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Union County times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00036
 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 22, 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: UF00028314:00036
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

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











-20tion (

USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida


Thursday, September 22, 2005 93rd Year -


;... 50 CENTS


Iwie l ce50elNTS I


New warden not new to area


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
Even though Mark Redd' is
the new warden at the
Reception and Medical Center
in Lake Butler, he's not new to
the area. He began his career in
1978 at the Union Correctional
Institution. He was looking for
something to help him pay the
bills.
"I was just looking for a
job," said Redd. "I had farmed
most all my life."
From 1978 to 1981, Redd
both farmed and worked as a
correctional officer. As things
got better, he decided to go
back to farming full time. Four
years later, the market saw yet
another downturn and Redd
once again headed back to the
Department of Corrections. It's
where he's been ever since.
..'Since his start, Redd has
worked at several different
institutions throughout the
state. He served in many
different positions during his
career. He has served as
correctional officer chief at
both Florida State Prison and
RMC in the past. Most
recently Redd was warden of
Jefferson Correctional
Institution before being
transferred back to Lake
Butler.
Redd is not the only one is
his family that works: ,in.
corrections. His wife, Kathy, is
a classification officer at the
Gainesville Correctional
Institution. His daughter,


New RMC warden Mark Redd began his career with the Department of Corrections In
1978. He said RMC's staff Is what sets It apart from other Institutions.

Laura, is a sentencing hunting buddies are right here
.specialist at New River Redd. "While I enjoyed my in Union County."
Correctional Institution. time in western Florida, I'm When asked what he felt the
Redd said he feels very glad to be back in what I call most important difference was
fortunate to be back in this home." between RMC and other
area. g; "' ------.... -lis .spare time, Redd said institutions, Redd said he felt
My mom lives in heenjoys htintig and Tishing.-- -stff made. all the
Ganiesville and my dad lives' "I enjoy hunting the most," difference in the world. ---,
in Gilchrist County," said said Redd. "Some of my best "If I don't show up, the staff


will make sure this place runs,'
said Redd. "If the staff doesn't
show up, we've got a bad
problem. The' staff makes the
difference here."
Redd said that his number
one goal as warden was the
safety of the community and
the institution's staff.
"We ensure the public is safe
first and foremost," said Redd.
"We have a very good track
record as a department as a
whole of doing that'."' ,
Redd also said he feels that
RMC is a unique prison within
the system.
"We have several different
missions at this institution,"
said Redd.
The- first .of those. is. a
reception mission. RMC is the
first prison an inmate is sent to
once sentenced. The facility
receives the inmate into the
prison system by classifying
their custody status, giving
them a complete physical
-evaluation and then
determining which prison the
inmate will be housed at.
During the reception
process, Redd said inmates are
fingerprinted, issued prison
uniforms, given a haircut and
cleaned up.
"Every inmate is put through
this process," said Redd. "It's
our way of introducing them to
the system."
The inmate is then put
through a classifying process
to determine where he or she


See WARD


)EN, p. 2A


Florida Family Day promotes togetherness


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
In an effort to promote
family's being together at
mealtime, the Florida Council
on Crime and Deliquency will
host a family dinner night.
The event, complete with a
session of bingo, will be held
on Monday, Sept. 26, from
6:30-8:30 p.m. at the RMC
training building in Lake
Butler. The cost t9 play bingo
will be $5 and the fee will
cover the player for the entire
evening. Each family attending
is asked to bring a covered
dish.
The night is being held in
conjunction with Florida's
Family Day. This is a national
effort to promote family
togetherness at mealtime.
According to the Florida


Family day Web site, studies
show the more often a child
eats with the family, the less
likely thac.hild is to someday
smoke, drink or use illegal
drugs.
It also states that teens who
have regular family meals are
less likely to get into fights, get
suspended, from school, have
sex or have suicidal thoughts.
It also finds that children who
eat meals with their families
are more likely -to do.better in
School, develop positive eating
habits- and adopt healthy
behavior.
According to the site, family
.meals promote bonding and
family interaction. Family
meals can help children
irhprove their self-esteem and
develop .social skills that can
last a lifetime.
The Family Day concept
was first brought to light in


Gather Around / thie Fami y


2001 by the National Center on
Addiction and Substance
Abuse. According .to NCASA,
hectic work schedules, after-
school activities ,and time with
school friends often interfere
with dinnertime. The group is
promoting the day to help
encourage parent-child
communication, remind


families of the value of
parental engagement and
encourage parents to make
family dinners a regular
feature of their lives.
The group has put together a
list of activities families can do
together to help parents
positively effect children
during the event. They include:


Menu planning and
preparation for family meals.
o Taking an active part in
homework time.
o Doing artwork, coloring or
sharing creative activities as a
family.
Playing board games.

See FAMILY, p. 5A


Library Night will help raise funds


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
Friday, Sept. 23, Union
County High School will host
"Library Night in the Jungle."
The evening's football
game, between the Union
County Tigers and the Eastside
Rams will be dedicated to the
-Union County Public Library.
The UCHS cheerleaders will
perform a special cheer for the
library, while the UCHS band
has dedicated its halftime show
to the library.
Throughout the night, a
spirit table will be set up near
the concession stand were fans
can show their Tiger spirit as
well as support the library in
its funding efforts. The library
will be selling, a variety spirit
items to raise money for it's


building program.
Some of the items include:
purple furry hats ($5),. purple
and gold boas ($4 or 2 for $7),
Tiger ears ($3) and purple
fringed maracas ($2 or 2 for
$3.50). All proceeds from the
sale of these items will go
directly t6"th tibuilding-fund:, .......
Also supporting the library
will be the evening's 50/50
drawing. At halftime, a
winning ticket will be drawn
from those bought with a $1
donation. Half the money in
the pot.will go to the winner.
and: the other half to the
library.
Currently, the library is in
the process of raising more
than $500,000 to help build a

See LIBRARY, p. 6A


Library staff members Mary Weatherholt, Bela Bhatt and Pritl Bhatt show off some of
the many Items that the library will sell during "Library Night at the Jungle."


I ________________


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. |lHll|,llll ||1
Deadline noon Monday before publication 386-496-2261 (phone) 386-496-2858 (fax) 6 907 3


Home school
family park
day
Families who home
-school' their children are
invited to a family park day
on Thursday, Sept. 22, at
Lake side Park beginning at
1:30 p.m. The group is also
planning several field trips.
For more information,
.contact ..Dawn .Brown at
(3860 496-9783.





Older
Americans
Act helps UC
seniors
The Older Americans Act
provides a variety of
services to seniors in Union
County. Home delivered
meals, nutrition education,
telephone reassurance,
recreation, health support
and congregate meals are
just some .of the many
services the program offers.
Fr more information about
these programs, contact the
,S4iwannee., river Economic
Council at (386) 496-232f2.






Victory
Temple to
hold revival
The Victory-Temple FBC
of Lake Butler will host a
revival Monday, Sept. 19,
through Friday, Sept. 23,
beginning at 7:30 p.m. each
evening. Elder Reginald
Cohen will be the guest
speaker. The church is
located directly behind
Spires.IGA in Lake Butler.
Monday-Thursday nights
potato pies will be- sold.
Friday night, 'fish, chicken
and rib dinners will be sold.
For more information, call
(386) 496-0926 or (386)
496-1699.



Mann-Parrish
reunion
The Mann-Parrish family
reunion will take place on
Saturday, Oct. 8, at the Lake
Bulter Community Center in
Lake Butler. Registration
will begin at 10 a.m. Lunch
will be served at noon. All
friends and family are
invited and asked to bring a
covered dish.


I


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Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Sept. 22, 2005


WARDEN
Continued from p. 1A


will be placed in the system.
Prison officials look over an
inmate's criminal' history,
family history, education and
any special needs to determine
" where they will spend their
time while in prison.
According to Redd, the
process takes an average of
five weeks to complete.
"And that's what makes us
unique," said Redd. "Inmates


While he was optimistic this
was possible, he said there is
one thing most people need to,-
understand.
"Everyone has to keep in
mind that rehabilitation is a
state of mind," said Redd. "If
you don't want to be
rehabilitated, no one can force
you to do so."
While most people feel the
prisoners are just that,
prisoners, Redd said it must be
kept in mind they are still
human beings.
"They're people just like
everybody else," said Redd.


spend a very short amount of "The majority of them ar
time here." people that made a mistake."
Redd said the facility's He said when it comes to th
second mission is a medical inmates, he treats them all thi
one. same.
"And as time goes on, it's "It makes no difference t(
getting harder and harder to me, I try to be fair but firm,'
fill," said Redd. said Redd. "We try to get then
He pointed out that inmates to live in a way to keep ou
are being required to serve staff and the public safe, along
more of their sentence than with providing a humane anc
ever before. According to the orderly environment for then
Florida Department of to ensure their safety."
Corrections Web site, inmates
served an average of 84.9
percent of their sentence A special kind of
between 2003-04.' A special kind of
"This is causing us to care person
...* .. for'-a-" much -older -inmate ,
population," said Redd. "With In the general public, there ia
health carecosts rising, its a belief that corrections has
becoming quitaha challenge",t high amount of turnover due tc
becoming quite challenge." job stress and other job-related
Accordinfig to the DOC Web factors. While Redd said he
site, Floridians paid $17,604 a thought any prison had a
year or $48.23 per day to turnover rate; it was no higher
-house one inmate during the t err hi
2003-Q4 fiscal year. That was "Mthen any other comareer.into this
-. an $0.87 increase over the line of work and find out it's
previous year. just not for them," said Redd.
Redd said one of his goals, "That's no different than a lot
along with Department of- of careers. This job like every
Corrections Secretary James othcareer This job like e very
oh obC.-s-by. was to give taxpayers o j-not everybody's cut
.... -..osby, was to give taxpayers it."
the most bang for-their buck. outorit.
"We work hard here In his opinion, Redd said he
S te work hard e heres feels the turnover rate has
ensuring that we keep the cost decreased rather than increased
of housing inmates the lowest in the years he's been in'
it can possibly be," said Redd. corrin the yeaonrs hes been sections.
n j"Atpthegame time, we would "In my opinion, Florida has
never jepordize the safety of the best corrections system in
Along with keeping the he entire country," said Redd.
Alcommung wity safe, Redd sai the "The prisons will always be
institution strives to be a public always have a need for them"
servant to the community. This always have a need for them.
public service takes several James Redmond can be
different forms. James Redmond can be
The first and most visible, reached at (386) 496-2261 or
according to Redd, are the uctimes@alltel.net
inmate work crews that help
perform tasks throughout both YMCA looking
Lake Butler and the county. A l ing
City Manager Richard Tills for C 1"inslr
,.saidthateithout, inmate laboe,w 'i io$'-- .,_ i.
Lake Butler would not be able,. and volunteers
to accomplish many of the he North Central Florida
projects it has been able to. The North Central Florida
B"Fro m othe Townsend chapter of the YMCAais
Building toa city hal, inmate volunteers for an afterschool



S "Even everyday tasks would ,work with elementary to
fall behind without the middle school aged
workforce from RMC." children. Training before the
Tillis estimates that inmate prograniT-.b'egins will be
labor saves the city $115,000 provided.' For more
in labor costs each year. Trash information call (904) 964-
p'." ickupD. grass mowin. 'meter 9622.


: .reading and street maintaince
S are all accomplished through
the labor of inmates.
"I estimate the crews saved
-,- us -aeast $1-50,000 in labor
S costs on the construction of
S city hall," said Tillis. "It's like
: getting three efmiployees for the
Price of one."
Another form of community
service the institution does
: '- comes from its staff. The .staff
participates in several activities
throughout the year that help
: 'thecommunity. Currently old
; bikes are being collected so
that they can be refurbished
and handed out this Christmas.
~_"'The employees club takes
on a huge task each' year by
Helping us wilh this project,"
said Mary Brown, director of
.'the Union County Toys for
Kids program. "Chris
; Sutherland and hier staff really
go all' out to help us each
;year."

Inmate
J. rehabilitation is
Possible
S Redd said that his
philosophy on inmate ,
S rehabilitation is a simple one.
"I think it is extremely
important," said Redd. "If
were ever going to reduce the
amount of crime, I think we
':should doe all we can to
S. rehabilitate an inmate."
-



publishedd each Thursda
S Paid at Lake Butler, F
POSTMASTER:
UNION
150 W. Majn Stre
Web addre
John I
Subscription Rate in Trade Area
S; $26,00 per year:
$13.00 six months
Outside Trade Area: $26.00 per year:
MO "-' $1300 six months .... .


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


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.


Sheriff
asking for
community's
help

By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


e
e
e

o

r
g


Union County Sheriff Jerry
Whitehead is askirrg the
community's help -in finding
those responsible for a series
of mailbox smashings.
Over the .past several
months, several mailboxes in
the Dukes and Worthington
Springs area have been
smashed costing residents
hundreds of dollars. Whitehead
is offering a reward for
information leading to the
identification and arrest of
those responsible for these
incidents.
"You may remain
anonymous," said Whitehead.
"The only thing we're
interested in is getting the
information to stop this crime."
Due to the nature of the
investigation, Whitehead was
unable to release any particular
details about the case.
"Just know that my
department is aware of the
situation and will apprehend
the persons responsible," said
Whitehead. "If you don't want
to be caught, turn yourself in
now."
If you have any information
about this crime, you are asked
to call investigators at the
Union County -Sheriff's Office
at (386) 496-2501. You can
remain anonymous and be
eligible for a reward.


James Redmond can be
reached at (386)..46:.,61 pr
uctimes@alltel.net


If you plan on going
sight-seeing when
traveling, take a small
backpack or fanny pack.
This will let you carry
maps and perhaps
phrase books,
guidebooks, water
bottles, sunglasses, and
other essentials while
on a day trip.


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.-"I Avenue in Lake
Butler. For more
information call (386) 496-
3401.


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.


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.


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County Times
USPS648-200'"
ay and entered as Periodical Postage
lorlda under Act of March 3, 1879.
Send address changes to:
COUNTY TIMES
et Lake Butler, FL 32054
ss: UCTimesonline.com
386) 496-2261
M. Miller, Publisher
Editor: James Redmond
Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Don Sams
Darlene D'uglass
Typesetting: Joalyce Graham
Advertising and
Newspaper Prod. Earl W. Ray
Classified Adv. Ramona Petr.y
Bookkeeping: Kathl Cone


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Sept. 22, 2005 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


Elementary school celebrates National Anthem


On Sept. 14, Lake 'Butler
Elementary School t:elebrated
the 191s" anniversary of the
National Anthem.
The celebration included the
retiring of the school's existing
American flag, the raising of a
new one and the singing of
"The Star-Spangled Banner."
Guest at the ceremony
included Reverend Paul
O'Steen, Vietnam Veteran
Master Sergeant George Green
(retired), Master Sergeant
Black, the Union County High
School JROTC color guard,
school board members Sue
Whitehead and Alvin Griffis
and the LBES safety patrols.
Everyone attending joined
O'Steen in prayer, and then
listened to information on
proper flag etiquette from
Green and Black and his
cadets. The ceremony
continued when the school's
present flag was retired and
presented to Green by the
UCHS color guard.
A new flag, which had been
donated by a private business,
was then officially raised.
Immediately following,
everyone at LBES was aksed
to stop work for a monent to
sing "The Star Spangled
Banner." It will become the
responsibility of the safety
patrols to raise, lower and
properly store the flag during
school hours.


Flu shots
available Sept.
30
The Union County Health
Department will begin
distributing flu vaccinations on
Friday, Sept. 30.
Vaccines will be given on
Friday from 8-11.a.m. and 1-4
p.m. and on Tuesdays from 8-
11 a.m. The cost of the vaccine
is $12 if you are not covered
by Medicare. Medicaid does
not pay for flu vaccine. Those
interested in receiving the
vaccination are asked to call
the UCHD at (386) 496-3211
to be screened and to schedule
an appointment.
The health department is


using the following criteria to
screen patients. They will be
prioritizied as follows:
O Persons aged 65 and over
With comorbid conditions.
o Residents of long-term
care facilities.
o Persons ages 2-64 years of
age with comorbid conditions.
O Persons ages 65 and over
without comorbid conditions..
O Children ages 6-23
months.-
o Pregnant women.
o Health-care personnel who
provide direct patient care.
O Household contact and out-
of-home caregivers of children
ages 6 months and younger.
(Comorlid conditions
include cancer, hypertension,
diabetes, heart disease and
spleen removal.) ....


For more information,
contact the health department
at (386) 496-3211.

Party for
Cunningham
set for
Sept. 25
A retirement reception for
Jackie Cunningham is planned
for Sunday, Sept. 25, from 2-4
p.m. in the Family Life
Building of First Christian
Church in Lake Butler.
Cunningham worked for 36
years in the Union County
banking industry. First, she
was employed by Farmers and
Dealers Bank as an


NOTICE OF

PROPOSED TAX INCREASE



The Suwannee River Water.Management District has
tentatively adopted a measure to increase its.property tax
levy.


Last year's property tax levy:


A. Initially proposed tax levy ................ $


B. Less tax reductions due to
Value Adjustment Board and other
assessment changes..........$.................$


C. Actual property tax levy..................$


This year's proposed tax levy .............. $


4,524,828


(70,356)

4,595,184


5,186,014


This tax increase is applicable to: Columbia, Dixie,
Gilchrist, Hamilton, Lafayette, Madison, Suwannee,
Taylor, and Union counties, and portions of Alachua,
Baker, Bradford, Jefferson, Levy and Putnam counties.

All concerned citizens are invited to attend a public
hearing on the tax increase to be held on:

SEPTEMBER 27, 2005

5:30 p.m.
at
SUWANNEE RIVER WATER MANAGEMENT

DISTRICT HEADQUARTERS


CORNER OF U.S. 90 AND C.R. 49

LIVE OAK, FLORIDA

A FINAI- DECISION on the proposed tax increase and'

the budget will be made at this hearing.


administrative assistant. Next
she worked for CNB National
Bank in customer service and
she is retiring from Mercantile
Bank as a money manager.
The reception will be hosted
by Pat Cunningham, Kim
Libby and Lisa Worthington.
Family and friends, as well
as former customers, are
invited.



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


CASH BALANCES BROUGHT FORWARD


ESTIMATED REVENUES


Local earns the one item

missing from life


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
Helen Bennett recently
accomplished something she
had not been able to in the last
40 years-she earned her high
school diploma.
Bennett was forced to drop
out of school after her father
died of cancer when she was
only 13 years old. She had six
brothers and sisters, and her
mother had never worked out
of the house up to that point.
To help her mother support her
family, she .took a job at a
plant nursery where she earned
$0.25 an hour. Bennett was the
oldest child at the time because
her two older siblings had
already left home. '
As she worked in the
nursery, returning to school
never crosses her mind. She
went on with her life and was
married at the age of 18. Over
the years she had four children
of her own. While she had
lived a full life, something was
missing from it.
In March 2004, Bennett
heard about the GED program
the Sanderson Christian
Revival Center was
sponsoring. With it being less
than a mile from her house, she
decided it was time to go get
the one thing she did not have
in her life.
For more than 13 months,
Bennett worked and studied in
preparation to take the test that
would earn her a diploma. In
April 2005, she decided it was
time. She took the test and
learned she had passed every
portion except math. Not one
to be discouraged, Bennett
returned the following month
to take the math portion once
again.
When she received her
results she called her teacher
DuWayne Bridges.
"You need to come to my
house' right away," said
Bennett to Bridges over the
phone. "It is real important."
Bridges, .who is also
Bennett's pastor, was worried
something dreadful had


occurred.
"I went to see her because I
was not sure what was wrong,"
said Bridges. "But as her
pastor, I knew I had to be there
for her."
As he entered, Bennett gave
him news that would put a
smile on his face.
"I passed the test, I passed
the test," Bennett said with
tears of joy on her face. "Here
is my diploma."
As his worry turned to joy,
Bridges said the day was a
truly momentous occasion.
"It was truly a special
moment in my life," said
Bridges. "I'm extremely proud
of Helen. Nobody worked
harder and was more faithful in
class. She deserves it."
Bennett said while a diploma
might just be a piece of paper
.to some, it's extra special, to
her because of what it took to
earn it.
"I wanted to see my diploma
hanging on my wall," said
Bennett.- "Only two of my
other siblings had graduated
from high school. I wanted to
show not only myself, but my
siblings that I could do it."
Bennett said this proves that
anyone who sets their mind.to
it can do it.
"If you really try and want it
bad enough," said Bennett,
"you can do it with God's
help."
Bridges said that without
certain- people, Bennett would
have never been given the
chance.
"Dr. Garland Webb and
Tammy Moore were kind
enough to allow us an
opportunity to. help local
residents," said Bridges. Since
December 2004, six students
have graduated from the
program.
Classes take place on
Monday and Thursday
evenings from 6:30-9 p.m.
They are held in the building
located at the intersection of
C.R. 229 and Sapp Road in
Sanderson. Anyone interested
in attending can contact Moore
at (904) 259-0407 or Bridges
at (386) 965-0127.


Courage is more exhilarating than fear, and in the.long run
S.it is easier.
-Eleanor Roosevelt


General Fund Special Revenue Total All Funds
$6,316,500 $10,787,822 $17,104,322


.(Millage per $1000)


TAXES (.04914 Mills)
Ad Valorem Taxes
Documentary Stamp Taxes
Florida Forever
PERMIT AND LICENSE FEES
OTHER INCOME
INTERGOVERNMENTAL REVENUES
Wetlands Grant
DEP Springs Initiative
DEP Coastal Zone Management Grant
ERP Grant
ERP Suwannee River Partnership Grant
Delineated Areas Grant
DOT Mitigation Grant
DOT ETDM Grant
Dept of Agriculture And Consumer Services
Water Protection & Sustainabillty Grant
Monitoring Grant
Alternative Water Supply Grant
FEDERAL GRANTS
FEMA Grants
U.S. Fish And Wildlife Service Grant
NRCS Grant
TEA-21 Grant
MISCELLANEOUS REVENUES
Interest and General Sales
P2000 Resale USFS
Timber Sales
Miscellaneous Revenues
FUND TRANSFERS

TOTAL REVENUES AND OTHER SOURCES

TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES AND BALANCES

EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES
Salaries And Benefits
Other Personal Services
Expenses
Operating Capital Outlay
Fixed Capital Outlay
Interagency Expenditures

TOTAL EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES

Reserves

. TOTAL' EXPENDITURES AND RESERVES


$4,975.000
$0
$0
$0

$0
$0
$0
$0
$0
$0
$0
$0
$0

$70,000
$0

$0
30
$0







$150,000
$0
$0
$0

($354,678)0
$0

($ss4,678)


$0
$6,131,622
$16,279,479
$375;180

$247,000
$300,000
$87,600
$453,000
$908,000
$40,000
$737,405
$85,000
$215,000
$1,875.000
S0
$10,000,000
$0
$1,530,000
$344,289
$2,110,600
$1,438,000

$0
$6,080,593
$620,000
$100,000
$354,678


$4,840,322 $50,312,346

$11,156,822 $61,'100,168


$2,082,805 $2,900,178
$500,197 $28,697,927-
$1,334,300 $1,065,145
$201,500 $242,948
$0 $21,562,072
$136,000 $776,700

$4,254,802 $55,344,970


$6,902,020
$11,;156,822..


$5,755,198'
$61,100oo68


$4,975,000
$6,131,622
$16,279,479
$375,180

$247,000
$300,000
$87,500
$453,000
$908,000
$40,000
$737,405
$85,000
$215,000
$1,875,000
$70,000
$10,000,000

$1,530,000
$344,289
$2,110,600
$1,438,000

$150,000
$8,080,593
$620,0Q9
$100,000
$0

$55,152.668

$72,256,990

$4,982,983
$29,198,124
$2,399,445
$444,448
$21.662,072
$912,700

$59,599,772

$12,657,218

$72,256.990


THE TENTATIVE. ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICEOF THE ABOVE
MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS PUBLIC RECORD


UCHS JROTC color guard member Frankle Ray (second from right) explains the
history of the American flag to guests at the ceremony. Other members of the
JROTC, from L-R are: Sara Young, Curtis Clemons, Ray, Jared Brand and Maria
Jeffrey.


BUDGET SUMMARY
Suwannee River Water Management
District Fiscal Year 2005-2006


.




I)


Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES Sept. 22, 2005


Above is an entry form for the 2005 UCHS homecoming
parade.




UCHS looking for


parade entries


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
On Friday, Oct. 7, beginning
at noon, the streets of Lake
Butler will fill with the sights
and sounds of the 2005 UCHS
homecoming parade.
Entries are currently being
sought for this year's parade
and event organizer Mike
Ripplinger is asking everyone
to get their entries in" as soon as
possible.
"While our deadline is
Monday, Oct. 3, it's never too
early to submit your entries,"
said Ripplinger.
Ripplinger said he wants to
remind all participants that all
floats must be safely designed
and constructed. All riders on-
the-floats must remain seated.
at all times. They can be no
closer than 12 inches from the
side of the float.
All body parts must remain
within the confines of the float
at all times. All middle school
and elementary school floats
must have a minimum of two
adults walking beside the float.
All middle school floats that
have riders must have a
minimum of two adults riding
dn the float. All elementary
floats with riders must have a
minimum of four adults.
Only trailers may be used as
platforms for floats. They are
required to have solid floors
and must securely attach to the.
motorized vehicle pulling it.
Pickups will be allowed in the
parade, but no one will be
permitted to ride in the bed of
the truck.
Drivers of vehicles must
produce 'a valid driver's
license, proof of current
insurance and' be an adult
before being allowed to
participate in the event. Riders
of cars must be within the


Unio, Co.t High School
2005 Homiecoming Praded Enht *Form
Plar. L. D rate ..a ol.hrL,2005 P...a. I. Ulw lj.mU Pl*lPd daL t.A:00
This form must be completed b Ithe individual or oginizationi requesting ntyr ,I fora .il
b. l.b.sntled with Se. rc..ossl Sd10.00 aO.,,welb f. bl tl l -m eMeadly. Olob.r 3.
e noii rto" aid entr y f myv be vunmWl to D04f Stiphooan i dh front dea ofr Union
County h1.h School. or to Mike Rippligr *It Union COmtmy Hih School.
Ni. )corli ] Aivltm iiiiii 'i ; ... .......
Date Rquea Submitted: _
nwry C'lt.siftt iO (pilt. cihe e on.)
Car Pir.kup ituclk FluIt Animal Walket
OthCr (ploect e__Oxplai.) ____________
NumterofParlinCifans AAdultls Childre (uuder II)
Driver'$ name____________________
Firse M.I. Last
Va Drive's LicensNunmer .. ... .............
Nameo liver'sIln, ms.- Nomiy:r ......... .. ..................---..
Driver's rinmsumoce Policy Numbtr
Peron in chdarp of this Pat*& Entry: ...___________ .......
Address __________



A.. ......... ............................................. .......
Approved Not Appmoved Date
Parnde Maoaslr's Signaure ....._............- -......


passenger compartment of the IV .. .. .....
vehicle with the exception of myfwc.com/bird/. Locally you
convertibles and t-tops, may contact Richard Land or
convertibles and t-tops, Sally Keller at the Union
All other vehicles such as, County Health Department at
three-wheelers, four wheelers, (386) 496-321 at
motorcycles, mopeds, dune FDOH has a variety of
buggies and the like are suggestions to help residents
prohibited from being used in prevent mosquito bites and
the parade. The only exception mosquito-borne illness. They
will be those entire include:
representing civic or fraternal, 0 Minimize outdoor
organizations., activities between dusk and
Animals are to be ridden dawn when mosquitoes are
only by the owner or by an most active.
immediate family member of
the owner. Children under 12 o When outdoors and
years of age must have an mosquitoes are present, wear
adult riding on the animal with shoes, long pants and a long-
them. sleeved shirt.
Participants will be allowed Use mosquito repellent as
to walk the parade route. A directed by the manufacturer.
minimum of one adult per 15 o Repair residential
children~ dnust c6 aipany anry preeningg including porches
unitt durng.the -Rt ie parade-.-.and .patios; if tears or..other
route. The only exemption to openings are found.
this rule is the UCHS band. o Eliminate mosquito
Candy may only be breeding sites.
dispersed by those walking in FDOH offers these tips,on
the parade. All individuals and eliminating mosquito breeding
organizations are bound by sites:
these rules and have no right to 0 Clean out eaves, troughs
waive any established and gutters.
guideline. 0 Remove old tires or drill
"These guidelines have been holes in those used in
put into place for both the "playgrounds to drain.
safety of the participants and a Turn over or remove
the spectators," said empty plastic pots.
Ripplinger. "We are asking 0 Pick up all beverage
everyone to abide by them." containers and cups.
Entry forms must be turned o Check traps on boats or
into the UCHS front office no other equipment that may
later than Monday, Oct. 3, at 3 collect water.
p.m. A $10 entry fee must Pump out bilges on boats.
accompany the form. Debe 0 Replace water in-birdbaths
Stephenson and Ripplinger and pet or other animal feeding
will be" the only two UCHS dishes at least once a week.
officials accepting the forms. o Change water in plant
For more information or to
pickup an entry form call (386)
496-3040 or go by the UCHS
front office.


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


IAr O A


Prime Grove & Development Acreage
* Excellent Income and Development Potential
* Located in Highlands County, In the heart of
Central Florida, this property boasts over
three miles of frontage on SR-70.
* Parcels range from 30 to 160 acres.
* Buy one parcel or buy the entire tract.
* Features 5000' Airstrip and access to
over 18 miles of navigable waterways.
* Take advantage of the tax Incentives and
benefits grove ownership offers.
* Broker participation and 1031 exchanges welcome.


Auction Site: American Legion Placid Post 25
1490 US-27 North Lake Placid, FL.
Broker Participation Welcome.


n Call for Information & due diligence packet
m. LA800-257-.4161
M.E. Higgenboltham CA, FL LIe #AU305/AB158 www.higgenbotharn.com
ME Iww IggnIIh mcn


West Nile virus
case confirmed
inUC
Due to a recently confirmed
horse case of West Nile virus
in Union County, the Florida
Department of Health is
encouraging residents of and
visitors to Florida to take a
number of steps to protect
themselves against
mosquitoes.
The state monitors animals
as sentinels for arboviruses,
including Eastern Equine
Encephalitis, West Nile and St.
Louis Encephalitis virus, to
determine if any of those three
viruses are present in the
community. FDOH and the
Florida Department. of
Agriculture and Consumer
Services, along with other state
and local agencies, are
working to detect viruses
spread by mosquitoes to
humans or animals.
Mosquito-borne infections in
people can cause headache,
fever, dizziness, confusion,
movement disorders and coma.
FDOH is working to keep
residents informed. The
Disease Outbreak Information
Hotline offers recorded
updates on medical alerts
status and surveillance at (888)
880-5782.
Additionally, information on
these arboviruses can be
obtained by calling (850) 410-
0900. The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission maintains a Web
site for reporting wild bird die
offs related to West Nile virus.
Tn reinnrt a pdead hirdr visit


Millage per $1000 = 2.250


trays, including hanging
plants, at least once a week.
Remove vegetation or
obstructions in drainage
ditches that prevent the flow of
water.
More information can be
found at FDOH'S Web site at
doh.state.fl.us


ABCTE offers
teaching
certification
Individuals who want to
become teachers and earn the
respected and efficient
"Passport to Teaching"
certification can do so by
applying to the American
Board for Certification of
Teacher Excellence (ABCTE).
Designed to attract more
talented professionals to the
become teachers, the "Passport
to Teaching" is recognized as s
route to full, teacher
certification by the states of
Florida,, Idaho, New
Hampshire, Pennsylvania and
Utah.
To earn the "Passport to
Teaching", individuals must
hold a bachelor's degrees and
demonstrate mastery on
examinations of subject area
knowledge and professional
teaching knowledge.
Certification candidates can
prepare on their own time and
at their own pace, using
preparation materials available
from a variety of sources. No
additional college courses are
required unless the
certification candidate chooses
to participate in them for
preparation purposes.
"America will need 2.4
million new teachers over the
next 10 years," said ABCTE
president Kathleen Madigan.
"If you have the skills, the
intelligence and the passion to
teach, there is a classroom


Lee Hicks and Leroy Halbert fill their plates prior to
the Entered Apprentice Degree at Lake Butler Lodge
No. 52


Halbert, Hicks are

apprentice masons


Leroy Robert Halbert Jr.
and William Lee Hicks
became entered apprentice
masons in the Lake Butler
Lodge on Aug. 24. Alton
Christie, a past district deputy
grand master for the
"Friendly" 10th District,
conferred the Entered
Apprentice Degree as the


right now that needs you."
Currently, "Passport to
Teaching" certification is
available in the areas of
elementary education, English,
mathematics, general science
and biology. Individuals who


acting master of Lake Butler
Lodge. Jack Tuff gave an
outstanding lecture
explaining the Entered
Apprentice Degree, and Tom
Adams, presently the
"Friendly" 10th District
deputy grand master, read the
charge.


earn the certification are
considered highly qualified
according to the No Child Left
Behind Act of 2001. For more .
information call (877) NOW-
ABCTE or visit
www.abcte.org.


BUDGET SUMMARY
CITY OF LAKE BUTLER
FISCAL YEAR'2005-2006


General Utilities Redev. Special
Fund Fund Fund Project Funds


Cash balances brought forward:
Estimated Revenues:
Taxes:
Ad Valorem taxes-
Redevelopment District Revenue
Local Option, Fuel & Sales Taxes
Service Taxes & PILOT
Local Fees & Interest
State Shared Revenues
State/Federal Grant Funds
Contract Revenue FDOT
Charges for services:
Other:
Fund Balance Appropriated:
Total Estimated Revenues:
Total Estimated Revenues &
Beginning balances:

Estimated Expenditures/Expenses:
General Government
Public Safety
Utility Operations
Streets/Transportation
Health Programs
Culture & Recreation
Debt Service:
Total Estimated Expenses:
Reserves (ending Balances):
Total Appropriated Expenditures
& Reserves:


$383,460 $384,055


63,003

190,000
276,600
43,425
79,400


40,200


$68,410 S 235,804



32,250


750,000


905,000
23,570


Total
All Funds


SI,071,729


63,003
32,250
190,000
276,600
43,425
79,400
750,000
40,200
905,000
23,370


$692,628 $928570 $32.250 $ 750,000 $2,403,448

$1,076,088 $1,312,625 $100,660 $ 985.804 S3,475,177


250,069 $ 570 $750,000 $1,000,639
96,245 96,45
775,175 775,175
217,946 217,946
15,810 15,810
102,085 102,085
125,200 125.200
$682,155 S 900375 $ 570 S750,000 $2,33,100
393,933 412.250 $100,090 $ 235.804 $1,142.077


SI,076,088 $1,312,625 $100,660 S985,804


$3,475,177


a.,,-.




it~


NOTICE OF

BUDGET HEARING

The City of Lake Butler has tentatively adopted a

Budget for Fiscal Year 2005-06.


A Public Hearing to make a FINAL DECISION

on the budget AND TAXES will be held on:


Monday,

September 26, 1005

at 5:15 p.m.

in the Commission Chambers

of

Lake Butler City Hall

200 SW 1st Street

Lake Butler, Florida 32054


HIURRICHNE

u MK(UP POWER
No Fuel No Noise Safe Indoors

Under $500

6 7 8 4 9 4 2 0 3 5
Afh www.powerpal.us


THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF
THE ABOVE-MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS A'PUBLIC RECORD.


-MMMMMI


I


--~`- --~`- ---- -~-~--~----- ~-`~- ----


- _II----- -;-m. -mm


I


i


I I




1


eS t 22 2005 UNION COU ge 5A


FAMILY
continued from p. 1A

Taking a family walk or
bike ride.
o Reading a story together.
: Having family share time
of the past, present or future
memories, stories or dreams.
During dinner, turn off the
television and phone.
While participating in these
activities, parents are
encouraged to open the lines of
communication with their
children. The group's Web site
suggests these lines be open
early and that parents take time
to explain things to children in
basic terms that are easily
understandable. The ultimate
goal is to make children
comfortable talking about
difficult topics.
While talking to children,
parents should, acknowledge
that marijuana, alcohol and
tobacco are substances' that are
out there and that many people
use them. According to the
Web site, this is the key to
developing credibility.
Remember that
communicating also 'involves
listening. Listen carefully to
children and educate yourself
so that you can answer your
child's questions. As children
get older, their questions get
more difficult, so you need to
be prepared. Careful listening
shows not only that you care,
but also that you understand
what your child is saying.
Peer pressure may play a
pivotal role in a child's
decision to use drugs, drink or
smoke. However, encourage
your child to be their own
person and make their own
decisions.
Tell your child the
truth-that drugs, alcohol and
tobacco may make them feel
good for a while (by activating
brain chemicals.).
Unfortunately, that feeling is
brief and no one can know the
true potency or lifetime effects
of these substances.
:Try to impress on your child
the long-term consequences
drinking, smoking or using
drugs may have on something
they enjoy doing, such as
sports, math or writing. If they
are not interested in school or
sports, try to find something
he/stheA pgap rglaeta -to where e,,
larnhingr 'skited-movetnent "'
afe involved.
:Point out that adolescents
are in a period of life during
which they need their brains to
operate at full efficiency.
These substances can impair
brain function.
!Make the point that repeated
"chemical activation" will
eventually cause people to
crave that chemical and want
to keep using it even if it hurts
them.
' Explain that these substances
rnay dull a painful part of their
lives for a brief period, but it
,hill never change or help the
underlying situation.
* Write a family "contract'?
established to make your
opinions on drug use, drinking
ind smoking clear. Be
consistent with family rules.
Spend time with your
children. Read to them. Eat
dinner with them -you are
simply going to know each
other better. Kids from hands-
on families are at lower risk
for smoking, drinking or using
illegal drugs.
Talk with your children
whenever possible and be open
and truthful when answering
their questions about drugs,
alcohol or tobacco. Be a model
of healthy behavior for your
child.
For more information about
Family Day visit
floridafamilyday.com.

Fall festival


needs artists,

entertainers
Artists and entertainment
Applications are now available
for the 20th Annual Santa Fe
Community College Starke
Fall Festival to be held in the
lovely historic district of
Starke on Saturday and
Sunday, Oct. 15-16.
For an application or more .


information, write or call the
Santa Fe Community College


Starke Fall Festival, 3000
N.W. 83"d St., Gainesville, FL
32606, (352) 395-5355.
Applications must be
postmarked by Sept. 1.
Make plans to attend the
festival, sparkling with arts,
crafts, entertainers and a
Shriners' parade on Oct. 15
between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m., and
on Oct. 16 between 12 and 5
p.m. Admission is free.
The festival attracts 11,000
people, 100 artists and
numerous entertainers for a
weekend of art, food, fun and
family activities.
Visitors return every year to
enjoy the fun and great arts
and crafts, said festival
coordinator Kathryn Lehman.
It's very much a community
event. Residents of Walnut
Street look forward to showing
off their lovely neighborhood-
to friends and visitors. A
variety of arts and crafts will
be shown, including ceramics,
hand weaving, pai-nt'ing,
jewelry and more. There are
storytellers, traditional craft
demonstrations, a zany
Shriners' parade, children's
theater 'and plenty of good
food.
Two stages will be set up for
performing artists showcasing
everything from country to
rock and dance styles from
ballet and jazz to folk. Food
will include everything from
chicken and rice and barbecue
to the festival's famous sweet
potato pie, funnel cake and
other luscious homemade
sweets.

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.


LEGALS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 8TH
^JOBICIAL CIBC'ITJ NAN ORD-
UNfON COUN', FLOR(DA.-'
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 2005-CA-0072
MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC
AS NOMINEE FOR CENLAR
FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK,
Plaintiff,
vs.
LYN FRITZ; WJF TRUST NO. 2,
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF LYN
FRITZ; JOHN DOE; JANE DOE AS
UNKNOWN TENANTS) IN
POSSESSION OF THE SUBJECT
PROPERTY,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: WJF TRUST NO. 2
(Address Unknown)
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
for Foreclosure of Mortgage on the
following described property:
EXHIBIT 'A"
PARCEL 1:
The South 90 feet of Lot 9 and Lot 10,
F.P. Odem's Addition to the City of
Lake Butler, Section 31, township 5
South, Range 20 East, according to
the plat thereof as recorded in the
Office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Union County, Florida.
Parcel 2:
the East 30 feet of an unnamed Street
situate in Government Lot 2, Section
31, Township 5 South, Range 20
East, within the incorporate limits of
the City of Lake Butler, being more
particularly described as follows:
Commence at the NE corner of
Government Lot 2, Section 31,
Township 5 South, Range 20 East,
within the incorporate limits of the
City of Lake Butler, Florida, and
thence run South along the East
boundary line of said Government Lot
2, a distance of 540 feet to the Point of
Beginning; From Point of Beginning
thus described, thence run West 30
feet, thence run South to the North
boundary of the Georgia Southern and
Florida Railroad; thence run
Southeasterly along the North
boundary line of said Railroad to the
East boundary line of said
Government Lot 2, thence run North
along the East boundary line of said
Government Lot 2 to the Point of
Beginning, said parcel lying and being
in government Lot 2, Section 31,
Township 5 South, Range 20 East,
within the incorporate limits of the
City of Lake Butler, Florida.
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it, on
Marshall C. Watson, P. ., Attorney
for Plaintiff whose address is 1800
NW 49th STREET, SUITE 120; FT.
LAUDERDALE, FL 33309 on or
before Oct. 17,2005, a date which is
within thirty (30) days after the first
publication of this Notice and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plaintiff's
attorney or immediately thereafter,
otherwise a default will be entered


the complaint.
In accordance with the Americans
with Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA),
disabled persons who, because of
their disabilities, need special
accommodation to participate in this
proceeding should contact the ADA
Coordinator at 55 W. Main Street,
Room 103, Lake Butler, FL 32054 or
Telephone Volce/TDD (904) 496-
3711 prior to such proceeding.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court this 13th day of Sept., 2005.
Regina Parrish
As Clerk of the Court
By: Julia Croft
As Deputy Clerk
9/15 2tchg. 9/22
PUBLIC NOTICE
RULE NAME:
2.16 Prohibiting Discrimination,
including Sexual and Other Forms of
Harassment
3.05 Administrative Organization
3.09 A Moment of Silence
310 Flag Display and Pledge
3.011 Performance Grade School
4.02 The Curriculum
4.10 Adult Education
PURPOSE AND EFFECT: To
update Board Policies
SUMMARY: To update Board
Policies
AUTHORITY: Florida Statutes
LAW IMPLEMENTED:
ECONOMIC IMPACT: None
Policies can be viewed in the Office
of the Superintendent of Schools, 55
SW Sixth Street, Lake Butler, Florida
between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and
4:00 P.M.
IF A HEARING IS REQUESTED
WITHIN 28 DAYS OF THIS
PUBLICATION IN ACCORDANCE
WITH SECTION 120.54 FLORIDA
STATUTES,IT WILL BE HELD ON
OCTOBER 25, 2005, AT 1:30 P.M.
IN THE SCHOOL BOARD
MEETING ROOM. A COMPLETE
TEXT OF THIS PROPOSED RULE
MAY BE VIEW IN THE OFFICE OF
THE SUPERINTENDENT OF
SCHOOLS, 55 S.W. 6TH STREET,
LAKE BUTLER, FLORIDA.
9/221 tchg.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
8TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR UNION
COUNTY
No. 63-03-CA-3
CIVIL ACTION
Mortgage Electronic Registration
Systems, Inc.,
PLAINTIFF,
vs.
William R. Ingersoll, et al.;
DEFENDANTSS.
NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED
FORECLOSURE SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant
to an Order Rescheduling
Foreclosure Sale dated Sept.
14,2005, and entered in case number
63-03-CA-3, of the Circuit Court of
the 8th Judicial Circuit in and for
Union County, Florida, wherein
MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC.,
is Plaintiff and WILLIAM R.
INGERSOLL; JACQUELINE V.
INGERSOLL, UNKNOWN
PERSONS) IN POSSESSION OF
THE SUBJECT REAL PROPERTY
N/K/A/ RICHARD HOPPER;
UNKNOWN PERSONS) IN
POSSESSION OF THE SUBJECT
REAL PROPERTY N/K/A RICHARD
HOPPER are'Defendant(s), I will sell
"t6 ft11lghlatt ndbbtiabdir for cfsh
at the FRONT DOOR OF THE
MIDDLE OF THE UNION COUNTY
COURTHOUSE, at 11:00 a.m. on the
20th day of Octbber, 2005, the
following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment:
THE SOUTH 264 FEET OF THE
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF
NORTHEAST 1/4 OF
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 26,
TOWNSHIP 5 SOUTH, RANGE 19
EAST, UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA,
MORE PARTICULARLY
DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE
NORTHWEST CORNER OF SAID
SECTION 26, AND RUN NORTH
89 DEGREES 02 MINUTES 03
SECONDS EAST, ALONG THE
NORTH LINE OF SAID SECTION
26, A DISTANCE OF 1331.47 FEET
TO THE NORTHWEST CORNER
OF SAID NORTHWEST 1/4 OF
NORTHEAST 1/4 OF
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 26;
THENCE RUN SOUTH 01
DEGREE 42 MINUTES 56
SECONDS EAST, ALONG THE
WEST LINE OF SAID
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF
NORTHEAST 1/4 OF
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 26,
A DISTANCE OF 406.23 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING OF
THE HEREINAFTER DESCRIBED
PARCEL OF LAND; THENCE RUN
NORTH 88 DEGREES 54
MINUTES 57 SECONDS EAST A
DISTANCE OF 665.58 FEET TO
THE INTERSECTION WITH THE
EAST LINE OF SAID NORTHWEST
1/4 OF NORTHEAST 1/4 OF
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 26;
THENCE RUN SOUTH .01
DEGREE 41 MINUTES 41
SECONDS EAST, ALONG SAID
EAST LINE OF NORTHWEST 1/4


IHC UC T T


against you for the relief demanded in


IjRE UDEIVERY;


Wlifrspidthttwe ofAte Ord... Somewhere tis week!

The churches and businesses listed below

urge you to attend the church of your choice!


OF NORTHEAST 1/4 OF
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 26,
A DISTANCE OF 264.02 FEET TO
OUT SOUTHEAST CORNER OF
SAID NORTHWEST 1/4 OF
NORTHEAST 1/4 OF
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 26;
THENCE RUN SOUTH 88
DEGREES 54 MINUTES 57
SECONDS WEST, ALONG THE
SOUTH LINE OF SAID
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF
NO-RTHEAST 1/4 OF
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 26,
A DISTANCE OF 665.48 FEET TO
THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF
SAID NORTHWEST 1/4 OF
NORTHEAST 1/4 OF
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 26,
'THENCE RUN NORTH 01
DEGREE 42 MINUTES 56
SECONDS WEST, ALONG SAID
WEST LINE OF NORTHWEST 1/4
OF NORTHEAST 1/4 OF
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 26,
A DISTANCE OF 264.02 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING,
TOGETHER WITH A 1983 MANA
MOBILE HOME, VIN
#063850S7714A, TITLE #22228062,
RP#R171365 AND VIN#
063850S7714B, TITLE #22228063,
RP # R171366.
A/K/A Rt. 3, Box 53, Lake Butler, FL
32054.
WITNESS MY.HAND and the seal of
this court on Sept. 20,2005.
REGINA PARRISH
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: Julia Croft
Deputy Clerk
ECHEVARRIA, CODILIS &
STAWIARSKI, P.A.
Attorneys at Law
9119 Corporate Lake Dr.
3rd Floor
Tampa FL 33634
Telephone: 813.251.4766
In accordance with the Americans
Disabilities Act, persons with
disabilities requesting reasonable
accommodations to participate in this
proceeding should contact (904) 496-
3711 (Voice) or (904) 374-3639
(Voice or TDD) or via Florida Relay
Service at 1-800-955-8771.
9/222l1hg.9/29


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THf-
8TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR UNION
COUNTY
No. 63-2005-CA-0033
CIVIL ACTION
BANK OF AMERICA, NA,
Plaintiff,..'
vs.
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEE$,
ASSIGNEES, LIENORS,
CREDITORS, TRUSTEES, OR
OTHER CLAIMANTS CLAIMING
BY, THROUGH, UNDER, MARY R.
TUCK,
DECEASED, et al,
Defendants)
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO:
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
ASSIGNEES, LIENORS,
CREDITORS, TRUSTEES, OR
OTHER CLAIMANTS CLAIMING
BY, THROUGH, UNDER, MARY R.
TUCK, DECEASED
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
UNKNOWN
CURRENT ADDRESS:
UNKNOWN
THE UNKNOWN PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE OF THE
ESTATE OF MARY R. TUCK,
DECEASED
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
UNKNOWN
CURRENT ADDRESS:
UNKNOWN
ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN
PARTIES- CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER, AND
AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED
INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS)
WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE
DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID
UNKNOWN PARTIES' MAY CLAIM
AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES,
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
OR OTHER CLAIMANTS
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
UNKNOWN
CURRENT ADDRESS:
UNKNOWN
YOUR ARE NOTIFIED that an action
to foreclose a mortgage on the
following property in UNION County,
Florida:


COMMENCE AT THE SE
CORNER OF SECTION 15,
TOWNSHIP 6 SOUTH, RANGE 18
EAST, UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA;
THENCE RUN S 86 DEG 29'30" W,
ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF THE
SE 1/4 OF THE SE 1/4 OF THE
SAID SECTION 15, A DISTANCE
OF 900.00 FEET TO THE POB;
THENCE CONTINUE RUNNING S
86 DEG 29'30" W, ALONG SAID
SOUTH LINE, A DISTANCE OF
428.76 FEET TO THE SW
CORNER OF SAID SE 1/4 OF SE
1/4; THENCE RUN N 04 DEG
04'37" W, ALONG THE WEST LINE
OF SAID SE 1/4 OF SE 1/4 A
DISTANCE OF 330.00 FEET;
THENCE RUN N 86 DEG 29'30" E,
A DISTANCE OF 403.70 FEET;
THENCE RUN S 04'DEG 05'19" E,
A DISTANCE OF 25.00 FEET;
THENCE N 86 DEG 29'30" E, A
DISTANCE OF 25.00 FEET;
THENCE RUN S 04 DEG 05'19" E,
A DISTANCE OF 305.00 FEET TO
THE POB.
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses within 30 days after
the first publication, if any, on
Echevarria, Codilis & Stawiarski,
Plaintiff's attorney, whose address is
9119 Corporate Lake Drive, Suite
300, Tampa, Florida 33634, and file
the original with this Court either
before service on Plaintiff's attorney
or immediately thereafter; otherwise
a default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the
Complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court on this 20th day of
September, 2005.
REGINA PARRISH
CLERK OF THE COURT
By: Julia Croft
As Deputy Clerk
In accordance with the Americans
Disabilities Act, persons with
disabilities requesting reasonable
accommodations to participate in this
proceeding should contact (904) 496-
3711 (Voice) or (904) 374-3639
(Voice or TDD) or via Florida Relay
rvice at 1-800-955-8771.
9/22 2tchg. 9/29


1 lasl~-l P e~- ~qAI- I


cemrm


t


LSTEAll".
716




i


Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES Sept. 22, 2005


LIBRARY
Continued from p. 1A

new library facility. The new
building will be more than
triple the size of its current
location. The county has
already purchased land in
anticipation of the ne.w-site...It-
is located at the corner of S.E.
Second Street and Fifth
Avenue.
Engineers have estimated it
will-take more than $1 million
dollars to build the new
facility. The county has
applied to the state library for a
grant that will cover $5(0,000
of the cost.
"We should know by early
next year if we'll receive the
funding," said UCPL director
Mary Browfi. "We have a good
chance because of the position
the county is in."
The current library facility's
size does not meet the
guidelines set forth by the state
library. According to those
guidelines, the library facility
should be 0.6 square feet for
every resident in the county.
The library misses that
standard by more than 5,000
square feet presently.
"It's your public library,"
said- Brown. "Come out this
Friday night and support it."
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctim.ies@alltel.net


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
willrbe eligible to receive
funding assistance under
FLRP. The practice plan is not
require to apply but it is
required to be approved. A
maximum of $25,000 will be
available for each qualifying
landowner as reimbursement
fo0r 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 nonindustrial
forest landowners. After the
hiiricane season of 2004,
mail-y of these landowners are
imi: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
Coguity and Jay Tucker at
(386) 496-2190 if you are from
Union County, or visit,
www.fl-d6f.com .





FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOU

(800) 794-731(
J.,Wentworth means CASH NO
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lifetime cost of care for an
SAlIzheimers individual with Alzheimers is

Details emerge in DOC probe Assocaton more than $174,000per personal
embarks on diagnosed. Medicare costs for
beneficiaries with Alzheimers
ByMARKJ. CRAWFORD demonstrate how Clark's club money without following campaign are expected to increase 75%
TlraRK haaff Writer advancement to a regional authorization procedures. The Central & North Florida from $91,000,000,000 to more
Telegraph Staff Writer directorship was shepherded According to the Sun, the Alzheimer Association than$160billioniin2010....
by Crosby. The Times investigation ended following Chapter is embarking on a Corporations which have a
Allen "AC." Clark, the reported that Crosby, too, is at a meeting with Denman and immediate dea nn-- ust-.bus ies- presence in
recently resigned Region I the center of .._.o. the.warden..----- ---- philanthropic campaign Central and North Florida will
prisonss .director,- is-officiallY----- investigiiiis Clark followed Crosby to seeking to raise corporate be sent information regarding
under investigation by federal In fact, several events since FSP in 2000 where Crosby assistance for its many the myriad state of the art
and state authorities. Clark began as an officer at promoted him to major, then to programs presently serviang programs provided by our
Federal investigators have Lancaster Correctional in 1988 colonel a year later, programsersons dreiagnosed witng Chapter. Referral and
confirmed that Clark's was one have made for a colorful Three more promotions Alzheimers in our thirty-one information services will also
of the names that have been career. Those events include a came after Crosby was county area. t is estimated by be made available so that
raised in the.probe, according fist fight with another appointed DOC secretary in unthe State of Florida thimated our businesses might assist their
to a St. Petersburg Times story correctional officer at 2003. Clark was first named regio has approximately o customers and employees.
on Sept. 16. They are Lancaster Correctional assistant warden at FSP three 100,000 Freg ion ridians who are We are asking major
investigating Clark's ties to Institution in 1990. weeks after Crosby's 100,000 affected by this disease who and re Weorporations and privatejor
correctional officers arrested Clark had been transferred appointment, then warden at affeother dementiase indcoividuals to nshelp us withe
for importing steroids for use to Cross City Correctional New River just five months othe d en greatest risk as ctrsibtio ne, voun
by corrections employees and where Crosby was serving as after Crosby's .appointment. factor for Alzheimers disease. time, and appropriate in-kind
allegations that prison officials warden but made an off-duty Last year, Crosby made Clark As the population of Florida donations. Douglas Allen, the
stole recycling money and trip back to Lancaster where director of Region 1. and the Babt Boomer President & CEO of the
misappropriated money from an argument with that officer Clark was regional director g eneration continues to Regional Alzhenimers CEO of the
an employee fund. evolved intoafight for little more than year generatonre, thercontinue will b te n egional Alzheimers"Wehaptve
At the same time, the Both officers dropped before submitting his emat e rowth ar een tlyostatedn"We taveca
Florida Department of Law battery complaints against one resignation. During that time estimated 44 growth rate in moral or ligation to take care
Enforcement is looking into a another a day before they were he was in charge of Alzheimers by2025 diagnosed with of our greatest geners ation also
violent brawl among officers at due in court, according to the correctional facilities in the Every American will be suffy 2025. to provide from thers disease
an April Fool's Day party Gainesville Sun. Crosby Panhandle. Every American will be suffer 'from this disease
spons rd o n Flort promoted Clark to sergeant at The Herald Tribune pointed crisisonted by the greatest because it's the right thing to
Council on Crime in health care in our do. We are grateful for every
Council on which and Cross City six months later. out that Crosby, a Bradford lifetime as costs related to financial gift. Our work has
Delinquency in which Clark i A reassignment to .New County -native, ,was head of Alzheimers continue to soar. helped thousands of families
alleged to have been involved. River Correctional institution FSP when correctional officers The National Institute on cope with unimaginable
An internal investigation eventually led to Clark's 1994 were accused of killing death nge s thatthetlatest hardships and we urgently
was not conducted by the promotion to lieutenant after row inmate,.Frank Valdes gi direct and indirect cost of need to maintain high levels of

FDLE began questioning there. Shortly thereafter, he .Miami lawyer with the Florida diagnosed individuals i ers in For more information
witnesses in mid April, received a 60-day suspension Justice Institute as saying that i a excess of $100 billion dollars contact Sharon Melton at
according to the Times. from prison officials for using Crosby's appointment to peceyear. The0averagenfamll arontac t on altongat
Clark reportedly attacked inappropriate force secretary of corrections in spite per year. The average family Sharon.Melton @ rg r
former correctional officer In 1997, the Sun went on to of his oversight at FSP during (407) 228-4299 ext. 106.
James Edward O'Bryan at the report, Clark was warned the alleged killing was a sign
party after O'Bryan slipped in against discussing union issues that malfeasance was o
a puddle of vomit and beer, on state time, but was then acceptable.
knocking down a female appointed to captain in June. "It sent the message to the
associate of Clark's in the There were recognition field as to what is going to be W e
James Anthony Bowen and commendation for organizing Department of Corrections,"
Richard Allen Frye allegedly a children's Christmas party in said Randy Berg, who In 1995, residents at Okhura Village, Japan, built a
joined in the assault, punching 1998, but Clark was moved represents prisoners in lawsuits I1 r snowmanthatdmeasured 96 ft., 7in. in height. The
and kicking O'Bryan. His wife back to Lancaster. in 1999. against thestate .. sn owman thatmeasured 96ft In. in height. The
and. friends had to carry-him -hen th6 rgioiial director at Others spoken to were prect took ten days to complete.
away following the incident. the time, George Denman, supportive of Crosby. 4`-- ..` -
According to the Herald filed disciplinary charges
Tribune, O'Bryan was afraid against Clark for a list of The executive director of the Creative %Master ?fai f ech iow wResiding at
to press charges because of offenses occurring 6ver a two- Police Benevolence
what might happen to his wife, year period. Association, David Muriell, Aesoe a
who still worked for DOC. He told the Tribune that Crosby
told FDLE investigators that Clark faced several charges, has established perhaps the (Across from Courthouse in Lake Butler)
Clark was allowed to including installation of a best relationship the union has We're offering
intimidate employees because kitchen unit from Florida State ever had with a secretary and Were offERVnE
of his close ties .to DOc Prison at his staff residence is an honorable man who is 10% OFF ALL SERVICES
Secretary James Crosby. and using inmate labor to true to his word. .... ...+ .., A


make further renovations at
News agencies have delve that residence. Another charge
into Clark's employment involved cutting the lock from
record- with DOC- in an attempt,.. a lt o-box -at -the- prison -.
ti"' place -the ongoing employee's club and yet
investigation into context and another involved spending-


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


Jefferson wrote his own
epitaph without
mentioning that he..- .
served as President of
the United States.


Continuity in everything ..
unpleasantf. Cold is
agreeable, that we may get
warm.
-Pascal


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i -SectionB:_hursday, September 22, 2005



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


Grandparents'

tea with a bit of

'circus' flavor-


A circus tea on Grandparents's Day (Sept. 11) was
held for the Bradford Patrons at the Starke Women's
Club. Balloons, popcorn, corndogs and, oF course,
clowns helped support-thecircus theme. ABOVE:
Alex Hamilton (right) did more than attend the circus--
tea with her grandmother, Evelyn Womack (aka
Starkie the Clown). She showed she is willing to
follow in her grandmother's clown footsteps as
Sparkle the Clown.

The secret of contentment is knowing how to enjoy what
you have; and be able to lose all desire for things beyond
your reach.
-Lin Yutang


TOP: Richard Walmsley watches the performance of,
magician Jodini with grandchildren Garfield Johns
and Grace Johns. BOTTOM: Kati Caren sits still as
she gets her face painted by Diane Gross.


ABOVE: Lucy
Montford,
invited on
stage by the
Santa Fe
Community
College
dancers,
shows good
form here as
she leaps
across the
stage. LEFT:
Eric White
watches the
dancers.


'"'rSt"ll '"- "S r i .- '"

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Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 22, 2005


OBITUARIES:


Cynthia Tyson. Holiday

Cynthia Holiday
STARKE Cynthia Tyson
Holiday, 51, of Starke died
Thursday, Sept. 15, 2005, at
Orange Park Medical Center
following a brief illness.
Born in Starke on Dec. 7,
1953, Mrs. Holiday was a retired
utility operator at Dupont Inc.
She was a member of Pleasant
Grove United Methodist Church
where she sang in the choir and
served on the usher board.
Mrs. Holiday is survived by:
her husband George Holiday Jr.
of Starke; a son Gregory Jackson;
a daughter Lisa Prim of
Tallahassee; four sisters, Shirley
Marshall, Hazel Hamilton,
Gloria Mack, all of Starke, and
Helen Pitts of Cocoa; four
brothers, Clinton Kelly of
Cocoa, Vernon Tyson of
Gainesville, Oliver Tyson Jr. of
Starke and Gad Tyson of
Jacksonville; and six
grandchildren. She was preceded
in death by a son Clarence
..-- --Williams III and a brother-Ray-E.-
Tyson.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Holiday will be held at 11 a.m.
on Saturday, Sept. 24, 2005,- in
True Vine Ministries in Starke
with. the Rev. Carl Tyson,
eulogist, and Elder .Ross
Chandler, pastor, conducting the
services. Interment will follow in
Bob-Love cemetery in Starke
under the care of Haile Funeral
Home of Starke.
Visitation will be in the
funeral home chapel on Friday,
Sept. 23, 2005 from 4-8 p.m.
There will be no public viewing.

Jean Butts
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Jean
Howard Butts, 73, of Keystone
Heights died Saturday, Sept. 17,
2005, at North Florida Regional
Medical Center in Gainesville..
Born July 23, 1932 in Avon
Park, Mr.. Butts moved to
Keystone Heights from Melrose
in 1982. He retired from the
Florida Department of
Transportation as the central
storess -,gmanager.,oLowing. 32
vear o'6fservice. He was a veteran
of ihe U.S. Navyrese.r,es and was
of the .Baptist faith. He was- a
member. and past master of the
Melrose Lodge #89, Eastern Star
Chapter #279, Gator Bowl
Association, Keystone Heights
Sportsman's Club, National Rifle
Assoc., Ancient 'and Accepted.-
Scottish Rite Valley of
Jacksonville. He was a' charter
member of the. Orphans Lodge
No. UD and Masonic Home for
Children in O\ford. N.C
Mr. Butts is survived b-: hi
wife of 22 years Joyce Hathaway
Butts of Keystone- Heights. a
daughter Jenese Sauls of Melrose:
three sons. Howard Buns of
Jupiter, Karl Butts of Melrose
and Jay Butts,of Inverness: a step-
daughter Kathy Mathis of
Morehead Cit), NC.; seen
grandchildren and three great-,
'grandchildren.
Funeral ser, ices for Mr Buttll
were Sept 21. 2005 in the
DeWitt C. Jones Chapel in
Keysione Heights hith Pastor'
Gene Keith and J.L. NMurphy
officiating. Burial followed in,
Eliam Cemeien in Melroe.
Memorial contributions may,
be made to the Melrose Lodge;
#89, P.O. Box 454, Keystone,
Heights, FL 32656.

Martha Crutchfield,
KEYSTONE, HEIGHTS -
Martha Isabelle Snellen
Crutchfield, 92, of Ke.stone
Heights died Friday; Sept. 2,
2005, at her residence.
A celebration of the life of Ms.
Crutchfield will be held at 3 p.m.
on Saturday, Sept. 24, 2005, at
3909 Newberry Rd., Suite D in
Gainesville. Arrangements are
under the care of Jones Funeral
Home of Keystone Heights. .
Memorial contributions mnaN
be made to The Children's Home
Society, c/o Cindy Baumann,
(352) 334-0955.

Mary Davis
STARKE Mary Yvonne
Davis, 86, of Starke died Friday,
Sept. 16, 2005, at Windsor Manor
S Nursing Home following an
extended illness.
Born in Dighton, Kan. on Feb.
18, 1919, Mrs. Davis was a
S longtime area resident. She was a
retired nurse's aide from
S Bradford County Hospital. She
was a member of the Church of
Christ in Starke.
Mrs. Davis is survived by: two-
daughters, Linda L. Grainger and
Donna Y. Crawford, both of
Starke; a son Johnny L. Davis of
Wichita, Kan.; four
grandchildren and eight great-
grandchildren. She was preceded
in death by her husband AncilO.
Davis.
Graveside services for Mrs.
Davis were Sept. 19, 2005 at
Crosby Lake Cemetery with


Minister Doug Tackett
conducting the services.
Interment Iollon.cd under the
care of Jones FLincr;0l 1ome of
Starke.

Merrill Glisson
McRAE Merrill E. Glisson,
86, of McRae died Friday, Sept.
16, 2005 at Shands at Alachua
General Hospital following a
brief illness.
Born in McRac on June 18,
1919, Mr. Glisson retired from
.Southern Bell Telephone Co.
after 38 years. He was a member
of Gadara Baptist Church and
served in the United States Army
Air Corps during World War 11.
He was a 32nd degree Mason and
member of the Shriners of
Morocco Temple. He was a
member of the Telephone
Pioneers of America. was a
founder and honorary life
member of the board for the Clay
County Fair Association, and was
past president and honorary life
member of the board of the Clay
County Cattleman's Association..
Mr. Glisson is survived by: his
wife of 61 years Marie Townsend
Glisson; two daughters, Gail
Eilers-and, Janice Wilder, both of
Jacksonville; a son Mark Glisson
of Tallahassee; four
grandchildren and one great-
grandchild.
Funeral services for Mr.
Glisson were Sept. 20, 2005 in'
Gadara Baptist Church with the
Rev. Shawn House conducting
the services. Interment followed
in Gadara Cemetery in McRae.
under._he-care of Jones Funeral
Home of Keystone Heights.


Fredrick Keim
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Fredrick "Freddie" Gene Keim
Jr., 42, of Keystone Heights died
Friday, Sept. 16, 2005, at his
residence following a sudden
illness.
Born in Canton, ,Ohio on
March 6, 1963, Mr. Keim moved
to Keystone Heights in 1989
from Big Bear Lake, Calif. He
was the owner of Fred's Tree
Service and was of the Catholic
faith.
Mr. Keim is survived by: his
wife Judith "Judi" Jessick Keim
of Keystone Heights; two
daughters, Christina M. Keim
and Amy L. Keim, both of
Keystone Heights; a son Jeremy
Fredrick Keim of Keystone
Heights; four sisters, Kimberley
Ann Stith and Marcy Kein, both,
of Ocala, Tania Callahan of
Keystone Heights and Vicky Sue
Kein of Big Bear Lake; a brother
Robert Steven Keim of Keystone
Heights. his mother and step-
father Janice and Mike Prokop ofi,'
Waldo.
--Memorial- services for Mr.
Keim will be held at 7 p.m. on
Friday, Sept. 23, 2005, in the
DeWitt C. Jones Chapel in
Keystone Heights with Father
Mike Williams conducting the


U -I I r~


services. Interment will be at a
later date.



Rose Nelson
STARKE Rose Marie Nelson,
73, of Starke died Tuesday, Sept.
13, 2005, at Bradford Terrace
following an extended illness.
Born in Frederick, Md. on Feb.
3, 1932, Mrs. Nelson moved to
Starke in 1981 from Maryland.
She was a homemaker and
member of KOA Lutheran
Church.
'Mrs. Nelson is survived by: her
husband of 55 years Donald E.
Nelson of Starke; a daughter
Dona Fuss of Hanover, Pa.; a
brother Robert Moudry of New
Jersey; one grandchild and two
great-grandchildren.
Memorial services for Mrs.
Nelson will be at a later date
under the care of Jones Funeral
Home of Starke.


To the citizens of Bradford County
We wish to thank our community
for its overwhelming support in
our recent loss. Through your
many gifts of cards, food, visits,
phone calls, flowers, and most
importantly, your prayers, we have
been blessed many times over
To all the medical personnel and
authorities on the scene and at the
hospital we extend our sincere
gratitude, particularly to Pete
Gianas and Gayve Nicula. A
special thanks also to Raymond
Trimblefor praying at Scott's sideg.-
as they waited for help to arrive.
From our hearts, we know'this
was the most impiortatit gift our
son could have received at that
time.
The tremendous outpouring of
support and sympathy shown at
the viewing was more than we
could have imagined. So very
many of you stood for hours to
spend a moment with us and share
your love, while so many were
unable to see us. Please know how
truly grateful we are for this
amazing display of God's love.
We have the blessed assurance
that Scott is at home in heaven,
and while he cannot come-back to
us, we know without a doubt we
will one day be reunited with him.
If you do not have that same
assurance of where you will spend
eternity, you can achieve it by
praying this simple prayer
A. Admit that you are a sinner.
(Romans 3:23)
B. Believe that the Lord will save
you. (John 3: 16)
C. Confess Jesus as your-Lord-and
Savior (Romans 10:9-10)
Thank you and God bless each
and every one of you.
Joey and Linda Bennett


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a


In MemoryfX


Elbert E. Gowens Sr.


In Loving Memory Of
Nellie Griffis
WHO DEPARTED FROM US ON
SEPT. 8, 1998
You will live in our memory forever.
We will never forget you.
Love always,
Harvey andMa-xie"


S Starts Fri.. Sept. 23
SJODIE FOSTER


FLIGHIPLAN


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


We, the family of Christopher J.
Gibbs Jr, would like to
acknowledge all the flowers,
cards, gifts and food from friends
and families during our loss.
We greatly appreciate those who
visited and attended the services
and for the,support and prayers of
all.
From the family of
Christopher Gibbs Sr and
the family of Rebecca Sellers


I e-d % 7 94s


Heaven is sweeter and Mama is
happier than ever before, thanks
to the wonderful grace of Jesus.
The many friends and family
members who were so kind made
her home going easier on us. The
prayers, cards, flowers, food and
other e.apressions of symnpath .
were greatly appreciated.
May you know the same peace.
The family of
Margaret L. "Pat" Jackson


IwShoEiN f


Now Showing
Reese i therspoon in





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


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 I could have you back again.
A light isfronm my household gone,
A voice I loved is still,
A place is vacant in my home,
That never can befilled.
May the God ofLove and Mercy,
Care my loved one who is gone,
And bless with consolation,
those left to carry on.
Tle happ\ hours I minct nieioved,
H o-.I, i'l Iilt ilt nit'llor1 sidl/.
iI deathili has left a acain place,
This world can neverfill.
.. Howdearly loved you,-,
A, nd pro ved \,, mght l ItI e.-
Brte.lesus iiist-beckoned.
and I hadlio gicc.
God,,al :imc t: rentvh in hear it.
S4 ,tlcoutrage to hllih the blo,- "
What ithias ieant to ojei you. ..
_God a!nne :itll ei cr know
Yourloving wife,
Linda


-When You Say It With Flowers
It's Beautifully Said"







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Sept. 22, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Page 3B


.Michael O'Neil and
Leah Easterling


Easterling and
O'Neil to wed
in October
Kermit and Judy Easterling
announce the upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Leah Easterling, to Michael
O'Neil of Nashville, Tenn.
The bride-elect is a 1997
graduate of Keystone Heights
High School. She is currently
employed at Radisson .,Hotels
as a sales manager.
SThe groom-elect owns a
paint contracting company in -
Nashville.
The wedding is planned for
Saturday, Oct. 1, 2005, at the
home of the bride's parents on
Paradise Lake.


Storms and Hapner to wed


Christopher and Lisa Storms
of Killeen, Texas announce the
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Jaquelyn Lorraine
Storms, to Thomas Bradley
Hapner, son of Sally and Bill'
Linton of Keystone Heights'
and Jeffrey and Theresa
Hapner.
The bride-elect is a 2004
graduate of Ellison High
School in Killeen. She is
currently attending Central
Texas University majoring in.
elementary education.
The groom-elect is a 2003
-graduate of Keystone Heights
High School. He is currently
enlisted in the U.S. Army
stationed at Ft. Hood, Texas.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, Oct. 8, 2005 in
Comanche Chapel in Ft. Hood.
A reception will
immediately follow the
ceremony in the Phantom


Jaquelyn Lorraine Storms
and
Thomas Bradley Hapner

Warrior Club.
The couple will soon be
visiting Keystone Heights and
a local reception will be held.
Invitations will be mailed.


Whittle and Groves are engaged


Raymond and Pam Whittle
of Starke announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Suzann Nicole Whittle, to
Donald James Groves, the son
of James Grov'es and;Susan
Massey Groves., both .of
Starke. .....
The bride-elect is a student
at Santa Fe Community
College studying cardiovascu-
lar technology. She is
employed part time at
Friedman's Jewelers of Starke.
The groom-elect is
employed with the Department
of Corrections at New River
West.
A river front wedding is
scheduled for Saturday, April
29, 2006.


Suzann Nicole Whittle and
Donald James Groves
Visit the couple's Website
www.wedorama.com/whittlegr
oveswedding for more details.


Lucas Anthony Hamilton

Lucas
Hamilton
Eugene and Christine
Hamilton of Keystone Heights
announce the birth of their son,
Lucas Anthony Hamilton, on
Sept. 2, 2005.
Lucas weighed 9 pounds, 12
ounces and measured 22
inches in length.
Maternal grandparents are
Don and Marilyn Gibertini of
Venice.
Paternal grandparents are
Cedric and Jean Hamilton of
Starke.


Starling
family plans
reunion for
Oct. 1
Descendants of Joe E. and
Alma, Starling and. Jimmy and
Dolly Starling will have a
reunion on Saturday, Oct. 1, at
the Community Center in Lake
Butler. Directional signs will
be posted.
Lunch will be served around
noon. Family and friends
should bring a covered dish,
dessert or tea/drinks and a
favorite recipe.
Information for the family
tree program will be updated
and family pictures can be
scanned.
Set-up for the room will
begin about 10 a.m.
This year the theme is the
1950s. There will be a best
dressed. contest and several
other games.


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.
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.


Abigail Marye Mayben
and Taylor Mayben

Abigail
Mayben
Mr. and Mrs. Russell E.
Mayben of Brooker announce
the birth of their daughter,
Abigail Mary6 Mayben, on
Sept. 13, 2005 in Gainesville.
Abigail joins a sister Taylor
Mayben.
Maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. William Hicks of
Earleton.
Paternal grandparents are the
late Mary and Richard Mayben
Sr. of Brooker.


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.
American Legion Post #56, at 715
Edwards Rd. inStarke 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.


I


WHALE
program now
in Lawtey
The Bradford Community
Traffic Team in collaboration
with the Florida Department of
Transportation District Two
and Shands TraumaOne
announces, the WHALE (We
Have A Little Emergency)
program is now available in
Lawtey.
WHALE is national program
started by a Virginia day care
worker who wondered what
would happen to the children in
her care if she was in an
accident and incapacitated.
Emergency workers would have
no way of identifying the
children in their car seats and
important medical information
would not be conveyed.
The WHALE program is an
identification and information
program for child car safety.
The 6x4 sticker is attached
to the back of the .car seat and
provides information about the
child in the car seat, such as:
name, date of birth, medical
conditions and who to contact
in case of an emergency.
Attaching the 6x4 sticker to
the back of the seat ensures the
privacy of the personal facts by
not making it visible from the
outside of the vehicle.
The two logo stickers .are
attached to the sides of the
safety seat and the static sticker
is attached to the rear window
of the vehicle to alert rescuers
that the child seat occupant
participates in the program.
The WHALE packets are
available in the Lawtey City
Hall lobby and at the ,Lawtey
Community School
Any questions or concern
about this program should be
forwarded to Major Nathan R.
Blom with the Lawtey Police
Department at (904)782-3751.


N91. \ 14 2 4 2 t (A


A'B


Jennifer Lynn McFarland
and Roy Lee Highland Jr.

McFarland
and Highland
Sto wed
Miii.-ch J amnd Dianne
McFarland of LwteCy
announce the upcomning
marriage of their .Ju5'.
Jennifer Lynn McFarland, to
R.- L.ie Highland Jr. of Union
County, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Roy L Highland Sr. of Lake
Buwler and Tammy W.
Highland of Starke.
The P .'.-j.dine will be held on
Saturday. Oct. 8, 2005, at 5
Sp.m. in the Chapel at Camp
Blanding.
A rect.~ will f, lJ," in
the recreation building.
Call i,44) 364-653', to
RS%'P. Sme in.-iati,.'is will
i-,e mail-eo.
Dobbs
anniversary
F, 'i Nsd Peggy Dobb. will
Celebrate their 50th
anninary with a reception
homed by their children,
,Sandy, Mike and Chris.
Thee reception is planned for
Saturday, Sept. 24, beginning
r.r : .*; at the FSP training
i'/ one mile north of
Pfi,- .'..^ I;'.,L : ; Chur..h.
Family and friends are
intviited,


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Sandra, Lisa, Jill Stylists
Erica Stylist/Barber
Lorie Nails/Full Specialist
Desiree Nail Technician
Rhonda Bailey Griffis
Licensed Massage Therapist
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Shari Carlton/ Nail Technician

Kimn Norman /Natural Nail Specialist

Open Tues- Sat Corner of Call & Walnut Streets
(Late Appts.'Available) Starke, FL


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Thursday, Sept. 29, 4 7 pm
IF I W .1 '1s


Expanded & Remodele

to Serve Your Needs!


352-473-4816 or
1-888-244-0973 oo R.,os.


Family members of Andrew J. Eaves III recently gathered at Camp Blanding for a
reunion. Saturday morning they took to the roadway on SR-16 where they collected
litter. The Florida Adopt-A-Highway program requires four clean-ups each year.


SOUTEL EVECAREI
General. Eye Care & Surgery.
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LETTERS TO T

Editorial/Opinion Elected

-.. oo -, a Officials


Thursday Se timber 22, 2005 age


San Francisco U.S. District Judge
-Lawrenee Karlton ruled this week that
the phrase "under God" is
-unconstitutional in the Pledge of
Allegiance, and violates school
children's right to be "free from a
coercive requirement to affirm God."
The ruling came as no surprise to the
Christian community. The same case
was before the Supreme Court last year
and was dismissed on a technicality,
not on 'the merits of the case. Doctor
and lawyer Michael Newdow, an
avowed atheist, refiled the case this
year after having been rebuffed in the
original case.
Judge Karlton said he was bound by
the precedent of the 9th Court of
Appeals, Which ruled in 2002 in favor
of Newdow that the pledge is
unconstitutional when recited in public
schools.
The comment by Judge Karlton
sounds as though his ruling does not
reflect his personal opinion, which is
as it should be. A judge must put
personal opinions aside and base
decisions on the law as he understands
it. Circuit Judge George Pierce told
your correspondent that in his many


Aftold man was bragging on his son,
who was home from college at the end
of the first semester. The young man
was the first of his family to go to
college.
In order to impress his dinner guests,
the old man said to the young man,
"Son, say something in algebra."
The boy thought fora moment, and
said, 'Pi r'square." (ir'-)
The old man said, "Hell, boy, you got
it all wrong. Pie are not square.
,..Cornbread are-square--Pie-are round."
That's what two friends told me after
reading my take on the Fair Tax
proposal now before Congress.
A politician was standing on a


Starke man,
is recovering
from

poisonous

snake bite'


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Wayne Hutchins of Starke is
in guarded, but, stable,
condition at Shands at UF after
being bitten by a water
moccasin on Sept. 12 at work.
Hutchins works at SMI Joist
as a maintenance manager. He
reached down to pick
something up in a shed when
he was bitten in the hand by
the snake, which was
approximately 4-4.5 feet in
length. Hutchins struggled to
make the snake let go of him
before one of the snake's fangs
broke off inside him.
Hutchins has been in,
intensive care since the
incident.

BC Extension
Office will host
swine clinic
'Sept. 27'
A nutrition and health swine
clinic will be held at the
Bradford County Extension
Office on Tuesday, Sept. 27, at
7 p.m.
This clinic is open to all
individuals interested' fii
raising swine. Topics such as
nutritional requirements,
feedstuffs, feeding market
animals and health care
programs will be covered.
This is the second clinic in a
series of four. The next clinic,
which will cover record
keeping, will be held Tuesday,
Oct. 25, at 7 p.m. at the
extension office.


'years on the bench he has rendered
decisions that did not agree with his
personal opinions, and he is correct in-
so doing.
Judge Karlton ruled correctly as the
United States isn't one nation under
God. The founding fathers were
predominately protestant Christians,
but' today the nation is a mixture of
beliefs, not all of which recognize the
Christian God. Under the Constitution,
these people enjoy the same rights and
privileges as Catholics, Baptists,
Methodists and other Christian groups,
as do atheists.
It is understandable that Christians
would like for the Constitution to
recognize God, and in reality, it does
protect Christian rights. The same
ruling that prohibits "under. God" also
prohibits "under Allah," the Muslin
supreme being.
In a free society of multiple religious
beliefs, the only solution is for our
government to remain neutral. We'd
like to think we are one nation under
God but we know that isn't true.
By Buster Rahn,
Editorial Writer


podium during a question and answer'
period, when a constituent asked,
"How do you stand on the Fair Tax
issue?"
The politician thought for a moment,
and said, "Friend, I'm glad you asked
that question. I have some friends for it
and some friends agin' it, and I'm for
my friends." That should make clear
his stance-oh the subject.
I'm now reading the book "FairTax"
-and will revisit the issue in the not-too-
distant future. It is a question on which
everyone should be cognizant because:
of its long-term implications.
By Buster Rahn,
Editorial Writer


The final clinic, which will
-address showmanship and
grooming techniques, will be
held at the Bradford County
fairgrounds on Tuesday, Nov.


29, at 7 p.m.
For more information on any
of the clinics, please call the
Bradford Counti Extension
Office at (904) 966-6224.


I would rather be a beggar and spend my money like a
king, than be a king and spend money like a beggar.
-Robert Ingersol


HE EDITOR


should
protect us
Dear Editor:
Let's talk about the city of
-New Orleans. Built under sea
level and levees built to
withstand a cat 3 hurricane, the
Corps of Engineers tried to
improve the system. But our
-ocngress-wotridn't give themF
the $8-10 billion to improve
the system. Pork had to be
given to the other states.
Last estimate I heard this
Friday morning was $100
billion plus all the thousands
of dead people, the destruction
in several states, the
combination of land, sea, air
quality, the damage to the
shellfish and fish industry and
the damage to birds and other
animals. What a waste.
We don't even know if New
Orleans can be rebuilt due to
the widespread contamination
of the land remember Love
Canal, and a few hundred other
locations in the U.S.
Well here's a start to fix the
problem.
Fire the head of FEMA and
his entire staff. Fire Chertoff,
head of national security, and
his .staff. Recall the mayor of


New Orleans and fire his staff.
Recall the governor of
Louisiana and the lieutenant
governor. Recall anyone else in
local, state and federal
government who is deemed
unfit to work for the people of
the United States.
Also, remember the congress
and senate the next time you
vote and turn a few of these
deadbeats out of office.
Maybe we should vote for an
independent for president and
vice president the next election.
Remember the people elected
.to office are supposed to
protect us, not themselves.
May God have mercy on
you.
Dick Densel
Keystone Heights,


Reader takes
the time to
say 'thanks'
In this fast paced world we
live in it's.hard to find the time
to give credit where credit is
due.
I know our government is
not perfect,. but we are still
blessed to live in this country.
The government has many
programs to help those in need
ard one local program that's
helping hundreds of people in


Art, historic homes will


be displayed at festival


By JULIE GARRETT
Special to the Telegraph

Mary Jefferson weaves
baskets out of sweet grass just
as her grandmother did, and
her grandmother before her.
Each fall, Jefferson makes
the trip from her'home in Mt.
Pleasant, S.C., near Charlotte
to show her baskets at the
Santa Fe Community College
Starke Fall Festival.;
"It's a very quaint festival,
very small town, very unique. I
love the setting," said
Jefferson, who began attending
the festival seven years ago. '
Artisans % ill display) their
work along historic North
Walnut Street, a quaint brick
street lined with old homes
..-Tudor, Victorian,..cottage-
style -from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 15, and noon to
5 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 16..This
year marks the festival's 20th
anniversary.
Jefferson traces her ancestry
back to ,family matriarch Patty
Manigault, an enslaved woman
originally from Sierra Leone,
West Africa who entered the
States via Miami in 1794.
In her family, Jefferson said.
grandparents cared for the
grandchildren, generation after
generation, relaying their
knowledge of basket making
all the while. Jefferson learned,
the craft at age 8, but it took
many years to perfect her
skills. Her designs can be,
traced back generations.
Stop by her booth and take a
look at her wall pocket
baskets, which she says slaves
hung on the walls of their
quarters and filled with ivy as
decoration for their modest
homes. Or look at her
winnowing baskets, used to
throw rice up and down to
separate it from its husk.
She loves to talk about her
craft.
"There's a lot of stories
about sweet grass baskets
during slavery," said Jefferson.
who retired to concentrate on
her basket making full-time.
"It was all they had (to work
with). They found the
materials right where they


lived on the plantation."
Her style of basket making
can be traced back.to ancient
Egypt, she believes, when
people wove with bull rushes.
"When I'm working, it's like
I'm spiritually moved to do a
certain piece," she said.
*
Katherine Pierce of
Gainesville got seriously
interested in photography
when she took a community
education photography course
at SFCC back in 1999.
"That course wasfilm, and
then I got a digital camera and
-tarfed'doing art show's m-2000
or 2001," she recalls. "I donate
mN profits to the American
Cancer Society."
Pierce recently returned
from 'Kenya where she
captured images of African
wildlife. At her booth at the
SFCC Starke Fall festival,
she'll be displaying photos of.
zebras, .lions, cheetahs,
giraffes, monkeys, Florida
.birds and butterflies and
alligators.
"I think I confuse people
because I have such a wide
variety of stuff," said Pierce,
owner of' Environmental
Consulting and Technology
and chairman' of the.
Gainesville Area. Chamber of
Commerce,
Later this year, she plans a
photography trip to Cape
Churchill 'in Manitoba..
Canada. She has also
photographed wildlife 'in Peru
and Montana, she said. .,
She loves the ambiance of
the SFCC Starke Fall Festival.
"It's like walking up a
neighborhood street with big
old houses, a real pleasant
setting," she said.
*
Virginia Chen of Gainesille
cannot remember not painting.
"I had a passion for it since I
was a little girl," said Chen, a
Gainesville homemaker.
She %works. in watercolor,
painting landscapes, homes.
nature and flowers.
"I keep thinking when I get
good enough I'll switch to
other mediums, but I never feel


I'm good enough," Chen said.
"I keep wanting to be better.
"I just love to paint nature.
. I see the beauty in nature and I
want to capture it. Wherever I
go, I see the beauty in
landscape, in flowers, in light
and shadow."
Chen has shown her work at
the SFCC Starke Fall Festival
since the festival's inception
20 years ago. She is loyal to
the festival and ;wouldn't
consider not showing there,
even though she.now typically
does larger, higher profile
shows.
"I feel very loyal and I want
to support it." she said.
Chep enjoys chatting with
the people who visit her booth.
"The people who live in
Starke, the local people, say
it's good to see me there year
after year. They appreciate me
being there," she said.
*
Not only will visitors enjoy
browsing through more than
75 craft booths, they will also
get to enjoy that, artwork,
amidst the lovely old homes on
North Walnut Street.
Amanda and Mike
Goodman's 1920s Victorian
home at 310 N. Walnut St. is
featured this >ear in a
watercolor painting by
Michael Barber on the SFCC
Starke Fall Festival' poster.
Amanda calls their home her
"never-ending project."
David and Melanie Hoover
live in a 1906 Victorian at 403
N. Walnut St. Melanie said
they love having the festival
on their street.
Joey Herres, a Starke native,
lives catty-corner from the
Goodmans at 323 N. Walnut
St. in a gorgeous 1927 English
Tudor with a front walkway
flanked by brilliant, pink
oleander trees.
"It's a real privilege to host
the festival," said Herres, who
likes having his street turn into
an art gallery for two days. "It
,has definitely revitalized
interest in this historic street.
It's a wonderful setting for the
festival and a nice cultural
opportunity' for our
community."


I IN SERVICE E


Navy Seaman Andrew T.
Maricle, son of Gloria M.
Kohut of Lawtey and Thomas
A. Maricle of Orlando, and his
shipmates recently returned
from a three-month summer
under way period while
assigned to the aircraft carrier
USS Kitty. Hawk, forward
deployed to Yokosuka, Japan.
Maricle and more than 5,300
of his fellow shipmates
participated in- exercises
Talisman Saber 2005, the third
annual Orange Crush and Joint
Air and Sea Exercise (JASEX)
2005.
Talisman Saber 2005 gave
the USS Kitty Hawk the
chance to train with Australian
military forces, Orange Crush
focused on, integrating different
parts of the strike group


together, and JASEX tested the
groups ability to operate with
different parts of the U.S.
Armed Forces.
USS Kitty Hawk is the first
of the supercarrierss."
commissioned April 29, 1961.
Carriers like USS Kitty Hawk
are deployed throughout the
world to maintain U.S.
presence and provide rapid
response, in time of crisis.
The ship serves as a highly
visible deterrent to would-be
aggressors and is equipped
with the most versatile and
powerful weapons and aircraft
available,
Maricle is a 1990 graduate of
Bradford. High 'School of
Starke, and joined the Navy in
August 2004.
For more information on the


deployment and high
resolution photographs, visit
USS Kitty Hawk's Web site at
http://www.kittyhawk.navy.mil.
The Florida Department of
Elder Affairs is seeking
volunteers for its Serving Health
Insurance Needs of Elders
(SHINE program. The program
provides free Medicare and
health insurance information and
counseling programs. Free
training is provided. Call.(800)
262-2243 for information.

Stitches from the Heart needs
volunteers to knit, crochet and
quilt blankets, sweaters and hats
for babies. Items are donated to
hospitals, etc. Patterns are
available and yarn is also needed.
Call Kathy Silverton, 866-472-
6903 or E-mail
stitchfromheart@aol.com..


this area is the Community
Development/Ship Program.
My mother lives on a small
income and it would have been
impossible for her to do any
major improvements to her
home without the help of this
program. They just finished
doing some major repairs to her
home that she had needed for a
while and she was so relieved.
She will be able to have some
peace now in her golden years
and not have to worry about
what she would do if her roof
started to leak because she
couldn't afford a new one.

Our local county
commissioners work with this
fine group of people and they
do a great job.
One person I would like to
mention is Angela Macey. She
has been a joy to work with
and she was so helpful with
any problem we had, no matter
how big or small, she made
sure it was taken care of. She is
friendly and professional and,
along with her office staff, is
doing great work in this area.
. I would like to thank Chad
Wilhite and his crew,
especially Bob, for all their
hard work. I would also like to
thank Commissioner Doyle
Thomas for his help.
S Linda Bowen
Starke


I


One nation under God?


Boy, you got it all wrong!


W --..........nw
CSM Dennis Rhoden, a former Florida 4-H'er
and Camp Blanding post commander,
addressed the assembly of the Florida 4-H
State Congress on July 27, sharing some'
poignant highlights from the Florida National
Guard's involvement in Iraq. Rhoden, through
views of night-vision photography, showed
scenes called "The Berm" to an audience of
500 4-H youth and adult volunteers. Rhoden
challenged the teens to use the leadership
skills they are acquiring through 4-H to serve
their communities now as they reach out and
become engaged in programs like Operation:
Military Kids and other 4-H community service
projects.


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Sept. 22, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


Care of Busiiess"


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


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


~1


The Dream Team ... Dr. Virgil Berry, Ron Lilly, Kim Skidmore and Ken Sauer
are pictured at the U.S. Chamber of Commerce headquarters.


Bradford County goes to Washington D.C.


K


Fl4d


Flying out early on Sept. 11, a group
. df business professionals flew into our
nation's capital Washington D.C. to
attend a special meeting hosted by the
Florida Chamber of Commerce.
The purpose of this meeting was to
allow Florida Chamber members to
have personal time with their local
federal representatives in D.C.
The Bradford County Development
Authority (BCDA), Chairman Jerome
Johns and its board, sponsored the trip.
The BCDA selected a group who
would ask the tough questions of our
elected officials. The group consisted of
Dr. Virgil Berry, City Manager Ken
Sauer, Main Street's Kim Skidmore
and Chamber CEO Ron Lilly.-
Originally, County Commissioner John
Cooper and City Councilman Steve
Futch were going to attend but due to
scheduling problems they had to pass
on this opportunity.
In a group of 55, the Bradford folks
stuck out as the largest single group in
attendance. Even Senator Bill Nelson
commented on Starke's commitment to
lobby on the issues facing our county
and city.
Everyone was asking, "Where's
Starke?" What do you need? and how
can we help?
Everyone who attended the meetings
came home with a better understanding
of how the process works and who the
main contacts are when it comes to
funding special projects. Our purpose
was to find solutions to our road
problems and infrastructure challenges;
Did we come home with more money?
No, but we did get closer and only time,
will tell if the contacts we made willR
help us in thelong run. -


I


"~r*--


CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


-~'`"~;33


- -


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v


Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Set. 22, 2005


CRIME:


Recent
arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
Individuals arrested recently
by local, law enforcement
officers in Bradford, Clay
(Keystone Heights area) or
Union County:
Bryan David Northway, 30,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested Sept. 14 by Clay
Deputy B.M. Guertin for two
counts battery on law
enforcement officer. While
conducting an investigation of
a burglary in which
Northway's vehicle was stolen,
Northway became extremely
irate and belligerent, Deputy
Guertin said. He cursed at the
officers, kicked one deputy in
the groin and punched Deputy
Guertin in the face, breaking.
his glasses. Estimated cost of
,the glasses was $125.
Northway was extremely
intoxicated at the time of the
assault, Deputy Guertin said.
Victor Manuel Bauza, 19, of
Melrose was arrested Sept. 12
by Clay Deputy D. Eshelman
for harassing phone calls.
Bauza is charged with calling
the victim and threatening to
shoot her. He was also charged
on warrants with making
obscene phone calls.
Bruce Lee, 24, and Tonda
Collinsworth, 32, of Starke
were arrested Sept. 7 by
Bradford Deputy Robert Lyons
for domestic aggravated battery.
During a dispute at their


I


residence, a fight ensued.
Collinsworth sustained a hair-
line fracture to her arm, Deputy
Lyons said. She was released
from custody after a $10,000
surety bond was posted.
Tamara Knowles, 18, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 12 by
Starke Officer Paul King for
trespass after warning.
Knowles was seen standing
near T.H.E. Apts. were she
was given the original trespass
warning by an officer on Sept.
1. A $500 surety bond was
posted for her release from
custody.
Abraham Gordon, 24, of
Hawthorne was arrested Sept.
12 by Officer King for trespass
after warning. Gordon was seen
in the parking lot of
Whispering Oaks Apts. where
he had been ordered to leave
earlier in the day by officers.
He was released from custody
after a $1,000 surety bond was
posted.
Bruce Barnes, 46, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 14 by Starke
Officer William Murray for
retail theft felony and
possession of drug
paraphernalia. Barnes had
several items concealed in his
pants when he left Beall's
Outlet without paying. Value
of the merchandise was $42.94.
During a search the officer
found a chrome tube known to
be used to smoke crack
cocaine, Officer Murray said.
Bond was set at $5,000.
William Atwood, 22, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 14 by
Officer King for possession of


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cannabis. During a traffic stop
for an inoperative tag light at
2:46 a.m., the officer smelled
an odor of burnt marijuana. A
sandwich bag containing
marijuana was found inside
Atwood's sock and a burnt
marijuana cigarette was found
in the ashtray. A $1,000 surety
bond was posted for Atwood's
release from custody.
Herbert Vansyckel, 49, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 14 by
Starke Officer Thomas Murrow
for disorderly intoxication.
Vansyckel was arrested on St.
Clair Street where he was
intoxicated and allowing his
pants to fall and expose hs
underwear. He was causing an
argument between residents in
the area, Officer Murrow said.
Bond was set at $5,000.

Robert Latner, 52, of
Melrose was arrested Sept. 13
by Bradford Sgt. Ray White for
possession of cannabis and
possession of drug
paraphernalia. During a traffic
stop the deputy noticed an odor
of marijuana from the vehicle.
Concealed between the front
seat portions was a plastic bag
containing 13 grams of
cannabis and two packages of
rolling papers, Sgt. White said.
A $2,000 cash bond was posted
for Latner's release.
James Luther Sanders, 21, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 15 by
Starke Officer Stephen Murphy
for loitering and prowling.
Sanders was seen at 2:37 a.m.
holding plywood over a
window in front of a business
on Walnut Street. The business
had been burglarized before,


Officer Murphy said. Sanders
was placed under arrest with
bond set at $1,000.
Sammy Lee Fuqua, 24, of
Palatka was arrested Sept. 19
by Starke Officer Mark Lowery
for possession of cocaine. The
officer found a gram of powder
cocaine during a search. Bond
was set at $15,000.
Alphonso Pernell, 22, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 17 by
Starke Officer Matt Watson on
a writ of attachment. He purged
by posting a $180 cash bond.
Kelvin Hamm, 21, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 12 by
probation officers for violation
of probation from Clay
County. Bond was set at
$1,000. He was transported to
Clay.
Brenda Lamb, 47, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 12 by
Bradford Sgt. George Konkel
for failure to appear violation
of probation from Gilchrist
County. Bond was set at
$25,000. Lamb was transported
to Gilchrist.
Ernest Whitley, 35, of
Jacksonville was arrested Sept.
16 by probation officers for
violation of probation
possession of controlled
substance.
Jerrod Kersey, 20, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 13 by
Deputy Konkel for violation of
probation petit theft.
Paul Gaudette, 23, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 13 by
Deputy Konkel for violation of


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Shawn Nettles. 39, of
Hampton was arrested Sept. 13
by Starke Officer J.W. Hooper
for violation of probation
possession controlled
substance.
Marcy Davis, 36, of
Jacksonville was arrested Sept.
13 by Bradford Deputy Kaye
Sargent for failure to appear
worthless check. Bond was set
at $2,000. The charge was
dismissed.
Bryon Wilson was arrested
Sept. 16 by Deputy Hooper for
violation of probation
possession of controlled
substance. He was released after
a $15,000 surety bond was
posted.
Brett Johnson, 40, of
Sanderson ws arrested Sept. 13
by probation officers for
violation of probation. He was
transported to Baker County.
Ernest Whitley, 35, of
Jacksonville was arrested Sept.
16 by probation officers for
violation of probation
possession of controlled
substance.
Joseph Fine, 44, of Brooker
was arrested Sept. 15 by
Bradford Deputy James Cedar
on warrants from Manatee
County for petit theft and open
container. Total bond was set
at $5,500. Fine was transported
to Manatee.
Mary Tomlinson, 53, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 14 by
Clay deputies on multiple
warrants for failure to appear
worthless checks and felony
worthless checks.


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Lake City, FL


James Bowman, 37, ofg
Lawtey was arrested Sept. 14-
by Clay deputies on a warranty,
for violation of probation-
worthless check.
Jonathan Conti, 25, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 14 by-'
Clay deputies on a warrant for-
grand theft auto.
Betty Murray, 32, of Starke-
was arrested Sept. 15 by Clay.
deputies on a warrant for'
worthless check.
Natasha Smith, 20, of'
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 15 by Clay deputies on a::
warrant for contempt of court.
Jeremy Williams, 21, of
Keystone Heights was arrested"
Sept. 14 by Clay deputies for'
violation of injunction from
Putnam County.
Anthony Jesse Cameron, 40,
of Keystone Heights was:
arrested Sept. 13 by Clay--
Deputy Robert Dews on
warrants from Putnam County-
for burglary armed, grand .theft-;
and three counts of dealing in:
stolen property. Bond was set.'
at $17,004.
Dwight Edward Emery, 45,'
of Brooker was arrested Sept.
19 by Union Sgt. Raymond-
Shuford on a warrant for.I
forgery, altering prescription-,
with no bond. "


Traffic
Denny Edward Devoe, 28, of.'
Starke was arrested Sept. 15 by,
Bradford Deputy Drew Moore:.
for driving under the influence
(DUI).. Devoe's blood-alcohol
level was 18 percent when his
vehicle was stopped on SR-16
at 3:30 a.m. He was released'
after a $5,000 surety bond was-
posted.


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Sept. 25th thru 28th

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Sunday Sept. 25th at 9:45 a.m. is


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Sept. 22, TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B


Information
sought in
U.S. 301 crash
Anyone with information
concerning the semi that
sideswiped a vehicle on U.S.
301 on Sept.--14 is asked to
contact the Florida Highway
Patrol.
A 1999 Saturn, driven by
Valerie J.. Roling, 22, of
Starke, was northbound in the
inside lane, according to
Trooper M.D. Childress. A
"greenish brown" semi pulling
a while box trailer was also
northbound, in the -"outside
lane. For an unknown reason,
the semi suddenly veered left
into the left lane striking and
.damaging the Saturn, Trooper
Childress said.
Roling applied brakes,
coming to rest in the median.
S The semi continued
Northbound from the 11:30
a.m. crash.
Roling stated many vehicles
slowed but no one stopped.
She received possible injuries
from the crash and her vehicle
sustained damages, Trooper
Childress said.
Passengers in Roling's
vehicle were not injured:.

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

Coy Lee Franklin, 46, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 1.7 by Clay Deputy
Renee Scucci for DUI. During
a traffic stop the deputy sa%%
several open containers in the
car:-Franklin smelled- strongly
of an alcoholic beverage. He
failed field testing and was
placed under arrest, Deputy
Scucci said. His blood-alcohol
level was .10 percent.
:Joshua Wayne Johns, 26, of
Starke.was arrested Sept. 17 by
Deputy Scucci. for DUI and
diving while license suspended
or. revoked (DWLS). Johns'
vehicle was -stopped on S.R.
100 for speeding. The odor of
an alcoholic beverage was
noticed by the deputy. Johns'
license had been suspended for
10 years for DUL Deputy
Scucci said. He failed field
spbriety testing and refused to
ake the breath test.
.Z
Abram Griffis, 31, of
Nawtey was arrested Sept. 18
ly Deputy Bivins for
aggravated fleeing and eluding.
@riffis was travelling
Eecklessly at a high rate of
tpeed while the patrol car was
Behind him with light and
.rens activated, Deputy Bivins
Said.
Jamie Kyle Darden, 22, -of
Stake was arrested Sept. 19 by
Play Deputy Eric Cla'ton for
DUI. Darden's vehicle e was
popped on Blanding Boulevard
after running off the roadway.
ge stumbled when he exited
be vehicle and was unable to
-..alk without assistance.
warden's blood-alcohol level
Was .13 percent.
? George Michael
lammontree, 45, of Alachua
was arrested Sept. 13 by
Lawtey Officer J.W. Padgett
for DWLS habitual: He was
released after an $11,000 surety
.. nd was posted.
- Willie James Clark, 57, of
EawICtey was arrested Sept. 15
Ey Sgt. Konkel for DWLS. He
.K1 -


was released after a $500 surety
bond was posted.

Mario Terrell, 39, of
Hawthorne was arrested Sept.
15 by Officer Padgett for
DWLS habitual. A $2,500
surety bond was posted for his
release'from custody.
Alton Foster, 41, of
Jacksonville was arrested Sept.
17 for DWLS with knowledge.
Bond was set at $1,000.
Amy Michelle Morton, 22,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Sept. 16 by Union Deputy Ken
Smith for DWLS. She was
released after a $500 surety
bond was posted.
Jerry Nelson Isom, 39, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 14 by Deputy Dews..for
DWLS. Isom was operating a
1997 Dodge van with eight
suspensions -against his
license, Deputy Dews said. The
van was returned to the owner.
James Desue, 49, of Lake
* Butler was arrested Sept. 16 for
failure to appear DWLS and
grand theft. Total bond was set
at $1,000. He.was released on
his own recognizance by Judge
Johnny Hobbs.
Mark A. Thomas, 25, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 19 by
Bradford Deputy Amy Thomas
on a capias for failure to appear
DWLS. Bond was set at
$5.000. .
Edward Grover, 35, of Lake
Butler was arrested Sept. 16 by
Bradford Deputy D.E. Cannon
on a warrant from Jackson
County for failure t0o appear
DWLS.
Carlos Banle,. 24. of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 18 by ClaN deputies on a
warrant for a traffic offense.

Jimmy Silcox, 19, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 14 by,
Officer \Murray for failure to
appear traffic arraignment. A
$1,000 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.
Jeffery Cook, 38, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 19 by Clay deputies on
warrants for Failure to appears
DWLS and leaving scene of
accident with property damage.


Jessie Davis Carter
Carter, 38, 21050 NW 82nd
Lane A, Starke. Registered
sexual predator under current
law. Qualifying offense -
sexual battery, coerce child by
adult. Under supervision.


., L.






Charles Edward
Baker-
Baker, 51, 1624 E. Market
Road ,Apt. B., Starke.
Regisered sexual predator under
current law. Qualifying offense
sexual batter., coercing child
Tby adult. Released.















G'dodman. ,4,'15 Estefle
Street. Starke. Registered
sexual predator under current
la% Offense led or lascivious
exhibition victim under 16.
Recently released from
custody.


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John Covin Pearl-
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address Starke, absconded from
registration. Offense lewd,
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victim under 12.


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continue to, update addresses of contacting your local sheriffs website, www.3fdle.state.fl.us_:-



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Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Sept. 22, 2005


Crawford

receives

scholarship


have died from the most
common non-skin cancer in
America. Now, loved ones and
families can celebrate survior
siip-Fnid honor those who have
passed away with the blue
prostate cancer wrist band.
"Many men who are
inflicted with prostate cancer
are fathers and serve as the
providers and protectors of our
families," NPCC CEO Richard
N. Atkins, M.D. said. "Now
it's time to protect our
protectors and honor them by
wearing the prostate cancer
wrist band."
Wrist bands, printed with
"Fight Prostate Cancer" are
available for $1 each in packs


of 10 at fight prostate penny of research funding. leed an- .---
cancer.org, help raise money to prQstate.cancer research funding f a m ifrough o
supply free screenings to the is only alout half that of breast dre -meiTand-womenthrough mora
under ^ altmd-a- ere-athough-the-caSeToad teachings and support in doin
advocacy efforts in getting the are roughly equal. A man is ruSh? their very best. -
federal government to increase dying every 18 minutes from This s an opportune time fo:
it's investment in prostate this disease and we need Each member of the Civil families to get involved anc
cancer research funding. support." Air Patrol who flies knows the build memories for a lifetime.
Last year, the National The National Prostate Cancer feeling of being on a final Don't like flying? The patro
Prostate Cancer Coalition Coalition sets the standard for approach for landing. It's the also teaches emergency)
screened 10,000 men for free on reducing the burden of prostate adrenaline pumping through services and first aid as well as
board -the Drive Against cancer on American men and one's body as he or she comes the history of aviation anc
Prostate Cancer and since the families through awareness, to the end of a flight. There is space exploration.
organization was founded in outreach and advocacy. This a special camaraderie that The Civil Air Patrol meet a;
1996, it has worked to increase year marks the fifth year those who have flown together the Keystone Heights Airlparb
federal funding for prostate dedicating September as know and feel, and they on Tuesday evenings at 7 p.m.
cancer research by 500 percent.. Prostate Cancer -Awareness treasureit- -- -For more information, c-al!
"More work needs to be Month as declared by the Many have responded to the Brooks Jones at (352) 473-
done," said Atkins. "While President and U.S. Senate at call to be part of an 0457 or John Plosila at (352,
breast cancer deserves every the request of NPCC. organization that builds fine 475-5680.


Abigail Crawford


Atigail Crawford has been
awarded a 51,000 Presidential
Freedom Scholarship from the
Corporation for National and
Community Service and
-Bradford Counts 4.H
Foundation in
acknowledgement of her
outstanding commitment to
public ser% ice.
"'Communits service is an
integral part of what it means
to be an American citizen and
these young adults are
exercising their duty %%ith great
distinction," said David Eisner,
CEO of the Corporation for
National and Communilt
Service. "We're proud to offer
these scholarships, which
recognize outstanding service-
related achievements, build
community partnerships,
provide educational
opportunity and spur other
young people to get in\ol\ed
in service and volunteering."
Crawford, the daughter of
Donnie and Denise Crawford
of Raiford, has been involved
with the Bradford County 4-H
program for more than I I
years. She has assisfed-4--I
volunteers and other youth in a
variety of consumer science
project areas, helped at 4-H
sewing camp. taught food
workshops at Clover Bud
Congress and worked ith
younger 4-H members during
club meetings. She has
participated in 4-H Fashion
Revue for 11 vIears.
Currently, Crawford is the 4-
H State Council president. She
was also named Florida's Beef
Ambassador and was
presented with the 2005
Outstanding Family and
Consumer Science Youth
Award by the District C
Florida Association of Family
and Consumer Sciences.
Crawford's college plans are
- to attend Santa Fe Community
College, taking classes in
Starke, before transferring to
'the University of Florida to
,pursue a degree in extension
education.
The Presidential Freedom
S Scholarship is a national
initiative that promotes young
-people's leadership in
community service. The
Corporation for National and
Community Service, which
oversees the Presidential
.Freedom Scholarship. provides
recipients with a $500
scholarship to pa\ for their
college education. This award
is matched with at least $500
from a local organization.
More than 37.000
scholarships ha\e been
awarded since- the prograTsffT
inception in 1997. This
recognition of exemplary high
school juniors and seniors
would not be possible without
the support of Laura Christian
School and the Bradford
County 4-H Foundation.
The Corporation for
National and Community
Service provides opportunities
for Americans of all ages and
backgrounds to ser\e their
communities and country
through three programs: Senior
Corps, AmeriCorps and Learn
' and Serve America. The
Corporation for National and
Community Ser\ice. together.
with the USA Freedom Corps.
-is working to build a culture of
citizenship, service and
responsibility in America. For
more information. %isit
www.cns.gov.


Prostate
cancer month
kicks off with
new wrist
band
There are two million
prostate cancer survivors in the
U.S. and countless men who


, ,.r










-_. i. .. .

.



Section C: Thursday, September 22, 2005 Telegraph Times Monitor



Tailgate party is just one highlight of Starke festival


The Santa Fe
Community College
Starke Fall Festival
is celebrating its
20th year
Historic Walnut Street in
downtown Starke is set to host
yet another Santa Fe
Community College Starke-
Fall Festival, but this 20t" year
of the festival, which will take
place Oct. 15-16, will include
a new wrinkle.
Artists will of course line the
street as they do every year at
the festival and there will be
food and entertainment. A new
addition to the fun is a tailgate
party, which will be held at the
Starke Women's Club on
Saturday, Oct. 15, 6-10 p.m.
The tailgate party
encourages people to show up
in their favorite team's colors
and enjoy a football
atmosphere, complete with a
big-screen television so all
those in attendance can watch
a game.
Tickets to the tailgate party,
which can be purchased at the
SFCC Andrews Center, are $5.
That price includes a dinner
consisting of pork, hot dogs,
hamburgers, chips and drinks,
which will be provided
courtesy of the Starke
Women's Club. There will be
prizes given away throughout
the night and possibly an
auction consisting of football-
related items. The Bradford
High School band may also be
on hand to entertain those in
attendance.
The event is a fund-raiser for
the Women's Club, which w ill
in turn use that money to
benefit Bradford County
schools.
The festival will not only be
celebrating football fever, but
its 20th anniversary, as well.
"We'll be celebrating our
20th birthday with a cake and
............ p iaL.ej- said Kathr',n
Lehman. festival organizer.
Tnis year aiso marks the 20'"
anniversary oFiTe opening of
the Andrews Center.
Admission to the festival is
free. Hours of,operation are 9
a.m.-5 p.m. on Saturday, Oct.
15, and noon-5, p.m. on
Sunday, Oct. 16.


Special section
will focus on

Andrews

Center's 20
years

By MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
The Andrews Center in
Starke, Santa Fe Community
College's. first satellite
campus, will soon be
celebrating its 20th year of
providing quality education for
Bradford County citizens.
In recognition of this
milestone-and of all the hard
work Bradford Countians did
in making sure SFCC
remained a large and viable
presence in the
community-the Telegraph
will be publishing a special
commemorative section in the
Oct. 13 issue of the
newspaper.
This section will deal with
SFCC's history, in the
community and the college's
future plans in Bradford
County. Profiles of some of
the people and groups who
worked so hard to make the
Starke campus a reality will
also be included.
Make sure to look for the
special section and read about
the success the Bradford
County community has
enjoyed in relation to SFCC.
Local people have raised
millions of dollars over the
years to help ensure that
Bradford Countians continue
to have easy access to higher
education.
This commemorative
section will be published ,in
conjunction with information
on the SFCC Starke Fall
Festival, planned for Oct. 15-
16 on Walnut Street.
Any advertiser who would
like to have a presence in this


keepsake edition should call
the office of the Telegraph at.
(904) 964-6305 and speak to
an ,'d sales representative.


More than 12,000 visitors
are expected to view the wares
of award-winning artists and
crafters from across Florida in
the juried fine. arts and crafts
show, with awards totaling


I


$5,000, including purchase
awards.
The festival has a reputation
of being comprised of craffers
who show what it was like to
do chores in the Florida of a


century ago. Soap making,
weaving, basketry and other
traditional crafts are sure to be
demonstrated.
Chuck Kramer of WEAG
will be broadcasting live from


the festival and will highlight
music of the last 20 years.
Kids can entertain
themselves at the Children's
Creative Corner, which will
include face painting and


hands-on crafts including
collage, painting and mask
making-all free of charge.
There will also be a student art

See FESTIVAL, p. 3C


\^^i


4


~iiWI"d




v


Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Sept. 22, 2005


BHS defense has big game in 18-6 homecoming win


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Bradford's defense forced
five turnovers and the offense
did just enough as the
Tornadoes walked off the field
with an 18-6 homecoming win
over Interlachen on Sept. 16.
It was the sixth straight year
the Tornadoes (2-2) have won
their homecoming game. More
important, however, was the
fact that the win gets Bradford
off to a 1-0 start in District 4-
2A.
A lot of credit for that goes
to the team's defense, which
allowed Interlachen (0-3) to
gain just two first downs in the
second half. Bradford
recovered two fumbles and
intercepted two passes in the
second half.
, "That was the difference,"
Bradford head coach Chad
Bankston said.
Kadeem Leverson had an
interception-his third of the
season-and a fumble
recovery, while Justin
Henderson had an interception
and Corian Garrison arid
Ramon Smith each recovered a
fumble. Shauntell Carter and
Marcus Wilson led the team
with five solo tackles each.
Carter had four assists and
caused a fumble, while Wilson
had one tackle for loss.
Bradford's offense found
getting into the end zone
difficult in the second half. If
not for Smith's -fumble
recovery at the Interlachen 9-
yard line, which led to a 6-yard
touchdown run by Chuckie
Covington, the Tornadoes may
very well have gone scoreless
in the half.
It did not help that Bradford
running back James Jamison,
who had 78 yards and one


touchdown"in the first half, sat
out the second half with a
pulled muscle in his back.
However, Trevares Fulse got
more touches as a result and he
delivered, rushing for 102
yards on 15 carries. More than
70 of those yards came in the
second half as he helped the
offense control the clock.
Jamison was not the only
Bradford player to take his
lumps in the game. Covington
had to be helped off the field
several times (though he did
return each time) and many
players were walking around
with bags of ice taped to
various body parts after the
game.
"All I've got to say about
this game, with us banged up
and everything, is we got the
job done," Bankston said.
The Rams had the early
momentum when they took
advantage of a short punt that
allowed them to start their first
drive at the Bradford 39.
Quarterback Josh McCoy had
an 18-yard scamper to the 19,
then completed a 12-yard
screen pass to Travis Davis.
That set up McCoy's 7-yard
touchdown run with 9:05
remaining in the opening
quarter to put the Rams up 6-0.
Davis missed the PAT.
Bradford answered with a
12-piayr 80-yard scormig-drive.
Covington had receptions of
16 and 9 yards on the drive
before a personal foul penalty
on ,Interlachen gave the
Tornadoes a first down at the
Interlachen 11. Cater had a
reception of 6 yards before
Jamison capped the drive with
two runs. the last a 1-yard
plunge into the end zone at the
3:59 mark of the first quarter.
The PAT was no good, leaving
the game tied at 6-all.


E (2 miles east of US-301) Starke 1


i3


An Interlachen player tries to prevent Jesse Rochelle
(left) from making a tackle on a kick return.


Interlachen suffered its first
turnover on the ensuing drive
when Garrison recovered .a
fumble at the Interlachen 48.


The Tornadoes could not
capitalize on the opportunity,
though, as they fumbled the
ball away themselves two


plays later:
It was the first of two
consecutive turnovers for
Bradford, but the Tornadoes
held onto the ball on their first
possession of the second
quarter, the result of which
was a 76-yard scoring drive.
Jamison had four carries for 33
yards as the Tornadoes moved
to the Interlachen 44.
A holding penalty nullified a
long run by Jamison, but
Covington took a shovel pass
from J.R. Petteway and
sprinted through the
Interlachen defense for a 55-
yard touchdown. That put
Bradford up 12-6 with 7:22
remaining in the first half.
Interlachen set itself up with
a scoring opportunity at the
end of the half after Matt
McKinley, taking a lateral
from McCoy, completed a 33-
yard pass to Davis to the
Bradford 34 with 35 .seconds-
left in the half. McCoy. then
had runs of 8 and .7 yards
before killing the clock with an
intentional spike with six
seconds remaining. McCoy's
pass to McKinley in the end
zone on the last play of the
half %was broken up by
Jamison,
The Rams had possession of


the ball six times in the second
half. The first five of those
drives ended with four
turnovers and one three-and-
out series.
The Tornadoes have this
week off and will resume the
season Friday, Sept. 30,
against district opponent
Bolles in Jacksonville at 7:30
p.m. j


Score by Quarter
IHS: 6 0 0
BHS: 6 6 6


0-6
0-18


Scoring Summary
I: McCoy 7 run (kick failed)
B: Jamison 1 run (kick
failed)
B: Covington 55 pass from
Petteway (pass failed)
B: Covington 6 run (run
failed)


Team Statistics
B
First Downs 13
Rushes/Yds. 46-248
Passing Yds. 95
Passes 7-13-0
Punts 5-31
Fumbles-Lost 6-2
Penalties 5-30


10
22-87
133
7-22-2
4-38
5-3
6-40


More firsts, seconds for BMS teams
o e_ ,tt. e. .. ,'


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Two more meets, two more
first-place finishes for the,
Bradford Middle School girls'
cross country team and two
more second-place finishes for
the boys' team.
Bradford's girls' team has
won every meet it has
participated in so far this
season, while the boys have
placed second in each meet.
On Sept. 14, the Hurricanes
participated in a meet in
Bronson and though they
placed first and second, coach
John Loper said it was not a
good meet as far as the
runners' times were concerned.
Still, Samantha Steffan
placed first overall with a time
,, %* t .-


of 27:04, while Robert Proctor
was second in the boys' race
with a time of 21:17.
Rounding out the top five
runners for the girls' team
were Ashley Sutherland, Kayla
Smith, Christina Jordan and
Mehgan Perry.
Kelvin Jenkins, David
Weeks, Terry Puckett and
Dyllan Bradley finished
behind Proctor for the'boys'
team.
Loper was more pleased
with the teams' performances
in a meet in Yankeetown on
Sept. 19, .
Proctor, running with a hurt,
ankle, still finished third
overall with a personal-record
(PR) time of. 20:39 (the.
second-best time in BMS
history).
Bradley had a PR of 25:31.,
,. >r ,, :k- i -i ... .


and Puckett had a PR of 25:57,
Also competing for the boys'
team 'were Weeks (26:35),
Jenkins (27:03), Brett Purdy
(28:57), Travis Ledger (31:14),
Demetri Postway (32:06 PR),
Sean Andrews (34:44) and
Michael Ricks (35:39).
Postway bettered his PR by
approximately nine minutes.
In the girls' race, Steffan
placed third with a time of
26:45. Sutherland had a PR of
27:06, followed by Nicole
Miller (28:53), Jordan (31:13),


BHS Alumni: The yearbook staff
of Bradford High School has
earlier edition yearbooks for sale.
Years available are 1993, 1994,
1995. 1996, and 1997. Price is
$40 each. See Wanda Prean at
BHS, (904) 966-6086, to
purchase. '


Hannah Ricker (31:23), Rosa
London (33:50), Synteia
Postway (33:51 PR), Caitlin
Wade (34:28), Natali Powell
(34:31), Perry (34:46), Krystal
Cornwall (35:41), Sarah
Swords (38:44) and Shelby
Ashley (41:51 PR).
Bradford wiyl host its next
meet, which .will take place
Tuesday, Sept, 27, at 4:30 p.m.
behind the BMS gym. Loper
invites the community to come
out and support the kids.
Admission is free.


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Sept. 22, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


Bradford's

Underhill

wins race


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford High School cross
country runner Chris Underhill
placed first in an open race at
Sandalwood High School on
Sept. 17.
Underhill finished with a
time of 19:29, which was 20
seconds off of his personal
record (PR).
Bradford had just five of its
13 runners compete in the race
because many were involved
with the week's homecoming
activities.
Sam Osborn recorded a PR
with a time of 21:18, which
was 40 seconds better than his
previous PR. Max Ennis and
Josh Thornton, who was
running in his second race
overall, had times of 23:19 and
27:11, respectively.
Courtney Cragg, the lone
girls' runner from BHS, had a
time of 25:20. Bradford coach
John Loper said Cragg, who


was suffering from shin
splints, ran a "gutsy, tough"
race.
Loper was excited to be
working with the rest of his
runners this week at practice.
This is, the first time in
approximately five years that
BHS has been able to field full
boys' and girls' teams.
"This program's on the
rise," Loper said.
The Tornadoes will compete
at Ridgeview on Saturday,
Sept. 24, and at Wolfson on
Tuesday, Sept. 27.


BMS

volleyball

team on

6-match

win streak

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford Middle School's
volleyball team started the
season with a loss, but the


Hurricanes have since won six
straight.
Coach Annie Williams said
the players were nervous
during the team's first match,
which led to mistakes and a
loss to Chiefland on Aug. 30.
Bradford dropped the first and
third games of the match by
scores of 25-13 and 15-13. The
Hurricanes won the second
game 25-20.
The 'Canes would bounce
back by defeating Ruth Rains
on Sept. 1. They were led by
Tricia O'Quinn, who had nine
service points and three aces,
Chelsea Jackson, who had
eight points and two aces, and
Tamra Boswell, who had
seven points.
Bradford then recorded wins
over Lake Butler, Williston
and Fort White before
defeating Ruth Rains again.
All of the players were able to
get on the floor and contribute
in these wins.
The Hurricanes played
Williston on Tuesday. In
Bradford's first match against
Williston this season (Sept. 8),
a 2-1 win, Laquisha Williams
had 10 points and three kills,
,while Shantavia Jackson had
three kills. Jackson' and
Boswell had five and three
points, respectively, and


O'Quinn had two aces.
Bradford plays at Lake
Butler Middle School
Thursday, Sept. 22, before
returning home for a match
against Fort White on
Thursday, Sept. 29. The
Hurricanes then end the
regular season Tuesday, Oct.
4, on the road against
Chiefland.
All matches begin at 5 p.m.



Starke set to.
host Softball
Slam on Oct. 1
The Starke Recreation
Department will be hosting the
Starke Softball Slam on
Saturday, Oct. 1, at the
Edwards Road Complex.
The "slam," which is a
fundraiser for local men's
tournament teams, is open to
all men's classes. There will be
prizes awarded for first place
through third place, teams and
individuals.
Thursday, Sept. 29, is the
deadline to enter. The entry fee
is $225 per team.
Please contact Harry
Hatcher at (352) 235-1347 for
more information.


FESTIVAL
Continued from p. 1C

contest with U.S. Savings
Bonds as prizes.
As for entertainment, the
festival will have something
for everyone-vocal, music
and dance performances on
two stages, plus a Shriners
parade at 11 a.m. on Oct. 15
and performances by the Lake
Region Community Theatre.
"We're also planning a
marching band contest this
year," Lehman said. "All
school marching bands in the
area will be invited to compete
at the festival."
The festival is organized by
Santa Fe Community College
and sponsored by the college
in cooperation with the SFCC
Endowment Corporation and
the city of Starke. Partial
funding is provided by. the
Florida Department of State,.
Division of Cultural Affairs.
' For more information, call
(352) 395-5355.
(Telegraph staff writer Cliff
Smelley contributed to this
story.)
The Bradford County Veteran
Service Officer days of service
are Tuesdays and Thursdays, from


Help March of
Dimes fight
prematurity
The March of Dimes Light a
Little Star event sponsored by
Capital City Bank is planned
for Saturday, Nov. 19, from 5-
8 p.m. Teams representing
businesses, churches and civic
groups who have been
collecting funds for the fight
against premature birth will
assemble at Bradford High
School to celebrate their
accomplishments and
remember those babies and
families affected by
prematurity..
The event will culminate in
the. Stars in Motion parade
during which furid-raisers will
show off the glow stars
they've earned by collecting
money for the March of
Dimes. Each star represents a
child who will be remembered
during the parade.
For more information or to
register your team, contact
Janet English at (904) 398-
2821, or Betsy Trent (352)
378-9522.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. For inquiries,
please call (904) 966-6385.


Play Our Football Contest!

RULES OF THE GAME


1. Anyone, except Telegraph employees and heir immediate families, is
welcome to enter. One entry per person per week please. Persons


will win. The person who picks the most games correctly will win $100
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
weeks. week is the tie breaker. Please fill in the points you think will be scored
2. When picking up winnings, the winner will have his or her photograph by the GATORS and their opponent, combined, in the tie breaker blank.
taken for the paper. (For instance, if the score of the GATORS game was GATORS 19,
3. Entry must be on an official form from the Telegraph and submitted to opponent 7, the correct score will be 26 points.)
one of our offices: 131 W. Call St., Starke,.150 W. Main SI.. Lake Butler 5. Decision of the judges is final. A second tie breaker will be used, if
or 7382 SR-21 N, Keystone Heights before 4 p.m. each Friday for that necessary. Results will be tabulated on Tuesday and winners notified by
week's games. Fill in all the blanks with the name of the team you think telephone. Don't forget to list a phone number where you can be reached.


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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SYtCTIOlU Sept. 22, 2005


Tigers open district play with shutout of Chiefland


with a 28-0 victory.
By JAMES REDMOND Union (2-1, 1-0 in District 4-
Times Staff Writer 2B) actually dominated on
_both sides, of the ball against
-.. -the Indians, who fell to 0-4.
-There wa- only one thing Senior Brandon Odbm
that stood in front of the shined on defense for the
Chiefland Indians and their Tigers. He made several
first district win Sept. 16-the tackles that kept Indian players
Union County Tigers' defense. from-,gaining yardage, if not'
The Tigers' defense did not losing it. Odom now,leads all
allow the Indians to score a Tigers with 29 solo tackles and
single point the entire contest 15 assists.
as the Tigers left Chiefland Senior Chris Perry flexed his



UCHS returns to

Jungle to play

Class 4A Eastside


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


muscle as well. Perry harassed
Chiefland's wide receivers all
evening. He even was able to
step in front of a pass for his
second interception of the
year .
Perry's coverage helped
Kevin Alexander and Willie
Oliver 'get to the Indians


quarterback on several
occasions as well.
On the offensive side, it was
the "C.J. Spiller show" for the
entire 48 minutes of the
contest. Spiller would carry18-,
times for 316 yards. He is now
averaging 13.2 yards per carry
this season. Through three


1-yard touchdown run.
Quarterback Austin Mowry,
a senior, completed 8-of-14
passes and had a 5-yard


Union County's football touchdown pass to senior
team took a break from Cameo Towns.
playing larger schools when it Towns finished the night
opened its district season with with 44 yards on two
a 28-0 win over Chiefland last receptions.
week. The Rams have turned the
Now, however, the Tigers ball over eight times this
will go up against another season.;
larger foe, this time hosting the Lovelace and Shankle are
Eastside Rams on Friday, Sept. two returning starters on an
23, at 7:30 p.m. offensive unit that also returns
Union has already played four linemen. Shankle is also
two Class 3A schools in South one of three returning starters
Sumter and Wakulla, going 1- in the defensive backfield,
1 in those games, while its which includes senior MNicguel
game against Class 2A Johnson, a second-team all-
Madison County was state selection' last season.
cancelled. I Johnson. recorded 64 tackles
Eastside is a Class 4A last year and had seven
school that is coming off of a interceptions and 13 pass
6-4: record last season and is deflections.
currently 2-1 this season. The Last year, Union, despite
Rams, who defeated Ocala five turnovers, defeated
Forest 32-9 last week, have Eastside 22-13 in a rainy
won two straight after losing contest that Union head coach
7-6 to Class 5A Buchholz to Buddy Nobles dubbed "the
open the season. hurricane bowl."
Defensively, the Rams are Union running back C.J.
giving up just 8.3 points per Spiller had touchdown runs of
game and are' allowing an 76 and 83 yards and finished
average of 169 yards per game. with 267 yards on 10 carries.
Eastside is, allowing -119.3 In all, the Tigers churned-,out -
yards per game rushing and 373 yards on the ground.
16.3 yards per game passing. -- Tight end Kasey Nobles also
Eastside has forced four scored a touchdown for the
turnovers in each of its last tw\o Tigers in last year's game on a
games and has nine on the 7-yard reception.
on ten-seme are -n.inIwor
a'Fiigig -2.'7iirds and 17.3 "'utr lirieackea'jBrendanriOd'm
points per game. The\ are intercepted a pass at his own 7-
coming off of a fairly balanced yard line. Nobles capped the
performance in their win over scoring afterward 'with his
Forest in which the\ rushed for touchdown reception. .
146 yards and passed for 115. Both. teams went scoreless in
Senior Sheldon Lovelace the second half.
rushed for 47 yards on seven Odom finished the game
carries against Forest, scoring with 12 tackles and two
once on an Il-yard run. Senior quarterback sacks, while
Tim Shankle rushed for 30 linebacker Kevin Alexander
yards on 10 carries and had a had eight tackles.


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Union County defenders Kevin Alexander, Willie
Oliver, Brandon Shoup and Jacob Barlow combine
to tackle a Chiefland player. Photo courtesy of
Chapman Photography.


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games, Spiller has -racked up
526 yards. This is a third of the
way to the 1,500 yards he
gained last season.
Spiller is getting- itdowvn as.
a receiVer as well. He has two
receptions for 43 yards. He
leads the team in receiving -
yardage as' well:".His -nine
touchdowns lead the team in
that'category as well.
Even with all the praise
coming his way, Spiller was
quick to credit others with his
success after the game.
"I give thanks to. God first
and foremost, and none of this
would be possible without the
other 10 guys that are on the
field with me," Spiller said.
Two of Spiller's four scores
came in the first quarter. The
first came at the 6:42 mark
when Spiller turned a third-
and-10. play into a 31-yard
touchdown run. A personal
foul left. Tigers kicker
Slyvester Fernandez de Castro
with a 30-yard extra point
attempt, which he still drilled
through the uprights.
The next score would come
off a Chiefland turnover-a
fumble the Tigers would
recover on their own 20-yard
line. Three plays later, Spiller,
rumbled 80 yards to give the
Tigers a twvo-touchdown
advantage.
Spiller would not see the end
zone again until the fourth
quarter. .
One play after the Indians
punted out of a fourth-and-25
situation, Spiller would
scamper 24 yards for his third
score of the contest. With
10:17 left in the game, the
reaction of the Indians' fans


14--28
0-0,


Scoring Summary
U: Spiller 31 run (Fernandez
de Castro kick) -
U: Spiller 80 run (Fernandez
de Castro kick)
U: Spiller 24 run (Fernandez
de Castro kick) :,
U: Spiller 89 run (Fernandez
de Castro kick)


Team Statistics,


First Downs
Rushes/Yds.
Passing Yds.
Passes
Punts I
Fumbles-Lost
Penalties


U
12
30-360
25
2-8-1
1-39
3-2
6-60


C
10
39-146
2
2-4-1
5-23.6
4-2
8-51


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LRCT needs singers
The Lake Region Community Theatre will
be holding the final audition for its
November musical show tonight, Thursday,
Sept. 22, from 7-9 p.m. at the Starke Golf
and Country Club, located east of Starke on
S.R. 230 (Call Street).
No sheet music is needed. Just come,
prepared to sing. '
Adult chorus singers and male voices, in
particulararre needed for this Thanksgiving,
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.pretty much said they knew
what the outcome would be.
The last touchdown of the
evening would be Spiller's
longest run of the evening
when he broke free on a run
from the Union Il-yard line to
put the Tigers up 28-0.
Union head coach Buddy
Nobles said he felt it was the
best his defensive unit had
played all season.
"Chiefland is a real physical
team and the way they played
we could have just as easily
been 0-1 in instead of 1-0 in
the district tonight," Nobles
said. "We would, have been
behind the eight ball if we did
not -pick up this win and they
almost put us there."
Nobles credited big plays
from Spiller, Perry, Odom and
Alexander for the Tigers, not
being there.


Score by Quarter
UCHS: 14 0 0
CHS: 0 0 0





tJi I, I i


Keystone


volleyball team


still undefeated


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer .
Things were a bit tougher
for the Keystone Heights
volleyball team in its last two
matches, but the Indians still
came out victorious after each
match to keep their perfect
record intact as they prepared
to host district opponent
Crescent City on Tuesday.
Keystone (11-0 prior to
Tuesday) had not played a
five-game match prior to Sept.
15, but did so against both
Santa Fe and Buchholz. The
Indians defeated Santa Fe 25-
21, 19-25, 24-26, 29-27, 15-7
in Alachua on Sept. 15 and
Buchholz 25-22, 18-25, 25-19,
20-25, 15-13 on Monday in
Keystone.
In the win over Santa Fe, a
former district opponent who
now plays in the 4A
classification, Mallorie Wasik
had 15 kills, 12 digs, 15
service points and seven
service -aces to help the Indians
rally from a 2-1 deficit. Jessica
Ford had 29 assists and 13
kills, while Katie Taylor
contributed nine kills.
Santa Fe was ranked seventh
in the state at the time of the
match.
Against Buchholz, Wasik


had 15 kills again to go along
with 14 digs. Ford had 30
assists, 11 kills. 11 digs and.
four blocks, while Jessica
Whitfield had 17 service
points, six service aces and
four blocks. Cassandra Bruey
had 12 digs.
The Indians have now won
six matches against schools in
larger classifications.
Buchholz is a Class 5A team.
Prior to playing Santa Fe,
Keystone picked up another
district win by defeating
visiting Pierson Taylor 3-0
(25-9, 25-13, 25-7) on Sept.
13. Ford had 22 assists, four
service aces and two blocks
and Wasik had nine kills.
Whitfield had 10 service aces
and six kills.
Autumn Lindsey added four
service aces as Keystone
improved its district record to
5-0.
The Indians, currently
ranked I1th in the Class 3A
poll, will travel to play St.
Johns Country Day on
Thursday, Sept. 22, before
traveling to Lake Butler to
play district opponent Union
County on Monday, Sept. 26.
Both matches are scheduled
for approximately 6 p.m.
-following junior varsity
matches at 5 p.m.


KHHS cross

country teams


each take eighth


The Keystone Heights cross
country teams are each coming
off of eighth-place finishes .at
the Bale-n-Trail Original at
Bartram Trail High School on
Sept. 17.
Both boys' and girls' teams
competed in fields of 11 teams.
Dustin Hayre led the boys'
.team with a time of 18:27,
whieh was good for 19h place.-
Warren Tillervy was not far"'
behind, finishing 21st with a
time of 18:39.
Daniel Wheeler placed 4Qth
with a time of 19:4,0. Paul
Triest finished with a time of,


23:27, Michael Van Wie with
a time of 23:28 and Kameron
Kicklighter with a time of
27:57.
Margaret Walker and Julie
Rund led the girls' team with
times of 24:34 and 24:59,
respectively. Those .times were
good enough for 36th and 40th
place. .
Liz Wheeler had a time of
26:37. She was followed by
Jordyn Davis (26:56), Rachel
Fonvielle (29:03), Cara Bish
(29:25) and Stephanie
Hoffman (38:29).


S
A,




I
I,


Bolles Bulldogs


maul Keystone


football team


* ,r


Mallorie Wasik (foreground) had 15 kills and 14 digs
in Keystone's win over Buchholz on Monday.



Boys' golfers still

perfect at, KHHS


Greg Cole and Craig
Bannon shot a 40 and 41,
respectively, as the Keystone
Heights boys' golf team
defeated Ridgeniew 169-188
on- :Sept. 15 to remain
undefeated. ".
Autsin Alvers and Stetson"
Dow each shot a 44 as the
Indians.improved to 6-0. ,
Prior to playing Ridgeview,


I


Keystone had wins over Clay
(163-208) on Sept. 13 and
Middleburg (172-182) on Sept.
14.
Cole led the way in each win
with a 36 against Clay and a
38 against Middleburg. ,
SRan Clance shot a 39 and
Drew Wingate a 41 in the win
over Clay. Wingate shot ,a 41
also against Middleburg.


".- * ,
An individual is more apt to change, perhaps, than all the
world around him.
-Daniel Webster :


I


Hospital Doctors Surgery Eye Care Dental
Care Prescription Care and Much More...
Option 1 Rates Are:


By ARNIE.HARRIS
LRM Staff Writer* .
On an otherwise bleak night,
there was a brief, shining
moment for the Keystone
Heights Indians in their Sept.
16 58-6 loss. to defending
Class 3A champion,. and now
fellow District 4 member,
Bolles. Actually, it was much
more than a moment-it
endured well into the second
quarter from the contest's
beginning.,
Up to that point, the Indians
(2-1, 0-1 in District 4) were
ahead 6-3, thanks to two field
goals of 46 and 40 yards by.
Michael McLeod. Keystone's
fired-up defense-up until
then anyway-seemed to have
found the secret to stopping.
Bolles' high-powered, beat-ya-
six-ways-to-Friday-Night
offense.
On the second play of the
game, the Bulldogs (4-0, 1-0),
fumbled the ball awa%, giving
the.Indians possession on their
opponent's 36-yard line. After
moving the ball to the 29,
McLeod kicked the first of his
two field goals at the 9:57
mark of the first quarter.
Keystone stopped; the
Bulldogs on their next 'two
drives, the second of which
saw Bolles settle for an 18-
yard field goal with 1:58
remaining inri the first quarter
after they had mov6d the ball
inside the red zone..
The score stood :at 3-all until
Key.stone's ensuing drive,'
which was highlighted by a
46-yard kickoff return by Wil


Breton and receptions by Josh
1Mangu:l and Greg Taylor. The
drive, culminated with
McLeod's second field goal
with 8:42 left, to play in the
first half.
The Indians and many of
their fans, with the score 6-3,
dared to think the word that
was considered nearly
impossible against the Bolles
juggernaut-"upset."
Unfortunately for the Indians
and their fans, the momentum
then began to turn for the
visitors and it never returned to
the home team.
Bolles, as if suddenly jarred
awake from a complacent
slumber, unleashed all their
formidable offensive weapons.
"That's when the wheels
started coming off," Keystone
head coach Chuck Dickinson
said. From there on. "it was
like a snowball effect," with
the Bulldogs scoring
touchdowns seemingly at will,
abetted, said Dickinson, by
breakdowns and defensive
miscommunications.
"We were just giving the.
quarterback too much time'
when he dropped back in the"
pocket-he had all day to find
an open receiver," Dickinson
said.
The onslaught began when
quarterback Randy Hardin
directed an .85-yard aerial
bombardment, culminating
With his finding receiver Trey
Herndon wide open at the
Indians' goal line at the 6:29
mark of the second quarter. It
was that drive and score that,
See KHHS, p. 6C


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Paae 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 22, 2005


Bow season
opens Sat.

By JOHN WHITFIELD
Contributing Outdoors
Editor
This Saturday n -rning,
many sportsmen al. over
Florida's North Central Zone
will'be crawling out of bed real
early in hopes of bagging a
buck on opening .day of the
archery season.
Count me in.
I plan on being up in my
stand at least 45 minutes
before sunrise if I can get my
son up on time! Teenagers.
Many of us have been
faithfully refilling our wild,
game feeders since spring
gobbler season ended, last-
April, and we've done all the
scouting, rebuilding of tree
stands, land maintenance,
practicing with our bows and


SWE NED GENTLY U
CALL TODAY
Vour sApPol

HOSI
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1371 S. Walnut St.
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some of us have even utilized
food plots for the wildlife.
We've been working toward
this day for about five months.
Reminder check list
Here are a few quick
reminders for Opening Day:
Florida Hunting License
Archery permit
Permission to hunt
All camo gear and boots
Water
A hunt plan, left at home
with your spouse
A cell phone
A back pack orfanny pack
with a small survival kit
Thermacell (for
mosquitoes)
Scent blockers/covers
Lastly, and most
importantly, think
SAFETY-use your harness
and be smart in the woods.
Time to hunt
It's time to hunt. The
See FINS, p. 10C


k-"


; %1


1


Ronnie Douglas and son-in-law Chris Brown of
Hampton killed-an 11-foot, 2-inch alligator in
Newnan's Lake on Sept. 13 during the annual
alligator harvest. Brown took the alligator to
Hampton Elementary School for the students to see.
They were very interested and had many questions.


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3-0 Fort White

visits KHHS Friday


By ARNIE HARRIS
LRM Staff Writer
Keystone will look to
rebound from its lopsided loss
to top-ranked Bolles against a
Fort White team that is
currently 3-0.
Fort White, a fellow Class
2A team, will visit Keystone
this Friday, Sept.. 23, at 7:30
p.m. Keystone head coach,
Chuck Dickinson said he
anticipates a close game with
the victorious team being the
one that makes the fewest
mistakes and the one that is
able to control the clock.
So far, Fort White has
proven to be a far cry from the
that had only been able to win
two games the past two
seasons. The team has wins
over West Nassau (10-6),
Hamilton County (32-0) and ,
Newberry (24-7).
Fort White returns 15
starters from last season. The


KHHS
Continued from p. 5C

though putting Bolles ahead by
only four points, seemed an ill
omen of what was to come.
What was to come was a
relentless, overpowering and
versatile display of offense,
and obstinate defense by the
visitors. It completely took the
Indians out of the game and,
left them, at the final gun. on
the ,ron-g side ,,f :a 5? -6
shellacking ThL Billd,-,gs.
scoring on c'er,; o-ne of their
possession, for the re-i of the
game. added e'. en more
toucl)do' n.., :'ne ,- '.'. which
resulted from an interceprion
return of 29 ,jrd
Aside from one sutjined
series b,, Ke,,stone lacie tin the
third quarter. but v. which
petered out :n Bolles' 20-\ard
line. the Bulldogs' defense
nipped in the bud e..ery
Key stone attemptt t1 get back
in the game. The defenders
added to the lopsided victory
by forcing a-fumble and the
aloremene i,.ned inier,:epri rin
Led b\ ql.irric-rback,-k H rdin
and Alex Hepler, both masters
of misdirection and sleight of
hand, Bolles repeatedly drove
down the field, piling up points
as their arsenal of fast, wily
running backs and sure-handed


offense operates out of the
Wing-T formation, relying
heavily on the running game
with an average of 158.3 yards
on the ground per game as
opposed to 52.3 yards per
game through the air.
Defensively, Fort White has
allowed an average of 47 yards
per game on the ground and
73.6 yards per game through
the air. The defense has also
forced 15 turnovers.
However, one Achilles heel
that no doubt has caught
Dickinson's eye is the
tendency of the Fort White
offense to give back what.its
defense takes away. Fort
White's offense has committed'
eight turnovers this season.
One Fort White player to
watch for is running back
Donald Lewis, who averaged
nearly 10 yards 'per carry in
rushing for'115 yards in the
team's win over -Hamilton
See FRIDAY, p. 10C


receivers tore up Keystone real
estate seemingly acres at a,
time. This multi-faceted attack
featured the receptions by
Herndon (both of which ,were
touchdowns), Sam Viering,
Chris Jones and Andre Byrd,
as well as the rushing of Ryan
Van Rensburg and Jericho
Weitzel.


Score by Quarter
Bolles: 3 28 -20
KHHS: 3 3 0


7-58
0-6


Scoring Summary
K: McLeod 46 FG
B: Soto18,FG
K: McLeod 40 FG
B: Herndon 35 pass from
Hardin (Soto kick)
B: Weitzel 12 run (Soto kick)
B: Viering 44 pass from
Hardin (Soto kick)
B: Jones 22 pass from
Hardin (Soto kick)
B: van Rensburg 2 run (Soto
kick)
B: Sieron 29 interception
return (kick failed)
B: Herndon 37 pass from
Hardin (Soto kick)
B: Thompson ,8 run (Soto
kick)


Team Statistics
K
First Downs 4
Rushes/Yds. 19-42
Passing Yds. 45
Passes 5-14-1
- Fumbles-Lost 2-2


B
15
22-150
302
18-24-0
3-1


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Lawtey cc

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Frank and Sonia Camp of
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It was approximately 11:15
a.m. when Camp spotted the
animal while sitting on his
front porch. He called for his
wife, Sonia, to get a camera.
At about that time, Lit
Phillips, who works for the
city of Lawtey, and his crew
came by in a city truck. They
saw the alligator and pulled
over. They tried to catch the
alligator,, but it became
defensive and took off toward
the, Camps' house. The


This alligator
was found
lurking in the
yard of Frank
and Sonia
Camp of
Lawtey. .










uple

)r in yard
alligator went, into the bushe! -
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leading up to the front porch.
Phillips' crew managed to
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able to place some tape around-
the alligator's mouth. Th&C
animal was taken to city hal-.?
and animal control was called. ;,:;;
The all-igator was.:
approximately 4 feet in length.,
Frank Camp said it was an':-:i
unusual sight. He has no water
surrounding his property and-,
he has never seen an alligator:-
in that area as long as he hasl.;.
lived there.


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STARKE, FL KEYSTONE HEIGHTS, FL.:
904-964-4642 352-473-4001
*The Arctic Cat ATV may not be ridden by anyone under 16 years ot
age. Arctic Cat 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 U1 S., call the'ATV Safety Institute
at (800) 887-2887.


Shop Our 6 Acres of RVs


* Airstream travel trailers
and motorized
Allegro Motor Home
by Tiffen
* Prowler, Salem & Rockwood
Travel Trailers


ROCKWOOD

CHALET
FOLD DOWN
CAMPERS


Sales Service I


Parts Accessories Large Camper Store


[IJ ` i)NDERS CEnTER]


New and used units in itock
ALLEGRO & AIRSTREAM MOTOR HOMES
TOLL FREE 1-800-541-6439


12380 Hwy. 441, So.
Alachua, FL 32615
386-462-3039


/


-a S S=- *


Early Fall Savings!

'S RECEIVE 50% OFF
011 SELECT CLOTHING

,uossi STOREWIDE 25% OFF
SR. CITIZENS AND STUDENTS


1953 Ford lbilee w/5' Cuiler.. 3,800

Mitsubishi 02300 Trator ._3,500


C--C~C ~-


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IzAhL AMEND-AL."


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(sQa) sea-xlss


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INI 4riILiM1PImi m i i i i w i








Sept. 22, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 7C


Classified Ads


- where one call does it all!


40 Notices
EQUAL HOUSING QP-
PORTUNITY. Alfreales-
tati advertising in this
newspaper Is subject to
th 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 unaer the age of
18 living with parents or
legal custodians, preg-
nant women and people
securirg custody of chil-
dren under 18. This
newspaperwill not know-
Ingly accept any advertis-
ing for real estate which
isrin violation of the law.
Our readers are nereny
irnrmed tnat all dwell-
iris advertised in tIis
npspaper are available
oA an equal opportunity
bpsis. To complain ol als-
c!mlnation, call HUD toll-
frbe at 1-800-669-9777,
the toll-free telephone
number for the hearing
irnpaired is 1-800-927-
9275. For further infor-
mation call Florida Com-
mission on Human Rela-
tigns, Lisa Sutherland
850-488-7082 ext #1005..
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted.-,
to the Starke office in writ-
ing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
Dden established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & han-
dling. THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE
FOR MISTAKES IN
C!L AS S I F I E D
ApVERTISINGS TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Dbadline is Tuesday at
12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge Is $8.00
for the first 20 words, then
20 cents per word there-
after.
41 Auctions
AUCTION EVERY Thurs-
day & Saturday night, at
6551 NW CR 225,
Starke. Starts 7:00pm.
Will take new and used
items for consignment,
sold 1 piece at a time
ABMO 0001542, AUMO
0001153.
42 Motor
Vehicles
WANTED: CARS AND
trucks, running or not.
Must be complete. $100
and up. Call 904-966-
995 or 904-964-2432.
76:CHRYSER CORDOVA,
one owner, automatic,
IUcket seats, 100K, ask-
ing $1000 or make offer.
Call 904-966-2995.
1993 FORD F-150 XLT,
hiort wheel base reg cab.
Power windows, power
locks, AC, AM/FM stereo
cassette, 2 gas tanks,
pose neck receiver In.
id and Reese hitch in
rfar Overload springs.
and set up for towing.
Tlils truck Is not ragged
out. Has AOD transmis-
stbn, 5.OL 302 cu. in en-
gine mat needs to be re-
bijilt or replaced. Bad
bearings $1500 firm. Call
386-496-1215 after 6pm.


1985 BRONCO II, 4 wheel
drive, new trans, eng,
brake lines, shocks, cold
air, new battery and
more. REDUCED to
$700 OBOI Can be seen
at ESP Automotive on
SR21 in Keystone or call
386-445-6302.
86 CHEVY EXT CAB
pickup, 6cyl, auto, 4x4,
works in low range not
high, clean, runs good,
excellent gas mileage.-
$1000, OBO. Bring Cashi
Call 904-966-2995.
2003 DODGE STRATUS,
-nicely loaded, 35,700
miles, power train war-
ranty. Sell at a loss
$10,000. Call 352-473-
2218 or 352-478-1060.
2004 YAMAHA V-STAR
650, very clean. low mile-
age (1435 miles) extras
included. Saddlebags,
engine guard, custom
Corbin solo seat, Cobra
pipes, windshield and
floor-boards, asking
$6000. Call 352-473-
4358.
2000 PONTIAC GRAND
AM E, 4 DR, AC, PW,
DI, cruise, ABS, tinted
windows, very clean,
117,000 $3800. Call 386-
431-1630
97 MONTE CARLO. $3500
OBO, 97 Fora F150.
$3500 OBO. Also 86 Foro
Ranger 4cyi. 5spd gas
saver, St140-QB. 904- -
796-9093
88 MAZDA EXT CAB
pickup, 5 spd. cold ac,
need possible head gas-
ket, but runs great.
$1755. Also 94 Cnevy
Lumina Van, cold ac,
needs transmission work
$650. Call 904-964-4111.
43 RV's &
Campers
1984 ROGUE TRAVEL
trailer, 31 ft. good cond,-
tion, self contained, great
buy at $5500. Call 352-
475-2885
44 Boats &
ATV's
14' 1987 GLASS
STREAMER. Suzuki
75HP, trolling motor, lish


TnrCou Classifieds
Bradford qUnion Clay
Reach over 20,500 1
Readers Every Week!
INDEX
4 N, ~ 87 F.o h kI
41 V.b0l1. A-o,.b BU fl Mitah
t RV'i.& C-,.0' sfm w S8,rul-
.44 a-, 61 psri
45 L-d kr01s62 V-.o ,aTni
47 C.-W.nn"64"Pann 4 "s'
49 boate Osl Or aAm 7 Lw
kR1, L "6 H*1 W
So ,f.lRni 48 CsnssCh-M0 R-l
SoriVF-Ad CaFsd dSar.120




A964-630*P5 473-2210 o 496-2261

b 4is5ed wi7h t w 2 s pl i ch &g l a ko
14 Ki"o. Y.rd Sn. 12 PAqOM
6 T td.tS,d., A..de.d r

CLASSIFIED DEADLINES
Word Ad Classified Tu esday, 12:00 noon
Classified Display Tuesday, 12:00 noon







aiany advertisements a d be paid in dme Only standard abvations will bn
ta ,o ii i owed per. A $3.00 &rvi harg ill h ddd 0
bill to' covesdr pnfti8o and idli ig. All ads played by phIon a.. read hbok 10
the advortio ai Lbs i~nn of plabossnt. HowI= e, the clus ified stafl clsno0 beo
hold ioprinibi for- i es in class irted adveid iiin; taken by phone lbs
eW.sp rese riSht to correctly classify and edit all copy or is rcjool o
caocel any ad-eiti s s ai any ism1. Only standard abbhioations will he
ac.eptod.


dential. Moving must sell!
Large home (4BR/2BA/
2LR/2Kit) or office. 11
rooms total, 9 ft ceilings,
1520 sq ft total. Great for
office or large family.,
Near schools and court-
house. $85,900 OB0.
For auick sale. Needs
TLU. Call 9u4-964-2760
for information.
49 Mobile
Homes For Sale

g ale


,'For Sal

Relt

35-7388


www.visionrealtyofflorida.com
*' 595 West Main St., Lake Buder, FL 32054
i o I n (386) 496-4950
RE REALT Y (866) 496-4950
. o OF NORTH FLORIDA, INC. '


NEWER 4/2 HOME. harboard sing.
new carpet/le, screened porch, pool,
fenced, 2-AC on paWd CR. $224,900.


U


............


NICE 3/2 BLOCK HOME on 5 acres in
UC on SR-100. Home may be sold on
1.68 acres separately. $185,000.


CUTE 4/2 BRICK HOME )WTH FENCED
YARD! $85,900.


,. *.* ** ', "


THIS 4/2 HOME ON 10 ACRES HAS IT AlIW
Fireplace wak-ln clsets, huge batth. vaMed
celgs I Island kitchen. S 174,900.


IBBBesedMotgae


3/2 concrete block home with large family room w/fireplace,
wood floor in foyer %%/coat closet, walk-in closets in 2
bedrooms, indoor laundry room on large shady lot, extra large


I ,..' a -i .... _,77_* -_.
SAMPSON LAKE QUIET & SECLUDED
115' Waterfront on Sampson Nice 312 on 1 acre. Quiet and
Lake, 3/2, 2200 sq. ft., 1.5 acres. secluded.
*198,900 Brig Offers '83,00O Bring Offers


ISOLD UC- I*


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


I


SMITH & SMITH
REALTY


415 East Call Street
Starke, FL

904-964-9222

Ask for Sheila Daugherty


"N DER


Toll Free
1-866-964-4202
1107 S. Walnut Street
US 301 South Starke, FL
(Located behind Bradford County Eye Center)


I


U


I


CHARMING 2-STORY RED BRICK
Colonel In bhilork arm In Staste. Bulk In
mid-1950. 4BR/2.5BA. $249,000.
MLS#27223.


MUSF SEE. Beaudful 3BR/2BA on 5
arex. Recently updated, 30x48 ban
w/aparlment plus fldh pond. Fireplace and
2-car arpo. S249,000. MIS#2S%9.


%wS9 wmw. mLS#261419af.lS#244016.
,9 ., + ,,9... .. ., .


finder, galvanized trailer,
$2900. Call 904-533-
939.1 after 6pm.
2003 SUZUKI OZARK'S,
250CC, very good condi-
tion, low hours, $2450
each. Call 352-473-2999
(work)
45 Land For
Sale
1.8 ACRE LOT IN
Saddlebrook Estates in
Union County, partially
fenced, $55,000. Please
call 386-937-0981.
WANTEDI 1/4 to 300
ACRES. Cashll 1-888-
LAND-007.
5.27 ACRES, ZONED FOR
3 dwellings, has fish pond
on newly paved Meng
Dairy Rd. This is a corner
piece of property
$60,000. Call 352-258-
4617 or 352-468-3892.
46 Real Estate
WE BUY JUNKY HOUSES,
nice ones too. Can close
in under 72 hours. 352-
258-0865 or
webuyjunkyhouses.com.
WANTED VACANT LAND
and waterfront property.
Cashil 1-888-LAND-007.
47 Commercial
Property
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels 2800
SQFTbuilding with office,
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 Of-


I


fice 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.
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
space adjacent to the
courthouse, lease start-
ing at $300 per month.
Two (2) offices available
sizes are 13'6" x 13'9"
and 12' x 13'6". Call 904-
964-4111.
48 Homes For
Sale
OWNER FINANCING
Brand new construction,
site built home, 3BR/2BA,
large wooded 2/3 acre
lot, Keystone Heights
area. $1995 down. Call
352-258-0865.
wwwnewhouse411.com.tfn
WATERFRONT, BRAND
NEW, 3BR/2BA 2150 sq
ft, site built home, on 2/3
acre with paved roads,
$154,900. Call 352-692-
4343. www.newhouse
411.com.
4BR/3BA HOUSE,'ON 1
acre in Raiford, over 3000
sq ft. $165,000. OBO.
Some owner financing
possible Call 386-431-
1714
PRICE REDUCEDIII
$75,000, Starke, 3/2 cor-
ner lot, hike new. Close
with as iile as,$1000
with good credit. Call toll
free 1-866-869-5766 ext
108 for details orwww.cfl-
realestatesolutions.com
COMMERCIAl OR resi-'


Formation 352-235-1294
or 352-473-7769.
LARGE 2BR/2BA on 2/3
acr6. Pets considered,
Keystone area, $400
month. Call 352-478-
2697.
DWMH, 3BR/2BA, GRA-
HAM area, first month
plus security deposit, no
pets, no smokers. Call
352-468-2544. Leave
message.
3BR/2BA MH ON 1/2 acre,
indoor laundry hookups,
CH/A, dishwasher, w/w
carpet, no pets, $545 per
month.. Call 904-514-
9232.
NICE 1BR GARAGE apt,
near Worthington
Springs. Includes lights,
gas, washer & dryer, and
frep ^flatolll* --i a


$500 month. Call 386-
496-2354.
FOR RENT Beautiful 4BR/
2BA homes for $560-per
month. Quiet neighbor-
hood, attached garage,
modern appliances,
curbside trash pickup, all
the conveniences of
apartment living in your
own private home. Call
904-964-1871 to sched-
ule your personal tour to-
day!
3BR/2BA SWMH, all elec-
tric, CH/A, $400 month
plus $400 deposit. No
pets. Call 904-964-6445.
3BR/2BA DWMH on 1/2
acre, CH/A, $600 a
month plus deposit. Call
352-235-1386.
BIG LAKE SANTA FE, nice
apartment, 120 ft pier


electric, well & septic
$45,500. Call 352-468-
3221.
DOUBLEWIDE 3BR/2BA,
completely remodeled in
Keysione on 1/2 acre
$42,000, possible owner-
financing with little money
down. Call 352-258-4617
or 352-468-3892.
50 For Rent
RENT-TO-OWN Brand new
construction, site bull
home, 3BR/2BA, large
wooded 2/3 acre lot, Key-
stone Heights area.
$1995 down: Call .352-
258-0865. www.new,
nouse411 com.
WATERFRONT, BRAND
NEW, 3BR/2BA 2150 sq
ft, site built home, on 2/3
acre with paved roads,
$154,900. Call 352-692-.
/ 4343. Information avail-
able at www.new
house411 .com.
FURNISHED ROOMS
FOR RENTI COMPLETE
with CH/A, cable pro-
vided, all utilities paid
.'Central location. 10% dis-
count 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 morel
See Managerat the Mag-
nolia Hotel, across from


the Starke Post Office.
904-964-4303.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH; clean, close to
prison. Call 352-468-
1323.
SOUTHERN VILLAS OF
Starke Apts. Looking for
applicants. 1& 2 BR HC
& non HC apartments.
Central ac/heat, on site
laundry, playground, pri-
vate and quiet atmo-
sphere. Located on
SR16,1001 Southem Vil-
las Drive, Starke, FI or
call 904-964-7295, TDD/
TTY 711. Equal Housing
Opportunity.
FOR- RENT- 2 & 3BR
homes, newly renovated.
Deposit required. Call
386-496-3067, 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.
2 STORY, 1BR/1BA, cot-
tage, No pets. 1st, last,
lease, deposit. $300
month. Call 904-964-
3579.
LEASE, RENT, OPTION to
buy, 3BR/2BA, large
SWMH 16x80, comer lot,
very nice, references re-
quired, discount for se-
niors, $650 plus deposit,
no pets. Call for more in-


I


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.
$75,000 owner financed
with $10,000 down. Call
352-795-3676 ask for Ri-
chard.
OWNER FINANCING,
HUGE 3BR/2BA DWr
28x70 on 4.5 acres +/-.
Paved road. horses okay.
315C and 21 area DecK,
not tub anrd pool. $2995
down with owner financ-
ing. Call 352-258-0865.
2000 16X80 3BR/2BA, on
wooded lot in Keystone,
has appliance., .omolete


-S'IfBe.ed


WANTED



Small or Large Parcels
With or Without
4~ Homes

Call Olen Lourcey
^HF^ 352-485-1818


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 Facillty & Play Areas
Office Open: Monday Friday 8:00 to 4:30 p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133 11
Vo TrrY A ce .1400-545-IBM. .A 381 ,.


4111'


;ARBER AUTOMALL

Pre-Owned


F OVER 200
' LATE MODEL

-CARS and TRUCKS!


CALL TODAY Chuck Henderson

1-800-849-3462 ext 1421

,mail: hhenderson@garberautomall.com


(904)
American 964-5424
,.D ream 20 N. Temple Ave.
f Northeas Florida. Inc. 205 N Temple A
REA'LTECRS Starke, FL 32091


I I _


I FOR ENT .


I --lrNow


- II


r


screened porch w/2 ceiling fans, all rooms inside have ceiling
fans, quite neighborhood with lake access to Sil er Lake, close
to Ke3 stone Golf and Country Club. (H-13)1.

$148,000


I I I I I


111


1 04 964400


i I L I -J I


--- aI- mmold


I


m


mmmmm


,,,Credit Problems ... ? I Will Help!,


LAKE GENEVA ESTATES
1 BR/1 BA, walk-in closet, large
lot, garage, tile & wah to wall
carpet, newly decorated, washer &
dryer.

$710/mo

Call 352-475-3981


1


b


11




I


Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 22, 2005


Classified Ads w e o c ds it a 964-6305
Classified AdS- where one call does it all! 473-2210


covered fishing & picnic
deck, gorgeous sunsets.
Bring your boat! $550 a
month. Call 352-475-
5832.
2BR/1BA SWMH on 1/2
acre, CH/A, $400 a
month plus deposit. Call
352-235-1386.
SWMH, 2BR/1BA, window
AC, 11 miles from Starke
and 4 miles from Lake
Butler, $400 month and
$300 deposit. Call 904-
284-9223.
SILVER LAKE, KEY-
STONE area, 1BR MH,
large enclosed porch,
quiet, safe area. $450
month. Lawn care in-
cluded. Call 352-473-
5214.
3BR/2BA SWMH on 1 acre,
CH/A, $450 month plus
deposit. On CR 230A,
outside of city limits. Call
352-468-3705.
FOR RENT, 2BR MH,
Sampson Lake, $450 per
month. $400 security de-
posit. No pets. Call 904-
966-7031 after 10am be-
fore 9pm.
51 Lost/ Found
REWARD- LOST LITTLE
black dog, 151b. female.
Last seen with red collar
near Madison Street Bap-
tist 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 male mix, Rot-
tweiler & welmaraner.
Needs room to run. Call
352-473-9383 evenings.
ADORABLE CHIHUAHUA
puppies;3 females and 1
male, available 09/26/05,
shots current. Both par-
ents on premises, $200
each. Call 352-475-2885.
Leave message.
FREE, A CAT AND 2 kit-
tens, 386-496-3297.
53 A Starke
Yard Sales
MOVING SALE Wed- Sun,
or until its all gone. Sam
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, dining
tables and chairs, lots of
stuff! 904-964-6443.
MOVING SALE, 8AM TO
2pm, Fri & Sat. Appli-
ances and array of items,
from clothes to fumiture
and so much morel
14024 SE 26th Ave ,
Gnrifls Loop, off ot SR 100
East.
HUGE YARD SALE Satur-
day, 8am to noon.
Clothes, toys and fumi-
lure. 911 E Southgate Dr.
"off of Cotey Rd (Dy' nos-
pital).
ESTATE SALEAND MULTI
family sale. Friday & Sat-
urday, 9am and 3pm. SR
100 West, right on CR
235. Follow signs. -
ESTATE SALE: 1261
Colley Road from 1 to
7prm, on Friday and 1Oam
to 6pm on Saturday. Left
handed golf clubs and
accessories, golf club
shafts, grips and Iools to
make golf clubs, lurnim-
lure, glassware, artist
easels, books and sup-
plies, paintings, craft and
knitting books and suo-
plies, collectIbles, etc.
Cash only!
MULTI FAMILY GARAGE
sale and Chicken Dinner
Fundraiser for Competi-
tion team. Sale Is Satur-
day from 8am to 1pm,
Chicken Dinners served
from Noon to 1pm. at
Starke Academy of.
Dance,; 417 Edwards Rd,
Slarke. 904-964-5277.
HUGE YARD SALE,
Lawtey, 301.to CR 125
S (road between motels)
West approx 6 miles,
257tn St. follow signs.
Antiques and collectibles.
VHS, Star Trek. Star


Wars, books, Bill Elliot,
Christmas decor, house-
hold, furniture, lots more.
Saturday & Sunday 8am
to?
GOING OUT OF BUSI-
NESS and multi family
yard sale. Thursday, Fri-
day and Saturday. LAST
WEEKI 8am to 5pm.
Rain or Shinel Bradford/
Union County Line on
SR100.
50 CENT- YARD SALE,
Business yard sale, Ev-
erything is 50 cents. On
Edwards Road right past
Community State Bank,
Saturday 8am to 3pm.
YARD SALE, beside
Lawtey apartments. Look
for signs. Denise
Moore's, Saturday only,
7am to 1pm.
53 B Keystone
Yard Sales
FRIDAY & SATURDAY, 09/
23 & 09/24, Bam to ? Two
families. Plus size
clothes, furniture and
household items. 500
Jasmine Ave, Keystone
Heights.
WEATHER PERMITTING,
6159 Little Lake Geneva
Rd, off of Gasline & Oak
Hills Rd. Friday & Satur-
day, 09/24 and 09/25,
8:30am 2pm. Trundle
bed, futon, dressers,
chest, tables/chair,
household items, cloth-
ing.
53 C Lake
Butler Yard
Sales
YARD SALE, SATURDAY
only 8am to 2pm at
Sutton's residence. 1
mile south on SR 231, on
right. Look for signs.
57 For Sale
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100 and
up each, electric stove,
written guarantee, free
local delivery. For ap-
pointments, call 904-964-
8801.
BED-QUEEN orthopedic
Pillowtop mattress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty.
Can deliver. Sacrifice
$140. call'352-372-8588.
BED-KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxsprng
with manufactures war-


ranty. Brano new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $200. Call 352-372-
7490.
BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Gorgeous cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 nightstands, chest
available, dovetail con-
struction. New still in
boxes. Retail $5200, sac-
rifice for $1400. 352-377-
9846.
DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table, 6
chippendale chairs and
lighted hutch and buffet.
Brand new still boxed.
Can deliver. Retail
$5800, sacrifice $1100.
352-377-9846.
MATTRESS TWIN sets
$89, full sets $129,
Queen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-


Call O352-47o- 'i1o Uor
904-964-3888.
ANTIQUE MAPLE bed-
room suite. Full bed,
highboy, dresser with mir-
ror, and nightstand $695.
Baby changing table $20.
Call 352-373-6774.
GENERATOR 300 WATT
6.5hp in a custom made
case w/ Igloo 5 day
cooler, fits square trailer
hitch receiver, $450 firm.
Call 904-282-1922
BROYHILL, BLACK dining
table with 6 chairs and
china cabinet. Very nice.
$500. Call 352-468-3522
or 352-468-3306 ext 22.
LOWREY ORGAN, D550,
magic jenie, 4 channel,
dual keyboards, full in-
strument accompani-


ment, Sboo. Call 904-
964-6763.
59 Personal
Services
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. Correc-
tion of termite & water-
damaged wood & sills.
Leveling & raising
Houses/Bldgs. Pier Re-
placement & alignment.
Free Estimates: Danny
(Buddy) Clark, (904)-284-
2333 or 1-800-288-0633..
CHAIN LINK FENCE Free
estimates. Handvman


Fence Co., owner Tommy
Reddish, 904-964-8559.
PRESSURE WASHING,
CLC home exterior clean-
ing. Roofs, siding, decks,
driveways, sidewalks.
Free estimates, call
Curtis, 904-964-4940.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for
M.H. & land packages. 1-
800-284-1144.
CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape, customized
lawn care, sod, trimming,
landscape design. Rea-
sonable rates, free esti-
mates. Commercial &
residential. Licensed and
insured. Call 386-496-
2820, if no answer please
leave message.
LOCKHART LANDSCAP-


HALasNwA,


It'.
^3



*J OIN t!
OUCT OF

^BU~SINS
20%i'dBUp 19FF

EVERYTHING


Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC


onRepai.

*PressueWashing
*OddJobs
*YandWork
* CGaen Roto-'ling
. Licomed& Insud


*Bu-hHogMmkg
*TeTTrimhig&Rnmwl
*Siteean Up
*TrashRenoval
*PineBrk&CypresMulchd-
*FrenoodForSale
*FreeEtmates


Owner: Kerry Whitford


I[52-43-80 oil 5-75-07 I


Roofing, Inc.
Licensed & Insured

I~ ,
(904)964-8304

S FREEs

ESTIMATES!
I.- M'CCAlE6!


E Guara nteed -


James & Linda Dailey
Owners & Operators
Licensed & Insured


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


(9041923-6837
Email: danltageraty@yahee.cem


SOCORRO ANTIQUES

OF F REED REPLOGLE, P.A.


FALL SALE

Sept. 22 thru Oct. 8

524 West Call St.* Starke, FL

Crystal, art glass, pottery, porcelain,

art, paper collectibles, costume

jewelry, 50's collectibles, lots of

furniture, hundreds of items!I

10% OFF DURING FALL SALE
HOURS: Wed.-Sat. 10 am -3:30 pm


Auctions
NORTH CAROLINA
SREALESTATE Virinia,
AUCTIONS. Paste this
ad on your computer.
NoW keep check
www.pierceauction.com.
Pierce Auction Service &
RE. E-mail
keith@carolideauctions.c
om (800)650-2427.
.Automotive
$500 POLICE
IMPOUNDS Cars from
$500! Tax Repos, US
Marshall and IRS sales!
Cars, Trucks SUV's,
Toyota's, Honda's,
Chevy's and more For
Listings all (800)571-


Building Materials
METAL ROOFING
SAVE $$$ Buy Direct
From Manulacturer 20
colors in stock with all
Accessories. Quick urn
around Del ery
Available Toll Free
(888)393.0335
Business For Sale
Service Business FSBO.
Sky's the 'limit with this
SWFL business.
http://landscapeandtreeco
fsbo.homestead.com. For
More Info Call (941)485-
9212
Business Opportunities
ALL CASK CANDY
ROUTE' Do you earn
$800/da ? 30 Machines,
Free andy All for
$9, 995. (888629-9968
BO2000033. CALL US:
We will not be
undersold!
Earn unlimited $1000
Commissions! You Place
Ads Like This. We Take
ALL Calls! We Close
ALL Sales[ Proven
SVacation/Travel
Packages $1995 stan-up
(877)791-.7486
(BG4444)
EARN $4375 WEEKLY
Processing Simple E-
mails Online! $25 per E-
mail Senit! Answer
Simple Surveys on-linel
$25-$'75 per survey
Guaranteed Paychecks
Free nfo!
WWW.DLG4.COM.
A CASH COW! 90
VENDING MACHINE
UNITS/30 LOCATIONS
ENTIRE BUSINESS -
$10,670 HURRY!
(800)836-3464 #B02428.
DATA ENTRY. Work


Il inc., enbris removal,
landscaping, lawn care.
No job to big or small. Call
904-964-1437 or 904-
364-0876.
LEGAL FORMS- Bank-
ruptcy, divorce, wills, con-
tracts, deeds, corpora-
tion, notary and many
others. Call Tom at 904-
964-5019.
NEEDANOTARY? fax ser-
vice, planning a wed-
ding? Call me! Patricia


Lape, 904-964-5737 or
cell at 904-364-7330.
WILL CLEAN YOUR
HOME or small business.
Honest and dependable,
Keystone area only. Call
Tabetha at 352-473-2218
or 352-478-1060.
62 Vacation
Travel
HORSESHOE BEACH
Rentals on canal. House
and dock accommodates


up to 3 boats, 'sleeps '8.
Full kitchen, private.
$125/day. Additional apt
rental with 55' dock, fish
cleaning station, sleep's
6, half-kitchen.. $95/day.
Additional rentals. Call
Tina at 352-498-5768. -'
65 Help Wanted-"
HELPWANTED- Construi-
tion Contractor and sub-
ontractors several operl-
ings in various areas of


Out of Area Classifieds


from anywhere. Flexible
Hours, $$ Great Pay $$
Personal Computer
Required. Serious
I ries Only. (800)873-
0345 Ext. 499.
$1 000 WEEKLY
POASIBLE! Stay home!
Earn cash 'Weekly!
Mailing our brochures.
Genuine Opportunity.
FREE INFO. Call Nowl
(800)693-3915 24 hrs.
$750 WEEKLY
SALARY! Mailing our
promotional letters.
00% From home. Real
Opportunity. FREE
INFO! Call Nowl
(800)609-708924 hrs.
Vending. Route, Snack,
Drink, All Brands, All
Sizes. No Gimmicks,
Great Equipment and
Service. Financed
w/$7,500 Down.
(877).3-8726
BO002-037.
LOG HOME DEALERS
WANTED Great Earning
Potential, Excellent
Profits, Protected
Territory, Lifetime
Warranty. American
Made Honest Value.
Call Daniel Boone Log
Homes (888)443-4140.
****$500-$100,000++
FREE CASH dRANTSI
2005!***NEVER
REPAY I FOR
PERSONAL/MEDICAL
BILLS, SCHOOL NEW
HOME/BUSINESS,
ALMOST EVERYONE
QUALIFIES. BBB
LISTEDI LIVE
OPERATORS (800)270-
1213 ext.96.
PRIVATE MONEY
AVAILABLE Easy
qualifying, Rapid
Funding, Flexible terms
on Real Estate Secured
Properties. .Mccall
Mortgage CompanyCall
Thomas (954)578-7735
(866)895-4502
www.mccallmortgagello,
com.
Hate Your Job? Need
Cash? Earn $5.$10/wk
returning phone He
your ow .boss. No
se.lI /ot, MLM.
(800o) x8024,
rnpl ment EKLY
OL0r W'lBBKLY
PI-'Slf L,-1 *.ltl l i,,1,1l
M irllint niT l'iiwhu' iii
(.IN 1111111Cn IN |n l l i
H

(800)693-1629 24 hrs.
$750 WEEKLY
SALARY Mailing our
promotional lefte'rs.
00% From home. Real
Opportunity.. FREE
INFO! Call Now!
(800)609-5031 24 hrs.
Financial
TOO MUCH Debt?
Don't choose the wrong
way out. Our services
have helped millions.
Stick to a plan,.get out of
debt & save thousands.
Free consultation.
866)410-6827. CareOne
credit Counseling.
CREDIT CARD BILLS?
CONSOLIDATE
TODAY! GET OUT OF
DEBT FAST. ONE LOW
MONTHLY PAYMENT.
CUT INTEREST. STOP
-HARASSMENT,
www.lHaveTooManyBill
s.com SINCE 1991!
(800)881-5353 x 17.
****$500-$50,000++
FREE CASH GRANTS!
2005! NEVER REPAY!
Personal/Medical Bills,

School, New Business-
Home. As seen on T.V.
NO CREDIT CHECK!
Live Operators!
(800)270-1213 ext.95.
Health
OXYGEN USERS:
Travel without canisters,
No more bottles! Oxlife's
lightweight, Oxygen
concentrators run off
your car and in your
home. U.S.A.- made -
Warranteed (800)780-
2616
www.oxlifeinccom.
Help Wanted
Driver- COVENANT
TRANSPORT. Excellent
Pay & Benefits for
Experienced Drivers,
0/0, Solos, Teams &
Graduate Students.
Bonuses Available.
Refrigerated Now
Available, (888)MORE
PAY (888-667.3729).
SIABLF 'ARI- E
IMMEUIAI'L
OPI'NING%' Po:,tion ,
( DL IIot.irr r A o,,
I.'' *ff n1r i) n10d '11t I.
[liiv i llnlsin l olliem d
ll 7tel noI i I
\wwwpri mlnleol,


] 11 i ii r N '


Experience. A lot of
Opportunities.
r800)493-3688
Code J-14.
Now Hiring for 2005
Postal Positions $17.50-
$59.00+/hr. Full
Benefits/Paid Training
and Vacations No
Experience
Necessary (800)584-
1775 Reference # 5600.
Driver: TUITION PAID
training with 6-month
contract. CDL-A in 2
1/2 weeks! Tuition
reimbursement for
recent graduates! Must
be 21. Drive CRST Van
Expedited. (800)553-
2778.
S/E & 3-State Run: Trf
Drivers'. HOME
WEEKENDS. Mileage
Pay, Benefits 401K.
Trainees Welcome.
Miami area- exp. req.
'21 min age/Class-A
CDL Cypress Truck
Lines (800)545-1351.
Home For Sale
BANK
FORECLOSURES!
Homes from $10,000!
1-3 bedroom available!
HUD, Repos, REO, etc.
These homes must sell!
For Listings Call
830) 571-0 25 Ext

LeRal Services
DIVORCE$275-
$350*COVERS
children, etc. Only one
signature required!
* Excludes govt. fees!
Call weekdays
(800)462-2000, ext.600.
ain -7pm) Alta
Divorce, LLC.
Established 1977.
ALL Accidents &
n Ory Claims.
AUTOMOBILE.
BIKE/BOAT/BUS.
ANIMAL BITES.
WORKERS
COMPENSATION,
WRONGFUL DEATH,
NURSING HOME
INJURIES. "Protect
Your Rights" A-A-A
ATTORNEY Referral
Service (800)733-5342.


NEED A LAWYER?
All Criminal Defense &
Perznnal Injury. (
1 I'iuinies *Domestic
l'lrincLe
*Mi nem.i.,nc.r, *DU I
*1Inll Auto I
Accident *Wrongful S
f ir i, "Protect Your


A-A-A Attorney Referral homesites from the 40s.
Service (800)733-5342. No time requirement to
start building. Call
Miscellaneous Today: (866)292-5762.
EARN DEGREE online
from home. *Medical, PRE-CONSTRUCTION
*Business, 'Paralegal, WATERFRONT Only
*Computers, Job 10% down on Miami
Placement Assistance. River, 2007 completion.
Computer & Financial 20 units, condo
aid if qualify. (866)858- conversions, minutes
'2121 from Ft. Lauderdale
www.onlinetidewatertech Beach. Great rental.
.com. Won't last! Realtor
(877)468-5687.
Real Estate
WESTERN North WATERFRONT
Carolina Mountains Cool PROPERTIES
Air, Views, Streams, WESTERN NORTH
Homes Cabins, Acreage CAROLINA
FREE bROCHURE OF FOOTHILLS OF THE
MOUNTAIN APPALACHIANS
PROPERTY (800)642- WWW.LAKEHICKORY-
5333. Realty Of Murphy REALTY.COM
317 Peachtree t. TOLL FREE: (866)396-
Murphy, N.C. 28906. 5316.LAKE HICKORY
www.realtyofmurphy.co REALTY. LLC.
m.
Mountain Estates -
BEAUTIFUL NORTH Pristine private, gated
CAROLINA. ESCAPE with stunning 60 mile.
THE HEAT IN THE views in Monroe County
COOL BEAUTIFUL WV. Clear lakes, gentle
PEACEFUL slopes, riding trails,
MOUNTA INS OF nature reserves. Two
WESTERN NC. Homes, lodges, B&B, restaurant,
Cabins, Acreage & Sports Club. Top quality
Investments. Cherokee roads, underground
Mountain Realty GMAC utilities. Close to 50
Real Estate, Murphy national parks, cultural
www.cherokeemountainr centers, Greenbrier,
ealty.com Call for Free Snowshow & Lewisburg.
Brochure (800)841-5868. 2-50 acres from $99,995.
(888)411-4488. See it
BEAUTIFUL GEORGIA now- www.My-WV.com.
PROPERTIES To Be
Sold at Auction in Sept- 3BD/2BA Brick Ranch:
0 c t : Visit Style home. Attached
www.land2auction.com Garage. on 3.66 AC.,-
For Auction Dates and Blueberries Room for"
Ti m e s Call horses, Lake Access;.;
PEACHSTATE Live Oak, FL. $219,000.
(866)300-7653. (386)364-5492.
VIEWS VIEWS VIEWS Steel Buildings
- Helena Montana 4.15 ALL STEEL BIDGS,
Acres $60,990. Ride out SALE!! 40X75 70XI150-
your backdoor to Up to 50% OFF, call
millions of acres of now!! (800)839-1075-
national forest! Awesome Judy.
lake & mountain views,
close to Canyon Ferry Your Ad Could Be
Lake, minutes to Helena. Here' d
Soils tested, utilities. Run your ad
ready to build on. Call STATEWI El!! For"
owner (888)770-2240. only $450 you can place'
your 25 word classified;
NC MOUNTAIN ad in over 150
CABIN on mountain top, newspapers throughout,
view, trees, waterfall & the state reaching over 5'
argue public lake nearby, MILLION readers. Call-
2 bedroom, I bath. this newspaper or
$175,000 owner Advertising Networks of
866)789-8535 Florida at (866)742-
www,.NC77.com. 1373. Visit us online at
www.florida- .
NC MOUNTAIN classifieds.com. Display
IOMESITES ads also available.


spectacular new gated
riverfront community,
near Asheville, 1+ acre


HOME MANUFACTURED HOME

HAVE ONE OF YOUR OWN!

Quality Built Quick Delivery

Many Custom Features


EAS FINANCING]


LOW PAYMENTS ON LAND/HOME PCKGS
Wi ml , i. I DU -


] dr.LTA I d- igl'm I


All credit applications accepted!


iay Too0


Visit Us Before You Buy! S

Jerry's Quality Homes

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


I I I I


I -.-. I lji u L J
i.-- ---'i. I.jI L--- -.l l

2,042 sq, ft. brand new home on a 92-ocre fishing lake.
Open floor plan. Blinds thr-r.ughout. 3BR/2BA aHocthed
garage, paved road, Keystone Heights.
nc\\u-in a $154,900
OdT& Financing available with only $2,995 down.


A IM











1,134 sq ft. home, 3BR/2BA. brand new home on 1/3 acre
lot In Keystone Heights. Open floor plan Blinds throughout.
\nc\u6d10 $107,900
Grd\ Financing available with only $1,995 down.
INFORMATION ON HOMES AVAILABLE AT,
WWW.NEWHOUSE411.COM

Quality Land Investments, Inc.
[3521692-4343


SECOND BLESSINGS
Clothing & Accessories
Women's new & ver% genitl used items
ROXY LUCKY GUESS

TOMMY HILFIGER-
Sizes 0-24 '
Consignments Accepted
417-A Edwards Rd Starke
M-F 9-6 Sat 9-3
964-3155


COUNTY NE TRADING ST





LAST WEEK!


Thurs-Fri-Sat 8AM 5PM
Wedding formal wear men's clothes furniture
electronics lots of kid's clothes & much morel
RAIN or SHINE!
*** ALL PRICED TO SELL ***

Follow Signs
Bradford/Union County Line on SR 100


NOVENA TO ST. JUDE
OH HOLY ST JUDE. apostle and martyr, great
in virtue and rich in -miracles, near kinsman of
Jesus Christ, faithful interceptor of all who:
invoke your special patronage in times of need,
to you I have recourse from the depths of my
heart and humbly beg to whom God has gi\en
such great power to come to my assistance.
Help me in my present and urgent petition; in
return, I promise to make your name known
and cause you to be invoked, say three Our.
Fathers, three Hail Marys and Glories for nine
consecutive days.
Publication must be promised.
CV


I'-MEIN"


A-


i


-~--~ c=-"-~-LI


I~1IICi~lll~---I


,*


Scot Bilt


General




f


Sept. 22,. tELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 9C


ii


t .. 964-6305


Classified Ads where one call does it all! 47-22


ru sin covers. Call


building (framing, finish,
roofing, concrete/block,
plumbing, electrical & sid-
ing) must have experi-
ence in one or more of
construction phases, own
tools and transportation.
Call 352-258-0865.
AVON REPS needed in all
areas. Start up and earn
50%, total investment
$10. Start today, local
training. Call Sherry at
904-964-8851.
$ 380 WEEKLY guaran-
teedl Stuff envelopes.
FT/PT no experience
-necessary. For more in-
formation call 386-462-
3301.
DISCOVER HOW ANY-
"ONE can earn $25, $50,
S;ven $100 or more in as
ifittle as 2-3 minutes per
"day taking easy "No-
-Brainer" surveys! Start
loday! http://
.clic kban k. net /
-?countrymorn/sponline.
SHOP HELP NEEDED, full
lime 40 hours week. Ap-
-ply in person at US Body
Source, 1.5 miles South
bf Hampton on CR 325.
SURVEY CREW CHIEF fdr
-land survey business.
Must have 5 years expe-
rience. Call 904-964-
:6708.
CARE GIVER -2 years ex-
perience working with
elderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2 or 3 days per
Week. Su-EI's Retire-
;ment Home, Hampton.
,Phone 352-468-2619.
DENTAL OFFICE recep-
tionist, outstanding op-
-portunity for a friendly,
rardworker with good
people skills, excellent
4pay & benefits. Mon -
-Thurs 8am to 5pm. Call






pl."


352-331-4938 10am to
11am.
OFFSET PRESSMAN/DU-
PLICATOR Operate and
maintain all print shop
equipment. Knowledge of
high-end duplicating ma-
chines. Ability to operate
an ABDICK press desir-
able. Responsible for
quality printing and bind-
ery work such as, collat-
ing, saddle stitchina.
binding publications,
numbering machines,
etc. Ability to prioritize
projects and work in a
fast paced print shop.
High school diploma/
GED, plus five years ex-
perience in print opera-
tions and computer liter-
ate required. Associates
degree preferred. Salary:
$26,269.00. Plus benefits
Deadline for applications:
September 30 Position
details and applications
available on our Web site
at www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human Re-
source Development,
149 SE College Place,
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
Email: boettcherg
@lakecitycc.edu LCCC is
accredited by the South-
ern Association of Col-
leges and Schools. VP/
ADA/EA/EO College in
Education & Employ-
ment.
PUBLIC INFORMATION
SPECIALIST Respon-
sible for writing, graphic
design, editing, proof-
reading and production of
college publications. Su-
pervisorof print shop, re-
sponsible to provide qual-
ity printed/duplicated ma-
terial. Knowledge of
prepress production and
high-end duplicating
equipment. Proficient in
PageMaker 7.0, Adobe
Creative Suite &
Microsoft Office.
Bachelor's degree In re-
lated area required and
3-5 years experience in
field. Experience in pub-
lic relations, public infor-
mation, or marketing de-
sired. Salary; $28,962.00
annually plus benefits
Deadline for application:
September 30,2005 Po-
sition details and applica-
tions available on our
Web site at www.lake
citycc.edu, Inquiries: Hu-
man Resource Develop-
ment, 149 SE College
Place, Lake City, FL
32020 Phone: (386) 754-
4314 Fax: (386) 754-
4594 E-mail: boettcherg
@lakecitycc.edu. LCCC


DRIVER
Sire 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.
$$$800-626-49 5,$$$
www.GoRoehl.com


HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT









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


is accredited by the
Southern Association of
Colleges and Schools.
VP/ADA/EA/EO College
in Education & Employ-
ment.
DRYWALL FINISHERS,
painters, and carpenter
trimmers. Tools, transpor-
tation and experience a
must. Call 386-431-1044.
CONSTRUCTION ASSIS-
TANT, 2 part time posi-
tions. Apply in person at
Authorized Construction
Services, 7200 SE US
HWY 301, Hawthorne.
352-481-0008.
COME JOIN THE FAMILY-
like atmosphere and work
at Windsor Manor. Open
positions for CNA's, di-
etary and housekeeping.
Fill out applications at
602 E Laura St., Starke
32091 or fax resume to
904-964-6621. Call 904-
964-3383 for appoint-
ment; EEOC/Ur-vvl-.
BE YOUR OWN BOSS,
earn up to 50%. Sell
Avon, start today for only
$10. Call 877-340-7389
ISR.
RESIDENT ADVISOR, 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.
Call 386-431-1999.
THE UNION COUNTY Ex-
tension Office has an
opening for an Executive
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 submitting
completed applications is
Friday, September 23, at
4:00pm.,
NONPROFIT ORGANIZA-
TION In Starke, FI seek-
ing a full time experi-
enced Administrative As-
sistant/Receptionist. Re-
sponsibilities include pro-
viding administrative sup-
port. and answering in-
coming calls (appiox 35
per day). Team player
with exceptional cus-
lomer service and mullti
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, Excel,
Access and Publisher.
Pay $10 per hour com-
mensurate with experi-
ence. Please forward re-

Bushhog
Work

FREE
ESTIMATES

Call Edward at
904-368-1136


oue tu: 1i51 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 experience.
10 key & typing required.
Filing, phone and com-
puter work. Pay based on
experience. Apply at J &
S Accounting and Tax,
6315 SE US HWY 301,
Hawthorne, between
9am and 11am,Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thurs-
day 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.
"SEWING" LESSONS,
learn the basics weekly
sessions, one-on-one In-
structions, 30 years exp.
Call 352-473-4064.
HOUSEKEEPING -experd-
enced working with eld-
erly residents in retire-
ment community. days,


40 hours, some overtime
may be required. Occa-
sional weekends and
holiday wur. yo', exp
preferred. Rate nego-
tiable. Good benefits.
Apply Penney Retire-
ment Community 904-
284-8548. Drug Free
Workplace & EOE.
WAREHOUSE POSITION
available, 40 hour mini-
mum per week. Gator 2
Farm Supply, South of
Starke on HWY 301. HS
diploma required.
RETAIL SALES/CASHIER
position available, 40 hr
min per week. Apply at
Gator II Farm Supply.
South of Starke on Hwy
301. HS Diploma re-
quired.
DRIVERS WANTED Daily
runs, dumptruck, Class A
CDL required, $10 per
hour to start, local com-
pany. Call 904-964-5742
or 386-623-4578 for inter-
view.
DAIRY FARM LABORERS,
hardworking dependable
transportation, shift work,
holidays & weekends.
For more information call.
jiSftA .-t1".4A


DRIVER- CDL CLASS A,
Starke to Orlando, once
daily. Great for retiree.
Call 888-302-6565.
HIGH SCHOOL TRAINER
for Sunshine Industries,
train enrolled students on
job readiness skills by
using woodworking ma-
chines. Two years expe-
rience in job placement
and/or educational field.
$10 per hour with full ben-
efits.
ELECTRICIAN HELPERS
needed for jobs in
Palatka and Gainesville.
No experience neces-
sary. $7.50 per hour to
start. Drug Screen re-
quired, must have valid
drivers license and be
dependable, 18 yrs and
up. Call 352-376-8375.
GASTON'S TREE SER-
VICE, Inc. is seeking
heavy equipment opera-
tors with A & B CDL to
assist with Hurricane
Katrina clean-up. Base
pay is $1400 per week
plus expenses. Call 352-
258-8417.
JOIN MANAGEMENT
TFAM nf directors and


*~E'h,3CU~E~F'V'


1t'. CC MMU ITY nill lI I %I
Assistant Baseball Coach/Student Services Support
Assist the head Baseball Coach with all duties required for
intercollegiate baseball team. Serve as pitching coach. Work half tim6
in Student Services areas.

Assistant SoftballCoach/Student Services Support
Assist the head Softball Coach with all duties required for
intercollegiate softball team. Work half time in Student Services areas.'

Must have minimum of High School diploma plus high school or
college playing and/or coaching experience. Bachelor's degree
preferred. Valid Florida driver's license required.
Salary: $20,583.00 annually plus benefits
Review of applications will begin immediately, open until filled.
Position details and applications available on our website at
,;. www.lakecitvcc.edu. ., ....-
Inquiries' Human Iesourie Development,.
149 SE College Place,
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314 Fax: (386) 754-4594
Email: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Commission On Colleges of the Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools. VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education & Employment


PRITCHETT


TRUCKING

$1,000 Sign On Bonus!


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


- ~ -~
A


r ir '


- I ---~U


7y@g &ZI


another supervisor. Su-
pervisor/lead cook, expe-
rience required. Apply
Penney Retirement Com-
munity 800-638-3138 or
904-284-8548 ask for
Annette. Fax resume to
904-284-8207. Drug Free
Workplace & EOE.
FULL-TIME HEAD
TELLER, M&S Bank is
seeking a head teller for
the Hawthorne office.
Two to three years super-
vision and banking expe-
rience preferred but not
required. Apply at any M
& S Bank location. EOE/
AA/H/V.
R. J. CORMAN RAIL-
ROAD/Material Sales
Company seeks CDL-A


Starke yard. Will stage
loads, load trucks and
deliver to customers, off-
load at customer sites,
routine vehicle mainte-
nance, and general yard
work. Will maintain inven-
tory, usage, delivery and
DOT-required paper-
work. Requires operation
of straight and combina-
tion vehicles, On-Call sta-
tus, and occasional travel
/ fill-in responsibilities at
other R. J. Corman loca-
tions. Apply in person
14550 Southeast 43rd
Street, Starke, FL,
32091. jobs@rjcorman
.com. EOE
WANTED ROMFONE TO


Beverly at 352-278-3033,
Keystone area, local cell
phone.
NOW HIRING FOR man-
agement positions for
Wendy's Old fashioned
Hamburger restaurants in
the North Florida area.
Please call 904-259-
5297, or fax your resume
to 904-259-6274.
THE YMCA IS looking for -
after school counselors in
Lake Butler, 2-6pm, M-F.
Please call 904-964-
9622 today or apply in
person at the YMCA.
LABORER NEEDED FOR
fence work, PT could lead
to FT. Call 352-283-5330.
Fence experience pre-
ferred.


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


SPRITCHETT TRUCKING



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


European Rally Driving School


HELP WANTED


* Mechanic Fully skilled on tools, prefer some race
experience, able to rebuild engines & transmissions.
Full time
* General worker Maintain Facility & help out in
workshop. Full time
* Corner workers Part time
* Security/Gate workers Part time


Call for appointment
(352) 473-2999


ia 9W a VLLILL


TOP PAY UPT) .40 CPM W/5 Y KS lArEPRlENL~ UUAKAN I IlU IiUiD lM IIM-e
* 98% MILES IN FL, GA, TN, SC, & AL* BENEFITS HEALTH & DISABILITY INS. AVAIL.
LIFE & DENTAL INS. PROVIDED -401K AVAILABLE SAFETY BONIUS
100% I I1MPER REIMBURSEMENT I|


J & R Overhead of North Florida
Wood Truss and Metal Roof Manufacturer

Hiring for the following position:

TRUCK DRIVER

Flatbed and Wide Load Experience
Class A or B CDL

Apply in person at 7061 Hwy. 21 N
Keystone Heights


Telephone: 352-473-7417


CUSTOMER SALES

ASSOCIATES


Convenience Store Company is
seeking highly motivated
individuals with initiative to excel'
for full and part-time employment
in Lake Butler and Lawtey areas.


Call Tammy at

352/333-3011 ext. 43
Leave your name & number


SOCORRO EMPORIUM

QF. REED REPLOGLE, PA.

GRAND OPENING SALE
US 301 North, LawteV
Everything from antiques to
contemporary housewares,
sporting goods, lots of
furniture, thousands of items
at rock-bottom prices!!
HOME OF NO SALES TAX
(WE PAY ALL SALES TAXES FOR YOU)
1/2 mile south of Lawtey on US 301
HOURS: Wed.-Sat. 10 am 3:30 pm


CPMUMliItY CillI Il

Library Technician I
This is a paraprofessional position that coordinates all -circulation
actn cities, including checkout, and reserves, supervision of student
workers, reports, o\ erdue items, and fines. This person al1o assists users
with online catalog, library orientation, and reference ..
Bachelor's degree \%ith to years workplace computer experience and
know ledge of library systems preferred. Education and e\penence
Required detailed on web.
Salary. $21,.612.00 annually plus benefits.
Deadline for applications: September28. 2005
,Position details and applications available on our website at
wwwv.lakecitvcc.edu.
Inquiries: Human Resource Development,
149 SE College Place, Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314 Fax: (3861 754-4594
Email: boencherg(.'lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Commission On Colleges of the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools.
VP/,ADA/EA'EO College in Education & Employment


"A WORLD OF SERVICE"


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

*Starting wage $500 per week
*.Quarterly Sales Bonus
.4-Day work week, Monday-Thursday
*iHealth I Dental Insurance
*!Paid Vacation
* 401K Retirement Plan
*iA Drug Free Workplace
*EO E

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


am


Igillliggillaqilla


1 -


I3mg


c -- ~


Driver/Laborera is


I


I TRUCK & TRAILER MECHANICS NEEDED, I


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


l1 ;


+.T






Page 10C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 22, 2005


FINS
Continued from p. 6C

preparation is over and the
clock starts Saturday morning.
Set that coffee maker Friday
night and get to bed early.
Saturday morning just might
be your day.. .
Good luck, God bless and
much hunting success!
Share your outdoors
stories and photos
If you have an outdoors
story or photo you would like
to share, you may e-mail John
Whit field 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
Keystone Heights and the
Union County Times in Lake
Butler.


Starke Rec.
to begin new
after-school
program
The Starke Recreation
Department will begin offering
an after-school program on
Monday, Oct. 3, for ages
kindergarten through eighth
grade. The program will be
held at the Pratt Street Center
and the cost will be $25 per
week.
Hours will be after school,
including early release days,
until 6 p.m.
Teacher planning days and
some holidays will be
included. Hours will be
extended to 7 a.m. until 6 p.m.
at no extra charge.
During spring break :-and-
Christmas vacation weeks the
charge will increase to $40 per


week with all-day activities
from 7 a.m. until 6 p.m.
The center will observe
holidays for New Years, MLK
Day, Fourth of July, Memorial
Day, Labor Day, Thanksgiving
Thursday -and Friday and two
days at Christmas.
Transportation will be
provided from Starke and
Southside Elementary schools
and the recreation department
will provide transportation
from Lawtey Community
School (LCS) for an
additional charge of $5 per
week.
The transportation service
from LCS will be provided if
there are at least five
participating children.
An afternoon snack will be
provided.
For additional information,
call (904) 964-6792.


NF Fall-
Classic set for
Sept. 23/24
The Bradford-Union Cattle-
men's Association will host
the North Florida Fall Classic
steer and heifer show. Friday
and Saturday, Sept.23 and 24.
The showmanship competi-
tion begins at 7 p.m. on Sept.
23 and the main event begins
at 9 p.m. on Sept. 24.
The event is sponsored in
part by: Roberts Land and
Timber Investment Corp.,
Diamond D. Trailer Sales,
Hendrix Turf, Bradford County
Fair Association and Connie
Wiggins,
SThe public is invited.

To follow, without halt, one
aim: -There's the secret of
success.
-Anna Pavlova


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


FRIDAY
Continued from p. 6C

County in the second week of
the season.
Another player to keep an
eye on is Elvin Sheppard on
the defensive side of the ball.
--Last season Sheppard posted
seven interceptions, four
forced fumbles and 19 pass
deflections.
In Fort White's 24-7 win
over Newberry prior to its off
week last week, Sheppard
picked off a pass and returned
it 34 yards for a touchdown.
Also, linebackers Er in
Armstrong, who returned an
interception 30 yards for a
score against Newberry, and.
Trevares Holden combined for
227 tackles last season.


:'O M NIY1 NE A3 D U U7


m". "


Justin Alvarez, Shawn Jenkins and Drew Jackson.


Train ig for IlAges... Speci/a/zing i Hk School athletes


KT4ILL1AA1JL3~- .. ,. ~ ildI~


S.... A FU
apZ re...... $3995


I








Se


My Dentist


Offices of

Dr. Gregory Allen


Dr. James Brummett
rving Keystone, Starke and Lake Butler's
dental needs for over 20 years.

964-7004


Call Today For Your NO CHARGE CONSULT.
Dentures / Partials
CrownsBridges
...Root Canals / Extraction s
452 N. Temple Ave., Starke, FL
Located on Hwy 301 across from Bradford High School
GO BRADFORD TORNADOES!


Bradford Pre-School
... -In- Sce July 1987

Pre-K & child care for age I -12 year

GAVIN,"TRET AND LEAI ZNVZTE YOU
TO STOP BY AND AY N H.


ppE H(JUL


Open NMONDAY-FRIDA. :0 .mi 6 p in.
W. Washington St., Starke 964-4361
next to Bradford IJ Ih .i ,n, I k lo0"'


(904) 964-8111 Office w .tri nitai uort;a.et1.tom




105 Edwards Rd. T R IN I TY Starke FL 3209


N-IORTGAG E


Pictured in back I-r: Jeremy Crawford, Jason Pilcher, David Lawson, Adam Chalker,
Jerry Pilcher, & Keith Marshall. Seated l-r: Linda Cubbedge, Monet Wright, Laura
Alligood. Not pictured Suzie King & Joan Crawford .


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