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UF00028314 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Union County times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00041
 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 27, 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: UF00028314:00041
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

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


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USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida Thursday, October 27, 2005


:: *'.r Lj'I'.AR '

jI... 1% I V . I- .


93rd Year 29th Issue 50 CENTS


I wwUCim so t im.n I


Taking it all in stride...


Union County Tiger player C J Spiller (center) Is interviewed by Chad Cushnir (left) of
First Coasj News and Jon Hirozawa of TV 20. On Oct. 20, SpIller received an
InvitationTo participate In the All-American Bowl in San Antonio, Texas. A press
conference was held to announce the news. For more on the event, see page-7C.


Halloween happenings in Union County


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


Union County residents 'vill
have a variety of ways to scare
up some fun the weekend of all
howls eve. '"
The Union County Public
Library's Monster Mash
promises to be scream. On
Saturady, 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 getting 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


See GHOULS, p. 7A


County/WS find common

ground in agreement


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


After months of Union
County and the town of
Worthington. Springs battling
over the terms of~-a new
interlocal agreement both sides
have finally reached, a
compromise.
In June 2004, the town
withdrew from the agreement
citing it wished to renegotiate
the terms. For the past several
months, both sides have
drafted agreements and each
time one side or the other has
rejected the proposal for
various reasons. The
agreement is important
because it defines which public-
services both the town and the
county will be responsible for.
The agreement addresses
several issues such as which
municipality will collect and
dispose of solid waste, provide
fire suppression and
emergency medical services
and where law enforcement
fines and forefeitures go. The
document also gives the
county permission to collect its
special assessment within town


limits. Without it in place, it is
illegal for the county to do so.
The fact that the county did
collect a special assessment
from the town's people during
2004 may become a problem.
The current document does not
make the agreement retroactive
back to June 2004. Without an
agreement in place and without
the current agreement being
retroactive, the county may
face refunding the fees it
collected ..
In the first section of the
new agreement, the town
agrees to allow the county to
levy the special assessment in
town limits. It states that the
county will be responsible for
the-eoHlectioinoLall such fees.
The assessment, $75 for--olild
waste and $50 for fire
suppression, is set aside to pay
for those two specific
functions.
In return for allowing the
county to collect the fire
assessment, it agrees to
provide the Worthington
Springs Volunteer Fire
Department with $6,000 per
See GROUND, p. 2A


City approves items to

reduce treatment costs


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
^^^^^_ ,_^^^ ^^_^"


T'he city of Lake Butler
recently approved the purchase
of two new items that will help
it keep the cost of the sewage
treatment process down.
The first item will help in
the disposal of sludge created
by ~the treatment process. A
truck with a 3,000 gallon tank
will allow the city to haul
away sludge. According to city
manager Richard Tillis, the
city could save more 'than
$18,000 per year doing the
removal itself.
Sludge is a by-product
produced when waste water is
treated. It is formed when the
organic part of the sewage
settles out of wastewater
during the separation process.
Once separated, sludge is
moved into another tank so
that harmful bacteria can be
removed from it during the
digestion process. Upon
completion of this process the
sludge must be disposed of.
Currently the city has a
contractor that is responsible
for disposing of the waste.
Ghoul Bela Bhatt is getting ready to scare up some fun According to Tillis, in years
at the Unil~nCounty-PublicJbrary!s Monster Mash. For post this has been the most
more about Halloween happenings in -UinFnCounty;- -. economical method to solve
see related story. t" the pro---He-tid tLs


now become one of the most
expensive. The rising cost of
this service is what has Tillis
looking at what options the-
city can pursue.
The city currently pays $85
per 1,000 gallons of sludge the
contractor removes. It is
estimated that more than
525,000 gallons of sludge will
need to be removed from the
plant during the 2005-06 fiscal
year. During 2002-03 that
number was 454,000 gallons.
Since the 2002-03 fiscal
year, the cost has steadily risen
as well. During 2002-03, the
city payed $60 per 1,000
gallons for the service.
According to Tillis, rising fuel
prices, stricter Department of
Environmental Protection
standards and a steady decline
in the number of contractors in
-the- bu-siness have all
contributed to rising coats.
Between July and September
2005, the city was paying as
much as $108 per 1,000
gallons to have sludge
removed.
"But we switched
contractors and that price went
Sto $83," said Tillis. "Even after
the price drop, I feel we can do

See APPROVE, p. 4A


UC schools recognize National Safe Schools Week


October is Crime Prevention
Month and last week wag
National Safe Schools Week.
In light of. the tragic
situations of violence that have
been occurring in
neighborhoods and schools
across America, the president
and attorney general of the
United States instituted a Day
of National Concern about
Young People and Gun
Violence.
The schools_ in Union
County observed the day on
Oct. 20. The Union County
Sheriffs Office partnered with
the Department of Safe and
Drug-free Schools to provide.
an initiative for students to
pledge against gun violence.
Sheriff Jerry Whitehead was
broadcast. on the Tiger.
Network News at Lake Butler
Middle School encouraging all
students to join with law
enforcement to help keep our
communities and
neighborhoods safe. Each
student was then given the
opportunity in class to sign a
pledge. This Day of National
Concern gave the teachers the


opportunity to discuss violence
prevention, peer pressure,
bullying and making .healthy
choices with the students.
Sgt. Ray --Shuford, of the
UCSO, visited the high school
that same day. He addressed
the student body by
encouraging them to join with
students all across the state to
take a pledge against gun
violence. By signing the
pledge, the students promised
they will:
o Never carry a gun to
school.
Never resolve a personal
problem or dispute with a gun.
o Always use their influence
to keep friends from resolving
disputes with guns.
There was a large banner
hung in the UCHS cafeteria
where students had the
opportunity to publicly
denounce gun violence by
signing the pledge.


See SCHOOLS, p. 7A


Union County High School Students Chelsey Blanchard, Lyndsey Williams and
Marcia Williams publicly denounce school violence by signing a pledge In the UCHS
cafeteria. UCHS recently celebrated National Safe Schools Week.


Big Red-
Christmas
Drive taking
donations
The Big Red Christmas
Drive is now accepting
donations for its annual
event. The group is looking
for new or slightly used toys
and clothes that will be
given to needy families all
o-veTr-~-U.ounty.
Monetary donations will be-
accepted as well. Donations
can be dropped off at Union
County Volunteer Fire
Department station five on
S.R. 121 in Lake Butler or
The Rag Patch in Lake
Butler. For more
information, contact Mindy
Goodwin at (386) 867-0305.




LBES safety
patrols. hold
garage sale
The Lake Butler
Elementary School safety
patrols will be holding a
garage 'sale on Sat. Nov. 5,
at 155 N.W. Second Street
in Lake Butler from 8 a.m.-
12 p.m.' For more
information, contact Diane
Sweat at (386) 496-411.3.



uc
homeschool
group taking
fieldtrip
The Union County Home
School Association will be
going on a field trip to St.
Augustine on Friday, Nov.
-1 L All home schooling
families are welnme; For
more information, contact
Dawn Brown at (386) 496-
9783.




Pneumonia
vaccine
available at

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.


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


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

Deadline noon Monday before publication 386-496-2261 (phone) *-- 386-496-2858 (fax) 89076 63869 2


NoteH


I




T


Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 27, 2005


GROUND
Continued from p. 1A

year in funding. Four quarterly
payments will be made to the
department.
In exchange for the $6,000,
the department has agreed to
respond to fires both in and out
of town limits. The agreement
does state that both the county
and the town can only use the
funds for fire suppression
services.
The second section of the
agreement addressees solid
waste. The agreement states
that in consideration of the
special assessments imposed
on and collected from the
property owners and residents
of the town, the county will
provide and maintain a solid
waste collection center. The
purpose of the center will be to
collect household solid waste
generated in the town without
additional charge... .
The agreement does state
that any garbage collected with
in the town by any authorized
garbage collection service shall
be delivered directly to the
landfill or other authorized
site. It also states that such
garbage services shall be
responsible for paying their
own tipping fees.
There was some debate
-abouti this issue when the board
approved the -agreemient Oct.
17. Commissioner Ricky
Jenkins was concerned that
one housing development in
the area was not adhering to
this regulation.
According to Jenkins, the
residents of Timber Village
have their garbage collected
for them by the property's
*owners. They then take the
trash to the collection center
located on S.R. 121 to dispose
of it.
"Mr. Rimes is picking up the
trash and delivering to the
collection center as a
business," said Jenkins.
"They're not taking it
individually over there."
Commission Chairman
Wayne Smith told Jenkins that
every home in the subdivision
pays a special assessment and
the Rimes were collecting
household garbage.
"They pay the special
assessment and it's household
garbage," said Smith.
Jenkins then questioned how
the service was defin&e.
"The trailer park is not
considered a commercial
business?" asked Jenkins.
"What does Mr. Rimes pay on
the property? Is it zoned
commercial or residential?"
Smith said the property was
zoned residential and that
resident paid the residential
special assessmentfe. e; -
"Well I don't think it's
right," said Jenkins... "He can
take his garbage over there and
everybody else has to carry
theirs or have a garbage truck
pick it up."
Jenkins then asked about
issues that the agreement did
not address.
"Who's going to be doing
the town's street repairs;
animal control and police
protection9" asked Jenkins.
.-.-.- -Smith put those decisions.. -
onto the shouldersi of- the
commissioner of the district.
"That will be Mr. Clyatt's
call," said Smith. "That's his
district and he'll have to tell us
what he wants to do and when
he wants to do it." Smith was
referring to Commissioner
Melaine "Red" Clyatt.
Jenkins questioned Smith
about the statement.
"It's up to him if we pick up
animals in there and don't
charge them?" asked Jenkins.
County Attorney Hal Airth
said he did not believe animal
control was part of the


county's responsibility.
"The town of Worthington
has the responsibility to take
care of its animals," said Airth.
Jenkins then said he was
concerned that the town was
trying to get something out of
the county.
"They're thinking about all
the things they can get out of
us, they're not thinking about
the services we're giving
them," said Jenkins. "We gave
them a police car."
Smith then said that those
issues could be brought up at a
later date. Jenkins then told
Smith he had no more to say
on the issue.
The third section of the
agreement states that the
county will be responsible for
providing emergency medical
services to the town. The
fourth section states that any
fines or forfeitures generated
in town limits will be paid to
the town on a monthly basis.
The fifth section- is a
miscellaneous section allowing
residents to dump a maximum
of 150 tires in a special
container at the county's road
department. It also allows
residents to dispose of vehicle'
batteries, white goods or bulky
furniture at designated county
collection sites on the same
terms as residents in the
unincorporated part of--the
county. It states that
construction and demolition
debris is the responsibility of
the individual generating it.
Upon final vote, the
commission voted 3-1 to
accept the agreement. Jenkins
was the descending vote.
In other county business the
county:
o Approved a proclamation
designating Nov. 21-27
National Farm-City Week.
o Approved a proclamation
designating November
National Epilepsy Awareness
Month in the county.
o Approved the closure of a
road on Jean Harding's
property.
o Approved a variance for
Clair RBayne in Saddlebrook
Estates.


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


Square dance

club s ...
forming in

Starke


Union County UCHD screens 80 for osteoporosis
*A Ulipe


,4-n ri
register for
fair

By COLAN COODY
4-H Program Assistant


This month a total of 36
Union County 4-H'ers
registered with the
Bradford/Union Cattlemen's
and Swine Associations for the
upcoming Bradford/Union Fair
in March.
They have 2I 4-H swine
exhibitors, and 15 4-H cattle
exhibitors. Union County 4-
H'ers have their work cut out
for them, taking care of the
large animal projects. Along
with the daily care of, feeding,
cleaning and training their
animal, they have record books
to keep, 4-H club projects to
do, plus their school work and
chores at home. '
Having a large animal
project requires a lot of work
and acceptance of
responsibility. The 4-H'ers are
learning real life skills of
-planning, record keeping and
time management.
.With 138 total swine entries
and 90 pens, 4-H'ers will need
an outstanding swine project
just to make the fair.



Annual health

fair offers

free


The Suwannee River Area
Health Education Center and
the Union County Health'
Department recently teamed
up to offer free bone density
screenings to women.
There were 80 women, ages
22 to 86, that received the
screening to determine just
how strong their bones were.
Based on the outcome of the
exam, each one received
individual information
regarding osteoporosis
education and prevention.
"We are pleased that 80
women in Union County
received the bone density
screening," said UCHD
Nursuing Director Sally
Keller. "In public health, our
focus is on prevention and this
event provided a great way for
local women to learn more
about preventing,osteoporosis.
We are hopeful in the future
that the screening can be
pro'vided..to our local school
teachers and correctional
officers .as well."
Osteoporosis is known as
the "Silent Disease". It is
possible to have the disease
without even knowing it.
Bones become fragile from the
disease and are not painful at
first. Unfortunately, most
people don't realize they have
weakened bones until one
breaks. By this time, it is


them a baseline measure
A free screening at the he
department is a good wa,
know how your bones mea:


ent.
alth
y to
sure


difficult to reverse the effects
of the disease. Silently, and
without warning, bones may
begin to weaken early in life
due to poor diet and lack of
physical activity.
To prevent osteoporosis,
everyone should have a high
calcium diet. Calcium is found
mainly in dairy products and
leafy green vegetables. Snacks
of yogurt and cheese can be
enjoyed to increase your
calcium intake. Calcium
supplements and eating food
fortified in calcium are other
ways to make sure individuals
are getting the calcium they
need.
Vitamin D is also very
important in preventing
osteoporosis. The body needs
vitamin D to help it absorb
calcium.
* In addition to calcium and
vitamin D, exercise :is .most
important in building strong
bones. Simple activities like
walking, lifting weights and
stair climbing are all excellent
ways to strengthen bones.
Five out of 10 females and
one out of 10 males will have
osteoporosis. Adulthood is. a
time when individuals need to
look carefully at bone health.
Adults require 1,000 to 1,200
milligrams of calcium each
day. Every adult should get a
bone-density screening to give


screenings
The fourth annual Union
County Health Fair will be
held Friday, Nov. 18, from 9
a.m. until 1 p.m. at the Lake
Butler Community Center.
More than 25 vendors will
be present offering free health
screenings including blood
sugar, blood pressure, bone
density and more.
There will be free food and
prizes. The Union County
Health Fair is sponsored by
Lake Butler Hospital and
Surgery Center and Florida
Council on Crime and
Delinquency.
For more information, call
(386) 496-2323.

First

Community to


Most peoples reactions when
asked about square dancing is have speci
"Are you crazy?" But once they
try it, they can't wait for the services
next class. First Community C
-A square dance club is Brooker on Tetstonej
forming. Two organizational hold special services
meetings are planned. A 30 featuring: Friday
meeting will be held from 7-9 Steve Hutcheson; Sa
p.m. on Monday, Oct. 24, at p.m. and Sunday,
Starke Golf and Country Club. Betty Herringtor
One person who came out to Soperton, Ga. and Si
see what it was all about said, a.m. Danny Ty
"Within five minutes, I was up Worthington Springs.
dancing and was having a lot of The public is invite(
fun. It 'beats staying home
watching TV." LB meets
Square dancing is for ages 11 me
years to 99.years..s. --ec- rond "
--If yii think you might want
to learn or just come out and MOnday of
see what it is all about, the m n
first night is free. mOnth
For more information call The city of Lake Bi
Millard Brown, (904) 964-7955 City Commission mee
or Ken Perez, (904) 964-29'17. second Mnndav nf ea,


Courage is what it takes to
stand up and speak;
courage is also what it
takes to sit down and
listen.
-Winston Churchill.


S OA A L" A


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


I -87- A-O E NX.0


- I.


mnion Countp .Timee


USPS648-200
published coach Thuirsday 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
ate in Trade Area Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
ate in Trade Area Advertising: Kevin Miller
Lr: Don Sams
Darlene Dcuglass
nths Typesetting: Joalyce Graham


Outside Trade Area: $26.00 per year: CAeseifie Ard.
$13.00 six months Bookkeeping:d Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Subscription R
$26.00 per yea
$13.00 six mor


Earl W. Ray
Ramona Petry
Kathl Cone


ial


Church of
Ave. will
Oct. 28-
, 7 p.m.
turday, 7
6 p.m.,
n from
unday 11
'ler of

d.


butler
ets the
ch


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.


Worship in the Mouse of thelord... Somewhere this week!

The churches and businesses listed below
urge you to attend the church of your choice!


U 3 3


10


... ---- .-- -----------


,4=---P.


-. ~


up.
Kaite Hadsock, program
specialist for the Suwannee
River AHEC said that while
the group encourages everyone
to get the screening, the
group's equipment has its
limitations.
"Unfortunately, our machine
is only calibrated to screen
females," said Hadsock. "But
I'm always amazed at the
number of women that have
never had a bone density
screening."


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




1


Oct. 27, 2005 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


SFarmer's Market

Sheriff takes concerns before legislators opens Nov.5


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer

On Oct. 13, during Union
County's Legislative Day,
Sheriff Jerry Whitehead
brought several concerns
before the legislators that
represent the area.
Sen. Rod Smith, Rep. Aaron
Bean and Rep. Ed Jennings
heard from Whitehead about
several issues that were, in
Whitehead's words, "big
problems for the law
enforcement community." First
on his agenda was the effects
the Jessica Lunsford Act has
had not only on his agency, but
agencies throughout the state.
While he said he did support
the effort, he thought
lawmakers were a little quick
on the draw with the
legislation.
"This was a knee-jerk
reaction to the problem of
sexual predators," said
Whitehead. "We are possibly
overstepping our boundaries."
Put into place earlier this
year, the act formed several
new laws aimed at protecting
children from sexual predators.
Those convicted of molesting
children under 12 years of age
now face a mandatory sentence
of 25 years to life in prison, the
wearing of global positioning
system devices and $100,000
fines for not registering as a
sex offender.
Since the act, state law
enforcement officials have
stepped up their efforts to
'make sure those on probation
do exactly what they are
suppose to do. While
Whitehead said he supported
their efforts, the new zealous
nature of probation and parole
officers is becoming a problem
at the county's jail.
"It has really been an issue,"
said Whitehead.
According to Whitehead,
before the act was made law,
the county's jail was never at
more than 70 percent of sits
capacity. Today the number is
constantly over 100 percent.
"These "prisoners are
spending four, five or more
months awaiting their court
date," said Whitehead- "The
entire time, the county'. must
pay for meals, medication "afiid
health care for. these inmates.
They are costing the county
money it does not have."
The sheriffs frustration with
the process is that the state is
putting the offenders back in
jail, but the county is footing
the bill. Whitehead said he was
not against violating the
probation of those individuals
who did not comply with the
terms.
"It's just the level at which
we do it is what I'm concerned
about," said Whitehead.
During his presentation,
Whitehead offered an example
of just what he meant.
According to Whitehead, one
individual had his probation
revoked because he was 15


State legislators recently visited Union County to here the concerns of its officials
and citizens. From L-R are Sen. Rod Smith, Clerk of Courts Regina Parrish, Sheriff
Jerry Whitehead, Rep. Aaron Bean and Rep. Ed Jennings.


minutes late for an and predators. The move is
appointment with his probation part of the Jessica Lunsford
officer. That person was living, Act.
in another county. That county The designation might help
is now having to pay for the law enforcement officers as
high cost of medical attention well. Whitehead said officers
the inmate requires. dealing with sexual offenders
"This was a technical would know they were
violation, but it's costing the offenders right away.
citizens of another county, that "They might be able to ask
had nothing to do with this the right questions to save a
person's crime, a lot of child if they know who they're
-money," said Whitehead. "If dealing with," said Whitehead.
the state is going to get tough, Whitehead's fear is that if an
it needs to step up and do officer goes to check the
something about this." history of an individual and the
Smith was quick to agree system used to do so is
with Whitehead. unavailable, a sexual offender
"The sheriff is absolutely could get away. He said the
right," said Smith. "I designation could go a long
understand it's a problem. But way in ensuring children are
because of incidents like Carlie safe.
Bursca and Jessica Lunsford, Another issue Whitehead
we had to respond to it." addressed was that of
Smith went on to say that healthcare for his own
some of the legislation is employees. He told the
possibly far reaching and delegation that premiums for
lawmakers might possibly look medical insurance for" his
at changing some of the department were getting out of
requirements to address issues control.
;like, rthe t-.isceratipp ;.of ,. 'Trhave employees that don't'
,.probation -violators. ,- :. i have medical coverage because
S'Whehfdals ddrelsed '-'they 'can't afford it," said
the issue of sexual offenders Whitehead. "This is one
and hurricane, shelters, benefit most people who work
According to Whitehead, the for the county looked forward
Florida Sheriff's Association is to."
proposing that the driver's Another issue Whitehead
licenses of all sexual offenders brought to ,the attention of
be marked designating their
status. He identified several
ways this process would be
useful to the community.
"All individuals seeking 2+ Acres DeepI
shelter are required to present $ 14
identification. upon entering the $ I1 4
shelter," said Whitehead. "This
would help shelter personnel 3+ Acres Oversiz
'identify them and send them to $224
the shelter designated for
them." 45 min from Jacksonvill
All 67 Florida counties have Call today for appointment
now set in place separate
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lawmakers was the use of
Tasers. Earlier this year the
department purchased 15 of
the devices and placed them in
service. There are several
controversies surrounding
Tasers, including their
usefulness, what situations
they should be used in and
whether or not the device was
the primary cause of death of
more than 70 individuals it has
been used on. Whitehead said
his hope is that while the
debate goes on, lawmakers will
stand by law enforcement in
the use of the device.
"I would hope that as
legislators you would not get
'liberal' on the issue," said
Whitehead. "Tasers are an
asset to my department and I
know they will continue to
be." *
Smith said he understood
how the devices have given
officers another option in the
performance of their duties.
"If they have to use force
and it's not debilitating, like a
..: Taser, it will be lethal, said'
Smith. "If we move away frgQ,
' it, you're not going to'likM' the
next option."
Smith did say he does
believe the state needs to put
mandatory guidelines in place
for the use of the devices.
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enforcement officers must
have to carry the device is an
eight-hour course from Taser
International, the manufacturer
of the device. The course
covers exactly how the device
works. It also requires the
device to be used on the
trainee.
The last issue the sheriff
addressed was brought up by
Smith. The senator wanted to
know what the feelings of
other sheriffs around the state
were on a bill that would be
introduced this legislative
session. The bill would take
away the ability of employers
to tell their employees they
could not bring guns to work
in their personal vehicles.
Whitehead said he had no
grasp on the feelings of the
other sheriffs about the issue.
"At our last sheriff's
association meeting, we had
about a 30-minute discussion
on the issue," said Whitehead.
"Even with that, I'm not sure
how they feel."
Smith said while law makers
will listen to all sides on the
matter, they were particularly
interested in the viewpoint of
the sheriffs of the state. He
said "while he is normally on
the side of gun owners, this
issue would be a delicate one.
"The issue is really about
private property rights," said
Smith. "How do we tell
business owners what rules
they can and cannot make at
their own businesses."
Currently, many businesses
throughout the state, including
larger corporations like
Disney, have rules barring
employees from bringing guins
onto company property, even
in the confines of their own
vehicle.

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


,, ,








Clinophobia is the fear
of beds.


By JACQUE BREMAN
UC Extension Director
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.- I
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 youi
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
Department 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.

Jacque Breman can be
reached at (386) 496-2321.

Knowledge is the eye.of
desire and can become. the
pilot of the soul.
-Will Durant
/


Statement of Ownership, Management, and Circulation
1.PIlma tie 2.a P iou bmlr &.FWgDdO
Union County Times 614 81- 2 0 0 Oct.20.2005
b".W' M wi un a P,*itwdl CI k.. W .. S n Mily L S4AM PW
Weekly 5 52 $26.00
7. c4,rMs Mb *mn.of D. efPo f P.M IE oWnn p wWo lsiftaS. WAP4) C.n.P.
125 E. Main St.. Lake Butler. FL 320549646305
__ 904) 964-6305
& C0.fdt MPmblg M.ucHWdlIs Ow. Bm.. O&lA d MOIwK II* f.
P.O. Drawer A. Starke. FL 32091-9998


John M. Miller, P.O. Drawer A. Starke. FL 32091-9998

James Redmond. 19555 NW 135th Lane. Lake Butler, FL 32054

John M. Miller. P.O. Drawer A. Starke. FL 32091-9998
1.w s(C di*m N l i = = I Imid o fta bnWp g ~*' S*VfiP b"re
AnWm d -M a rob n aovwa .".0 ya o 'P* '* mln''''^ 1' '*e I n !
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John M. and Anne Miller P.O. Drawer A. Starke. FL 32091-9998




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I T


Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 27, 2005


APPROVE
Continued from p. 1A
it for considerably less."
According to Tillis, he has
calculated all the costs
involved in getting into the
sludge hauling business.
"We've looked at everything
from the permits, to the
equipment, to the manpower it
will take to perform this
operation," said Tillis. "I'm
confident the city would be
able to do the same job for
$50-$60 per 1,000 gallons."
Tillis said he is also worried
that the steady decline in the
number of contractors in the
business could hurt the city as
well.
"At the beginning of
September, we were given a
one-week notice that our
contractor would no longer be
able to haul for us," said Tillis.
"Within a week, he closed his
business and we now have just
one company. If we are unable
to locate a backup contractor
should our current one have
the same type of problems, we
would be facing a serious
problem."
The first hurdle the city will
have to clear in order for it to
be able to dispose of the sludge
will to be to get a permit from
the DEP. The permit will allow'
the city to broadcast the matter
over certain pieces of property.
Tillis said he is currently in
talks with several land owners
who might be willing to let the
city use their property for the
purpose.
"Once we came to an
agreement with those
individuals, the DEP would
then have to approve the sites
.as well," said Tillis. "It's not
an overnight process, but it
could be completed in 60-90
days."
One other problem the city
faces are these sites being too
wet to dump on. The DEP
requires the ground to be at a
certain level of dryness before
placing sludge on it. If the
ground, is too wet, the site
cannot be used. If the city is
able to only secure one site,
this becomes a potential
problem.
Tillis and city engineer
Hardy Clyatt had explored
several options when
purchasing the truck. The most
economical solution the pair
found was a truck on E-bay for
$M2,500. After getting some
facts about the truck, namely
the nuniber of miles on it, they
decided to go with a second
option. The pair decided .to
purchase a 1994 Freightliner
from Miami. While the cost of
the vehicle was twice as much,
at $28,000, it had many fewer
miles on it. City
commissioners had 'approved
up to $30,000 for the purchase
of the truck.
Tillis said it would be
possible for the truck to benefit
the city in another way as well.
"When the truck is not being
used to haul sludge, it could be
used to haul water to fires,"
said Tillis. "While we have
"-" hydrants within the city limits,
some homes and businesses
are just out of the reach of this,
system. The tanker would aid
fire personnel in fighting fires
at these structures."
The second item the
commission approved was the
purchase of a 20,000-gallon
tank to aid in the treatment
process. This tank will allow
the city to store the sludge
longer which will help cutback
on the number of chemicals
needed to treat it. If the waste
cannot be aerated long enough,
it must be lime stabilized in
order to dispose of it. Having
to do so adds to 'the cost of
treatment.
"As our plant begins to reach
capacity, there will not be
adequate time or volume to
treat the sludge to meet class B
criteria," said Tillis. "This
additional tank will be
necessary to isolate and aerate
the sludge to meet the criteria."
The city was able to
purchase the tank at a bargain-
basement price. The Fuji Film
corporation in Jacksonville,
where the city purchased the
tank from, had used the tank'
for two months in hopes that it
could separate chemicals it
uses so they could be disposed


of. After trying different
methods, the company decided
it did not fit its needs. The tank
had been setting idle for years.
According to Tillis, when he
approached the company about
purchasing the tank, he offered
them two ways they could go
about it.
"I told them they could
donate it and write it off their
taxes or we could purchase it
outright," said. Tillis. "My
thought was that by them
donating it, they could get
more value out of it 'then just
selling it."


After several e-mails back
and forth, Tillis learned that
the company had already
depreciated the tank and would
receive no tax benefit by
donating it. The city would
have to purchase the tank.
"In their first e-mail they
said they wanted $10,000 for
the tank," said Tillis. "But after
convincing them that there was
not much of a market for a
20,000 gallon tank and the cost
involved in moving it, I got
them down to $8,500."
The tank will have to be
picked up by crane and lifted
onto a truck. Once the truck
reaches Lake Butler, another
crane will be required to put
the tank in place. A concrete
pad will have to be poured to
hold the unit and electrical
contractors will be required to
hook up power to the tank to
place it into service. Tillis
estimates that this will cost the
city between $5,000-$7,000.
Considering the price of a
new tank, Tillis said the city is
getting quite a deal.
"Just the cost of a new tank
is somewhere between
$80,000-$100,000," said Tillis.
"Considering we're paying
one-tenth of that, I'd say we're
getting a pretty good deal."
A third type of treatment the
city is still considering is the
purchase of a sludge
dewatering unit, also known as
a sludge press. The unit
presses the water out of the
sludge and creates, according
to Tillis, a relatively dry form
of sludge known as sludge
cake. The cake can be
broadcast onto approved sites,
even when it is too wet for the
tanker to do so. It could also be
disposed of in the landfill if the
city found it necessary to do
so.
"This option is especially
helpful in wet weather when
land application cannot be
used," said Tillis. "It gives us
another option in the event we
need it."
According to Tillis, the units
cost 'about $80,000 to
purchase. He said the cost of
this unit had been figured into
the disposal estimate.
"This option is a plan we are
looking at for the future," said
Tillis. "These are issues we
need to look at as the city
continues to grow."
In other city business
commissioners:
o -Approved the purchase of*
a used truck to replace& one of
the city's existing work trucks.
o Approved a proclamation
declaring Oct. 23-31 Red
Ribbon Week in the city.
o Approved a resolution
recognizing Oct. 16-22 as
Government City Week.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@alltel.net


By the end of the Civil
War between one-third
and one-half of all U.S.
currency in circulation
was counterfeit.


UC Juvenile
Justice Council
looks to win
challenge

By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


The Union County Juvenile
Justice Council needs your
help to win a circuit-wide
challenge.
The juvenile justice councils
of the eighth judicial circuit
have challenged.ach other to
see which one could bring the
most bicycles to the councils
district meeting on Monday,
Oct. 31. Sinc e 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 I
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 I
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
the 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."


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


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-John Barrymore


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Williams recognized for service


Morris Williams, second from left, was recently recognized by the North Central Florida
Take Stock in Children Leadership Council for serving as chairman from 1996-2003. He
was a founding board member of the organization and is still serving on the leadership
council. Others, pictured left to right are: Georgia Jones, First Federal Savings Bank of
Florida and founding member, Michael Lee, LCCC Foundation executive director and
founding member, and Dorothy Spradley, Columbia County Schools volunteer coordinator
and founding member. North Central Florida Take Stock in Children is a partnership
between Lake City Community College Foundation and the five-county school districts of
Baker, Columbia, Dixie, Gilchrist, and Union counties. The program provides Florida
prepaid tuition scholarships to deserving, at-risk youth who will attend Lake City
Community College. The Foundation serves as the lead agency and the school districts
select students at the end of their eighth-grade year. A mentor is provided during their
high school years. Approximately $1.4 million in scholarships have been provided since
1996. For more information call Linda Williams, Lake City Community College Take Stock
In Children coordinator at (386) 754-4392.
.i


Older
Americans
Act helps UC
seniors
The Older Americans Att
provides a variety of
services to seniors in Union
County. Home delivered
meals, nutrition education,
telephone reassurance,
recreation, health support


and congregate meals are
just some of the many
services the program offers.
For more information about
these programs, contact the
Suwannee River Economic
Council at (386) 496-2342.

UCHS Class of
1995 planning


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.

An investment in
knowledge always oays the


reunion .best interest.
The Union County High -Benjamin *n.Iin


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Qct. 27, 2005 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page5A


Florida is fortunate to have the country's largest
underground freshwater reserves. Because
Florida's aquifers hold so much potable water,
many residents view the supply as endless.
Unfortunately, it is not.

In many parts of our state, there is visible
evidence of the severe depletion that is occurring
within our underground reservoir system due to
population growth, development, and saltwater
intrusion. In some areas, water requires
significant treatment before it is appropriate for
human consumption. Coastal cities that need
additional water supplies to keep up with demand
often must either tap into inland water supplies
or use alternate resources. Both options are
expensive and are guaranteed to drive up the cost
of water, thus increasing your water bills.
Conservation can delay or perhaps eliminate a
utility's need to develop new, and potentially more
costly, water supplies.
The Florida Public Service Commission believes
it is important for consumers to be informed and
active in the conservation of our water supply.
There are a number of simple steps every
residential consumer can take around the house
to decrease use (which can result in lower bills)
and save for the future:


4 Wash only full loads in your dishwasher.
Automatic dishwashers use 20 gallons of water
per cycle, regardless of load size.
4 When you wash dishes by hand, don't leave
the water running.
4 Do not use running water to thaw meat or
frozen foods.
4 Use the proper load setting when you use your
washing machine.
4 Use your garbage disposal sparingly.
4 Repair leaks at faucets indoors and out.
4 During basic maintenance or repairs, check
all pipes in order to prevent future leaks.


6 Water your lawn between the hours of 6 p.m.
and 9 a.m. The sun will not evaporate the water
"as quickly as in the afternoon. A hearty rain
can eliminate the need for watering up to two
weeks.
4 Do not water during windy conditions.
4 Use a sprinkler timer. If you don't have one,
use the kitchen timer.


New
Jerusalem
Church
The New Jerusalem
Church of Worthington
Springs will host a revival
beginning Monday, Oct. 31.
The even t will run through
Friday, Nov. 4. Evangelist
Larry Richards will be the
special guest pastor. The
church is located at the
corner of S.R. 121 and C.R.
18. Everyone is welcome.
For more information,
contact Annette Seay at
(386) 496-3383 or
Rosemary Barnett at (386)
496-1461.

Early Learning
Coalition to
meet
The Early Learning
Coalition of Florida's
Gateway, Inc. will hold an
executive committee
meeting on Monday, Nov.
7, at 4 p.m. The meeting
will be held at the ELCFG
office and the board meeting
will be held on Wednesday,
Nov. 9, at 9 a.m. in the
Columbia County School
Board Office, S.O.S.
building, room 130 in Lake
City. For more information,
call Heidi Moore at (386)
752-9770. Notice has been
made of this 'meeting,
through publication, to
cover the "Government in
the Sunshine" Law.


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


z2
6 Let water sink in slowly. Water applied too
quickly runs off.
6 Use mulch in plant beds to control weeds and
retain moisture.
4 Use a broom, not a hose, to clean driveways
and sidewalks.
6 Make sure all the water from sprinklers falls
on your grass and shrubs, not on paved areas.
IA T H Rl0 01M


64
4


Lower the water level in the toilet.
Throw tissues and other trash In a waste
basket, not the toilet.


4 Avoid leaving the water running while brushing
your teeth or shaving.
4 Take showers instead of baths.
4 Replace your toilet or shower head with a low-
flow water-saving model.
6 Check the toilet for worn-out, corroded or bent
parts. Most replacement parts are inexpen-
sive, readily available, and easily installed.
Your water meter can also be used to detect
leaks. Check your water meter while no water is
being used. If the dials are moving, then you have
a water leak. Leaks are often the result of a worn-
out washer in a faucet. Even the slightest leak
can cause a significant increase in a consumer's
water bill. Similarly, if you have a well at home,
check your pump periodically. If the pump kicks
on and off while water is not being used, you
have a leak.
For additional information about water
conservation, please contact the Water
Management District in your area. The PSC can
also assist by providing you with a free copy of.
its "Conserve Your World" brochure. This
brochure outlines some helpful ways to conserve
in and around your home and is available in
English and in Spanish. For a copy of this
brochure, please call the PSC at 1-800-342-3552.
You may also e-mail us at contact@psc.
state.fl.us, or visit our Internet home page at
http://www.floridapsc.com for more information.


Braullo L. Baez is the Chairman of the Florida
Public Service Commission. The PSC sets the
rates regulated utility companies charge for
natural gas, electric and telephone service
within the state. In 36 counties, it sets the price
you pay for the water you drink, if your water
company is privately owned.


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


When traveling to
another country, If you
have any food allergies,
learn the names of those
foods in the languages
used in the countries
you'll be visiting.


* Annual Percertage Yield (APY) Is available and accuate as of dale of publcation and subject to change wihou notice
Minmum opening depot Is $2,500.00. Fees may reduce earnings. Penaty for early CO wihdrawal.


SREC offers
home repair
help
Is your home suffering
from draftiness, leaky roof,
lack of insulation, restricted
) entrance or lack of heated
water? If so, the Suwannee
River Economic Council
has a program that may help
pay for those needed,
repairs. Assistance is based
on income. Applications for
the program can be picked
up at SREC, which is
located on S.R. 231 just
across from Tiger's Den
Daycare. For more
information call (386) 496-
2342.
Ombudsman
Council seeks
volunteers
The Long-Term Care.
Ombudsman Council is a
group of concerned citizens
whose goal is to improve the
quality of life and care for
people who live in licenses
long-term care facilities, such
as nursing homes, assisted
living facilities, adult family
care homes and long-term care
units in hospitals. A trained,
certified volunteer ombudsman
is given authority under
Florida law to identify,
investigate and resolve
complaints made by, or on
behalf of, long-term care
facility residents.
The North Central Florida
Long-Term Care Ombudsman
Council serves residents in 11
counties, including Alachua,
Bradford and Union: The
ombudsman's job is to
advocate, defend and protect
the rights of residents 'arid
assure that residents receive
fair treatment and quality care
-by investigating and resolving
complaints, visiting each
facility to evaluate conditions
and to conduct annual
inspections.
The council is seeking
qualified and caring volunteers
to serve residents in the II1-
county area. For more
information, please contact
Jody Dolsberry at (352) 955-
5015 or (888) 831-0404.


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

Dial a Story
available to
children
Young children of Union
County are invited to call
,.- ;.,'.,';-.....-..I


Dial a Story. Children can
hear a story by calling (386)
496-2542. Dial a Story is a
free telephone service for
children brought to you by
the Union County Public
Library. Stories are
appropriate for young
children and are changed
weekly.
YMCA looking
for counslers
and volunteers
The North Central Florida
chapter ,of the YMCA is
looking for counslers and
volunteers for its afterschool
program. Individuals are
needed from 1:45 p.m. until
6 p.r. .to work with
elementary to middle-school
-aged children. Training
before the program begins
will be provided. For more
information call (904) 964-
9622. ,, .,, .. .. ,; :


Fire dept. supporters are winners


On Oct. 4, the Worthington Springs Volunteer
Fire Department drew the winning names from
the recent fund-raiser. Winner of $100 in free fuel
at S&S Foodstores was Shirly Howard, pictured
above with Fire Chief John Ham. Winner of a $50
gift certificate at Outback Steak House was Alicia
Gray, and winner of the Sonny's gift certificate
was Greg Parrish. If you were a winner, please
call (386) 496-1311 and leave a number where the
fire department can reach you.


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Page 6A UNION COUNTY 2005


Care of Business"


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


WELCOME NEW

MEMBERS








PO Drawer B, Waldo, FL 32694 Fax: (352) 468-2482
(352) 468-1001 cityofwaldo@waldo-fl.com


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YOU ARE IN CONTROL OF
BRADFORD COUNTY'S FUTURE!
Are you prepared for smart,
sustainable growth?
We hope to see you, at the
workshop hosted by the
Tri-County Community
Awareness Group.
Date: Oct. 31,2005
Time: 5:30-6:30 p.m.


Location:


Speakers:


Santa Fe Community College
Andrews Cultural Center
201 E. Call St., Starke
Scoft Koons
Regional Planning Council
Ken Sauer
City Manager, Starke
James Crawford
Bradford County Manager


Mbere,-
West Call Street
between Bay
and Broadway
streets


When
Friday,
Nov. 25
From 4-8 p.m.


0ome for tbet 0o1bapsi

Great Food Live Entertainment Gift Vendors
Raffles Auctions Beautiful Decorations
Moonwalk Air Trampoline
Professional Photos With Santa by Brenda Thornton


Holiday Season Calendar Main Street Starke, Inc.


November 15
Board of Directors Meeting
8 a.m.
Main Street Office
December 2
Town Meeting
9 a.m.
Main Street Office
December 9
Christmas Tree Lighting


6 p.m.
Wainwright Park
December 10
City of Starke
Christmas Parade
3 p.m.
December 10-15
Christmas Decoration Contest
Residents and Storefronts Welcome
Applications at Main Street Starke, Inc.
100 E. Call Street, Starke


Call MAIN STREET STARKE, INC.
for further information (904) 964-5278
"Home for the Holidays" is an event for the whole family with proceeds
used toward the beautification of West Call Street.
This event is hosted by Main Street Starke, Inc., Results Fitness Center, Denmark Furniture and Bradford Family Dentistry.


MARK YOUR CALENDAR


BASH
When:
Whefe:
Time:


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


BRADFORD COUNTY TOURISM


DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL


When:
Time:
Where:


LUNCH AND LEARN


When:
Time:
Where:


Monday, Nov. 7
Noon
Shoney's
STARKE


RIBBON CUTTING
When: Wednesday, Nov. 9
Time: 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.
Where: Lake City Community College
l(iy Iors d'oeuwres will be seir'ed
LAKE CITY


BRADFORD COUNTY DEVELOPMENT
AUTHORITY
When: Thursday, Nov. 10
Time: Noon
Where: NFRCC Boardroom
STARKE


BASH
When: Thursday, Nov. 10
Where: Windsor Manor
602 E. Laura St.
Time: 5-7 p.m.
S 1rlA nA


Flor


CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


A special "Thank You" to Trinity Mortgage for hosting
the October Lunch and Learn.



,,6C2;t Call *tret


Friday, Nov. 4
Noon
NFRCC Boardroom
STARKE


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,LS Paae 7A


GHOULS
Continued from p. 1A

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 mini-play whose
setting is in a graveyard," said
Brown. "Many of the little
ghouls know the story."
Brown said all are invited to
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 cater 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 II11h 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, the town
of Worthington Springs, Union
County and the RMC housing
unit have all designated
Saturday, Oct. 29 from 6-9
p.m. Those house wishing to
pass out candy are asked to
leave the front porch light on.
For more information about
the library's Monster Mash,
contact Mary Brown at (386)
496-3432. For more
information about RMC's
event, contact Capt. William
Smith at (352) 235-2394.

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


SCHOOLS
Continued from p. 1A

"Children are our most
valuable asset, our future,"
said Margie Coburn,
prevention coordinator for the
Union County School District.
"It is vital we provide them
with a safe learning
environment,. Free from fear,
violence and crime. Together
we can truly make a
difference."



Experience

Works serves

older workers
Are you 55 years of age or
over and living on a fixed
income? Are you looking for
.employment opportunities? If
so, Experience Works
(formerly Green Thumb) is
:here to help you.
h A national nonprofit
.organization, Experience
Works is best known as
America's oldest and largest
provider of "mature" worker


employment and training
services. America's population
is aging and mature workers
are in demand.
Bradford County residents
can take advantage of this free
opportunity to assist them in
gaining competitive job skills
and in locating employment.
To complete a preapplication,
contact the Alachua Career
Center at (352) 955-2245, ext.
106.
For more information
concerning the Experience
Works program, contact
Shirley Moxley Monday
through Thursday at the
number given above.
You can also fill out an
application at the Bradford
Career Center in Starke, 609
N. Orange St.; (904) 964-8092.

Call before

you dig-

be safe
Sunshine State One Call of
Florida, Inc. wants a message
sent to everyone in Florida.
That message is "call before
you dig." There is. a Florida
law that requires anyone doing
any digging anywhere in the
state to first call Sunshine
State One Call at (800) 432-
4770. The company's goal is
to prevent costly damages to
underground utility lines and.
cables and loss of services to
businesses and the public.
Unfortunately, damage and
sometimes personal injuries do
occur because companies fail
to call Sunshine State One Call
two full business days before
they start a project that
involves excavation.
Remember to call before you
dig.

Hospice Attic

offers resale

items
Hospice of North Central
Florida offers five resale shops
to the Starke, Gainesville,
Lake 'City, and Palatka
communities. These upscale
shops are supported by
donations from the
communities served' and are
packed full of treasures.
Items donated daily include:
housewares, furniture,
antiques, jewelry, collectibles,
books, sporting goods medical
'equipment, and' clothing and
accessories for men, women
and children.
All proceeds from store
sales benefit Hospice of North
Central Florida patients and
their families by helping cover
the cost of unreimbursed
patient care. In addition, sales
from the shops enable Hospice
to provide special individual
and community programs
including Healing Hearts,
bereavement services, the
Pegasus Program for children
and KidsCamp, a day camp for
. children.
Whether you would like to
donate items for sale, shop in
the stares or work as a
volunteer, the Attics appreciate
community, support. Donations
are accepted. Monday through
Saturday from 10 a.m.-6 p.m.

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)


27, U U


'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
Jud cial 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 AUCTION,
Pursuant to Florida Statute # b3.801
the Lake Butler Mini Storage located
at 1170 SW 6th ST Lake Butler FL
32054 will be having Auction Sale
Saturday Nov 12'th 2005 at 12 noon
for the following units
Unit # 34. Kevin Truett, PO BOX 325.
Worthington Springs, FL 32697
Unit #26.27
Daisy Thomton,
PO BOX 625, Lake Butler, FL 32054.
Unit # 40, Patrick Southeriand, 115
West 9th St, Newton, KS 67114
Unit # 31, Joy Pittman, 511 SW 14
St., Lake Butler FL, 32054
Unit # 2, Suzanne Lee, 850 E Main
St, Lake Butler, FL 32054
Unit # 11, Maurice Griffin, PO BOX
735, Lake Butler, FL 32054
Unit # 12, Elma Denise Green, PO
BOX 394, Alachua, FL 32616
Unit # 30, James Cribs, RT # 2 Box
963, Lake Butler, FL 32054
Unit # 1, Daffaney Blount, 20 NW 10
Avenue, Lake Butler, FL 32054
Questions call Leslie Cerna at
904-430-0196.
10/27 3tchg. 11/10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
8TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 63-2005-CA-0025
CITIBANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE,
Plaintiff
vs.
DEBORAH L. FLOYD; bONALD E.
FLOYD; BEN CAMPEN;
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF DONALD
E. FLOYD; UNKNOWN SPOUSE
OF BEN CAMPEN; PACIFIC
PREMIER BANK F/K/A LIFE BANK;
THE PROVIDENT BANK; JOHN
DOE; JANE DOE AS UNKNOWN
TENANTS) IN POSSESSION OF
THE SUBJECT PROPERTY,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE
NOTICE -IS- -HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to a'Final Judgment of
foreclosure dated the 12th day of
October, 2005, and entered in Case
No. 63-2005-CA-0025, of the Circuit

Court of the 8th Judicial Circuit in and
for Union County, Florida, wherein
CITIBANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE, is
the Plaintiff and DEBORAH L.
FLOYD; DONALD E. FLOYD; BEN
CAMPEN; UNKNOWN SPOUSE
OF DONALD E. FLOYD;
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF BEN
CAMPEN; PACIFIC PREMIER
.BANK. FIK/A LIFE BANK; THE
PROVIDENT BANK; JOHN DOE;
JANE DOE AS UNKNOWN
TENANTS) IN POSSESSION OF
THE SUBJECT PROPERTY are the
defendants. I will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash at the
FRONT LOBBY OF
COURTHOUSE at the Union County
Courthouse, in LAKE BUTLER,
Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on the 10th day
of November, 2005, the following
described property as set forth in said
FRnal judgment, to wit:
LOT 49-B OF UPLAND 'PINES
PLANTATION, AN UNRECORDED
SUBDIVISION -
DESCRIPTION
A TRACT OF LAND LYING IN
SECTION 20, TOWNSHIP 6
SOUTH, RANGE 18 EAST, UNION
COUNTY, FLORIDA, MORE
PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS .
COMMENCING AT THE
NORTHEAST CORNER OF SAID
SECTION 20 (ALSO BEING THE
NORTHWEST. CORNER. OF
SECTION 21) AND THENCE RUN
N 86o27'24" E ALONG THE NORTH
LINE OF SECTION 21,. A
DISTANCE OF 2021.94 FEET;
THENCE S 246'29" E, A


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DOWNTOWN STARKE
IN THE 1888 BUILDING

Corner Of Thompson & Call Streets


in ".-


~ .


DISTANCE OF 619.62 FEET TO
THE NORTH RIGHT-OF-WAY
LINE (R/W) OF SARA LANE;
THENCE S 3o32'36" E, A
DISTANCE OF 60 FEET TO THE
SOUTH R/W LINE OF SARA LANE;
THENCE S 86027'24" W, ALONG
SAID SOUTH R/W I IMF A
DISTANCE OF 1955.00 FEET TO
THE PONT OF CURVATURE OF A
TANGENT CURVE, CONCAVE TO
THE SOUTH, HAVING A RADIUS
OF 1115.92 FEET AND A CENTRAL
ANGLE OF 23042'25"; THENCE
WESTERLY ALONG SAID R/W
CURVE, A DISTANCE OF 461.73
FEET TO THE END OF SAID
CURVE; THENCE S 3032'38" E, A
DISTANCE OF 174.41 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING;
THENCE CONTINUE S 3032'38" E,
A DISTANCE OF 309.40 FEET TO
THE NORTH R/W LINE OF A 40
FOOT COUNTY ROAD; THENCE
S 87013'09" W, ALONG AID R/W
LINE, A DISTANCE OF 142.23
FEET; THENCE N 332'38" WEST,
A DISTANCE OF 309.40 FEET;
THENCE N 87013'09" E, A
DISTANCE OF 142.23 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING; SAID
DESCRIBED TRACT
CONTAINING 1.010 ACRES,
MORE OR LESS.
TOGETHER WITH A 1999
DOUBLEWIDE MOBILE HOME
SITUATED THERETO AND
PERMANENTLY AFFIXED
THERETO.
In accordance with the Americans
with Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA),
disabled persons who, because'of'
their .disabilities, need special
accommodation to participate in this
proceeding should contact the ADA
Coordinator at 55 W. Main Street,
Room 103, Lake Butler, FL 32054 or
Telephone Voice/TDD (904) 496-
3711 prior to such proceeding..
Dated this 19th day of October, 2005.
REGINA PARRISH
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Julia Croft
Deputy Clerk
Law Office of Marshall C. Watson
1800 NW 49th Street, Suite 120
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33309
Telephone: (954) 453-0365
Facsimile: (954) 771-6052
10127 2tchg. 11/3

JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
FILE NUMBER: 63-2005-CP-0007'
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ROY C. DICKS, also known as R.C.
DICKS and ROY COLUMBUS
DICKS,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
ROY C. DICKS, also known a RC.
DICKS- and ROY COLUMBUS
DICKS, deceased, whose date of
death was August 22, 2005, is
pending in the Circuit Court for Union
County, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is Union County
Courthouse, Room 103, Lake Butler,
Florida 32054. The names and
addresses of the Co-personal
representatives and the Co-personal
representatives' attomey are set forth
below.
All creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required to be
served must file their claims with this
:court WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
.. ...,-L ._. -,


OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
must file their claims with this court
WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS
'AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.:
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
the date of first publication of this
notice IS OCTOBER 27,2005.*
Co-Personal Representatives
SALLY ANN DICKS
6875 NW 67th Loop
Lake Butler, Florida 32054
VALERIA D. BELL
6875 NW 67th Loop
Lake Butler, Florida 32054
Attorney for Co-Personal
Representatives
DARBY, PEELE, BOWDOIN &
PAYNE
HERBERT F. DARBY
Florida Bar No. 0017901
285 Northeast Hemando Avenue
,Post Office Drawer 1707
Lake City, Florida 32056-1707
Telephone: 1-386-752-4120
10/272tchg.11/3
INVITATION TO BID
The. Board of County
Commissioners, Union County,
Florida are currently taking bids for
drainage improvements associated
with runoff from SR 238 on CR 245.
Bid specifications may be picked.up
in the County Commissioners office
at 15 Northeast First Street, Lake
Butler,Florida, between 8:00 A.M. and
12:00 P.M., Monday through Friday.
All bids must be received back in the
same office by 12:00 PM, Monday,
November 21, 2005 Bid opening will
be on agenda item for the regular
meeting to be held Monday,
November 21, 2005 at 7:00 PM in
Room 101 of the Union County
Courthouse. The Board reserves the
right to reject any and/or all bids.
10127 2tchg. 11/3

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NUMBER: 63-2005-CP-0006
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF
JOHN LEWIS WILKINSON,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
JOHN LEWIS WILKINSON,
deceased, whose date of death was
June 13, 2005; is pending in the
Circuit Court for Union County,
Florida, Probate Division, File
Number 63-2005-CP-0006, the
address of which is 55 West Main
Street, Lake Butler, FL 32054. The
names and addresses of the personal
representative and the personal-
representative's attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this notice is required to be
served must file their claimed with this
court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER


THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
must file their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
notice is October 27,2005.
John E. Maines, IV
Attorney for Personal Representative
10 West Main Street
Lake Butler, FL 32054
(386)496-3815
Florida Bar Number: 386804
10/27 2tchg. 11/3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA,
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 63-2005-CP-0008
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARJORIE V. VARNES,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
MARJORIE V. VARNES, deceased,
whose date of death was Septermber
2, 2005, is pending in the' Circuit
Court for Union County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is 55 West Main Street, Union
County Courthouse Room 103, Lake
Butler, FL 32054. The names and
addresses of the Personal
Representative and the Personal
Representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the Decedent and
other persons having claims or:
demands against Decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this Notice is:
required to be-served must file their-
claims with this Court WITHIN THE-
LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS
AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A:
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON-
THEM.
All other creditors of the Decedent:
and.other persons having claims or-
demands against Decedent's estate
must file their claims with this Court
WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
Notice is October 27, 2005.
Personal Representatives:
Walter T. Moore
984South Plantation Parkway
Macon, Georgia 31220
Victor Moore
776 SW Dyal Avenue
Lake City, Florida 32024
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Russell A. Wade III
Florida Bar No. 251460
Russell A. Wade III, P.A.
410 West Main Street, Suite B
Lake Butler, FL 32054
(386) 496-9656
10027 2tchg. 11/3


0


Vopystar


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MIF- I


BASICCONFGURAIO


For C-1620s r) I


*






Page 8A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 27, 2005


LBMS Tigers drop heartbreaker to Devils


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
On Oct. 25, the Lake Butler
Middle School Tigers took on
the Williston Red Devils to
decide which team would
become Suwannee Middle
Athletic Conference champion.
-The game was a defensive
battle with each side scoring
only once. Unfortunately, the
Red Devils' one score gave
them two more points than the
Tigers. The Tigers lost the
game in a close battle by an 8-
6 score.
The Tigers went into the
game with a 5-2 record. On
their home turf, the Tigers
faced the Red Devils earlier in
the season. While the Tigers
fought a good fight, they fell to
Williston 18-6.
the Tigers knew going into
the game that their
performance would have to be
better than the one they put on
in Williston.
The Tigers opened the
scoring in the second quarter.
With 4:53 left before the half
quarterback Chris Alexander
found half back Josh Tyson in
the end zone for a touchdown.
"'The Tigers went for two, but
failed to convert leaving them
with a 6-0 lead.
Just before halftime, the Red
Devils would answer with a
score of their own. The Red
Devils' quarterback found


receiver Kelsey Coleman for a
69-yard touchdown pass.
Williston was successful on its
two-point conversion, giving
,them the lead, and what would
turnout to be the game winning
score.
' vWhile the Tigers did find
themselves on the losing side
of the scoreboard, it was not
for lack of heart on the part of
the players. Tigers defensive
lineman Lonnie Gosha came
up with several big tackles to
stop the Red Devils. He also
recovered a fumble.
Half back Marcus Albritton
had several runs that helped
the Tigers move the chains.
One of his carries in the first
quarter covered 20 yards.
Tigers' full back Tajah
Jackson also had several runs
that kept the Tiger offense on
the field. A 15-yard run by
Jackson helped step up the
Tigers' touchdown play. Wide
receiver Adam Cason caught a
slant pass in the third quarter
that went 27 yards. The catch
helped the Tigers keep a drive
alive.
On defense Robbie Jarvis
found the football after
Willistort fumbled a snap in the
second quarter. Line backer
Fernadaze Jones came up with
some key tackles including a
4-yard loss that forced
Williston to punt.
After the game, head coach


Not armies, not nations, have advanced the race; but here
and there, in the course of the ages, an individual has stood
up and cast his shadow over the world.
-Edwin H. Chapin


Brian Tomlinson told his team
that he was proud of them.
"We've been the SMAC
eastern division champions the
last five years," said
Tomlinson. "I'm really proud
of you guys."
Coach George Green told
the players to hold their heads
up.
"You've got nothing to be
ashamed of," said Green.
LBMS principal Mark
Bracewell also addressed the
team after the game. While the
dejection could be seen on the
players faces, Bracewell told
them lessons learned on the
field would not go away.
"These lessons you learn out
here are life lessons," said
Bracewell.
He also praised the coaching
staff for a great season.
"I'm going to show my age,
'but I taught all these guys
while they were in school,"
said Bracewell. "These are the
guys you need to look up to."
The Tigers finished the
season with a 5-3 record
including the loss in the
championship game.


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


be
or


.Need volunteers? The
Bradford/Union Volunteer Center
can help organizations find volun-.
teers on the Internet. Fill out-a brief
form and your volunteer opportuni-
ties will be posted at no charge at
www.volunteergateway.org. Forms
may be picked up at the Bradford
Executive Center at 1-13 E. Call
Street in Starke.


Media Room

Madness
Sweepstakes

Register for a home media room.
makeover at alltel.com/sweeps


Three Rivers
Legal offers
services
Three Rivers Legal Services
will meet with potential clients
at the Bradford County
Courthouse in Starke from
1:30-3 p.m. on the first and
third Wednesday of each
month. The next dates for the
service will be on
Wednesday, Nov. 2 and 16.
For the past 25 years, Three
Rivers Legal Services, has,
provided civil legal assistance
to low income residents of 12
counties in North Central
Florida, including Bradford
and Union counties. Assistance
includes advice, brief services
and/or representation in a
variety of civil matters,
including landlord/tenant,
public benefits, consumer
issues, domestic violence and
family safety.
Three Rivers currently
serves the residents .of
Bradford County with initial
contact made through
telephone appointments or
travel into Gainesville. With
new space created by the
expansion of the Bradford
County Courthouse and
approval of filing fee funds
directed to Three Rivers,
attorneys will once again be on
site for interviews and working
with clients.
Three Rivers Legal Services
is a federally and privately
funded, local nonprofit
organization based in-
Gainesville with a second.
office in Lake Ci,ty. It is
funded for the sole purpose of
providing free civil legal
services to low income,
eligible clients. Clients must
meet federal poverty
guidelines and cases must fall
within the program priorities
set by the board of directors.
Potential. clients may call
(800) 372-0930 or (352) 372-


0519 for an appointment. Go
to the clerk's office at the
courthouse to find out where
Three Rivers will be for the
,day.

Tired of
telephone
marketers?
The Federal Trade
Commission reminds
consumers that the National
Do Not Call Registry has
accepted personal cell phone
and home phone number
registrations since it opened
for consumer registrations in
June 2003. There is no
deadline to register a home or
cell phone number on the
registry.
To register a telephone
number, or to file a complaint,
consumers should visit
www.donotcall.gov or call
(8&8) 382-1222 [TTY; (866)
290-4236].
Consumers registering a
phone number online will be
asked to provide a valid e-mail
address to which a
confirmation of the registration
will be sent. A registration is
not complete until the
consumer clicks on the link in
this e-mail.
Consumers registering by
phone must call from the
phone number they wish to
register.

Special needs
children to be
served
Children who have special
needs are being sought by
Child Find, a screening,
assistance and referral system
for Bradford, Union, Baker,
Flagler, Putnam and St. Johns
counties.
Child -Find- provides the
following services free of
charge to children who have


1-866-2alltel


ILLtel


r111111~1111~1


problems:
* Information about
community programs available
to" children with special needs.
* Professional consultation
for parents of children with
special needs.
* Screening for children in
the areas of vision, hearing,
communication, motor
development and preschool---
readiness.
* Assistance in placing
children in appropriate.
exceptional education
programs or early intervention.
programs.
If your child, ages zero to
five, has trouble seeing,
hearing, speaking, walking,
playing, understanding or
taking part in activities with
other children, contact Child
Find today. Call Child Find at
(386) 329-3811 or toll free at
(800) 227-6036.

Be SMART
'about your
health...
The Self-Managing
Awareness Rural Team
(SMART) provides free
education to people in
Bradford or Union counties
who have diabetes or high
blood pressure.
The grant-funded program is
not aimed at-low- income
people, but at_- almost- all
patients with diabetes or high
blood pressure. The free
program provides information
that will allow the patient to
better manage his or her own
health.
For more information, call
Lake Butler Hospital at (386)
496-0973.


Want a high-
paying
career?
If you want a chance to earn
high wages, you need to check
out the various career training
opportunities available at the
Bradford-Union Vo-Tech in
Starke.
Masonry,' commercial truck
driving, diesel engine repair,
welding and many other career
choices are available.
Call (904) 966-6764 to find
out more.

Narconon
offers help
with addiction
Narconon offers free
addiction counseling,
assessments and referrals to
rehabilitation centers
nationwide and to your local
community. Call (800) 468-
6933, or visit www.stop
addiction.com.


B/U Task
Force lunches
Nov. 9
The Bradford/Union
Counties Prevention Task
Force will meet for lunch on
Wednesday, Nov. 9, at noon at
the First Presbyterian Church
of Starke, 92-E-.CaHl-St .
Membersshould _bring-a...
-brow- baglunch.

NRSWA to
meet Nov. 10
The New River Solid Waste
Association, the governing
board of the New River
Regional Landfill in Raiford,
will meet again on Thursday,
Nov. 10, at 6 p.m. in the
boardroom at the landfill.
The association is comprised
of county commissioners from
Bradford, Baker and Union
counties, and its meetings are
open to the public. Agendas
are available in advance. For
more information, call (386)
431-1000.


0


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purchase. Equipment must be returned toDISH Network upon termination of qualifying service. Limit 4 tuners per account. Monthly package price includes $5,00 equipment rental fee for first receiver. $5.00/mo. equipment rental fee applies for
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prices, packages and programming subject to change without notice. Local and state sales taxes may apply. Wheie applicable, equipment rental fees and programming are taxed separately. All DISH Network programming, and any other services that
are provided, are subject to the terms and conditions of the promotional agreement and Residential Customer Agreement, available at www.dishnetwork.com or upon request. *Local Channels packages by satellite are only available to customers
who reside in the specified local Designated Market Area (DMA). Local channels may require an additional dish antenna or a SuperDISH antenna from DISH Network, installed free of any charges with subscription to local channels at time of initial
installation. Social Security Numbers are used to obtain credit scores and will not be released to third parties except for verification and collection purposes only or if required by governmental authorities. HBO@ and CinemaxO are service marks of
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Altel "Media Room Madness" Sweepstakes: No purchase necessary. For official rules and entry, visit alltel.com/sweeps. Limit one entry per e-mail address/authorized account holder. Open to legal residents of AL, AR, FL, GA, KY, MS. MOI NE. NY,
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Section B: ThursdayO- obrt 7be-72O5---- ..






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



Pumpkin Escape brings Halloween fun this Saturday


The festival's
haunted house will
also be open
Thursday and Friday

-By GCUFFSMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Candy, costume and
--pumpkin-carving contests, a
haunted house -.and .even
chances to win two used
automobiles.
It's all part of the 11th annual
Great Pumpkin Escape, which
will be held Saturday, Oct. .29,
in downtown Starke.
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.
American Legion Post 56
and Town and Country Ford-
Mercury of Starke will each be
holding drawings in which the
lucky winners will walk away,
make that drive away, with a
used-car.......
People will also have the
opportunity to take a whack at
a car with a sledgehammer.
courtesy of Town and Country
Ford Mercury. The "Crash and
,Bash" offers people one hit
with the sledgehammer for $1
or 10 hits for $5.
All proceeds from the Crash
and Bash, and Town and
Country's drawing for the used
car ($5 per entry), will benefit
the Breast Cancer Foundation
in the name -of Town and
Country employee Tammy
Boone, a cancer survivor.
A haunted house, sure to
provide some goosebumps and
thrills, will be set up adjacent
to the Starke- Post Office 6n
Walnut, Street and be open
from 5-9 p.m. The haunted
house will also be open on
Thursday, Oct. 27, and Trlda).
Oct. 28, 7-9 p.m.
Admission.1o .the. haunted
house is $2 for children and $3
, for adults.
This year's costume contest,
.which will be held at the stage
adjacent to the Santa Fe
Community College Andrew s
Center, begins at 6:30 p.m.,
followed by judging at 7 p.m.
The Santa' Fe stage will also
feature perfromances by the



European Rally
school Bike
Fest starts
Thursday

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

It has hosted b'igeventsJn
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 molo, mini moto,
pocket bike and scooter races,
with open practice and official
practice days scheduled for
Oct. 27-28,. followed by
qualifying heats on Oct. 29 and
finals on Oct. 30.
"What we're trying to do is
put 6ll -these single-day and
two-day events that we've had
over the past year or two
together in one weekend and
make it like a festival," said
Ivor Wigham. owner of the
school.
Wigham said it appears as if
the event is going to draw
participants from a 500-mile
radius and he hopes those
participants wind 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-otherrcompetitors
along with families and
friends. They don't really race
in front of a proper crowd or
spectators," Wigham said.
Still, for a first-time event,
Wigham does not want to set
his expectations too high. He is
simply hoping for nice weather
had-'a'-easonable amount of


band Steel Country and a
dance contest.
A stage set up on Thompson
Street will feature
performances by various local
bands. t p --...
Entries for the pumpkin


carving 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.
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 cents to $1,
-.and win prizes. There will be


6 *SO


r


pony rides and "bounces," and
the Cattyshack Ranch will be
present with its live Tigers.
Both Bobkat's and The Olde
Meeting House restaurants will
be open during the Great
Pumpkin Escape and the


Florida Twin Theater will have
special showings all evening
with a $4 admission.
For more information about
this year's Great Pumpkin
Escape, please call -Connie
Stocker at (904) 806-4191.


; CrSllN


See FEST, p. 10B


, / \ .


; olUPONiR


0,8o4
R
ng,
^' go| I
E S 3

."I .







Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 27, 2005


CRIME


Recent
arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers 'in
Bradford, Clay (Keystone
.Heights area) or Union
County:

Timothy Allen Fugatt, 29,
of Lawtey was arrested Oct. 19
by Bradford Investigator M.L.
McKenzie for grand theft.
Fugatt is charged with
removing equipment from a
work truck owned by Florida
Cable Co. while he was an
employee, Investigator
McKenzie said. Fugatt moved
prior to leaving the company
without giving his new
address to Florida Cable. Items
valued at approximately
$1,906.90 and $577.99 in cash
were taken from the truck,
Investigator McKenzie said. A
$5,000 surety,bond was posted
for his release from custody.

-..JernMaine Thomas, 19, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 18 by Clay Detective
Jerry Bay for dealing in stolen
property. Thomas is charged
with selling a stolen television
to a pawn shop. for $400. The
television valued at $1,711 and
several other items were stolen
from a residence in Keystone


on July 5. Thomas used his
own driver's license in the
transaction, Detective Bay said.
Theresa Marie Moore, 47, of
Worthington Springs was
arrested Oct. 18 by Union
Deputy Brett Handley for
domestic aggravated assault.
Moore is charged with
attempting to run over the
victim with a pickup truck
following a verbal argument.
Bond was set at $5,000.

Sheryl Ann McKeown, 35,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested Oct. 20 by Clay
Deputy T. Dampier for
attempting- to obtain a
controlled substance by fraud.
A female called in a
prescription for Tylenol #3
(codeine) to the- CVS
pharmacy. When the doctor's
office was contacted, it was
verified the prescription was
fraudulent. McKeown arrived at
CVS and attempted to pick up
the medication. She was
questioned, admitted to calling
in the prescription' and was
arrested, Deputy Dampier said.

Stacey Nicole Bailey, 23, of
Lawtey. was arrested. Oct. 19 by -
Starke Sgt. William Brown for
uttering a forged instrument
and .petit theft. Bailey is
charged with receiving $127.15
from the 'victim, knowing the
co-defendant was not the person
on the check, Sgt. Brown said.
Bond was set at $5,000. Bailey


was also charged
while license
knowingly.


with dr
suspe


Phelim Jared Berry, I
Melrose was arrested Oc
by Clay Deputy John
Murphy for grand theft
possession of
paraphernalia. Berry is ch
with stealing two tires
rims from the victim's ve
with the intent to replace
flat tires on his disabled
Deputy Murphy said. Wh
found they did not fit
vehicle, he hid them
wooded area, Deputy ML
said. A marijuana pipe
found on the- floor boa
Berry's vehicle.

Travis Aldridge, 20,
Stake was arrested Oct. 2
Bradford -Deputy Mann
possession sale of count
substance. Bond was s
$15,000.

Wandarda Ray, 25
Melrose was arrested Oc
by Starke Officer Paul Kiu
criminal mischief. A $V
surety bond was posted
Ray's release from custody
Mary Stephens, 51
Lawtey was arrested Oct.
Bradford Deputy Robert I
for disorderly intoxicz
Bond was set at $1,000.

Kimberly Nichole Pa
25, of Starke was arrested
20 by Starke Sgt. Kevi
.Mueller for dealing in s
property. Padgett is ch
with selling items to a
-pawn Thop for $40. The
were miscellaneous je
stolen from a residenc
Sept. 25. Padgett kne
should have known the
were stolen, Sgt. Mueller
She was released from cu
after a $10,000 surety,
was posted. Padgett
additionally charged by
County with possession
drug paraphernalia. She p
a $217 cash bond on
charge.

Christopher Pressley, 3
Starke was arrested Oct. 2
Clay deputies for violating
injunction for protection.

Stephen Dale Cornett, 4
RhiforVdkas arrested 06.'.2
Srarke Officer J v Hoope
possesi6tonf T prescri
medication without
prescription. Cornett ha


SmarttAye
FAMILY HAIR SALON


driving Percocet tablet and two Xanex
ended in a small bottle, Officer
Hooper said. He did not have a
prescription for the drugs,
8, of Officer Hooper said. A $15,000
t. 23 surety bond was posted for his
A. release.
and
drug Tasha Johnson, 21, of Starke
iarged was arrested Oct. 20 by Starke
and Officer Keith Parker for assault
vehicle and trespass after warning.
two Police responded to a call at the
J car, T.H.E. Apts. where Johnson
en he was threatening and bothering
t his the .victim. She had been
in a ordered to say away from the
murphy apartments, Officer Parker said.
was Johnson was additionally
rd of charged on warrants with
violation ,of probation
aggravated battery and failure to
, of appear petit theft. Total bond
20 by was set at $9,000.
I for
rolled Velma Jene Covington, 48,
et at of Starke was arrested Oct. 22
by Officer Hooper for
posse sioo of drug
of paraphernalia. A metal tube
t. 20 with residue was found in
ng for Covington's possession during
5,000 a traffic' stop just after
d for midnight, Officer Hooper said.
y. r A $1,000. surety bond' was
posted for her release from
of. custody.
20 by
Lyons Phillip Carl Heavrin, 19, of
nation. Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 21 by Clay Deputy T.
Strickland 'for disorderly
dgett, intoxication. Heavrin was seen
I Oct. kicking a fence and swearing at
in D. the football game.. He smelled
stolen strongly of an. alcoholic
larged beverage. When asked to leave
local lie punched a sign in- the
items parking lot several times and
welry was taken into custody, Deputy
e on Strickland said.
w or "
items Jason Lemay, 23, of Lake'
-said.* Butler was arrested. Oct:1 8'by
stody probation officers on a warrant
bond .from Suwannee for violation of
was probation. A $5,000 surety
Clay bond was posted for his
n. -of release from custody,
)osted *
the Tracy Thompson, 27, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 20 by Clay deputies on a
i1, of warrant for indirect criminal
23 by contempt.
ig an
Joshua Libby, 19, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 18 by
2, of Bradfoi Sgt. ,E..J. isi. o(0
22 ly failure' to appear Afleeing;
er for attempting to eludp. BQnd,,wa
ition set at $10,000.
a
ad a Angela Sweat, 39, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 18 by Starke
Officer Danny. Brown for
violation of probation
worthless check from
Columbia. Bond was set at
$484.19.


Randall Pass, 49, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 19 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for worthless check.
Betty Roperti, 44, of Lawtey
was arrested Oct. 19 by Clay
deputies on a warrant for
indirect contempt worthless
checks.
Malcolm Newby, 18, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 20 by
Baker deputies for failure to
appear battery and criminal
mischief. Bond was set at
$5,000.
Michael. Smith, 39, of
Alachua was arrested Oct. 20
by Alachua deputies on a
Bradford warrant for failure to
appear" possession of drug
paraphernalia. He was released
on his own recognizance.

Geoffrey Parrish, 31, of Lake
Butler was-arrested Oct. 21 by
probation. officers for violation
of probation possession of drug
paraphernalia from Alachua. A
$ 1,000 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.

'Victoria Starlin, 21, of
Brooker was arrested Oct. 20
by probation officers. on. a
Union warrant for violation of
probation grand theft. She was
released after a $5,000 surety,
bond was posted.

Stephen McBride, 39, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 22 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for violationn of
probation possession of
cocaine.
William Ward, 41, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Opt. -23 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for cruelty to animals.

Traffic
Mathew Grant, 21 of Starke
was arrested Oct. -18 by -Starke
Officer Matt Watson for
driving while license suspended
or revoked (DWLS). Bond \\as
set at $500. Grant was released
on his own recognizance by
Judge David Giant.

Benjamin Jacobson, 30, of '
Keystone. Heights was arrested
Oct. 21 by Bradford Deputy
David Young for DWLS with
knowledge. A $500 cash bond
was posted for is release from"

Pearl VanEchteld, 45, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 21 by Clay deputies for
DWLS habitual.

Jerry Nelson Isom, 39, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 23 by Clay Deputy T.W.


Roper as a habitual traffic
offender DWLS knowingly
(eight suspensions).
Roger Hartley, 40, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 18 by Clay
deputies for DWLS.

Andrew Garnett, 33, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 15 by Clay deputies for
DWLS and no motorcycle
endorsement.

James Higginbotham, 30, of
Ft. McCoy was arrested Oct.
19 by Bradford Deputy Lee
Garnto for violation of
probation escape and felony
DWLS and driving under the
influence (DUI) with injuries.

Henry Lawrence, 25, of
Jacksonville was arrested Oct.
18 by Bradford Deputy Lori
Jestes for failure to appear
violation of probation DWLS
and violation of, probation
possession -cannabis from
Baker County. Bond was set at
$4,000.

Joseph White,! 22, of
Hawthorne was arrested Oct. 18
by Putnam deputies for failure
to appear DWLS (two counts).
White was released after surety
bonds totaling $.1,220 were
posted.

Theodore Frank-Hunter Jr.,
38, of Jacksonville was arrested
Oct. 21 b) Jacksonlille
officers on. a warrant from
Bradford for failure to appear
violation of probation no valid
driver's license. Bond was set
at $5,000.

Ronald Wood, 45, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 20 by
Bradford Deputy D.E. Cannon
on- a %%arrant from Charlotte
'County for violation of
probation DUI. A $1,000 cash
bond was posted for his release
from custody.

Michael Clark Devitt, 42, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 22 by Clay Deputy S.J.
Abrahamsen for failure to
appear DWLS from Columbia
County with bond set at
$1,500.

Jeffrey Baldlinelli, 23,\ of
Hawthorne was arrested Oct. 17
by Alachua deputies ,on. a,
Bradford warrant for violation
ofpTphatoipn DWL.,B, oqd was
set at $4,000.
Elijah Tisdale, 37, of
Orlando. was arrested Oct. 17
by Orange deputies on a
Bradford warrant for failure to
appear DWLS and possession
of ..drug paraphernalia. Bond
was set at $4,000.


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SOct. 7,2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Page 3B


Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bradley Hapner

Storms and Hapner are wed


On Oct. 8, 2005, Jacquelyn
Lorraine Storms and Thomas
Bradley Hapner were married'
at Ft. Hood in Killeen, Texas.
The bride was given in mar-
riage by her father Christopher
Storms.
,Chad Hapner was best man.
A. reception followed the
ceremony in Phantom Warrior
Club at Ft. Hood.
The wedding cake was white
chocolate and raspberry. The
groom's cake had a Florida
Gator theme.
The bride graduated, from


BIRTHS


Savannah Jackson


Savannah
Jackson
Scott R Jackson and Dr.
Jennifer L. Brown-Jackson
announce the birth of their
daughter, Savannah Reece
Jackson, on July 10, 2005, in
the Women's. Center at North
Florida Regional Medical
Center in Gainesville.
Sa,.annah weighedd 6 pounds
and' 15"'oiances. and Ii id'
19 inches in length. She joins a-
three-)ear-old sister, Madison
Lee Jackson.
Grandparents are Lynne
Jackson of Atlantic Beach, and
the late Bob Jackson; and
Marvin and Judy Brown of
Starke.
Great grandmother is Nita B.
McRae of Starke.

Jude Hanson
Brent and Malena Hanson of'
Starke announce the birth of
heir son, Jude Walker Hanson,
on Sept. 30,2005.
Jude weighed 7 pounds and
measured 202. inches in length.
He joins brothers Elijah and
Simon Hanson.


Ellison High School. and,
Central Texas in Killeen.
The groom graduated from
Keystone Heights High School
and currently is serving in the
U.S. Army. He will deploy to
Kuwait in November.
A local reception for the
couple will be held on
Saturday, Oct. 29, 2005, in the
Melrose Lodge on Palmetto
Avenue from 1.2 noon' until 2
p.m.
All family and friends are
invited.


Paternal grandparents are
Garry and'Mary Hanson of
Lawtey.
Paternal great-grandmother
is Katherine Fugatt of Lawtey.
Maternal grandparents are
Larry and Linda Roberts of
Brooker.
Maternal great-grandmother
is Vera Nugent of Starke.


Colby Wade King


Colby King.
Chelsea Lynn and Donnie
King III of Starke announce
the birth of their son, Colby
Wade'King, on Oct. 15, 2005,'
at Alachua General Hospital in "
Gainesville.
Colby weighed 8 pounds, 1
ounce and measured 20 inches
in length. He joins a brother
Hunter J. King.
Maternal grandparents are
Dee and John Miller of Starke.
Maternal great-grandparents
are Lottie Miller of Starke,
Clifford and Mar\ Miller of
Florahome.
Paternal grandparents are
Donald and Tammy King of
Starke.
Paternal great-grandparents
are Raye Thomas of Starke.
Betty.' and Pastor Leon
Minchew of Starke. Belly and
Brian Wyatt of Starke and
Eugene and. Pat Dean of
Jacksonville.


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ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS!:
Meetings every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at
St.Edwards Catholic Church
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8 p.m. in the Fellowship Hall
352-468-1840 386-623-2564 9004-769-9561
www.ncfintergroup.com


Lindsey Leigh Traylor and
Joshua Evan Nichols


Traylor and
Nichols to wed
Norman and Debbie Traylor
of .Brooker announce the
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Lindsey Leigh Traylor
of Brooker, to Joshua Evan
Nichols of Brooker, son of Debi
and Tim Burke of Starke.
The bride-elect is a graduate
of Santa Fe Community College
(SFCC) dental hygiene program.
She is employed by Exceptional
Dentistry.
The groom-elect is a graduate
of SFCC's EMT program. He is
currently attending Ocala Fire
School.
- The wedding will be held at 4
p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 19,
2005, at Eagle Harbor Golf Club
in Fleming Island. A reception'
will follow the ceremony.
Invitations were mailed.


Kellie Kitchens and
James Davis


Kitchens and
Davis to wed

Dennis and Dorothy
Kitchens of Starke announce


Brooke Bunch was first
place winner.


Jarrett Shadd was Cheyenne Spratlin was
runner up at the Raiford 1st place winner for the
Post Office. Lawtey Post Office.


Winners of Sweetest Pumpkin contest announced


On Oct. 22, Raiford and
Lawtey post offices co-hosted
Hersheys Sweetest Pumpkin
contest for area children, The
contest was open to children
ages 6-12 and was held at the
Raiford Post Office.
Children brought their own
pumpkins and the post office
supplied candy, glue and other
decorating material.


the upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Kellie Kitchens, to
James "Jimmy" Davis, son of
Gary and Ann Davis of Starke.
, The bride-elect is a graduate
of Bradford High School
(BHS) and is employed by
Clarks' ille Refrigerated Lines
in Macclenny.
-The groom-elect graduated
from ,BHS and works for
Jacksonville Fire Rescue.
'-The wedding will take place
at 6:30.p.m. on Saturday, Nov.
12, 2005, in the Chapel "at
Camp Blanding.
A reception will
immediately follow the
ceremony.
Family and friends are
invited.


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


One winner and one runner
up was selected. The winners
each receive a Hershey's
stuffed bear, either a large
"hugs" bear or a small "kiss"
bear.
USPS grand prize winner wil
receive a digital camera and
will be selected from local post
office entries. On or about Dec,
21, postal headquarters will


* Auto Accidents
* Work Injuries
* Headaches
* Neck and Back Pain


select the winner.
Winners will also'be entered
in "The Hershey's national con-
test" with the chance to win
$10,000. Hershey's national
contest began on Aug, I and
ends Nov. 30.
To enter the, Hershey's
national contest, go to
www.trickortreats.com or come
by the Raiford post office


Dr. Virgil A. Berry
CHIROPRACTIC
PHYSICIAN


THRAEUIC 5ASA B

Mary Cleman-arleyLmT


601 E. Call St.
Hwy. 230, Starke


964.8018


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Are news writers, photographers, newscasters, et al.,
providing Americans with straight news as it unfolds in Iraq, or
--de-we-getvergio6nfc-lored with personal views, prejudices and
opinions, slanted by the individual or the organization to which
he reports? Sometimes news lies in what is being omitted,
rather than what is included.
Can a professional news person file a report without
revealing personal views or prejudices? Do reporters shape
stories to fit readers' (or listeners') views and opinions? Have
we lost a portion of our national integrity?
There are many agendas being pushed, with the war in Iraq
being used as a vehicle to further personal agendas, some of
which may be unrelated to the Iraq war or any war. It is an
,unpopular war by any standard, but some people have chosen
inappropriate means for venting their objections, and/or
frustration.
The war in Iraq is unlike anything we have ever encountered
in battle. A few have compared it to Vietnam, but in that
tropical country we faced a very different terrain from the arid
conditions of Iraq, and the enemy was distinguishable by
physiology, whereas the enemy in Iraq looks exactly as his
counterpart, the supporters of the allies. Aside from their
brutality, the two conflicts have little in common.
The Iraq war splits Americans along the fault line of politics.
reflecting the closeness of the presidential elections in 2000
and 2004. Men and women of my generation remember that
President Franklin D. Roosevelt, darling of the Democrats, had
many bitter detractors, but their numbers were so small as to be
ineffective in upsetting his programs. When the United States
entered World War II, Roosevelt's critics were silenced because
the American public saw the engagement as a "good war," w% ith
"bad" guys arrayed against the "good" guys. The current
administration has never enjoyed majority support for its use of
force to attain its ends.
Sergeant Major Wayne Wynn, a Bradford County native and
BHS graduate (1968), with 38 years of military service that
includes tours of duty in Vietnam and Iraq, is concerned that
news reports are often inaccurate, for whatever reason, and fail .
to convey the bigger picture. A major concern for Wynn is the
reporters' propensity to take words and sentences out of
context, altering the meaning of what is being said.,
"Reporters are all over the place" he says, embedded with
the troops. They go out on patrols with squads to observe and
report activities and are warned to find cover when shooting,
begins.--Wynn has no problem with reporters being-on.-an
assignment and compliments them on seeking cover at'
appropriate times, but he has a problem when they interview
individual soldiers.
He says an interview may take 15 or 20 minutes, but when
broadcast, only one sentence will be aired. The one sentence
.being used dQesiot accurately relate the s leie aain.
"opinion or description of the action. It is selected to further the
agenda of the-reporter or his sponsor.
Wynn says American soldiers will abandon their own
positions to protect, or keep from drawing fire toward, women
and children, but Iraqi soldiers will use women and children as
human shields in combat situations. Pictures of bodies are
sometimes shown as being victims of American fire, when
actually the fire came from Iraqi sources. Life is cheap in the
Mideastand danger-lurks in every bush and crevice.
Roadside bombings are reported daily, and they represent a
serious and deadly threat to Americans, but the Iraqi people are
reporting the location of bombs prior to their being detonated,
thus saving many lives. Early on, the Iraqis did not trust
Americans, and "saw nothing, and reported nothing," but the
situation is changing. Iraqi children, (always sent by their
parents) report to military authorities the locatiort of roadside


Wake up
Dear Editor:
The debate is really heating
up over displaying the cross.
While all of the writers make
some good points a lot of their
beliefs however are founded on
a lifetime of misleading
information. While reading
your letters it's as if we're on
the Titanic, we're in the
process of sinking but the
captain hasn't informed anyone
yet so life goes on as usual,
eating, drinking and debating
over what song the band should
play next.
Mr. Southern is correct,
people do need to hear the
truth. The scriptures say the
truth shall make you free. It's a
process not an incident and,
yes, the truth does offend a lot
of people. Jesus said that/Te
would be a rock of offense and
a stumbling block to many.
This is true in the churches
also.
On the other hand, Mr.,
Bransford is correct, the Bible
doesn't instruct us to place
crosses on towers or in our
yards or anywhere else. We are
instructed to pick up our cross-
and bear it (spiritual
endurance). The cross is a
means of execution, a place to
die. Its where we lay down our
own lusts, desires, traditions
and opinions and exchange
them for God's truths and
desires. It's a place of
repentance. You'll find it
difficult to carry all this other,
baggage while holding your
Cross.
As for Christians or anyone
else for that matter defending
the constitution or using it. to
defend their belief well
you're a hundred years too late.
Unlike the word of God which
never changes, the constitution
has been amended, reinterpreted
and side stepped until it is
hardly worth the effort it took
to create it,
Thq constitution says no


direct tax shall be laid upon the
people yet we have the IRS.
The constitution says that
congress is to coin money and
regulate the value thereof, and
no state shall make anything
but gold and silver coin a
tender in payment of debts. yet
we have the federal reserve.
Like federal express there's
nothing federal about the fed
and there's nothing for us in
reserve. It's owned b\ a group
of international banksters who
bought off the government in
1913 which, by the %way, is the
same year the income tax
began being phased in.
Coincidence? Not hardly. The
tax was imposed to pay the
loans with interest that
government was now going to
need to function.
We were told in school the
income. tax was enacted to
finance World War I, yet the
war didn't begin until 1914 and
the U.S. did not become
involved until April of 1917.
Woodrow Wilson called the
federal reserve act the most
-heinous act ever perpetrated on
a people, yet he signed it into
law. The constitution says
excessive bail shall not be,
required, nor excessive fines
imposed, nor cruel and unusual
punishment inflicted, yet, bails.
are so high that most citizens
are forced to borrow or use a
bondsman, and the fines so
high monthly payment plans
are instituted, and daily we see
images of police beating
citizens around this nation, and
if it's not caught on tape very
few are ever charged
These are not a few bad
officers but rather a change in
unwritten policy and attitude.
Maybe the citizens should
adopt some zero tolerance
policies, The constitution says
there are to be no unreasonable
searches of persons, houses,
papers and effects without a.
warrant sworn by oarh or
affirmation described the place


V.


/I


.1


bombs, and receive a small stipend ($10) for the information.
Sometimes the information is false, a ruse to pick up a few
dollars ....
Bombs are often. placed near I-raqi- hom-es and when
detonated, blow away part of the house. Homeowners are now
cooperating with Americans to expose bombs and save their,
homes. The reluctance to cooperate with Allied troops is based
on fear of reprisal by Iraqi henchmen (for lack of a better term).
In cities, such as Baghdad, these henchmen rise to power
through intimidation and force and establish fiefdoms over
which they exercise control. They rule by fear. ,
To protect themselves and their families, Iraqis have learned
to "see nothing,", avoiding the wrath of the iron-fisted
,henchmen, inwhose territories they live. Iraq was then a nation
ruled by fear at every level, from .the. precinct to the royal.
palace of Saddam Hussein, This growing cooperation by the
Iraqi public goes unreportedcyet it may be, the best news in
recent months.
Iraqis are a hostile, violent people, ready to resort to
fisticuffs to settle disputes. When Wynn arrived in Iraq, a
gasoline shortage caused long lines (up to a mile) at gas pumps.
Fighting in the line and at the pumps was commonplace. Black
markets flourished, and gas was often spid and resold two or
more times before being used. The price at the pump was $3
per gallon and increased by a dollar each time it changed
hands. Drivers of gasoline tankers would stop along the roads
and sell gas, then claim to ha'e been hijacked.
Fear breeds anger and anger breeds hostility. A case in point
is reflected in the lack of highway courtesy. Near Ramadi three
highways came together in ia traffic circle. Fender-benders are
common, and usually settled by fistfights. Apparently there is
little or no automotive insurance and frustration is satisfied on
the spot. ,
When Americans arried,4d.,began searching homes, they
found large caches of money.- many thousands of dollars in
Iraqi and American funds. It is this money that is largely
funding expenditures for renovation of Iraqi buildings, utilities
and other uses not general) found in military budgets and
expedites a sea change in relations. Schools are being rebuilt
and Iraqi students are returning; Mosques are being renovated
and utilities returned to service. Many good things are going on
outside military activities, but are not being reported.
In prewar Iraq, propane gas, was. the primary fuel for'
cooking, but during the gas shortage, there was also a propane
shortage, and Iraqis living near rivers and streams began
cutting trees for fuel. That situation has changed; tree-cutting
has been curtailed. River bottom land is used for growing food,
and Iraq is almost self-sufficient in production of meat and
vegetables. ,
Kurds, a nomadic people living on the arid plains and
mountains of northern Iraq, tending goats nd sheep in nruch
the same way .as.wasAdone at the time of Christ, are mostly, |
Sunni Muslims. They represent abdut123 percent-of the Iraqi
population, and in spite of being Sunnis, are severely
persecuted by Iraqis, Iranians and Turks.
"We are winning the war," says Wynn, "but it will take time
as we gain the confidence ,and trust of the people." A
democratic and stable government in Iraq will serve the
interests of the free world and cool the fervor of Middle
Eastern governments and people to hold the free world hostage
to petroleum products. The lives of nearly 2,000 men and
women have brought us to this time and place in history, and to
quit the battle at this point in time would be to waste those
lives. Let us stay the course and complete the job in order that
these men and women will not have died in vain.
By Buster Rahn, Editorial Writer


Even if we take the
conservative price of $5,000
per acre, $4 per acre.per year
represents a rental rate of only
.08 percent, not even 1/10th of
a percent of its market value.
But be that as it may, that
was the favorable lease that the
City and the KSC signed in
1990. I have repeatedly said let
the KSC alone in the
enjoyment of their highly
favorable lease ever since my
written response to a report
produced by Bruce Harvin and
Bob Canady in June 2004."
3. You said, "Valldejuli
ended his council presentation


Editorial/Op inion

Thursday, October 27, 2005 Page 4B

I. ii


Iraq and the press:


Are we getting the truth?


after the last apostle died. You,
will not find in the scriptures
where the apostles ever
baptized anyone anyway other
than in the name of Jesus
Christ.
The doctrine of the trinity
was conceived at this council
and states there are three
coequal, coeternal, coexisting-
persons in the Godhead. the
Bible does not.say Jesus was in
the Godhead, it says the
Godhead was in Him Col. 2:9.
Titus 12:10-11. For there are
many -.unruly and vain talkers
and deceivers ... whose mouths
must be stopped, who subvert
whole houses, teaching things
which they ought ,not, for,
filthy lucre's sake (dirty
money). -
I believe it was Mrs. Warren'
who quoted a fool has said in,
his heart there is no God, but it
is also written that it is better
to be a drunkard than be
deceived which is where most
religious people are today.
I don't doubt anyone's
experience with God but keep'
in mind Judas had three and a
half years of experiences with
the Lord and died lost. Don't
Stake my word on these issues
investigate for yourself, work
out your own salvation ... but
for the unbeliever there is
nothing more convincing than
watching two thousand year old
prophecies come to pass in
amazing detail.
Daniel spoke of a nation
depicted as eagle's wings
(USA) come out of a lion
(Great Britain), another nation
depicted as a bear (Russia) and
another as a four headed leopard
* (German.). The multiple heads
tell how many times the nation
rises to power.
Remember Hitler's third
Reich. Germany is rising now
for the fourth time, and just
unveiled their new line of
leopard tanks, said to be
superior to any in the world
today. These are the nations
that will be in power just prior:
to the return of Christ.
Are you ready?
Michael Cole
Graham

Reader 'takes

aim' at

Monitor

Dear Editor '
In response to your "KH
resident takes aim..." article I
must submit this letter.in
rebuttal to some incorrect
statements that you made in the
article.
1. You say in paragraph 2.
".:. the KAA.,.declined to
discuss renewing the contract
until 2010 when the current,
lease runs out." This is an
untrue statement. I have
listened to the tape of the KAA
meeting of Sept. 21, where
Scott Roberts, informs the rest
of the board of the reset of the
rental rate to $4 per acre and
the Keystone Sportman's Club
(KSC) request to extend the
lease for another 20.years., Mr.
Canady then asks if the terms
are the same, Mr. Roberts says
they are and then Mr. Canady
says they will talk about the
extension at another meeting.'
No one ever said as you say
.".. the KAA ...declined to
discuss renewing the contract
until 2010 when the current
lease runs out." If you will take
the time to listen to the tape as
I have you will hear the true
discussion.
2. You said "Valldejuli....
suggested the property's rental
market value at $5,000 per acre
might otherwise reap an annual
rental revenue of $7,000,000."
I said no such thing if you will .
read the written copy of my
presentation to the city council
which is also on tape where I
said the asset value might be
$7,000,000. Specifically said,
"I am not here to quibble
about that rate, although it
represents a very low rent for
property that is worth at least
$5,000 per acre, (and if you
multiply 1,400 acres times
$5,000 you see we are dealing
a $7,000,000 asset), since most
realtors now are telling me
with the recent appreciation in
prices, vacant land acreage is
now selling upwards of
$10,000 to $15,000 per acre or
more.


Robert E. Bransford
Starke

Why should

Christians

have more
rights?
Dear Editor:
I'm sorry, but you really
have to laugh at some of the
absurdities that come from the
mouths of Christians.
You quoted Jeff Stockdale, a
Madison. Street Baptist
minister, as' saying of the
demonstration at the tower, "it
kind of goes back to marching
around Jericho."
So one would assume, using
his logic, that he wants the
water tower to fall down.
bringing the cross down with
it. Or did I misread the Bible
about Jericho? Didn't the walls
come tumbling down? -
And poor Phyllis Warren
says in her last letter that "God
is not in the symbol, He is in
our hearts." Really? then why
are you making such a fuss
about the symbol possibly
being removed? God isn't in it.
And Norma Greene why
have Mr. Bevill move to
Texas and "leave us alone"? I
could-swear that George Bush
is from Texas and you can't
find a stauncher Christian. She
says Mr. Bevill is "trying to
force us to live minus our
religious beliefs." No he is
not. He is trying to get a cross
removed from a water tower.
Here again, where does it say
in your Bible to go and place
See LETTER, p. 6B


by asking the city... to reyvoke..
any renegotiated contract that.6
extended the life of the
Sportsman's Club tenancy." -
This too is a fabrication as the
written and tape record shows
that I wrote and said,
"Accordingly, I respectively
submit the following example
of a possible ordinance to-
consider for passage this day:
We the City Council of
Keystone Heights hereby state
and direct that the Keystone
Airport Authority be stopped
from changing in any way
the current lease due to
expire in 201,0 between the
City of Keystone Heights and
the Keystone Sportsman's Club
signed and dated June 25,-
1990."
I. never asked the city
council to revoke any
renegotiated contract of any
kind.
4. Then you state "However,
by then, any extension of the
club's lease had already been
turned down." This again is
not true. Again if you will
listen to the KAA meeting tape
of Sept. 21, 2005. Chairman
Canady simply deferred the
discussion to a later date, no
conclusions were ever made to
approve or deny the 20 year
extension and that is why I
brought the issue up before the
city council on Sept. 27. 2005
since the KSC requested the 20
year e,.tension and the KAA
was indeed considering it.
Mr. Editor, your untruthful
statements border on libelous
since the public believes that
what appears in the Monitor is
indeed true. I trust. in the
interest of factual journalism
and professional ethics you *
will do the right thing and
print this letter and formally
retract these untruthful
statements.
John A. Valldejuli
Keystone Heights. FL

Dissidents

want to enjoy

freedoms

without cost
Dear Editor:
Mr. Rahn's "War is Hell" is
straight on -and to the point,
which any of uts who have.
served would agree with
. completely. But I'm afraid he,
i;. 'preaching to the choir."
Because the problem with
anti-war individuals and
political dissidents without
military experience is that they
want to enjoy the freedoms of
this country without having to`*
get their,, own feet wet,
Therefore, they don't
understand that if they were
placed in that young man'se -
shoes, at that time, at that
place, they probably would.
have done the exact same
thing. And you never hear
them mention the "atrocities"
of the enemy..
They don't even understand
that if it were not for our
World War II veterans and all
of those who lost their lives in
that war, we would now .be,,
saluting a German flag instead
of our own and that if we don't
,,quell this Muslim terrorism,


to be searched and the person or
things to be seized, yet how
often do we see local law
enforcement with folks stopped
for some traffic violation going
through these peoples'
belongings. You can't even
- enter the courthouse without
being subjected to an illegal
search, while inside sit judges
who have sworn an oath to
uphold the constitution. -
I've only scratched the
surface but can't you see how
ludicrous it is for a Christian
to be defending or using for a
defense the constitution. A
Christian's life is supposed to
be based on truth, the thing
most people fail to realize is
the Christian religion is not
the most practiced religion in
the U.S. or anywhere else. The-
most practiced religion is
nationalism, which, like
Catho iicism, and
protestantism, seeks tocontrol
the minds of. its followers"
through deceptive doctrines and
practices. '
For instance if a flag is.
depictive of the ruling and
reigning authority in the place
which ,it is displayed, then
what are American flags doing
in the churches and upon your
altars. Shouldn't God be at
least allowed to' rule: in the.
churches? They are there
because of 501C3 laws which
in reality is Jesus incorporated,
not Jesus. Christ, It is a
marriage between church and
state, which not only violate
God's law, it is another
violation of your constitution.
Congress shall make no law
respecting an establishment of
religion. .
Psalm 74:4 Thine enemies
roar in the midst .of thy
congregations; they set up their
ensigns for signs. The word
ensign means flag, more
symbolism. And as for a
Christians pledging their
allegiance to the flag, the word
Christian means follower of
Jesus Christ. Your allegiance


can be to him only.
Didn't Jesus shy no man can
serve two masters, under God
being in the pledge is not the
issue. That's smoke to mask
the real issue. Why are atheists
outraged at the sight of a cross
while Christians are not in the
least alarmed at corporate
symbols on their altars.
Weren't Shadrach, Meshach
and Abednego thrown into the
fiery furnace for refusing to
engage in just such idolatry?
Christians are supposed to be
united as one in Christ not
divided into our different
denominations, which literally
means divide the nations
(another prophecy fulfilled).
We have been divided to the
point where no one seems to
know what or who to believe.
Keep in mind the division is
by design -' divide and
conquer. The lines have been
drawn where will you stand? If
you choose Christ, the path is
simple. First you must repent
which simply means a change
of mind, the unwilling become
the willing, willing to accept
whatever God requires of you.
His yoke is easy. .
Secondly, you must be
baptized in the name of Jesus
Christ for the remission of
sins, Acts 2:38, Acts 4:12,
Acts' 8:16, Acts 10:48, Acts
19:5 and. Matthew 28:19.
When you have obeyed God
you shall receive the gift of the
Holy Ghost. And you will
know without a doubt when
this happens. You cannot have
your sins remitted by being
baptized repeating the titles
father, son and Holy Ghost as
some teach; it won't fly. You
can't bake a cake by repeating
-the directions, you must follow
the directions. I am a father and
I am a son, but I can't sign my
checks father or son. It isn't
legal. Same thing you must
use the name of the Lord. The
practice of baptizing in titles.
began at the council of Nicea
in 325 AD nearly 300 years


we will
Allah.


all be bowing to





Oct. 27, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Pge B


OBITUARIES:


Jessie Coleman
STARKE Jessie Bryant
Coleman, 83, of Starke died
Thursday, Oct. 20, 2005, at E.T.
York Hospice Care Center in
Gainesville following an
extended illness.
Born in Lumber City, Ga., Mr.
Coleman moved to Starke in
1945. He was a contractor in the
construction business and was a
member of Starke Church of God
for more than 40 years. He served
in the U.S. Army during World
War It.
-Mr. Coleman is survived by:
his wife of 60 years Alice
Coleman of Starke; a daughter
Barbara Kirkland of Keystone
Heights; three sisters, Editha
Pittman of Jacksonville, Ruth
Pope of Lumber City and Louise
'Harvill of Vidalia, Ga.; a brother
Howard Coleman of Starke; two
grandchildren and two great-
grandchildren. He was preceded
in death by a daughter and.son-
in-law. Pat and Alfred "Al"
Waddell.
Funeral services for Mr.
Coleman were Oct. 22, 2005 in
Starke Church of God with the
Rev. David Pleasant officiating
and the Rev. Robert Johnson
assisting. Interment followed in
Crosby Lake Cemetery under.the
care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke.

Julia George
BEAUFORD., S.C. Julia
"Julie" Elizabeth Walker
George, 57, died Tuesday, Oct.
18, 2005, at her residence on
Dataw Island in Beaufort.
Born Jan. 12. 1948, Mrs.
Geoirge was raised in Keystone
Heights and attended Keystone
'Elementary, Bradford\ High


Memorial contributions may
be made to Friends of Carolina
Hospice of Beaufort, 1110 13th
Street, Port Royal, SC 29935.

Ella Gockley
LAKE BUTLER Ella Nora
"Jackie" Gockley, 70, of Lake
Butler died Saturday, Oct. 22,
2005, at Kindred Hospital North
Florida in Green Cove Springs
following an extended illness.
Born, in Blackshear, Ga., Mrs.
Gockley lived in Starke before
moving to Lake Butler 15 years
ago. She was a LPN retiring from
Windsor Manor due to ill health.
Mrs. Gockley is survived by:
her husband Robert Gockley of
Lake Butler; four sons, Joe
Bedford and Earl Bedford, both
of Keystone Heigh(s, Carl
Bedford of Waldo and Dale
Bedford of Starke; a step-son
Danny Bedford of Homosassa;
two daughters, Pam Harper and
Tonya Martin, both of Melrose; a
brother Buddy Aspinwall .of
South Carolina; a sister Susie
Wilson of Brunswick, Ga.; 12
grandchildren and two great-
grandchildren. She was preceded
in death by two husbands, Joe
Bedford Sr. and Jimmy Martin.
Visitation was Oct.. 25, 2005.
Burial will be at a later date in
Crosby Lake Cemetery under the
care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke.

Frank Salvonik
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Frank Salvonik, 84, of Keystone
Heights died Monday, Oct. 3,
2005, at his residence.
Born in Neffs, Ohio on Dec. 5,
1920, Mr. Salvonik moved to
Keystone Heights in 1972 from
Green Cove Springs where he was


a carpenter. He attended
Keystone United Methodist
Church and served in the U.S.
Navy during world War II and
the Korean War. He was a member
of Melrose Lodge #89, Shriner,
Scottish Rite and Morocco
Temple.
Mr. Salvonik is survived by: a
son Frank Salvonik; two sisters
Mary and Barbara Muller; two
grandchildren and one great-
grandchild.
Graveside services for Mr.
Salvonik were Oct. 8, 2005 in
Decoy Cemetery in Green Cove
Springs under the care of Jones
Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Hospice of the Lakes
or the American Cancer Society.


The family of the late Naomi
Jenkins send thanks for your
expressions of love and gratitude
shown and extended to our family
during our time of bereavement.
Your kindness, thoughts, visits,
flowers, most needed prayers,' and
other contributions meant so much
and were deeply appreciated.
Special thanks to Bradford "
* Terrace staff, Starke Dialysis
Center and staff, Haile Funeral
Home staff, True Vine Ministry,
. Mt. ZionA.M.E. Church,
Macedonia Freewill Baptist
Church, class of 1967 RJE High
School, ministers, friends,
coworkers and family for your
acts of kindness and assistance at'
a needed time.
Again, thank you and may God
richly bless each of you.'
The McCray and Jenkins family


S.R. 100
crash is fatal
A 67-year-old Live Oak man
died Sunday afternoon after his
vehicle overturned on S.R.
100.
Larry Thomas Snider,
driving 'a 1997 vehicle, was
westbound on S.R. 100 when,
for unknown reasons, the
vehicle drifted off the roadway
onto the northbound grassy
shoulder, Florida' Highway
Patrol Cpl. David Bazinet said.
The vehicle rotated counter-
clockwise, travelling across the
roadway and onto the
southbound grassy ditch, Cpl.
Bazinet said. The vehicle
overturned onto its roof before
coming to final rest, Cpl.
Bazinet said. The crash occurred
at 5:32 p.m.
Union rescue responded, but
Snider was fatally injured in
the Oct. 23 crash, Cpl. Bazinet
said.

- Che,'ish all your happy
moments: they make a fine
.. cushion for old age.
-Christopher Morley
.***


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Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 27, 2005


LETTER
Continued from p. 4B
crosses on a water tower as part
of your belief?.
Rachel Mosley says this
country was founded on "God."
Rachel, you need to go back to
school and take a
comprehensive history lesson.
Doug Southern says that
"God created man to have free
will." But the King James
version of the Bible I have says
everything is according to the
will of God. Which is it,
Doug? It can't be both ways.
But logic always does escape
the Christian mind, doesn't it?
No, Mitchell Brown, you are
right. No earthly factory
generates "all that light" from
the stars. It's called nebular
power, and no factory stops the
oceans and seas from
swallowing up the land.
However, with global warming
and inherent weather changes if
you live long enough, you will
see a great deal of the land
being swallowed up, rainbow
or no rainbow.
And all of those good
.Christians talk about "their
rights." What about the right
of the non-Christians in this
country? The latest polls show
there are some 30 million
people in this country who
'belong to no religion that's
14 percent of the U.S.
population. And that's the
conclusion of religion experts
who compared results of the
national survey of religious
identification, conducted in
1990, and the American
religious identification survey
which in 2001 sought to
undlnat the earlier nnll -- it


went from 8 percent in 1990 to
14 percent in 2001.
And of the 190 million or so
that are left, there are
Christians, Jews, Muslims,
Buddhists, satanists, witches,
etc.
So why should the
Christians have more rights
that anyone else?
Robert E. Bransford
Starke


Reader: Let

the light of

the cross

shine in your

hearts
Dear Editor:
I would 'like to take this.
time to public} thank yuu Mr.
Beville for causing an open
interest in the cross. People
'like you and your atheist'
organization, along with the
ACLU do the ground work for
God,
Every time you or they
(ACLU) tries to stop, remove
or dismantle something with a
Christian symbolism in it, all,
you do is cause it to spread
even the more. You are doing-
the same work that was done
during the time when
Christianity first started in
Antioch. Every time One of the
disciples or apostles, started a
new Christian work along came
the antagonist and run the
Christians out of town, all the)
did then and all you are doing
now is helping the word of
God get promoted a little
farther down the road.
The ACLU does our
"groundwork" for us. If you


study .Scripture you will see
that there is a pattern to Israel's
history. They would stray from
God's Law become idolatrous,
and then give themselves to
sin. God would send a prophet,
who would remind them of the
Commandments and warn of
God's judgment. Israel would
be humbled, and turn back to
the Lord.
The church needs to be
awakened, the church needs to
repent, the church needs to get
back on their knees and call
out to a gracious and loving
God, church, do not allow this
man to make you mad, let his
action to dismantle the cross
turn your heart to God in full
repentance and let your light so
shine before men. A light that
shineth in the darkness will
always put out the darkness.
Our country has strayed from
God's Law. Like Israel, we
have become idolatrous. Our
"image" of God has been
shaped into nothing more than
a benevolent father figure,
whom we call on in time of
need. When the need has
passed, we put our mute and'
convenient god back onthe
shelf ... until we need him
again .
God is now calling the
Church to do the work of Hisk
Old Testament prophets.
Each of us must learn to,
"break up the law" as Moses.
did when Israel danced, naked
around the golden calf. We
must thrust the Commandments
and the Cross at the feet of an
idolatrous and sinful nation.
and show them that the\ ha\e
broken the Commandments
into a thousand pieces and,
have shown even less respect
to the Cross. We need to know


,


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7082 ext #1005 trucks, running or not
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS- Must be complete. $100
ING should be submitted and up Call 904-964-
to10 the Starke office in 5405, 904-263-8933 or
wnling & paid in advance 904-964-2432
unless credit has already 88 MAZDA EXT CAB
been established witn pickup. 5 spa, cold ac.
this office. A $3.00 SER- need possible head gas-
VICE CHARGE.will oe kel, bul runs great.
added to all billings to $1755 Also 94 Chnevy
cover postage & han- Lumina Van, cold ac.
dling. THE CLASSIFIED needs transmission work
STAFF CANNOT BE $650. Call904-964-4111
HELD RESPONSIBLE
FOR MISTAKES IN 1993 GMC SIERRA pick
= u-0tGsi' isaVr.:er-iDs, ul Clean. intWifor. nal
ADVERTISINGS TAKEN transmlsson leak $1200.
OVER THE PHONE OBO Call 904-964'
Deadline is Tuesday at 3631.
12 noon prior to final PARTS FOR A 97 Dooge.
Thursday's publication good 3 5 molor and
Minimum charge is $8 00 transmission. 92 Chevy.
to Ithe first 20 words. 96 Mitsubishi. 2 wheel
Inen 20 cents per word utility trailer, riding mower
thereafter and more Call 904-964-
41 Auctions 6443.
1995 MONTE CARLO
AUCTION EVERY Tnurs- while, power windows &
day & Saturday night, at DL, runs good, $1600
6551 NW CR 225. Call 904g364-6690 or
Slarke Starts 7.00pm 904-964 6220 ask lor
Will take new and used Amy
items for consignment. 's &
sold 1 piece at a lime 43 RV's &
ABMO 000 1542, AUMO Campers
0001153 99 TRAILHARBOR. 2611.
42 Motor lull kitchen, sleeps 6.
Vehicles queen bea. AC, water


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


43 Yars rove


E1ak*ecrI


FLEETW/cOD.

*cHamPion
Wil',J'.'(., I'f.., V.1l,,J.,I


LAND/HOME PKGS in Alachua. Bradford,
Columbia Gilchrist. Levy. Dinie Marion, Putnam
and Union counties As low as $389/month Call
Gene Jim and Roy 1352) 372-4663 Westgate
Mobile Home Sales


Westgate Home Center
44. 11 N\\ I.Ih l G.ri-ne.- llr. FL
352-372-HOME (4663)


Commercial Residential Industrial New Construction









612 Collins PI. Starke, FL 32091


William Tyler
Owner


(352) 224-8579
(352) 235-2975


healer, bathroom w/lubD/
shower, sink & flush lol-
let, double propane
bottles, electric tongue
lilt, slereo/radio/CD sys-
tem and more $5999call
352-473-0479
2002 COACH, 26 Ft with
slide out. $13000 thiml
Call 904-966 0765
"FALL BLOW OUT! ALL
motorhomes, TT & 5th
wheels on sale Full pans
& service deptl Call 386-
758-8661
44 Boats &
AfV's i
14' 1987 ',GLASS
STREAMER. SuzuH,
75HP. trolling molor, lish
tinder., galvanized Irailer.
Reduced to $2500. Call
904-533-9391 alter 6pm
BASS BOAT. 90 HP
Johnson trailer. good
condition, low hours.
$4000. Call 352-473-
9407
FOUR WHEELER, 95
Honda 300, $1500 Call
904-964-3359 (home) or
352-745-2506 (cell)
NEW HONDA 350
Rancher ES, 4 wheeler.
no miles $4650 Firm
Call 904-796 0129.
47 Commercial
Property


Announcements
OCTOBER BEAD
FESTS October 29th.
30th Ft Myers. Clanon
Hotel. Announcing Palm
Beach Gardens
No% ember 4lh. 5th & 6th
Amara Shrine Temple
Bead, PMC. & Wire
Wrapping Classes
available Info at
www OcioberBeadFests.
corn or (866)667-3232
Is Stress Ruining Your
Life? Read DIANETICS
by Ron L Hubbard Call
81l3,1872.0722 or send
$799 to Dianetics 3102
N. Habana Ave, tampa
FL 33607.
Auctions
Auction November 5. 10
a m. 226+/- acres,
irrigated. Iarm
equipment, steel
warehouse 10% BP
Rowell Auctions. Inc.,
i800)323-8388
,A% %.ro, ellauctions.com
GALAU-C002594.
Auction-Magnolia
Plantation. 5900+/- acres.
near Albany. GA Income
producing, hunting
preserve, abundant water,
imgaied rowcrops, pecan
orchards Saturday.
November 26, 10 a.m.
Rowell Auctions. Inc.
(8000323-8388 www.
rowellauctionscom GAL
A U-C002594
AUCTION THUR
11/10/05 AT 2-OOPM
Yellowstone River
Frontage Properties &
Pnvate Hunting Island -
Glendive. Montana +/-
386 Acres Irrigated.
World Class Game
Hunting, FishinR
Contact Rick (406)485-
2548 (406)939-1632.
www.R.KAuction.com.
Building Materials
METAL ROOFING
SAVE $$$ Buy Direct
From Manufacturer. 20
colors in stock vith all
Accessories. Quick turn
around! Delivery
Available Toll Free
t888)393-0335.
Business 'Opportunities
AlL CASH' CANDY
ROUTE Do ,you earn
$800/day? 30 Machines.
Free Candy All for
$9.995. k88B'629-9968
Bd2000033. CALL US-
We will not be
underioldl
LEARN TO MAKE
YOUR Annual Income a
Monthly Income
Training. No E perience
Necessary. $4995 Start
up Call Fulures, Inc
(800)515-3372.
A CASH COWl 90
VENDING MACHINE
UNITS/ YOU OK
LOCATIONS ENTIRE
BUSINESS $10,670
HURRYI 1800)836-3464
#B02428


FOR LEASE OR sale Ideal
location 2 parcelsI 2800
SOFT building with of-
fice, barn, mini storage.
5 acres, off of South 301
Also 8 acres, partially
cleared. Both lots 3/10th
of a mile from new
Walmart Call 904.964-
3827 for more Inlorma-
lion.
COMMERCIAL/ RETAIL
space by Starke Post
Office for rent or lease.
For more Informalton
please call 904-964-
6305 an ak f .J j p.
DOWNTOWN STARKE
'"prote~r'6bnar oflIces ',or
renl Conference room.
kitchen uillties and more
provided Call 904-964-
2616.
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
space adjacent to the
courthouse, lease start-
ing at $300 per month
Two (2) offices available
sizes are 13'6" x 13'9"
and 12' x 136". Call 904-
964-4111
48 Homes For
Sale
OWNER FINANCING
Brand new construction.
sile built nome, 3BR/
2BA. large wooded 2/3
acre lot. Keystone


LOCAL VENDING
ROUTE Soda. snacks.
candy, juices water.
Area equip and services,
financing available
w/17,500 down Call
(877)843-8726.
BO02002-037
DATA ENTRY. Work
from anyv here. Flexible
Hours. S$ Great Pay $$
Personal Computer
Required. Serious
In unesOnly (800)873-
0345 Ext 650
Serious entrepreneur?
THIS is it. Most
powerful compensation
plan on the planet. No
selling Not MLM
Proven way to earn a
VERY substantial
income Call. (800775.
0723
ww w.WinWindow.com
Health
OXYGEN USERS
Enjoy freedom! Travel
without canisters.
Oxhife's lightweight.
Oxsgen concentrators
run off your car & in
your home. U.S.A.-
made Warranteed
1800)780-2616
%w,.oxlifeinc com
Help Wanted
'CDLA OTR DRIVERS
TEAMS 50 CPM
SOLOS .34 CPM 100%
DROP & HOOK
HEALTH BENEFITS
ASSIGNED
EQUIPMENT
REQUIRE- 1 YEAR
OTR HAZMAT &
DOUBLES (3211202.
4406.
Driver- COVENANT
TRANSPORT Excellent
Pay & Benefits for
Experienced Drivers,
0/0o Solos. Teams &
Graduate Students.
Bonuses Available.
Refrigerated Now
A ailable. |888)MORE
PAY (888-667-3729)
ROAD RULES Ten
immediate openings for
the sharpest peope to
represent sports, fashion
& news publications.
Must be money
motivated, start
immediately paid daily.
(866)891-3'7i
DELIVER FEMA RV's
FOR PAY I A
NATIONAL RV delivery
service has immediate
needs for qualified
contractors to deliver
"new" RV trailers from
factories and dealers to
Hurricane relief sires.
This sa great way for
ou to help the Iiciims.
Please log on today:
www honzontransporl.co
m
Driver- NOW HIRING
QUALIFIED DRIVERS
for Central Flonda Local
& National OTR
ositions Food grade
nker. no harzmaT. no


Heignhts area $1995
own Call 352-692-
4343 wwwriewhouse
411 corn


pumps. real beneflils.
compelllitive pa) & ness
equipment Need 2 )ears
expenence Ca-ll Bnum
Transport for your
opportunity\ iodac
1800)741.7950.
KNOWLEDGEABLE
HORSE people needed
Become an independent
agent for Horse
supplement company,
deaPer recruitmentI arid
prod uct sales
commissions based
program. Contact Sarah.
1877788.4448 or
equineino'A-ih'eiscomrn
ACT NOW DRIVERS-
Flatbed. Bulk-Tank and
Refrigerated Di visions
Performance based pay
Experienced Operalors
Independent Contractors
or Company Drivers
CDL Instruction Program
available (800)T71.
6318
www pnmetnc coin
$600 WEEKLY Working
through the government
part-time No
Experience A lot of
Opportunities i800)493.
3688Code
J-14.
MOVIE EXTRAS
ACTORS & MODELS1
Make $75. 250/day. All
ages and faces wanted!
No exp Reuired.
FTFT' (800)851 .048
NoA Hiring for 2005
Postal Positions $17.50
$59.00+/hr F u I I
Benefits/Paid Trainimng
and Vacations No
Experience Necessary
(8d0584-1775
Reference a 5600
500 Signing Bonusl An
exciting opportunity'
Travel the USA with our
young co-ed team.
Personality a must!
Enthusiastic. motivated
able to travel Call
Robbie. (877)787-4386
S/E & 3-State Run- T/T
Drivers HOME
WEEKENDS. Mileage
Pay. Benefits 401K
Trainees Welcome
Miami area- exp re 21
min age/ClassA CDL
C press Truck Lines
( 800)545-1351


Help Wanted/Sales
$5.500 Weekly Goal
Potential If someone did
i. so can you' 2-3
confirmed appoinments
daily I Benefits
Available Call
Catherine McFarland
(888)563-3188
Legal Services
DIVORCE$275-
$350-COVERS children.
etc. Only one signature
required! "Excludes
govt. fees! Call
weekdays
(800)462-2000. ext 600.
(am-7pm) Ala Divorce.
LI-C. Established 1977


ALL Accidents &
Iniur, Claims
ALT MOBILE,
BIKE/BOAT BLS,
ANIMAL BITES.
WORKERS
COMPENSATION,
WRONGFUL DEATH.
NURSING HOME
INJURIES 'Protect
Your Ri his" A-A-A
ATTORNEY Referral
Sern ice 8001733 5342
NEED A LAWYER)
All Cnminal Defense &
Personal Injury.
"Felonies 'Domestic
Violence
*Misdemeanors "DUI
*Traffic 'Auto
Accident 'Wrongful
Death "Protect lour
Rights" AA-A
Allorney Referral
Service (800)"33 5342
Miscellaneous
EARN DEGREE online
from home 'Medical.
'Business, "Paralegal.
"Computers Job
Placement Assistance.
CompIter & Financial
aid if qualify 866)858-
2121
ww,.onlinetidewaiene
ch.com.
GIGANTIC
MIRRORS Jobsite
.Lefioersl (7) 48" x
S100" x 1/4" at 111500
each; (91) 72" x 100" x
I/4" at 1165 ). each
Will deliver can install
EIerhing KMUST GO!
Call No%. r
1 888306 9046
Real Estate
Ella>. GA (N of
At'anta) 1-5.3 AC
Tracts Level with
mountain siew and
trout stream access.
Starting s' $29.000
Call (7f6:i636-2040.
NEW LOG CABIN-NC
Mountains New shell
on secluded mountain
site $89.900
Hardwood forest Great
fall colors. Paved road.
Near parks & lakes
Acreage & financing
available. (828)247-
0081.
LAKEFRONT LOG
HOME. $99.900 Lake
Cumberland. KY. New
Authenti c 2400 square
foo t- Available
10/29/05 Jamestown
Area. (800)770-9311.
Ext 822.
BEAUTIFUL NORTH
CAROLINA ESCAPE
THE HEAT IN THE
COOL BEAUTIFUL
PEACEFUL
MOUNTA INS OF
WESTERN NC.
Homes, Cabins.,
Acreage & Investments
Cherokee Mountain
Realty GMAC Real
Estate. Murphy
wws cherokeemountat
nrealy com Call for
Free Brochure
(800,841-5868


WE BUY JUNKY
HOUSES. nice ones too.
Can close in under 72
nours.' 352-258-0865 or
weDuylunkyhouses corn
WATERFRONT BRAND
NEW, 3BR/2BA 2150 sq
ft. site built home. on 2/3
acre with paved roads.
$154,900 Call 352-692-
4343 wwwnewhouse
411.comrn
GAINESVILLE 5BR/4BA.
3000 sq ft, block home
on 6 acres with shop
ouldling, steal It at
$275,000. Call 352-422-
"' *' 64 ... -- .:.,.-. '-.;.
HOMES OF MERIT 3BR'
2BA DV, 28x56 with AC


Tennessee Walerfront
Sale' 2 4 Acre Waterfront
$9,900! Dockable
Building Lots from
$14.900rCabin Package
$54,900. Call Now!
(866)770-"263 Ext. 8

WHITEWATER LIVING
IN THE TENNESSEE
SMOKIES Gated
Waterfront Community
Riverfront and Mountain
View s Available. Prices
Starting Low as $46.900
Final Phase Limited Lots
Call Now' No Closing
Costs Buy Direcl From
Developer SAVE
THOUSANDS $51
(800)559-3095 ext 327
www.rvercresi corn
*Some restrictions apply
North Carolina Gated
Lakefront Community
I 5 acres plus. 90 miles
of shoreline. Never
before offered with 20%
pre development
Discounts, 90%
financing. Call 800)709-
52-53
East Alabama Mountain
Property For Sale One
hour west of Atlanta in
Piedmont. AL Great for
enoyment or investment
1f 5 acres-S6.142 down
$510/Monthly.
Information Call Glenn
(850)545-4928
GEORGIA
PROPERTIES
AVAILABLE NOW
RESIDENTIAL.
COMMERCIAL
FARM & TIMBER
TRACTS PRICED TO
SELL
VISIT PEACH STATE
AT
wvw farmandtimbercorn
or Call (866)300-7653.
GRAND OPENING
Lakefront Acreage from
$69.900. SAVE 10,000
No% 5th & 6th.
Spectacular new
waterfront community on
one of largest & cleanest
mountain lake# in
America' Large, estate-
size deepwater parcels.
gorgeous woods
panoramic views Paved
roads, county water.
utilities Low financing.
Call now (800)564-5092
X 266.
NC MOUNTAIN
CABIN on mountain top.
view, trees, waterfall &
large public lake neaib
2 bedrooms, I bath.
$99,900 owner r866)789-
8535 www.NC77.com.
TENNESSEE
LAKESIDE ACREAGE
New community. I+ acre
homesites from the 30's
Private boat slips-
limited availability. Lake
access/boat ramp. Close
1o downtown
Chattanooga. (866)292-
5769
ASHEVILLE NC
AREA. MOUNTAIN


$10K dollars qets il Call
Richard at 352-795-
3676
HOME FOR SALE. 3BR/
1BA, appliances in-
cluded all electnc, front
porch., ack porch, car-
port, concrete, utility at-
tacried REDUCED TO
$169 000 Call 904-964 -
5914
OPEN HOUSE- SATUR.
DAY, October 22,.1pm to
5pm Waterfront properly
at 707 SE 53rd Ave., Key-.
stone Heights Exquisile
custo(n home with Sppn,
ish'Tile flo'-rs! -'i q e'.,.-
cher"kifchen.rull l1gti '
tielostone fireplace &


Susan McKnight
Realtor
Safe with me...No "BULL"

(352) 745-8066 Cell

suzequer@yahoo.com
(386) 462-4020 office (386) 462-3848 Fax
PO Box 520, Alachua, FL 32616

| .LSuI


ACREAGE 1+ acre
riverfront, mountain
view and wooded
homesites from the 150s
Gated community with
custom lodge & river
walk (866)292.5762.
NC MOUNTAIN
PROPERTY. 2 Private
communities with
hardwood trees, views.
creeks and rier and lake
access. Swim. fish. hike
Lots from $20,000 to
$85.000 (800)699-1289
or
www.nverbendlakelure c
om
Serene Mountain Golf
Homesite $342,' month.
Breathiaking views.
Upscale goll community
set amiDye designed
18 hole course in
Carolina Mountains
Near Asheville NC. A
sanctioned Golf Digest
Schools teaching faciit t
Call toll-free (866i334.
3253 X 974
wwwcherokee alleysc.c
om Price' 169.900. 10%
dovsn. balance financed
at 4 94%k fixed. 24 month
balloon. OAC
EAST TENNESSEE
PROPERTIES FOR
SALE- Sold and
financed by owner Log
Homes. Lois & Acreage
near Pigeon Forge.
Gatlinbur Call Ricky
Bryant (42323-2537
GA Walerfront Pre.
Construction condos
include top amenities
marina. 4- star hotel, and
lots more? Refundable
$1,000 reservation
deposit to hold.
Incredible opportunity.
Realtor (877 468-5687.
NEW MEXICO -20
acres 124.990 Scenic
region., views, canyons.
trees, rolling hills,
wildlife Enjoy hunting.
hiking, horses, great
climate. Power, great
access 100% financing
Call (914)232-5100
WESTERN NC
MOUNTAINS-
Extraordinary Home
Sites in Gated Fall
Branch Estates. Wooded
Lots. Panoramic
Mountain Views. From
160k. Current phase:
Pre-Construction pricing.
(877)774-3437
www.RldgesLife corn.
Steel Buildings
BUILDING STALEI
"Last Chancel" 20s26
Now $3995 25s30.
$5700. 30x40, $8300.
40x60, 112,900 Many
Others Meeis 140
M.PH Higher available.
One end included.
Pioneer
(800)668-5422.


Tri-Couniv Classifieds

Bradford Union Clay

Reach over 20,500
Readers Every Week!


INDEX
0. ,," Oi-S ,L. -1- .. ... .. -- .:.
1 Vehicle Parts & Accessories
,42 Molor Vehicles
43 RV's & Campers
44 Boats
45 Land for Sale
46 Real Estate Out of Area
47 Commercial Propert)
Rent. Lease, Sale
48 Homes for Sale
49 Mobile Homes for Sale
50 For Rent
51 Lost/Found
52 Animals & Pets
53 Yard Sales
54 Ke3stone Yard Sales
55 Wanted
56 Trade or Swap
57 For Sale
58 Building Materials
59 Personal Services
60 Secretarial Services
61 Scriptures
62 Vacation/Travel
63 Love Lines
64 Business Opportunity
65 Help Wanted
66 Insesimenl Opportunity
67 Hunting Land for Rent
68 Rent to Own
69 Food Supplements
70 Self Slorage
72 Sporting Goods
73 Farm Equipment
74 Computers & Computer Accessories

CLASSIFIED DEADLINES
Word Ad Classified Tuesday. 12:00 noon
Classified Display Tuesday. 12:00 noon

To place a Classified
USE YOUR PHONE
964-6305 473-2210 496-2261


C13d',cd Ai,',L 'ing [ wouldd bc p,-d alrvadsv ben cr blibhhcd .'iil Hc ncL..'jpir 5 i1"I'*> I*r c ic
w ill be 3adJd h-. 511 b.llin3 Io corcr .t .-U C nj C ,ardhr. 1ll a
.[JaCm by -r.ch," 1.'ra c lcj d k ltc c IJ.c n i.Cr l r.- IIIT ..1
rIaj mcnI H> CCl, 1,ih C I.J l- uf' j t [ i noI K' hCl i .Jpi-r,.1cr
,.,r mlkc, in 2liz-ilcd i ,J crti .r.- utke,' P\ phr.t T C'.O- ,pXpc1
i rcrl inc l ni I 1 rr il i n.J cd n .ino p, rcjc.:. .
Crin.cIl Ja j C a c cnL. CM An) .rc OA n) M L iunjjjd jb 5c-l.,
-,II be lc.c plCJ


iH RIZON


Out of Area Classifieds


- -- L


how. to open up the spiritual
nature of each. commandment
and reveal (not only that God
requires truth in the inward
parts), but also that He will
judge the world "in
righteousness"-by the holy
requirements of His law. We
need to let the light of the
cross shine in our hearts and
let this world see Jesus in our
hearts. When the United States
understands the perfection
required by God, and that "the
law works wrath," they will
see their need to flee to the'
safety of the savior.
God's ways certainly, aremnot
the same as ours. The negatives
of lion's dens, pharaoh's, fiery
furnaces, Red seas, and -the
depressing antics of anti-
Christian organizations become
positive and exciting
instruments, when God decides
to fulfill His wonderful
purposes through them.
Rave on ACLU, rave on Mr.
Beville, all yoli are doing is
helping spread the gospel and
causing Christians to stop, pay
attention and take action.
Phyllis Warren
Raiford


Is Mr. Bevill a

blessing or a

curse to

Starke?
Dear Editor:
In reference to your article
concerning the cross on the.
water tower in Starke. I would
like to suggest that Mr. Lon
Bal-Bel-veal, or however he
chooses to spell it this week,
finds' something more


productive to do with his .time,
money and life (like helping
the Katrina and Rita victims).
There are many good causes
and a lot of work to be done to
help this country move into
the future in a positive way.
Destruction and strife are not
a glue that will hold us
together and make us strong.
Think about it, Mr. B., are
you a blessing or a curse to
your dear city?
I am sure the hospital needs
volunteers.
M. Aldridge
Melrose

Couple wants

to thank good

Samaritan
Dear Editor:
We feel that this is worth
sharing with our friends. It has
caused us to renew faith in
mankind. '
A few weeks ago we had
cashed our weekly check at the
bank. Then we were on to do a
little shopping at Wal-Mart,
Food Lion and then on to
WiinnDixie to finish for the
day.
Well low -and behold we
found out that we ; had
misplaced our money. In the
mean time we arranged to get
the bill paid. 'Then in a
saddened state of mind, we
tried to figure just what had
happened to our money.
The last place we
remembered the money was at
Food Lion. We placed a call
back to the store and talked to
the manager and explained our
loss. We asked if anyone had
turned anything in and he said
that in fact a lady had reported


finding some money in the
parking lot.
She left her name and phone
number. We contacted her and'
explained what had happened:
She said to come on by and
straighten everything out.
We tried to reward the lady,::,
for her honesty. But she would
not accept any reward.
'We appreciated the money
being found and returned but
not nearly as much as finding
out that a stranger would go
out of the way to do the right
thing.
In closing we would like to
thank Barbara Balkcom for her.
honesty and integrity.
Iva and X.M. Smith
Starke

Greene letter

offends

former Texas

resident
Dear Editor:
In regards to Norma Greene,
who wrote the letter about Mr.
Bevill moving to Texas with
the other atheists. I was born'
and raised in Texas. NI) mom:
and dad took us to church all:
the time. I was brought up in a
Christian home. You hate no
right to talk about Texas that
wa). I am offended. .'
There are a lot of Christians
in Texas. You need to get the;
facts before you talk about:
something that you don't know ,,,
anything about. You need to"
apologize to me and the rest of:
the Texans who live herd in'
Florida.
I could not just let this pass -
by and not say anything.
Adraka Thornton'.,


I


i .'


:inl*.ITM~*Yix^rrrT^~--~









Oct. 27, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Page 7B


Classified Ads


wel964-6305 r

- where one call does it all.t i 496-2261


screened porch, en-
closed courtyard,plus
much more. Call Maria
Jones at 352-473-4816
or toll free at 1-888-244-
0973 at Watson Realty
porp" for more informa-
tion.
49 Mobile
Homes For
Sale
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.
2006, 4+2 FOR $39,995
includes 2 mini decks,
AC, skirting, setup and
delivery. Ocala Factory
Specials. Hurry before
the sale ends! Call Rod
at 352-373-5428.
USED 28X52 GREAT
corndition,like new, in-
cludes popular options
like plywood fflors.
Dropped on your prop-
erty for only-$21,500.
Call Matt- at 352-375-
3408.
BRAND NEW 2006
Fleetwood 32x56, 4'+ 2,
loaded for $46,995 set-
up and delivery includdd
fora short time.only! Call
Rod at 352-378-6024
1989 USED SiNGLEWI0DE
2 + 2 w Glamour bath
setup & delivery for
$9995. Call Marion at
352-378-1008. ''
USED 28 X 561982 model
.n good shape 10t S4995
Call Mailtt a 352-373-
5428
DO YOU OWN LANO or
have a la-ge do-,_, pay-


ment? But no one will fi-
nance you on a new
manufactured home. I
have a special program
available. Call Matt to
qualify at 352-376-1008.
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.newhouse4l1 .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.com.
FURNISHED ROOMS
FOR RENT COM-
PLETE with CH/A, cable
provided, all utilities paid!
Central location. 10%
discount on first months
rent for senior citizens.
Rooms with private bath,
$105 $115./wk. Room
without bath, $90. Laun-
dry facilities available.
Close to churches,
stores, downtown shop-
ping, theatre, and morel
See Manager at the
Magnolia. Hotel, across
from the Starke Post Of-
fice. 904-964-4303.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
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
Opportunitv. .


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Small or Large Parcels
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352-485-1818

Keystone Hauling &

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* G Mad Rot Ined
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.I ,



T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida

Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available

Rent is based on Income
Water, Sewer
On-Site Laundry Facility & Play Areas
Office Open: Monday Friday 8:00 to 4:30 p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133
Voice TTY.Accsu 1-800o545-1833, Ex. 381


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.
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 MH,
large enclosed porch,
quiet, safe area. $450
month. Lawn care in-
cluded. Call 352-473-
5214.
FOR RENT; 14x70 mobile
Some, 2BR/2BA, A/C,
heat, $550 per month. A
security deposit-plus first
and last months rent is
required. Call 904-964-
8431 or 352-745-1189.
2BR/1BA, AC, DISH-
WASHER, on 1 acre.
$475 month. Call 386-
871-3833. "
35 YEAR OLD CHRISTIAN
black male seeks room-
mate for Lawtey, home.
Located on 2 acres of
secluded land, $275
month plus 1/2.of utilities.
Call 904-753-1912.
FOR RENT IN Clay Hill,
nice SWMH 3BR/2BA,
CH/A, on 1+ acres, 20
min to Starke off of SR
218/301. $650 plus de-
Sposit.. Call 904-237-2833.
STARKE 2BR/1.5BA
SWMH on 1/2 acre lot,
$400 month plus deposit.
Call 352-235-1386.
2BR/1BA HOUSE, CH/A,
sizeable living room, out-
skirts of Keystone Hgts.


No pets, credit report re-
quired. $550 rent, $650
security deposit, Carroll
Rentals & Management,
Inc. 352-473-1025.
Please call to inquire,
other units may be avail-
able.
52 Animals &
Pets
HORSE BEDDING-shav-
ings, for sale, delivered by
small dump truck. Call
386-431-1536,904-966-
9312, 352-538-5564 or
386-431-9230.
AKC LAB PUPPIES, health
certificates. Yellow $375,
black $300. Call 352-
235-0797 or 352-235-
0803.
53 A Starke
Yard Sales
MULTI FAMILY yard sale,
601 W Call St. Thurs, Fri
& Sat, All day!
WEST ON 16, 1/4 MILE
past Morgan Road on
right. Look for signs. Sat-
urday only, 8am til ?
3 MILES SOUTH ON 301,
just past Town & Coun-
try Ford on left. Big yard
sale I Saturday only, 8am
* til ?
GIANT YARD SALE, Fri &
Sat, 9am to ? Tools,
clothes, fishing stuff, re-
frigerator, washer &
dryer and small appli-
ances. Main Street in
Brooker.
SATURDAY ONLY! 9AM to
? 223rd St, Lawtey. From
Starke, turn left on
CR225, then left on
200A, Right on 223rd;
look for signs. Clothes
and odds & ends.
53 B Keystone


.SAMPSON LAKE"
115' Waterfront on Sampson
Lake, 3/2, 2200 sq. ft., 1.5 acres.
$198,900 Bring Offers


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


Yard Sales mattress and boxspring
FRI & SAT, 8AM TO 2PM, with manufactures war-
at 6414 Bowden Ave ranty. Brand new still in
HighRidge Estates, resi- plastic. Can deliver. Sell
dential side. Misc items for $200. Call 352-372-
lots of plus size clothing 7490.
items. Some new jew- BEDROOM SET 7 piece
elry, furniture, tools & Gorgeous cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,
many other items. Can- 2 nightstands, chest
cel if rain. available, dovetail con-
HUGE REMODELING struction. New still in
Sale, all kinds of items, boxes. Retail $5200,
Saturday only! 671 SW sacrifice for $1400.,352-
Orange Ave, Keystone. s 377-9846.
53 C Lake DINING ROOM SUITE-
Butler Yard beautiful cherry table, 6
chippendale chairs and
Sales lighted hutch and buffet.
SATURDAY, 8AM TO Brand new still boxed.
4PM.,11609NESR121, Can deliver. Retail
north of Hardees 1.5 $5800, sacrifice $1100.
miles. Clothes, nic nacs 352-377-9846.
& more. MATTRESS TWIN sets
55 Wanted $89, full sets $129,
LAND WANTED 25 to 250 Queen sets $159, King
acres, some wetlands sets $189. Mattress Fac-
okay. Must close before story, 441 East Brownlee
12/15/2005. Fair price St. Carpets also- large
paid, Call 904-608-5239. room size pieces. Save
WANTED: 49 PEOPLE to a lotCash andcarry.
lose weight! While earn- C Soia32 t
lose weight! Whiw.S ear-tA 7173 or 904-964-3888.
NewYouney.com or htpA PILLOW TOP MATTRESS
NewYoucom orhttp://, ale. You can save on
www.startanewyou:com national brands. Shop
57 For Sale first then compare. Full
KENMORE WASHER and plllolwtop sets $299,
dryer, new type $100 queen pillowtop sets
and up each, electric $399, King $499.
slove wnnen guarantee, Memory foam sets as on
free Ioc31al delivery For TV- too low to advertise.
appointments, call 904- Call 352-473-7173 or
964-8801.' 904-964-3888.
BED-QUEEN orthopedic 1-IVE 'CHRISTMAS
Pillowtop mattress and TREES. Purchase a
oox. Name brand, new in' tree today before your
plastic, with warranty. wallet is tapped from the
Can deliver. Sacrifice, holidays. You can pick
$140. Call 352-372- them up any time in De-
8588. cemberl Red cedars, lo-
BED-KING SIZE Pillowtop cally grown in Starke.


AT
105 Edwards Rd
(across from Community State Bank)
Starke
Sinityn] lortgageFL.com
4-- -"481 1" ATOLL FREE
904-64-8111 866-964-8111


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






SMITH & SMITH
REALTY

415 East Call Street
Starke, FL

904-964-9222

Ask for Sheila Daugherty


--


Limited supply, prices
vary depending upon
size choose. 5 foot to
12 foot. 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.
42X60 BUTCHER Block&
White table & 4 chairs,
$200, washer & dryer,
$50 each, hydabed
$100. Call 904-964-
7180.
VINTAGE KITCHEN table
1940's enamel top. Pull
out drawer on side, leafs
that extended on both
sides, very good condi-
tion. $150 OBO. Call
352-473-9793.
2 AXLE TRAILER 7'X12'
steel deck, 1 brake axle
& lights $650 OBO. Call
9373 NW CR 225;
Starke, Fl, 904-964-
5672.

59 Personal
Services
CLARK FOUNDATION
REPAIRS, INC. Cor-
rection of termite & wa-
ter-damaged wood &
sills. Leveling & raising
Houses/Bldgs. Pier Re-
placement & alignment.
Free Estimates: Danny
(Buddy) Clark, (904)-
284-2333 or 1-800-288-
0633.
CHAIN LINK FENCE -
Free estimates. Handy-
man Fence Co., owner
.Tommy Reddish, 904-
964-8559.
PRESSURE WASHING,
CLC home exterior


cleaning. Roofs, siding,
decks, driveways, side-
walks. Free estimates,
call Curtis; 904-964-
4940.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for
M.H. & land packages.
1-800-284-1144.
CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape, customized
lawn care, sod, trim-
ming, landscape design.
Reasonable rates, free
estimates. Commercial
& residential. Licensed
and Insured. Call 386-
496-2820, if no answer
please leave message.
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, references pro-
vided, reasofiable rates.
Call 904-964-3704.
PARALEGAL SERVICES:
Assistance .th 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
Certified Teacher, 18yrs
exp teaching. High
School English also will
tutor in History, .math (el-
ementary & Jr high level)
Negotiable, reasonable
fees. Call 904-782-3849
please leave message if
no answer. -*
HOUSE OR OFFICE


I I I


1,134 sq ft. home, 3BR/2BA, brand new home on 1/3 acre
lot in Keystone Heights, Open floor.plan Blinds throughout.
\nc\ud.9 $112,900
\o6d\ Financing available with only $1,995 down.
INFORMATION/DIRECTIONS
AT WWW.NEWHOUSE411.COM


Quality LandInvstetsIc
1 13521692-4343 1


lliI 6."
SufMwww ___americandreamiifu florida________com _


IVANHOE


Ivanhoe Financial, Inc.

Lice sed orggeLndr


1a5


-6-400


Iw
VMf" tl


Re-finance and Purchases
FHA VA Conventional
100% Financing Acailable -
New Construction -
Home Improvemenl Loans


DID YOU KNOW?
n You may quality for Down-
Payment Assistance.
Receive $5.000 1o $16,000
- for a family of I 8 whose
income is 16,500 75,000.
Call Us Today...
Let Us Explain More!

Toll Free
1-866-964-4202
1107 S. Walnut Street
US 301 South Starke, FL
(Lcadied behind Bradloid Ccounl E' r.enicr


* Cemmerclal loans
* ConstructlonlPermn loa
and guaranteed rate
* Up to107% financing
on purchases a
refinances
with no PMI
requirements
* RFxd.,e-rteo
ca.Q64 tlon, loans- -
* LoWufe1hibanm'and ""
purchase mortgage
rates
* Low rates for
manufactured and
modular homes
* Christian-owned &
locally operated


re
9


I I I I


CLEANING services.
Honest and dependable.
Reasonable rates, flex-
ible schedule. Call Leisa
Jackson at 386-661-
2238 or 904-229-8967.
LAWN CLIPPERS. We
mow, blow,.edge & trim.
Reasonable rates, no
contract Free estimates
Call Tom at 904-964-
5019 or 352-235-4350.
MILLERS TREE SER-
VICE, free estimates, li-
censed and Insured, 20
years experience. Call
904-796-0129.
LADIES AT HOME
THERAPY, licensed
Florida massage profes-
sional for 12 years.Save
gasl Call Karin Michele
at 352-473-3725. Refer-
ences, MA 5568.
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 .
for sale. We nave ten
routes for sale. purchase
any or all Winl provide
training ana guidance to
pui you on me road to
success.Investment re-
quired serious inquiries
only. Call 904-966-6600.


I


I


---------- -


[Slioweasedl


ILI


Ov~ll" mo


I




I


Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 27, 2005


Classified Ads where one call does it all! 496-2260


65 Help,
Wanted
HELP WANTED- Con-
struction Contractor and
sub-contractors several
openings in various ar-
eas of building (framing,
finish, roofing, concrete/
block, plumbing, electri-
cal & siding) must have
experience in one or
more of construction
phases, own tools and
transportation. Call 352-
258-0865.
AVON REPS needed in all
areas. Start up and earn
50%, total investment
$10. Start today, local
training. Call Sherry at
904-964-8851.
DISCOVER HOW ANY-
ONE can earn $25, $50,
even $100 or more in as
little as 2-3 minutes per
day taking easy "No-
Brainer" surveys! Start
today! http://
clickbank. net/
?countrymom/sponline.
SHOP HELP NEEDED, full
time 40 hours week. Ap-
ply in person at U S Body
Source, 1.5 miles South
of Hampton on CR 325.
CARE GIVER 2 years
--experience working with.
elderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2 or 3 days per
week. Su-EI's Retire-
ment Home, Hampton,
Phone 352-468-2619
HELPER TO WORK IN
home repair & painlmg
Call 352-475-159E.
leave message
EXPERIENCED PARTS
person needed Small
engine knowledge re
quired Must De com-
puier literate Full lime
mature, hard worker. In-
terviewing nowl Call or
see Bob at Ace Lawn &
Garden Center, 101
Commercial Circle, Key-
stone Heignis. 352-173-
4001.-' : "'
TRUCK DRIVERS
NEEDED. earnings po-
tential $800- $1000/wk.
Co Provided CDL Iain.
ing for those who quaity,
Scnool graas & exp drive.
ers welcome Call
Reneet 866.374-0764
NEEDED DRIVER Clas-
A (DL 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
904-275-3292 or. call
S904-275-4960. EOE.
DRIVERS- ARE YOU get-
ting top 10 pay) Leading
home time? Van. Ilatbed.
or curainside? Owner
operators/sludents wel
come Sign on bonus
Class A required. Roehl,
The lake home more.
be home more carrier
Call 7days/week $$$
800-626-49.15 $$$
www GoRoen cornm.
JACKSONVILLE SHEET
metal Co. is seeking
press break operators
anaNCoperalors day&
night snills. Benelits.
pay based on exp Call
904-783-6640 or fax re-
sume to 904-783-2966
RESIDENTIAL HOUSE-
KEEPER -experienced
Working with elderly resi
dents in retirement com-
munity days, 40 hours,
7-30am to 4pm. some
overtime may be re-
quired. Occasional
weekends and noliday
work. 1 year exp pre.
erred Rate negotiable
Good benefits Apply
Penney Retirement
Corftmunlly 904-284-
8200 or 800-62803138
Drug Free WorKplace &
EOE.
BAY POINTE NURSING
Center has the following
positions: FT LPN/RN
1 lpm-7am, PTActivilies
Assistant, PT Dietary
Aide Apply in person to'
587 SE Ermine Ave .
Lake City, FL 32025.
386-752-7800
THE COLUMBIA County
Shentts office is accept
Ing applications for the
following positions. LPN
(part-time). COMMUNI.
CATIONS OFFICER.
DETENTION DEPUTY.
and SCHOOL CROSS-
ING GUARDS (part-
time) All applicants must
have a nigh school di-


*y an
*Excellent Pay
I TopBenefiis
S Great Compan
Recruiter available Sal A.M. and Sun all da


ploma or its equivalent.
All deputies must be
Florida State certified.
The C.C.S.O is an EOE
employer. Applications
may be obtained at the
Columbia County
Sherriff's Office Opera-
tions Center at 4917
East US Highway 90 or
on-line at www.columbia
sheriff.com.
PLANT NURSERY, part-
time help needed. No
exp necessary. Apply in
person, SR 16 west in
Starke. Call 904-964-
8055.
GROUNDS KEEPER AT
Camp Blanding,
$17,214 annually plus
state benefits, https://-
peoplefirst.myflodda.com.
KING HOUSE INN RES-
TAURANT now taking
applications for servers,
prep cooks, grill cooks, .
and one kitchen, super-
visor. Experience pre-
ferred, but not
necessary. Full time
and parttime positions
available. Please come
by 105 SE 1st Ave, Lake.
Butler, for an application
or call 386-496-8295 for
more Information.
RESIDENTIAL FRAM-
ERS, full time positions
available. Experience a
plus. Benefits, after 90
days, include health in-
surance, holidays, vaca-
tion, etc. Apply in person
at Park of the Palms. Inc
706 Plam Circle. Key-
stone 352-473-6100 ext
300
AVON REPS WANTED
Need extra $ for
chnstmas or entire year
Good pay. Fun and ben-
efits. Call Maggie at 352-
473-9307.
LPN'S. RUN'S & CNA'S
needed lor all snails Top
pay' Call 866-485-4220
or 904.221-3151
COOKS POSITION avaIl-
able. Quality food prep
and banquet food prep
experience required.
Cood working condi-
lions Excellent Denels
Apply Penney Relire-
ment Communiry 800-
638.3138 or 904-284-
8200 Drug Free WorK.
'place & EOE. Call and
ask for Annette.
EQUIPMENT OPERA-
TOR, Bradford County is
currently accepting ap-
plications for two (2)


OPS positions for equip-
ment operators for oper-
ating heavy equipment,
and other duties that
may be assigned from
time to time. All appli-
cants must have a valid
Florida Drivers License,
CDL (Class B) preferred.
Salary will be based on
the applicants qualifica-
tions. Applications may
be turned in or mailed to
the Bradford County
Road Department at 812
B N Grand Street,
Starke, Fl 32091. The
deadline for accepting
applications is 4:00 pm,
Thursday, November 10,
2005. Application forms
may be picked up at the
Road department. Equal
Opportunity Employer.
FULLTIME (32 HRS/WK)
experienced dental as-
sistant for friendly rural
clinic. Please fax resume
to ACORN Clinic at 352-
485-1961.
1998 JEEP CHE'ROKEE
Sport 4x4, red, auto-
matic, tilt, power win-
dows/locks, new tires,
cold AC, AM/FM CD
player 123,000 miles,
great condition. $4999.
Call 904-964-6832.
PROGRAM MANAGER to
oversee management of
3 ICFiMR group rnomes
located in Lake City and,
Starke. requires BA de-
gree and at least 2 years.
experience worn ng within
individuals with develop-
mental disabilites Full
time poion. good ben.
efis EOE apply at 1110
B NW 8th Ave,
Gainesville or fax 352-
372-0139, or e-mail
dialley@rescare com
2 TEACHER ASSIS.
TANTS, VPK is here!
Nationally Accredited
"Midway Learning Cen-
ler, Inc ,"in Meirose/Key
stone area is growing
We are seeking 2
teacher assistants to as-
sist in our classrooms
Prefer person wiir,
Flonda 40 nour childcare
pre-service. Must have
graduated from H.S.
Stable staff, great envi-
ronment, some benefits.
Call Ms. Pat at 352-475-
2132 for application or
come see us.
DRIVER-ALL NEW KLLM.
Home 7-10 days. $.40


plus $.03. No HZMT, No
NYC, EOE, CDLA< 866-
357-7351.
UNDERGROUND utilities/
pipe foremen w/laborers.
Drug-free workplace
with benefits. Apply
within Andrews. Paving,
Inc., 386-462-1115. Ex-
perience a must.
DUMP TRUCK DRIVER.
Drug-free workplace
with benefits. Experi-
ence a must. Apply
within Andrews Paving,
Inc. 386-462-1115.
LOADER/DOZER opera-
tor. Drug-free workplace
with benefits. Apply
within Andrews Paving,
Inc., 386-462-1115. Ex-
perience a must.
PROFESSIONAL DRIV-
ERS, home every night!
Full benefits package.
Dry bulk and flatbed po-
sitions available at our
Newberry terminal.
Commercial Carriers
866-300-8759.
DELIVERY/WARE-
HOUSE career opportu-
nity: We are looking for
dependable, self moti-
vated people who enjoy
working In a retail deliv-
ery/warehouse position.
If you have a valid driv-
ers license, can meet the
DOT driving require-
ments for vehicles vwn
GVWR greater man
10,000 Ibs but less than
26.000 Ios are able to
pusn, pull. lift, and/or
carry material up to 100
lbs please consider omn-
ing our team The posi-
lion offers competitive
compensation and ben-
efits package. Apply in
person at Farmers Fur-
niture, 835 W Walnut St;
Starke. Only candidates
selected for an interview

will oe coniacled EOE
Shands Healthcare Coor-.
dinator, Marketing Com-
munication and Public
Relations, Manages
marketing communica-
tions activities to pro-
mote Shands Health
Care and its rural com-
munity hospitals to key
target audiences to sup-
port strategies that en-
hance system prefer-
ence and usage. Re-
quires bachelor's degree
in Marketing, Communi-
cations, Public Relations
or related area and a


QPRITCHETT


TRUCKING

$1,000 Sign On Bonus!
We have immediate positions for both local and
regional. Day or night shift available. 401K,
Health Ins., Paid Vacation, Performance and
Safety Bonus.. _


minimum of two to three
years of direct experi-
ence in planning and
coordinating advertising
and public relations ini-
tiatives and special
events, preferably in
healthcare or a geo-
graphically dispersed
setting. Must have
knowledge of communi-
cations and public rela-
tions within a diverse or-
ganization, strong orga-
nizational and planning
skills, excellent commu-
nication skills (both writ-
ten and verbal) and the
ability to work well with
physicians, corporate
executives, healthcare
professionals and the
general public. Qualified
candidates should apply
on line at www.shands
.org, Job # 24630. EOE
M/F/DN DFW
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.ctddvers.com65
BRADFORD COUNTY
Clerk of Courts Informa-
ti on Technology Special-
,st Bradfora County


Clerk of the Courts is
accepting resumes and
completed County Em-
ployment Applications to
work as an IT Specialist
in the Clerk of Courts
Office. Resumes and
applications will be re-
ceived until 4:00 p.m.,
November 15,2005. Ap-
plications may be ob-
tained in the Office of the
Clerk, Bradford County
Courthouse, 945 North
Temple Avenue, Starke,
Florida. Job location is
in Starke Florida. DU-
TIES INCLUDE: Under
minimal supervision, in-
dividual Is responsible
for supporting end user
computing and telecom-
munication needs. Re-
sponsible for the instal-
lation and support of cor-
porate workstation hard-
ware and software at all
County locations. Assist
ITManager in the Instal-
lation and support of net-
works, servers, commu-
nications and new soft-
ware. Coordinates or
'assists with projects to,
evaluate, purchase and
install new hardware and
software. Regular con-
tacl wnn employees al ail
levels Inrougnoul tme
County, vendors, audi-
tors and other suDsidiar.
ies Performs other re-


lated duties as required.
MINIMUM REQUIRE-
MENTS: High school
graduate or equivalent,
with a preference for ad-
ditional training and edu-
cation in computer tech-
nology or related field.
Minimum of 3 years re-
cent experience support-
ing personal computers
or servers in a Microsoft
Windows environment
with advanced skills sup-
porting Microsoft appli-
cations. Industry certifi-
cations are desirable,
but not required. Must
possess good trouble-
shooting and problem
solving skills,. have a
good working knowl-
edge of PC hardware,
excellent verbal and writ-
ten communication skills
and a positive attitude
toward customer ser-
vice. (A comparable
amount of training, edu-
cation or experience can
be substituted for the
minimum qualifications.
Resumes rhay be
emailed to
cthurow@bradford-co-
fla.org. Fax number:
904-964-4454. 65
BRADFORD. COUNTY
Public Library, full ltme
circulation clerk. Must be
available for varying
hOurs ..uiSt work eCery


mi'i i I TRCK& R IER MECHAIC[oNEEDED I


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


Q PRITCHETT TRUCKING


DUCT MECHANIC


NEEDED


V


1'


Must have experience

Must be able to pass


background check & drug test

V Must have valid drivers license

.. Full-time or Part-time


Please apply in person at:


Touchstone Heating and Air, Inc.
490 S.E. 3rd Ave. Lake Butler, FL


MID-FLA HAULING, INCA.

LOCAL DRIVERS,

$1,000 SIGN ON BONUS
LOOKING FOR RELIABLE AND
EXPERIENCED DRIVERS FOR LOCAL RUNS.
WOULD YOU LIKE TO BE HOME AT NIGHT &
WEEKENDS? WE OFFER 401K, HEALTH &
DENTAL INSURANCE, PAID VACATIONS &
ETC. ONE YEAR TRACTOR TRAILER
EXPERIENCE, 24 YRS. OLD. MUST HAVE
CLASS "A" CDL.

CALL 1-800-766-7558


-. .....". .. .- ---------- U


Monday and Thursday
evenings and every Sat-
urday. $8/ hour. Job de-
scription and applica-
tions at Clerk of Court's
office, County Court-
house. Applications
close at 9am, Nov 10,
2005. EOE.
EXPERIENCED CON-
CRETE finishers wanted
to work In Gainesville
area. Call 352-376-53'14
-Mon Fri, 8am to 5pm.
CONSTRUCTION HELP
wanted, full time and
part time, day & night
shifts available. Call
904-966-2024.


DAIRY FARM LABOR--
ERS, hardworking de-
pendable transportation,
shift work, holidays'&-'_
weekends. For more iri..
formation call 386-462--
1016.
SALES CONSULTANT,
Farmers Furniture has
an immediate opening,..-
for sales consultant, Po-
sition offers corr..-el.-r,e
compensation and benr-.
efits package. Apply.in
person at Farmers For '
niture, 835 WWalnut St,*,
Starke. Only candidates,
selected for an interview
will be contacted. EO'E


Mew,vaiaosta i erminal
1Q 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 ,


epestransport.com


Town and Country Ford-Mercury
Sales Help Wanted
WE NEED YOU!

Due to increased sales, %e ha\'
openings for sales people. Experience
preferred but not necessary. We trairA
success. We offer:
Competitive commission plan
F&I commission
*Weekly pay
HospitalizationHealth Care
Call now for an appointment. Ask for
Chris or Nick.
904-964-7200




TOWNaCOUNTRY


I I U


i


Side Boom Operator,;

and

CDL-A Driver/Laborer

Major railroad emergency services
company seeks experienced Sid&
Boom Operator and CDL-A-
Driver/Laborer in. Starke 'area.
Applicants should ha e CDL-A.
license and excellent mechanical'
skills. Positions require 24/7 on-call.
availability to respond to customer
emergencies. Must be willing to travel
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 Jay Station, Nicholasville, KVY
40356. EOE


MERCANTILE BANK
IW tlae your bankingpjersonafl.


Excellent 'oMpensatior)! Exceptional Benefits!
Just for Starters:

,Tuition Reimbursement -Scholarship Grants
*Dependent Care Contributions 'Medical 'Dental
*Vision ,401K ,Vacation .


AVAILABLE P 0 S I TI 0 NS

Full-time
and
Part-time
TELLERS
in Lake Butler

Qualified candidates apply online:.
www bankmrnercanile cornm



300 West Main St.

(386) 496-2101


HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT








Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators.,-
Next Class: Nov. 14th
Train in Florida
:,, -National Certification
-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement Assistance
800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.atsn-schools.com


HIGHVVAY 301 SOUTH, STARK FL
VV WVVI)AVIS-EXPRESSCOM


STAY IN THE "SWEET PART" OF

THE SOUTH
FL, GA, SC, TN, AL
., ,


* Top Pay --up to .40 cpm w/5 yrs.
Guaranteed Hometime
* Health & Disability Ins. Available
Life & Dental Ins. Provided

401k Available
Safety Bonus


904-964-6619 ext. #6


S c

reure
fu ai



b t

v u. ..

inter ity
Prfssoals




Reatoshp

Baane

sio


qQ9 Q 9 MOO Fri


DRIVERS WANT


2 AI


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:(


1)






TELERAP, TIMES MO R--B-SECTION Page 9
TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONijOR--B-SECTION Page 9B


Circuit court
finals in
Bradford
Appearing before Judge
David A. Giant on Oct. 4, the
following defendants received
final disposition in their cases:
Amanda N. Kicklighter pled
no contest possession of
controlled substance and
possession of legend drugs
without prescription; two years
drug offender probation, $20 a
month cost of supervision.
Donald Joe Herndon pled no
contest violation of probation
burglary of conveyance;
probation revoked, 18 months
15artment of Corrections
(OC), 187 days credit time
sred.
.Kenneth Lee Hill pled no
contest violation of probation
uftering a forged instrument;-
.piobation revoked, 180 days
county jail with 137 days
credit, restitution reduced to
cavil judgment.
:-'Ted Edgar Manning Jr.
admitted violation of probation
grand theft; probation revoked,
365 days county jail with 184
I days credit.
Ike Norman Pernell found
guilty violation of probation
possession and sale of
6 Patrolled substance; probation
revoked, two years DOC.
i Christopher O'Brian Risby
found guilty multiple cases of
violation of probation burglary
of a conveyance; probation
revoked. 38 months DOC with
268 days credit.
Sharon Warren admitted
violation of probation
worthless check: probation
revoked. 30 months DOC % ith
SO days crediL
Thomias Byon Kelle\ pled
no contest \iolatiohn of
prothca.%n felAny dn>rithg %hiEve
license uspeiteid %or rFeVoked
iDI'LSi. habitiLAl e rd
revccasbon. -AIdNScOana TP IIU.
two years ug oPtiender
Chnrtopher Joseph Young
pked guiltEy vioarion of
probation robber. second
degree no weapon: probation
revoked, 10 years probation.
random drug testing, $20 per
nonth.


Change of plea
Sept. 27
Jay Benny Baker pled no
contest DWLS permanently
revoked; 90 days county jail,
$20 per month court costs, two
years probation.
Ann Thompson pled no
contest possession of more
than 20 grams of cannabis and
possession of drug
paraphernalia; two years drug
offender probation, $20 per
month cost of supervision.
Shawn D. Warren found
guilty burglary of an
unoccupied dwelling
(structure), petit theft; three
years probation, Phoenix
House custody, DNA sample,
$410 court costs, $20 a month
restitution, $20 a month
supervision costs.
Tremaine Alvin Byrd pled no
contest violation of probation
robbery second degree no
weapon; 25 months DOC with
89 days credit time served.
Michael Eugene Sawyer pled
no contest violation of
probation possession of more
that 20 grams of cannabis; two
years drug offender probation,
90 days county jail, $20 a
month costs.
John Ewing pled no contest
improper tag; 17 days county
jail with credit.
Tammy Teresa Minx pled no
contest -possession of a
controlled substance; two years
drug offender probation, $410
court costs.
Christopher Ghastain pled no
contest uttering a forgery; three
years probation, $6,000
restitution, no contact with
victims, court costs reduced,
$20 a month costs.
Mario Laon Hankerson pled
no contest possession of
controlled substance; probation
reeked. count costs reduced. 25
months DOC. 61 days credit
Or, ,e s-Li-ed.
Uivara Williams pled no
contest violation of probation
gr-rad theft auto. 275 days
county jail.

Pre trial conference
, Shelton Lerendy Dell Jr. pled
no contest possession of
cocaine; 366 days DOC, 109
days credit time served. $20 a
month cost of supervision.
Mario Lavon Hankersoi pled


no contest sale of cocaine; 25
months DOC with 61 days
credit time served.
Glen D. Magyari pled no
contest sale of controlled
substance; 18 months DOC,
32 months, drug offender
probation, $20 a month cost of
supervision, $435 investigative
costs.
Ahnna Bulcken found guilty
violation of .probation
possession of controlled
substance; 210 days county
jail, two years drug offender
probation, $20 per month cost
of supervision.
Lester Wannis Walker found
guilty violation of probation
battery and violationn of:
injunction for protection;
probation revoked, .364 days
county jail .

Sept. 13
Christina Lee Lacey pled no
contest welfare fraud; four years
probation, $20 per month
supervision, $1,190
restitution.
Altina Lenora Robinson pled
no contest felony battery; three
years probation, anger
management, 90 days county
jail, no contact with victim,
$50 restitution, $396 court
costs, $20 per month cost of
supervision, DNA.
Joseph K. Fine pled no
contest grand theft; three years
drug offender probation,
$609.29 restitution, $396 court
costs, $20 per month.

Trial status
conference
Isaiah Pernell pled no contest
introduction of contraband into
county jail, possession of
controlled substance; 18
months DOC with 22 days
credit.
Vera Jean Rodgers pled no
contest possession of cocaine;
366 days DOC with 22 days
credit.
Glen Dewayie Burch pled no
contest violation of probation
possession of controlled
substance; 270 days county
jail.

Change of plea
Jason Soloman Barr pled no
contest possession of
controlled substance; 42
months probation. $20 a


month costs.
Randy Allen Chesser pled no
contest fraudulent use of credit
card (four counts); three years
probation, make restitution in
full ($10,000), $20 a month
costs.
Michael Daughtry pled no
contest grand theft and
worthless check; three years
probation, 93 days county jail
with credit, restitution, $20 ,a
month costs.
Edward Joe Padgett pled no
contest welfare fraud; two years
probation, court costs,
restitution.
Tariano Andre Perry pled no
contest battery felony; 60 days
county jail, $20 a month court
costs, attend and complete
Batterers Intervention within
30 days of release.
James L: Strickland pled no
contest violation of probation
resisting arrest with violence,
battery, escape; probation
revoked, 13 months DOC.
William D. Fletcher pled no
contest possession of cocaine
and drug paraphernalia; two
years drug offender probation,
120 days county jail, $20 a
month court costs.
Geneva Bennett Prevatt pled
no contest violation of
probation DWLS felony; 220
da s county jail with time
served 220 days.
Edwin Lamar Rowland pled
no contest theft of medical
equipment $300 or more; 366
days DOC. 147 days credit for
time served.
Rachel Kay Tillman pled no
contest introduction of
contraband into county jail;


rni iV i II- dV VIO I V. 1 d


366 days DOC with 159 days
credit time served.
Bradford
students
arrested last
week
for fighting
Three female Bradford
students were removed from a'
school bus last week.
Two 13-year-olds and one
l l-year-old were involved in a
fight on the bus as it was
leaving school Oct. 19.
Police were called to the
,situation on the bus. The bus
stopped at the intersection of.
U.S. 301 and S.R. 16 and the
juveniles were removed,
according to Officer David.
Bukowski.


The three were charged with
disrupting a school function
and taken into custody.
They were later released to
their guardians, Officer
Bukowski said.

Two Bradford Middle School
students were arrested at the
alternative school after they
struck an instructor.
When teachers attempted to
break up a fight between the
students, the teacher was hit by
the students.
The 13-year-old and a 14-
year-old were charged with
battery on a school employee
and disruption of school
activity, according to Officer
David Bukowski.
They were later released, one
to a guardian and one to
juvenile justice officers.


S D --Vi -ails -

Now Open inside the
INew Walmart SuperCenterl





Pink r White Nails Acrylic Nails
Gel Nails Nail Art
Spa Manicure Spa Pedicure w/roller "
massage chair
I (904) 964-7878 Mon-Sat 10-8 Sun 12-6
.- -a.. ------ J


Happy stAniveray



SOUTHERN PROFESSIONAL

TITLE SERVICES

First and foremost, we want to thank God for
allowing us to open this business and for making
our first year so successful.

We also thank the Realtors, Brokers, and
'ternders-for:their lbyal sLppbfrt T.Io our clients.


Wev cage6u6nm


Since 1979, Hospice of the Lakes has
been the area's expert in end-of-life care.


HOSPICE
OF THE LAKES


Tooay we are Haven Hospice of the
Lakes with a new name that reflects
our goal to act as a caring,
compassionate HAVEN for residents of
our communities. We remain the same
community based not-for-profit hospice
organization we have always been. Our
promise is to continue to help patients
and their.loved ones and to assist the


health-care professionals who care for
them.


WS.e lok orwrdt@cninig oserve

patients 0 fa0 leswit team
compassionatearasawy.Frme
inora 0on cllustolre0 a 0 05 63-651


we say thank you for taking a chance on a new
company and for your repeat business and your
referrals.

To our wonderful staff, we thank you for all your
hard work, your loyalty and for your what-ever-
it takes attitude. We could not have done it
without you and we appreciate you more than
words can say.

REMEMBER...You have a choice when it
comes to title companies, so the next time you
have a title need, tell your Realtor, Broker or
Lender you want to use the friendly services of


0


HAVEN
H 05P pL ICI
OP 7141 LAM


Oct. .


~II- - ---- I


I


1


I


I


.. ...... .. ... i-


FROM THE COURTS:




p


Page 10B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 27, 2005


National
Weatherizati
Day
October is National E
Awareness Month and Si
Oct. 30, has been design
National Weatherization
The state of Floride



FEST


Continued from p. 1B
races to offer the public. If he
breaks even or makes a little
bit of money, then he will look
at Bike Fest as an annuaiT
event.
"We're hoping we're going
to get a good response,"
Wigham said.
Of the different types of
racing that will be on display,'
Wigham said he finds the
super moto races the most
interesting. The riders and
their bikes ride on a track
consisting of asphalt and
gravel, along with. -jumps.
SRacing 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
for 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.
Wigham 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 our smallest group
of racers, but it's an interesting
one with a lot of history."
There will also be a
motorcycle concourse at the
,.event, as well "as vendors and
food, which is being provided
by Johnny's Barbecue of
Keystone.
Spectators may purchase
one-day ($15, $10 in advance),
two-day ($20, $15 in ad\ ance)
or four-day ($25, $20 in
advance) passes. Children
under five are admitted free.
For more information,
please call (352) 473-0068 or
lo g o--t o
www.gorally.com/bikefest.




Circus comes

to Starke
.The Loomis Brothers Circus
will come to Starke on
Tuesday, Nov. 8, at the
Bradford fairgrounds on north
U.S. 301 iih -.how tirnes al 5
p.m. and 7:30 p.m.
The circus features
performing dogs, clowns,
acrobats, magic, aerialists,
juggler, and much more,
Dc.r. penr. <.ne hour prior to
show time with face painting,
cotton candy, popcorn and soft
drinks ;:i -


administered~the Weatheizatie Hamlt -afayette-ta-dison,
n Assistance Program since its Suwannee, Taylor, and Union
on inception in 1976, and counties.
nationwide, more than 5.5 A few of the success stories
million homes have been include a client that had
Energy weatherized. This day has been weatherization repairs done to
sunday, designated to provide her home, which included a
ited as recognition of the state of new door and a window reverse
n Day. Florida Weatherization cycle heat unit. She quoted in, a
a has Program that provides funds to letter saying "that by having
very low and low-income the doors installed so well and
families to help reduce energy the heat pump unit so air proof
bills and to provide a more and tight that I won't lose any
comfortable and safe home. heat or cool air in the coming
.Suwannee River Econnnmic months and that her electric


Council, inc. Weatherization bill will reflect this.


Program provide home repairs
to homes in Bradford, Clay,
Columbia, Dixie' Gilchrist,


Another client that had
weatherization repairs done to


hierFfTome, whicincluded new Fear I Stranded 50 years ago, the
doors and new windows, quoted Fea I Inje tion guests and staff are seeking
in a letter saying "that she 2005 ill give revenge, doomed for eternity to
could tell a big difference and Will V wander the Hotel Transylvaiia.,
this was a good program. dose of forever. :H ov
dos e o Visit Hotel Transvlva.ni.a


Another client that had no
means of getting repairs done
to her home had windows,
doors, wall and floor repairs
done to her home.

All of these homes had-air-
filtration and health and safety,
issues before repairs were done.
I For more information,
contact the Suwannee River
Economic Council, Inc. office
in your area.


horror
Come visit the Hotel
Transylvania at Fear Injection
2005, Theatre Santa Fe's
Halloween offering at Santa Fe
Community- C-oHege; : --
Santa Fe Community
College theater students are
creating a hotel that is not for
the faint hearted. In fact, this
hotel and its staff will scare
you out of your wits.


from 9 p.m. to midnight Friday
and Saturday, Oct. 28 and .29,
in Building E room 129 (the
Black Box Studio).

Admission is $5 for adults
SFCC-and.UF students just $3i
with student ID; kids under 12:
accompanied by an adult are
free..
For more information, call
Audrey Couprie at (941) 323-
2866.


WOGOPH ifx i -fM"


i:


i.V,:, '















Section C: Thursday, October 27, 2005 Telegraph Times Monitor


Indians defeat Chiefland, advance to semifinals


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
It was a little bit of a
struggle in the first game, but
the Keystone Heights High,
School volleyball team would
go oni'to-sweep the match
anyway, defeating. visiting
Chiefland 26-24, 25-11, 25-15
in a Class 3A regional
quarterfinal match on Oct. 25.
The win advances the
Indians (27-1) to the regional
semifinals on Saturday, Oct.
29. Keystone will host either
defending state champion Lake
Highland Prep (22-5) or
Trinity Catholic (15-13) at 2
p.m.
Keystone led 13-9 in the
first game when Chiefland eot
a couple of aces from
Rhashetta Smith and scored si\
consecutive points to lake a


Beck drop site
for military
donations
To help kick-off Operation
Gratitude's holiday donation
drive and reach American.
.troops overseas, the Jeep brand
is expanding its partnership
with Operation Gratitude. by
making the nearly 2.800 Jeep
dealerships nation% ide.
including Beck Chr.sler-
Dodge-Jeep of Starke. official
"drop zone" locations. The
announcement was made in a
dramatic fashion by having an
all-new 2006 Jeep Commander
and seven skydi'ers drop
1,200 feet from a Sikorsk.
helicopter.
Operation Gratitude is a
national nonprofit organization
that collects Comfort items and
letters of appreciation from the
American- public and ships
them to service members
overseas.
"The Jeep brand's milhary
heritage goes back more than
65 years, so it's only natural
that we would expand our
relationship with Operanon
Gratitude to help our service
men and women around the
world," said Breck Sloan of
Beck Chrysler-Dodge-Jeep Of
Starke. "We want to make sure
we do our part to brighten the
spirits of troops from Starke or
Florida that may be stationed
overseas during the holiday
season."
In order to reach troops in
time for the holidays, Jeep
dealerships hate begun
collecting donations for
Operation Gratitude.
Consumers are encouraged to
drop off items ranging from
packs of gum and tuna salad
kits to-CDs and DVDs. For a
complete list of needed items.
consumers can visit
www.jeep.com or
www.OperationGratitude.com.
"Througl- -our expanded
partnership, the Jeep brand and
its dealers have made it
possible for every American
across the countrN to
participate-- in Operation
Gratitude's effort to express
thanks, and appreciation to our
troops," said Carolyn Blashek.
founder of Operation
Gratitude. "With the Jeep
brand's help, we hope to reach
our goal of sending more than
30,000 packages to the troops
this holiday season."

Lawtey will
meet Nov. 7
The LawteN Citi Council
will meet at 7 p.m. on
Monday, Nov. 7. The meetings
are held at Lawtey Cit\ Hall.
Meetings are open to the
public, and an agenda is
available in advance. For more
information, call (904) 782-
3454 .

Hampton,
Brooker meet
Nov. 8
The Hampton City Council
and the Brooker City Council
meet on the second Tuesday, of
6. each month at 7 p m at their
respective city halls. The next
meetings will take place on
S Nov. 8.
A These meetings are open to
the public For information or
to receive an agenda, call (352)
468-.1201 for Hampton and
,. (352) 485-1022 for Brooker.


two-point lead.
Chiefland (19-6) built its
lead to 21-18, but the Indians
scored four straight points with
Autumn Lindsey serving, to
retake the lead.
The game was tied at 24-all1


when Keystone forced sideout.
The Indians then got the win
on a kill by Mallorie Wasik.
It was an easier time for
Keystone-in the second~game.
The Indians scored nine
consecutive points with Jessica


Ford serving to build a 15-4 Keystone built a 21-9 lead in
lead. -- the third game of the match
Kills by Wasik and Jessica before finally recording the 25-
Whitfield. would later give 15 win on a kill by Wasik.
Keystone a 24-10 lead before Waasik finished the match
WhTiftied -scored-thegarm e with 16 kills and eight service
winner on a kill. poin-Tts. Jessiea-Ford._rcordedd


39 assists, 12 service points
and three blocks, while Brenda
Ward had a career-high 10
kills. Whitfield had six kills
and four blocks, Lindsey had
nine points and Cassandra
Bruey had eight digs.


CHR VSL.ER


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Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 27, 2005


Trick or treat? Not at this house


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Trick or treaters will be
hitting the streets of Starke
soon, but Jacquelyn Totura is
not expecting to hand out
much candy. Children, it
seems, do not like her house.
"Kids just avoid this house,"
Totura said. "I think it looks
quite attractive. It just looks a
little ominous."
Totura said neighborhood d
children have told her they
have seen strange people
looking out the windows of the
house when Totura and her
husband, John, are not there.
The house, it seems, has a
reputation of being haunted.
Some home owners may
laugh off such accusations, but
Totura will not dispute what
the children say,
"There's definitely some
spooky stuff going on here,"
S. Totura sd. i .
Pictures on the wall, of the
house gei stwightcned,, only to
become crooked later, even
:hugh no train on the nearby
tracks gm by. Photographs
taken inside the house tend to
show anomalies. Lights turn
themselves on and off.
Unexptainable noises are often
"We'll be upstairs and you'll
hear. 'Crash! Barn! Boom!'
The sounds are unbelievable,"
Totura said. "We'll just go
dashing downstairs and there's
nothing out of place."
Then there are the "spirits,"
as Totura calls them. She and
her husband have seen four
different spirits in the house: a
little girl of about 2 or 3, a
woman in a long, flowing
gown, a Confederate soldier
and Gladys Moody, the
previous occupant of the house
who is now deceased.,
And yes, Totura knows that
a lot of people reading this will
be skeptical. She did not
believe in ghosts either. '
She recalls the first time she
walked into the house,
accompanied by a ll0-pound
Doberman pinscher named
"Bones"-a trained attack dog
that accompanied Totura when
she was an investigator for the
state. Bones, upon entering the
house, looked at the stairs and
grovRed"'fot'ra'tsaitlt was at-
least six\ weekss afterward
before she could get-Bones to
go upstairs, and that entailed
practically dragging him uip the
stairs.
Bodies sensed something in
the house and so did Totura's
husband, who, when he was
her fiance, remarked; how,
weird the house fell when he
first entered it. .
Totura, however, still
wrestled with her beliefs after
witnessing things in the house
she couldn't explain.
Y-ou want to say to
yourself, 'Well,.you're just a'
blasted nut,' for even letting
your brain think it." she said.
"I guess you feel like kind of a
traitor to your failh or your
religion to even entertain the
thought."
Now, however, Totua
believes and is willing to tell.
anyone about it., She mdy even
lFt you sleep over so you can
understand what she's talking
bout. Totura even keeps pads
f paper and pencils handy so.
iose who do spend the night
an jot down anything weird
ley may see, hear or feel
ring the night.
."Anybody who spends the
ight in this house has an
experience she said.
STotura's husband had quite
n experience one night. He
I)ld his wife that he got out of
Ied and walked over to the
'indow, where he saw spirits
eating outside. Then he had
ie sensation of flying across
ie room, as if he was being
ulled back into bed by
something.
At that time, Totura, still an


f

..j.


4:


Jacqeelyn Totura stands on the staircase in her
house. She said a lot of "activity" takes place on the
stairs.


unbelievei, told her husband
he was just dreaming.
"You'll never convince him
in a million years (of that),"
she said.
Totura's grandchildren have
had their experiences in the
:house, as well. That includes


some rather bizarre incidences.
on the staircase. The stairs are
steep, and Totura has remarked',
to: herself, while looking
downstairs from the second
floor, that a fall down those
stairs would kill someone.
"Both of our grandchildren


have fallen down the stairs
without a scratch," Totura said.
"I saw one of them with my
own eyes. It was like she flew
downstairs, belly first. She just
landed at my feet, laughing.
Totura's granddaughter
asked her, "Did you see her,
Gram?" When Totura asked
who, her granddaughter
replied, "That girl."
"That girl" does not have a
name, but Totura has named
the other spirits. The woman is
called "Flo" because of the
way she flows through the
house, and the soldier is called
"Bob" because of the way he
moves when he walks.
Totura has seen both Bob
and Flo at the upstairs window
where her husband had his
experience. Bob has also been
viewed walking through the
downstairs room and stopping
to look out the. front door or
the windows at the front of the
house.
"If hi 'here aid I s'ee Bob
and I look at him, just about
the time I see him he's gone,"
Totura said, "He's like vapor."
A popular hangout for Flo is
an upstairs bedroom that has a
stain on the floor underneath
the .carpet that cannot be
removed.
Through research, Totura
knows that one of the house's.
former occupants, a Mrs,
Meacham, died in the house
during childbirth. She thinks
the stain on the floor is blood,
and she also thinks she knows

See HOUSE, p. 6C


Ghouls and ghastly delights await visitors at the
Keystone Heights Jaycees' Haunted Trail.



Keystone Jaycees


are hosting


'Haunted Trai


The Jaycees' Haunted Trail
runs Thursda\. Friday' and
Saturday Oct. 27. 28. and 29.
Local ghouls take Sabbath
night off Oct. 30, %%hen e'il
powers have no swa). but the)
rise again on Halloween night,
Monday, Oct. 31. The entry
fee is $6.
This year the event features
a smoke machine with a fog-
generating capacity of 20,000
cubic feet per minute.
It takes approximately\ 20 to


Jacquelyn Totura says sheanid her husband are not the only ones who occupy
their house on Adkins Street in Starke. The Toturas have seen four "spirits" in the
house, though they have proven themselves to be quite harmless.


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Oct. 27, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


Night Out Under the Stars teaches

space science by the light of the moon
IA Under the Stars program huge in the night sk.
By MARCIA MILLER The telescopes provided staitlg John Tinler. BIS science teach
Telegraph Staff Writer views of a moon that was already -p. STARR nano


It's very easy to teach
astronomy to young
people when your
classroom is the
heavens and the
overhead projector is
powered by the light of
the full moon.
Bradford Middle
School students and
their families
participated in a hands-
on demonstration Oct.
17 that allowed them to
gaze at the moon and
other planets through
large telescopes during
the school's Night Out


ABOVE: Teacher Becky Burkett looks
on while Mitch Dubolsky focuses the
telescope. FAR LEFT: (L-R) Emily
Frederick, Laura Frederick and Allen
Clemons look up into the night sky.
LEFT: Allen Clemons examines star
charts that tell where the various
constellations can be found. CENTER:
(L-R) Viewing the video on astronomy
are Laura, T.J., Sarah, Emily and Grace
Frederick. See STARS, p. 5C


Antoinette Davis, Dennis Jackson, Kashondra McCallum, Brienna Davis, Wendy
Burton and Alisa Thomas wait patiently for a chick to finally come out of his egg.


Students hatch chicks

as part of 4-H program


Third- and fifth-grade
students in Bradford Counti
recently learned all about eggs
and even hatched their omkn
chicks as part of a 4-H after-
school program. .
The Yes to Science after-
school program, comprised of
27 students, began when 71
eggs were placed in
incubators. All students
participated in the embryology
clinic and started by talking
about the structure of an egg
and the function of the
different parts. They then each
experimented with their own
eggs by breaking, them open
and labeling each structure.
The students, in groups, then
made their own omelets and
learned about the nutrition of
the egg. Other group activities


were conducted to learn the
development of the egg over
the 2 l-da, incubation period.
Each of the groups reported
back and, as a whole, tried to
determine what the chick
would look like on the 14th
day. Students were really
excited to, see that their
conclusions were correct.
On the '21s day, students
watched chicks hatch from the
eggs and learned about how to
care for the chicks. At the end
of the clinic, the students made
brooders to take their chicks
home in and on Oct. 18, the
students finally got to do so
with appro'.al from their
,parents.
The Yes to Science after-
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through a grant from USDA's


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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Oct. 27, 2005


Indlans utout

By ARNIE HARB I
LRM Staff Writer


Thanks in large part to h...
hard-nosed running of Michael
Williams and Greg Taylor, an
unyielding defense and the
kicking leg of Michael "'
McLeod, the Keystone Heights
the visiting Interlachen Rams
6-0 -on-Oct.2t' and remain
tbe hunt for a playoff berth.
The Indians (5-3. 2-2 in
District 3-2A) are now in the.
position of being in partial
control of their postseason
destiny. This Friday, Keystone
must defeat Ribault and
Bradford must 19se t.t West
Nassau for the Indians.to finish
as district runners-up.
A stubborn defense against
Interlachen helped put the
Indians in that position.
JCeystonc-B'e.r--*Ilwed1hW-
Rams within fiel-gol range
during the courseof the.gaqie.'-
Interlachen (3-6, l-3)Y'roved Keystone defenders (from
to be unwillingacb iplies.in part of a unit that has not
the loss by commilttinga
numerous turnovers, ps well as
costly penalties, one of which field goals-the first for 32
nullified a 65-yard tqucldown yards at 11:53 of the second
reception. quarter and the other at the
Things got started off on a halftime whistle for 28 yards.
sour note for the Indianis whe.tn A highlight of that second
running back Wit Breton scoring drive was Taylor's 34-
sustained a shoulder injury on yard scamper to the Rams' 30.
the first series of the game. Otherwise, the second
Except for a brief appearance quarter unfolded as a comedN
in the second half. whenhe of errors as the Rams
aggravated the w.ijry, Bretoni committed three turnovers, two
sat out the restof the game. of which were fumbles. As if
Picking up the slack were caught up in the spirit of
Williams and Taylor, whose giving, the Indians
rushing moved the bail deep reciprocated by having two
enough into Rams'. territory t .passes intercepted.
set up McLeod for his two Keystone, despite starting in


Rams, stay alive in playoff chase.
foot line. On fourth down, his defense proved justified, as I
Keystone head coach Chuck the Indians stepped up and
Dickinson, somewhat kept Interlachen pinned on its
controversially, chose to go for own one-yard line. The-,.Rams
the touchdown rather than were forced to punt and 'the
what would have been a high- Indians ran the clock out.
percentage chip shot of a field-
goal attempt by McLeod. A
successful kick, with 2:36 Score by Quarter


Left) Jack Taylor, Tony Hamner and Nick Salsbery are
allowed a touchdown in two games.


good field position on two
drives in the second half. %%as
unable to get the ball int, the
red zone. Interlachen remained
just a touchdown a" aN from
taking the lead as McLeod
missed two field goal attempts
After the second missed
kick. the Rams silenced the
crestfallen hometown faithful
when quarterback Josh McCo\
found recei er Kendall
Nichols open on a crossing
pattern. Nichols raced past the
Indian defenders on his .-ja to
the end zone for a 65-yard
touchdown.


Ho e'.,er. much to the relief
of the team Jnd fans.
Interlachen v%.a, flagged for an
illegal block to the back.
\ which, coupled v. Ith an
unpori>.ninlike cunduci call.
set the Rams back to their own
.41S
To add insult to injury. the
Rams fumbled t 1o play's later
and the ball \.as recovered by
Ke\ stone'< Jacob Elliott on the
opponent's 41. Carries b\
\\'illiams and t['.o consecutive
personal f,-a.ls committed b\
:the Rams' defense eventually
moved the Indians to the one-


Keystone to play crucial game Friday


S ..........i. -.U- '^ Trojans as a "pass-oriented
By ARNIE HARRIS tesa predominantly," that
LRM Staff Writer possess greatly skilled athletes.
... "They use all kinds of
The Keystone .Heights complicated pass routes and
Indians will, b trave-ing -- can score on you in a hurry if
Jacksonville to play Ribi.lt, they have the chance,"
Friday, Oct.28, f9r a, game Dickinson said.
which i his ,, enormous. The Trojans are most
siSA)nfohnth i .usX when quarterback
S I~9~vb:. __ooks up with
Bad ii '" W M e 'o~sis .,4akeem Johnson,
Nassau, then Keystone Rashad Coleman and Chris
clinches the ruxnner-up Summers.
__stseason-eh-inrtiT "'Nonetheless, Ribault's
2A and a trip to the playpffi," ^ overall offense has put up
-However, if; tb- Riibail.t. anemic numbers this season,
Trojans win, .that honorn-.will-- averaging less than 200 yards
belong to them. : and scoring a total of only 83
Even a Keystone win. will
not put them in the playoffsif..
Bradford defeaWts W Nasa,
which will put the T.ra"oeM
in postseason play..-
Ribault has al : All The U .
improved uppn its disil 19
record of list rT W without All t
Trojans are now.4 -,-.$ Wi-thoutAl
the district -.
Skstone coac i Palm Palm l
Dickinson_ diRribed tths 1 11


points in eight games
The rushing game has been
virtually non-existent for the
Trojans, who average
approximately 60 yards per
game on the ground.
Ribault's other area of
weakness has been its run
defense. Most opponents have
averaged six yards per carr\
and' approximately 275 yards
on the ground
Another team liability is the
tendency to turn the ball o'er,
which the Trojans did at least
three times in four of their,
games, including six times
against West Nassau and fiue
times against Bolles.


I.I] II' I I


Last week, Ribault defeated
Bradford 21-20-despite
exhibiting the aforementioned
weaknesses-after trailing 20-
15 at the half.


remaining in the game, would
have all but put the Rams out
of the game.
As it turned out, the Rams
held tough and kept ball carrier
Taylor out of their end zone.
Dickinson defended his
decision, saying that more
things could have potentially
gone wrong with a field-goal
attempt and, if it failed,
Interlachen would have begun
its final series from the 20,
instead of the one-foot line.
Dickinson's confidence in


IHS: 0 0 0
KHHS: 0 6 0
Scoring Summary
K: McLeod 32 FG
K: McLeod 34 FG


0-0
0-6


Team Statistics
First Downs 7
Rushes/Yds. 16-26
Passing Yds. 36
Passes 4-12-1
Fumbles-Lost 3-3
Penalties 8-75


K
13
39-143
36
4-11-2
1-0
3-25


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Oct. 27, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page

S ,
A.

S .. : .
y -.,-- .' ^ A....W : (a i -.";";_ ,,," ;. :.,; ^ ;,, r: A ... '


- ,.'. _.


This $2.5 million, 17,200-square-foot facility is the
new home of Beck Chrysler Dodge Jeep of Starke.


Same town, di


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
People who have driven by
the Beck Chrysler Dodge Jeep
of Starke dealership on U.S.
301 and S.R. 100 may have
noticed something-it's not
there anymore.
Oh, the buildings are there,
but.there are no signs of people
or cars.
So what happened? The
dealership has just moved to
its new location, which is off,
of U.S. 301 South next to
Pioneer Machinery.
"We moved before the
building was completely


finished," said Hal Magee,
general manager. "We wanted
to get down to the new
location and get settled in.
We'll finish as we go."
Magee said approximately ,
$2.5 million was spent on the
17,200-square-fo.ot facility,
which sits on 6.5 acres. The
main advantage of the new
facility is that it consolidates
everything in one location,
Magee said. At the
dealership's former location,
vehicles were located across a
small street from the sales
office and the service
department was located across
S.R. 100.
"It's going to be an


The dealership's new home is on U.S. 301 South,
next to Pioheer Machinery;


fferent location


absolutely amazing
dealership," Magee said. "For
us, getting everything under
one roof is a big plus. It makes
us much more efficient."
That is why, even though a
lot of money was spent on this
project, customers can still
save money at Beck as
opposed to going out of the
area to buy a vehicle, Magee
said.
"Every dealer pays the'same
for a car, whether they're
buying one. or 100," Magee
said. "The thought that they
can go to a larger dealership in
a metro area and save money is
really a false thought. -We have
lower overhead and we pass


those savings on to our
customers."'
Planning for a new facility
began approximately three
years ago when Beck Auto
Sales purchased the dealership
from Clayton Revels. Now that
the project is complete-well,
mostly complete-Magee is
excited about the future.
"I'm very, very excited
about .the potential to grow
with. Starke," Magee said. "We
feel that our production should.
double at this new location.
We'll make people good deals
to make sure that happens. If
they'll just come down and
give us a chance, I feel -that
we'll earn their business."


I


S' I leads to strength and not to weakness. It is the
.. -:, form of self-respect to admit mistakes and to make
amends for them. .,
-John J. McCloy


'hkis week's winner is
ikki Crawford
of Iawtq


Play OurFootball C

RULES OF


ont: i


THE G0 :


1. Anyone, except Tcllegraph employees and iheir immcdiIlt families, is will win. The ps 'ho picks the most games correct\ will win $100
welcome to enter. One entry per person per week please. Persons cash.
winning one week are not eligible to win again for at least three 4. In case oi aI u i ;olal points scored in the GATOR game each week
weeks.: : is the tic.brcak< [ i'i;:c fill in the points you think %\ ill be scored by the
2. When picking up winnings, the winner will have his or her photograph GATORS and ihcin opponent, combined, in the lie breaker blank. (For
taken for the paper. instance, if h- .. oi the GATORS game was GATORS 19. opponent
3. Entry must be on an official form from the Telegraph and submitted to 7. the corrctd .,. ill he 26 points.)
one of our offices: 131 W. Call St., Starke, 150 W. Main St., Lake Butler 5. Decision ,l .n juices is final. A second tie breaker willbe used, if
or 7382.SR-21 N, Keystone Heights before 4 p.m. each Friday for that necessary. Rel, 'I! he tabulated on Tuesday and winners notified by
week's games. Fill in all the blanks with the name of the team you think telephone. Don', kfct to list a phone number where you can be'reached.


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S.ganizer of the event,
I;; the second time the
.. has planned a Night
S m. ', ra .
-e going to try to do
these each semester,"
si sler. "Later in the,
,: ~'11 be able to focus
n. the stars and the
,iiions."
S i., in focus Oct. 17 was
0,: .I- full moon and the
S,,n Venus. and Mars "ere
,;-; easily visible to ihe
(0 ,..;/ cs. Tinsler said the
h.! ,iof light put outby the ,
i n made N.ieing the
ficult, so another night
planned for viewing
'ii. ; ,iistellations.
nia Fe Community
S r.i 'essor Van
I". ;hk<,y assisted with
p!: the event and
id(,:;cd equipment like
c.pes, star charts and
c:v ..Acii of planetary systems.
".uecnts were able to view.
I, Icmonstrations on the


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planets, examine chans and
models and then view the
planets themselves through
the telescopes.
Part of the lesson involved
instruction on how scientists
can measure the light 'given
off by a planet to ,,determine
what type of gas makes up the
atmosphere.
When -it was time for *a
break, students. enjoyed moon
pies and RC Colas.
"One reason, we do this is
just that it's cool," said
Tinsler. "Everyone likes
looking through the
telescopes,: The bigger reason
is that it's a way to teach
science education standards in
a way, that is very rqal to the
student." :
Tinsler said the lesson also
serves as a humbling
experience for students and
teachers alike. "It really puts
the earth and our place in the
universe in perspective," said
Tinsler. "'When \ou look at
the stars, .you realize the ;,
distances in'ol'ed and it just
blons sour mind."
Tinsler said plans are to add
activities, to the. Night Out
each time it occurs.
; ~~A- !


'


I


W


.
|.


Bradlord Pre-School


3


c,-----irr~


I









Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 27, 2005


Keystone sweeps Interlachen,


wins district title


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Keystone Heights continued
its dominance of district
opponents, defeating
Interlachen 3-0 (25-10, 25-8,
25-11) to win the District 6-3A
championship on Oct. 20 in
Keystone.
"It feels good," said
Keystone head coach Scott
Conkling, who has not won a
district title since 2002.
It was the first such


championship experienced by
any of the current players with
the exception of senior setter
Jessica Ford, who was brought
up from junior varsity late in
the 2002 season. Ford was the
server early in the first and
second games of the match as
the Indians were able to build
big leads over Interlachen in
no time.
Keystone scored seven
points with Ford serving to
build a 9-2 lead in the first
game. Brenda Ward
contributed two kills during


Mallorie
Wasik goes
up for a kill in
Keystone's
win over
Interlachen in
the District 6-
3A champion-
ship match.
Wasik
finished the
match with 13
kills.


The Keystone Heights volleyball team won its first district championship since
2002. Pictured above are: (back roW, from left) Lori Albritton, Noel Bartley,
Michelle Houser, Tysee Williams, Mallorie Wasik, Kim Russell, Katie Taylor, coach
Scott Conkling, (front row) Brenda Ward, Autumn Lindsey, Donna Wheeler' (sitting
in front with trophy), Jessica Whitfield, Cassandra Bruey and Jessica Ford.


that stretch.
It would be Ford and Ward
who helped the Indians close
out the game. Up 22-10, Ford
served up two straight, aces
before Ward's tip over the net.
gave the Indians the winning
point.
The second game was tied at
2-all when the Indians scored
nine points with Ford serving.
She had two aces during that
run and Mallorie Wasik added


Tornadoes finish as


runners-up to Santa Fe


By CLIFF SMELLEY '
Telegraph Staff Writer

The Bradford High School
volleyball team could not pull
off two upsets in a row, losing
to Santa Fe in the District 3-4A
championship match, which
was played at Middleburg
High School on: Oct. 21.
Santa Fe,' the state's 10th-
ranked team, defeated the
Tornadoes 3-1 (25-21, 25-18,
24-26, 25-11). Bradford made
itto the championship match
by defeating host team
Middleburg 3-2 (27-25, 16-25,
25-10, 21-25, 15-13) on Oct.
18. ,
Bradford head coach Matt
Moore said the Tornadoes
were nervous at the start of the
match and did not 'play
particularly well throughout
the match.
"ganta Fe came out and took
it right to us," Moore said.
"They've beaten us three times
(now), so it's probably
appropriate to say they're a
better ball club and worthy of
being the district champ."
It was a different
performance in the district
semifinal match against-
Middleburg. Moore said his
team played with confidence
and a defensive adjustment,
which took away Middleburg's
tip opportunities at the net, that
seemed to affect the match.
"Once we did that, it seemed
our confidence grew and
Middleburg's confidence
diminished," Moore ,said.
"(Middleburg) Was really


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college's medical programs
such as nursing and respiratory
care while also offering free
health screenings to the general
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The fair will be held from 10
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3., in Building R Room I at'
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Staff from 16 SFCC
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Representatives from Santa
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shaken throughout the match.".
Middleburg held a 13-11
lead in the final game of the
match-two points away from
w inning.,Moore said he called
timeout at that point and when
play resumed, the host
Broncos lined up incorrectly,
giving a point to Bradford.
"That really rattled them,"
Moore said.
Tosha Ne%\ man, who had 21
kills, 13 digs, six service aces
and four blocks, was key
during the fifth game, Moore


cost. Cardiac and vascular
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For more information.
contact Scott-Fortner at (352)
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HOUSE
Continued from p. 2C

Flo's true identity.
"I think she's Mrs.
Meacham," Totura said. "This
is where she's always at,"
i Moody, who worked for the
Bradford County Teleprapli.
has been spotted in -,,cral
places ithiroutghiii the house,
and she passes 'dinIritlti on
any renovations 'otura and her
husband m.i(;.
"Every time i do something
to b., ltihr *,lic approves of,
she gives me a thumbs up,"
,Totura said,


Kierra MQsley
had 30
assists to.
help lead
Bradford to a
win over
Middleburg in
the District 3-
4A semifinals.


said. Newman was suffering
from leg cramps, but. she did
not leave the court. ,
"She continued to play
excellent volleyball and
provided, us with leadership,"
Moore said.
Kierra Mosley had 30 assists
and six aces in the match,
while Samantha Stocker had
13 digs and Jachael Nichols
had 11 kills and five blocks."
Bradford advanced to the
district, semifinals by defeating
Baker County in four games.


A lot of people would
probably be a little unnerved at
sharing a house with spirits;
but it does not bother Totura.
She said the spirits are
harmless, though one of them
can be a little mischievous.
"Flo will mess, with you a
little bit;" Totura said. "She'll
come zooming at you."
Totura has lived in the house
20 years and she says she does
not want to leave.
' "I'm going to be here for the
rest of my life, right here in
this house," she said.
But will she also be *there
beyond then, joining Bob, Flo,
Gladys Moody and the child
on the stairs? Maybe one day
in, the future she will be
peeking out the window at the
neighborhood children.




The basic test of freedom
is perhaps less in what we
are free to do than In what
we are free not to do,
-Eria Hoffer


two kills,
Keystone would score four
points behind their next server,
Wasik, to go up 16-3.
The game ended when
Michelle Houser recorded an
ace.
. Interlachen managed to keep
the third game a little closer as
Keystone rotated several
players in and out of the game.
The Indians led 10-8 when
they scored seven straight
points with Noel Bartley
serving.
The Indians scored seven
straight points with Autumn
Lindsey serving to close out
*the match. Wasik and Jessica
Whitfield had three and two


kills, respectively, during that
stretch, including Wasik's kill
for match point..
Wasik finished with 13 kills,
eight points and three digs,


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while Ford had 26 assists, 20-;
points, six aces and three digs.
Ward almost reached double
figures in kills with' nine,-
Whitfield and Houser had
seven and five kills,
respectively.
The 3-0 win was the
Indiaris' ninth sweep of a
district opponent this season
(Keystone's second scheduled
match against Union ,County
was a forfeit win) and their 26
win overall through 27
matches.,
"At the start of the season I
never would've dreamed we
would be 26-1," Conkling said.
District play may not have
been much of a challenge, but
14 of the Indians' wins have
come against larger schools,
including Santa Fe, a top-10:
team in Class 4A, and Fleming
Island, which is just outside of
the top .10 in Class 5A.
Conkling credits, his team's '"
success this season to the -"
players' hard work as well as a :
determined attitude. He
admitted there were times
during a couple of matches,":'"
against Buchholz, Nease and
Santa Fe, when he thought his
team would not walk off the ':
court as winners. The team did
earn wins in-those matches and
Conkling said it was because
'the players refused to give up. :;:
"I've been really proud of 'i;
them," Conkling said.


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4 '


Oct. 27, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 7C


Tigers


I


ock up


playoff berth


with 34-26 win


Tigers and


Celtics will play


for district title


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
On Friday night, the Union
County Tigers traveled to
Gainesville to face district
opponent P.K. Yonge with just
one thing in mind-to get a
win and assure themselves of a
spot in the playoffs.
A' combination of special
teams play, offensive ball
control and the defense's
ability to .make a stop all
contributed to a 34-26 win for
the Tigers that clinched at least
the runner-up spot in District
4-2B.
Union head coach Buddy
Nobles said it felt good to
know the Tigers will return to
the playoffs and gave credit to
the people wh9 got them there.
"It feels good for the kids,"
Nobles said. "They're the ones
that earned it," ,
The Tigers .(5-2, 3-0 in
District 4) scored-parly and
often.- The. first score of the
game came with less than two
minutes gone in the first
quarter., After ,,the: Tigers'
defense forced the Blue Wave
to go three-and-out, senior
Rodencia Austin took a punt
back 55 yards for Union's first
scqre. It 'was Autin's second
puirt return '.for a touchdo% n
thii season. ,
IUnion's ensuing extra-point
attempt was blocked after a
bad snap,; however, and the
Tiers led 6-0. -
Both teams had possession
of !the ball; before- the next
score of the contest. The Blue-
Waive had a high snap that the
Til ers recovered, but they
weie unable to convert on a
foulth-and-seven play.
P.K. Yonge (4-3, 1-2), with
the: ball back, would tie the
game. On the first play from
scrimmage, Blue Wave
quarterback Mark Williams
would scamper 50 yards for a
touchdown. A'personal foul by
the Blue Wave made the extra
poii:.a 35-ygrd attempt, which
walno good' r .-


Union senior running back
C.J. Spiller, after returning the
ensuing kickoff 22 yards, got
the run he had been looking
forward to for two weeks.
With 6:21 left in the first
quarter, Spiller broke off a 6-
yard run that sent him over the
1,000-yard mark for the
season.
The run came on the heels of
the announcement that Spiller
was invited to play in the Jan.
7 U.S. Army All-American
Bowl. A press conference was
held at Union- County High
School on Qct. 20 to, announce
SpillQr's invitation.
Spiller .'and junior Josh
Mitchell would d be the
workhorses for the remainder
of the drive. After Spiller's 6-
yard run, Mitchell had a run of
15 yards.' Spiller, after an
incomplete pass and an illegal
procedure penalty, carried the
ball for ,another 15 yards
before Mitchell capped the
drive by taking the ball 39
yards into the end zone.
Spiller's run on the two-point
conversion gave the Tigers a
14-6 lead.
P.K. Yonge, helped by a
penalty for running into the
kicker, would drive down the
field late in the second quarter.
Williams once again called his
own number and went 46
yards for a touchdown with
2:30 remaining in the half. The
two-point conversion failed,
leaving the'Tigers up by two.
It did not take the Tigers
long to increase that lead
again. Spiller, knowing how to
make a tackler miss, took the
ensuing kickoff. 99 yards for a
score. The extra point gave the
Tigers a 21-12 halftime lead.
The entire crowd got a real
surprise just after the second-
half kickoff. University of
Florida head coach Urban
Myer graced the Union
sideline with his presence.
While he -was cordial to
everyone who approached him,


See'TIGERS, 88C
. .' ; It 'I" C ; .- .7 \


C.J. Spiller (right) is pictured with Sgt. Brooker.T.
Robinson, a U.S. Army recruiter in Lake City, during
Spiller's selection to the All-American Bowl.


Spiller invited


to play in All-


AmericanI Bowl


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer

On Oct. 20, Union County
High School senior C.J. Spiller
got an invitation to one'of the
biggest games a high school
football player could ever play
in.
The U.S. Army informed
Spiller that he, along with only
77 other high school players
from around the country, has
been invited to play in the U.S.
Army All-American Bowl.
The game will be played
Saturday, Jan. 7, at 1 *p.m. in
the Alamodome in San
Antonio, Texas. The game will
be broadcast on NBC.
A press conference was held
in the Union County High
School Athletic Center to
make the announcement.
During the event, Spiller, as
he always does, thanked others
for his success both on and off'
the field.
"First of.al..I'd like to thank
Godi m\, ,an.d Uhead)
.. *P 'rV


coach (Buddy) Nobles,"
Spiller said. "Without them, I
would not be' here today."
Hei went on to say that he
was very humbled by the
experience and was thankful
for the opportunity He also
gave a shout out to the rest of
his teammates.
"You knoww I love you
guyi"'Spiller said to a group
of senior Tiger players sitting
in orithc'announcement. "It's
because-of all of you that I'm
here."
Nobles- said the invitation
meant a lot to both the'
program and the school.
"It's not very often you get a
player that gets a chance like
this," Nobles said. "Our team
and Lake Butler will benefit
from the opportunity."
Nobles also recognized .the
seniors in the room.
''You all know that this not
only says a lot about C.J., but
it says a lot about you guys as
well," Nobles said. "This
'I See SPILLER, p. 9C


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
It will not only be a game
between two top-10 teams, but
a game that will determine
who the District ,4-2B
champion will be when
seventh-ranked Union County'
hosts top-ranked Ocala Trinity
Catholic Friday, Oct. 28, at
7:30 p.m.
In the Celtics (9-0, 3-0. in
District 4), the Tigers are
facing a team thateappears, on
paper, to be an unstoppable
juggernaut. Trinity, coached
by former University of
Florida.. quarterback Kerwin
Bell, has steamrolled through
every opponent this season..
Fellow District 4 member
Newberry is the only team that
has scored on the Celtics, who'
have outscored their opponents
493-6. .
Trinity's district wins have
come by scores of 43-0 over
P.K. Yonge, 51-0 over
Chiefland and 58-6 over
Newberry.. Union defeated
those teams by scores of 34-26
(P.K. Yonge), 28-0 (Chiefland)
and 40-0 (Newberry).
Most of the Celtics' non-
district games have been
against Class 3A schools with
the exception of Class 2B The
Villages and Class IB
Arlington Country Day. Qne'
of those 3A schools was
Suwannee, which Trinity
defeated 41-0. Another was a
5-2 New Port Richey Gulf
team that the Celtics defeated
66-0 last week.
In that win last week, the
Trinity defense yielded just 82,
yards, including 25 yards
rushing on 24 carries.
Defensive back Glen Stanley
had one of the team's two
interceptions, which he,
returned 45 yards for a
touchdown.
Quarterback John. Brantley


Jr. completed 11 -of-16 passes
for 196 yards and four
touchdowns in just a little over
a half before sitting out the
remainder of the game. Wide
receiver Dion Lecorn, who had
a 1 9-yard touchdown
reception, caught four passes
for 67 yards.
Running back Bradley Grant
rushed for '102 yards on 11
carries and had touchdown
runs of six and 15 yards.
Running back Chris Allen
rushed for 71 yards on six
carries and had touchdown
runs of 18 and 41 yards.
In district games, Brantley
has completed 43-of-68 passes.
for 671 y.ards., and 12.
touchdowns.
Different running backs and
receivers have stepped ,ip in
those district games. Allen and.,
Grant rushed for 8. and 92
yards, respectively, in the win
over Newberry, while Rudell
Small rushed for 113 yards
against P.K. Yonge.
Tight end Lex Peek had
three receptions for 60 yards
against Chiefland and four
receptions for 45 yard' and
three touchdowns against'
Newberry. Lecorn had 176-
and, I19-yard efforts against
P.K. Yonge and Ne%.berry,
respectively, scoring two
touchdowns in each of those
games.
Trinity compiled an 8-3
record last year in .Class A,
defeating Warner Christian 40-'
10 in the regional quarterfinals
before losing 29-28 to North
Florida Christian in the
semifinals.
Now, after breezing through
its schedule up to this point,
the Celtics are eyeing the
state's top prize.'
"State champions.: We'll
beat any team in the state,"
Lecorn was quoted as saying
in the Ocala Star-Banner. "We
want it. It's our time."


The trouble with the rat race is that even if you win, you're
still a rat.
,'! 3 o '


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


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


Food Pantr in Bradford County, the Lake Area Ministries in


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





Or, if you prefer, we will give




the youth group of your choice $10


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Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 27, 2005



Tornadoes hurt playoff chances with loss to Ribault


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

A win would have locked up
a playoff berth, but instead the
Bradford Tornadoes need a
little help to qualify for the
postseason after their 21-20
loss to visiting Ribault on Oct.
21.
The Tornadoes (3-5), with
Bolles' win over West Nassau,
would have been the District
6-3A runner-up if they had
beaten Ribault (3-5, 2-2 in
District 6). Instead, Bradford,
which is 2-2 in district play,
must now beat West Nassau
this Friday and hope Keystone
Heights defeats Ribault in
order to finish in second place
and earn a regional berth.
Bradford head coach Chad
Bankston was at a loss for
words following his -team's
performance against Ribault.
All he could say was, "They
just outplayed us."
The Tornadoes got off to a
slow start, falling behind 9-0,
but took a 20-15 halftime lead,
scoring all of their points in the
Second quarter.
Howe ver, Bradford's
offense, which went three-and-
out on its first three drives of
the second half, was held to
less than 80 yards in the
second half. It was not until
the fourth quarter that the
Tornadoes even threatened to
score again.
Runs by Dejor Hill and&
James Jamison netted 44 yards
and gave Bradford a first down


touchdown. Bradford's extra-
.point attempt was no good,
making the score 15-14.
Harris gave the Tornadoes
their only lead of the game
when he scored on a 73-yard
run with 1:59 left in the half.
That put Bradford up 20-15.
Petteway's pass on the two-
point conversion ,was
incomplete.
Bradford's defense came out
at the start of the second half
and forced Ribault to go three-
and-out, but the Trojans scored
on their next possession when
SRshad Colenmn caught a 20-
yard pass fromn Eerett. That.
capped the scoring at the 5:33


mark of the third quarter.


Scoring Summary
R: Swain 1 run (kick failed)
R: 27 FG by Neavins
B: Harris 58 run (Jamison
irun)
R: Summers 16 pass from
Everett (run failed)
B: Jamison 78 kickoff
return (kick failed)
B: Harris 73 run (pass
failed)
R:- Coleman 20 pass from
Everett (kick blocked)I


Bradford's Ramon Smith (right) pressures Ribault quarterback Brad Swain.


at the Ribault 40 early in the
fourth quarter. The Tornadoes
gained just 2 yards on the next
two plays and quarterback J.R.
Petteway's pass to running
back Rob Harris on third down
was tipped away by Ribault's
Brad Swain. Bradford punted
on fourth down.
Bradford drove past the 50
on its next possession. as well.,
Harris had a 16-yard run to the
Ribault 37 and a 9-yard run by
Hill later gave the Tornadoes a
first down at the 26. Ribault's
defense, however, stiffened
and forced the Tornadoes into
a fourth-and-12 situation with
2:34 remaining in the game'.
Petteway's pass to Jamison in
the end zone was just out of
reach.


Jamison finished the night
with 93 yards on 17 carries,'
but it was Harris, in his second
game back from injury, 'who
sparked the Tornadoes'
of fense.
Harris, who gained 136
yards on six carries, took a
Standoff from Jamison and
sprinted away from the Ribault
defense for a 42-yard'
touchdown at the 7:25 mark of
the second quarter 'Jamison's
run on the, two-point
conriersion was good, which
pulled the Tornadoes within 9-
8. .
Ribault 'answered the score.
Swain, who alternated at
quarterback with Chris Everett,
scrambled for what seemed
like a full minute, eluding four


Bradford defenders, before
completing a .25-yard pass;
The Trojans, then gained two
consecutive first dow ns.
because of Bradford penalties.
including a 15 N ard
unsportsmanlike conduct call.
The Trojans capped the
dri'e when E erett hooked up
with Chris Summers for a 16-
Sard touchdown Swain
mishandled the snap on the
ensuing extra-point attempt
and he was dropped by
Bradford linebacker Marcus
Wilson, leaving the Trojans up

15-8 ,ith 4:51 to pla., in the
first half.
Jamison pulled the
Tornadoes back within one on
the ensuing kickoff. which he
returned '78 yards for a,


Continued from p. 3C
at Risk initiative and is
administered by the University
of Florida/ Bradford County 4-
H Youth De elopnient
Program.'The program is for
third- through fifth-graders and
focuses on homework and
tutoring. teambuilding, and
science-related, hands-on
activities to enhance what is
already taught in the
classroom.
Throughout the school ear.
children enrolled in this
program w ill learn about foods
and nutrition, plant. science.
aerospace and much more.
The,, ,. 11 dals, have an


opportunity to be inolked in
se eral comnlnlits serB ice
projects. ,1
Yes to Science meets
Monday-Thursday from 2:30-
5 p.m at Church of God by
Faith on Old La% tey Road.
4-H is the youth
de elopment program of the
University of' Florida's
Cooperai'i\e E\tension Ser ice
and provides educational,
hands-on aciitiies in a safe.
caring and nurturing
environment This and other 4-
H activities are open to all
.outh ages 5-18. regardless of:
sex. race, religion, disability or'
national origin.
For more information about
4-H, please call the Bradford
Counts Extension Sern ice at
(904) 966-6224.


BHS travels to play Warriors Friday Trick or treat
spotintheplayoffs. thosegames. scored two touchdowns on. set Oct. 29
By CLIFF SMELLEY The Warriors started off 3-1 Defensively, the Warriors' runs of five and 24 \ards by To coincide with the Great
Telegraph Staff Writer this season, but have won just' yielded 171 yards per game. Nelson, but the Warriors had Pumpkin Escape in downtown,


Bradford must win to keep
hopes of a playoff berth alive.
The same could have been
said for West Nassau, but
having to forfeit a win this
season has the Warriors
playing only for pride when
they host the Tornadoes on
Friday, Oct. 28, in Callahan at
7:30 p.m.
West Nassau (4-4, 1-3 in
District 6-3A) would have
been tied with Bradford for
second place in the district if
its 20-19 win over Interlachen
on Oct. 14 had counted.
Instead, a West Nassau player
reentered the game after being
ejected, which caused the
Florida High School Athletic
Association to award
Interlachen a 1-0 win.
Their playoff hopes are out
the window, but the Warriors,
with a win, can prevent
Bradford from going as well.
Bradford must beat West
Nassau, and Keystone Heights
must beat Ribault in order for
the Tornadoes to finish as
district runners-up and earn a


TIGERS
Continued from p. 7C

it was clear to see. with his
hands on his knees, he was
there to take in the game. He
spoke with many of the Tiger
players, including Spiller.
It turns out Myer showed up
just in time for what would
prove to be the Tigers' best
drive of the season.
Union. after receiving the
opening kickoff, showed the
type of ball-control offense it
is capable of. The drive
consisted of 21 plays that ate
up 10:47. The Tigers were able
to convert several fourth-and-
short 'situations to keep the
drive alive.
Spiller capped the drive
when he dove into the end
zone from two yards out for a
27-12 lead.
The Blue Wave attempted to
rally in the fourth quarter. A
I2-yard quarterback keeper for
a score brought the Wave
within eight points, but the
Tigers lacked on a score to
ensure the victory. Spiller
would find pay dirt from 41
yards out on a fake punt
attempt. The extra point split
the uprights, giving the Tigers
a 34-19 lead.
P.K. Yonge made one last
attempt to dig out of its hole.
Another quarterback keeper, of
65 yards. resulted in a score
with less than a minute left to
play. The Tigers were able to
run out the clock following the
kickoff


one game since-a 21-14 win
over a Fernandina Beach team
'that defeated Bradford 13-12
to start the season. In that
game, the West Nassau
defense had four interceptions,
including one that was
returned 25 yards for a,
touchdown by Derek Bradley.
West Nassau's defense has a
total of 19 turnovers on the
iton sense. "the Warriors'
r6tuth senior running back
Marcellus Nelson. Nelson
averaged 177 yards per game
in the Warriors' first three
games, but then suffered an
ankle injury. He has averaged
just 61 yards per game in the
Warriors' last three games.
In district play, the Warriors
have also lost to Keystone (15-
0) and Bolles (42-0). Their
lone district win was 42-19
over Ribault. Against those
three teams, West Nassau
rushed for an average of 176
yards per game and had 73
passing yards per game.
Quarterback Austin Janney
completed 20-of-34 passes in


failed)
P: Williams 50 run (kick failed)
U: Mitchell 39 run (Spiller run)
P: Williams 46 run (pass
failed)
U: Spiller 99 kickoff return (de
Castro kick)
U: Spiller 2 run (kick failed)
P: Williams 12 run (Hager
kick)
U: Spiller 41 run (de Castro
kick)
P: Maddox 65 run (Hager kick)


I


rushing in those three games
and 165' yards per' game
passing.
Last season. Bradford took a
20--42 win over the Warriors.
Bradford's offense struggled in
that game, especially after the
ejection of quarterback Drew
Jackson. The Tornadoes
gained just 50 yards and two
first downs after that.
;The defense, however, rose
to the challenge. West- Nassau


more opportunities, starting all
but two of their second-half
possessions on Bradford's side
of the 50.
West Nassau had 258 yards
of offense compared to
Bradford's 125, 'but 'he
Warriors turned the ball over
three times. One of those
turnovers was an interception
that Bradford defensive
lineman Japan Ruise returned-
30ffyards foray (aou51 &.In.'


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i'ELEGRAPH, TIMES & MON i R--C-SECTION Page9C


-The Bradford Middle School girls cross country team is comprised of: (front row,
from left) Natali Powell, Nicole Miller, Emilie Meng, Ashley Sutherland, Samantha
S.Steffan, Christina Jordan, Mehgan Perry, (middle row) Hannah Ricker, Rosa
London, Synteia Postway, Shelby Ashley, Sarah Swords, Heather Harris, Caitlin
Wade, Krystal Cornwall, (back row) Brandi Jordan, coach John Loper and coach
S Jeff Ledger.


.4j'...,
*,- e..-


'-'I


I '>


~,Vp ,
I '*'W'~***'\
.4...-'


'The Bradford Middle School boys' cross country team is comprised of: (front row,
.,from left) Demetri Postway, Brett Purdy, Travis Ledger, David Weeks, Robert
.Proctor, Dyllan Bradley, (middle row) Don Hewitt, Sean Andrews, Terry Puckett,
?Dustin Padgett, Ryan McKeown, Michael Ricks, (back row) coach John Loper and
-coach Jeff Ledger. Not pictured: Ryan Brown and Kelvin Jenkins.


SPILLER
continued from p. 7C
opportunity is because of you
guys."
S -,Nobles received a special
if itation as well. ,
,-Spiller's mother, Patricia
W\alkinm. said she was excited
frt her son._
:"Thi- is a great opportunity
f r C.J. and I'm very happy for
Shiim," Watkins said.
S Spiller was chosen from
mrfore than one million
nominees the game received
from all over the country. That
pool was narrowed to just 400



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Ii-


before being cut do%%n to the
"'final 78. Several .other pl. ers
Sfronrt Florida ha\e been. invited
to play, including quarterback
Tim Tebow of Nease High
School.
The bowl, now in its fifth
year, has a rich history of
turning out Division I college
prospects.. Players who have.
participated in the game
include Adrian Peterson
(University 'of Oklhhoma),
Reggie Bush (University of
Sourthern California), Chris
Leak (University of Florida)
and Andre Caldwell (UF).
The bowl has a week of
events that lead up to the big


Classes cost $10 and there are
no tests. Two-day, four-hour
classroom instruction refines
driving skills and develops
defensive driving techniques.
-The three-year certificate
qualifies graduates for an auto
insurance discount. For more,
information, call (352) 333-",
3036;


game. These include a
chicken-eatingcontest, ayvisit,
Sto a children's hospital, a skills
competition, pep rally and
river parade.
Many awards will be handed"
out during the event. One
highlight is the Parade All-
American High School
Football Player of the Year. As
the award's title states, 'it is
handed out to the top high
school football player in the
country. It was announced at
the press conference that
Spiller was in the running for
the award.
Only four athletes have-been-
selected as finalists.
For more information about
the bowl, you can visit www.
allamericanbowls.com.


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Members of the Bradford High School boys' and girls' cross country teams are:
(front row, from left) Courtney Cragg, Katrina Steffan, Tracey Ledger, Shruti Desai,
(back row) coach John Loper, Chris Underhill, Sam Osborn, Josh Moore and
coach Jon Alexander. Not pictured: Emma Sheppard.


SSteffan sets BMS record


Bradford Middle
School and Bradford
High School teams
wrap up u regular
season

By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Samantha Steffan now owns
the, Bradford Middle School
girls', cross country record
after posting a personal-record
(PR) time of 23:48' at a meet
hosted by Buchholz High
School that closed the season
for both Bradford girls' and
bo) s' learns.
Ashle. Sutherland broke the
previous school record as well,
finishing the race with a PR of
24:13. Nicole Miller and
Natali Powell had PR times of
24:37 and 26:04, respectively,
while Christina Jordan had a
PR-.of26:14.
Also competing for the
Bradford girls' team were:
Heather Harris. (27:15, PR),
SynteiaPostway (28:43, PR),
Rosa London (29:05, PR),
Caitlin Wade (30:19, PR), ,
Krystal Cornwall (30:49),
Mehgan Perry (31:58, PR) and
Sarah Swords (37:25).....
...The..boys',..team. was ledJ by,,
Robert Proctor's time of 20:21.
Ryan McKeown had a PR of
22:48 and Terry Puckett had a
PR of 24:17. David Weeks and
Brett Purdy had times of 25:29
and 25:33, respectively.
*The remaining Bradford
boys' results were: Travis
Ledger (25:46), Dyllan
Bradley (25:51), Dustin .
Padgett (26:50), Sean Andrews
(26:56, PR) and Demetri
Postway (30:09, PR).
Bradford High School
runners also competed at the


BBuchholz meet. -Chris
Underhill and-Sam Osborn ran
times of 18:54 and 21:02 for
the boys, while Courtney
Cragg led the girls with a time
of 25:35.
Also competing for the girls
were Emma Sheppard, who
had a PR of 28:49, Tracey
Ledger, who had a time of
31:54, and Shruti Desai, who
had a PR of 32:23.


Coach John Loper said he
and fellow 'coaches Jon
Alexander and Jeff Ledger
were extremely happy with all'
of the runners' performances
this year as they continue to
build up the programs at both
the middle school and high
school.
"Our kids should be
commended for all the hard
work they've done," Loper
said.


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-Dutch proverb
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Page 10C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 27, 2005


4/


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