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UF00028314 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Union County times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00034
 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: September 8, 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: UF00028314:00034
 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
        B 7
        B 8
    Section C: Features and Sports
        C 1
        C 2
        C 3
        C 4
        C 5
        C 6
    Section C: Features and Sports: Classified Ads
        C 7
        C 8
        C 9
    Section C: Features and Sports Continued
        C 10
        C 11
        C 12
Full Text
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USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida


Thursday, September 8, 2005


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UC residents donate to help Katrina victims


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
Residents of Union County
are donating in many different
ways to help the victims of
, Hurricane Katrina.
The Lake Butler Volunteer
Fire Department was the -first
group to kick off the effort.
Firefighters from' the
department collected donations
from passing cars. The group
was at the corner ofS.R. 231
and S.R. 100 during Sept. 1-3.
On the very first day of the
drive, firefighters collected
more than $1,400 in just two
hours. Over the course of three
days, the department raised
$3,305.81.
"We spent just two hours
each day collecting funds,"
said Chief Michael Banks."
This shows just how generous
the citizens of the county are."
In the spirit of the fire
department's generosity, Lake
Butler City Manager Richard.
Tillis donated an additional
$100 to the department's total.
He then challenged his fellow
Rotarians, at the club's Sept. 6
meeting, to do the same.
"Had that storm taken a turn
and come in at Cedar Key, it
would be our area looking for
the help," said Tillis. "We
spend $100 on an evening out,
let's all give up just one
evening to help our
neighbors."
On Sept. 1, local church
leaders gathered at the Union
County Office of Emergency
Management to map out a
strategy to help evacuees. The
meeting focused on where
evacuees could be housed in
the event they came to the
county.
"We're trying to avoid
44.ving.to opep a oQ4nty-
maniaed shelter," said Doug
York, director of OEM.
"Several area churches have
agreed to open their doors if
the need arises."
To this point the county has
seen no evacuees from the
Gulf Coast. While the
possibility that Union County
would be called on to provide
shelter is slim, York said he
wanted to be ready in the event
it happened.


One group that is making a
big push to help disaster
victims is the Sanderson
Christian'Revival Center. The
church is accepting donations
of various items that will aid
victims of Hurricane Katrina.
Pastor Duwayne Bridges said
his congregation just felt it was
the right thing to do.
"People were asking, 'What
can I do to help?' or, 'Where
can I donate items??", said
Bridges. "We're giving the
local residents the opportunity
to contribute."
The church will be accepting
donations from now until
Wednesday, Sept. 14. On
Friday, Sept. 16, the group
plans to head to Mississippi
with the items they have
collected. Some of the items
the group is looking to collect
include:
Non-perishable food
Water
Personal hygeine products
o Diapers
First-aid supplies
'Anyone wishing to donate
can take items to the church,
which is located on C.R. 229
in Saildrson. For more
information, Bridges can be
contacted at (386) 496-2816.
Other local churches have
taken up special offerings to
help hurricane victims. On
Sept. 4, the First Christian
Church of Lake Butler took up
an offering to send to
International Disaster
Emergency Services.
"We've donated our
collections to IDES for years,"
said Minister Art Peterson.
"We feel thb organization is
the best way to get help to
those who need it."
One local business is also
doing its part. The Rag Patch
in Lake Butler has become
another- collection sitf Torr
donations. Storeowner Mindy
Goodwin said business is
ready to take in any items
Union County residents are
willing to donate. /



See KATRINA, p. 4A


The map above shows the projected path of Ophella.


Ophelila could effect Union County


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
A newly forming tropical
storm could dump as much as
10 inches of rain on Union
County.
Tropical Storm Ophelia, as
of press time, was located at.
latitude 27.4 north longitude
78.5 west. The storm is
moving in a north-by-
northwesterly direction at 3
miles per hour. Forecasters are
predicting the storm to build to
near hurricane strength just
before making landfall
somewhere near Jacksonville
and Yulee.
Once it makes landfall,
forecast models show the.


.storm taking a direct turn to
the west. At 8 p.m. Sunday,
models show the storm's
center less than 50 miles from
Union County.
Union County Emergency
Management Director Doug
York said while he doesn't feel'
the storm's winds will have a
great effect on the county, it's
rains could.
"With the track of the storm
as, presently forecast, Union
County could see up to 10
inches of rain and winds of 20-
39 miles per hour," said York.
"OEM is asking residents to
watch the storm's movements
and be ready in the event any

See OPHELIA, p. 3A


p.- ~ -


Above: Lake Butler firefighter Dennis Whaley accepts a donation from a passing
motorist. The department did a boot drive to raise funds for Katrina victims.

Below: The sign at the First United Methodist Church asks for prayers and donations.


Gas prices top $3 per gallon in UC


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


Gas prices have reached
another all-time high in Union
County.
On Sept. 6, the average price
of a gallon of gas in the county
was $3.02. Just a year ago,
cases prices were averaging
1.83 per gallon. The high
prices have some residents
asking when the increases will
end.
"I just don't know how
much more I'll be able to cut
in order to pay these prices,"
said Marlana Freeman. "It's
really and truly beginning to
make me make decisions
between necessities and gas to
get to work."
Freeman was pumping gas at
Fast Track at S.R. 100 and
S.R. 121 and rolled her eyes
each time see looked at the
pump. She travels from Starke
each day to work in Lake
Butler. The single mother said
the snacks that used to be in
the cupboard for her children
have almost been cut out.
"It's gotten to the point
where I'm only able to buy the
essentials," said Freeman. "I'm
to the point where I'm only
buying breakfast, lunch and
dinner items."
To help compensate for the
ever-rising cost of fuel,
Freeman said she took on a
part-time job to help out.
"But what little bit that was
making up for is now being
taken for gas," said Freeman.


"I'm really not sure what more
I can do at this point."
Local residents will feel the
sting of gas prices in other
places as well. Lake Butler
City Manager Richard Tillis
said because of the elevated
prices, the city would have to
revise its initial budget.
"The city had planned to roll
back the millage rate to help
ease the burden of taxpayers in
the city,"said Tillis. "Because
'of the projected prices of fuel,
it will be impossible to
accomplish that this year."
Tillis said he is looking at
projecting a budget that would
show fuel prices at $4 per
gallon. He said in order for the
city to meet this increase other
areas would have to be cut.
"While they won't be
significant cuts they will be
noticed," said Tillis. "It is
hoped it won't come to it, but
it may be necessary to look for
additional sources of revenue
if the prices continue to rise."
Lake Butler resident Dennis
Whaley. said he has been
forced to switch jobs ifi order
to deal with the increase.
"I can't keep up with the
rising cost of fuel at my
present rate of pay,' said
Whaley. "While I enjoy what I
do, I'm being forced to find a
job that can pay for my
family's needs."
,Whaley, presently a,
mechanic, has turned to the
prison system as a means to
make more money. While he
said it's not his first choice as a


career, the compensation will
help his family maintain its
lifestyle.
"It's not what I want to do,
it's what I have to do," said
Whaley.
Even residents who
volunteer their time to help
others are being made to think
about the situation. Mitch
Andrews is a volunteer with
the Union County Fire
Department. He said he hopes
that responding to calls never
comes down to having to
decide on how much gas costs.
"Do I save 'gas and make
sure I have enough to go to
work, or do I go help
someone," said Andrews.
"While I haven't had to make
that choice yet, I hope I never
have to."
The entire county has a
system of volunteer-
firefighters. Many respond to a
call in their own personal
vehicle. Only one department,
Lake 'Butler Fire Department,
gives its members any kind of
compensation.
"We do it because we want
to help the community," said
Andrews. "I just hope gas
prices never get so high that I
would not have to choose
between helping someone and
getting to work."
Some of the blame for the
increase in prices has been
blamed on a shortage of fuel
left in the wake of Hurricane

See PRICES, p. 2A


New Rivet
NCMC hosts
revival
The New River NC
Methodist Church will host
a revival beginning Sunday,
Sept. 11, at 6 p.m. The event
will run through
Wednesday, Sept. 14.,
Services Monday-
Wednesday will begin at
7:30 p.m. Reverend "Randy
Ogburn of White Springs
will be the guest speaker oh
Sunday and Monday. On
Tuesday and Wednesday,
the Reverend Michael
Norman of Lake City will
speak. The church is located
on C.R. 125 just north of
Raiford. Everyone is
welcome.


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.


Home school
families
forming group
A group is forming for
families who home school
their children. An
organizational meeting will
take place on Tuesday, Sept.
13, at the Union County
Public Library from 1:30-
2:30 p.m. The meeting will
be used as way for home
school families to meet and
share ideas. For more
information, contact Dawn
Brown at (386) 496-9783.


Toys for Kids
needs umpires-
The Union County Toys
for Kids program is looking
for qualified umpires to
officiate at the upcoming
Department of Corrections
men's softball tournament
on Saturday and Sunday,
Oct.8-9. Officials are being
asked to donate their time to
help the program. For more
information, contact Mary
Brown-at (386).496-3432.


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.


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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) 689076 6386912


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4


Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Sept. 8, 2005


PRICES
Continued from p. 1A

Katrina. In a statement on
Sept. 6, Florida Governor Jeb
Bush said widespread power
outages.and damage caused to
offshore oil rigs, refineries and
supply terminals in Louisana,
- Mississssippi and Alabama have
all impacted Florida's fuel
supply.
"As of today, our state has
. -. 187.6 million gallons of fuel in
bulk storage," said Bush. "This
is a fairly robust increase from
the 118 million gallons the
state had just a few days ago.".
According to the governor's
figures, state residents
normally use approximately 23
million gallons of fuel per day.
"We have at least six days'
worth of gas in the state, not
including what is already at
gas stations, with more and
more arriving everyday," Bush
said.
The news of possible gas
.shortages has prompted many
Union County residents to
make sure their cars are topped
off. This has made it difficult
for some stations to keep any
supply of fuel.
On Sept. 3, the Fast Track
food store received a new
shipment of fuel. By the end of
the day on Sept. 5, signs at the
store showed that only 93
octane fuel was still available.
Station personnel said they
were not given a date as to
when another shipment of fuel
.might come in.
Bush has asked Floridians to.
start conservation efforts to help *
with supply problems.
"We are continuing to assess
the severity of the damage,"
said Bush. "As a result of some
uncertainty, we are urging
Floridians to heed out
conversation messages.".
The state is offering tips on
ways residents can conserve
fuel. They include:
o Combining trips,
carpooling and not hoarding
gas.
Turning up the thermostat
in your home a, few degrees
when you leave for work and
when turning it off when you
will be gone for extended
periods of time.
o Closing curtains or blinds
to keep cool air inside.
Turning off all non-
essential electrical appliances.
.Unplugging electrical
ap'fltAnces like computers,
televisions and DVD players
Swherf not in use.
o Having your place of
business take similar measures.
"These small adjustments in
our everyday habits will,make
a big differnece in our
conservation efforts," said
Bush. "Please join me in doing
your part."
In an effort to help ease
some of the problems, the
United States Environmental
Protection Agency has
temporarily waived-certain fuel
requirements to increase the
supply of gasoline. It is hoped
the move can provide diesel
fuel for emergency and utility
repair vehicles needed during
the recovery period.
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. Individuals are
needed from 1:45 p.m. until
6 p.m. to work with
elementary to middle school
aged-children. Training will
be provided. For more
information call (904) 964-
9622.


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.
comn.



n this world, / would rather
live two days like a tiger,
than two hundred years like
a sheep.
-Tipu Sultan


k nabl acoL hel ps ki ndergarteners get t Fall festival


o :w----.-.... -..---- -


Recently, Mercantile Bank of Lake Butler helped Lake Butler Elementary kindergarten
students start off school on the right foot. The bank donated school supplies to help
students and teachers both be ready for a new school year. Each child recleved a
bag containing crayons, pencils and other school supplies to ensure they had
everything they needed to begin school. Picutred above are two classes bank and
school representatives visited with while handing out the Items. In the top picture,
Bank President Zach Smith, Money Manager Bollie Yon, LBES principal Lynn Bishop
and Union County curriculum director Bobbi Morgan (pictured from left to right in the
back) visit with Dodle Mcrae's class. In the bottom photo, the group shopped by
Tammy Adams class as well.


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


Place a classified ad in over 160 Florida newspapers and reach
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Place a display 2x2 or 2x4 in 113 Florida newspapers and reach
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needs artists,
entertainers
Artists and entertainment
applications are now available
for the 20th Annual Santa Fe
Community College Starke
Fall Festival, to be held in the
lovely historic district of
Starke on Saturday and
Sunday, Oct. 15-16.
For an application or more
information, write or call the..
Santa Fe Community. College
Starke Fall Festival, 3000
N.W. 83H' St., Gainesville, FL
32606, (352) 395-5355.
Applications mu4t "be
postmarked by-Sept. I1.
Make plans to attend the
festival, sparkling with arts,'
crafts, entertainers' "nd a
Shriners' parade on Oct. 15
between 9,a:rf. and 5 p.m., and
on Oct. 16 between 12 and 5
p.m. Admission is free.
The festival attracts I1,000
people, 100 artists and
numerous entertainers for a
weekend of art, food, fun and
family activities.
Visitors return every year to
enjoy the fun and great arts
and crafts, said ,festival
coordinator Kathryn Lehman.
It's very much a community
event. Residents of Walnut
Street look forward to showing
off their lovely neighborhood
to friends and visitors. A
variety of arts and crafts will
be shown, including ceramics,
hand weaving, painting,
jewelry and more. There are
storytellers, traditional craft.
demonstrations, a zany


Shriners' 'parade, children's
theater and plenty of good
food.
Two stages will be set up for
performing artists showcasing
everything from country to
rock and dance styles from
ballet and jazz to folk. Food
will include everything from
chicken and rice and barbecue
to the festival's famous sweet
potato pie, funnel cake and
other luse' >us homemade
sweets.

County
commission
meets third
Monday
The Union Cguvly Board
.of County Commissioners
meets on the third Monday
of each month beginning at
7,p.m. The meeting is held
in the countycommission
chambers i lc d'i.sidi the
Union County Courtho6use
located at 55 W Main St in
Lake Butler. For more
information call (386) 496-
4241.


LB Trinity
Baptist to
host dinner
Trinity Baptist Church of
Lake Butler will host a
community service and'dinner
on Tuesday, Sept. 13. at 7
p.m.
For more information, call
496-3196. The public is
invited.


NEW RIVER PUBLIC LIBRARY

COOPERATIVE
FISCAL YEAR 2006



ESTIMATED REVENUE


State Aid
Interest
Misc Income
USF Reimbursement
Cash Carryover


Total


ESTIMATED EXPENSES


Salary Director
Wages Other
FICA
,FRS"
Health
Legal/Contractual
Audit
Office Rent
Communications
Supplies
Worker's Comp


Insurance


Postage
Travel
Repair & Maintenance
Fuel & Maintenance
Program Support
Contingency
Automation
Advertising
Dues
Equipment -
Library Materials
Budgeted Reserve
Total


The tentative, adopted, and/or final budget are on file in the
above office, 110 N. Lake Ave., Lake Butler, FL. The public
hearing to approve the budget will be held on Thursday, Sept. 8,
2005, at 5 pm at New River Solid Waste Facility, SR 121N,
Raiford, FL


Easy To Reach.


Touchstone Heating and Air, Inc.


386-496-3467




100% Customer Satisfaction Guaranteed!
0% Financing for 12 mos*
Licensed 6 Insured ,
Preventive Maintenance & Repairs

NOW OPEN aS


Mark Touchstone
President
Lic. # CAC058099


SATURDAY
8:00 12:00
*With approved credit


490 S.E. 3rd Ave.
Lake Butler, FL


$290,000
$4,000
$800
$26,000
$175,000.
$495,800



$44,000
$83,730
$9,772
$10,002
$11,880
$34,000
$7,500
$12,000
$42,000
$12,000
$4,700
$8,500
$7,500
$5,500
$4,000
$6,000
$6,000
$5,000
$15,000
$2,0o00
$2,500
$17,000
$45,500
$99,716
$495,800


mmmm


I_







Sept. 8, 2005 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


OPHELIA
Continued from p. 1A

power outages occur."
York is asking residents to
make plans to have several
days of supplies on hand in the
event flooding occurs.
"If the storm produces as
much rain as forecasters are
predicting, several roads in the
county could become
impassible very.quickly," York
said.
York is advising all residents
who have a hurricane
preparedness kit in place to
check it and ensure it is fully
stocked.
"If you don't have a kit, now
is the time to put one together,'
said York. "Waiting until the
last minute, when everyone
else is doing the same thing, is
never a good idea."
While York said he does not
feel any evacuations of .the
county will be necessary, the
department is ready if the need
arises.
"Looking at forecast models,
I feel this storm will be a rain'
event for the county first mnd,
foremost," said York.. "The'
winds will be minimal.'
Flooding lqoks to be our main
concern."
Tropical storm warnings
have been: posted from Ft.
Pierce to Daytona Beach.
Further warnings are expected
to be posted for North Central
Florida by Thursday, Sept. 8.
Any questions about the
storm's effects or being
prepared for the storm can be
answered bv calling OEM at
(386) 496-4300.


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


$


be
or


Tom Riherd


Riherd named
president of
People's State
Bank
Thomas M. Riherd 11 was
recently named president of
People's State Bank in Lake
City.
Riherd, Union County
native, was senior vice
president arid chief financial
officer before being moved
into the position. His earlier
experiences in banking include
Columbia County Bank,
serving as chief financial
officer. Riherd was also
president of Farmer's and
Dealers Bank In Lake Butler
before it's merger with CNB
National Bank (now
Mercantile Bank) in 1996.
"Service in general is our
goal," said Riherd. "We want
to do as good a job for the
customer as we can."
Riherd replaced Wesley T.
Small who had been with
People's since 1999.


Directions to


Directions to
Wakulla H.S.


Go& Ars0


1) Go West on S.R. 10.Qo Raya,.Avenue,......
Turn left.
2'Tike Baya Ave to U.S. 90 West. Turn"
left.
3) Take U.S. 90 West to 1-75 North. Merge
onto 1-10 West Exit 435.
4) Take 1-10 West to Exit 209A/US 90
West, Mahan Drive.
5).Take U.S. 90 West to Northeast Capital
Circle, U.S. 319/S.R. 261. Turn left.
6) Take U.S. 319/S.R. 261 to Crawfordville
Road S.R. 61. Turn left.
7) Take Crawfordviile Road to Coastal
Higway, U.S. 98. Turn left.
8) Take Coastal Higway to 3237 Coastal
Highway. Wakulla County High School

Estimated travel time: 2 hours,. 45 minutes.
Distance: 154.90 miles.


CASH NOW As seen
FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, on T.V.
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS


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


~nwn Countr ~ime~


USPS648-200
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
Paid at Lake Butler, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
UNION COUNTY TIMES '
150 W. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054
Web address: UCTimesonlinc.com
(386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher
Editor: James Redmond
te in Trade Area Sports Editor: Cliff Smelney
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Don Sams
Darelrie Douglass
hs l Typesetting: Joalyce Graham


Outside Trade Area: $26.00 per year: Newspaper Prod.
$13.00 six months Classified Adv.
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$26.00 per year:
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Earl W. Ray
Ramona Pettry
Kathi Cone


Weight
restrictions
eased to aid
hurricane
victims
Florida Agriculture and
Consumer Services
Commissioner Charles' H.
Bronson today announced the
state Department of
Transportation has lifted
weight restrictions normally
placed on commercial vehicles
to assist in hurricane recovery.
The governor's executive
order continues the measures
that were put into effect
following Hurricane Dennis. It
allows the weight restriction to
be lifted for trucks including
those carrying livestock, fresh
and processed fruit and
vegetable products, and timber.
The weight limit on the largest
trucks has been increased from
80,000 to 95,000 pounds.



Call before
you dig--
be safe
Sunshine State One Call of
Florida, Inc. wants a message
sent to everyone in Florida.
That message is "call before
you dig." There is a Florida
law that requires anyone doing
any digging anywhere in the
state to first call Sunshine


Limits have also been increased
to varying degrees on smaller
trucks.
"Wind damage and extensive
flooding has impacted many
agriculture-producing areas and
it is critical that growers and
ranchers are able to salvage and
transport as much of their
commodities as possible to
reduce their losses," Bronson
said. "I commend Governor
Bush and the Department of
Transportation for recognizing
this need and taking action."
Vehicles carrying the extra
weight allowed by the
executive order are required to
carry a copy of the. letter from
DOT which authorizes the
weight increases, as well as
copies of Florida maps that
designate the routes that can be
used to transport the oversized
loads.
The weight limit increases
are in place for 60 days from
August 24 when the executive
order was originally signed.



State OPe Call at (800) 432-
4770. The company' 'goal ,is
to prevent costly damages to
underground utility lines and
cables and loss of services to
businesses and the public.
Unfortunately, damage and
sometimes personal injuries do
occur because companies fail
to call Sunshine State One Call
two full business days before
they start a project that
involves excavation.
Remember to call before you
dig.


***
The art of progress is to preserve order amid change and to
preserve change amid order..
-Alfred North Whitehead


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Worthington Springs man flown
by helicopter after crash


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
On Sept. 4, a Worthington
Springs man was life-flighted
to Shands at the University of
Florida after the pickup truck
he was driving rolled over.
According to a report from
the Florida Highway Patrol, at
approximately 3:05 p.m.,
David Knowles, 33, was
traveling east on S.W. 98th
Street at a high rate when he
lost. control of the truck and
overturned. The 1989 Nissan
landed on its roof and in the
ditch.
Union County Emergency
Medical Services found


Knowles in the ditch opposite
the truck upon arrival.. EMS
personnel said it was not clear
whether Knowles was ejected
from'the vehicle or crawled out
after the. accident. Knowles
was taken to a field just north
of the' accident site were he
was picked up by a ShandsCair
helicopter.
FHP Trooper Lena Ward
said that the exact cause of the
accident is still under
investigation and that charges
are pending. Her report
estimates damage to the truck
to be $3,000.


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


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Page4A UNION COUNTY TIMES Sept. 8, 2005


KATRINA
f --A;_..-eI f--m n. IA


Continued from p. 1


A jar sits on the counter
at the The Rag Patch
awaiting donations.

"We're here to help our
neighbors on the Gulf Coast,"
said Goodwin. "We're just
trying to do our part."
One other resource Union
County residents can use to
donate is the American Red
Cross. Those wishing to
donate monetarily can call I'-
800-HELP-NOW or go on line
to redcross.org. To date the
organization has received more
than $400 million in donations..
Currently, the Red Cross is
helping more than 142,000
evacuees in 485 shelters across
18 states.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimnes @alltel.net'


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 .f r
the program caln be, pickk"-F
up at SREC,. which J;is
located on S.R. 231 just
across from Tiger's Den
Daycare. For more
information call (386) 496-
2342.


LEGALS

ADVERTISEMENT FOR BID
INVITATION TO BID
Union County Housing Authority
Administration Building Remodel
Union County Housing Authority
(UCA), Lake Butler, Florida, is
requesting bids from qualified,
responsible contractors interested in
.providing construction services, .at
the Union County Housing Authority
Administration Building in Lake'
Butler, Florida, within the
requirements of the U.S. Department
of Rural Development.
SCOPE OF WORK
Selected modernization
improvements including:
1. Interior Remodeling,
2. ADA upgrades
3 Electrical upgrades
4. Mechanical/ plumbing upgrades
PROPOSED SCHEDULE
August 30,2005, Advertise
Invitation for Bid
August 31, 2005,Bid Documents
ready for pick-up ..- ...
September 09, 2005, Pre-Bid
Conference
A prebid conference will be held at
the project site office location at the
Union County Housing Authority
Administration Building located at 715
West Main Street, Lake Butler,
Florida, at 9:30 a.m. Although not
mandatory, it is strongly'
recommended that all interested
Bidders attend.
September 13, 2005, Bids are due
by 2:00 p.m
Bids will be opened and read publicly
at the Union County Housing
Authority located at 15 West Main
Street, Lake Butler, Florida, 32054, at
exactly 2:00 p.m. No bids will be
accepted after 2:00 p.m.
Mid-September,2005, Contract
Award (Approximate)
February 14, 2006, Construction
Complete
Bidders may pick-up a copy of the
bid documents in person for a non-
refundable fee of $50.00 at 715 West
Main Street. Lake Butler, Florida,
32054 between 8:00 a.m. 3:00 p.m.
Monday through Friday.
THE UCA RESERVES THE RIGHT
TO REJECT ANY OR ALL BIDS IF
SUCH ACTION IS IN THE BEST
INTEREST OF THE HOUSING
AUTHORITY AND TO WAIVE ANY
AND ALL INFORMALITIES AND
MINOR IRREGULARITIES. The


CASH NOW


Customer Slyvia Blanis (left, standing) hands her credit card to Alicia Barnes (sea
to pay for copies made while in the clerk's office while Clerk of Courts Regina Par
looks on. The county has recently began accepting credit cards.


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
The next time you go to the
courthouse to pay a fine or get
your tag renewed, you'll be
given a new option to pay your
bill.
Residents now have the
option to use Visa, MasterCard
or Discover credit cards when
making payments to the clerk
-of courts or the tax collector's
office. Clerk of Courts Regina
-Parrish said the system was put
in place to help residents.
"We realize 'that many
people are now using bank
debit cards to pay bills," said
Parrish. "This option saves our
.customers a trip to the bank."
While normally using a
credit card to pay a bill would
cost the merchant a fee, the
system the county is using will
not cost taxpayers anything.
"We've set up the system so
te. pe0on" 1ig 4y py at
fee .to .do so,~,said Parrish.,
"*T- is-saves the< county. theT
merchant fee it costs normal
businesses."
The system charges the user
a fee of 1.86 percent of the
entire transaction. There is a


LEGALS
UHA RESERVES THE RIGHT TO
CANCEL THE SOLICITATION FOR
.ANY REASON IT DEEMS IS IN
THE BEST- INTEREST OF THE
AGENCY.
George Green, Executive Director
9/1 2tchg. 9/8
NOTICE OF PROPOSED
APPROVAL OF AN
APPLICATION FOR A
SPECIAL EXCEPTION
PERMIT BY THE BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
ACTING AS THE BOARD OF
ADJUSTMENTS OF UNION
COUNTY, FLORIDA
.Notice is hereby given, that on
September 19, 2005 at 6:40 PM, the
Board .of County Commissioners
acting as the Board of Adjustments of
Union County, Florida, will meet in a
Public Heating to be held in Room
101 of the Union County Courthouse,
Lake Butler, Florida, to consider an
-Application for a special exception
permit for construction of cell phone
tower. Said proposed application may
be inspected by the public at 1'5
Northeast First Street, Lake Butler,
Florida, during the hours of 8:00 AM
through 12:00 PM, Monday through
Friday, excepting legal holidays. All
interested parties may appear at thel
meeting and be heard with respect to
the proposed application.
9/8 2tchg. 9/15
NOTICE OF PROPOSED
ENACTMENT OF AN
ORDINANCE BY THE BOARD
OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
Notice is hereby given that on,
September 19, 2005 at 6:50 PM, the
Board of County Commissioners of
Union County, Florida, in a Public
Hearing to be held in Room 101 of the
Union County Courthouse, Lake
Butler, Florida, will consider an
Ordinance relating to a discretionary
sales surtax. Said proposed
ordinance may be inspected by the
public at 15 Northeast First Street,
ke Butler, Florida, during the hours
of 8:00 AM through 12:00 PM,
Monday through Friday, excepting
legal holidays. All interested parties
may appear at the meeting and be
heard with respect to the proposed
ordinance.
9/8 2tchg. 9/15


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mte system. The tee ensures thme
county collects 100 percent of
monies due to it.'
Parrish said the system is
new and has not quite caught
on yet.
"Not a lot of people know
you can use a credit card to
make payments," said Parrish.
"I think as time goes by, and
people realize it's available, it
will become very popular."
Parrish said she hopes the
option catches on because it'
ensures the county has its
payment:


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payment option ensures the
county is receiving the
payment," said Parrish. "This
saves tax payers because we do
not have to waste resources
and is more efficient."
While the county is
accepting the new form of
payment, Parrish said those
paying must be present to use
the card.
-'We will not accept these
types, of payment over the
phone," said Parrish. "The
person whose name appears on


services.
Three Rivers Legal Services
will meet with potential clients
at the Bradford County
Courthouse in Starke from
1:30-3. p.m. on the first and
third We'dnesday of each
month. The next dates for the
service will be oni
Wednesday. May I 8 and June
I.
For the past 25 years. Three
Rivers Legal Services has
provided civil legal assistance


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the card must come in for the
card to hbe used."
Parrish did point olit that
some fines, such as traffic
tickets, could be payed online.
The state of Florida has a Web
site that allows any resident of
any county to pay a fIine just by
l o g g i n g o n .
MyFloridacounty.com can he
used to pay not only traffic
tickets, but child support
payments and other infractions


reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctiies@ailltel.net

LB meets
second
Monday of
month
The City of Lake Butler
city commission meets the
second Monday of each
month at 5:15 p.m. The
ted) meetings are held in the city
rish hall building located at 200
S.W. 1' Avenue in Lake
Butler. For more
information call (386) 496-
3401.


m


m


m


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


However exquisitely human,,
nature may have been
described by writers, the
true practical system can
be learned only in the '
world. .
-Henry Fielding





-t. 8, 2005 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 5A


Myrtle Kerce (left), LCCC FACC treasurer and Bonnie
Gootee, FACC member, pack up a small portion of the
shoes and socks purchased for the clients of the
Christian Service Center of Lake City.


Let the shoes do the talking


The Christian Service
Center of Lake City put out a
request asking for new shoes
and socks for children to start
the new school year in. So,
Lake City Community College
chapter of Florida Association
of Community Colleges
sprang into action and let the
request be made known to all
who attended the July meeting.
It was voted on and passed
'that new shoes and socks
would be purchased for under
$99 and donated to the
Christian Service Center.
LCCC was able to purchase
10 pairs of shoes (five girls &
five boys) for less than the $99
requested. The program had
several individuals provide
three more pairs of shoes and
approximately 25 pairs of.


socks. The program also had
one individual to donate $40
for the cause.
On Friday, Aug. 5, the gifts
were dropped off at the center..
"Everyone there was so
excited toget the items. They
just went on and on about how
much these things would mean
to the many clients they see
every day. It was very
gratifying to see our FACC's
work in action," stated Myrtle
Kerce, LCCC FACC treasurer.
Kerce said: "Many of our
members have never had the
opportunity to participate in
anything like this, I would
encourage any one of them to
get in there and see what these
kinds of things are about.
Believe me, they'll be the ones
getting the blessing not just the
ones that are being helped."


DEP begins
prep for
Palatka-Lake
Butler trail
At 40 miles, trail
Will be state's
longest contiguous
tail
The Florida Department of
Environmental Protection's
Office of Greenways and
Trails announced today that
york is under way on the
Palatka to Lake Butler State
Tail. Clearing and mowing of
tie trail corridor commenced
ibis week in Palatka near S.R.
100 and will continue west to
Iake Butler.
': "Florida's trails connect
communities to the state's
conservationn lands, offer
fitness opportunities and
present alternative
transportation routes through
natural landscapes," said OGT
Director Jena B. Brooks.
'Purchased from Norfolk
Southern and Florida Railroad
Company with Preservation
2000 funds, the completed trail
corridor will be approximately
47 miles in length and traverse
through Putnam, Union, Clay
and Bradford counties. It will
.*e the longest contiguous trail
iii Florida to date and will
contribute to the Florida
National Scenic Trail, a 1,400-
mnile collaborative effort that
will one day stretch across
some of the state's most
picturesque areas from the
Panhandle through South


Florida.
The Palatka to Lake Butler
Trail traverses flatwoods,
sandhills and wetlands and
passes through several small
Central Florida towns. It
crosses eight creeks and comes
within one mile of ele of eleve
lakes, making it an ideal
"peddle and paddle" trail for
biking and kayaking or
canoeing.
More than 4,000 miles of
trails cross Florida's diverse
landscape through rural and
urban areas. In addition to the
Florida National Scenic Trail,
an ongoing project that will
extend from the Big Cypress
National Preserve in south
Florida to the Gulf Islands
National Seashore in the
Panhandle, hundreds of miles
of public trails exist
throughout the state.
The Office of Greenways
and Trails manages eight state
trails, including the Marjorie
Harris Carr Cross Florida
Greenway, Florida's longest
green corridor stretching I110
miles from the St. Johns River
near Palatka to the Gulf of
Mexico. DEP also maintains
five rail-trails, or railroad
tracks restored and converted
to recreational trails for hiking,
biking and skating.
Over the last six years, the
state added nearly 450 miles of
trails to the Greenways and
Trails system. Through Florida
Forever, the state's premier
land acquisition program, $4.5
million dollars is spent
annually to purchase land for
future trail areas and build and
maintain Florida's greenways
and trails.


Young farmers
and ranchers
take leadership
to next level
Young farmers and ranchers
from across the state gathered
at Walt Disney World to share
ideas on taking leadership in
the agricultural industry to the
next level during the 2005
Florida Farm bureau
Federation State Young
Farmer and Rancher
Conference.
The event began with an
address by Mason Smoak,
president of the Young
Farmers and Ranchers
Leadership group. Smoak
stated that in its beginning
stages Farm Bureau leaders
recognized the need to provide
opportunities for educational
and leadership development
for young members. The
program gives Farm Bureau a
continuous source of strong
leadership for the agricultural
industry, an industry which is
the backbone of the nation.
"As agriculturalists," Smoak
said, "we understand above all
the value of the American
farmer and the role of
agriculture as it relates to our
nation's security, health,
environment and economy.
American agriculture provides
U.S. consumers with the
safest, most affordable, and
abundant food supply in the
world. We do have a great
story to tell."
Speakers emphasized the
need to help the world
recognize the value of
agriculture-from the farm
gate to the consumer plate.
Workshops included


Advocating Agriculture and.
Better Profit through Better
Management.
As a grassroots'
organization, Farm Bureau has
been highly successful with a
long list of accomplishments.
In fact, Fortune magazine
continues to rank Farm Bureau
in the Top 20 of America's
most effective lobbying
organizations.
Shawn Crocker, a member
of the leadership group, said
Farm Bureau's success can be
traced to the exceptional
leadership found among its
members. In order for the
organization to maintain this
heritage, Crocker said. t is vital
for new leaders to be
developed to guide the
organization in the future.
The event was held at the
Coronado Springs Resort at
Walt Disney World.
Participants enjoyed an
evening at Pleasure Island,
billed by Disney as an island
of entertainment in an oasis of
fun. Before venturing on their
own, the group had dinner at
the Adventure's Club, an
audience-participation comedy
club set in 1937 filled with tall
tales of adventures by a cast of
explorers.
The Young Farmer and
Rancher program promotes
three contests which are
designed to recognize
leadership and involvement.
They are the Outstanding YFR
Contest, the Excellence' in
Agriculture Award and the
Discussion Meet. Winners are
announced at the FFBF annual
meeting in Oct.
The Florida Farm Bureau
YFR Leadership group
includes men and woman
between the ages of 18-35.


This is a dedicated 'group of Dial a Story
individuals. who" have able
committed to a two-year., aailableto
program which offers children
educational, professional and
leadership development. The Young children of Union
primary objective of the County are invited to' call
program is to build a more _dial a story. Children can
effective organization which hear a story by calling (386)
will help to preserve this 496-2542. Dial a Story is a
nation's heritage of freedom. free telephone service for
and expand opportunities in children brought to you by
agriculture. the Union County Public
SLibrary. Stories are
appropriate for young
Historical children and are changed
so iet weekly.
society
accepts -a Hosta
0Host a
items chamber
The Union County .
Historical Society .accepts., BASH
historical, items for; the B S *
museum every Monday If you are interested in
* from 9 a.m. until noon. -hosting a Business and Social
Items can be taken to the Hour (BASH) for the North
Townsend Building located Florida-Regional Chamber of
on SR-100. in Lake Butler. -Commeree, call (904) 964-
For. more information '5278.
contact Cindy North at
'(386) 496-3044.


610 1st. StPIRESouth Lake Butler, Fla.

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PageA UNION COUNTY TIMES Sept. 8, 2005
.Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES Sept. 8, 2005


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. e---- io nl le Section B: Thursday, September 8, 2005





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


Man charged with DUI manslaughter after son'


A 26-year-old Starke man is
charged with the death of his
four-year-old son.
Christopher J. Gibbs, driving.
a 2005 Nissan truck was
westbound on S.R. 100 east of
U.S. 17 in San Mateo,.
according to Florida Highway
Patrol Trooper Kelvin Vega.
Gibbs', travelling in excess of
the speed limit, failed to
negotiate around a curve and
lost. control of the truck. The
Nissan travelled off onto the
shoulder, where it struck
several large trees. Gibbs had
been drinking, Trooper Vega
said.
Gibbs was transported by
Putnam' Rescue to Putnam
Memorial Hospital for


Starke
woman killed
on C.R. 225
A 28-year-old Starke woman
was killed Sunday by a passing
motorist after her vehicle
crashed on C.R. 225 jus-
before midnight.
Jessica'A. Thomas died at the
scene of the crash, according to
Florida Highway Patrol Cpl.
P.L. England. Thomas was
struck by a 1992 Chevrolet
pickup truck as she was
walking in the roadway, Cpl.
England said.
Thomas' vehicle was parked
facing north on Northwes:
57th" Avenue when troopers
arrived. It was apparent from
the tire tracks leading up to the
vehicle that it had left the
roadway while eastbound on
C.R. 225, striking a sign post
as it travelled through a
drainage ditch on the eastbound
shoulder.
For unknown reasons.
Thomas walked into the
eastbound lane of C.R. 225,
Cpl. England said
K'le Williaim" Wilkihson,
23. of Callahan. driving a
1992 .Chevrolet pickup truck,
was eastbound on C.R. 225
when he struck Thomas.
Wilkinson fled the scene of
the crash and parked behind a
home, in Lawtey. He later
confessed to striking the
pedestrian. Evidence at the
scene supports that Thomas
'was standing in the roadway
and Wilkinson could not have
avoided hitting her due to dark
and rainy conditions, Cpl.
England said.
Wilkinson was charged with
leaving the scene of a crash
with a fatality.



Lawtey
couple
charged with
battery
A Late) couple was charged
with 'beating each other, the
result of which sent one person
to Shands Starke.
Robert Burdell Morris, 56,
was charged aggravated
domestic battery, according to
Deputy Lee Garnto. Morris"
struck the victim in the
mouth, causing the loss of a
front tooth and a laceration
approximately three inches in
length to the victim's lip.
Judy Dianne Young, 47, wag.
charged by Deputy Garnto with
domestic battery. Young
grabbed the victim in the face
'with both hands, causing
slight scratches and lacerations
to the victim's face and arms,
Deputy Gamnto said. Morris,
the victim, refused treatment.
Young was transported to
Shands Starke for medical
treatment. The incident
occurred at 1:15 a.m.
Morris was released from
custody after a $5,000 surety
bond was posted.
Young was released from
custody after a $1,000 sure'
bond was posted.



Volunteers are urgently
needed to assist the ARC of
Bradford County., Specific areas
of need are one-on-one
assistance al Sunshine Industries
in the adult h.ii. Jdu,..,4 ,n
classes, assistance during field
trips and with arts and crafts
activities. Contact Bob Clayton,
(904) 368-0439.


treatment of minor injuries.
Christopher J. Gibbs Jr., 4,
was transported to University.
Shands by Life Flight where
he died, according to FHP Cpl.
Williams Massey.


Gibbs was charged in the
9:48 p.m. crash with driving
under the influence
manslaughter for the death of
his son, Trooper Vega said.
His blood-alcohol level was


unknown due to the ongoing
investigation by FHIP.
Gibbs, a work-release inmate
. from the Bradford County Jail,
was on court-approved work
release. However, his scheduled


return time from that release
was 7:30 p.m. Gibbs was out
of his authorized travel area for
work and it is not known at
this time why he was in
Putnam County, according to


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Capt. Randall Zipperer, jail
administrator,
Gibbs was. arrested in May
2004 for trafficking in cocaine.
His jail confinement resulted
from that arrest.


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


Stella's Place provides


snapshot of normal


life for handicapped


By MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer


Kitty Powell is a
mentally
handicapped
resident of Stella's
Place who
discovered her
own love of
photography when
the staff made an
.effort to find out
what she wanted tc
:' ..Working, taking t ,
do as a pastime.
Working, taking
-care of household
chores and
.A participating in
recreational
activities and hobbies are all part of the life the handicapped lead at the Starke group
home. The home was founded with the idea or providing a life for the handicapped that


was as "normal" as possible.


I,


. ., '. -


'-~ ~ A','";


I


.., ... ..". ... '


(L-R) Pat
Milner, Pat
Pursley and
Vivian
Mercer
prepare to
say grace
over a
family-style
dinner that
begins with
a salad.
Their
favorite food
is a
hamburger,
but they also
enjoy more
healthy
items like
salad and
homemade
soup.


They come home from a day at work, take off
their shoes, raid the refrigerator for snacks and a
soft drink, kick back in a recliner in the living
room and chill out watching TV for an hour or
so until it's time to get dinner on the table.
Sounds like a completely riormal evening,
doesn't it? It is a completely normal evening for
most of us, but if you had spent much of your
life in an institution of some sort, it would seem
very unusual to you. -
The six ladies who live at Stella's Place in
Starke are still getting used to that unusuala"
situation. All six are mentally handicapped
adults who were used to. institutional living
before they arrived at Stella's Place, a group
home on Wilson Road.
At the institution, someone told them when to
get up and %when to go to bed. Someone planned
their meals for them they rarely decided for
themselves what would be cooked at mealtime.
They almost never went out to a restaurant to
eat.
Someone bought their clothes for them and
often chose what they would wear each. day.
There were few decisions that the ladies made
for themselves and they got used to being
dependent on other people to make decisions.
Now all of that has changed because the idea
behind Stella's Place is _
,to allow these mentally
handicapped ladies a life
that is as close to'.
"normal" as possible,
said Director Vivian "
Chappell.
"This is .not an
institution, this is their
home. They have k
choices to make. Thev
have to make the
decisions," she said.
The ladies at Stella's
Place work at Sunshine
Industries, a local job-
training facility for the
mentally handicapped.
They earn salaries and
have to decide what to
do with their money.
They shop for their own ..
clothes and go out to eat
at least once a week.
Pat Milner loves
computers ,and
technology. Slhe saved
her money and bought a
laptop and a digital
camera. The staff at
Stella's Place assists her Pat Milner loves
when- she needs it, but bought it so she
with the training she has .,.


already received, Milner can type and operate
the computer.
And if you were wondering if her computer
skills are as normal as the rest of the population,
she spends a lot of time doing what most of us
spend a lot of time doing with a computer she
plays games.
,Kitty Powell loves photographs. She loves to
have photos taken of her and she-loves to take
photos of other people. She has just purchased a
Polaroid because she is very impatient to see a
finished photo when she has taken one.
Powell had no problem learning .to hit the
right buttons to take pictures, but the staff is still
working, with her on cropping. She has a
tendency to cut off the heads of the people in the
"photos What could be more normall" than that?
Stella's Place is in a three bedroom block and
brick house' on Wilson Road. The rooms are
decorated just like rooms in any house might be.
Two ladies share a room with twin beds and
each room is fully furnished.
Pat Pursley and Vivian Mercer share a room
and both ladies enjoy shopping for clothes. They
needed more closet and storage space for the
clothes, so they saved their money and bought
larger dressers. They also got an entertainment
center for their room.
There is a living room full of recliners each
See STELLA'S page 3B


' '


s her laptop. She saved her money and
could play her favorite games any time
she wanted.


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Panorama Homeless
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grants, meets the second Thursday
of the month at 6:30-p.m. at 625'
Brownlec St. in Starke. Call (904)
6-1-6008 or (904) 769-9587.
alter 7 p.m. Shade Herring is
pre-sid ni.


Morning Star Lodge #26
of Starke urges all members
and past members to attend on
Ihe firsi and fourth Monday
evenings at 7. The lodge is at
709 E. Brownlee St. in Starke.
Call 904-964-8474.


The Ladies Aiuxiliary of
American Legion Post 56
in Starke will meet monthly on
the second Tuesday at 7 p.m. at
the American Legion Building on
Edwards Road.


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


(L-R) Staff member Terri Harris assists Pat Pursley
in making a favorite treat brownies.


.11


.- .."-'---


STELLA'S
Continued from page 2B
lady chose her own easy chair where all six
can gather and watch television or chat. (Each
bedroom also has a television, s6 there is no
need for the ladies to argue about what to
watch.)
The ladies also help staff prepare meals in
the household kitchen. They make the
decision about what to make for dinner. The
only exception being that each lady's health is
also considered before a final decision is made
at mealtime.
For example, if one has been placed on a
low-salt diet, her food might be prepared with
salt substitute. Under supervision, the ladies
prepare vegetables, mix ingredients and use
appliances.
Milner loves to grill. Once each week she
prepares a meal on the grill and the ladies sei
the table on the porch and have barbecue or
eat hamburgers, hot dogs or steaks.,
The ladies assist staff with light
housekeeping chores and some of the
cooking. The staff makes sure their health
needs are met and helps each lady with
grooming and other tasks. The degree of
assistance depends on how capable each lady
is of doing the tasks
on her own.
/ The home has a
..-- large yard and a
tes has a favorite acti\ ity for
nature. She many of the ladies
clip out is sitting on the
3 for the group covered swing in
egroupthe yard and
hen shopping, watching the
squirrels, birds and
other wildlife.
The 'mentally
handicapped ladies
go to work, come
home, get their hair
and nails done, go
shopping, go out to
eat, go. to the
movies or to the
beach. and they
even go on
vacation and
on tourist
,: trips like the
one the)
recently. .
ot ok to St


Augustine. They live "normal" lives.
S .- .Going from living in an institution to
... .., ling normal life is not always an
.. eas% transition, however. Chappell said
the ladies actually had to be retrained
Sso the would know how to lead
normal lies.
; hen they first arrived, for example,
,. ...... none ot them would go to the
refrigerator and get a snack or a soft
drink .. hen they wanted one. They
asked a sraff member and then waited
for the staff member to get the item.
.. ... It s hard to make them
S. understand that they can just go get a
+ -, a ..sn whep they want one'" said
C Chapell. "Each ot them has a favorite
S' snack and if they want something, the)
S- can get it just like your I would in our
own home" .
Again, since health is also an issue,
the staft asks the ladies to get their
snacks in plastic cups of a particular
..... .. size. If they eat a cup full and still want
something else, they can go back and
Sometimes you just want to curl up for an get more Most of the time, however,
afternoon nap and Ann Gentzhorn does just that. they eat the cup full and are satisfied.


said Chappell.
She said the staff at Stella's Place makes
sure the ladies participate in decisions about
their own lives as much as possible. Deciding
what to have for dinner or where to go on an
outing, for example. It wasn't easy for them to
get used to making those decisions, however.
. "If all you have ever eaten is vanilla ice
cream and someone takes you to Baskin-
Robbins and asks you what kind of ice cream
you want, chances are you're going to say
vanilla," said Chappell.
Metaphorically speaking, the staff 'had to
introduce the ladies to some of the other
flavors available before they could make
informed decisions.


For example, many of the ladies had never
been to the beach before. After a trip
to St Augustine Beach, the beach is
now a favorite de-tination for
outings. Prior to that, when the staff
asked what type of outing they
%wanted to go on. the ladies always
said the, wanted to go to the movies
because that was prettN much the
only outing the\ had ever been on.
The\ still like the movies, but the,,
have discovered the. also like the
beach
"When you ask them what the\
want or %there the\ %ant to go nou.
the\ frequently% change their minds
- but that's OK. That's happening
because now the\ are aware the\
hate options." Chappell said.
"'\'e hate a person-centered
program. We find out what the\ want
to do and then we help them do it."
said Chappell. "'What the\ do ever .
day is not any different than what
everyone else does ever\ da\."
It i.s very different than what a
resident of an institution does e\erN
day. however.
Stella's Place is funded b) a state
grant, but the community also
provides assistance. Individuals or
groups volunteer to help out in' some
areas. For example, a local vegetablee .
grower brings fresh produce by now
and then. A local lady who sews
makes silk nightgowns and
housecoats for the ladies. Since grant


funds are tight, assistance like that really helps
out, said Chappell.
Stella's Place always has a need for
assistance, however. Current needs include a
gasoline-powered leaf blower and a tree
pruner so the yard can be maintained. The
windows in the house also need to be tinted to
help with cooling costs and to protect the
carpet.
Chappell is a nurse and provides healthcare
expertise. Other staff members provide for
health needs, cook, clean, run the household
and provide the ladies with whatever
assistance and training 'they need.
"They all are able to maintain themselves
with assistance," said Chappell. "None of
them is totally independent, but we make sure
they operate as independently as possible."


~1


/


WI


~ ~.


Vivian Mercer relaxes in a recliner in the
living room. Each lady chose her own
favorite "comfort spot" in the living room.


O


Stella's Place certainly doesn't look anything like an institution. Two ladies share a
bedroom and their own personal tastes are observed when the decorating is done.


A substance abuse support
group is held every Wednesday at,
7 p.m. at Lawtey Church of Christ,
CR-200-B, for, those who suffer
from alcohol- or drug-related
problems, .workaholics,
compulsive spenders and
unhealthy relationships. The
public is welcome. Call (904) 782-
3771 or (904) 782-3086 for
information.


The Bradford County Faith The Ladies Auxiliary of
Community Center VFW Post 1016 of Starke is
(BCFCC) is located in the seeking women who are related to
Bradford Executive Center at 113 or married to Vietnam veterans.
E. Call St., Suite A, in Starke. This The post is behind Drummond
nonprofit organization Financial Co. off US-301. The
establishes parilnrship with mLcungs aire the third Thursday of
-families in need, agencies and the nionih aj 6 p.m.
other governmental
organizations. Call (904),964-
5088 for information.


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The Starke Code Enforce-
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second Tuesday of the month.at 7
p.m. at Starke City Hall, 209 N.
Thompson St.


Peaceful Paths Domestic
Abuse Network Inc. is
localed at 5l01 W. Washingion
Street. For information call
(904) 966-6878.


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V


E d o I I LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Editorial/O pinion Reader offers Open letter

Tr.,,. o,, RPo 4AR new plan to to uncarin


The fair tax sounds good

But only if you trust Congress


Neal Boortz, a syndicated radio talk
host broadcasting from Atlanta -and
heard locally- oyer: WSKY in.
Gainesville, is touting a new federal
taxing system that he calls the Fair Tax
Plan. Boortz and Congressman John
Linder have written a book with the
title "The FairTax Book: Saying
Goodbye to the Income Tax and the
IRS," (it was number one last week on
the nonfiction list) and Boortz has been
attending book signing in cities east of
the Mississippi. In fact, he .g6t out of
New Orleans just ahead of Hurrcmane
Katrina last week.
--The- Fair Tax-Plans ii'foted for its.
simplicity and for treating every one
alike, hence the word fair in its title. To
many people in low income brackets,
however, the plan Boortz and Linder
envision is anything but fair.
Americans have traditionally
supported a taxing system in which the:
wealthy pay a higher percentage of
their net income than do low income
taxpayers. It is one of the tenets by
which we live, that income taxes are
levied according to the. ability to pay.
Americans may anguish about rules
and regulations issued by the Internal
Revenue Service, but there is little
concern over indexing income tax rates
to accommodate low income
recipients. Recognizing. that some
people are more able to pay than
others, and adjusting rates accordingly,.


tax assessment, making used cars
much more attractive.
The advantages of the new system_
include the elimination of the Internal
Revenue Service and federal income
taxes. Payroll checks will no longer be.
reduced for Social Securi~ty.. or
withholding taxes. State income taxes
will continue to be deducted, since that
isn't a federal tax. April 15 will become
just another spring day to be enjoyed
since there will be no tax returns to be
filed, according to Bo.ortz and Linder.--
STh e- federal income tax was
embedded in the Constitution by
ratification of the 16th Amendment on,
Feb. 3, 1913. In the early years the tax
had a high'threshold. affecting only-
high-income individuals and
corporations. The threshold was
lowered in 1943 to bring virtually
everyone into the income tax fold. At
that time I was a sergeant in the Air
Force, making $78 per month, and
filed my first return. I don't remember
paying any tax at the time, but filing
returns became a way of life from that.
time forward.
If the fair tax is to become the engine
for generating revenue for the federal
government the 16th Amendment will
have to be repealed, and that may be no
easy task. Actually, an amendment is
never repealed; it is superseded by
another.


is the American way of being fair. Supporters claim the proposed tax is
r revenue neutral, that is, it will generate
The fair tax provides for a monthly
the same number of dollars as the
rebate or refund to' taxpayers present income tax,.if seat 22 percent
possessing Social Security cards, based pre t s
on the number of dependents (to make or 23 percent ofsales, but individual
it fair) beginning at $15per month may or may not pay'the same amounts,
it -a srbegln pgnato au5020mn depending on their spending habits.
month for a family, to offset $500the taxes Low-income earners spend virtually all
pd on e a their income, saving little or none.
paid on essential items. The whicha...makes,.al.--incorne-t-a-xable-."-
requirenie'nr for holding ca-SAM People with high income can control
Security card is a precaution to their tax paying by spending less an
preclude noncitizens from receiving he tax pygby spending less and
the monthly benefit. saying more.
The Fair Tax Plan is really a federally If the hiddetax bur agenda is to load more




Secondhand items vill be exempt from fraught with ill-conceived exceptions
thectaxbd thateprov will beee t from and needs overhaul, but let's not trade
enacted flat sales tha provision will be
temporary. Can you see Congress the witch for the devil.
allowing billions of dollars in sales By Buster Rahn,
going untaxed in exempting used cars? Editorial Writer
A $25,000 new car will carry a $5,500


CRIME: __._


Woman
arrested for
bad checks
A 35-year-old Starke voman
was arrested Sept. 4 for forging
bank checks at Winn Dixie.
Virginia Christine Wright
was charged forgery, uttering a
forged -instrument and
obtaining property with
worthless checks, according to
Officer J.W. Hooper. Wright
forged checks in the amount of
$37.64, $31.26, $36.21 and
$90.58 for personal gain,
Officer Hooper said.
At the time of, her arrest she
had in her possession a crack
pipe, a small plastic bag with
a white powdery residue and
several prescription
medications without a
S prescription. .
She was additionally charged
with possession of prescription
medication without a
prescription and two counts
drug paraphernalia, Officer
Hooper said.'
Bond 'on the charges was set
at $25,000.

LBMS teen
caught
drinking
at school
A 15-year-old Lake. Butler
student was arrested Aug. 31
by Union Deputy Mac Johns
, for possession of liquor by.
person under 21.
The Lake Butler Middle
School student was involved in
I. a physical altercation with


another female student. The
principal, upon questioning the
Student, noted a strong odor of
an alcoholic beverage. The
student stated she had drunk a
small amount of vodka and'
gave the principal a vodka
bottle from her backpack tlha
was three-quarters empty,
Deputy Johns said.
The teen admitted to bringing
the bottle from home. She said
a friend had bought the vodka
for her.
The student was suspended,
from school, arrested and later
released to her guardian,
Deputy Johns said.


Keystone
man charged
with resisting
deputy
A 66-year-old Keystone
Heights man was arrested Sept.
2 on a new charge after he
refused to be handcuffed by a
deputy who was serving a
warrant.
Deputies, responding to a
civil dispute, found Max
Bjarane Neilsen had an
outstanding warrant for his
arrest, according to Deputy
G.R. Andreasen. When the
deputy attempted .to -place,
Neilsen in custody, he pulled
away violently and the deputy,
had to use force to subdue him.
During the scuffle the deputy
sustained an injury, a deep cut
to a finger. The deputy was
treated at Shands Starke..
Neilsen 'was charged with
resisting arrest with violence


and on the warrant for
obtaining property with
worthless check by Deputy
Renee Scucci.


Three face
pOssession
charges
Three individuals with
Jacksonville addresses were
arrested Sept. 4 in Starke
during a traffic stop on
possession charges.
Evin M. Logiudice, 19, was
charged with possession of
cannabis less than 20 grams,
according to Patrolman Jason
Crosby. A $1,000 surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody.
Ashley Lynn Braig, 19, 'was
charged with possession of
cannabis less than 20 grams ,
and possession of prescription
medication without
-prescription, Patrolman
Crosby said. Braig had several-
prescription narcotics in her
possession. She was released
after a $15,000 surety bond
was posted.
Daniel Greggory Clegg, 20,
was charged with possession of
an alcoholic beverage by
person under 21 Officer
Crosby said. A $1,000 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.


AI-Anon and. Alateen
family meets from 8-9 p.m.
on Saturday at St. Edard's -".
Catholic Church in Starke. Call
(904) 96-1-9269 for more info.


sru ay, ep em er g


when' the price goes back
down. Will they immediately
pass it on to customers or will
they wait until the gas in the
tanks is replaced with fuel of a
lower cost?.
Do you think the price will
ever hit the $2.70 range again?
Ramona Petry
Starke


I


protest gas
prices
Dear Editor:
When checking my e-mail
recently, I noticed one from a
friend titled "Petition to lower
gas prices". The idea was to add
your name and pass it on to
everyone possible, and it would
eventually be sent to President
George W. Bush with
n-ib'nstruction otheI than to
"Low.ergas -and diesel prices in---
the United States". -
I know this type of petition
has good intentions, but you
should at- least state how you
expect the government (local
and federal, not just President
Bush) to decrease the price of
gasoline. The last time I
checked, we seemed to be doing
well with a free market society,
rnot only a military
superpower, but the sole
economic superpower. The key
to this freedom. How would
you like the government
-to.otfal- the -price -to- sell
your house and land? The only
control you should ever allow
the government to 'have inr,
setting the price of .any
product, is the power to tax.
Due to pressure from
environmental extremist, we
have local* and federal
regulations that stifle
production. rThe) require
special "boutique" blends that
are costly to
refine, theyrestrict drilling,
and the) restrict the building
and expansion of refineries.Our
idiot Senator Bill Nelson has,
constantly blocked attempts to.
increase drilling off the Florida
coast.
The next time you see such a
ridiculous petition, reply with'
a call for the suspension of all
fuel taxes and easing
restrictions on exploration,
drilling, and refining of
petroleum.
Write to your local
newspaper and government'
representatives (local
and federal can be found at
www.Congress.org).
In 2004 more Americans
voted than ever before (about
123 millionn, .but,.rnore .sjayd..
home (about 152 million), and
I ha'e to wonder how many of
those who voted received most
of their information from a
demagogue like Michael
Moore. I also have to wonder
how many of the people that
put- their- name on this type of'
petition will show up to vote,
or are even registered to
vote. Pay attention to these
issues when it is time to vote
for your representatives, not
just when there is price
increases at the pump ..
Do you really think I would
put my name on something
that simple) petitions President
Bush to lower fuel prices? I '
hope this country never gives a
single person that kind of
power I that's called
Totalitarianism).
God deliver us
from Americans who prefer'
government control over
freedom.
Darrell R. Dugai
Starke


Reader thinks
gas stations
are gouging
Dear Editor:
Gas stations all over are
ripping off all of their
customers.
Everyone here saw gas prices
increase an average of 25 cents
per gallon last week between
Wednesday and Thursday.
Station attendants and owners
alike state that the hike is due
to an increase in price but I did
not see any trucks delivering
this higher priced gas on
Wednesday or Thursday.
The gas in the tanks that
they were pumping from had
already been purchased at a
lower price. So the price hike'
had not truly affected these
locations when they raised the
price.
I can understand business
owners passing on the increase
when they have actually paid a
higher price, however in this
circumstance all they did was
take advantage of a bad
situation. -
In the coming weeks let's
see what these same stations do


R


motorist
To whom it may conc
While traveling on
early Monday after
hit a fuzzy cocker spa
While this isn't
because animals ten
onto the road, you di
stop. This was unforg
I would like you
one to look into my
old grandson's blue
tell him his-puppy die
Thanks to Bradford
You tried your best:
Ch


Rude hun
annoythis
reader
Dear Editor-
Hunting season is
own about 30 acres of
surrounded by 100s
more ...-- -"
.From the day I bo
land, hunters kept
take over mN land.
annoyed the other |
poaching and
marijuana in isolated
Of course, a.few o
OK. But ... if y.ou I
out of Starke you fi
everything fenced and
I Would not suggi
hunters on your proper
Also, game %ar
useless. They alw
hunters aggra\ ate yvo
The fences and si
keep hunters and t
out.
Don't believe me
ride and look.



Business
owner adv
others to
beware of
scams
Dear Editor:
Within a very sho
.of time I have recei
phone, scams fro
diffeterent peop
organizations. These
*trying to get you m
dishonest fashion. If
local business person
this is particular offe
irritating. We work
honest for our money
comes some disgrace
with seemingly no s
,to take away throu
what we have work
for. How do they
night?
I wanted to get the
that this is g.
everywhere and s
recently in this .area
hate anyone to fall
trick. .
They all work the s
If you have a caller
will notice that the i
usually unavailable
caller I.D. will .read
Caller) meaning the
has blocked you fr
the number.
Next the person w
that they have
machine, copying m
credit card machine
business. This is ju
on their part. They r
no idea what you ha
say to them. that yi
have the machine
mentioned, they wi
hang up on you,.
some other unfortun,
With this scam
actually be sent wha
you needed from pri
to cop> toner, to in
are getting it a a mu
price than you shou
pa>, and on top
Replacement supplies
times free when y
service contract
machinery.
The first call I rece
almost got me becai
never been scamm
These people not on
that I have a copy n
my g> m, but they als
the brand name, a
right. They said t
representatives of
Scopy machine I use
my local office su
" updating files. The
sorts of information


of that,
s are many
ou have a.
on, any'

eived, they
use I have
ed before.
ly guessed
machine in
so guessed
nd got it
hey were
the brand
and are at
pply shop.
ey got all
a from me
r and the
ie that the
hine toner
hey would
nal rate of
ure, in the
I escaped
excitement
hey forgot


The Florida Department of
Elder Affairs is seeking
volunteers for its Serving Health
Insurance Needs of Elders (SHINE
program. The program provides,
free Medicare and health
insurance information and
counseling programs. Free
'training is provided. Call (800)
262-2243 for information.
Stitches from the Heart
needs volunteers to knit, crochet
and quilt blankets, sweaters and
hats for babies. Items are donated
to hospitals, etc. Patterns are
available and yarn is also heeded.
Call Kathy Silverton, 866-472-
6903 or E-mail
stitchfromheart@aol.com.

The Bradford County
Veteran Service Officer
days of service are Tuesdays and
Thursday, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
For inquiries, please call (904)
966-6385.


I -~


er to get my billing information.
Right when I got off the phone
|g I called my local office supply
store to inquire a little more
what was going on only to find
out that it was a scam.
e CR-225 Right when I got off the
ioon, you phone with my office supply
niel. store, the people called again
a crime wanting my billing
nd to run information that they forgot to
don't even get the first time.
livable. When I mentioned that I
to be the called me local office supply
five-year- company, they simply hung up
,eyes and on me. Imagine that, these
ed. people that were so nice over
Pet Care. the phone hung up on me.
The second time was a call
eri Kersey thatcame in one late afternoon
Starke and my caller I.D. said Quebec .-
.call. This guy was going to try
to scam me all the way from ''
ters Canada.
He said that his company has
a credit card machine in my
business and that my back up
supply up credit card machine
paper was getting low and that
coming. I I needed to reorder. When I told
f farmland him I did not have one at that
of acre-s time, he got off the phone
': '" quickly.
ought my The most recent was a lady
trying to calling to get information on
The> also m. Xerox machine. Before she
people by even got to the part about ;
planting trying to sell me paper or ink
areas, or who knows %hat else for it, -.;
f them are I told her that I did not have
head west one. I quickly realized that this
nd almost sounded like a scam and my
Posted. caller I.D. read "Private Caller"
est letting when the call came in.
nrt. r Regardless of whether or not I
dens are have a Xerox machine is and'
ays help was irrelevant, but when I
u. tested her by telling her I did
gns are to not, she hung up.
respassers I hope giving this :
information out will prevent
,? Take a anyone for falling for this. I
really wish we" should catch
Lon Bevil these people. Here are a few :;3
Starke steps you can take to protect
yourself.
1. Do. not make quick
decisions. Anyone offering you
rises a right now or never deal needs
i' 13to be told to take a hike.
2. Get a phone number. Any.
reputable and honest
organization will not hide their
phone number in the first place
and would be glad to give it to
you if you ask. Just tell them
that you will get the
rt amount information for them and call
ved three them back. This goes back to
m three -step number one. If you can *-.
ple or get a phone number, -
are people then maybe you can actually -
oney in a help stop this thief. You can
you are a use some use some trickery
like me, back at: them by acting .
nding and interested and getting their
hard and phone number to call them
y and here back, instead you can report the
to society number to the Florida .
oul trying Department of Constimer -.
gh deceit Services by calling 1-800-435- -
;d so hard 7352 or. go to .
sleep at www.helpfla.com.
Remember, these people are
word out in the business of lying so
going on they may not fall for any tricks- -
eemingly on your part. Professional liars
- I would get good at smelling
1 for this dishonesty.
3. If anyone calls about
same way. electronics or products you use
r I.D. you in your business, claiming that
number is it comes from them or that
e or the they are your supplier. Ask
d (Private them to give you a detailed
individual description of the product they
)m seeing are calling about. If they are
.. te u yVour supplier, they should
ill tell you know the make and model
,a oXerox number on the machine. You
achine, or should also be well aware of ;
e in your the names of your suppliers so ;t
st a guess that it is easier to catch a :
really have scammer
e. I you Again jus take you time and[ --
u do n-,t be careful. There are those out
that the' there who will steal your car,
ill simply break into your house, get your -
then call account information, and many
ate person. other personal violations, but a -'.
you may new breed can do it over the '
t they said phone with a pleasant voice '
nter paper, and skilled plan. Be prepared, -'-
k, but you don't become a victim.
uch higher Matthew Scott .
Id have to Starke


about my machine
proceeded to tell m(
cost on copy mach
was. going up but tl
keep me at the norr
some unheard of fig
hundreds of dollars.
The only reason
this was that in the
of suckering me in, t


'"T '


i -.


I -




0l


Sept. 8, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


Keith and Wendy Parrish
announce the birth of their twin
boys,' Clay Daniel Parrish and
Cameron James Parrish, on
Aug. 22, 2005.
Clay weighed 5 pounds, 9
ounces and measured 18 inches
in length. Cameron Weighed 5
pounds, 6 ounces and measured
18Y2 inches in length.
Maternal grandparents are


Triniti Cox
Travis J. Cox of Lake City
and Jennifer R. Danella of
Starke announce the birth of
their daughter, Triniti Jayde
Cox, on Aug. 5, 2005 at
Shands at Alachua General
Hospital in Gainesville.
Triniti weighed 5 pounds, 14
ounces and measured 18Y2
inches in length. She joins a
brother Joseph I. Danella.
Grandparents are BarbaraA.
Robinson of Lake City and
John J. Danella of Starke.

Jason Ellis
Jason and Tonya'~El-is of
Brooker announce the birth of
their son, Jason ColbN-Wayne
Ellis, on Aug. 18, 2005.
Jason weighed 5 pounds, 12
ounces and measured 18
inches in length. He joins a
sister Lacee Brooke Ellis. '
Maternal, grandparents are
Hoagan and Linda Williams of
Lake Butler.
Maternal great-grandparents
are J.E. and Polly Sweat of
Starke..-


James and Belinda McKenzie
of Starke and Walter Jewell Sr.
of Middleburg.
Maternal great-grandmother
is Celeste Cook of Clermont.
Paternal grandparents are
Daniel and Alice Parrish of
Worthington Springs.
Paternal great-grandmother is
Loca McLeod of Worthington
Springs.


Paternal grandparents are
Matthew and Sharon Ellis of
Brooker.
Paternal great-grandparents
are Rue) and Cathrine Tetstone
of Brooker.


Leah Irene Kersey


Leah Kersey-
Audrey-,and Sean Kersey
announce the birth of their
daughter, Leah Irene Kersey,
on Aug. 19, 2005.
Leah weighed 6 pounds, 9
ounces and measured 182
inches sin length. She joins a
'brother John.
, Paternal grandparents are
Cheri and Wayne Kersey.
Maternal grandparents are
Loretta and Ralph Zelik.


BIRTHS


Rochelle Nichole
Shuman


Rochelle
Shuman
Rocky Shuman and Shannon
Sheffield of Keystone Heights
announce the birth of their
daughter, Rochelle Nichole
Shuman, on July 13, 2005 in
Orange Park Medical Center.
Rochelle weighed 5 pounds,
14 ounces and measured 19
inches in length.
Maternal grandmother is
Susan Wyman of St.
Augustine.
. Maternal great-grandmother
is Polly Eagerton of Starke.
Paternal grandparents are
Rocky Shuman of Keystone
Heights and Michelle Shuman
of Middleburg.
Paternal great-grandparents
are Forrest and Mariam Davis
of Middleburg and Carolyn
Sapp of Georgia.
Paternal great-great-
grandfather is Edwin Howe of.
Jacksonville.


Hanker soin a ndMcKnight-to-wed gTILj0T I


WORTH NOTING
The Laute. Recrealion Board
meets ,,n ihL c-nd Tueda l ,I the
month at 7 p.m.
A medilalion and stress control
workshop i-' held le\.r\ ThursdaN at
6.30 p.m. ii thc Senmor Heallh Care
Center Call 10 regisic r (004) 782-
1069.
Bradford Lodge No. 35 F&aAM. ai
the corner ol Orange and Call
streets, in Slarke ha slated ,commu-
nications on ihe second and fourth
Monday\ 01 ih mnionih al 7:30 p.m.
and a co tred dish dinner on the
second Monday at 6:30 p.m.


Alicia Maxwell o f
Gainesville and Bryant
Hankerson of Starke announce
the upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Katrina Nicole.
Hankerson of Tallahassee, to
John Fredric McKnight Jr. of
Bethlehem, Pa., son of John
and Phyllis McKnight Sr. of
Gainesville.
The bride-elect. is a graduate
of Florida State University.
She is employed by Grayson
Accounting and Consulting,
P.A. and is a member of
Abundant Life and Restoration
Ministries, Inc.
The groorm-elec.i is a
graduate of the Ulni'e.rili of
Florida and Indiana Univers'itl.
He is employed by Lehigh
University and is a member of
Shiloh MissionarN Baptist
Church.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, Sept. 24, 2005 at
11 a.m. at Trinity United
Methodist Church in


The Starke Code Enforcement
Board meets n the sci ,nd Tuda,
of the month a p m at Sijrkc Cii\
Hall 209 N. Thompson St.


1I


(Vlslt us on-line at WWW.FlorldaTwlnTheatre.com)


Now Showing


Fri. 7:10
Sat. 5:05
Sun. 5:05


c


BIRTHS


NOWA OPEN|
IN RAIFORD.


Owner: Richard Barrick


Front Disc








Most
vehicles

12670 NE SR-121, Raiford
(formerly Dobbs Exxon)
I mile S of Raiford P.O.


Starts Fri., Sept 9 Now Showing




Fri. 9:00 Fri. 7:00, 9:05
Sat. 7:00, 9:00 Sat. 5:00. 7:05, 9:05
Sun. 7:00 Sun. 5:00, 7:05
Wed. Thurs. 7:15 Wed. Thurs. 7:30


THANK YOU!1

from Dale Brown





Asy I retire from Sawyer Gas on September 9,

I would like to thank all the fine folks from the

tri-county area for making my career aa
success! You, the dedicated customers and

Sfiends have made the past years a real joy

and pleasure, to serve you. I appreciate your

-patronage and will. miss you,all! I hope to see

many of you on the streets of our community

to say hi, and I wish all of you the best in all
you do.

The great service and friendly atmosphere

will continue on, at Sawyer Gas as Wendell

Davis takes over the Hampton location. He is

no stranger as he has worked this area before

and been with Sawyer Gas for many years. I

,invite all to welcome him and stop by and let

Sawyer Gas serve you for all your propane

needs.


SAWYER GAS F
9449 US Hwy 301 S, Hampton, FL
(Just 1/2 mile south of the Gate Station at 301 & 18)
352-468-1500 1-800-683-1005


- -- ~ ~ U


Clay Daniel Parrish and Cameron James Parrish

Clay Daniel Parrish and
Cameron James Parrish


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


he Drrdford CoAntW Telegraph

and

The SFC Andrews Center

will bnng you a

SPECI/i HISTORY OF THE

.COLLEE IN BRDFORD COUNfY

OCT 158 16


J, This is the 20th annual

Fall Festival sponsored by

SFCC Andrews Center




T/ris editon will be a keepsake

ss#e and w11 profile how the

college has had a great

impact on our cfizens

during this/ time.
WYITCN FOR t/PO TE/S


I


To advertise in this issue

call (904) 964-6305

Ask for Kevin or Darlene


.Spt 05 EEGAHTME MNTO-B-ETINPae5


- --


I


John Fredric McKnight Jr.
and Katrina Nicole
Hankerson

Gainesville.
A reception will follow the
ceremony.
Family and friends are
invited.


E


I _


---wwwwwwwwwwwmmmmm m


cr~rrrrrr Ir ~ I Ir I I ~C~rrrn ~w I I I


I M : .. .. .. ...... ... .. ... .


= -MR


m


I


!


I


I


II a


T


I


I


The Bradford County Veteran
Service Officer days of service are
Tuesday and Fridays, from 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. For inquiries, please call
(904) 966-6385.
Need volunteers? The
Bradford/Union Volunteer Center
can help organizations find volun-
teers on the Internet. Fill out a brief
form and your volunteer opportuni-
ties will be posted at no charge at
www.volunleergateway.org. Forms
may be picked up at the Bradford
Executive Center at 113 E. Call
Street in Starke.
The Alachua County
Organization for Rural Needs
(ACORN) Clinic offers free mam-
mograms and annual pap smears to
women 5ti and old,.r who have little
or no health insurance. Hours:
Mon.-Thurs., 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m.;
Tuesday night clinic, 7-9 p.m.;
Friday, 8:30 -11 a.m. ACORN is
located in Brooker. Call (352) 485-
1133.

Morning Star Lodge #26 of
Starke urges all members and past
members to attend on the first and
fourth Monday evenings at 7. The
lodge is at 704 E. Brownlee St. in
Starke. Call 9t.4-964-l8474.


i l l i l i l i l l i i i i


m


v


!


~lrl


*


'' I




Y


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


CRIME:


Recent
arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Clay (Keystone
Heights area) or Union
County:
Nettie Mae Stokes, 48, of
Raiford was arrested Sept. 2 by
Union Deputy. Mindy B.
Goodwin for battery. Stokes is
charged with striking and
kicking the victim when he
would not give her another
drink, Deputy Goodwin said.
The deputy found the house,
where Stokes had apparently
been throwing and breaking
items, in disarray. She was
placed under arrest and
handcuffed. When walking out
of the front- door, Stokes
kicked the door numerous
times, causing it to fly back
and strike the victim in the
face, Deputy Goodwin said.
James M. Harper, 23, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 2 by
Starke Officer P. A. King. for
felony battery domestic'
violence. Harper is charged'
with hitting the victim on the
neck, causing a large,.bleeding,
open wound, Officer King said.
Harper was very intoxicated at
the time, Officer King said. He
was released from custody after
a $5,000 surety bond was.
posted.
Claude M. Sheffield, 64, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 4 by
Bradford Deputy B.D. Morgan
for domestic battery. Sheffield
is charged with shoving the.
victim to the floor during an-
argument, causing scratches-
and bruises, Deputy Morgan
said. He was released after a
$1,000 surety bond. was
posted.
Thelma Albritton, 41, of
Lawtey was arrested Sept. 3 by
Bradford Deputy Sherri M.
Mann for aggravated battery.
Albritton is 'charged with
biting the victim, on the breast
and thumbs and scrjtching the
victim's' neck, causing
lacerations. The victim refused
medical treatment. Deputy
Mann said. Bond was set at
$5,000.
Gerald Lee Brown, ,46, of
Hampton was arrested.Sept. 6
by Bradford Deputy Drew
Moore for domestic battery.
Brown is charged with striking
the %fctim by pushing her
down the front steps, causing
minor'injuries. Deputy Moore
said.
Antonio Junior Cha'arria.
46. of Lake Butler was arrested
Sept. 2 by Union Deputy Ken
Smith for aggrasaied battery.
Cha'arria is charged with
striking' the \ictim several
- times with a wooden stick.
The victim had a large bump
.on. his head, which was
bleeding. and bumps on his
leg, DeputN Smith said. The


victim
treatment.


declined medical attachment. He purged
paying $828.36 cash.


Ryan Byrd, 19, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Sept. I
for simple battery domestic.
He was additionally charged on
a warrant with violation of
probation grand theft auto.
Frank Pendarvis, 49, of
Callahan was arrested Sept. 4
by Deputy Mann for
possession of less than 20
grams of cannabis. Pendarvis
was involved in a disturbance
at George's Bar. He had a
plastic bag containing a green
leafy. substance in his pocket,
Deputy Mann said. A $1,000
surety bond was posted for his
release.
Kimberly Padgett, 25, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 2 by
Clay deputies for possession of
drug paraphernalia.
David A. Tison, 19, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 3 by Starke Officer M.D.
Watson for possession of
cannabis and possession of
drug paraphernalia. During a
traffic stop the officer saw a
marijuana "smoking 'pipe in
Tison's lap. A search of the
vehicle revealed a clear bag of
suspected marijuana, Officer
Watson said. A $2,000 surety
bond was posted for Tison's
release from custody.
Kimberly Renee James, 30,
of .Gainesville was arrested
Sept. 5 by Starke Officer Jason
Crosby for disorderly.
intoxication. James was
intoxicated at an establishment
where she was creating a.
disturbance, Officer Crosby-
said. She refused to calm down
or to follow the officer's
orders. Bond was set at $1,000.
Calvin M. Mingo, 52, of,
Broker was .arrested Sept. 4
by Officer King fo.r possession
of marijuana Ningo's vehicle
was traffic stopped for a
cracked w windshield. He
voluntarily emptied his
pockets, where a bag
containing marijuana, was
located, Officer King said. He
was released after a $1,000
surety bond was posted.
Sandra Idella Searcy
McCloud, 43. of Starke %%as
arrested- -Sept- 3- -byf- Starke
-O)ticer DL '.id Buk "-ski 1.-.r
giving-a false name. McCloud
was a passenger, in a vehicle
that was stopped for a traffic
infraction. She had no
identification and gave several
different names and different
Social Security numbers that
could not be verified. A. $500
suretN bond %as' posted for.
McCloud's release.
Belvin N. McNeal, 51, of
Lawtey %was arrested Sept. 2 by-
Bradford Sgt. E.J. Kiser on a
capias forl failure to appear
possession of f, controlled
substance.
Gerald Lee Broin Jr., 46, of-
Hampton was arrested Sept 31
by Starke Officer Danny-
Brown on a writ of bodilI


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James Wright, 21, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 3 'by
Bradford Deputy D.E. Cannon
for failure to appear lewd
lascivious assault on a child
and violation of probation
possession of drug
paraphernalia. Surety bonds
totalling $15,000 were posted
for his release from custody.
Jarvis Reed, 23, of Starke
was arrested Aug. 29 by
probation officers for violation
of probation.
Brian McCloud, 21, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 29 by
Officer Brown for failure to
appear violation of probation
marijuana. Bond was set at
$4,000.
Henry Griffin, 57, of Olustee
was arrested Aug. 31 by Starke
Officer Thomas Murrow for
violation of probation grand
theft.,
Paul Finley, 45, of Bell was
arrested Sept. 1 by; probation
officers for violation of
probation neglect of child. A
$5,000 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.
Tyler Higginbotham, 27, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 30 by
Clay deputies for failure to
appear.
Lawrence D. Slocum, 38, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 31 by
Union Deputy Mac Johns on a
warrant for burglary and
robbery. Bond was set at
$100,000.

Traffic
Conrad C. Jayne II, 51, of
Gainesville was arrested Sept..
4 by Bradford' Deputy David
Young for driving under the
influence (DUI) and refusing to
sign the citation. Jayne was
released after a $2,000 Surety
bond was posted.
Amy Wolfe, 31, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Sept. I
by Starke Officer 'William
Murray for DUI and dri, ing
while,, license suspended or
revoked (DWLS). A $5,000


surety bond was posted for her
release from custody.
Justin Michael Williams, 19,
of Lawtey was arrested Sept. 5
by Union Deputy- Robert
Manning for DUI. Williams'
vehicle was stopped after it
was seen weaving on S.R.
121. His blood-alcohol level
was 11 percent, Deputy
Manning said.
Joshua Romanio, 20, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 29 by
Starke Officer J.W. Hooper for
DWLS. A $500 surety bond
was posted for his release.
Ada L. Griffis, 37, of
Hampton was arrested Sept. 2
by Officer King for DWLS.
Bond was set at $500.
Reginald Morris, 41, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 2 by
Officer Murray for DWLS and
on a warrant from Clay
County for DWLS. Surety
bonds totalling $5,219 were
posted for his release.
Holly Michelle Padgett, 26,
of Lawtey was arrested Sept. 4
by Lawtey Lt. S.M. Francis
for DWLS. A $500 surety
bond was posted for her release
from custody.
Isaiah Pernell, 23, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 3 by
Bradford Deputy R. Watkins
for DWLS. A $500 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.
Willie Clark, 57, of Lawtey
was arrested Aug. 28 by
Deputy Morgan for DWLS. A..
$500 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody,
Jeremy Stephens, 24, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 2 by
Deputy Moore for DWLS with
knowledge. A $500 surety
bond was posted for his
release.
Kenneth Pye, 21, of Waldo
was arrested Sept. 2 by
Bradford Deputy Casey Moore
for.DWLS with knowledge. fle
was released after a $500 surety
bond was posted.
Curtis Brooks 47, of
Hampton was arrested Aug. 29


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by Deputy Moore for
and on a writ of
attachment for failure
child support. Surety
totalling $5,325.25
posted for his release.


DWLS
bodily
to pay
bonds
were


Robert Jackson, 20, of
Starke was arrested Sept. I by
Deputy Moore for no valid
driver's license (NVDL). He
was released from custody after
a $500 surety bond was posted.
Richard Harold Newkirk, 19,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Sept. 5 by Bradford Sgt. J.W.
Bridges for failure to appear no
valid driver's license. Bond was
set at $1,500. There is also a
hold from Marion County on
Newkirk.
Christopher Young, 25 of
Raiford was arrested Aug. 29
by Bradford Deputy Charlie
Williams. for violation of
probation DWLS (10 counts).
Katherine Knox, 36, of
Lawtey was arrested Aug. 29
by Clay Deputy Harris for
failure to appear violation of
probation DWLS (two.counts).
Total bond was set at $8,000.,
Roy Adams, 26, of Lake
Panasoffkee was arrested Aug.
29 for failure to appear DWLS.
Bond was set at $2,000.


Sylvester Lott, 49, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 5 by Starke
Officer Thomas Murrow for
failure to appear DWLS. Bond
was set at $5,000.
Earl Green, 25, of
Jacksonville was arrested Aug.
29 for violation of probation
controlled substance and failure
to appear DWLS. Bond was set
at $5,000.




Two charged
with burglary
A Starke couple was arrested
Sept. 5 for burglarizing a
home on 75th Avenue.
Edwin Elisha Baker, 18, and
Jenny Lynn Starling, 20, were
arrested by Deputy Joseph A.
Jones on a charge of burglary.
When the victim Peturned to
his home at 7 p.m., Baker and
Starling were coming out of
his house with items that
belonged in the residence,
Deputy Jones said., When
Baker and Starling saw the
victim they returned to the'
house and put the items back,
Deputy Jones said.
Baker and Starling were
located and arrested.


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9


Sept. i,, TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B


OBITUARIES:


Martha Crutchfield

Martha Crutchfield
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Martha
Isabelle Snellen Crutchfield, 92,
of Keystone Heights died Friday,
Sept. 2, 2005, at her residence.
Born in Jefferson City, Tenn.
the daughter of James K. and
Edna Tiller, Mrs. Crutchfield was
a nurse. She worked in Hazard,
Ky., Clay County and with the
Bradford County Health
Department. She also worked
with the Children's Home
Society, the Alachua County
Health Department and Alachua
County Mental Health Services.
She retired in 1988 after
receiving the Osterband Senior
Citizen of the Year award. She
was a charter member of
Keystone Heights Eastern Star.
Mrs. Crutchfield is survived
by: a son Harold G. Snellen of
Cross Creek; a step-son James P.
Crutchfield of New Tazewell,
Tenn.; two grandchildren and
five great-grandchildren. She was
preceded in death by her first
husband Harold G. Snellen and
her second husband Tom
Crutchfield.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Crutchfield will be announced, at
h later date. Arrangements are
under the care of Jones Funeral
Home of Keystone Heights:


Funeral services for Mr.
Cooper were Sept. 6, 2005 in the
DeWitt C. Jones Chapel in
Keystone Heights with the Rev.
Mike Merritt conducting the
services Interment was in
Keystone Heights Cemetery.

Ivy Powers
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Ivy
Larue Powers, 90, of Keystone
Heights died Friday, Sept. 2,
2005, at Putnam County Medical
Center in Palatka following an
extended illness.
Born in Adel, Ga. on June 14,
1915, Mr. Powers moved to
Keystone Heights in 1979 from
Gainesville. He was a U.S. Army
veteran and retired furniture
repairman and upholsterer. He
was a member of First Baptist
Church.
Mr. Powers is survived by: his
caregiver Peggy Ann Murray of
Keystone Heights; three
daughters, Rosemary Foreman,
Nancy Powers and Terry Powers;
three sons, Willard Powers, Bill
Powers and Bruce Powers; a sister
Irene P. Hathaway; and 12
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr.
Powers were Sept. 7, 2005 in
Keystone Heights First Baptist
Church with the Rev. Ron Penrod
and the Rev,. Jim Prose
conducting the services.
Interment will be at a later date
under the care of Jones Funeral
Home of Keystone Heights.
Memorial contributions may
be made to First Baptist Church,
550 E. Walker Dr., Keystone
Heights, FL 32656.

Mary Oglesby
STARKE Mary Helen
Oglesby, 80, of Starke died
WednesdaN. Aug 31. 2005. at
her caregiver's home in Lawtey
following an extended illness.
A lifelong area resident, Mrs.


and Sondra "Bingo" Bergoyne,
all of Jacksonville; five
grandchildren and his mother
Betty Schellpepper or Orange
Park.
Funeral services for Mr. Rugar
will be held at a later date under
the care of Jones Funeral Home
of Keystone Heights.


Bradley Shaw
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Bradley Eugene Shpw, 43, of
Keystone Heights died Monday,
Sept. 5, 2005.
Born in Miami, Mr. Shaw
moved to Keystone Heights one
month ago from Ft. Pierce. He'
was a drywall installer in the
construction industry. He was a
former member of Westside
Church in Ft. Pierce and current
member of Hope Baptist Church
in Keystone Heights.
Mr. Shaw is survived by: his
mother Myrtle Virginia Elliott
Shaw of Keystone Heights; his
wife Casey McCarthy Shaw of
Keystone Heights; two
daughters, Kelli Kobylaski. and
Kaylee-Anne Kobylaski, both of
Keystone Heights; a son
Nicholis Matthew Shaw of
Keystone Heights; a brother
Edmond W. Shaw Jr. of'Melrose;
and a sister Rosellen Henderson
Hatch of Keystone Heights.
Funeral services for Mr. Shaw
will be held at 11 a.m. on
Saturday, Sept. 10, 2005, in
Hope Baptist Church with Dr.
E.V. "Gene" Coons and the Rev.
Joe Murphy officiating. Burial
will follow in Hope Cemetery in
Theressa under the care of
Moring Funeral Home of
Melrose.
The family will receive friends
at the funeral home on Friday,
Sept. 9, 2005, from 6-8 p.m.
Memorial contributions may
be made to assist the decease's
family, c/o Rosellen Hatch, Law


Oglesby was a member or Trinity Offttice of William Gordon, 303
Jeraline. Akers Baptist Church in Keystone SR-26, Melrose, FL 32666.
Heights SShe worked for Clay
;LAKE BUTLER Jeraline Electric Co-op for 25 years asa Arthur Taylor
NesSmith Akers, 69, of Lake bookkeeper and was a writer and. Arthu I I ylU
'Butler died Thursday, Sept. 1, reporter for the Middleburg Press KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Arthur
2005, in North Florida Regional for five years. "Art" W. Taylor, 88, of Keystone
Medical Center in Gainesville Mrs Oglesby is sunit'ed by: a Heighis'died Tuesday, Aug. 30,
following an extended illness. daughter Linda Wilson of Starke; 2005, in Gainesville.
Born on Jan. 25, 1936 to a son Larry Oglesby of Durham, Born in North Loup, Neb. on
Henry C. NesSmith and Beatrice N.C.; a sister Dot Chambers of Nov. 23, 1916 the oldest child of
Nettles NesSmith, Mrs. Akers Jacksonville; two brothers, John Willis Judson and Lena Almeda
lived in Indian Rocks Beach Rivers and Roger Rivers, both of Barnhart. Taylor, Mr. Taylor
before moving back to Lake Jacksonville; her caregiver worked in Idaho, Colorado,
Butler in 1956. She was a Evette Bright of Lawtey; and two Wyoming and Iowa before
member of Church of Jesus grandchildren. She was preceded moving to' Keystone Heights in
Christ of Latter Day Saints, Lake in death by her husband Lawrence 2001. He was a tractor mechanic
Butler Ward, where she served in Oglesby, a sister Cloe Rivers and and farmer.
the women's relief society. She brothers, Paul Rivers and Mr. Taylor is survived by: his
was a school bus driver and VWallace Rivers and Armad wife Elma Kaufmann of Keystone
teacher s aide for 21 sears ,ith R iers Heighits. d ughters. Jaquel\n
the kni,,rnC'ourwt', School Board. -'
%!.... .ener- ,'rb1V1ere"Sept. 3. 2.-00?'i'n- :"- ;%.' Parila6d Tripp of Dles."
husband or 35 years John R First Baptist Church of Starke Moines. Iowa; step-sons,
Akers Jr. of Lake Butler. four with the Rev. Ben Brvant Charles Meoer of Keystone
daughters. Sherr) Barnett and conducting the services Heights, Robert Meer of
Kri-stin Akers. bo'h of Lake Interment followed in Kesione Raimond. S D.. Kenneth Me6er
Butler. Susan Villegas and Elise Heights Cemeter\ under the care of Worthington. Minn.. Flo\d
Worthington, both' of of Jones Funeral Home of Starke Meler of Collins lle. Te\as.
Providence; three sons, William James Meyer of A'on. Ind Alan
'Buddv Ogden and. J. Russell Earl Nleer of Kirkille, loa. Dennis
Akers III,both of Lake Butler, arl Rugar Meer ofPoder Springs. Ga a
ind Stewart Akers of Homosassa KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Earl sister M\rtle Johnson of Eugene.
Springs: a brother Joe NesSmith Fredrick Rugar, 56. of Ke stone Ore
of White Springs; and a sister Heights died Saturday. Sept. 3. Funeral services for Mr. Taylor
Marie Lewis of Orange Park. She 2005. at North Florida Regional were Sept 3. 2005 in the DeV iti
was preceded in death by two Hospital in Gaines\tille C Jones Chapel in Keystone
brothers. Hank Henry NesSmith following a sudden illness Heights with the Re% John Roth
and Carlton NesSmith. Born in New York on Not. 6. officiating Another service %was
Funeral services for Mrs. 1948, Mr. Rugar mo\ed to held in Paullina. Iowa with burial
Akers were Sept. 3, 2005 in the Keysione Heights in 1988 from following
Church of JesusChrist of Latter Jacksonville. He %was a retired Memorial contributions may
Day Saints with Elder Ernest general warehouse manager at he made to Hospice of North
Peacock officiating. Burial Rhodes Furniture. Central Florida. 4200 NW 90th
follov.ed in Oak Grove Cemetery Mr Rugar is surniled b\ his Blhd.. G.inesville. FL 32606
under the care of Archer Funeral wife Irma Lenorah Hill Rugar of
_Home of Lake Butler. Ke, stone Heights, two


Christopher Gibbs
; STARKE Christopher James,
Gibbs Jr., 4. of Starke died
Saturday. Sept.' 3, 2005, at
lshands at the University of
Florida following an automobile
accident
Z Born in Gainesville on Nov.
0. 21100, Christopher was a
lifelongg area resident. He was a
bead 'tart student at RJE Center
m Starke and was of the Baptist
faith.
Christopher is survived by:
his mother Rebecca Sellers of
Starke. his father Christopher J.
Gibbs Sr. of Starke; maternal
grandparents JoAnn Chastain of
Stake, Kenneth .Sellers Sr. of
Starke; paternal grandparents
Tarries and Terry Gibbs of Starke.
5.Funeral services for
Christopher will be held at 11
i.m. on Saturday, Sept. 10, 005,
I~ the DeWitt C. Jones Chapel in
Starke with the Rev. Charlie
Plark conducting the services.
interment will follow in Crosby
,ake Cemetery.

.Larry Cooper
MELROSE Larry Frank
Cooper, 64, of Melrose died
Saturday, Sept. 3, 2005, at
'hands at UF in .Gainesville
following an extended illness.
SBorn in Rochester, Ind. on
Aug. 7, 1941, Mr. Cooper was a
lon*g-time resident of Melrose.
He %%a4 of the Christian faith and
. as a retired maintenance worker
gt Shands Hospital in
Gainesville. He was a U.S. Army
veteran and member of Keystone
heights AmVets.
I Mr. Cooper is survived by: his
rmoither Ann May Coplen Cooper
of Keystone Heights; a daughter
Roni L. Cooper of'Los Angeles,
Cjllf two sons, Russell A.
Cooper of Burbank, Calif. and
,ay L. Cooper of Atlanta. He was
preceded in death by his father
Krenneh Dee Cooper, his sister
Marianne Cooper and a brother
Gary Cooper.


daughters. Tammy Pringle and
Dena Beach. both of Kevstone
Heights: two sons. Church Rugar
of Bristol, Tenn. and Justin
Fulton of Melrose: two brothers,
Frank Schellpepper and Lance
Shellpepper, both of
Jacksonville; three sisters,
Frankie Wilmoth. Darlene Frey


Robert Thornton
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Robert
"Benji" Wa 'ne Thornton. 46. of
Ke stone Heights died Saturday.
Aug 27. 2005. at his residence
following a sudden illness.
Born in Mullens, W.Va. on
Oct. S. 1958. Mr. Thornton


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moved to Keystone Heights four
months ago from West Virginia.
He was a brick mason.
Mr. Thornton is survived by:
his mother Betty Alley Grose of
Keystone Heights; two sisters,
Tina Campbell of Keystone
Heights and Michelle Miller of
Orlando; three brothers, Donald
Thornton and Larry Thornton,
both of West Virginia; and Mark
Thornton of Keystone Heights.
He was preceded in death by a
sister Linda Gwynn and a brother
Greg Thornton.
Memorial services for Mr.
Thornton will be held at a later
date. Interment will be in West
Virginia. Jones Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights is in charge of
local arrangements.

Marjorie Varnes
LAKE BUTLER Marjorie
Moore Varnes, 90, of Lake Butler
died Friday, Sept. 2, 2005, in
Shands at Starke following a
brief illness.
Born in Blackstone, Va., Mrs.
Varnes lived most of her life in
Jacksonville before moving to
Lake Butler in 1987. She was an
interior decorator with May-
Cohen in Jacksonville before
she retired. She was a member of
First Christian Church of Lake
Butler
Mrs. Varnes is survived by:
three sons, Walter Tull Moore of
Macon, Ga., Victor Moore of
Lake City and Albert Varnes of
Bushnell; three sisters, Eunice
Lambert of Keystone Heights,
Maxie Smart of St. Petersburg
and Jane Croom of Williston; 16
grandchildren and 16 great-
grandchildren She %%as preceded
in death by to husbands. Walter
H. Moore and Neal Vamrnes, and a
son Bob Moore.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Varnes were Sept. 5, 2005 in
First Christian Church of Lake
Butler with Brother Arthur.
Peterson officiating. Buriaf
followed in Varnes Cemetery in
'Lake Butler under the care of


Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler.

Cain Walker
LAKE BUTLER Cain Walker,
88, of Lake Butler died Tuesday,
Sept. 6, 2005, at the V.A.
Hospital in Lake City following
an extended illness.
A lifelong resident of Union
County, Mr. Walker was
employed with the Brown Timber
Company until ill health forced
his retirement. He was a member
of St. Johns Baptist Church in
Providence.
Mr. Walker is survived by: two
brothers, Dan Walker of Stuckey
and Willie James Walker of Lake
Butler; three sisters, Barcell
Redman and Mildred Walker;
both of Lake Butler, and Lenora
H. Warren of New Jersey; his
caregivers Deborah and Nathanal
Harris and Steve Jones. He was
preceded in death by his wife
Carnella Ford.
Funeral services for Mr.
Walker will be held at 11 a.m. on
Saturday, Sept. 10, 2005, in St.
Johns Baptist Church with
Monroe Weeks officiating.
Burial will follow in Ft. Call


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Cemetery under the care of Archer
Funeral Home of Lake Butler.
The family will receive friends
on Friday, Sept. 9, 2005, from 3-
to 5 p.m. at the funeral home.


Aaron Varnes
LAKE BUTLER Aaron W.
Varnes of Lake Butler died:
Thursday, Sept. 1, 2005,
following a brief illness.
Born in Lake Butler, Mr.-
Varnes lived in Green Cove-
Springs before returning to-
Union County in 1987. He:
retired as an aircraft .l-c.trician
with civil service at Jacksonville:
Naval Air Station. He was of the:
Primitive Baptist faith.
Mr. Varnes is survived by: his
wife Lois Green Varnes of Lake-
Butler; two sisters, Martha!
Peacock of Lake Butler and
Lannie Boyd of Chattahooche;]
and his caregivers Nita and-
Donald Jones. of Raiford.
Funeral services for Mr.,
Varnes were Sept. 4, 2005. at
Archer Funeral Home Chapel in-
Lake Butler with the- Rev. Albert-
Starling officiating. Burial
followed in Sapp Cemetery.


|^1 M-w:mw




T


Page8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Sept. 8, 2005


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- SectionC: Thursday, September 8, 2005 Telegraph Times Monitor..
_____rsday,. September. 8,I'2005


Stanwix-Hay tells best-kept secret in Bradfo6r-dCo.,


By LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer


It is "the best-kept secret in
Bradford County," Peggy
Stanwix-Hay said.
Stanwix-Hay has been part
of this secret, the Bradford-
Union Area Vocational-
Technical Center, for 14 years.
While she once taught gifted
education, Stanwix-Hay now
teaches math and English to
high-risk students in grades 11
and 12 at the Vo-Tech.
Her love for teaching began
when Stanwix-Hay helped
younger students with their
schoolwork when she was
only in high school.
"There's a lot of things I
can't do," she said, "but I can
teach."
And teaching is what
Stanwix-Hay has devoted her
life to for almost four decades.
There are three-ring binders
in her classroom filled with
assignments and practice
problems she created, she said.
These provide students with
extra practice, which Stanwix-
Hay said there is not enough
of in traditional textbooks.


Kids has sustained many of
Stanwix-Hay's Vo-Tech
programs. she said.
In 2004, it gave assistance
to Vo-Tech student Glenn


Corbett Jr. for costs the
county did not cover under the
dual enrollment program.
Stanwix-Hay and other Vo-
Tech staff were important in


2003 in getting permission for.
students like Corbett to dual
enroll at Florida Community
College.of Jacksonville in the
aviation program.


After attending an open
house at Cecil Field with
former co-worker Bobby
Frampton, Stanwix-Hay said
she knew the aviation program


could give
opportunity to
living.


people !an
make a good


See SECRET, p. 5C


Peggy Stanwix-Hay-

Stan\%ix-Hay teaches in the
performance-based program at
the Vo-Tech, hic 'h is for
studerits -who are at irisk"''f
quitting school.
Some people think the
program is for students who
have discipline or learning
problems. said Stanwix-Hay,
but this is not the case.
Students she has taught in the
past also were enrolled in the
gifted program, she said.
Performance-based students
also have to be at least 16 and
pass the FCAT, but, in the
end, they receive a regular
diploma. The only difference
is vocational training gives
students a better chance upon
graduation to obtain a job
with higher than minimum
wage salary,. Stanwix-Ha)
said.
The favoritee thing I do
every da) is learn." she said,
%which she tries to pass on to
her students. Stanwix-Hay
believes her job is to teach
students %where to find
information and to think
critically about sol ing
problems.
One way she tries to do this
is to have students teach each
other the lessons after they
ha'.e learned it. Stanwix-Hay
said.
"It makes the students
proud." she said.
Stanwix-HaN compares the
education process to shoes,
There are all kinds of high-
quality leather shoes, she said,
but some people '%ant leather
ropers and others %ant leather
loafers.
Everyone can't fit into the
same kind of shoe, she said,-
It's better when everyone gets
the shoe they w.ant. The Vo-
Tech allows for different kinds
of "shoes," where everyone
can find their o%'n fit.
Sianwix-Hay does not do it
all alpne at the Vo-Tech. she
said.
"I can't think of anyone here
who would be too busy to
give a little extra," she said.
"There's no place more
student-oriented and family-
oriented."
"Mrs. Stan," as students call
her, not only works during
school hours, but her teaching
often spills over into her
home as well. If someone
looked at her dining room
table right now, it would be
covered with projects, lessons
or other papers from the Vo-
Tech, she said.
Stanwix-Hay and members
of her church at St. Mark's
Episcopal show their level of
commitment to students
through Peg's Kids. An
organization in which church
members donate and hold bake
sales to raise funds, Peg's


atl -








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


Mississippi family flees Katrina, safe in Lawtey


Family in need of
clothing, other items
after coming to
Florida with few
possessions

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The television in Bobb\ and
Ellen "Hone." Williams'
house in Lawite sta\ s tuned to
CNN. The fanills watches as
images of the destruction
brought about by Hurricane
Katrina appear on the screen.
Honest Williams said her
sister. Christine Seymore,
can't keep herself -from
watching, though the more she
watches, the more upset she
gets. Seymore cries every day,
Williams said. -
The images on the television
remind Seymore how her life
has )een turned upside down,
but they also remind her of
ho\N fortunate she and her
f.. family are.
"It's by the grace of God we
made it here," she said.
Seymore, her husband,
-Anthony, daughters Casey
Palmer and Kathy Gaston, son-
in-law. Chuck Gaston and
grandchildren Sabrina Gaston,
.-H4l-aidDevin Gaston, 7, fled ,
their homes in Long Beach,
Miss., one of the areas which
bore the brunt of the,
hurricane's force. Instead of
being safe in Lawtey, the
%family could be stuck .in
Mississippi with nowhere to
stay and pith nothing to eat or
drink. Or they could have
remained and lost their lives.
"We feel really blessed to
have made it out and to just be
alive today." Anthony
Seymore said.
They are safe now and able
-to .combat some of their
sorrows with humor. Christine
Seymore said she and her
daughters had been trying to
talk AnthonN into taking them
on a action.


J.


*1. ~


., rcA. .


Ellen "Honey" Williams (far left) of Lawtey opened her home to family members
who had to leave their homes in Long Beach, Miss. Because of Hurricane Katrina.
Currently living with Williams are (clockwise from left) Anthony Seymore,
Christine Seymore, Devin Gaston (child in front of Christine Seymore), Casey
Palmer, Chuck Gaston, Kathy Gaston and Sabrina Gaston.


"I guess we kind of got a
forced onei, Christine said.
Still, the tears are always
'close. Kathy Gaston mentioned-
how. grateful sh-e was for
Honey and Bobby Williams
opening their home to them.
Gaston could not complete the
sentiment without--breaking
down in tears. Honey
Williams, crying herself,
embraced her niece and told
her that was what family was
for.
Williams is thankful that she
had the chance to open her
home to her. family. She
admitted to being a nervous
wreck prior .their arrival,
wondering if her loved ones
were going to survive the-
hurricane.
Fortunately, Williams'
family made the decision to
leave their homes and leave
their state.
Anthony Seymore said the
family debated whether to
leave or to stay and ride the
storm out. Seymore said he


and Chuck Gaston wanted
remain behind. The family
made reservations at a hotel in,
Gulfport that they had utilized
before during approaching
hurricanes. However, the hotel
would not allow anyone to stay,
after a mandatory evacuation
of all areas south of I- I-10 ent
into effect.
"We decided the best thing
for us to do .as to leave."
Anthony Seymore said
Leading was a long process


as I-10 was crowded with
slow-moving traffic.
"It was just really scary
seeing all the people on the
.road, not knowing if we were
going to get out.in time,"
Kathy Gaston said. "It took us
eight hours to get out of
Mississippi and it normally-is
only an hour drive." '- ,
One of the family vehicles
%was rear-ended in Mobile, Ala.
The vehicle sustained damage.
including a bent frame, but the


family managed to keep
driving it.toward Florida.
Christine Seymore said the
family was fortunate to be able
to continue on its way to
Lawtey. She said as the family
vehicles were crossing the
Escambia Bay bridge, trucks
were moving in behind them to
close the bridge to additional
eastbound traffic.
"We were maybe one of the
last 30 cars they even let
across," she said.
Anthony Seymore and
Chuck Gaston did not like the
idea of leaving home and
leaving their jobs. Now, they
can watch television and see
that, leaving was the best
decision to make.
"My husband told me he
was going to be so mad at me
if we left for no reason," Kathy
Gaston said, her eyes filling
with tears. "We see the
pictures of our home. It's
demolished. Few things are


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If.you want to take a flight
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can accommodate you, but you
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"The Magic Bubble" is a
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tickets can be purchased at'
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Keystone. ;-
Tickets, if available, may ;,
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The box office w ill open one
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For additional- information,
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left standing. I just tell him,
'Aren't you glad we left?'"
Others, however, did not
leave and that has had an
emotional impact on the
family. For example, Anthony
has no idea if his daughter,
who lives with his ex-wife, is
all right.
Then there are the clients of
the Seymores' mobile detailing
business. Those clients had
become friends-friends' who
helped the Seymores out by
having their vehicles detailed
prior to the hurricane's landfall
just so the Seymores would
have some extra money.
What has happened to those
people? Trying to find the
answer to that question is what
keeps eyes glued to the
television and has the family
browsing the Web site of the
Sun Herald, a Mississippi
newspaper. The site has a
message board to help people
See FAMILY, p. 5C


;~j~TC~m




j


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


The hunting
lease


By JOHN WHITFIELD
Contributing Outdoors
Editor
The question I am asked
more than any other (excluding
my two teenagers asking for
money) is, "Do you know
anywhere that we can go
hunting?"- I, usually answer,
"yes" and "no."
Yes, there are many public
lands in our driving area which
are available to the sportsman,
within a couple of hours of
Starke, Lake Butler or
Keystone Heights. No, there


doesn't seem to be much
available private property
available in our outdoor area.

Public lands
Last hunting season, I
visited two of our nearby
wildlife management areas
(WMAs)-the Santa Fe
Swamp, between Keystone and
Starke, and the Ocala
Management Area, just south
of Palatka.
Both of these had much to
offer the naturalist. JI saw-
abundant wildlife at Santa
Fe-several does, a fox, a
coyote and a half dozen
turkeys (all hens). I also came
across a quarter-mile long set
of bear tracks.
In the 6cala forest. I was
actually fishing in Lake


Delancy and didn't scout the
woods. A -good friend and
fishing partner, Bob Matthews,
told me of many deer, turkey,
hog and bear sightings there,
as well.
It is best for the sportsman
to do some old-fashioned
research and know the rules
for 'each WMA-each is
different. At 'Santa Fe, for
example, the public is only
allowed in for archery 'and
muzzleloading hunts-no
general guns allowed.
It is also advisable, when
hunting on the WMAs, to
always scout first and be on
the alert for other hunters and
hikers. I have encountered
other hunters. and horseback
riders on WMAs. Always wear
the safety orange and be aware
of the particulars-times,
limits, species, antler
restrictions, checking in and
out, etc.

Private property
Utilizing private property for
hunting, fishing and outdoor
activities can be mutually
beneficial for both the property
owner and the sportsman One
good 'way to approach the use
of private property for hunting
is to utilize the hunting lease.
which can'be one of the most
important aspects of the
hunting experience.
A hunting lease may be a
simple agreement between the


property owner and the
sportsman or it may be an
agreed-upon legal
arrangement, in %writing, where
the sportsman pays the land
owner a fee to use the property
for hunting, fishing, trapping
or other outdoor activities.
There are. many benefits to
the property owner if he or she
leases out property to a
responsible hunter. For
instance, most sportsmen do a
good job of putting up, placing
and patrolling the "No
Trespassing" signs along fence
lines and gates. Most do a
good job of keeping the
poachers out and also pick up
any litter. The hunter also
keeps outsiders from dumping
trash and debris .*on the
property. He watches out for
people, livestock and pets at all
times, and he practices "safety
first" 24/7.
Safety-this is the most
important area of concern. It is
good to remember that one of.
the best reasons to always hunt
from an elevated stand is that
the bullet usually goes directly
into .the 'ground a short
distance from the stand as the
sportsman is basically shooting.
down rather than level.

Hunting clubs
There are many fine,
responsible hunting clubs i.n
our area and some of these
may be accepting


memberships for this coming
season. Also, there are always
leases available, for both clubs
and individuals, -on the,
Internet, all over the south,'
especially in Georgia and
Alabama.,
Last year's establishment of
the "'bear corridor" in Clay
County and elsewhere closed
one of our largest clubs.


* Headaches
* Neck and Back Pain


601 E. Call St.
Hwy. 230, Starke


However, Camp Blanding has
started opening some specific
areas again and many of us are
interested in know ing just how
big those racks are there in
Blanding. All hunting areas
were closed on Sept. 11, 2001
and that means that there are
now mature bucks there at
See FINS, p. 11C


964-8018


. m m


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chis week's wifer is
aimothy (homtom


Play Our Football Contest!

RULES OF THE GAME


1. Anyone, except Telegraph employees and their immediate families, is will win. The person who picks the most games correctly %will win $100
welcome to enter. One entrn per person per week please. Persons cash.
winning one week are not eligible to %in again for at least three 4. In case of a tie, the total points scored in the GATORS game each
weeks. week is the tie breaker. Please fill in the points you think will be scored
2. When picking up winnings, the winner will have his or her photograph by the GATORS and their opponent, combined., in the tie breaker blank.
taken for the paper. (For instance, if the score of the GATORS game was GATORS 19,
3. Entry must be on an official form from the Telegraph and submitted to opponent 7, the correct score will be 26 points.)
one of our offices: 131 W. Call St.. Starke, 150 W. Main St., Lake Butler 5. Decision of the judges is final. A second tie breaker will be used, if
or 7382 SR-21 N, Keystone Heights before 4 p.m. each Friday for that necessary. Results will be tabulated on Tuesday and winners notified by
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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Sept. 8, 2005


'17aA


at Lake Butler O
410 W. Main
Lake Butle
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 386-496-10,










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Ted Shaw, Ph.D. Alvin Butler, LMHC Harry Spears, LMHC
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Licensed Psychologist, PY 6664
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Gainesville, FL 32601 Fax: (352) 379-2843







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Sof.who-.rc. a e ,veryone who .
participated in thesecond annual
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Host: The Starke Golf and Country Club
Breakfast Sponsor: Elliano's
T-Sponsors: Clay Electric, Community State Bank,
Jones Funeral Home, Phyllis M. Rosier,P.A.,
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" Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MOiIYoR'C-SEGTION Sept. 8, 2005
=


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Sept. 8, 2005 TEL EGRPAH, TIMES & MONITpR--C-SECTION .Pa.e 5C


SECRET
Continued from p.


E~I.mW


1C


The Vo-Tech's and Stanwix-
Hay's continual dedication to
students led to Corbett being
their first success story in the
aviation program at FCCJ.


Glenn Corbett


Corbett becomes
aviation program
success story
During his junior year at
Bradford High School, Glenn
Corbett Jr. was supposed to
intern at Naval Air Station
Jacksonville.
When the plans fell through,
he was left with no vocational
program to continue with.
Corbett had finished most of
his high school credits already
and would not have anything
else to do the rest of the year.
Teacher Peggy Stanwix-Hay
urged Corbett to enter the
aviation program at FCCJ
because she knew it would be
right for him.
Bradford County did not
usually let students dual enroll
through other schools beside
Santa Fe Community College.
When approval was given for
Corbett to attend FCCJ, he
had less than'12 hours to come
up with the application papers
and the tuition money.
Normally, :dual enrollment-
is paid. for by the school
system, but because Corbett
enrolled in the aviation
program at the. last.minute, he
had to pay the 'more than
$1,000 tuition himself. The
school later reimbursed him.
"God saw this for him," said
his mother Dawn Corbett.
"Had he went to NAS, we
wouldn't have had this
opportunity." .
Glenn received a lot of help
from his instructor. Stanwix-
Hay. and other staff at the Vo-
Tech, he said
Glenn graduated from BHS,
in May No longer a dadual
enrollment student,. he was.
faced with having. to pay
tuition again, which "his
family could not afford.
Because he was taking
classes at FCCJ, he was not
eligible for most local


S
S
0
0
6
0
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;: '
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1--


scholarships, which would
require him to be a student at
SFCC.
Again, he received support
from his former Vo-Tech
instructor. Stanwix-Hay and
her church paid for Glenn's
first college semester after
high school.
"If it weren't for her and
God, it wouldn't have
happened," said Glenn's
mother, Dawn "Mrs.
Stanwix-Hay pushed for him
to do it."
Glenn has not taken a break
since beginning the program.
After graduation, he had to
start a new college semester
within a week.
After being in FCCJ's
aviation program for more
than a year now, Glenn has
not missed a single day of
class.
Glenn says he owes a lot to
his mom, who gets up every
morning and cooks him
breakfast so he can make it
through classes that last from
7 a.m. to 3 p.m. four days a
week, he said.
Glenn has received his
airman certificate to be a
powerplant mechanic and is
now working on his airframe
mechanic certificate and an
associate's degree in aviation
maintenance management.
The aviation test he had to
take to receive the powerplant
certificate was composed of
four parts that had to be passed
to obtain his license:
practical, oral and two written.
During the exam, the
Federal Aviation
Administration instructor
stopped and told Glenn if he
got the. last four questions of
the test right that he would be
the only person the instructor
ever knew of that had received
100 percent on the oral part of
the exam.
Glenn answered the
questions correctly and scored
100 percent on that part of the
exam, and he passed the other
three as well.'
Glenn's instructors have
told him he is at a great place
for the age of 18. Most of his
classmates are, in their 30s or
have already been in the
military. h i
* Currently, he is enrolled in
the aircraft airframe mechanic
program, which is regulated
by the FAA.
" Upon completion of the 20-
month program, Glenn will
have 60 college credits. He
will be able to maintain
airplanes in the. Lnnern-cial or
private atMation fields and'd6
aviation facility inspections.
"We're excited doors have
opened for him," his mom
said.
Glenn and his mom "thank
God,", the members of their
church and their family for the
, support they have shown.
Glenn, who has "always
looked to the sky," etentuallh
plans to be a pilot, he said. "I
'want to own mi own plane.
too." '


FAMILY
Continued from, p. 2C

try to find out what has
become of their friends and
loved ones.
"That's the worst
part-being here and not
knowing where other people
are," Christine said.
Christine was especially
worried about her best friend,
who chose to stay behind
instead of accompanying
.Christne and her family to.
Lawtey. However, Christine
has since found out that her:
friend is OK.
Anthony Seymore said he
and his family will have to
decide at some point if they
will return to Mississippi and
start over. He said they will
have to return eventually to
salvage whatever remains of
their lives there, but does
anything remain?
The Seymores lived in a
mobile home within a mile of
the coast. Christine said from
what she's heard there is
nothing left in the area where
she lived.
"They have no home to go
to," Honey Williams said.
"They have a' piece of
property."
Said '10-year-old. Sabrina
Gaston: "We just moved into
our house.and now it's gone.
My morn. she just bought me a
neWbedroom seti-andit's gone.


Mom's new bedroom set is
gone. Devon's bed and all his
clothes are gone. Daddy got a
new TV and it's gone. I got a
T,\ forChristmas and it's
gone. too.".
,:.,:'e can get all that stuff
a;ganiioney,' Kathy Gaston
pid: her daughter.
'.'The family is in need of
%arIous items now- though.
They left Mississippi with few
belongings and only had so
much moneN % ith them, which
has since been spent. Each
family member needs, more
clothing and the children could
use toys .(they are currently
having to share toys with the
Williams' children) and school
supplies (the children began
attending Lawtey Community
School Monday.).
Several businesses and
individuals 'have already
donated items for the children.
Shoe Biz, for example, gave
each child a pair of Nikes.
Honey Williams said any
items that would help her
family rebuild their
homes--,bowels, sheets,
silVerware, etc.-would be
useful, too. Williams said -she
will be more than happy to
hold such items in her storage.
shed until the family needs
them,
Anthony Seymore and
Chuck Gaston have been
inquiring, about jobs in the area,
so they, can once again start
supporting their families and
not place spch a heavy burden
on Honey and Bobby


Williams, who have three
children at home they are
supporting. Chuck was
recently hired by Craig
Falstreaux, who has a heating
and air business in Starke.
Anthony is still looking for
work, so any monetary
donations the family receives
will be helpful.
"The donations and an thing
we receive is; good, but I just
want an opportunity to be able
to work so I can take care of
my fam-il,. Anthony said.
Honey Williams admits it's
a strain having a total of 12
people under her roof. People
have to share bedrooms and
others have to Sleep on the
floor. Ttej'.-cah Semetimes consist
of just beans and rice, though,
several neighbors, have offered
to pro idtJe food during
different times of the week.
"It's-hard having all of us in
this house, but it's working."
Honey Williams said. "You.
make it work."


Still, Anthony said he knows
things. could have been worse.
He has seen the people ..on
television who are sitting on
the side of the road with all of
their belongings that they'
could salvage, knowing that
his family could just as easily.;
be in the same place had the)
not had a home in Lawtey.'to'
go to.
"I feel so blessed to be
here," he said.
If anyone is interested in
making a donation or helping
the family out in any way,':'
please call the Williams' home
at (904) 782-1008. You may
also mail any contributions to
P.O. Box 34. Lawiey. FL.,
32058.
If someone cannot make a
donation, Hones Williams asks
for prayers on the family's
behalf.
"We'll take all the prayers
we can get," .she said. "We'
believe in the power of
prayer."


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Anthony Seymore, Christine Seymore and Chuck homes and to try to gain any information on friends
Gaston watch CNN to learn about the state of their and family still in Mississippi.


~aasi Iki 'i ~


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. ":age 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 8, 2005


BHS evens

1 district

* mark in

volleyball

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


Bradford's volleyball team
opened district play with a
logs, but bounced back,
defeating district opponent
C Baker County 3-2 (25-16, 25-
20, 19-25, 21-25, 15-12) on
Sept. I in Starke.
"I thought we played real
c well in the first two games
against Baker county,"
Bradford coach Matt Moore
said. "We lost our
concentration in the third
game. It took us a while to get
it back."
Moore said he thought his
team. went through a beneficial
growth experience, in coming
back to win the match in the
decisive fifth game. .
Tosha Newman led the
offensive attack for Bradford.
recording 13 kills, while
Minnie Mack had nine.
Destiny Bass .and Jachael -
.Nichols each had six kills..
Kierra Mosley did "a good.
job of setting her teammates
up, finishing the match with 27
j assists.
Newman was the team's
leading server with. 11 points,.
nine of which were aces. Mack
had six service aces.
Mack added three. blocks,
while Katheryn Banks led the
team with 11 digs. Bass had
seven digs and Newman and
Jerlene Dommon each had
seven.
The match. evened
Bradford's record in District 3-
4A at 1-1. The, Tornadoes lost
to Santa Fe on Aug. 30.
Bradford (2-1 overall) will
host Union County on
Thursday, Sept. 8. The-
Tornadoes then travel to Lake
City to play Columbia on
SMonday, Sept. 12, and travel
to Orange Park to play
Ridgeview on Tuesday, Sept.
13.
All matches are scheduled
for 6 p.m. following junior
varsity matches at 5 p.m.


BHS boys'
golfers pick
up first win
Bradford High School's
boys' golf team earned its first
win this season, outshooting
Crescent City 187-225 on
Tuesday at Palatka Golf Club.
The Tornadoes' Brad
Melvin was the medalist of the
match with a score of 42. Mike
Tew was close behind %with a
score of 44.
Bradford (1-2) was
scheduled to play a match
against Baker County. on
Wednesday and will play St.
Johns Country Day on
Thursday, Sept. 22. at Eagle
Harbor.


S .
w ^. "* ,, -.-
'^ ^ ": -A- -' ' .i''" ,
.., .-.. "t **.*i .- -. .
.t" ..



,-
.A


Bradford running back James Jamison finds a hole
to run through in the Tornadoes' win over Baker
County.


Utah Bteam with

quite a history up


next for Bradford


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford's football learn
will be taking a trip to Disney
World this Friday, .but it
appears as if the trip will be
anything but a actiono.
The Tornadoes will be
playing the Skyline Eagles, a
team from Salt Lake City.
Utah, at Disney'- Wide World
of Sports Complex on Sept. 9
at 7 p.m. The Eagles. who play
in Utah's largest classification
5A.i. hae vwon 13 Utah state
championships. including a
string of fise during 1995-99.
Skyline went 11-2 last
season, losing 13-7. in the
playoffs. to eventual state:
champion Ka)s lle Davis.
The Eagles (2-1) won their-
first two games this season by
scores of 38-12 and 37-7,
which included senior
quarterback Matt Marshall, in
his first Near as a starter,
passing for a total of 249 yards
and rushing for 209 vards in,
what the Salt Lake Tribune
describes as a triple option
attack.
Skyline. hol'e'er, is coming
off "of a 28-26 loss to
Highland-the fifth-ranked
team in Utah's 4A class-on
Sept. I.
Marshall has touchdown
passes this season of 8, 14 and
35 yards to sophomore Kalama
Molisi and 48 yards to senior
Toa Taeoali'i. Marshall also
has three touchdown runs of 2
yards each.
Taeoali'i has also scored on
runs of 25 and 65 yards. Junior
Taylor Sedillo has touchdown
runs of I and 4 yards.
Last year, the Eagles'
offense averaged 34.1 points
per game, while their defense


yielded 10.2 points per game.
Skyline graduated 40 players
from that team, whichh
consisted of a total of 85,
players.
Skyline has come Jose to
capturing the state
championship since 1999.
finishing as state runner-up
during the 2000-03 season,. i

2 BHS players
injured against Baker
The Tornadoes, who were,
already wk without the senr ices of
sophomore running back Rob*
.Harris (broken wrist) and
senior linebacker/offensive
lineman Kevin Randolph
(shoulder), had a few more
players get banged up in last
week's game against Baker
County.
Senior lineman Ramon
Smith injured his knee. and
junior lineman Michael Kiser
sustained a hip pointer.
Defensive coordinator Stee.
Hoard said Kiser ma\ be OK"
for this week's game, but ('e'
severity of Smith's minjur ,"as
still undetermined at press
lime.


The first crossword
puzzle appeared in the
New York World
newspaper Dec. 21,
1913, triggering a
worldwide crossword
puzzle craze.


Tornadoes block last-


second kick, defeat Baker


~jla ,r


-A.
-Z' .


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
This time, the Bradford
football team turned the tables.
The Tornadoes had one field
goal and two PATs blocked in
a loss to Fernandina Beach to
open the season, but last week
Bradford blocked two kicks,
including a 34-yard field goal
attempt as time expried to hold
on for a 20-18 victory over
visiting Baker County on Sept.
2.
A 1-yard touchdown run by
James Jamison put Bradford
up 20-18 with 9:21 remaining
in the game. The Wildcats still
had plenty of time to try to
score, but Bradford's defense
.came away with two turnovers
after Jamison's score-a
fumble recovery by Corian
Garrison and an interception
by,J.R.,Petteway..
In all, Bradford's defense
had five takeaways and got
two touchdown-saving tackles
each from linebackers
'Shauntell Carter and Marcus
Wilson.
Garrison led the team with
11 tackles, which included
three solo tackles, three tackles
for loss, three sacks and two
forced fumbles. Carter and
Wilson had eight and seven
tackles, respectively.
Offensively, the Tornadoes
(1-1) were struggling, much
like they did against.
Fernandina Beach. Bradford
trailed 6-0 at the half,, but'
Jamison came through with
three tou':hdow n runs in -the
second half.
Bradford head coach Chad,
Bankston said Jamison may
not have had 'the. best night as
far as the yardage he gained,
but he felt it was the senior


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ADi'-ior, Ll F-Penn,, -orth Homes. Inc. .. ',,..,- _.


'01 CHEVY S-10X-TREME '98 JEEP GR. CHEROKEE LTD '90 CADILLAC "ELDORADO '01 CHEVY LUMINA
v6,,3rdDr, $11995 4X4,.Le$, s 8,995 auto s2,950 CH SPEC
LolM, Oy 47k MIes, 1399 oa. LOADEDII 399Do~* OIS AND 9 9iEA CalE


SinCounny Cars Ic,#


7500 N.E. Waldo Rd.


.6,Auto,,ae. $10,995
ID.. VNfw, 399 Down*
HOURS.
Mllon-Fri 9-6 Sat 9-2
*Plus tax. tag & title


(Fairbanks), FL
(352) 375-CARS (2277)


FINANCING ARRANGED


Many More Clean Vehicles to Choose From
with 90 Day 3,000 mile FREE Warranty
HOURS: Mon-Fri 9-6 Sat 9-2


$ $4,995
1'399 Dowm*


II-


G TACTO" I '
B N 0.AE -SR P AT


I


sar~ II -9e~AT


I I-


-


I


back's best performance at
BHS. Jamison carried the ball
27 times for 87 yards, grinding
out tough yards after Bankston
resorted to having his team
line up in a power I formation
with defensive tackle Garrison
and linebacker/tight end
Shauntell Carter in the
backfield.
"(Jamison) ran like a horse
.the whole time," Bankston
said. "He ran as hard as he
could go and gave every ounce
of effort."
Bradford actually had
several opportunities to put
points on the board in the first
half. The Tornadoes drove to
Baker's 34- and 28-yard lines
on their first two possessions,
but were forced to punt the ball
on each drive.
A fumble recovery after the!,,
second punt gave .the
Tornadoes the ball at the 25,
.but again the team could not
score, turning the ball over on
downs.
The Wildcats put together a
three-plaj scoring drive in the
second quarter. Gary Dugger.
had a 31-yard reception and
Dbntay Johnson had a 13-yard
run before Johnson carried the
ball into the end zone from 5
yards out with'7:47 remaining
in the .first half. Wilson'


blocked the PAT.
Johnson almost scored a
touchdown on Baker's next
possession, but he was dragged
down by Wilsbn after a 58-
yard run to the Bradford 8.
That tackle proved to be huge
as the 'Cats failed to score. A
holding penalty, a forced
fumble by Garrison and a
botched snap backed the 'Cats
up to the 43-yard line,
eventually forcing' them to
punt the ball.
The Tornadoes squandered
another scoring opportunity
early in the second half. They
recovered a fumble at the
Baker 21, but turned the ball
over on downs after Jamison
was held to no gain on a
fourth-and-inches play.
That's when Bankston
decided ..to put Carter and
Garrison in the backfield as
blockers and it paid off on
Bradford's next series.
Jamison,: 'after. initially
dropping the ball, returned a
punt 43 yards to the Baker 10-
yard line. He then weaved his
way .through defenders almost
untouched on the .ensuing play
from scrimmage, scoring a
touchdown with 7 minutes to
play' in the third quarter. The
See BHS, p. 12C


I


i


I


-.. +.-: G
. ;.:2,-


IA
*^ -J


. -a








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


Classified Ads


- where one call does it all!


Reach over 20,500
Readers Every Week!


INDEX


40 Notice 57
41 Vehicles Accessories 58
42 Motor Vehicles 59
43 RV's & Campers 60
44 Boats 61
45 Land for Sale 62
46 Real Estate Out of Area63
47 Commercial Property 64
Rent, Lease, Sale 65
48 Homes for Sale 66
49 Mobile Homes for Sale 67
50 For Rent 684
51 Lost/Found 69
52 Animals & Pets 70
53 Yard Sales 72
54 Keystone Yard Sales 73
55 Wanted 74
56 Trade or Swap


40 Notices
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTULJIT' All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of, ,196.8 which.makes
i ,le-gai oadivense anr,
preieren le. iim 'iati.:.n or
Discrimination based on
race, color religion, sex
or national 6otginh or an
inten';.r., ri make any
such preference, Iimnia-
lion ,r .3iscriminalion
Faniatli :s.ahs a includes
.-rniirn urin er Ire age ot,
1d iuirg i,,r, parerils or
legal custodians, preg-
nant women and people
securing custody obf chil-
dren under.,.l8: This
yiew.spacerr wiii noi know"
; ,'lc.,:egI i n a ny ader.
:,sing lor rea! esiaie
whichis in.violation of the
law. Our readers are
rierety iniormed Inal all
dwellings adjenised inr
ihi. neaipaper are avail.
avie on an equal oppor-
nurry Dasis To:ccmplain
ol discrimiralion, call
HUD I.:,. free at 1-800.
669;9777, ire loll-ree
telephone number for the
hearing impaired is 1-
800-927w9275. For fur-
ther information call


Florida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-
7082 ext #1005.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to. the Starke office In
writing & paid n advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & han-
dling. THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF .CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE
FOR MISTAKES IN'
CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday at
12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $6.50
for the first 20 words,
inen 20 cenls per word
ithereaher
41 Auctions
AUCTION EVERY Thurs-
day & Saturday night, at
S6551 NW CR 225,
Stare. Starts 7:00pm.
Will take new and used
items for consignment,
sold 1 piece at a time
ABMO 0001542, AUMO
0001153.


I


For Sale
Building Materials
Personal Services
Secretarial Services
Scriptures
Vacation/Travel
Love Lines
Business Opportunity
Help Wanted
Investment Opportunity
Hunting Land for Rent
Carpet Cleaning
Food Supplements
Self Storage
Sporting Goods
Farm Equipment
Computers & Computer
Accessories


I ~Y


Tri-Coun y Classifieds

Bradford Union Clay


I


42 Motor
Vehicles
LINCOLN TOWNCARS
and parts-90-97 motors,
transmissions, all body
parts. Ricks Salvage, US
301N Starke, 904-964-
5184.
1993 FORD F-150 XLT,
short wheel base reg
cab. Power windows,
locks, AC, AM/FM stereo
cassette, 2 gas tanks,
goose neck receiver in
bed and Reese hitch in
rear. Overload springs
and set up for towing.
This truck is not ragged
out. Has AOD transmis-
sion, 5.0L 302 cu. in en-
gine that needs to be re-
built or replaced. Bad
bearings $1500 firm. Call
386-496-1215 after 6pm.
'WANTED: CARS AND
trucks, running or not.
Must be complete. $100
and up. Call 904-966-
2995 or 904-964-2432.
1997 TOYOTA Rav4,4 cyl,
4WD, AC, cruise, cas-
sette, roof rack, factory
tow package, clean,
great tires, $5100. Call
904-964-5457.
44 Boats
14' 1987 GLASS
STREAMER, Suzuki
75HP, trolling motor, fish
finder, galvanized trailer,
$2900. Call 904-533-
9391 after 6pm.
14' JOHNBOAT, 9HP
Johnsoh, new seats, neW
trolling motor, battery, life
vests, trailer w/ new.
lights, winch, ready to
fish. Call 386-867-1942
or 386-496-1073. $2000'
Firm.
45 Land For
Sale
1 ACRE LOT IN Conneriy
Estates, cleared,
$25.000 Firm' Call 904-
364.6900
WATERFRONT LOT,
wooded, 1.25 acres, on
12 acre pond in Key-
stone Heights. $35,000.
Call 352-473-8966.

American
SDream
,, %. \ IfI I1Il r. I ,,
lZEA lT. 'rOI-'

-RENTALS
2BR house on lacre
All new '620,.
2 BR house In town
4575,.
2 BR apartment
'450i,.

(904) 964-5424


1.8 ACRE LOT IN
Saddlebrook Estates in
Union County, partially
fenced, $55,000. Please
call 386-937-0981.
47 Commercial
Property
WANTED COMMERCIAL
space 10,000 sq ft open
floor plan, in Starke area
(does not have to be in
city limits). Long term
lease. Can do repairs
and all maintenance.
Please call 904-626-
3357, leave message' all
calls returned.
STARTER CHURCH, for
- sale/lease, off of
SR1000, Florahome.
Call Richard at 800-400-
5505.
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels! 2800
SQFT building with of-
fice, barn, mini storage,
5 acres, off of South 301.
Also 8 acres, partially
cleared. Both lots 3/10th
of a mile from new
Walmart. Call 904-964-
3827 for more informa-
tion.
COMMERCIAL/ RETAIL
space by Starke Post
Office for rent or lease.
A For more information
please call 904-964-
6305 and ask for John.
48 Homes For
Sale
WE BUY (JUNKY
HOUSES, nice ones too.
Can close in under 72
hours. 352-258-0865 or
weuviunkvhouses corn


.










OWNER FINANCING
Brand new construction,
site built home, 3BR/
2BA, large wooded 2/3
acre lot, Keystone
Heights area. $1995
down. Call 352-258-
0865. -
4BR/3BA HOUSE, ON 1
acre in Raiford, over
3000 sq ft. $165,000.
OBO. Some owner fi-
nancing possible. Call
386-431-1714.

PRICE REDUCEDIl!
$75,000, Starke, 3/2 cor-
ner lot, like new. Close
with' as little as $1000
with good credit. Call toll
free 1-866-869-5766 ext
108 for details or
w w w c .f I -
"e ale ialesolu ionz ",r

FOR RENT OR SALE:
condo timeshare week;
Sunrise Beach Clubt
Daylona Beacn Fl Ren
$550,'wkor ellifor $1500
plus prc. rated mint and


provided, all utilities paid!
Central location. Ideal for
senior citizens with 10%
discount on first months
rent for senior citizens.
Rooms with private bath,
$105 $115./wk. Room
without bath, $90. Laun-
dry facilities available.
Close to churches,
stores, -downtown shop-
ping, theatre, and more!
See Manager at the
Magnolia Hotel, across
from the Starke Post Of-
fice. 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
applicants. 1& 2 BR HC
& non HC apartments.
Central ac/heat, on site
laundry, playground, pri-
vate and quiet atmo-
sphere. Located on
SR16, 1001 Southern


Villas Drive, Starke, FI or
call 904-964-7295, TDD/
TTY 711. Equal Housing
Opportunity.
FOR RENT- 2 & 3BR
Homes, newly renovated.
Deposit required. Call
386-496-3067, q78-438-
6828 or 678-438-2865,
for more information.
NEWLY REMODELED up-
stairs apartment in down-
town Starke. 2/BR, CH/
A..$450 month, 1st, last,
and security deposit. Call
Joan at 904-964-4303.
ON LAKE GENEVA, Newly
decorated, unfurnished
studio apartment. Dock
and laundry facilities
available, $375 per
month $375 deposit. Call
352-473-2919.
HOUSE FOR RENT IN
Starke, 1400 sq ft, 3BR/
1 BA, W/W carpet, central
heat pump, AC, appli-
ances, washer & dryer
hookups, carport, fenced


.all T.,daC' all T rda'
Itnr V. MInn ',u/.inin .,aordon


yard, near schools. No
pets. Taking applications,
unit available Oct 01,
2005. $695 month plus
security, references. Call
904-964-8786.
SAMPSON LAKE FRONT,
3/2 deck, dock, canal,
washer & dryer hook
ups, boat slip, secluded.
All new inside. $1200
month. Call 904-964-
4005.
2BR/1BA HOUSE ON 1/2
acre in Starke, AC, new
paint and carpet, carport,
indoor laundry, water
softner, no pets. $500
month. Call 904-514-
9232.
3BR/2BA MH ON 1/2 acre
CH/A, in door laundry
hookups, no pets, $550
month. Call 904-514-
9232.
TRAILER IN COUNTRY,:
small but nice, newly're-
modeled, 2BR/1BA, ac,
mini blinds throughout,


taxes. Week #41 (10/08/
05- 10/15/05). Contact
386-496-2374 or 352-
318-9832.
49 Mobile
Homes for Sale
OWNER FINANCE 2BR/
1BA 1/3 acre, Keystone
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-
4343.
2000.16X80 3BR/2BA, on
wooded Idrin Keystone,
has appliances, com-
plete electric, well & sep-
tic $45,500. Call 352-
468-3221.
NO QUALIFYING! Beauti-
ful 3BR/2BA in Highridge
Estates, fenced yard.
$75,000 owner financed
with.$10,000 down. Call
352-795-3676 ask for
Richard.
MH FOR SALE,. 14x56, set
up on 1 acre, appliances,
central air, $5000 for
trailer $25,000 for trailer
and land., Call 904-502-
3099.
50 For Rent
RENT-TO-OWN Brand
new construction, site
-built home, 3BR/2BA,
large wooded.2/3 acre
lot, Keystone Heights
area. $1995 down. Call
352-258-0865.
FLJRISHED ROOMS
FOR RENT! COM-
PLETE with CH/A cable


Re-finance and Purchases
FH \ A o wn, enrn.-nal
lI.H' Finaninir, \'. iilable -
Ne.' t. -iruci.ln, -
Homein Impro.ni cent L.oans



-'assg,


Toll Free
1-866-964-4202
1107 S. Walnut Street
[US 301 South Starke. FL
i L.:s a'ed trh-,nad iBe.I..r:. Cl-"Jan, E\% 'i' ,le..ri


NICELl REMODELED counin conage. 1
Home sls on oerlizced lo in Hamplon
ciry limits. m /% carper. s're.ned porch.
ecab inna s l ucIa-r$1 Aci


U


* o JO wV., iflta ,fl .... '59,a -00*~~ ,an nv..
Ad I I I I I.


---


www.visionrealtyoffloridacom
595 West Main SL. Lake Buder, FL 32054

i s i on (386) 496-4950
REALTY (866) 496-4950

OF NORTH' LORIDA, INC,


I


I I


I1T-lS HOME HAS IT IALLI 4.'2 DWMH on 10 |I HIS 3/2 HOME features a Florida sun
a-res Freplace. hge baths, vaulted cetlings, room and fireplace Just over an acre, this is I
kitchen island, comer loL. SI 7-1.900 the prettiest lot ii the county. S 150.000.


SAMPSON LAKE QUIET & SECLUDED
115' Waterfront on Sampson Nice 3/2 on 1 acre. Quiet and
Lake, 3/2, 2200 sq. ft., 1.5 acres. secluded.
*1 98,900 Bring e rs 83,000 Bring Offers


koiD.I.l wI I4E
-A -MRO


A SMITH & SMITH

STARKE CITY LOT REALTY
Large city, lot (162'xi36') East. Cal
adjacent to Courthouse. Zoned 415 East Call Street
for attorney office, title Starke, FL
company, insurance office, real
estate office' & other 964-,9222
professional businesses. Owner 4f
will divide. s70,000 Ask for Sheila Da.ghet"m


I NEW BRICK HOME with 3/2.5 on 2 12 2 DWMH on one acre. Paved road,
acres in Union Co. County maintained new central air and heat, priced at
road, 2-car garage. $165,900, $49,900. Owner says "Bring Offers."


8.9 ACRES w/planted pines, new well and outbuilg. High and
dry on county maintained road near Worthington. $89,900.




1 William "Bill" Wooding on Broker/Realtor h B


Out of Area Classifieds


AnnouncementLs
LT sire:" Ruingir Ycur
Life" Read DIAN-TICS
b, Ron L Huhbard Call
i[38"'2.,:'22 c.I -end
7, 10 fi.aentcs 3102
N Hal-hna Ae Tampa

Auctions
AUCTION: Saturday,
September 24th, 12:00
Noon: HUNTER S
PARADISE!!! 3 "00O
Acres+/- in ',fr.a'c .
Jackson CouniN,.
Alabama.
E*E','EL'f M1ENT
PF'-TENTIAL'" mileI
Road Frofitage
Brochure i8"f-914
7653. Garner Aucinr,
Inc.
(KGarnerALSLIl a12i
www.garneraucioroniric c
om.
AUCTIONS '1rTiIne
SURPLUS & USED
EQUIPMENT. Re,'riei
FREE. Low SEeLER
fees. Enter F'r.:.moa
SWC-0829. Vir ,:.,ar
website for de'.-a; and
personal assistance.
www.surplusonthe.NET.
(877)215-3010.
NORTH CAROLINA
REAL ESTATE Virginia,
SC PUBLIC
AUCTIONS. Paste this
ad on your computer.
Now keep check
www.pierceauction.com.
Pierce Auction Service &
RE. E-mail
keith@carolinaauctions.c
om (800)650-2427.
Automotive
$500 POLICE
IMPOUNDS Cars from
$500! Tax Repos US
Marshall and IRS ;alen'
Cars, Trucks, SUV's,
Toyota's, Honda's,
Chevy's and more! For
Listings Call (800)571-
0225 Ext C373.

Building Materials
METAL ROOFING
SAVE $$$ Buy. Direct
From Manufacturer. 20
colors in stock with all
Accessories. Quick turn
around! Delivery
Available Toll Free
(888)393-0335.
Business Opportunities
WANT TO RETIRE
EARLY? AND NEVER
WORRY ABOUT
MONEY AGAIN?
www.The3YearPlan.Biz


$ 1 000 WEEKLY
POSSIBLE' Sta) home'
Earn cash 'WeeklS'
Mailing our brochure's
Genuine Opportlumnl
FREE INFO
Call Now! (800)693-
3915 24.hrs.
$1000 WEEKLY
INCOME' 1ilnitani
Cash%$ No ED
Gurarnieed Paychecks'
WWW DLG4 COM
Work From Answhere' A
Real Opporwunii) to Earn
a Massive Income Not
MLM Training included
GolO io %n% .rl net
ALL CASH CANDY
ROUTE Do you earn
$8IXda)' 30 Machines.
Free C.and %11 I'or
$9 995 t8S8t29 .9968
B022r'00033 CALL LUS
We % ill nol be
undersold'

Financial
....$500.0o.O000-
FREE CASH GRANTS'
2005' NEVER REPAY'
Per onalMedical Bills.
Scho-ol. Ne% Business.
Home As seen on TV
NO CREDIT CHECK'
Lie Operalors'
,.S)i)i2 '0.1213 exl95
CREDIT CARD BILLS?
CONSOLIDATE
TODAY! Get out of Debt
Fast. One Low Monthly
payment Cur interest.
Slop Harassinent
ash lHaseTooManvBill
Scorn SINCE 1991'
A .00881.5353xl17.
Health
OXYGEN USERS:
Travel without canisters,
No more bottles! Oxlife's
lightweight, Oxygen
concentrators run off
your car and in your
home. U.S.A.- made -
Warranted (800)780-
2616
www.oxlifeinc.com.
Help Wanted
Droer. COVENANT
TRANSPORT Excellent
Pay & Benefits for
Experienced Drivers,
0/0, Solos, Teams &
Graduate Students.
Bonuses Available.
Refrigerated Now
Available. i(888)MORE
PAY (888-667-3729).
$600 WEEKLY Working
through the government
part-time. No


Experience A lot of
0 rnunnies. s,800-93
Code J-14.
$750 WEEKLY
SALARY! Mailing our
promotional letters
100"c Fom home Real
Opponunirl FREE
INFO' Call Now
t800.609.5031 24 hri.
Now Hiring for 2005
Postal Posinorns $17.50-
$SQ900+n,r Full
Bene'is 'Paid Training
and Vacaiion No
E\penenrce.
Nece'sarst 8)0584-
1'""5 Refeience 5 iWf)i.
Drier. NOW HIRING
QUALIFIED DRIERS
lor Central Fri.nda Local
& National OTR
pc.sricons Food giade
13nker no hazmai no
pumps. greal penel'ils
compelliste pa) & rne
equipment Need 2 \eat.
experience Call B num,
Transport for "your
opporfunint today.
t80')741 ."950 "
$$A COOL JOB$$
National company hiring
18.25 1nd,.iduals..Travel
US cities No experience
necessary) 2.-eeks paid
training. Personality a
must. For interview call
Laura
(866)532-1082.
S1E & 3-Siaie Run: T/T
Drisers HOME
WEEKENDS Mileage
Pay, Benefits, 401K.
Trainees Welcome.
Miami area- exp. req. 21
min 'age/Class-A CDL
Cypress Truck Lines
(806)545-1351.
Sales
$5,500 Weekly Goal
Potential If someone did
it, so can you! 2-3
confirmed appointments
daily Benefits
Available Call
Catherine MpFarland
k888)563-3188
Home For Sale
BANK \ .1 '
FORECLOSURES!
Homes from $10,000! 1-
.3 bedroom available!
HUD, Repos, REO. etc.
These homes must Sell!
For Listings Call
(800)571-0225 Ext
373.
Hunting
HUNT ELK, Red Stag,


Wn eiaii E ul'lio
season Opern
5'31 .'06 G.uaranieed
hunting ienle. $5 (00
We ha'e a no.game ne.
F l, I p icl L li. I d3)S
13 ,2 09 .9800
evenings (314)293.
0610.
Legal Services
Di ORCE:"?'.
$3.sf-CC'OVERS
children n eli. 'lrl one
signature required!
*Excludes govt. fees!
Cail Ieek.JI; I '
(8amn-7pm) Alta
Divorce, LLC.
Established 1977.
NEED A LAWYER?
All Criminal Defense &
Personal Injury.
*Felonies *Domestic
Violence
*Misdemeanors *DUI
*Traffic *Auto
Ac tideit % rongl'ul
Dear h Pr.:.ieii out
Rights
A-A-A Attorney
Referral Service
(800)733-5342.
Miscellaneous
EARN DEGREE online
from home. *Medical,
*Business, *Paralegal,
*Computers. Job
Placement Assistance.
Computer & Financial
aid if qualify. (866)858-
2121
www.onlinetidewaterte
ch.com.
METAL BUILDINGS-
_SA E LUP TO 60%,
Relail Shops.
Warehouse, Slrip
Malls. Mini-Storage
Facilities, Garages:
Dealer Cost. Erection
Available. Local
References. (800)720-
6857.;

Pools
Demo Homesites

Wanted in your area for
the NEW Kayak .Pool.
Take Advantage of this
Unique Opportunity.
Save $ inanci ng
Available; For Details
Call (866)348-7560.
Real Estate
Hot Springs Village
1488 BUILDERS
LOTS *In Fast
Growing Areas*
FLORIDA &
ARKANSAS From,
$11K Buy One or Buy


Them Ail' 9 !5-i4 319 .
'954A or k9541661.

LAKEFRONT
COMMUNITY New
Release- Home Sites
from $39,900 and
Waterfront sites from
$99,900. Great
amenities"' Call Clear
Wa er Mar k e in .
1252i633.2059 Esi -I1
a A c" mkg corn
WESTERN Norih
Carolina Mountains Cool
Air Views Streams.
Homes. Cabins. AcreaeI
FREE BROCHURE OF
MOUNTAIN
PROPERT- 180016:2.
5333 Reali) Ot MurEhv
317 Peachtree St.
Murphy, N C 28906
www.realtynoIrnurphs) co
m.
NC MOUNTAIN
HOME SITE S
Speciac7ular new.
riverfront community .
near Ashedille I. acie
homesites from the S-tOsi
Onsite community)
amenrities & nearby
National forest CallI
Tora 18661-.11.5263
BEAUTIFUL NORTH
CAROLINA. ESCAPE
THE HEAT IN THE
COOL BEAUTIFUL
PEACEFUL
MOUNTA INS OF
WESTERN NC Homes.
Cabins, Acreage &,
Investments., Cherokee
Mountain Realty GMAC
Real Estate, Murphy
An cherokeemouniainr
eall tcom Call for Free
Brochure 1800i841.5868
Lake Nantahala NC
region. Closest route to
Smokies. Lakefront,
lakeview, mountainview,
lots, cabins, acreage.
Republic Realty of
Nantahala-Andrews
www.'ennsrealty.com
www.'lMyNantahala.com
Toll Free (866)249-3178:
GEORGIA Beauty! New
home in Ballground,
Governor's Preserve,
4,416 Sq.' Ft. Brick &
Frame. 2 car garage, 4
BR, 3-1/2 baths, custom
cabinets, granite
countertops, island w/
custom design bar, view
from family room. 9'
ceiling in Living Room,
hardwood floor, stacked
stone fireplace to ceiling,
large deck, full basement,


swimming & lennic
Mustl ee' "4l19.000 B\
Owner 7u06,253-1121 or
,"70894--19,t8 See aI at
wa uine- spaperscom
ballground
NC MOUNTAIN
CABIN on mountain lop,
inew. trees. waterfall &
large public lake nearby,
2 bedroom, I bath.
$1 75 000 owner
186617698535
,wwA NC'" comr
WATERFRONT' HOME
SITES from $99 I.
Eastern North Cai',ihra
Call Clear Waier
Markelan :1252 la6.
2059 E t 3i 5
www cwmklg o'om
WESTERN NC
MOUNTAINS
Exlraordnar\ Home
Siaes in Galed Fall
Branch Estales WCi.:.ded
Lo s. Panoramic
Mounian Views From
560k Current phaae
Pie.Construction pricing
18"'i774-3.13"
www a RidgesLile com
FLORIDA LAND
BARGAINS' 10 to -40
Acres, Stuarlirn at
$79.900 GRAND
OPENING 9.21.25'
Beauiful rarnc h
properiie c.cnseniei I o
Gull of Me OI Ej\
access ulllt lie .&
e\celleni f. nancir.g
1i8'0i145? 1 I8 exi ;1i

Steel Buildings
3-WEEK BUILDING
SALE! "Last Chance!"
20x24 Now $2320.
25x30, $3490. 30x40,
$5170, 40x50, $8380.'.
40x60,. $10,700. 50x100,
$15,244. Others.
Ends/accessories
optional. Pioneer
(800)668-5422.
Your Ad Could Be
Here
Run your ad
STATEWIDE!!! For
only $450 you can plhce
your 25 aorid classified
ad in- 0 er '150
newspapers throughout
the state reaching over 5
MILLION readers. Call
this newspaper or
Advertising Networks of
Florida at (866)742-
1373. Visit us online at
www.florida-
classifieds.com. Display
ads also available.


I/


-.


CLASSIFIED DEADLINES


Word Ad Classified Tuesday, 12:00 noon
Classified Display Tuesday, 12:00 noon
USE YOUR PHONE AI
d* To place a Classified
964-6305 473-2210 496-2261
-N NOTICE
C assified A'dvcnlsinkg'should be paid in-advance unless credit has already been
siablishedi wnih the nni'spar.. A $3.00 service charge will badded ao all ailing
to coer postage and.handling. Ai ads placed by phone arb read, hack lnthe
advertiserat the lime In placnqni. However, the classified saff cannot ae held
responsible for misiasa in classified advertising (aken by phone. The newsaper
reserves the right io conec classic and di a al coipy or to rejcal or cancel any
-~in.. -_= aMay an u i l enar aa 2aa ,hea c ed


IVAN,HOE


Ivanhoe Financial, Inc.

*0 6 S.6f f


American

7Dream
o f Norlhoti rIForiladIC.
RfE7.L T'.OX.So


;'.0 94


sAURAL-j~rrUnuALLi


z.' E 'TU. I .Pre-O .ned ',,7 r
Pre'Owned,


OVER 200 "

LATE MODEL

CARS and TRUCKS!


CALL TODAY Chuck Henderson


1-800-849-3462 ext 1421

email: hhenderson@garberautomall.com


I


wvok ntrit mom. Oniv smnaard abbmndodswill b u-Pled.


- --r


r =b' NEW


JT


ir & i Z 7 (-Ab ,,- I


I II


Credit Problems ... ? I Will Help!





1


I I I


- I- I


I






Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECiION Sept. 8, 2005


Classified Ads


where one call does it al964-6305

where one calldoes it all!/473-2210


wood deck, quiet area,
SE 49th Ave, Starke,
$375 month plus deposit.
Call 352-468-1093.
3BR/2BA DWMH, extra
clean, screened porch,
no pets, 3 miles south of
Starke, $550 month plus
deposit. Call 352-468-
2674.
2 STORY, 1BR/1BA, cot-
tage, No pets. 1st, last,
lease, deposit. $300
month. Call 904-964-
3579.
3BR/2BA SWMH in quiet
area, off of Griffis Loop,
washer & dryer, no pets.
$435 month plus deposit.
Call 352-468-3221:
BIG LAKE SANTA.FE, nice
apartment, 120 ft pier
covered fishing & picnic
deck, gorgeous sunsets,
$600,a month, 1st, last,
and security. Call 352-
475-5832.
3BR/2BA MH FOR RENT,
$400 month plus $200
deposit. Call 904-94-
2007.
FOR RENT LARGE 1BR/
1. BA efficiency apart-
ment, in Starke, washer
& dryer, $300 deposit
S. $400 a month. Call 904-
S .364-7026.
52 Animals &
Pets
REGISTEREDREDBONE
i PUPPIES. Call 904-964-
2793.
FREE DOG, male, 9mos
old, mixed weimaraner /
rottweiler, good with kids.
He needs room to roam.
S, Call 352-473-9383 eve-
nings.
M IN A T U RE
DACHSHUND's, 8
weeks old, males, unreg-
istered, shots current,
$250. Call Heather at
904-964-7998.
53 A Starke
Yard Sales


James & Linaa Dariey
Owners & Oferalors
License j Insuredj


MOVING SALE, 1309
Bessent Rd, Starke, Fri
& Sat, 7:30am to 4pm.
Big 2 story house, look
tor signs.
FINAL ESTATE SALE, Fri-
day & Saturday 8am To
? Prices reduced! 560
Weldon St., 4 blocks
from HWY 3010ffof SR
16 West. '
BIG YARD SALE AT
Bayless Hwy between
CR229 'and' SR100,
watch for signs. Fri & Sat
8am until? '
YARD AND GARAGE
SALE, Saturday, Sept.
3rd, 8:00a.m. till ? Ev-
erything must go, lots of
items. Drinks will be for
sale to keep you cool!
Cancelled if rains. 515
Altman Road, Starke.
536 B Keystone
Yard Sales
SATURDAY ONLY! 9am to
3pm. 445 Nightingale St,
Keystone.
HUGE GARAGE SALE!
Fri, Sat, & Sun, Sept. 9th
thru 11th. 9am to 3pm.
5798 SR21, 1/2 mile
south of CR 315C. Rain
or shine. 352-473-2193.
YARD SALE, baby beds,
day beds, computers,
knick knacks, women
jeans & tops. Also 1985
Chevy S10 pickup, runs
good, best offer. .110
Campbells Lane, comer
of SR 26 and SR 21, be-
hind Melrose Elemen-
tary, Thursday thru Sat-
urday, 9a-5p.
SATURDAY only, rain or
shine, Sand Hill Forrest,
Apt 411. Richardson
Lane (behind Melrose
Soccer Field). Garden
cart, desk chair, colorTV,
foot bath, bakeware,
scrubs, decor, stuffed
toys, videos, music and
more. 352-475-2691:.


(904) 769-9641
(352) 284-1977 Cell


.904-964-8111


53 C Lake
Butler Yard
Sales
LARGE TWO FAMILY sale,
Saturday, 8am til noon.
Baby items, clothes;
shoes, & misc items.
9265 SW 151st CT.,
Lake Butler, (turn across
from UC Riding Club and
follow signs).
55 Wanted
GIRLS BEDROOM
SUITE, in good condi-
tion, full or double bed,
with headboard, dresser,
desk & or end tables.
Please call 904-626-
3357.
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 cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 nightstands, chest
available, dovetail con-
struction. New still in
boxes. Retail $5200,
sacrifice for $1400.352-
377-9846.
DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table, 6
chippendale chairs and
lighted hutch add 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.
.,PILLOWTOP MATTRESS
sale. You can save on
national brands. Shop,
first then compare. Full
pillowtop sets $299,
queen pillowtop sets


Keystone Hauling &-
Handyman Service, LLC


GaedM Ryofg



*Imrlc~otd)bsered


.Busl-ogmm,-
*WTrfiniuig& Ranoval


* PiaBak & Cypres ulch
*ihrewoodForSale
*FkeFAimUats


Owner-: Kerry Wh(ord
35247-710 oie:.35-745607


$399, King $499.
Memory foam sets as on
TV- too low to advertise.
Call 352-473-7173 or
904-964-3888.
ANTIQUE MAPLE bed-
room suite. Full bed,
highboy, dresser with
mirror, and nightstand
$695. Baby changing,
table $20. Call 352-373-
6774."
JAZZY POWER wheel-
chair, model 1115, excel-
lent condition, recent
battery replacement,
runs good, peppy, green
base color, $700 nice,
high back. Call 904-964-
4822.
GAS DRYER, works, $50.
Roper washer, works,
$50. Retro enamel top
extending kitchen table
woodlegs with drawer
$125. Call 352-473-
9793.
CROSSBOW (WORKOUT
machine) like new, rarely
used, kept in house, with
leg and pull down attach-
ments also rowing ma-
chine. $450. Call 386-
867-1942 or 386-496-
1073.
WHIRLPOOL WASHER &
dryer $75. Call 904-964-


59 Personal
Services
J & J ENTERPRISES.
Carpet, vinyl, laminate,
wood, ceramic tile, also
home repairs. No job to
big or small. Licensed
and insured. References
available. Call Jeff at
904-612-5456
HANDYMAN, 40 YRS
EXP. references. Re-
build mobile: homes,
floors, windows, doors,
etc. Fence repair, broken
sidewalks, small con-
crete jobs, pressure
washing, kool seal,
Large or small jobs. Call
352-473-0717.
FINISHING TOUCH
House Cleaning Ser-
vice, residential and
commercial, free esti-
mates. 386-496-3429 or
386-984-0772.
DEBRIS REMOVAL, pas-
ture mowing $30' hour,
backhoe work $45 hour.
30 years experience.
Call Lyndel at 904-838-
8069 or 904-782-3897.
CLARK FOUNDATION
REPAIRS, INC. Cor-
rection of termite & wa-
ter-damaged wood &
sills. Leveling & raising
Houses/Bldgs. Pier Re-4


HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT


Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers,
Excavator
Next Class: Sept. 12th
-National Certification,,
-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement Assistance
800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.atsn-schools.com


I


J&R Overhead


Wood Truss and Metal Roof Manufacturer
, Hiring for the following position:
Truss Designer


FL


MANAGERS & ASSISTANT MANAGERS


Needed immediately for Starke, Brooker,


SRaiford and Lake Butler. Top wages

benefits. Any retail experience will
Considered. Paid training program.
I ^ ^ ^ .. , !


and
be


Apply in person at

Kangaroo


US 301 and SR 16. Starke, FL'
or call

352-258-8324





lUM~ilNhl r ilesi
Assistant Baseball CoachiStudent Services Support
Assist the head Baseball Coach A ith all dues required for
intercollegiate baseball team Ser e a pitching coach \ ork half tlme
in Student Sen ices areas
Assistant SoftbalICoachiStudeni Sersices Support
Assist the head Softball Coach %%ith all duties required for
intercollegiate softball team \ ork halftime in Student Sern ices areas

Must ha'e minimum of High School diploma plus high school or
college.playing and/or coaching experience. Bachelor's degree
preferred. Valid Florida driver's license required.
Salary: $20,583.00 annually plus benefits
Review of applications will begin immediately, open until filled.
Position details and applications available, on our website at
www.lakecitNcc.edu.
SInquiries:. Human Resource De\elopment,'
149 SE College Place.
Lake City, FL 32025
P hone: (3861 754-4314 Fax (3861 "'54-4594
Email: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited l' the Commiision On Colieges of the Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools \ P ADA EA ECO College in Education & Employment


plcmn & algmet


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.
1-800-284-1144.
CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape, customized
lawn care, sod, trim-
ming, landscape design.
Reasonable rates, free
estimates. Commercial
& residential. Licensed
and-insured. Call 386-
,-496-2820, if no answer
please leave message.
TECH BRIGADE, afford-
able computer repair.
We make house calls.
Call 352-235-6038.
61 Scriptures
THANK YOU, ST. JUDE,
signed S.M.D.


D.T. we pray for your safety
and hope all is well, seek
us if you need help we
will be here to
provide.We do worry for
you.
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.
FOR RENT OR SALE:
condo timeshare week,
Sunrise Beach -Club,
Daytona Beach, Fl. Rent
$550/wk or sell for
$1500 plus pro rated
maint. and taxes. Week
#41 (10/08/05- 10/15/


05). Contact 386-496-
2374 or 352-318-9832.
65 Help.
Wanted
GET YOUR CLASS B-
CDL, for only $250. We
.train, 800-291-0412.
KELP -WA N T E D---C6 ..-~
structionAContractor 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.
NOW HIRING- Mechanics,
foreman, equip opera-
tors and laborers for
company specializing in
Erosion Control. Fax
resume to 904-275-3292
or call 904-275-4960.
EOE. ,


Drivers

Newm- eioa
Pa Pckg


NEW TERMINAL

NOW OPEN
Come by for coffee & talk to
Terminal Manager. Doug Reed
I-'5, Esit I1
GREAT Pay ~ GREAT Benefits
GREAT Hometime *: 'r
1 Year E\perience &
Class A CDL Req'd.
Epes Transport System
1-800-587-1964
epesiransport.com


I TRC & j TRIE MCA ICS 3EEDD


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


%Q PRITCHETT TRUCKING


' '. '- ~ t -i E C T'rv *' *.''
cMMIINitr r III '
r5.iiit m m


S, Library Technician I
This is a paraprofessional position'that coordinates all circulation
activities, including checkout, and resei-ves, supervision of student
workers, reports, \ %erdue items, and fines. This person also assists users
with online catalog, librarN orientation. and reference
Bachelor's degree % nth r o \Nears workplace computer experience and
kno%\ ledge of library systems preferred. Education and experience
required detailed on web.
Salar,. 21 .ol2.00 anruall plus benefits
Deadline for applications. September 28. 2005
Position details and applications a atlable on our %\ebsie at


% % I.lakecitycc.edu.
Inquiries- Human Resource Development.
149 SE College Place. Lake Cimt. FL 32025
Phone 356') 754-4314 Fax;: 386, 754-4594
Email- boertcherg'@lakecit-,cc.edu


LCCC is accredited b\ the Commission On Colleges of the Southern
S AsDooianton of Colleges and Sbhools.
VP ADA EA EO Coll.ge in Education & Emplo5ment


$1,000 Sign On I
We have immediate positions for
regional. Day or night shift av
Health Ins.. Paid Vacation, Per
Safety Bonus..


IETT

(ING

Bonus!
both local and
ailable. 401K,
formance and






I -,


.


L
','1,,:.


T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida

Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available
Rent is based on Income
Water, Sewer
On-Site Laundry Facility & Play Areas
Office Open: Monday Friday 8:00 to4:30.p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133 1
V Voice TTY AcessI-800-545-18a3, xt381f '


CouIrYNiEt TlM/AW Posr

HUGE STOREWIDE SALE


25% OFF
any purchase over $25

West SR-100
Bradford/Union County Line
Open Fri & Sat. 10-6


M CYPRESS ELECTRIC

ENTERPRISE L.1.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
HOME. ER13012961
352-468-1370 352-316-1224


SALES POSITION
Home Building Co. 28 \rs in business.
Competitive commissions, paid training, benefits.
Income potential highest in nev\ home market.
Fax resume to (229) 227-6191 or
email: jobs@ pennywvorthhomes.corn


Stump Grinding
Tractdr work


Debris Removal
Driveway
Repair


ECONOMY STUMP GRINDING INC.


I te. edLowest Bids! 1


LOCATED

105 Edwards Rd r
cross from Communirt State Bank)
Starke
TrinityMortgageFL.com
TOLL FREE
866-964-8111


Mitek Experience a Plus
Full Time with Good Benefits,
Apply in person at
7061 Hwy 21 N. Keystone Heights,;
Telephone 352-473-7417


HA Loan s N Avaiable!


* Commercial loans
* Constructlon/Perm loans
and guaranteed rate:
* Up to 107% financing
on purchases a
refinances
with no PMI
requirements
* Fixed-rate
consolidation loans '
* Low refinance and
purchase mortgage
rates
* Low rates for
manufactured and
modular homes
* Christian-owned a
locally operated


F-


rI


.~ .I


I


* v .-.-.


I


-




1.


Sept. 8, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 9C


Ch^ siie Ad S w o cl -e i a8 ^96.46305

Classified Ads where one call does it all! 47221


%. ON REPS needed in all
areas Sianrupandearn
50sco tolal investment
$10 Start today. local
training Call Sherry ai
901 964-8851
1380 WEEKLY guaran-
ieeal Slurt envelopes
FTiPT no experience
necessary For more in.
lormation call 386-462.
i301
-_iSCOVER HOW ANY.
ONE can earn $25 $50
en $1000or more in as
lillIe as 2-3 minutes per
day taking easy 'No-
Brainer surveys' Start
lIo ay! hltp.I'
: c k Dank ne tI
'counirymom/sponline
AUNDRY.IMAINTE-
NANCE position Super
vise coordinate daily
produCtion and provide
orevenive maintenance
in ary cleaning plan
Must nave valid DL ex.
cellent aiiendance &
punctualiry record Appir-
catlons al New Method
311 N Temple Slarke
NO PHONE CALLS
PRODUCTION WORK.
,RS needed for last
paced gr..fwQg. comn-
pany. apply ,n..e.rson
9am .l 4pdn.Mon -'4, 4-
10858 SE SR 221.
Hampion Cal3l (r direc-
lions 352-468.-215 -"
"OUNT E R/CUSTOMER
service position Must De
bonoable win good at-


lendance and punctual
ity records Applications
available at New Method
Cleaners. 311 N
Temple. Starke NO
PHONE CALLS
SHOP HELP NEEDED, lull
time 40 hours week Ap-
ply in person at U S Body
Source 1 5 miles South
Oi Hampton on CR 325
SURVEY CREW CHIEF
lor land survey Ousiness
Mut have 5 years expe-
r.ence Call 90-14.964.
6708
WELDER EXPERT.
ENCED MIG/TIG steel
& aluminum for laPrica.
lion shop in Keystone
Heighls Mon Tnurs
7am to 3 30prnm Fri
6 30am to 3 30pm Ex-
cellent Denefis Drug
Free Workplace 352-
473-4984
CARE GIVER 2 years
experience working with
elderly or disabled cl.-
enis 2 or 3 days per
week Su-Els Retire-
ment Home Hampton
Phone 352-4 68-2619
DRIVER NEEDED WITH
class B license & good
driving record lor in slate
deliveries Full ime Ex-
cellent benefits Drug
Free Workplace 352
473 4984
LAWN MAINTENANCE
mowing. Irimminrg. ger-
eral outdoor cleanup
Full Time Excellent ien-


fWA'Ni1T

^**TiVAJC


Experienced Helpers &
A/C Mechanics for
Residential / Commercial.
.Call

904-964-2241 or

1-800-596-2322


elils Drug Free Work.
place 352-473.4984
HEAVY TRUCK TECH
lull-lime Musit nae ex
perience and own tools
Apply in person 10 Mid
State Power Systems *'
10065 US 301 South
Hampton FL 32044
between 9a & -Ip 352
468-1644 Fax 352-468-
1845
FLORIDA TIMES UNION
early morning nevwspa.
per route in Florahome
and Grandin MuSl nave
depepdable transpona
lion casht)onoaandiele-
pnone Call 904.-964-
5165 or 1-888-810-
4524.
CDL DRIVER NEEDED to
Iransponrt MH and'or ser
vice setup iruck Call
352.485-1304
ADMINISTRATIVE ASSIS-
TANT immediate open.
,ng b,.okkeeping expe-
rience needed com-
puter Skinl a must. da
labase experience a
plus Pay oased on ex-
perience Insurance
401K paia vacation
Please lax resume o10
904.964-7695 or Call
904-964-7535
CONSTRUCTION FRAME.
ERS and helpers
needed Experienced
Please call 352-494-
3776
LAWN WORKER
NEEDED. 1 or2monins


e.p prelerread ul will
irain a reliable nard
worker Call Larry al
352473-2542
CONSTRUCTION experi-
enced framers and nelp-
ers needed Please call
352-494-3776
STARKE COMPANY
needs drivers we nave
a position in our small
company mna requires a
srner wvilh minimum 01
a CDL B wain Hazmal
endorsement We oiler
good staring wages.
benefits, and an exciting
opportunity F yu are
ambitious are looking
- aor a100 win a tulure and
are ies o0l commuling
please fax your resume
loday 10 800-524- 9315
or call 800-330.1369
TECHNICIAN ASSIS.
TANT Snop and hiel3
nelper one icn iruck
driver lowing uliliry Irailer
over Eastern US To
assist Field Tecrinicians
collecting pollution
samples from smoke
slacks Cannot beairaid
of heignis some heavy
living. work outdoOrS
climbo stairs and ladders
Frequent travel and
overtime requ.rea Work
in the shop when not in
the field Pass drug
screen CorlAci Ambi-
ent Air Services Inc
904-964-8440 Slarke
FL


'WAL*MART
ALWAYS LOW PRICES


*


SWalMIartDistilbatton ntr in noT

Macclenny, FL is now accepting

applications for Order Fillers/

Selectors/ Material Handlers!







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


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


PROFESSIONAL DRIV-
ERS $1030 new rire
conuS[ or experienced
,.ivers. Call Sabout dry
C.ulk and iliaDed posi.
Ipons at our Newberry
terminal 866 300-8759
DA'IRY FARM LABOR-
ERS hardworking ae-
penaable irarsponalion
chili work holidays &
weekends For more in.
lormalon ca1l 386-462
1016
DENTAL OFFICE recep-
tionisl ouiltanadng op
ponunitry or a friendly,
riaroworker wan good
people Skills excellent
pay S-beernes. Mon -
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Page 10C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 8, 2005


Jessica Whitfield gets airborne for a spike in the
Indians' district win over Union County.


Indians defeat


Union in volleyball

for 5-0 record


By CLIFF SMELLEY
'Telegraph Staff Writer

Keystone Heights had little
trouble improving to 5-0 on
the season. Sometimes it was
as easy as serving the ball over
the net. as three Keystone
players combined for 1,6
serve ice aces in a 3-0 win over
Disrici 6-3A opponent Union
County on Sept. 1 in Ke\ stone.
The Indians" closest game
against the Tigers was the
second, a 25-11 affair. The
closest point in any of the three
games was when Keystone
held a slim 10-6 lead eiarl in
the first game.
Keystone (3-0 in District 6)"
eventually pulled away in that
S : first game, with Jessica
Whitfield serving for the last
S fie points. A couple of those
S points, including the game
winner, were aces, b.
Whitfield.
The Indians got off to a fast
start in the second game,
scoring six points with
Whitfield serving to go up 9-1.
A couple of service errors late
in the game kept giving the
ball back to the Tigers, but a
service error by Union gave
the Indians the inning point.
Tysee Williams had all fi'e
of her ser ice aces at the start
of the third game as Keystone
built a 9-0 lead. Brenda Ward,
who had six aces. held serve as
the Indians scored eight
straight points to go up 20-3.
Keystone eventually won the
third game hen Autumn
S Lindse.), a defensive specialist,
S got an opportunity to play a
little offense. She had three
kills in the match, including
S one for the .match-winning
point.
Mallorie Wasik led the
offensive attack for Keystone
with II kills, %while Jessica
Ford and Whitfield had six and
file. respectively. Ford
finished with 20 assists and
Whitfield had fi\e service
aces.
Ke stone's %%in came on the
heels of a 3-0 district win o'er
S Crescent City on Aug. 30. The
Indians won the first game of
the match bv just six points,
but then notched 25-15 and25-
9 wins. d '
i Fod had 20 assists. 23


Im


Starke Rec.
Department's
fall ball draft
is Saturday
-The Starke Recreation
! Department's fall ball draft
will take place this Saturday.
Sept. 10. at the Edwards Road
S Complex
Draft times are as follows:
rookie-9:30 a.m., minor-10:30
: a.m., major- 11:30 a.m. and
softball-12:30 p.m.
For more information please
call the recreation department
at (904) 964-6792.


service points and seven
service aces Wasik had-nine,
kills.
Keystone plaNed Mandarin
Wednesday and .will host
district opponent Interlachen
,Thursday, Sept. 8. The Indians
then host Bartram Trail on
Monday. Sept. 12, and district
opponent Pierson Taylor on
Tuesday, Sept. 13 .
Union played .district
opponent Crescent City on
Tuesday and will travel to
Starke to play Bradford. on
Thursday, Sept. 8. The Tigers
-then host lnterlachen on
...Tuesday. Sept. r3.'
All matches are scheduled
for 6 p.m. following junior
varsity matches at 5 p.m


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KH rout of Baldwin is 'Taylor' made


By ARNIE HARRIS
LRM Staff Writer

How dominating was
Keystone's 43-0 drubbing of
the Baldwin Indians on Sept.
2? Well, when the usually
cautiously complimentary
head coach, smiling ear to ear,
couldn't find one negative'
thing to say about his team's
performance, you know
something extraordinary had
taken place.
While it was the Indians
verses the Indians, Baldwin's
team must have felt more like
Custer's troops at the Little
Big Horn as they watched
Keystone running back Greg
Taylor score four of his team's
six touchdowns and the
Keystone defense come away
with four turnovers.
No one was more pleasantly
surprised than Keystone head
coach Chuck Dickinson.
"We thought itwas going to
be a tough game," Dickinson
said.
Dickinson said earlier in the
week that he was wary of
Baldwin's shotgun formation
and quarterback Johan Smith's
passing, as well as Smith's
running prowess.
"We played power ball,"
Dickinson said. "We took it to
them in the, first half and I
guess we tired them out."
Keystone, after shutting
down Baldwin on its first
drive, launched a 63-yard
touchdown drive which
featured Will Breton chewing
up yards on the ground and
Taylor doing the same on' runs,
and two pass' receptions.
STaylor's ke. reception was one
of 25 'yards from quarterback
.Blake Lott..
At 5:03 of the first'quarter.
Taylor carried the ball into the
end zone for the first of
Keystone's six touchdown ns.


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The Indians added two points
with a pass from Lott to
Breton, making the score 8-0.
The Indians, on their next
series, took advantage of
Baldwin's unwise, and
unsuccessful, decision to fake
a punt deep in its own
territory. Keystone got the ball
on Baldwin's 25 and, four
plays later, Breton caught a
touchdown pass from Lott,
bringing the score with
Michael McLeod's PAT to 15-
0 at the 1:25 mark of the
opening quarter.
Keystone; after once again
stopping Baldwin dead in its
tracks, commenced its third
touchdown drive from its own
49, helped along by a pass
interference call. Hard-nosed
running by Breton and Daniel
Crapse advanced the ball to the
Baldwin 15, where Taylor
once again got the call, racing
into the end zone with 9:32 to
play in the second quarter.
McLeod's PAT increased the
Indians' lead to 22-0.
; Baldwin appeared to get its
offense untracked during the
ensuing series with a 39-yard
drive beginning at its own 19.
Consecutive receptions, by Eric
Green and Harold Hubbard of
21 and 11 yards, respectively,
helped move the ball to
Ke' sione 42. That's where the
Indians' defense dug in and
stubborn\ refused to yield.
another yard, forcing Baldwin
to turn the ball over on downs.
At that point, neither team
was able to gain any
significant ground as the half
ticked to a close.
Baldwin's hopes that it
might be able to turn things
around in the second half were
dealt a severe blow when, on
Keystone's first 'drive,. Lott
connected with Taylor for a:
60-yard touchdown pass.
NMcLeod's point after was good
and the score then stood at 29-


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0 at 10:32 mark of the third
quarter.
Fortune dealt Baldwin more
bad luck on the ensuing
kickoff when Smith's 90-yard
return for an apparent six
points was called back by a
holding violation. Gamely,
Baldwin set aside that crushing
setback and moved the ball 47
yards to the Keystone 21. A
32-yard reception by Aaron
Womack helped the visiting
Indians, but they were snakebit
again when McLeod picked off
Smith's pass.
Yet another Baldwin drive
sputtered to a halt when Breton
picked off a deflected pass at
midfield. Keystone moved the
ball down to Baldwin's 23,
where McLeod's 40-yard field
goal attempt missed wide. .
This proved to be no good
omen for Baldwin as its
quarterback was sacked three
consecutive times, with
Keystone's Tony Hamner
recovering a fumble at
Baldwin's 12-yard line.
Two plays later, Taylor took
the ball in from the ''7. The
point after was good and, with
46 seconds left in the third
quarter, the Indians led
Baldwin 36-0.
Baldwin's offense, forced to
take to the air because of the
lopsided score, suffered yet
another interception at the
hands of Josh Mangus.
Keystone's final score came
with 2:22 remaining in the
game when, for the second
week in a row, Michael


Williams returned a punt for a
touchdown. This time,. his
return covered 44 yards. The
point after was good, making
the final score 43-0.
.Dickinson praised his
offense, especially Taylor, as
well as the defense, adding that
he was glad to give some of
the younger players a chance
to see action in the last quarter.
Keystone does not play a
game this week, but returns to
action Friday, Sept. 16, when it
hosts Bolles at 7:30 p.m. in the
District 3-2A opener for both
teams.

Score by Quarter
BHS: 0 0 0 0-0
KHHS: 15 7 14 7-43
Scoring Summary
K: Taylor 6'run (Breton pass
from Lott)
K: Breton 9 pass from Lott
(McLeod kick)
K: Taylor 15 run (MeLeod
kick)
K: Taylor 60 pass from Lott
(McLeod kick)
K:' Taylor 7 run (McLeod
kick)
K: Williams 44 punt return
(McLeod kick).
Team Statistics
K B ,
First Downs 16 7
Rushes/Yds. 40-170 18-21
Passing Yds. 92 104
Passes 4-10-0 7-21-3
Punts 5-45 7-30
Fumbles-Lost 1-0 6-1
Penalties 4-45 3-30


Of all the forces that make for abetter world, none is so
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and work.
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i ELEGRAPri, I iEa & MOii. a,,ri--L-S~lTION Page 11C


Raiders prove to be too much for Tigers in 49-26 loss


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
The South Sumter Raiders
lived up to their name Friday
night in Bushnell. South
Sumter raided through the
Union County Tigers with
seven touchdowns on their
way to a 49-26 victory.
Tigers head coach Buddy
Nobles said the his team made
a lot of mental errors that cost
the team.
"I'm proud of the team for'
fighting to the very end,"
Nobles said, "but mental
mistakes are what lost the
game for us."
A prime example of this
happened in the third quarter.
With 4:13 left, the Tigers faced
a fourth-and-9 situation. They
lined up in punt formation with
the intention of a fake. Th
play worked earlier in tle
contest when Rodencia Austin
went 45 yards to get the Tigers
out of a fourth-and-10
situation. That run set the
Tigers up for their first points
of the evening.
On this attempt, however,
miscommunication caused the
ball to sail past its intended
target. The Raiders recovered
the ball on the Tigers' 28-yard
line. It would take them only
two minutes to capitalize on
the turnover for their fifth
score of the evening.
Along with the mistakes,
injuries wotild plague the
Tigers (0-1) as well. C.J.
Spiller, Kasey Nobles, Willie
Oliver and Brandon Shoup all
left the field with injuries,
though the injuries to Oliver
and Shoup were minor and
both are expected to play this


Union County linebacker Brendan Odom tackles a
South Sumter ball carrier. Photo courtesy of
Chapman Photography.


Friday.
However, Kasey Nobles and
Spiller are both expected to
miss Friday's game. Nobles
broke his hand and Spiller
strained a calf muscle in his
right leg.
Nobles' left hand was
injured when it made contact
with a helmet. during the
course of the game.
Spiller came up limping
after a 25-yard touchdown run
on which he broke several
tackles. As he came off the,
field, he told coaches he had a


cramp. He attempted to work it
out the rest of the first half..
At the opening of the third
quarter, Spiller emerged from
the locker room without
shoulder pads. During the
second half, he attempted to.
get back in the game, running
up and don the sideline to try
to work out the strain
Midway through the third
quarter he would return, but
for only one play. He finished
the game with 29 yards on
seven carries.
'Nobles acknowledged that


the loss of the team's star
running back affected the
game.
"C.J. being out was a big
loss for us," Nobles said. "It's
a loss anytime you don't have
a talent like C.J. available to
you."
Another injured player the
Tigers missed was Slyvester
Fernandez de Castro, the
team's placekicker who booted
through the winning field goal
in the preseason against Santa
Fe. Fernandez de Castro was
not available due to a knee
injury suffered earlier in the
week.
The. one extra point the
Tigers attempted against South
Sumter fell well short of the
mark. It is not known how
long Fernandez de Castro ill
be out.
While the Tigers' injury list
continued to grow, the team,
did get one player off that list.
Darin Hendrcks returned to the
offensive line Friday -night
after, suffering what some
feared was a season-ending
injury during training camp.
One thing Nobles did. not
-think was a factor was the
team playing less then four
quarters of football in the last
two weeks. On Aug. 26, the
Tigers played two quarters
during the kickoff, classic
against Santa Fe. Last week;
weather delayed and
eventually\ cancelled the game-
against Madison County. In
that game the Tigers played
just over 17 minutes.
"I don't think our
conditioning' was the
problem," Nobles said. "Our
mental mistakes are what
really, hurt us and we'll work


on that."
Another factor Nobles
pointed to was the strength of
the Tigers' schedule. For
example, South Sumter (1-1)
entered Friday's game as the
fifth-ranked team in Class 2A.


"We are one of the few
teams that stepped up and said
we wanted to play opponents
with the caliber South Sumter
has," Nobles said. "My hats
See UCHS, p. 11C


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Another larger school

awaits Union Co. this week


/y CLFF SMELLEY
Z Telegraph Staff Writer

Union County head coach
Buddy Nobles. remarked on his
tebm's tough ,schedule after:.
last week's loss to South
Sumter (see related story), a
top-five team in Class 2A. It
was the second straight game
against a 2A opponent for the
Tigers, though the season-
opening game against Madisoh
County was cancelled because
of poor field conditions.
Now, the Tigers % ill move
up another class when they
travel to Crawford% ille to take
on the Class 3A Wakulla War
Eagles on Friday. Sept. 9, at
7:30 p.m.
Wakulla (1-1) is coming off
of a 13-7 loss to Tallahassee


FI NS.
Continued from p. 3C
Least years old. Most
whitetails at 4 to 5 years of age
are prime.
"One of these days ..."

Property available?
I personally know many
sportsmen who are looking for
a place or two to hunt. Many.
of us have sons and daughters.
who we would like. to teach
our sports to. If there are any
property owners who have
available lands, I would be'
happy to put the landowner
and the hunter together to
arrange for an agreement.
If we are going to be able to
S pass along o.ur great
traditions-hunting, fishing,
and the great outdoors-we are"
going to need two things. First,
mentors-the people who
teach, train and lead. Secondly,
property-a place to enjoy.
Let's get together.
Enjoy the outdoors and,
teach 9 youngster to hunt. Bow
season opens Sept. 24.

Share your outdoors
stories and photos
If you have an outdoors
story or photo you. would like
to share, you may e-mail John
Whit field at
huntfishwriter@aol.com:
Photos may also be e-mailed to
sports@bctelegraph.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.


Gratitude is not only the
greatest of virtues, but the
parent of all others.
-Cicero


Leon. It could be said the War
Eagles gave the game away as
two fumbles set up both Leon
scores. A Leon fumble set up
Wakulla's lone score, which
was a 19-yard touchdown run
by. Din Bra'nt.- ..
The War Eagles opened the
season with a 25-13 win over.
North Florida Christian.
Wakulla was actually a
,Class 2A school last season
and the War Eagles fared quite
well. They compiled an 8-2
regular-season record and
defeated West Florida 21-18 in


the first round of the playoffs
before losing to eventual state
runner-up Madison County 42-
9.
The War Eagles had an
offense that generated 26.8
points perigame -la'st season,
while their defense allowed an
average of 18.9 points per
game.
It appears Union may go
into the game without two
players: C.J. Spiller and Kasey
Nobles. Both players suffered
injuries in the loss to South
Sumter.


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Page 12C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 8, 2005


UCHS
Continued from p. 12C

off to them, but I'm proud of
our performance as well."
The Florida Times-Union
ranked the schedules ef more
than 50 area teams. In those
rankings, Union County was
found to have the toughest
..schedule. The rankings
...i.. __ jlnuded vea--factors--te--
the amount of state
championships a school had
won, the class the school is in


and last season's win-loss backfield on many occasions. the entire contest. was an interception by 53. Quarterback Austen Roberts
records. The Raiders' quarterback was The Raiders began the Uniofn's offense would put would score the Tigers' final
. One highlight Nobles flushed from the pocket many contest's scoring -on their together drives and then fail to points of the contest. With
emphasized from Friday's times with Alexander in chase. opening drive. South Sumter convert at critical times. 5:07 left in the fourth quarter,
game was the play of senior One of his pursuits would took 10 plays to drive 80 yards Nobles blamed many of these Roberts found the corner of the
linebacker Kevin Alexander. result in a fumble in a textbook to the end zone. The team also failures on mental mistakes as end zone on a 10-yard
"Kevin was flying to the ball tackle from the senior. The showed ball control by eating well. scamper. A flag put the Tigers
tonight," Nobles said. "He fumble was recovered by 3:20 off the clock. Most of the "We can coach them. to a at the 7-yard line for a two-
helped us on both sides of the Oliver at the South Sumter 12- Raiders' drives would look certain point," Nobles said. point conversion attempt.
football." yard line. similar. "It's up to the players to make Justin Griffin.made it back to
Alexander, the Tigers' The next play would see Besides Alexander's fumble- the plays." the 2-yard line-lefore being
leading tackler, finished the Josh Mitchell break several causing tackle, the Tigers' -The--Tigers-would score broughtdo.
game with 14 solo tackles and tackles to reach the end zone. defense was able to the stoJp_ three aoftheir four-touehdownI The Tigers finished the
one assist. He was also Spillerwould-add--the-two=--the-RaiderstlrouglTheir on ,in the second quarter. Besides game with 196 yards rushing
credited with a sack and point conversion to get the one occasion. Alexander's his 25-yard touchdown run, on 41 attempts. Jackson led all
caused a fumble. Tigers to within just one point pursuit of the South Sumter Spiller found the end zone Union rushers with 56 yards. '
Alexander made his of the lead. It would be the quarterback caused him to from just 5 yards out early in Roberts was 3-of-9 passing
presence felt in the Raiders' closet they would be during throw the ball early. The result the quarter. for 38 yards.


BHS
Continued from p. 6C
PAT was blocked, leaving the
game tied at 6-all.
The 'Cats did not lea\e the
game tied for long. Their first
play from scrimmage
following the ensuing kickoff
resulted in a 51-yard
touchdown when Johnson,
taking a pitch from the
.quarterback, lofted a pass to
Dugger, who was out in front
of Bradford defenders.
.Bradford fumbled the ball
on its next series, but
fortunately its defense then
recovered one of its own.
Ramon Smith fell on a loose
Wildcat ball. giving the
Tornadoes the ball at midfield.
._A personal foul penalty on
Baker helped mo'e the
Totnadoes to the 33. Jamison
then had four consecutive
carries, the last of which was a
23-yard jauni into the end zone
with 3:03 remaining in the
third quarter. Jamison also ran
into the end zone on the t(wo-
point conversion attempt,
putting the Tornadoes up 14-
12.
Again, the 'Cats did not
waste any time answering the
score. Carlos Holton and
Dugger hooked up for an 80-
-yard gain io the Bradford 6.
Johnson bulled his way into
the end zone from there,
cappingg a two-play drive and
putting the 'Cats up 18-14 at
the 2-21 mark of the third
.quarter.
Bradford came up with a big

pass play of its own on its next
possession. Quarterback J.R.
Petteway dropped back to pass
on! a. third-down play at the
Baker 27:. He rolled out of the
pocket to avoid pressure and
heaved a- pass downfield.
which Chuckie Covington
snagged before going out of
bounds at the 3-yard Hne. That
set Jamison up for his I-yard
score to cap the scoring.

Score by Quarter
Baker: 0 6 12 0-18
BHS: 0 0 14 6-20
Scoring Summary
Ba: Johnson 5 run (kick
blocked)
Br: Jamison 10 run (kick
blocked)
Ba: Dugger 51 pass from
Johnson (pass failed)
Br: Jamison 23 run
(Jamison run)
Ba: Johnson 6 run (run
failed)
Br: Jamison 1 run (run
failed)
Team Statistics
Br Ba
First Downs 15 8
Rushes/Yds. 49-160 29-150
Passing Yds. 38 156
Passes 3-11-1. 4-6-1
,jnts 5-32 4-38
Fmbles-Lost 2-1 5-4
Penalties 9-50 9-106


Register for
Starke Rec.
Dept. soccer,
flag football
by Friday
-The deadline to register for
flag football and soccer,
offered by the Starke
Recreation Department, is
Friday, Sept. 9. Flag football is
open to ages 8-13 and soccer
open to ages 4-13. League play
foreach sport begins Monday,
Sept. 19.
For more information please
call the recreation department
iat(904), 964-6792.


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