
SR21S, OIPC/WHSE all
AC, 2500 sq ft Call352-
473-517.4 or 352-475-
1713. '
OFFICE/WAREHOUSE,
3000 sq ft in industrial
S park $750 mth. Call
Sn,:r, & Snmirn Realr ai
o90 .-964-.9.,2
COMMERCIAL/ RETAIL
space by Starke Post
Office for rent or lease.
For more information
please call 904-964-
6305 and ask for John.
STARTER CHURCH, for
sale/lease, off of
SR1000, Florahome.
Call Richard at 800-400-
5505,
48 Homes For
Sale




I.-






4BR/3BA HOUSE, ON 1
acre In Ralford, over
S 3000 sq-ft. $165,000.
S OB.080, Some owner fi-
nancing possible. Call
386-431-1714.
INVESTOR SPECIAL! Vic-
torian home on B-2 lot, 2
story, needs renovation,'
Reduced to $65,500S
Call 904-964-4111,
LAND HOME PACKAGES,
many to choose from.
Also handyman speci.i:.
C.ai 352.--lr,-.:959


A, $1000 TO CLOSE, $676
0. per month. Starke, 3/2
corner lot, like new. Call
it-
. toll free 1-866-869-5766
0 ext 108 for details or
w- W w c f I
realestatesolutions corn
3
S, OWNER FINANCING
it Brand new construction,
D. site built home, 3BR/
2BA, large wooded 2/3
acre lot, Keystone
, Heights area. $5995
r, down Call 352-258-
t 0865
49 Mobile
Homes For
Sale
FOR SALE BYowner, 3BRi
1 2BADWon 1 & 1/3 acre, ,
extra nice, fireplace,
/ Worthington Springs.
o $59,900. Call 904-591
2916 cell or 904-653-
1656 ask for Terry.
3 OWNER FINANCE 2BR'
1BA 1/3 acre, Keystone
y Heights Area $995 down.
Call 352-258-0865.
- WATERFRONT, BRAND
NEW, 3BR/2BA 2150 sq
ft, site built home, on 2/3
acre with paved roads,
$154,900. Call 352-692-
r 4343. .
WATERFRONT, BRAND
NEW, 3BR/2BA 2150 sq
ft, site built home, on 2/3
acre with paved roads,
$154,900. Call 352-692-
4343.
2001 28X80, DW, 3BR/
-B .-r ..ei .-,il M ust
m:', ,, 1. 1 1 m ore
information 386-758-
6747.
FOR SALE 27.85 ACRES,
fenced, 3BR/2BA,
DWMH, 4 stalls, 2 bldgs,
shed, secluded. Located
off of East CR 125,
23364 NE 6th Ave.,
Lawtey. $325,0000 Call
904-782-1347.
4 ACRES WITH MH- well,
septic, power in beauti-
ful Fort White. $89,500.
Call 386-497-3458.
50 For Rent
FURNISHED ROOMS
FOR RENTAL COM-
PLETE with CH/A, cable
provided, all utilities paid!
Central location. Ideal for
senior citizens with 10%
discount on first months
rent er senor citizens.
Rooms wrh private bath,
$15 $115. Ak Room
., aun-
ilablle.
: ... .- ': .,itic es,
stores, downtown shop-
pirrng, theatre, and more!
See Manager at the
r. -. -.' 1. ,e, across
.-:-,- rn -C ir.PostOf-
fiice. 904-964-4303.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to
prison. Call 352-468-
1323.
SOUTHERN VILLAS OF
Starke Apts. Looking for
i. '".- 1-,: 12 0_ PP-_-I4
Fi. ^ .. i .. *
Centri a .: heai : .:.n
aurar, pil,.j ..]i,.:i jr.31 ,ii.
*a re anr, :.Iur- T..- .
sphere. Located on
SR16, 1001 Southern
Villas Drive, Starke; Fl or
call 904-964-72^95 TDD'
TTY711, EquliH.:u_,,j i
Opr..:.uri.;i,
FOR RLrir. 2 & 3BR
heme- ri .., rein.:,...ii
386-496-3067,678-438-
6828 or e4' -.
for more information.
NEWLY REMODELED up-
stairs apartment in down-
,-,.'', b,,.,: 'v CH,/_
A ..''" ,. r 'i. ast,
and secufty deposit. Call
J1 .,,r,1 i\ ..i I, i I". '
0'1J _-- EL -t ;l jEl ; Ir : 'j.I
decorated, unfurnished "
studio apartment, Dock
and laundry facilities
available, $375 per
month $375 deposit Call
352.473-2919.
LAKE BUTLER -"i,,r
ments '. ii,
Street', -,c -i'-6 ,3'41
TDD/TTY 711 rental as-
al ter'm,.,. f ,- l- lh,: ] _1
pl -,ii 4 F.R
.,HC & non-HC acces-
sible, Laundry ,rn.Il i
ground, water & sewer
provided. EHO.
SAMPSON LAKE FRONT, *
3/2 deck, dock, canal,
washer & dryer hook
ups, boat slip, secluded.
All new inside. $1200
month. Call 904-964-
4005.
'HOUSE FOR RENT IN
Starke, 1400 sq ft, 3BR/
1BA, W/Wcarpet, central
heat pump, AC, appli-
ances, washer &-dryer
hookups carport fenced
i.a ,,d ', ,.- r -.-r..:..,,- No
unit available Oct 01,
2005.'$750 month plus
security, references. Call
ICE irh "-*: -. -.E -JL"I
near Worthington
Springs. Includes lights,
gas, washer & dryer, and
free satellite service.
,.l:5- ",,c.r,n Call 386-
RENT-TO-OWN Brand
new construction, site
built home, 3BR/2BA,
large wooded r .
lot, !.' .:Ifrr.,. hI,... jn]u
area. 'I 1.9: aj ,. F i
352-258-0865.
3BR/2BA, DWMH on 5
ba'i,; v.l .1 3r'5C North
h :,i. 1.* r .1 McRae
Elementary, CH/A,
fenced yard. $575
month. Call 904-614.
7170.
2BR/1BA HOUSE ON 1/2
a,..e In bliil'rL '. "','


paint and carpet, carport,
indoor laundry, water
softner. $500 month Call
904-514-9232.
, NEW MOBILE HOMES for
rent, 3BR/2BA, call for
info. Call cell at 352-745-
2506 or home at 904-
964-3359.
RAIFORD 3BR/1BA, CH/
A, S400 deposit, $400
rent. For information call
386-431-9293. ,
3BR/2BA MH in Starke,
$500 month Call for in-
formation, 352-468-3577
or cell at 352-478-9235
SECLUDED LOT FOR
CAMPER, for rent. Well,
septic, and power pole
for electric in country.
Call after 7pm, 352-468-
2684
3BR/2BAMH ON 1/2 acre,
CHIA, indoor laundry
hookups, $550 month.
904-514-9232.
51 Lost/Found
LOST CHIHUAHUA MIX,
male dog, cream col-
ored, answers to Rocky,
Silver Sands Rd area.
Please call 352-473-
2185. ,
52 Animals &
Pets
4 YEAR OLD Montana
Mustang, not yet broke,
beautiful young gelding,
has a lot of potential,
wiry and full of vinegar.
$450 or trade for ? Call
386-496'1'215 if no an-
: -, 1 . -E ,.ge w ill
return your call asap.
REG BELGIAN DRAFT
horses, Stalion 8yr old,
2 mares- 13 and 10'yrs
old. Broke to pull single/
double. Colt 7 months
old. Al. equiptnent/
horses must go! Were
moving. Call for info af-
ter 6pm 904-964-8702.
FREE TO GOOD HOME,
spayed, declawed, fe-
'male cat. Great with


kids, litter box trained.
Call 368-0129,
6 MONTH OLD Boston
Terrier puppy, female,
playful and sweet. Reg-
- istered, $400. Call 352-
373-9744.
AKC REGISTERED minia-
ture toy poodle, silver
male, one year old,
ready for breeding,
$400. Call 352-478-
2200.
53 Yard Sales
PROVIDENCE AREA ,
Saturday, 08/27! Baby
items, furniture, clothing.
Six miles W of SR238,
left on Midway Cemetary
Rd, just before big round


house.
,3 FAMILIES, SATURDAY
only 8am to' 5pm, 2
miles S on SR121 from
Lake Butler. Furniture,
appliances, clothes size
18-22, also some other
sizes, 4 person raft, of-
fice and school supplies,
TV's, VCR's; Directie-
ceivers and more.
PINE GROVE CONGRE-
GATIONAL Methodist
Church, annual garage
sale, Thursday thru Sat-
urday, Aug 25-27 AND
Sept 1-3, 7am to 6pm,
CR199, Raiford, FI. Look
for signs. Behind Prison.
Lots of good stuff. Appli-


- ... i -


^4 BEAT THE HEAT!!!
Come On Down To Uncle Roys Today!
KING OF SALES 8 SERVICE SINCE 1946 ill
A NAME YOU CAN TRUST!


ances, electric & gas
stoves, washer/ dryers,
furniture, books, clothes,
household goods and
more.
JR CLOTHES, NAME
BRAND, A/E, A&F, Gap
etc. Sizes 1, 3, 5. Call
352-235-1464.
RUMMAGE SALE, Grace
Baptist Church, CR
100A, Griffis Loop, Fri-
day and Saturday, 8am
to 2pm.
SATURDAY, August 27,
from 8am to 2pm, 2530
Lake St., Lawtey. Toys,
furniture, clothes, lots of
stuff.
PLAID COUCH $60,


2,42sq f. radne hmeona 2


2,042 sq. ft. brand new home on a 92-
acre lake. 3 BR/2 BA, attached garage.



'154,900


Quality Land Investments, Inc.


(352) 692-4343


[ .,. www.visionrealtyofflorida.com
S95West MainSt.,Lake Butler.FL 32054,
% I S i O n (386)496-4950
REALTY (866) 496-4950
L, ,' OF hOifH FLORIDA, IGJC.


I


IP PUCEDI.l dl kept 3 2 horne
w/carport and end. barn. New flooring,
ige. yard and workshop. $134,900. ,


THIh HOME H4~ IT ALLi 4. 2 DWIMH on 10
.Kre Frelace lur baths. vaulted acillngs,
i,:I. n 1rb1.l. cCmvr ,lo $1 74.900.


I


NEW BRICK HOME with 3/2.5 on 2
acres in Union Co. County maintained
road, 2car garage. $165,900.


Three parcels containing approx. 4.5
acres for S67.500 each. Can be sold
separate or together.


queen mattress & box
spring $70, solid oak
headboard full/queen
$150. All good condition.
Call 352-473-2698.
MOVING SALE-301 to 16
E to 19th Ave, look for
signs. Girls clothes,
baby things, household
items and more.


ESTATE SALE, 16717 W
CR 1491 Alachua, Sat-
urday 08/27/05, 8am to
noon, no early birds, Call
day of sale only for direc-
tions. 352-494-0863.
MULTI FAMILY sale, Sat-
urday only, Sam to 3pm.
Clothes, furniture, nic-


,I 352 / 473-4903
_97408 SR 21 N.

Showcase Poperties, in Keystone Heights, F,
Broker 1-800-397-6874 .

Visit our web page www.century21 showcase.net
mq --__p..... ,. _- "


-Ir-,Nnalow


U
w----


0 nyl lap V.ing
Shingled roof.
SGuaranteed low monthly pamt,.
Complete turnm key pkg/Land home pkg.
Well, Sep tic 6 Powerpole pkgs. avall.
Preowned, Reposeed homes m l.
Land clearing available.
Free 5 minute instant credit approval.
SAll tra s welcomed (any ye).
* Huge selection of Fleetwood Homne.


~i~lE TI~AM flU! I sl M...aBm .ea.O
,N LER T .CeTW,
1-88-8-W7096 s52.1.l4


nacs, tools. 560 Glendal
St. Cancel if rain.
YARD SALE, Fri & Sat,
8am til ? Lots of cheap
stuff, bunk beds, dress-
ers, and other furniture.
Lots of kids stuff. Come
by and see. CR 100A,
Griffis Loop, look for
signs.


I -ie sed ortageLene-


1(904) 964-l0l2


LARGE 4 BEDROOM HOMES


4 BR / 2 BA w/garage in quiet

community. $560/mo. Approx.

1500 sq. ft. Own yard, newly

remodeled with new carpet and

vine call 904-964-1871.
Please call 904-964-1871


.
" ,. -.-'- a ^


8 9 4ORES planled pies. new well and 3/2 Doublewide Mobile Hm on one acr.
Snth.akfing High and dr Lncounty maintained paved road fontage. nice area Prk-ed to selllll
Ir.l r-oar l'.Wrtinl.0n 589.900 $49.900

LIT [T l i B y I I IiI

Wiliam "Billy" Woodinton Broker/Reltor


FLEET* VcD a
Americana Series
4 bedroomt2 bath 2,280 sq. ft.

$75,995=-

AaQ'm neat
P.I., 1 hoSir inij eludes O
i,. ii.oe ,, Ser-up., i-la' A'C, wIll neat
pi-iiil.i Skirling j'ndj ,3eluXe s5tefr


m
2 'ACRES*


Worthington Springs Area
Small Pond


Call Maggie
386-496-2020
or 386-496-1969


I


IIL-l- a I


No


----I


- ,, ..


-- '- -- ---


i I I


-j


I


k


Lakefront New Construction


P
|
b


i


I






Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Aug. 25, 2005


Classified AdS where one call does it a964-6305
Classified Ads-where one call does it all! 473-2210
496-2261


BIG YARD SALE, house-
hold, baby items, ceiling
and wall insulation, etc.
SR100 to Bayless HWY
(225), to NW 180th St.
Call 352-231-5342 for
more information. Fri &
Sat 8am to 2pm.
MULTI FAMILY garage
sale, Fri & sat, 8am un-
til? Some furniture. Gra-
ham, look for signs.
BIG YARD SALE, Fri &
Sat, 8am to 3pm., fumi-
ture, clothes, all sizes,
misc., Bayless HWY,
100 west to CR225, take
a right, 1 mile on the
right.
54 Keystone
Yard Sales
PACK RAT MINI MALL,
store wide sale for
month of August, 10 to
35% off all items in store.
7790 SR 100 East Key-
stone Heights, Open
STues thru Sat, 10am to
6pm. Call 352-473-
2183.
SATURDAY ONLY! 8am to
3pm, 2 families. Utility
box, futon, bike, dining
set, much more. 6705
Spanish Moss Drive,
Keystone.
PRE MOVING SALE- Din-
ing Rm table w/smoke
glass table top and 6
Chairs, dinette table
wood veneer w/4 chairs,
cocktail table, china
hutch, entertainment
center, twin beds com-
plete, full bed complete,
bookcase w/5 shelves,
storage cabinet, dresser
w/4 drawers, two night
stands w/2 drawer. Call
352-478-2355.
55 Wanted
WANTED TO BUY. Ford
5.0L V8 motor that will
interchange In 1993
Ford F150. Will pay top
dollar. Call 386-496-
1215.
56 Produce
GRAPES FOR SALE, I
pick oryourpick, CR 225
Lawtey, 904-782-3085.
57 For Sale
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100
and up each, electric
stove, written guarantee,
free local delivery. For
appointments, call 904-
964-8801.
BED-QUEEN orthopedic,
Pillowtop mattress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty.
Can deliver. Sacrifice
$140. call 352-372-
8588.
BED-KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $200. Call 352-372-
7490.
BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Gorgeous cnerry queen/
king oeo, dresser, mirror.
2 nghlstandp, chest .
a3va,able, dovetail con-
struction. New still in
boxes. Retail $5200,
sacrifice for $1400.352-
377-9846.


DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table, 6
chippendale chairs and
lighted hutch and buffet.
Brand new still boxed.
Can deliver. Retail
$5800, sacrifice $1100.
352-377-9846. .
MATTRESS TWIN sets
$89, full sets $129,
Queen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-
tory, 441 East Brownlee
St. Carpets also- large
room size pieces. Save
a lot. Cash and carry.
Call Sonia at 352-473-
7173 or 904-964-3888.
PILLOW TOP.MATTR.ESS
sale. You can save on
national brands. Shop
first then compare. Full
pillowtop sets $299,
queen pillowtop sets
$399,- King $499.
Memory foam sets as on
TV- too low to advertise.
Call 352-473-7173 or
S904-964-3888.
ANTIQUE MAPLE bed-
room suite. Full bed,
highboy, dresser with
mirror, and nightstand
$695. Baby changing
table $20. Call 352-373-
6774.
LAWNMOWERS and trail-
ers for sale. Call anytime
904-964-4118.
ETHAN ALLEN, 6ft drop
leaf dining table, 5 latter
back chairs & 1 captains
chair, excellent condi-
tion, maple finish, $500.
Call 904-964-8641.
GREEN BOILING PEA-
NUTS, handpicked,
washed and ready for
the pot. Deliveries to
some local areas. Echo
Produce call 386-454-
4821.
RIDING MOWER FOR
sale, 11 hp, Craftsman
36" cut, $450 OBO, Call
904-964-8800.
14X22 ALUMINUM AW-
NING, attaches4to home,
dismantled, you haul
Sway, $150 firm. Call
352-473-4426.
OAK DINING ROOM table
w/5 chairs $100. 2 bak-
ers racks $50, full size
mattress $25, washer
$75. Call 904-364-7026.
WASHER/DRYER, elec-
tric/gas stoves, $75
each. Pine Grove Meth-
odist Church. CR199.
386-431-1940.
FOR SALE, four (4) 315-
75-16 tires, good-used
tires, $150. Call 904-
964-6767.
BEDROOM SET, like new,
headboard with book-
shelf bed with drawers
urnderneath oesk and
dresser $450 Futon
$40. exercise bike $30,
2 car siolis $30. head-
board,- bookshelf &
dresser $40, desk $20.
Call-904-769-9340. -
RESCUE HERO tower
command center $15
Also acqualic rescue
command center $25
Cail 386-496-9783
GRACO PORT-A-CRIB
brand new, open aire
baby swing, stroller& car
seat, navy blue, $130 for
all. 8 rolls of industrial


chainlink fence $25 roll.
Call 352-473-7699.
LIKE NEW SERTA Mat-
tress pillowtop & box
springs. King size new
$1200 asking $600. Call
386-496-2049.
58 Child/Adult
Home Care
CHILDCARE IN OUR
Melrose home, excellent
references, quality care,
reasonable rates, all
ages welcome. Contact
Carissa or Carson at
352-475-9387.
EXPERIENCED grand-
mother seeking
babysitting positions in
my home, M-F. For more
information call 904-964-
7009.
59 Personal
Services
SKIPPY CRAWFORD
Construction, remodel-
ing, porches and decks.
Free estimates. Call
904-219-1537.
BRADFORD HOME repair
and painting. Painting
and home repair-special-
ist, license #477. Free
estimates. Call 904-966-
2024.
CLARK FOUNDATION
REPAIRS, INC. Cor-
rection of termite & wa-
ter-damaged wood &
sills. Leveling & raising
Houses/Bldgs. Pier Re-
placement & alignment,.
Free Estimates: Danny
(Buddy) Clark. (904)-
,284-2333 or 1-800-288-
0633.
CHAIN LINK FENCE -
Free estimates. Handy-
man Fence Co., owner
Tommy Reddish, 904-
964-8559.
PRESSURE WASHING,
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.
l1-800-284-1144.
CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape customized
lawn carl 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 & J ENTERPRISES. car-
pet, vinyl, laminate,
wood, ceramic tile, also
home repairs. No job to
big or small. Licensed
ana insured References
availaDle Call Jeff at
904-612-5496
HANDYMAN, 40 YRS
EXP. references. Re-
build mobile homes,
floors, windows, doors.
etc Fence repair. broken


I


[ 7 10 *i e3 -4


*C*pentry
*HanKMqaiw,
*PremteWalog
*OddJobs
*YaldWorik
*Gdan enRoto-alng
*,UUwmd& Ibvued


I


*BushHogMowing,
*TMnm ing& Remo~u
*SieOraniUp
uTrah Rmowal
*PineBark& CpreMulchds
*F1orewod Fr Sale
*FreeEsnes


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 ***
Licensed & Insured Contractor
Jackie Moran
MER13012961 6 EL2
352-468-1370 352-316-1224


T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida

Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available

Rent is based on Income
Water, Sewer
On-Sile Laundry Facililt & Pla) Areas
OfficeOpenN Mondon -Frilda3 8:Oto,4:30p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133
% rrw e M as k -ia h sxrO?-' .i', c. t


.. II


sidewalks, small con-
crete jobs, pressure
washing, kool seal.
Large or small jobs. Call
352-473-0717.
SMALLAND MIDSIZE tree
removal, and trimming.
Free estimates call
Kenny at 352-485-2639.
BALLETLESSONS in
Lake Butler, Jenny
Boneja a professional
dancer offers your child
Tuesday & Thursday
Ballet classes. For more
information please call
me at 386-496-0770.
FINISHING TOUCH
House Cleaning Ser-
vice, residential and
commercial, free esti-
mates. 386-496-3429 or
386-984-0772.
HOUSE CLEANING. Do
you need your home or
business cleaned or odd
jobs done? Window, etc.
Great rates, call Kim at
904-964-7522 or 904-
769-9237.
62 Vacation /
Travel
HORSESHOE BEACH
Rentals on canal.
House and dock accom-
modates up to 3 boats,
sleeps 8. Full kitchen,
private. $125/day. Ad-
ditional apt rental with
55' dock, fish cleaning
station, sleeps 6, half-
kitchen. $95/day. Addi-
tional rentals. Call Tina
at 352-498-5768.
64 Business
Opportunity
NOT A GIMMICK! Are
your tired of making
money for someone
else? Call me if you
would like to work from
home, setting your own
hours and maximizing
your income. Call me at
on04-626-3357 or visit me
on the web at
www li feb u rst
worddwide.com/rpetry.
DO YOU LOVE
CANDLES"' Earn $35
per hour with no cash


Stump Grinding

Tractor work


Debris Removal


Driveway


Repair


investment. earn $75 to
$100 in free products for
two hours of fun. Call
Cathy at 386-496-4880. '
65 Help
Wanted
LINE COOKS, Full & part
time, good pay & ben-
efits with experience.
Apply in person at
Johnnys Bar-B-O, 7411
SR 21, Keystone, 352-
473-4445.
AVON REP'S NEEDED,
earn 50%. Total invest-
ment $10. Start today.
Call toll free 1-877-340-
7389 ISR.
COMPANION NEEDED 4
days a week and week-
end person for elderly
lady in Bradford County.
Light housekeeping and
cooking. Send qualifica-
tions and phone contact
to PO Box 1087, Starke,
Fl32091.
AVON REPS needed in all,
areas. Start up and earn
50%, total investment
$10. Start today, local
training. Call Sherry at
904-964-8851..
$1380 WEEKLY guaran-
teed! Stuff envelopes.
FT/PT no experience
necessary. For more in-
formation call, 386-462-
9301,':.:
DISCOVER. JOW ANY-
ONE can earn $25, $50,
even $100 or more in as
little as 2-3. minutes per
day taking easy "No-
Brainer" surveys! Start
today! http://
ci-c k ba n k n e t/
lCOunir monl''lronline
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,
311 N Temple, Starke.
SNO PHONE CALLS
PRODUCTION WORK-


1


ECONOMY STUMP GRINDING


I Guaranteed Lowest Bids! I


James & Linda Dailey
Owners & Operators
L censea & Insured


ERS needed for fast
paced growing com-
pany, apply in person
9am to 4pm, Mon Fri
@ 10858 SE SR 221,
Hampton. Call for direc-
tions 352-468-2455.
COUNTER/CUSTOMER
service position. Must be
bondable with good at-
tendance and punctual-
ity records. Applications
available at New Method
Cleaners, 311 N
Temple, Starke. NO
PHONE CALLS!
SHOP HELP NEEDED, full
time 40 hours week. Ap-
ply in person at U S Body
Source, 1.5 miles South
of Hampton on CR 325.
SURVEY CREW CHIEF
for land survey business.
Must have 5 years expe-
rience. Call 904-964-
6708.
WELDER, EXPERI-
ENCED MIG/TIG, steel
& aluminum for fabrica-
tion shop in Keystone
Heights, Mon Thurs
7am to 3:30pm, Fri
6:30am to 3:30pm. Ex-
cellent benefits, Drug
Free Workplace. 352-
473-4984.
CARE GIVER 2 years
experience working with
elderly or disabled cli-.
ents. 2 or 3 days per,
week. Su-El's Retire-,
merit Home, Hampton.
Phone 352-468-2619. .
REMODELING WORK-
ERS with carpentry,
painting, drywall &.siding
exp. For 'home repairs.
Tools & vehicle required..
Work in Gainsville. Call
352-332-2234.
GENERAL LABORER, ref-
erences required, full


time or part time. Call
. 904-964-4238 between
9am & 5pm.
RETAIL SALES POSI-
TION available, experi-
ence preferred. Monday
-Friday, 8:30am to
5:00pm. Good pay and
benefits. Apply in person
at the Office Shop, 110
West Call St., Starke, Fl.
Apply Friday or Monday
from 9am to 4pm.
SUBSTITUTE TEACH-
ERS for grades K-12,
Union County Schools.
Qualifications: Must
have GED, High School
diploma or higher. If in-
terested, call the person-
nel office, Union County
School Board at 386-
496-2045, ext 230 or ext
228.
DENTAL ASSISTANT: with
expanded duty skills
needed for fee for ser-
vice practice. Must be
energetic, caring, pro-
fessional and depend-'
able. Call 904-964-7501
or fax to 904-964-7503.


GIRL FRIDAY wash, iron,
cook, and clean, Cook 1
meal .a day. Hours
approx. 10-4, five days
a week, 1 week paid va-
cation after 1 year plus
other perks. 386-496-
2131 unit 8pm. Prefer
mature lady but will con-
sider all.
AN ALUMINUM manufac-
turing company located
in Keystone Heights,
with nationwide distribu-
tion is looking for an Ac-
counting Coordinator.
Salary $10-$12 p/hr-.
DOE. Essential duties
.include Payroll, A/R, A/
P and other accounting
functions. Incumbent
must be proficient in
Microsoft office 'prod-
ucts: MS Excel and MS
Word, and MS Outlook.
E-xcellent communica-
tions skills a must. Skills
in word-processing, data
entry, typing and filling
are required. High
School diploma or gen-
eral education degree


Call3John at

904-966-0415


^B^5^~i~iT>TiTEnn

034 S **^nfp 34^^^


MANAGERS & ASSISTANT MANAGERS


Needed immediately for Starke,. Brooker,

Raiford and Lake Butler. Top wages and


benefits. Any retail experience

considered. Paid training program.,


Apply in person at

Kangaroo

US 301 and SR 16 Starke, FL
or call

352-258-8324
,, ,OA,


TRUCK &TR EAN


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


Q PRITCHETT TRUCKING


-m UMKIMIn


will be&


(GED), or one to two
years related accounting
experience and/or train-
ing or equivalent combi-
nation of education and
experience required. In
return we 'offer a corn
petitive compensation
and benefits package.
Interested candidates
should forward resumes
to Bridget.Bryant
@alcoa.com or fax to
352-473-1850. A pre-
placement drug screen/
physical are required.
Candidates must pass a
background check.LNo,
Phone calls please.


DRIVER


taill 7daiggliag -
CdMIlllM U

Owner Omralun/S1Iduts
welcI-.UMkMr$ sb

CIUElRole m
MOREBEliNEN E
CARIER:.
Calldiavs/week

ww.cimuwM.cil


We are looking for
exceptional sales and
service oriented',
professionals who
truly enjoy working
with people.
We offer an excellent
.compensationand ..
benefits package.
For more information
about available
positions'and benefits.
visit our website.

Part-time
TELLERS
Starke
#0661111
Lake Butler
#0661605
$500
Signing Bonus
Available
for part time tellers only

Full-time

TELLER
Lake Butler
#0661608
.',i5ea .-nod.ies mkiy
'npcln cchi.'ntaOfe n'-
.. .Fax.
904-99740256
E-mail:
ann.haake
bankmercantile.corn
Oniune:
wwbankme .com
','u ', r,,p ul @0 DO-.-,t
-- ,..W, Der... AIn M CI OrCje,'-T
mm 'r- Ban Ds a
-~~fe -oser


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


On-Site Estate Auction
-Country Living Estates, Melrose, Florida

Saturday, August 27, 10 AM Rain or Shine
This the estate of the late Daryl & Phyllis Englihsh. From Melrose go East on SR 26 about 1.4 miles, turn left into
Country Living Estaies, go to the "T" in the road and turn right, go to the 1st left and turn left. Auction at the 1st
house on the left Watch for auction signs.

Mah. Dep. corner china cabinet, old oval library table, newer mission-style stand, newer mission-style desk, French
provincial bedroom set; full size bed w/mattress & bqx springs, dresser w/mirror & 5 drawer chest, king size-bed w/Sealy
.mattress, box springs, large dresser w/mirror & night stand, odd dresser w/mirror, coffee table & 2 end tables, wood
bookcase w/glass doors, wood 4 shelf open bookcase, maple double pedeital dining table w./6 chairs, 4 drawer dresser, 2
drawer file cabminc. Singer seeing machine a/maple cabinet; wicker stool & wicker table, large cabinet w/drop down work
table, display %cbinet, rollaway bed, .;mall krick knack shelves, old oval ciched minor w/gilded frame, several old & new
lamps, picture; & pnni. bird buth 3 s eahorses base.
2 Longaherger bascxs, ld Franciscjn Deertn Rosr grave ) boal, large Fire King jadite bowl, 6 milk glass grape pattern
pedcsLil iumblers. clear glass Iris & Herringbone waier pitcher. Carnmial glass Ins & Hemngbone vase, Dresden chamber
pot (damaged i. Flin Ridge china plaie, Treasure Craft urile cooLkic jar. Ma)er china Delta Airlines bowl. Eastern Airlines
playing cards, Noritake Nippon tureen, Fire King aznirtc egg dish & Fire King divided dish & baking dish, Sadler & other
teapots, enamel Savory & other enamel roasters, aluminum roaster, 2 Reed & Barton silver bowls marked Sheraton Hotel,
Reed & Barton creamer, Fenton barber bottle, oil lamps, pattern glass f'iited bowl. 2 pieces Duraling Grindley Hotelware
England, Franor jerry can style decanter, Italian soldier, boy peeing & other decanters, chicken feeder. Blue Hall china
water pitcher, large hand-painted urn marked Empire Works Stoke. on Trent England (-epairedi. 1950's or 60's Aunt Jemima
shaker, crystal console bowl w/matching candle sticks, 2 brass ship bookends, several lantems, 2 autographed photos of
George Wallace I/Mr. English & I just of Wallace (both say. to my friend Daryl. one signed George Wallace, the other
George Wallace, Governor).
Set ice for 8 Signature Collection Peiile Bouquet china: dinner, salad & dessert plates, soup & berry bowls, cups &
saucers, planer, co ertd tureen, grd y, creamer & sugar, 2 real ni:e sets ol good silvcr*are. old Baby Shooks Fannie Brice
Ideal doll, mother of pearl Paris opera glasses, fur jackets, Case ,nile, old quill, Marlboro money clips, large collection of
match books, several cigarette lights, Kraut Kutter, old mesh bag & other purses, milk bottle from Milam Dairy Miami, old
lic. plates, cruets, salt & peppers, small crock, crocheted & other table cloths, old kitchen utensils, cast iron fry pans,
costume jewelry, wood adv. hangers.. N
Lots of everyday dishes, glasses, silverware pots & pans, small kitchen appliances, counter top fridge, storage containers,
baking dishes & other kitchen items. Lots of canning jars, fishing rods (some old), several tackle boxes, lots of bedding,
towels, etc. Bicentennial & other wood crates, drain snake, hydraulic jack, drill bits, tools, 2 chain saws, elec. hedge
trimmers, elec. staple gun. ice cream maker, 8 track tape player radio stuff, lots of speakers, angle desk, 3 large index card
file cabinets, metal shelving, tool boxes, coin sorter, cameras, picnic table & loads more. We have I big shed we haven't
even stayed on yet so who knows what else we'll find.
Plus I shed full of records and some reel to reel tapes. The family says there are up to 30,000 records, all ages, shapes &
styles, they will be sold as a lot. Also a small 30 foot mobile home to be sold; good for a hunting camp. There will also be a
Realtor on hand if anyone is interested in the real estate & home. Bring your own chairs, lots of shade in the back yard, tent
if it rains.,
Outside consignment; pristine A-I condition 1976 Lincoln Continental 2-door town coupe, all original. Only 2 owners,
garage kept, 70,000 original miles. (reserve)
Announcements for both auctions have precedence over all advertising
Terms of auction: Cash or good check w/lD. Unable to take credit/debit cards at this auction. 10% Buyer's Premium plus
tax.


Auction by KEYSTONE AUCTION SERVICE
AB#1648, Col. Ken Mitchell, AU #2225
5500 SE 3rd Ave., Keystone Heights, FL 32656. Call for Information (3;5) 473-9002


3 FREE Puppies

to Good Home

Call 850-304-10f.1


1


Buililng or improving a HomeP
"Call today, blow vyur electric bill away."

(877)229-4180* (352)373-9744
www.jenningsinsulation.com
lOCAUY OWNED i OnERATED BY CHISS HEATHER NNINGS


Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC


J & R Overhead
Wood Truss & Metal Roof Manufacturer
is hiring for the following positions:

TRUSS PLANT OPERATORS
Experience is a PLUS!

OFFICE ASSISTANT
Good organization and customer skills


I FULL TIME WITH GOOD BENEFITS! I

Apply in person at 7061 Hwy. 21 N, Keystone Heights
Telephone: (352) 473-7417


For information leading to

conviction of persons) who

broke into Hayes Electric &

A/C trucks on the weekend

of August 20.


$1,000 Reward

Call Randy at


904-964-8744


N


Owner- Kerry Whinford


MERCNTIL


r


WARD


___


j


I


L I I


,


I




4


SAug.25, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Page 9B




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


DFWP. EEOC. Visit our
w e b s i t e s :
www.reddteam.com or
www.alcoa.com.
JOIN AS A LABORER...
become a Welder, Ma-
chine Operator, Material
Handler, or a Saw
Operator!REDD Team
Manufacturing, a Divi-
sion of Alcoa, located in
Keystone Heights, has
immediate openings for
Laborers. We offer a
starting hourly pay rate
of $8.24. After a com-
pleting an introductory
period the newly hired
laborers can Deinr, paid
on mre lob raining Upon
successfully completion
of training and testing
the Laborers can be pro-
moted to a Level 1
Welder, Level 1 Machine
Operator, Level 1 Mate-
rial Handler or a Level 1
Saw Operator. A High
School Diploma or GED
s pcfored. We have an
e'co.lieni flexible ben-
s: ist dale and .iu.nr
r.' 4 -30 pm Mc-no.,
ihrcOug Fnlday vlh pos-
ipoleoyenrlme A pie
'a.cener, riaug ':reen'
piyscali a'e reured
Candidates must pass a
background check Ap-
ply inbsi6'8.T'am -
5 00o'm, .599 State
Roaa 21 North, Key.
stone Heigrts. FL. No
prone calls DFWP
EEOG.
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
Level4.. Salary: $10.30
S'12 36' hr. A welaing
:es: wi,, .e g ,,en o de.
termine competency and
level. A High School Di-
.ploma or GED is pie.
ferried, We ha*.e an e.-
1t&leri" -eic beT-eri:s
package electlie ine
firsl date and grown po-
!eirial Hours 6.00 am
-4 3': P Mot .': a.
':nrcug. F'-wc. in '' ,I, c as-
sible Oviertnme A pre-
ouacem t onarug scRe.,
S ES Cal z LeqTr?3r
C -C-'..Lur- riec.- An-
r' i Et pe man 8. 03 &ra -
5:00 pm. 6599 State
Road 21 Northl. ,"-.
s'-r rof;.ni pFL iNZ
Ci-e Cab's DF'AP.
EEOC.
S ALES CONSULTANT,
r-r--=rs F,,- -lure nas
i.in irr"r,;3a-a cpenrrg
rC s:alms COL-uriani. Po-
sitfon offers competitive
conpensaiion and ben.
s-. o3:iage ApplI,' :n
person 335 W VWainul
St. Starke. Only candi-
1 331l.5 eilectd for an n-
Ilerview wwi.oe con-
iactead EOEc, ;r -
THREE FULL TIME POSI-
TIONS, cook, floaler,
and kitchen utiliry/dish.


washer position. Good
working conditions and
excellent benefits. Apply
Penney Retirement
Community. 800-638-
3138 or 904-284-8200.
DFWP & EOE.
TRAINER/CARETAKER-
for disabled at Sunshine
Industries. Must have 2
years of related training.
Hours are 9-3pm, Mon-
day Friday. Back-
ground and drug test re-
quired. Apply at 1351 S
Water St, Starke, FI
32091, 904-964-7699.
VAN DRIVER- FOR dis
abled for Sunshine In-
dustries, Must have
clean driving record.
Hours are 7:30 to 9am
and 3pm to 4pm, Mon-
day Friday. Back-
ground and drug test re-
quired. Apply at 1351 S
Water St, Starke, Fl
32091, 904-964-7699.
DELIVERY DRIVER-
make deliveries of wood
stake products to
Gainesville and sur-
rounding areas, heavy
lifting Is required. Cus-
tomer service experi-
ence is preferred. 8am to
4:30pm Wednesday -
Friday. Drug test re-
quired. Apply at 1351 S
Water St, FI32091.904-
964-7699.
GET YOUR CLASS B-
CDL, for only $250. We
train, 800-291-0412.
DOCS BUSINESS interi-
ors and office supplies
needs a part time office
assistant for new loca-
tion close to Starke and
Lake Butler. Computer
experience required.
Flexible hours and com-
petitive wages. Fax re-
sume to 352-378-1596.
HIRING CNA'S, HHA'S,
AND home makers, for.
the Starke and surround-
ing areas. Call Family
Life Care at 800-309-
1157.
DAIRY FARM LABOR-
ERS hardworking de-
pendable 'ranscoiatecn.
shift work holidays &
weekends. For more in-
formation call 386-462-
101,6.
SCHOOL S-JCEN-
trainer for Sunshine In-
dustries& TraimertorhIigh
school slidetft enrioled
at Sunshine industries.
Taionditoned enviforjon-
read iness skills, inter-




ment. Hours are 8-2:30
:crn MoroayIn.u Friday
Full beneftis. Must have
two years of experience
and lift at least 501bs.
Background and drug
test required. Apply at
1351 S Water St, Starke,
:FI 2091', 9o 04-964'7699.

PEM EDNSS" 15L.N '
NER BRADFORD
COUNTY: Bradford
County is accepting ap-


plications for a full-time
Emergency Prepared-
ness Planner. The Pre-
paredness Planner is
responsible for technical
work and production of
planning documents as
well as develops emer-
gency management
plans; develops opera-
tional guidelines; estab-
lishes Standard Opera-
tional Guides (SOG);
analyzes collected data
or information for making
recommendations to the
Emergency Manage-
ment Director regarding
compliance with the
County and State Com-
prehensive Emergency
Management Plans
(CEMP). The minimum
qualifications include a
high school diploma, or
General Equivalency Di-
ploma (GED) and two (2)
years experience in
emergency prepared-
ness planning. A Bach-
elors Degree in the field
of planning, business or
public, administration
may substitute for one
(1) years experience in
the field of emergency
preparedness planning.
Applications may be.
turned in or mailed to
Clerk of the Court, P. O.
Drawer B, 945 N.
Temple Avenue, Starke,
FL 32091. The deadline
for accepting applica-
tions is Friday, Septem-
ber 2, 2005 at 4:00 p.m.
Applications and job de-
scription forms are avail-
able at the Clerk of the
Court's Office located in
the Bradford County
Courthouse, The


Alachua/Bradford Ca-
reer Center, 609 North
Orange Street, Rm. 09-
19, Starke, FL 32091-
2434 or via the county
website at
www. bradford-co-
fla.org. The county re-
serves the right to reject
any and all applications.
Equal Opportunity Em-
ployer.
BRADFORD COUNTY IS
seeking a full-time office
manager. Computer
skills, type 35 correct
words a minute, valid
Florida Drivers License
and an ability to work
well with the public, are
required. Must pass a
drug test, background
check and credit check.
Applicants must aply at
the Alachua Bradford
Career Center, 609 N
Orange St, Starke, 904-
964-8092. Applications
will be accepted until
September 8, 2005.
LABOR/HELPER
NEEDED, familiar with
construction. Must be
willing to travel to Jack-
sonville, 5 days a week,
pay based on experi-
ence. call 904-364-
3482.
STAFF NEEDED TO work
with disabled persons,
must have experience,
high school diploma,
days and evening hours.
Call 904-966-2100.
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.
KENNEL HELP- duties in-
clude heavy lifting and
outdoor work. Part time.
Call 352-473-3605.
CLERK TYPIST, general
typing, data entry, filing,
capable of using
Microsoft Office Suite,
familiarity with Quick-
books a plus, typing
speed of 50 cwpm. Call
Hendricks Turf, Lake
Butler at 386-496-2174.
NEEDED- LIVE -IN HELP
FOR elderly couple, Key-
stone Heights area, CNA
or equivalent skills
needed. 5 days and
nights per week. Valid
DL, references required.
Call 904-387-3159.
EXPERIENCED WELDER
for Wynn's Welding. Call
904-782-1336.
LABORER FOR LARGE
plumbing job at Kingsley
Lake. Start immediately
call 904-783-0095.
MAINTENANCE TECHNI-
CIAN, Bradford County.
Bradford County is ac-
cepting applications for a
full time Maintenance
Technician. The Mainte-
nance Technician shall
be required to perform
skilled and technical
work, in the renovation,
alteration, and mainte-
nance of County munici-
pal buildings. Will plan
and coordinate commer-
cial construction projects
to ensure that goals are
accomplished within a
.prescribed time frame,
with funding parameters


KRYSTAL, A leader in Quick Service
Restaurants is now accepting applications
for Shift Managers Positions with a
minimum of one year experience must
work flexible hours. Also accepting
applications for full and part time crew
members.


Apply in person at our Starke
582 N. Temple Ave
(US Hwy 301)
Starke, FL
,---- "rEO'E


/


location:


and in use of regulatory
guidelines and codes.
Will assist in the mainte-
nance and repair of
buildings, plumbing, me-
chanical needs, cus,-
todial work, and related
work as required by fa-
cilities Maintenance De-
partment. The minimum
qualifications include five
(5) years experience.
Salary range is nego-
tiable commensurate
with experience. Applica-
tions and resumes may
be turned in or mailed to
the Clerk of the Court,
ATTN: Maintenance Su-
pervisor, PO Drawer B,
.945 N Temple Ave.,
Starke, FI 32091. The
deadline for accepting
applications is Tuesday,
September 6, 2005 at
4:00 pm. Application
forms are available at the
Clerk of the Court's office
located In the Bradford
County Courthouse, and


via the county website at
www.bradford-co-fla.org.
The County reserves the
right to reject any and all
applications. Equal Op-
portunity Employer.
DRIVER- ALL YOU want..
40 cents start & No NYC.
Home 7-10 days. KLLM
Dry van. Students also
welcome! 866-644-0432
(M-F, 8-5) ask for
Brenda, 866-357-7351
any time. CDL-A-EOE.
THE YMCA IS looking for -
after school counselors
in Starke and Lake But-
ler, 2-6pm, M-F. Please
call 904-964-9622 today
or apply in person at the
YMCA.
FULL-TIME HEAD
TELLER, M&S Bank
seeking a head teller for
the Hawthorne office.
Two to three years su-
pervision and banking
experience preferred but
not required. Apply at


any M & S Bank location.
EOE/AA/H/V.
RECEPTIONIST
NEEDED, DFWP w/ben-
efits. Apply within
Andrews Paving, Inc.
386-462-1115.
RN-PT, LTCF EXPERI-
ENCE preferred. Rate
negotiable. Apply
Penney Retirement
Community Janice Dyke
at 904-284-8582 or
Diane Lutzen at 904-
284-8578. Drug Free
Workplace & EOE.
ADMINASST, P/T. Seeking
applicant with public re-
lations, communications
skills, proficient in all
Microsoft office pro-
grams, multi task ori-
ented. Please E-mail re-
sume, to director@
acornclinic.org or fax to
352-485-1961.
DRIVER NEEDED WITH
class B license & good
driving record for in state'
deliveries. Full time. Ex-


cellent benefits, Drug
Free Workplace. 352-
473-4984.
-LAWN MAINTENANCE
mowing, trimming, gen-
eral outdoor cleanup.
Full time, Excellent ben-
efits, Drug Free Work-
place. 352-473-4984.
NOW HIRING- Mechanics,
foreman, equip operators
and laborers for com-
pany specializing in Ero-
sion Control. Fax re-
sume to 904-275-3292 or
.call 904-275-4960. EOE.
FULL TIME ROUTE mer-
chandiser, convenience
stores, retail efxp pre-
ferred, car/salary. Send
resume to Manager,
6796 Smoke Rise Dr.,
Macclenny, FI 32063.
73 Farm
Equipment
FORD 3600 TRACTOR,
42HP, with mower, new
paint, runs good, $5400.
Call 352-468-3221.


RAEA
iBI?^ ??Ak


PRITCHETT


TRUCKING

$1,000 Sign On Bonus!

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




f- I


AW.R


For gasoline kiosk in Starke, Florida,
Murphy USA, located in front of the
New Wal-Mart Supercenter, is looking
for assertive individuals who have
leadership qualities and solid,
basic math skills.

*Excellent Salary: $26-$32K
(Depending on experience)
*Monthly Commissions **Benefits

CALL 1-800-843-4298
Ask for District Manager Neal Whitt


STOP PAY- LIPTO. -4I CPM W5 YRS EXPERIENCE GUARANTEED HONIETIME
*98% MILES IN FL, GA,TN, SC, & AL* BENEFITS -HEALTH& DISABILITY INS AVAIL.
LIFE & DENTAL INS. PROVIDED 401K AVAILABLE* SAFETY BONUS
S* 100" LIiUMPER REIMBURSEMENT I.


OUR PEOPLE

MNKE THE


Difference



WAL* MART stores, nc.




Your Starke Wal-lMart Supercenter


Will be Opening Soon!

Join the'w world's best retailing team, recognized by Fortune Magazine as the most
admired company in the world. As a member of the Wal-Mart teamrn, ou will receive
competitive .wages and enjoy benefits including- merchandise discounts. 401(k),
stock purchase plan,, profit sharing, health benefits and 'career advancement
opportunities


Career Opportunities Include:
Cashiers
Courtesy Desk Associates
Lay-a-way Associates
Customer Service Supervisor
People Greeters
"May I Help You?" Associates
Janitors
SCart Pushers
Day & Over-Night Stockers
Office Associate
Cash Associates

Tire 8 Lube Express:
Manager Trainees
Service Supervisor
Tire/Lube Technicians


* Claims Associates
* Personnel Coordinator
* Sales Associates
* Merchandise Supervisors
* Bakery Sales Associates
* Grocery Receiving Associates
* Meat/Deli Mechandisers
SMeat/Deli Associates
* Produce Merchandisers
* Produce Associates



* Sales Associate
* In-Stock Supervisor
* Merchandise Supervisors


Starting August 19th, please come by the Starke Wal-Mart Hiring Center,
located at the Downtown Business Center, 120 E. Call St, Starke, FL,
Monday Saturday, 9:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. Please call (904) 964-7038 for
questions.

Wal-Mart will not tolerate discrimination in employment on the basis of race, color, age, sex, sexual orientation, religion,
disability, ethnicity, national origin, marital status, veteran status, or any'other legally-protected status.


CORRECTIONAL NURSING

Vacancies for RNs and LPNs at various State Prisons in
North-Central Florida. Bradford, Marion and
Union Counties recently approved for
AGENCY UNIQUE SALARY ADDITIVE
* Exceptional healtli Care.Insurance
* Vested Retirement after six years
* Comprehensive State of Florida Benefit Package
CALL FOR DETAILS REGARDING THIS SPECIAL SALARY,
if you prefer per diem, rather than career service, we also
have OPS (non-benefited positions). RNs $29-31, LPNs $19-21
contact: Kathyrn Reed, LPN, at 904-368-3310, email reed.kathyrn@mail.dc.state.fl.us
or Sharon McKinnie, R.N. at 850-922-6645,
email: mckinnie.sharon@mail.dc.state.fl.us


Cutt'n Up


Stylist & Nail Tech

Needed

Call Amanda


904-966-0699


HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
.TRAINING FOR

EMPLOYMENT










Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators
Next Class: Aug. 22nd
-National Certification
-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement Assistance
800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.atsn-schools.com


I q I


_ ___


D AVIS


- II --- I


tl


- --


!


-*-\'






Page 10B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Aug. 25, 2005


04 .


CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


Care of Busress"


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


MAIN OFFICE

100 E. Call St., Starke

904-964-5278
wwww.northfloridachamber.com


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


Third Party Unlimited
(904) 364-8026


Chamber memberslip worked for as/

Within 24 hours of joining the North
Florida Regional Chamber, both Lisa and
Lex received their first phone call from new
customers utilizing the chamber network.

When interviewed, Lex Green noted he is
still getting calls from the first chamber fax
that went out more than six months ago.

JOIN TODAY & INCREASE
YOUR BUSINESS!


I


CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


Join Today!
Over $3,248.00 VALUE included
in your membership
$800...1nternet Button +one page
$300...15 inch ad in the Bradford County
Telegraph, Lake Region Monitor and
Union County Times on the chamber
page-
$ 28...Broadcast FAX announcing your
business news or activities
$246...Computer course with New Horizons
$125...New Member listing in the Tri-County
Connection T,':
.$250...30 day New Member Listing on the ,
chamber home page
$200...Radio Spots WEAG 106.3FM
introducing the chamber update program.
$250...Listing on our new web site
(links are available)
$250...Business listing in the annual.
Membership DirectoryNisitors Guide
$500...12 Issues of Business Intelligence Report
$120...Monthly Lunch and Learn
$120...Monthly Front Line Lunch
$ 38...1 Month Membership Results Fitness Center
$ 25 ... 1 Years Subscription to the local paper


Name of Individual, Business, Organization, Church or School:


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Checks made payable to: NFRCC (North Florida Regional Chamber of Commerce)


Starke
PO Box 576 Starke, FL 32091
100 East Call Street
904-964-5278 fax 904-964-2863


Lake Butler
410 W. Main Street
386-496-1093 fax 386-496-0997
Email: NFRCClakebutler(natlatnic ent


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7382 SR 21 Keystone Heights, FL 32656
352-473-4550 fax 352-473-2210
Email: NFRCCkeystoneHgts@atlanuc.nt


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When: Tuesday, Sept. 6


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Aug. 2b, ,uIU TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 11B


Clayton
Faircloth caught
this fine stringer
of 23 bream on ,,
just 18 worms!
He also landed a
nice 3-pound
bass, fishing in
Lake Geneva.
Photo courtesy
of Bald Eagle
Bait and Tackle.



The next..
generation


By JOHN WHITFIELD
Contributing Outdoors
Editor


Nationally, nearly every
study or survey of the last
i decade has indicated that the
number of hunters is declining.
This is also true in Florida.
A quick comparison w ith the
state of Pennsyl)ania shows
what we are facing in Florida.
| Pennsylvania has an estimated
i deer population of about a
million deer and there are also
approximately a million
Hunting licenses sold there
annually.
In Florida, however, with a
deer herd estimated at 400,000,
there are only about 200,000
hunting licenses sold. This
number is actually shrinking
;even more when out-of-state
hunters are inc"lded in_.thc.
tally.
Less and less hunters are
hunting in Florida.

Deer/automobile
collisions
According to the National
Safety Council, there %were at
least 520,000 animal-related,(
.accidents reported in 2000,
*with about 100 deaths and
;more than 4,000 injuries. The
number of deer/automobile
'collisions is dramatically
Increasing, both in the state of
"Florida and nationally.
The ever expanding
neighborhoods have
:encroached on the deer habitat
:and. as the amazing whitetail
-deer is one of nature's most
-radaptable animals, deer and
;people are encountering each
other with increasing
;frequency. More and more
'folks have reported deer eating
:their shrubbery (deer are
'especially fond of roses).

The future
As Sportsmen and women.
whalel can we do to preserve,
'continue and pass on our great
-American traditions of
hunting.' fishing and the great
outdoors? There are perhaps
many answers, but one of the
simplest and best things that
we can all do is simply to take
4he next generation and teach
:them the sports, the lo'e of the
outdoors and just how hunting
and fishing are done.


Mentoring
OK, grandpas and granddhas,
let's get busy. How many of us
have taken our grandchildren
fishing? Hunting? Camping
overnight? Boating? Hiking?
Nature observing? On an
outdoor photo shoot?


This big-bellied
bass was caught
by Clayton
Woods on Aug.
12 and it weighed
10.5 pounds.
Photo courtesy of
Bald Eagle Bait
and Tackle.


. We all need to pass on our
traditions to the next
generation. This can be done
one on one. Yes, it takes time,
but this is so vitally important.
Who taught you to hunt? To
fish? Your love of the woods
and water? Somebody helped
you along.
Now, it is our turn.

Hunting heritage
protection
We can also work together
collectively, to provide a better
future for our sports.
Senator Saxby Chambliss,
(R-GA) and others introduced
Senate Bill 1522-the
"Hunting Heritage Protection
Act"-last week. If passed,
this bill would protect hunting
oni all federal lands.- US.
Sportsman's Alliance
President Bud Pidgeon
recently said, "Specifically, the o
act establishes in law
Congress' recognition of the
significant role hunters play in
conservation. -This law will
direct federal agencies to
support, promote and enhance
recreational hunting
opportunities." .
One terrific provision of-this
bill is a "no net loss" element,
i.e., if some federal lands were
somehow closed to hunting,
this law would require the
opening of compensatory
huntable lands, according to
the NAHC.


Guaranteed to Start!


I.. .4,


It would be good for us to
contact our senators on this bill
as there will be a hearing when
Congress returns in September,

The future is now
s Teach a kid.to hunt, fish and
to love-the great outdoors. My
grandma did.


1


I


*House,
Chapman win
Santa Fe bass


Travis
Duncan, 10,
shows off
quite a
catch- 14
bluegills.
Duncan was
fishing at
Kingsley
Lake.


to share, you may e-mail John
Whit field at
huntfishwriter@aol.com.
Photos may also be e-mailed to
sports @bc.telegraph.com or
dropped off at the offices of.
the Bradford County
Telegraph in Starke, the .Lake
Region Monitor in Keystone
Heights and the Union County
Times in Lake Butler.


tournament
The team of Don House arind
Keith Chapman took first place
in last week's .Lake Santa Fe
bass tournament, which
featured 25 boats.
House and Chapman had a
total catch of 8.79 pounds to
come out on top. C.J. Mascaile-
and Toy Bass placed second-
with a 5,30-pound fish, which
was also the largest bass
caught.
The team of Richie Barnes
and Paul Akridge came. in third
with a-catch of 2.80 pounds,
while Allen arid Garrett Ca*n
came in fourth with 2.24
pounds.
Many local anglers were-
really excited about the grand
finale, which took place
Wednesday and wrapped up-
the Weekly tournament, whichE
w.as sponsored by Bald EagleE
Bait and Tackle Shop of-
Keystone Heights. Joey Tyson-,
was the tournament director.


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Page 12B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Aug. 25, 2005


The Bradford County Telegraph
and
The SFCC Andrews Center
will /ring you a
SPECIAL HISTORY OF THE
COLLEGE IN BRIPFORP COUNIYY
OCT IS 8 16
This is the 20th Annual Fall Festival sponsored by SFCC
Andrews Center
Thi/s df/on will be a keepsake issOue and wIll profile how
the college has had a great mpact on our cities
dining tb/s t/ne.
To advertise in this issue call (904) 964-6305
Ask for Kevin or Darlene


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Section C: Thursday, August 25, 2005 Telegraph Times Monitor


Last-second field goal propels Union Co. to 9-7 win


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


, The Union County Tigers
football team won in a way
that it has not won in many-
,years-a field goal.
, With 6.2 seconds left in the
game, Slyvester Fernandez de
Castro made a 22-yard field
goal to give the Tigers a 9-7
victory over Santa Fe in a
preseason- kickoff classic in
Alachua on Aug. 19.
If that name does not sound
familiar, it's for good reason.
,Fernandez de Castro is a junior
who recently transferred from
,Columbia Courity High School
.'to attend a special technology
class offered at only a few
"schools, of which Union
County High School is one.
The Lima, Peru native said
'this was the first football game
he had ever played in.
"I'd seen football on
"television before, but I'd never
played on an organized team,"
Fernandez de Castro said.
"The first game I saw in


person was the first game I
played in."
Fernandez de Castro said
soccer, known as futbol in his
native country, had always
been his game before coming


to UCHS.
"But the school does not
have a soccer program, so I
went out for- football,"
Fernandez de Castro said.
During tryouts, he felt like


he could be a running back.
"I'd done it in physical,
education class," Fernandez de
Castro said. "I was pretty good
at it there."
But he soon learned that


playing football in PE and
playing on an organized team
were two totally different
things.
"Not ever playing on a team
made it difficult and I wasn't


that great," Fernandez de
Castro said.
Not wanting to give up on,

See UCHS, p. 2C


Tigers take
on Madison
Co. Friday


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer --
Union County's football
team isn't wasting any time in
seeing how it fares against the
big boys:
The Tigers open the regular
season by playing three
opponents .in larger
classifications, with this
week's opponent only being
the Class 2A runner-up from
last season-Madison County.
Madison County, which is
currently ranked fourth in
Class 2A, will visit the Jungle
this Friday for a 7:30 p.m.
game.
It may seem a brutal way to
begin the- season, but Uni6n
head coach Buddy Nobles is
hoping the schedule will better
prepare !his team for the
postseason. _Nobles likens
Madison to a teiii-the Tigers
are fainiliar with--Pahokee,
which defeated the Tigers for
the Class 2B championship
two seasons ago.
:"It's going to be a tough-
schedule, but what it's going to
do go-to the playoffs." Nobles
iaid. "When you play
SMadison, that's like Pahokee
of the north. They're got kids
who can run and kids who will
hit you." ':
The Cowboys rolled through
the regular season undefeated a'
year ago, with five of their
nine wins coming against
schools in larger
classifications. Madison then
defeated three opponents in the
S postseason by a combined
score of 103-9 before losing
17-15 to Immokalee in the 2A
final.
Madison's defense, which
gave up just 8.6 points per
game last season, has been
decimated by graduation.
However, the Cowboys return
many starters on an offense
that averaged 33.7 points per
game. One of those starters is
senior running back Desmond
Gee, who, gained more than
1,000 yards last season.
Last season was the 10t"h
'time Madison County qualified
for the postseason. The
Cowboys are 24-9 in playoff
games and won the Class 2A
championship in. 2001. They
were 2A runners-up in 2003
and last year and Class 4A
runner-up in 1998.


Starke CC to
meet Sept.. 13
The next meeting of the
Stake City Commission will
6e Tuesday, Sept. 13, at 7 p.m.
The meeting's this' month
were moved to the second and
fourth Tuesday to
accommodate the Sept. 6
election.
The meeting is at city hall
and is open to the public, An
agenda is available in advance
in the office of the city clerk.
For more information, call
(904) 964-5027.


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Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Aug. 25, 2005


Tornadoes hold

on for 35-30 win


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

It was a game filled with
plenty of mistakes, but the
Bradford Tornadoes turned in
a solid effort, for the most part,
on defense and an offensive
line comprised of all new
starters helped the team rush
for more than 5 yards per carry
in a 35-30 win over visiting
Terry Parker in a preseason
kickoff classic on Aug. 19.
Bradford head coach Chad
Bankston was, of course,
concerned- with his team's
mistakes. However, Bankston
could not say enough about his
team's effort, especially
considering the team returns
just. five starters from last
season and is coming off of an
offseason in which-quarterback-
Chris Smith died.
"We still, obviously, have a
.lot of work to do, but I'm
proud of them," Bankston said.
Parker scored four
touchdowns- against the
Bradford defense, but two of
those scores came following a
uifffed punt return and a
fumble by the Tornadoes. The
fumble, which occurred in the
fourth quarter, gave Parker the


D.J. McBride
heads upfield in
the Tornadoes'
35-30 preseason
win over Terry
Parker. McBride
scored two
touchdowns.





2.i?


ball at the Bradford 13,
enabling the Braves to score
with 5:07 remaining in the
game to pull to within 35-30.
The Braves did get the ball
back, but the Tornadoes forced
four straight incompletions to
get the ball back and run out
the clock.
Overall, Parker quarterbacks
completed just 3-of- 11 passes.
The Braves' ground game was
almost nonexistent. If it
weren't for a 67-yard
touchdown run by Darius
Walker in the first quarter, the
Braves would've finished the
game averaging approximately
1 yard per carry.
The Tornadoes "made 13
tackles behind the line of
scrimmage.
"That's how we're going to
have to play all year,"
Bankston said of the defensive
unit, which does not have
much size, but is very fast.
Corian Garrison led the team
with 12 tackles, while
Shauntell Carter and Chuckie
Covington had nine and seven,
respectively.
Offensively, the Tornadoes
rushed for 223 yards, with Rob
Harris and James Jamison
See BHS, p. 4C


Tornadoes host

Fernandina Friday


By QLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


Fernandina .Beach has
something the Bradford
football team doesn't
have-size. --.
It was the one thing,
Bradford head coach Chad
Bankston brought up when
talking about the opponent the
Tornadoes will open the
regular, season against.'
Bradford hosts Fernandina
Beach Friday, Aug. 26, at, 7:30
p.m.
"They're real big. They're
big up -front,-" Bankston said of
. -the' Pirates. who return four
starters on the-ffehsive line.
Therefore, it is no secret
what the Pirates want to do on
offense, Bankston said. They
simply want to line up and run
the ball. He said the team has a
talented tailback and it will
provide a challenge for his
defense.
"We've just got to use our
speed and quickness to our
advantage-.to, get to the
football and' tackle well,"
Bankston said.
Bankston said the Pirates
also have good wide receivers
and a good defensive end on a,
unit that operates out of a 4-4
scheme.
In all, Fernandina Beach
returns 15 starters -from last
year's 3-7 team. Some'
returning ,players include,
senior wide receiver/defensive
back Marcus Johnson, senior
linebacker Aaron Mekara,
senior defensive tackle Jamael
Autry, senior offensive
tackle/defensive tackle Clint
Lewis a~nd senior
center/ i n e bac k er Justin
Hastings.
Fernandina Beach, which
was a Class 3A school last
year, is now in Class 4A. It is a
member of District 4 along
with Englewood, First Coast,
Forrest, Lee and Wolfson.
The Pirates averaged 23.5
points per game last year,
while the defense allowed 30.3
points per game.
Fernandina Beach and
Bradford each played three
common opponents last year.
The Pirates defeated Fleming,


Island 23-17 and Bishop
Kenny 47-14, while losing 48-
31 to West Nassau. Bradford
defeated West Nassau 20-12
and Bishop Kenny 36-13,
while losing 24-22 to Fleming
Island.


I


C.J. Spiller returns a kickoff for a touchdown. Photo
courtesy of Chapman Photography.


UCHS
Continued from p. 1C

the talented, young man, head
coach Buddy Nobles asked
him if he had ever played any
other sports.
"I told him I had played
soccer before," Fernandez de
Castro said. "I let him know I
could kick."
Never one to. miss an
opportunity, ,Nobles had
coaches work with Fernandez
de Castro on his technique.
The work paid off in Friday's
classic.
The game began with the
Tigers on offense. The first-
team offense moled the ball
well, including converting
some ke. third downs Mathis
Jackson, Josh Mitchell and
C.J. Spille helped the Tigers
move the ball and control the
clock.
Quarterback Austen Roberts
also helped the drise with a 6-
yard run and a 10-yard pass to
Kasey Nobles.
The Tigers took more than
six minutes off the clock
before failing to convert on a
long fourth-down play.
The defense made a fast
start, as well. After giving the
Raiders a first down, the


defense quickly tightened up
and showed what it was made
of. Nobles, playing defensive.
end, broke through the
Raiders' offensive line to drop
a running back for a 5-yard
loss. Linebacker Brendan
Odom, after an illegal
procedure plenty, broke free
on a blitz and dropped a back
for another 3-yard loss;'
The Raiders punted after'
failing to convert on third-and-
18.
Both teams then exchanged
three-and-out series before the
Tigers committed the only
turnover of the evening. On a
first-and-20 play from the
Tigers' 15, Jackson gained 15
)ards before coughing up the
football.
The turnover set the Raiders
up on the Union 35-yard line.
It would not take them long to
score their only points of the
evening, finding the end zone
in just fiveplays. Raiders
quarterback Will Scaff found
senior Cory Vejraska on,a fade
route in the corner of the end
zone, giving Santa Fe a 7-0
lead after the successful PAT
with 9:35 left in the second
quarter.
As the Union kickoff return
team huddled on the sideline,
coach Nobles told the players,
"Your character is now being


questioned." Spiller had the
answer, taking the kick back
99 yards for a touchdown.
Rather than testing his
kicker this early in the game,
Nobles decided to go for a
two-point conversion. It failed
and left the team down by one.
The Raiders got the ball
back with just over nine
minutes left to play, but were
forced to punt after six plays.
However, those six plays
chewed up nearly four
minutes.
Union put the ball in play at
its own 32-yard line with 5:51
remaining.- Nobles broke out a
fourth running back for what
would prove to be the game-
winning drive. Justin Griffin
would start the drive with a 7-
yard run up the middle. The
Tiger coaches continued the
trend with Jackson and
Mitchell, while mixing in
Griffin.
Facing a second-and-nine
situation with no time outs
remaining, Roberts spiked the
ball to stop the clock. Nobles


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then went to his kicker, who
snuck the ball through the right
upright with two seconds
remaining to give the Tigers
the lead and the win.
It was clear the Tigers
missed the talents of both
offensive tackle Darin
Hendricks and linebacker
Austin Emery. Both seniors
were hurt during the practices
leading upto othe season.
Hendricks said he got good
news from ,his doctor this
week. Last week, it was feared
he might be lost for the season.
"They told me it was not
too serious and I should be
back in action in about three
weeks," Hendricks said.
Emery found out the very
opposite from his physicians.
Emery's separated shoulder-
seems to be more serious than
it was first diagnosed.
-Depending on the procedure he
is facing, Emery may have to
sit out the entire regular -
season. He will know for sure
how much time he will miss in
a week or two.


- a


---


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Aug. 25, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


Tornadoes aiming for special season to honor teammate


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
It was a big blow to the
team, but the Bradford High
School football players are
rallying around the memory of
teammate Chris Smith-who
died unexpectedly this
summer-and hoping to make
this season one that he would
have been proud of.
-Senior running 'back and
defensive back James Jamison
said several players considered'
not playing football this season
after the death of Smith, who
was the team's starting
quarterback. However, those
players all changed their minds
and have decided to play this
year and dedicate the season to
Smith.
"We want to do what
(Smith) always wanted to do,
which is win the state title,"
Jamison said. "He always
talked about .that."
It would certainly be a
Special season for the
,'ornadoes if they could do
$hat. Bradford returns just one
player on offense from last
season and four on defense.
SAlso, it is a young team-21
players are sophomores or
juniors.
SHead coach Chad Bankston
.said. because of that youth,
[any postseason experience the
Tornadoes get will benefit
1hem. whether they make it to
.lhe state championship or not.
: "We have 33 on varsity and
21 of them.. will return next
year," Bankston said. "Of that
21, 10 of them '.are,
sophomores. The more
experience we get (this
season), the better off we're
going to be (in the future)."
Jamison is one player who
already has plenty of
experience. He gained more
than 1,400 yards on the ground
last year ,and had more than
400 yards receiving. He is the


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consistent."
Senior J.R. Petteway has
assumed the position of
quarterback. Bankston said
Petteway is a good athlete who.
has a tremendous football
sense.
Bankston said he believes
Petteway will do a solid job in
an offense that will not change
a whole lot despite the loss of
Smith.
"We really don't have to,
change anything we've done in
the past," Bankston said, "but
we're not going to be able to
throw the ball all around the
field like we would've been
able to do with Chris. That's
the biggest difference."
Bradford's defense returns
four starters, including Carter,
a middle linebacker. Bankston
said Carter is the leader of the
defensive unit.
"He's a great player who
played all 13 games for us last
year," Bankston said. "He just
has a great understanding of
what we do defensively and he


Bradford assistant coach Mark McGraw assists linebackers Marcus Wilson (left)
and Kevin Randolph during a recent practice.


lone returning .starter on
offense,.
Bankston, however, feels
good about the players who
will line up in the backfield
with Jamison. He said he sees
a lot of .potential in Chuckie
Covington, Trevares IFulse,
RobHarris and D.J. McBride.
' "I think we're going to be
real solid at that position."'
Bankston said. "We're young
in a lot of spots, but that's
going to be a real solid group."
The key for that group of
backs will be how well an
offensive line comprised
entirely of new starters
progresses. The unit will
consist of tackles Robby Reed
and Dylan Rodgers, guards
Kyle Nlercer and Kein
Randolph and center Ben
Carter.


BHS
Football


2005


Date
Aug.26
Sept. 2
Sept. 9
Sept. 16
Sept. 30
'Oct. 7
I Oct. 14
SOct. 21
Oct. 28
Nov. 4


Location
Home
Home
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Baker County
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Bankston said the linemen
have already made great
strides from the spring.
-The\ just hae to get better
eajh da\ we're out there,"
Bankston said. "1 think theN'll
do that."
Bradford does haje
experience at ,.ide receier in
Marcus Wilson and at tight
end in Shatntell Carter and


Jimmy Hankerson.
Bankston said he is
confident in \%hat Carter and
Hankerson can do and he said
Wilson has made a lot of
improvement from last %ear.
"He catches the ball more
regular. no%% in practice."
Bankston >aid of Wilson "Last
Near. he'd catch one and drop
one. Now he's just a lot more


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can tell you what everybody's
supposed to be doing just
about every time we're on
defense."
Jamison and Kadeem
Leverson are returning starters
in the secondary. Bankston
said he is hoping sophomore
Justin Henderson can step in
and give the team quality
minutes at safety so Jamison
does not have to be utilized in
that role as much.
The other returning starter
on defense is tackle Corian
Garrison, a junior. Bankston
said Garrison improved with
each game last season and he
is expecting that trend to
continue.
"If he can just get a little bit
better each game he'll be. a
great player for us on the
defensive line," Bankston said.
-The remainder of the
defensive line will consist of
tackle Ramon Smith and
defensive ends Michael Kiser
See SEASON, p. 7C


- -


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A L *-







Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Aug. 25, 2005


KHHS has lone score in preseason win over Newberry


By ARNIE HARRIS
LRM Staff Writer
It might be said that the
Keystone Heights High School
football squad and its faithful
supporters had much the same
mission on Aug.19. The team
was expected to cover much
ground--on the
ground-while its fans and
boosters had to cover 85 .miles
of'ground, roundtrip, to see it.
It's testimony to the latter's
loyalty that dozens made the
trip in spite of soarifig gas
pump prices and the fact that it
-was-only- the warm-up game
for the regular season. Their
loyalty was rewarded by a
victorious, however spotty,
performance as the Indians
defeated Newberry 6-0 in .a
half of play.
Indeed, Keystone head
coach Chuck Dickinson,
emphasized that who won
wasn't the important factor. It
was really more about seeing-
who on the team could do what
to help propel the team toward
a successful season.
Not least of Dickinson's
interests was to see how his
most potent weapon, his
talented corps of running
backs, fared on its first real
outing of the season. On that
score, he might have felt a bit
dismayed on the Indians' first
drive, which ate up more than
half of the opening quarter.'His
running troika of the explosive
Wil Breton, the steady and


dependable Michael Wlliams
and novice starter, sophomore
Greg Taylor, were unable to
achieve first downs and were
only gifted a pair of them
when the Panthers shot
themselves in the foot with
penalties on two fourth-down
situations.
Deciding not to look a gift
horse in the mouth a second
time, the Indians started their
third series of the drive at the
Panther 32. On first ,down
quarterback Blake Lott rolled
out of the pocket and
connected with Breton in the
left flat for a 9-yard pickup.
-1reton and Taylor were then
stopped in their tracks on
successive runs.
Just when it looked like the
Indians might need another
yellow flag to advance their
fortunes, Breton roared past
the line of scrimmage, picking
up the needed 36 inches and 5
more yards for good measure
down to Newberry's 17.
As it happened, there was a
yellow flag 'a little late in
arriving, which moved
Keystone down to the 7.
Breton carried the ball and
several Panther defenders
down to the 2, from where
Taylor carried it the rest of the
way to paydirt. The extra-point
attempt was botched due to a
poor snap and. the score stood
at 6-0 with about five minutes
left to the first quarter.
Kicker Michael McLeod
then put a leg arid a half into
the ensuing kickoff, which


Running back Greg Taylor avoids being tripped up
by a Newberry defender. Photo courtesy of KHHS
teacher Bonnie Wright.


gave the Panther receiver little
choice but to kneel for a'
touchback. On Newberry's
first offensive play of the
game, quarterback, Anton Ivey
went up top and had his long
pass picked off by Indian",
defender Nick Salsbery.
The Indians began what
appeared to be a promising
drive from their own 37 with


hard running by Daniel
Craps'e, Williams and Tony
Hamner, but progress was
abruptly halted by two no-gain
runs and an incomplete pass.
Lans Hardin's punt backed
Newberry to its own 14.
Panther running back Joe
Pardo carried the ball to his
team's 20, at which point the
curtain fell on the first quarter.


When play recommended,
Ivey scrambled past diving
Indian tacklers for 10 yards
and a first down at his own 30.
An encroachment call against
the Indians moved the ball to
the 35, at which point' the
Keystone defenders forced the
Panthers into a four-and-out
situation.
Taylor fiel-ed the punt and,
returned it to his own 30-yard
line. Crapse and Breton
grinded out.a first down. On
third-and-7 from the Indians'
43, Breton took the ball from
Lott and exploded for 19 yards
to the Panthers' 38, where 5
more yards were tacked on for
a: Newberry facemask-
violation.
However, Keystone was
unable to sustain this
promising drive when, with
third-and-2 at the 19, things
ground to a halt due to a
fumbled snap and an
incomplete pass attempt.
Newberry took' over on
downs and immediately
initiated a drive with minutes
left in the abbreviated contest
that had the Indians, their
coaches and faithful a mite
apprehensive.
After first setting themselves
back to the 14 with their fifth
penalty of the game, the
Panthers' Ivey scrambled and


finessed his way for 21 yards
to his own 35. Ivey then
hooked up on passes with
receivers Pardo and Antwan
Ivey, the latter making, a
tumbling circus catch as he
nabbed the ball after it
deflected off his own hand.
The next pass attempt by
Ivey was also deflected, but
fortune smiled on the Indians
as the 'ball landed in the
welcoming arms of defender
Hamner. There were less than
two minutes left in the contest.
Keystone was able to run the
clock out with a series of
running plays.
Dickinson praised his team
for "a great effort," but
expressed displeasure that his
team had committed a few
foolish penalties which cost
them opportunities to convert
first downs. He was generally
pleased, however, with the
performances of his running
backs.

Junior varsity Indians
are successful, too..
Matt Story scored two
touchdowns as Keystone's.
junior varsity team defeated
Newberry 20-8 in the second

See KHHS, p. 7C


4I Hy1 (e 'A R r aB

Bl i I J B


BHS
Continued from p. 2C0
rushing for 88 and 75 yards,
respectively. Fullback D.J.-
McBride rushed for two
touchdowns.
That performance came
behind an offensive line that
does not return a starter from
last season.
"They didn't do a bad job,"
R.ankston said. "Those guys
had never been in a varsity
contest."
Bradford scored first when a'
long punt return by Covington
and a facemask penalty gave
the Tornadoes the ball at the
Parker 37,. Runs of,.9 and.,13
yards by Jamison and
quarterback J.R. Petteway,
respectively, netted first downs
for the Tornadoes before
McBride, scored from 9 yards
out with 4:07 remaining in the
first quarter. Marcus Wilson's
PAT put Bradford up 7-0_.
Patker appeared to be going
nowhere on its' second series of
the game. Covington and
Ramon Smith dropped a
Parker back for a 2-yard loss
arid Marcus Rhines then made
a tackle for a 1-yard loss.
However, Walker broke
multiple tackles in scampering
67 yards for a touchdown,
pulling Parker within one point
with 2:18 to play in the first
quarter.

A failed~onside kick attempt
. gave the Tornadoes the ball at
the Parker 34 and Bradford
appeared on its way to another
score. Harris had a 29-yard run
to the 5-yard line, but McBride
fumbled the ball out of the end


zone on the next play, which
resulted in a touchback and
possession of. the ball for
Parker.
Carter then came up big for
the Bradford defense. He had a
tackle for a loss of 4 yards and
sacked the quarterback for a 5-
,yard loss, forcing Parker to
punt the ball back to Bradford.
Bradford's offense hung
onto the ball this time, driving
65 yards for a touchdown. The
score came on a 28-yard
reception by Harris with 8:23
to play in the half, giving
Bradford a 13-6 lead.
Parker capitalized on ,a
muffed punt return laier in the'
half. which gave the Braves-
the ball at the Bradford 36
Carlton Johnson.had a 36-,ya'rd


*


touchdown pass to Alfred
Jenkins, then ran into the end
zone on the two-point
conversion, putting the Braves
up 14-13 at the 6:03 mark of
the second quarter.
Bradford closed the half
with two scores. Covington
had a kickoff return of more
than 50 yards to set up the first
score, a 24-yard touchdown
run by -Harris. Wilson's
reception on the two-point
conversion put the Tornadoes
up 21-14.
Wilson added the last score
of the half, hauling in a
Petteway pass with one hand'
for a 40-yard touchdown that
put the Tornadoes up 27-14.
Wilson finished the game
with -three -receptions: for 60


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yards.
Parker opened the second
half with its only sustained
drive of the night, marching 68
yards on 11 plays. A 23-yard
run by Dennis Brown on a
reverse held the Braves pick
up a first down at the Bradford
18. Parker eventually scored
on 'a 10-yard reception by
Jenkins. The two-point
conversion pulled Parker
within five points.
The- Tornadoes responded
with their last score of the
night, which proved to be
enough to outlast Parker for
the win. Bradford gained first
downs ohi an 11-yard reception
by Wilson and a 9-yard run by
Petteway "before-, MdBride
capped the drive with a 7-yard
touchdown run with 19
seconds remaining in the third
quarter. McBride's reception
on the two-point conversion
made the score 35-22.


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H TIMES & MONITOR--C-SE ge 5C


Aug. 25, 2005
TELEGRAPH ,


Historically speaking..


Museum is up and
running, more-
artifacts needed
By MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
Preserving history on a
shoestring budget can be a
difficult and slow process, but
the Union County Historidal
Society has been working hard
to accomplish just that task.
The society 'is currently
seeking additional artifacts and
funding to put the' finishing
touches on an already
impressive museum display.
Sharing local history with the
public is a passion for the
group. Talk for five minutes
with almost any member of the
society and you come away
with knowledge about Union
County that you did not have
before.
"It's a shame that so many of
our children know so little
about our local history," said
society President Cindy North.
"We're hoping to change that.


Student art
could win
prize at fall
_festival
Santa Fe Community
College's Kathryn Lehman,
-coordinator of cultural
:programs, will be visiting
.-Brooker Elementary School on
Thursday, Aug. 25, to conduct
art classes for students.
The students' artwork will
be submitted to the annual
SFCC Starke Fall Festival
Student Art Contest held
during the SFCC Starke Fall
Festival, Oct. 15-16 in
downtown Starke.
"I'll be going to most of the
PE and music classes


We want to provide tours for-
the school kids so we can share
this history with them."
SSharing the history of Union
County with other people was
the driving force behind the
society for years before the
museum ever came into being
and that primary goal has not
changed. The discovery of an
artifact that is uniquely Union
County's like the Rivers
double-stock plow that was
manufactured in Lake Butler in
the early 1900s -.is cause for
great excitement among society
members.
A cap and ball rifle that was
carried by Union Countian
Aaron Driggers during the
Civil War's Battle of Olustee in
1864 is on. display alongside
other vintage firearms.
Also on display are
numerous Civil War minie balls
and bullets that were recovered
e from the trees at Olustee by
J.H. Scarborough of Lake
f Butler.
e He chopped blocks of wood
from the trees and cut them into
squares, each of which encased
a bullet. He split the quares of


throughout the da)," said
Lehman.. "Those students will
be provided with materials and
assistance to prepare their
work for the art contest."
The art supplies, including
colored pencils, markers and
other media, were funded by a
state of Florida Cultural
Affairs grant, Lehman said.
The contest will feature the
work, of I students in
kindergarten through college
in the following categories:
high 'school and college;
middle school; third through
fifth grade; and kindergarten
through third grade.
Prizes will include a $100
savings bond for best of show
and a $50 award for the best in
each category. Other prizes for
first through third place will
include art supplies and art


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wood and put hinges on them
so a person can open the block
of wood and see how deeply
the bullet penetrated the tree.
Scarborough reported he
counted 17 bullet holes in 18
square inches of one tree
stump.
A candlestick telephone like
the ones that were is use in
1913 when the Knight family
of Lake Butler owned the
phone company is also on
display. The only phone
lines in the county were run
to doctors' offices, drug
stores and perhaps one or
two other stores. In the
courthouse, only the clerk of
the court and the sheriff's
office had telephones. In the
1950s, the other county
offices had phones installed.
A 1902 stereoscope and
the double-image
photographs that went with
the device is on display. The
double images render a
three-dimensional view of
the photograph when a
person, looks through the
device. In the days before
television, people sat in their


books.
Entries must
Thursday, Oct
artwork to ,th
desk at the S
Center in Stark
St. Pick-up can
necessary.


LEFT: Marjorie
Driggers peers
through a
stereoscope from
the late 1800s. The
double photo fused
into one in the
viewer and
provided a 3D
image for the
person looking
-- through the
stereoscope.
^ RIGHT: Cindy North
cleans a map
cabinet that came
out of the UC 1920s
courthouse.
BELOW: (L-R) Bill
McGill talks to
museum visitors,
,. Charles and Heidi
Thorton, about
some of the
displays. The
Thorntons used to
live in Raiford, but
now live out of
state.




.inUC
parlors and amused themselves
by looking at the 3D images.
A rocking chair crafted by
Andrew Warren Mizell in the
late 1800s is also on display. It
was made from white oak cut
from the river, swamp near
Worthington Springs. The-
boards were split with a knife
Continued on p. 6C


SThe hildi'"s artwork 'wM'i
be received by be on display during the
13. Drop off festival at the Woman's Club.
ie information For more information, call'
FCC Andrews Kathryn Lehman, (352) 395-
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These old-fashioned display cases came out of the Tomlinson-Maines Drug
Store. More display cases are needed, but not necessarily ones that are tied


to Union County as these are.


HISTORIC
Continued from 5C
and put together with wooden pegs.
The chair still has its original cowhide
seat.
Marjorie McGill Driggers, whose
lifelong passion fpr local history led the
society to dedicate the museum to her,
said one of her favorite artifacts is a
quilt crafted in the early 1920s by the
Missionary Society of the Lake Butler
Methodist Espicopal Church. The quilt
contains 377 names embroidered into a
pinwheel pattern of quilt squares.
People paid 10 cents per name and
the money went to renovate the church
parsonage. "Finding one of your family'
names on the quilt is just exciting," said
Driggers. "It just makes the history
come alive."
A bowl from the York Pottery which
operated in Lake Butler in the 1870s is
also on display. Henry F. York came to
Lake Butler after the Civil War ended.
When he found a large amount of clay
on his property, he started a brick
manufacturing business. Many of the
old buildings in Lake Butler were made
from these bricks.
York became interested in pottery and
brought an expert to Lake Butler from
France. The expert helped set up kilns,
train artisans and design pottery.
Examples of this ponery are in museums
in several locations in Florida.
When York died. bofh '-ihe "brick
Snmaking bhuine',, and the pornery business
ceased. The society is hoping to obtain
permission from Tallahassee to display
pottery pieces that are currently in the
collections of other museums.


The Union County museum is
currently ,open to the public on


Jim Rumph arranges items in the display
cases. More artifacts are needed for display.


I Fudasigiem ..a


New tech
historical
depriving
photograph
Rumph us
nhotnnrar


Monday from 9 a.m. to noon, but ,
the society also hopes to eventually The Union County Historical Society has two R u m ph
expand those hours,. The project is different fundraising items 6n sale. One is a said .the
still a work in progress, said history and map of all the churches and artifact need
several society members. not be proved
Special tours can be arranged by cemeteries in Union County. That book is on to have been
calling (386) 496-2258. sale for $10. Also on sale is a CD containing used in Union,
Expanding the collection of 800 photos from Union County's past, along County. An
artifacts and providing adequate with the identification information on each artifact from
preservation and display for them he identifthe correct
is a constant concern for the group. photo. That CD is on sale for $35. For more time period.
Society Vice President Bill McGill information on the fundraising items, call can be used
said the group is particularly looking 386-496-2258 as an
for old military artifacts, household ____ __ example of
items, farm tools, the types of
carpentry tools, things used
glass collectibles by early
and Coca Cola Un i o n
b o t t I e s, Countians.
especially those ... C o me
that were bottled ..:. look at the
in the Lake collection
Butler plant. and see what -
Another' soft t we've got
drink bottling and see what
plant also '. ,,T .;.... ....-.,you might
operated in Lake have that
Butler in early would -go
days. Chasteen's i along with
bottling plant it," said
primarily sold McGill.
fruit-flavored Items need
soft drinks. not, be given
Bottles from that to the
plant wRould also -a m u s e um ,
be welcomed. he The Rivers doublestock plow was manufactured in Lake Butlr inhh th.eyy ..an, be
-6ad' early1966.. djiplayed 'as
"But really, ". lan,,,. ttemS,
we're looking for anything that would their attics, garages and old trunks arid and the person donating them can
have been used by people in the early find anything that would have- been retain ownership, he said.
days of our history," said Secretary used by-people during those days, we'd Thanks to a donation of a scanner by
Barbara Rumph. "If people clean out be glad to display it." Norman Stephenson, old photographs'


nology helps the society; provide
items to the public without
their owners of the original
phs and documents. Barbara
ses a scanner to copy
phs and documents for display.
can be copied and the copies display ed.
"That way, people won't have to leave,
the photographs themselves here, butu
people visiting the museum can still'
enjoy them," said Rumph.
The group also needs additional
display cases, particularly one that
could display old newspapers.
Mannequins (not necessary old-
fashioned mannequins) are needed to
display vintage clothing.
The group has already received the
donation of. display cases that were
used in the Tomlinson-Maines Drug
Store about 40 years ago and some
other antique cases. The additional.
display cases needed, would not
necessarily have to be antique,
however.
The museunt is housed in the
restored Townsend Building on Main
Street in Lake Butler. The building is
one portion of a block of buildings
constructed in the early days of Lake
Butler's history. The museum occupies
the top floor of the building and can be
reached by stairs or elevator.
Downstairs is a community meeting
room and offices.
The Union County Historical Society
meets on the last Monday of each
month at 7, p.m. at the museum in the
Townsend Building. For more
information, call (386) -196-3432.
, ,An individual or family membership
is $10 per year. A business membership
is $20 per;:year. Senior citizens 60 and
over can join for $5 per year. Students
can join for $3 per )ear. A lifetime
membership can be' purchased for
$100.


Lawtey will,
meet Sept. 6
The Lawtey. City Council
will meet at 7 p.m. on
Tuesday, Sept. 6.,because of


the Labor Day holiday. The
meetings are held at Lawtey
City Hall.
Meetings are,open to the
public, and an agenda is
available in advance. For more
information, call, (904) 782-
3454.


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The Lake Area Singers benefit
performances of Gilbert and
Sullivan's musical "The
Mikado" at Danish Brothers
Deli in Melrose, Mallard's in
Keystone Heights and Omni
Book Store in Gainesville.
Performances are at 8 p.m.
on Aug. 26, and at 3 p.m. on
Aug. 27 at Trinity Episcopal
Church in Melrose, located on


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Although "The Mikado"
takes place in feudal Japan, its
commentary on politics and
human nature is timeless and.
the music delightful.
. Reserved seating is available
for groups of eight or more by
calling (352) 475-1842. Ticket
donations are $10 for adults
and $5 for children.
Lake area residents Rick-
Schultz. Jack Rice, Tom
Smith, Carol Golden, Barbara
Martin and Laurie Alsobrook,
joined by Mac Gravely and
Vickie Crane, will be
recreating the memorable


characters from this favorite
show. Newcomer Jordan
Harrell will add his fine voice,
as Nanki Poo. Margaret Rice is
directing. The show promises
an evening of delightful music
and fun.

Lions Club
meets
The Lions Club of Starke
meets on the first and third,
Monday of each month at
Western Steer at noon. All
interested people are invited to
attend.


County
convenes
Sept. 12
The Bradford County
Commission will meet on-
Monday, Sept. 12, at 9:30 a.m.
in the boardroom at the
Bradford County Courthouse.
located on U.S. 301 in Starke.
The meeting is open to the
public, and an agenda mav be
obtained in advance in the
office of the clerk of courts.
For more information, call
(904) 966-6280.


Timothy Hipp, M.D.,
Board Certified General Surgery


Accepting new general surgery patients at the
Surgical Group of Gainesville
Dr Hippjoins the Surgical Group of Gainesville in providing the community
with a unified surgical team. A long inme resident, we welcome Dr Hippl back
to hiY community and his roots. D: Hipp received his medical training at the
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General Sutgery, ai the Mayo ( linic in .Iack.onville.

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Aug. i, --_ TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MOC. i OR--C-SECTION Page 7C


Jessica Ford sets the ball while teammate Tysee
Williams (foreground) gets ready to make a play.


SEASON
Continued from p. 3C

and Marcus Rhines. Reed will
also see time at defensive end.
Players battling for jobs as
linebackers are Covington,
Fulse, McBride, Mercer,
Randolph, Wilson and Jesse
Rochelle. Hankerson will play
one of the cornerback positions
and Petteway may also be
utilized in the secondary.
Overall, it is not a defense
with much size after losing
players Letroy Guion, Eric
Palmer and Japan Ruise. Those
players are hard to replace, but
Bankston said the defensive
unit is faster, overall, than it
was last year.
"The speed, I think, is going
to help us overcome our size,"
Bankston said.
As far as special teams are.
concerned, Bankston is
looking at Wilson to step in for
graduate Derek Saucer, who
handled the placekicking and
punting duties.
"Right now, he's doing well
with field'goals,-.-extra-points
and kicking off and he's
getting better puntingg"
Bankston said. "It certainly
might not look as good as
some of the punts that Derek
punted last year, but (Wilson),
willIget the job done."
If Bradford wants to play for
the state title, as Jamison
suggested, conventional,
wisdom will suggest the


Defensive back Jimmy Hankerson (left) prepares to wrap up fellow defensive back
Ryan Robinson during a drill.


Tornadoes will' have to enter
the playoffs as district runner-
-up. Bradford won District 4 in
Class 2A last year, but a new
team in the district this year is
Bolles, which won the Class
3A championship last year.
"Obviously, Bolles, is the
frontrunner," Bankston said.
"There's no question about
that."
After that, Bankston said


district runner-up' is- up -for"
grabs between his team,
Keystone Heights, West
Nassau, Interlachen and
district newcomer Ribault..
So what does 'Bankston
think? Can this team make the
playoffs and battle its way
along the road toward the state
championship? Bankston said
he prefers not to look that far
ahead, but he. .admits the


-team's goal is still the same as
every year-qualify for the
playoffs.
Jamsion said the, team hIas
already taken an important step'
toward that goal with its 35-30
preseason win over Teirry
Parker on Aug. 19 (see related
story).
"After this past game oi
confidence level is very high,"
Jamison said.


Keystone

volleyball team is

tourney runner-up


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Fleming Island, rallying
from a nine-point deficit in the
fourth game, defeated
Keystone Heights 3-1 in-' the
championship match of the
Indians' annual preseason
classic on Aug. 20.
Keystone scored three points
behind the serve of Lori
Albritton and added another on
a service ace by Mallory..
Wasik.to-go.up2.1- 2., --., ....
`-*W'd ik.N -iace i w.buld -bevthw!
last point the Indians would
score offensively. The Eagles,
after pulling within 23-19,
scored the last six points of the
game behind the serve of
Rebecca Royal to win 25-23.
The span included two aces by
Royal and three kills by
Danielle Schneske.'
The Eagles v'on the first-
game of the match 25-20, but
Keystone-rebounded to win the
second game 25-22. Late in
that game, Keystone
committed two consecutive,
service errors, failing to build
on leads of 20-19 and 21-19.
Jessica Ford forced sideout,
giving the Indians a 22-21
lead. Keystone then added
another point on a kill by
Wasik with Autumn Lindsey
serving.
An attack error gave the
Eagles the ball back, but they
then committed a service error,
Tysee Williams, with Jessica'
Whitfield serving, had a block.
at the net which led to
Keystone's winning point.
Keystone held a lead of 20-
.1.5 at one point in the third
game as well as a 24-20 lead.
The Indians, however, could


not score the remaining point
they needed to win the game.
Fleming Island tied the game
at 24-all before eventually
winning 27-25 after Amanda
Youell tipped over a free ball
that found a gap in the Indians'
defense.
The Indians qualified for the
championship match by
defeating Orange Park. 3-0 (25-
17,25-23, 25,19).
Keystone had an 18-15 lead
in the first game before reeling
off five points with Whitfield-
'ier ing. \Vasik had mto kills to
'"help thFTfidians g.b up 23-15.
The Indians trailed through
much of'the second game, but
a kill b) Wasik tied the game
at 20-all. Keystone added two
points behind Ford's serving,
then Wasik finished the game
off with a kill.
Keystone got off to quick
start in the third game, scoring
four points with Kim Russell
serving 'and five points with
Wasik serving to go up 12-4.
The score would be 24-19
with Taylor serving when
Keystone %won after an attack
error by Orange Park.
Orange Park won the
classic's third-place match,-
defeating Clay 3-1.
Ke stone, which opened the
regular season on' Tuesday,
will travel to play district
opponent 'Interlachen oih
Thursday, Aug. 25. The
Indians will then travel to
Orange Park to play
Ridgeview on Monday, Aug.
29, and travel to play district
opponent Crescent City, on
Tuesday, Aug. 30. :
All three matches are
scheduled for 6 p.m. following
junior varsity matches at 5.
p.m. '


Keystone plays at Branford Friday


By ARNIE HARRIS
LRM Staff Writer

Keystone Heights, after
traveling for a preseason
victory, will now hit the road
again in an attempt to win its
regular-season opener, which
will be played at Branford this
Friday, Aug. 26, at 7:30 p.m.
Branford, a Class A school,
was 6-4 last year with an
offense that averaged 23.8
points per game and a defense
that yielded 14.9 points per
game. Branford and Keystone
did not play each other last
year, but they did have a
common opponent in.
Interlachen, whom the Indians
defeated 21-0. Branford lost to
Interlachen by a score of 10-7.


Keystone head coach Chuck
,Dickinson said Branford is a
young team this year, having
lost many of its senior starters,
but the coach is not taking
them lightly.
Dickinson made it clear that
films he's reviewed of the
team revealed Branford to be a
"scrappy bunch who'll play
you hard."'
Branford frequently relies on
a shotgun offensive formation
and alternates between run and
pass plays on a 50-50 basis;
Dickinson said.I
Dickinson added he was
impressed by the team's
defense, which he called
exceptionally fast in its pursuit
of opposing ball carriers.
Branford head coach %Sy,,
Brown, like Dickinson, is
entering his seventh year at his


at Bradford on Thursday, Sept.
K H H S1, l,at7Tp.m.
4 Newberry scored a
Continued from p. 4C touchdown on its first drive,
but was then shut 'down the
half of play in the preseason rest of the game by the.
classic. Keystone defense, which was
Joel Morgan added the third led by Martavious King. The
touchdown for Keystone, Indians forced. two Panther
which opens the regular season fumbles.


Narcononhr
helps with
addiction
Narconon Arrowhead
reminds parents that during the
summer months children are
more apt to let boredom set in
and drugs and alcohol can
work into their lives. To help
your child this summer,
recognize the signs of drug and
alcohol addiction and get the
help they need.
If you or someone you know
is struggling with an addiction,
call Narconon Arrowhead.
Narconon offers free addiction
counseling, assessments and
referrals to rehabilitation


.centers nationwide. Call (800)
-468-6933 or visit
ww% .stopaddiction.com.


school. Brown has compiled a
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has an overall record of 92-69
in 16 years as a head coach.


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