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UF00028314 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Union County times
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00040
 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 20, 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: UF00028314:00040
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

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











Anuton


.1-3125.1
F" K. YOIJNGE
UN.TV OF FL
BWOX 1..1.70C07
GAI3 \ESV I LE


USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida


Thursday, October 20, 2005


93rd Year 28th Issue 50 CENTS


I0 S -I w Ue l ce l c s l n


LB women's world turned upside down


Union County EMT Mitch Andrews (middle) and Lakt. tier Volunteer Fire
Department Chief Mike Banks (right) work together to epare Lake Butler resident
Beverly Tomlinson (on stretcher) for transport to the hLspital. Union County Deputy,
George Green (left) attempts to get Information from Tomlinson. For more about the
accident, see page 2B.


Smith blames rec board for

cutting of trees


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
Months after Commissioner
Ricky Jenkins first inquired
why pine trees had been
removed from the O.J. Phillips
Recreational Complex, there
are still more questions than
answers..
Back in July pine trees were
cut down at the complex and
no one, seemed to know
anything about it. At there
commission's July meeting,
Jenkins asked Chairman
Wayne Smith what had
happened to the trees. Smith
said he did not know who cut
them down and would look
into the matter.
At the commission's August
'meeting, Commissioner Karen
Cossey asked Smith about the
results of his investigation.
"It was ugly and I don't
-want to go into details about
the meeting," said Smith. "We
need to have a special meeting
with the recreation board to
discuss this."
Since that meeting the topic
has failed to surface. No other
commissioner has brought up
the topic and no special


meeting was ever set.
When asked directly, Smith
said he did not authorize
anyone to cut the trees down.
"They said I did, but I did
not," said Smith. "I do. not
have any idea who did. I've
been a county commissioner
long enough to know that you
can't do it without board
approval."
When asked' who "they"
were Smith pointed to Union
County Recreational Board
members Dennis Crawford and
Bruce Dukes. Crawford is the
current treasurer of the board
and Dukes was president up
until June 15 of this year. The
board changes presidents on an
annual basis.
When asked about the
situation, Crawford would only
say "The recreation board did
what it was told to do." He
would not comment on what
the board was told to do or by
whom. Attempts to reach
Dukes failed. He had not
returned any phone calls as of
press time.
Smith did say that Crawford
was called into his office

See TREES, p. 4A


Union County Schools celebrate Red Ribbon Week


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


From Oct.,23-30, students of
the 'Union County School
District will celebrate the
symbol that reminds them to
S''stay drug-free. .
The 2005 Red Ribbon Week
celebration will begin Monday,
Oct. 24, with all students being
asked to wear something red.
On Tuesday, Oct. 25, middle
and high school students will
be encouraged to "lei" off
drugs by wearing Hawaiian-
style clothes to school. On that
same day elementary school
kids will be urged to sock it to
and shade out drugs by
wearing their craziest pair of
socks and sunglasses.
On Wednesday, Oct. 26, all
students will be asked to band
together and be overall drug-
free. They will be encouraged
to wear red armbands and
overalls. On Thursday, Oct.
27, middle and high schools
students will be asked to make
drugs a thing of the past by


wearing ,outfits from the
1950's or 1970's.
On that same day,
elementary school children
will put a cap on drugs by
wearing a ball cap. They will.
also try not to let drugs tie
them down by wearing a tie.
On Friday, Oct. 28, all students
will show their school spirit by
being drug-free and wearing


the purple and gold.
Union County Red Ribbon
Week organizer Margie
Coburn said each year in
Union County the event .has,
had a dress-up theme.
"As always, we will have a
dress-up theme for everyday of
the week," said Coburn. "We
encourage students and
community and business


partners to participate
whenever possible during the
week by dressing up."
Even the city of Lake Butler
has done something for the
occasion. During its regular
October meeting, city 'council
members approved, and Mayor,
Brantley Crawford signed, 'a
proclamation declaring Oct.
23-30 Red Ribbon Week in
Lake Butler.
"This week is dedicated to
the education and prevention
'efforts in our schools and
'!community," said Coburn. "It
Gives the students and
community an opportunity to
renew our commitment to a
healthy and drug-free
lifestyle."
Red Ribbon Week has been
a national event for the past 20
years.. The observance began
after United States Drug
Enforcement Administration
Agent Enrique' "Kiki"
Camarena was kidnapped and
killed while conducting an
undercover investigation of a
multibillion dollar drug


pipeline.
Camarena, who had worked
with the DEA for 11 years,
was taken while headed to
lunch with his wife, Mika. In
Guadalajara,- Mexico, where
Camarena had been assigned,
fiye..rmed. men ihre. him into..
a car and sped away. His body
was found one month later in a
shallow grave.
Shortly after his death,
California Congressman
Duncan Hunter and
Camarena's high school friend,
Henry Lozano, began a group
known as Camarena's Club.
Hundreds of club members
wore red ribbons and pledged
to lead drug-free lives to honor
the sacrifices made by,
Camarena and others on behalf
of all Americans.
Later that year, the club
presented the Camarena Club
Proclamation to then first lady
Nancy Reagan. The jester put
on national spotlight on the


See RIBBON, p. 4A


Raiford Day
this Saturday
The 12t" annual Raiford
Day takes place this
Saturday, Oct. 22, at the
Raiford Community Center
beginning at 3:30 p.m. A
meal will be served at 5
p.m. Everyone is invited."



Bluegrass
Prophets to
perform at
Grace
Christian
On Sunday,' Oct. 23,
Grace Christian Fellowship
Baptist Church will have a
special performance from
the Bluegrass "Prophets
during its morning worship
service. The service begins
at 11 a.m. and everyone is
invited. Dinner on the
grounds will follow. The
church is located at 4948
S.W. 107th Ave. in Lake
Butler. For ijhore
information, call Pastor
Terry Elixson at (386) 496-
3583.


Council hosts
breast cancer
awareness
luncheon
The Floridd Council on
Crime and' Delinquency
Chapter 5 will host a breast
cancer awareness luncheon
on Friday, Oct. 21, at noon
at the Lake Butler
Community Center. The
luncheon is an honor of
Breast Cancer Awareness
Month. Guest speaker will
be Sylvia Tatum, a breast
cancer survivor from
Bradford County. Lunch is
$5. Everyone is invited. For
more information, call Chris
Southerland at (386) 496-,
6119.


Legislators come to Union County to hear concerns


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
On Oct. 13, Florida
legislators came to Union
County to hear what local
officials and citizens had on
their minds.
Sen. Rod Smith and Rep.
Aaron Bean held, the, annual
Union County Legislative Day
in the county commission
board room. Joining them was
Rep. Ed Jennings from
Alachua County.
The event is a time for local
officials and residents 'to make
needs, that can be addressed at
a state level, known' to
representatives. The trio heard
from several local officials
about what the county
expected out of the upcoming
legislative session.
In his. opening remarks,
Smith announced that this
would be the last legislative
day he would participate in.
"I thank everyone for the,
support they have provided me
over the years," said Smith. "I
see nothing but friends here."
Earlier this year Smith
announced his bid to become
governor. For Smith to seek
the post, it will be necessary
for him to step down from his
duties as a senator.
Bean echoed the sentiments
of Smith.


"This is my fifth year and
I'm grateful for the
opportunity and support," said
Bean.
He also gave his forecast on
what. financial opportunities
the county might see in the
upcoming session.
"Last.year's funding was an
A,' said Bean. "This year that
will probably be a B or B+."
While some county officials
were concerned over the news,
Bean said the outlook was still
good. He said last year was an
outstanding year for funding
for the area and that while this
year's outlook ..was
downgraded, it was still good.
One issue Bean did address,
before opening the floor, as
being important to all
Floridians was that of eminent
domain. Earlier this year the
U.S. Supreme Court upheld a
ruling that favored government
and its, right to take property
for its own use. Bean said,
while he felt the concept-was a
good one, he said it should not
be abused.
ernment should not
be able > take property to
raise 'revenue," said Bean. "I
am in favor of properties being
taken when used, for sewer
plants or roads, but not to just
raise the tax base."


Sen. Rod Smith, Sheriff Jerry Whithead, County Commissioner Wayne Smith and
Clerk of Courts Regina Parrish talk before the beginning of the Union County
Legislative Day.


See MEET, p. 6A


For crime, socials and editorials, see Regional Ne\

Deadline noon Monday before publication


ws section. For sports, see Features and Sports section.

386-496-2261 (phone) 386-496-2858 (fax)


Technology
Night
workshop
planned
The Union County School
District will host A
"Technology Night" parent
workshop on Monday, Oct;
24, from 5:30-6:30 p.m. at
the Lake Butler Middli
School library. The theme
of the program will be "Top
10 Ways Parents Can Help
their Child Succeed Using
Technology." For more
information, contact Patsy
Fortner at (386) 496-4911 or
Patrick Maxwell at (386)
496-2963.


Normal Deadline is 5
p.m. Monday before
the Thursday
publication date.
Articles can be
submitted to the Times
office on Main Street in:
Lake Butler or to the
Telegraph office (131
W. Call St., Starke).
Phone or fax 386-496-
2261 or call 904-964-
6305 in Starke.


6 89076 63869 2


-^--- --
tUC
L I BRARY


F-' :32611


22 9-'


..Take Care of Each Other


Swww.redribboncoalition.org
No Use of Illegal Drugs. No Illegal Use of Legal Drugs
. .. ,"of.e -- l "u ....


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Note



This!


Count!






Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 20, 2005




Lake Butler Elementary School straight A's


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Lake Butler Middle School second grade straight A's from L-R are: Savannah
Baggett, Zeb Bennett, Bridgette Hattie, Kurtis Melvin and Kyle Taylor. Not pictured:
Daniel Varnes.


More second grade straight A's. From LR are: first row: Casey Driggers, Peyton
Hardin, McKenzie Pilcher, Kenton Coburn, Willie Rogers and Samantha Hourigan.
Second row: Latia Jackson, Max Fisher, Allie Hedman, Connor Jones, Kevin Schlipf
and Carly Shaw. Not pictured: Courtney Christie.
--B a I a'a a s B '% u '5 '*..I:


C .-.HILDREN FIRST,

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Lake Butler Elementary School third grade straight A's from L-R are: first row: Taylor
Rowell, Alex Robinson, Edward Bernas, Christopher Hamilton and Madison Ellis.
Second row: Case Emerson, Kiersten Jenkins, Ashley O'Steen and Trey Spltze. Not
pictured: Parker Hodgson and Kelsey Thorton.
l I


Historical
Society holds
meeting
The Union County
Historical Society will have
its monthly meeting on
Monday, Oct. 24, beginning
at 7 p.m. The museum
located in the Townsend
building on West Main St.
in Lake Butler. This'
month's special just speaker
is Ruth Jenkins, a retired
Union County educator. For
more information call (386)
496-3044.

UCHS Class of
1995 planning
reunion
The Union County High
School Class of 1995 ,is
planning a reunion. If you
are a graduate or know a
graduate, please contact
Amanda Roberts Smith at
(386) 496-4506 or Rebekah
Welch Huffman at (404)
402-5774.


anion Countp? imet


USPS648-200
Published coach 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 Redmond
te in Trade Area Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
'Don Same
Darlene Deruglass
hs Typesetting: Joalyce Graham


uutside Trade Area: $26.00 per year: Newspaper o and
$13.00 six months C1as5,ie ^Adv.


Subscription Ra
$26.00 per year
$13.00 six month


Earl W. Ray
Ramona Petry
Kathi Cone


More second grade straight A's. From L-R are: first row: N'Quai Harper, Treyce
Hersey, Sarah Hourigan,Karsyn Jenkins, Chesney O'Hern and Amanda Snyder.
Second row: Brandy Temes, Lane Underhill, Christain Richards, Kate DeShong,
Shelby McDowell and Kindsey Norman. Third row: Chance Oody, Montana Parrish
and Lexi Whitehead.


9. V.
Jr *'


11-0 -L *


6%


" "


'II


More Lake Butler Elementary Super Students. They are, L-R, Darin Strickland,June
Baker, Madalina Spires and Timmy Zukowski.


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Homeowners wRY;i money worries
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LOANS: Direct lender loosens is ments? Financial problems? Medical
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amon yueen turned down fra loan If)ou are a homeowner with sufficient
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Doyou need more than10,000 r a illqualify fora loan-usuallywithin224
reason? Are you paying more than 10% hours. "
interestonanyotherians orcreditcands? You can find out over the phone and
If you are a homeowner andanswer- freeofcharge-ifyou qualify. Honey
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Oct. 20, 2005


UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


3l 'OC ~A3C'


More third grade straight A's. From L-R are: first row: Michael Bryant, Lane Parrish,
Madison Thornton, Brandon Tussinger and Brianne Will. Second row: Robbie
Parrish, Brittany Handley, Savannah Woodall, Logan Elixson, Aaron Provin, Adam
, Young and Madison Archer. Not pictured: Gavin Drawdy.


Lake Butler Elementary school fourth grade straight A's are from L-R: firsterow: Ariel
Hardin, Cristina Hernandez, Joshua Marby, Ashley Mock and Cole Temes. Second
row: Lauren Johnson, Haley Libby, Samantha Perez, Peyton Powell, Michael Riggs,
Katie Tricocci and Taylor Wilkins. Third Row: Princeton Alexander, Miranda Boyle,
Zachary Burns, Steven Bynum, Savannah Chastain, Tori Furukawa and Chandler
Gartman.


More fourth grade straight A's. From L-R are: first row: Melissa Bair, Kyrsten
Johnson, Chase Shadd and Katelynn Thomas. Second row: Breanna Bryan, Amber
Crawford and Dalton Dyal. Not pictured: Makenzie Romrell.


Lake Butler Elementary Super Students are from L-R, first row: Johnathan Tindall,
Ashley Pope, Brandon McDonald, Tiphanie Durham, Crissa Tims and Jesse Stewart.
Second row: Lorenda Chase, Shenell Frazier, Bradley Greek and Devonta Henderson.
Not pictured: Amber Williams.


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


More fourth grade straight A's. From L-R are: Taylor Cross, Austin Dukes, Trey
Owens, Rafael Sanchpz and Courtney Shuford. Second row: Brad DeShong, Erin
Falstreaux, Angelique Truett, Holly Tucker, Kall Hill, Colton Kelly and Ben Riggs.


Pneumonia
vaccine
available at
UCHD
Pneumonia vaccines are
currently available at the
Union County Health
Department. The vaccine is
recommended for persons
aged 65 and over and for
persons under 65 who are at
high risk for pneumonia.
High-risk categories include
those with chronic disease
of the heart, liver or lungs
and those with diabetes. For
more information or to
schedule and appointment,
call the UCHD at (386) 496-
3211.

St. James
AME holds
fish fry
The St. James AME
Church will be selling hot
fish dinners and sandwiches
on, Friday, Oct. 21,
beginning at 10 a.m. the
church' is located at the
corner of S.R. 238
(Providence Road) in Lake
Butler. For more
information or to place an
order, call (386) 496-1762
or (386) 496-9785.


SAnnual Percentage Yield (APY) Is avalabe and accurate as of date of pbcation and subject to change wo notice.
Minimum opening depot is $2,500.00. Fees may reduce earnings. Penaty for early CD wthdrawal.


Lori Anderson


In Loving Mem
Lori Nicole Andi
Feb. 24, 1981 Oct.
The Lord is my Shepher
not want.
He maketh me to lie dow
pastures:
He leadeth me beside th
waters.
He restoreth my soul:
He leadeth me in the pa
righteousness for His n
Yea, though / walk throi
valley ofthe shadow 6of
/ willfear no evil: For ti
me;
Thy rod and thy staff, th
me.
Thou prepares a table b
the presence of mine ene
Thou annointest my hea
My cup runneth over..
Surely goodness and me
follow me all the days of
and I will dwell in the H
Lord forever.
Lori, we love and miss y
much.


lory of
person
22, 1999
rd; I shall
wn in green
he still


Stephanie Melinda
Anderson and Brad Daniel
Crawford

Anderson and
Crawford to


wed in 2006
thsof Peggy Anderson of
ame'ssake. Worthington Springs
ugh the announces the engagement of
death her daughter, Stephanie
hou art with Melinda Anderson, to Brad
Daniel Crawford, son of
eycomfort Bobby and Shirley Crawford
of Glen St. Mary.
before mein The bride-elect is a graduate
emies; of Union County High School
d withoil; and Lake City Community
College. She is employed at
'rcyshall Alachua General Hospital.
fmylife, The groom-elect is a
ouseofthe graduate of Baker County
High School and is employed
ou so with W.W. Gay in
Jacksonville.
The wedding is planned for
Your family Saturday, May 27, 2006.


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Page4A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 20, 2005


TREES
Continued from p. 1/

where he turned over $1,5
from the recreation boa
account. According to Smil
the money was the procee
the board had received frc
the trees being removed.
As to why the coun
received so little for the large
amount of trees that we
removed, Smith said problem
with the trees made their valid
very low.
"A lot of those trees h
scarred faces were they dipped
gum off them years ago," sa
Smith. "There wasn't much
them."
It has been estimated that ]
truok- loads of trees we:
removed from the complex.
When asked if the count
commission would sanctic
the recreation board in ar
way, Smith said he did no
think so.
"There gone and I don
want to do anything to upset
the prison system," said Smith
"They could pull inmates
anytime."
Smith was. referring t
several work crews the count
gets from the Reception an
Medical Center in Lake Butl(
to perform various task
around' the county. The count
pays no money for the crews t
perform the labor. It has bee
estimated that the work crew
save the county more tha
$250,000 in annual labor costs
The recreation board is mad
up of county citizens wh
volunteer to be on the boarc
Those individuals meet an
make recommendations to th
county commission as to how
the affairs of the recreation
department should be handled
The commission has fina
approval on any action the
recreation board takes;
Smith would not say whici
company did the harvesting o
the trees, but speculation ii
town suggests that the Alfred
Elixson Timber Company wa
responsible for the deforesting
Several attempts to reacl
Elixson failed. As of press
time, 'he had not returned an'
phone calls either.'
The removal of trees lef
many stumps and the ground ii
the ,area in a' deplorabh
condition. Sc-ap wood 'an
many large holes were left a,
well. In the last week, count)
workers have been tasked with
cleaning up the mess. While
Smith said thecounty was noi
'paying for the clean-up, he did
confirm it was being
performed by county
employees.
"This entire incident will be
chalked up as a big
misunderstanding," said Smith.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@allteL net


RIBBON
Continued from p. 1A
event. In the summer of 1985,
groups in California, Virginiia
and Illinios began a promotion
to wear red ribbons nationwide
during late October. In 1988,
the campaign was formalized
with President and Mrs.
Reagan serving as honorary
chairpersons,
In its present state, the
campaign is spo scored by the
National Family Partnership.
The event is set for the. lnct, 1
week in October each "year.
According to the NFP, more
than 80 million young people
and adults show their
commitment to a healthy,
drug-free life by, wearing or
displaying a tred ribbon during
the week.
The NFP is taking the
campaign one step further this
'year. During Red Ribbon
Week, the group is sponsoring
National Plant the Promise
Week. During the week the
group is asking schools,
businesses, families and youth
across America to plant bulbs
that will bloom into red tulips
and will serve as a reminder to
stay drUg-free. The bulbs are
.expected to bloom in April,
during National Alcohol
Awareness Month.
James Redmond' can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@alltel.net


There is no such fish as
a sardine. Canned
sardines are generally
young herring.


Spooktacular events Farmer's
Market
planned for Halloween opens Nov.5


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer

Union County residents will
have a variety of ways to scare
up some fun .the weekend of
All Hallows Eve.
The. Union County Public
Library's Monster Mash
promises to be scream. On
Saturday, Oct. 29, all regular
library activity will go dead in
preparation for the event.
"There will be no regular
library services on Saturday,"
said UCPL Director and
resident spook authority Mary
Brown. "We'll be ge.ttipg our
haunt ready for a howling good
time."
The Monster Mash begins at
10 a.m. and will die out at 2
p.m. The staff is preparing
activities for ghosts and
goblins of all ages. Food,
games, candy, crafts, story
telling and even a fortune,,teller
will be on hand to provide
hours of ghoulish fun. Brown
said while the theme was about
Halloween, the activities will
be geared for all ages.
"While we set up an area for
the older ghosts and goblins to
be scared out of their sheets,
we also have activities for the
younger ones as that want to
stay covered," said Brown.
"This will be a family event."
One event Brown hopes the
kiddies will really get into is
the "Rattle Bone Rock." It will
follow the story of the same
title.
"It's a miniplay whose
setting is in a graveyard," said
Brown. "Many of the little
ghouls know the story."
Brown said all are invited to


ui yclte


t The Union County Juvenile
n Justice Council needs your
e help to win a circuit-wide
J challenge.
s The juvenile justice councils
Y of the eighth judicial circuit
have challenged each other to
see which one could bring the
t most bicycles to the councils
district meeting on Monday,
Oct. 31. Since the meeting will
' be held in Lake Butler, Union
County Juvenile Justice
Council Director Barry Sams
really wants to win this
challenge.
"We are asking the citizens
of Union County to round-up
any unwanted bicycles they
might have so that we can win
this challenge," said Sams.
"No matter what council wins
the challenge, the kids will be
the real winners."
The bikes will be refurbished
and given to several programs
to give away as Christmas
presents. One local
organization that will benefit
from the challenge will be the
Union County Toys 4 Kids
program. Toys 4 Kids Director
Mary Brown said the more
bikes the program receives, the
more children the program can
give a brighter Christmas.
"Not only will this program
benefit the local area we're
reaching out to help our
neighbors as well," said
Brown. "Many of the"
refurbished bikes will be
headed to kids on the Gulf
Coast."
The council that does bring
in the most bikes gets to
.rewards-knowing they beat
Sthe other councils and being
first in line, for lunch during
the district meeting. While it
does not seem like much of a
reward, Sams said knowing
that the effort brighten a
child's Christmas who would
not' otherwise. have one is
reward enough.
If you, or someone you
know, wants to donate a used
bike to the council there are
several ways to do so.
The first would be to simply
drop off the bike at Lake
Butler Elementary School,
Union County Public Library
or The Outpost. If you can't
bring the-bike, the council has
volunteers ready to help. By
calling Mary Brown at (386)
496-3432, Barry Sams at (386)
496-1300 or' RMC at (386)
496-6119 and arrangements
will be made to pick them up.
"Now is the time to get rid of
those old bikes you've been
meaning to for years/,' said
Sams. "By donating them now,
you, the council and some
really deserving kids will
benefit."'


come anytime between 10 a.m.
and 2 p.m. to creep around.
Refreshments will be prepared
by the "grotesque gourmet".
"Don't be surprised by what
you find in the food," said
Brown. "Our caterer is a real
cut-up."
The RMC employees club
has dug up some fun as well.
On Monday, Oct. 31,
beginning when Dracula wakes
up (sundown), the club will put
on it's I 11" annual Halloween
event. The event will run until
10 p.m. The club will have a
haunted house, games, food, a,
live DJ and much more.
The event will take place at
the RMC training building.
Parking will be marked. The
event is open to the entire
community.
The club, is doing one thing
it has 'not in the past. Local
organizations will be able to
rent booth space at the event.
They are $20 and must be
reserved by Oct. 26.
For those ghouls and guys
planing to trick-or-treat, the
city. of Lake Butler, Union
County and the RMC housing
unit have all designated
Saturday, Oct. 29, from 6-9
p.m. to do so. Those houses
wishing to pass out candy are
asked to leave the front porch
light on.
For more information about
the library's Monster Mash,
contact Brown at (386) 496-
3432. For more information
about RMC's event, contact
Capt. William Smith at (352)
235-2394.


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


Is your home suffering
from draftiness, leaky roof,
lack of insulation, restricted
entrance or lack of heated
water? If so, the Suwannee
River Economic Council
has a program that may help
pay for those needed
repairs. Assistance is based
on income. Applications for
the program can be picked
up at SREC, which is
located on S.R. 231 just
across from Tiger's Den
Daycare. For more
information call (386) 496-
9234


be
or


The Union County Farmers
Market will open each
Saturday in the month of
November and close on
December 3rd.
Hours will be from 8 a.m.- 1
p.m. or until farmers sell out.
All Union County vegetable
producers are encouraged to'
support the Market. For those
who want to sell items at the
market, the fee is $5 per area.
We recommend you bring your
own table to display your items
and a chair to sit in. You can
also sell .off the back of your
parked pickup truck.
We are also asking
homeowners who have pecans,
satsumas, sweet potatoes and
pumpkins to bring them to sell
at the market. If you make
syrup and it has a certified
label from the Florida
Departnreht of Agriculture &
Consumer Services, you can
sell properly labelled cane
syrup. If you are a bee keeper
and have honey that is put up
in jars in a certified food
handling facility and properly
labelled by the FDACS, you
can sell properly labelled
honey.
If you have cut flowers that
you've grown, you can sell
these at the farmer's market.
The Union County Extension
Office can write a Grower's
Permit for nuts and fruit grown
in Union County. Also, if you
are a Union County resident
and make hand-crafted holiday
items such as grape-vine
wreaths, gourd ornaments,
bird-houses, etc., please call
the Union County Extension
Office at 496-2321 to request
permission of the Board to sell
those items at the Union
County Farmer's Market.
Potted nursery plants can
also be sold at the market. If
you have any questions about
the market please call the
Union County Extension
Office at 496-2321.


In Michigan it is illegal to
chain an alligator to a
fire hydrant.


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As seen

on TV.


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


The very society of joy redoubles it; so that, while it lights
upon my friend, it rebounds upon myself, and the brighter
his candle burns, the more easily will it light mine.
-Robert Southey
I*tt


LEGALS

IN CIRCUIT COURT, JUVENILE
DIVISION FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT BAY COUNTY,
STATE OF FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2004-DP-0008-B
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 subsequent adoption.
You are 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
CHILDREN.
10/6 4tchg. 10/27
PUBLIC NOTICE
RULE NAME:
5.02 Homeless Students
5.101 Bullying, Threats and
Intimidation
521 Student Illness
6.133 Assisting Teachers to Become
Highly Qualified
6.28 Annual/Vacation Leave
6.311 Annual Payment of Sick Leave
6.401 Conflict of Interest in
Purchasing
6.75 Name and Address of Employee
8.01. Safety
8.05 Disaster Preparedness
8.32 Tobacco Use in District
Facilities
PURPOSE AND EFFECT: To
Update Board Policies ... .-
SUMMARY: To update Board
Policies
AUTHORITY: Florida Statutes
LAW IMPLEMENTED.
ECONOMIC IMPACT: None
Policies can be viewed in the Office
of the Superintendent of Schools, 55
SW Sixth Street, Lake Butler, Florida
between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and
4:00 P.M.
IF A HEARING IS REQUESTED
WITHIN 28 DAYS OF THIS


LEGALS
PUBLICATION IN ACCORDANCE
WITH SECTION 120.54 FLORIDA
STATUTES, IT WILL BE HELD ON
NOVEMBER 15,2005, AT 6:00 P.M.
IN THE SCHOOL BOARD
MEETING ROOM. A COMPLETE
TEXT OF THIS PROPOSED RULE
MAY BE VIEWED IN THE OFFICE
OF THE SUPERINTENDENT OF
SCHOOLS, 55 S.W. 6TH STREET,
LAKE BUTLER, FLORIDA.
10/20 ltchg.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTI-JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA
63-2005-CP-0006
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF
JOHN LEWIS WILKINSON,
Deceased. -
NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that the
administration of the Estate of JOHN
LEWIS WILKINSON, Deceased, File
Number 63-2005-CR-0006 is
pending in the Circuit Court for Union
d County, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is 55 West Main
Street, Lake Butler, FL 32054. The
Personal Representative of the estate
is BIXIE PATRICIA WILKINSON,
whose address is Route 1, Box 363,
'Raiford, FL 32083: The name and
address of the Personal
Representative's attorney is set forth
below.
All persons having claims or
demands against the estate are
required, WITHIN THE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE,
to file with the Clerk of the above
Court a written statement of any
claim or demand they may have.
Each claim must be in writing and
must indicate the basis for the claim,
the.name and address of the creditor
or his agent or attorney and the
amount claimed. If the claim is not
yet due, the date when it will become
due shall be stated. If the claim is
contingent or unliquidated, the nature
of the uncertainty shall be stated. If
the claim is secured the security
shall be described. The claimant
shall deliver sufficient copies of the
claim to the Clerk to enable the Clerk
to mail one copy to the Personal
Representative.
All persons interested in the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE
MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file any objections
they may have that challenges the
qualifications of the Personal
Representatives or the venue or
jurisdiction of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
JOHN E. MAINES, IV
Attomey for Personal Representative
10 West Main Street
Lake Butler, FL 32054
(386) 496-3815
BIXIE PATRICIA WILKINSON
Personal Representative
10/20 2tchg. 10/27


ABOLT AUCIO


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. .u, .vioN COUNTY TIMES Page 5A
I


"Takng Care of Bsiness"


M


CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


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


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


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


EUROPEAN RALLY & PERFORMANCE DRIVING SCHOOL'S
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October 271h- 301
Keystone Heights Airport (off SR100)
Presented by:
POLARIS INDUSTRIES & POLARIS OF GAINESVILLE
OVER $6000 IN TOTAL PRIZE MONEY!
SUPER MOTO RACES
POCKET BIKE RACES
MINI MOTO RACES
SCOOTER RACES
ATV CROSS COUNTRY CHALLENGE
MOTORCYCLE CONCOURSE
Tickets start at $10.
Competitors must sign up online or call (352) 473-2999.
See web site for entry fees, classes, prize money and trophies.
For more information call (352) 473-0068 or go onlir.
vW.golay.clq(bikqfg L


NFRCC Board member John Cooper presents a "Thank You" plaque to Cheryl
Canova with Santa Fe College for hosting a chamber BASH in October.


WELCOME NEW
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Jan. 2, 2006,
. You need not be present to win, just be sure to
have a working phone number on the ticket.


MARK YOUR CALENDAR


FRONT LINE LUNCH
When: Monday, Oct. 24
Time: Noon
Where: Western Steer Steak House
Sponsor:; Trinity Mortgage


GREAT PUMPKIN ESCAPE
When: Saturday, Oct. 29
Where: Downtown Starke


Bradford County Development Authority


BASH
When:
Where:
Time:


Thursday, Nov. 3
New River Solid Waste
5-7 p.m.
RAIFORD


When:
Time:
Where:


NFRCC Board of Governors Meeting
When: Thursday, Oct. 27
Time: Noon
Where: Capital City Bank Community Room
STARKE


Thursday, Nov. 3
Noon
NFRCC Boardroom
STARKE


LUNCH AND LEARN


When:
Time:
Where:


Monday, Nov. 7
Noon
Shoney's
SSTARKE


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(352) 468-1001 cityofwaldo@waldo-fl.com


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Join us for d
HOLIDAY KICKOFF CELEBRATION.
Come get your photo with Santa!
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.


I I


~I







Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 20, 2005


MEET
Continued from p. 1A

The floor was then opened
and Union County Public
Library Director Mary Brown
was the first local official to
address the delegation. Her
main concern was asking for
the lawmakers' help in
obtaining a grant so the county
could build a new library
facility.
In April, the county applied
to the state library board for a
grant that would provide
$500,000 to help the county
construct a new facility.
"If there was ever a county
that needed a grant for a
library, it's Union County,"
said Brown. "We need more
space."
Along with new library
funding, Brown asked the
representatives to look into the
library's current funding' as
well. According to Brown,
while more and more libraries
continue to open throughout
the state, state aid to libraries
has remained static.
"We're called upon each
year to provide more and more
services," said Brown. "We are
doing this without any
increases in funding."
As an example of the
workload the library was
starting to take on, Brown
pointed out that more and more
government agencies were
turning to the Internet to
provide services. Those
without Internet access are
turning to the library to access
these services.
."With the Department of
Children and Families closing
offices, Social Security putting
more services online and IRTS
doing the same, more people
are turning to libraries to
access these programs," said
Brown. "People with no
Internet access or computer


Someone modified Chairman Wayne Smith's nameplate
to reflect their hopes of the upcoming governor's race.


turn to libraries to fill these
needs."
Brown then commented on
Bean's funding forecast.
"A 'B' outlook is not
favorable to us," said Brown.
Bean went on to further
explain his position.
"Compared to 9/11, it's a lot
better," said Bean.
Jennings then spoke up and
praised Bean for his efforts in
obtaining funding.
"He has 'gone a long way
down that road," said Jennings.
"It's his efforts.you don't see
that make the difference. A bill
he put forward went a 'long
way to help get funding."
Bean then reminded Brown
that it took Bradford County
more than three years to get
the same funding'for its new
library facility. He then
explained that he understood
the library was an important
place in the community.
"It's more than a library,"
said Bean. "It's the hub center
in small communities such as
Union."
New River Public Library
Cooperative Director Ginny ,
Bird was then given her turn.
While she thanked the law
makers for their past support,
she reminded them of the times
they claimed to be "friends of
the library." She went on to
explain how smaller counties
relied heavily on the funding
received from the state. She
then cited figures on how


libraries gave back to their
communities.
"Libraries are a good deal
for Floridians," said Bird. "For
every dollar invested studies
have found communities
receive $6.34 in return."
She then reiterated Brown's
statements about the lack of
increase in funding libraries
have seen. According to Bird,
state library funding has stayed
stagnant at $32 million for the
past several years.
"The pot is being divided
wider," said Bird. "New
libraries coming online should
increase the pot, but they
haven't."
New Union County Health
Department Director Winifred
Holland took a different
approach.
"I'm not going to ask for
money," said Holland.
She instead offered the
services of her department to
the legislators. Holland told
them that her staff could
provide them any type of
statistics or other relevant
information about health care
in Union County they needed.
She did remind them that the
county was the smallest
geographically in the state, but
also received the smallest
amount of funding as well. -
"State funding is extremely
important to the health
department here in Union
County," said Holland.


Union County Commission
Chairman Wayne Smith was
next on the agenda. He began
by thanking the representatives
for grants the county had
received.
"We received $200,000 for
new courthouse records
storage facilities and $400,000
for the recreational complex,"
said Smith. "We thank you for
your help in those areas."
Smith also mentioned the
more than $4 million the
county received from the state
to repave two county roads.
"We could not have repaired
those roads without that help,"
said Smith.
Rod Smith then asked the
chairman if the county was
finished with courthouse
renovations. Wayne Smith did
say the courthouse was very
close to completion, but the
new storage facility could use
additional funding.
"We need about $100,000 to
put new shelving in the storage
buildings," said Smith.
Sen. Smith told the
commissioner to make his
request 6on.
"This is the last year I'll be
able to request any money
from the state court," said
Smith. "While I still have their
ear, we need to take advantage
.of it."
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@alltel.net

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


Educators attend.

Project Learning Tree


By KIMBERLY SHAW
Special to the Times
Project Learning Tree is
one of the Union County 4-H
school-enrichment programs
offered by the Union County
Extension Office.
On Oct. 5-7, two fourth-
grade teachers, from Lake
Butler Elementary School,
Allison Waters and Julie Hart,
and one member of the Lake
Butler Middle School staff
were given a tremendous
opportunity of attending
Project Learning Tree's school
conference "H20-Watch It
Flow!" at the Withlacqochee
State Forest near Bushnell.
PLT is sponsored by
numerous organizations
throughout the state of Florida,
and was hosted this year by the
Florida Division of Forestry's
Florida Center for Wildfire and
Forest Resources Management
Training Center. The entire
program focuses on bringing
environment, conservation,
water management, forestry,
agriculture and wildlife into
the classroom across all
curriculums.
Each day was filled with
outstanding activities that the
teachers were immersed into in
order to experience first hand
how to teach these concepts to
their students at all levels. All
experiences and activities were
tied to the Sunshine State
Standards and FCAT practices.
The days began early, with
breakfast at 7 a.m., and
activities ranged. throughout
the day until 9 p.m. Dr. Florie
Babcock and students from the
Florida Southern College
presented an outstanding
program entitled "Early
Childhood Adaptation to


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Watch on Wetlands".. The)
then shared how this particular
curricular activity could be
broadened to encompass all
grades, including many of the
science, mathematics, and
reading benchmarks _our
children are required to know
for passing the FCAT.
Jeff Vowell of the Florida
Division of Forestry shared a.
program entitled "Florida Best
Management Practices for
Forestry." He then led the
group into the forest to do
actual water testing on a lake
near the training center. Using
a low cost water monitoring
kit, all participants took a
water sample and tested for
dissolved oxygen, phosphates,
nitrates and pH.
He explained the importance
of knowing these issues and
how to use this information for
better management of forests,
wetlands and agricultural
centers. Throughout this entire
session, all participants used
mathematics, science and
reading which are all tied to
the Sunshine State Standards.
VieVie Baird from the
Florida Department of
Education then presented a
special section entitled
"Connecting Reading to
Environmental Education."
With all schools being so
focused on reading, writing,
science and math, this
presentation proved invaluable
as a tool to take back into the
classrooms to integrate all
these concepts, learn the
concepts, and then apply them
to real life situations.
Shaun Stewart of the
Florida Division of Forestry
gave a workshop on tree
identification that introduced
participants to the use of a
dichotomous key, which at
first was terribly confusing.
However, once out in the
woods, he showed how to use
this for identification purposes.
It wvas found it to. be fun,
exciting and extremely
educational..
.The .closing workshop,
entitled "Every Drop Counts"
focused on rain and was very
interesting and eye-opening.
Using real-life situations,
participants cglcul.at.e.d how
much water each and every
person would use an entire
day. Needless to say, all
particpaitng left feeling a little
more concerned with
conserving a very limited
natural resource.
The conference was only
three days, however, it could
have been three weeks for all
the information, experiences,
workshops, curriculum and
teaching practices that
participants were exposed to.
All the experiences were
brought back to Union County
and shared With students.


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.

Christmas


program
looking for
actors
The Union County Public
Library, the Bradford/Union
Child Abuse Prevention
Task Force and the UCHS
Drama Department are
looking for actors of all ages
to participate in a
production of "The .Best
Christmas Pageant Ever."
Auditions for the play take
place Monday and Tuesday,
Oct. 24-25, at 7 p.m. in the
UCHS auditorium. This
play is open to the
community and all aspiring
actors'or actresses are asked
to audition. For more
information, call Mary.
Brown at (386) 496-3432.


When you wish to instruct,
be brief.
-Cicero


.S.





I


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I


-,, ,. Section B: Thursday, October 20, 2005
New s, from. 4 ., 'n Cou t' :n h -',U ,"e .e '
wit 1



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


Olde Meetin-gH.ouse opens in downtown Starke


By LINDSEY KIRKLAND
-Telegraph Staff Writer

It doesn't take much more
than an ice cream float, a
picture of Elvis Presley and an
old building to bring, about
feelings of nostalgia for some
people.
These longings for the past
can become new again at the
Olde Meeting House, .which
opened for business in
downtown Starke on Sept. 15.
Located in the old 1888
building-.at the corner of
Thompson and Call streets, the
business is modeled after an
old-time ice cream and
sandwich shop. It is open from
11 a.m. to 9 p:m-every-day of
the week, including Saturday
and Sunday.
According to owner George
"Don" Gitfiens, he tried to
style the shop after an old
meeting house where people
could come to socialize and
have ice cream at the same


time. It is decorated with
posters of Marilyn Monroe,
James Dean and Elvis Presley.
If you're not interested in
going back to the good old
days, the shop also has a
computer and printer, which
can be rented for a fee.
Adjacent to the shop is a
patio-type area with tables and
chairs, fans and music so
customers can enjoy their
purchases outside. The patio is
lined with bricks to continue
the-historic.look of downtown
Starke.
"It is really nice to sit out
there and have ice cream or
iced tea and reminisce," said
Githens.
The shop has a variety of
foods, such as hot dogs, soups,
ice cream, salads and more.,
The business is doing well
so far with about 40 to 60
customers per ,day and five
employees. Githens does hope
for more business on Sunday,
but realizes it will take time
before people are aware of the


Inside the Olde. Meeting House, customers
..... can.,.emijdiCc. aCboutthe good.oad-iarsa......
checkered Coca-Cola tables and chairs.


--After-zreLiring from a general
management position-faTGrand-
Casinos, Githens and his wife
of 42 years, Sylvia, moved to
Florida to be closer to their son
and three grandchildren.
After employment with La
Cruise Casinos in Jacksonville,
Githens and his wife
eventually moved to Starke.
The Olde Meeting House is
the second business Githens
has started since living here.
Healso owns NickelRama, a
casino-type game room for
adults, which is located next to
Days Inn on U.S. 301.
He has planned in the future
to renovate the building next to
the Olde Meeting House to
serve as an area for the youth
in the community.' He hopes
to put in an area where
children can have birthdaN


Don Githens


parties and play arcade and
other types of games.


Starke hosts 11 th


Great Pumpkin

Escape Oct. 22


Employee Jacob Johnson scoops up a vanilla
ice cream cone at the Olde Meeting House.

business., lot in developing his business,
'--"--t-'-s-testigt..a timess" he and John Miller, vho helped
said about owning a business,- him find the .locaion.
"but it is more comfortable in a The 1888 building was %er%
small town. People here tend fitting to the theme .of the
to have a lot more patience:" business, Githens said. ,
One goal Githens had when ; He described the patio as; a
opening the Olde Meeting. "nide little. escape." In the
House was to bring business to future, when business picks up
downtown and to be part of the on the weekends, he wants to
Main Street renovation prQject. -add live music outside.
'"I.am trying to make it like Originally from Las Vegas,
downtown used to be,"he said; .Githens was involved for years
"I want for people to meet and in the restaurant and casino
enjoy themselves."' industries.
Githens said he also had a iHee has work-ed in
lot of faith in the North Florida' management positions at
Regional ..Chamber of different casinos and uoned a1
C-~o-nT-iierce.-heo-helpedJhinL a few Dairy Queens:


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer'

Halloween is just around the
corner and with it comes the
I Ith annual Great Pumpkin
Escape' ,-hich will be held
Saturday, Oct. 29, in:
dow nito% n Siarke.
The festival. which takes
place on Call, Thompson and
Walnut streets, is open 5-9
p.m., with candy being handed
out to children 6-8 p.m.
By the wac, that is a lot of
candy, according to ,,Norma
Dionn, who has been involved
with the festival sifice its
inception. She said
appro\imatel 6.000 children
attended lasl'year's e' enlt.


'5


"We expect a whole lot
more this year," she said,
adding the festival hopes to
draw children from areas
outside of Bradford County, as
well.
Booths, manned by various
businesses and community
organizations, will line the
streets of downtown Starke,
offering children the chance to
play games, at a charge of
anywhere from 10-25 cents,
and win prizes. There will be
pumpkin carving and costume
'contests, pony rides and
"bounces," .the Cattyshack
Ranch with its live.Tigers and
live music from the band Steel
Country and other local bands,
Sd-UPTWfPKrfTtip.w2B --".


M-l"w-m.,-A Z--. -


I





!







Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 20, 2005


CRIME


Lawtey man
charged with
sexual
battery
A 28-year-old Lawtey man
was arrested Oct. 15 on a capias
charging rape of a person 12
years of age or older.
Richard Kenneth Baugess
allegedly committed a sexual
battery upon the victim by
providing alcoholic beverages
until she was intoxicated. He
then sexually assaulted her,
Sgt. Ron. Davis said. The
assault occurred last December.
Charges of sexual battery of a
physically helpless person were
filed following an investigation
and a capias was issued, Sgt.
Davis said.
Baugess remains in custody
under a $50,000 bond.


Lake Butler
man arrested
in Starke
A 50-year-old Lake Butler
man was arrested Oct. 11 on
multiple charges in Starke.
Starke police were -called to
the Days Inn to a complaint of
noise and crying coming from a
room, according tQ Sgt.
Richard Crews. Clarence
-Griffin and two females were in
the room, Sgt. Crews said. One
, of the victim's charged Griffin
with beating her in Union
County, Sgt. Crews said.
Griffin refused to cooperate
and had to be subdued by use of
a Taser.
Griffin was charged disorderly
intoxication, resisting without
violence, possession of drug
paraphernalia (a crack.' pipe),
battery, lewd and lascivious,
Sgt. Crews said. Bond was set
at $30,000.
Officer Paul King assisted in
the arrest.

Woman
arrested
for fraud
A 37-'ear-oMd woman with a
Ke stone Heights address was
arrested Oct. 17 for obtaining
controlled substance by fraud
qNSi,,banph acyi -received a,
prescription, for Loritab by
telephone for Melinda Thomas
Maguire, according" tod Cla
Deputy T.W. Roper. The
pharmacist contacted the
doctor's office (who allegedly
requested the prescription). Due
to the doctor being out of
town,. there was no way he
could had authorized the
prescription. Deputy Roper
said. The doctor's office
reported the\ had no patient by
the name of Nielinda Maguire.
When Maguire arrived at the
store to pick tip the'
prescription she %\as placed--
under arrest- and transported to
the county jail.

Hampton man
charged with
burglary
A 21-sear-old Hampton man
was arrested Oct. 13 for
breaking and entering.
Joshua J. Knipp was charged
with entering the victim's
residence after .breaking a
window out of the door,
according to Deputy Josh Luke.
Once inside the residence,
Knipp took 21 DVDs valued at
$420. He pawned some of the
DVDs for $22, Deputy Luke
said. ,
After identifying. Knipp, the
deputies located. and arrested
him. He had cannabis in a
container and prescription
medication r without a.


prescription on his person,
Deputy Luke said. The other
DVDs were located at his
residence.
Knipp was charged grand
theft, burglary of a residence,
possession of cannabis,
possession of drug
paraphernalia and possession of
prescription medication without
a valid prescription, Deputy
Luke said.
Knipp remains in custody
under a $50,000 bond.


BHS alleged
assault under
investigation
Bradford Sheriffs deputies
continue in the investigation of
an alleged assault of a female
student at Bradford High
School.
"We are not ready to release
information at this time as
additional witnesses --with
knowledge of the incident are
being interviewed," Captain
Michael Burnette said. The
incident, involving high school
students, occurred recently,
Captain Burnette said.


Injuries
reported in
Union crash
Beverly Tomlinson was
transported to Shands Alachua
General Hospital in Gainesville
after her 1998 Chevrolet
overturned Oct. 15. Her injuries
were non life threatening,
according to the crash report.
No record of her being a patient
was available as of press time.
Tomlinson was eastbound on
C.R. 238 at 3:25 p.m.,
according to Trooper Brian
Lamb. A 1983 Mercedes,
driven by Jason Morey, was
southbound on Ninth Ave.
Morey failed to stop for the
stop. sign and entered, the
intersection in the path of the
Chevrolet. The front of the
Chevrolet struck the Mercedes.
After impact* Tomlinson's
vehicle overturned onto its 'top,
Trooper Lamb said.
Tomlinson. 43, of Lake
Butler received injuries and was
transported by restde. Trooper..
,Lamb said....- ... .. :
Morey, 25, 6i Tanpa was
charged with disregarding a stop
sign, dri ing while license
suspended or retoked and failure
to show proof of insurance.
Damages to the Mercedes
were $2,500. Damages to the
Chevrolet were $ 10.000.


Nashon Anthony
Johnson
Johnson. 23. last reported
address 13386 Northeast
Avenue. Waldo, wa; arrested
on a warrant from Alachua for
sexual offender failing to
register change of address
within -18 hours. Alachua
authorities requested assistance
Oct. 10 in locating Johnson,
according to Lt. Barry Warren.
He was found at the T.H.E.
Apts. %here he had been
staying for some time, Lt.
Warren said. Qualifying
offense lewd, lascivious on
child under 16.


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PUMPKIN
Continued from p. 1B
as well as other activities and
entertainment.
A haunted house, sure to
provide some goosebumps and
thrills, will be set up adjacent
to the Starke Post Office on
Walnut Street. Also, both
Bobkat's and The Olde
Meeting House restaurants will
be open and the Florida Twin
Theater will have special
showings all evening with a $4
admission.
The Great Pumpkin Escape,
a product of the Downtown
Business Community
Association, began modestly
with downtown merchants
sitting out in front of their
businesses and .handing out
candy, Donn said.
"It just started blossoming
into a full-fledged festival,"
Donn said.
- -Now it's a huge draw,
providing children the
opportunity to receive candy
and have a bit of.fun in a safe
environment.
Donn said the festival would
not be what it is today without
the tremendous community
support the downtown
merchants have received.
Contributions from many


Registered sexual
predator


Joseph Digby
Williamson
Williamson, last reported
address 3410 Southeast, 140th
Ave., Starke. Qualifying
offense lewd or lascivious
conduct victim under 16,
providing obscene material to
I mih60- unlhwvful ...... "eial
activity with -certain miftors16
or 17. Registered sexual
predator.


businesses and organizations
help provide gifts for contest
winners as well as funds
necessary to purchase candy.
"It's the whole community
that pitches in and makes (the
Great Pumpkin Escape) what it
is," Donn said.
Of course, the cooperation
between all of the downtown
merchants goes a long way in
ensuring the success of the
festival, as well.
"We all have something we
give. We all have something
that we do."
The Downtown Merchants
Community Association is a
nonprofit organization. All
money raised at the Great
Pumpkin Escape is used
toward the following year's
festival.
This year's costume contest,
which will be held at the stage
adjacent to the Santa Fe
Community College Andrews
Center, begins at 6:30 p.m.,
followed by judging at 7 p.m.
The Santa Fe stage will-also
feature Steel Country and a
dance contest.
A stage set up on Thompsoqi -
Street will feature
performances by various local ,
bands.
Entries for the" pumpkin.
car'.rinr, contest should be
submitted by 3 p.m. at the


Thompson Street display area.
Name, age, phone number and
address must be submitted
with pumpkins.


Jewelry sale
set at Shands
at Starke
A jewlery sale has been set
at Shands at Starke in the
atrium on Tuesday, Oct. 25,
from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Part of the proceeds from
the sale will benefit the
Shands at Starke Auxiliary.
The sale is being presented by
Phantasia's.


ST3

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All residents of Alachua, Bradford, Citrus, Columbia, Gilchrist, Levy, Marion,
South Clay, Suwannee or Union counties can join Florida CU.
"Sutblectto credit approval Minimirr loan amount is r V,$r. 00 Floertrn msnrance may be requi obtain the loan Mininum loan is $i ,000 %here FCU pays dlsing t cot.l estimated closing costs for loans
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loans not eligib e Olfer good dfr ainmea time


For more information about
this year's Great Pumpkin
Escape, please call Connie
Stocker at (904) 806-4191..


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.


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


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


Starts Fri., Oct. 21
-Dwayne "The Rock" Johnson in




Fri. 7:30
Sat. 4:50, 7:00, 9:00
Sun. 4:50, 7:00
Wed. Thurs., 7:15


Now Showing
Tom Welling in
THE

FOG

Fri. 7:45
Sat. 5:00, 7:05, 9:05
Sun. 5:00, 7:05
Wed. Thurs., 7:30


We Need Your Help

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


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Mon.-Sat. 10 a.m.-6 p.m


Vour support
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904-368-0707


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CRYSTAL'S
ORIGINALS


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'502 1-D NW 34th'St-"
Gains-v ille, Fl,
372-4484'


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Oct. 20 i E5 ELEGRAPHi TIMES & MdONiTOR-B-SECTION Page 3B


Recent
arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Clay (Keystone
Heights area) or Union County:
Michael Brian Clemons, 20,
of Starke was arrested Oct. )5
by Starke Officer Mark Lowery
for possession of prescription
medication without
prescription. During a search of
.Clemons' vehicle that was
stopped for a traffic violation,
less than 20 grams of
marijuana, a bottle of
Methadone injectable, and a
syringe were found, Officer
Lowery said. He was released
after a $20,000 surety bond was
posted.
Toby Lee Lowry, 19, of
Melrose was arrested Oct.. 13
by Clay Det. R. Smith for
criminal mischief and
molesting a coin-operated
machine. .Lowry was charged
with removing coins from a
drink machine located on the
sidewalk in front of the Family
Dollar store in Keystone
Heights after he pried open the-
bottom with a crowbar on Aug.
31. Damage to the machine
was $1,200. Lowry was
additionally charged on a
warrant from Putnam County
for burglary to an automobile
with bond set at $50,003.
Johnny Lee Allen Jr., 41, of
. Macclenny was arrested Oct. 16
by Bradford Deputy Sherri
Mann for carrying a concealed
firearm. A firearm was located
in the center armrest of the
vehicle during a traffic stop,
Deputy Mann said. A $5,000
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.
Luis Quiterio, 41, of Miami
was arrested Oct. 14 by Starke
Sgt. 'ponald Spriggle for
disorderly intoxication and
resisting without violence.
Surety bonds totalling $2;000
were posted for. his release.
Michael R,, Collier, 40,. of,.
Stake %as arrested Oct. 16 by'
Starke Officer Jason Crosby for
loitering and prowling. Collier
was located in the alleyway
between, tI wo closed businesses
at 6 a.m. He was unable to
give a reason for being there,
Officer Crosby said. He was
released after a $1.000 surety
bond %was posted.
Jimmy Luther-McCarley, 19,
of Daytona Beach and
Christopher Michael Scott, 21,
of Port Orange were arrested
Oct. 11 by Starke Sgt. Richard
Crews for possession of less
than 20 grams of cannabis.
McCarley's vehicle was
stopped after running a red
light. The K-9 alerted on* the
vehicle where the marijuana
was found in cigarette boxes in
both doors, Sgt. Crews said.
McCarley was. released from
. custody Oct.i 12 after a $1,000


Reach to Recovery, a personal
visitation program for women.
diagnosed % ith breast cancer, is
available upon request.
Volunteer visitors who are breast
cancer survi ors are a ailable
before and after breast surgery to
provide infrn-iation and
support. Call (904) 758-3074 or
S(352) 376-6866 for information.


surety bond was posted. Scott
was released Oct. 13, also on a
$1,000 surety bond.
Lonnie Thompson. 44, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 12 by
Starke Sgt. Robert Melton for
theft. Thompson was found
cutting a yard using a mower
that had been reported stolen,
Sgt. Melton said. Bond was set
at $5,000.
Macklin Bernard Kirksey, 35,
of Brunswick, Ga. was arrested
Oct. 17 by Union Deputy Mac
Johns for petit theft and
resisting arrest without
violence. Kirksey was seen
'placing two bottles of Gatorade
in his pants pocket. ..As he
attempted to leave Spires' IGA,
he was confronted as to why he
had not paid for the
.merchandise. Kirksey pulled
one bottle from his pocket and
dropped it on the ground before
running from the store, Deputy
Johns said. Deputies later
located Kirksey, who was
wearing a orange plastic work
vest, walking on S.R. 100, but
he refused to stop. After a brief
foot chase, he was apprehended.
Royce Oglesby, 57,. of
Hampton was arrested Oct. 15
by Starke. Officer M.D. Watson
for breach of peace. Oglesby
was bothering the customers at
the Kangaroo and asking them
for money. He refused to stop
despite being warned by officers
to cease, Officer Watson said.
He. was released after a $1,000.
surety bond was posted.
Charles Riley, 40,' of Starke
was arrested Oct. 11 by Starke
Officer J.W. H.o.per for
interference with railroad
SRiley's vehicle becajmie stuck
when he attempted to drive on
the tracks, Officer Hooper said.
A CSX vehicle was used to free
Riley's vehicle Orficer Hooper
said. A $5,000 surety bond was
posted fqr his release from
custody.
Hubert Carter, 39, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 11 by
Bradford Lt. Kenneth Hinds for
aggravated stalking.
Wanda Morgan, 32, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 10 by' Officer
Crosby ;for breach of peace and
resisting without violence.
Surety bonds totalling $1,000
were posted for her release.
Joseph B. Thbrnton, 35, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
17 by Bradford Deputy Stephen
-Bivins for violation of an
injunction. Thornton violated
his restraining order, issued for
one year- on' Sept. 14, .by
entering the victim's residence
and removing a dog, Deputy
Bivins said.
Mary Frounfelter. 32, .of
Starke was arrested Oct. 10 by


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Bradford Deputy R. Watkins on
a writ of bodily attachment.
She purged by paying $195.25
in cash.
Jimmy Silcox, 19, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 11 b.y
Bradford Sgt. E.J. Kiser for
violation of probation burglary
and purchase of cannabis.

Shirley A. Wright, 45, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 14 by
Starke Officer Paul King for
violation of probation sale of
controlled substance with no
bond, failure to appear petit
theft (two counts) and violation
of probation possession of drug
paraphernalia. Total bond set at
$1,200.
Lafayette Nathaniel Chandler,
41, of Starke was arrested Oct.
14 by Officer King on warrants
charging sale and possession of
a controlled substance.
Chandler is charged with
selling crack cocaine to
confidential sources on. several
occasions, Officer King said.
He. remains in custody under
bonds totalling $150,000.
Ricky R. TN son. 45, of.
Starke wa- arrested Oct. 15 by
Officer King on a warrant for
sale and possession of a
.controlled substance. Bond was
set at $ 100.000.
Charles Benton. 35. of Starke
was arrested Oct. 11 by. Officer
King on. warrants from
Franklin, Bradford and Leon.
counties for violation of
probation, escape, resisting
without violence, petit theft
and DUI % ith property damage
Bond was set at $17,000.
Shandel E. Coleman, 44, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 16 by
Officer. Kihg for sale and,
possession of controlled,
substance. Bond was set at
$50,000.
Karl Baer, 34, of Melrose
was arrested Oct.' 15 by Clay
deputies on a, writ of
attachment.
Hollie Baur, 21, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Oct. 14 by
Clay deputies on warrant for
grand ..theft.,, value $300 to
$4,999 and rno valid driver's
'license (NVDL).
Cheryl Lynn Waltrip, 27, of
Glen St. Mary was arrested
Oct. 14 'by, Starke Officer,
William Murray on a warrant
from-Lake County for burglars
and grand theft. Bond was set at
$l0,000.
Alfred B. Home, 43, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 14 by
Officer Crosby on a writ- of,
bodily attachment from Marion
Counts. He ma, purge b\
.paving $2,160.


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Colleen Bush, 29, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 13 by Clay deputies on a
warrant % for violation of
probation battery.
Anthony Cameron, 40, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 13 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for failure to appear
contributing to delinquency of a
child.
Freddie Edward Osteen, 20, of
Lake City was arrested Oct. 17
by Union Lt. H.M. Tomlinson
on a warrant for violation of
probation. He was released on
his own recognizance after
processing.
Jonathen Lamar Rawls, 21,
of Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
11 by Lt. Tomlinson on a
warrant for aggravated battery.
Bond was set at $15,000.
:Kenya Marlett Jones, 24, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
12 by Union Deputy Mindy B.
Goodwin on a warrant for
aggravated battery. Bond was
set at $10,000.
David Nickell, 35, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct, 17 by Clay deputies on a
'a.jrr:ni for worthless check.
Mikell Harvey, 29, of
Sanderson was arrested Oct. 14
by probation officers. for
violation of probation from
Baker County.
Richard Knowles, 18, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 12 by
Officer lMurra\ for violation of
probation possession ,of
controlled substance.
Shannon Williams, 30, of
Starke' was arrested Oct. 12 by
Sgt. Kiser for failure to appear
battery domestic. A $2,000
surety bond was posted for
Williams' release.
Max Nielsen, 66, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 11I by Clay deputies on a
warrant for violation of
probation domestic battery..
Traffic
Chainy Blue Mullins, 24, of
Jacksonville was arrested Oct.
16 by Hampton Officer Christa
Nelson. for driving under, the..
influence (DUI) and as a
habitual traffic offender. The
officer rioted a smell of alcohol


when Mullins' vehicle was
stopped for a traffic violation
on U.S. 301 at C.R. 18.
Mullins did not have a license
due to suspension for DUI.
Mullins failed testing and
refused to submit to a
breathalyzer, Officer Nelson
said. Bond was set at $5,000.
Albert Franklin Young, 75,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 16
by Florida Highway Trooper
J.W. Barry for DUI. Young's
blood-alcohol level was .15
percent when his Chevrolet
pickup was stopped on U.S.
301, Trooper Barry said. He
was released after a $5,000
surety bond was posted.
James Harper, 19, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 11 by Officer
Hooper for driving while
license suspended or revoked
(DWLS). A $500 'surety bond
wasg posted for his release from
custody.,
John Strickland, 28. of
Starke was arrested Oct. 12 by
Trooper Birchard for DWLS
habitual. He was released after a
$2,500 surety bond.was posted.


-~

~


Boyd Phillips, 34, of
Hampton was arrested Oct. 16
by Officer Murray for failure
to sign or accept summons. He
was released from custody after
a $500 cash bond was posted.
Brian Dale Cottle, 37, of
Jacksonville was arrested Oct.
11 on a Bradford warrant for
failure to appear violation of
probation DWLS. Bond was set
at $4,000.
Charles Thomas Ledbetter,
46, of Lawtey was arrested Oct.
14 by Bradford Deputy David
Thompson for failure to appear
DWLS. Bond was set at.
$5,000.
James Ferrell Rabon Jr., 19,
was arrested Oct. 15 by Deputy
Jones on a warrant for failure to
appear for arraignment for
NVDL. Bond was set at
$2,500.
Tina Wiggins, 27, of Lawtey
was arrested Oct. 16 by Deputy
Bivins for failure to appear
NVDL. Bond was set at
$201.25. She was released Oct.
17 after time served.


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I LETTERS TO THF FnlITRD


Ed itorial/Opi inion Alternatives


Thursday, October 20, 2005 Page 4B


The cross atop the water tank


I have viewed the lighted cross atop
the Starke water tank many times in
the past 27 years as I returned home
from out of town and found comfort
in its quiet watch over the city. To me,
it is a symbol bf peace and serenity,
making a statement that home- is
where the heart ig and all is well in the
community. It's 'true all may not be
well with every individual or family
in our town, but the cross remains
constant in its message that we live in
a free- land whose roots are deeply
embedded in Christian concepts. ,
Whatever our beliefs, and we are
free to believe whatever we like, we
must acknowledge that our nation
was founded on Christian ideals that
have nothing to do with one's concept
of God. It makes good sense to love
one's neighbor. Life is so much more
pleasant if one gets along with others'
in the community. It makes good
sense to "Do unto others," because we
are usuallyrepaid in like manner. One
doesn't have to believe in God to see
the advantages of living by Christian
ideals that provide the lubricant for
social intercourse..
That cross atop the water tank
doesn't say "Change your beliefs or
lifestyle." It doesn't say "Go to church
on Sunday,'! nor does it infringe on
-one's right to "do his thing" within the
confines of the law. It confirms our
commitment to a deity, evidenced by
the many beautiful sanctuaries- and
churches in our community, filled
with people each Sunday who seek
self-improvement and personal peace.
History has proven that humans
have an inherent desire, to worship. In
darkest Africa, and other parts of the
globe where the Christian God. is
unknown, people will make their own
,gods, taugible-or intadigible, vjiible .o'r.
invisible. It is part "of-"the human
psyche that exists in spite of denial.
A resident has mustered up nerve
enough to legally contest the cross on
the water tank and may be successful
in his attempt to have it removed. It
has been said that everyone has his 15,
minutes on the world stage, and this
could be his time. If he succeeds in
getting the cross removed, what has
he accomplished? Our community
will remain much the same as before
and will continue in Christian
traditions as it has in the past.
The year 2005 has seen a shift in the


Reader's late
husband
placed the
cross on the
water tower
Dear Editor:
My husband Bill put the
cross on the water tower.
It was in December 1974 or
75 and two other members of
the electric crew helped him. It
is my understanding that the
placement of the cross was
discussed in a city council
meeting, a motion made,
seconded and carried to have
this done. ,
In the '80s a person called
city-hall and'requested that the
cross be removed. They were
told that "Bill chambers put it
up and only he could take it
down."
That person called Bill at
work with the same request and
Bill refused. Bill felt as I did
and do: That cross is one of my
constitutional rights -'
freedom of religion that
gives us all the right to choose
to believe in God, not to
believe in God, to worship the


FBLAthanks

supporters
Dear Editor:
Being the District VI
President for Future Business
Leaders of, America
organization I indeed have a lot
to be thankful for. But this
blessing goes far beyond just
me, myself.
I would like to extend a
warm thank you to the
community who showed. much'
support to the newly chartered
chapter of Future *Business
Leaders of America at Bradford


U.S. Supreme Court, which in itself
may have been only slight, but may
portend a sea change as Chief Justice
John Roberts :takes the helm. The
court's recent ambiguous decision
concerning the posting of the Ten
Commandments left everyone
uncertain. Many liberals are
concerned that the court may move
further to the right as President
George Bush' makes a second
appointment to the bench to replace
retiring Justice Sandra Day O'Conner.
People that have applauded court
decisions in the past may now have
reason to be concerned that the
pendulum appears to be swinging
back toward the center.
City commissioners are caught 'up
in a quandary, to acquiesce to the
complaint or to spend public money
to defend a case that may be lost
before it begins. The court's decision
on the Ten Commandments case may
be a precedent not to be repeated, and
to fight a case that will ultimately go
to the Supreme Court will require a
financial commitment of hundreds of
thousands of dollars. Lawyers will get
rich, even as the city is impoverished.
The city shouldn't be cowed by a
lone dissident, but at the same time,
.caution may be the proper course.
Civic leaders may defuse the situation
by removing the cross from the tank
and take the lead in putting a cross
atop a tower adjacent to U.S. 301..
Two churches, the First Baptist near
downtown and the Church of God at
the .north city, limits, are ideal
.locations and have the, necessary
space. A drive to fund the project will
receive community support and make
a statement: We want a cross, to
continue to light the night sky over
Stare. We'll cQncqde. the location, not
because the compJainant is .right, but
because of the uncertainty) of the
courts and the costs involved.
However, let it be known that' this
community will draw a line beyond
which it will not go,' in order to
appease the disgruntled..
If the person that filed the suit feels.
he has won a moral victory, he is
mistaken. His name will -go down in
local history, but he won't like what is
said.
By Buster Rahn,
Editorial Writer


God of our choosing.
Our forefathers came o)er to
this new l\ discovered country
because the. didn't have a:
freedom to choose the way they
worshipped and taxation. The
constitution was drawn up to
give the people of this country
certain freedoms: religion, right
to bear arms, .pursuit of
happiness, etc. These same
forefathers were also smart
enough to separate state and
religion (church). So no state
could rule the church, or
churches.
This one freedom must have
been very important to our
ancestors for those who could
not afford the price of a place
on a ship bound for the new
world indentured themselves
and their families for seven
years to receive passage from
those \vho could afford the
cost. In: a sense slaves for
seven years to that person or
persons that one freedom,
that of religion,' was that
important to them.
.Throughout, the years, we
have been sitting comfortably'
enjoying that freedom.
Taking down the cross
denies me and others of our
freedom of religion -, the
expressing of how we want to


Middle Schodl.
Students participated Fn-'
opening fundraiser at the fall'
festival. With an outstanding
amount of funds raised, I speak
on behalf of the members and
advisers a great appreciation.,
This organization and this
particular group of students
could not be more appreciative
than what they are now. I
would also like to extend a
very special appreciation to
Cocifdwell Banker Smith and
Smith Reality for the fhug-e
support of this newly chartered
chapter.
On behalf of district VI, I
would especially like to say


observe that freedom.
S And Mr. Be\ ill has his right
through this same freedom, not
to believe in God, but others of
us also have the right to
express our belief in a God. If
he is afraid for his life and this
is taken dow n, when will it
come to the point in time that
we who believe in God are
afraid for our lies as in the
Roman daNs.
The constitution guarantees
us all certain rights; let's niot
abuse this by tr%.ing to impose
our beliefs on others. This is a
time for seeking our religious
beliefs and holding tightly to)
them, to teach our children that
our constitution and our Bible
giles us a choice to believe or
not to believe in a supreme:
being.
This country was founded
by all kinds of people, of all
!ands and beliefs, all kinds of
customs. and %ke have, so far,
managed to get along overlook
and be neighbors.
The tower cross'has been a
guiding light to a lot of people
and when they see it, they say
the\ knovm they are "almost
home."
Joyce Chambers
Lake Butler


thank you to Coldwell Banker
of Starke.
Next, most importantly I
would like to say thank to
Jennifer Lourcey, senior adviser
.and Bonnie King, associate
adviser for their exceptional
support. Jennifer Lourcey is
the full-time business teacher
at BMS and also work as a
realtor at Coldwell Banker.
Bonnie King is a full-time
teacher as well at BMS.
Again I say thank you to
'you all who work tirelessly to
ensure the success of every
student.
Jeremy Pierce
Starke


I-


to cross are
presented
Dear Editor:
I am sorry that Mr. Beville
and others have so little faith
in their commitment that there
is no higher power that the
sight of a small cross on top of
a water tower upsets them.
However, I do not feel that the
City of Starke can afford to
spend $10,000 to $100,000
fighting this lawsuit.
(Remember, if we lose we have
to pay both attorneys.) Even if
someone bought the water
tower and rented it back to the
city or bought just the top,
they. would find a way to
amend the lawsuit so I have a
some suggestions.
(1) We take the lower case'
"t" or cross down and, if this
was originally a "T" for the
Tornadoes, we put up a capital
"T". .


To this
reader, cross
means home
Dear Editor:
I have lived in Starke FL,
since 1977 as an adult. As a
child I came here to visit
family every weekend. I don't
go to church unless I want to. I
do believe in an all mighty
being, or father to all. I believe
all people have the right to
believe how they want to. I
don't step on anyone's toes.
This whole thing about the
cross 'is silly on all parties. I'
love the cross on the tower. It


Reader says
'YOU will not
win'
Dear Editor:
In regard to the complaint
and requested removal of the
cross on the water tower in
Starke. You will not wih.
I lived and went through the
,hole problem in St. Cloud
W'e had petiuons going, the,
churches marching and
anything that could be done


Reader rebuts
Bransford
letter
Dear Editor:
I have never written a
response to an article like this
before, but I couldn't let this
one pass. So, I must also, say to
Mr. Bransford, as he said to
Dorothy Burger; Excuse me -
I can agree w ith some of your
quotes -on our various
Founding Fathers But, most
are completely out of context
and in no %\ay show these
men's true feelings. If you
would study more of their
history and try to find their
true feelings you could not, nor
would you have arrived at your
interpretations.
I do not have the time nor
the intent to respond to each of
your remarks, but do let me
respond to a few with the hope
that you will study your
history, .a little further, and
when you do, you vill form a
much clearer understanding of
these men.
(1) Was George Washington
a Christian? In 1891, personal
papers of his were sold at
auction in Philadelphia written
%hen he was about 20."They,
, profess and confess -clearly
what the object of his faith was
and the reality of his religious
beliefs. Man\ people over the
years have called him a deist. I


High-Q

anniversary is
milestone in
UC
Dear Editor:
When I read the article in the
.Times on. Oct. 6 concerning
Union County High School
High-Q Team celebrating 20
years of excellence, I got goose
bumps. It was a very important
event in the history of our
school, and thanks, for the
excellent classes that are offered
to the students.
I was most impressed with
the success and achievements.
of the present occupations of'
those listed, including doctors,
lawyers, engineers, teachers,
musicians, ministers,
pharmacists, dentists, etc..
There are also many other high


w U U Ir~W U ,


(2) There are four major
highways leading into Starke. I
suggest that at least one church
on east and west SR- 100, east
and west SR-16, east SR-230.
and north and south US-301
place a lighted cross on their
church property so that when
anyone with a broken heart on
their way to and. from a
hospital or a funeral or some
other crisis in their life can
look up and pause just a
minute to pray a short prayer or
shed a tear or hold someone
closely"in.their heart.
(3) If our churches are
unwilling or unable to do so, I,
for one, am willing to put the
100 foot light pole back in my
yard and place a lighted cross
or star on it so that the people
who ride in the ambulances
which pass my house so
frequently can look out and
take strength from a quiet
beacon of hope. Others who
have a different symbol for
their faith in a higher being
could place that symbol for


represents home to me. I can
come from Jacksonville and get
close enough to see the cross
and know that I'm almost
home. -
The way I feel has nothing
to do with religious, or atheists
beliefs. I'm just a person who
believes the way she wants to.
I don't get mad and say I'll put
a lawsuit on atheists because
they want to get rid of it. I
don't get mad at the churches
because they want to claim it
either. All people have rights
and beliefs. If you all were true
to your beliefs, you would not
be fighting, because you're
scared of a cross on a tower


was 'done to prevent the
removal of a cross that was up
since 1947. We went so far as
to ask for a Greek Cross. The
courts said take it down or go
through a costly law suit that
the city would lose anyway.
A man drove down Rt. 192,
looked up, saw the cross on the.
water tower. He said it was
offensive to' him (he lived in
Osceola County and not the
city of ,'St. Clbud)y. He
contacted the "Anti Christian.
Liberation Union" and they
took it from there.


find most of them don't know
what a deist is. To put it
simply, a deist believes in a
God who created the world,
established natural law, took
off on vacation, and hasn't been
heard from since. In my
historical studies of
Washington, I know of no
historical character in American
history who gave more
testimony to his belief in God.
Washington's last words as
recorded by his secretary,
Tobias Lear said:
[(Washington speaking) "Tis
-well." He clasped his hands,
closed his eyes, folded his arms
across his chest, and said,
"Father of mercies, take me to
thyself." Thus died one whose
character was the wonder of the
world, whose character showed
his faith in Jesus Christ.]
* (3) There is one more person
I would like for you to meet.
Abraham Lincoln: You say, "he
was not a Christian." Lincoln
did say at one time shortly
after going to Washington,
when, asked if he was a
Christian: His response was: "I
am not a Christian. God knows
I would be one." He went on to
say he didn't read the'
Scriptures like the clergyman
in Springfield." When he came
there he fell inm with some'
agnostic and skeptical friends.
But, you can't end your study
of him at this point. In a letter
dated November: 19, 1865 to
Dr. Francis Vinton, rector of


school grads -who were not
listed who have succeeded in
their occupations. I'm proud of
my Union County "roots" and
I know they are also.
All Union Countians should
be grateful for each one' who
has received high honors in so
many different areas
professions. This may be the
smallest county in the state of
Florida, but it ranks in the top
of high academic graduates
through the years. Many have
moved away to find jobs in
their career, but we are pleased
for the many who chose to
continue to make Union
County their home.,
To Renae Allen, their
excellent teacher and mentor,
she deserves a star in her-crown
for her 20 years of dedication
and leadership in preparing the
students for their place in our
"big world." She is a teacher


their followers.
(4) Another alternative'
would be for those who believe
in God to start a fund and buy
a small piece of property and
erect a tower or pole and place
a cross on that tower or pole
equal to or higher than the
water tower.
Again, I feel sorry for
anyone who must impose their
.belief in nothing on everyone
else. This isn't just about the
cross, it is about denying that I
\was created, not justit
accidentally crawled out of a _-
mud hole and happened to
become a daughter, a wife, a
mother and a grandmother.
If there was a star on the.
water tower, someone would _
allege that it is the Star of
David. We must not le.t those
who believe in nothing
continue to remove our freedom .
to worship one prayer, one .
symbol, one pledge, or one .
song at a time.
Betty N. Warren
Starke


changing each other.
How can anyone


say it ,


violates the separations of
church and state. The state and
church and we the people are
going to do what we want to
within reason. A cross on a
tower in a small town called
Starke will not change that at
all. I will say, I hope the cross
stays on the tower, but only
because it represents home for
me. It's silly to fight and needs
to stop for the love of all
people and their rights.

Carla Taylor
Starke


In a year the cross was down
and the ACLU went on to
other programs against
Christian values. The next
agenda for the ACLU is ,to get
ALL. Religious Symbols
removed from all Public owned
property. This, of course,
means the removal of .the
crosses placed on the graves in
our national cemeteries (just
.food for thought).
" It's ironic thai this group
hates Christians so much." ,-,.,
Donald D. Greene :;''
Melrose


Trinity Church, after the death
of his .son, this is what he
wrote: "When I buried my son,
I was not a Christian. But'
when I went to Gettysburg and
saw the graves of thousands of
our soldiers, I then and there
consecrated myself to Christ. .
Yes, I do love Jesus." (Note:.
The last act of Congress ever
signed into law by Lincoln
was a measure to place the -
words, "In God We Trust," on
our national coins.)
That night he was invited to
Ford's Theater, we know what ...
happened there. The next day.
in notes found on his desk, he
had planned to make his public
profession on Easter Sunday..
At long last, Abraham Lincoln
was a Christian.
I could go on and on about
our Founding Fathers and how
they thought and acted, but I
don't think I would be given
the space. If there are any
doubts about any statements
made here, I would suggest to
you, that 'you study your
history a little more fully. -
Not that you are totally
inaccurate, only not fully
accurate. I can't be either in this
short a space. 'We all, at times
tend to see only what we want,.;
t6 see, or what we are told to
see. But to me some things 17"
should be as factual as we can -
make them, with research and :'-
study of the full picture.
Robert Jones
Starke



who cares about her students
and it shows in the many high:
achievements of those who
have succeeded in their life
work because of their guidance
and preparation at Union
County High School.
Marjorie M. Driggers
Class of 1938
Union County Historian_.:



Life is made up, not of
great sacrifices or duties,
but of little things, in which
smiles and kindness, and
small obligations given
habitually, are what
preserve the heart and
secure comfort.
-Sir Humphry Davy
**"


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9








Oct. 2 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B
. .. .. .. .. . -- . . .. -


Naomi Herres


Naomi Herres
STARKE Naomi Rebecca
Wade Herres, 76, of Starke died
Thursday, Oct. 13, 2005, at St.
Vincent's Hospital in
Jacksonville following an
extended illness.
Born in Arabi, Ga. on April 7.
1929, Mrs: Herres moved to
Starke in 1966 from
Jacksonville. She was a member
of First Presbyterian Church of
Starke and was owner/operator of
Merle Norman Cosmetic-Studi.o
in Starke. She was a member of
the North Florida Regional
Chamber of Commerce, former
treasurer of the Starke downtown
Busi ness / Merchants
Association.
Mrs. Herres is survived by: her
daughter Latain Peterson of
Starke; two sons, Matt Herres of
Glen St. Mary and Joey Herres of
Starke; three sisters, Martha
Cowart of Jacksonville, Fay
Moore and Milline Sanders, both
of Arabi; eight grandchildren and
four great-grandchildren. She
was preceded in death by her
husband Herbert P. Herres Jr.
Memorial services for Mrs.


Susie Hammond
MELROSE Susie Virginia
Hammond, 77, of Melrose died
Wednesday, Oct. 12, 2005, at,
Palm Garden of Gainesville.
Born in Blackshear, Ga. on
May 6, 1.928, Mrs. Hammond
moved to Keystone Heights in
1973 from Virginia. She was a
homemaker.
Mrs. Hammond is survived by:
her husband Gerald Hammond Sr.
of Melrose; a daughter Pam
Demkiw of San Diego, Calif.; a
son Gerald Hammond Jr. of
Keystone Heights; two brothers.
Rudy Tuten of Melbourne and
Melbern Tuten of Blackshear;
and four grandchildren.
Funeral services, for Mr.
Hammond were Oct. 15, 2005 in
Freedom Baptist Church with
Pastor Ken Herring conducting
the services. Interment will be at
a later date under the care of
Jones Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.

Michael Hutchins
MELROSE Michael Anthony
Hutchins, 21, of Melrose, died
Monday, Oct. 10, 2005..
Born on June 23, 1984 in
Gainesville, Mr. Hutchins was in
the food business.
Mr. Hutchins is survived by:
his parents Kenneth and Debbie
Hutchins of Melrose; four
brothers, Kenneth Hutchins Jr.
of Keystone Heights, Charlie
Hutchins of Melrose, Melvin
Settles and Danny Settles, both
of Lake' Butler; paternal
grandmother Hlen Hutchins of
Melrose; and maternal
grandparents J.C. and Wildred
Mayhair of Melrose
Graveside services for Mr.
Hutchins were October 14, 2005
at Hawthorne Cemetery. Burial
followed under the care of
Broadus-Raines & Pons Family
Funeral Home of. Green Cove
Springs.


Herres were Oct. 16, 2005 in Keith id r
First Presbyterian Church of. Keith Sidders
Starke with the Rev. Gary KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Keith
Hardesty conducting the: Leland Sidters, 64, ol Kcysionc
services.. Private interment wIll Highls died Thursday, Oct. 13,
take place at later date under the his
care of Jones Funeral Home of 2005. ai his residence
Starke. -Born in Oretgon. Mr. Sidders
S t r moved o'Keysione Heights three
years ago from Middleburg .He
%was an automobile mechanic and
John Bailey J served in the U.S. Na\y. He was a
J Bailey ~member of Communv Church in
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS John Keystone Heights.
"Frank" Bailey, 72, of Keystone Mr. Sidders is survived by: his
Heights died Wednesday, Oct. wife Mary Louise Sidders of
12, 2005, aj. his. residence Keystone Heights; a daughter
following an extended illness. Keely Sidders of Jacksonville:
Born in Perry on Aug. 26, and his mother Dorothy Clifton
1933, Mr. Bailey moved to of LasVegas. Nev. "
KNei.nc Heights in 1967 from' Arrangemnrifs are under ih ..jr
Palatka. He).tirerord'as. a chielr- bf Mb'ri'ilf" dieral "HoomL' ."
warrant officer after 38 years Melrose.
with the Army National Guard.
. Mr. Bailed is survived by: his .
wife of 50 years Theresa Katie Colbert
LaBombard of .Keystone -BROOKER- Katie L.-Colbert,
Heights;, a daughter Terry 98, of Brooker died Sunday Oct.
Minton of Jonesboro, Tenn.; a 16, 2005, at E.T. York Hospice
son F. Amos Bailey of Care Center in Gainesville.
Birmingh, Aia.; a sister Mrs.-Colbert was a retired cook
Mildred Wte of Teria Cera; and 'and member of Greater Elizabeth
five grandchildren. Baptist Church in Lake Butler.
Funeral services for Mr. Mrs. Colbert is survived by!
Bailey were Oct. 15, 2005 in four sons William Foster of
Orange Heights Baptist Church Orange Park, John Foster and
with Pastor Lonnie Broome Stephen W. Foster, both of
conducting the services. Starke, and Carl L. Foster of
Interment followed with full Brooker; two daughters, Lucille
military honors in Hope Griffin of Orange Park and
Cemetery. Elizabeth Foster of Starke: and 21
Memorial contributions may grandchildren.,.
be made to Hospice of North Funeral services for Mrs.
Central Florida, 4200 NW 90th Colbert will be held on Saturday,
Blvd., Gainesville, FL 32606. Oct. 22, 2005, at 11 a.m. in


Greater Elizabeth Baptist Church
in Lake Butler with the Rev.
Gerald Criswell, pastor, and Elder
Lawson Foster officiating. Burial
will follow in Pine Grove
Cemetery in Gainesville under the
care of Chestnut Funeral Home of
Gainesville.
Mrs. Colbert will repose on
Friday Oct. 21, 2005 in the
Chestnut Memorial Chapel from
2-9 p.m. and on Saturday in the
Greater Elizabeth Church from 10
a.m. until the hour of service.
There will be no viewing after the
eulogy. Family and friends are
asked to meet at the home of of
Mattie May at 10:15 a.m. to form
the cortege.

Frances Kitler
RAIFORD Frances E. Carlton
Kiltler. 79. 'of Raiford. died
Monday, Oct. 17, 2005, at Lake
Butler Hospital following an
extended illness.
Born in Brooksville, Mrs.
Killer lived most of her life near
Raiford. She was a retired UTR
Specialist from. the Northeast
Florida State Hospital near
Macclenny. She was a member of
the First Baptist Church- i-o -
Raiford.
Mrs. Killer is survived by: her
husband Monroe W. Killer of
Raiford; a son Woodrow W.
Killer Sr. of Raiford; one
grandchild and three great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Killer will be held Thursday, Oct.
20, 2005, at 11 a.m. at First
Baptist Church of Raiford with
the Rev. Paul Estes officiating.
Burial will follow at Sapp
Cemetery in Raiford under the
care of Archer Funeral Home of
Lake Butler.
the family will receive friends
at the funeral home Wednesday,
Oct. 19, 2005, from 6 to 8 p.m.

Thethus Durrance
NEW RIVER Thethus Hines
Durrance, 79, of New River died-
Tuesday, Oct. 18, 2005, in Baya
Point nursing home in Lake City
following an extended illness.
Born in Columbia County,
Mrs. Durrance was lifelong area
resident. She was a homemaker
and member of First Baptist
Church of Starke. -
Mrs. Durrance is survived by:
two daughters, Sylvia DeLoach
of Lake City and Mary
Larramore of Starke; a son Frank
Durrance of Starke; two sisters,
Mildred Hines Carter and Carrie
Hines Rudd, both of Lake City;
six grandchildren and five great-
grandchildren. She was preceded
in deathiby her husband Pastor
ClJrdQurran,'c:. ,;
Funeral sc'r\ icsfor Mrs.
Durrance will be on Friday, Oct.
21, 2005,. at 1 p.m. in First.
Baptist Church of Starke with
Brother Michael Norman
officiating. Burial, will. follow .in .
Oak Grove Cemetery north of
Lake City under the care of
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler.


The.family will receive friends
at the funeral home on Thursday,
Oct. 20, 2005, from 6-8 p.m.
Memorial contributions may
be made to The Gideons
International, 50 Century Blvd.,
P.O. Box 140800. Nashville, TN
37214-0800.

Lucy Buehne
STARKE Lucy Josephinec
Thompson Buchne, 98, of Starke
died Tuesday, Oct. 11, 2005, at
Bradford Terrace nursing home
following an extended illness.
Born in Marion County, III.
on Sept. 22, 1907, Mrs. Buehne
moved to Starke in 1995 from
Chicago. She was a member ofi
First United Methodist Church of
Starke. She was a homemaker
and worked as a secretary for
many years.
Mrs. Buehen is survived by: a
son James Buchne of Starke; five
sisters, Anna Ruth White of
Centralia, Ill., Stella Wilson of
Woodlawn,. Ill., Helen Thorpe of
Mt. Vernon, Ill, Lillie May
White of Ashley, III. and Mary
Douthit of Dix, Ill.; three
b.rothers-, George Thompson of
Ashley, Ill., Raymond
Thompson of Mt. Vernon, Ill.
and Pete Thompson of Marion;
two grandchildren, seven great-
grandchildren and one. great-
great-grandchild. She was
preceded in death by her husband
Robert John Buehnc and a son
Robert Buchne.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Buehne were Oct. 15, 2005 in
Boggs Chapel of the Styninger-
Pacey Funeral Home with Rick
Pearce conducting the services.
Interment was in Hillcrest
Memorial Park in Centralia.
Local services were under the
care of Jones Funeral Home of
Starke.


In Memory


Doris Hill Jr. (35)


In Loving Memory of
Doris Hill Jr. (35)
Aug. 30,1974- Oct. 23. 2003
Dear God,
It has been two years since Doris
(35) was taken awayfrom us.
We love him and miss him and will
never forget him.
Love you (35),
Mother, Victoria, Donald, J.ustin,
Melissa and the Hill family


CISTO provides transportation
for people going to One-Stop
Career Center, WAGES and social
services sites. Please contact the
CISTO officer at (904) 368-
0554.

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.


I


The family of Neil R. Crawford
would like to thank each of you for
your continued prayers during this
'difficult time. The food, visits,
flowers, and other acts of
kindness, were all very much
appreciated at the time of our dear
loved one S passing.
He was a very humble,
hardworking, Christian man.
He loved God, his friends, the .
Gators, and most of all, his family.


r 4N: 40 ktF'0 SiEkQAr o'
480 S. U.$. HWY. 17, SAN MATEO
(4 miles S of bridge in Palatka)
386-325-1871


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

The Bradford County Domestic
Violence Task Force meets the -
second Wednesday of each month-
at 11:30 a.m. at Western Steer
Steakhouse on U-S-301 in Starke'T.
All citizens interested in this
important issue are invited.
Lunch is available. For'
information, call Nancy Alvarez,:
(904) 964-1515.

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


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FOR AFTER-HOURS APPOINTMENT, JUST CALL 7 DAYS/WEEK.


OBITUARIES:


I l, I ,.*" lnl,,,.,,


Obituaries policy
The obituaries on this
page are considered
news and are published
free of charge by the
Biadford County
Telegraph. Obituaries are
submitted by funeral
homes and may be
edited for style, space
and policy. A 1-col.
photo may be included
with obituary for $10.
Memorials and cards of
thanks and/or tributes are
paid advertisements. The
charge is per word.


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)


Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 20, 2005


CivilLAir-atrol aunhes-r-oc-ket competition in KH


This past weekend. October
14-16, dozens of Ci l A\ir
Patrol cadets from around the
state of Florida descended
upon the airport at Keystone
Heights. The purpo-e of the
meeting -. js the lirst e'er
model rocket. contest held in
the 60-year history of the Ci, il
Air Patrol Once again.
Florida Wing led the waN. The
cadets competed in aftere r
bottle rocketrN, an egg lofting
competition, and parachute and
streamer com- etqitio ---n --
Ca ets romi sqtiadrons in
Lake CitN. Ocala. Citrus
County, Gaines'ille. Kesione
Heights, Pompario6-Beac.'h. and
Coral iSprings attended the
event. Senior members (the
adults) from Lake Ciin.
Tallahassee. Tampa, Coral
Springs, Orlando and Pompano
Beach supervised the cadets.
The contest was hosted b the
local Keystone Heights
squadron, which meets at the
airport.
By Friday evening, a tent
city had sprouted around the
hangar used as the base of
operations. Then, the fun and
festivities began. E\en though
the primary emphasis %was on
the model rocketry contest, the
opportunity to fly in powered.
aircraft- and gliders was
-present. Participant flew
.miniature airplanes as well.
The water bottle contest was


An actual rocket
launch.


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A cadet from the Coral Springs squadron gets ready
to launch a rocket.


basically your average t o-
liter soda bottle, modified


slightly, and then launched
utilizing plain old after r and


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Gel Nails Nail Art
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(904) 964-7878 Mon-Sai 10-8 Sun 12-6 I
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air pressure as the fuel. These Tampa. This particular rocket Overall, the event was
were sent up as high as several soared to a height of perhaps considered a success. Plans
hundred feet before coming 1,500 to 2,000 feet before are to continue this event on an
back down. returning safely to ground. annual basis, with the
The other contests involved Cadets ran the actual events competition being rotated
building and launching a that weekend, with only between Keystone Heights and
model rocket, using a rocket guidance from adults. A local South Florida. The ultimate
engine that could be purchased cadet, 2nd Lt. Crystal Hardee of goal of Edwards is -Zto
at a local store. The purpose Florahome, was assigned the formulate a team of cadets
of the egg-lofting competition responsibili.ty._of..being the from Florida Wing to compete
was to see how high and long a cadet in charge of in national and international
raw egg could be launched and administration. Her duties sporting competitions.
returned to earth without included overseeing thesis n-in __Ermore information about
breaking. For the uparachute- T e ca e s arrived for .Civil Air Patrol and to find
and streamer competition, it the weekend, printing out. locations of units near you,
was simply how long the awards certificates, signing put please visit the Florida W.nig
rocket stayed up. .cadets,--a-s-istance in providing Web site at flwg.cap.gov. :
The h-i-g-h-ighjt o-f -tie meals and general
weekend, was the launching of administration duty. Without
a 5-foot rocket built by the her expertise, the weekend Submitted by Mark F.
model rocketry officer in would not have gone as Sweitzer, public affairs officer,
charge, Lt. John Edwards of smoothly as it did. Lake City cadet squadron. 7


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orge Bums
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YOU ARE INVITED
















REPUBLICAN RALLY


AND


VOTER REGISTRATION DRIVE


OCTOBER 25, 2005

FROM 5:30 PM to 8:00 PM

AT THE

STARKE GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB-



Guest Speakers

State Representative

Aaron Bean

and

Sheriff Stephen M. Oelrich -

Candidate for State Senator
All citizens of Bradford County are invited regardless of political affiliation Our goal is to
: register voters and to send you home knowing more about who we are, what we believe
in and why we believe It.
This rally is sponsored by the Bradford County Republican E.eui n e Cominttee and is not af.fihated ,> iuh an
particular candidate or any designated political campaign


I Www UnAMU UrCIVIRU OrGILPIA416 I


IL~*


I


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If you live to be one hund
people d
-Ge


red, you've got it made. Very few


I "


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I


Section C: Thursday, October 20, 2005 Telegraph Times Monitor


I


ndians will play for district title in volleyball


15-13), the Indians defeated
Nease 3-2 (25-22, 12-25, 18-
25, 25-22, 15-11). Ford had 35
assists and two blocks, Wasik
had 21 kills and Whitfield had


17 service points and three
blocks.
, Ford also led the team in
digs with 12, while Bruey had
S11 and Wasik and Autumn


Lindsey each had 10.
Brenda Ward added nine
service points, eight kills and
two blocks.
Keystone capped the regular


season, and celebrated senior
night, with a 3-0 (25-17, 27-
25., 25-17) win over
Middleburg on Oct. 14. Ford
had 28 assists, 13 digs,, nine


kills and seven service points,
Wasik had 18 kills and nine.
digs, and Whitfield had 11
service points, nine kills, six,. :
digs-and two blocks.


By CLIFFSMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

The Keystone Heights
volleyball team had no trouble-
against district opponents
during the regular season and
that trend continued on Oct. I x
when the Indians defeated
Pierson Taylor 3-0 (25-4, 25-9.
25-18) in the semifinals of tihe
District 6-3A tournament.
which is being hosted bN
Keystone.
Keystone (25-1) scored 16
straight points with Jessica
Ford serving to go up 22-3 in
the first game of the match
The Indians scored the first 12
points of the second game with
Autumn Lindsey serving.
Ford finished with 19 points.
38 assists and eight digs and
Lindsey had 15 points
Mallorie Wasik led the team in
kills with 23.
Cassandra Bruey added si\
digs and Jessica Whitfield had
two blocks.
Keystone will now plja
Interlachen for the district
,championship on Thursday.
Oct. 20, at 7 p.m. Win or loe.
the Indians will advance to the
regional quarterfinals on
Tuesday, Oct. 25, where they
will face a team from District 5
(Chiefland, Dixie County. Fort
White, Newberry, P.K. Yonge
or Williston).
*The win over Pierson Taylor
was the fifth in a row for the
Indians after they suffered
their only loss--of-the season.
Last week, after defeating St.
Johns Country Day 3-0 (25-19.
25-18, 25-18) and Santa Fe-3-2
(20-25, 25-18, 22-25, 25-21.



Tigers aim

to improve

to 3-0 in

district play

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

A P.K. Yonge Blue Waxe
team that has already equalled
its win total from last.year and
returns 12 starters from last
'year will. ho-st- the Union
County Tigers this Friday, Oct
21, at 7:30 p.m. in Gainesville
The Tigers (4-2), coming off
of an off week, will 'stay tied
atop the District 4-2B with
Ocala Trinity Catholic with a
win over the Blue Wave.
Union currently has a 2-0
district record. *
P.K. Yonge enters the game
with a district record of I -I
and an overall record of 4-2.
The Blue Wave's only losses
have come against the state's
top-ranked team, district
opponent Trinit Cathclic, and
Hamilton Cuunt,.
One,of the players %.ho has
'been a ke', for the Blue W\\ae
this year is senior quarterback
Derrick Robinson. He has
completed 23-of-46 passes for
522 yards, but Robinson is a
major threat as a runner with
the ability to go the-distance
from anywhere on the field: He
has rushed for 400 yards on 56
carries (a 7-yards-per-carry
average). In a 29-28 win over
Florida High, Robinson rushed
for 203 yards on 1 0 carries.
P.K. Yonge is.averaging 212
rushing yards per game. Dre
Maddox is the team's second-
leading rusher with 300 yards
on 89 carries.
Defensively, P.K. Yonge is
allowing an average of 197
rushing yards per game and an
average of 119 passing yards
per game. The team has forced
nine turnovers in its last two
games,
Most of the Blue Wave's
games have been close affairs.
Wins ,over Florida High.
Trinity Christian and
Chiefland were by a combined
five points, '.ahile the team's
loss to Hamilton County was
by five points.
The Blue Wave is coming
off of a 14-13 win over district
opponent Chiefland despite
committing seven turnovers.
Robinson did not play, but
Mark Williams rushed for 82
yards on 12 carries and had an
18-yard touchdown. pass to
Miguel jo.driguez. Maddox


See TIGERS, p. 3C


/" k


KH







Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Oct. 20. 2005



Tornadoes beat Indians 6-3 on bizarre ending


By CLIFF SMEL,LEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

It turned out to be the most
important play of the game,
but everyone inside David
Hurse Stadium probably either
did not see it or, if they did,
did not know exactly what was.
going on.
One second, it appeared as if
the game was over after
Keystone. ..Heights' Nick
Salsbery blocked a last-second.
field goal attempt by
Bradford's Clint Cubbedge.
The next second, Bradford
lineman Kyle. Mercer was'
running into the end zone with
the ball in his hands.
After huddling and
discussing the matter for a
couple of minutes, game
officials ruled Mercei's'
touchdown, counted, giving the
Tornadoes a 6-3 District 3-2A
victory over Keystone on Oct.
14 n Starke.
"We stay in the race for the
district runner-up spot (behind
Bolles)." Bradford head coach
Chad Bankston said. "We've
still got a long was to go, but.
I'm proud of these kids for the
way the, fight back."
Bradford (3-4) is actually all
alone in second place in the
district with a 2-1 record after
West Nassau had to forfeit its
win against Interlachen last
week. Keystone (4-3) fell to 1-
2 in the district.
"We've just got to overcome
this and get ready to play (this
Friday)," Keystone head coach
Chuck Dickinson said. "We're -
still in the district chase."
The 'Indians' chase was
made a little more difficult-
after what can only be termed
an unbelievable play; Mercer


said the winning touchdown
came about after a Keystone
player picked up the ball after
the kick was blocked.'
"I'was going toward him to
tackle him and he just threw it
to me," Mercer said. "I just ran,
it in." .
"I've never seen anything
like that," Bankston said.. "It
was unbelievable."
Dickinson, being on the far
side of the. fieLd away from the
play, was not in a good
position to see what happened.
His original argument with
officials during their
discussion was that a Bradford
player could not advance the
-ball since it had crossed the
line of scrimmage. He was
unaware of what actually
happened until he talked to his
players.
"One of our players'picked it


up, I guess," Dickinson said.:
"He said he was down on a
knee and then }he handed .the
ball to the official. I guess the
official didn't grab it It lay on
the ground and the guy from
Bradford ran it in."
It was a frustrating
conclusion to the game for the
Indians, but Dickinson said his
team should hot have even
been in the position of hj% ing
to block a kick to preserve a
win.
The Indians put together a
drive, starting at the 5:54 mark
of the fourth quarter, in which
they gained .more yards than
they had during the rest of the
game. Running back ,'Wil.
Breton. who rushed for 112
yards on 19 carries, ripped, off
a couple of 9-yard gains and
had a 22-yard run to ;the
Bradford 30-yard line.


BHS tries for another'


district win against Ribault

Stanton and Interlachen; both The Trojans have committed at
By CLIFF SMELLEY of whom they defeated. least three turnovers in four
Telegraph Staff Writer It has not helped that Ribault games,, including six against
S-is averaging less than 200 district opponent West Nassau
Bradford w ill host a yards of offense per game and (42-19 loss) and five against.
'_.TfjanW meha.
and attempt- to remain in The .Trojins airJe'.'v.eraging' ."a lJkr tme stopping "he ..tih
second place in District 3-2A,- just 42 yards per game rushing, Most opponents are averaging
The Ribault .Tfojans have but have shown big-play more than 6.yards per carry
already improved upon their capability on pass plays. against Ribault. The Trojans
record last season, but the bad Ribault, which is averaging allowed 234 yards on 35
news for Trojan fans is that .140 passing yards, per game, carries to Englewood (16-7
their team did not have to do 'has gotten. touchdown passes loss), 326 yards on 42 carries
much to. accomplish that. this year of 33., 34 and 89 against Jackson (47-6 loss),
Ribault. as ,1-9 last season yards from quarterback Chris 36.1 yards on 54 carries against
and is currently 2-5 overall and Everett. Receiver Hakeem West Nassau. 289 \ards on 44
1-2 in district play. The Johnson has three games .in carries against First Coast (.27,.
Trojans, who are coming off of which he has averaged 21 6 loss and 245 yardss on 33
a 57-0 loss to Bolles last week. yards, 30 yards and 36 yards carries against Bolles.
have not posed much of a per reception. Ribault has, however, forced'
challenge to the teams they've Ribault's offense has not at least two turnoIers in every
played with the exception of helped itself with turnovers., game but one. Justin Grant had
a fumble recover) in the
; season-opening loss to
Englewood and followed that
up by scoring on a 20-yard-
fumble return in the loss! to
Se Jackson. Rashad Butler had
two interceptions in a 17-14.
Go & Country Club .win over Interlachen.


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Two plays later, though. the
Indians fumbled the ball.
Bradford defenders Shauntell
Carter and Kadeem Le\erson
forced the fumble and James
Jamison scooped the ball up
and returned it to the Ke stone
32 with 1:55 remaining in the
game.
"If we don't turn the ball
over and get one more first
down, tthe Tornadoes) run out
of timeouts and the game
would be over," Dickinson
said.
Bradford faced a fourth-
down plax after recovering the
Keystone fumble, but an
offsides penalty on Keystone
gave the Tornadoes a first
down at the Keystone 20. The
Tornadoes were also fortunate
to recover their own fumble,
which was caused when
Keystone's Josh Mangus hit
quarterback J.R. Petteway.
"We started getting the little
breaks," Mercer said.
Bradford did receive a few
breaks in the' first half, that
saw Keystone put itself into
potential scoring position
several times.
Keystone moved -to the
Bradford 38 on its first series


of the game, helped by a 22-
yard reception by Taylor. The
Indians were eventually forced
to punt, however, after being
pushed back by a holding
penalty.
The Indians found&
themselves with a first down at
the Bradford 21 on their next
drive, but had to punt again
when a snap sailed over
quarterback Blake Lott's head
for a 20-yard loss. ,
Keystone did score on its
third possession when Michael
McLeod connected on a 50-
..yard field goal in the second
quarter.
Bradford's defense pretty
much held Keystone'in check-
after that. The Indians did
manage to give themselves a
first down at the Bradford 3,1
on their third possession of the
second half. but the\ were
backed up after a holding call
and a sack bN Bradford's
Willie. Jenkins. Keystone
eventually turned the ball over


Chuckie Covington returns a kickoff for Bradford.


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on downs when Bradford
defensive back Justin
Henderson sacked Lott at the
30-yard line on fourth-and-9.
"They gave us something we
thought we could take
advantage of," Dickinson said
.of going for it on fourth down.
Bradford's offense,-"
meanwhile, crossed midfield
only once. A 12-yard run by-
Dejor Hill in the fourth quarter
gave the Tornadoes a first
down at the Keystone 38. A 7---
yard scramble by Petteway
later in the drive set up a third--"
and-3 at the 20. Jamison was
::-.then, dropped for no gain by
Keystone's Lott, Jacob Elliott
and. Jack Taylor. On fourth
down, Jainison was stopped I
yard shy of the-first down.

The Tornadoes finished w ith
148 total -yards, while
Keystone had 156.
"I thought both teams played
great defense tonight,"
Dickinson said.




I


Oct. 20, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES &MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


Indians

return ho

to play

Interlache

By ARNIE HARF
LRM Staff Write
After three straight
games, the Keystone
Indians return to their
confines to take
Iriterlachen Rams (3-5
District 3-2A), Friday,
at 7:30 p.m.
Aside from thei
domination of Pierson
on Oct.7, the Rams'
have been closely
affairs, with the dete
factor against their
being their habit of cor
turnovers-in each
games they turned t
over five times.
"They could be 5-
no'v," Keystone head
Chuck Dickinson sai
they kept hurting the
with their turnovers."
'Dickinson pointed
apparent' loss last w
West Nassau by on
when the latter sc


* .. t.uchdown with 18 seconds
'left in the game. However, due
to a violation of rules, the
1me game was later forfeited to
Interlachen.
As to the controversy
surrounding his team's 6-3 loss
to Bradford, Dickinson
n1 emphasized the need for his
players to put it behind them
RIS and concentrate on the game
ahead.
er Interlachen's defense has
been erratic this year,
it away stubbornly allowing only 28
Heights yards on the ground in one
friendly game, while letting the other
on the team run rampant for 248
, 1-2 in yards in another.
Oct. 21, Last season, Interlachen
finished 3-6, with one of those
r 35-0 losses at the hands of the
i Taylor Indians by a 21-0 score.
games In that game Keystone
fought rushed for 204 yards, 165 of
mining them accounted for by-Wil
success" Breton on 25 carries.
nmitting Keystone's defense held
of four Inbterlachen to a mere 43
he ball yards rushing in 23 carries and
28 yards on eight pass
-2 right completions.
d coach The Indians' defense also
d, "but forced three turnovers, two of
mselvef which were interceptions.
to their Love is a fruit in season at
Ieek to all times, and within reach
e point of every.hand.
ored a -Mother Teresa


BMS teams

win, tie for

first at Cedar

Key meet

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Bradford Middle School's
girls' cross country team
placed first and the boys' team
tied for first at a meet held in
Cedar Key on Oct. 8.
Samantha Steffan led the
girls' team with a time of
26:34. Rounding out the top
five for Bradford were Ashley
Sutherland with a personal-
record (PR) of 26:41, Krystal
Cornwall with a PR of 30:06,
Christina Jordan with a time of
32:13 and Rosa London with a
PR of 32:20.
The rest of Bradford's.
runners finished as follows:
Natali Powell (32:31, PR),
Hannah Ricker (32:32),
Heather Harris (33:23),
Synteia Postway (34:12),
Megan Perry (34:13), Caitlin
Wade (35:33), Sarah Swords
(38:42) and Shelby Ashley
(39:15, PR).
Robert Proctor led the
Bradford boys' team with a PR


of 19:55. The next four runners
behind Proctor were Kelvin
Jenkins with a PR of 24:30,
Ryan McKeown with a time of
24:39, David Weeks with a PR
of'24:52 and Dyllan Bradley
with a time of 27:10.
Also running for Bradford
were: Brett Purdy (27:11),
Travis Ledger (27:29), Sean
Andrews (32:47), Demetri
Postway (33:01), Dustin
Padgett (33:20) and Michael
Ricks (34:19).
The BMS teams will
compete in their last meet of
the season on Saturday, Oct.
22,' at the Buchholz Last
Chance Invitational, which
will be held at Santa Fe
Community College in
Gainesville. The boys' race
will begin at 8 a.m., followed
by the girls' race at 8:30 a.m.



TIGERS
Continued from p. 1C,
added a 5-yard touchdown run.
Last year, the Tigers got an
amazing display from running
back C.J.,Spiller in defeating
P.K. Yonge 37-13. Spiller had
just five carries, but gained
147 yards, scoring on runs of
55 and 68 'yards. He also
returned a kick 93 yards for a


touchdown and tossed a 36-
yard touchdown pass to tight
end Kasey Nobles.
Nobles also had a 66-yard
touchdown reception.
In all, the Tigers rushed for
283 yards in the win and


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passed for another 157.
Defensviely, Union allowed
the Blue Wave to rush for 253
yards and pass for 68.
Defensive back Chris Perry
returned an interception 35
yards for a score.


Dr. Virgil A. Berry
CHIROPRACTIC
PHYSICIAN


964-8018


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1. Anyone, except Telegraph employees and their immediate families, is
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winning one week are not eligible to win again for at least three
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3. Entry must be on an official form from the Telegraph and submitted to
one of our offices: 131 W. Call St., Starke, 150 W. Main' St., Lake Butler
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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 20, 2005


Mr. and Mrs. Hal Sanders of
High Springs announce the
engagement and upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Tiffany Denise Vaughn, to
Brian Avery Griffis, son of Mr.
and. Mrs. Robert Worrell of
Worihington Springs.
The bride-elect graduated
trom Santa Fe High School
and is attending Santa Fe
Community College. She is the
daughter of the late Mike
Travers.
The groom-elect graduated
from Union County High
School..He is the son of the
late Danny Griffis.
The wedding is planned for
Saturday, Dec. 17, 2005.


Aaron Keith Tetstone and
Kaci Nicole Anderson

Anderson and
Tetstone to
wed Nov. 19
Danny and DeniseAnderson
of Lake Butler announce the
upcoming marriage of their.
daughter. Kaci Nicole
Anderson. to Aaron Keith
Tetstone, son. of Keith and Joy
Tetstone of Starke.
The bride-elect is a 2001
* graduate of Union County
:Hi gh School (UCHS), She
graduated from Santa Fe
Community College %with an
associate of applied science ,n
denial hygiene in April 2005.
She is employed by Dr. George
Weeks in NMaclenn...
: The groom-elect is a 2000
gradgate-of Bradford County
High School. He earned an
associate of arts degree in 2002
from the Uni\ersit\ of North
Florida and a bachelor of arts
in physical education in April
2005. He works at LICHS
where he teaches and coaches
football.
The bride- and groom-elect
are both members of Madison
Street Bag St Church.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, Nov. 19, 2005. at
4 p.m. in Madison Street
Baptist Church.
Family and friends are
invited.

Local student
could win trip
and
scholarship
Commander David Peace of
the Veterans of Foreign Wars
(VFW) Post #1016 recently
announced the kick-off of this
year's VFW and Ladies
Auxiliary "'Voice of
Democracy Scholarship
Competition."
High school students in this
area ha\e the opportunity to
compete in the annual audio
essay competition and \win


Brian Avery Griffis an
Tiffany Denise Vaugh


d
ts


thousands of dollars in
scholarships, a trip to
Washington, D.C., as well as
dozens of other awards.
Students begin by
competing at the local post
level. Post winners advance to
district. District winners
compete in the state,
competition. The state winners
enjoy a four-day tour of
Washington, D.C. along with
the winners from every state,
the District of Columbia, the
Pacific areas, Latin
America/Caribbean and
Europe.,
During the nearly 60 years
that the Veterans of Foreign
Wars and its Ladies Auxiliary
have been involved with Voice
of Democracy, more than 7
million high school students
have participated., Students.
complete by writing'and then
recording a three-to-five minute
audio/essay, expressing their
views of this year's patriotic
theme "How I Demonstrate
My Freedom."
All state winners receive at
least a $1,000 national
scholarship but any one of
them could win the $25,000
first place award.
A total of $145,000 in
national scholarships is
awarded to national finalists in
addition to the scholarships and
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levels of competition.
Interested students and.
teachers should contact their
local VFW, Post #1016 by
-phone at (Q04) 368-0447 or
write to the post at 540 Bay
St.. -Starke, FL 3209,1. for
li'ri inlt'- rm.ation.


Vaughtn and Griffis to wed


A NOTE OF THANKS
I would lke to thank all lof vc, at
'ihe churches in Starke and
surrounding area for all your
phone'calls, cards, flowers, food,
visits, and most of all for your
prayers, during my recent
surgeries and radiation '
treatments.
The Lord has truly been good to
me and my family during this lime
of my life. I will never be able to
praise him enough, and I surely do
not deserve all Its Grace and
Love. As most of you know ilus r
my fourth (4) time to have cancer
and treatment.
We Love ou all.
Anne Greehe


;,SI. Er I '


-"'I
5,


I


.d.

-e


BHS girls
earn personal
bests at meet

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Four Bradford High School
girls' cross country runners
recorded personal records
(PRs) at the Buchholz
Invitational this past weekend.
Courtney Cragg led the team
with a time of 26:19, but the
rest of her teammates all
recorded PRs. Emma Sheppard
had a time of 29:35, Tracey
Ledger a time of 31:48,
Katrina Steffan a time of 32:35
and Shruti Desai a time of
33:44.
On the boys' side, Chris
Underhill had a time of 19:34
and Sam Osborn had a time of
21:04.
Prior to the Buchholz meet,
Bradford competed in a meet
at Middleburg High School on
Oct. 8.
Underhill had a time of
19:55, followLed bN Josh Moore
(22:05) and Osborn (23:1 8. .
The girls were led by
Cragg's time of 25:06. She
xas followed by Sheppard
(30:17), Ledger ,(33:52),
Steffan (34:15) and Desai
(36:04i.
Bradford competes in its last
regular season meet SaturdaN.
Oct. 22. at the Buchholz Last
Chance Invitational at Santa Fe
Community College in
Gaines\ ille. .The boys' .race
begins at 8 a,m. and the girls'
race at 8:30 a.m.


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BHS girls play in regionals


The Bradford High School girls' golf team earned a regional berth by placing
third at its district meet, which was held in Gainesville on Oct. 10, with a
score of 435, finishing behirfd Branford (409) and Santa Fe (432). The
Tornadoes would go on to finish ninth at the Region 2-A meet on Oct. 17 at
Plantation Oaks with a score of 579. Episcopal and Bolles placed first and
second, respectively, with scores of 334 and 356 to advance to the state
finals. Pictured above are Mary Beth Johnson, Samantha Reynolds, Heather-
Alvarez, Emily Coston and Samantha Schmidt.


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Oct. TELEGRAPH, TIMES & Mt.ivITrOR--C-SECTION Page 5C


Mr. and Mrs. William Parrish


Kelly and Parrish are wed
Destiny Kelly and William ing the ceremony at Bayless
Parrish were married on Aug. Highway Baptist Church.
20, 2005 at Bayless Highway The bride is the daughter of
Baptist Church. Keith and Vicky Kelly of
Eddie Griffis performed the Starke. She is a 2002 graduate
ceremony. The bride was given of Bradford High School
in marriage by her father. (BHS). She is employ ed by the
Holly Hannah was matron of Bradford County.School Board
honor with Crista Rhoden, and is a member of Bayless
Kayleigh Moody, Nikki Smith Highway Baptist Church.
and Christina Vickery as bri- The groom is the son of
desmaids. Flower girl was William and Becky Parrish of
Autumn Callan. Starke. He is a 2002 graduate
Timothy Lee was best man of BHS and works for Ace
with Justin Kelly, Jason Sapp, Construction. He is a.member
Lester Miller and Randy 'of Bayless Highway Baptist
Jackson as groomsmen. Church.
Denien Conner was ringbearer. The couple lives in Bradford
A reception was held follow- County..


Comer and Joyce Suggs


Suggs to

celebrate

62nd

anniversary

Mr. and Mrs. Comer Suggs
of Hampton Lake will
celebrate their 62nd wedding
anniversary on Tuesday, Nov.
1.
Joyce Waddell and Comer
Suggs were married on Nov. 1,
1943 in Jacksonville where
they both lived until moving to
Hampton Lake in 1973.,
The couple has a son Phillip
.Suggs and his wife Connie and
a daughter Nancy and her
husband Stanley Herrington of
Jacksonville. They have six
grandchildren and nine great-
grandchildren.

Bradford Lodge No.35 F&AM, at
Ihe corner of Orange and Call
streets, in Starke.has slated commu-
nications on the second and fourth '
Monday of the mnonih.at 7:30 p.m.
arid a covered dish dinner on the
second Monday at 6-30 p.m.
The Bradford County Veteran
Service Officer days of service'are
Tuesday and Fridays, from 8 a.m."
to'5 p.m. For inquiries, please call
(904) 966-6385.


Grace and Esfon Jordan


Jordans

celebrate 60th
anniversary
Eston and Grace Jordan
celebrated their 60th wedding
anniversary this past week
with their son Bill and his
family from Middleburg and
their son David and his family
from Orlando. They have four
grandchildren.
The Jordans were married on
Oct. .14, 1945 in the old
Methodist Church in Starke by
the Rev. Churchwell.
Eston moved to Starke in
1937 and was 'manager of
Starke Builders Supply for 16
years, Firestone for six years
and retired .from Baldwin
Che% rolet after 12 years.
Grace worked at Camp
Blanding during the war and
_retired from Bradford County
Library in 1984.


Need volunteers? The
Bradford/U nion Volunteer Center
can htlp organizations find \olun-
teers on the Iniernei. Fill out a brief
form and your volunteer opportuni-
ties will be posted at no charge al
Sw .\iolunteergatle\ay.org. Forms
may he picked up al the Bradlord
Executive Center at 113 E. Call
Sireci in Siarke


Matsis and
Rech are wed
On Aug. 27, 2005, with*
immediate family, attendants
and spouses gathered, Denise
M. Matsis became the bride of
James G. "Jim" Rech.
The Rev. Tommy Knight
performed the ceremony which
was held on the Big Lake Santa
Fe dock of the bride's aunt,
Louise Dyal Miller, who also
represented the bride's late
mother Doris Dyal Middleton
in the wedding party.
The bride was escorted down
the dock and through the
decorated Wedding arch by her
brother Johnny Mark
Middleton of Ft. Myers..
Elaine Spear of Wintersville,
Ohio was matron of honor.
The bride's cousin, Athena
Stine, of Ocala, served as
flower girl while another
cousin, Clay Loftis of Smith
,Lake, served as ring bearer.
Athena scattered rose petals
from' hand made needle
pointed basket which, along
with the handmade pillow
carried by Clay, were presented
to the couple as'wedding gifts.
The basket and the pillow were
decorated in the couples' blue
jewel and bone color scheme.
The bridal couple and their
attendants were all attired in
shades of the chosen color
scheme.
Grant Bogue of Sarasota was
originally to be the best man
but the groom's son JimmN
Rech arrived from Omaha,
Neb. and he, served as his
father's best man.
The bride descends from a
lofig line of Bradford countians.
She is the daughter of the late
Doris. Dyal Middleton who
'graduated from Bradford High
School with the Class of 1942.
Her Bradford County born
grandparents were the late Nona
Brown Dyal Dyer and the late
Police Detective Sgt. Truby
Isom Dyal of Gaines\ ilIe.
An informal reception
followed the ceremony. Three
white tents decorated in the
chosen -wedding colors held
picnic tables for the guests.
Each table, covered in blue,
held a small glass globe ol
clear crN stalks with a small fish
swimming in each
One table featured the
wedding cake, the groom's cake
and toasting goblets f6ir the
couple. The cakes were made



BIRTHS


Dalton Wayne Sanders


Dalton

Sanders
1 Kiisty Alvarez and William
Sanders IIll of Slarke announce
the birth of their son. Dalton
Wayhne Sanders, on Sept. 23.
2005 in Gainesdille at Shands
at Alachua General.
Dalton weighed 7 pounds, I1
ounce and measured 19 inches
in length.
Maternal grandparents are
Cynlhia and Leavy Alvarez of
Starke.
Paternal grandparents are
Sandra and William "Bill"
Sanders Jr. of Starke.


by Joanie Miller and carried out
the bridal colors and fish
theme.
The couple honeymooned in
Milwaukee, Wis. where the
new bride met the groom's
parents Dr. and Mrs. Richard
Rech of Elm Grove, Wis.
The couple resides in Ocala.


John Armstrong Davis
and Lori Jamie Moore


Moore and

Davis are

engaged
William and Elise Moore of
Keystone Heights announce
the engagement of their
daughter, Lori Jamie Moore of
Jacksonville, to John.,
Armstrong; Davis of
Jackson' ille, son of John and
Linda Da3 isot Gainesville.
The bride-elect attended
Keystone Heights High School
and 'graduated -from P.K.
.Yonge where she played on the
'state championship volleyball
team. She is currently a student
at Uni ersiit\ of North Florida
and is a member of Keystone
United Methodist Church.
The groom-elect is a
graduate of Buchholz High
School, Camden Military
Academy .and Embry-Riddle
University where he was a
member of the 2000 NAIA
rational basketball champion-
ship- team., He is currently
employ ed by the Duval County
\ School Board and is a member
f of University City Church of
Christ in Gainesville.
The wedding will take place
at University City Church of
Christ in Gainesville at 6:15
p.m. on Saturday, Dec. 17,
2005.,A geqeptioqwill follow
th cetlonyiat ihe Thomas
Center in Gaines\ ille.


Local student
could win
$10,000
savings bond
Commander David Peace of
the Veterans of Foreign Wars
(VFW) Post #1016 recently
announced the kick-off of this
year's VFW and Ladies
Auxiliary "Patriot's Pen Essay
Competition.
Students in grades 6-8 in
this area have the opportunity
to compete in the VFW's
annual essay competition and
,win thousands of dollars in
U.S. Savings Bonds and a trip
to be honored at the VFW and
Ladies Auxiliary community
service conference.
Students begin by
competing at the local post
level. Post winners advance to
district. District winners
compete in the state
competition. The state winners
compete for more than


The Lawtey Recreation Board
meets on the second,Tui *L.1j%. .- l Ihe
month at 7 p.m.
A meditation and sire% control
workshop is ltd cc\ t, Thurdaa ai
6:30 p.m. at the Senior Health Care
Center. Call to r ltiILnr I i i 1782-
1069.


s and subject to proud nl allabllty. Frinance offer .alrd iblhdt to crealt approval pithl -
d consumer purchasll flanced during the promnollorl herod. Muatlmni finance amunIt
Percentage Rate CAPRI) of 6.9% ana reduced minimum monthly payment of $69 of the
higher ollar) ire effectile from the dale of Durcrae mand owtllhlng f6r a period of 24'
im monthly payment applcabli to0 this pa'ase oltl increase to tIn minimum monhtl/
0ment and the Stnaora APR of 117.9% ro, iccounte not eqt current, the Default APR of
molion 1 available only at partkloating dealers. Certain rules apply to the allocation of
promollonal purchase If you make more Ithn one p.vrnate 9n your Polaris SlrCara. Call
.r Agreerrent for Information. Iree double wrarirct ;onslsts of 6 mronrhs manufacturer's
contract. SUDilct ltoa 50 deductole. Free double ra'r[anty alpies to elect Polarits ATV
WARNiNGI ATVs can be naardoous io ooerale For ,your 5att,,f ia.as wear a helmL t, ye
ever carry passengers Polaris aoult models ar. for r'lno. aged 16 ana older. Polaris Outlh
oioer Polaris youth mndel of 44cc are for ridr aijeo 6 ard jolaer Be sure s.ltake Safeety. J
formnalon. see Oul Polaris aele or -- calI IBOO 31..2 732 i w.oorairish.dustrleicom
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This year's theme -is "Who
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Deadline for student entries
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540 Bay St., Starke,. FL
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Oct. 20, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 1D



EuropeanRally-school to host Bike Fest Oct. 27-30


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


It has hosted big events- in
the past, but next week will be
a new venture for the
European Rally and
Performance Driving School
when it combines four
different types of racing to
make up October Bike Fest
2005, which will be held
Thursday-Sunday, Oct. 27-30.
The event will be comprised-
of super moto, mini .moto.
pocke fbike-and scooter races.
with open practice and official
practice days scheduled for
Oct. 27-28, followed b)
qualifying heats onnOct. 29 anc
finals on Oct. 30.
"What we're trying to do is
put all these single-day and
.two-day events that we've hac
over the past year or twc
together in- one weekend and
make it like a festival," said
Ivor Wigham, owner of' the
school ..
Wigham said it-appears-as-i4-
the event is going to draw
participants from a 500-mile
radius and he hopes those
participants in md up racing in
front of a larger crowd than
they're used to. Pocket bike
racers, for example, are not
used to large crowds, Wigham
said.
"They normally race in front
of 60 or 70 other competitors
along with families and


friends. They don't really race
in front of a proper crowd or
Wigham said he finds the
super moto races the most
interesting. The riders' and
their bikes ride on a track
consisting --f asphalt-.-and-
gravel, along with jumps.
Racing on two different types
of surfaces prevents the riders
from equipping their bikes
with tires that work
predominantly well on either
asphalt or gravel.
"The bike has to be set up
f6r-both types of surfaces,"


Wigham said.
Mini motos, as their name
suggests, are scaled-down
versions of off-road
motorcycles. Then there are
the pocket bikes, which are
even smaller.
Wigh;im--said the .pocket
bikes usually appeal to people.
"It looks really unusual
when you've got a guy who's
like 5'10" riding .what looks
like a toy, but the toys do 60
mph," Wigham said. "(The
riders) have-full racing- gear
on. There's a certain style they


have to adopt to ride these
bikes which looks
uncomfortable, but it works."
Wigham also looks at the
scooter races as interesting
because such races are making
a comeback.
"Scooter racing has been
going on a long while-,"
Wigham said. "It tended to die
a bit of a death in Europe
probably 20 years ago and it's
now being.resurrected. That's
going to be bur smallest group-
of racers,, but it's an interesting
one with a lot of history."


-spectators,"-Wigham_said.. There will also be a
Still, for a first-time evei-t7- -meotrncourse at the
Wigham does not want to set event, as well as vendors~nd -
his expectations too high. He is food, which is being provided
simply hoping for nice weather by Johnny's Barbecue of
and a reasonable amount of Keystone.
races to offer the public. If he Spectators may purchase
breaks even or makes a little one-day ($15, $10 in advance),
bit of money, then he.wilL look ..-tvo-day ($20, $15 in advance)
at Bike Fest as an annual or four-day ($25, $20 in
event. advance) passes. Children
"We're hoping, we're going under five are admitted free.
to get a good response," For more information,
Wigham said. please call (352) 473-0068 or
Of the different types of I' o g o n t o
racing that will be on display, www.gorally.com/bikefest.


Square dance

club is

forming in
Starke
Most peoples reactions when
asked about square dancing is
"Are you crazy?" But once-they-
try it, they can't wait for the
next class.
.A square dance club is
forming. Two organizational
meetings are planned. A
meeting will be held from 7-9
p.m. on Monday, Oct. 24. at
Starke Golf and Countr\ Club.
One pefson %,ho came out to
see what it was all about said.
"Within five minutes. I was up
dancing and vas ha inga.lot of
fun. It beats staying home
watching TV."
Square dancing is for ages I I

,years to 99 years.
If you think you might want
to learn or just come out and
see what it is all about, the
first night is free.
For more information call
Millard Brown, (904) 964-7955
or Ken Perez, (904) 964-2917.


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 Prait
.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) 964-679.


Agriculture, manufactures,
commerce and navigation,
the four pillars of our
prosperity, areTmost thriving
when left most free to
individual enterprise.
-Thomas Jefferson


i




r


Page 2D TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 20, 2005


Another expansion on the way for Starke church


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
At the time, a building that
seated 275 people on .eight-
plus acres- of-"laid ,seemed
more than. enough to
accommodate future growth.
Now, however, Madison .
Street Baptist Church. has
resorted to buying more land
in order to provide more
parking as the church
continues to expand. The
additional parking is not just
for those attending. services,
but also for those who will be
utilizing 'a new 45,000-50,000
square-foot multipurpose
building.
Pastor Chad Everson said
the church is still negotiating
with contractors on what the
cost of the construction project
will be, but the building should
be completed approximately
15 months once ground is,
broken on-the site.
"We're just excited about
what we're going to do and the
opportunities (the new
building) is going to bring,"
Everson said.
.. One need the new building,
will meet is providing space
for the children's church.
Presently, children's church is
being held in modular trailers
which hVe outlived their time,
Evetsoh'said.
"I don't think we should
expect our children to come to
church arid; really, have subpar
facilities," Everson said.
Children's church will be
located on the second floor of
the new -building,--.whic.h-
,Everson has referred to. as a
"family life center." That's
because he envis-ions the
building being used by all


Players will hold a
reunion this
Saturday

By CLIFF SMEILEY ,o,
Telegraph Staff Writer


It was a special season and.
those who worked together to
make it happen will reunite,
this Saturday, Oct. 22, 'at the
Hampton Lake Bed and,
Breakfast. 7
Memories from that
year- IUe-w ill be shared
and there w ill be a lot of
catching up on what everyone
has been doing lately when the
members of the 1965 Bradford
High School football team get
.together for a reunion, that is
scheduled for 2-8 p.m.
Eddie Douglas, a lineman on
that team, said he plans to
make sure to get contact
information for e\erNone '% ho
shows up at the reunion so
more such gatherings can be
planned.
"We don't want to wait
another 40 years .for a
reunion." Douglas said..
The 1965 team %onthe first
of tAo .c.onsecutive. state
championships for Bradford.
going 12-0 'and defeating
Wauchula Hardee 39-0 in the
.Class A final. Former player
Harry Hatcher said-the perfect
season came as no surprise to
the players.
"We did not think we were.
going to be defeated," Hatcher"


ages.
An additional 23-27 Sunday
school classrooms will be-
available in the building, as
well as a nursery area that will
consist of 12 rooms. Those
kinds'of additions, are to be
expected from a growing
church, but the new building
will also house a gymnasium
with a full-size basketball
court, as well as a half-court
area.
The basketball courts will
help the church as it develops
an Upward Unlimited
basketball *'program to
compliment its Upward
Unlimited soccer program
(Upward.. Unlimited is a
nonprofit ministry that stresses
having fun' in athletic events
by allowing every child to play
-and giving each child an award
after every game). The half-
court area can be utilized for
the smaller .age groups that
participate .in the Upward


said.
I The Tornadoes were not
cocky and did nrot take
opponents lightly, Hatcher
said. It's just that the team
went through sp much
preparatior- u riryg"the'"cTek
that the players were confident
they would come out on the


program.
The gymnasium can be used
for more than basketball. It
presents a large space that the
church currently does not
have.
, ,"We really don't have a
fellowship hall right now that
can accommodate our church,"
Everson said.
The half-court area can be
used for other children's
activities, small. Sunday school
fellowships and bridal
showers.
A commercial-sized kitchen
adjacent to the gymnasium will
allow the church to be able to
feed 300-400 people.
"We can have some big
events (in there)," Everson
said.
The/building will also house
an enclosed children's
playground.
It will be a seven-day-a-
week building, Everson said,
but he and the church


winninn end


Douglas said the players
went through tough practices -
and even met on the field for
walk-throughs in themriornings
before classes began-.Doutglas .
said 'the games were easi.
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congregation do not see it as a
facility to be used only by
Madison Streelt Baptist
members. Everson :said he sees
the church, with the
gymnasium, being able to offer
adult recreation i basketball
leagues and the church can
also hold seminars on various
topics such as marriage and.
parenting that chn benefit
anyone in the communityy.
"I think it's going to impact
and influence our community,".
Everson said. "I think that's
what God's called us to do."
Such a large building,
however, is going to take away
a lot of space that is currently
being used for parking. The
church has been able to
purchase some !additional
property to alleviate that
problem. The church was able
to purchase three: sites with
houses on them ;on Butler
Road. One of those houses, the
old Crosby house, has already
been razed.
"Without those properties
coming open. none of this
would be possible because
we'd have a lot of buildings,
but we'd ha.e' no ability to put
cars on the propertyy" Everson
said.
I's a situation the church's
charter memb-rs probably


never would have envisioned.
The church got its start when
-three couples-J.T. (Jim) and
Christine Lawson, 'Mr. and
Mrs. L.A. Canova and Mr. and
Mrs. A.J. Thomas-met to
discuss starting a new church.
Its first service was held Feb.
3, 1957, in the Starke
Elementary School cafeteria
and the church was officially
organized on March 4. 1957.'
Ap'proximatelN eight acres
of land was purchased on the
site where the church' sits
today on. March 13, 1957. A
ground-breaking ceremony. for
the church's first sanctuary
was held March 9, 1958, and
the first service in the
sanctuary was Aug. 24, 1958.


Jim Lawson, in an Oct. 21,
1999 interview, recalled that
the church's founders bought
the eight acres of land with an
eye toward future expansion.
"Of course then we didn't
knqw how everything ,was
going to multiply so fast,"
Lawson said.
Eventually, the church
needed a new sanctuary. In
1999, the church had a
membership of more than
1,000 and was adding an
average of 200 new members
each year. The current
sanctuary, which seats 1,200-'
plus,, opened its doors in
December 2000. That 23,000
square-foot building also
includes a 100-seat choir suite
and administrative offices.
Now, with''nother building
and more ..'arking spaces
coming, things.are happening
at Madison Street Baptist
church that Everson was told
could not happen there.
Before he was called to be
the pastor there, Everson said
he was told by several people
that a problem he would
encounter at the church woula
be that there was no room for
growth, that the church was
landlocked.
"We began to pray about
that, just asking God to open
up doors," Everson said. "In
the last year, I think we've
increased our land by over 30-
something percent. The way
things have opened up has just
been phenomenal."


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t


An artist's rendering shows what the new building at 45,000-50,000 square foot building will include a
Madison Street Baptist Church will look like. The gymnasium, children's church and classrooms.


1965 was a special year for

Bradford High football team


NOTICE OF CERTIFICATION
OF TAX ROLL
PURSUANT TO SECTION 193.122, FLORIDA
STATUTES, JIMMY ALVAREZ, PROPERTY
APPRAISER FOR BRADFORD COUNTY,
HEREBY GIVES NOTICE THAT THE 2005 TAX
ROLL OF BRADFORD COUNTY WAS
CERTIFIED TO THE TAX COLLECTOR ON
THE 13TH DAY OF OCTOBER 2005, FOR THE
COLLECTION OF TAXES. .
JIMMY ALVAREZ
PROPERTY APPRAISER


42" s300
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* *>







Oct. 20, 20,00 iE RAPH, TIMES & MONIR-C-SECTION Page3 :


Ronnie Everett, while bowhunting on Oct. 8,
harvested this 9-point buck at 18 yards. The 5-year-
old deer weighed approximately 160 pounds.


Bowhunting--

getting started


By JOHN WHITFIELD
Contributing Outdoors
Editor

One of the most exciting and
challenging hunting activities
for the sportsmann is
bowhunting. Hunting with.,the
bow and arrow is definitely a
different experience for the
hunter.
Nu more longshots or room
for error. There is no scope.


No long-distance firepower.
You ha'e to be "up close.and
personal" for a good, clean,
quick shot. Y'ou have to be
luiet, still and nearly in% isible.
You need to be fully
camouflaged, absolutely still
(even with the mosquitoes
buzzing), quiet, and you even
need to smell right. You need'
to use a cover scent or
neutralize the human odor.
The national average for a
bow harvest is about 17 yards
and, remember, that deer, can
see, hear and smell better than
the hunter. So, getting that
close to a large, wild animal
can be an exhilarating
i a ;. TJ. i. \ t...... .


experience. *
Most folks who have bow
hunted for any length of time
have had some very close
encounters. My personal
closest was a yearling doe that
walked up: to about six feet
from me, all the while looking
opposite to where I was sitting
in a ground blind. It was an
amazing feeling, knowing that
I was there, that close. She was
right there, a mere heartbeat
away from me.
This kind of rare moment
will always bring you back to
'the woods.


Getting started
Get a mentor. Most things
worth knowing or doing are
"caught" rather than "taught."
By hooking up with someone
who .knows what they are
doing, the novice bowhunter
can assimilate the correct
techniques, habits and skills
necessary to be successful.
Hanging around with an
experienced bow hunter can be
a truly educational experience.
The beginner can pick up on
the way things-preparation,
equipment, sighting in, hunting
styles-.are properly done.
Practice. Possibly the single
most important part of
successful bowhunting is
practice. As I normally bow
hunt from a tree stand, about


15-20 feet up, I practice from
my roof. I practice shooting
downward, and from several
distances.
Most bow sights have three
sighting pins for close,
medium and far shots.. I
practice lots on the close sight
and some from the middle
sight. I rarely use the long
shots as I don't plan on
shooting at anything over
about 35 yards yet. That shot
will just have to wait for
another day.
Archery season closes on
Sunday, Oct. 23, and the next
hunting season will be
blackpowder/muzzleloading,
which starts Saturday, Oct. 29.
There is a week in between
seasons for us to renew our
marriages, locate our children,
mow the lawn and pay some
bills.
Know what I mean, Vern'?
Good bow hunting.

Share your outdoors
stories and photos
If you have an outdoors
story or photos you would like
to share, please e-mail John
Wh i.t field ,at
huntfiEhwriter@aol.com.
Photos may also be submitted'
at the offices of the Bradford
County Telegraph, the Lake
Region Monitor and the Union
County Times.


Michael Nolen, 2, the great-grandson of Michael and
Frances Bruccoliere of Keystone Heights, caught
this bluefish while fishing with his father, Jeff Nolen,
in New Port Richey. Michael reeled the fish in while
his father held the rod. They were so excited about
the catch that they forgot to weigh the fish. They
. estimate it weighed 4-5 pounds.


1965
Continued from p. 2D

compared to the practices.
"I don't think anybody
worked any harder back then
than we did," Douglas said.
Douglas, Hatcher and
Donnie Falcon all remember
the work players put in the
week after their 51-14 win.
over New Smyrna. The
Tornadoes' second unit
happened to allow a kickoff
return for a touchdown in that
game. It occurred after the
game was well out of reach,
but that did not matter to head
coach David Hurse. The team
ran 45 full-length kickoff
returns in practice the
following Monday.
"He worked us to death
because of that," said Falcon,
'who quarterbacked that year's
team.
"VWe still don't know why
(he made us do that) yet,"
Douglas said. "We've asked
him and he says; 'It seemed
like a good idea.' I guess it
was to keep us from getting
too cocky."
Hatcher said that practice
just emphasized how Hurse
was always looking for ways
his team could improve, even
after a lopsided win.
"It really spoke to his
attention to. detail," Hatcher
said.
It was that attention to detail
that was a big part of thel
Tornadoes' success. Falcon
said the coaching staff paid
great, attention to film,
studying upcoming opponents'
tendencies. Many times, the
players were right there with
the coaches watching film as
well, Falcon said.
Douglas recalls how the
attention to detail paid off in a
'game against Palatka.
"The fullback would put his
left hand down when he was
going to the left and had his
right hand down when he
going to the right," Douglas
said. "(Our coaches) picked it
up from the film."
It all led to a season in
which the Tornadoes outscored
their opponents 337-46.
Bradford shut out six
opponents and allowed an
average of 89 yards per game'.
There were a couple of
close, tough games during that
season, including a 14-7 win
over Auburndale prior to the
state championship' game.
That was -one game,


' l 964-6305 ,!


Classified Ads -where one calldoes ital


one minor proDlem will acre deepwalei marsh


40 Notices
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Ferenal Fain Housing
Acl ol 1968 wnsch makes
it illegal tO advenise any
preference. limitation or
discnmina;ion based on
race. color. religion. sex
or national ongin or an
intention'to make any
such preference, limita-
tion or Osc minaiion
Familial status includes
criidren under ihe age of
8 liing wih parents or
legal custodians, preg-
nanl women and people
securing cu3sioy ol cil-
dren under 18 This
newspaper will: not know-
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tising lor 'eal estate
wracn .s in violation ol ne
law. Our readers are
hereby informed Ihat all
dwellings adaenised in
this newspaper are avail-
able on-an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain
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HUD oil-iree at 1-800.
66399777. ine oli-Iree
telephone number for the
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ther information call
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S human Relations Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-
7082 ext #1005.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTSS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in
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unless credit has already
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Is office A $3 00 SER-
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added to all billings to
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dung THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF CANNOT BE
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EDeadllne is Tuesday at
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Inerealler.
41 Auctions
AUCTION EVERY Tours.
day & Saluiday night at
6551 NW CR 225.
Starke. Starts 7:00pm.
Will lake new and used
items for consignment.
sola 1 piece al a lime
ABMO 000 1542.,AUMO
0001153
42 Motor
Vehicles
WANTED- CARS AND
trucks, running or not.
Musibe complete $100
and up Call 904-964-
5405. 904-263-8933 or
904-964-2432
88 MAZDA EXT CAB
pickup, 5 s "'. coldac,
need possiDi nead gas-
ket, but 'runs great,
$1755. Also 94 Chevy
Lumina Van, cold ac,
needs transmission work
$650. Call 904-964-4111.
TWO (2)1991 Toyota Pre-
via Mini-vans in good
condition: 1 w/175,000
miles tor $2300, OBO. 1
w/303,000 miles .for
$16001 OBO in keystone
Hgts Call 352-475 6295
or 352-235-4469
1394 HONDA CIVIC DEL
SOL. red hardlop con.
vertible. fully equipped
clean inside & out.. De-
pendable. 33-35 mpg,


explain n.gri mileage Oul
Swell maintained. below
retail at $2950 lOr quICK
sale call 904 964.5480
1S93 GMC SIERRA pick
up. C'ean inieror has
transmssoGn leak $1200
OBO. Call 904-964-
3631.
43 RV's&
Campers
2000 FLEETWOOD
TRAVEL Iailer 261.
$8750 Call 386--96
9653
TRAVEL TRAILER older
22 travel trailer ideal for
Shunting camp $500
call 386-496-2952 fl no
one is home leave mes-
sage and I will call you
back. -
44 Boats &
ATV's
14 '1987 GLASS
STREAMER. Suzuki .
75HP IrolIng motor. tish
tinder galvanized trailer.
Reduced 10 $2500. Call'
904-533-9391 atier 6pm
BASS BOAT. 90 HP
Johnson trailer. good
condition low hours
$4000 Call 352-473-
9-07
1970 13 FT, BOSTON
Wrialer witn 25hp
Evinrude, Minkota troll
moIc.r & Irailer. motor,
runs line 5999 Call386
661.2266
45 Land For
Sale
"1 25 ACRES WITH 2002
ooubiewide 28x64 3BRi
2BA well and septic. like
new Financing available
Located in Bradlord
County Low down pay-
ment. Call 386-496-
1146
LAKEFRONT LOT FOR
sale Edirh Ellen Estates
on Hamplon Lake Call
for more informal.on 904-
964-7208.
SOUTH COASTAL GEOR.
GIA 3. acres deepwater
ocean access lot from
just $240 per monthly" 45
mn liorri Jacksonville/ 15
mm fromnSt Simons Cali
today for an appointl-
ment. Excellent financing
available. 1-877-GA-
OCEAN x705. Monthly
pmnt of $240.32 based
on $59,900 purchase,
price w/10% down pay-
ment ol $5 990. $53,910
'.nanced @ 5 19% fixed
(APR of 5.55% includes
1%'. originailon fee) for 3
yrs. 35 payments of.
'$240 32 w/ifnal payment
S01 $53.910 Oiler void
were prohibited Oy law
SOUTH COASTAL GEOR-
GIA $149,900 for a 2*


lot $224,900 for a 3
acres oversized
deepwater lot 45 mm
from Jacksonville/ 15 mm
fromSI Simons Call to-
day lor an appointment
Excellent financing avail-
able 1.877 GA-OCEAN
x710.
47 Commercial
Property
FOR LEASE OR sale Ideal
location 2 parcels[ 2800
SOFT building with ol-
lice. barn. mini storage.
5 acres. off of South 301
Also 8 acres. partially
cleared Born lots 3/10th
of a mile from new
Waimart Call 904-964-
3827 for more informa-
tion. /" ', 1: .
COMMERCIAL/ RETAIL
space by Starke Post
Office tor rent or lease.
For more information
please call 904-964-
6305 and ask lor John.
DOWNTOWN STARKE
professional offices for
rent Conference room,
kItcnen, 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' x13'6".Call 904-
964-4111
48 Homes For
Sale
OWNER FINANCING
Brand new construction.
sile built nome, 3BRI
2BA. large wooded 2/3
acre lot. Keystone
Heights area. $1995
town Call 352-692-
4343 www newnouse
411 corn
WE BUY JUNKY
HOUSES. nice ones too
Can close in under 72
hours 352-258-0865 or
webuylunkyhbuses corn
WATERFRONT, BRAND
NEW. 3BR/2BA 2150 sq


American
SDream
RI-A1.TOR-S.

RENTALS
2 BR House
NeW Inteer I1575,,
2 BR Hunse
N Interlr'600,..
11R AMts
New '340 &'395,.

(904) 964-5424


Announcements
OCTOBER BEAD
FESTS October 291h.
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Holel Annbuncirig Palm
Beach Gardens
November 4tn. 5th & 6th
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Auctions
Auction November 5 10
a m 226,'- acre..
irrigated. farm
equipment steel
ware house 10% RP
Rowell Auctions. Inc
800)531'8388
www.rowellaucions corn
GALAU.C002594.
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AUCTION Cleveland
County. NC. La.ndale
Communil 50 miles
west of Charlolle. NC
Tracts 10 to 28 acres
open and wooded land
with creek Ironlage
Perfect for horses
Auction November 5.
10 00 AM held al Burns
Senior Hi g School. See
de t a il s a I
w, a woliz com or call
(800)551-3588 for
brochure Wolliz &
Associates, Inc. Brokers
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07560) Roanoke. VA
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MOUNTAINS OF
WESTERIR NC.
Homes. Cabins.
Acre.ae & Investments
Cherokee Mountain
Really GMAC Real
Estate. Murphy
w% w cherokeemouniai
nreallvcom Callt for
Free' Brochure
(80084.1 5.868.
Reaulirul SW
Gainesv ile/Paynes
Prairie/Hwy 441 20+
Di idable acre private.
gated Ranch for sale by
owner Auclion 10/23.'0W
infr, rpi@hellsouth nel
(352)256-2247
BEAUTIFUL LAKE
LOTS GEORGIA'S
Finest area for Fishing
& Boating New Gol
Course on pnstine Lake
Russell Owner
financing available
(706)213.7.34
www.lakerusselIpropert
ies.com.,
KC MOUNTAINS 20
Ac wS50 Mile Views -
Secure Prvate Easy
Access Genlle
Building Sires
Towering Hardwoods -
Near Asheville & Lake
Lure $120.000 Prmtiinc
Propeiles (800)262-
41R-
GRAND OPENING'
L.akefmni Acreage from
$69.900 -AVE
10.000 Nov 5ih & 61h.
Spectacular new
waterfront community
on one of largest &
cleanest mountain lakes
in America! Large,
eslate-size deepwafer


parcels, gorgeous woods.
panoramic views Paved
roads. county water.
utilities Lou financing
Call now (800%564-5092
X 266
NC MOUNTAIN
CABIN unfurnished
inside, on mountain lop.
,iew. trees. waterfall &
large public lake nearb)
89.00U owner
(866)789-8535
www.NC77.com
TENNESSEE
LAKESIDE ACREAGE
New community. Iv acre
homesniles from the 30's.
Private boal slips-
limited availabilny. Lake
accessiboat ramp Close
10 dow ntown
Chnatlanooga (8661292.
5769
ASHEVIL.F. NC
AREA. MOUNTAIN
ACREAGE I* acre
riverfionl, mountain
view and wooded
homesiles from the i50s
Gaied community with
uitom lode & river
Iatk 18661292-57"62.

MC MOUNTAIN
ROPERTY. Land with
peciacular views. creeks
nd hardwood irees on
Yung Min 1 15 acres..
from $25.000 to 189.000.
Perfect for Iog cabin
(800)699-1289 or
www riei bendlakelure c
am
SOUTH COASTAL
GEORGIA S 149,900
FOR A 2- ACRE
DEEPWATER MARSH
LOT 1224.900 FOR A
3t ACRE OVERSIZED
DEEPWATER LOT 45
mmn from Jacksonville
115 mn Irom Si
Simon's Call today for
appoinlmeni. Excellent
F'inancn available
(877)GA-OEANx '08
SOUTH COASTAL
GEORGIA 3. Acres
Dcepwater Ocean Access
Lot from tusi $240 per
month 45 main from
Jacksonville/ 15 min
from St. Simon's Call
loday for appointment
Excellent pFinancing
available. (877)GA.
OCEAN x 703 monthlyl
pmm of $240 32 based
on $59.900 purchase
price w/10% down
payment of $5.990.
53.910 financed at
5.19% fixed (APR of
5 55% includes I%
origination fee) for 3 yrs
35 monthly payments of
$24032 wlinapaymeni
of $53.910. Offer void
where prohibited b) law.

Serene Mountain Golf
Homestie $342/ month
Breatihiaking views.
Upscale olf community
set amtd Dye designed
18 hole course in
Carolina Mountains.
Near Asheville NC. A
'sanctioned Golf Digest
Schools teaching facility!
Call toll-free (800)334-
3253 X 974


wwwcherokeevalleysc c
om Price $69.900. 10%-
down. balance financed
at 4.94% Fixed. 24 monrl''
balloon. OAC

Cnasial Georgia gated
community,. deep water
access, ancient oak trees.
golf. tennis. proposed
pool and flness I acre
homesales from ihe mid
"'0's (877)266-7376
WWWCOOPERSPOIN
T.COM
NEW MEXICO -20
aces $39.900 Scenic
region. views. canonis
trees, rolling hills.
wildlife Enjoy hunting
hiking. horses. greal
climate. Power. greai
access 100% financing
Call (914)232.1 1r)

PRE-CONSTRI ACTION
WATERFRONT Onla
0%- aown 2007
completion and
Immediate FUrnislied
Condos minutes from Fl
Lauderdale Beach
$209K+ up Great reni.ai
Investment! Rcalio.
(877)468.9687.

Coasial North Carolin.,
Waterfront' 3+1. Acre5
$99.900 Beautifully
wooded parcel on deep
boaiable waler ith
access to ICW. Ailani.r
& sounds Prime locai,on
close io town. Pased idt
ulg utilines. count)
wa'er Excelleni
financing Call no"
(800)732-6601 1405
Tennessee Waierfrcil '
Sale' 2.4 Acre Walerfront
$9,900' Dockable
Build7tn Lois Iron.
S$14.900 Cabin Pack.ige
54 900 Cill No%'
(866)770-5263.1 Esi 8


WHITEWATER LIVING
IN THE TENNESSEE
SMOKIES Galed.
Waterfront Communin,
Riverfront and Mounuai
Views Available. Prices
SlaninR low as $46.900
Final Phase Limnted Lois
Call Now! No Closing
Costs Buy Direct Froni
Developer SAVE
THOUSANDS $$$
(800)559-3095 ext 327
www.rivercrest.com
*Some restrictions apply.

Steel Buildings
ALL STEEL B DGS'
UP TO 50% OFF"
Engineered for Hurricane
Coast' Ship Faciors
Direct for quick dclieriv
24x30 Up to 100200'
Call Now' 18001490
6401 Eddie.
BUILDING SALE!
, Last Chance!" 20x26
Now $3955. 25x30.
$5700. 30a0. S$810i
40x60. $12.900 Man
Other'.. Mcei. 14
M.PH Higher available.'
One end included.
Pioneer (800)668-5422.


For Classified Sales

Call Ramona at


904-964-6305


Visit us at

www.BCTelegraph.com

or e-mail us at

editor@bctelegraph.com


~l


however, the Tornadoes could
not lose. Not just because it
would've ended their run to,'
the championship, but because
some unflattering words about
Bradford came out of
Auburndale. Douglas and
Falcon recalled reading a
newspaper story in which
Bradford was referred to as
"that little anthill in north
Florida."
"We made sure we took care
of that," Douglas said. -
Bradford's defense came up
big against Auburndale with
two interceptions and two
fumble recoveries. That just
continued a trend for the
Tornadoes, who finished the
season with 21 fumble
recoveries and 15
interceptions. In a 13-6 win
over St. Augustine, Bradford
recovered two fumbles and in
a 6-0 win over. Columbia the
Tornadoes picked off three
passes and recovered one
fumble.
In the state championship
game, Bradford recovered
three fumbles and held Hardee
to minus-3 yards in the first
half.
The offense was not too
shabby, either, averaging 28
points per game that year. In
the state championship game,
Bradford rushed for 245 yards,
led by fullback Mickey Agner,
who gained 83 yards on 15
carries. 'Agner added a
touchdown run of 10 yards to
this totals.
Falcon. who rushed for 65
yards and a touchdown on 10
carries, completed 15-of-21
passes for 226 yards and three
touchdowns. Douglas caught
seven of those passes for 112
yards and two touchdowns.
Joey Reese caught the other
touchdown pass from Falcon.
while David Shannon added a
score on the ground.

"It was a great feeling,"
Falcon said of winning the
Class A title. "A lot of us had
played football together since
Midgets and grew up right
through the, football
programs."

- The reunion is not limited to
football players. Anyone who
supported the team in any way.
or, who-.' is just a fan of
Bradford High School football,
is welcome to attend. Douglas
said there will be plenty ofl
food. He asks anyone
interested in attending to give
him a call at (866) 811-9701 or
(904)264-9768.


'


f


II


.1


I


r


I I


1 1,







Page 4D TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 20, 2005



l- ife Ad w -cl d s i a 964-6305

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


ft, site built home, on 2/3
acre with paved roads,
$154,900. Call 352-692-
4343. www.newhouse
411.com.
GAINESVILLE 5BR/4BA,
3000 sq ft. block home
on 6 acres with shop
building, steal it at
$275,000. Call 352-422-
0642. "
HOMES OF MERIT, 3BR/
2BA DW, 28x56 with AC
put on your own lot, first
$1 OK dollars gets it. Call
Richard at 352-795-
3676.
HOME FOR SALE, 3BR/
IBA, appliances in-
cluded all electric, front
porch, back porch, car-.
port, concrete, utility at-
tached REDUCED TO
$165 000 Call 904-964-
5914,
OPEN HOUSE- SATUR.
DAY OctoDer 22 1pm lo
5pm Watertroni proper
at 707 SE 53rd Ave Ke,
stone Heignls. Fi Ex.
quisle custom home wmin
Spanish tile floors, gour-
met chef's kitchen, full



-L

CalHg nHre

Ralt
35-43-88


length fieldstone fire-
place & screened porch,
enclosed courtyard, plus
much more. Call Maria
Jones at 352-473-4816,
or toll free at 888-244-
0973, Watson Realty
Corp* for information.
49 Mobile
Homes For
Sale
3BR/2BA DWMH, -1991,
half acre across from
Hampton Lake. For sale
by owner. NO owner fi-
nancing, $55,000. call
352-468-3576.
1.25 ACRES WITH 2002
doublewide 28x64 3BR/
2BA well and septic, like
new. Financing available.
Located in Bradford
County. Low down pay-
ment. Call 386-496-
1146.
BEAUTIFUL
FLEETWOOD MH, 3BR/
2BA, 1216 sq ft, new
10x14 deck, storage
shed, brand new Carrier
AC, 1.2 acres w/ trees,
real close to town.Asking
$72,400. Call 386-496-
9691.
3BR/2.5BA DWMH 1996
w/ 3 plus acres in Gra-
ham, (30 min to
Gainesville, 15.min to
Starke). Fenced with 2
gates, 2 pastures, bring
the,kids and the pets.
Horses welcome.
$85,000. Call 352-485-
2832. Well. kept, great
starter home, large back
deck, all electric appli-
ances included.
LAND PACKAGE, 2BR/


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


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


2BA SWMH with septic
and well, on 1 acre, CH/
A, washer & dryer, fridge
& stove. New carpet &
paint inside & out.
Highridge Estates, 300 ft
from paved road.
$47,000 call Phillip at
352-473-2286. No fi-
nancing! Cash buyers
only!
MOBILE HOME, must be
moved! Needs some
work, $1000. Call 352-
468-3892 or 352-258-
4617.
50 For Rent
RENT-TO-OWN Brand
new construction, site
built home, 3BR/2BA,
large wooded 2/3 acre
lot, Keystone Heights
area. $1995 down. Call
.352-692-4343.
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.newhouse
411.comrn.
FURNISHED -ROOMS
FOR RENT! COM-
PLETE with CH/A, cable
provided, all utilitid paid!
Cenirl al 10,.nai:,r 10'
crc:.urr. ,:.n ll'iI mcr, in
rent for senior.citizens.
Rooms with private bath,
$105 -$115./wk. Room
without bath, $90. Laun-
dry facilities available.
Close to churches,
.stores, downtown shop-'
ping; theatre, and more!
See Manager at the
"Awl


QUIET & SECLUDED
Nice 312 on 1 acre. Quiet and
secluded.
$83,000 Bring Offers





SMITH & SMITH
REALTY

415 East Call Street
Siarke, FL

904-964-9222

Ask or SheilaDaugierr


IVANHOE

Ivanhoe Financial, Inc.

^LicenseMorgageLend


Call Today!
Jenny W. Mann
Brnch Manager
Mortgage Conisultant


Call Today!
Suzanne Gordon
Mongage Consultant


Re-finance and Purchases
FHA % Connentional
~ 10)0cl Financing 4%ailablc~
~ Nem Constr ucion -
Home Iniproiement Loa'ns



-(90) 34-4000B


Toll Free
1-866-964-4202
1107 S. Walnut Street
LIS 301 South Starke. FL
I L.oaled d I t r r bra.1i,-,,. C. ,rni E,e Cenici


Magnolia. Hotel, across.
from the Starke Post Of-
fice. 904-964-4303.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to
prison. Call 352-468-
1323.
SOUTHERN VILLAS OF
Starke Apts. Looking for
applicants. 1& 2 BR HC
& non HC apartments.
Central ac/heat, on site
laundry, playground, pri-
vate and quiet atmo-
sphere'; Located on
SR16, 1001 Southern
Villas Drive, Starke, 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.
SECLUDED LOT FOR
CAMPER, for rent. Well,
septic, and power pole,
for electric in country.
Call after 7pm, 352-468-
2684.
2BR/2BA, SWMH on 1
acre, new carpet, A/C,
deck, quiet area, no pets'.
'-40 mn,:nmin pihJ.u eposii
Call 3.2:.66.322_1
3BR/2BA, CH/A, IN Key-.
-.c-ne everyir.ng elec-
In'C J"rumth Cail 352-
STARKE 3BR/2.5BA
SWMH. CH/A, on 1/2
acre lot $500 plus de-
poi C., 35:-23 5 1386.
STARKE :BR'i 5BA


SWMH on 1/2 acre lot,
$400 month plus deposit.
Call 352-235-1386.
HOMES FOR RENT $560/
mth, 4BR/2BA, 1 car ga-
rage, walk in closet, mod-
em appliances, T2'onth
lease. Call CountryClub
Woods at 904-964-1871.
BEAUTIFUL 4/2 BRICK
home for rent $675/mth,
1 car garage, large
fenced yard, modern ap-
pliances, located in quiet
neighborhood. Please
call 904-964-1871 for
more information.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
-2BR/2BA DW, CH/A,
Carport and porch,
washer & dryer, $550
month, 1st, last and se-
curity. Call 352-213,
4563.-
SILVER LAKE, KEY.
STONE area 1BR M1H.
large ericlose.l porcri,
quiet, safe area. $450
month. Lawn care in-
cluded. Call 352-473-
5214.
52 Animals &
Pets
1/2 ARAB-1/2 QUARTER
horse, filly, 3 .yrs old,
good iemperment $900
SCali L.nda at 904.964.
3704 or leave message
2 5 YR OLD BLUE Tick
lemaie, regql-ered Call
for prce 352 258 0692
AKC LAB PUPPIES nealin
cern,i-:ale 'l'eiiow $400.
t.3,a..:k 350 CaSll 352-
.35-0-97 or 352.237 .
0903


53 A Starke
Yard Sales
YARD SALE, Fri & Sat, Oct
. 21 ,& 22, 9am until? Or-
angewood apts #503.
Some furniture. Also
WANTED a fire place at
a good price. Please call
anytime 904-964-9520.
MULTI FAMILY yard sale,
601 E C.l-St. Thurs, Fri
& Sat, All dayi
YARD SALE, Sat 8am til?.
NE CR 125, Lawtey,
across from Trailridge.
Motel. Name Brand
Clothes,. baby clothes,
houser-.l.j & rmisc ilems
THURS, FRI, & Sat,
8:30am till 3pm. Take
301 S,to Lawtey, turn left
on CR125W,' 1.5 miles
on right at garage, look
for sign- Laplop c.-.rr
puter, electric r.opiiai
bed, exercise bike,
household, plus size
women clothes, baby &
malerrniy loihes New
.tens and Ic-i,2 moer
53 B Keystone
Yard Sales
MOVING SALE, Keystone
Heights. TV's d;neiie
sel lull bed. Itin ted &
more C3il 352-478
2355
YARD SALE Saiurda,
Oct '2 8am to 3pm
6469 Baker Rd off oCR
214 Deilween 21 andr
100. Household items
and Cuollecl;bles
LOTS OF STUFF YOU
wont find anyvnere else



04' .'" -


Fri & Sat, 6
8am to 4pm
Estates an
signs on SR
shiie' ""
SATURDAY 01
2pm, 4123 S
Country CIl
Household,
clothes & oth
55 Want
LANDWANTE
acres, some
okay. Must c
12/15/2005.
paid. Call 904
WANTED: TV
mast, will disr
386-496-470
WANTED: 49 I
lnqp w.*inhtf


* Pumps
* Sales.
*Parts
* Service

Myers"
-GPDA


ct 21 & 22, ing money! www.StartA ranty. Brai
. Highridge NewYou.com or http:// plastic. Ca
d look for www.startanewyou.com for $200.
100. rain or 57 For Sale 7490.
KENMORE WASHER and BEDROOM
NLY 8amto dryer, new type $100 Gorgeous
3E 2nd Ave, and up each, electric king bed, d
ib Estates. stove,writtenguarantee, 2 nights
Christmas, free local delivery. For available,
her misc appointments, call 904- struction.
ed 964-8801. boxes. R
D 25 to 250 BED-QUEEN orthopedic sacrifice fc
e wetlands Piltowtop mattress and 377-9846.
lose before box. Name brand, new in DINING RC
Fair pride plastic, with warranty, beautiful c
1-608-5239. Can deliver. Sacrifice chippenda
ANTENNA $140. Call 352-372- lighted hut
mantle. Call 8588. Brand ne
)9. BED-KING SIZE Pillowtop Can deli
PEOPLE to mattress and boxspring $5800, sac
While earn- with manufactures war- 352-377-9e


QUALITY SERVICESINCE 1964




964-7061


Rotary Well Drilling 2-6" ,,
864 N. Temple Ave. US Hwy 301 N. I
Starke, FL


nd new still in
in deliver. Sell -
Call 352-372-
SET 7 piece
cherry queen/i
Iresser, mirror,
ands, chest
dovetail con-
New still in -
etail $520.0,
or $1400.352.
)OM SUITE-
herry table, 6
le chairs and
ch and buffet.
v.still boxed.
ver. Retail
crifice $1100. -
846.


i 5 a


lIJfPUl MP& I .IUJ "J


* I iI I Ei '~1l'IH lI; k 11I II'B


1. 134 sq t. horne. 3BP/2BA brand new home on 1 /3 acre
lot in Keystone Heights. Open floor plan Blinds throughout,
\nc, Wd -' $112,900
\ond\ Financing available with only $1,995 down.
INFORMATION/DIRECTIONS
AT WWW.NEWHOUSE411.COM


Qualty andInvstens,


I


I


.cf ican -^'--
Dream 964-5424
Sr r tF,. 205 N. Temple Ave.
UREALTORS, Starke. FL 32091


A



LO~ EVe 4BR3B3ehnd~homeieiin


LO\ ELI 4BR'3B Abritk home n in
nmund ptol. irid hurning ,.i.. plil flinir
plan. etunt) L'lem and %jitr.5,iHtntr.
189.9"9. N1L2577n0.

'it:


COMPLETELY' REMODELED 4BR'2BA
red crdarh hm F nt pnrth merinnk. pnd
and hfnme mtn on 4.801 ari~. NkeI nak ire and
lIen un rt Sinilfn iMl A..a1BS .


Iw w a e ici c o


LOCATED
AT
105 Edwards Rd
(across from Community State Bank)
Starke
TrinityMortgageFL.com


-M 4 111 TOLL FREE, -
~Bfl4MffB111 866-9%4-8111..


LFAL nNw vibe",'


* Commercial loans
* Construction/Perm loans with one-time closing
and guaranteed rate
* Up to 107% financing
on purchases& "a P-
refinances ,
with no PMI
requirements
* Fixed-rate
consolidation loans ,
* Low refinance and
purchase mortgage
rates ..
* Low rates for
manufactured and -I-'-
modular homes
* Christlan-owned & Jeremy Crawford,
locally operated Adam Chalker &
Keith' Marshall


_*E


Keystone Hauling &
Handyman Service, LLC


S*Home Repair
* PresuaeWashing
.OddJobs
*YardWork
* Garden Roi l-din
* Licensed & Inumed


*Busft nogN Mig
*Tree Tmmng& RemWoal
*SWeOean Up
*Tsh Remoal
*Pine1 Bri & Cypres Mulch
* Fkrood For Sale
* Fre Esmates


Owner. Kerr\, Whifr-ra
i i: s l i.1.fs ,


WANTED


Small or Large Parcels
With or Without


Call Olen Lourcey
m 3s-485-o18


www.visionrealtyofflorida.com
S o 59SWest Main S.,Lake Butler.FL 32054
S 0 n (386)496-4950
R E-A LTY (866) 496-4950
ome OF NORTH FLORIDA, INC.


LOCATED ON on SR- 100. 3/2 block THIS 4/2 HOME HAS T ALLI Fireplace, walk-in
honw on 5 acres lor S185.000 May be doies, huge baths. aJed ceilings 6 island
sold on 1.68 acres. Call for details. kitchen. 10-acre comer lot. $174.900.


CUTE 4.2 BRICK HOME in town. NATURE AT ITS BEST 6 acres of large
Totally renovated. Fenced ,ard. new oaks and magnolias. 3BR/2BA. .-st~w
heat and air. Lge master. $85.900. home w'pool. Horses okay. 5219.900.
.85 I hm~pd o V 290


82 Acre tracts available. Wooded open pasitt
properties. For hoimesoy.Startkigat$35.000.
0BEAUTlFULACRLS. retrkted to h only.
)utsde LakeOtv, 582' ronagelonlUSA-41,441
/acreage for horses or retreat. Wdl, sptlc w
- --I- rttrttr


II ....- 000.... $'.' pwo
..... 'I"' 1ACRETRACTS.- dw$irmtititrJluivtt my.

--I'R m NEWad froum in DIn 1coM i watily.
B NW, ready to move into. 3/2 Starttin at35.00
DWMH on I acre in ColumbIa County
Quiet area oor re rmeent or lay.$84.900. AWESOMEBULIll.DIN [lt I .- jkeap5 p


PI~l ~11 IU.


-'fIease


%, ,\

' ,


f. I I


NICE. % ELL-MAINTAINED 3BR.2BA
a.nnutIc e hhlwk home nn baulitul lan t lhI
"tatlurhed tarporn. Net carpei and paint


CONCRETE BLOCK 31BR1 I.B5 hrn mon
ovtieized InL Prvnpt-ert has hin link lenied
hback.vurd. Quulifito Inr SHIP. $90.000.
Mil Sa260I..


T.H.E. Apartments
922 E. Brownlee SL Starke, Florida

Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available
Rent is based on Income
Water. Seer
On-Site Laundry Facilit) & Pla A.reas
Office Open: Monday Friday 8:00 iq 4:30 p.m..
Call (904) 964-7133
9. rty ACCes Ix, >iS i.IRJ E in ,'


qml-T qlV-----w- -M


- ---- ---


I--L -- -


-********


-qlrlmmk


IL L = _-c-aa~


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ESTATE LICE


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Oct. 2', ,.o TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5D



x 964-6305


Classified Ads where one call does it all! 4962261

r. .R i S. bn-- sn- eam.com or weekends and holiday in applications for the $17,214 annually plus


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.
LIVE CHRISTMAS
TREES. Purchase a tree
today before your wallet
is tapped from the holi-
days. You can pick them
up any time in Decem-
bert Red cedars, locally
grown in Starke. Limited
supply, very reasonable
prices vary depending
upon size choose.
NON refundable deposit
required. Call 904-626-
3357 leave message all
calls will be returned.
LAWNMOWERS and trail-
ers for sale. Call anytime
904-964-4118.
VINTAGE KITCHEN
TABLE, 1940's enamel
top, ull out drawer on
side, leafs that extend on
both sides, very good
condition, $150 OBO.
Call 352-473-9793.
16,000 BTU WHIRLPOOL
heat/AC window unit,
$450 like new less than
1 yr old. 1 hp well pump
$200 used 3 months. 60"
Phillips HDTV 1 yr old
$2200. Call 904-964-
2305 between 5pm and
9pm.
TOSHIBA BD411.1 plain
paper copier, works,
nees cartridge and rou-
tine maintenance. Sold
"AS IS" $70 OBO. Call
904-964-3631.
59 Personal
Services
PERSONAL CARE-chores
in your home by mature
experienced lady. Prefer
CR352 .& CR21 area.
Please call Patricia at
352-473-7393. ,
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 Cco., owner
Tommy Reddish, 904-
964-8559.
PRESSURE WASHINO,G
CLC home. .ea4eie.
cleaning. Roofs siding
decks, driveways, side-
walks. Free estimates,
call Curtis 904 964-
4940.


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


LAICECITY ^
CINNirITY ItllI E

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 Simulalor
(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 leaching nursing students clinical skills
and critical thinking. MSN and teaching experience
preferred.'(I Position)
Registered Nursing Program: Clinical faculty
for 20 hogrs/week spring term (16 weeks) Lake City
and Gainesville positions available. Must have BSN,
FL.RN license and 2 years recent acutellong termncare
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 faculty 14
hours/week spring term ()6 weeks) Saturday position.
Must have BSN, FL RN 'license and 2 years recent
acute/long term care experience. MSN and teaching
experience preferred. (I Position)
Contact Robble Carson,
Director of Nursing Programs
Phone: (386) 754-4304 Fax (386) 754-4904
Pharmacology for Healthcare Profes-slonals
(HSC 2149) Must have master's degree with 18
graduate hours in related field (health science, health
careers, biological sciences). (1 position)
Medical Billing & Insurance (HIM 2272) Must
have bachelor's degree with 18 credit hours in related
field- (medical coding, health 'information).
Associate's degree with experience may substitute for
bachelor's degree. (1 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 with 18 graduate hours in related field (health
science, health careers, 'biological sciences). (1
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/BA/EO Colleee in Education & Employment


FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for
M.H. & land packages.
1-800-284-1144.
CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape, customized
lawn care, sod, trim-
ming, landscape design.
Reasonable rates, free
estimates. Commercial
& residential. Licensed
and insured. Call 386-
496-2820, if no answer
please leave message.
KENDO KAN DO, need
something done around
your house? Pressure
washing, lawn care,
landscaping, carpentry,
cleaning, house paint-
ing, all sorts of odd jobs.
Reliable, referencespro-
vided, reasonable rates,
Call 904-964-3704. .
PARALEGAL SERVICES:
Assistance with self-help
court forms and other
document preparation.
Notary. Call 386-462-
8545 for an appoint-
ment.
HOUSECLEANING, TIME
is precious, don't waste
yours! Call Ultimate
maid at 904-964-8740.
TUTORING, Florida certi-
fied Teacher, 18 yrs exp
teaching. High School
English also will tutor in
History, math (elemen-
tary & Jr high level) Ne-
gotiable, reasonable
fees. Call 904-782-3849
please leave message if
no answer.
62 Vacation/
Travel
HORSESHOE BEACH
Rentals on canal.
House and dock accom-
modates up to 3 boats,
sleeps 8. Full kitchen,
private. $125/day. Ad-
ditional apt rental with
55' dock, fish cleaning
station, sleeps 6, half-
kitchen. $95/day. Addi-
tional rentals. Call Tina
at 352-498-5768.
64 Business
Opportunity
LARGE LOCAL, PROFIT-
ABLE, vending company
:or sale. We nave ten
roules for sale. purchase
any or all Will provide
ira.nng and guidance Io
put you on me roao to
success. Investment re-
quired serious inquiriess
only Call 904-966-6600
65 Help
Wanted
REMODELING WORK-
ERS with carpentry,
painting, drywall & siding
exp. For home repairs.
Tools & vehicle required.
Work in GainEsville. Call
- 352-332-2234.
FARM.EQUIPMENT sales
position. Call Mon Fn
9am to 5pm. Call .904-.,..
.- 964.4238. -
HELP WANTED- Con-
struction Contractor and
sub-contractors several
ooenings in various ar
eas of building (framing.


Driers O A


No false promises
* Class A C.D.L. hazmat w/1 yr exp


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-
Brainer" surveys! Start
today! http://
clickba nk. net/
?countrymom/sponline.
SHOP HELP NEEDED, full
time 40 hours week. Ap-
ply in person at US Body
Source, 1;5 miles South
of Hampton on CR 325.
CARE GIVER 2 years
experience working with
elderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2 or 3 days per
week. SH-EI'S Retire-
ment Home, Hampton.
Phone 352-468-2619.
DENTAL OFFICE recep-
tionist, outstanding op-
portunity for a friendly,
hardworker .vatri g.c.d
people skills exCeiiEr,i
pay & benefits Mon '
Thurs 8am to 5pm. Call
352-331-.4938 10am to
11am.
HELPER TO WORK IN
home repair & painting.
Call 352-475-1596,
leave message.
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, 10'
Commercial Circle, Key.


stone Heights, 352-473-
4001.
CUSTOMER SERVICE &
production personnel
with good attendance
and punctuality records
needed. Applications
available at New Method
Cleaners, 311 N
Temple, 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.
ENJOY BENEFITS OF
paid days off, travel pay,
referral bonuses, insur-
ance, and great pay! We
have immediate oppor-
tunities available for the
following: Physcial
Therapist's. PTA's,
CNA's/HHA's, and
LPN's. Please call
Nicole at 352-378-0333
for more information.
NEEDED DRIVER- Class
A CDL driver to haul
equipment. Must be able
to operate Equip. Fax
resume to 904-275-3292
or call 904-275-4960.
EOE.
NEEDED. MECHANIC.
Valid drivers license a
must. Fax resume to
S904-275-3292 or call
904-275-4960. EOE.
6ASTON'S TREE SER-
VICE, Inc. is seeking top
climber positions,
climber trainees & heavy
equipment operators
with CDL lor year round
work win lop pay A
clean DL is a must! Call
352-378-5801 or lax re-
sume to 352-378-6308
DRIVERS- ARE YOU get-
ting lop 10 pay" Leading
home iime Van. Ilalbed,
or curiains'de" Owner
operalors/siudents wel-


I *
a a a g a
Ne S Rgina


New Valdosta Terminal
10 Immediate Openings
GREAT Pay -~ GREAT Benefits
GREAT Hometime
6 Mo. T/T Experience &
Class A CDL Req'd.



Transport System, Inc.
Call Doug today at:

1-800-587-1964


Sepestranspprtcomn


HELPWANTE

W IS
[W Ne Yu


Lube Technician

Benefits include:

Weekly Pay

Hospitalization

Flexible Hours
Experience Preferred

Contact Carol Still

904-964-7200




TOWNaCOUNTRY
son a w


UIeII. l onlll UI onusI -
Class A required. Roehl,
"The take home more,
beborne-more carrier."
Call 7days/week $$$
800-626-4915 $$$
www.GoRoehl.com.
SURVEY PARTY chief,
Drug-free workplace
with benefits. Andrews
Paving, Inc., 386-462-
1115. Experience is a
must!
CUSTOMER SERVICE
Representative Wanted.
Full-time Customer Ser-
vice 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
BridgetBryant@alcoa.com
or fax to 352-473-1850.
No Phone calls please.
DFWR EEOC.,,Visit our
website: www.reddt


www.alcoa.com.
JACKSONVILLE SHEET
metal Co. is seeking
press break operators
and NC operators, day &
night shifts. Benefits,
pay based on exp. Call
904-783-6640 or fax re-
sume to 904-783-2966
MOBILE HOME setup per-
sonnel needed. Good
money. Call 352-485-
1304.
LAWN WORKER
NEEDED, 1 or 2 months
exp preferred, but will
train a reliable hard
worker. Call Larry at
352-473-2542.
RECEPTIONIST/OFFICE
assistant for local news*,
paper. Full time, Monday
Friday, 8am to 5pm.
Mature team player with
the ability to multi-task,
good organizational
skills, a positive attitude,
great customer relations
skills and computer,
knowledge required. Fax
resume to Kathi at 904-
964-8628 or apply in
person ai ire Bradfor,
County Telegrapn 131
W Call St, Starke, Fl.
RESIDENTIAL HOUSE-
KEEPER -experienced
working with elderlyresi-
'dents in retirement com
munity. days, 40 hours,
7:30am to 4pm, some
overtime may be re-
quired. Occasional


V@9 ,\s LX.zYV 9W~ b'iLL ~,Y9WL~iJ


"=~-K


work. 1 year exp pre-
ferred. Rate negotiable.
Good benefits. Apply
Penney Retirement
Community 904-284-
8200 or 800-628-3138.
Drug Free Workplace &
EOE.
BAY POINTE NURSING
Center has the following
positions: FT LPN/RN
11 pm-7am, PT Activities
Assistant, PT Dietary
Aide. Apply in person to:
587 SE Ermine Ave.,
Lake City, FL 32025.
386-752-7800.
DRIVER DEDICATED re-
gional Coastal Trans-
port, Home every week-
end guaranteed! 65%
preloaded/pretarped,
average $818-$896
week. Part time opening
available Jacksonville,
FI Terminal. CDL-A re-
quired 877-428-5627.
www.ctdrivers.com.
DRiyER. DRIVER home
weeky $ 40 plus $.03
Ho HZMT' No NYC!
EOE, CDLA, 866-357-
7351'..:
THE COLUMBIA County
Sheriffs office is'accept-


ing bpoitions: LPN state benefits. Call John
following positions: LPN at 904-62-3493.
(part-time), COMMUNI- MATTRESS COMPNAY
CATIONS OFFICER. needs a delivery driver.
DETENTION DEPUTY, Clneeass D okay, Class
ING GUARDS (part- preferred. Apply in per-
ING GUARDS (part- son at 441 E Brownlee
time). All applicants must St., Starke. Call Art at
have a high school di- 904-964-3888. EOE.
ploma or its equivalent. KING HOUSE INN RES-,
All deputies- must be TAURANT now taking
Florida State certified. applications for servers,
The C.C.S.O is an EOE pco o evs
The C.C.S.O is an EOE prep cooks, gill cooks,
employer. Applications and one kitchen super-
may be obtained at the visor. Experience pre-
Columbia County taerred, but not neces-
Sherriff's Office Opera- scary. Full time and
tions Center at 4917 parttime positions avail-
East US Highway 90 or able. please come by
on-line at www. 105 SE 1st Ave, c.aie
columbiasheriff.com. Butler, for an application
WAREHOUSE POSITION or call 386-496-8295 for
available, 40 hour mini- more information.
.mum per week. Gator II
Farm Supply, South of 72 Computers
Starke on HWY 301. HS & Accessories
diploma required. PC REPAIRS, high quality,
PLANT NURSERY, part- inexpensive. Call Allen
timb help needed. No at 904-509-6381.
exp necessary. APply TECH BRIGADE COM-
in person, SR 16 west in PUTER services. Afford-
Starke. Call 904-964- able on site repair. Busi-
8055. ness or'residential. Call
GROUNDS KEEPER AT 35 2-235:-6038
Camp Blanding, www.techbrigade.biz


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


PRITCHETT TRUCKING


EXTENSION PROGRAM ASSISTANT/CLERICAL
The Bradford County Cooperative Extension Service is accepting applications-for
a full-time Program Assistant/Clerical Position. The salary for this poismion is
$7.50/hr. This is a position of great variety and complexity. This 40-hour per week
position requires a high degree of typing, word processing, computer proficiency
and skills. Applicant must possess excellent inter-personal skills while working
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 in teaching programs to a variety of groups. Applicant must successfully
complete a drug screening test and background check prior to employment
Applications and current iob description may be picked up at the Bradford County
Extension Ofhce at 2266 N. Temple Ave., Starke, Florida 32091, the
Alachua/Bradford Career Center, 609 N. Orange Street, Rm. 09-19. Starke,
Florida 32uvl. and the Clerk ol the Court located in the Bradford County
Counrhouse, 945 N Temple A'e Siarke. Florida 32091. Completed applications
and resumes must be turned into the Bradford County Extension Office by October
28. 2005. at 1:00 p m The Counrt reserves the right to reject an\ and all applica-
tions. Equal OpportuntrylEmployer



Liberty National


Life Insurance Co.

S.Is expanding its operation-fai dis

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


Q PRITCHETT

TRUCKING

$1,000 Sign On Bonus!


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



in I


STOP PAY UPTO .410 CPM W.'5 YRS EXPERIENCE GUARANTEED HOMFNETIN1E
* 98% MILES IN FL, GA,TN, SC, & AL, BENEFITS HEALTH & DIS -BILI IN I AIL. : | .
*LIFE & DENTAL INS. PROVIDED 401K AVAILABLE SAFETY BONi. ^
SLMPRRSFNIFNT


Side Boom Operator

and

CDL-A Driver/Laborer

Major railroad emergency services
company' seeks experienced Side
Boom Operator and CDL-A
Driver/Laborer in Starke area.
Applicants should have CDL-A
license and excellent mechaqical
skills. Positions require 24/7 on-call
availability to respond to customer
emergencies. Must be' willing to tra\ el
and perform general labor as
necessary. High wage potential with
competitive benefits package
including 401k with generous match.
Please forward resume to HR-Starke,
One Jiy Station, Nicholas\ille, KY
40356. EOE


i inUm m oal fI tAN i


c a INNIITY CLLEE

ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR, NURSING
FAST TRACK LPN TO RN BRIDGE
PROGRAM
Grant Funded 228 Duty Day Position
Renewable Annually
RN with Maslers in Nursing (FL license eligible) with
experience t41cute 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, ests, 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:
Aw.lakecitccc edu
Persons interested should provide application, vita,
and photocopies of transcripts.'
Inquiries: Human Resource Development
149 SE College Place -
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386)754-4314 Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boeltcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in Educaulon Emplomeni


1


I


IAN I-Ililb u~tlllc


m


I rs~ rrrr~ rrrr~ rr


I


II


.,,DAV-IS^


I


I TRUCK & TRAILER MECHANICS NEEDED I


h
... w
-^,!


I-




p


Page 6D TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 20, 2005


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SUPERCENTER