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UF00028314 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Union County times
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00038
 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: October 6, 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: UF00028314:00038
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        A 1
        A 2
        A 3
        A 4
        A 5
        A 6
        A 7
        A 8
    Section B: Regional News
        B 1
        B 2
        B 3
    Section B: Regional News: Editorial/Opinion
        B 4
    Section B: Regional News Continued
        B 5
        B 6
        B 7
        B 8
    Section C: Features and Sports
        C 1
        C 2
        C 3
        C 4
        C 5
        C 6
        C 7
    Section C: Features and Sports: Classified Ads
        C 9
        C 10
    Section C: Features and Sports: Classified Ads
        C 8
    Section C: Features and Sports Continued
        C 11
        C 12
Full Text










I10


USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida


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Thursday, October 6, 2005


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* S sonline8com e-mail: uctimesg* lte-n


Eight vying for title of homecoming queen/king


-- ByJAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
There are eight Union
County High School students
vying to be-hiomecoming
queen or king this year.
Leah McDowell is the
daughter of. Corky and Terry
McDowell of Lake Butler. The
senior is the captain of the
varsity cheerleaders and has
cheered for 11 years. While at
---UCHS she has also been a
member of the-Beta Club,
Future Business Leaders of
America and FFA. She has
served on the student council
for three years. She was also
named a Florida Elite Allstar
Cheerleader for two years.
While in FFA, she won the
chapter leadership award and
was named an All-American
Cheerleader the past six years..
She has a 4.4 grade point
average and plans to attend the
University of Florida. While
there she wants to major in
chemical engineering and
pursue a doctorate degree. She
- is.. planning a career in'
pharmaceutical research. She
also hopes to be a member of
the Gator cheerleading squad.
Courtney Floyd is the
daughter of Richelle, and
LeRoy Griffis and Fred and
Wendy Floyd of Lake Butler.
The senior is involved in many
activities including FFAT-Beta
Club and was a cheerleader for


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
Union County High School
will celebrate homecoming this
week with a variety of events.
To kick off the festivities,
UCHS will host Tiger Growl
oni Thursday, Oct. 6, beginning
at 7:30 p.m. the event will take
at Tiger Stadium. Admission is
$2.
The niglit will be filled with
sketches by all four classes, a
performance from the UCHS
band and other surprises are
scheduled as-weH. The evening
is a prelude to the homecoming
parade.-
On Friday, Oct. 7, the sights
and sounds of the homecoming
Parade will fill the streets of"
Lake Butler. The parade steps
off at noon from Sprinkle
Field. The parade will go down
S.R. 121 north to Lake
Avenue. There it will turn left
onto Lake Avenue. From Lake


There are eight UCHS students vying for the title of homecoming king or queen. They
are, from L-R, first row: Lesley Boyd, Megan Howard, Courtney Floyd and Leah
McDowell. Second row: Acea Brown, Michael Cochran, Austin Emery and Spencer
Garber.


three .gpars. She is also a
member of Harmony Free Will
Baptist Church.
As a member of FFA, as a
sophomore, Floyd was apart of
the poultry judging team that
won the state championship.
With a 3.9 grade point average,
she plans on attending Santa
Fe Community College to
major-in radiography. She has
been dual enrolled since her


sophomore year. In her free
time she enjoys swimming,
riding four-wheelers, shopping
and going to the beach.
Megan Howard is the
daughter of Norma Jean and
Andy Howard of Lake Butler.
The UCHS senior has been a
member of FFA for five years
and in the school's Health
Occupations Students of
America -program__for four


years. While a sophomore, she
was named sophomore
princess. Other honors include
the workhorse award from
FFA in 2005 and being on the
honor roll throughout high
school.
After high school, she plans
to attend Santa Fe Community
College and then transfer to.
UF. While there she will
pursue a bachelor's degree in


Avenue, the parade travels
west on S.R. 100. It will then
take another left onto S.R. 231
and end back at Sprinkle Field.
That night, the Union
County Tiger football team
will battle the Baker County
Wildcats. The game begins at
7:30 p.m. at Tiger Stadium.
Admission is $5.
Before the game, the Union
County Quarterback Club is
sponsoring a homecoming
dinner for its members. The
dinner begins at 5:30 p.m. in
the UCHS cafeteria. A $5-
donation will be collected at
the door.
On Saturday, Oct. 8,
homecoming events conclude
with a dance in the UCHS
gymnasium. The dance will be
from p.m.-12 a.m. The dance
is being- sponsored by the
yearbook staff.


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


nursing. While in ninth grade,
Howard was a cheerleader and
currently she is employed at
Little Rainbow Learning
Center.
Lesley Boyd is the daughter
of Marsan and Jim Carr and
Bill Boyd. The senior
participates in a variety of
activities including being
senior class president, filming
and editing as a volunteer and
is a student assistant at Lake
City Community College's
Media Department where is
she dual enrolled. She is also
employed at the Regal Movie
Theatre.
Austin Emery is the son of
Mike and Alice Kaye Emery of
Lake Butler. The senior has
been involved in variety
activities throughout his high
school career. They include
FFA, Beta Club, Future
Business leaders of America,
FCA, football and baseball.
He was recently voted "best
looking" by the senior class
and also won the Principal's
Leadership Award. While a
junior, he was named-scholar
athlete on the baseball team.
He plans to attend college and
has hopes of playing baseball
while there.
Michael Cochran is the son
of Larry and Jamie-Cochran of
Lake Butler. The senior has.
participated in many activities

See QUEEN, p. 2A


City exploring options to remove sludge


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
The city of Lake Butler is
exploring its options when it
comes to what City Manager
Richard Tillis said he feels is
the .single most difficult issue
to resolve in the wastewater
treatment field-sludge.
Sludge is a byproduct
produced when wastewater is
treated. It is formed when the
organic part of the sewage
settles out of wastewater
during the aeration process.
Once separated, sludge is
moved into another tank-so
that harmful bacteria can be
removed from it during the
digestion process. Upon
completion of this process the
sludge must be disposed of.
Currently the city has a
contractor that is responsible
for disposing of the waste.
According to Tillis, in years
past this has been the most
economical method to solve
the problem. He said it has


now become one of the most
expensive. The rising cost of
this service is what has Tillis
looking at what options the
city c'an pursue. .
The city currently pays $85
per 1,000 gallons of sludge the
contractor removes. It is
estimated that more than
525,00 gallons of sludge will
need to be removed from the
plant during the 2005-06 fiscal
year. During 2002-03 that
number was 454,000 gallons.
Since the 2002-03 fiscal
year, the cost has steadily risen
as well. During 2002-03, the
city paid $60 per 1,000 gallons
for the service. According to
Tillis, rising fuel prices,
stricter Department of
Environmental Protection
standards and a steady decline
in the number of contractors in
the business have all
contributed to rising coats.
Between July and September
2005,- the city was paying as
much as $108 per 1,000
gallons to have sludge
removed.


"But we sWitched
contractors and that price went
to $83," said Tillis. "Even after
the price drop, I feel we can do
it for considerably less."
Tillis estimates that it would
cost the city between $50-$60
per 1,000 gallons to do the job.
The cost savings to the city
could potentially be more than
$18,000 per year. According
to Tillis, he has calculated all
the costs involved in getting
into the sludge hauling
business.
"We've looked at everything
from the permits, to the
equipment, to the manpower it
will take to perform this
operation," said Tillis. "I'm
confident the city would be
able to do this at this price."
Tillis said he is also worried
that the steady decline in the
number of contractors in the
business could hurt the city as
well.
"At the' beginning of

See SLUDGE, p. 7A


UCHS High-Q team celebrates 20 years of excellence


The 2005 High-Q season has
begun with both the varsity
and junior varsity teams
posting wins against Williston
High School.
The junior varsity team
defeated Williston by a score
- of 202-75. Captain Zach
Sweat, a sophomore, lead the
team with 40 points. Fellow
sophomores, James Wring and
Terri Brown, scored 25 and
five points respectivelyl-
Freshman Brady Clark had 15
points and fellow freshman
Andrew Clark had 10. Tommy
Riherd assisted the team on
bonds questions.
The varsity team defeated
Williston by a final score of
182-45. All members of the
team are in their junior year.
Top scorer for the team was
Marshall Riggs with 45 points.'
Captain Lynne Riherd scored
35 points. T.J. Ward-and Cody
Tempest scored 15 points
each, while Shawn Andrews
scored five points. Kaleb
Claytt assisted the team on
bonus questions.
This year marks the 200' year
Renae Allen has served as- the
Union County High School


academic team coach. She has
Worked as a science instructor
at UCHS for 21 years.
"Twenty years of working
with the academic team
students has been both fun and
rewarding," said Allen. "I have
had an opportunity to work
with young people who have
gone on to make a difference
in the academic world. As
recognition for the past 20
-years ef High-Q competition I
would like the people of Union -
County to appreciate the
success of past team members
with an emphasis on those who
served as team captains."
Said Allen: 'If you ever
wondered if anyone from
Union County has achieved
scholarly status, just take a
look at the success of some of
our past team*members. These
students were also great
science research students and
science fair winners."
In 1986, Travis Knight
served on UCHS' first High-Q
team. During the 1987-88
school year, he became captain

See HIGH-0, p. 3A


The members of the UCHS varsity High-Q team are: from L-R, first row, Marshall
Riggs, Shawn Andrews, Lynne Riherd (captain) and Cody Tempest. Second row: T.J.
Ward and Kaleb Clyatt.


I
Not


Quarterback
Club hosts
dinner
The Union County
Quarterback Club will host
its annual homecoming
dinner onFriday, Oct. 7,
beginning at 5:30 p.m. The
dinner will be served in the
Union County High School
cafeteria. A $5 donation will
be received at the door. To
R.S.V.P.or for more
information, call (386) 496-
4950.





UCFPopY-
Warner
homecoming
this Saturday
The Union County Pop
Warner association will
celebrate homecoming
Saturday, Oct. 8, at the
Union County High School
football field. Homecoming
queens wil--be-erowned at
the half time of each game.
The Mighty Mite division
begins play at 10 a.m. The
Junior Pee-Wees begin at
noon, and Pee-Wees begin
at 4 p.m. All former Pop
Warner football players and
cheerleaders are- invited. For
more information, contact
Stacey at (386) 496-2700.



UC Friendship
Club meets
The Union County .
Friendship Club will meet at
the home of Jerry
Bloodsworth on Monday,
-Oet. 10; at 10 a.m. The
meeting will be followed by
a covered dish luncheon to
be served at noon.




Harmony Free
Will hosts
luncheon
Harmony Free Will
Baptist Church will host a
community women's
luncheon on Saturday, Oct.
22, from 10 a.m.-I p.m.
Guest speaker Diana Bryant
will present a program
entitled "What's in your
hand, sister?" Lunch is
being planned as a salad
luncheon. Participants *are
asked to bring a salad to
share. For more information
or to register, call Gloria
Clyatt at (386) 496-1218 or
the church at (386) 496-
3553.


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 381-496-
2261 or call 904-964-
6305 in Starke.


50 CENTS


Homecoming activities

begin tonight with growl


For crime, socials and editorials, see Regional News section. For sports, see Features and Sports section. IIIl|||||I||||l||

Deadline noon Monday before publication 386-496-2261 (phone) 386-496-2858 (fax) 6 976 3869 2


I


--


I




ii


Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 6, 2005


QUEEN
Continued from p. 1A

during high school as well.
FFA, baseball, football and
FCA have all been apart of his
high school activities. He was
voted "class flirt" by the senior
class and was second runner-
up in the Ms. Ugly pageant.
Cochran would like to attend
college and play baseball while
there. Barring that, he has
plans to attend Santa Fe
Community College.,
Acea Brown is the son of the
late Aim Souder and Peggy
and Sonny Brown of
Worthington Springs. The
senior is a member of the FFA,
Spanish Club and attends
Harmony Free Will Baptist
Church. He also has a part-
time job.
'With a grade point average
of 4.454, he is ranked first in
his class. Honors he has
received include being named
Who's Who Among American
High School Students,
National Honors Society,
Sunshine State Scholar,
Presidential Award and
winning a scholarship to attend
Baylor Medical Forum. After
high school, he plans to attend
UF's College of Veterinary
Medicine.
Spencer Garber is the son of
Glenn and Susan Garber of
Providence. His activities
include FFA and Drama Club.
He plans to attend Lake City
Community College and get a
degree in computer
programming or possibly go
into the Air Force.

Senior sponsors
Stephanie Floyd is the
daughter of Don and Debbie
Floyd of Lake Butler. The
senior has a variety of
activities she participates in
including *marching t'and,
(where she serves as
woodwind captain), Beta Club
and is student 'body vice
president.
She was voted "most
intelligent" by the senior class.
This year she also won the
Governor's High School All
Star Award. She has also
earned a superior rating for the
Florida Bandmasters
Association in 'the solo
ensemble category for six
consecutive years. She plans to
complete her Associate-of Arts ::
degree at Santa Fe Community
College and then go to Floirda
State University to study
music. After, she wants to


Senior Sponsor StephanIe
Floyd.

attend UF's College of
Dentistry.
Preston Kinsey is the son of
Brigette and Arthur Slocumb
of Lake Butler. The senior's


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activities include FFA, surfing
and spending time with family
and friends. After high'school,
Kinsey is planning to serve
two years in mission for the
Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter-Day Saints. After, he
hopes to attend Brigham
Young University in Utah.
Tim McNeal is the son of
Kellie and Howard McNeal of
Lake Butler. McNeal is
involved in many activities
including FFA, Drama Club,
Gifted Club and baseball.
McNeal's future plans include
- attending Santa Fe Community
College then transferring to a
private college in Nashville,
Tenn. to major in business and
minor in youth ministries.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@alltel.net


seen

T.v.


Sanion Countp Times


USPS648-200
Published each Thursday and entered'as Periodical Postage
Paid at Lake Butler, Florida under Act of March 3,1879.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
'UNION COUNTY TIMES
150 W. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054
Web address: UCTimesonline.com
(386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher
Editor: James Redmondl
te in Trade Area Sports Editor: Cliff Smalley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
r: Don Sams
Darlene Dcuglass
ths Typesetting: Joalyoe Graham
AdvertisiIn and


outside I rade Area: $26.00 per year: Newspaper Prod.
$13.00 six months ckakt ciAdv.


Earl W. Ray
Ramona Petry
Kathl Cone


Senior Sponsors, from L-R, are Preston Kinsey, NIcole
Bryant and Tim McNeal.


CO found dead in his pickup in Raiford


A correctional officer fired
from his job was found dead
Oct. 4, apparently a victim of
suicide.
Keith William Davison was
found in the rural area of
Raiford in his pickup truck
next to a small pond, according
to Union Sheriff Jerry
Whitehead. Davison apparently
died of a self-inflicted gunshot
wound.
Union County Sheriff's
deputies responded to a call
Tuesday afternoon after state
corrections officers found
Davison's body, Sheriff
Whitehead said.
Investigators from UCSO
and the Florida Department of


Shands
offering
depression
screening
As part of National
Depression Screening Day,
Shands Vista will sponsor free
depression screenings today,
Thursday, OQt. 6, at Shands at
Alachua General and the Santa
Fe Community "-11lvege
campus in Gainesville. .
-As part of the evaluation,
iimental Tieailt proe-i-o-fsinaTs---
from Shands Vista will provide
Participants with information
about depression as well as a
personal depression score. The
screening will also include
scores for bipolar disorder,
anxiety and post-traumatic
stress disorder. If the score
indicates further evaluation is
necessary, the professionals
will be available to assist
participants.
Professionals will be in the
main lobby of Shands AGH
from 9-11 a.m. and at SFCC
Building S-029 from 2:30-6
p.m.
For more information, call
(352) 265-5493.
You should always believe
all you read in newspapers,
as this makes them more
interesting.
-Rose Macaulay


Law Entorcement and
personnel from DOC were on
scene. The rural area is also
part of the state property near
Union Correctional Institution,
Sheriffs investigators will
not discuss a motive into the
death, citing the Gainesville
Medical Examiners Office will
be conducting a full autopsy.
Investigators will continue
interviewing witnesses,
Captain Garry Seay said.
Davison, 39, was fired from
his job as a captain at New,
River Correctional Institution
.during an investigation of an
alleged sexual assault at Florida
State Prison.
Bradford County Sheriffs Lt.


W.H. "Bear" Bryan confirmed
the crime scene of the assault,
reported at 10:04 p.m. Sept.
30, was on the grounds of
ESP.
Davison had worked for the
department since Sept. 22,
1989.
"Davison was terminated
Oct. 3 for conduct unbecoming
an officer," Robby
Cunningham, spokesman for
the Department of Corrections
said. "We are working. very
closely with Bradford SO and
we have zero tolerance for any'
of the behavior being
characterized in the alleged
assault. It will not be
tolerated."


Peace and justice are two sides of the same coin.
-Dwight D. Eisenhower



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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. 23'1 just
aer6ss -from Tiger's Den
Daycare. For more
information call (386) 496-
2342.

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.


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


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Oct. 6,2005 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page3A


HIGH-Q
Continued from p. 1A

of the team. Today, Knight is
an engineering professor at the
University of South Carolina.
He received his doctorate
degree in nuclear engineering
from the University of Florida.
He also serves a as consultant
for NASA regarding nuclear
materials in space fuel.
Fellow team member Becky
Tarleton received her doctorate
degree in animal science from
Auburn University. She is
currently a research scientist at
the Yale College of Medicine.
During the 1988-89 school
year, Keith Chastain served as
team captain. Chastain also
received a degree in nuclear
engineering from UF. Richard
Mills, 1989-90 captain,
received his master's in
business administration with
honors from UF. He currently
works as a CPA at an
accounting firm in Atlanta.
Kevin Kirby earned a doctor
of pharmacy degree at UF in
1997 after serving as team
captain in 1990-91. Kirby is in
the last stages of opening his
own pharmacy in Lake Butler.
Wade Howell was team
captain during the 1991-92
school year. Wade is currently
finishing a doctor of divinity
degree and has entered the
ministry.
Russell "Rusty" Wade was
the captain of the 1992-93
team. He completed his jurist
doctorate degree at the Levin
School of Law at UF in 1999.
Wade recently opened his own
practice in Lake Butler but has
practiced in Miami and
Jacksonville.
The 1994 season was a great
one for the team. The UCHS
team represented the district at
the state tournament in
Orlando. The team placed
third, with each member
receiving a $700 scholarship
and a ring. Three members of
that team are currently doctors.
Gerald Cerdan earned a
doctor of dentistry degree and
is currently practicing in Ft.
Myers. Enrique Vargas ajso
earned a doctor of dentistry
degree and is currently
working on orthodontics
specialization. Vargas was
recognized as a 4.0 scholar at
UF. Kelly Leach earned her
doctorate in molecular biology
an biochemistry from UF.
SlHis--eurrently-involved- in
post-doctoral research at Johns
Hopkins University Hospital..
Allen attended her graduation
ceremony last year.
The 1995 captain, Lucas
Ward, works in management
with Publix supermarkets. He
studied physics at UF. Vonnie
Tucker, a 1996 team member,
received a music degree from
Milsaps College in
Mississippi. He currently
resides in Chicago and is a
member of the Chicago
Chamber Singers.
Christin Decker, a teammate
of Tucker's, received her Jurist
Doctorate from the Levin
School of Law at UF in 2004.
She currently practices law in
*Orlando. James McMillan,
captain of the 1997 team,
earned two degrees from the
University of Central Florida.
One was in hospitality
management and the other in
marketing. He currently works
for Ameriquest Mortgage
Company. His teammate,
Nathan Ward, received a
degree in business and another
in divinity.
Other recent graduates
include Will Dukes from the
1999-2000 team. Dukes earned
a bachelor of science degree
on agriculture and molecular
biology. He currently caches
agriculture and biology in
Miami.
Alex Fowler earned a
chemical engineering degree
from Georgia Tech. Timothy
Allen is studying aerospace
engineering at UF. Mark
Riherd is studying engineering
at Duke University. He was the
captain of the 2004 team.
"So many past team
members have earned
prestigious degrees, but we
can't list them all," said Alien.
According to Allen, one of
the more unusual facts she has
determined about the past 20


years of captain s that only'
two have children. However,
the majority have married.
Allen said she wishes the -
current year's High-Q team a|
successful season.
"Look out Lynne and Zach,
you have great shoes to fill,"
said Allen.
Riherd and Sweat are the
captains of this year's team.
The team has seven matches
left including: Trenton at home
on Oct. 4, Bell at home on Oct.
11, In Bronson on Oct.. 18, in
Chiefland on Oct. 25, and at
home against Dixie County on
Nov. 8.


The members of the UCHS junior varsity High-Q team are: from L-R, first row, Brady
Clark, Zach Sweat (captain), James Wring and Andrew Framer. Second row: Tommy
Rlherd and Terri Brown.


1994 High-Q captain Kelly
teach stands with High-Q
coach Renae Allen after
receiving her PhD from
UF In 2004.


Pictured second from left Is 1992-93 High-Q team
member Russell "Rusty" Wade. Wade is currently an
attorney in Lake Butler.


SRW M D programs, and expand the
WPartnership's education and
S'outreach efforts.
'approVeS 06 Work will continue on the
establishment of minimum
bud ge' flows and levels for rivers and
The Suwannee River Water springs, as will data collection
Management District fQr the district's. rainfall,
governing board adopted- its grbutidwdater afid 'surface water
-.2005-06 budget aid -woiklIr'ir' monitoring networks
last week. A number of Quality
For the 16th consecutive Communities projects are
year, there is no increase in planned, including:
fulltime staff positions (68) or Assisting the cities of
the millage rate (0.4914). Alachua, Live Oak and Lake
The work plan and budget City with establishment and
inchiudes the purchase of land implementation of stormwater
for wellfields for the cities of utilities.
Madison, Fanning Springs, Alligator Lake restoration
Fort White, Live Oak, Starke, projects (Columbia County).
Greenville and Waldo. Planned Stormwater projects in
acquisitions also include land Columbia County, Jasper,
for, stormwater projects in Starke, Trenton and Live Oak.
Jasper, Live Oak and Starke. Greenways and trails
The district also plans to projects-Fanning Springs
acquire land and conservation trailhead, Spring Creek
easements to help protect the trailhead and Taylor County
Suwannee, Santa Fe, greenway, Madison Four
Steinhatchee and Waccasassa Freedoms Trail, and O'Leno to
rivers. Ichetucknee Trail in Columbia
Bank restoration projects are County.
planned for Blue Sink, Log Reuse projects in Lake
Landing, Ruth' Springs, Swift City and Suwannee County.-
Creek, and Anderson and Pot FEMA flood map
Springs. Streambank modernization for Dixie,
restoration is scheduled for Gilchrist, Lafayette, Suwannee
Allen Mill Pond (Lafayette and Columbia counties.
County) and Swift Creek Lawtey wastewater
(Hamilton County) tracts. project.
Work will continue in. Levy Blue Springs' septic
partnership with the Florida system upgrade.
Department of Environmental Springs protection.
Protection's Division of The total 2006 budget is
Recreation and Parks to build $72,256,990, reflecting an
river camps along the increase of $24,186,382 over
Suwannee' River. the 2005 budget. This increase
Through the Suwannee is.primarily the result of two
River Partnership, the District events:
will help farmers implement Passage of Senate Bill 444
water use reporting, best which provides the district
management practices with $11,875,000 for
monitoring,, irrigation retrofit alternative water supply


SOUTH COASTAL GEORGIA


3+ Acres Deepwater Ocean Access Lot
from just $240 per month! *
45 min from Jacksonville/15 min from St. Simon's
Call today for appointment Excellent Financing available
*monthly payment of $240.32 based on $59,900 purchase price
with 10% down payment of $5,990. $53,910 financed @ 5.19% fixed
(APR of 5.55% includes 1% origination fee) for 3yrs; .35 monthly
payments of $240.32 with final payment of $53,910.
Offer void where prohibited by law.


-AO AN


development and water
protection and sustainability.
* A carryover of $8,279,479
in unspent Florida Forever
funds, which will be used to
assist local governments with
stormwater capital
improvements.


Minimum ,

wage rising
The Agency for Workforce
Innovation announced recently
that Florida's minimum wage
will be $6.40 per hour
effective Jan. 1, 2006, for all
hours worked in Florida. This
represents an increase of 25
cents over the current state
minimum wage of $6.15 per
hour. Florida's minimum wage
was created in a constitutional
amendment approved by
voters on Nov. 2, 2004, and
covers all employees in the
state covered by the federal
minimum wage.
Pursuant to the language of
the state constitutional
amendment, the Agency for
Workforce Innovation is to
perform an annual calculation
to establish a new minimum
wage each year. The
constitution also requires the
adjusted minimum wage to be
published. The increase in the
minimum wage this year
represents a 4 percent change
in the federal consumer price
index for urban wage earners
and clerical workers in the
South for the 12-month period
prior to Sept. 1, 2005.
Florida's new minimum wage
will be $1.25 more than the
current $5.15 federal minimum
wage.
Employers must pay their
employees a wage not less
than the amount of the hourly
state minimum wage for all
hours worked in Florida. The
definitions of "employer,"
"employee" and "wage" for
state purposes are the same as
those established under the
federal Fair Labor Standards
Act.
For "tipped employees"
meeting eligibility
requirements for the tip credit
under the act, employers may
count tips actually received as
wages under the act, but the
employer must. pay "tipped
employees" a direct wage in an
amount equal to the minimum
wage of $6.40 minus $3.02
(which, as required by
Florida's Constitution, is the
2003 tip credit existing under
the act), or a direct hourly
wage of $3.38 on Jan. 1, 2006.
Employees who are not paid
the minimum wage may bring
a civil action in a court of
competent jurisdiction against


the employer or any person
violating Florida's minimum
wage law.. The state attorney
general may also bring an
enforcement action to enforce
the minimum wage. As stated
in Florida's Constitution, the
case law, administrative
interpretations and other
guiding standards under the
Fair Labor Standard Act
should be the guide regarding
the construction of Florida's
constitutional amendment
creating the minimum wage.
Information and compliance
assistance can be found at
www.dol.gov/dol/compliance/
comp-flsa.htm.

Gun and knife
show set for
Oct. 15-16
A gun and knife show for
the Children's Charities
Benefit of the Blue Knights
Florida Law Enforcement
Motorcycle Club will take
place on Saturday Ind Sunday,
Oct. 15-16, at the Bradford
County Fairgrounds on U.S.
301 north in Starke.
Doors are open from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. on Saturday and from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Sunday.
Admission is $5, but
children under 12 and those
who give blood at the on-site
bloodmobile will get in for
free. (All children under 12
must be accompanied by an
adult.)
Parking is free, and there
will be door prizes and food
available. Buy, sell or trade
new and used merchandise at
the show.
For more information, contact
Wayne Mclntire at (352) 475-
2637 or (352) 258-8541.

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.


Buy a Trane system and get
up to $1,000 cash back


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NOTICE

A special called Board Meeting will be
held by the New River Solid Waste
Association Board of Directors on
Thursday, October 6, 2005 at 12:00
noon at the New River Regional
Landfill.


1.1 ,.2 .


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',age 4. UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 6, 2005


rak/ng Care of Business


MAIN OFFICE


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


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


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


President Ed Forman, VP Dean Weaver and Chairman Bill Watson' NFRCC Chairperson Linda Tatum presents Kathy Fellows a
at the recent Watson Realty Open House. sponsorship plaque for sponsoring a September chamber
"Mary K" BASH.


WIN THIS BEAUTIFUL
HANDMADE BLANKET


$1 for 1 Chance
$5 for 6 Chances
Drawing will take, place
Jan. 2, 2006.
Handmade by Sally Devilbiss
(Ron's Mom) for the benefit
of Main Street Starke, Inc.
You need not be present to win, just be sure to
have a working phone number on the ticket.


A.'~C


CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


WANTED

PHOTOS OF

CALL STREET, WALNUT

STREET, CHERRY STREET

AND ANYWHERE WITHIN

THE MAIN STREET DISTRICT.





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...... ..


The district lies within
Washington to Madison and
Orange to Church streets.

If you like, we will copy the
photos right in front of you so
you can take them with you.


Santa Claus is coming to
West Call Street in Starke!
Nov. 25, 2005 from 4-8 p.m.
-!,




Join us for a
HOLIDAY KICKOFF CELEBRATION.
Come get your photo with Santal
There will be holiday music, children's
activities, art and craft vendors, great food,
a live auction and lots of holiday spirit!
Contact Results Fitness, Denmark Furniture
or Main Street Starke for details.


We don't force people to volunteer...
THEY WANT TO BE A PART OF THE
"STRAWBERRY SHOWDOWN"
(a taste tantalizing competition)


Call Adam Chalker of Trinity Mortgage
at (904) 964-8111 for details.
This event is in conjunction with the
Bradford County Strawberry Festival.
Proceeds benefit Main Street Starke, Inc.


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Oct. 6,2005 UNION COUNTY TIMES PageSA


UCHS class princesrinerincesses named
) j


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


Union County High School
has named the class prince and
princess for the junior,
Sophomore and freshman
.lasses.
: Junior Princess Lyndsey
Williams is the daughter of
Deryl and Julie Williams of
Lake City. Williams is a
,varsity cheerleader and
president of the Future
business Leaders of America
Club. Her plans after high
school are to attend college
And become a pediatric dentist.
Junior Prince Donny Clyatt
,is the son of Don Clyatt and
)Patty Williams of Lake Butler.
His school activities include
PFA, FBLA and weightlifting.
'Last year he placed seventh in
,the state in his weightlifting
:class. After high school, he
plans to go to college and earn
:a degree in business.
Sophomore Princess
iCourtney Shealy is the
;daughter of Karen and Carl
'Shealy of Lake Butler. She is a
*member of Health Occupations
.Students of America and
;FBLA. After high school, she
plans to attend the University
'of Florida and become an
orthodontist.
Sophomore Prince James
VWring is the son of James and
Karen Wring of Lake Butler.
S Wring's activities include
'FBLA, band, High-Q, Beta
'Club, student government and
;tennis. He plans to attend UF
after high school and major in
architectural engineering and
minor in physics.
Freshman Princess Alisha
' Badger is the daughter of
Sandra and Richard Brent of.
Lake Butler. She is a member
of the Pas de Chat dance team.
After high school she plans to
go to college after which she
will start her own business in
St. Augustine. She would
pursue a degree in dentistry
then own her own spa.
Freshman Prince Dustin
Floyd is the son of Freddie and
Sandra Floyd of Lake Butler.
His activities include FFA and
football. He recently was
honored with the 2005
Summer Iron Man Award. He
. attends Harmony Free .Will
Baptist Church "'nd lilies 'to
hunt, fish, ride four-wheelers
and play football. He plans to
attend Santa Fe Community
College and then transfer .to
UF to pursue a degree in
construction.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@alltel.net



First Baptist
to host The
Greenes
First Baptist Church of Lake
Butler will host The Greenes
in concert on Saturday, Oct. 15,
6:30 p.m.
The event is free to the
public. A love offering will be
received.

UCHS Class of
1995 planning
reunion
The Union County High
l hcS Cl l f 7) 99 ic


s sao % 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.


Junior Princess Lyndsey Williams and Junior Prince
Donny Clyatt.


Never dive


Local photographer wins award


From Sept. 21-24, local photographer, Adrian Chapman of Chapman Photography,
was in Ft. Lauderdale competing as a photographer in the Bikini USA event.
Throughout the week, Chapman photographed many models throughout the
competition. Photographers were competing in a variety of categories including;
swimsuit, fashion photography and originality and versatility. Chapman was awarded
the photographer's creative/originality award which was one of the top four awards
handed out. This honor was given to the photographer that had the most original
Images throughout the competition. Currently, Chapman is back In Lake Butler
getting back In the groove of working with high school seniors and Tiger football-
among other things. Pictured on the left is photographer Adrian Chapman. On the
right Is one photograph of thousands Chapman took during the competition. Pictured
is Jillian Kessler who was named Ms. Bikini USA 2005.


Sophomore Princess Courtney Shealy and Sophomore
Prince James Wring.


Freshman Princess Alisha Badger and Freshman
Prince Dustin Floyd.


BUSA to hold


sign up melancholy;i
steadily, for the
meeting encroach
The Bradford-Union Swine -Sydney S
Association (BUSA) will have
sign ups for the Bradford- *
Union 2005-2006 fair on
Monday, Oct. 10, at 7 p.m. at
Starke Elementary School.
Anyone interested in signing
up is urged to attend this
meeting.


way to
resist it
habit will
h.
rmith


Worsp in t touse of thefoOrd.


urge you to attend the church of your choice!


45 min from Jacksonville/15 min from St. Simon's
Call today for appointment Excellent Financing available


- 0 O -- ......


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rmrmh


SOUTHCOASAL GEORGI









Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 6, 2005


Cheer camp helps young girls learn basics


Young girls from grades
Pre-K through fourth got to
live out a dream on Sept.
30-they were cheerleaders
for a day.
The Union County High
School cheerleaders sponsored
a cheerleading camp Sept. 26-
29 to help young girls learn the
basics of cheerleading. The
girls were coached in
everything from basic moved
to pyramids. At the camps
conclusion, the future
cheerleaders did their routines
for the hundreds gathered to
see the Tigers take on the
Newberry Panthers.
The entire camp was for a
good cause. Not only did the
young girls learn the move
they need to be cheerleaders, it
raised money for the UCHS
squad. All proceeds from the
camp are going to help support
the high school squad.
Each day of the camp, the
future Tiger cheerleaders
would practice from 2:30-5'
p.m. Each day learning new
moves as part of their routine.
They put them all together on
Friday night to get the Tiger
crowd fired up.
The UCHS cheerleaders
were there to help participants
every step of the way. The
cheerleaders lended their time
to help what will be their
future. On Friday night, they
led their squads during their
routines. The UCHS
cheerleaders wish to thank
everyone who participated or
helped with the camp.





New
Jerusalem
Church hosts
dinner
The New Jerusalem Full
Gospel Church will host a
spaghetti supper on
Saturday, Oct. 8, from 4-6
p.m. Dinners will be $5.
Following the dinner, a
gospel sing will be held
with special, guests "The
Reflections6i'" Te church 'is
located at-the.corner of S.R:
121 and C.R. 18 in
Worthington Springs. For
more information, call
Annette at (386) 496-3383
or Roseann at (386) 496-
1461.


Victoria Vinci, Michelle Perez and Ashlea Dawson warm up before going on the field.


Samantha Redmond
shows off her Tiger spirit.


Lyndsey Williams applies a tattoo to the face of Kayla
Andrews.


The more than 120 camp participants join on the field for the final cheer of the
evening.


In his career, author L. Frank Baum wrote 14 books
about the Land of Oz, the most famous being The
Wonderful Wizard of Oz (1900).


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.



LEGALS
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BID
INVITATION TO BID
Union County Housing
Authority
Site FL 42-2 Re-Roof and
Site FL 42-1A & FL 42-1B
Screen Door Replacement
The Union County Housing Authority
(UCHA), Lake Butler, Florida, is
requesting bids from qualified,
responsible contractors interested in
providing construction services for
the Union County Housing Authority
in Lake Butler, Florida within the
requirements of the U.S. Department
of H.U.D. Rural Development
SCOPE OF WORK
Selected modernization improve-
ments including:
1. Roof Replacement at: Seventeen
(17) residential buildings and One (1)
community center.
2. Screen Door Replacement at
Forty-three (43) dwelling units.
PROPOSED SCHEDULE
September 30, 2005 Advertise
Invitation for Bid.
October 6, 2005 Bid Documents
ready for pick-up.
October 12, 2005- Pre-Bid
Conference
A pre-bid conference will be held at
the project site office located at the
Union County Housing Authority
Administration Building located at:
715 West Main Street, Lake Butler,
Florida, at 9:30 a.m. Although not
Mandatory, it is strongly
recommended that all interested
Bidders attend.
October 19, 2005 Bids are due by 2
p.m.
Bids will be opened and read publicly
at the office of the Union County
Housing Authority, located at: 715
West Main Street, Lake Butler,
Florida 32054, at exactly 2 p.m. No
bids will be accepted after 2 p.m.
Mid-November, 2005. Contract
Award (approximate)
February 1, 2006 Construction
Complete.
Bidders may pick up a copy of the bid
documents in person for a non-
refundable fee of $50.00 at 715 West
Main Street, Lake Butler, Florida
32054 between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.,
Monday through Friday.
THE UCHA RESERVES THE
RIGHT TO REJECT ANY OR ALL
BIDS IF SUCH ACTION IS IN THE
BEST INTEREST OF THE
HOUSING AUTHORITY AND TO
WAIVE ANY AND ALL
INFORMALITIES AND MINOR
. ..IRRB LARITIES. TI.- PMA
'* RESERVES THE RILT' TO
CANCEL THIS SOLICITATION
FOR ANY REASON IT DEEMS IS
IN THE BEST INTEREST OF THE
AGENCY.
George W. Green
Executive Director
10/6 2tchg 10/13
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING AS TO THE
CLOSING OF A PORTION OF
A COUNTY ROAD
COMMONLY KNOWN AS
JEAN HARDING ROAD IN
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
Board of County Commissioners of
Union County, Florida, on its own
Motion and discretion has decided to
take action to close, vacate and
discontinue all that part of a county
road, commonly known as the Jean
Harding Road.
A public hearing on the closing of said
road pursuant to Chapter 336, Florida
Statutes, will be held at the Union
County Courthouse, County
Commission Meeting Room No. 101,
Lake butler, Florida, on Oct. 17, 2005


American
Legion plans
monthly
meeting
American Legion Post #153;.,
will hold its quarterly meeting
on Monday, Oct. 10 at 7 p.m.
The meeting will be held at...
Fellowship Baptist Church in
Raiford.
All members are encouraged.-!
to attend.
Anyone wishing to join the..
American Legion is invited.

LEGALS
at 6:50 p.m. 'll Trnterestedpersons.
are invited to attend and be heard at'
this meeting. If the Board of County '*
Commissioners shall take this.
action, title to that portion of the road*,
which is closed will be transferred to,.
adjacent property owners and such"
property will thereafter be placed on"'
the tax rolls of Union County, State of'-
Florida.
10/62tchg.10/13
NOTICE OF PROPOSED
APPROVAL OF AN
APPLICATION FOR A
ZONING CHANGE BY THE ,
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
ACTING AS THE PLANNING -
AND ZONING BOARD
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on
October 17, 2005, at 6:40 p.m., the'-
Board of County Commissioners oft-.'
Union County, Florida, will meet as,;:
the Planning and Zoning Board at a".
Public Hearing to be held in Room31
101 of the Union County Courthouse;:,.
Lake Butler, Florida, to consider an.,.
Application by C.B. Baynes for a.
zoning change.
Said proposed application may be'"
inspected by the public at 15.r-
Northeast First Street, Lake Butler, '
Florida, during the hours of 8 a.m.
through 12 p.m. Monday through
Friday, excepting legal holidays. All'
interested parties may appear at the'
meeting and be heard with respect tor *
the proposed subdivision.
10/6 2tchg. 10/13.
IN CIRCUIT COURT, JUVENILE:
DIVISION FOURTEENTH-.-,
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT BAY COUNTY,'
STATE OF FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2004-DP-0008-Bo
IN THE INTEREST OF:
BRANDON KALEB WARNER
DOB 12/11/00
A MINOR CHILD -
NOTICE OF TERMINATION
OF PARENTAL RIGHTS .:
SEC. 39.801 (b) FS)
The State of Florida to MELVIN,.
DALE CLAYBAUGH, legal father'-
whose residence and address is"'
unknown.
You are hereby notified that a Petition ;
under oath has been filed in the above
styled Court for the Termination of
Parental Rights in the case of
BRANDON KALEB WARNER, a,
child to licensed child placement
agency for subsequm)t auupdon. :
You ,_re hereby noticed-that an-.,
Advisory Hearing will be held before'
the Honorable Judy M. Pittman,
Judge of the Circuit Court, Fourteenth -
Judicial Circuit, at the Bay County .:.
Juvenile Justice Courthouse, 533 E ,,
11th Street, Panama City, Florida".
32401, on the 12th day of December,
2005, at the hour of 1:00 p.m.
You have the right to appear with
counsel at this hearing. If you cannot
afford legal representation the Court .
will appoint counsel for you at this
hearing upon the determination of-
insolvency. You must either appear
on the date and at the time specified
or send a written response to the
Court prior to that time. -.
YOUR FAILURE'TO PERSONALLY
APPEAR AT THIS ADVISORY ;
HEARING CONSTITUTES
CONSENT TO THE'
TERMINATION OF PARENTAL
RIGHTS OF THIS CHILD. IF YOU
FAIL TO APPEAR ON THE DATE .-
AND TIME SPECIFIED, YOU MAY
LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS AS A -
PARENT TO THE CHILD OR
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... 6, 2005 UNION COUNTY iWES Page 7A


SLUDGE
Continued from p. 1A
September, we were given a
one-week notice that our
contractor would no longer be
able to haul for us," said Tillis.
"Within a week, he closed his.
business and we now have just
one company. If we are unable
to locate a backup contractor
should our current one have
the same type of problems, we
would be facing a serious
problem."
.The first hurdle the city will
have to clear in order for it to
be able dispose of the sludge
will to be to get a permit from
-Th DEP. The permit will allow
the city to broadcast the matter
over certain pieces of property.
Tillis said he is currently in
talks with several .land owners
that might be willing to let the
city use their property for the
purpose.
"Once we came to an
agreement with those
individuals, the DEP would
then have to approve the sites
as well," said Tillis. "It's not
an overnight process, but it
could be completed in 60-90
days."
One other problem the city
faces are these sites being too
wet to dump on. DEP requires
the ground to'be at a certain
level of.dryness before placing
sludge on it. If the ground is
too wet, the site can not be
used. If the city is able to only
secure one site, this becomes a
potential problem.
Even with permits in place
and landowners -willing to
accept the sludge, the city will
still have to find a way to haul
the sludge to the site.
According to Tillis, he and
City Engineer Hardy Clyatt
have been looking at several
options to perform the task.
The most economical
solution the pair has found
would be for the city to buy a
tanker truck. to. pump the
sludge out of the plant. and
onto a designated .site. Prices
have ranged from $12,500 to
$30,000 for used trucks
capable of performing the task.
According to Tillis, he ,4as
included the price of the truck
in his estimated cost.
Tillis said jt would be
possible for the truck to benefit
the city in another way as well.
"When the truck is not being
used to haul sludge, it could be
U so.iLw*Ar,, to fires",
said Tillis. "While we have
hydrants within the city limits,
sonie homes and businesses
are just out of the reach of this
system. The tanker would aid
fire personnel in fighting fires
at these structures."
After the city gets the
hauling operation in place,.
Tillis said the city would look
at two more options to help get,
rid of sludge. One of those'
options involves treating the
sludge for longer periods of
time.
According to Tillis, one plan
involves installing a 15-20,000
gallon tank to provide
additional aerobic treatment of
the sludge.
"As our plant begins to reach
capacity, there will not be
adequate time or volume to
treat the sludge to meet class B:
criteria," said Tillis. "An
additional tank will be,
necessary to isolated and
aerate the sludge to meet the
criteria."'
Tillis is also looking to used
equipment to solve this
problem. He said he is
currently in talks with an
unnamed company to purchase
a 20,000 gallon tank for this.
purpose.
"The company is not
currently using the tank. and we
hope to strike a deal that will
be beneficial to both of us,"
said Tillis. "The tank. has all,
the equipment in place we
would need to use it."
Tillis said a separate tank to
hold sludge longer would
further defray the cost of
processes the city is currently
having to use to treat the
sludge.
"An additional tank to aerate
sludge longer would prevent
the need for lime
stabilization," said Tillis. "It
would also allow for a thicker
sludge with less water to be
removed."


. One other option the city is'
looking at is the purchase of a
sludge dewatering unit, also
known as a sludge press. The
unit presses the water out of
the sludge and creates,
according to Tillis, a relatively
dry form of sludge known as
sludge cake. The cake can be
broadcast onto approved sites,
even when it is too wet for the
tanker to do so. It could also be
disposed of in the landfill.
"This option is especially
helpful in wet weather when
land application cannot be
used," said Tillis. "It gives us
another option in the event we


need it"
According to Tillis, the units
cost about $80,000 to
purchase. He said the cost
neither the tank nor this unit
had been figured into the
disposal estimate.
"These two options are plans
we are looking at for the
future," said Tillis. "These are
issues we need to look at as the
city continues to grow."
At a special meeting on
Sept. 26, the council gave
Tillis and Clyatt permission to
spend up to $30,000 to buy a
tanker truck for the sludge
hauling process.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@alltel.net


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.
For more information about
these programs, contact the
Suwannee River Economic
Council at (386) 496-2342.


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

Bands needed
for Pumpkin
Escape
The Great Pumpkin Escape
will be held in downtown
Starke again this year, and
organizers are seeking local
bands to perform at the event.
The Pumpkin Escape will
take place on Saturday, Oct.
29. If interested in performing,
contact (904) 806-4191.

In,the advance of
civilization, it is new
knowledge which paves the
way, and the pavement is
eternal.
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.,. 6, 2005 UNION COUNTY ,JMES Page 7A


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Page 8A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 6, 2005


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S Section B: Thursday, October 6, 2005





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


4 area


Four area crashes took two
lives and saw tw6o individuals
charged with drinking while
driving.
An 84-year-old Bradford
County man died Monday
afternoon from injuries
sustained when his Ford pickup
crashed on S.R. 100 at the
Bradford County line.
William Banks Sr. of
Moodyville was eastbound on
S.R. 100 when he stopped at
an unidentified private drive to
make a left turn, according to
Florida Highway Patrol
Trooper M.D.. Childress. A
1978 Ford, drive by Quentin
Brown, 29, of Starke, was
travelling west. Banks turned
in front of Brown's vehicle,
Trooper Childress said. Brown
applied brakes but was unable
to avoid an impact. striking the
pickup in the driver's side.
Trooper Childress said.
Brown was taken to Shands
Starke for injuries.
Damages in the 3:15 p.m.
crash totalled $7,000. No seat
belts were in use, Trooper
Childress said.
Traffic was rerouted while
the accident was being cleared.
A 6-year-old Melrose girl
died Monday afternoon after an
all-terrain vehicle overturned on
her and the driver.
Gwendolyn Faith Jones was
riding on the ATV, driven bN
her 12-year-old sister, according
to Florida Highway Patrol Sgt.
Eric Etcher. Myrrhanda Lynn
Jones lost control-of the four-
wheeler, crashing into a thicket
of bushes on Jones Lane
sometime after I p.m. The
ATV overturned on top of the
two girls, Sgt. Etcher said. The
family-owned property is five
miles west of S.R. 21.
Both girls were taken to
University Shands.
Myrrhanda's condition was
listed as fair as of press time.
Tiffan% L nn Dvess. 31. of
Starke was arrested Set: 28- try-
Trooper H.J. Cichoski Jr. for
driving under the influence
(DUT). Dyess' blood-alcohol
level was .13 percent when hei
vehicle crashed on C.R. 229 at
11:45 p.m. Dyess, driving a
2004 Ford, was eastbound
when her vehicle drifted off the
roadway and onto the shoulder
Trooper Cichoski said. Dyess
overcorrected, came back across
the roadway and travelled onto
the other shoulder. Crossing a
culvert, the Ford went airborne
and rolled several times.
colliding with trees and bushes
Trooper Cichoski said.


crashes result in 2 deaths and 2 DUIs
Dyess was, charged with set at $5,000. Bennett's blood-alcohol level shoulder and the right side of Trooper Barry said.
travelling 60 mph in a 45 mph was .08 when his 2003 Dodge the Dodge struck a guard rail. Bennett was also charged
zone, careless driving and open Dennis G. Bennett, 44, of pickup crashed at 5 a.m. on Travelling back across the with careless driving. He was
container. Damages were Lawtey was arrested Sept. 28 C.R. 225. Bennett was roadway, the left side of the released after a $10,000 surety.
estimated at $7,000. Bond was by Trooper J. Barry for DUI. eastbound when he ran off the pickup struck another guardrail, bond was posted.


After-school
program is
under way at
Starke Rec.
Dept.
The Starke Recreation
Department is currently
offering an after-school
program for ages kindergarten
through eighth grade. The
program is held at the Pratt
Street Center and the cost is
$25 per week.
Hours are 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 is 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.
Afternoon snacks will be
provided.
For additional information,
call (904) 964-6792.


i




4


Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Oct. 6, 2005


Mrs. Alvarez is survived by:
three daughters, Faye Davis of
Tavares, Linda Robinson of
Brooker and Glenda Lewis of
Keystone Heights; three sons,
Don Alvarez of Lawtey, Jimmy
Alvarez and Wayne Alvarez, both
of Lake Butler; a sister Sadie
Crawford of Macclenny; four
brothers, Gerald Griffis, J.D.
Griffis and Alvin Griffis, all of
Raiford, and Ressie Griffis of
Lake Butler; 12 grandchildren
and seven great-grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Alvarez were Oct. 5, 2005 in New
River New Congregational
Methodist Church in Raiford
with the Rev. Randall Griffis
officiating. Interment followed
in Dyal Cemetery under the care
of Archer Funeral Home of Lake
V*..*1 ^-


Erin Erxleben
WOODSTOCK, GA. Erin
Leann Erxleben, 23, of
Woodstock, Ga. died Wednesday,
Sept. 28, 2005, in Woodstock
from injuries sustained in a car
accident.
Born in Gainesville, Miss
Erxleben was a lifelong resident
of the Keystone Heights-Melrose
area. She moved to Woodstock a
year ago. She graduated from
Keystone Heights High School
and Florida State University. She
was a marketing assistant for
Leica Geosystems.-'
Miss Erxleben is survived by:
her parents Ernest and Melanie
Erxleben of Melrose; a brother
Evan Erxleben of Gainesville;
and her maternal grandparents
S .- A __J -T(- h 'j / ;'t ... g ,


Dutli. iviarie anu T eu Chrisiicas ui
W illiam Rice Jacksonville.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS illiam Banks emor services or Miss
William AEIll" Rice Jr., Erxleben were Oct. I, 2005 in
WilliamA.e He"Bicets Jr.,d Monday85, of BRADFORD COUNTY First Baptist Church of Keystone
Oct. 3, 2005, at his residence William "Bill" Banks Sr., 84, of Heights with Pastor Ron Penrod
from complications of colon Bradford County died Monday, officiating. Moring Funeral
cancer. Oct. 3, 2005, from injuries Home of Melrose was in charge
Born Jan. 25, 1920 in Chesea, sustained in a vehicle accident, of arrangements.
Wis., Mr. Rice served in the U.S. Born in Lebunean, Tenn., Mr. Memorial contributions may
Navy for 20 yearsand worked for Banks served in the U.S. Army be made to the American Red
the U.S. Postal Service in during World War II. He was a Cross Hurricane Katrina Relief
Jacksonville for 20 .years. He heavy equipment operator for Fund.
coached in the Jacksonville City L.E. Myers before retiring. He
Boys Baseball School for more was a member of IBEW Local Ge rn
than 16 years and was a member #1205 and was of the Baptist F r
of the Metro Jax Athletic faith. MELROSE George Fraga,
Association, serving as a coach Mr. Banks is survived b. tv.o 72, of Melrose died Wednesday,
and umpire. He was' a member of sons, William ."Bill" Banks Jr. Sept. 28, 2005, in the VA"
St. Paul Catholic Church in and James Lee Banks, both of 'Medical Center in Gaines'ille
Jacksonville and St. William FloraaLCity; a daughter Rebecca Born in Miami, Mr. Fraga
Catholic Church in Keystone Jean Banks of Floral City; seven moved to Melrose 15 years ago
Heights. He was a member of grandchildren and three -great- from Miami. He owned a fence
Knights of Columbus, Council grandchildren. -He is also company and served in the U S.
. 10571'. survived by his longtime Marine Corps during the Korean
Mr. Rice is- survived by: his caregiver Lovie Lyons of Lake Wari He was a member of the
wife of 51 years Josephine Rice; Butler. Disabled Veerans Assoiation.
four sons, Richard Georges of St. Archie Tanner Funeral Home DMr Fabled Veteran Asociation.
Petersburg, Gene Rice of of Starke is in charge of wife Judith Arelene Fraga of
Thomasville, Ga., Ron Rice of arrangements. Melrose; three daughters, Jene
Jacksonville and Martin M. Mare;-tnslee and Jacqueline
Georges Jr. of Atlanta;- two Wanda handler Giunta,. bh of Melrose; and
daughters, Sandra Ayash of Wa ..a Judy Lynn Fraga of Miami; a son
Miami and Barbara Jean Britson STARKE Wanda Chandler, George Fraga Jr. of Miami; two
of Johnston, Iowa; 14 45. of Starke died Friday, Sept. brothers, Robert Fraga of Hialeah
grandchildren and seen great- 30, 2005. in Roberts Care Center and Albert Fraga of Miramar;
grandchildren. in Palatka following'an extended four sisters, Anna Murrah of
Funeral services for Mr. Rice illness. Jacksonville, Rosalie Ross of
will be held at 10 a.m. on Friday, Born in Stark'e on Sept. 30, Statesville, N.C., Delia Payan of
Oct. 7, 2005, in St. William 1960, Ms 'Chandler was a Deland and Sara Hearin of
Catholic .Church in Keystone lifelong resident of Starke. She Miami: six grandchildren and
Heights with Father Michael S. %%as a domestic worker and was of two greai-grandchildren.
Williams officiating. Burial will the Christian faith. ; Furieral services for Mr Fraga
follow at Keystone Memorial Ms. Chandler is survived by a were Oct. 2, 2005 in Eliam
Gardens under the care of Jones daughter Alagria Chandler of Baptist Church in Melrose with
Funeral Home of Keystone Starke; her mother Bettye the Rev. David Bentley
Heights. Fluellen of Jacksonville; her officiating. Burial followed in
Friends may join the family father Frank Cain of Daytona Eliam Cemetery under the care of
for the recitation of the Rosary at Beach; sisters, Cynthia Allen of Moring. Funeral Home of
St. William Catholic Church on Starke, Valarie Chandler of St. Melrose..
Thursday Oct. 6, 2005. at 7:30 Augustine and Teila Buie of
p.m. Jacksonville; a brother Andrew Ar e n
Memorial contributions may Buie of JacksontIlle. and her A no Huenich
be made to Hospice of North grandmother Florence Ada KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Arno
Central Florida. 4200 NW 90th Chandler.
32606,':.,4, Fureral-A er..tCA4W or ,sW, "1 uenich, did.s.
3800 Chandler %ill be held at I I a m 5. at Noh Flord Reg l
S*: on Saturda%. Ocr 8. 20(5. in- Nirm Forida Rcil
.. .... ,":4 .-, on Saturda Oct 8.-2005. i Medical Center in Gaines ille
Vera Alvarez Hale Memorial Chapel wth the following a brief illness.
Rev. Richard Chandler
Born in Dresden, Germany on
BROOKER Vera Griffis conducting the services. Jan. 14. 1900. Mr. Huenich
Alvarez, 81, of Brooker died Interment % ill follow in moed to the United States in
Sunday. Oct. 2. 2005, at Oddfellow CemeterN in Starke 19m7 and to Keystone Heights in
Bradford Terrace in Starke 'under the care of Haile Funeral 1978 from Land O'Lakes. He wgas
following an extended illness. Home of Starke. a member of Park of the Palms
Born in Raiford, Mrs. Alvarez FamilN hour will be Fridaa. Church and was a carpenter.
lied most of her life in Bradford Oct. 7, 2005. 5 p.m at Haile C church and w s ua carpenter.
County. She was a homemaker Memorial Chapel, friends from 6 his wife of 59 ears Doroh
and member of New River New 8 p.m. The family vill meet at the his omaif Huenich of Keystone
Congregational Methodist funeral home for the service Heigooma Huenich of Ketone
Church in Raiford. Saturday at 10-45 a m. Heights.


Graveside services for Mr.
Huenich were Sept. 30, 2005 in
Keystone Heights Cemetery with
Dr. Donald Muchrmore
conducting the service.
Arrangements were under the care
of Jones Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights.

Myrtle Merrett
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Myrtle W. "Momma" Merrett, 85, .
of Keystone Heights died
Sunday, Oct. 2, 2005.
'She was born on Nov. 27,
1919 in Jacksonville to James
and Susie Smith.
Mrs. Merrett is survived by:
two daughters, Deborah Bright
and Hilda Johnson; two sons,
James D. Merrett and William L.
Merrett; numerous grand-chil-
dren, .great-grandchildren and
great-great-grandchildren.
A memorial 'service for Mrs.
Merrett will be held at 1 p.m. on
Thursday, Oct. 6, 2005, in First
Assembly of God in, Keystone
Heights. Arrangements are under
the care of Watts Funeral Home
of San Mateo.

Archie Reddish
Archie Carmichael Reddish
died Tuesday, Oct. 4, 2005.
Funeral arrangements are
incomplete at press time.
Archie Tanner Funeral Home
of Starke, is in charge of
arrangements.


e1%~644he~ e~cda6~i7444(


We would like to thank everyone
for the love and kindness shown to
our family during the loss of our
husband, father and papa, Calley
Nipper The many offerings of
prayers, food, flowers and
friendship will always be
remembered.
We would also like to publicly .
thank our family at the Sampson
City Church of God, Brother Gene
Bass and his wife Hazel and
Brother Johnny Frampton. Thank
you all for your expressions of
love.
Wife, Doris Nipper and
children, Steve, Betty, Richard,.
Shirley, grandchildren and'
great-grandchildren




The family of Versie Lee Loggins
would like to extend their deepest
appreciation for the kind deeds
anid e tpressions of love shown
during their hour of bereavement.
*Special thanks to the New Bethel
family, Bradlford Terrace, Haile '
Funeral Home anJdE.P York.
Hospice House, Gdinesville, Fla..


To the residents of Bradford
County and the surrounding areas,
we wish to thank each of you for
your overwhelming show of love
and support during our recent
loss.
We have truly been blessed by all
the gifts of" ards, visits, food,
phone calls and flowers, but most
importantly your prayers.
Thank you again and may God
bless you as He has blessed us.
From the family of
Cynthia "Cynthann" Tyson
Holiday



InMemony

In Memoriam
W. Lois Jordan went to
meet her Lord Sept. 05.
In loving memory of a wonderful
person.
Fifty-five years ofprecious
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forever
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Peachtree City, Ga.


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C Pi4. ,^ I MAi n In I.ETTERS TO THE EDITOR.


TU I I rI C II a IeIri2iv ii

Thursday, October 6, 2005 Page 4B


Finding courage to lead


OK, imagine this. You're offered a
larger and potentially more gracious
home at an unbelievable price. It
could be your dream home, .and it
seems too good to be true, but it is.
Sure, there are some repairs needed,
but you have friends who are good at
that sort of thing and more than
enough money in savings to cover
those repairs and pay the mortgage for
the first year.
A larger home entails larger
obligations, but because the home is
so affordable, you're all but certain
your current and future income will
meet those obligations. -If push came
to shove and you couldn't afford
living in your dream home after all,'
you could always sell the home for-
twice what you paid for it, or more
, given rising property values.
What would you do?
If. you're the Bradford County
Commission you run scared. Three of
those five commissioners turned
down just such a proposal this week
from the Tourism Development'
Council. By the end. of the year, the,
county could have had gracious and
accommodRiing conference center
funded not by local taxpayers, but by
passers-through.
. 'The TDC began dreaming this:
dream about two years ago arid has
worked diligently over the last couple
of months to make this particular deal:
work. It takes its name seriously. Its-
job is to develop tourism, and the'
TDC board believes Starke can be a
destination city-that curiosity,


Starke's small-town charm and
weariness with big-city hassles would
draw visitors and their business to
Bradford County. It's a theory tested
and proven time and again by the
thousands drawn to downtown
festivals each year. Not .only would
the county, its businesses and its
taxpayers benefit from that influx of
interest and the dollars generated by a
convention center, but the community
would finally have a facility worthy
of its largest -and most prestigious
events.
Thos6 three commissioners didn't
see .it that way. They couldn't see past
their own potential embarrassment,
the questions they would have to
answer if the conference center was a
flop.
Every elected official should do
their best to ensure the responsible
expenditure of taxpayer dollars, but
there's more to occupying those
commission seats than simply being a
fiscal watchdog. It takes courage to
lead a county into the future, which is
always -uinknown.' There are no
guaranteed successes, but the only
guaranteed failure is the failure to try.
Fortunately. TDC won't stop trying.,
It will find a way to make the
convention center a reality. Maybe the
plan won't win the support of the
most squeamish commissioners, but it
only takes three with a vision of the
future that isn't trumped by their fear
of the unknown.
By Mark J. Crawford,
Editor


Crosby home burned


M e ee Crosby Jr. ho'rme at'
' 93"-W. Butler Rd. %was intentionally
burned Sept. 28 by the Starke Fire
Department to make way for an
enlarged parking lot for the Madison
Street Baptist Church. The growing
church plans to utilize part of the
existing parking area for new
buildings, but the need for parking
requires additional space adjacent to
the present site, if possible.
The church purchased the Crosby
property and two other properties on
Butler Road and made offers on two
others but have not reached an agreed
upon price. The Crosby home and the
adjacent block home were offered
gratis to anyone--that would move
either or both, but no takers were
found.
The frame construction Crosby
home and the house next door did not
lend 'themselves to moving, which
would have been too expensive,
leaving the church no alternative
other than destruction. The block
house will be leveled by a bulldozer
within a short time.
The fire department used the house
and the freestanding garage burning
as a training exercise_ for firemen,
keeptng-the fire-ei-tenough to burn
everything except the slab, yet cool
enough to keep the fire from


NRSWA to
meet Oct. 13
The New River Solid Waste
Association, the governing
board of the. New River


plreadifig.
'Both buildings were built long ago
when yellow pine was available in
North Florida, and made a black
smoke as they burned.
It is always sad to see a house' bum,
even one that is unoccupied. The end
of the Crosby house signifies the end
of an important era in Starke in which
the Crosby family played an
important part. The three Crosby
children left Bradford County to
pursue careers in Orlando and Atlanta
after graduating from college.
The demise of Violet Crosby left
Albert Lee Crosby to live alone.
which he found unacceptable, so he
moved to Atlanta to be near his two
daughters. During his working years.
he was head of the local National
Guard unit as a warrant officer and
served as a volunteer on almost every
county and city board. His knowledge
of the city and county is sorely missed
by those interested in local activities
for the past 70 years.
While destroying homes is a sad
spectacle, it is a sign of progress. A
community cannot stand still; it must
move forward or regress, and growing
churches is a sign of progress.
Buster Rahn,
Editorial Writer


Regional Landfill in Raiford,"
will meet again on Thursday,
Oct. 13, 'at 6 p.m. in the
boardroom at the landfill.
The association is comprised
of county commissioners from
Bradford, Baker and.Union


counties, and its meetings are
open to the public. Agendas
are available in advance. For
more information, call (386)
431-1000.


Another poini
of view ...
Dear Editor:
I would like to exercise wha
little constitutional rights
have left, due to this recer
epidemic of extremist judges
and opine on the lates
controversy regarding th
display of the cross on th
local water tower.
First, let me say that it is
wonderful opportunity for al
of the true believers in Chris
to act in a Christ-like manner
Yes, Mr. Beville's claims ar,
appallingly ridiculous no on
is demanding that he knee
toward the water tower there,
times a week but it i
important to note that we neei
to be as equally passionate tha
our lives display a Christ-liki
character as we are that ou
water tower displays
Christian symbol.
Anyone who professes to bi
a Christian and acts in th(
opposite manner is not helping
the cause.
Regarding the legal issue,
find it important to recognize
that the water tower is not or
- federal land. Why is this cast
in federal court? I ask a simple
question: If the firsi
amendment of the Constitutior
says that "Congress shall make
,no Taw respecting the
establishment of religion, o01
prohibiting the free exercise
thereof..."' and congress
definitely has not made any



Atheist vs.
the cross
Dear Editor:
In reply to Mr. Beville and
his suit against the city of
Starke on the cross-
Why the big noise, nations?
Why the mean plots,
peoples?
Earth-leaders push foi
position, demagogues and
delegates meet for summit
talks, .The God-deniers, the
Messiah-defiers: "Let's get free
of God. Cast loose from
Messiah."
Heaven-throned God breaks
out laughing. At first he's
amused at their presumption:
then he gets good and angry.
Furiously, he shuts them up.
The above statement comes
From a very popular book that
the atheists refuses to read and
believe. Why do the heather
'rage? Let me give you a
scenario:
.Two neighborhood kids are
always fighting.
.: W hy? ..
One theory is that fighting is
an attention-getting device.
Another theory has it that all
fights stem from jealousy.
Many different situations
and emotions can trigger
children fighting. They may be
resentful about what they see
as an unfair division of chores;
they may be upset aboul
another child trespassing on
their territory or borrowing
-their possessions.
They may be in a bad mood
because of problems at school,
or problems of a newv
neighborhood, or any other



Reader
expounds on
religion/state
relationship
Dear Editor: .. ,
Excuse me, Dorothy Burger,
but somehow' you missed
another quote b\ James
Madison, our fourth president.
It is, "During almost 15
centuries has the legal
establishment of Christianity
been on trial. What has been its
fruits? More or less,. in all
places,' pride and indolence in.
the clergy: Ignorance and
servility in the laily; in both,
superstition, bigotry and
persecution."
I wonder how you managed
to overlook that quote.
Also, from our first
president, George Washington,
"'The government of the United
States is not in any sense
founded on th.e Christian
religion."
And John Adams, the second


president. put' it evenrmore
succinctly, "I almost shudder at
the thought of alluding to the
most fatal example of the
abuses of grief which the
history of mankind has
preserved the cross.
Consider what calamities, that
engine of grief has produced."
Thomas Jefferson, our third
president,.had.this to say, "Fix
reason firmly in her seal. and
call her tribunal every fact,
every opinion. Question with


t


kind of problem and are
simply letting out their
frustrations on anyone who is
around.,
They may take another
child's toy. just because it
looks interesting, or doodle on
another child's notebook
'without thinking, without
intending to start a fight.
Or they may deliberately
"pick a fight" out of sheer
boredom.
There may be underlying
psychological motives, or there
may not.
There is, however, one very
basic cause which probably
precipitates most fights.
It is intolerance. Children
who fight are usually
intolerant, either .of the
situation in which ihey find
themselves or of each other.
They then use aggressive
means to settle their differences
because they do not know any
other way.
Intolerance, what does this
mean, Oh, the definitions will
explain whfy the atheist are*.
always fighting against the
Christian. ,
It means bigotry which
causes discrimination and
unfairness. It means prejudice
to be chauvinism (excessive
national pride and contempt for
other countries; like Iraq is
against America); or to walk in
an unjust way, it means
narrow-mindedness; it means
small-mindedness and it even
carries the thought of
fanaticism which means a
passion to go to the extreme.
Atheists are always fighting
the Christians because of
intolerance then they use


boldness even the existence of
God."
And then there is Abraham
Lincoln who said, "The Bible
is not my book and
Christianity is not my religion..
I.1 could never gi e-assent to the
long complicated statement of'
Christian dogma."
You quoted Patrick Henry.
What about Thomas Paine? '"I
sincerely detest the Bible as I
detest everything that is cruel.
It is a history of wickedness
that has served to corrupt and
brutalize humankind."
S Even Benjamin Franklin had
this to say, "'Lighthouses are
more helpful than churches."
Our 18th president, Ulysses'
Grant. thought that we should
tax churches.
So please quit trying to
mislead people about the 220
years of our country. The court
has held that "One nation
under God" is unconstitutional
- in the classroom.
Furthermore, you failed to
mention that the original
pledge of allegiance never
contained those words..
But your letter is typical of a
Christian mind 'set. If 'our,
government came out inrrfavor
of any other religion, you
would then become a member
of the "loud minority."
Apparently you don't believe
the great constitution of the
United States applies to'
everyone, but only to
Christians.
Bob Bransfordi
Starke


U


such law, then by what "law"
are these liberal judges ruling?
There is no law to enforce.
This is "blatantly:
unconstitutional." These black
robed fanatics are bowing to
the desires of these extremist
groups in order to continue
legal precedent based on a
"separation of church and
state" phrase that is not even
in any state or federal'
Constitution. Our founding
fathers would laugh at such
preposterous arguments as
these. All Americans, regardless
of their beliefs, should wake up
to this crisis of government. If
the radicals succeed in having
the cross removed we should
expect them to next try to take
it from of our churches and
homes.
We are a little late in this
war over rights. This type of
situation never would have
existed today if the fight
would have raged as
passionately when the ruling
about school prayer was passed
down. The failure to fight then
has allowed these liberal
judges to create these
outlandish legal precedents that
stand as the supposed "law of
the land." Where is this state
or federal la\% that prohibits
such displays? Give me the
article and section so that
others can read it. There isn't
one, For if members of
government ,pass laws
prohibiting such displays it is
one thing. but for these agenda
driven judges to base their


aggressive means to settle their
differences because they do not
know any other way.
As a Christian I can if I want
to stand toe to toe with you
Mr. Beville and argue the
cross, the gospel,, the Ten
Commandments, my father God
in heaven or any religious item
that there is, but you .know
what? I will not bandy words
with a fool: A fool has said in
his heart there is no God (this
is out of that same book you
atheists refuse' to read and
believe).
I choose rather to let the
.statement at the beginning of
this letter answer your decision
to "remove the Cross" from
our local water tower.
And'also to' warn you with
the following: Thus saith the
Lord God: "To me (belongeth)
. vengeance, and recompense:
their foot :shall slide in (due)
time: For the day,' of their
calamity (is) at hand, and the'
things that shall come upon
them make haste.
Nahurn 1:2 God is serious
business. He won't be trifled
with. He avenges his foes. He
stands up against his enemies.
fierce and raging.
But God doesn't lose his
temper. He's powerful, but it's a
patient power. Still, no one
gets by with anything. Sooner
or later, everyone pays.
Tornadoes and hurricanes are
the wake of his passage, storm
clouds are the dust he shakes
off his feet.

Phyllis Warren
Raiford


It is sadly'
amazing.
Dear Editor:
It amazes me just how ;
unthankful some people can be.
That' goes for anybody that
can't accept the fact that God is
the maker of all mankind.
In Acts chapter 10 verse 30,
God winked at such ignorance.
If there's not a "supreme
being," 'how did all this
happen? ,
What factory stops the
oceans and seas from
swallowing up all the land?
One reason, God gave Noah the ,
rainbow sign with a promise
for no more water but fire next
lime.
On a bright full moon, you
can almost read a newspaper.
What earthly factory generates
all that light? If it was run by ".1
earthly doings, they couldn't
pay the light bill.
Another thing while writing
this came to my mind. That is
about our cross on the water
tank in Starke. If it's such a
disturbing sight to such a few
people, move' on; the road is,
open on both ends.
God bless America.
AMitchell Brown
Lawtey
*** ;
Courage is what it takes to
stand up and speak;
courage is also what it
takes to sit down and
listen.
-Winston Churchill


I -


,


I


ruling on a "nonexistent law,"
and even create the law
themselves, is frightening. It
appears that these men are
doing that which is right in
their own eyes, regardless of
truth. I would offer that it is
constitutional to impeach
federal judges.

To Mr. Beville, your recent
display on the front page of the I
Florida Times-Union.
presenting yourself as the gun
welding victim is especially
disturbing. Your blatant
endeavor to portray your fellow
citizens as if we were murders
is utterly saddening and some
might think inflammatory. In
fact sir, your attempted removal
of the ,display is an "tacit
endorsement of atheism."
Who's shoving what down
who's throat?

Sir, I respect your personal
right to not believe~in God, but
no one is forcing you to look
at the cross (I assume you
refrain 'from visiting any
department stores that offer
similar symbols to their
customers in full display.) If
you don't like the exhibit, you
have the right to not look at it
and the right to shake the dust
from your feet and move to
another city that doesn't have
one. But according to the law,
we have the right to display it."
Jason Crawford
Starke"






Oct. 6, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


,.- -. .-\ i
,

1 \

Jeffrey Scott Davis and
Heather Lynn Thorsell


Thorsell and

Davis to wed

Oct. 15
Daniel and Patricia Thorsell
of Keystone Heights announce
the upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Heather Lynn
Thorsell, to Jeffrey Scott Davis
.Ir. of Melrose, son of Jeff and
Becky Davis of. Keystone
Heights.
The bride-elect is a graduate
of Keystone Heights High
School (KHHS) and is
employed by Family Medical
Center.
The groom-elect is also a
graduate of KHHS. He works
for Clay Electric.
The wedding will take place
at Eliam Baptist Church in
Melrose at 5 p.m. on Saturday,
Oct. 15, 2005.
A reception will follow at
Montgomery Conference
Center.


Jason Morris and
Elizabeth Watt


Watt and

Morris to wed

in Missouri
Mr. and Mrs. Steven Watt
announce the upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Elizabeth Watt, to Jason
Morris of Independence, Mo.,
son of Janice Morris of
Keystone Heights and the late
Lynn Morris.
The bride-elect graduated
from Odessa High School and
is currently attending Blue
River Community College.
The groom-elect attended
Keystone Heights High School
and is currently employed by
Comp USA. He is the
grandson of Jeannette Daning.
The wedding will take place
at Crossroads Baptist Church
in Grain Valley, Mo. at 6 p.m.
on Friday, Oct. 21, 2005.
A reception will follow at
the Odessa Community
Building.
A meditation and stress control
workshop is held every Thursday at
6:30 p.m. at the Senior Health Care
Center. Call to register (904) 782-
1069.


Cains to
celebrate
50th
anniversary
Dr. and Mrs. Benson Cain
recently celebrated their 50th
wedding anniversary with a
dinner party hosted by their:
five children and 13 grand
children together with extended
family members. The event
was held in Gainesville at the
Sweetwater Branch Inn.
The Cains were married on
Oct. 7, 1955 in the Kobe Union
Church in Kobe, Japan where
they served as Presbyterian
missionaries for 30 years.
In the seven years following
their marriage, four of the five
children, Colin Benson Cain,
Bibb Randall Cain, Irene Cain
Simoneaux, and Donald Gunn
Cain were born in nearby
Osaka Christian Hospital.
Walter McDuffie Cain was
borri in Gainesville in 1959.
Following the dinner in
Gainesville, the couple joined
their children and
grandchildren and their
families for boating and
swimming on Lake Santa Fe at
Melrose Bay where the Cains
now live.
Coline Gunn Cjin graduated
from Gainesville High School
in 1943, FSU in 194" and the
Presbyterian. School' of
Christian Education in
Richmond in 1949. She went to
Japan in 1950.
Benson graduated from the
Sidney Lanier High School in
Montgomery, Ala. in 1944,
served two years in the U.S.
Navy in World War II in the
Pacific on an LST and
graduated from Presbyterian


College in Clinton, S.C. in
1950. He graduated from
Columbia Theological
Seminary with bachelor of
divinity degree in 1952,
received his ThM from
Columbia in 1959 on furlough,
and his doctor of divinity in
1979 from Reformed
Theological Seminary.
Dr. Cain went to Japan as a
missionary in 1950 where he
met Coline Gunn in the same
Southern Presbyterian Mission.
She taught home economics,in
the largest Presbyterian girls
college in the world, Kinjo
Christian College at Nagoya,
Japan.
The Cains served in Kobe,
Nagoya area, and the Tokyo
area, in church planting. Dr.
Cain served as professor of
Greek and New Testament in
the Kobe Reformed Theological
Seminary, and the Tokyo
Christian Theological Seminary
for a total of 18 years.
Although he is retired, Dr.
Cain is the honorary associate
pastor of the Faith Presbyterian
Church in Gainesville.


Bembry and Hines are engaged id


Bill and Clara Bembry of
High Springs announce the
engagement of their daughter.
Kimi Bembry, to Derrick
Hines, son of the late Christ
and Jean Hines of High
Springs.
.The bride-elect is the
granddaughter of Faye Buie of
High Springs and the late
George Buie and the late R.J.
and Alice Bembry :of Alachua.
She is a graduate of Santa Fe
High School (SFHS) and
University of Florida. She is
employed by Dibros Corp. in
Jlonesvi.ile.
The groom-elect is the
grandson of J.L. and June
Townsend and the late Emma
Belle Tro nsend of Chiefland
and Murrel and Betty Jo Hines
of High Springs. He is a
graduate of SFHS and Santa
'Fe Community College
electrical apprenticeship
program. He is self-employed
by Hines Construction and
Sitework in High Springs.
The %wedding is planned for
Saiurda., No\. 5, 2005 at 6


Kimi Bembry and
Derrick Hines


p.m. at Mt. Pleasant Baptist
Church.
A reception will
immediately' follow the
ceremony at Waccasassa
Plantation in Branford.
No local invitations ,will be
mailed. All friends and family
are invited.


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certificate withdrawal, which may reduce earnings. Offer subject to change without notice.


Douglas and Cox to wed


Mac and Cindy Douglas of
Lake Butler announce the
engagement and upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Ashley Douglas, to Kenneth
Cox of Lake City, son of
Donald and Michelle Cox of
Lake City.
The bride-elect graduated
from Union County High
School in 2003. She is
employed by the School Board
of Alachua County. She is the
granddaughter of James and
Julia Croft of Lulu, Mac and
Pat Douglas Sr. of Lake Butler
and Fred and Carolyn Graves
of Lake City.
The groom-elect graduated
from Columbia High School in
2001. He is employed at
Nextran Truck Center. He is
the grandson of James and Kay
Cox of Lake City and AI and


14IBif


Ashley Douglas and
Kenneth Cox
Carol Legere of Lake City.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday. Nov. 26, 2005.


BUSA to hold WORTH NOTING


sign up
meeting
The Bradford-Union Swine
Association (BUSA) will have
sign ups for the Bradford-
Union 2005-2006 fair on
Monday, Oct. 10, at 7 p.m. at
Starke Elementary School .


The Lawtey Recreation Board
meets on the second Tuesday of the
month at 7 p.m.
Bradford Lodge No. 35 F&AM, at
the comer of Orange and Call
streets, in Starke has slated commu-
nications on the second and fourth
Monday of the month at 7:30 p.m.
and a covered dish dinner on the
second Monday at 6:30 p.m.


MA


'Teel Good Bar-B-Q'" 41 4


Cant decide between Sonny Sweet & Snomkey Ria.Sboed Pmik.rPuWed
Pork? Wst ask for Sonny" Park 3 Ways over a mfu pound '( ALG Dra B Qr4'
withyour dimice ol Baked Polai Sweet Poato or rdi Mlas..-. pbs
Coleslaw and Gairc Bread.You're gofilg o "M d "



230 South Temple Ave. Starke -
904-964-8840
A @ ; '
I, '\ U ,


Redding to

celebrate 80th

birthday
Emma J.ean Redding will
celebrate her 80th birthday on
Saturday, Oct. '8, from 5-8 p.m.
at the Woman's Club of Starke.
Born in Pensacola, Mrs.
Redding lived in Louisiana
and Alabama before moving to
Starke .with her family in 1963..
She-was the attendance clerk at
Bradford High School from
1968-1992.
Family and friends are .
invited. No, gifts please except
written memories of Mrs.
Redding.

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.


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Tim Roberts,. Realtor' 386-984-0945


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K Mile. -.. I 7, 1


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v


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


I,


Starke Kiwanis Club President Jeanette Abbott
congratulates AKtion Club President Joe Sheptock on
winning the contest to raise the most money for the effort
to prevent mental retardation caused by iodine deficiency.


AKtion Club plans


busy year, presents


awards to members


By MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
The AKtion Club has elected its new officers for the upcoming
year. Pat, Milner was chosen as president, Sheria Tyson is vice
president, Chrissy Richardson is secretary and Katy Glancy is
treasurer.
The AKtion Club is a branch of the Kiwanis civic-service
organization. The AKtion Club consists of mentally handicapped
people who, are in job training programs at Sunshine Industries and
assisted living programs in the area. -
At the final meeting in the club's 2004-2005 fiscal year, a
number of awards were also given to members. .
Darcia Wells was named Volunteer of the Year because she is
constantly volunteering with charitable efforts in the community
in addition to working with AKtion Club projects.


~"9~4


Above, incoming AKtion Club officers are (1-r) President Pat Milner,
Secretary Chrissy Richardson, Vice President Sheria Tyson, Treasurer Katy
Glancy and Recording Secretary Darcia Wells. Not shown is Assistant
Advisor Heidi Jones. Below, outgoing officers were (1-r) President Joe
Sheptock, Treasurer Donnie Griffith, Vice President Pat Milner and
Secretary Chrissy Richardson. Wells is appointed to her post. The other
officers are elected.


(L-R) Missy Corbett, Heidi Jones and Chrissy Richardson helped raise the
most money during calendar sales. Half the cost of each $5 calendar goes
into AKtion Club coffers to fund activities for the members. The other half
goes to cover the cost of printing.


Josh Adkins collected the most
pennies for the fight against iodine
deficiency. Katy Glancy was second.


New officers elected for 2005-2006 were
President Pat Milner. Vice President Sheria
Tyson, Secretary Chrissy Richardson and
Treasurer Katy Glancy. Wells has been
appointed in an ongoing capacity as recording
secretary. Heidi Jones was appointed as
assistant ad\ isor.
Receiving the awards as outgoing officers
were President Joe Sheptock. Vice President
Pat Milner, Secretary Chrissy Richardson and
Treasurer Donnie Griffith.
The AKtion Club helps the Starke Kiwanis
Club raise money to prevent mental
retardation caused by iodine defiibtricy.
Alm,,si unheard of in countries where iodized
salt is available, iodine deficiency remains a
major health problem in 130 countries and
affects 740 million people, or about 13 percent
of the world's population.
Preventing the health and mental problems
caused by iodine deficiency is inexpensive-
about five cents per person per year. All you
have to do is provide them with iodized salt.
The iodine in salt is consumed gradually and
safely and prevents a wide variety of major
health problems.
Kiwanis International has adopted
preventing iodine deficiency as one of the
.major projects of the parent organization. The
Starke Kiwanis Club is a part of that effort as is
the AKtion Club.
Three earned prizes for collecting the most
money for the iodine deficiency prevention
effort. Joe Sheptock collected $137.67 in
pennies for the drive and earned the top award.
Josh Adkins earned the second place award


ads


Lions kick off
Toys for
Tykes holiday
campaign
The Starke Lions Club has
announced the kickoff of its
2005 Toys for Tykes holiday
campaign. The volunteer
service organization is seeking,


cash donations from
businesses and individuals
throughout Bradford County as
well as volunteers to collect
and distribute brand new toys
on Saturday, Dec. 17. at the'
Bradford County Fairgrounds.
"Last year the Starke Lions
distributed nearly $8,000 of
new, unwrapped toys to more-
than 200 children in Bradford
County with' 100 percent of all
donated monies staying in


- Starke," said Lions member
Chuck Slater.' "Last "year's
success was a tribute to
community involvement and
support." r
In October, any Bradford
County family that would like
to benefit from the toy
campaign should sign up at the
local county assistance office.
The deadline for signup is Dec.
2, although Slater said no one'
will be turned away.


To volunteer for Toys for.
Tykes, interested individuals
or representatives from local
businesses can attend the next
Lions Club meeting. Meetings.
are held at noon on the first
and third Monday of each
month at Western Steer.
Otherwise contact Lions Club
President Angel Hill at (904)
964-7574.


441 H 16 (nt to RR t S k e ,


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--I


and Glancy earned
third place. .
Other awards
were also
presented at the
final 04-05 '.
meeting. Alferd -
Thomas earned the :
Most Generous --
Award since he-is ---
always giving of
his time and Darcia Wells was named Volunteer
efforts. Tyson of the Year for the AKtion Club.
earned second
place,.
Tyson earned the '-" .'. "
top award as Most E .. .
Helpful, however. '..
Milner earned .A-,
second place and
Joe Riggins earned "r ....,,
third.
Josh Adkins'
earned the top ...
award for Best ,., '
Penny Collector. "' '-
Glancy earned *
second place.
The club sells
calendars each year
to raise money for
activities. The
calendars are made
so that people who .
order them can put
their own notations
on them." For
example, you can Joe Riggins received one Most
order a calendar Helpful Award. Sheria Tyson and Pat
that has your Milner received the others.
birthday and __
ann i versary
already printed on
it. Half the money
for each $5 I-.
calendar is used to
fund printing and
half goes into : ,
AKtion Club
coffers. 's 24
Top calendar "
sales people were
Richardson, MNliss.
Corbett and Jones.
Also assisting on
the calendar sales
committee were
Milner, Gina .
JacobN,. sI eJPs,,, "y '
Brian Cox. Adkins. .
Sheptock and
Griffith.
The club is
planning to Alferd Thomas received the Most
participate in a Generous Award. Sheria Tyson was
major fundraising second.
effort sponsored by
the Starke Kiwanis
Club and other groups.'Called "Light a Little Star. Bank to Save
Babies." the effort will raise funds to support the March of Dimes
and its efforts to prevent premature births and to provide funding
for medication and hospital stays %when babies are born
prematurely.
AKtion Club members will help in fundraising efforts and will
participate in the special event being planned Saturday. No\. 19. at
the Bradford High School track. A parade of shining stars %%ill be
included in the event. For each $10 the AKtion Club raises, a
glow-in-the-dark star will made. These stars will decorate a
Christmas tree that AKtion Club members %%ill pull in a parade.
Anyone interested in helping the AKtion Club be successful in
its March of Dimes effort should call Johnny Mosley at Sunshine
Industries at (904) 964-7699.


': i


In,.I: a la.n


--i




9


Oct. 6, 4od5 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B


I RITIIARIFS-


.1 yYrr U


Robert Shaughnessy
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
- Robert Joseph Shaughnessy, 86,
of Keystone Heights died
Sunday, Oct. 2, 2005 at North
Florida Regional Medical
Center in Gainesville following
a brief illness.
Born in Cabin Creek, W.Va. on,
Feb. 13, 1919 to John and
Myrtle Shaughnessy, Mr.
Shaughnessy moved to Keystone
SHeights in 1962 from
Sommersville, W.Va. He retired
from the maintenance
department with the University
of Florida and served in the
United States Army during
World War II. He was a member of
the Keystone United Methodist
Church, Methodist Men's Club
Sand the Gator Booster club. He
was active with the local 4-H
Club and was a charter, member of
the Lions Club.
Mr. Shaughnessy is survived
by: three daughters, Patty
Shackleford-Kendall and Brenda
Whal, both of Keystone Heights,
and Stephanie Lowe of Falls
Church, -Va.; -four grandchildren
and one great-grandchild and his
caregiver Stephanie Barnett of
Keystone Heights. He was


preceded in death by his wife
Evelyn.in 2002.
Funeral services for Mr.
Shaughnessy will be Thursday,
Oct. 6, 2005, 2 p.m., in Keystone
United Methodist Church with
the Rev. Jeff Kantz and the Rev.,
Jamie Westlake officiating.
Burial will follow at Keystone
Heights Cemetery under the care
of Jones Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights.
Visitation for Mr. Shaughnessy
will be Wednesday, Oct. 5, 2005,
at the funeral home from 5-7 p.m.

James Thomas
LAKE BUTLER James
Lafayette Thomas, 86, of Lake
Butler died Monday, Oct. 3,
2005, at the Veterans
Administration Medical Center
in Lake City following an
extended illness.
Born in Lake Park, Ga., Mr.
Thomas lived his early life in
Union County before moving to
Volusia County. He returned to
Lake Butler in 2003. He was a
retired well driller and served in
the U.S. Army Air Corps during
World War It. He was a member of
Faith Baptist Church of Lake


BIRTHS


James Wesley Barksdale


James .
Barksdale
Matthew and Brandyn
Barksdale of Starke announce
the birth of their son, James
Wesley Barksdale on June 21,
2005 at Shands at AGH in
Gainesville. He weighed 7
pounds, 2 ounces and
measured 19 inches in length.
Maternal grandparents are
Brian, and Julie Baldwin of
Sark1e and Greg and Judy
Padgett of Hawthorne.
Maternal great-grandparents
are Harley and Betty Norman
Hazen of Starke. Mary and
Everett Padgett Sr. of


Hawthorne, Jerry and Pat
Baldwin of Hampton and
Carol and.James Buckhalter Sr.
of Hawthorne.
Paternal grandparents are
Diana C. Lewis of Starke and
Robert C. Barksdale Jr. of
Milan, Tenn.
Paternal great-grandparents
are Barbara and Robert Cody
Barksdale Sr. of Humbolt.
Honorary grandparents are
James and Bobbie Sue O'Brian
of Starke and God parents are
Rachel and Robert Codv
Barksdale III of Starke.

Jonathan
Smallwood
Pat and Becky Smallwood of
Lake Butler announce the birth
of their son. Jonathan Keegan
Smallwood, in the Womens
Center at North Florida
Regional Medical Center on
Sept. 26, 2005.
Jonathan weighed 7 pounds,
3 ounces and measured 20" in
length. He joins a sister Olivia
Lynn Smallwood.
Maternal grandparents are
Betty Hurst- of 'Lake Butler
and Donald Hurst of
Worthington Springs
Paternal grandparents are
Robert and Nancy Smallwood
of Providence.


Butler.
Mr. Thomas is survived by: his
wife Wilma Johnson Thomas of
Lake Butler; two sons, Kevin
Thomas of California and Alan
Thomas of Indianapolis, Ind.; two
step-sons, Leland Johnson of
Alachua and Brian Skaggs of
Middletown, N.Y.;. a step-
daughter Susan Ross of
Charlotte, N.C.; two sisters,
Lawana Coleman of Jacksonville
and Owetta Shuppe of Perry; five
brothers, Ralph Thomas of
Hahira, Ga., Earl Thomas of
Jacksonville, Henry Thomas and
Lester Thomas,: both of Lake
Butler, and Gus Thomas of
Livingston, N.C.; and two
grandchildren. "

Funeral services for MT.
Thomas will be held Thursday,
Oct. 6, 2005, at 11 a.m. in the
Chapel of Archer Funeral Home
of Lake Butler with the Rev.
Ralph Durham officiating.
Burial will follow in Hunt
Cemetery in Union County.
The family- will receive friends
at th.e funeral. home on
Wednesday, Oct. 5, 2005, from 6-
8 p.m.


BUSA to hold
sign up
meeting
The Bradford-Union Swine
Association (BUSA) will have
sign ups for the Bradford-
Union 2005-2006 fair on
Monday, Oct. 10, at 7 p.m. at
Starke Elementary School.
Anyone interested in signing
up is urged to attend this
meeting.


Hospice is in need of volunteers
There will be a volunteer training
program soon, and if interested in
this important volunteer opportuni-
ty, call Carolyn Long. 386-328-
7100.
Three Wishes Inc. makes available
power (electric) wheelchairs to
senior citizens and the permanently
disabled at no cost to the recipient,
if they qualify. The power
wheelchairs are provided to those
who cannot walk and cannot self-
propel a manual wheelchair in their
home, and who meet the additional
guidelines of the program. No
deposit is required. Call toll free,
(800) 817-1871, to see if you
qualify.,
I Morning Star Lodge #26 of
Starke urges all members and past
members to attend on the first and
fourth Monday evenings at 7. The
lodge is at 709 E. Brownlee St. in
Starke. Call 904-964-8474.


Robert Turney
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
Robert Orville Lynn Turney, 57,
of Keystone Heights died Friday,
Sept. 23, 2005, at Robert's Care
Center in Palatka following a
battle with cancer.
Born in Jacksonville on Sept.
8, 1948, Mr. Turney was a
certified auto mechanic and
served in the United States Navy.
He was a member of First Baptist
Church in Keystone Heights.
Mr. Turney is survived by: his
wife of three years Amy Shira
Turney of Keystone Heights; two
brothers, William "Bill" Turney
of Southbend, Ind. and Ron
Turney of Three Rivers, Mich.;
five sisters, Connie Lloyd of
Defiance, Ohio, Kathy
Bachmann, Marcy Arnold,
Georgette Arnold, Loretta Cook,
all of Southbend; and his step-
mother Florence Turney Williams
of Southbend.
Memorial services for Mr.
Turney were Sept. 29, 2005 -in
First Baptist Church with the
Rev. Jim Prose conducting the
services. Interment will be at a
later date under the care of Jones
Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.


In Memory



In Loving Memory of
William S. Jefferson Sr.
Sept. 28,1942-April 2,2004
We lost you just a short time ago,
and sorrow still sings in our heart
of emptiness, your day of birth and
burial turned out by chance the
same, and so each year when it
comes 'round we feel both joy and
pain.
Our sadness comes from missing
you, and missing you from love,
and love from all the love in you
that we became part of Your love is
still alive in us, we feel it ever new;
Our mourning is filled with
happiness by memories of you.
You are greatly missed as we
continue to remember and
celebrate you on.
Your wife, Sylvia, children, Pam,
Sharon, Roger, Lanie, Sherod,
Maria, Gerald, Jasmine, Sabrina
and Selina, grandchildren, sisters
and brothers


Take advantage of small opportunities. Remember that
centuries are made up of seconds.
-Bern Williams


I


Alvarez-family
reunion set.,
for Oct. 8
A family reunion of the
descendants of Joseph "Jose"
and Juana Barbee Alvarez will
be held on Saturday, Oct. 8, at
Northside Baptist Church on
SR-16 in the Fellowship Hall.
Friends and family member
should bring covered dishes,
desserts and tea or drinks.
Lunch will be served at about
12:30 p.m.
Eating and drinking utensils
willbe provided.
For information, call 904-
964-9203.


Words may show a man's
wit but actions his meaning.
-Benjamin Franklin
***


We Need Your Help

TODAY!
ITEMS NEEDED: GENTLY USED FURNITURE CLOTHING
AND HOUSEHOLD ITEMS.
SCAL TODAY TO SCHEDULE A FREE PICK-UP.
I Volunteers are also needed to sort donations i


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/I


1%6


Shands
offering
depression
screening
As part of National
Depression Screening Day,
Shands Vista will sponsor ffee
depression screenings today,
Thursday, Oct. 6, at Shands at
Alachua General and the Santa
Fe Community College
campus in Gainesville.
As part of the evaluation,
mental health professionals
from Shands Vista will provide
participants with information
about depression as well as-_
personal depression score. TWe
screening will also inclhie
scores for bipolar disorder,
anxiety/ and post-traumatic
stress disorder. If the score
indicates further evaluation is
necessary, the professionals
will be available to assist
participants.
Professionals wiI be in the
main lobby of Shands AGH
from 9-11 a.m. and at SFCC
Building S-029 from 2:30W6
p.m. -
For more information, call
(352) 265-5493. -






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


-CRIME -


CO found


Oct. 4 with burglary of a


James F. Koltz Jr., 51, of


Traffic
f-^-_-i- -I 'ITT -I -- , " r


dead i structure and grand thmenft, Sgt. JacKsonville was arrested uct. Ierrick Hoduges, .. .u
dead in Mueller said. I by Officer King for Starke was arrested Sept. 26 by
his pickup possession of drug Sgt. Crews for driving while-
Ais c p o paraphernalia. Koltz appeared license suspended or revoked
A correctional officer fired 3 arreSted nervous and was shaking when (DWLS). A $3,000 surety
from his job was found dead f questioned. During a consent bond was posted for his release
Oct. 4, apparently a victim of I bar fight search, the officer found a from custody.
suicide. ...-. .. -5-eputies were called just metal crack pipe in Koltz'
Keith William Davison was after midnight Oct. I to a fight pocket. Bond was set at $1,000 Geneva Bennett Prevatt, 34,
found in the rural area of at George's Bar on S.R. 16, on the charge. of Starke was arrested Sept. 29
Raiford in his pickup truck according to Sgt. Ray White. by Officer Murphy for DWLS
next to a small pond, according 'Three men involved were William L. Henderson, 57, habitual- -traffic violaf6r and
to Union Sheriff Jerry arrested for fighting in public. of Laiwtey was arrested Sept. criminal mischief. Prevatt
Whitehead. Davison apparently Wesley K. Lizenbee, 24, and 28 by Lawtey Officer N. admitted to smashing a hole in
died of a self-inflicted gunshot Joshua B. Lizenbee, 21, both Edenfield for trespass. the victim's .....iving room
wound. S r of Starke, were told to cease Henderson had been warned to window.
Union County Sheriffa calls fighting, but refused, Sgt. stay away from Fast Track but .
deputies responded to a call White said. Christopher Eric returned and was arrested. Elmer Williams, 44, .of4
Tuesday afternoon after state Eddins, 33, of Macclenny was Lawtey was arrested Sept. 27
corrections officers found told to cease fighting but began Allen Hilgefort, 25, ot by Lawtey Offiter J.W. Padgett
IDavison's body, Sheriff to resist at which time he was Jacksonville was arrested Sept. for DWLS ,and possession of
Whitehead said. subdued after the deputy used a 26 by Bradford Deputy David .drug 'paraphernalia.' He was.
Investigators from UCSO Taser. He continued to resist Thompson for failure to appear leased after ,a $5.000 surety
and the Florida Department of and was again subdued by a grand theft. Bond was set at ifond was posted. '.
Law Enforcement and Taser, Sgt. White said. $15,000.
personnel from DOC were on The three men were charged Ezikel Brown Jr., ,50,, .of.
scene. The rural area. is also with affray, Sgt. White said. Johnathan Nugent, 20, of Starke was arrested Sept." by .
part. of the state property near Joshua Lizenbee remains in Starke was arested-Sept.-26 by fficer-usbyfT W :"He
- Union Correc stigators will dyri $T0e-a-sTOo0 bond. Bradford Deputy Morgan for .
t discusffs a motivestigators wll Wesley Lizenbee and Eddins failure to appear pre-trial
not discuss a motive into the were released after $1,000 conference. He was released
'death, citing the Gainesville surety bonds were posted, after surety bonds totalling __
Medical Examiners Office will $15.000 ere posted..
be conducting a full autopsy.ere posted.
investigators will continue Mary Tomlinson, 53, of |
interviewing witnesses, Starke was arrested Sept. 28 b)
Captain Garry Seay said. Recent Cla\ deputies on warrantss for
_: Davison, 39, was fired from worthless checks.
his job as a captain at New arrests
River Correctional Institution in Bradford Michelle L. Perkin-. 24, of
during an investigation of an a o Starke was arrested Sept. 30 b\
alleged sexual assault at Florida Clay or Union Bradford Deputy D.E Cannon
State Prison. Sheriff Lt individuals tested recent on a capias for issuing
Bradford County Sheriffs Lt. Idv dualsarrese cn worthless check and scheme to
W.H. "Bear" Bryan confirmed by local law enforcementdeaud -- Bond- a
t.cime.scene.of therassautr .offi i radfordC $10,000. Charges were
reported at 10:04 p.m. Sept. dismissed.
30, was' on the grounds of Union County include the
FSP. following: Betty Roperti. 44, of La%%tey
Davison had worked for the was arrested Sept. 28 b Starke
department since Sept. 22 Charleg Lee Stevens Jr., 38. wa% arrested Sept. 28 by Starke
artmentsin~e..Sep~t...22, ofC^hk sa o te Officer S.E. Swain for failure
1989. of Starke was arrested Oct. I Officer SE. Swain for failure
"Davison was terminated by Starke Patrolman Jason to appear. She %as released on
Oct. 3 for conduct unbecoming Crosby for domestic battery, her own recognizance by Judge
an officer," Robby Stevens is charged ith Johnn Hobbs.
Cunningham, spokesman for striking the victim in the face Kimberly Da%%n Strickland.
.the Department of Corrections and kicking her, Officer Crosby 27. of Starke %as arrested Oct.
said. "We are working very said. He was released after a b Bradford Deput Lori

we have zero tolerance for any James Allen Griffis 51 of County for larceny theft. Bond
of the behavior being James Allen Griffis, 51, of was se at 5,000.
characterized in the alleged Graham was arrested Oct. 2 by was set at $5,00).
assault. It will not be Bradford m Deputy Stephen
tolerated." Bivins for domestic battery.


Griffis is charged with striking
e ht victim n


Marvin G. Crews. 34, of


was released after a $1,000
surety bond was posted.
Benjamin Clark, 56, of
Lawtey was arrested Oct. 1 by
Deputy BiVins for DWLS. A
$500 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.

Joseph Levi Lasick, 25, of
Interlachen was arrested Oct. I
by.. Sgt Crews for-violation of
driver's license restrictions. He
was released from custody after
a $500 surety bond was posted.

James Fink, 25, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Sept. 28.
by Clay deputies on a warrant
for violation of probation DUI.

Dairell Bell, 25, of Ft. Myers
was arrested Sept. 29 by fee
County deputies on a warrant
from Bradford for failure to
appear felony DWLS, improper
tag with no bond.


W eeken 'd an altercation. Both, parties
Were charged with domestic
hefts gets battery, Deputy Bivins said.
woman Irvin Lamont Williams, 30.
of Starke was arrested Sept. 30
sted .... by-Starke Officer-J:W. Hooper
A 25-year-old woman with a for two counts battery
Hampton address faces multiple domestic. Williams is charged
charges of burglary, theft :and with striking one of the
fraud following a weekend of victims in the head during an
thefts in the Starke area. altercation. A four-year-old
Shannon Marie Vansyckel is $ attempted to break up the fight
charged with entering vehicles and was thrown off the, bed by
belonging to the victims and Williams. The child suffered
removing purses, according to minor injuries to his elbow,
investigators Barry Warren and Officer Hooper said. A $10,000
Kevin Mueller. Vansyckel surety bond was posted for his
made fraudulent purchases release from custody.
using two different credit cards
belonging to the victims. Sgt. Alejandro A. Adam, 19, of
Mueller said. West Palm Beach was arrested
The activity on therdit...-OGet2--by-'Officer-Ceroby-for
cards alerted investigators, Who criminal mischief. Adam is
viewed the surveillance system charged with damaging the
inside the business and victim's vehicle intentionally
identified Vansyckel, Sgt. by kicking it, causing a dent in
Mueller said. the vehicle, Officer Crosby
Vansyckel was located and said. Bond was set at $500.
taken into custody. She had
several stolen credit cards in her Daniel Lee Morris, 45, of
possession- at the time, Sgt. St. Augustine was arrested
Mueller said. During an Sept. 28 by Starke Officer
interview, Vansyckel stated she Stephen Murphy for trespass
had been using crack cocaine, after warning. Morris was
heavily during the last 'few given a verbal trespass warning
weeks. She stated she had been on June 16 to stay off the
stealing credit cards and buying property on West Brownlee
cigarettes to trade for crack .Street. Morris violated the
cocaine, Sgt. Mueller said. warning 'by" retdrnirig to' ihe
, -DuDitrig -'Ithe interview property. Officer Murphy said.
Vansyckel described several Bond was set at $1,000.
vehicles in different locations
as vehicles where she removed Antwan Lashawn Mitchell,
purses or bags. The burglaries 26, of Starke was arrested Sept.
occurred during the weekend of 30 by Starke Officer Mark
Sept. 24. Lowery for resisting officer
-Vansyckel was placed under without violence. While
arrest and transported to the conducting a traffic stop
county jail. Mitchell came to the scene.
-Located during a. search of After refusing several verbal
the residence where Vansyckel commands to stop and return to
was taken into custody was a his car, he was placed under
plastic bag containing jewelry. arrest, Officer Lowery said. A
On Sept. 26 a home burglary $500, surety bond was posted
was reported, where several for his release from custody.
items of jewelry and money
were stolen from the home, Ryan Wayne Chesser, 18, of
according to Officer Stephen Starke was arrested Oct. 1 by
Murphy. Starke Sgt. Richard Crews for
:The jewelry found when possession of alcohol under 21.
Vansyckel was located was, Chesser had two bottles of beer
shown to the victim of the that he said he was drinking,
home burglary. She identified Sgt. Crews said. There were
the jewelry as that which was more bottles of cold beer in the
stolen from her residence, vehicle. A $1,000 surety bond
according to-_Lt.-W-arren-and-- was posted for Chesser's
Sgt. Mueller. release from custody.
Vansyckel confessed to the
vehicle burglaries and forgeries, Menietha P. McGregor, 42,
but refused to admit to the of Starke was arrested Oct. 1
structure burglary and grand by Starke Officer Paul King for
theft, Sgt. Mueller said. retail theft. McGregor was seen
Vansyckel was charged with placing merchandise into her
multiple counts burglary, theft, purse. ,She then left Winn
forgery and uttering a forgery. Dixie without paying for the
Bond was set at $50,000. items valued at $16.39. Bond
She was additionally charged was set at $1,000. -


Nancy Esford. 50, of Lake
Butler was arrested Oct. 3 by
Clay deputies on a warrant for
failure to appear violation of
fishing rules.

Pamela Victoria Brice, 39, of
LawteN sas arrested Oct. I by
Sgt. Crews for failure to appear
possession of drug
paraphernalia. Total bond was
set at $3.000.

Joel White. 35. of Keystone
Heights %vas arrested Sept. 30
by Clay deputies on a warrant
for violation of probation grand
theft and on a writ of
attachment.

Johnny Williams, 18., of
Keystone Heights was arrested
-Oct--2 -by-eCrly deputies on
warrants for simple battery,
failure to appear and contempt
of court.

Shannon Simpson, 22, of
Melrose was arrested Sept. 29
by Clay deputies for violation
of probation possession of
marijuana.
Alexander Waldron, 25, of
Worthington Springs was
arrested Sept. 27 by probation
officers for \ violation of
probation.

Johnnle Roberts. 20, of
Raiford was arrested Sept. 28
by Bradford Sgt. E.J. Kiser for
preventing or obstructing fire
extinguishment.

Mark Anthony Crawford, 32,
of Starke was arrested Sept. 16
by Deputy Bivins for violation
of probation grand theft.


Glenn Dale Jones, 39. of
Starke was arrested Oct. I by
Bradford Deputy Sherri Mann
for violation of probation drug
offender. He was released form
custody after surety bonds
totalling $20,000 were posted.

Billy E. Elliott, 42. of
Gainesville was arrested Sept..
28 by Alachua deputies on a
Bradford warrant for failure to
appear possession of drug-
paraphernalia, fleeing
attempting to elude, loitering
and prowling. Total bond was
set at $15,000.

Charles Rathel, 38, of
Dunnellon was arrested Sept.
29 by Citrus Count) deputies
on a warrant from Bradford for
fl:ilure to appear possession of
marijuana. resisting arrest
without violence and no valid
driver's license. Bond %as set
at $2,000.


V/


Starke was arrested Oct. I by
Officer King for violation of.
probation DUI and failure to.
appear loitering and prowling.:
Bond was set at $5,000.

Do you have any concerns about::
your child's development? Free_:
information and/or screenings are:
available for ages birth to 5 years.
ToQ schedule-an appointment;-call .
Child Find at (800) 227-6036 or go:
to www. nefec.org/fdlrs (click on
Child Find).
Shands at Starke Auxiliary has
available several volunteer oppor-
tunities including gift shop, recep--.
tioijdesk. X-ray, medical records,
patient services and filing. For
information call Helen LeVangie,
(352) 473-8580; Dolores Morgan,
(904) 964-5748: Kay McKinley,
(904) 964-7284; or Sharon Gaines,
(904) 964-6009.
The Bradford Co6fity-Veteran
Service Officer dayspf service are_.
-T-uesdays and-Fidayjs, from 8 a.m
to 5 p.m. For inquiries, please call
(904) 966-6385.


~1_IC__~ _______~ ~CL _~i
















Section C: Thursday, October 6, 2005 Telegraph Times Monitor




Consumers trim budgets to pay high gas prices


By LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer

Consumers agree, something
has to be done about gas
prices, but for now, they're
stuck cutting other things out
of their budget to allow more
money for gasoline.
Heather Richardson has to
drive to different places, like
the kids' soccer practice or to
work, she said Friday while
filling up her van at the
Kangaroo station on the corner
of S.R. 16 and U.S. 301. "You
can't just stop that."
To make up for the money
she's spending on higher gas
prices, Richardson says she
cuts some items out of the
grocery list and does not buy
clothes and give her kids
money to go to the movies as
often.


On average, he spends $90
on gas a week to go to work.
This leaves no room for
recreational activities, unless
you ride bikes up and down the


street, he said.
Guanciale. thinks President
George Bush does not care
about high gas prices.
"Bush does nothing for


people," he said. "He's just
making money on the oil."
Guanciale said he doesn't
even know how much money
it takes to fill up his truck


because he never has enough
money to do that.
"The poor man can't get a
break." Guanciale said. "They
kick the poor man when he's


down. It's sickening."
When trimming the grocery
list and staying home doesn't
See PRICES, p. 2C


Heather Richardson

Richardson says .she -would,
like to have a smaller, more
fuel-efficient car, but her large
family does not allow for it,
and hybrid cars are- to
expensive.
Housewife Shari Bishop said
she never shops around when
buying gas because she does
not drive a lot.
It took $65 to fill up her
Dodge. truck two- weeks ago,
buti sfie siid Her husbiiid likes
care of that. If gas prices
continue to rise, Bishop thinks
it would affect. her future
automobile purchase.
On. the other hand, John
Guanciale of Starke said, "Gas
relates to everything."
&, .91


John Guanciale


Consumer

Affairs tracks

price gouging
According to Terry
McElroy, a representative of
Florida's Consumer Affairs
Office, between July and
September of this year,
Consumer Affairs received
8,000 inquiries on gas price
gouging which led to 3,000
actual complaints.
McElroy said he could not
even begin to guesshow many
of the 3,000 complaints would
turn out to be legitimate cases
of price gouging, but the
department has subpoenaed
the records of several dozen
service stations 'and 19 oil
companies.
"We look at what they were
charging before and after the
emergency," McElroy said,
"They are allowed to pass on
the cost increases they incur,
but they must have records to
justify the price increase."
McElroy said complaints
came from all over the state,
not a few specific areas. He-
could not confirm whether any
of the 3,000 calls came from
the Lake Region specifically,
but said it ,was safe to say
hundreds of calls would have
come from Jacksonville to
Lake City and. south toward
Gainesville.
For further information or to
report emergency-related price
gouging call (800) 435-7352


v


fk '.' '^




V


Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 6, 2005



Futch has been a multi-tasker much of his life


By ARNIE HARRIS
LRM Staff Writer

If you're one of those who
4re curious about exactly what
the now fashionable term,
"multi-tasker" means, you
could get an instant definition
by spending time with Steve
Futch.
Futch, funeral director of
Jones Funeral Home, is the
personification of a multi-
tasker, someone who performs
numerous duties' and jobs in
any given amount of time* -.
However, in Futch's life so far,
that time period has been most
.of his life.
Having turned 50 on Aug.
17, an event celebrated last
week at the Starke Golf and
Country Club, Futch is a man
constantly on the go. When
he's not seeing to it that a
funeral proceeds smoothly and
professionally, with maximum
concern and comfort for
bereaved families and friends,
Futch is attending to the ill and
injured as an emergency
.medical technician for
Bradford County Emergency
Medical Services, under whose
auspices he might also be
driving or dispatching
ambulances to ferry people to
hospitals or other medical
facilities for-treatment. He also
operates the Medivan services
which transport non-
emergency cases to the proper
facilities.
Beyond such matters of life
and death, Steve has served on.
the board of governors of the
'North Florida Regional
Chamber of Commerce, has
been mayor of Starke five
times since 1993 and has been
a city commissioner since
1990.
Futch, in addition, further
boasts a resume of
responsibilities that would
force the Energizer Bunny to
ask for vacation time. These
include director of thie"
Independent Funeral Directors
of Florida, member of the
board" of directors of ,.0it
Bradford County Health
Board, member of .the Shands


of Starke Advisory Board,
twice president of the Kiwanis
Club of-'Starke, .a member of
the Bradford County Tourism
Development Council,
president of the Florida League
of Cities, Northeast Chapter
(covering 33 cities), board
member of the directors of the
North Central Florida Regional
Planning Council, a member of
the Masonic Lodge since 1979
and a trustee at the United
Methodist Church of Starke.
The question, "When do.you,
find time to eat and sleep,"-
_-was brushed aside as he
enthused about his activities
with the Tornado Pride Club,
which provides upgraded
equipment and all-around
support for Bradford High
School's sports programs.
Being an underachiever is,
surely one thing Futch can
never be accused of.
Futch, who was born at
Bradford Hospital to Benton
and Vonciel Futch, has never
wandered too far from. the
town of his birth.
At the age of 14, Futch went
to work for his father, who, at
that time, was the funeral
director and manager of Jones
Funeral Home. His duties were
to drive the business'
emergency ambulance, which
also doubled as a hearse as the
ned arose. :
While -at Bradford High
School (BHS), he studied the
sciences-chemistry, physics
and biology, knowing even at
that relatively early age that he
wanted to pursue a profession
related to that area of study.
While a junior .,at BHS, he
attended a special program at
the University of Florida
especially tailored for students.
who showed promise in the
area of the sciences. Futch was
exposed to botany, electrical.
engineering" and chemistry,
with the idea that the students
would then be able to decide
which discipline they'd like to
pursue.
As it turned out, Futch's
heart was in the mortuary
profession, which he had been,
exposed to his ,whole, at that
time, young life,


exploit the bereaved families'
emotional vulnerability and
guilt to get them to spend more
money for caskets and funeral
arrangements than they can
realistically afford.
"We very often know the
families we serve intimately
and know what they can and
cannot afford. We're not here
to gouge anyone out of
money," Futch said. "We're
here to serve"
Futch added that he, in turn,
is served well by his
employees.


"I have a great staff who
make me look good every
day," Steve said. "They allow
me to pursue all that I do'."
He is no less proud of his
wife, Cindy, who is an
invaluable co-worker at the
funeral home. The couple has
two daughters: Stephanie, who
is a sophomore at the
University of Florida, studying
broadcast journalism, and
Elizabeth, who is getting her
advanced degree in pediatric
nursing at Emory College in
Atlanta.


Have patience with all things, put chiefly have patience with
yourself. Do not lose courage in considering your own
imperfections, but instantly start remedying them-every day
begin the task anew.
-St. Francis de Sales


Steve Futch takes on many tasks and is quite active
in his community.


With this goal firmly set in
mind, he completed .an
internship at the GuptonlJones
Mortuary School in Atlanitha in
1976-77, and returned to;
Starke for one more Near of'
internship. : ,
From there he took 'and
passed the 700-question
National Board exams to
become a licensed embalmer,;
and thereafter successfully
took another such test to be.
licensed as a funeral director..
At age 23, Futch was, at that
time, the youngest licensed--
funeral director in Florida.
Ironically, DeWitt Cecil Jones,
founder of the business FutchP
and his father worked for, was,
at the age of 88, the oldest-
mortician in Florida.
In time Jones retired, and
Futch's father decided it was
time to move on fromin' the,
business and pursue
missionary work in Haiti. This
was in the mid-1980s after
dictator "Baby Doc" Duvalier
fled that impoverished
country-with ,much of its
treasure--leaving, in his wake


,IN SERVICE -


Nifarine Corps Reserve Pit.
Justin R. Phillips, son of
Shirley A. Griffis and Fredrick
Phillips, both of Starke,
recently completed 12 weeks of
basic training at Marine Corps
Recruit Depot in Parris Island,
S.C. designed to challenge new
Marine recruits both physically
and mentally.
Phillips and fellow recruits
began their training at 5 a.m.,
by running three miles and
performing calisthenics. In
addition to the physical
conditioning program. Phillips
spent numerous hours in
classroom and field
assignments which included
learning first aid, uniform
regulations, combat water
survival, marksmanship, hand-
to-hand combat and assorted


weapons training. They-
performed close order drill and
operated as a small infantry
unit during field training.
Phillips and other recruits
,also received instruction on the
Marine Corps' core values -
honor, courage and
commitment, and what the core
values mean in guiding
personal and professional
conduct.
Phillips and fellow recruits
ended the training phase with
The Crucible, a 54-hour, team
; evolution culminating in an
emotional ceremony in which
recruits are presented the
Marine Corps Emblem. and ,
addressed as "Marines" for the
first time in their careers.

Army Pvt. Rebeka L.


McCormick has graduated
from the Light-wheeled Vehicle
Mechanic Advanced Individual
Training (AIT) course at Fort
Jackson in Columbia, S.C.
The course is designed to
train soldiers to perform
maintenance, troubleshoot, and
repair wheeled vehicles and
related mechanical components.
which include internal'
combustion engines and power
trains, spark- and compression-
ignition engines, wheel-hub
assemblies, hydraulic-power,
brakes, suspension and steering
systems, and learned to operate
a wheeled vehicle crane, hoist,
and winch assembly.,

McCormick is the daughter
of David W. and Tammy M.
McCormick of Lake Butler.


a political climate so unsettled
and dangerous that Benton
Futch abandoned the idea. He
now is in semi-retirement,
working for the business in
Starke or Keystone Heights as
needed. : : :
Steve Futch purchased Jones
Funeral Home in 1984 when
he whs 28 and he has been in
charge to this day. Futch
carries on the business' dual
nature: providing caring
ser\ ice to the bereaved and
em6gUagency medical
transportation for the sick or
injured
Asked what he finds most
gratif) ing about his career,
Futch said, "Whenever you
help people in an emotionally
upsetting time in their lives,
the gratitude they express to
me is very fulfilling. If you're
honest and treat people right,
you know it wil ill: come out
in the ~ ash."
Futch said he finds
repugnant the practice of some
corporate chain mortuaries that


Anna Steele
Hankerson


PRICES
Continued from p. 1C

work, consumers sometimes
turn to credit cards to pay for
gasoline. t
According to the American
Bankers Association,
:consumer credit card loan
'delinquencies are at an all-time
,high. '
About'4.81 percent of credit
card accounts are more than a
month or more behind in
Payment.
ABA's chief economist Jim
,Chessen said, "The last two
quarters have not been pretty."
Anna Steele Hankerson
:knows this first hand.
While filling up her gas
tank, she said she had used her
;credit card many times in the
,past to pay for gas.
"My credit card has taken a
beating.".Hankerson said, but


there is no other choice than to
buy the high-priced gas to get
to work.
Work for Hankerson is in
Macclenny, so she spends $80
a week in gas.
"There has to be a better
way," she said.
Jeff Mynes would rather use
his debit card. He said he does
not charge gas on a credit card
because he would end up
paying more in finance
charges, but he does try to cut
back in other areas to afford
the high gas prices.
Mynes said he used to eat
out more, but now he takes his
' lunch with him to work in
Jacksonville.
He does wonder, though, if
gas stations are gouging.
One day, he saw gas at the
Starke Shell station for $3.06
per gallon. Then in Maxville,
it was only $2.76 per gallon.

'.,"What's up with that?"'
Mynes said. "They're only 13
miles apart."
... ..,,, -. .


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Oct. 6, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 3C


Tigers win battle of big cats,


Quarterback Austen
Roberts is 8-of-12 in
the 40-0 victory

By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
The Union County Tigers
came to, Tiger Stadium last
Friday with one purpose in
mind-to find a victory that
would give them a 2-0 record,
in district 4-2B. They
accomplished it with a 40-0
win over the Newberry
Panthers.
Union County, ranked
seventh in the state, improved
its overall record to 3-2
overall, while Newberry fell to
1-4 overall and are 0-1 in
district play..
Union County junior
quarterback Austen Roberts lit
up the Newberry secondary
with 141 yards and two
touchdowns. The performance
was his best this season.
Tigers head coach Buddy
Nobles said the coaching staff
wanted to show the team's
versatility.
"We wanted to mix it up and
show what the offense could
do," Nobles said. "Austen did
a good job with that."
The first quarter could have
been referred to as "The
Austen Roberts Show." The
first score of the evening came
when Roberts found senior
Kasey Nobles in the comer of
the end zone for a 9-yard
touchdown pass.


The extra point sailed wide
right, giving the Tigers a 6-0
lead. The touchdown proved to
be the only points the Tigers
needed.
It would not take Roberts
long to light up the scoreboard
once again. After a Newberry
fumble, on the Panthers' first
play from scrimmage, Roberts
went up top to Mathis Jackson
for a 41-yard touchdown pass.
It would turn out to be the
longest of the evening.
Roberts said the Tigers
wanted to capitalize on the
turnover quickly.
"Coach Nobles said, 'Let's
go out and make this turnover
count.' We went to Mathis and
did just that," Roberts said.
Roberts' performance gives
him a total of five touchdowns
for the season. He is now 23-
of-56 for 354 yards. He also
has two rushing touchdowns.
The Tigers' most potent
offensive weapon would be
heard from as well. C.J. Spiller
carried 14 times for 165 yards
and two touchdowns. Spiller
now has 819 yards and 11
touchdowns for the season. His
10.6-yards-per-carry average is
among the highest in the area.
One highlight of the evening
was the Tigers returning a punt
for a touchdown for the first
time this season. Senior
Rodencia Austin found
daylight and brought back a
late third quarter Newberry
punt 47 yards for the score.
Austin got the ball on a reserve
after the punt was' originally
fielded by senior Brendan


shut out Newberry


eight assists, four sacks and
three forced fumbles. Next is
Odom with 37 tackles, 17
assists and a fumble recovery.
Alexander and senior Willie
Oliver harassed the Panthers'
quarterback during the entire
game. Several times the duo
dropped both the quarterback
and Panther running backs for
a loss. It has been a
combination that has been
lethal for Tiger opponents all
season.
The game was marred by
one incident. At the end of the
second quarter, the Tigers
attempted a field goal, but it
was blocked by the Panthers.
Newberry then attempted to
return the ball with a Panther
player being pushed out of
bounds. A scuffle ensued and
two players were ejected form
the game: Nobles and
Newberry senior Joe Pardo.
Both players will have to sit
out one game per Florida High


School Athletic Association
(FHSAA) rules. Buddy Nobles
has appealed the decision and
is awaiting word from the
FHSAA.
"I don't feel either kid
should have been ejected,"
Nobles said. "Call the personal
foul, but let them play."


Scoro by Quarter
NHS: 0 0 0
UCHS: 14 13 13


Scoring Summary
SU: Nobles 9 pass from Roberts
(Rick failed)
U: Jackson 41 pass from
Roberts (Spitler run)
U: Spiller 2 run (de Castro
kick)
U: Spiller 30 run (kick failed)
U: Mitchell 2 run (kick blocked)
U: Austin 47 punk return (de
Castro kick)


Union County quarterback Austen Roberts sets up
to throw a touchdown pass to Mathis Jackson.
Photo courtesy of Chapman Photography.


Odom.
Not to be outdone by the
offense, the Tigers' defense-
flexed its muscle as well. The
unit held the Panthers to -less
than 100 yards of total offense.
Two Tiger defenders led the
charge: seniors Kevin
Alexander and Steven Baggett
each had six solo tackles and
one assist.
In the fourth 'quarter,
Alexander laid a bone-jarring


hit on the Panthers'
quarterback that launched the
ball 10,yards behind him. Zach
Dowling recovered the fumble
for the Tigers.
After the game, Afexnader
said he knew he made a good
hit.
"But I never saw the ball
come lose," Alexander said. "I
got up and Zach had the ball."
Alexander is leading all
defenders with 41 tackles,


Baker Co. is UCHS homecoming foe


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
It would appear to be a
perfect homecoming game for
the Union County Tigers as
they prepare to host a Baker
County team that is still
looking for a win.,
The Class 3A Wildcats are
the fifth team from a larger.
classification the Tigers. have
faced this year (including
Madison County, a game that
was eventually cancelled), but
Baker County is coming off of
'48-6loss to Jackson and is'O"
6 on the season..
Baker County's. struggled
mightily against Jackson. The
Wildcats were held to minus-
11 yards rushing on 13 carries
and gained only four first
downs. Quarterbacks Craig
Yarborough and Carlos Holton
were a combined 14-of-24
passing for 124 yards, but they
were intercepted four times.
Three of those interceptions
were returned for scores by
Jackson.
The Wildcat defense
surrendered 199 yards rushing
and 278 overall.
. Baker County could've won
any of its first three games this
season, which were decided by
a total of eight points.


The Wildcats opened the
season with a 10-9 loss to,
Middleburg, then fell 20-18 to
Bradford. Five turnovers, four
of which occurred in the
.second half, hurt Baker against
Bradford, but the Wildcats still
put themselves in position to
win the game with a last-
second field goal, which they
missed.
Baker then lost 14-9 to
Eastside. Each of the following
three losses was by an average
of 27 points. That included a
26-2 loss to Raines on Sept.
: 16.,, ..
The 'Wildcats return seven
starters on offense from last
season, including four on the
offensive line. Baker was
averaging 156 yards rushing-
per game prior to last week's
'loss to Jackson.
Baker is averaging 69 yards
passing 'per' game. The
Wildcats have played three
different quarterbacks this
year, including Yarborough,
who has returned from an
injury sustained prior to the
season. ;
Defensively, the Wildcats,
which return two starters from
last season, have yielded an
average of 204 yards rushing
and 70 yards passing per game.
Union played Baker County
last year, defeating the,


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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MOIlTOR-C-SECTION Ot. 6, 2005


Work and play are in same 'arena' for Bradford AD


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Matt -Moore cannot separate
work from pleasure. How do
you do that when they are one
and the same?
Moore is the new director of
middle school and high school
athletics in Bradford County
and he says his life revolves
around what he does for a
living.
"At night, I'll watch a game
on TV or I'll go for a run or
I'll come to the school and I'll
lift weights," Moore said.
"From the moment I get up in
the morning until the time I go
to bed, work and play are both
in the same arena, so to
speak."
Athletics has been a special
part of Moore's life and he
said one of his goals as athletic
director is to help coaches
make athletics special for
children in Bradford County.
Yes, as a former athlete
himself, Moore wants to see
the teams in Bradford-in any
s po r t-' w in. State


championships would be great,
he said, but he thinks it's also
important for students to learn
life lessons ("Life is tough. It
throws us challenges all the
time.") as well as get
opportunities to succeed in
life.
For example, Moore said if
the soccer team at BHS has an'
average win-loss record, but
10 players on the team are
going to receive some sort of
scholarship, then "we've done
something right with those
soccer kids because now
they're well equipped to go on
and be really .successful in
life."
Moore's life path, after high
school, has taken him from his
home state of Illinois to
Georgia, then to Florida, back
to Illinois and then to Missouri
before returning to Florida.
Moore, who grew up in
Beardstown, Ill., said he was a
more accomplished baseball
player in high school, but it
was football that he went on to
play at Illinois State. He was a
punter and placekicker-duties
he handled for eight years in


Matt Moore


junior high school t
college.
Being the kicker is a
job, Moore adm
comparing it to that
fabled Maytag repair
was on his own at pra
lot, but 'he took pride
performance on the
during game time.
"Some people would


wasn't really a football player,
but never in my career--at any
level-was a kickoff or punt
returned for a touchdown
while I was on the field,"
Moore said. "I always made
the tackle once that runner
Made it out to the breakout
point. They never took it to the
house (against me)."
Moore went straight to work
on his master's degree in
exercise science and coaching
after completing his bachelor's
degree. At the age of 23, he
was a graduate assistant
baseball coach. Moore said he
envisioned coaching baseball
throughout his life, eventually
.earning a head coaching job.
"It's funmy how it doesn't
work. out sometimes," Moore
said. "Shortly'thereafter, I got
an itch to coach football."
through He coached football for a
.number of years in Illinois
lonely before taking the job' of
fitted, athletic director at Scott Air
of the Force Base. That was a
an. He position Moore held for five
ictice a years before moving on to
in his managing the Olympic softball
field; site in Columbus, Ga. during
the 1996 Olympic games.
d say I Moore said he took some


time off after the Olympics to
"decompress and just 'chill."
Afterward, he went to a job
fair.in Volusia County in 1997.
"At the time, I was 35 years
old and I was single," Moore
said. "I thought, 'Why not go
live by the beach? Nothing
could be finer.' That's why I
came to Florida."
Moore was hired to teach
middle school P.E. in Deltona
and was also a football coach
at Pine Ridge High School.
From there, Moore went to
Tavares High School in Lake
County, where he taught
business classes and coached
football. He then returned to
Volusia County, coaching and
teaching at Taylor Middle-
High School in Pierson for
three years.
There is a lot of coaching
talent in Florida, so head
coaching jobs are hard to come
by, Moore said. That was one
of the reasons Moore left
Florida and returned to
Illinois-to take a head
'coaching job.
That opportunity was only
part of the reason 'Moore .left
Florida. He simply needed tb


be home at that point in his
life,
"I was going through a
divorce at the time and I felt
like I needed to be around
family," he said. "At the end of
the 2003 school year, I felt like
I needed to go back home just
to get through that part of my
life. I'm glad I did."
Unfortunately, the head
coaching job did not work out.
Moore lasted just one year
before resigning. The school
he went to had amassed just
two wins combined in its
freshman, junior varsity and
varsity programs the year prior
to his arrival. The number of
wins increased to 14 during
Moore's tenure, but he
admitted he "ruffled some
feathers" among some parents
and certain promises that were
made to him upon accepting
the job never came to pass.
"If I can't do i6 the way I
want to do it and the way I
talked'about doing it in my
interview and the way you
agreed to it when you hired
me, then I don't want to do it
See MOORE, p. 6C


LIM




Richard Cates (right), owner of Captain's Ice Cream,
Pizza and Subs in Lawtey, is pictured with daughter,
Cherish, whose birth and survival have been


Opening of

Captain's

follows dramatic

turn of events


By ARNIE HARRIS
LRM Staff Writer
As Richard Cates carefully
prepared a hot fudge sundae
and a milk shake for two
eagerly anticipating youngsters
.at Captain's Ice Cream Pizza
and Subs in Lawtey, it seems a
bit difficult to imagine that, up,
until a few years ago, he was
the assistant chief of the
town's police department.
Life, however, had taken a
dramatic turn for Cates. since
his beloved daughter, Charity,
was born in 2001. Connected


FIRST FEDERAL


to her arrival, and the opening.
two months ago, of the ice
cream parlor at the intersection
of C.R. 225 and U.S. 301, is a
story of renewed' faith,
redemption and second
chances.
Four months premature, the
baby weighed only 1 pound, 4
ounces at birth. Describing
how he could hold her in the
palm of his hand,; Cates was
told that the child had virtually
no chance of survival.
Cates said that is when he
found God again, having fallen
See CATES, p. 6C


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Oct ITELEdRAPH TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5C


Keystone defeats Fleming Island to win tourney


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Through four matches, each
team remained undefeated on
the season, but only one would
walk off the court with its
unbeated record intact at the
conclusion of the annual
Keystone Heights High School
Volleyball Invitational.
That team was host
Keystone, which got a block at
the net from Brenda Ward and
Mallorie Wasik for the match
point, completing the Indians'
sweep (25-23, 25-21) of Class
4A Fleming Island in the 10-
team tournament, which was
held Sept. 30-Oct. 1.
The match pitted the only
remaining undefeated
volleyball teams in Clay
County against each other.
Keystone senior setter Jessica
Ford said she and her
teammates went to one of the
back rooms of the gymnasium
earlier than usual prior to the
match to focus on the task at
hand and make sure they were
ready to play.
"We wanted to stay
%undefeated," said Ford, who
had 11 assists, 10 digs and two
blocks in the win.
Any one in attendance could
tell that as Keystone players
celebrated each point in a


match that had a playoff
atmosphere.
"They really wanted it
today," Keystone head coach
Scott Conkling said. "They
really wanted to beat (Fleming
Island)."
The Indians (19-0 prior to
Oct. 4), ranked eighth in Class
3A, had some tough matches
in the invitational, which was a
best-of-three match format.
Still, they managed to sweep
every opponent but one.
Keystone defeated Middleburg
2-1 (17-25, 25-7, 15-8),
Bradford 2-0 (26-24, 25-15),
Bartram Trail 2-0 (25-20, 25-
19) and Clay 2-0 (26-24, 25-
21) before meeting up with
Fleming Island, which
defeated the Indians in their
own preseason classic prior to
the season.
It was a close affair through
the early stages of the first
game. but the Indians scored
four straight points, which
included a service ace from
Ford, to build a 16-9 lead.
* Fleming Island would rally
and would score on two aces
during a three-point span in
which the Golden Eagles
pulled to. within 24-23. A
service error by the Eagles
would give Keystone the two-
point win.
Neither team could build up
much of a lead in. the second


Cassandra Bruey makes a diving save of a ball in


Keystone's win over Fleming Island.


game, which was nip and tuck
all the way. The score was tied
at 19-all with Fleming Island
holding serve, but the Eagles
could not .capitalize as
Keystone forced sideout.
The Indians, with Kim
Russell serving, would then
score two points to go up 22-
19. One point was scored on a
tip over the net by. Michelle.
Houser after Wasik made a
diving save to keep the ball in
play.
Another tip by Houser and a


kill by Ford would later force
sideouts. Jessica Whitfield
served for the Indians with the
score 24-21 before Keystone
scored the match-winning
point.
Wasik, who was named to
the all-tournament team along
with Ford, finished the match
with eight kills and 11 digs.
Whitfield had three blocks and
Cassandra Bruey had five digs.
For the entire invitational,
Ford had 84 assists, 26 digs, 20
kills and eight blocks, while
Wasik had 46 kills, 46 digs
and nine service aces.
Whitfield had a team-high 10,
blocks to go with 16 kills and
five service aces. Bruey had.25
digs and Autumn Lindsey had
16. Russell added 10 digs.
HVZsershad'14 kills, while


Ward and Katie Taylor had 12
and 10, respectively.
Keystone played district
opponent Pierson Taylor this
past Tuesday in an attempt to
improve to 8-0 in district play
and will travel to Jacksonville
to play Episcopal on Thursday,


Oct. 6. The Indians then host
St. Johns Country Day on
Monday, Oct. 10, and Santa Fe
on Tuesday, Oct. 11.
All matches are scheduled
for approximately 6 p.m.
following junior varsity
matches at 5 p.m..


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Bradford's
Minnie Mack
(left) makes a
play, at the net
in Bradford's
match against
Bartram Trail
in the
Keystone
Heights High
School
Invitational.


Norh MiniSt

Ganevile Florida


BHSdefeats Interlachen-


to salvage win in tourney


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

The Bradford volleyball
team, after an easy win in the
first game of the match, had to
rally to edge out Interlachen in
the ninth-place match of the
Keystone Heights High School
Invitational on .Oct. 1.
Bradford (7-8 prior, to Oct.
3) defeated the Rams 2-0
(tournament matches were a
best-of-three format), but the
Tornadoes had to rally from a
five-point deficit to eventually
win the.second game 25-2.1
after winning the first game
25-15.,
The Tornadoes scored four:
points behind the' serve of
Kierra Mosley, who had two
service aces during that span,
to go up 10-5 early in the
second game. Interlachen,
however, would score the next
10 points.
Bradford slowly closed -the
gap before finally taking the
lead for good when Tosha
Newman held serve with the
score tied at 19-all. The
Tornadoes scored four points
during Newman's
serve-almost all of which
were on attack errors by the'
Rams.
An Interlachen attack error
gave the Tornadoes the match
point.
Newman, who was named to
the all-tournament team, had
five kills, while Mosley had
six ,assists and Minnie Mack
had five blocks.
The Tornadoes played five
matches in all during the two-
day tournament, which
consisted of 10 teams.
Bradford opened tournament
play on Sept. 30 against
eventual champ Keystone,
which defeated the Tornadoes
2-0 (26-24, 25-15). Clay then
handed the Tornadoes another
2-0 (25-11, 25-18) defeat.
In those two matches,
Mosley had 26 assists and
Newman had 12 kills, eight
digs and four blocks. Jachael
Nichols had eight kills, seven
digs and four blocks. Jerlene
Dommon and Jasma Steele had
seven and six digs,
respectively.
On Oct. 1, Bradford faced


Middleburg and Bartram Trail
prior to playing Interlachen.
Middleburg took a 2-0 (25-7,
.25-14) win and Bartram Trail
won 2-1 (25-23, 20-25, 15-6).


During the threematches on
Oct. 1, Mosley had a total of
40 assists. Newman had 22
See BHS, p. 12C


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


MOORE
Continued from p. 4C

anymore," Moore said.
Moore said he felt like he
did a good job of teaching
: during that one year and that
the. football programs were
headed in the right direction,
but instead he wound up going
to work in the health club
industry, taking a job in St.
Louis. He had worked
previously in health, club
management and as a personal
trainer. It was a job Moore
enjoyed since it enabled him to
make a tangible difference in
people's lives.
. I--"'1 just love to help people
and be around folks and make
Contributions to people's'lives,
whether it's being in the
; classroom, on the athletic field
or in the health club," Moore
said.
He spent a year working in
St, Louis before he decided
-] that who he wanted to help
were children. When he looked
for :a school to return to,
Moore decided to look in
Florida, where he had one
more year to work before
qualifying for a state pension.
Moore posted a resume on
'Florida's Department of
Education Web site and was
eventually contacted about the


athletic director job in.
Bradford County. Moore said
he turned the job down at first,
but after receiving another call
a week later about the job, he
decided to accept it.
"They thought enough of me
to offer me the job a second
time," Moore said. "It's not
often you get t6 go work in a
place where right off the bat
you're made to feel valuable.
The people who I have met
here in Starke have been very
warm, gracious and genuinely
loving."
Besides serving as athletic
director, Moore is a' P.E.
teacher at Bradford Middle
School and is currently
coaching the high school
volleyball team. .
Moore admits he does not
know much about volleyball
and he is only serving as the
coach this season before hiring
the "highest qualified" coach
for the program next year.
Two former Bradford
players have helped him
greatly with the team.. ..,.
"I have really relied on
Tamala Bennett and Paris
Bennett," Moore said. "They
are products of the good, local
program we've had here. They
know the drills, they know the
strategies and they know the
philosophies of substitution at
certain times.
"It has been a good


opportunity for those young
ladies to develop coaching
skills that hopefully will lead
them into a career in coaching
and give us a deeper coaching
pool with local folks to help
out."
It may be a challenge for
him working with the
volleyball team, but it is still
an ath letic
endeavor-something that has ,
always been a part of Moore's
life.
"That's part of my fiber, to
be an athletic individual,"
Moore said. "I love it. I love
everything about it."



Hospital
volunteers
hosting sale
The Shands at Starke
Hospital Auxiliary is hosting a
handbag and jewelry sale by
Crystal Associates in the
atrium at the hospital on
Colley Road and Call Street on
Monday, Oct. 10, from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m. .
Profits benefit the
auxiliary's nursing scholarships::
fund.
ru.3 E


CATES
Continued from p. 4C

away from the church after
being "saved" some 30 years
earlier.
"I stayed at that baby's side
for the entire time she was in
the hospital. I only left to eat
or use the bathroom," said
Cates. He -prayed constantly
for her survival, and his
prayers were answered when
she was released two and a
half .months later, having
gained three more pounds.
Due to his constant prayerful
vigil at his daughter's--side,
Cates was forced to close
down his business, of two
years, Touchdown Pizza.
Cates considers himself
blessed that he met; and
marriedifthe former Rhonda
Tillotson of Lawtey, whom he
describes as "a good Christian
woman and mother."
Fate, however, dealt Cates a
blow in early 2003, his ninth
year with the Lawtey police,
when he was seriously injured
in a car crash on U.S. 301
while answering a fellow
officer's call for backup. He
suffered severe spinal, neck
and leg injuries.
In dire pain and having to
rely, to a certain degree, on-the


wages received by his wife,
who works for the Green Cove
Springs Child Support
Division, Cates began laying
the groundwork for what is
now Captain's Ice Cream
Pizza and Subs.
The restaurant opened two
months ago. Business, while
slow when gasoline prices
were going through the roof
and traffic on U.S. 301 was
sparse, is now getting better
and he has been building up a
regular clientele. These
customers come back for ice
cream-sundaes, banana splits,
shakes, cones-with a choice
of eight toppings and for the
pizza, which offers any,
combination of 13 toppings.
In addition, Captain's serves
up subs, lasagna and spaghetti
dishes and soup., For those
who'd like to sit down and
relax a spell while enjoying
their food, there are two tables,
each seating four. '
Charity is now a healthy and
active 4-year-old. She attends
Community Christian School
in Keystone Heights and
excels at ballet, tap and jazz
dancing at the Starke Academy.
of Dance. As if that were not
enough, she is taking piano
lessons at the Academy of
Music and Arts. in Gainesville,
and sings both with the choir
and a cappella at the family's
church, Smyrna Baptist in


Starke.
Putting the cherry on top of
.his own personal sundae of
blessings is the entrance into
his life of Tara Simmons.
Cates said he was told while
Charity was still struggling for
survival, that he immediately
needed to get a nebulizer, a
breathing apparatus, to relieve
the baby's serious lung
congestion problem.
Cates searched high and low
but could find none available
within driving distance. While
he was using a public phone,
Simmons happened to
overhear his plight, and told
him that she had one at home
that he could use.
"Tara was. an
angel-another answer to a
prayer," Cates said. To pay
back her kindness and
generosi'ty,,.he hired her to
work at the parlor shortly after
it opened.
Cates' plans to expand
Captain's menu and to
diversify its services into
catering birthday parties and
other festive events.
His. most ambitious dream,
he said, is to openup a
Chuckie Cheese,-type
establishmentilt:with a fun
house; games and rides for
kids to play while parents can
.enjoy their meals in relative
peace. .


Play Our Football Contest!


Play OurF o""alontest!


RULES OF THE GAME


1. Anyone, except Telegraph employees and their immediate families, is
welcome to enter. One entry per person per week please. Persons
winning one week are not eligible to win again for at least three
weeks.
2. When picking up winnings, the winner will have his qorher photograph
taken for the paper.
3. Entry must be on an official form from the Telegraph and submitted to
one of our offices: 131 W. CallSt., Starke, 150 W. Main St., Lake Butler
or 7382 SR-21 N, Ke, stone Heights before 4 p.m. each Friday for that
week's games. Fill in all-1he blanks %% iih the name of the team you think


will win. The person who picks the most games correctly will win $1300
cash.
4. In case of a tie, the total points scored in the GATORS game each
week is the tie breaker. Please fill in the points you think will be scored
by the GATORS and their opponent, combined, in the tie breaker blank.
(For instance, if the score of the GATORS game was GATORS 19,
opponent 7, the correct score will be 26 points.)
5. Decision of the judges is final. A second tie breaker will be used, if
necessary. Results will be tabulated on Tuesday and winners notified by
telephone. Don't forget to list a phone number were you can be reached.


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904-964-7200 610 SW 1st St., Lake Butler
Web address- www.TownandCountryFord.com Visit and contact us at: spiresiga.comr


Trnii Mlortga
New England

105 Edwards Rd
Starke


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Owner: Linda Bryant 4 business Suee 719'7
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Thi FIRSI dy aire in iown wih secunty cameras lor ithe added salfey ol your child
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SAWYER GAS




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Bradtord at Vanguard


(352) 468-1500
1-800-683-1005


Baker County at
Union County


350 N. Temple Ave.
Starke. FL 32091
(904) 964-7050


405 S. Lawrence Blvd.
Keystone Heights, FL 32656
(352) 473-4952


KIRBY LASER AND NEEDLE
EMBROIDERY ENGRAVING SCREEN PRINTING
Mississippi St. at Florida Whispering aks
"BRAND NEW"
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OWNER arnd OPERATOR Wake Forest at FSU
395 W. Main St., Suite C Phone: 386-496-3792 900 S. Water SL 904-3680007
Lake Butler, FL 32054 Fax: 386-496-3796 Stark904-368-0007


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No cut-of time on deposits
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STARKE LAKE BUTI
811 S. Walnut St. --- 255 SE Sixthl
[904-964-78301 "'M"" 386-496-3


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(904 964-7500 235 SW' 4th Ave.. sic 5 819 W. MacMahon Si.
1-888-4-1 -CHEVY 386-496-0089 904-964-6872


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HOSPITAL EQUIPMENT MONUMENTS PRE-NEED PLANS -i
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'qtti Hwy 301 Starke (904) 964-8744

8 1l inure ^Arizona at RESIDENTIAL
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SJ,c*( u .O(Oo57 5 A.003364 Insured


Jackson Building Supply
Hayes Electric
Jones Funeral Home _
Capital City Bank
Sawyer Gas
Trinity Mortgage
Jennings Insulation
Mr Ato
Little easars
Sporting Chance _
Bradford Pre-School
Town and Country Ford
Weighless Weight Loss Center
Community State Bank
Kirby Laser Neede__
The Office Shop_
Spires Grocery
Beck of Starke___
Sonny's Restaurant
Chevrolet of Starke ____
Western Steer
Whispering Oaks
Southern Professional Title Service__
Bradford County Telegraph
TIEBREAKER SCORE:
Name:
Address:
Phone: -


I..


Chips week's wifmter is


of aitq,
Her i


L1


US-3b1 S, Hampton
Just 1/2 Mile South of the
Gata Station At 301 8 18


I lo ll 113 l ;L i:0 l !M,1 ,'.[Ij l. i:1,4I


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0fS3: 16


------ -----1--11~-~__ __


V


at: .,.. ;*.


Ik


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t






Oct. 6, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 7C



Indians blan-k West Nassau 15-0 for district win


By ARNIE HARRIS
LRM Staff Writer
Although the -score at
halftime stood at 0-0,
Keystone Heights' football
team later proved to be party
poopers at West Nassau's
homecoming game by scoring
two touchdowns in the third
quarter.
These were the only scores
of the game, but proved more
than sufficient for the Indians,
as their defense stymied the:
Warriors offense completely
en route to a 15-0 district win
in Callahan on Sept. 30.
Wil Breton and Greg Taylor
starred for Keystone, rushing
for 135 and 79 yards,.
respectively, as the Indians (3-
2) evened their record in
District 4-2A at 1-1.
,Keystone head coach Chuck
Dickinson was pleased with
the Indians' overall
performance-especially after
the spankings they took in
their last two games. He gave
special praise to Breton and
Taylor, in addition to the,
defense and the offensive line
"We came to play,"
Dickinson said.
Keystone's opening drive,
which ate up more than four
minutes, seemed promising as
the Indians drove 50 yards
down to the West Nassau 11.
However, the Indians failed to
convert on fourth-and- 1.
Later, Taylor broke off a 30-
yard dash, which was called
back by the officials on a
holding call. Undaunted,
Taylor next made a spectacular:
12-yard reception along the
sideline with two defenders all
over him, placing the ball at.
West Nassau's 20. Keystone-
again shot themselves in the
foot with a procedure
infraction and wound up
turning the ball over to the


Wil Breton (shown in Keystone's earlier game
against Fort White) rushed for 135 yards and a
touchdown in Keystone's win over West Nassau.


Warriors on downs.
The rest of the first quarter
passed with neither team
making a serious advance
toward paydirt.
In the second quarter, three
attempted field goals by
Keystone from 51, 26 and 50
yards fell wide or short of the-
mark. -
West Nassau (3-2, 1-1 in
District 4) started a 50-yard
drive-highlighted by a 44-
yard run by Derek
Anderson-from its own 20 in
the last minutes of the first
half. The Indians' defense
stepped up at that point,
halting the Warriors at the 30
and forcing them to attempt a


field goal. West Nassau
decided to try a fake, which
backfired as Keystone's
Michael Williams picked off
the pass at the 10-yard line.
Keystone forced West
Nassau three-and-out on its
first drive of the second half,
and then went to business.
The Indians began a drive at
their Own 36 and moved the
ball downfield with
completions from quarterback-
Blake Lott to Josh Mangus (8
yards) and Breton (13 yards).
Those receptions were
followed by a 17-yard charge
by Breton that placed the ball
at the Warriors' 23.
From there. Taylor took the


handoff and raced for a
touchdown as a defender tried
to hang on to the back of his
jersey. The extra point by
Micfiael -McLeod *put the
Indians out in front 7-0 at the
7:25 mark of the third quarter.
, West Nassau, on the next
series, fumbled the ball away
and Taylor recovered at the
Warriors' 22. From there,
Taylor scampered to the end
zone for an apparent
touchdown, but a yellow flag
on the field for holding
nullified the score.
Once again, Taylor was
called on. He caught a 13-yard
pass Lott pass that moved the
ball to West Nassau's 19. On
third-and-7, Lott rolled right
out of the pocket and found the
ubiquitous Taylor open on the
6. Taylor took the reception to
the 3 and Breton scored on a
run from there with 4:49
remaining in the third quarter.
The Indians faked the point-
after kick and Lott hBreton
for the two-point conversion
and a 15-0 lead.
The Warriors mounted one
more promising drive, which
featured an electrifying 46-
)ard run by Anderson. West
Nassau got as far as the
Indians' 22,,.but then was.
forced backward by penalties.
Lott ended the threat by
intercepting a pass.
There were anxious
moments during this drive as
Keystone lineman.. David
Thomas lay on the field
immobilized for approximately
25 minutes before he was
taken away on a stretcher by
paramedics in a county
emergency truck.
At la n report, Thomas
suffered a negk injury and,
according to Dickinson, should
miss several games.
The Indians' defense
continued to shut down, the
Warriors the remainder of the


KHHS will travel to play Newberry


Pardo is an exceptional runner
By ARNIE HARRIS who may be able to help the'
LRM Staff Writer team capitalize on those
coughups.,
As the Keystone Heights Last year, Keystone beat
Indians travel tq Newberry to Newberry 21-13 after building
take on the Panthers this a 21-0 halftime lead. The
ri'aBlk at,7 :30"lt..\\Paniers liad'the' edge in total
head coach Chuck Dickinson
will want to keep them in the
winning mindset they re-
established by shutting out
West Nassau.
On paper, the case for the
Indians continuing on the
victory track appears solid.
The Pa'nthers (1-4) have lost
three in a row, including a 40-
0 setback at the hands of Owner: Ric
seventh-ranked, Class 2B1
Union County last week. "
Newberry's offense generated r f -
only 57 yards on the ground -
and 17 in the air against ... .
Union. On the other hand, its .
defense allowed 274 yards
rushing and 166 passing. ,
A young team, with only
three seniors on its roster,
Newberry's defense has <
allowed an average of close to
30 points a game. The Panthers Mechanic Da% id Tomlinson
are particularly susceptible to and
the run, while their own Head Mechanic
rushing game has posted an Danny Barrick
anemic average of
approximately 60 yards per .l
game...
The one bright defensive Certifii
.spot for the Panthers is their
ability to force turnovers,
having caused 10 total in F - t "
games against Dixie County,
Fort White and Interlachen, [3861431-1185
Senior running back Joe


yards (280-242), but the
Indians' defense forced three
turnovers,
Wil Breton had a 49-yard
touchdown run in the Keystone
w in.
The two teams also met each
other, in the preseason, with the





E^T.|


hard Barrick


BENEFIT SATURDAY FOR
SAMANTHA NORMAN.
Lonnie's daughter is
going to Boston for
brain surgery.
Help us with her
expenses.
Saturday, Oct. 8,
10:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
Cookout hot dogs,


hamburgers and
chicken.


ed Mechanics

12670 NE SR-121, R,
formerly) Dobb,
1 mile S of Raifor


aiford
ds Exxoni
d P.O.


Indians taking a 6-0 win in a
half of play in Newberry. Greg
Taylor had the lone score on a
2-yard touchdown run.
Keystone came up with two
interceptions by Tony Hamner
and Nick Salsber) in the
preseason-laSslic. -


FIRST FEDERAL
SAVINGS BANK of FLORIDA
Best People. Beit Service. Blst Sank.
Proudly Sponsors
2005-2006


October 21 7:30 p.m.


game and the offense was
content to keep the ball on the
ground and run out the clock.
Score by Quarter
KHHS: 0 0 15 0-15
WNHS: 0 0 0 0-0
Scoring Summary
K: Taylor 23 run (McLeod
kick)
K: Breton 3 run (Breton pass


from Lott)


Team Statistics
K
First Downs 13
Rushes/Yds. 38-234
Passing Yds. 68
Passes 4-11-0
Punts 3-42
Fumbles-Lost 1-0
Penalties 5-30


WN
11
31-111
77
8-14-2
3-29
3-1
6-40


The reason history is by turns gripping, boring and
threatening is that it is a play in which the characters make
up their lines as they go along.
-John P. Grier

We work day after day, not to finish things; but to make the
future better...because we will spend the-rest of our lives
there.
-Charles F Kettering


SOUTEL EVECARE

General Eye Care & Surgery


EYE EXAMS CATARACT SURGER', GLAUCOMA
MACULAR DEGENERATION DIABETES LASERS GLASSES
Eduardo M. Bedoya, MD
Board Cenified. American Board of Ophthalmology
Medicare, Medicaid, Avmed, Blue Cross/glue Shield & other Insurance accepted.
Se habla espanol.
620 E. Main St.. Lake Butler 386-496-2928


SUNSHINE HOME CENTER

2005 LOT QDEL













Toll Free 1-866-964-1817
Opet 7 days a week

17940 U.S. 301 N. Starke, RL


LAKE CITY

COMMUNITY COLLEGE

'''d'^9c 25z!4 '""'


Alfonso Levy
Performing Arts Center
-. Tickets on sale through evening of the
performance at the P.4C Box Office 9 d.m.-4 p.'


InHI* t

CINMMNITY ECLRIS


Ritz Voices


Dinner Served at 6 p.m. in the Lobo. Cafe
Barbecue chicken, steamed asparagus
wrapped in smoked ham with buttered corn and
sliced carrots, salad, dinner roll, dessert and
beverage $7 Including tax seating Is limited,
so please make reservations Oct 17-21
If you have a disability and need assistance,
please contact (386) 754-4340


ulWMAlWINNUMMIA&ZALUM)li uh laiiiuMIAMMUeft,.I&.A ANIdIAUJA QA ikaCAAdMI1 nft..*...AJ.A.?uI.


p:RING SALE EVC AT


LUNCH
Startiumat_4.99
DINNERB
Sunoartlmm IL.


f" ....ZTR'sv





42" $34OO0
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ig Available


NEW MIi TRACTORS
U, 21 HP to 65 HP o..*9,800


p


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Lawtey, FL


1953 Ford Jubilee w/5' Cutter.... 3,800

Mitsubishi D2300 Tractor.........3,500


(904) 782-1130


For Ticket Information call
(386) 754-4340


--~ -~ ~-~~-~~ -~~' -~~


----- -I -r r-Il


Gene^^ral admission $14RS~
^^en^^m ^ ^^iti^^eas $13^
INKC sta'o studets & $1
students tioni other schools


I I


I I


" v #


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....


MIW MIRAMIMMWMiliRitim W


11"


i-


IOPElllffYgA~NL~I


I ,




4
L*


Oct. 6, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 9C



af A 964-6305

Classified Ads where one call does it all!49-221 WE

a u I a An i 9 -2n61


new construction, site
built home, 3BR/2BA,
large wooded 2/3 acre
lot, Keystone Heights
area. $1995 down. Call
352-692-4343.
www.newhouse411 .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 RENT! COM-
PLETE with CH/A, cable
provided, all utilities paid!
Central location. 10%
discount on first months
rent for senior citizens.
Rooms with private bath,
$105 $115./wk. Room
without bath, $90. Laun-
dry facilities available.
Close to churches,
stores, downtown shop-
ping, theatre, and morel
See Manager at the
Magnolia Hotel,across
from the Starke Post Of-
fice. 904-964-4303.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
Mk', 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 pr,
vale and quiet atmo-
sphere., Located on
SR16, 1001 Southern
Villas Drive, Starke, Fl 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.
VERY CLEAN 3BR/2BA
DWMH, CH/A,' Florida
Power & Lights (FPL), on
acreage, SR36 East. No
dogs, $700 month. Call
904-699-6903.
PRIVATE ROOM FOR rent
in Lawtey, Fl. On 2 acres
of secluded land, daily
rates accepted. Call 904-
782-3509.
BUY OWNER, investor
special. 4BR'2BA. in
Lawley $40,500 Call
800-719-5067.
STARKE, 1BR APT., large
living room, sit-down
kitchen, fully carpeted.
ceiling fans, CH/A, win-
dow coverings, stove,
friage Dixon Renlals.
$375 monlh $375 secu-
niy. Call 352-279-0480 or
352-588-0013
HAMPTON LAKE. 2BR fur.
nisned. monthly rental,
ulilies included. $475 a
monin Call 352-473-
/"8981.
SECLUDED LOT FOR
CAMPER, for rent. Well,
septic, and power pole
for electric in counirr
Ca 52-468-
268 $'.
SILVER LAKE. KEY-
STONE area. 1BR MH,
large enclosed porcn
quiet, safe area $450
month. Lawn care in-
cluded. Call 352-473-
5214. -
CRYSTAL LAKE- Key-
stone Heignts. IBR/1BA
apt. Firsl. last & secunty
$500 month. 2BR/
IBAhouse furnished.
$750 month 5BR/3BA
house balcony & dock
$1500 montn. Shon term
okay. Call 352-473-3818
or 352-235-6499
2BR/1BA. AC, DISH-
WASHER, on 1 acre.
C@ll 386-871-3833.
FOR RENT, 2BR MH,
Sampson LaKe, $450 per
month. $400 security de-
posit No pets. Call 904-
966-7031 after 10am De-
fore 9pm
ROOMMATE WANTED
single female to snare
expenses. Call 352-473-
7306.
2BR/2BA MH on 1 acre.
close to Keystone
Heights and schools.
$500 a month plus de-
posit Call 352-475-6260
51 Lost/ Found
YELLOW LAB, MALE.
founa near Bessent
Road. found on 09128/
2005 Call 904-964-
5011
52 Animals /
Pets
HORSES (2) QUARTER
Morgan (20 yrs old) and
Arabian (14 yrs old) Both
Geldings, used for trail
nding Moving must sell
$950 each or both or
$1700. Call 352-485-
2832.
AKC YORKSHIRE TER-
RIER puppies for sale, 2
male, 1 female. Call 904-
964-2939.
53 A Starke
Yard Sales
.GOING OUT OF BUSI-
NESS sale Guitar (new)
$25. computer $150.
wood entertainment
center 5'x6' $125. refrig-
erator side-by-slde
$399. sole & chair $125.
solar & love seat hike new
$399, sofa $75, kingsize


bed $125, bunkbed w/
mattress $150, books,
bric-a-brac, and much
more. Thurs., Fri., and
Sat, 10Oam to 5pm. 1640
HWY 301 S, Starke.
352-475-2283.
SATURDAY ONLY 514 W
Adkins St, Starke. More
than 1 family. We have
toys, clothes and misc
items.
YARD SALE, multi family,
Saturday 9am to 3pm, at
Nelson Lark Portable
Buildings by KOA In
Starke, look for signs.
OCTOBER 7 & 8 FROM
8am until noon only,
24729 N Grove St,
Lawtey. Clothes baby/
adult, scrubs S/M,
books, baby' stuff,
household Items, etc,
MOVING SALE 9AM TO?
1529 E Call St, Fri, Sat,
&'Sun. Weather permit-
ting. Household Item,
etc.
LARGE YARD SALE, rain
or shine, Fri & Sat, 8am.
CR233 East (Morgan
Rd) across from Morgan
Road Baptist Church.
Adult & chlldrens
clothes, toys, games,
household items, glass-
ware, collectibles, an-
tiques, tools, books,,
Abeka home school
curriculum (K5-2nd), sea-
sonal items.
53 B Keystone
Yard Sales
MOVING SALE, Fri & Sat,
8am to ? Airtight
woodburning fireplace
insert ot free standing,.
washer & dryer, freezer.
To many items to list.
6598 Woodland Dr. Rain
or shine.
SOFA SET, ADJUSTABLE
BED, furniture, etc. Fri-
day & Sayturday, 8am to
noon, 6321 Dennison
Ave, High Ridge.
HUGE SALE AT Fresh'
Start Fellowship, 7191
SR 21N, Fri,9am to 4pri9,
and Sat, 9am to 1pm.
Saturday is "$1 a bag"
day.
MULTI FAMILY garage
sale, Saturday, 7:30 am
to ? 6523 Triest Ave.
Many misc items. Off of
'Commercial Circle.
YARD SALE, rain.Or shine,
8am to ? Sat & Sun. 5
miles east of KH on SR
100,turn right on South
Jasmine Ave, 1/4 mile on
dirt rd, look for signs. 116
S JasmineAve.
54 Produce
. PEAS FOR SALE, comer
'of SB16 and CR233,
second house behind
Handy Way, 5137 NW
CR233, Starke. Call
904-964-6521.
55 Wanted
LAND WANTED 25 to 250
acres, some wetlands
okay. Must close before
12 1'5'2 ",05 Fa;r price
paid Call 904'608-'_ "'-,
57 For Sale
PORTABLE SHEDS for
sale, 8x14 $1000 6x8
$600, bolh like new Also
5x9 dog kennel iin
Schain link top, $300 Call
386-659-1719
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer. new type $100
and up each. electric
stove, wnnen guarantee.
free local delivery For


appointments, call 904-
964-8801.
BED-QUEEN orthopedic
Pillowtop mattress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty.
Can deliver. Sacrifice
$140. Call 352-372-
8588.
BED-KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $200. Call 352-372-
7490.
BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Gorgeous cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 nightstands, chest
available, dovetail con-
struction, New still In
boxes. Retail $5200,
sacrifice for $1400.352-
377-9846.
DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table, 6
chippendale chairs and
lighted hutch and buffet.
Brand new still boxed.
Can deliver. Retail
$5800, sacrifice $1100.
352-377-9846.
MATTRESS TWIN sets
$89, full sets $129,
Queen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-
tory, 441 East Brownlee
St. Carpets also- large
room size pieces. Save
a lot. Cash and carry.
Call Sonia at. 352-473-
7173 or 904-964-3888;
PILLOW TOP MATTRESS
sale. You can save on
national brands. Shop
first then compare. Full
pillowtop sets $299,
queen pillowtop sets
$399, King $499.
Memory foam sets as on
TV- too low to advertise.
Call 352-473-7173 or
904-964-3888. -
1977, 280Z $1500 OBO.
AC, orange, rare care.
Also Radial arm saw
$100. Call 904-923-
1177.
30" MAGIC CHEF gas
range, like new 5000
BTU window ac used


Keystone

Handyman

*Home Repa"ir : ..

*OddJobs e
*YanrWortk
*GaidenuRotD-T ng

Owner. K

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904-064-6111


FHA Loas Nw


Commercial loans
Construction/Perm loans with on
and guaranteed rate


8000 watt emergency
generator, like new. Call
386-496-3162 until 9pm.
16 FOOT ALUMINUM
BOAT includes trailer, 40
lb trolling motor, brand
new depth finder, and
two batteries. $900
OBO. Call 904-504-
2738.
ASSORTED BASKETS &
basket weaving materi-
als, med lamps, puzzles,
paperback books, dbl
flat & fitted sheets, new
50' chain link fencing
with poles & rails: call
904-964-6770 or 904-
769-9454.
FOR SALE SOLID ma-
hogany queen size
canopy bed with multiple
dressers (hiboy chest,
nite stand, triple mirror)
$2000 OBO. Less than
1 yr old sold for $3000.
Call 352-514-5588.
MAGIC CHEF GAS stove
$150, GE Fridge bottom
freezer $150, Table & 4
chairs $125, Can be
seen at 743 S Walnut St;
Starke. Call 904-966-
2300.
30", MAGIC CHEF gas
range, like new. 5000
BTU window ac used.
8000,watt emergency
generator, like new. Call
386-496-3162 daily, unit:
9pm
WHITE WESTINGHOUSE
upright freezer, excellent
condition $450, was
$1500 new. Call 352-
473-8498 or cell at 352-
361-2132.
BBQ SMOKER ON trailer
with fire box, water tray
and racks $500. 904-
964-2839.
FOR SALE- GOLD
RINGS, Amethyst,
Aquamarine, Pearl, CZ
and misc jewelry from
HSN & QVC. Mikasa
dishes $15, microwave
$10, Yamaha keyboard
$15, large suitcase $10,
porc dolls $15, queen
bed frame (new) $15
and mens black Iear.er


jacket 40u. Call U904-
368-1247.
58 Child/Adult
Home Care
PERSONALCARE-chores
in your home by mature
experienced lady. Prefer
CR352 & CR21 area.
Please call Patricia at
352-473-7393.
WILL BABY SIT IN my.
home on Wilson Rd,
Monday Friday, 6am to
6pm. Call 904-964-
7692.
59 Personal
Services
LEGAL FORMS- Bank-
ruptcy, divorce, wills,
contracts, deeds, corpo-
ration, notary and manny
others. Call Tom at 904-
964-5019.
CLARK FOUNDATION
REPAIRS, INC. Cor-
rection of termite & wa-
ter-damaged wood &
sills. Leveling' & raising
Houses/Bldgs. Pier Re-
placement & alignment.
Free Estimates: Danny
(Buddy) Clark, (904)-
284-2333 or 1-800-288-
0633.
CHAIN LINK FENCE -
Free estimates. Handy-
man Fence Co., owner
Tommy Reddish,-.90,4-,
964-8559.
PRESSURE WASHING,
CLC home exterior
cleaning Roofs, siding,,.
decks, inveways. side-
.walks. Free estimates.
call CuriSg, 904-964-
4940. ''
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to' leno for
M.H, & land packages. '
1-800-284-1144.
CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape, customized
lawn care, sod, trim-
ming, landscape design.
Reasonable rates, free .
estimates. Commercial
& resaential Licensed
and insured Call 386-
496.2820. i no answer
please leave message
KENDO KAN DO.: need
something doie' aftund
I your house? Pressure .
washing, lawn care.
landscaping, carpentry
Cleaning house paint.


ing, all sorts of odd jobs.
Reliable, references pro-
vided, reasonable rates.
-Call 904-964-3704.
TECH BRIGADE COM
PUTER services. Af-
fordable on site repair.
Business or residential.
Call 352-235-6038
www.techbrigade.biz
CNA WITH 15 YRS exp,
EMS certified 'will come
to your home and sit with
the elderly, sick, and the
disabled. Will do light-
house work, Dr's Appts
.and grocery shopping.
Days. nights and week-
ends. Serving Clay,
Bradford & parts of
Putnam counties Call
Sheryl 904-219-1258.
62 Vacation/
Travel
HORSESHOE'BEACH
Rentals on canal.
House and dock accom-
modates up to 3 boats,
sleeps 8. Full kitchen,
private. $125/day. Ad-
ditional apt rental with
55' dock, fish cleaning
station, sleeps 6, half-
kitchen. $95/day. Addi'-
tional rentals. Call Tina
at 352-498-5768.
65 Help
Wanted
COME JOIN THE FAMILY-
like atmosphere and
work at Windsor Manor
Open positions for
:CNA's, dietary and
housekeeping. Fill out
applications at 602 E
Laura St. Starke 32091
or lax resume to 904-
964-6621. Call 904.964-
3383 lor appointment
EEOC/DFWP
BE YOUR OWN BOSS,
earn up to 50%. Sell
Avon, stan today for only
$10. Call 877-340-7389
ISR.
"SEWING" LESSONS,
learn the basics weekly
sessions one-on-one
instructions. 30 years
exp Call 352-473-4064.
DRIVERS WANTED! Daily
runs. dumptruck, Class A
CDL required, $10 per
hour to stan, local com-
pany. Call 904-964-5742
or 386-623-4578 for in-


terview.
ROAD SUPERINTEN-
DENT BRADFORD
COUNTY: Bradford
County is accepting ap-
plications for a full-time
Road Superintendent.
The Road Superinten-.
dent is an administrative
and supervisory position
responsible for organiz-
ing, directing, and oper-
ating the Bradford
County Road Depart-
ment. The superinten-
dent Is primarily respon-
._ sibjle for coordinating
and sup6rvistng-road-
maintenance crews for
construction, reconstruc-
tion, and maintenance of
all county owned roads
both paved and un-
paved. Work Is per-
formed under the direc-
tion of the County Man-
ager and is reviewed
through conferences,
reports and observation
of results obtained. The
minimum qualifications
Include graduation from
high school and five
years progressively re-
sponsible administrative
and management expe-
rience In the mainte-
nance of county high.
ways and roads, includ-
ing thiee years of super-
visory experience: or
any equivalent combina-
tion of related training
and experience. The
successful applicant
Must have the ability to
effectively supervise and
coordinate the activities
of suDordinate supervi-
sors and employees ana
communicate effectively
with county government
officials and citizens
Salary range is nego-
tiaole commensurate
Swih experience. with an
established range of
$45,000 to $49.000 per

Bushhog

Work

FREE
ESTIMATES

Call Edward at

904-368-1136


annum. Applications and
resumes may be turned
in or mailed to Clerk of
the Court, P.O. Drawer
B, 945 N. Temple Av-
enue, Starke, FL 32091.
The deadline for accept-
ing applications is Thurs-
day, October 13, 2005 at
4:00 p.m. Applications
and job description
forms are available at
the Clerk of the Court's
Office located In the
Bradford County Court-
house, The Alachua/
Bradford Career Center,
S609 North Orange
- Street, Rm.-..09-19,
Starke,. FL 32091 -2434-
or via the county webslte
at www.bradford-co-
fla.org. The county re-
serves the right to reject
any and all applications.
Equal Opportunity Em-
ployer.
Customer Service Repre-
sentative, Wanted. Full-
time Customer Service


Representative for
REDD Team Manufac-
turing, a Division of
Alcoa, located in Key-
stone Heights, FL. The
incumbent will coordi-
nate sales and quotes
for the Sales Team.
Must be organized, mo-
tivated, and team ori-
ented. Must be proficient
in Microsoft Office and
including MS Excel, MS
Word, and MS Outlook.
College degree desir-
able but not essential. 3-
5 years of experience in
customer service. Excel-
lent verbal and commu-
-nication skills; Salary
$10.00 -$12.00/ hr.
DOE. Please fax or
email resumes to
Bridget.Byant@alooacom
or fax to 352-473-1850.
No Phone calls please.
DFWP. EEOC. Visit our
w e b s i t e :
www.reddteam.com or
www.alcoa.com


LAMCE CITY
CiNNIIIII COLLiiE

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR, NURSING
FAST TRACK LPN TO RN BRIDGE
PROGRAM
Grant Funded 228 Duty Day Position
Renewable Annually
RN with Masters in Nursing (FL license eligible) with
experience in acute care/adult health nursing Ability
to conduct the learning experience in the classroom,
laboratory and /or clinical area. Prepare for instruc-
tion (syllabi. lesson plans, tests, recommend course
offering sequence, faculty assignments ) Computer
literate. Salary based on education & experience per
faculty pay scale. Review of applications will begin
October 26. 2005.
College application required. Position details and
application available on the web at:
www.lakecitycc.edu
Persons interested should pro% ide application, vita,
and photocopies of transenpts
Inquiries: Human Resource Development
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314 Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education & Emplbyment


I TUK&TALRMCAISNEE


IA a smoR ularerOnh-TIMale1aning. We're continuing to grow and in need of
___ OWNER DANITA GERATY qualified people to work at our Lake Butler

SHalin4 facility. Good benefits, pay based on
Hauling & 4 23-683 experience. Apply in person at 1050 SE 6th

Service, LLC Email: lanltagera@valloe.com St. in Lake Butler or call 1-800-808-3052.
uTr Trr ing- & R- Aemo, H.A...VYS M.IP_-- ENT. "- .
TSnimn &Remo "' P O PRITCHETT TRUCKING

*wan 1 "TRAINING FOR ___









*PTards Rd Bulldozers, Backhoes, pr e lo dn s am s
*.amod~orSale EMPLOYMENT European Rally Driving School




HELP WANTED



Mechanic Fully skilled on tools, refer some race

[wards Rd Bulldozers, Backhoes, experience, able to rebuild engines & transmissions.
mmunityState Bank) Loaders, Dump Trucks, Full time
tarke Graders, Scrapers,
rtgageFL.com Excavators Call for appointment
TOLL FREE Next Class: Oct. 24th (352) 473-2999
866-964-8111 Train in Florida _(352)473-2999
I ",-National Certification -
-Financial Assistance EXTENSION PROGRAM ASSISTANT/CLERICAL
-Job Placement Assistance jThe Bradford County Cooperative Extension Service is accepting applications for
Sl n 800-383-7364 a full-time Program Assistant/Clerical Position. The salary for this position is
$e-time 7lO ng 57 50/hr.'This is a position of great variety and complexity This 40-hour per week
Associated Training Services position requires a high degree of typing, word processing. computer proficiency
www.atsn-schools.com and skills Applicant must possess excellent mter-personal skills while working


LAKE CITY.
.. r tlilqin l lllin "III '

Account Clerk I
Clerical accounting work involving a
limited range of duties to support the
College's system of financial resources
in\ olh ing but not limited to accounts
payable, property records maintenance,
subsidiary ledger maintenance and data
entry.
High School graduate plus two years of
business office experience. Must be
computer literate and experienced in word
processing and data spreadsheets.
Salary $18,669.00 Annually plus benefits.

Staff Assistant II
Secretarial work of a varied nature in the
Criminal Justice Training Center at Olustee.
'High school diploma or equivalent plus
three years secretarial or clerical
experience. Proficient in Word and Excel.
Familiarity with College procedures or
DOC/FDLE procedures desired.
Salary: $20, 583.00 annually plus benefits

Deadline for applications: October 14, 2005

College application required. Position
details and applications available on the
web at: www.lakecitycc.edu
.Inquiries: Human Resource Development
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southbrn
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Education &
Employment


with the public in a very fast paced environment. Applicant will prepare visuals for
extension programs and at times assist faculty in teaching programs to a variety of
groups. Applicant will prepare visuals for extension programs and at times assist
faculty min teaching programs to a variety of groups. Applicant must successfully
complete a drug screening test and background check prior to employment.
Applications and current job description may be picked up at the Bradford County
Extension Office at 2266. N. Temple Ave Starke. Florida 32091, the
Alachua/Bradford Career Center, 609 N Orange Street, Rm, 09-19, Starke,
Florida 32091, and the Clerk of the Court located in the Bradford County
Courthouse. 945 N Temple Ave., Starke. Flonda 32091 Completed applications
and resumes must be turned into the Bradford County Extension Office by October
21, 2005. at 4:00 p.m. The County reserves the right to reject any and all applica-
tions Equal Opportunity Employer



Liberty National


Life Insurance Co.

Is expanding its operation and is

looking for upwardly mobile people to

fill insurance sales & service positions.

Average annual earnings $48,554.

Fringe benefit package: 2 retirement

funds, health insurance, paid vacation,

convention trips & many others. No
experience necessary. We have on the

job training.

Requirements: honesty, hard worker &

dependable transportation.

Contact Bert Myers at:

(352) 335-8570

or fax resume to:

(352) 335-8571
Liberty National is an EOE


A Helping Hand

Cleaning Service
I Provide -
Reliable, trustworthy services
I Customized cleaning plans
Home and lOfce cleaning.


up to 107% financing
on purchases a
refinances
with no PMI
requlrements
Fixed-rate
consolidation loans
Low refinance and
purchase mortgage
.rates .
Low rates for "
manufactured and.
modular homes
Christian-wned a& Jeremy Crawford,
loalli operatedr Adam Chalker &
Ket h Marsh all


[I AN


i


I


I I i






Page 10C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Oct. 6, 2005



Clad A S w e oe cl d s it a 964-6305

Classified Ads where one call does it all!. 473-2210

-4any--6-------ma-ure,


MOTORGRADER opera-
tor needed. Drug-free
workplace with benefits.
Experience a must. Ap-
ply within Andrews Pav-
.ing, Inc. 386-462-1115.
DUMP TRUCK DRIVER.
Drug-free workplace
with benefits. Experi-
ence a must. Apply
within Andrews Paving,
Inc. 386-462-1115.
UNDERGROUND utility/
pipe foremen. Drug-free
workplace with benefits.
Andrews Paving, Inc.,
386-462-1115. Experi-
ence a must.
PARKSIDE A.L.F. IS look-
ing for a PRN person.
Must be available for any
shift. Apply at 329 N
Church St, Starke, Fl
32091 between 7am and
5pm, Monday Friday.
REMODELING WORK-
ERS with carpentry,
painting, drywall & siding
exp. For home repairs.
Tools & vehicle required.
Work in Gainesville. Call
352-332-2234.
WANTED: BUS DRIV-
ERS, Bradford County
School Board will train,
CDL bus class 10/10/05
10/27/05. Monday -
Thursday, If interested
call L. Smith at 904-966-
6735.
FARM EQUIPMENTsales
Position. Call Mon Fri
9am to 5pm. Call 904-
964-4238. tfn
MOBILE HOME set-up
crew workers needed,
full time. J.R. Mobile
Home Service. 386-496-
3687.


ATLANTIC TRUCKING
CO. Tractor trailer driv-
ers. Lease purchase
plan. 2 yrs exp, $1.13 LD
mile. 800-844-2674,
www.atltrucking.com
HELP WANTED- Con-
struction Contractor and
sub-contractors several
openings in various ar-
eas of building (framing,
finish, roofing, concrete/
block, plumbing, electri-
cal & siding) must have
experience in one or
more of construction
phases, own tools and
transportation. Call 352-
258-0865.
AVON REPS needed In all
areas. Start up and earn
50%, total investment
$10. Start today, local
training. Call Sherry at
904-964-8851.
DISCOVER HOW ANY-
ONE can earn $25, $50,
even $100 or more in as
little as 2-3 minutes per
day taking easy "No-
SBrainer" surveys! Start
today! http://Click
bank.net/?country mom/
sponline.
SHOP HELP NEEDED, full
time 40 hours week. Ap-
ply in person at U S Body
Source, 1.5 miles South
of Hampton on CR 325.
SURVEY CREW CHIEF
for land survey business.
Must have 5 years expe-
rience. Call 904-964-
6708.
CARE GIVER 2 years
experience working with
elderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2 or 3 days per


week. Su-EI's Retire-
ment Home, Hampton.
Phone 352-468-2619.
DENTAL OFFICE recep-
tionist, outstanding op-
portunity for a friendly,
hardworker with good
people skills, excellent
pay & benefits. Mon, -
Thurs 8am to 5pm. Call
352-331-4938 10am to
11am.
DAIRY FARM LABOR-
ERS, hardworking de-
pendable transportation,
shift work, holidays &
weekends. For more in-
formation call 386-462-
1016.
MAINTENANCE PER-
SON needed. Welding,
machinery, and general
farm maintenance. Pay
up to $10 per hour ,de-.
pending upon experi-
ence. Call 386-462-
1016.
HELPER TO WORK IN
home repair & painting.
Call 352-475-1596,
leave message.
SUPERVISOR'S AIDE
willing to learn job
responsibilities. HS Di-,
ploma or GED required.
Call 386-431-1898.
EXPERIENCED PARTS
person needed. Small
engine knowledge re-
quired. Must be com-
puter literate. Full time,
mature, hard worker. In-
terviewing now! Call or
see Bob at Ace Lawn &
Garden Center, 101
Commercial Circle, Key-
stone Heights, 352-473-
4001.


Immediate opening located in Worthington Springs,
FL. Experience preferred but not necessary.
Competitive salary. Hours are 6:00 AM to 4:00 PM
Monday thru Friday. We offer 401k, group
insurance, paid holidays, sick and vacation days.
Fax resume to: Mid-Fla Hauling at (386) 496-2606
or cal 800-766-7558 after 10:00 AM.


SPRITCHETT

TRUCKING
$1,000 Sign On BonusF,"
1 _. __9


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


RN NEEDED TO OVER-
SEE care of develop-
mentally disabled indi-
viduals in 3 six bed
group homes in Starke
and Lake City. EOE, full
time position with good
wages and benefits.
Email wkelley@res
care.com or fax 352-
372-0139.-
CUSTOMER SERVICE &
production personnel
with good attendance
and punctuality records
needed. Applications
available at New Method
Cleaners, 311 N Tem-
ple, Starke. NO PHONE
CALLS!
TRUCK DRIVERS
NEEDED, earnings po-
tential $800- $1000/wk.
Co. Provided CDL.train-
ing for those who qualify.
School grads & exp driv-
ers welcome. Call
Renee at.866-374-0764.
REGIONAL DRIVERS
NEEDED! Home daily!
Great pay! 800-252-
3182.
LAWN WORKER
NEEDED, 1 or 2 months
exp preferred, but will
train a reliable hard
worker. Call Larry at 352-
S473-2542.
EXPERIENCED ALL
around handyman
wanted with tools and
truck for remodeling
home in Starke. Good
pay for right person. Call
904-964-8875.
EXPERIENCED HOME
REPAIR person, own
tools and transportation,


tull time. Call 904-966-
2024, references re-
quired.
EXPERIENCED HOME
REPAIR person, part
time. Also experienced
painters Full time and
part time. Call 904-966-
2024, references re-
quired.
BRADFORD COUNTY
Emergency Services is
now accepting applica-
tions for the positions of
Full-Time and Part-Time
Paramedic and Part time
EMT. Applicant must cur-
rently hold valid State of
Florida paramedic or
EMT license or have
completed paramedic
training course, Aoolica-


A"

LANCE CITY
EINNIIITY COLLEGE

ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS
FOR ALLIED HEALTH PROGRAMS
SPRING 2006
Practical Nursing Program: Clinical instructor
three days per week between 1/30/06-4/27/06. Must
have FL RN license and 2 years recent experience in
acute or long term care. BSN and teaching experience
preferred. (2 Positions)
Nursing Programs: Human Patient Simulator
(HPS) Lab faculty 20 hours per week spring term (16
weeks). Must have BSN, FL RN license and 2 years
recent experience in acute care. Develop computer
scenarios for teaching nursing students clinical skills
and critical thinking. MSN and' teaching experience
preferred. (1 Position)
Registered Nursing Program: Clinical faculty
for 20 hours/week spring term (16 weeks). Lake City
and Gainesville positions available. MOst have BSN,
FL RN license and 2 years recent acute/long term care
experience. MSN and teaching experience preferred.
(5 Positions)
Registered Nursing Program: Clinical faculty
for 20 hours/week spring term (16 weeks) Thursday,
Friday and Saturday positions available Gainesville
only. Must have BSN, FL RN license and 2 years
recent maternal/infant or pediatric nursing experience.
MSN and teaching experience preferred. (4 positions)
Fast-Track LPN to RN Bridge Clinical faculfCv 14
hours/week spring term (16 weeks) Saturday position.
Must have BSN, FL RN license and 2 years recent
acute/long term care experience. MSN and teaching
experience preferred (1 Position)
Contact Robbie Carson,
Director of Nursing Programs
Phone: (386) 754-4304 Fax (386) 754-4904
Pharmacology for Healthcare Profes-sionals
(HSC 2149) Must hate master's degree with 18
graduate hours in related field (health science, health
careers., biological sciences). (I position)
Medical Billing & Insurance (HIM 2272) Must
have bachelor's degree with 18 credit hours m related
field (medical coding, health information).
Associate's degree %ith experience may substitute for
bachelor's degree (I position)
Human Diseases (HSC 2524) Must have master's
degree with 18 graduate hours in related field (health
science. health careers, biological sciences) (2
positions)
Introduction to Human Med Science (Medical
Terminology) (HSC 2531) Must have master's
degree Aith 18 graduate hours in related field (health
science, health careers, biological sciences). (I
position)
Contact Patty Smith at:
smithp@lakecitycc.edu or (386) 754-4239
College application and copy of transcripts
required. Position details and application avail-
able on the web at: www.lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools


VP/ADA!EA/EO College in Education & Employmeni


tions can be obtained at
945-C North Temple
Ave., Starke, Fl 32091 or
at http://www.bradford-
cd-fla.org/joblistings/
applications/
EMSAPP.doc. Com-
pleted applications must
be returned by 4pm, Oc-
tober 21, 2005. For more
information call 904-966-
6911.
PROFESSIONAL Admin-
istrative Specialist
needed. Must be profi-
cient in word, excel, and
acrobat. Position re-
quires. technical writing
and organizational skills.
Pleasant work environ-
ment. Please fax to 904-
964-6675 or email to


admin @ ambient
airservices.com.
LICENSED NURSES. If
you have strong clinicq
skills and enjoy working
in an LTC setting, then
you are what we want!
Call for a confidential in-
terview. Bradford Ter-
race 904-964-6220.
RN UNIT MANAGER. We
have a rare opening due
to relocation for an RN
unit manager on our
skilled unit.This candi-
date must have supervi-
sory skills, ability to
teach and communicate
with staff, resident and
families. For a confiden-
tial interview call Troy
Serivin, RN DON at 904-


OWNER OPERATORS
COMTRAK LOGISTICS
SSTABLE COMPANY


*
*
*
*


22 years in business
Intermodal/Van
Unbeatable hometime
Great pay package
Plus 100% fuel
surcharge paid to truck
Get the miles & get home!
Call 1-866-344-9990


964-6220.
PACU RN'S. HANDS UF
is seeking PACU RN's
to work full time days in
our Cath Lab Recovery
Room. Prefer two years
experience as an RN.
Must have current FL RN
licensure. Limited call
required. Other opportu-
nities are available for.
PACU RN's on evening
shift in PACU. Shands
offers great benefits and
competitive salary. Apply
on-line today at
shands.org or call Gloria
Parker, Human., Re-
sources 800-325-0367
ext 85401. EOE M/F/D/
V Drug free workplace.
FLOOR CARE TECH
needed for local corn-.


pany. Seeking mature,
hardworking and versa-
tile people person for
fulItime employment.
Will train. Selected appli-
cant will be required to
pass, background
check, drug test and
MVR check. Call 904-
964-1800 or fax resume
to 904-964-5977.
72 Computer &
Accessories
PC REPAIRS, high quality,
inexpensive. Call Allen
at 904-509-6381.
CHILD'S CHRISTMAS
gift. Complete computer
(tower, CPU, Monitor/.
speakers, color printer,
ektra black ink cartridge
(a $30 value). $150 firm.
Call 352-473-2364.


I S *' 6'R


No hype
No false promises
C* lass A C.D.L. w/hazmat


C ALLFOFACT


Recruiter available Sat A.M. and Sun all day
S(800) 299-4744
www.arnoldcareer.com


$~~5f ~7W/ UW~i OV Aa7 UW


* TOP PAY UPTO .40 CPNIM W,'5 YRS EXPERIENCE -GUARANTEED HOMETINIME
* 98% MILES IN FL, GA,TN, SC, &AL *-BENEFITS HEALTH & DISABILITY INS. AVAIL.
LIFE & DENTAL INS. PROVIDED 401K AVAILABLE SAFETY BONUS
If7i .1 I 1iMPP RFR ilkIIiRSEMIENTT


Wal-Mart Distribution Center is an Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V


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


Franchise/Business
Opportunity

Huddle House Franchise opportunity
available in Keystone Heights, FL. Huddle
House is a 24-hour family restaurant with
41 years experience and. 385 units. We
credit our 40 years of consecutive same
store sales growth to an innovative design
and appealing menu, as well as a strong
brand with constant corporate support. We
are currently seeking franchise-operating
partners to join our winning team! For
more information visit our website at
www.huddlehouse.com or call us at 1-800-
868-5700. A HOUSE is a great
investment!


DUCT MECHANIC




* NEEDED




V Must have experience


Must be able to pass


background check & drug test


V Must have valid drivers license


V Full-time or Part-time




Please apply in person at:




= Touchstone Heating and Air, Inc.

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


WAL*MART

ALWAYS LOW PRICES









DISTRIBUTION CENTER

Macclenny, Florida


is accepting applications -




ORDERFILLERS / MATERIAL HANDLERS


-APPLY AT -


Wal-Mart DC 6099

Call 904-653-5099 for Directions or Additional
Application Information


I


I


I DISPATCH SUPERVISOR I


tDfIS


I


I




w A


Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 6, 2005


Classified Ads


where one call does it 4al63

-where one call does it all!HOI43*-2-1
496-2261


For Classified Sales


Call Ramona at

904-964-6305


Visit us at

www.BCTelearaDh.com


or email us at

editor@bctelearaDh.com


40 Notices
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All. real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an
intention to make any
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination."
Familial status includes
children under the age of
18,living with parents or
legal custodians, preg-
nant women and people
securing custody of chil-
dren under 18. This
newspaper will nol know.
ingly accept any adver-
'ising for real estate
which is in violation of the
law.: Our readers are
hereby informed that all
dwellings advertised in
this newspaper are avail-
able on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain
of discrimination, call
HUD toll-free at 1-800-
669-9777, the toll-free
telephone number for the
hearing impaired is 1-
800-927-9275. For fur-
ther information call
Florida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-
7082 ext #1005.
CLASSIFIED ADVt:RTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office In
writing &.paid in advance -
unless credit has already
been established with.
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be


added to all billings to
cover postage & han-
dling. THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE
FOR MISTAKES IN
CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline 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
thereafter.
41 Auctions
AUCTION EVERY Thurs-
day & Saturday night, at
6551 NW CR 225,
Starke. Starts 7:00pm.
Will take new and used
items for consignment,
sold 1 piece at a time
ABMO 0001542, AUMO
0001153.
42 Motor


Vehicles
WANTED: CARS AND
trucks, running or not-
Must be complete. $100
and up. Call 904-966-
2995 or 904-964-2432.
88 MAZDA EXT CAB
pickup, 5 spd, cold ac,
need possible head gas-
ket, but runs great,
$1755. Also 94 Chevy
Lumina Van, cold ac,
needs transmission work
$650. Call 904-964-4111.
86 CHEWVY EXT CAB 4x4,
rebuilt motor and tramn,-
mission. $1400 great
running truck. This truck
will give you no problems
will take partial trade,
$800 cash and another
truck. Call 904-966-
2995.
- 2000 KIA, AC, automatic,
106K, $1000. Call 904-
966-2995.
STREET OT STRIP, 1982
Mercury Capri, 302, 4
spd, gages, roll cages,
racing seats, headers,
dual exhaust, weld
wheels, 904-964-5733 or
email afx@atlantic.net,
1997 FORD LX
Thunderbird, Last Edition
Big T bird, fully loaded,
4.6, V8 dual exhaust one
owner $5000 OBO. Call
352-473-7425 or cell at
904-226-3291.
1973 VW BEETLE, $3000,
runswell. Call 352-473-
9407.
43 RV's &
Campers
1984 ROGUE TRAVEL
trailer, 31 ft, good condi-
tion, self contained. Re-
duced to $3500. Call
352-475-2885.
44 Boats &


ALACHUA COUNTY
165 acres Planted pines, fronting CR
225 $8,350 per ac.
178 acres Planted pines, fronting CR
225 $7,750 per ac-
(Parcels connected 343 total acres)
GROVE PARK
39 acres -Planted pines, fronting CR 15A
and CR 2080 $10,700 per ac.
41 acres Cut over pines fronting CR
2680 $10,450 per ac.


.I352-376-2541


-1


. njnAl


ATV's
14' 1987- GLASS
STREAMER, Suzuki
75HP, trolling motor, fish
finder, galvanized trailer,
Reduced to $2500. Call
904-533-9391 after6pm.
BASS BOAT, 90 HP
Johnson trailer, good
condition, 1000 hours.
$4000. Call 352-473-
9407.
45 Land For
Sale
1.25 ACRES WITH 2002
doublewide 28x64 3BR/
2BA well and septic, like
new. Financing available.
Location Bradford
County. Low down pay-
ment. Call 386-496-
1146.
BEAUTIFUL 5 ACRES,
near Starke Golf Courset
Zoned homes only Only
asking $59,900. Call Jen
Lourcey at Coldwell
Banker, 904-566-9068 or
904-964-9222.
LAKEFRONT LOT FOR
sale. Edith Ellen Estates
on Hampton Lake. Call
for more Information 904-
964-7208.
46 Real Estate
WE BUY JUNKY
HOUSES, nice ones too.
Can close in under 72
hours. 352-258-0865 or
webuyjunkyhouses.com.
47 Commercial


Property
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels! 2800
SOFT building with of-
fice, barn, mini storage,
5 acres, off of South 301.
Also 8 acres, partially
cleared. Both lots 3/10th
of a mile from new
Walmart. Call 904-964-
3827 for more informa-
tion. .
COMMERCIAL/ RETAIL'
space by Starke Post
Office for rent or lease.
For more Information
please call '904-964-
6305 and ask for John.
DOWNTOWN STARKE
professional offices for
rent. Conference room,
kitchen, utilities and
more provided. Call 904-
964-2616.
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
HOUSE FOR SALE, 426
DAVIS ST.3BR/1 BA,CH/
A. 1 acre, nice neighbor-
nooo. Sale pnce $68000
interest rate 6.5%, loan
term 30 yrs. monthly pay-
menit s29 Wny pay reni


when you can own this:
home for less? See pho-
tos at www.nefar.com
MLS#262916. R. AUS-
TIN REALTY, INC. 904-
796-0862.The above cal-
culation is only a sample.
OWNER FINANCING
Brand new construction,
site built home, 3BR/
2BA, large wooded 2/3
acre lot, Keystone
Heights area. $1995
down. Call 352-692-
4343. www.newhouse
411.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. www.new
house411.com.
OPEN HOUSE- SATUR-
DAY, October 8, 2pm to
5pm. Waterfront property
at 4t5 Orchid Ave, Key-
stone Heights, Fl. New





Relt'

35-7-8,1


www.visionrealtyofflorida.com
595 West Main St., Lake Buder, FL 32054

IS i on (3-86) 496-4950
G R E A L T Y (866) 496-4950
-- ~OF NORTH FTI OIDA. INC.


tile floors, appliances,
CH/A, plus much more.
Call Maria Jones or Judy
Wagener at 352-473-
4816, toll free at 888-
244-0973, Watson Re-
alty Corp* for informa-
tion.
HOME FOR SALE 3BR/
1BA, appliances in-
cluded, all electric, front
porch, back porch, car-
port, concrete, utility at-
tached. Call 904-964-
5914.
49 Mobile
Homes For
Sale
OWNER FINANCING,
HUGE 3BR/2BA DW,
28x70 on 3.2 acres +/-.
Paved road, horses
okay, 315C and 21 area.
Deck, hot tub and pool.
$2995 down with owner
financing.. Call 352-692-
4343 www.ne.w
house411.com.
4BR.,2BA 1 ACRES
kevstone B.g Tree Es-
Itles r-eaullul hi e oaks
Owner finance- $5k
down, $600 month. Call
352-468-1078 or. 352-
745-1841.
AVAILABLE 4 + ACRES
3BR/1.5BA, MH, CH'A,
out buildings, Lawtey
area. Call 904-782-1594
nr 04-9QR-19230'n


3BR/2BA DWMH, 1991,
half acre across from
Hampton Lake. For sale
by owner. NO owner fi-
nancing, $55;.00.: Call
352-4683576.
1.25 ACRES WITH 2002
doublewide 28x64 3BR/
2BA well and septic, like
new. Financinsgavailable.
, ocation-. Bradford
County. Low down pay-
ment. Call 386-496-
1146.
OWNER FINANCE 2BRI.
1BA, on 1/3 acre, Key-
stone Heights Area $995
down. Handyman spe-
cial. Call 352-258-0865.
3BR/2BA, large SWMH
16x80, large den, corner
l ot, very nice, references


required. Owner financ-
ing with $5,000 down.
Call 352-473-7769 :-.
50- For Rent
: CLEAN, MODERN. 3BR'
2BA House new aphol.
ances, quiet secluded
waterfront section n
Starke area. '$950-
month, call 904-964-
4005. -
STARKE," f'R APT, large
living room, si-down
kitchen, fully carpeted,
winaow coverings, appli.
ances CH/A security.
$350 month 1sl and last
Quiet neighborhood. Call
Dixon.Rentals at 863-
398-4061 or 352-58-
R 0013.
RENT-TO-OWN Brand


ILiesd otae


-L904) .-4


-M br"BJ | flul


1115 4/2 HOME HAS IT AUJ F lacei wdc-i CUTE 4/2 BRICK HOME IN LB. Totaly I
does, huge bath, ~unted icin iaind remodeled, rike fenced back yard., city water
kitil .m IO(arecomiilot. $174.00. and wr, new heat and air. 585,900. I


I MUST SEE. Beautiful 3BR/2BA on 5 acres.
Recendy updated, 30%48 barn apartment
plus fish pond. Fireplace and 2-car carport.
4.000. II Ml S26969.


LARGE JBR/2BA BRICK HOME. Split
floor plan, real location, large backyard,
room for pooL Garage has been converted
inlo great room. S179.9I00. MLS*25.3731.


I


. ............ -... .-i .
BB E H ""f* lt~l* *


SAMPSON LAKE QUIET & SECLUDED-
115' Waterfront on Sampson Nice 312 on 1 acre. Quiet and
Lake, 312, 2200 sq. ft., 1.5 acres. secluded. -
*198,900 Bring Offers '83,000 Bring Offers


BRAND NEW 3BR/2BA HOME wil be NA1URE at its best 6 acres of large oaks
nished this week. I.1 0 acres. Brick magnolas. 3BR/2BA 2-story leanureso -
front w/hard-hard skWig. S179,900. gromd pod. Hores pennitted. 5219500.


NEW, WONDERFUL BUILDING SITES I (2) 3-acre panels, paed drive, rolling hills,
wooded creek view. Will not last. Don't waitl $65,000 each.


William "Bill" Woodington Broker/Realtor


Out of Area Classifieds


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I~.,,,PI P'J =I IN ,i r itC H INC
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SHelp Wanted
1.r.. '-CoVErMANT
Il. 1 .- _. T E ..ellen:
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FOR PAY! %
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I.i.Luii.:. and dealers to+
H ,, ,;,. ,, ,, l;eft sites.
Ihlr 1t'. 1 wayfor
yon to help the victims.
Please log on today:
www.horizontransport.co

CDLA OTR DRIVERS
TEAMS .50 CPM
SOLOS .34 ,rf.1 i-i-.-
DROP & H,.,K
HEAUFH BENEFITS
ASSIGNED,


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Top Commission $ +
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the NEW Kayak Pool.
Take A dva,.i.,r: fT' 'i,;
Unique (,r,.., i'.,i' ,
Save $ 1I I I ...


Real Estate
North Carolina Gated
Lakefront Community
1.5 acres plus. 90 miles
of shoreline. Never
before offered with
20% pre-de,,elrnpment
discount ,i "
financing. Call
(800)709-5253.
Land & I.ots -
Supply+Demand=Flhori
da Land Boom! Chedpl
1/4,. 1/2, I Acre Lots. 5-
10- 1320 Acre Parcels.


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Oct.b, TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONi OR--C-SECTION Page 11C


- Riley Dunn, 4, daughter of Kris Davidson and
. stepdaughter of Howard Davidson of Keystone
Heights, had her first experience at dove hunting on
Oct. 1.


Phillip
Journey of
Keystone
Heights
caught this
cutthroat
trout in the
Yellowstone
River while
vacationing at
Yellowstone
National
Forest during
the summer.
The fish
weighed 5
pounds and
measured 20
inches in
length.


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Support
group formed
for parents
An open support group is
being formed for families who
have experienced the loss of a
baby through miscarriage,
ectopic pregnancy, stillbirth,
newborn death or termination
due to fetal abnormality or
maternal complications.


The group will meet from
11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. on the
first Thursday of each month.
The next date is Thursday,
Oct. 6. The group will meet at
Hospice of North Central
Florida in the North Building
Counseling Room, 4305 N.W.
90th Blvd., Gainesville.
To register or for more
information, contact Cheryl
Bailey at Hospice of North
Central Florida at (352) 692-
5107 or (800) 727-1889.


"retriever." And, she related,
she now wants to go deer
hunting with Howard.
Riley (born in IMemiphis,
Tenn.) and Howard got their
limit of birds, and Howard
introduced her to the game
wardens as they left the fields.


SHoward Davidson of She had her picture taken with
Keystone Heights, an avid them, also and left the day
:hunter and sportsman. likes to smiling. And, she now has a
start teaching the next lifetime story to tell.
;generation early. This past Folks, this is what it is all
weekend was opening day for about.
doves in our area and Howard Let's pass this on.
:took his 4-year-old Good hunting.
,stepdaughter, Riley Dunn, on Good fishing.
'her first hunt. Enjoy the outdoors.
What a great day! This was
Riley's first experience at dove
hunting as she and Howard S ou ,td
%vent to Newberry for a-' a you u or
scheduled hunt on Oct. 1. Stories and photos
'Riley said, "The gun was loud If you have an outdoors
at first and it scared me, but it story or photos you would like
got OK." to' share, please e-mail John
- She helped Howard see the Whit field at
birds and wants to go bird huntfishwriter@aol.com.
hunting again. She was the 'Photos may also be submitted
"retriever" and picked up the ,at the offices of the Bradford
birds. Now, she wants to have County Telegraph, the Lake
her mom go on the next trip Region Monitor and the Union
and also to help being the County Times.


On Sunday during opening weekend for archery
season, Lee Edgy of Keystone Heights harvested
this 6-point buck. He took a nice doe the following
Saturday, as well. Photo courtesy of Bald Eagle Bait
and Tackle.


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First hunt


By JOHN WHITFIELD
Contributing Outdoors:
Editor


_ __ __. _


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41


SPage 12C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Oct. 6,2005



Tornadoes suffer 40-0 loss to top-ranked Bolles


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Bolles scored touchdowns
on its first two possessions and
never looked-back, handing-the--
Bradford Tornadoes a 40-0
loss in a District 4-2A matchup
on Sept. 30 in Jacksonville.
"'We just didn't match up
with them physically, that was
the bottom line," Bradford
head coach Chad Bankston
said. "You can draw all the Xs
and Os up you want, but if you
can't handle a team physically
it's hard to win."
- Bankston said there were
-some small victories within the
: game. Those came from the
Defensive unit, -which forced
Bolles to settle for field-goal
attempts three times. The
Tornadoes also forced a
Sfumnble to end one drive and
Bolles failed to convert on
downs on another.
"Our kids did about as good
as they could considering what
they were playing against,"
said Steve Hoard, Bradford's
defensive coordinator.
Shauntell Carter had nine
'so0lo tackles, three' assists and
z three tackles for loss, as well
ais a blocked extra point.
Chuckle Covington had four
solo: tackles, four assists, one


.~ 'i'~** '~


Bradford quarterback J.R. Petteway (left) tries to maintain his balance after being
pressured in the pocket.


tackle for -loss and one sack.'
Jesse Rochelle, who played in
place of injured lineman
Corian Garrison, had four solo
tackles, six assists and one
tackle for loss.
Cornerback Kadeem
Leverson had two pass
breakups and had no passes
completed against him.;
However, Bradford's
offense did not help out the
defense. The Tornadoes


generated. 72 yards of offense
and four first downs, crossing
midfield just once.
"Obviously we left the
defense out there far too much
and it caught up with' us,"
Bankston said.
,The defense was also hurt by
the absence of Garrison, who
was out with a groin injury,
and .outside linebacker
Trevares Fulse, who now
attends a private school. Fulse


was also coming off of a solid
performance at running back in
Bradford's homecoming win
over Interlachen.
"That didn't help at all,"
Bankston said, "but that's no
excuse. You've still got to line
up and play the game."
Bradford (2-3, 1-1 in District
4). picked up its only first down
of the first half on the game's
first series. That came on, a 7-
yard run by Jamison, but the


HS travels to play 4A Vanguard


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

-Bradford will step up in
classification this week as it
tries to rebound from its 40-0
loss to Bolles last week.
The Tornadoes will travel to,
Ocala to take on the Class 4A
Vanguard Knights. The
Knights, however, -have. been
-:struggling of late, dropping
their, last three games', after
opening the season 2-0.
Those three losses have
come against teams whose
combined records are now 13-
3. Last week, Vanguard lost
- 21-14 :to- Leesbu-rg which
-impr6ved to 4-1. The Knights


had a chance to tie that game
late in the fourth quarter,
driving from their own 32
'before quarterback Marquee
Williams' pass .was, picked-off-
at thlieLeesburg 5.
The Knights opened the
season with. 20-9 and 20-13
wins over' West Port and
Palatka, respectively. They'
then lost 20-0 to Dunellon and
36-22 to Belleview.
Bradford head coach Chad
Bankston said Vanguard
reminds him of the Salt Lake
City Utah team the Tornadoes
played earlier this season.
"They're .huge up' front on
defense." B ankston -. said..,
"They probably average about
270 across the front line."


Four opposingg running
backs haVe gained more thirff
100 yajls against Vanguard's
defense, which is allowing
-more-Tan 200 yards per game,
on the, ground. Belleview
rushed for 350 yards in its,win
over the Knights.
Linebacker Demetrious
Lewis.was the team leader in
tackles prior to the Leesburg
game with"36. Cornerback
Michael Henzie has three
.interceptions.

On the other side of the ball,
the Knights have a pretty good
rusher. themselves in J.J.
_Smit ',-who-- entered --the
Leesburg game with an Ocala-
area-best. 604 yards. Smith


rush-l fer-a total. of 290 yards
-in 'Vanguard's games against
Palatka and Dunnellon.

The Knights liave played
two quarterbacks this year:
Williams and Keenan Guyton.
Williams had a career-high
114 passing yards, with two
touchdowns, in the -loss to
Belleview, but it was Guyton
who put the Knights on the
board,.first against Leesburg
with a 54-yard pass,

"Defensively, we've got to
carry out our assignmentsand
play hard," Bankston said.
Vanguard is trying to
improve on a two win season
in 2004.


Tornadoes would eventually
have to punt the ball away
after losing 8 yards on the next
three plays.
The host Bulldogs (5-0, -2-0)
-struck in just two plays
following the punt. Jericho
Weitzel ripped off a 24-yard
run before quarterback Randy
Hardin hooked up with Trey
Herndon for a 29-yard
touchdown pass.
A 49-yard completion by
Hardin had Bolles on the move
again on its second series,
which resulted in a 13-yard
touchdown reception by
Herndon.
B iafffYd' s C..ucki&"
Covington came up with a big
defensive play on Bolles' next
series. The Bulldogs began the
drive at the Bradford 10 after a
Chris Jones' 33-yard punt
return, but Covington sacked
Hardin at the Bradford 18'on a
third-down play. That forced
the Bulldogs to attempt. a field
goal, which was missed early
in the second quarter.
Bolles' next drive began at
the Bradford 26 after a short
punt, but the Tornadoes. forced
the B'ulldogs to attempt,
another field goal, which was
good this time. That put the
Bulldogs up 16-0 with 8:02
remaining in the first half.

'irkILIia~ x~ a.uu ixajiuji,.


icni a ieser ana jamon
Smith combined to stop
Bolles' next scoring threat.
The Bulldogs ha t the ball at
the Bradford 11, but Smith
forced a fumble with his hit on
.:Weitzel. Kiser pounced on the
loose ball, but the Bradford
offense could still do nothing


BHS
Continued from p. 5C

kills, 13 digs and five blocks,
while Nichols had, 11 kills,
nine digs and four blocks.
Mack had 10 kills, 10 blocks
and eight digs.
Destiny' Bass and Carter had
11 and eight digs, respectively.
Bradford, which defeated
distr-ict---opponents" B'ak-r
County and Suwannee prior to'
the -invitational, 'played
Hawthorne and district


with the ball, going three-and-:
out,
Ryan van Rensburg's 16-
yard touchdown run' gave
Bolles a 23-0 halftime lead.-
The Bulldogs then added-
second-half scores on Taylor
Thompson's 1 0-yard'
touchdown run, van-
Rensburg's 3-yard touchdown'-
run and Jon Soto's 22-yardi
field goal.
Bradford's best offensive-
series began late in the thirds
quarter. Jimmy Hankerson had"
a 16-yard reception and:
Jamison had a 26-yard grab of"
a tipped pass that put the,
Tornadoes at the Bolles 47..
The drive came to a halt after
nine plays when the Tornadoes
turned the ball over on downs.

Score by Quarter -
BHS: 0 0 0 0-0 -
Bolles: 13 10 14 3~-40 '

Scoring Summary
Bo: Herndon 28 pass from'
Hardin (Soto kick)
Bo: Herndon 13 pass from -
Hardin (kick blocked)
Ba: Soto 26 FG
Bo: van Rensburg 16 run
(Soto kick)
Bo: Thompson 10 run
(Prankel kick)
Bo: van Rensburg 3 run
(Prankle kick)
Bo: Soto 22 FG

Team Statistics --
Br Bo;
First Downs 4 16:
Rushes/Yds. 34-23 28-185;
Passing Yds. 49 228-
Passes 3-8-0 11-19-0-
Fumbles-Lost 1-0 2-1.


opponent Suwannee this paslt
Monday add Tuesday.-
Bradford was 3-4 it~ district
play prior to the Tuesdays
Suwannee match.
The Tornadoes will host:
both Columbia and Hawthorne.
on Thursday, Oct. 6, and-
Monday, Oct. .10. Bradford;
then closes out the regulars
season on .,the road against;
Hamilton County on Tuesday,:
Oct. I- -"
All matches are scheduled'
for approximately 6 p.m.
following junior varsity'
matches at 5 p.m.


/


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