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 Section C: Features and Sports


UF00028314 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Union County times
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00035
 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 15, 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: UF00028314:00035
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        A 1
        A 2
        A 3
        A 4
        A 5
        A 6
        A 7
        A 8
    Section B: Regional News
        B 1
        B 2
        B 3
    Section B: Regional News: Editorial/Opinion
        B 4
    Section B: Regional News Continued
        B 5
        B 6
        B 7
    Section B: Regional News: Classified Ads
        B 8
        B 9
        B 10
    Section B: Regional News Continued
        B 11
        B 12
    Section C: Features and Sports
        C 1
        C 2
        C 3
        C 4
        C 5
        C 6
        C 7
        C 8
Full Text
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USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida Thursday, September 15, 2005


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93rd Year 23rd Issue 50 CENTS


Tiger IV

team reaches

2-0 mark

page 4A


VFW honors local hereos

page 5A


LBMS names Positive Tigers

for September.... page 8A


Local officials welcome new director


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
On Aug. 9, several local
officials turned out to welcome
the new director of the Union
County Health Department.
Winifred Holland, recently
named director of both the
Union And Bradford county
health departments, said she
was excited about the
opportunity to serve the
community.
"I am looking forward to
getting involved in the
community," said Holland.
"Both areas are in a growth
phase and that's means I'll
face more challenges, which I
enjoy doing."
Holland, a native of
Wauchula, said her primary
focus will be to address the
needs of the area.
"But before I can do that,
I'm going to get a lot. of local
input first," said Holland. "I
need to know the community,
and its needs, before I
proceed."
Holland said she hopes to
form coalitions throughout the
community to help identify
and address some needs. While
she has gone over statical data
about the area, she said it does
not give a director the whole


New Union County Health Department director Winifred Holland speaks with Unioh
County EMS director Allen Parrish and city of Lake Butler City Manager Richard Tillis
during a reception held for Holland. .


Accident sends two patients toshspital


These two cars met when the one on the left ran the stop sign at S.R. 121 and C.R. 18
In Worthington Springs. Both drivers were taken" to the hospital where they were
treated and released. The accident occurred at approximately 9:30 p.m. on Sept. 10.
According to the Florida Highway Patrol, alcohol may have been a factor In the
accident. Charges are pending.


picture.
"The individual needs of a
community are sometimes
overshadowed in statistics,"
said Holland. "I'm ready to
listen to individuals and
officials in the community to
find out what they feel the
community needs."
Holland has been with the
Florida Department of Health
for 30 years. She began her
career in 1975 in Pinnellas
County, where she was raised,
as an STD counsler. She has
also served as a primary care
manager in Hardee County.
The program she was involved
in Hardee County was the pilot
program for the entire state.
Other areas ahe has worked in
include immuzations, medicaid
and TB.
Holland's educational
background include degrees
from both the University of
Florida and the University of
South Florida. She is currently
working on her master's
degree at Florida Gulf Coast
University..
Holland said the was
grateful to the staff of both
departments for the reception

See HEALTH, p. 6A


October beautification

month in Lake Butler


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
The city of Lake Butler has
declared October as Fall
Beautification Month.
During the month, citizens
are encouraged to beautify
their yards and homes by
pruning, raking, installing new
planting's and fixing up the
exterior of their homes. To
encourage residents to get out
in their yards, the city will
remove extra debris at no
additional charge. ,
"We want residents to help
clean up and beautify our
community," said City
Manager Richard Tillis. As in
past years, the city will haul
nearly anything away for
residents during this clean up.


"We've picked up everything
from small storage sheds to
travel trailers in the past,"
Tillis said. The city is even
making arrangeinerits to have.
old cars hauled off.
In the past several years
efforts have been made by the
city's code' enforcement board
to recognize vacant,
dilapidated, and dangerous
buildings and have them
removed during October. The
board has also compiled a list
of locations where abandoned
vehicles are. "Since it will be
done at no cost to the resident,
now. is the perfect time to have
those vehicles removed," Tillis
said.

See CLEANUP, p. 5A


New faces mix with old at library


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
The next time you visit the
Union County Public Library
you'll see some new faces
mixed in with the old familiar
ones.
Joan Harvey is the newest
addition to the UCPL family.
.Harvey has lived in Union
County for more than 30 years.
She is a graduate of .Union
County High School and
attended Lake City
Community College.
"I am excited about my new
job at the library and being
able to help with the programs
for the children," said Harvey.
Another new face around the,
library is Dianne Hannon.
Hannon was ,recently
appointed children's program
director. She and Harvey will
be putting smiles on all faces
the library's preschool
program attendees.
Though new to the library,
Hann9n is not new to the area.
She and her family moved to


Lake Butler in 1973. She
graduated from UCHS. She
and her husband have four
daughters and three sons. In
her spare time she enjoys
cooking, reading, gardening,
working in her Koi pond and
spending time with her family.
"I am really happy about
doing the children's
programming at the library,"
said Hannon. "I look forward
to' working with the great
people of Union County."
While not a stranger to the
area, Silas Wilson is a new
face at the library. He began
working part time at the library
last month. He is a senior at'
UCHS and is dual-enrolled at
LCCC. He is also a member of
the UCHS band. When
finished with school, he plans
to pursue a career in writing or
teaching.
"I'm really learning a lot
working at the library," said
Wilson.

See LIBRARY, p. 2A


The staff of the Union County Public Library includes: from L-R, Priti Bhatt, Mary
Brown, Betty Lou Halle, Mary Weatherholt, Joan Harvey, Bela Bhatt, Silas Wilson and
Dianne Hannon.


Parent
workshop
covers study
skills
Lake Butler Elementary
School will host a workshop
entitled "Organizational and
Study Skills" on Monday,
Sept. 19 from 6-7:30 p.m. in
the school's library. The
workshop for parents will
cover topics such as
strategies for getting
organized, successful
studying tips and time
management skills. For
more information call Patsy
Fortner at (386) 496-4911.



NFGC to meet
in Lake.Butler
The North Florida Gator
Club will meet at the home
of Avery Roberts on
Thursday, Sept. 15, at 6
p.m..Special guest speaker
for the meeting will be
TV20 sports anchor Joe
.Girvan. All Gator fans and
friends are invited to attend.
For more information
contact Pat Honour (386)
755-1122.



Reception for
Cunningham
planned
All family, friends,
employees and customers of
Jackie Cummingham ire
invited to a reception in
honor of her retirement on
Sunday, Sept. 25, from 2-4
p.m. It will be held at the
family life building of the
First Christian Church in
Lake Butler. For more
information contact Pat
Cummingham, Kim Libby
or Lisa Worthington.


SHINE
volunteers
answer
questions
Serving Health Insurance
Needs of Elders volunteer
counselors will be
answering questions about
the new Medicare
prescription benefit program
on Wednesday, Sept., 21,
from 10 a.m. until noon at
the Suwajee River
Economic Council site
located on S.R. 231 in Lake
Butler. Counselors will also
have information about
various reduced cost
prescription plans as well.
For more information call
(386) 496-2342.


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.


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

Deadline noon Monday before publication 386-493-2261 (phone) 386-496-2858 (fax)


L -


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Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Sept. 15, 2005


LIBRARY New fall schedule
announced
Continued from p.1A Along with the new faces at
the library, a new fall schedule
Bela Bhatt is a familiar face has been announced. It
that has been at the library for includes bears, fish, ghosts and
many years. She began dinosaurs. Program titles
working with the library as a include Sept. 15-Bear in Mind.
volunteer four years ago. A *Sept. 21-22-Bubbles, Booksin Mind.
year later she was hired as a *Sept. 21-22-Bubbles, Books
staff member. She recently and Balls.
graduated sixth in her class at Sept. 28-29-Ribbit,Ribbit,
UCHS. She is currently Read.
re"tly io Oct. 5-6.What'5 in the tree
seeking a degree in nursing Oct. 5-6-What's in the tree
and missions at LCCC. for me?
"Working at the library is 0 Oct. 12-13-Fishing for
great," said Bhatt. "I have Boooks.
formed many friendships with Oct. 19-20-I'm So Big!
the people that I work with, as o Oct. 26-27-Giddy Ghosts
well as the people that visit the and Goblins.
library." o Nov. 2-3-I'm in the Sky,
Mary Weatherholt is another What Am I?
face that has been around the o Nov. 9-10-Buggy for
library for quite some time. Books.
For more than a year now N 16-17-m am
Weatherholt has been a staff Thankful!
member of the library. She is a ov. 30-Dec.
graduate of UCHS and is Dinosaurs--Oh, My!
currently enrolled in LCCC Yo Dec. 8-Ho!HoHo! To
studying music, Her hobbies Your House I'll Go!
include graphic novels, (a
style of comic book), and All programs begin at 10
classical music. She also a.m. and are free to the public.
enjoys live theater, movies and Fall programs are geared
reading. toward preschool-aged
"The library is an awesome children.
place to work," said Library looking
Weatherholt. "I like helping library looking
the customers with their toward new face
questions about computers and Along with new faces and
assisting them when they need programs, the library building
something good to read." itself looks to be upgraded in
Only one other member of the next several years. Brown
the library staff has been with said the library staff is
the library longer than Betty currently working toward the
Lou Halle. She came to Union day when they will move into
County from Daytona Beach in a new library facility.
1973 and became a member of "We've already purchased
the staff in 1997. Halle has two the land," said BroJn. "We
daughters, a son, two hope-to-mbve 'forward and be
grandsons and one great- in our new facility in just a few
granddaughter, years."
""I consider this a dream As part of that process, the
job," said Halle. "I love. to staff is working hard to raise
read." money for the library's
Priti Bhatt has been with the building fund. According to
library for nearly five years. Brown, it will cost more than
She is a graduate of UCHS and $1 million to build a new
has attended classes at Santa facility.
Fe Community. College. "We have applied for a grant
Currently, she fills the roll of that will cover half of that,"
assistant library director. Her said Brown. "The rest is up to
plans include going back to us."
school to get a degree in Brown has put together
library science. several fund-raisers already
"I love my job at the that have produced several
library," said Bhatt. "There's thousand dollars for the fund.
nothing more humibling than to The group's next fund-raiser
serve the community and help will be Friday, Sept. 23, at the
people with their information Tigers' next home football.
wnel5.;'t ,./ / ; k t gagme. The;groqp t wilU bet
Library Director Mary selling several types of spirit
vBro-wnahas beew with the -.-itenms -designed for football-
library system since 1993. She fans.
began her career in the "From pom-poms to hats
children's department and was we'll have several different
later promoted to her current items for fans to choose from,"
position. She is currently said Brown. "We're hoping
working on a degree in fans will support the library by
,business management at St. supporting the Tigers."
Leo University. Along with the smaller fund-
Brown is the mother of three raisers, Brown has one large
children including a teenage one in mind as well. The idea
daughter and twin boys. She involves a large mural of a tree
and her husband have been that library patrons will be able
married for more than 27 to buy sections of;
years. "They can buy anything
"The library is the' best place from a leaf to the trunk," said
Sto work," said Brown. "the Brown. "Library donors will
:'staff is a close knit family that forever be imortilized in the
works together to serve the mural."
,community. I truly like coming The mural will be painted
to work each day. What more inside the library once it is
could you ask for in a job?" completed. Donors names will
be attached to the piece of tree
they buy.


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nation Counto imefl
USPS648-200
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
Paid at Lake Butler, Florida under Act of March 3. 1879.
4',. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
UNION COUNTY TIMES
W 7 150 W. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054
Web address: UCTimesonline.com
(386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher
Editor: James Redmond
Subscription Rate in Trade Area Sports Editor: CliffnSmelley
$26A.00 ner year: Ki MSier.
$2OO0per year:Darlene bruglass
$13.00 six months Type*ting: nd Joalyce Graham
Outside Trade Area: $26.00 per year: N"".wp gProd. Earl W. Rey
$1.0 mnhsClassified Adv. Ramona Petry
$13.00 six months Bookkeep ng:. Kathi Cone


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


Morality is character and
conduct such as is reoqireo
by the circle or community
in which the man's life
happens to be placed. It
shows how much good
S men require of us.
-Henry Ward Beecher


Fortners celebrate 50th anniversary


On Aug. 14, Sidney and
Ann Fortner celebrated 50
years of wedded bliss.
Both are graduates of
Union County High
School's Class of 1949.
After returning from .
military duty in the Air
Force, Sidney took up a
career with the Florida
Department of
Corrections. He quickly
moved up the ranks at
Union Correctional
Institution (The part now
known as Florida State
Prison). He served as
warden at not only FSP,
but at Avon Park
Correctional Institution
and Lawtey Correctional
Institution as well. Ann
taught English at UCHS.
To cap off their
celebration of their golden
anniversary, the couple
will take a 17-day river
cruise the Russia.


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Sept. 15, 2005 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


Host a
O'Neal, others get raises at landfill chamost aer

BASH...


By MARK J.'CRAWFORD
Telegraph Staff Writer


New River Region
Landfill Director Darre
O'Neal and others
administrative positions haN
received performance-basi
raises.
O'Neal's 10 percent increa
will bring his salary
$80,700.
In asking for the board
approve his raise request
O'Neal pointed out it was t0
first such request-in his 12-pit
years at the landfill and that 1
was the lowest paid director
Florida at similarly size
landfills. Some earn as muc
as 23 to 30 percent more, h
said.
O'Neal said he fe
"awkward" bringing th
subject up at the New Rivi
Solid Waste Association
Sept. 8 meeting.
"Everything that's bee
accomplished here has been
team effort. No one person ha
done anything (alone)," h
said, but added that he woul
have been hel
disproportionately responsible
had things, at the landfill nc
gone as smoothly as they have
Among the landfill'
successes, O'Neal listed th
attainment of the Alachu
County waste dispose
agreement, which accounts fo
the largest portion of th
board's revenue-nearly $4.
million next year; the ongoin
bioreactor project, which di
not result in the "doom an
damnation" predicted by a fev
and has brought international
recognition to the landfill; an
the recognition of New Rive
as the best managed landfill. i
North America by the Soli
Waste Association of Nort
America.
Three other administrator
received 5 percent raise
instead of the 3 percent rais



Fall festival
needs artists,
entertainers
' Artists and- entertainment
applications are now available
for the 20th Annual Santa Fe
Community College Starle
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. 83d' St., Gainesville, FL
32606, (352) 395-5355.
Applications must be
postmarked by Sept. 1.
Make plans to attend the
festival, sparkling with arts,
crafts, entertainers and a
Shriners' parade on Oct. 15
between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m., anc
on Oct. 16 between 12 and 5
p.m. Admission is free.
The festival attracts 11,00(
people, 100 artists and
numerous entertainers for a
weekend of art, fo6d, fun anc
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 wil
be shown, including ceramics
hand weaving, painting
jewelry and more. There are
storytellers, traditional craft
demonstrations, a zan)
Shriners' parade, children's
theater and plenty, of gooc
food.
Two stages will be set up foi
performing artists showcasing
everything from country tc
rock and dance styles from
ballet and jazz to folk. Fooc
will include everything front
chicken and rice and barbecue<
to the festival's famous swee
potato pie, funnel cake an<
other luscious homemade
sweets.


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approved during the budget
process.
Assistant Director James
Croft's salary was raised to
$58,300, and Assistant
Director Perry Kent's salary
was raised to $53,900. Croft
'heads up the recycling
program and Kent is in charge
of landfill operations.
Finally, Sarah Zarrella, the
landfill's finance- officer,
received 5 percent more for a
total salary of $40,100.
"We didn't get. to be number
one in the nation by not having
a good team and a good team
leader," board Chairman Doyle
Thomas said in support of
approving the requested
increases. "I don't think we
could get no better leader, and
I don't think we could get no
better team under his
leadership."
In other business:
Board members will be
reimbursed for mileage
incurred in their trips to the
landfill for monthly meetings.
Attorney Jon Wershow
cautioned the board, however,
that thAr qhnlei nnt rhidi O


universal occurrence in
landfills and even construction
sites. Darabi told board
members it may also be an
issue that each of the three
member counties have to
address in their closed
landfills.
The board revised it's
budget for the next year to
include revenue from a land
lease to Nextel, which is
building a communications
tower there, and the sale of a
CAT 826 compactor. The total
of $102,000 in new revenue
will be spent in additional
engineering costs for cell 5
construction ($15,000), and the
purchase of a 2005 Ford F150
at the state contract price. The
remaining funds will be placed
in escrow for long-term
planning.
The board waved disposal
fees for debris from two home
files, one in Bradford County
and one in Union.


Se s .ou not request Union
d reimbursement from the UniOn COUnty
le landfill as well as from their
ot individual counties. Adult School
Engineer Frank Darabi said
s he is monitoring iron offers classes
ie concentration levels in the soil The Union County Adult
a at the landfill. The Florida School is offering classes to
il Department of Environmental help individuals receive their
)r Protection, he said, has General Education Diploma.
e recently taken the position that Teachers at the school will
9 high iron concentrations have help students improve their
g to be mitigated whether or not basic reading, writing and
d the iron is naturally occurring, math skills. Students are taught
d This could cost the landfill in small groups. Instructors
w money, Darabi said, as the provide one-on-one instruction
al landfill was asked to move as well. Students may enroll at,
d groundwater wells or add a anytime during the school
r background well elsewhere on year. Regular classes are held
n the property, but 'the landfill on Mondays and Thursdays
d will' argue that no water from 6-9 p.m.
h treatment is needed because The program helps students
iron in naturally occurring in prepare for all five areas of the'
s the environment, he said. GED exam. Language arts,
s O'Neal said high iron reading, language arts writing,
e concentrations w.e.te a social studies, science and
math are all covered in the
course. Classes are free of
charge to students. The school
offers GED testing on a
frequent basis.
The program also has a way
UCHS class of for parents to earn their
l !diploma. The Even Start
1995 planning program offers parents with
"m .. r1In w. _',i t rt euniU way to get their education. The
S The Union County High -program-offers free child care
School class of 1995 is while parents attend classes.
planning a reunion. If you Classes for this program are
are a graduate or know a held Monday-Thursday from
graduate please contact 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Amanda Roberts Smith at Parenting classes are offered
(386) 496-4506 or Rebekah through this program as well.
Welch Huffman at (404) The school is located at 208
402-5774. Huffman can be S.E. Sixth Street in Lake
e m a i I e d a t Butler. For more information.
Rebekakhuffman@hotmail. contact Barry Sams at (386)
com. 496-1300 or Darla Davis at
(386) 496-4858.


I:





t
/
I
r
y
)
I
1
t
I


GENERAL
FUND


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


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


The Union County Board


Commissioners


SPECIAL
REVENUE
FUNDS


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.


of County


has tentatively adopted


measure to increase its property tax levy.


a


Last yiar's property tax levy:


A. Initially proposed tax levy

B. Less tax reductions due to Val

Adjustment Board and other

assessment changes

C. Actual property tax levy




This year's proposed tax levy


$1,730,567

ue


$ 4,504

$1,726,063




$1,864,673


All concerned citizens are invited to attend a

public hearing on the tax increase to be held on

Monday, September 19, 2005 at 6:00 P.M. in the
Union,,Couttytz Courthouse, Board of County


Commission Meeting ,'Room -#101

Main Street, Lake Butler, Florida.


- 55 West-


A FINAL DECISION on the proposed tax


increase and the budget will be made at this

hearing.


TOTALS


Cash Balance Brought Forward $138,079 $620,179 $758,258

ESTIMATED REVENUE:
TAXES MILLAGE PER 1,000
Ad Valorem 9.874 $1,815,582 $1,815,582
Ad Valorem 0.126 $23,168 $23,168
Ad Valorem (VOTED) 0.500 $93,233 $93,233
Other Taxes $883,549 $881,625 $1,765,174
Licenses & Permits $32,000 $63,800 $95,800
Intergovernmental Revenue $701,179 $449,972 $1,151,151
Charges for Services $25,000 $527,000 $552,000
Fines and Fbrfeiture $0 $12,400 $12,400
Miscellaneous Revenue $24,284 $186,232 $210,516
SUBTOTAL $3,481,594 $2,237,430 $5,719;024
Less 5% of Estimated Revenue -$174,070 -$111,875 -$285,945
Other Financing Sources $437,587 $1,045,831 $1,483,418
Total Revenue & Other Financing Sources $3,745,111 $3,171,386 $6,916,497,
Total Estimated Revenue & Balances $3,883,190 $3,791,565 $7,674,755

EXPENDITURES AND OTHER FINANCING USES:
General Fund $3,856,734 ..$3,856,734
Special Revenue Funds $3,723,280 $3,723,280
Total Expenditures and Other Financing Uses $3,856,734 $3,723,280 $7,580,014
Reserve for Cash Balance $26,456. $68,285 $94,741
Total Appropriated Expenditures & Other Financing Uses $3,883,190 $3,791,565, ,$7,674,755

THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/C IN/ ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC RECORD


NOTICE OF

PROPOSED TAX INCREASE


BUDGET SUMMARY
UNION COUNTY
FISCAL YEAR 2005-2006

THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF UNION COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
ARE 6.4% MORE THAN LAST YEAR'S TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES.


1





Pnn 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES Sept. 15, 2005


Tigers V football defeats Ocala


By T.W. WILLIAMS
Special to the Times,


The Union County Tiger
junior varsity football team
brought home another road
win on Sept. 8.
After a great win against
Gainesville (42-6) on Aug. 30,
the Tigers traveled to Ocala to
play the Trinity Catholic
Celtics. The Celtics won the
coin toss and chose to receive.
The Celtics moved the ball
well, but were stopped short
inside the Tigers" 20-yard line.
Tigers defensive end Parker
Andrews sacked the Celtics
quarterback for a loss on a
fourth-down play.
The Tigers took over on the
Celtics' 17-yard line. Tigers
quarterback Jared Williams
handed off to Najeeb Smith for
a 20-yard gain on the Tigers'
first play from scrimmage.
Coach Buddy Nobles
continued to utilize the running
game and the Tigers were able
to move the ball down the'
field.
Using the strength of the
backfield-Justin Hanson, Smith
and Marquis Jackson-the
Tigers scored on their first
possession. The two-point
conversion failed, leaving the
-Tigers with a 6-0 lead.
On the Celtics' next
possession, the Tigers' defense
was able to contain the Celtics'
passing and running game by
rotating in a number of
players. The Celtics could not
move the ball and turned it
over on downs.
On the Tigers' next
possession, fourth, down
proved to be key. On fourth-
and-5, from the Celtics' 28-
yard line, Williams handed off
to Smith which resulted in. a
touchdown. The carry gave the
Tigers a 12-0 lead.
The.Tigers' blitzing defense
was too much for the Celtics'
forcing them to turn to the
running game. On a fourth-
down play, the Celtics decided
to.go for the conversion inside


Union County Tiger Zeke Scaff attempts to bring down
a Ocala Trinity Catholic player.


the Tigers' 20 yard line. Deven
Perry would upset those plans
with a tackle behind the line of
scrimmage.
Playing good. gridiron
football, the Tigers were able
to move the ball down the
field. A 62-yard run by Smith
put the Tigers in scoring
position once again. Jackson
and Hanson then took turns
getting the ball to the Celtics'
1-yard line. From there,
Williams scored on a
quarterback keeper, giving the
Tigers an 18-0 lead.
Just before' halftime, the
Celtics were able to find the
end zone on a halfback pass.
The Celtics' successful extra
point made the score 18-7 at
halftime.
It would not be until late into
the third quarter when the
Tigers would again find a way
to move the ball. Williams
. went to the air for the Tigers,
connecting with Brandon Tift
on a 23-yard pass play.
Williams finished the evening
l-of-3 for 23 yards.
Early in the fourth quarter,
the Tigers could not put


together a successful drive and
were forced to punt. Williams'
punt went 51 yards and was
downed inside the I-yard line.
The Tigers' defense made a
statement inside the red zone.
After holding the Celtics on
several plays, the Tigers forced
a fumble and recovered it.
Hansqn would make thle
Celtics pay by scoring off the
recovery, making it a 24-7 ball
game.
The Tigers' defense flexed
its muscle once again. Perry
would intercept a pass, giving
the Tigers a shot at another
score with just over 5 minutes
left in the game. A fumble by
the Tigers on the ensuing play
gave the ball back to the '
Celtics. Another halfback pass
got them their final points of
the contest. It made the score
24-13 and that was the score
when the final gun sounded.
The win gives the Tigers a 2-
0 record for the season. The
Tigers face Keystone Heights
this Thursday evening. The
Tigers will battle the Indians in
Keystone beginning at 7 p.m.


0 ,00


Ashley Clark


Clark chosen to
go to Los
Angeles
Ashley Clark, 18, of Lake
Butler has recently been
selected as one of the top
finishers in this year's
International Modeling and
Talent Association's auditions.
As such, she has won the
honor of representing herself
in the international auditions to
be held at the West
Bonaventure Hotel in Los
Angles, Calif., Jan. 9-16.
Thousands of girls compete
annually for this privilege all
over the world. Ashley has
shown determination, self-
confidence, poise and grit in
entering, auditioning and
competing locally.
In April, Ashley won first
runner-up in the National Miss
Teen Jacksonville pageant.
Ashley is a 2005 high honor
graduate of Union County
High School. She is currently
enrolled at Lake City
Community College.
She is the daughter of Mary
Annette Shadd of Lake Butler
and Clayton Clark of Starke.
She is the granddaughter'of
Leon and Florence Shadd of
Lake Butler, Linda Clark and
the late Jimmie Clark Sr. of
Starke.
0


Forest...
landowners
eligible for
assistance
The Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer
Services Division of Forestry
announces that it will hold
sign-up for enrollment in the
Forest Land Recovery
Program through Oct. 21.
This program, authorized
under the 2005 Military
Construction Appropriations
and Emergency Hurricane
Supplemental Appropriations
Act, is available to
nonindustrial -private forest
landowners on a 75-25 cost
share basis. Eligible practices
include, but are not limited to:
site preparation, tree planting,
and debris removal activities.
Landowners who own at least
10 acres but no more than
5,000 acres of land in Florida
and who have a practice plan
will be eligible to receive
funding assistance under
FLRP. The practice plan is not


I.'.


Dial a Story


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


If you don't learn to laugh at trouble, you won't have
anyhing to laugh at when you're old.

weeee


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* Letter or legal size.

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I I ORSoMI



70LRUT FORV INFORMATION N


THE OFFICE SHOP
20-YEARS EXPERIENCE ON ALL OFFICE MACHINE REPAIRS

(904) 110 W. Call St., Starke, FL FAX:
964-5764 et us quite your ~at Oer... (904) 964-6905


'li-i'


Buy a Trane system and get
up to $ cash back!


Trust the Beat
Trust us to help you customize your air
conditioning system to meet the unique
cooling and air quality needs of
your family. As a licensed Trane
Dealer, we will come to your home
and provide you with a thorough,
written assessment of your cooling
needs and complete the installation
for you!


Dependable and Reliable
A Trane system is the best way to keep the
air in your home cool, clean and fresh,
especially if your family is sensitive
to dust, smoke, or suffers from aller-
gies. All Trane systems are designed,
tested and built to last. Every Trane
XU system is backed by a 10-year
limited warranty.


See this participating dealer for details.


Touchstone Heating and Air, Inc.

386 496-3467 -f &Insured


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0% Financing for 12 mos* B6
Preventive Maintenance & Repairs Z


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*With approved credit Lic. # CAC058099


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


NOW OPEN
SATURDAY
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Hot Dogs* Sandwiches

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Open 11a.m.-9 p.m.


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OFFERS CS 1815


require to apply but it is
required to be approved. A
maximum of $25,000 will be
available for each qualifying
landowner as reimbursement
for incurred expenses for
approved practices. A total of
$6 million will be available to
forest landowners statewide.
Almost half of the state's 14
million acres of forestland is
owned by private noninduLstrial
forest landowners. After the
hurricane season of 2004,
many of these landowners are
in need of financial assistance
to help restore their
forestlands.
Landowners can obtain
application forms from their
local Division of Forestry
office and from other
cooperating agencies. The
Division of Forestry's foresters
will provide technical
assistance to landowners and
will be the local contact person
for participating landowners.
For more information, contact
Nicole Howard at (904) 964-
2461 if you are from Bradford
County and Jay Tucker at
(386) 496-2190 if you are from
Union County, or visit
www.fl-dof.com.


, --


MOM


i


m


0


r;


re4


Ah






Sept. 15, 2005 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 5A


VFW honors local heroes on Patriot's Day


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


On Aug. 9, Lake Butler
Veterans of Foreign War post
10082 hosted a dinner to honor
the area's local emergency
personnel.
Sheriff's deputies',
firefighters, paramedics,
emergency medical technicians
dnd correctional officers were
all a part of the celebration
honoring them and Patriots
Day. The VFW men's and
ladies' auxiliary, along with
their spouses, prepared a meal
to recognize those who protect
citizens on a daily basis.
The meal. was served at the
VFW building, located south
of Lake Butler on S.R. 231. It
consisted of a variety of items
including ham, green beans,
corn, rolls and dessert.
Post Commander Sam
Jenkins said the event has
become a tradition.
"We've been doing this ever
since the 9/11 attacks," said
Jenkins. "It's our small way of
showing these brave men and
women our appreciation."
Personnel from the Lake
Butler Volunteer Fire
Department and Union County
Volunteer Fire Department
brought apparatus to display.
One of the event's younger
attendees, Hannah Fischer, got
a personal tour of-the fire
trucks. LBVFD Lieutenant'
Dennis Whaley even
demonstrated the truck's lights
and siren for the young lady.
While the event helped
VFW members show their
appreciation, it served another
function as well. Many times, '
emergency personnel only
gather when an emergency
situation takes place. The event
allowed the group to gather in
a relaxed atmosphere and talk
about something other than a
situation they might be facing.
Jenkins said the VFW plans
to continue the event for years
to come.


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


Hope awakens courage.
He who can implant
courage in the human soul
is the best physician.
-Karl Ludwig von Knebel


N,


Many people turned out to help celebrate the special day. The included, from left to
right, Ruth Tyre, Mac Johns, Fred Cauley, Garry Seay, Ray Shuford, Cecil Clemmons,
Amanda Seay and Lisa Parrish.


Firefighter Dennis Whaley demonstrates how the lights
and sirens on the fire truck work for Hannah Fischer.


be
or


Jerry Bryan talks to fellow firefighter Bryan Fritz while
enjoying some of the many treats offered at the
luncheon.


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

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
meetings are held in the city
hall building located at 200
S.W. 1s Avenue in Lake
Butler. For more
information call (386) 496-
3401.





NOTICE OF PROPOSED
APPROVAL OF AN
APPLICATION FOR A
SPECIAL EXCEPTION
PERMIT BY THE BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
ACTING AS THE BOARD OF


ADJUSTMENT
COUNTY
Notice" Is here
September 19, 2(
Board of Count
acting as the Boai
Union County, Fli
Public Heating tc
101 of the Union i
Lake Butler, Flor
Application for a
permit for construe
tower. Said propo
be inspected by
Northeast First S
Florida, during th
through 12:00 Pf
Friday, excepting
interested parties
meeting and be h
the proposed appl
9/8 2tchg.9/15


NOTICE O0
ENACTMI
ORDINANCE I
OF C
COMMISS
UNION COUI
Notice is here
September 19, 2(
Board of County
Union County, F
Hearing to be held
Union County (
Butler, Florida,
Ordinance relatin
sales surtax.
ordinance may b
public at 15 Nort
Lake Butler, Florid
of 8:00 AM thr
Monday through
legal holidays. Al
may appear at thi
heard with respe
ordinance.

LEGAL
The Suwannee
Council, Inc. Boa
hold a meeting
Directors on Monc
7:00 p.m. at thi
Conference Cen
Florida.,


LEGAL
There will be a co
held on Wednesd
beginning at 9
conference room
Economic C
Administration Bu
Ferry Road, Buili
This meeting is
contractors inte
contract work wit
programs for SRI
no exceptions.
All contractors sh
insurance (liabil
comp), current sta
and proof 'of
applicable.


PUBLIC N
RECEIPT OF A
State o0
Depart
Environment
Notice of I
The Department a
an application for
New River Solid V
for operations rehe
Class III, Bioreact
facilities, and c
operation of the C6
Expansion at the Nr
Landfill. The pro
located in Union Co
Road 121, approx
north of Raifor
Department File
project is 0013500D
This application is
and is available fo
during normal bus
a.m. to 5:00 p.m.,


ITS OF UNION
, FLORIDA
by given that on
005 at 6:40 PM, th-'
y Commissioners
rd of Adjustments of
orida, will meet in a
o be held in Room
County Courthouse,
ida, to consider an


Friday, except legal holidays, at 78&5
Baymeadows Way, Suite B200,
Jacksonville, Florida. Any comments
or objections should be submitted as
soon as possible to ensure that there
is adequate time for them to be
considered in the Department's
decision on the application.
9/15 ltchg.


CLEANUP
Continued from p. 1A

If residents have any
questions about what will be
hauled away, or to arrange to
have a vehicle removed call
city hall at (386) 496-3401.

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



Historical
Society hosts
open house
The Union County
Historical Society will host
an open house on Monday,
Aug. 29. The event will
begin at 7 p.m. The
museum located in the
Townsend building on West
Main St. in Lake Butler. For
more.information call (386)
496-3044.


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



An investment.in
knowledge always pays the
best interest.
-Benjamin Franklin
***


Between now and the end of the school year and we will donate

$10 of the $26 subscription rate to the ministerial Alliance

Food Pantry in Bradford Countv, the Lake Area Ministries in

Keystone Heights or the Toys for Kids program in Union County.





Or, if you prefer, we will give


the youth group of your choice $10


---------- - - Pleasegi
Subscriber name:

Mailing address: I Address:



City: I Enclosed
If you wi
State: Zip: BCTe
Pe BC Te
I Phone:_________ Newspaper: ___________ Call RB
L. .... .--....- .......... J 904-9(


ve a check for $10 to:


is my check for $26. We also accept VISA, M/C.
sh to pay by credit card, call:


legraph
ramona
64-6305


Lake Region Monitor
Call James
352-473-2210


UC Times
Call James
386-496-2261


a


v ah~k or $1 TO.


VIM


f


I ~


special exception IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 8TH
action of cell phone JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
sed application may UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
Sthe public at"15 CIVIL DIVISION
Street, Lake Butler, CASE NO.: 2005-CA-0072
e hours of 8:00 AM MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC
M, Monday through REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC
g legal holidays. All AS NOMINEE FOR CENLAR
may appear at the FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK,
eard with respect to Plaintiff,
ication. vs.
LYN FRITZ; WJF TRUST NO. 2,
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF LYN
F PROPOSED FRITZ; JOHN DOE; JANE DOE AS
ENT OF AN UNKNOWN TENANTS) IN
BY THE BOARD POSSESSION OF THE SUBJECT
COUNTY PROPERTY,
IONERS OF Defendants.
NTY, FLORIDA NOTICE OF ACTION
by given that on TO; WJF TRUST NO. 2
005 at 6:50 PM, the (Address Unknown)
Commissioners of YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
lorida, in a Public for Foreclosure of Mortgage on the
I in Room 101 of the following described property:
Courthouse, Lake EXHIBIT "A'
will consider an PARCEL 1:
g to a discretionary The South 90 feet of Lot 9 and Lot 10,
Said proposed F.P. Odem's Addition to the City of
e inspected by the Lake Butler, Section 31, township 5
theast First Street, South, Range 20 East, according to
da, during the hours the plat thereof as recorded in the
tough 12:00 PM, Office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Friday, excepting Court of Union County, Florida.
II interested parties Parcel 2:
he meeting and be the East 30 feet of an unnamed Street'
ct to the proposed situate in Government Lot 2, Section
S98 2chg. /W15 31, Township 5 South, Range 20
S5 East, within the incorporate limits of
NOTICE the City of Lake Butler, being more
River Economic particularly described,as follows:
ird of Directors will Commence at the NE comer of
of the Board of Government Lot 2, Section 31,
lay, Spt 26, 2005 Township 5 South, Range 20 East,
he Quality Inn within the incorporate limits of the
enter in Lake City, City of Lake Butler, Florida, and
thence run South along the East
Frances Terry boundary line of said Government Lot
Executive Director 2, a distance of 540 feet to the Point of
Sxecuvirecr Beginning; From Point of Beginning
thus described, thence run West 30
NOTICE feet, thence run South to the North
ntractorsmeeting boundary of the Georgia Southern and
Seta.t21,2n Florida Railroad; thence runf
ay, Sept. 21,2005 Southeasterly along the North
00 a.m. in the boundary line of said Railroad to the
at SuwanneeRiver East boundary line of said
Council, Inc117 Nie Government Lot 2, thence run North
ilding, 1171Nvbles along the East boundary line of said
ding #2, Live Oak. Government Lot 2 to the Point of
mandatory for alt Beginning, said parcel lying and being
reste home reaingr in Government Lot 2, Section 31,
th the home repair Township 5 South, Range 20 East,
EC, Inc. There will within the incorporate limits of the
City of Lake Butler, Florida.
would bring proof of has been filed against you and you
lity and worker's are required to serve a copy of your
ate/county license, written defenses, if any, to it, on
Incorporation if Marshall C. Watson, P.A., Attorney
for Plaintiff whose address is 1800
Frances Terry NW 49th STREET, SUITE 120, FT.
Executive Director LAUDERDALE, FL 33309 on or
.951tchg. before Oct.17,E2005, a date which is
within thirty (30) days after the first
IOTICE OF publication of this Notice and file the
RPPLICATIONS original with the Clerk of this Court
f Florida either before service on Plaintiff's
ment of attorney or immediately thereafter,
al Protection otherwise a default will be entered
Application against you for the relief demanded in
announces receipt of the complaint.
a permit from the In accordance with the Americans
Waste Association with Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA),
ewal of the Class I, disabled persons who, because of
or, and Waste Tire their disabilities, need special
constructionn and accommodation to pdhftipatir'n tt' "!
lass I landfill Cell 5 proceeding should contact the ADA
lew River Regional Coordinator at 55 W. Main Street,
)posed project is Room 103, Lake Butler, FL 32054 or
county west of State Telephone Voice/TDD (904) 496-
ximately 2.5 miles 371.1 prior to such proceeding.
d, Florida. The WITNESS my hand and the seal of
Number for the this Court this 13th day of Sept., 2005.
-008-SC. Regina Parrish
Being processed As Clerk of the Court
r public inspection By: Julia Croft
siness hours, 8:00 As Deputy Clerk
Monday through. 9/15 2tchg. 922





HEALTH
Continued from p. 1A


she has received.
"The employees of both
departments have welcomed
me with open arms," said
Holland. "I look forward to
working with them on the issue
facing both counties."
Holland said she will not
favor one area when it comes
to working.
"I'll be seen regularly at
both locations," said Holland.
"Though I plan to live in
Starke, both counties will get
an equal amount of my time."
Working on her degree does
not afford her much in the way
of free time, but when able,
Holland enjoys traveling,
reading, walking her dog and
outdoor activities.
"There are many parks in the
area I can't wait to visit," said
Holland. "I really enjoy a
outdoors, especially in the
fall."
Local officials coming to
welcome Holland to the county:


























Richard Land and Union Cc
Jenkins discuss some of the
of the health

Broker First
Community
to have
gospel sing
First Community Church of
sing oni Saturday, Sept.-17, at
7 'p.m. featuring the
McCormicks frrnitDay.
Everyone isinvited.
For information, call, (386)
496-2805 or (904) 964-5425.
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 middle school
aged children. Training will
: be provided. For more
information call (904) 964-
9622.


included 'Sheriff Jerry
Whitehead, Clerk of Court
Regina Parrish, County
Commissioner Ricky Jenkins,
Emergency Management
Director Doug York, Lake
Butler City Manager Richard
Tillis and Emergency Medical
Services Director Allen
Parrish.
Along with the new director,
the 'department showed off a
new trailer it recently acquired.
The trailer houses all the
materials and supplies
necessary to initiate a response
in the event the county came
under biological attack. The
trailer was purchased with a
grant from the Department of
Homeland Security.


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


)unty Commissioner Ricky
pictures h1tAltilethe walls
department.


'1


be
or


union County Emergency Management Director Doug
York and new health department director Winifred
Holland take time out to chat.


Clerk of Courts Rpgina Parrish and Jake Whitehead talk
with Assistant Emergency Management Director John
Walker, not picutred.


I


I i


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City of Lake Butler employee, Hardy Clyatt, looks over
some of the many Items in the health department's new
trailer.


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BUDGET SUMMARY


CITY OF

WORTHINGTON SPRINGS

FISCAL YEAR 2005-2006


THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF THE
TOWN OF WORTHINGTON SPRINGS ARE 479% MORE THAN
LAST YEAR'S TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES.
General, Fund;

CASH BALANCE BROUGHT FORWARD..........................$207,000
ESTIMATED REVENUES:
Ad Valorem Taxes
Millage per $1,000-1.92..............................$ 8,410
Sales and Use Taxes.......................... ... .................$33,350
Franchise Fees............................... ......................... $17,375
FEMA Grant Revenues........................ $300,000
Intergovernmental Revenues......................................$28,400
Licenses and Perm its ........ ...................... .........................$600
Fines and Forfeitures..................................................$ 1,000
Interest earned/other................................................... $ 8,000 ,
TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES AND OTHER
FINANCING SOURCES ..................................................... $397,135
CASH BALANCES, REVENUES AND
OTHER SO URCES...............................................................$604,135


ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES:
General Government.................................................$553,800
Public Safety..................................................... ..........$ 12,000
Transportation.............................................................. $ 6,600
Parks and Recreation................................................. $ 10,100
TOTAL ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES............582,500
Reserves for Contingencies............... ............................. $21,635
TOTAL ESTIMATED
EXPENDITURES AND RESERVES..... .........................$604,135


NOTICEOF

BUDGET HEARING

The TOWN OF WORTHINGTON SPRINGS has
tentatively adopted a Budget for 2005-2006.

A public hearing to make a FINAL DECISION
on the BUDGET and TAXES will be held on:

September 19, 2005

7:30 p.m.

Fire Station /

Worthingtorm. Springs, Florida

A FINAL DECISION on the budget will be
made at this hearing.


I


u


... .'. I


---


J


Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES Sept. 15, 2005


rl




Se[ UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 7A


Care of Business"


CHAMBER


OF COMMERCE


fi Fl,.
Owl ,


MAIN OFFICE
100 E. Call St., Starke
904-964-5278
www.northfloridachamber.com


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


)


MARK YOUR
CALENDAR,

HEALTH COMMIT EE MEETING


When:
Time:
Where:


Wednesday, Sept. 21
12 Noon
Capital City Bank Community Room
STARKE


FRONT LINE LUNCH


When:
Time:
Where:


Monday, Sept. 26
Noon
Western Steer Steak Ho6se
STARKE


BASH
When: Tuesday, Sept. 27
Time: 5-7 p.m.
Hosted by: Kathi Fellows
Where: Mary Kay Success Center
120 E. Call St.,
STARKE


MEMBER NEWS!
STARKE OFFICE:
Mail: P.O. Box 576
Phone: (904) 964-5278
Fax: (904) 964-2863
KEYSTONE OFFICE:
Mail: 7382 SR-21
Phone: (.352) 473-4550
Fax: (352) 473-2210
LAKE BUTLER OFFICE
Mail: 410 W. Main St.
Phone: (386) 496-1093
Fa'x: (386) 496-0997


wI
." *-.... I
fg i. !' ..'t i;.. '. 'i .^,. ,.-
*. *.. , .. ,.*I
,. : '* *' ; *


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Saturday, Sept. 17


2-4 p.m.

Women's Club of Starke


Benefit Main


Street


Starke, Inc.


Seating will begin at 1:30 p.m.
Door prizes and auction too!
Tickets are available at the Chamber office in Starke
and at Vested Gentress.
Tax deductible proceeds benefit Main Street Starke,
$12 per ticket


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TICKETS LEFT

CALL NOW!


(9041964-5278


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Inc.


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


:~pi~t ~dcnt~


t-





Page 8A UNION COUNTY TIMES Sept. 15, 2005



LBMS announces Positive Tigers for September


Lake Butler Middle School fifth grade Positive Tigers for September are first row:
Billy Tench, Shaqula Woods and Tyler Woods. Second row: Kristin Hodges, Amber
Regar and Nicole Shaw. Not present Nikki Mathis.


Lake Butler Middle School sixth grade Positive Tigers for September are first row:
Mlchaela Joyner, Albert Brand and Lindsey Hanson. Second row: Shelby Bullock,
Thomas Webb, Matthew Dover and Keanna Odom.


Always do right. This will surprise some people and
astonish the rest.
-Mark Twain


Stake Butler Middle School eighth grade Positive Tigers
4or September are: Dontrell Larry and Justin Denunzlo.
*Not present: Brooks Palmer, seventh grade.


Arbor
.foundation
offers free


trees
Ten free live oak trees will
be given to each person who
joins The National Arbor Day
Foundation during September,
2005.
The free trees are part of the
nonprofit foundation's Trees for
America campaign.
"These magnificent wide-
spreading trees will be
picturesque additions to your
landscape, "John Rosenow, the
S -foundation's president, said.
"They were selected because of
the shade and special beauty
they will give your home. Live
:-ibaks grow rapidly when young
--and may live to be centuries
old."
The trees will be shipped
postpaid at the right time for
:planting between Oct. 15 and
S bec. 10 with enclosed planting
:.-instructions. The six- to 12-
:.inch trees are guaranteed to
-grow, or they will be replaced
.free of charge.
Members also receive a
subscription to the foundation's
iolorful bimonthly
.:publication, Arbor Day, and
=--The Tree Book with
information about tree planting
.--and care.
To receive the free trees, send
a $10 membership contribution
--to Ten free flowering trees,
:-National Arbor. Day
S Foundation, 100 Arbor Ave.,
:."Nebraska City, NE 68410, by
Monday, Jan. 31.


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I


S-- Section B: Thursday, September 15, 2005


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



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


Schools working to comply with Jessica Lunsford Act


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Florida's Jessica Lunsford
Act went into effect Sept; 1.
but various school districts
have different interpretations
of who exactly needs to
undergo Level 2 background
checks and fingerprinting
before setting foot on
campuses.
A requirement of the nev
law that is that contract
employees and vendors who
are or- campuses when schools
are in session, whether or not
they have direct contact with
students, have to be
fingerprinted and undergo
background checks at their
own cost.
The Bradford, Clay and
Union school districtsrhave no
trouble interpreting that part of
the law. Questions, however,
arise concerning other people
who are not contract
employees or vendors.
"I think everybody is
interpreting it a little
differently," said Woody
Strickland, an assistant
superintendent in Clay County.
"Are we doing it right? We
feel like we are."
Using the guidelines set
forth by the state, Strickland
said the Clay district is
requiring people such as food-
service vendors, construction
contractors, ring/yearbook
vendors, charter bus drivers
and sports officials to undergo
the background checks.
However, employees with
delivery services such as UPS
and FedEx, military recruiters
and collegiate sports
representatives are excluded
because they are not alone
with students, Strickland said.
Rick Ezzell, assistant
superintendent in Bradford
County, said people who
volunteer during the day at
Bradford schools will not be


Pedestrian hit
on C.R. 214
A Keystone Heights man
was injured Sept.! 7 as he was
walking along the shoulder of
C.R. 214.
The crash occurred at' 8:30
a.m. and it was first thought'
the man's' injuries were life
threatening. He was transported
to Shands University by
Rescue. Due to storm
conditions. he could not be
fflown, Lt. Joel Hodges said.
.The man hit was Patrick J1
IHale, 39. Hale, who was
!thrown 20 feet, suffered a
minor head injury and
abrasions despite being hit by a
car going approximately 45
miles per hour. He is expected
Ito recover from his injuries,
Lt. Hodges said.
The investigation is
ongoing, but there is reason to
Believe that Hale stepped onto
the roadwaN into the path. of a
vehicle driven by Russell
INichols, 83, of Keystone
Heights. For that reason,
charges are not likely against
the driver, Lt. Hodges said.
Nichols was not injured.


Vo-Tech is
collecting
items for
storm victims
Bradford-Union Vocational-
Technical Center has a semi-
trailer waiting to take relief
items to the victims of
Katrina.
Items may be brought by
from 8 a.m.. until 4 p.m.,
Monday through Friday.
Items needed include: air
mattresses, cots, rakes,
shovels, brooms, mops, tarps,
building supplies, tools, clean-
up buckets, cleaning supplies,
clean linens and'blankets, new
pillows, Neutramagin baby
formula, Infamil DF baby
formula, bottled water and non-
perishable food.
The baby formula is
'especially needed along with
water and food. Items must be
clean and boxed with labels
indicating what is in the box.
No used clothing is being
accepted at this time.
The trailer will remain at


Vo-Tech until it is full.
For more information, call
(904) 966-6764.


required to undergo the
background checks since those
people are not alone with
students either-they are
present in the classroom under


teacher supervision.
Volunteers who supervise
students in an overnight
setting, however, will have to
go through background checks


first, which is current board
policy anyway, Ezzell said.,
Carlton Faulk, Union
County superintendent, said
his district is requiring every


volunteer, and anybody who
sets foot on campuses, to
undergo background checks.
He said the district sent letters
to parents explaining the


requirements and apologizing
for the inconvenience of
having to go through the
See ACT, p. 3B


. L Other PremTwned Specials






Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 15, 2005


OBITUARIES:


Scott Bennett
LAWTEY Scott Ryan
Bennett. 16, of Lawtey .died
Monday, Aug. 29, 2005, from
injuries sustained in a vehicle
accident.
Born in Gainesville, Scott was
a lifelong resident of Bradford
County., He was in the I lth grade
at Maderia Christian Academy in
Middleburg and was a member of
Madison Street Baptist Church.
Scott is survived by: his father.
and mother Joey and Linda
Bennett of Lawtey; two brothers,
Kyle Bennett and Matthew
Bennett, both of Lawtey: his
maternal grandmother Laverne
Edwards of Brooker; his paternal -
grandmother Marycille Bennett
of Lawtey. He is also survived by
his best friend and girlfriend
Carrie Markham of. Kingsley
Lake. He was preceded in death
by his maternal grandfather Carl
Edwards and his paternal
grandfather Hiram Bennett.
Funeral services for Scott were
Sept. 2, 2005 at Madison Street
Baptist Church with the Rev.
Rodney .Coe officiating and Dr.
Chad- Everson assisting. Burial
followed in Crosby Lake
Cemetery under the care of Archie
Tanner Funeral Home of Starke.

Daisy Berndt
STARKE.- Daisy Van Meter
Berndt, 90, of Starke died
Wednesday, -Sept. 7, 2005, at
Bradford Terrace.
.Born in Enterprise, W.Va. on
Dec. 9, 1914, Mrs. Berndt moved
to Starke a year ago from Sebring
where she had lived for the past
30 years.
Mrs. Berndt is survived by: a
son Richard L. Ashcraft of
Orlando; three sisters, Maxine
Sine of Sebring, Pauline Huffman
of West Virginia and Jean Suse of
Georgia; two brothers, Bill Van
Meter of Tennessee and David
Van Meter of West Virginia; six
grandchildren, 17 great-
grandchildren and four great-
great-grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Berndt will be held in Sebring at
Lakeside Gardens. Moring
Funeral Home of Melrose is in
charge of local arrangements.

Myrtle Brown
STARKE Myrtle D. Brown,
83, of St. Joseph, Michi.,
formerly of Starke, died
Wednesday, Sept. 7, 2005, at her
residence in St. Joseph, Mich.
Born on Aug. 31, 1922 in
Jacksonville to William and
rDorroth, Vot NMrs Rrown was a


from Jacksonville Beach 14
years ago. He was a retired fire
chief for the Jacksonville Beach
Fire Department. He served in the
U.S. Marine Corps. He was a
member of the Masonic Lodge,
the Shrine Club and Orange
Heights Baptist Church in
Hawthorne.
Mr. Brunson is survived by:
his wife Renva Brunson of
Melrose; threee daughters,
Patricia' Eisenhower of
Florahome, Janet Wilson of
Lowdensboro, Ala. and Kim
Reece of Gordonsville, Va.; two
sons. Frank E. Brunson Jr. of
Atlantic Beach and James C..-
Brunson of- Melrose'a brother
RUssell D. Brunson Jr. of Jax
Beach; and five grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr.
Brunson will be held at IH a.m.
on Saturday. Sept. 17, 2005, in.
Orange Heights Baptist Church
with Brother Lonnie Broome
officiating. Burial will follow
under the care of Moring Funeral
Home of Melrose.
Visitation will be from 9:30-
I 11 a.m. prior to the service at the
church.
Meinorial contributions may
be made to the American Cancer
Society.

Gerald Carter
LAKE BUTLER Gerald E.
Carter, 57, of Lake Butler died
Saturday, Sept. 10, 2005, in E.T.
York Hospice House in
Gainesville following an
extended illness.
Born in Baker County the son
of the late Charlie G. and Doris
S. Carter, Mr. Carter lived most
of his life in Macclenn. before
moving to. Lake Butler four years
ago. He worked with the
Department of Corrections at
New River West before retiring ,
four :-ears ago. He .was a U.:S.
Navy veteran and served in the
Vietnam War. He was a member
of the Moose Lodge in
Macclenny. DAV and Lake Builer
Church of Christ.
Mr. Carter is suri\ed by: his
wife of 18 years Marsha Glover
Carter of Lake Butler; a daughter
Carol Ingram of Macclenny;
three brothers, Robert Carter of
Macclenny, Russell Carter of
Maxville and Mark Carter of
Jacksonville; and three
grandchildren. -
Funeral services for Mr:. Carter
were Sept. 13, 2005 in Lake
Butler Church- of Christ with
Brother Scott Fisher officiating.
Burial followed in Dekle
Cemetery under the care of Archer
Funeral 'Ho.me of Lake Butler. "


homemaker and attended St
Joseph Senior Center OnomaS -agan
; s.".'-ro nisS ,ed% '.OCALA -Thomas TLeis
tMo children. Gordon BroV\n o ..Tommy" Fagan. 45, of Ocia
Staijke ,nd. BeIt\ Dits of St died Tuesda), Sept. 6, 2005, in
Joseph, Mich.; a sister and three Monroe Regional Medieal-CeiteF-
grandchildren. She was preceded -irOcala
in" death by her husband Willie-C. Born in St. Louis, Mo., Mr.
Brown Sr. in 1987; two sons, Fagan moved to Ocala in 1989
Douglas Browin in 1943 and from West Palm Beach. He was a
Willie C. Brown Jr in 2002. a security guard for the Palm Beach
brother and two sisters. County Health Department
Burial was in Crystal Spring Mr.'Fagan is survived by: two
Cemetery in Benton Harbor. daughters, Alyissa. Fagan and
Mich Archie Tanner Funeral Corissa Fagan, both of Ocala;
Home of Starke was in charge otf two step-sons, Brett Allen
local arrangements. : Townsend and Kristopher
S'Boulter, both of Ocala; a brother
Frahk Brunson George Elimer Fagan III of Tifton',
l .. ..I Ga.; and three sisters, Betty
MELROSE Frank Ervin Arwood of Dunnellon, Doroth.
Brunson, 70, of Melrose died "Dot" Denton of Keystone
5'Monday, Sept. 12, 2005, at his Heights and Kathy Messer of
residence Jacksonville.
Born in Jacksonville Beach, Graveside services for Mr.
'Mr. Brunson moved to Melrose Fagan were Sept. 17, 2005 in


Spring Hill United Methodist
Church Cemetery in Alachua with
the Rev. Donald Denton
officiating. Burial followed under
the care of Moring Funeral Home
of Melrose.

Katelyn Griffis
STARKE Infant Katelyn
Nicole Griffis was born and died
on Wednesday, Aug. 31, 2005, at
North Florida Regional Medical
Center in Gainesville.
Katelyn is survived by: her
mother and father, Caron
Elizabeth and Charlie Robert
Griffis Jr. of Starke; a brother
Josh Griffis of Starke; her
maternal grandparents Bonnie
and Louis Griffis of Keystone
Heights; her paternal
grandparents Eva Harris and C:R.
Griflis Sr, both of Starke.
Graveside services for Katelyn
were Sept. 3, 2005 at Crosby
Lake Cemetery with the Rev.
Brad Harvey officiating.
Interment followed under the care
of Archie Tanner Funefal Home
of Starke.


Thomas Haynes
GAINESVILLE Thomas Barry
Haynes, 55, of Gainesville died
Thursday, Sept. 8, 2005, at his
residence following an extended
battle %ith cancer
Born in Florence, Ala., Mr.
Haynes was a research ,associate
and microbiologist in Auburn,
Ala. and was senior scienoit ol,
research and development for.
Abbott .Labs in Norcros's. He'
moved to Gainesville in 2002
.where he was quality assurance
manager for Tutogen Medical,
U.S., Inc. until 2004 when ill
health forced his retirement.
Mr Ha\nes is survived by: his
wife of 26. years Harriet Riherd
Ha',nes of Gainesville'; 'a
daughter Holly H. Ha\nes of
Gainesville: a son Thomas S.o.tt
Haynes of Gamnes' ille, -ib
parents Thomas E. and MyrLtle
Haynes of Florence.
Funeral 'services for' Mr.
Haynes were Sunday, Sept. 11,
2005, at Creekside Community
Churchlof Gainesville. Interment
followed in Dekle Cemetery in
Lake Butler under 'he care of
Williams-Thomas Funeral Home
of Gainesville.
Memorial contributions may
be made to North Central Florida
Hospice, 4200-.NW 90th Blvd.,
Gainesville, FL 32606.

Winifred Jordan
STARKE Winifred Lois
Jordan. 91, of Starke, died'
Thursday, Aug: 8. -.2905, !at
Shands at Starke following a
brief illness. .
Born in Jan. 26, 1914, Ms.
Jordan moved to Starke four
years ago from Port Charlotte.
She was a retired secretary from
WIOD Radio Station and attended
First Christian Church.


Ms. Jordan is survived by: a
sister Frances Barhite of Lake
Wales and Virgil Jordan of
Starke.
Private funeral services for
Ms. Jordan will be held at a later
date under the care of Jones
Funeral Home of Starke.

Margaret Jackson
STARKE Margaret Loudon
Jackson, 81, of Starke died
Tuesday. Sept. 13, 2005, at
North Florida Regional Medical
Center following a brief illness.
Born in Williston on Jan. 25,
1924, Mrs. Jackson was a
longtime. resident of Bradford
County. She was -a charter
member of Bradford Baptist
Church and was a former member.
of the Starke Women's Club. She
was co-founder of Ja ckson
Builders Supply anfd was a'
homemaker.
Mrs. Jackson is survived by: a
daughter Becky Jackson Scott of
Starke; four sons, Tom Jackson,
Marc Jackson, Bruce Jackson and
Rick Jackson, all, of Starke; 10
grandchildren and nine great-
grandchildren. She was preceded
in death by twin sons, Thomas
Gregory Jackson and Andrew
Graham Jackson.
Funeral, services for Mrs.
Jackson will be held at 1 p.m. on
Saturday, Sept. 17, 2005, in the
DeWitt C. Jones Chapel with the
Rev. Rick Jackson conducting
the services. Intermnent will
follow in Crosby Lake Cemetery
under the care of Jones Funeral
Home-of Starke:
The family will receive friends
4t the funeral home on Frida,.
Sept. 16, 2005, from 6-8 p.m.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Bradford Baptist
Mission Fund; P.O. Box 1207,
Starke, FL 32091.

Versie Loggins
STARKE Versie Lee Loggins,
-.78, of Starke died Friday, Sept.
9, 2005, at E.T. York Hospice
Center in Gainesville following
an extended illness.
Born in Weir, Miss., Mrs.
Loggins moved to Starke from
Hampton. She was a homemaker
and member of Pentecostal
Church of Christ in Brooker
where she served on the Mother's
Board.
Mrs. Loggins i!s survived by:-
five sisters, Gersie Lee of
Buffalo, N.Y., Gertrude Fair apd.
Grace Fair, both of Memphis,
Tenn., Agie Winters of
Greenwood, Miss., and Evelyn
Armstrong of Glenmore, La.;
four brothers. J B. Winters,
Andrew W nterers. Ray Winters
and G.W. Winters, all- of
Glernmore. her caregl'ker I'nd
nephew John Henr Loggins of
i Starke. ',. .,, *
Funeral services for Mrs.
Loggins will be held at-,2:30
p.m. on Saturday; Sept. 17,
2005, in New Bethel Missionary
Baptist Church in Starke with
Elder Eddie Hill, eulogist, and the"


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Rev. Jerome Robinson, pastor,
conducting the services.
Interment will follow in
Hampton Cemetery under the care
of Haile Funeral Home of Starke.
Visitation will be in the
funeral home chapel on Friday,
Sept. 16, 2005, with family
hour, 5-6 p.m.; friends 6-8 p.m.

James Moore
LAKE BUTLER James Edward
Moore Sr., 57, of Lake Butler
died Wednesday, Sept. 7, 2005,
at the Veterans Administration
Hospital in Gainesville
following an extended illness.
Born in Leesburg on Feb. 16,
1948, Mr. Moore moved to New
York at an early age and moved
to. Lawtey following his
retirement from the New Ygrk-
police department. He x'.a. also a
postal and factory,; worker He
served in the U.S'. Marine Corps
in the Vietnam War and was of
the Christian faith.
Mr. Moore is survived by: a
son James E. Moore Jr. of
Brooklyn, N.Y.; a brother Ned
Moore of Queens, N.Y.; and two
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr. Moore
will be held at 12 noon in
Philadelphia 'Missionary Baptist
Church in Lawtey on Saturday,
Sept. 17, 2005, with the Rev.
Herman Johnson, eulogist, and
the Rev. McQueen conducting
the services. Interment will
follow in Peetsville Cemetery
unJei the care of-Haile. Funeral
Home of Starke.
Visitation will -be in the
funeral home Chapel on Friday,
Sept. 16, 2005, with family
hour, 4-5 p.m.; friends 6-8 p.m.


Jessica Thomas
BROOKER Jessica Angel
Thomas, 28, of Brooker died
Monday, Sept. ,5, 2005,
following a traffic accident.,
Born in Clearwater, Mrs.
Thomas moved to Bradford
County in 1987 and attended
Bradford County schools. She
attended Sampson City Church of
God.
Mrs. Thomas is survived by:
her husband Russell Thomas of


Brooker; two sons, Austin Lee
Wilkerson of Starke and Russell
Thomas III of Brooker; four
daughters, Ariel Thomas and
Alexis Thomas of Brooker, Sarah
Thomas of Starke and Angela
Thomas of Macclenny; her
mother and step-father Cynthia
and John Taylor of Starke; her
father Ronald Baker of
Clearwater; step-father Chester
Frank Hudson of Chiefland; two
brothers, Donny Wesley Jones
and Adam James Hudson, both of
Starke; a sister Jenean Marie
Taylor of Starke; and her
grandmothers, Mary Jean Baker
of Clearwater and Mary Lee
Hudson of Otter Creek.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Thomas were Sept. 10, 2005 in
Sampson City Church of. God
with the Rev. Gene Bass
officiating. Burial followed in
Crosby Lake Cemetery under the
care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke.

Berla Traylor
LAWTEY Berla Edith Traylor,
72, of Lawtey died Wednesday,
Sept. 7, 2005.
Born in Raiford on Feb. 23,
1933 to Sidney and Nettie
Griffis, Mrs. Traylor.. was ,
preceded in death by her parents
and siblings Annie, Raleigh,
Onie Mae, Lorenza, MNaude and
Lois.
Mrs. fraylor is survived by:
her husband of 53 years Robert
"BobV' Tra lor: three sons. Dean
Tra\lor of La"re\, Norman
Tra\lor of Lawte\ and Dale
Tra\lor of Kingslee Lake; two
sisters. Della Dinkla and Vivian
Breckenridge, hoth of
Jacksonville; a brother Elery
Griffis of Lake Builer. and eight
grandchildren.
' funeral services for Mrs..
Traylor were Sept I0. 20(5 in
First Christian Church '.ith the
Rev. Neil Griffis officiating.
Interment followed in Pinp Grove
Congregationalt Methodist
Church Cemetery in Raiford
under the care of Archie Tanner
Funeral Home of Starke.
: Memorial contributions may
be made to Hospice of North
Central Florida, 4200 NW 90th
Blvd., Gainesville, FL 32606


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Sept. 15, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


Mary Smith


In Loving Memory Of
Mary Smith
"Mammaw"
Sept. 12, 1931-Sept. 11,2000
It's been five years since you said
goodbye. Now you sit with the
Father on clouds up high.
Our hearts still hurt and our souls
still ache. But one day we know to
your face will awake.
Not a day goes by that we don't
think of you. In our hearts and
minds and all that we do.
Cherishing the laughs and
memories together Those in our
hearts will linger forever.
One day soon will all reunite in
our home up above. But until that
day comes just know that you will
always be loved.
Forever in our thoughts,
Your Family


Floyd Lee Fugatt Sr.


In Loving Memory Of
Floyd Lee Fugatt Sr.
Sept. !, 1928- Sept. 14, 1995
Dear Daddy,
As time goes by we still miss you
and think of all the memories you
left for us to share.
We are always reminded ofyou
when we look at each other and feel
the heart prints.you left in our lives.
Your love has bonded us closer
through the y ear a s brothers and
;-sisters. : .' ":
.lThank yfjprJ.g he b aiitr
.and gra .ffaier I.etouldaHa '
asked for.
But more importantl, thanks f, r
being a man of God.
* Rest in the arms'ofJesus until we.
all are reunited againfor all
eternity.
Your children, grandchildren and
*great-grandchildren


In Loving Memory Of,
My Beloved Husband
Floyd Lee Fugatt Sr.
Dear Floyd,
I still miss you everyday and my
heart longs to see you but I know
we will be together one.dayfor
eternity and never more to'part.
Your wife,
Katherine

in Loving Memory Of
Son qnd Brother
Charles "Buddy" Davis
Happ\ Birthday Budldv r
Sept 27. 1Q60
It's been two years and you 're mi
our mind and thought cver% day
We miss you so much.
Sadlh minsed bv
Mother and Brother.
LnIe Iou.!
Mabel, David. Johnnie. Carl,
Ernie, Ereck, Mark and Brvon


CD Alte


- Elbert E. Gowens Sr.


In Loving Memory Of
Elbert E. Gowens Sr.
Feb. 5, 1936-Sept. 23, 2004
Lonely is the home without you,
Life to me is not the same;
All the world would be like heaven,
If! could have you back again.
A light is from my household gone,
A voice I loved is still,
A place is vacant in my home,
That never can be filled.
May the God of Love and Mercy,
Care my loved one who is gone,
And bless with consolation,
those left to carry on.
The happy hours I once enjoyed,
How sweet the memory still,
But death has left a vacant place,
This world can never fill.
How dearly I loved you,
And prayed you might live,
But Jesus just beckoned,
and I had to give.
God gave me strength to bear it,
And courage to fight the blow,
What it has meant to lose you,


By MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
After spending a few
minutes talking to Sonny and
Lane Tenley of Starke, the one
question you are left with
is-when do they sleep?
Sonny is retired and Lane is
a homemaker, but both of
them spend a lot of time doing
a variety of work outside their
home. They may be seniors in
age, but they have more
energy than a lot of juniors
you may know.
Sonny spends around 70
hours a week doing
maintenance and renovation to
the buildings of the First
Baptist Church of Starke.
Lane is his assistant for most
of those projects. Neither one
receives money for their work.
Both say they feel they receive
payment for their efforts in the
satisfaction of knowing they
are helping maintain God's
house.
The couple does pretty
much everything that needs
doing in the way of cleaning,
repairing and renovating at the
church. They take care of
minor things like changing
burned out fluorescent lights
and putting on a new coat of
paint to major renovations
like rehanging drop ceilings


ACT
Continued from p. 1B

background checks.
"The parents have been real
understanding," Faulk said. "I
have not had one parent
complaint."
Faulk, said the work of
implementing the background
checks has not been, a huge
burden. on his district yet. In
Clay County, however, several
employees, including
Strickland, spend entire days
implementing the checks and
answering questions
concerning who is required to .
undergo one.
'"It's keeping us busy like
crazy," Strickland said.
Bradford County's
fingerprinting machine is
currently inoperative, but
Marianne Sellers, who will be
handling the fingerprinting,
said she_ expects the process to
be "overhwelming" once the'
machine is operational.
Sellers, however,- is still
busy fielding questions about
the law and its requirements.
"I' probably have averaged
five to six phone calls a day,"
Sellers said.
Anyone dealing with school-
related funds, including
officers of parent-teacher
organizations and associations,.
etc,, are also required to
undergo the same background
checks.
The Jessica Lunsford Act is
named after a 9-year-old
Homosassa girl who, was
allegedly kidnapped, sexually
assaulted and killed by John
Couey. Couey, a registered sex
offender, worked with a
construction contractor at


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and crafting built-in cabinets.
"We really believe that
God's house ought to be the
best place, better than your
own even," said Sonny. "We
come in and see things that
need to be done and we just do
them."
Sonny retired several years
ago from the Naval Aviation
Depot in Jacksonville after 35-
years and from a part-time
position with the Florida Air
National Guard after 36 years.
Lane is a homemaker who
raised three children, Dale
Tenley, Kim Landry and
Sonya Baldree. She is now
helping those children raise
their children and
grandchildren.
The Tenleys also maintain
two rental houses and are
working on a major
renovation to Sonny's family
home on Orange Street.
If that isn't enough to keep
them busy, Sonny is also
restoring a 1955 Ford car and a
1947 Aronca Champ
airplane-although he admits
he has not worked on either of
those projects in a while.
Both Tenleys teach Sunday
school at the church. Herb
helps Landry with her horses
and farm, and Lane helps
Southside Elementary
Librarian Baldree as a


vLunsford's school.
Anyone, of at least 18 years
of age, convicted of molesting
a child under 12 will face at
least 25 years in, prison and
could get life under
requirements of the Jessica
.Lunsford Act. If sentenced to
less than life, moleslers will be
tracked, after release and until
tlibir death, by a global-
positioning system which will
alert law. enforcement
personnel of their movements.


volunteer at the school.
Lane is also on the Bradford
Fair Association board and
was in charge of the home
division of the fair exhibits for
years. She also works as a
volunteer with Family and
Community Educators, a
group that provides free
demonstrations of various
home topics like cooking,
interior design, etc.
Sonny is a volunteer with
the Food Pantry, an
organization that provides
emergency food for local
'families. Both Tenleys worked
with the SHARE program,
which used to provide low-
cost food in exchange for
volunteer hours served with
nonprofit groups. They also
worked in First Baptist's bus
ministry and provided a puppet


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ministry for children.
The Rev. Herb' Stuckey,
First Baptist minister of
music, said that in the 20
years he has known the
Tenleys, they have always
been "go-to" people when
something needed to be done.
"They have been involved in
just about every project the
church has undertaken during
that time," he said. "They
provide hands-on help and
labor for everything. Sonny is
continuously doing
maintenance. He keeps the
place going. We'd probably be
sitting here in the dark if it
wasn't for Sonny."
The minister of media, the
Rev. Terry Blakeslee, said
"Both (Tenleys) have been
See TENLEYS, p. 6B


EmE
Dr. Virgil A. Berry.
CHIROPRACTIC
PHYSICIAN


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In fMemory


Tenleys: Starke's full-time volunteers


Chandra Louette MCCloud


In Loving Memory Of :
Chandra Louette McCloud
A/K/A Ms. Chan
1973-2000
Chan, everyone says time heals and
in some ways-lguess it does, but to
me the pain II. fiL/,, \carsat, is
the sonIme)'amrthat I feel today. '
But God only antis the best sto he
picked you, but know that you are
loved and missed every day that the
good Lord sends.
There is not a day goes by that I do
1ioi thiniA bo%.Ut \(l4 in one way or
anotheltr anjd all the >i wonderful times
we had together.
Ms A she v is a big girl; she is a joy.
Love and inss iou.
Mama Mattie andAshley




Love is a fruit in season at
all times, and within reach
of every hand.
-Mother Teresa

I3


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I I


~


Isl lsl I I L -


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E d itoa/ LETTE

Ed*Ito-rialfpinion Reader


Thursday, September 15, 2005 Page 4B


Why die now?


American society is Drunk drivers -
losing its youth in Worst record:
vehicle crashes, and Worst record:
for what reason? Is it Ages 20-24: 1,203,042
the thrill of speed? Fatal: 140
Peer pressure?
Showing off? Best record:
A I c o h o I ? Ages80-84: 405,131
Inexperience'? Ages 80-84:405,131
Whatever the reason, Fatal: 4
it must be addressed
by young drivers, law Crashes by ages
enforcement personnel Percentage rates per
and society. Aside 10,000 licenses issued:
from the possibility of
death itself, there is the 1 8-y-o: 6.8%
ever present and real 19-y-o: 6.1%
possibility of serious, 20-y-o: 5.5%
painful injury and a 21-y-o: 5.2 %
lifetime of
confinement to a Drivers killed
wheelchair. There is Drivers
always the devastating Age Male Female Total
possibility of injuring 18 32 21 53
or killing someone
else, possibly a very 19 27 15 42
good friend, a family
member, or a.
sweetheart. Is the thrill 20' 36 '11 47
of themoment worth a 21-24 114 41 155
lifetime of remorse?
Or maybe it is the Motorcycle Deaths-
feeling of being 1994: 152
invincible-that death 1996:138
and injury come to '
others, but not to me. 1998: 158
How foolish is that 2000:227
thought, since the 2002: 274
Grim Reaper is_ no
respecter of persons. Visit Elzy Chapel the best reflexes
Cemetery at Worthington, Dekle inexperience
Cemetery in Lake Butler or Crosby (sometimes the
Cemetery near Starke and reflect upon part of the equa
the graves of young people that died in One other po
automotive crashes. n r-nidrti,


Statistics for the
year 2003 are the
,newest available 'and
are shown here,
including the
following points:
There were nearly
752,000 16- to 19-.
year-olds, and 408
died in fatal crashes;
517 of the 1.2 million
licensed 20- to 24-
year olds died in
crashes. The safest
age group, 60- to 64-
year olds, 884,000 of
whom were licensed
drivers, experienced"
145 traffic fatalities.: .
In 2003, the ntost
crashes occurred in
March (22,635) and,,
the least in November!
(19,175). Careless'
driving was the;"
highest cause of'
crashes (26.54,
percent) and speeding,
was the secondA
highest cause (13.49
percent).
What lesson can be
drawn from the
foregoing figures '
Our young people,e
ages 17-24, are at the
highest rate of danger'
in traffic crashes, and
even though they have
es of any age group,
or poor judgment
same thing) is ;often
tion.
int worthy of thought
on is that traffic lawsi


It isn't a pretty thought, and certainly now provide prison time for flagrant
not a'pleasant topic for an editorial, but violations of traffic laws, arid simple
;losing our youth needleissly,.must.be,: speeding tickets 'can rapidly becoMie
discussed at every dinner table, and in very expensive.. More than 'that.
'the public forum at every"opiportunity. "insurance rates have a way of
How can we emphasize strongly escalating rapidly, to the point that one
enough that the years from ages 16 to cannot get insurance, or has to resort to
24 are fraught with danger, both as a the insurance pool, which is very
driver and a passenger. on the expensive.
Highway: There are many reasons to drive
The Florida Highway Patrol keeps responsibly, and the life you save may
records of automotive crashes and be your own. That adage applies to
breaks them down in a variety of ways drivers of all ages.
that reveal information by drivers' By Buster Rah, EditorialWriter
ages, and other categories.


RS TO THE EDITOR..


responds to
'fair tax'


editorial
Dear Editor:
This is in response to the
editorial in the Sept. 8, 2005
Telegraph titled "The fair tax
sounds good but only if you
trust Congress." It was a
diatribe of The Fair Tax Book
written by Neal Boortz and
Georgia Congressman, John
Linder.
I purchased the book, read it
twice, and donated it to our
local library so others might
read it. I listened closely to the
Neal Boortz radio show as he
and Congressman. Linder
answered questions from callers
about the Fair Tax Bill. I have
visited the web site,
www.fairtax.org, and printed
out much of the material
available there and strongly
urge others to do the same. It
is my belief that passage of
The Fair Tax Bill (H25/S25)
would end one of the. greatest
problems in America today, a
stifling, repressive tax system
that is strangling our economy.

I do not agree with the writer
"that Americans traditionally
support our current tax system.
''There are so many tax
:A'loopholes. available that not
even the IRS can give
"definitive answers to your
*questions. Ask six different
"people the same question, you
will likely get six different
opinions. How, can you
support such .a convoluted
system?
The writer goes on to say
The Fair Tax Plan is really a
federally enacted flat sales tax.
A flat tax is what our current
system used to be when enacted
in 1913, look at it, now. He
goes onto state that the.plan,
envisions a sales tax of 22 to
23 percent on new items sold
and exempts used items but
that won't last because


Congress won't allow it. The
reality is that the Fair Tax
proposal includes a
constitutional amendment to
ban Congress from taxing
income eliminating the
possibility of Americans
paying both sales taxes and
income taxes. This also insures
that the Fair Tax is a
permanent replacement for our
current system.
A point not covered by the
writer, but should be, are the
embedded taxes and compliance
costs incurred by manufacturers
and services. Corporations do
not actually pay taxes. The
taxes they pay to our
government are just passed on
to you, the purchaser in the
price you pay for the product.
These costs to corporations
will disappear under the Fair
Tax Plan, thereby reducing the
price of the goods produced.
When the Fair Tax is added
back in, The price of the goods
will be almost identical. You
buy what you want at the same
price as it was, but the
Government gets it's 23
percent taxes.
The writer goes on to say
how unfair it is to people of
low incomes. All Citizens will
receive a monthly rebate in the
amount of the tax liability up
to the poverty level to cover
the necessities of life. People
on lower incomes will have no
tax liability, and actually, since
the cost of goods has been
reduced by eliminating the
embedded cost, their rebate is
that much more money they
keep.

The only part of the ,writers
editorial that is right is in his
last paragraph."The present
plan is unwieldy, expensive
and fraught with ill-conceived
exceptions and needs overhaul,"
Let meurge everyone to find
out for yourselves the facts of
*The Fair.-Tax.Plan. It will
bring businesses back to
America and put our goods on
an equal footing with other
countries. A win, win situation


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Buster,
Buster,
Buster...
Dear Editor:
For more years than either of
us care to think about I have
read your cd.lumn. The
Majority of the time you hit
'the mark. On Sept., '8, 2005,
your column not only missed
the bulls eye, it did not even
come close to the target..
I. The Fair Tax is not the
brainchild of a radio talk show
host and one congressman. The
bill is the result of more than
20 years of research by, the
economic departments of this
country's major universities,
The cost of this research was
more than $20 million, paid
for with donations from
concerned citizens across the
country...Go to .usgov.gov,
follow the links to H25 (House
bill 25) and read the 60plus
page bill.,
2. "Not fair to the poor" will
most likely be 'the BS mantra
that keeps this this critical piece of
legislation from becoming law.
It is fair to-all. The hidden
taxes we already pay in each
and every purchase are 22
percent (university research,
not my opinion).
Withholdings, the magic
bullet that takes our earned
dollars before we see them in
the form of income taxes,
social security taxes, and
Medicare taxes paid by each
worker adds 22 percent to the
cost of all goods and services.
Producers, truckers and other
transportation employees,
wholesalers, warehouse
workers, transportation to
retailer, store management,


, stock workers and checkout
personnel and others not listed,
,all have withheld from their
earnings income tax, social
security tax and Medicare tax.
Who pays these taxes? You and
The Fair Tax would do away
with all withholding taxes.
Every worker takes home more
dollars. Workers get what is
earned. Prices paid for goods
and services remain the same.
Lo.w income/high income
families will pay the same as
now for what is bought. There
would be no difference at the
cash register.
.3. The article did not bother
to touch on the most important
reason to implement the Fair
Tax. Historically, corporations
paid 30 percent of income tax
collected by the IRS. That is
now down,to 10 percent. Who
makes up the short-fall? You
and I.
More favorable tax laws are
the- real reason millions of
manufacturing jobs have
moved out of this country -
not cheap labor as some would
have you believe.
The Fair Tax would bring
those lort jobs back to the US.
and encourage foreign
investment in other than real
estate. (NAFTA and now
CAFTA are other problems).
4. "Only if you. trust
Congress" I .know you jest
with that line, Buster.
Unfortunately, we have "trusted
Congress" to take our earned
dollars in the name of
"withholding" far too long. As
all workers know the bite gets
larger and larger and larger each
year. Buti we elect our
representation, do we not?
The Fair Tax is an,


opportunity to sav
and billions and b
dollars by doing awa
IRS bureaucracy. It v
our accountants to
business advice i
spending their life
over an inscrutable ta
understood by emplo
IRS.
Only those wh
directly, financially
current tax structure
maintain the status q
Another ,bene
mentioned in.the ar
increase in federal re
"visitors" to this co
make retail purchase
drug trade money us
purchases would co
the economy.
And I could go on
I will not. Go to u
follow the, links to F
bill 25) and see fo
Write to our congre
help get this bi
committee and into,
arid understanding.
,i '


'When travel
another country
have any food a
learn the names
foods In the lan
Used In the co
You'll be vis


'e billions
billions of
ay with the
will free up
give sound
instead of
sweltering
ax code not
)yees of the
o benefit
'from the
re want to
efit not
ticle is the
venue from
)untry who
!s. Untaxed
ed to makcP


Dale Brown is "semi-retiring" from Sawyer Gas In Starke.




Sawyer Gas manager


decides to se m i-reti re'


By MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer


ntribute to "Well, I'm not just going to
go get into a rocking chair and
and on but sit,' said Sawyer Gas manager
isgov.gov, Dale Brown when asked, about
I25 (House plans -for his 'impending
r, yourself. retirement: .
issmen and In fact, said Brown, he isn't
II out of' even really retiring. "'Tjust call
'ull debate it 'semi-retiring'," he said.
Brown said he had a few "irons
Virgil Berry in the fire'.' relating to different
Starke business opportunities, but
declined to elaborate.
. _._. Brown was born and raised
in Bradford County and'
graduated from Bradford High
%. School in 1966. He married
the former Barbara McRae and.
the couple raised' three,
children, Kim Holsenbeck and
Kyle Brown of' Starke and
Dale Brown Jr. of
Mississippi.. They also have
five grandchildren.,
Ing to Brown, always 'had an
y, if you interest in business and started
allergies, out working for Gulf Life
of those Insurance for four years. He
Sts opened the Dairy Queen
nguages franchise in Starke, a business
untries that closed here in 1975. He
citing. then worked for Badcock


Furniture, bought the
business, sold the .business
and went on to work in othe
mobile home industry for six
years.
After trying out all those
business ventures, Brown said
he found a home when he
started with Sawyer Gas in
1985. He worked for,..wner
Charlie Sawyer as a salesman
and in 'a- number of different
positions until Sawyer sold
the business to Heritage
Propane in 1991.
Sawyer was made district
manager at that time and has
served .Sawyer Gas in that
capacity ever since. -
Brown said he has. seen a lot
of changes in the business
during 'his 20-year tenure. "I
watched it go from a private,
individual gas company to an
enterprise that is owned by the
third largest propane company
in the United States," he said.
He also said that propane,
prices are tied to the price of
crude oil. He has watched that
price escalate over the years.
"We have no control over
that," he said.
Propane companies have to
pay the high price for crude oil


that is used to ultimately
manufacture the finished
product. That cost has to be
*recouped if the company is'-t"
stay in business, so customer
prices also have to go up.
In spite of rising prices, the
company's customer base has
remained stable through the
years, Brown. said, "There is
not a lot of industry growth in
this area,": he said. "Our
growth is, moderate and our
business is stable."
He said his long history
with Sawyer Gas allowed him
to develop a rapport with the
customers. Over the years, he
has helped a lot of people in a
lot of different ways.
'They would call me when
they had a problem and I'd try
to help them solve it in their
best interest, as well as the
best interest of the company,"
he said,'
He said he made a lot of
friends through the business
and will sorely miss that
aspect. "Heritage (the .parent
company) is a great
company," he said. 'They are
great people to work for. I'm
going to miss that."
See BROWN, p. 6B


".i


4.


___


I ~ ----t- -----------~C -Cil-~CP II I -


ifs th


it tiii s one.
Bob Mansfield $1
Heilbron Springs

'Pot calling '

the kettle

black'
Dear Editor:
I hear all of these news
teams ABC, NBC, CBS, FOX
etc. talking about how much
more the government, state,
FEMA, etc. can be/could have
been doing for all of the
victims of Katrina.
There are pictures of people
stuck on roofs, in attic, trees,
walking thru sludge etc.,
pictures taken from helicopters
flying above.
What did any of these photo
journalists do to help?
They flew past thousands of
stranded people; did they do
anything to help?
No! Couldn't they have
dropped small bags- of
provisions? Couldn't they
assist in some a 'i read of
trying' to shokw eer)onme cle's
failures? All ofthes stations
did as much if pq'1e of a
disservice to the victims as any v
government agency ..They had
the opportunityy, h,.hlp and
choose not too;. '
Insteadof condemning those
who are at least .trying,. in
some way, shape, or fashion to I
help, why don't some of these ,
stations assist.the people who
they are so easily using to
'trying to be the top rated ne.
program? .. ,r .
Why not be number one
because you're helping.and not
just reporting. The next. time
you watch a news reporter
report on ,the 'horrible,.
deplorable conditions some are
still stuck in. sho%%ing you
ghastly pictures: ask yourself '-I
and them what did the\ do to
help any of the victims they .
filmed? ,-; ,
The answer 'i11l probably
enlighten you.


Ramona Petry
Starke


2




S... A,


Ashley Nicole Getz and
Robert Mitchell Bertie were
married on Aug. 13, 2005 in
Keystone Nature Park.
The ceremony was per-
formed by Brother Bobby
Register.
The bride is the daughter of
Michael and Belinda Getz of
Keystone Heights. She is
employed at The Office Shop.
The groom is the son of
Ricky and Debra Bertie of
Keystone Heights. He is
employed by Bertie Heating


OPEN
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(904) 966-2020
206 W. Madison St,, Starke


and Air.
The bride and groom are
both members of Lake Hill
Baptist Church.
Maid of honor was Jessica
Rowland with flower girls
Jennie Getz and Haley Bertie.
Best man was Michael
Bertie. Ring bearers were
Connbr Getz and Gavin Getz.
A reception' followed the
ceremony at Melrose Lodge.
Following a honeymoon trip
to Daytona Beach, the couple
lives in Keystone Heights.


'I'


Joseph Brannen and
Candace Clyatt


Clyatt and
Brannen to
wed
Charles Clyatt of Providence
and Jay and Marcie Tucker of
Lake Butler announce the'
engagement of their daughter,
Candace Clyatt, to Joseph
Brannen, ,son of Joe and
Revonda Brannen of Lake
Butler.
The bride-elect is a 2004
graduate of Union County
High School. She is currently
attending Santa Fe Community
College (SFCC), majoring in
dental hygiene.
The groom-elect is 'also
attending SFCC, majoring in
accounting.
SThe bride- and groom-elect
are both members of Sardis
Baptist Church. in Worthington
Springs.
The wedding; is set for 4
p.m. on Saturday, March 11,
2006, in Sardis Baptist Church.
Family and friends are
invited. /

American Legion Post #56, at 715
Edwards Rd. in Starke across from
the National Guard Armory, has
bingo every Monday night for cash
prizes. A $125 jackpot is won each
week. Early bird, 7 p.m.; regular
-games, 7:30 p.m.; doors open at 5
p.m. Players must be 18 or older.
The public is welcome.


The Alachua County
Organization for Rural Needs
(ACORN) Clinic offers free mam-
mograms and annual pap smears to
women 50 and older who have little
or no health insurance. Hours:
Mon.-Thurs., 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m.;
Tuesday night clinic, 7-9 p.m.;
Friday, 8:30-11 a.m. ACORN-is
located in Brooker. Call (352)'485-
1133.
The Starke Code Enforcement
Board meets on the second Tuesday
of the month at,7 p.m. at Starke City
Hall, 209 N. Thompson St.


4109 Hwy. 90W
Lake City, FL


Brian Killingsworth and
Emily Hartley


Hartley and
Killingsworth
to wed
Mr and Mrs Michael Hartley
of Starke announce the
upcoming marriage Iof their
daughter, Emily Hartley, to
Brian Killingsworth of St.
Petersburg, son of Barbara
Killingsworth and William
Killingsworth, both of St.
Petersburg.
The bride-elect graduated
from Bradford High School
and the University of South
Florida. She is employed with
the Hillsborough County
School System. .
The groom-elect graduated
from Shorecrest Prep in St
Petersburg, Flagler College,
and the University of South
Florida. He is employed with
the Tampa Bay Devil Rays.
The wedding will take place
Saturday, Oct. 22, 2005 at 3:30
p.m. at First Baptist Church in
Starke.
Invitations will be sent.


Morning Star Lodge #26 of
Starke urges all members and past
members to attend on the first and
fourth yMonday evenings at 7.


386-754-8844


Douglas
family will
have reunion
The family of Frederick and
Bethany Anderson Douglas(s)
will have a reunion on
Saturday, Sept. 17, at Lake
Butler Community Center.
Registration will begin at 10
a.m. with a covered dish
luncheon at noon.
The children of Frederick and
Bethany Anderson Douglas
were John D Douglas, Zilpha
Douglas Surrency, Mary
Douglas Bagley, Alexander
Douglas, James Douglas,
Piercy Douglas Coleman
Conner and Charles T.
Douglas.
Descendant lines include, but
are not limited to: Cole,
Groover, Hazen, Parker,
O'Steen, Blackwelder, Parrish,
Treadway, Brannen, Canova
and Alderman.


Vo-Tech news
Competitive volleyball for
men and women will move its
practice and will take new
enrollees.
Cost is $10 per semester.
Practice began on Sept. 12.
Contact: 966-6763 or 966-
6764.
Delo40 15W40 diesel motor
oil is for sale. $3.50 per gallon
to five gallons. Six Gallons or
more at $3 per gallon. We have
up to 250 gallons to sell. Call
966-6763 up till 3:15 p.m.
Bring container to carry..
The Vo-Tech's Child
Development Associate class
began on Sept. 12. All child
care' facilities must have this
status for a PreK Class.

Hospice is in need of volunteers.
There will be a volunteer training
program soon, and if interested in
this important volunteer opportuni-
ty, call Carolyn Long, 386-328-
7100.


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Cutler and Willis to wed in Dec.


Paul and Karen Cutler of
Lothian, Md. announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Kimberly Cutler, to Christopher
Willis, son of Steve and Joyce
Luther of Starke and John
Willis of Jacksonville.
The bride-elect is a 2000
graduate of South River High in
Edgewater, -Md. and is a
specialist with Whole Food
Market in Annapolis. Md.
The groom-elect is a -2000
graduate of Bradford High
Schoo.l. He is currently
employed as an inventory
integrity manager for
Nordstrom in Annapolis.
The wedding is planned for
Saturday, Dec. 31, 2005, at the
Chesapeake Christian Fellow-
ship Church in Edgewater.


Christopher Willis and
Kimberly Cutler'


Baker and Johnson to wed Oct.


James and Monika Baker of
Starke announce e upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Shannon Marie Baker, to Sean
James Johnson, son of James
and Donna Johnson of Starke.
The bride-elect is a 2004
graduate of Bradford High
School (BHS)
The groom-elect is a 2002
BHS graduate.
The wedding is planned for
2 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 1,
2005, at Sampson City Church
of God.


Sean James Johnson and
Shannon Marie Baker


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Paae 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 15, 2005


Peggy and Bill Dobbs


Dobbs to/
celebrate 50th
anniversary
Bill and Peggy Dobbs will
celebrate their 50th
anniversary with a reception
hosted by their children,
Sandy. Mike and Chris.
The reception is planned for
Saturday. Sept. 24, beginning
at I p.m. at the FSP training
facility, one mile north of
Northside Baptist Church
Family and friends are
invited.


- Florrie and James Davis

Davis'
celebrated

anniversary.


Aug. 19
James and Florrie Davis
were hopored ,.mth a 50th
agitt*l(lftgn'd h'er i, en bv
,-, U .....c-hild'rert., mirn,;, and l
Dorene Da\is and Beth and
Len Moore at Jimmy and
Dorene's home on Hampton
Lake
The couple has .i \
grandchildren and %wo great
grandsons. The) .aere married
August 19. 1955-in Theressa


BROWN
Continued from p. 4B
Although he said he \,ill
- miss the company that has
been his home for the last 20
years. Brown said it's time fot
him to slow down.
"I just decided it's time to,
spend mote time with 'my
family." said Brown.
In addition to ;pending time
with the children and
; grandchildren, Brown said he
plans to do a little more
hunting and spend time
fishing' at his place in
Steinhatchee.
"I just want to sa\ thanks to
all the customers, friends and
people I'\e come into contact
with through the Nears." said,
Brown. "I'%e met a lot of good
people along the v.a\ and I am
thankful for that."


/C
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Lane and Sonny Tenley recently built custom cabinets in one office at the church.


TENLEYS
Continued from p. 3B

tremendous assets to this
church for years. They give of
their time and talents to keep
things running smoothly and
we truly jppreciate that."
The Tenleys do pretty much
everything that needs doing in
the way of maintenance in a
complex of buildings that
stretches across two city
blocks. One of the buildings is
three stories high. Sonny even
has to climb into the steeple
once every three months to
tighten a set of screws that
keep everything balanced.
So how do you sign up for a
Solunieer job that takes about
70 hours a week and requires
you to crawl into ceilings.
onto roofs and up into church
steeples? You don't. It just
kind of happens, said Sonny
When he retired from the
Naval Aviation Depoi, former
First, Baptist minister, the
Rev. Ben Bryant, asked him to
work pan-time for the church
They worked out a 30-hour-a-
week schedule and Sonny
agreed to. a minimum -wage
salary,
"It "' wasn't the money' I was
interested in. I wanted to help
out my church," he said. -
Thiat 30 hours turned into 70
and after two. years, SonnN
61unteered to drop the salary .
Sonn\ was at the church .so
much, he said people thought
the church owned his truck
because it was always parked
there.
The Tenleys' history of
helping out at the church did
hot begin when Sonn' retired.
however. Sonn\ grew up in
the church volunteer position.
His father volunteeredd to do
maintenance at the church
shortly ,after the Tenle\-s
moved to the area in 194-3.
The young Sonny went along
most of the time-even when
his father got up e\ery Sunda\
morning at 5 a.m. to turn on
the air conditioning
""My dad did a lot of work
around the church and when he
passed away; l.just continued."
said Sonny.
In addition to everything the
Tenleys do at the church and
in the community, theN spend
a good deal of time keeping
their rental houses in tiptop
shape and renovating the old
Tenle\ home, which they plan
. to sell.
"I could find my way around


Home Depot or Lowe's, even
in the dark. I know where
everything is in those stores,"
said Lane.
The Tenleys even maintain
the lawns of the rental houses.
and are known for providing
nice rental properties. "We
have a lot of friends that we
made through the rentaJ
properties," said Lane. "People
who used to rent from us and
went on to get their 'own
places became our friends. We
just love people."


With all their expertise in
repair and maintenance, you
might expect their own home
to be a castle, but Sonny said
that isn't so.
Every burned out light bulb
at the church gets fixed
immediately, but their own
house was built in 1967 and
hasn't even been painted since
that time. "It's a question of
prioritiess" Sonny said.
"I'd love to live in one of
our rentals," said Lane, with a
smile.


Humility leads to strength and not to weakness. It is the
highest form of self-respect to admit mistakes and to make"
amends for them.
j'-ohn J. McCloy

The true past departs not; no truth or goodness realized by
man ever dies. or can die: but all is still here, and,
recognized or not, lives and works through endless change.
-Thomas Carlyle


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[ BIRTHS-
Medical Center in Gainesville.
Allie weighed 7 pounds, 11
ounces and measured 20
inches in length. She joins a 3-
year-old sister Julia Martin.
Maternal grandparents are
Charles and Sylvia Tatum of
-' Lawtey.
Paternal grandparents are
Bill and Kathleen Martin of
.- Newberry.
Paternal great-grandparents
are L.R. and Faye Hunter of
Newberry.
Faith Hope Lovell

Faith Lovell
Jason and Katie Lovell of
Starke announce the birth of
their daughter, Faith Hope
Lovell, on Aug. 26, 2005, in
Gainesville.
Faith weighed 5 pounds, 14 "
ounces and measured '17 ,
inches in length. She is the
sister of Kayla Lovell.
Maternal grandparents are
Steve and Shelly LeClere of
Starke.
Maternal great-grandmother Lucas Anthony Hamilton
is Joan, LeClere of
Jacksonville. s
Paternal grandparents are LUCas
James and Michelle Lovell and
Debbie Prevatt, all of Starke. Hamilton
Paternal great-grandparents Eugene and Christine
are Tiny and Belle Lovell of Hamilton of Keystone Heights
Theressa, Wilbert and Helen announce the birth of their son,
Prevatt of Hahmpton and Mike Lucas Anthony Hamilton, on
and Diane McFarlanid of Sept. 2, 2005.
Lawtey. Lucas weighed 9 pounds, 12
ounces and measured 22
Allie Martin inches in length.
A Iie atin Maternal grandparents are
Clay and Tonya Martin of Don and Marilyn Gibertini of
Newberry announce the birth Venice.
,of their daughter, Allie Paternal grandparents are
Georgeann Martin, on Sept. 1, Cedric and Jean Hamilton of
20b)5 at North Florida Regional Starke.


~a~--~


1


'"


I


-1







Sept. 15, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B


CRIME: 1


Wanted man
turns self in
A Bradford County man
accused of stalking his
stepdaughter turned himself in
at the Alachua County Jail
Sept. 8.
Randall Foster Wininger, 45,
was arrested for three counts of
aggravated stalking and
aggravated battery, according to
Det. Bruce Ferris.
Wininger's surrender came
two days after police say he
attacked the 24-year-old woman
with a knife on the front porch
of her Gainesville.home. The
victim received two three-inch
lacerations on one of her
cheeks after Wininger allegedly
jumped out of some.bushes and
swung the knife at her face
twice.
Police say nine reports have
been filed against Wininger by
the victim since'June, alleging
he made threats to her and
damaged her car. Wininger was
arrested on Aug. 2 for violating
an injunction the victim filed
against him. He was released
the same day after posting
bond.
The victim'told police that if
Wininger-was not stopped, she
believed he would kill her, Det.
Ferris said.
"He's pretty hard core,"
Ferris said of Wininger. "He
has a hardened personality and
he's put her in fear of her life.
It's very important he's off the


street."
Wininger is
' without bond.


being held


Melrose man
charged with
stealing
A 27-year-old Melrose man
was arrested Sept. 12 on
charges of burglar,, burglary to
convey anrce and grand theft in
the Keystone Heights area.
David Carl Gatlin was
charged with stealing four
batteries from vehicles, a VHS
radio from a boat and two CD
players, according to Det. R.A.
SSmith. The thefts occurred


ALL


S2501-Reid St.
Palatka, FL 32177
Where SR-100 & SR.17 meet


I


Sept. 2 at Tony's 4x4. Value
-of the stolen items was $410,
Det. Smith said.
Gatlin was also charged with
entering the garage of. a
residence on Rose Lane where
he and a co-defendant removed a
generator, a leaf blower and a
small air compressor, Det.
Smith said. Gatlin advised that
they sold the items for crack
cocaine. Value of the items
stolen was approximately
$1,300.
The investigation continues
into crimes committed by
Gatlin and the potential
involvement of additional co-
defendants.




Couple
arrested for
shoplifting
A Gainesville couple was
arrested Sept. 9 for stealing
shirts from Beall's Outlet in
Starke.
Karen Marie Carroll, 27, and
Leon Knight, 29, were charged
retail theft by Starke Officer
William Murray. Officers
arrived as the two were entering
their vehicle in Beall's parking
lot. Carroll had five 'shirts
concealed under her clothing
and three, shirts were found
inside the vehicle, Officer -
Murray said.
The two were observed by
store personnel as they placed
the shirts under their clothing
and left. the store without
paying, Officer.Murray said.
Inside the trunk of the
vehicle was merchandise stolen
from. stores in Orange Park,
including J.C. Penney, K-Mart
and Beall's.
Carroll was also charged on
warrants from Leon County for
grand theft auto and violation
of probation fraud from
Alachua County. She remains
in custody.
Knight was released from
custody after a $500 surety
bond was posted.


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gqisWeO r.o. m ana M T M U J of lpaf. ...... .. .. mp... ..P n U .v u aues o SpO.cmcain s .Wtl ng .inuil uu


Starke
woman
faces more
theft charges
A 35-year-old Starke woman
was charged Sept. 7 with
additional counts of theft and
forgery.
Virginia Christine Wright
was arrested Sept. 4 at Winn
Dixie for forgery and uttering a
forged instrument and other
charges.
On Sept. 6, Sgt. William
Brown met with the victim of
the stolen checks.
Between Aug. I and Sept. 2,
Wright allegedly stole at least
22 checks from the checkbook
belonging to the victim, Sgt.
Brown said. She then filled out
and signed those 22 checks
without the victim's
knowledge or permission.
The checks were presented to
Winn Dixie, Kangaroo and
Community State Bank, where
Wright received either
merchandise and/or currency.;
from these victims. The
amount of the cash and/or.
merchandise is $745.57 as of
Sept. 7, Sgt. Brown said.
Wright remains in the"
county jail.

Recent
afrfe+t


enforcement officer. Bassett had
in his possession a machete as
he was walking on Crum
Street. When he approached the
patrol car he was seen tossing a
handgun he had concealed
behind his back into a nearby
lot, Sgt. Melton said. Bassett
advanced toward the officer
with the weapon machete at
waist level in a threatening
manner, Sgt. Melton said.
Officers later returned to the
area using a metal detector to
locate a S&W handgun,
identified as the one Bassett had
thrown into the heavy grass,
Sgt. Melton said. Bassett was
additionally charge with
possession of firearm by a
convicted felon. Total bond
was set at $25,000.

Michael D. Thornton, 19, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
9 by Bradford Deputy Josh
Luke for aggravated battery
domestic and criminal
mischief. Thornton is charged
with kicking at the victim who
-,, ,is pregnant. He, then grabbed.
her shirt and pushed her down
op the porch, Deputy Luke'
said. During the confrontation
* Thornton ihrew a metal chair at
a vehicle, breaking the driver's
,,front window. He then jumped
Son ihe hood, causing less than
$1,000 damage to the vehicle,
.Deputy Luke said. Bond was
Sset at $15,000.


rill I U ^il'
in Bradford James Robert Baker Jr., 22,
of Lawtey was arrested Sept. 6
Clay or U union by Bradford Deputy Robert
The following individuals Lyons for burglary and battery.
were arrested recently by local Baker:is charged with breaking
law enforcement officers in -, intok.the victim's home where.
Bradford, Clay Ke,\ -..n~ ,be attacked the victim in his
Heights area) or Unin bedroom The victim received
County: several small cuts on his hands
and arms from the attack,
Derrick Lamont Bassett, 34, Depur, Lyons said. An ex-
of Starke was arrested Sept. 9 girlfriend was apparently the
by Starke Sgt. Robert MehI in reason for the 5:42 a.m.
for aggravated assault on law,-` incident, Deputy Lyons, said.


Early Fall Savings

II'ssF RECEIVE 50% OFF
US CASELECT CLOTHING

alntS STOREWIt.25.p 9. F
SR. CITIZENS AND STUDENTS

WE NEED GENTLY USED FURNITURE AND HOUSEWARES.
CALL TODAY TO SCHEDULE A FREE PICK-UP.
your support adds life to someone's days


UPSCALE IE0RESALE

STARKE Mon.sa.
B 137 IS. Walnut St., Suite 200 10 a.m..6 p.m.
(next to Wal-Mari 9904-36S80707f
S.AMAI I,


Bond on the charges was set at
$20,000.
Tanya Cadwell, 39, of Lake
Butler was'arrested Sept. 3 by
Union Deputy Kevin A. Dice
for battery. Cadwell is charged
with biting the victim 'above
the right eye during a
confrontation. She was
apparently under the influence
of an alcoholic beverage,
Deputy Dice said.
Charles Richard Webber, 28,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Sept. 5 by Union Deputy
Willie Lee for battery. Webber
is charged with striking the
victim in the mouth with his
fist, Deputy Lee said. While
speaking to witnesses, Luis
Alfrado Chavarria was observed
looking -threateningly. He was
ordered to leave the area but
refused. Chavarria, 18, was
charged with resisting without
violence (interfering with
investigation), Deputy Robert
Manning said.
Daniel Reese, 20, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 8 by Clay
deputies for domestic battery.
He was also charged on a
warrant for violation of
probation impersonating a
police officer.
Jeremy Williams, 21, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 6 by Clay deputies for
domestic battery.
Dominic LontrealIarris, 18,
of Raiford was arrested Sept; 7
by Starke Sgt. Richard Crews
for lewd or lascivious
molestation. Harris and the
victim were observed in the


rear seat of a vehicle where
they were both unclothed, Sgt.
Crews said. The victim is
under 16, Sgt. Crews' said.
Bond was set at $50,000.
Bobby Ray Channel, 30, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 10 by Starke Officer
Thomas Murrow for disorderly
intoxication and loitering and
prowling. Channel was found
staggering along the sidewalk
on Bridges Street after residents
had telephoned police to report
a man wandering around homes
in the area, Officer Murrow
said. Channel smelled strongly
of an alcoholic beverage and
was argumentative with
officers. He stated he was
going to rob some of the
houses when the police left,
Officer Murrow said. The
incident took 'place at 1:30
a.m. He was released from
custody after a $2,000 surety
bond was posted.
William J. McKinney, 28,.
of Starke was arrested Sept. 7
by Starke Officer Paul King for
possession of cocaine and
possession : of .drug
paraphernalia. McKinney was
the driver of a vehicle that was
stopped in the roadway on
Herlong Street. During a
consent search the officer found
two pieces of crack cocaine and
a metal crack pipe under
McKinney's seat, Officer King
said. Bond was set at $20,000.

Christopher Stith, 38, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 10 by Clay deputies for
contempt of court battery.


A A *g


Wholesale Prices To You!
Exclusive Cybersleeper Pillowtop Sets
OPENING SPECIAL Limited Quantity
FIRST 50 CUSTOMERS ONLY!
QUEEN $ KING $ **
SETS 399 SETS U699
"Some extra special deluxe mattresses may be higher
'Nationally advertised as seen on internet and television.
i... i. i. ,Motion free sleqp, memory foam top.., ,.. .
*I I IBM l mnI : ki
TWIN 2-pc set.-.--$89 TWIN 2-pc.set- 39
FULL 2-pc. set.....$129 FULL 2-pc. set- $49
QUEEN 2-pc. setl...$149 QUEEf 2-pc. set-. $9
KING 3-pc. set._$189| KING 3-pc.set.$99
Tell your friends and enemies (make a friend).
WE'EOPEDASTOREINMIDDLEBIRGBETWEENlFiUIKtEL
W ONEhAiltlihburg: 904-282-12001
904-964-3888 Open Mon.-Sun. 9 a.m.-5:30 p..
FOR AFTER-HOURS APPOINTMENT, INUST CAILI YSIMWl.


., a a a







"Assisted Living"

This is devoted to raising public awareness about this model of service for the elderly.

Assisted living represents a combination of housing and personal care services to elderly

individuals who may need assistance. Assisted living fills a need between total

independence and total dependence. Assisted living can deliver care to the elderly in a

more cost-effective way than other elderly healthcare options. Su-El's Retirement Home

provides this in a homelike setting. Su-El's services are tailored for the individual which


allows a resident to maintain independence vs. support services which allows a person to

age in peace.' Su-El's has a variety of senior housing alternates available to address the

varying needs of seniors. This enables a resident to adjust and add to the list of ADL's

without, moving to a more Institutionalized setting. We also provide Adult day-care for

those times when a small break in routine is necessary. Su-El's is 45 minutes froi.

Jacksonville; 25 minutes from Gainesville Just 1 mile South on CR 325, Hampton,

Florida,.


"Not A Nursing Home"
- No Religious Affiliation


IS Lcened' 0, I8n


(352) 468-2619


M&S, Inc.
LAND CLEARING, FILL DIRT,
GRADING AND EXCAVATION


Mike Murrhee: (3521235-6230 or 473-0077
Tim Murrhee: (352) 235-6672 or 473-3383
E-Mail: MurrhoeeanSons@bellsouth.net


Com i ad0es-drive-oe today.


~---


I II I .


I I ,, i


i,


,^'\,..-~..^-




4


Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 15, 2005


Classd Ad S w e oe cl 964-6305 fl 1


Classified Ads where one call does it all!,- F

496-2261. ..


40 Notices
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an
intention to make any
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination."
Familial status includes
children under the age of
18 living with parents or
legal custodians, preg-
nant women and people
securing custody of chil-
dren under 18. This
newspaper will not know-
ingly accept any advei-
tising for real estate
which is in violation of the
law. Our readers are
hereby informed that all
dwellings advertised in
this newspaper are avail-
able on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain
of discrimination, call
HLD toll-free at 1-800-
669-9777, the toll-free
telephone number for the
hearing impaired is 1-
800-927-9275. 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 in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & han-
dling. THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE
FOR MISTAKES IN
CLASS I FI ED
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,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter.
41 Auctions
AUCTION EVERY Thurs-
day.& Saturday night, at
6551 NW CR 225,
Starke. Starts 7:00pm.
Will take new and used
items for consignment,
sold 1 piece at a time
ABMO 000 1542, AUMO
0001153.
42 Motor
Vehicles
1993 FORD F-150 XLT,,
short wheel base reg
cab, Power windcw.s
power ,.,:.ki AC. A M FML.
stereo cassette, 2 gas-
tanks, goose neck re-
ceiver in Ded and Reese
hitch in rear. Overload
springs and set up for
towing. This truck is not
ragged out. Has AOD
transmission, 5.0L 302-
cu. in engine that needs.
to be rebuilt or replaced.
'-Bad bearings $1500 firm.
Call 386-496-1215 after
6pm.
LINCOLN TOWNCARS
and parts-90-97 motors,
transmissions, all body
parts. Ricks Salvage, US
301N Starke, 904-964-
5184.
WANTED: CARS AND
trucks, running or not.
Must be complete. $100
and up. Call 904-966-.
2995 or 904-964-2432.
FOR SALE: Delta Truck
Toi Bo.%e. 1-Aluminum
crossover box for full
c;ze truckl anrd inner
soe nooes- 65' $500 00i
lor sel call 352-475 5232
1990 PLYMOUTH AC
CLAIf.1 aulo. 6 ctV *gc.d
gas marriage $575 Can
904 964.670 ),r 90-4.
S69.9454
1i96 CLUB CAB Dodge
S 1 2lioriru." 318engne
aul.o 4C gooid C,'r,diCn
$6500 OBO. Call Mike at
9.- *90JE- 6770 or 904-
.' 7699454 1 ;.: "
1997 CHEVY MONTE
Carlo, auto, PS, PW, PB,
PL, AC, AM/FM cassette,
excellent condition.
$5,500 negotiable. Call
904-964-7276.
1997 CHRYSLER CIRRUS
LX, new paint, new tires,
90K, PW, PL, clean,
$3400. Call 904-964-
8702.
A.R.E TOPPER, white fits
97-04 Ford Sport side/
Short wheel base, $200.
SOBO. Call 904-964-
8702.
43 RV's &
Campers
1973 SCOTTS 14FT travel
trailer. New carpet, tile,
tires, and propane tanks.
$2000 OBO. Call 352-
235-6020.


44 Boats &
ATV's
14' 1987 GLASS
STREAMER, Suzuki
75HP, trolling motor, fish
finder, galvanized trailer,
$2900. Call 904-533-
9391 after 6pm.
15FT GLASS STREAM
Bass boat & trailer,
Johnson 90HP motor,
trolling motor, excellent
condition. $3000. Call
904-964-5718.
45 Land For
Sale
1.8 ACRE LOT IN
Saddlebrook Estates in
Union County, partially
fenced, $55,000. Please
call 386-937-0981.
LOOKING FOR A Home-
site? 1.1 acre parcel with
trees, beautiful lot, paved
road, 31K. Call Tim Rob-
erts at Results Realty
904-984-0945.
46 Real Estate
Out of Area
WE BUY JUNKY
HOUSES, nice ones too.
Can close in under 72
hours. 352-258-0865 or
webuyjunkyhouses.com.
47 Commercial
Property
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels! 2800
SOFT 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.
For more information
please call 904-964-
6305 and ask for John.
DOWNTOWN STARKE
professional offices for
rent. Conference room,
kitchen, utilities, and
more provided. Call 904-
964-2616.
48 Homes For
Sale













OWNER FINANCING
Brand new construction,
site built home, 3BR/
2BA, large wooded 2/3
acre lot, Keystone
iHeignts aicea $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.
WATERFRONT, BRAND
NEW, 3BR/2BA 2150 sq
ft, site built home, on 2/3
acre with paved roads,
$154,900. Call 352-692-
4343.
PRICE REDUCED!!!
$75,0060, 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
www.cfl-realestate
solutions.com., ..
49 Mobile
.Homes For
Sale
OWNER FINANCE 2BR/
1BA, on 1/3 acre, Key-
stone Heights Area $995
down:. Handyman spe-
cial. Call 352-258-0865.
NO QUALIFYING! Beauti-
ful 3BR/2BA in Highridge
Estates, fenced yard.
$5 0,0 :,.rt-r firnced,
wr, i.r0jip0 d0ac,'r. 1Cai
35 -. 95. 36-6 aS lor RR,.
chard. -
OWNER FINANCING,
HUGE 3BR/2BA DW,
28x70 on 4.5 acres +/-.
Paved road, horses
okay, 315C and 21 area.
Deck, hot tub and pool.
$2995 down with owner
financing. Call 352-258-
0865.
STEAL THIS DEAL! Not a
Mobile Home dealer! I
bought a new home.
14x70, 2BR/2BA, with
large Soloft shed (12x14)
with lifetime warranty.
Fully .furnished, ready to
live in. Cold air, large re-
cent built porch. You
must see this home,
$13,000 firm. Serious
calls only! You must
move! Call 904-364-


2002 FLEETWOOD, spa-
cious DW on 1.1 acres,
deck, multiple upgrades,
3BR/2BA, $88,000. Call
Tim at Results Realty
904-984-0945.
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.
FURNISHED ROOMS
FOR RENT! COM-
PLETE with CH/A, cable
provided, all utilities paid!
Central location. 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 OR3 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, Ft or
call 904-964-7295, TDD/


TTY 711. Equal l-lousing
Opportunity.
WATERFRONT, BRAND
NEW, 3BR/2BA 2150 sq
ft, site built home, on 2/3
acre with paved roads,
$154,900. Call 352-692-
4343.
FOR RENT- 2 & 3BR
homes, newly renovated.
Deposit required. Call
3860496-3067. 678-438-
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.
3BR/1BA HOUSE IN
Starke, 1400 sq ft, W/W
carpet, central heat
pump, AC, appliances,
washer & dryer hookups,
carport, fenced yard,
near schools. No pets.
$695 month plus secu-
rity, and references. Call
904-964-8786.
2 STORY, 1BR/1BA, cot-
tage, No pets. 1st, last,
tease, deposit. $300
month. Call 904-964-
3579..
2BR/2BA, LARGE SWMH,
corner lot, very nice, ref-
erences required, dis-
count for seniors, $650
plus deposit, no pets.
Call for more information
352-235-1294 or 352-
473-7769.
3BR/2BA SWMH, all elec-
tric, CH/A, $400 month
plus $400 deposit. Call
904-964-6445. -
FOR RENT, 1BR MH,
Sampson Lake, $450 per


month. $400 security
deposit.No pets. Call
904-966-7031 after
10am before 9pm.
SWMH 3BR/2BA, CH, win-
dow AC, on SR100 west.
$450 month plus $300
deposit. Call 904-284-
9223.
. 3BR/2BA MH ON 1/2 acre
CH/A, in door laundry
hookups, no pets, $550
month. Call 904-514-
9232.
KEYSTONE, 2BR MH,
large window porch,
close to shopping,
peaceful/safe surround-
ings, $450 month plus
deposit, references re-
quired. Lawn care irf
cluded. No pets. Cal 352-
473-5214.
LARGE 2BR/2BA on 2/3
acre. Pets considered,
Keystone area, $400
month. Call 352-478-
2697.
BIG LAKE SANTA FE, nice
apartment, 120 ft pier
covered fishing &,.picnic
deck, gorgeous sunsets,
$600 a month. Call 352-
475-5832. '
STARKE LARGE 5BR/1BA
home on 1/2 acre. New
il.:rer, in O rrn lir, plu
3 'p,-: 'i .- an .-< .-
1386.
DWMH, 3BR/2BA, GRA-
HAM area, first month
plus security deposit, no
pets, no smokers. Call
352-468-2544.
51 ,Lost/ Found
REWARD- LOST LITTLE
black dog, 151b. female.
Last seen with red collar


CALL TODAY Chuck Henderson


1-800-849-3462 ext 1421

email: hhenderson@garberattomall.com







HOME MANUFACTURED HOME

HAVE ONE OF YOUR OWN!

Quality Built Quick Delivery

Many Custom Features



LOW PAYMENTS ON LAND/HOME PCKGS




All credit applications accepted'

me Scot Bilt General


Srpa y T o o. T


Visit Us Before You Buy!


Jerry's Quality Homes

(352) 473-9005
6969 SR 21 N. Keystone Heights, FL
Jerry Ted JoAnn


near Madison Street
Baptist Church. Please
call 904-588-5755.
52 Animals &
Pets
BEST PET BOARDING
since 1970, Black Dia-
mond Kennel. Call 904-
282-1922.
FREE TO GOOD HOME, 9
month old mix, Rottweiler
and weimaraner. Needs
room to run. 352-473-
9383 evenings.
53 A- Starke
Yard Sales
LOTS OF BABY ITEMS,
jog stroller, walker,
exersaucer, portacrib,
boy/girl baby clothes,
toys, girl crib set (nice),
shoes, womens/mens
clothes, house items.
Blue Heeler-mix pup-
pies. Take 100 West turn
left on CR 235, tan house
next to New River Volun-
teer Fire Dept. Cancel if
Rain. Saturday only! 8am
to 2pm.
GOING OUT OF BUSI-
NESS and multi family
yard sale. Saturday, 9/
17, 8am to 5pm. Rain or
Shine! Bradford/ Union
County Line on SR100.
3 FAMILY YARD sale. Sat-
urday only! 8am to 2pm,
7284 NW CR 229A,
Starke.


*[eed .M* rtage


-0 .6 40


Er -7~l,


* .- . A, ... .,..
?


352 / 473-4903


7AA\o0 'D -(.f IlM


o Show case Properties. Inc Keystone Heights, F-L

Broker 1-800-397-6874


I


5321 Almond Ct. -


2 B3 I P. 'j i,.i. ek~ n. d ei:" j', cj in or
rc-il ,:, b l, I ik r'r..p rl -:.n't I -s[
I ,,I1 "2 II I .,.J ; J


$59,900





rn-


Jim Brady
".: .alc
L.J A "







Jack Gainstine
NACi; I 1-, ,I c


GARBER AUTOMALL

Pre-Owned








9 OVER 200..

LATE MODEL

CARS and TRUCKS!


CenlILtur\ 21 sho\ case net
... ..._..-


' Rentals Aailable


.r i i.,h. .


I ...1 ,1. I ,{i. ..... ....-.... .


2,042 sq. ft. brand new home on a 92-acre fishing lake.
Open floor plan. Blinds throughout.' 3BR/2BA, attached
garage, paved road, Keystone Heights.
c,d' $154,900
\o d\ Financing available with only $2,99 down.















1,134 sq ft. home, 3BR/2BA, brand new home on 1/3 acre
lot In Keystone Heights. Open floor plan Blinds throughout.
\nc\uding $107,900
*od\ Financing available with only $1,995 down.


Quality Land Investments, Inc.

(3521) 692-4343


T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida

Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available

Rent is based on Income
Water, Sewer
On-Site Laundry Facility & Play Areas
Office Open: Monday Friday 8:00 to 4:30 p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133
Voice TTYAccess 1l-800-545-1833. Exi. S3?


--- L ~ nlr -` -Lllr--'uyrz~slr~leq-- ~


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3--






Sept. 15, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 9B


C^ 964-6305


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

.. .,-.. ..-- -"-. .-; -.


? On NW 216th St. fol-
low signs. Baby stuff.
clothes, and more.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY,
Sam to 3pm. 78 Chevy
Impala, plants, what
nots, clothes, shoes and
more. Griffis Loop, look
for signs.
THURS, FRI, & SAT, 9am
til ? 1729 Turman.Drive,
Lawtey all kinds of things
including a nice sailboat
with trailer for $1000.
OBO.
MOVING SALE! Wed-
Sun, or until its all gone.
8am til dark.12620 NW-
CR 225. (1 &1/4 miles
from 100 on Bayless
HWY). Car, lawn mower,
clothes, furniture, fish
tank, air conditioners,
tools, dinning tables and
chairs, lots of stuff!
53 B- Keystone
Yard Sales
FRIDAY & SATURDAY,
8am t 5pm, 5550 CR
214, 3 miles from
Johnsons Garage, lots
of stuff to numerous to
mention it all.
SATURDAY ONLY, 8am to
2pm, Highridge Estates,
6304 Bucknell Ave.
Computer, household
items, crafts, etc.
53 C- Lake
Butler Yard
Sales """
SATURDAY ONLY! 9am to
3pm. CR237 South to
SE 84th St (about 1 mile)
turn left, first trailer on
ieft. F"cn', Lake BIer
first road to me ri,,, al-
ter Gilrans. From
Starke li rcada Itone ift
after zrdge Look for
signs. Furnilure. TV,
movies,.clothes, shoes,
and misc. 386-496-.
9743.
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-OUEEN onnopeoac
P.iiowlop martress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty.
Can deliver. Sacrifice
$140. call 352-372-r
8588.
BED-KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress aitbexspring
with manufactures war-
ranil Brand new still in
liasiic Can deliver Sell
-or $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,
-acnrice for $1400 352-
377.9846
DiNtIG ROOM SUITE.
ieaul lul a-erry table 6im
crrpdendale chairs and
igrnied r.utcn and ouffe.
Brand new still boxed.
Can deliver Relail
$5800, sacrifice $1100.
352-377-9846.
MATTRESS TWIN sets.
$89, full sets $129,
Queen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-
tory, 441 East Brownlec
St. Carpets also- large
room size pieces. Save
a lot. Cash and carry.
Call Sonia at 352-473-
7173 or 904-964-3888.
PILLOW TOP MATTRESS
sale. You can save on
national brands. Shop
first then compare. Full
pillowtop sets $299,
queen pillowtop sets-.
$399, King $499.
Memory loam sets as on
TV. too0 low to advertise
Call 352-473-7173 or
904-.964-3888
ANTIQUE MAPLE bed.
roomn' Suite. Full bed.
rngnboy resser wilh
mirror, and nightstand
$695. Baby changing
able 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,
nigriDback Call 904-964-
4822:.
GAS DRYER, works, $50.
Roper' washer, works,
$50 Retro enamel' top
extending kltcrer, table
woodlegs with'drawer
$125. Call 352-473-
9793 .
GENERATOR 300 WATT
6 Sinp in a CusIom made
case w Igloo 5 day.
cooler, fis square trailer
r,,letr, receiver $450 Inm
Call 904-282-1922. '
BROYHILL BLACK dining
lable win 6 chairs arid
crna caDineI Very nice
$5:00 Call 352 468-


3522 or 352-468-3306
ext 22.
LOWREY ORGAN, D550,
magic jenie, 4 channel,
dual keyboards, full in-
strument accompani-
ment, $500. Call 904-
964-6763.
1 SET OF FRENCH
DOORS, steel exterior,
grey, paneled window,
$100. Call 904-964-
9789 after 5pm.
STEAL THIS DEAL! Not a
Mobile Home dealer! I
bought a new home.
14x70, 2BR/2BA, with
large Soloft shed
-(-12x14) with lifetime
warranty. .Fully fur-
nished, ready to live in.
Cold air, large recent
built porch. You must
see this home, $13,000
firm. Serious calls only!
You must move! Call
904-364-6888.
PIANO-KOEHLER &
Campbell $695 OBO..
5x8 utility trailer $275
SOBO. 904-880-7982 or
904-591-4254.
SCOUT PACE SAVER
power wheel chair. New
battery, joy stick control,
good condition. $400.*
Call 904-966-0352.
SIDE BY SIDE fridge/
freezer, excellent condi-
tion, no ice maker, clean.
$300 Call 352-473-
2634.
A.R.E TOPPER, white fits
97-04 Ford Sport side/
short wheel base, $200.
OBO. Call 904-964-
8702.
58 Child/Adult
Home care
I AM LOOKING FOR a
position siting with the
elderly, disabled, or your
children in your home,
Call 904-964-2793.
59 Personal
Services
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-
placement & alignment.
Free Estimates: Danny
(Buddy) Clark, (904)-
284-2333 or 1-800-288-
0633.
CHAIN LINK FENCE -
Free estimates. Handy-
man Fence Cp., owner
Tommy Reddish, 904-
964-8559.
PRESSURE WASHING,
CLC home exterior
cleaning. Roofs, siding,
decks drixe*ays,.side-.
walks Free eslimaies
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
& resdenlnal Licensed
and inbred. Call 386-
496-2820, if rio answer
please leave message
KENDO KAN DO, need
something done around
your house? Pressure
washing, lawn care.
landscaping, carpentry
cleaning house paint-
ing. all sorts of odd lobs
RelaDle. references pro
video reasonable rates
Call 904-964-3704.
LOCKHART LANDSCAP-
ING Inc debris removal,
landscaping. lawn care
No job to big or small.
Call 904-964-1437 or
904-364-0876.
HOUSEKEEPING, homes
or business, references
available,. reasonable
rates. Call Joanne at
904-235-4299.
LEGAL FORMS- Bank-
ruptcy, divorce, wills,
contracts, deeds, corpo-
ration, notary and many
others Call Tom at 904-
964-5019
GUNJTER.S HANDYMAN
Senrice, house & mobile
home repair, electrical
and plumbing Free es-
timates licensed and in.
sure Call 90-1-964-
8450, 964-5115, or cell
at 904-966-3017.
NEED A NOTARY? fax
service, planning a wed-
ding? Call me! Patricia
Lape, 904-964-5737 o(r
cell at 904-364-7330.
62 Vacation


COUNTY LINETRADING POST






SAT., SEPT. 17 *8 AM- 5 PM,
RAIN or SHINE!
*** ALL PRICED TO SELL ***
Follow Signs

Bradford/Union County Line on SR 100.


uo'vrSnr laii'an l.inA ..


I LUI I td 1. 1
Handyman

.Carpentmy
FHoe Repair
Prssar Washing
Jbs
*Yard Work
*Garden Roto-IIling
*Licensid & Insued


Service, LLC

*Bush HogMwing
*Tree'limning& RenmovalI
*SiteCleanUp
*TAshRemoval
*PineBa-k& QCprMuch
*F.re'iodForSale
*FreEstimates


Owner: Kerry Whitford
: iu m -KM,


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.
65 Help ,
Wanted
HELP WANTED- Con
struction Contractor and
sub-contractors
severalopenings in vari-
ous areas of building
(framing, finish, roofing,
concrete/block, plumb-
ing, electrical & siding)
must have experience in
one'or more of construc-
tion phases, own tools
and transportation. Call
352-258-0865.
NOW HIRING- Mechanics,
foreman, equipment op-
erators and laborers for
company specializing in
Erosion Control. Fax
resume to 904-275-3292
or call 904-275-4960.
EOE.
AVON REPS needed in all
areas. Start up and earn
50%, 'total investment
$10. Start today, local
training. Call Sherry at
904-964-8851.
$1380 WEEKLY guaran-
teed! Stuff envelopes.
FT/PT no experience
necessary. For more in-
formation call 386-462-
9301.
DISCOVER HOW ANY-
SONE can earn $25, $50,
even $100 or more in as
little as 2-3 minutes per
day taking easy "No-
Brainer" surveys! Start
today! \ http://
clickbank.net/
?cbuntrymom/sponline.
LAUNDRY/ MAINTE-
NANCE position. Super-
vise, coordinate daily
production and provide
preventive maintenance
in dry cleaning plant;
Must have valid DL, ex-
ceiienl aiiendance &
punctualIry record Ayppl.
caiorns at .Ne Meirtod.
S311 N Temple, Starke.
NO PHONE CALLS!
COUNTER/CUSTOMER
service position. Must be
bondable with good at-
tendance and punctual-
ity records. Applications
available at New Method
Cleaners, '311 N

American
Dream
of Nerth-ast Floridd.1nc.
IZIEA LTORSI

RENTALS
IBR Apartments
'350 '400,..
2BR/2BAMH
'575,..
1 BR/1 BA Lakefront
'575,.

(904) 964-5424


Temple, Starke. NO
PHONE CALLS!
SHOP HELP NEEDED, full
time 40 hours week. Ap-
ply in person at U S Body
Source, 1.5 miles South
of Hampton on CR 325.
SURVEY CREW CHIEF
for land survey business.-
Must have 5 years expe-
rience. Call 904-964-
6708.
WELDER, EXPERI-
ENCED MIG/TIG, steel
& aluminum for fabrica-
tion shop in Keystone
Heights. Mon Thurs
7am to 3:30pm, Fri
6:30am to 3:30pm. Ex-
cellent benefits, Drug,
Free Workplace. 352-
473-4984.
CARE GIVER 2 years
experience working with
elderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2 or 3 days per
week. Su-EI's Retire-
ment Home, Hampton.
Phone 352-468-2619.
DRIVER NEEDED WITH
class B license & good
driving record for in state
delliveries. Full time. Ex-
cellent benefits, Drug
Free Workplace. 352-


LAWN MAINTENANCE
mowing, trimming, gen-
eral outdoor cleanup.
Bull time. Excellent.be0n-
efits, Drug Free Work-
place. 352-473-4984.
PROFESSIONAL DRIV-
ERS, $1000 new hire
bonus for experienced
drivers. Call about dry
bulk and flatbed posi-
tions at our Newberry
terminal. 866-300-8759.
DAIRY FARM LABOR-
ERS, hardworking de-


pendable transportation,
shift work, holidays &
weekends. For more in-
formation call 386-462-
1016.
DENTAL OFFICE recep-
tionist, outstanding op-
portunity for a friendly,
hardworker with good
people skills, excellent
pay & benefits. Mon -
Thurs Sam to 5pm. Call
352-331-4938 10am to
11am.
Buyer/MRO for REDD
Team Manufacturing A


Division of Alcoa $12.00-
$13.00/ hr. A fast grow-
ing aluminum engi-
neered products manu-
facturing company-lo-
cated in Keystone
Heights, with nationwide
distribution is looking for
highly motivated, ener-
getic, forward thinking,


1


individuals. Responsibili-
ties include: Provides
support and implements
the purchase of MRO/
facilities/material ser-
vices. Aids in processing
requisitions, invoicing,
and vendor qualification.
Over 50% of time will be
spent dealing with sup-


pliers by phone, iAX etc.
Ability to work well with
all level of customers in-
side and outside the
company. Qualified can-
didates should possess
the following: Two years
of relevant purchasing
experience, two years of
college, excellent verbal


American

SDream
of Northeast Florida, Inc.
RSEAVL TC^RS'S


NI(CE %PIIF I [I.El concrete block
ranch style home. 4/2 with split floor
plan. Separate dining and living rooms,
2-car garage. $190,000. MLS#252289.


A,-. .- |


NICE BRICK HOME 3BR/1 full bath
w/2 half baths. Detached carport w/shop.
Walk-in closets, wall-to-wall carpet.


$152,500. MLS#260467. upstairs. $u1,u0u. ivLS#249350u.
wwIaeicnde foidaco


Myers STATE LICENSE 1305
Rotary Well Drilling 2-6"
'GPDAh' 864 N. Temple Ave. US Hwy 301 N.
Starke,FL --


I LI


.. .1:]


SAMPSON LAKE
115' Waterfront on Sampson
Lake, 312, 2200 sq. ft., 1.5 acres.
$198,900 Bring Offers


STARKE CITY LOT
Large city lot (162'x136')
adjacent to Courthouse. Zoned
for attorney office, title
company, insurance office, real
estate office & other
professional businesses. Ow'ier"'
will divide. s70,000


FORSAL


Stump Grinding

Tractor work

Debris Removal

Driveway

Repair


ECONOMY STUMP GRINDING INC


[ Guaantee Low 3


James & Linda Dailey
Owners & Operators
Licensed & Insured


(904)769-964
(352) 284-1977 Cel


QUIET & SECLUDED
Nice 312 on 1 acre. Quiet and
secluded.
S83,000 Bring Offers






SMITH & SMITH

REALTY

415 East Call Street
Starke, FL


.904-964-9lD 22,

Asko Jr Sheila Daugherrty


"We're now selling I

our 4th Generation."


"Quality and Service
is not expensive...
It's Priceless."'


FLEETWCOD

,CHampion
1 ,, I ,, ,, , ,,, ,


LANDIHOME PKGS in Alachua Bradford
Columbia Gilcnhrist Levy DCiie lanicn Putnamn
and Unionr counties As low as s3.8'mcrnith Call
Gene Jim and Roy 13521 372-4663 Vesitate
Mobile Home Sales,


Westgate Home Center
4 11 Ni\ I .I t lSi :.1 1 -., ill. iF :
352-372-HOME (4663)


904-964-8111


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


FH Loans No ,vaila


S
S


S





a

S







S


Out of Area
Auctions, BILLS SCHOOL NE\' Health .
NORTH CAROLINA HOMEBLiSINES_ ,)\%i.3EN I ERS
REAL ESTATE Virgin.a. ALMOST E% ER iONE Tr..cl. ith:.ul C..iit'eie.
S'C PUB IC QUALIFIES BBB N.' mi,'.t... ile.' Itl'e ".
AUCTIONS. Paste this LISTED' LIVE iiEhl,.eiphT Oxygen
ad on your computer OPERATORS 801Q,'11 conceiri.fi,-.. run off
Now keep check 1213er% ',: c.ir ,i.nd in your
.nv.pierceauctioncom hmc.ie I S A.- made -
PierceAuction Serice& CERTIFIED MOLD Wr.irrnee'J (800)780-
RE E mail INSPECTION AND 21'lo
keinta.'caroinaaucior. c REMEDIATION u, o ,i-cir,.com.
c.m i800650).242 TRAINING Gel
Sceirtified lodaN lor mold H-elp anted
AutomoOLIe inspection nr $ri.0i 'i ttKLY. Working
S 500 POLICE remedaioion. a a ,t ihrouprh I re government
IMPOUNDS Cars from gro',ing nndu-lr, G.e1 3 i '. IT. e No
$500' Tat Repos. LI'S Fu-ire~s I ar"inp E'periei.cr A lot of
Marshall and IRS sale-' opponunmv Opp'.nuniiie (800)493-
Cars. Trucks SLr\ ', wvu moldcareercor i J6C -,-le .1 14.'
TotNora'. H1onda i866i49i.97'
Chei'N- and more! For Now HI I ,.i 5
Lsiigs(s Call ,800i531 MONEY MOTIVATED N' Po. H, ,,', -r., 1 )1-.
02- E\lC3 27 ear old Fi $' "'0'l Full-
Lauderdale nuiriri,.n Benelili. F dJ Training
Building Materials infomercial company and Vacations No
METAL ROOFING launches Network Experience Necessary
SAVE $$$ Buy Direct Marketin : division. (800)584-1775
From Manufacturer. 20 SEEKING Mone Reference#5600.
colors in stock with all Motivated Individuals Driver: TUITION PAID
Accessories. Quick turn *Patented category* training with 6-month
around! Delivery *killer product* Call contract. CDL-A in ? 1'2
Available Toll Free (866)861-0706. wee ks T,ui-.:.r
(888)393-0335. .'e.i,.t .'.. ni.tl for [t.,'ni
Financial graduates! Must be 21.
Business For Sale ****$50$5050,000++ Drive CRST Van
Senice Business FSBO. FREE CASH GRANTI' E'..el.,ted (800)553-
Sk', me limit with this 2005! NEVER REPA -
SFL business. Personal/Medical Bills,
http://landscapeandtreeco School, New Business- $$A COOL JOB$$
fsbo.homestead.com. For Home. As seen on T Nni..ii.il company hiring
More Info Call (941)915- NO CREDIT CHECK' Its 2 'I-dividuals. Travel
6168. Live Operators! US cities. No experience
Business(800)270-12 13ext.95, necessary. 2-weeks paid
BusinessOpportunities training. Personality a
ALL CASHf CANDY CREDIT CARD BILLS? must. For interview call
ROUTE Do you earn CONSOLIDATE Laura(866)532-1082.
$800/day? 30 Machines, TODAY! GET OUT CFT
Free Candy All for DEBT FAST. ONE L-''.I S/E & 3-State Run: ;rrr
$9,995. 888)629-9968 MONTHLY PAYMENT. Drivers: .HOME
BO2000033. ALL US: CUT INTEREST. STOP WEEKENDS. Mileage
We will not be HARASSMENT. Pay, Benefits, 401K.
undersold! wwwtHaveTooManrBill Trainees Welcome.
s.com SINCE 19911 Miamiarea- exp. req. 21
A CASH COW! 90 (800)881-5353x 17 min age/Class-A CDL
VENDING MACHINE Cypress Truck Lines
UNITS/30 LOCATIONS TOO MUCH Debt? (800)545-1351.
ENTIRE BUSINESS Don't choose the wrong
$10,670 HURRY! way out. Our services Driver- COVENANT
(800)836-3464 #B02428. have helped millions. TRANSPORT. Excellent
v Stick to a plan, get out of Pay & Benefits for
****$500-$100000++ debt & save thousands. Experienced Drivers,
FREE CASH dRANTS! Free consultation. 0/0, Solos, Teams &
2005!***NEVER (866)410-6827.CareOne Graduate Students.
REPAY FOR CreditCounseling. Bonuses Available.
PERSONAL/MEDICAL Refrigerated Now


Commercial loans
Construction/Perm loans with one-time closing
and guaranteed rate ",---.__
Up to 107% financing
on purchases a
refinances ^
with no PMI ,
reaulrements.
Fixed-rate
consolidation loans *


Low refinance and
purchase mortgage
rates
Low rates for
manufactured and
Imodular homes
Christian-owned a
locally operated


Classifieds


Aia.imelhe ..5KiI RE
P-%)I 6a.f.6,1,201"
DEie.. N','A HIRIN.-,
UALIFIED
DRIVERS for Central
Florida Local &
National, OTR
positions. Food grade
tanker, no hazmat, no
pumps, greal beneiii:
.*tmpeit- p- A& r i
equiprreni Need 2
years experience. Call
Bynum Transport for
y0our opportunity today.
(800)741-7950, -
Home For Sale
BANK
FORECLOSURES!
Homes from $10,000!
1-3 bedroom available!
HUD, Repos, REO, etc.
These homes must sell!
For Listings Call
(800)571-0225 Ext
H373.
LeRal Services
DIVORCE$275-
$350*COVERS
children, etc. Only one
signature required!
*Excludes govt. fees!
Al I eeid.
i pir)m 7pmi All,
Divorce, LLC.
Established 1977.
NEED A LAWYER?
All Criminal Defense &
Personal Injury.
*Felonies *Domestic
Violence
*Misdemeanors *DUI
*Traff i c *Auto
Accident *Wrongful
Death. "Protect Your
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.


Pools
Demc. Ho.rie .ae Wanted
iri ,i, ifcea f.r he NEW
K.,akl. Poo.l Take
Advantage of this
Unique Opportunity.
Save $ .Financing
Available. For Details
Call (866)348-7560.
Real Estate
WATERFRONT' HO:ErI
SITES Irom $i99.900
Eastern North Carolina
Call Clear Water
Marketing 252,633.
2059, E 3 1 i
www.cwmktg.com.
Hot Springs .Village 1488
BUILDERS LOTS *In
Fast Growing Areas*
FLORIDA &
ARKANSAS From $11K
Buy One or Buy Them
All *(954)319-7954* *
or (954)661-6509*
LAKEFRONT
COMMUNITY New
Release- Home Sites
from $39,900 and
Waterfront sites from
$99,900. G-reat
amenities! Call Clear
Water, Marketing,
(252)633-2059, Ext.417.
www.cwmktg.com..
BEAUTIFUL NORTH
CAROLINA. ESCAPE
THE HEAT IN THE
COOL BEAUTIFUL
PEACEFUL
MOUNTAINS OF
WESTERN NC. Homes,
Cabins, Acreage &
Investments. Cherokee
Mountain Realty GMAC
Real Estate, Murphy
www.cherokeemountainr
ealty.com Call for Free
Brochure (800)841-5868.
NC MOUNTAIN
HOMESITES -
Spectacular new
riverfront community.
near Asheville. 1+ acre
homesites from the $40s.
Onsite community
amenities & nearby
National forest. Cafl
Today: (866)411-5263.


GEORGIA
TIMBERLANDS,
FARMLAND &
RECREATIONAL
PROPERTIES FOR
SALE. CALL
PEACHSTATE AT
(866)300-7653 VISIT
WWW.SELLFARMLAN
D.COM and
W'A,. FARP1IANFTIM
BER CIOM
FLO',RIDA L \ND
BARGAINS' ii 0 o 40
Acres. l 1.iiii, at
$1q' ,'i -. R- AND
OPENING 9/24-251
Beautiful ranch
properties convenient to
Gulf of Mesicot Eqv
access, uiii ... .
excellent I I, 1,-r. '.
(800)455-1 1 I if "
NC MOUNTAIN
CABIN, on mountain top,
view, trees, waterfall
large public lake nearby,
2 bedroom, 1 bath.
$175,000 owner
(866)789-8535
www.NC77.com.
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 place
your 25 word classified
ad in over 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.


STEAL THIS DEAL!
Not a Mobile Home Dealer! I bought a
new home, 14x70, 2 BR/2 BA with large
Zoloft shed (12x 14) with lifetime warranty.
Fully furnished, ready to live in, cold air,
large recent built porch. You must see this
home!

$13,000 Firm
Serious calls only. You must move/

904-364-6888


*S


Bobby Campbellt


RRoofing,, Inc..
Licensed & Insured

(904) 64-8304

FREE

ESTI MATES!
I ir- SCCC 1557


SA Helping Hand

Cleaning Service
I Provide-
*. Reliable, trustworthy services
Customized cleaning plans
Home and Office cleaning
Regular or One-Time cleaning.

o0lWNER DANITA GERATYIF


(9041923-6837
Emall: dlanitageraty@vahoo.com


P


I


43Years Prvenl

Track Recod
Comef See'f~^^

GeneJim &7 Roy7


E


r~-ri~


II


- I~"I


................ I


"r; ~~gf~
~--- 9~u:


I


MI_:_ I I






Paqe 10B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 15, 2005


C 964-6305,

Classified Ads where one call does it all!,261
LJLuri tei496-2i2i61ur


and communication
skills, working knowl-
edge of Word and Excel.
self starter capable of
working in a fast paced
environment, experi-
ence with Made to Man-
age software, preferred.
In return Alcoa offers a
challenging work envi-
ronment with a competi-
tive benefits and corn-
pensation package. In-
terested candidates
should email resumes to
BiidgeLBryant@alcoa.oom
or fax to 352-473-1850.
No Phones Calls please.
DFWP. EEOC. Visit our
w e b. s i t e :
www.reddteam.com or
www.alcoa.com.
OFFICE PROFES-
SIONAL, Order entry,
shipping, inventory,
good customer service
skills a must. Full time,
benefits, Drug Free
Workplace. 352-473-
4984.
OFFSET PRESSMAN/
DUPLICATOR Operate
and maintain all print
shoo equipment. Knowl-
edge of high-end dupli-
cating machines. Ability
to operate an ABDICK
press desirable. ae-
sponsible for quality
printing and bindery
work such as, collating,
saddle stitching, binding
publications, numbering
machines, etc Ability to
prioritize projects and
work in a fast paced print
shop. High school di-
ploma/GED,;plus five.
years experience in print
operations and com-
puter literate required.
Associates degree pre-
ferred; Salary:
$26,269.00. plus ben-
efits Deadline for appli-
cations: 'September 30
Position details and ap-
plications available on
our Web site at
www.lakecitycc.edu In-
quiries: Human Re-
source Development,
149 SE College Place,
-Lake City FL 32025-
Pnone (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
Email: boettcherg@
lakecitlycc edu LCCC is
accredited by Ithe South-
ern Association of Col.
leges and Schools VP,
ADA/EA/EO College in
Education & Employ-
ment
PUBLIC INFORMATION
SPECIALIST Respon-
sible lor writing graphic
design, editing, proofl
reading and production
of college puolications
Supervisor of pnnt shop,
responsible to provide
a quality printed/dupli-
cated material Knowl-
edge of prepress pro-
auction and high-end
duplicating equipment
Proficient in PageMaker
7 0. Adobe Creative
Suite & Mictosoht Office
Bachelor's degree in re-
lated area required ana
S3-5,years experience In
held Expenrience in pub-
lic relations, public inlot-
matLon. or marketing oe-
sired Salary $28,962
annually plus benefits
Deadline for application
September 30 2005
Position detais and ap-
plications available on


our Web site at
www.lakecitycc.edu, In-
quiries: Human Re-
source Development,
149 SE College Place,
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594 E-
mail: boettcherg
@lakecitycc.edu. LCCC
is accredited by the
Southern Association of
Colleges and Schools.
VP/ADA/EA/EO College
in Education & Employ-
ment.
NOW HIRING AT.
ELLIANOS! Local coffee
& speciality drink store.
Openings for full and
part time. For an appli-
cation cbme by the store
at 603 S Walnut St.
Starke. 904-964-7099.
DRYWALL FINISHERS,
painters, and carpenter
trimmers. Tools, trans-
portation and experi-
ence a must. Call 386-
431-1044.
CONSTRUCTION ASSIS-
TANT, 2 part time posi-
tions. Apply irr person at
Authorized Construction


DAVIS EXPRESS,
INC. a refrigerated
trucking company
located inStarke, is
seeking highly
motivated and
professional
individuals to help
strengthen and grow
its Operations Team.
The individual must
have computer skills
including knowledge
of basic Windows
operation A college
degree and/or
trucking experience
is a plus. We are
currently seeking
Customer Service
Reps Job
responsibilities
include working with
customers to solicit
freight, provide
excellent service,
and requires a
commitment to
meeting company
goals and objectives.
The applicant must
be wil ing to make
decisions that affect
other employees,
have excellent
people skills, and be
willing to work in a
fast paced
environment. To find
out more,about our
company visit us at
www davis-
express com Email
your resume to
joshua@davis-
express.com or fax it
to 904-964-5378, NO
PHONE CALLS
PLEASE


HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT








Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators
Next Class: Oct. 3rd
Train in Florida
-National Certification
-Financial Assistance
Job Placement Assistance
'800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www atsn-schools.com


"A WORLD OF SERVICE"


DUE TO CONTINUED GROWTH
Local Company established in 1981 currently has
positions open in the Delivery / Service Department.
High school diploma or equivalent with a good
driving record required

* Starting wage $500 per week
* Quarterly Sales Bonus
* 4-Day work week, Monday-Thursday
* Health I Dental Insurance
* Paid Vacation
* 401K Retirement Plan
* A Drug Free Workplace
*EOE

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


Services, 7200 SE US
HWY 301, Hawthorne
352-481-0008.
REGIONAL DRIVERS
NEEDED! Home daily!
Great pay! 800-252-
3182.
NOW HIRING A VOCA-
TIONAL Instructor and
teacher's Aide, call Ty
Jordan, Industrial Com-
plex of Raiford, 386-431-
1898.
R&E CONTRACTING,
INC is searching for an
Office Assistant. Quali-
fied applicants will be
experienced in Microsoft
Excel & Word. Experi-
ence in Quickbooks a
plus. Positive attitude
and willingness to learn
are a must. Call 386-
496-4956. Equal Em-
ployment Opportunity?
Affirmative Action Em-
ployer.
COME JOIN THE FAMILY-
like atmosphere and
work at Windosr Manor.
Open positions for
CNA's, dietary and
housekeeping. Fill out
applications at 602 E
Laura St., Starke 32091
or fax resume to 904-
964-6621. Call 904-964-
3383 for appointment.
EEOC/DFWP.
BE YOUR OWN BOSS,
earn up to 50%. Sell
Avon, start today for only
$10. Call 877-340-7389
ISR.
RESIDENTADVISOR, full
time position, needed for
Union Juvenile Residen-
tial Facility. Will be work-
ing with juvenile sex of-
fenders age 12-19 in a
DJJ treatment program.
THE UNION COUNTY Ex-
tension Office has an
Coenina lor an Execuhie


Secretary. 40hrs per
week, Mon -Fri, $7.50
per hour. Applications
with position description
are available at the
Union County Extension
Office located at 25 NE
1st Street, Lake Butler,
Fl. Deadline for submit-
ting completed applica'-
tions is Friday, Septem-
ber 23, at 4:00pm.
NONPROFIT ORGANIZA-
TION in Starke, Fl seek-
ing a full time experi-
enced Administrative
Assistant/Receptionist.
Responsibilities include
providing administrative
support, and'answering
incoming calls. (approx
35 per day). team player
with exceptional cus-


DIESEL MECHANIC

Refrigerated carrier now
accepting applications
for experienced truck &
trailer maintenance
mechanic. Must have
basic tools. Pay based
on exp.

DAVIS EXPRESS
Hwy 301 south
Starke, FL
904-964-6619
#220
DFWP


tomer service and multi
tasking skills. Require-
ments include a high
school diploma and a,
minimum of three years'
of successful office ad-
ministration/receptionist
experience. Knowledge
of Microsoft Word, Ex-
cel, Access and Pub-
lisher. Pay $10 per hour
commensurate with ex-
perience. Please forward
resume to: 1351 South
Water St., -Starke, FL
32091.
MATURE PERSON WITH
Construction exp for
small'flooring company.
Must have valid DL. Call
352-473-6610.
OFFICE CLERKS, part-:
time and seasonal. Mini-
mum 2 years experi-


I ri versc


ence. 10 key & typing
required. Filing, phone
and computer work. Pay
based on experience
Apply at J & S Account-
ing and Tax, 6315 SE US
HWY 301, Hawthorne,
between 9am and 11am,
Tuesday, Wednesday
Sand Thursday only!
LIVE-IN COMPANION for
elderly gentleman, easy
to live with. Lighthouse
keeping and some cook-
ing. For details and inter-
view call 904-368-1113.
"SELLING" LESSONS,
leam the basics weekly
-sessions, one-on-one in-
structions, 30 years exp.
Call 352-473-4064.
COUNTER PERSON
NEEDED for paint store.
Able to lift 5 gallon pails.


Newi S Rein

Payacag


NEW TERMINAL
NOW OPEN
Come by for coffee, & talk to
Terminal Manager, Doug Reed
1-75, Exit 1l
GREAT Pay ~ GREAT Benefits
GREAT Hometime
1 Year Experience &
Class A CDL Req'd.
Epes Transport System
1-800-587-1964
epestransport.com


I


TR C .....AC N


We're continuing to grow and
qualified people to, work at our


in need of
Lake Butler


facility. Good benefits, pay' based on
experience. Apply in person at '1050 SE 6th
St. in Lake Butler or call 1-800-808-3052.


SPRITCHETT TRUCKING


UL and reiable transpor-
tation required. Full or
part-time, Mon -Fri. Pay
based on experience.
Call 904-759-9859.
HOUSEKEEPING -experi-
enced working with eld-
erly residents in retire-
ment community. days,
40 hours, some overtime
may be required. Occa-
sional weekends and
holiday work. 1 year exp
preferred. Rate nego-
tiable. Good benefits.
Apply Penney Retire-
ment Community 904-
284-8548. Drug Free
Workplace & EOE.


DRIVER
Are you getting top I 0 pay?
Leading home time?
Van, Flatbed, or Curtainside?
Owner Operators/Students
welcome. Sign on bonus.
Class A req'd. Roehl,
"THE TAKE HOME-
MORE, BE HOME MORE
CARRIER." Call 7 days/week.
$$$800-626-49 15$$$
www.GoRoehl.com


H~AC


Experienced Helpers & A/C M&hanics
for Residential / Commercial.

Call 904-964-2241

or 1-800-596-2322


MANAGERS & ASSISTANT MANAGERS


Needed immediately for Starke. Brooker,


Raiford arid Lake Butler.


Top wages


benefits. Any retail experience
considered. Paid training program.


will


Apply in person at

Kangaroo
US 301 and SR 160 Starke, FLr
or call
352-258-8324


-I1


PRITCHETT

-TRUCKING


$1,000 Sign On Bonus!


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

i.


: :"iii'1'.' .... o J' :v,:'. *
nv to"t


and
be


TO PAY UPTO.40 CPM 5 YRS EXPERIENCE GUARANTEED HOMETIME
*98% MILES IN FL. GA. TN, SC. & AL BENEFITS HEALTH & DISABILITY iNS. AVAIL.
LIFE & DENTAL INS' PROVIDED 401 K AVAILABLE SA-FTY BONUS
100o-. LI MPFR REIMIBLRSEMENT _


I


I-I


p 1 -- ---- -- --


OUR PEOPLE

MIK.E THE


Difference n c e


WAL* MART Stores, Inc.


Your Starke Wal-mart Supercenter

Will be Opening Soon!

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


Career Opportunities Include:
Cashiers
Courtesy Desk Associates
Lay-a.wa. Assriaiaies
Customer Ser ice Super' is'-.r
People Greeters
Cash Associates '
Janitors
Cdrt Pusheri
Day & Over-Night Stockers
Photo Lab Associates
Wireless Connection Center Associates

Jire r Lube Express:


* Manager Trainees
* Service Supervisor
* Tire/Lube Technicians


* Claims Associates
* Vision Center Associates
* Sales Associates
* Merchandise Supervisors
* Bakery Sales AssoCiates
* Grocery Recei.ing Associales
* Meat/Deli Mechandisers
* Meat/Deli Associates
* Produce Merchandisers ,
, Produce Associates


* Sales Associate
* In-Stock Supervisor
* Merchandise Supervisors


Starting August 19th, please come by the Starke Wal-Mart Hiring Center,
located at the Downtown. Business Center, 120 E. Call St, Starke, FL,
Monday Saturday, 9:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. Please call (904) 964-7984 or
964-3713 for questions.

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


KANGAROO/SUBWAY

NOW HIRING IN RAIFORD


All shifts, no exp. necessary, good,pay
& benefits. Apply in person today or
call 904-964-8664.
EOE/DFWP


J&R Overhead

Wood Truss and Metal Roof Nlanufacturer
Hiring for the following position:

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


DAVIS


ol


0-


I 111


AVIIS


.R-


I


-I





i


ni .-I .Ii.hl. 6--,


j


i,.DAIS.
^ms LAy


I


1


|























































































It


| ~twill

SII1--
'a.JJ f .-


This is the 20th annual


Fall Festival sponsored by


SFCC Andrews Center


S ios edition will be a keepsake Issue and willprofle


how the college has had a great
impact on our citizens

during MFis time
IVWTCH FOR /PMITES!


L


Se,* 15, 20n TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 11B


CRIME:


Lottery
tickets
stolen from
Melrose
Clay County detectives are
continuing to investigate a
burglary at Nick's Kwik Stop
on S.R. 21 in Melrose.
Between late Sept. 8 and
early Sept. 9, suspects entered
the business by forcing the AC
unit from the wall.
Approximately $1,900 worth
of lottery tickets,
approximately $700 in
cash/currency and
approximately $206 in coins
were stolen from the business,;
Det. Robert Smith said.
At least two of the verified
stolen lottery tickets were
cashed at the Melrose Kangaroo
gas station, Det. Smith said.
Investigators also continue
to follow leads related to a
recent rash of vending machine
break-ins in the Keystone
Heights area.
Anyone with information is
asked to contact Clay. County
SO at i04,264-6512 or (352)
473-~ars-(Key stone Heights
residents'.

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

Victor Manuel Bauza, 19, of
Melrose was arrested Sept. 12-
by Clay .Deputy Robert E.
Dews for criminal mischief.
Bauza is charged with slashing
all four tires and breaking the
passenger's side window glass
on his e%-girlfriend's vehicle,
Deputy Dews said. Estimated
damage is $700.

James D. Johnson, 30, of
Sanderson was arrested Sept. 7
by Starke Officer Matthew
Watson for possession of


prescription medication
without prescription. While
interviewing Johnson about a
domestic issue, the officer
found he had a bottle
containing Soma tablets,
without a label or prescription,
Officer Watson said. Bond was
set at $15,000.
Carlton Lamar Varnes, 68,
of Raiford was arrested Sept. 9
by Bradford Deputy James
Cedar on a warrant for lewd
lascivious molestation on a
child under 12. A complaint
was filed in April charging
Varnes with an incident that
occurred in March in Bradford
County. After the investigation
into the complaint, Lt.
Kenneth Hinds filed the
compl-int with the state which
issue, he warrant for Varnes'
arrest. Bond was set at
$100,000.


Michael Bowman, 30, of
Lake City was arrested Sept. 8
by Bradford Deputy Stephen
Bivins on a writ of bodily
attachment from Baker County.
He may purge by paying
$5,160.
Walter James Goolsby, 26,
of Raiford was arrested Sept. 9
by Union Sgt. Raymond
Shuford on a warrant for
violation of probation with no
bond.
Kenneth Lee Hill, 39, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
7 byy Union. Lt. H.M.
Tomlinson on a warrant for
petit theft, fraud and passing a
counterfeit instrument Bond
was set at $25,000.
Jarred Gibson, 25, of St.
Augustine was arrested Sept. 9
by Officer Murrow on a
warrant from St. Johns County,
for issuing worthless checks. A
$1,000 cash bond was posted
for his release from custody.
Aaron Gunter, 18, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 6 by Deputy
Luke for failure to appear
domestic battery. Bond was set
at $5,000.


James Cleveland Perry, 41,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Sept. 7 by Lt. Tomlinson on a
warrant for failure to appear.
Bond was set at $2,500.
Timothy Craig Sheffield, 46,
of Worthington Springs was
arrested Sept. 9 by Sgt.
Shuford on warrants from
Alachua County for seven
counts of failure to appear.
Bond was set at $1,000 cash or
surety on each charge.


Franklin Beck, -25 of
'Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 10 by Florida Highway
Patrol troopers on a warrant for
failure to pay child support.
Toby Lowry, 19, was
arrested, Sept. 7 by Bradford
Deputy Joseph Jones on a
Putnam warrant for violation
of probation burglary of
structure. He was transported
Sept. 9 to Putnam.
David Lambert, 37, of St.
Petersburg was arrested Sept. 8
by probation officers for
violation of .probation grand-
theft auto.
Rhonda King, 30, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 8 by'
Bradford Sgt. E.J. Kiser for
violation of probation grand
theft.


Jerod Mallory, 24, of
Sanderson was arrested Sept. 6
by Baker deputies on a warrant
from Bradford County for
violation of probation grand
theft.
Openella Jordan, 40, of Lake
Butler was arrested Sept. 6 by
probation officers for welfare
fraud. She was released from
custody after a $5,000 surety
bond was posted.
Matthew Marx,' 20, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
_Sept.- 6 by Clay deputies for
violation of probation grand
theft auto.

Traffic
Minerva Ramirez, 52, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept.. 10 by Clay deputies for
driving under the influence
(DUI).
John Raymond Bauer, 40, of
Mulberry was arrested Sept. 9
by Officer Murray for driving
while -license suspended 'or
revoked (DWLS). Bauer's 1992
Ford was stopped on U.S. 301.
He had a glass tube with burnt
marks, copper wire and two
push Tods, all known to be
used to smoke crack cocaine,
Officer Murray said. Bauer was
additional. 'charged with
possession of drug
paraphernalia. He was released
from custody Sept. 10 after a,
'$2. 000 surety bond was posted.


Sheila Greene, 53, ot ,
Keystone Heights was arrested Adam Edward Adkins, 26, of
Sept. 6 by Clay deputies for Starke xas arrested Sept. 7 by
violation of probation Starke Officer Jason Crosby for
possession.of cocaine. DWLS. During his arrest the
"officer found he had the drugs
Randall Pierce, 28, of ,Methadone and Xane\. but did
Lawtey was arrested Sept, 7 by r.ot. have a prescription for the
Bradford Deputy Drew Moore-, drug's Officer Crosby said. He
for failure to appear lewd wasadditionally charged with
lascivious battery. on a child possession of prescription
(three counts). Bond was set at medications without
$100,000, prescription, Officer Crosby
said. Bond was set at $15,000.


Jesse Fowler, 20, of Starke
was arrested Sept.' 8 by Sgt.
Crews for five counts violation
of probation worthless checks-
froin Alachlua-Cbufty'. Surety
bonds totalling $397.64 were
posted for Fowler's release
from custody.


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20-YEARS EXPERIENCE O. ALL OFFICE MACHINE REPAIRS

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5


Joseph Rogers, 44, of
Key stone Heights was arrested
Sept. 6 by Clay deputies for
DWLS.
George' Atchison, 40, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 10 by
Clay deputies for DWLS
violation of probation.


John Barnes, 40, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 8 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for resisting law
enforcement officer without
violence and DWLS.
William Homer Scott, 23, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 9 by Bradford Deputy
David Thompson for failure to
appear DWLS. Bond was set at
$4,000.
Fred Jones, 41, of
Jacksonville was arrested Sept.
7 by Deputy Thompson for
failure to appear DWLS. Bond
was set at $4,000. Jones was
released on his own
recognizance by Judge Johnny
Hobbs.
Christopher Kalogiros, 22,
ofMelrose was arrested Sept. 8
by Putnam Deputy Highsmith
on a Bradford warrant for
fleeing attempting to elude and
DWLS. Bond was set at
$20,000.

Paul Edwin Paulk, 22, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 16 by Clay Deputy
Robert E. Dews for failure to
appear DUI. Bond was set at
$10,000.
Benjamin Jacobson, 29, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug.' 20 by Clay deputies for
DWLS.
Henderson Barro;,, 29, of
Jacksonville was. antrted Aug.
15 by Lawtey Lt. S.M. Francis
on a writ of attachment from
Duval County and expired tag.
He purged by paying $2,500 in
cash and a $500 surety bond for
his release.
Balondema' Cullers, 31, of
Jacksonville was arrested Adg.
18 by Bradford Deputy David
Thompson for failure to appear
violation of probation no ,yalid
driver's license. Bond was set at
$4,000.
Paul Paulk, 22, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Aug. 16
by Clay deputies on a warrant
for failure to appear DUI and
possession of less than 20
grams of cannabis.


Stake police
first in state,
third in nation
The Starke Police
Department was recognized
recently on the national level
as the third-place recipient of
the International Association of
Chiefs of Police National Law
Enforcement Challenge.
Participating in the municipal
two category, SPD was
recognized for its efforts in
targeting major traffic safety
priorities including occupant
protection, impaired driving
and speeding, according to
Chief Gordon Smith.
Statewide, the SPD was the
first-place recipient in police
category II for the year 2004.
The announcement by Florida
Law Enforcement Challenge
and Traffic Safety follows
being recognized as the third-
place recipient from 2001-03
for its efforts through Click It
or Ticket.
'Traffic safety is vital to
community safety," Chief
Gordon? Smith said. Unsafe
roadways affect the lives of all
citizens. Making the roadways
safe is not only a duty, but it
is an obligation to the citizens
of Starke and Bradford County,
as well as all; motorists who
use our roadways. We will
continue to strive for the safest
streets in the nation."
The chiefs' challenge
recognizes participating law
enforcement agencies in
categories based on the agency
size and type (i.e. police,
sheriff, specialized and FHP).
Agencies are judged on a
combination- of their' traffic
enforcement and education
efforts to make their
communities safer.
SPD continues to strive to
lead the nation in traffic safety,
Chief Smith said.




Associate with those who-
help you believe in
yourself.
-Brooks Robinson


AI.


The Brad ford Coantg Telegraph


and The SFCC Andrews Center

will bEingE o O a




COLLEGE ftBR*DORDCOt/iFY


OCTe IS 9 16


To advertise in this issue


-call (904) 964-6305


Ask for Kevin or Darlene


---


05-


I -


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II I I I


[FROM $0 PER M


rql


*., ^


.:, . ,i;" "


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4


Page 12B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Sept. 15,2005
WAIJM aILA1 vd;wv~L'l=~


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Chamber of Cnmmnce Offer expires 10/31/05. Cannot be used with other discounts.


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COME IN EITHER OF OUR TWO p.,.ATIONS!
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Section C: Thursday, September 15, 2005 Telegraph Times Monitor



Katrina evacuee continues studies at Andrews Center


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Amanda Gonzalez and her
family are waiting to go back
home after fleeing to Starke
because of Hurricane Katrina,
but in the meantime, Gonzalez
has resumed her studies, taking
courses at the Santa Fe
Community College Andrews
:Center.
SGonzalez, 18, had just begun
attending classes at Delgado
Community College in New
Orleans. However, she is able
to take basically the same
courses at SFCC that she had
begun taking at Delgado.
So it's pretty much the
same, with a few exceptions.
Gonzalez said she was used to
larger classes in New Orleans.
A math class she was taking at
Delgado consisted of
approximately, 30 students
whereas the math class she is
now taking at SFCC has
approximately seven students.
Also, taking a class where
the teacher is not actually
present is a new experience.
"I've never. had a class
where the teacher was on TV,"
Gonzalez said, referring to the
fact that some of the Andrews
Center courses are taught by
teachers who are actually at
the main campus in
Gainesville.
Gonzalez is able to attend
SFCC without having to pay
tuition, which has been waived
for students who were affected
by Katrina and are resuming
their studies at SFCC.
Attending another school
than the one she had originally
enrolled at did not cross her
mind prior to--Katrina's
approach, Gonzalez said. She
and her family planned on
remaining in their homes, but
that changed when Katrina was
upgraded to a Category 5
storm
A house in Starke. in which
an uncle of Gonzalez' grew up
in, still remained in the family
and it became their destination.
Gonzalez, her parents,
grandparents, aunt and uncle,
two cousins, the boyfriend of
,one of her cousins, one of her
cousins' three children and a
dog are now all living in that
house. It's a small house, but
Gonzalez said the Red Cross
has set up an arrangement in
which the family can move
into another house and stay
there rent free for a month.
"All we have to do is pay for


the utilities," Gonzalez said.
"We have enough money for
that."
Gonzalez said she packed a
week's worth of clothes, as


well as her music CDs. Thanks
to her mother, who lived
through Hurricane Betsy, the
family also has such items as
flashlights, batteries, a small


television and a radio.
Gonzalez said her mother
has prepared her for what to
expect now in the hurricane's
aftermath.


"My mom told-me when she
was younger they basically lost
everything from Betsy,"
Gonzalez said. "She was kind
of telling me what to expect


whenever we go home to see
what we can salvage."

See STUDENT, p. 4C


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exhibits
offered at
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Two new art exhibits opened
Aug. 31 at Santa Fe
Community College's Davis
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exhibits will run through
Wednesday, Nov. 30.
The Davis Center in Archer
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by SFCC art faculty member
Valerie Aslakson-Jennings and
hand-colored.photography by
Pat Wolfe, former SFCC
adjunct photography instructor.
Monotype prints by Sue
Jester, SFCC art professor
emeritus, are showing at the
Blount Center, 401 NW 6th
Sk in Gainesville.
The exhibits are free and
open to the public.. For more
information, call Leslie
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Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 15, 2005



Providing results for people of all types and ages


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Helping people achieve
something they couldn't before
because of medical
reasons-it's something
Matthew Scott enjoys doing.
The owner of Results
Fitness Center in downtown
Starke has worked with all
types of people in his center,
but it is those people who are
facing medical issues such as
injuries or illnesses that Scott
can identify with. Scott
sustained injuries to his back,
neck, shoulders and hips
because of roller blading and
vehicle accidents.
"The reason why I enjoy
helping people out who have
special needs, and the reason
why I feel like I can do it and
do it effectively, is I'm kind of
in the same boat," Scott said.
"With my back and hips, it is a
constant battle. I have to be
careful of what I do. I have to
follow an exact workout
routine."
No matter the limitations
some people may feel they
have because of their
conditions, Scott encourages
them to go to Results Fitness
Center and let him work with
them. For example, one
woman who has spastic
paraplegia, was able to regain
control of her legs as well as
improve her leg strength after
working out at the center.


Another woman, Dolly.
Simpson, was unable to lift her
right arm very high when she
first visited the center.
Simpson, who is 79, suffered a
stroke in 2002. She went
through physical and
occupational therapy off and
on, but nothing improved the
range of movement in her arm.
Scott said that changed within
just a week's time of working
out at his center.
"I can brush my hair now
with my right arm," Simpson
said. "I can reach behind my
neck. It's amazing what that
little bit of exercise did."
Simpson, who relies on a
walker to get around, said
Scott also helped her improve
the strength and mobility in
her legs.
Her experience has led her
to tell many people about the
fitness center. She said she
knows several people who
have had strokes who think.
there is nothing they can do to
improve their conditions, but
she encourages them to at least
give Results Fitness Center a
try.
Scott also encourages people
to givehim a chance.
"A lot of people don't
realize what their potential is,"
, Scott said. "I just tell them to
come in and let me work with
them and we'll see what we
can do."
Scott said he believes many
people with medical conditions
are receiving only so much


help from doctors and physical
therapists before they are
"dropped," for example, when
their insurance won't pay for
therapy any more. He would
like to work with doctors and
physical therapists to help
people receive all the help they
need, Scott said.
"There seems to be a gap
between a gym or health club
and physical therapy and
doctor care," Scott said.
"Despite a lot of hassle that
I've gone through and flak I've
received because of it, I'm
trying to bridge that gap."
Scott already has a good
working relationship with Dr.
Joelle Simon. Simon said she
has referred several patients to
Scott's center and has worked
with Scott in determining how
to help those patients.
She likes the fact that Scott
wants to work with medical
professionals in the area,
Simon said. She sees it as a
plus for patients and a means
of creating a greater chance for
people to achieve good health,
"He really, really wants to
revolutionize our town,"
Simon said.
Results Fitness Center, of
course, is open to anyone,
whether they have a medical
condition or not. Simon, in
fact, has been a member of the
center since it opened. She
wanted to improve her overall
health as well as lose weight.
Simon said she was
impressed not just with Scott,


j1~.


Results Fitness Center owner Matthew Scott acts as a spotter for Ashley Alday.


Post office in Starke


might provide passports


By LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer

The Starke post office could
soon be offering passports as
an option to customers.
SAfter hearing from different,
people that Starke needed a
t; place to receive passports,
: Postmaster Kevin Sullivan said
he looked into it.
The Bradford County
Courthouse and the Lake
Geneva post office, which is
fourteen miles away, are the
closest places right now to
receive passports.
The courthouse does not
take photos for the passport, so
customers would still 'iave to
go to another location to get a
passport picture taken.
"I work for the public,"
5, Sullivan said. "I do what's
easiest for the public, not for
myself."
He recently submitted the
extra paperwork necessary for
the Starke post office to
become a passport provider.
If. the post office were
approved to distribute
passports, customers could
combine their passport
application and picture process
with their normal trip to buy
stamps, send a package or pick
up mail.
This will make the passport
process more "convenient for
'the customer," said Sullivanr.
It will be a couple of weeks
before the post office will
know for sure if they are able
to provide passports, he said.
If the post office is able, post
office employees would then
have to get certified by taking
an eight-hour, online training--
course on passports. The post
office would have to buy
camera equipment as well.
Sullivan said the cost of the
camera would not be paid for
by increasing prices. Because
the passport service will raise


would not have to increase
prices on other items.
A passport at the post office
will cost the same as the
courthouse, but the post office
will take a customer's picture
too.
After filling out a passport
application, it takes four to six
weeks to be processed. For an
additional fee, a passport 'can
be granted in two weeks.


Renewal of passports will
also be a service the post office
can provide once they start the
passport service. A passport
renewal lasts for 10 years.
Passports usually are about.
$97, renewals are $67 and
expedited passports require an
additional fee of $60.
Additional information on
passports can be found at
http://travel.state.gov.,


as someone who really cares
about people, but with the
atmosphere of his center.
Simon said she was not
looking to work out in a
"muscle man" center.
Scott said he wants his
center to be a place where
anybody-male or
female-can go and feel
comfortable.
"People really like the
atmosphere," he said. "When
you walk in the door, it
automatically occurs to you
it's really not like any other
gym you've been in. People
have the idea of a gym being
loud, smelly and hot and
having rough-looking
characters in there."
Rob Milner,, who has been a
member since February 2004,
said Results Fitness Center has
that family atmosphere that
Scott has, worked to create and
maintain. Milner said he would
have no problem working out
in a more t. pical gym,
comprised of nothing but
males, but he likes the fact that
Scott's center is a place where
his wife and daughter both
would be comfortable.
"It's just a nice atmosphere
for males or females," Milner
said.
SScott also wWts' t1 inake
people feel welcome by giving
them any assistance they
need-to make sure they are
using the equipment properly.
Plus, Scott, a certified fitness
trainer and a' specialist in
performance nutrition, offers
personal-training sessions
and/or nutritional counseling
with two of his three
membership options.
"I like that part," Milner said


r


Scott Johns gets a workout in at Results Fitness
Center.


of the nutritional counseling.
"I've found a lot of other
people do, too."
One of those people is Sam
Osborn, a 17-year-old senior at
Bradford High. School. He
began working out at Results
Fitness Center in January 2004


I


after his mother bought him a
membership. Osborn, who said
he was "tired of being so big,"
said he has learned a lot about
nutrition from Scott and he has
changed his eating habits.

See RESULTS, p. 4C


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Matthew Scott, offering a bottle of water, checks on the progress of Wendy Miller.


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O
A N






Sept. 15, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 3C


Tigers get first win, defeat Wakulla Eagles 34-27


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer

On Sept. 9, the Union
County Tigers found what they
had been looking for since
their loss to Penscola Catholic
in the state semifinals last
year-a way to win.
Three touchdowns by senior
;" running back C.J. Spiller,
along with an aggressive pass
rush from senior linebacker
.: Kevin Alexander and senior
- defensive lineman Willie
v Oliver, helped the Tigers beat
'- the Class 3A Wakulla Eagles
,34-27 in Crawfordville.
|j Spiller, who sustained a calf
. injury in the Tigers' previous
game, was listed As
questionable' for last week's
game. However, Spiller looked
fine during the team's warm-
Sups and certainly looked good
;- in th.e game, in which he rused
for 178 yards on 17 carries.
It was clear the Tigers (1-1)
had taken up the challenge, laid
down the previous week by
head coach Buddy Nobles.
After last week's loss to South
Sumter, Nobles said his
coaching staff could only call
the plays, they could not make
the plays. This week, several
individuals made the plays the
Tigers need to win.
One such performance was
turned in by sophomore
Savont6 Edwards. Edwards,
, playing cornerback, made
f three tackles that kept the
: Eanles out of the end zone.


them pay with an interception
and several break-ups. One of
his big plays prevented
Wakulla from converting on a
two-point conversion.
Perry said the Tigers never
took the Eagles lightly.
"They are a tough team,"
Perry said. "They played good,
but we got it done."
Alexander was another Tiger
who stepped up for the contest.'
Alexander not only provided a
dominating pass rush for the
Tigers, but got several critical
first downs as a running back.
His highlight of the evening
was a 7-yard touchdown run in
the third quarter. He also gave
the Tigers their second lead of
the e'r ning with a two-point
convey. )n.
Quarterback Austen Roberts
was a contributor as well.
After a costly mental mistake
in the first quarter, Roberts
would find his groove. His
. highlight was a 35-yard
touchdown strike to Spiller.
Roberts said everything
went smooth after the game's
first 12 minutes.,
"The first quarter was rough,
but we settled in after that,"
Roberts said. "C.J. picking up
the delayed blitz by the
'linebacker really helped."
Along with individual
performances, both the Tigers'
offensive and defensive lines
worked together to produce a
victory. The offensive line.
consisting of Jerem) Shuler,
Spencer Bell. Darin Hendricks,


Union County head coach Buddy Nobles and his
players spend a moment in prayer following their
first victory of the season, a 34-27 win over Wakulla.
Photo courtesy of Chapman Photography.


just as impressively. Oliver,
Josh Blunk, Steven Baggett
and Zach Dowling forced the
Wakulla quarterback out of the
pocket many times. They
would' cause several hurried
throws, which resulted in
incompletions'
One& Tiger back off the
disabled list was placekicker
Sylvester Fernandez de Castro.


County.. However, Roberts
threw an interception three
plays later.
The teams would trade
possessions. with Wakulla
getting the bjll on the Union
26-yard line after a blocked
punt. Four plays later, Wakulla
found the end zone for the first
points of the game.
, The Tiger, then began their
finrt' t toicnhdonnn drive from


< "I told myself I had to make Kendyl Willis and Francis ernandez e asro was .. They.
those tackles or I'd let my Highland, came, together to unavailable against Sot theirwn 25yard line. They
team down,"Edwards said. -protect Roberts. The line, Sumter because knee injury, moved the ball downfield,
Fellow defensive back Chris along with outstanding, pass but, like Spiller, he showed no utilizing a balanced attack,
SPerry had just as big a night, blocking, opened 'holes for lingering effects fro the injury scoring with 7:32 enmaining in
Perry stalked Eagle receivers running backs Spiller, Mathis against Wakulla. He went 2- the first half to tie the gameat
the entire contest. Wakulla's Jackson, Justin Griffin and for-3 on extra-point attempts. 7-all. ,
I quarterback rarely went to Josh Mitchell to gain big The contest began with Union got the ball back after
: Perry's side. In the few times yards, as well.," Wakulla (1-2) fumbling the Wakulla fumbled another
the Eagles did, Perry made The defensive line played opening kickoff to Union kickoff. Spiller scored from 8-



Tigers take to road to play Chiefland

y it nine' times for 73 yards. per game and 54.3 yards Randolph and Rome are'
e By CLIFF SMELLEY .Randolph scored both passing per game. both returning starters, but the
S Telegraph Staff Wrter Chiefland touchdowns. Offensively, the Indians are Indians suffered a key loss in
The UT Quarterback' Daniel Galpin averaging 143.3 yards on the Cortez Gent, who played
The Union Coun Tigers was 3-of-9 for 64 yards with ground and 30ltiple positions on offense
earnedd their tirs. win o. .h i..rce grou- 0ards passi. multiple positions on offense
'earned their kfirs win ot tihe one inter.ceoption eHis Chiefland, returns seven .Last year, -the ,fgers
-iseason Latkeek Chieand Ts interepon was one of i starterss p..,offense and qight deleted Chiefland -10.
', still lo g,'pi, first ., ,,. ,,tupiQ.erip.nenights.... ". starters on defense from a team .Union,s'.s-.o'ffense co'm ed
Both tear s ll belooking Chieflandsdeenseallowed that went 6-5 last year and more than 500 yards of
to start 1-0 in District 6-2B a total of 129 yards. advanced to the playoffs in offense, with tailback C.J.
when the Tigers travel to play For the season, Chiefland's :Class -A. The Indians return Spiller rushing for touchdowns
the Indians this Frida, 'Sept. defense, which has forced 11 four starters on the offensive of 11,48and 60yards.
S16, at.7:30 p.ni. turnovers, is allowing an line and four on the defensive
Union has not lost a district average of 104.3 yards rushing line ..
-'game since the 2003 season ,
and an, 0-3 Chiefland team
provides the first obstacle in
the Tigers' quest to go SUNSHINE HOME CENTER
undefeated in the district for
the second straight year. t" 2005 LOT IODEL
Chiefland has lost its three
games this season by a total of 2 /
13 points, the closest loss
coming at the hands of Di\ie
County (14-121 to open the
'-season.
The Indians did not get off
to a good start in their game
7 against Hamilton Counts last
13-0 in the first half. but L
A rallied to take the lead b\
-,: scoring 14 points in the third
,. quarter.
SChefland would g.e up O )s,
another score, hoeever.,n the FLEEiTW/ D.
19-14 loss.
Offensivel;. Chiefland k;s
: able to outgain Hamilton
Count Thendians rushed Toll Free 1-866-964-181 7
226 ,ards. with tailback Jonas
Randolph carrying the ball 17 Open 7 days a week
: times for 105 yardss and
fullback Mike Rome carnring 17940 U.S. 301 N. Starke, FL


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* yards out five plays later.The
extra point sailed slightly left
of the upright, leaving the
Tigers with a 13-7 lead.
Perry intercepted a pass, but
the Tigers failed to capitalize
on the turnover. Instead, the
Eagles would eventually score
on a 35-yard pass into the
corner of the end zone. The
extra point would give them a
14-13 lead, which they took
into the half.
Union County received the
opening kickoff of the third
quarter and put together a 14-
play drive that ended with
Alexander's touchdown. The
two-point conversion failed,
but the score gave the Tigers a
19-14 lead.
The Eagles took their next
possession down the field for a
touchdown. On first-and-goal
from the 8, the Eagles ran off
tackle to take a 20-19 lead.
Their two-point conversion
failed.
It would take the Tigers just
two plays to answer that score.
Spiller rumbled 58 yards to
once again give the Tigers the
lead. Alexander's run on the
two-point conversion put the
Tigers up 27-20.
Union's defense then forced
the Eagles to go three-and-out,


giving the ball back to the
offense with 1!:46 remaining
in the game. It would take just
five plays for Spiller to find
the end zone for the final time
of the evening. The extra point
gave the Tigers a 34-20 lead.
The Eagles used the
remaining time to pull within
one touchdown. A quarterback
keeper with 7:48 left to play
capped the scoring at 34-27.


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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 15, 2005


RESULTS
Continued from p. 2C

That and the work he did at
the center allowed Osborn,
who is six feet tall, to drop his
weight from 230 pounds to
175 pounds in a year's time.
It has made a difference ,in
his life.
"I'm more outgoing as far as
my personality," Osborn said.
"I can be more comfortable
around people and not worry
about my weight and what I
look like to other people."
Osborn is not the only
person of his age who works
out at Results Fitness Center.
Scott said approximately 12
teens of Osborn's age work out
at the center. The youngest
child Scott has worked with
was 8 or 9.
Scott said he is willing to
work with children and their
parents to help those children
rehabilitate from injuries,
improve their strength or lose
weight.
"They've got to go
somewhere," Scott said.
It's all a part of doing what
he can to help as many people
as possible. With that in mind,
Scott will soon be certified as a
specialist in fitness for older


adults and his center is
current.Ly- undergoing
expansion.
Scott took out a loan of
approximately $20,000 to
purchase new machines to cut
down on waiting time and is
currently renovating an
adjacent building. That new
part of the building, which will
increase the center's space to
approximately 5,000, square
feet, will offer more equipment
and a massage therapy room.
One massage therapist has
already been hired and Scott
said he would like to hire
another to work in the new
wing of the center, which he
would like to see open in
December or January.
It's a part of the slow, but
steady, growth Scott said he
has witnessed since his center
opened in May 2003. Milner
said he appreciates the fact that
Scott has opened such a center
to meet the needs of people in
Bradford County. Opening a
small business is certainly a
risk and Scott could have made
more money opening such a
center somewhere else, Milner
said.
Scott, however, does not
want to be anywhere else.
Starke is his hometown and
operating a business there is a
dream come true.


1


I


STUDENT-
Continued from p. 1C

As of right now, Gonzalez
said she did not know when
she and her family were going
to be able to return home. She
said the family was originally
planning to stay in Starke for
approximately a week, but that
has since become a month or
longer.
Gonzalez may .not know
what has become of her and
her family's belongings, but
she has heard that some of her
friends are OK. Two of her
friends remained in Louisiana
and she was, of course,


IN SERVICE _


Shelby Camp (left) and Annette Jones get in some
cardio work at Results Fitness Center.


"I love being in my
hometown," Scott said. "My
plan is not to leave. I really do
not want to leave. If I can stay


in business with this gym, then
I'm not going anywhere.
That's my plan, that's my goal.
I do love this town."


, Army National Guard
Pfc. Jordan 0. Crews has
graduated from basic infantry
training at Fort Benning in
Columbus, Ga.
During the eight weeks of
training, the soldier received
training in drill and
ceremonies, weapons, map
reading, tactics, military
courtesy, military justice,
physical fitness, first 'aid, and
Army history, core values and


traditions. Additional training
included development of basic
combat skills and battlefield
operations and tactics, and
experiencing use of various
weapons and weapons defenses
available to the infantry
crewman.
The son of, Beverly Crews of
Starke, Crews is a 2005
graduate of Bradford High
School.


Zkis week's winner is
'GdseySoize
of Stark


- U.


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 entry per person per week please. Persons cash.
winning one week are not eligible to win again.for at least three 4. In case of a tie, the total points scored in the GATORS game each
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3. Entry must be on an official form from the Telegraph and submitted to opponent 7, the correct score will be 26 points.)
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worried about them. However,
she later heard her friends
xkere able to climb through
their attic and eventually be
rescued from their roof.
"I don't know where they're
at now, but one of my other
friends told me they got out
OK," Gonzalez said.
Gonzalez, too, is OK,
though she admits she is still
getting used to her new
surroundings, which include
different animals than what
she's used to seeing.
"The other day we saw deer
in the backyard," she said.
"That was my first time seeing
deer. I'm used to seeing
armadillos, nutria rats and
really big mosquitos."


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Sept. 15, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5C


BMS cross country teams earn first, second in Williston


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford Middle School's
cross country teams opened the
season in fine fashion, with the
airls' team placing first and the
boys' team placing second at a
meet in Williston on Sept. 7.
Bradford had several runners
on both girls' and boys' teams
who did not compete, which
had coach John Loper excited
about the performances the


runners put forth.
The girls' team was led by
Samantha Steffan, who ran a
personal-record (PR) time of
24:51. That time is the third
best in BMS history behind
Amanda Yarbrough and
Courtney Cragg.
Bradford's next three
runners behind Steffan also
had PRs: Nicole Miller 26:49,
Kayla Smith 26:54 and Ashley
Sutherland 28:11.
Christina Jordan ran a time
of 31:25, followed by Hannah
Ricker 32:35 (PR), Natali


Powell 32:55, Rosa London
32:59, Heather Harris 33:02
(PR), Caitlin Wade 33:15
(PR), Krystal Cornwall 33:26
(PR), Sarah Swords 37:03
(PR) and Sara Henry 39:50
(PR).
Robert Proctor led the boys'
team with a PR time of
21:33-the fifth best time in
BMS history behind Malcolm
Moore, Chris Underhill, Tyler
Hannah and Chris Sanders.
Ryan McKeown finished
behind Proctor with a PR of
23:52. Travis Ledger and


Bradford Middle School's top five runners in the boys' division at a cross country
meet in Williston were (from left): Ryan McKeown (second), Robert Proctor (first),
captain Travis Ledger (third), captain David Weeks (fourth) and Brett Purdy (fifth).


David Weeks also had PR
times of 25:23 and 25:59,
respectively.
Brett Purdy had a time of
26:04, followed by Dustin
.Padgett 26:13 (PR), Dyllan
Bradley 26:21 (PR), Sean
Andrews 31:27 (PR), Michael
Ricks 32:50 (PR) and Donte
Howard 35:12 (PR).


The Hurricanes competed in
a meet, in Bronson on
Wednesday and will travel to
Yankeetown for a. meet on
Monday, Sept. 19. Bradford
will host a meet on Tuesday,
Sept. 27, at 4:30 p.m. behind
the BMS gym.
Loper said he wished to
express his thanks to coach


Jeff Ledger, "who is doing a
really good job of coaching
with the middle school," as
well as the bus drivers who
transport the teams to their
meets.
If anyone has any questions
concerning the cross country
program, please call Loper at
(904 1966-671'6.


The top five runners for the Bradford Middle School girls at the Williston meet'
were (from left): Kayla Smith (third place), Ashley Sutherland (fourth), captain
Samantha Steffan (first), Nicole Miller (second) and captain Christina Jordan
(fifth).


BHS

runners

show well

at meet


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford High School's
boys' arhd girls' cross country
runners opened the season at
the Katie Caples Invitational
on Sept. 10.
Bradford coach John Loper
said his runners competed in
the in% Ai'nli's jiumor \arsity.
race because of their youth and
inexperience. Most of the high
school's runners are
underclassmen, several of.
whom were competing for the
first time on Saturday.
"We're still in the beginning
stages tof a rebuilding mode,"
Loper said of the cross country
program.
Still, Loper said the runners
put forth a gutsy performance
on a tough course.
Chris, Underhill led the
boys' team with a personal-
record (PR) time of 19:09,
followed by Justin
Hollingsworth, who had a PR
of 20:58.
Bradford's remaining
runners ajso posted PR times:
Sam Osborn 21:58, Josh,
Moore 22:56 and Josh
Thornton 26:22.
Courtney Cragg led the
girls' team with a time of
26:30, followed by Emma,
Sheppard 31:42 (PR), Tracy
Ledger 33:48 (PR) and Katrina
Steffan 35:09 (PR).
Bradford will be in action
again in a meet at Sandalwood
on Saturday, Sept. 17. The
Tornadoes will then compete
at Ridgeview on Saturday,
Sept. 24.


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Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 15, 2005



Tornadoes come up short against Utah's Skyline


By CLIFF SMELLEY which the Eagles pounced on
Telegraph Staff Writer at the Bradford 33. Two plays
later, the Eagles scored on a
On paper, it appeared to be a 14-yard run.
mismatch. A Bradford team Bradford could not move the
that had to replace 10 starters ball on the ensuing series,
on offense and seven on turning the ball over on four
defense against a Skylinelteam downs, allowing Skyline to run
from Salt Lake City that has the clock out.
played for .Utah's state, "We just came up short,"
championship-in the state's Bankston said.
largest classification-nine out The Tornadoes trailed for
of the last 10 years. mbst of the game despite
However, as Chris Berman getting off to a fast start.
of ESPN likes to say, "That's Bradford running back James
why they play the game." Jamison scored on the game's
Skyline did leave Florida first play from scrimmage,
with a. win, but the Tornadoes taking a handoff and
made ',the Eagles earn it. scampering around right end
Skyline scored after a Bradford for an 80-yard touchdown.
fumble with 2:05 to play, Bradford, however, had the
breaking a 20-all tie to win 27- ensuing point-after kick
20 on Sept. 9 at the Walt blocked. All five Bradford
Disney World Wide World of PAT/field goal attempts this
.Sports Complex. season have been blocked.
"It was a little hard to Bradford's lead was short-
prepare for," Bradford head lived' when the Eagles scored
coach Chad Bankston said of in three plays. Marshall's 47-
playing a team from out of yard touchdown run, with the
state, "but I thought the kids successful PAT, put Skyline
did a great job and responded up 7-6 at the 10:31 mark of the
well. We played hard from opening quarter.
start to finish." Tough inside running had
The Tornadoes. (1-2) took a the Eagles on the march on
20-14. lead when linebacker their second drive. Seven runs
Shauntell Carter hit Skyline totalling 45 yards resulted in
running back Kalama Molisi, first-and-gqal for the Eagles at
forced a fumble and scooped it the Bradford 5-yard line. The
up, returning it 28 yards for a Tornadoes did make it tough
touchdown. Carter also caught on the Eagles from there.
the pass from J.R. Petteway on Defensive back Jimmy
the two-point conversion, Hankerson dropped running
putting Bradford up by six at back Toa Taeoali'I for a 5-
the 10:26 mark of the fourth yard loss on first down and
quarter. defensive back Kadeem
Carter's fumble recovery Leverson broke up a pass in
was just one highlight for the the end zone on second down.
senior, who finished the game Skylinel would eventually
with 11 solo tackles, .five score on Marshall's 1-yard run
assists and two tackles for los. -on fourth down, giving the
Skyline (3-1) did not trail for Eagles a 14-6 lead with just
long. The Eagles put together ;over one minute remaining in
an 11-play, 68-yard drive to tie the first quarter.
the game. Every play on the Bradford's offense was
drive was a run. The Eagles' stymied on the two drives
fullbacks did a lot of damage, following the game's opening
attacking the interior of the touchdown, but it soon found
Bradford defense and gaining some success behind a double-
31 yards on five carries. handoff play involving
Skyline quarterback Nlatt Covington and Jamison.
Marshall had five of the. Covington, taking the handoff
Eagles' next six rushing from Jamison. had a run of 29
attempts, finding the end zone yards to the Skyline 14 late in'
on an 8-yard option keeper the second quarter. However,
,with 5:21 to play. Conrad Bradford %as held to no gain
Rupe's PAT was no good, on the next three plays before
however, leaving thegame tied ,. .ey.attall .Lurning.lhe.ball o.\er
atf t7i"--d6k-- ---6- saWaT.Fe-rCovingiSon's6-'
Bradford was able to pick up yard run to'lhe8. -
. two first downs on the ensuing It wa's a missed opportunity,
drive, but Petteway was but the Tornadoes created
blindsided by .a Skyline another one when Leverson
defender on 'a third-and-16 intercepted a pass tipped by
,play. The result was a fumble, fellow defensive back Justin



Interlache n is BHS

homecoming foe


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer .

No team likes to suffer
losses and the 1-2 Bradford
Tornadoes surely would have
liked to have gotten off to a
better start this season, but
those two losses do not matter
\%hen it comes to Bradford's
ultimate goal-qualifying for
the postseason.
Wins and losses against
fellow District 4-2A teams do
matter and the Tornadoes get
their district schedule started
Friday, Sept. '16, hen they
host the Interlachen Rams at
7:30 p.m. for homecoming.
' Interlachen has not had
much success in recent years
and the Rams are off.to an 0-2
start this year. However, the,
Rams have been in both of
their games this season and
things could have possibly
been different if not for
turnovers. Inlerlachen
committed five turnovers in
each game.,
The Rams opened the season
with a 14-7 loss to Ha% thorne.
Hawthorne scored both of its
iouchdowns-a 19-yard pass
and an 8-yard run-following
Interlachen fumbles in the first
half.
Interlachen's lone .score
came on a 5-yard touchdown
pass from Josh McCoy to Matt
McKinley.
It was a bad start f6r the
Rams in. their second game, a


13-0 loss to Daytona Bea:i,
Father Lopez. Interlachen
fumbled the ball away on its
first two possessions of the
game.
Besides committing five
turnovers, the Rams also had a
punt blocked.
Greg Qats had a good night
receiving for the Rams with
receptions of 34 and 46 yards.
Interlachen's defense;
however, allowed 'Lopez
running back Tony Porto 'to
gain 122 yards on 16 carries.
That could be a good sign for
Bradford running backs James
Jamison and Chuckie
Covington, .who are coming
off of 140- and 90-yard
performances. respectively.
Still, the Rams' defense is
off to a better start this year in
points allowed. Last season,
the inferlachen defense yielded
24.6 points per game.
Interlachen was 3-6 last
year. which was a good season
considering the Rams lost 59.
of 60 games heading into that
season. The Rams, however,
did not make' a game of it
when they played Bradford last
year. Bradford's. defense held
Interlachenri o minus-6 yards
and scored twice in the second
half of the Tornadoes' 50-0
win.
Jamison, who rushed for 166
yards on 13 carries, had
touchdown runs of 24, 27 and
46 yards ii, the win.


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A host of Bradford tacklers, including Michael Kiser
and Ramon Smith (foreground, from left), bring
, down a Skyline running back.


Henderson. Leverson's return
put Bradford at the Skyline 17
with 1:38 remaining in the
half. Covington and Petteway
had runs of 5 and 4 yards,
respectively, but an illegal
block on Petteway's run had
the Tornadoes facing second-,
and-11 from the 18 rather than


third-and-1 at the 8. The drive
stalled when Petteway's
fourth-down pass to Jamison
was incomplete.
"We left two (scores) out on
the field in the first half,"
Bankston said. "It's a different
ball game (if we convert on
"those opportunities). We win


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without a doubt."
Jamison, who finished with
149 yards on 10 carries, pulled
the Tornadoes within two in
the third quarter. He had a 43-
yard run to jump start a drive
that began at Bradford's own
6-yard line. Runs of 7 and 11
yards by Petteway and
Covington, respectively, netted
first downs, as did a 7-yard run
by Petteway to the Skyline 13.
Jamison scored from there
with 1:45. remaining in the
third quarter. Jamison was
stopped short of the goal line
on the conversion attempt,
leaving the Tornadoes trailing
14-12.. -
Bradford actually outgained
Skyline on. the ground (274-
234), with Covington adding
90 yards on nine carries.
Corian Garrison finished
with four solo tackles and six
assists for Bradford, while
Michael Kiser had five solo
tackles and four assists,
Marcus Rhines one solo tackle
and eight assists and
Covington five solo tackles
and one assist. Covington and


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btweO n K'O 000 and d $,19 are klweP0 i $3; ando tSlln Yu P1R *(A I0 'fiAy l0ain rt ild h i In ll b tiioe l iillM n hij d on yur i teit tit r and t' il'labl l n lr Av' I d' in l E :41ir Fl:I .'I ll!r.. r
loans not elijin le i O good lor a liminned timp


Kiser each had two tackles for
loss and Garrison had one.

Score by Quarter
SHS: 14 0 0 13-27
BHS: 6 0 6 8-20
Scoring Summary
B: Jamison 80 run (kick
blocked)
S: Marshall 47 run (Rupe
kick)
S: Marshall 1 run (Rupe
kick)
B: Jamison 13 run (run
failed)
B: Carter 28 fumble return
(Carter pass from Petteway)
S: Marshall 8 run (kick
failed)
S: Musa 14 run (Rupe kick)


Team Statistics
B
First Downs 14
Rushes/Yds. 37-274
Passing Yds. 16
Passes 3-11-0
Punts 2-25
Fumbles-Lost 1-1
Penalties 5-40


S
18
49-234
19
1-5-1
2128.5
2-1
1-5


OT LANR?I





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Sept. 15, -;u5 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 7C


T.



A camouflaged bowhunter, at full draw, tests his
bow before walking to his deer stand. A safety check
is the best way to start a hunt.


I"


Bowhunting
practice and
preparation

By JOHN WHITFIELD
Conibutng Outdoors
Editor

In 10 days, on Saturday,
Sept. 24, at 30 minutes before
sunrise, the 2005 bow season
opens in our North Central
Florida region.
Are ',ou ready?

The bowhunting
course
By going to MyFWC.com,
the sportsman can check the
statewide schedule to
determine when and where the
next fitEMbWhunting course is--"
scheduled. I took this course in
July and I highly recommend it'
for all bowhunters---the
rookie, the novice, the
intermediate and even the most
professional bowbunters. We
all learned from each other and
the stories and adventures
shared certainly got everyone's
adrenaline going .

Practice, practice,
practice
; It has been reported that
Tiger Woods has hit thousands


[


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b,

5,


'7 1
'S..


of golf balls in a day. Chris
Leak has invested thousands of
hours watching game film.
And most of the super athletes
we hear about have paid their
dues...practicing.
In archery, there is no
substitute for practice.
Everyone wants a good, clean,
quick harvest. Like golf,
swimming or track, your
personal performance makes
the difference. It is not up to a
teammate to deliver; it is up to
the individual.

My first experience
A couple of years ago
Bruce Strube asked me if I
wanted to go bow hunting. I
don't think I had ever ever
touched a hunting bow, but
jumped in.
The. first bow that I used
frankly, was set with too heavy
.a pull for me (OK. Iv as a xer
green rookie r. 'Nonetheete-.'
did manage to hit the 3-foo
wide target at about 20 yards
Great, I thought. Rookie.',
Bruce told me to take thi
bow home and, when I could
put nine arrows in a 10-incl
pie plate at 30 yards, he'd take
me hunting.
At first, I thought. "This jus
isn't going to happen." But iL
a couple of days, I was hitting
the small target abut half the
time, and got ready within

See FINS, p. 8C


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Indians sweeping through opponents


Keystone volleyball
team off to best
start since 1999


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bartram Trail, a Class 5A
school, became the seventh
straight opponent to be swept


by the Keystone Heights
volleyball team, which
defeated the visiting Bears 3-0
(25-11, 25-12, 25-23) on Sept.
12 to improve to 8-0.
Mallorie Wasik had 17 digs
and 13 kills, while Jessica Ford
had 22 assists, nine service
points, five aces and three
blocks. Jessica Whitfield had
12 service points and three
blocks.


KH football team

hosts Bolles Friday


By ARNIE HARRIS
LRM Staff Writer *

District opponents Keystone
Heights and Bolles have at
least one thing in common as
they prepare to clash on
Friday, Sept 16, at 7:30 p.m. in
Keystone: both have made
mincemeat out of' their first
two opponents of the new
season.
The Indians defeated
Branford 36-6 in their opener
and took Baldwin to the
woodshed, 4320, two weeks
ago.
Similarly, Bolles whipped
West Gadsden 57-0 in its
opener and Lake ,Highland
Prep 59-7 in its second contest.
Last week, while Keystone
was idle, the Bulldogs (3-0),
didn't have as easy a time of it,
coming from behind- to
overcome Clay High 21-14.
However, to put things in
more proper perspective, the
Indians will be facing the top-
ranked team in their 2A class.
Last year, Bolles, which was in
the 3A division, captured the-
state .championship after
posting a perfect season record
of 14-0. The Bulldogs defeated
Tampa Jefferson 42-21 to take
the title.
The year prior, Bolles was
the 3A runner-up, finishing,
with a 12-2 record. In 2002,
Bolles won the 2A
championship, posting a 14-1
record.
Given that the Indians
obviously have their work cut
out for them in facing the
Bolles juggernaut, head coach
Chuck- Dickihson did note~6tW
factor that might fielp
Keystone give the Bulldogs a
run for their money. Chiefly, it
is the previously mentioned


e KHHS boys'
n golfers are 2-0
e in head-to-
a head matches
Keystone Heights won4 its
second head-to-head matchup
with the Union County boys'
golf team on Sept. 8,
outshooting the Tigers 164-
195 at the Quail Heights Golf
Club in Lake City.
.Ryan Clance and Greg Cole
each shot 39 to lead the
Indians, who improved to' 2-0
in head-to-head matches. Drew
Wingate shot a 41 and Stetson
Dow a 45.
Keystone's junior varsity
team ,also competed that day,
winning by a score of 210-221.
The team was led by Austin
Alvers' 47.
The varsity Indians also
faced Union County on Aug.
30 at the Keystone Heights
Golf and. Country Club.
Keystone won 173-210, led by
Cole's even-par 36. Wingate
and Craig Bannon 'each shot
45, while Clance had a 47.
Keystone placed third in the
Clay County tournament,
which was held at the Ravines
course in, Middleburg. The
Indians finished with a score
of 360, which was just two
strokes behind Orange Park.
Fleming Island won the meet
with a score of 298.


fact that the Indians did not
play last week.
Dickinson said "the break
couldn't have come at a better
time," as several key Indian
players were banged up in
their last game and the two-
week hiatus has given them the
chance to recuperate and be
ready to play against the
Bulldogs.
Dickinson also noted that
last week Bolles had far from
its usual cakewalk when it
took on Clay. Bolles was
behind at the half, 7-0, before
scoring three .touchdowns in
the third quarter. Dickinson
said had it riot been for some
costly mistakes and penalties
by Clay, the final outcome
might have been very
different.
Accordingly, Dickinson
stressed' the vital importance
that his team avoid errors and
careless penalties.
"We're going to have to
-keep their offense off the field
as much as possible, which
means controlling the ball and
the clock," Dickinson said.
Bolles' offense has averaged
222 yards per game rushing.
Sam. Viering rushed for 95
yards on eight carries against
Clay.
As far as passing, the
Bulldogs are averaging. 126.7
yards per game. Two
quarterbacks played in the win
over Clay: Randy Hardin and
Alex Hepler. Between the two
of them, they posted 106 yards
on seven pass
completions-an impressive
average of 15 yards per pass.
Defensively, Bolles-A"i
alrlowing an average o0f.j
yards rushing per game and
68.7 yards passing per. game.
Clay had more success against
the Bulldogs than W\est
Gadsden or Lake Highland
Prep, finishing with 123 yards
rushing and 131 yards passing.
Th6 last time Keystone and
Bolles met was in 2002, with
the Indians losing 55-0.


It was the Indians' fourth
win over a larger school this
season. They also have wins
over Mandarin (6A),
Menendez (4A) and
Ridgeview (4A).
The Indians, who played
district opponent Pierson
Taylor on Tuesday,, are off to
their best-ever start under
coach Scott Conkling.'
Keystone also began the 1999
season, under coach Amy
Yeldell, 8-0 before finishing
22-9 and advancing to the
regional semifinals.
Keystone has lost only one
game so far this season. The
SIndians opened the season with
a 3-1 win over Menendez.
They dropped the third game
of that match, meaning they
have since won 22 straight,
games.
In the midst of their current
streak, the Indians recorded
wins over Mandarin on Sept. 7
(25-11, 25-15, 25-11) and
district opponent Interlachen
on Sept. 8 (25-13, 25-9, 25-9).
Ford had 22 assists and four


service aces in the win over
Mandarin, while Wasik had 11
kills and five service aces.
Brenda Ward had six kills and
four service aces.
Against Interlachen,
Whitfield had 14 service
points, Wasik had 12 kills and
Ford had 20 assists and six
service aces.
That win gave Keystone a 4-
0 district record heading into
Tuesday's match against
Pierson Taylor.
Ford now has 174 assists
this season as well as 27
service aces. Wasik has a total
of 91 kills and Whitfield -has
26 service aces and 12 blocks. .
The Indians will travel-to
Alachua to play Santa Fe-on
Thursday, Sept. 15. Keystone
then hosts two matches against
Buchholz on Monday, Sept.
19, and against district
opponent Crescent Cit) --on
.Tuesday, Sept. 20.
All matches are scheduled
for approximately 6 p.
following junior varrsity:
matches at 5 p.m.


CTWATs


With 2 vear (2005) or 3 year (2006)
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Call or see Bruce Gibbs (Keystone Heights)
or Mike Quails (Starke)


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STARKE, FL
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KEYSTONE HEIGHTS, FL
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*The Arctic Cat ATV may not be ridden by anyone under 16 years of
age. Arctic Cai recommends that all riders take a training course and that
they read 'and understand their:owner's manual before operation.. For
safety or training information in the U.S., call the ATV Safety Institute
at (800) 887-2887.


.UH f(lU 'I I' @ Y a u


Billy Stroud, a teacher at Starke's Southside
Elementary School, killed this 5'8" rattlesnake on
Aug. 25. Stroud had just dropped his daughter,
Grace, off at her grandmother's house. While riding
a bicycle, she almost ran over the snake. Stroud and
his wife, Leslie, searched for the snake, with Stroud
armed with a 20-gauge shotgun. The snake was in
hiding and did not rattle once. Leslie Stroud spotted
it, however, and Billy Stroud shot it.


Fins, Fur


and Tales ,

Stories from the outdoors in Clay, _n
Rrasdford and Union counties.


I


/


I


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T


Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 15, 2005


IN SERVICE .. i


Glenn Geraty of Starke, was
recently selected for promotion
to chief petty officer in the
U.S. Navy while assigned at
Trident Training Facility in
Kings Bay, Ga.
While serving in the ranks of
petty officer first class,
Bortzfield became a candidate
for promotion to chief petty
officer by passing a written
exam.
A selection committee,
comprised of other high-
ranking chief petty officers and
, commissioned officers, then


selected Bortzfield from among
other top candidates based upon
his leadership and professional
abilities.
Promotion to chief petty
officer marks a major step in
Bortzfield's naval career. The
ranks of chief petty officers are
comprised of only top sailors
who are technical experts
within their job rating.

Navy Seaman Recruit
Scott McCaw, ,son of
_Themia and-Cordell F.' McCaw


of Hampton, recently
completed U.S. Navy basic
training at Recruit. Training
Command, Great Lakes, Ill.
During, the eight-week
.program, McCaw completed a
variety of training Which
included classroom study and
practical instruction on naval
customs, first aid, fire fighting,
water safety and survival, and
shipboard and aircraft safety.
An emphasis was also placed
on physical fitness.
The capstone event of boot
camp is "Battle Stationg"I. This


exercise gives recruits the
skills and confidence they need
to succeed in the fleet. "Battle
Stations" is designed to
galvanize the basic warrior
attributes of sacrifice,
dedication, teamwork and
endurance in each recruit
through the practical


application of basic Navy
skills and the core values of
Honor, Courage and
Commitment. Its distinctly
"Navy" flavor was designed to
take into account what it
means to be a sailor.
McCaw is a 2005 graduate of
Bradford High School.


Humility leads to strength and not to weakness. It is the
highest form of self-respect to admit mistakes and to make
amends for them.
-John J. McCloy


Revels is
awarded
Bronze Star
First Lt. Claude "DeWitt"
Revels, formerly 'of Bradford-
County, was recently awarded
the Bronze Star with Valor. He
is serving with the 3rd Infantry
Division in Iraq.
Revels was presented the
Bronze Star for his actions
while his platoon was engaged
by enemy fire.
Reyels is married to Jordan
Ebert Revels of Columbus,
Ga. formerly of Jacksonville
Beach. His parents are Judy and
Claude 'Buddy" Revels of St.
Mary's and Vicki and John
Higbee of Jacksonville. He is
the brother.of John Fuqua of-
Jacksonville,. Brian Fuqua of
Orlando, both formerly of
Starke, and Stephen- "Brett"
Revels of Keystone Heights.
Revels' grandparents are
Margie and Johnny Tomlinson
of Starke, Marjorie Revels of
Jacksonville and Maxie
Reddish of Thailand, former)
of Starke.

Navy Chief Petty
Officer Jeffery M.
Bortzfield, whose wife BeckN
is the daughter of Danita and



FINS
Continued from p. 7C
week. .... '
Bruce tested me, and after
my third arrow hit the pie
plate, he said,'"OK."
I bowhunted about a dozen
times that first year and never
drev. don.' I 'only saw a
couple of deer and I never had
shot.
Then, oler the off season, I
took my bow over to the
archery shop in Salt Springs
and had the pull reset, from 61
pounds down to 57. What a
difference, for me. I could now
pull and hold much longer. I
finally felt comfortable with
my equipment and, on Oct. 4.
2004, I finally had my first real
chance at a deer.

A group of eight
: I had been up in mN stand
for a couple of hours when.
just before sunset, I caught a
flicker out of the corner of mN
Sleft eye. I did a slow head turn
and I couldn't believe what I
saw. There were eight deer
coming my wa\-fi\e adult
does and three yearlings.
A big doe and a yearling
broke off from the group and
headed straight for me. The\
stopped about 25 yards out.
The\ stood there and. as if on
. ..... cue, both lowered their heads
to browse. I drew. The biggest
deer was quartering toward
me. I thought, ."It's now or
never," and I zeroed in on
where I thought the heart was.
' I released.
'Both deer jumped ar.d
started walking away. Not
running, just walking. I saw
my arrow sticking in the
ground about 8 feet behind. I
thought I had. missed.
The yearling rejoined the
group as. they ran off. but the
big doe walked about 30 %ards
farther and then just laid down.
I- didn't know it at the time.
but I had scored a double lung
hit and it was over.
-What a thrill! A harvest,
,enison and a -story to tell
forever:
Let's go bowhunting!


Share your outdoors
stories and photos
: If you have an outdoors
story or photo you would like
to share, you may e-mail John
W h i tfi,e l d a t
huntfishwriter@aol.com.
Photos may also be submitted
at the .offices of the Bradford
County Telegraph in Starke,
the Lake Region Monitor in
Ke\ stone Heights and the
Union Countm Times in Lake
Butler.


ii8:N. Temple Ave.,

S'Starke, FL 32091


: 'r -I "


:ppJ-07 LL


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