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UF00028314 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Union County times
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00044
 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: November 17, 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: UF00028314:00044
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

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










nUrion (

USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida


county

Thursday, November 17, 2005


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93rd Year .32ndssue .- 50 CENTS
93rd Year 32nd Issue 50 CENTS


www.UC*imeson 0 *lef-ineHcom e-mail: uctimes^a


Tigers run into first round...


I...P


Led on blocks by Kasey Nobles (48), Spencer Bell (57), Jeremy Shuler (61) and Josh
Mitchell (3), Mathis Jackson (1) makes his way through a pile of Jacksonville Trinity
Christian defenders. The Tigers beat the Conquerors Friday night, 27-7, to advance to
the second round of the playoffs. For more on the game, and this weeks match up
aganist Ocala Trinity Catholic, see page 4C.


were looking for." -. -
One item of particular
interest is a sign that hangs
behind the counter. The-sign,
with the word prescriptions
across it came from a
pharmacy in New York that
was opened in the 1900s.
Kirby, a nostalgia buff and
antique collector, found" the
sign in a Tampa antique shop.
"When I saw it I knew I had


to -have it for my business,"
said Kirby.
He is currently investigating
to find out more history about
the sign's origin.
Along with the old-
fashioned motif of the
business,'Kirby said he plans
to offer old-fashioned service,
as well. His fist attempt at this
is a consultation area for


Toys for Kids holds

fundraising event


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
This Saturday, Nov. 19, the
Union County Toys for Kids
program will host a celebrity
bagging event at Spires IGA in
Lake Butler.
Celebrities from around the
community will be bagging
groceries for customers during
the event. All tips and
proceeds will be given to the
Toys for Kids program.
Celebrity baggers will be
available from 8 a.m.-2 p.m.'
Toys for Kids director Mary
Brown said the event has
become one of the programs
largest fund raising events.
"Every year people in the
community 'are very generous
during this event," said Brown.
The bagge'rs will be joined
by Sponge Bob Squarepants.


He will be available from 9
a.m.-12 p.m. for pictures.
There will also be clowns,
Smokey the Bear and the
Bradford/Union Strawberry
Queen and Princess.
Two other events will be
taking place as well. A bake
sale will take place. All
proceeds for the sale will go to
the program. The other event
will get many all revved up.
The Rock Riders will depart
from Spires on their annual
motorcycle ride for the
program. After they complete
their tour of the'county, the
group will return to Spires for
a chili supper. Supper is $5.
For more information about
any of the events, call Brown
at (386) 496-3432.


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


be
or


New pharmacy has old-style flare


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


When you walk into Kirby
and Company Pharmacy in
Lake Butler it feels like you've
stepped back in time.
From the old style pharmacy
counter to bottles that' held
prescriptions of long ago, the
atmosphere is that of pharmacy
from the early 1900s. Owner
Kevin Kirby said its just the
way he intended it.
"This is the look we
wanted," said Kirby pointing
to a picture of a pharmacy
,from 1914. "It took a lot of
hard work, but it was worth it."
Kirby said a few of his
customers have come in and
mistaken the new counter for
an old one.
"People come in and ask
where we got the old pharmacy
counter," said Kirby. "When I
tell them it's new,. they're
shocked.."
The counter has pictures atind
documents laminated into it
from as for back as the 1800s.
The counter, along with many
other wooden creations
throughout the establishment,
are the design of Pat Crews.
"He, along with several of
my family- members, spent
many a long night putting this
place together,", said Kirby.
"Without Pat, I'm not sure we
would have gotten the feel we




Holiday
deadline
notice
Due to the upcoming
Thanksgiving Day
holiday, all ads for the
Nov. 24 edition of the
Union County Times
must be submitted no
-later than Monday, Nov.
21, by Noon. The UCT
offices will be closed
Thursday and Friday,
Nov. 24 and 25 for the
holiday.


as well as you are."
-Taking service a step further,
Kirby is currently offering free
local delivery. He plans to
expand the service to all of
Union County. "Our goal is to
have at least one day a week
that 'we deliver to different
parts.of the count," said Kirby.
"For example, we would
deliver to Raiford on Monday
and Providence on Tuesday.
We're still working on the
details of that."
Kirby's ultimate goal of
service is to the pharmacy
become a meeting place for the
community.
"I want this to be a place
where people don't want to
rush in and out of," said Kirby.
"I remember places in Lake
Butler where people would
congregate over a cup of
coffee and visit. If you care to
sit a spell and talk to your
neighbor, you'll be able to do
that here."
To help people want to stay
a little longer, Kirby is
currently in the planning stages
of a soda fountain. Complete
with old style dispensing
equipment, Kirby said he
hopes to achieve the same style
soda fountain Andrews Drugs
used to have.
"The counter, the equipment
and the atmosphere will be that
See KIRBY, p. 2A


Playoff tickets
available at
UCHS
Tickets for the playoff
game between the Union
County Tigers and the Ocal a
Trinity Christian Celtics are
on sale at Union County
High School. Tickets are $7
and can be purcfiased"at the
front office. The game will
take place this Friday, Nov.
18, at Trinity Catholic High
School. For more
information, call (386) 496-
3040.



Providence
Village Baptist
hosts seminar
The Providence Village
Baptist Church will host a
seminar -on Sunday, Nov.
20, beginning at 4 p.m. to
answer questions about the
new Medicare prescription
coverage program. The
event is free and everyone is
welcome. The church is
located on S.R. 238 in
Providence. For more
information, call (386) 758-
2040.


UCHS offers
tutoring.
classes
Union County High
School will be offering
tutoring classes Monday-
Thursday after school from
3:15-4:15 p.m. Students can
receive help in academic
subjects or FCAT skills.
The tutoring will be
ongoing. Parents wishing to
enroll their children in
tutoring can either fill out
the form sent home with
their child or pick one up at
the front office. For' more
information, contact
Geraldine- Griffis at (386)
496-3040 ext. 4946.


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
over Union County.
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.


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 386-496-2261
Fax 386-496-2858 or
call 904-964-6305 in
Starke.


customers complete with
- chairs. Kirby feels the area will
put his patrols more' at ease
while talking with their
pharmacist. -
"Our customers are more
than just a number to us," said
Kirby. "I don't want to consult
with you for two minutes over
a counter with other customers
behind you. I want to visit and
know how your family is doing


Lake Butler Hospital hosts health fair


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
On Friday, Nov. 18, from 9
a.m.-I p.m., Lake Butler
Hospital Hand Surgery Center,
along with the Florida Council
on Crime and Delinquency,
will host. health fair at the
Leer. Butler Community
Center.
Screenings for blood sugar,
blood pressure, bone density
and cholesterol will all be
available during the event.
LBH representative Jennifer
Thomas said it would be a
good idea for anyone planning
to get these screenings to not
eat before coming.
"Fasting a couple hours
before your screening will give
you more accurate results,"
said Thomas.
The screenings for blood
sugar, blood pressure and bone
density will all be free of
charge. The screening for
cholesterol will be free to the


first 20 participants. All others
will be charged $9.
. "If someone wanted to come
by and get all the screenings
that are available, it would take
them approximately 30
minutes," said Thomas. "We
hope everyone will come out
and take advantage of this
event."
Along with screenings,
coordinators hope to have flu
shots available as well. A
recent shortage of the vaccine
will leave the event with a
limited supply. The Center for
Disease Control has said that a
high demand -early in the
season has left some providers
in short supply. There will be
a $12 fee, if shots are
available.
Willows Cafe6 will provide
refreshments during the event.
The Lake Butler Family Clinic,
North Florida Cancer Center
See FAIR, p. 3A


Marjorie Driggers (right) receives a flu shot from a health
care worker (left) during last year's health fair.


Angel Ward, Bonnie Box and Kevin Kirby stand ready to help customers at the new
Kirby and Company Pharmacy which recently opened in Lake Butler.


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) 6 8907663869 2


Note



Thisl


1:




I


Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Nov. 17, 2005


KIRBY
Continued from p. 1A

ol a old-svle tfountaina where
youi could gel a real -hlerry or
vanilla coke." said Kirbk. "We
will offer ice cream as well."
While the look of the
pharmacy is old. the equipment
used to run it is state of the art.
" Kirby has a stemem known as
Accuscan that tracks a
prescription from receipt to
delivery
"The system lets us know
when the prescription came in.
when it was filled, where it is
located and when the customer
picked it tip." said Kirby. "It is
the latest technology in the
pharmacy industry."
The system also helps
pharmacists in their awareness
of drug interactions According
to Kirby, the system's software
keeps track of a customer's
current medication and warns
them if a new prescription
might have a potential harmful
reaction.
"It is a system that can be
updated on a regular basis to
keep us informed of any
possible new drug
interactions," said Kirby. "This
will help us see potential
problems before a customers
takes a medication."
Another modernization the
pharmacy has taken advantage
of is daily delivery.
"As long as a customer can
let us know at least a day
ahead of time, we can get them
any special medication they
use," said Kirby.
While Kirby has a new
pharmacy, he's not new to the
pharmacy business. He had
worked in the pharmacy
business before deciding he
wanted his own. In 1991, after
graduating form Union County
High School, he attended both
Santa Fe Community College
and Lake City Community
College to earn his associate of
arts degree. While there, he
overheard some friends talking
about going into the pharmacy
field.
"I always wanted a career
where I could come back and
help my community," said
Kirby. "It sounded like the
perfect opportunity to do so."
He was then accepted into
the University of Florida's
College,of, Pharmacy where he.
spent four years studying his
craft. In those years he earned
a doctor of pharmacy degree
that allows him to serve his
customers better. -.
"The advanced degree
enables me to do more than
just dispense medication," said
Kirby.


After getting his degre
Kirb\ ventured out into th
%orld %working for other
pharmacies Four more tha
eight Nears. Kirby worked f1
someone else The whole limi
he said it jusi didn't feel right.
"I really\ I anted to have m
on business." said Kirb\
Just less than t'vo Nears ag
his father. Bobby, passed afwa
and Kirb) really began t
examine his priorities
"I kne'\ if I %was going l
own my own pharmacy. I ha
to stop waiting and just do it.
said Kirb "-That vas m
motivation to open Kirby an
Company."
While Kirbk is not married
and has no children, he said
just because he's still looking
for the right opportunity.
"The nesw business takes u
a lot of m timee" said Kirby
"HopefullM once we're up ani
running I'll ha'e more time ti
look."
While he has no family o
his own, many of his family
members live in the area. Hi
brother Keith is the owner o
Kirby Laser and Needli
located in the same building a
the pharmacy. His mother
who recently retired from the
Union County School system
after more than 30 years, live.
in he area as well.
Kirby, along with hi:
partners, Angel Ward an
Bonnie Box, are available fo
customers six days a week
Kirby and Company id opened
Monday-Friday from 9 a.m.-(
p.m. and Saturdays from 9
a.m.-2 p.m. the pharmacy takes
most prescription drug. plans
,and is a provider to several
large insurance companies like
the state of Florida's plan and
Blue Cross and Blue Shield
Kirby said he hopes to be a
Medicaid provider by Dec. 1
Kirby, and his partners, can be
reached at (386) 496-8099.

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



Family
Caregiver
Support
Group to meet

Support Group: will meet on
Tuesday, -Now* 22 at -5:30
p.m. The meeting .will take-
.. place at-vI-om Barker's
Store located at the corner
of S.R. 121 and C.R. 18 in
Worthington Springs. For
more information call
Velma Chandler at (800)
717-3277.


e


ie;. Spiller
er
* candidate

for

1 Gatorade

Seaward
0 Entering its third decade of
d. honoring the nation's elite high
school athletes. Galorade
y Thirst Quencher announced
d the front runners tor its '005.
06 Gatorade Florida Football
d Player of the Year award
it The Gatorade Player of the
g Year award. which recognizes
athletic achievement as well as
P the academic performance and
. overall character of its
d recipient, distinguishes its
0 winner as the best high school
football player in Florida and
f makes him eligible for 2004-
y 05 Gatorade National Football
s Player of the Year honors. The
f' national award is to be
e presented in mid-December
s and has previously been won
, by Florida prep standouts
e Emmitt Smith and Marquette
1 Smith.
s This year, C J Spiller is a
leading candidates for
s Gatorade Florida Football
d Player of the Year. Spiller, a 5-
r 11, 185-pound senior, has
gained 1,205 yards on 126
d carries in the Tigers' first eight
6 games this year, reaching the
9 end zone 21 times. He has also
s come out of the backfield to
s rack up 150 receiving yards.
I The State Player of the Year
selection is scheduled to be
I announced Nov. 29, after a
final review of on-field
a performance and academics'.
"Each of the five student-
athletes leading the race for
this award is a tremendous
player enjoying a great
individual season," said
Gatorade Senior Vice
President of Sports Marketing
Tom Fox. "With the season
drawing to a close the race will.
no doubt heat up. At the end,
we look forward to honoring
one as the Gatorade Florida
Football Player of the Year."
Candidates for the 2005-06
Gatorade Florida Football
Player of the Year award have
been identified by the
.Gaateirade ,AMedia'r,Advisofy
.Board, a group of sportswriters
"And'' sport-specific'exits ftom


ar.ill.nd I Ihe cotuntr The
Gajibrade Media Ad\isor\
B r,..jrd is niomprited ill high
S I 1h'-,l sp.irti writer, from all
51 t.ile,' and the Ditrict of
Columbia. Board members are
di ided into 10 regions, each
Sill Ii Ins n chairperson The
Southeast Region is chaired bN
Bill BIkhalter of the Orlando
Sellniif l
The Gatorade Pla.er of the
ear program recognizes one
inner in each of the 50 states
and D C. and awards one
National Player of the Year in
fi\e boys sports Ifootball.
soccer. basketball, baseball,
track & field) and five girls
sports i volleyball. soccer.
basketball. sofIball. track &
field For more information
oin ihe Gatorade Player of the
1ear program. including
nomination information, a list
ol upcoming announcement
dates and the names of
pre\lous award winners, lisit
www.gatorade.com/playerofth
year.

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
or,.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.



Dial a Story
available to
children
Young children of Union
County are invited to cajl
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.


.- ^ **i .- 'i
N, ..- 0 ,
^ 4 r
"' 'L La.

II#:


TE


By JACQUE BREMAN
UC Extension Director

Elery Griffis, president of
Union County Farm Bureau,
requested the city of Lake
Butler sign a proclamation
encouraging appreciation of
the farming tradition in Union
County as well as appreciation
for those in cities.
This is in preparation for
the formal Farm-City Week
Celebration which is combined
with the communitywide
Thanksgiving service that will
be held at the Lakeside
Community Center in Lake
Butler starting at 6 p.m. on
Monday, Nov. 21.


l~..
:1


;------ -**

ib1, i" l i*
aI Lss, toamm 1,u- l---- '- a

niiam, u ,,, Mii ',
I' L,A tlm m n .


Brantley Crawford, mayor of
the city of Lake Butler signed
the proclamation on Monday,
Nov. 14, at the city council
meeting in the presence of all
attending and all of the city
council members. Richard
Tillis, Lake Butler city
manager, has helped and
encouraged this successful
event through the years.
The Union County Extension
Office is thankful for the
support and help from all of
the city of Lake Butler officials
and staff which go into making
. the annual- Farm-City Week
Celebration a successfuIevent.

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


Badlands are.reglons that have been worn into steep
"lhfll and deep gluttie by thl atin of WinI, rain! nid
floods. Badlands; are'common in semidesert regions-of
the western U.S.


H As seen

FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, on T ..
ANNUITIES and INSURANtE PAYOUTS .. -


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


Subscription Ra
$26.00 per yeai
S30 0 civ mnn


Union Countp Timeo
USPS648-200
-ublished coach Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
SPaid 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
ite in Trade Area Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
r ,Don Same
Darlene Deuglass
ths Typesetting: Joalyce Graham


Outside Trade Area: $26.00 per year:
$13.00 six months


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Ramona Petry
Kathl Cone


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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. All service marks and trademarks belong
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charges, including Universal Service Fund, apply. If any required bundle cr nponent Is disconnected, all remaining components convert to the regular tariffed monthly rate. Alltel reserves the right to cancel
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Alitel representative for details.


:7
~1


* S


City of Lake Butler Mayor Brantley Crawford (seated)
signs a proclamation declaring Farm-Week. Elrey Griffis
(standing), Lake Butler Farm Bureau president looks
on.

Mayor signs Farm-City


proclamation


1_


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Nov. 17, 2005 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


FAIR
Continued from p. 1A

and Beltone will be just a few
of the many organizations witl
displays about better health.
If free or lost screenings an
flu shots weren't enough to
attract a crowd, LBH is
offering door prizes just as an
incentive. A bicycle with al
safety equipment, a DVE
player and a television are jus
some of the many items
participants could take home
with them.
"You don't even have to be
present to win," said Thomas.
For more information about
the event, call Thomas at (386:
496-2323.
James Redmond can b
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes @alltel.net
Historical
Society next
meeting in
Jan.
The Union County
Historical Society will not
have its regularly monthly
meeting again until
Monday, Jan. 30, at 7 p.m.
The group has decided not
to meet until January
because of the holidays. For
more information call (386)
496-3044.
Union County
Adult School
offers classes
The Union County Adult
School is offering classes tc
help individuals receive theii
General Education Diploma.
Teachers at the school will
help students improve their
basic reading, -writing and
math skills. Students are taught
in small groups. Instructors
provide one-on-one instruction
as well. Students may enroll al
anytime during the school
year. Regular classes are held
on Monday and ThOrsdays
from 6-9 p.m.
The program helps students
prepare for all five areas of the
GED exam. Language arts,
reading, language arts writing,
social studies, science and
math are all covered in the
. course. Classes are..;ree Pf
charge to students. The school
offers GED testing on a
frequent basis.
The program also has a way
for parents to earn their
diploma. The Even Start
program offers parents with
children ages birth to 7 years, a
way to get their education. The
program offers free child care
while parents attend classes.
Classes for this program are
held Monday-Thursday from
8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Parenting classes are offered
through this program as well.
The school is located at 208
S.E. Sixth Street in Lake
Butler. For more information
contact Barry Sams at (386)
496-1300 or Darla Davis at
(386) 496-4858.

SREC has new
meal site for
those 60 and
older
The Suwannee River
Economic Council has a
new congregate meal site
for seniors 60 and older. On
Tuesday and Thursdays,
from 10:30 a.m.-12 p.m.
,seniors can come to the
Worthington Springs First
United Methodist Church to
enjoy free food, music and a
sing-along. For more
information, contact SREC
at (386) 496-2342.


Producers who used Monsanto
ROUNDUP-READY'r seeds
may have a claim for" losses.
Farmers allege decreased
production even when used as
instructed. Promises made
should be promises kept!
Call us for info and insight.


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


r Older
Americans
Act helps UC
seniors
The Older Americans Act
provides a variety of
services to seniors in Union
County. Home delivered
meals, nutrition education,
telephone reassurance,
recreation, health support
and congregate meals are
just some of the many
services the program offers.
For more information about
these programs, contact the
Suwannee River Economic
Council at (386) 496-2342.




) LEGALS
r
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BID,
I INVITATION TO RE-BID
r Union County Housing Authority,
Project FL29PO-42-501-04, Site FL
42-2 Re-Roof and Site FL 42-1A & FL
t 42-1 B Screen Door Replacement
5 The Union County Housing Authority
I (UCHA), Lake Butler, Florida, is
t requesting bids from qualified,
responsible contractors interested in
providing construction services for
the Union County Housing Authority
in Lake Butler, Florida, within the
requirements of the U.S. Department
of HUD Rural Development.
SCOPE OF WORK
* Selected modernization improvement
including:
1. Roof Replacment at Seventeen
(17) residential buildings and One (1)
community center.
S2. Screen Door Replacement at
F.ory-ree(43).dwelling unit
I Prp156"d Sch lOle' '**" '
Q November, 10, 2005-Advertise
Invitation to Bid.
0 November 14, 2005-Bid
Documents ready for pick up.
r 3 November 22, 2005-Pre-Bid
Conference.
A pre-bid conference will be held at
the project site office located at the
Union County Housing Authority
Administration Building located at 715
West Main Street, Lake Butler,
Florida, at 9:30 a.m. Although not
Mandatory, it is strongly
recommended that all interested
Bidders attend.
Q November 30, 2005-Bids are due *
by 2:00p.m.
Bids will be opened and read publicly
at the office of the Union County
Housing Authority located at 715
West Main Street, Lake Butler,
Florida, 32054 at exactly 2:00 p.m.
No bids will be accepted after 2:00
p.m.
O Mid December 2005-Contract
Award (Approximate).
0 March 1, 20,06-Construction
Complete.
Bidders may pick up a copy of tie bid
documents in person for a non-
refundable fee of $50.00 at 715 West
Main Street, Lake Butler, Florida
32054 between 8:00 a.m. and 4:00
p.m. Monday through Friday. '
THE UCHA RESERVES THE
RIGHT TO -REJECT ANY OR ALL
BIDS IF SUCH ACTION IS IN THE
BEST INTEREST OF THE
HOUSING AUTHORITY AND TO
WAIVE ANY -AND ALL
INFORMALITIES AND MINOR
IRREGULARITIES. THE PHA
RESERVES THE RIGHT TO
CANCEL THIS SOLICITATION
FOR ANY REASON IT DEEMS IS
IN THE BEST INTEREST OF THE
AGENCY.
George W. Green,
Executive Director
11/10-2tchg-11/17
LEGAL NOTICE
The Union County Housing Authority
will hold the monthly Board Meeting
on November 21,2005 at 7 p.m. The


I EXPERIENCE
COUNTS

Lawyers with over 70 years combined
experdse and staff with over 75.
Richard A. Dodd, L.C.
NO FEE FOR FIRST VISIT
Cameron, TX


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


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 Cdurthouse
located at 55 W. Main St. in
Lake Butler. For more
information call (386) 496-
4241.



Love is an exploding cigar
we willingly smoke.
-Lynda Barry


Meeting will be held in the
Conference Room at 715 West Main
Street, Lake Butler, Florida. This
meeting is open to the public.
11/102tchgl1/17
PUBLIC OFFER
The Department of Corrections,
Region II has miscellaneous medical
sulplus equipment for sale. To
receive a copy of the list of equipment
available, please call Lynn Bacon at
(386) 754-1250 or (386) 754-1251.
Equipment may be viewed at the
Reception and Medical Center in
Lake Butler, Florida by appointment
only. All offers must be received no'
later than November 30, 2005.
11/17 itchg.
PUBLIC NOTICE
This is to inform you that Union
County will hold a pre-bid conference
and walk-thru for the rehabilitation of
five (5) single-family dwellings in the
Union County SHIP program.
This meeting will be held Thursday,
December 1, 2005 beginning at 9:00
.am.' at. Suwannee River Economic
Council, Inc. Outreach Office, 855
SW 6th Ave., Lake Butler, Diorida.
The conference and walk-thru is
mandatory, no exceptions, for
contractors who plan to bid.
Suwannee River Economic Council,
Inc. requires each contractor to be
properly licensed, carry general
ability insurance of at least
$1,000,000.00 and Workers Comp
Insurance during construction.
Bids for these units will bue by
12:00 noon Thursday, December 8,
2005, at Suwannee River Economic
Council, Inc. Outreach Office, 855
SW 6th Ave., Lake Butler, Florida
32054. Please mark envelope
"Sealed Bid for Name of
Homeowner, SHIP. Bids to be
opened Thursday, December 8,2005
at 1:00 p.m.
The cost of repairs shall not exceed
the assessed value of the dwelling,
with a maximum of $25,000.00.
Suwannee River Economic Council,
Inc. has the right to reject any and all
bids. The bids will be awarded on the
most cost effective basis.
Union County is a fair housing and
equal opportunity and ADA employer.
Minority and Women Contractors are
urged to participate.
11/17ltchg.


UCHS Class of
1995 planning
reunion
The Union County High
School Class of 1995 is
planning a reunion. If you
are a graduate or know a'
graduate, please contact
Amanda Roberts Smith at
(386) 496-4506 or Rebekah
Welch Huffman at (404)
402-5774.
LB meets
second
Monday of
month
The city of Lake Butler
City Commission meets the


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


Brooker First
Community to
host sing
First Community Church of
Brooker will have a gospel
sing Saturday, Nov. 19, at 7
p.m., featuring the Yeomans
Family from Georgia.
The public is invited.


IT tiRAEz1
TRA:NE


Buy a Trane system and get
up to $1,o000oo cash back!


Trust the Best


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


fot you!


Dependable and Reliable
A Trane system is the best way to keep the
air in your home cool, clean and fresh,
especially if your family is sensitive


to dust, smoke, or suffers from aller-
gies. AllTrane systems are designed,
tested and built to last. Every Trane
XU system is backed by a 10-year
limited warranty..


See this participating dealer for details.


Touchstone Heating and Air, Inc.

386 496-3467 &Insured ncretnlIa

T 100% Customer Satisfaction Guaranteed!
7X E 90% Financing for 12 mos* a

IHard 2b Stop A ne Preventive Maintenance & Repairs .


www.trane.com
*With approved credit


BUSINESS



& SERVICE
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NEED ANSWERS? CALL... CWah f Sina
* Well Water Specialists Free Analysis
* References on Request Free Estimates '
* Financing Available Rentals Available 1 '


Dependable Systems & Servlces...Coast to Coast
322 SR IOO1W Keystone Heights. FL 32656


Mark Touchstone
President
Lic. # CAC058099


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


NOW OPEN
SATURDAY
8-12 Noon


HARDWARE LUBE


4 Jackson

BUILDING.SUPPLY

"Where Quality & Service are a Family Tradition"


Starke
US 301 S.
964-6078


Lake Butler
145 SW 6th Ave.
496-3079


CLEARING/EXAVATION /UGRADING


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Residential /ml .* t EXCAVATION
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DRAINAGE
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Over 20 Years Professional Experience FILL DIRT
352.475.1819 3523395844 BEACH SAND
Fax 352-475.1686 lrtlhWorxllg9@ol.com PAVING


I R AI


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AND PAINTING
Home Remodeling Additions Decks
Kitchen & Bathroom Remodels 6 Repairs
Interior Exterior Repairs & Painting
* Windows Doors Ceiling Fans Lighting
Drywall Plaster Patch Carpentry
FREE ESTIMATES
Licensed and Insured CBC #1252824
966-2024


THE LOAN CORPORATION
No Lender Closing Cost Mortgages From 1.49%
(5.448% APR) Cut Your Loan Payment in Half!
Loan Amount Lender Closing Cost Low Payment
$250,000 $0.00 $687
$500,000 $0.00 $1,373
$750,000 $0.00 $2,060
$1,000,000 $0.00 $2,746
THE FED.MAY RAISE RATES AGAIN SOON LOCK-IN TODAY
FREE No Obligation Approval-We Are a Direct Lender
**Refinance** 800-936-9864 **Purchase**
Rae subjioato dm erd may not be allabI.e t conmmitmot or losir Proputy investors & fori nasionals qual.


w


I


SHAGU,


Support group
hosts
workshop
The Family Caregiver
Support Group will host a
workshop entitled "Taking
Care of You during the
Holidays." The workshop
will take place on Tuesday,
Nov. 29, at Mom Barker's
Store located at the corner
of S.R. 121 and C.R. 18 in
Worthington Springs. The
workshop begins at 5:30
p.m. Limited respite
opportunities are available.
For more information,
contact Carolyn Jones or
Velma Chandler at (800)
717-3277.


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


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1-0-6000


-S -4 4




w


Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES Nov. 17, 2005


4c


)hotos courtesy of


LEARNING CENTER INC.


0oUCHi


Mon.-Fri. 6:30 am-5:30 p.m.
Kim Bailey
OWNER/DIRECTOR
Lic. #033852


'a
~~I1I~I~


386-496-3817
490 SW 2nd St.
Lake Butler,. FL


U


HOME FURN ITURE more


o riTers!

ALL THE WAY TO STATE!


710 E. Main St.
Lake Butler, FL
386-496-3334


Darren & Pam Summers
Owners


GO r/GTR9S
Shatto
Heating & Air, Inc.
FASTER, BETTER, CHEAPER
For the ESOT Peal,
Call BEFORE you install!
Free Estimates! 24-Hour Service


386-496-8224
CACO 57875


00 TIGERS
HAVE AN AWESOME
GAME THIS FRIDAY!


' CHAPMAN
PHOTOGRAPHY


We proudly support
Union County Tigers!


0


SOUTHERN PROFESSIONAL
TITLE SERVICES
FOR ALL YOUR TITLE NEEDS


819 West MacMahon Street
Starke, Florida 32091
(904) 964-6872


235 SW. 4th Avenue, Suite 5
Lake Butler, Florila 32054
(3861496-0089


Roberts Insurance
OF LAKE BUTLER, INC.


SCOTT ROBERTS
Owner/Agent


735 E. Main St.
Lake Butler


Allstate
You're in good haMs.
KAREN LAZENBY
Agent


655 East Main St. Lake Butler, FL


222 W. Main St.
Lake Butler, FL


LORI THOMPSON
Agent


Go Union County
High School Tigers!


S"The Undisputed Price Leader"


(386) 496-3411


*GO TIGERS!

UNION MEDICAL SUPPLY
Sal Perez

386-496-3656


PLAYOFFS ARE HERE.

VO ZIers! >

SAWYER
GAS


Residential Commercial Agriculture
Wendell Davis MANAGER
9449 US Hwy 301 South 352-468-150
HAMPTON, FL 1i.ann.-a4in,


-1


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(vo


rifers!"


I


1 -Ovv-v,,,- II


0
rtE?





Nov. 17, 2005 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 5A


THE W'


mi Automotive Parts
NAP & Equipment Co.



675 SE 6TH ST., -' **i
HWY. 121
LAKE BUTLER
496-2345


Y TO STA TE


Supporting our
Union County High Tigers!

SJackson
BUILDING SUPPLY
7 #aM a aff


STARKE
US-301 S
964-6078


LAKE BUTLER
145 SW 6TH AVE
496-3079


STARKE
811 S. Walnut St.
(904) 964-7830


Community
State Bank
All Your Banking Needs"
Established in 1957


MEMBER FDIC


LAKE BUTLER
255 SE 6tlkS.treet
(386) 496-3333


col
APA
SWhispering_ aks
APA RTM CENTS


ALL
RAND NEW
MAMUNI
ARTMENTS


GO UNION COUNTY TIGERS!
900 South Water St. 904.368-0007


ALL


ROofe "iLAND a TIMBER
slWC INVESTMENT COKP.
Seli.,Vorth loridaHomeisites.,
Axrcatiotal Property & 'imbcr uractsr
We're Behind Ya...
Go Tigers!
255 NE Lake Ave., Lake Butler
www.flaland.com


IT'S GAMe Time!
GO TIGERS!




FOOD MART
FOOD MART* COIN LAUNDRY VIDEO RF"
260 W. Main St., Lake Butler
386-496-1601


UC TIGERS
ARE TOPS!

Williams LP Gas Co.
"WE'RE MORE THAN JUST A PROPANE GAS DEALER"
COMPLETE APPLIANCE SALES,
INSTALLATION, SERVICE & REPAIR
Hwy. 121, Worthington Springs
Jeffrey E. Williams, President
386-496-3725/Home: 386-496-4735/Fax: 386-496-1083
E-mail: wlpgas@gator.net


UNION
POWER EQUIPMENT
Sma// Sentge Sa/es, SercGee & Par't

SSNAomPPER

"G60 DA RY #79'
State Road 121 North Lake Butler, FL
386-496-2651
Larry Hendricks, Owner/Mechanic Danny Planke, Parts Manager


MERCANTILE BANK
We take banking personally.
Zack Smith
Assistant Vice President Banking Manager


386-496-2101
300 W. Main St. Lake Butler, FL
Member FDIC www.bankmercantile.com


- Mb - - I


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WITNIT WIN!W




*


Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES Nov. 17, 2005


Scenes from Union County'


s


Veterans' Day Celebration


Brett Pittman (left) shows off a Civil War uniform while
Curtis Clemons (right) explains why the conflict took
place.


Sara Young (left) and Marja Jeffrey (right) raise the flag
over the veterans' memorial.


Patricia Geisenburg (front) and Brandi Thornton (rear)
lay a wreath at the Union County Veterans' Memorial.


Gabriel Reader (left) and Andrew Framer (right) post
watch at the memorial.


Members of the UCHS band prepare to mar h. From L-R they include Ashley
Crawford, Hannah Tucker, Dylan Ramos, Tyler Parrish, James Wring, Jennifer
Gockley, Amanda Mayer, Ashley Andrews, Cindy Crawford and Deaudra Jones.


The albatross sometimes follows a ship for days, but is
seldom seen resting. It feeds on scraps of food thrown
from the ship, or on fish and squid.


Worship i the& oue of the lh rd. Somewhee this week!

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


"SMnart Money" by Kimbe


LOANS: Direct I
loosens its requireme
homeowners who
money now.
Have you been turne
for a loan? Do you nee
than $10,000 for any n
Are you paying moi
10% interest on any
loans or credit cards
If you are a homeowner
answered 'yes" to'a
these questions, the
tell you over the pho
without obligation
qualify.
High credit card deb
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f


jv. 17, 2005 UNION COUNT y I MES Page 7A



Scenes from Union County's Veterans' Day Celebration


American Legion members, from L-R, Lehman Alvarez, Seabie Rucker, Doyal
Godwin and Colan Coody perform a flag folding ceremony.


The UCHS JROTC color guard post the colors. The color includes, from L-R,
Donnie Starling, Cody Tempest, Jarod Brand and Michael Turman.


Nathan Ash (left) shows off a modern military uniform
while (Mallory Wise (right) explains why she's joining
the military.


The crowd gathered for the ceremony bows their head to pray.




Page 8A UNION COUNTY TIM-F Nov. 17, 2005


Tiger Growl takes place just a few months late


Eastside Band leader Shawn Andrews (left) challenges the Daisy Duke Pose to a
dance off. The Pose includes, from L-R, Maegan Crockett, Ashlyn Woodington, Hall
Perryman, Mallory Tetstone, Morganne Schlipf and Carissa Driggers.


Elliot Willis does his best
Geraldine Griffis imitation.


-Many celebrities graced the senior's skit. Some
included from L-R, Parris Hilton (Holly Reed), Nicole
Richie (Jenna Handley), Katie Holmes (Sara Richarson)
and Tom Cruise (Daniel Ingersol).


Due to inclement weather,
Tiger Growl activities
during homecoming hadcL---
-Wbcafiihceled. Because
the students worked so
hard on their skits, the
faculty of UCHS decided it
was time to let the
students show off their
hard work. The junior and
senior class performed
their skits during a pep
rally before the Union
County Tigers took on there
Trinity Christian
Conquerors. The junior
class' skit was called The
Dukes of Union. Austin
Roberts and Sylvester
Fernandez de Castro were
kidnapped before the big
game and Daisy Duke and
her pose hunt them down
in the nick of time. The
senior class skit involved
an awards ceremony with
many celebrities in
attendance, The beautiful
weather afforded both
groups a great Members
opportunity to show what Hannon,
they had. McDowel


Bridgette Morris and Tammy Sulsona show off their
moves in between skits.


;of the senior class dance during their skit. They include, from L-R, Cara
Willie Oliver, Jenna Handley, Preston Kinsey, Amanda Crews, Leah
I and Holly Reed.


Jon Johnson.
Nurse Practitioner

S- ." Barbara Tomlinson,
Medical Assistant
j (Left)

LAKE BUTLER Stacie Sharpe,
FAMILY & PEDIATRIC CLINIC Office Manager
Devoted to the Health of YourFamii Jgh ------..

Located inside Lake Butler Hospital

As


I


* Physicals Diabetes
* Illness High Blood
* Injury pressure



M A y 0 5
SaeayAppointmetsAvi



MsMaoIsunA


OLD FASHIONED PHARMACY

NOW

ACCEPTING


KEVIN KIRBY
son of
Bobby & Shirley Kirby


BLUE CROSS

BLUE SHIELD

INSURANCE


f FAST, PERSONAL SERVICE
M'FREE LOCAL DELIVERY
DISCOUNT PRICES
S MOST MAJOR
PRESCRIPTION PLANS HONORED


[OALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED
[fSPECIAL ORDERS UPON REQUEST

395 WEST MAIN STREET
LAKE BUTLER, FL 32054

(386) 496-6099


Wil(
"2 ,:,. "s"' '" -z'. ;" J '


I


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-w,%4








section B: Thurscday oeerizu


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


Starke native trades in hairbrush for microphone


By LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer
Remember the days of
standing in front of the mirror-
and singing along to the radio
with your hairbrush?
If you're like most people,
you probably not only can
.recall these days, but think of
them as distant, -childhood.
memories.
Starke native Charlie Crews
thought this way too.
His first stage appearance
came at 5 years old, and the-
fiainy times he was on stage
singing after that, he enjoyed
it, but never thought he could
make a career out of it.
Instead of giving up on a
dream of a singing career, he
never thought it was possible
to begin with. So, Crews
decided to take a more
commonly respected approach.
After graduating from
Bradford High School in 1993.
he joined the Marine Corps. As
a staff sergeant, he was
stationed in California and saw
many parts of the country and
the world.
The Marine Corps taught


Crews dedication, patience and
organization for the next 11
years. It also gave him the
opportunity to test out his
music on his fellow Marines


who encouraged him to pursue
a music career .
"Music has; been in my
family for years and years,"
said Crews, whose grandfather


had pursued a music career in
the 1950s.
Crews grew up an bluegrass,
country and gospel music, and
he practiced his talent by


singing in church.
Once out of the Marines on
Dec. 22, 2004, he decided to
return to his love of music. In
California, he made three


singing appearances on a
television show called "Gospel
Music Times."

See CREWS, p. 7B


Charlie Crews


B-U


Vo-Tech


will start new
cosmetology
program


Bradford-Union Vo-Tech
Center in Starke -will begin
preregistration for the
cosmetology program on
Monday, Dec. 5. The class will
start Jan. 4, 2006 and openings
are limited. The TABE Test is-_
- required. The programs at
Bradford Vo-Tech are available
to all ages of adults looking to
start or change careers.
Students may qualify for full
or partial Pell Grants.


For additional information.
please call Student Services at:
904-966-6769 or 904-966-
6764.




Cadets
recruiting this
Saturday

The Military Cadets of
North Florida of the American
Cadet Alliance will conduct a
prospective cadet orientation
on Saturday, Nov. 19, at Camp
Immokalee beginning at 2 p.m.
This orientation will explain
the American Cadet AlHance.
as well as give young people
and prospective officer
candidates the opportunity to
be interviewed to become a
member of the program.
The Military Cadets of
North Florida train one
weekend each month and hold
other weekend activities
throughout the area.
-, Only 25 recruits, ages 12-17,
will be accepted for admission
in the Naval Cadets. Marine
Cadets or Army Cadets.
Seating is limited and
reservations are required.
Prospective candidates must be
drug-free, crime-free and good
students.
Appointments must be made
no later than Friday. Nov. 18,
at noon. Please send the full
name of anyone who will be
attending recruitss and parents)
to JMLand@gmail.com.
Please use ACA RECRUIT in
the subject line.


I SolsIU


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Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Nov. 17, 2005


OBITUARIES:


Larry Gene Ellis

SLarry Ellis
Larry Gene.- Ellis,- 6 1, died
Monday, Nov. 7, 2005.
Born in Jacksonville,'Mr. Ellis
attended private investigation
school, pharmaceutical school
and barber/cosmetology school.
He was a medical specialist in the
U.S. Army during the Vietnam
War.
Mr. Ellis is survived by: his
wife Rosa Ellis of Atlanta; a
daughter Tranell Ellis-Scott of
West Palm Beach; a son Darryl
Ellis of Plant City; his mother
Pearlie Mays; his father Cecil A.
Ellis Sr. of Starke; his step-father
Emanuel Mays of Plant city;
brothers, Curtis Jackson of Plant
City, Homer Jackson of Brandon;
Walter Ellis of Camden, N.J.,
Cecil A. Ellis Jr. of Louisiana
and Howie Ellis of San-
Bernandino, Calif; sisters,
Marilyn Jackson of Gibsonton,
Robin Jackson of Plant City,
Dorothy Long of Atlanta and
Juantez Ellis of Starke; and a
host of grandchildren.
Funeral 'services for Mr. Ellis
were Nov. 12, 2005 in Sweet
Home Missionary Baptist Church
in Perrine with the Rev. Walter T.
-Richardson, Ph.D., officiating-
Interment followed under the
care of Jay Funeral Hone- of
Perrine.

Catherine Bryant
RAIFORb Catherine "Kat"
Bryant, 57, of Raiford died
Monday, Nov. 14, 2005, at Lake
Butler Hospital.
A lifelong resident of Raiford,
SMs. Bryant was a sales clerk with
Fast Traek-Foods-in Lake-Butlr.. .
She was a member of First Baptist
Church of Raiford.
Ms. Bryant is survived b.y: her
companion Verlon "Gene""'
Tanner of Raiford: a daughter
"Charmin Mizell of Lake Butler;
four sons, Kevin -Ramer and
Clayton Ramer, both of Raiford.
.Dallas Ramer Jr. df' HosTord and
Richie Ramer of Bristol; a sister
Sheila Fink of Raiford; five
.--brothers, Bobby _.Bryant, Jerry
Bryant, James Alvarez, Joey
Richard and Kenny Richard, all
of Raiford; -14 grandchildren and
----one great-grandchild.
Funeral services- for NTs. Brvant
will -be held at II a.m. on
Thursday, Nov. 17, 2005, in First
Baptist Church of Raiford with
Pastor..Ricky Dyal officiating.
Burial will follow at Sapp
Cemetery in Raiford under the
care of Archer Funeral Home of
Lake Butler.
The family will receive friends"
at the funeral home on
Wednesday, Nov. 16; 2005, from
S 6-8 p.m.

Charles Bainum
PINELLAS PARK Charles
"Gene" Bainum of Pinellas Park
died Monday, Oct. 31, 2005.
Mr.- Bainum-was a retired'iron
worker and served in the U.S.
Army during World War II. He
was a member of the VFW and was
a Mason.
Mr. Bainum is survived by: his
wife Ruth Bainum; a son Cecil
"Skip" Bainum of Fernandina
Beach; 'two daughters, Sherry
Amaral of Jacksonville and
Andrea Motes of Bonita Springs;
three granddaughters, MeLissa
Bainum Pellerito 6f Keystone
Heights, Mandy Bainum Graves
of Fernandina Beach and
Victoria Glaser Ricca of Ital,.
and three grandsons, ]an, CJ and
Jacob Motes of Bonita. Springs;
and three great-grandchildren.
A memorial services for Mr.
Bainum was held Nov. 13,'2005.


Frank Etheridge
CHIEFLAND Frank W.
Etheridge, 70, of Chiefland died
Tuesday, Nov. 8, 2005, at North.
Florida Regional Medidal
Center.
A lifelong resident of
Chiefland, Mr. Etheridge retired
from General Electric and was
employed as a greeter at Wal-
Mart. He served in the U.S.
Marine Corps during the Korean,
'Wa .
Mr. Etheridege is survived by:
three daughters, Glenda Padgett -
and Karen Trotter, both of
Newberry, and Felecia Etheridge
of Steinhatchee; a son Stephen
Etheridge of Lake Butler; two
- brothers, Franz Etheridge -of"
Morriston ani" Clayton
Etheridge of Mesa, Ariz.; and
seven grandchildren. He was
preceded in death by his parents
Jessie Auburn and Mildred
Lucille Etheridge.
Arrangements by Hiers-Baxley
Funeral Home of Chiefland.

Connie Floyd
STARKE Connie Lee Floyd,
60, of Starke died Monday, Nov.


14, 2005, at Bradford Terrace
Nursing Home.
Born in Chauncey, W.Va., Mrs.
Floyd lived in DeFuniak Springs
for 30 years before moving to
Starke two years ago. She served
in the U.S. Navy as a yeoman
typist. She was a nurses's aid and
'member-of-- Highlandd -Fir-st-
Baptist Church.
Mrs. Floyd is survived by: a
daughter Shanna Elam of
Keystone Heights; a son. Mark
Parsons of DeFuniak Springs;
and four grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs. Floyd
will be held at 10 a.m. Friday,
Nov. 18, 2005 at Highland First
Baptist Church with the Rev. Bill
Clayton officiating with military
honors. Burial will follow in
Florida National Cemetery in
Bushnell.


Edward Klein
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Edward "Ed" Benard Klein, 85,
of Keystone Heights died
Monday, Nov. 7, 2005, at North
Florida Regional Medical Center
in Gainesville follo'.';ng an,
extended illness. .
Born in Flushing, N.Y. on
March 2, 1920, Mr. Klein moved
to Keystone Heights in 1980
from West Palm Beach. He
worked as a builder and
maintenance worker for the
University of Florida for many
years. He was of the Episcopal
faith.
Mr. Klein is survived bp his
wife of 65 years Doris Earing
Klein; children, Mary 'Paddock
of Keystone Heights, Philip
Klein of Rowinsville, N.C.,
Bobby Klein of Edmond, Okla.,
Ted Klein of Viola, Kan., LeRoy
Klein of West Palm Beach and
Tom Klein of Milton, Del.; two
brothers, Walter Klein and Frank
Klein; three sisters, Martha
Morris, Katherine Krotitsh and
Betty Ann Buxton; 17
grandchildren and 21 great-
grandchildren. He was preceded
in death by a son Paul.
Funeral services, for Mr. Klein
will be held at 3 p.m. on Friday,
Nov. 18, 2005, in the DeWitt C.
Jones Chapel in. Keystone
Heights with the Rev. Charlie
Klein conducting the services.
Interment will follow in All
Saints Cemetery in Jensen Beach.


Cooper were Nov. 16, 2005 at
Sampson City Church of God
with the Rev. Gene Bass
officiating and the Rev. Joe Lee
assisting. Burial followed in
Jacksonville Memory Garden
-under the care of Archie Tanner
, Funeral Home of Starke.


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-William Alvarez Mary Chaplin
STARKE William "Billy"
Alvarez, 68, of Starke died ALACHUA Mary Theresa
Sunday, Nov. 2005, atShands Chaplin, 82, of Alachua died
Starke following an extended Friday, Nov. 1I, 2005, at Shands
illness. Starke following a brief illness.
Born and raised in Starke, Mr. Born in Lyndhurst, NJ. on
Alvarez was in the road Jan. 28, 1923, Mrs. Chaplin was a
-c-nstructi-on-business and also homemaker and was of the
was a farmer. He was of the Catholic faith.
Baptist faith. Mrs. Chaplin is survived by:
Mr. Alvarez-.is survived by: two sons, Maurice Giunta of
two sons,William Scott Alvarez Alachua and John Giunta of
of Celebration and Michael Altamonte Springs; a daughter
Alvarez of Lawtey; three Maureen Young of Bradenton;
daughters, Anna Wood of Starke, four grandchildren. and six
Susan "Susie" Walker of grandchildren.
ville and Laurie Norman Private funeral services will be
of Lawtey; a brother.n Robert held at a later date. Interment
"Bobby" Alvarez of Starke; two will be in Greenwood Cemetery
sisters, Greta Fay Alvarez and in Eustis under the care of Jones
B-arhara Jean Slade, both of Funeral Home of Starke.
Siarke. eight grandchildren and
to greai-grandchildren
Funeral services for Mr. h Ge er
Alvarez were Nov. 15, 2005 in JohnII re
the' Chapel of Archie Tanner' --'KEYSTONE HEIGHTS John"
Funeral Home of Starke with the Beswick Greer, 86, of Keystone
Rev. Gene Bass officiating. Heights died Friday, No\. II,
Burial followed in Conner 2005, at .Kinfdred Hospital, in,
Cemetery. Green. Cove Springs following
an extended illness.
Born-in Plum Tov. nhip. Pa on
Alvin Cooper March 2, 1919, Mr. Greer mo\ed
p to KeyAone Heights from Port
STARKE Alvin Thomas- Orange., He was a member of
"Tommy" Cooper, 62, of Starke, Lake Hill Baptist Church in
died Saturday, Nov. 12, 2005, at Keystone Heights and retired as a
Shands at Starke. chief petto officer after 22 years
Born in Jacksonville, Mr. .from the'U.S Navy. Following
Cooper served in. the Florida :his retirement from the military
National Guard as a'cook. He was he worked as d postal carrier'
employed with CSX Railroad for .Mr. Greer is sur\i'ed by: a
27 years as a section foreman and daughter Jean Ball of Keystone
worked for Davis Trucking for Heights: a sister Marjorie Plance
12 years as a long distance truck of Pennsyl% ania; and two
driver. He was a member of Pine grandchildren.
Level Baptist Church and Funeral services for Mr. Greer
attended Sampson City Church were Nov. 15, 2005 in Lake Hill
of God. Baptist Church in Keystone
Mr; Cooper is survived by: his Heights with Pastor Jim Snell
-wife Barbara N. Cooper of Starke; conducting lthe services.
a daughter, Dana Knight of Interment Vill follow in
Lansing, N.Y,; a son Thomas Arlington Natidnal Cemetery at
"Sport" Cooper of Asheville, a later date. Jones Funeral Home.
N.C.; and three grandchildren! of Keystone Heights was in
He _was preceded in death by a charge of arrangements.
daughter MiaCeiimae Cooper. Memorial contributions may
Funeral services for- Mr. be made to Lake 'Hill Baptist


Church, P.O. Box 602, Keystone
Heights, FL 32656.

Rubye Eckford
LAKE GENEVA Rubye
Agnes Eckford, 86, of Lake
Geneva died Monday, Nov. 14,
2005, at her residence following
an extended illness.
Born in Loganville, Ga. on
Aug. 28, 1919, Mrs. Eckford
moved to Lake Geneva in 1972
from Orange Park. She retired as
a secretary for the Clay County
School Board. She was a member
of Keystone United Methodist
Church.
Mrs. Eckford is survived by: a
daughter Mary Jo Eckford of
Hawthorne; a son Gary Eckford
of Lake Geneva; four
grandchildren and four great-
grandchildren. She was preceded
in death by her husband Earl G.
Eckford in 2002.
Graveside services for Mrs.
Eckford will be held at 10:30
a.m. on Thursday, Nov. 17, 2005,
.in Keystone Heights Cemetery
with the Rev'. Jeff Kantz
conducting the services. Burial
will follow under the care of
Jones Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.


Madeline Woolfolk
HAWTHORNE Madeline
Jean Woolfolk, 55, of Hawthorne
died Saturday, Nov. 5, 2005, at
North Florida Regional Medical
Center in Gainesville.
Born.: in Pima, Ariz., Mrs.
Woolfolk was a homemaker.
Mrs. Woolfolk is survived by:
her husband Walter Woolfolk; a
daughter Carissa Clemons of
O'Brien; four sisters, five
brothers, and one grandchild.
A private family memorial was
held for Mrs. Woolfolk.
Arrangements were under the care
of Moving Funeral-Home of
Melrose. '
Memorial contributions may
be made to Victory Church of
Gainesville in her name.


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Max Mooneyham
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Max
Eugene Mooneyham Sr., 82, of
Keystone Heights died Saturday,
Nov. 5, 2005, at his residence
following an extended illness.
Born in Billings, Mo. on April
19, 1923, Mr. Mooneyham
moved to Keystone Heights in
1958 from Jacksonville. He
retired after 38 years with the
Civil Service as a construction
inspector. He served iin the U.S.
Navy during World War II and
the Korean War and was a
member of Fresh Start Fellowship
Church.
Mr. Mooneyham is survived
by: his wife of 59 years Ruby
Coleman Mooneyham of--
Keystone Heights; three sons,
Gerald Mooneyham of Pearl
River, La., Rodney Mooneyham
of Huger, S.C. and Max'
Mooneyham Jr. of Keystone
Heights; seven grandchildrea-
and two great-grandchildren. He
was preceded in death by two
sons, Raymond Mooneyham and
Richard Mopneyham.
'Memorial services for Mr.
Mooneyham will be held at I
p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 19, 2005,
in Fresh Start Fellowship Church
with Mike Merritt and friend of
the family conducting "'he
services. Interment will follow at
a later date under the care of
Jones Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.

Patsy Thrift
MELROSE Patsy Marie
Thrift, 48, of Interlachen died
Sunday, Nov. 6, ;2005, at her
residence.
Born in Quincy, Mrs. Thrift
moved to Interlachen in 1974
from Ulmer, S.C. She was a
bartender.
Mrs. Thrift is survived by: a
daughter Lori "Sunshine" Lamb
of Dixie County; two sons, Adam
Thrift of Melrose and Timothy
Thrift of Gainesville; four sisters,
Mary, Betsy, Bobbie and Kathy;
a brother Lou; and two
grandchildren.


|||||| ||||l







Nov. 17, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


OBITUARIES:


Robert Jeffers
STARKE Robert "Bobby"
Jerome Jeffers Jr., 44, of Starke
died Saturday, Nov. 12, 2005, in
Gainesville.
Born in Birmingham, Ala., Mr.
Jeffers moved to Starke from
Bartow. He was an auto mechanic
and was of the Baptist faith.
Mr. Jeffers is survived by: his
former wife Faye Jeffers of
Starke; two daughters, Angela
Huffman of Crystal Springs and
Sonya Jones of Jacksonville; two
step-daughters, Lisa Lunn of
Bartow and Cathy Cornett of
Raiford; a stepson C.J. Sumner of
Putnam Hall; a brother Mickey
Jefferson of High Springs; three
sisters, Connie Carter of
Hampton, Cathy Cobb of Starke
and Shelly Trahan of Lake City;
and 12 grandchildren. He was
preceded in death by a son
Bobby Jay Nolan.
Arrangements are under the
care of Moring Funeral Home of
Melrose.

Robert Patterson
STARKE Robert E. Patterson
77, of Starke died Sunday,
November 13, 2005 at the
Hospice Care Center in Palatka
following an extended illness.
Born in French Camp, Miss.,
Mr. Patterson served in the U.S.
Army before moving to Starke in
1960. He was employed with
Sawyer Slade Gas Company and
the City of Starke as
superintendent of the gas
department. He was a member of
the First Baptist Church of
Starke...
Mr. Patterson is survived by: a
daughter Marilyn Hart of East
Palatka; a son, Bobby Patterson
of Lawtey; a sister Geraldine
Prater of Cottondale, Ala.; four
grandchildren and five great-
grandchildren. He was preceded
in death by his wife, Tina
Patterson.
Funeral services for Mr.
Patterson will be conducted at
11:00 a.m. on Thursday, Nov. 17,
2005 with the Rev. Robert Gillis
officiating. Burial will follow in
Crosby Lake Cemetery under the
care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke.


William Stigall
CASSELBERRY William
Edward Stigall, 68, ,of
Casselberry died Friday, Nov. 11,
2005 in Fern Park.
Born in Hopkinsville, Ky., Mr,
Stigall was a TMC in the U.S.
Navy, serving for 22 years. He
was of the Protestant faith.


"nIBTHS


Claire Elizabeth Crawford

Claire
Crawford
Matthew and Barbara
Crawford announce the birth
of their daughter, Claire
Elizabeth Crawford, on Sept.
7, 2005.
Claire weighed 7 pounds, 14
ounces and measured 21 inch-
es in length.
Maternal grandparents are
Richard and Joanne Motter of
Keystone Heights.
Paternal grandparent is
Marion Crawford of Lake City.


Mr. Stigall is survived by: a
daughter Kelly Stigall; a son
Thomas Stigall; a sister, Betty
Hollingsworth of Starke; and two
grandchildren. He is also
survived by his companion.
Mika "Booth" McCallum.
Archie Tanner Funeral Home
of Starke is in charge of
arrangements.

Jalinda Rice
LAKE BUTLER Jalinda
Rice, 55, of Lake Butler died
Tuesday, Nov. 8, 2005, at Shands
Starke.
Born in Lebanon, Ind. where
she lived most of her life, Ms.
Rice moved to Lake Butler in
2003. She was a homemaker and
member of Lake Butler Ward of
the Church, of Jesus Christ of
Latter Day Saints.
Ms. Rice is survived by: four
sons, Jon D. Rood of Lebanon,
Bryan L. Fritz of Lake Butler,
Joseph Fritz of Vincennes, Ind.
and Brad E. Fritz of Indianapolis,
Ind.; two sisters, Jay Hawkins of
Washington State and Debbie
Hughes of Illinois; a brother
John Hughes of Lebanon; 11
grandchildren and one great-
grandchild.
Funeral services for Ms. Rice
were Nov. 12, 2005 in Lake
Butler Ward of the Church of
Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints
with Bishop Josh Smith
officiating. Burial followed in
Oak Grove Cemetery in Lake
Butler under the care of Archer
Funeral Home of Lake Butler.

Earlin Wilson
WALDO Earlin "Babe"
Wilson Jr., 58, of Waldo died
Monday, Nov. 7, 2005, at Shands
Jacksonville from injuries
sustained following a vehicle
accident.
Born in Middleboro, Mass.,
Mr. Wilson moved to Waldo in
1989. He worked in construction
as a plasterer. He was of the
Protestant faith.
Mr. Wilson is survived by: his-
wife Ann Wilson of Waldo; two
daughters, Dawn Wilson of
Carver, Mass. and Tara Martin of
Lakeville, Mass.; four brothers,
William J. Wilson of Port St.
Lucie, Ronald S. Wilson, Paul
Wilson and Terry Wilson, all. of
Middleboro; two sisters, Ellen
Enos and Patricia Morgan, both
of Middleburg; and five


grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr. Wilson
were Nov. 10, 2005 in the
Chapel of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke with Bernard
Carter officiating.

Norma Schamel
STARKE Norma Constance
Schamel, 80, of Starke died
Friday, Nov. 11, 2005, at
Bradford Terrace Nursing Home
in Starke following an extended
illness.
Born in Brunswick, Md., Mrs.
Schamel moved to Starke in
2000. She was manager at Old
Lake Community Hospital in
Leesburg until ill health forced
her retirement in 1982. She was a
member of the Eastern Star and
White Shrine and was of the
Methodist faith.
Mrs. Schamel is survived by:
three daughters, Deborah J.
Jarnagin of Port St. Lucie,
Barbara A. Schamel of Tavares
and Tanya "Tami" Curtis of
Starke; two brothers, Rudy
Simons and Mervin Simons, both
of Leesburg.
Memorial services for Mrs.
Schamel will be held at 3 p.m. on
Sunday, Nov. 20, 2005, in the
Chapel of Archie Tamer Funeral
Home of Starke with Lori
Thompson officiating.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Haven Hospice, 4200
N.W. 90th Blvd., Gainesville, FL
32606.


Mark Walters
BROKER Mark LeRoy
Walters Sr., 57, of Brooker died
Tuesday, Nov. 8, 2005, at E.T.
York Hospice Care Center in
Gainesville.
Born in Eureka, Calif., Mr.
Walters was a former resident of
Alachua moving to Brooker
seven years ago. He was
employed with the City of
Gainesville as a power plant
supervisor until ill health forced
his retirement.
Mr. Walters is survived by: his
mother Maron Walters of
California; a son Mark'Walters Jr.
of Archer; his companion Nancy
Tweedy of Brooker; three
brothers, Arch Walters and Ed
Walters, both of California, and
Joel Walters of Montana.
Memorial services for .Mr;
Walters were Nov. 16, 2005, in


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To: All who knew Juanita Felton
Our mother Juanita Felton has
completed her earthly task and she
has left a lifetime of wonderful
memories, loving words and good
deeds to pattern our lives. We have
found comfort just knowing that
we are not alone in our time of
sorrow.

Perhaps you shared some form of
spiritual support or said some
words of encouragement, sent a
beautiful floral arrangement or
prepared a tasty dish. Whatever
you did to console our hearts, we
are very thankful. Your kind acts
will forever be imprinted upon our
hearts.
The Felton Family


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


f


In Memnr ]


In Loving Memory of
Horace Odoms
April 27, 1941-Nov. 16, 1998
This year we'll celebrate your
memorial with laughter at the
things you did before you had to
depart, because, even though
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Town hall
planned with
Hatcher
A town hall meeting with
Superintendent of Schools
Harry Hatcher has been
planned for Monday, Nov. 21,
at 6 p.m. in the RJE
gymnasium on Pine Street in
Starke.
Topics for discussion
include FCAT scores, the
dropout rate, ethical conduct,
the teen pregnancy rate and
busing issues.
This is a public meeting
sponsored by the NAACP of
Bradford County.




I


Editorial/Opinion


Thursday, November 17, 2005 Page 4B


When help is needed


Unobtrusive and without 'fanfare 'or the
beating of drums, the Bradford County
Health Department goes about its business of
helping people with health problems when all
-other avenues seem. to be closed. Not that it
confines its aid and assistance to the least
fortunate of the community, but its mission is
to provide a wide range of activities for
making the community a better, healthier
place for all residents. Sooner or later,
everyone's name will make it into the health
department's records, if only to have his or
her birth and death recorded.
The health department offers a wide range
of services, and while much of its time is
given to pre- and postnatal patients, it is
engaged in water testing, collecting and
recording vital statistics, inspection of
commercial' and institutional kitchens and-
public swimming _pQo.s,-. research and
--distribuliionfiiinforination, giving shots for a
wide variety of human ailments, providing,
-nurses in each school, advising state officials
on local conditions, issuing birth and death
certificates and being alert for contagious
outbreaks.
Patients arrive at the health department
with or without money, receive treatment or
referral, and are billed on a sliding scale for
services rendered, but the service received is
unrelated to the patient's ability to pay.
Health department patients appear to be
predominantly mothers coming in for pre- or
postnatal care, or bringing babies and small
children for check-ups, treatment, and shots.
Babies are no longer routinely delivered in
Shands at Starke, so births in Bradford
County are out of the ordinary. Health,,
department prenatal patients are checked and'-"
counseled in the weeks before birth ,nd
directed to Shands at Alachua General for the
grand event. The health department takes
over when the baby and its mother return
home and provides instruction on infant care,
in addition to medical needs.
The health department has a budget of $1.3
million, funded by the federal, state and
county governments. Its building is located
on the former H.A. Lawson home site,
immediately south of the, Chevrolet
.dealership on U.S. 301,. Mac Baldwin
(deceased), .former Chevrolet dealer, bought
the 16-acre plot for an investment, and some
years later sold it for a reported $150,000 to
the county (June 30, 1994) for construction of
a health department building.
The health department has an interesting
historyy. Unfortunately, intLormation .pjor:-.,tg
1941 was not uncovered), but there is an
indication that ia small local' nif1"a'aiii"'
service prior to World War II (a reference was
found in which the name Clay-Bradford
Health Unit was' entered in the minutes of
county commissionersin .1941).
'IWo-nurses, Florence McKnight and Joyce
Riherd, provided information and insight into
the department's activities from the early
1940s to the mid-1970s. Although both are
past their "three score and ten" in years, they
are active with good minds and remember
examining conscripts and enlistees and
treating patients with venereal disease among
the other activities required of them during
the war years.
Camp Blanding was under construction in
194 1, and although the nation was not at war
(prior to Dec. 7, 1941), there was no doubt in
people's minds that our nation would be
dragged into the conflict and an imprgoved-
healthdepartment would-be sorely needed in
-Bradford County. Congressman and .Mrs.
R.A. (Lex) Green gave land to the county in
December 1941 on which a new building was
" constructed the next year. .. -
MrsMac, as McKnight was called, i-rived-
in Starke and began.-workinig in the health
department in 1947, after having worked in a
similar position for six .years in South
Carolina. She and her husband, who did,.
construction work, liked Florida and during a
visit to the state, she applied for a nursing job
in Starke. The fact the job. paid $100 per
month, $10 more than she was then earning,
was helpful in the decision making.


Over the next 28 years, she learned every
road and pig trail in the county while visiting
patients. In her tenure, McKnight served
under three doctors, Covington, Gillespie and
Kroll. She was appointed to the ;position of
director of nurses in 1965 and continued in
the same capacity until she retired.
In those days, driving a car could be an
adventure, with getting stuck in the mud or
sand an accepted hazard. Each trail generally
ended at someone's house. These were the *
roads and terrain over which county nurses
traveled to visit their patients, and while it
sounds scary, they were respected as
ministers of mercy and went about their
business without molestation.
Riherd grew up in Bland, a farming
community of good land on rolling hills north
of the city of Alachua, several miles from the
nearest paved road, so driving country roads
wasn't a new experience for her, but the flat
land of Bradford County provided a change
of scenery. She related her experiences as a
county health nurse to Marcia Miller, former
editor of the Telegraph, in the spring of 2003,
highlighting her driving up. to "moonshine
still" unexpectedly" afi~d being treated
respectfully by the bootleggers.
Her tenure somewhat paralleled that of
McKnight, and like Mrs. Mac, she traveled,
the back roads of the county on a regular
basis.
There were many memorable times during
their working years, but perhaps one of the
more notable times was Suriday, April 12,
1955, when word came down that the Salk
Polio Vadcine was effective, and families
rushed to local stations to receive the serum
.on a cube of sugar. Polio was the most feared
diagnosis for parents of small children, and it
was reaching epidemic rates as it swept
across the world. People were waiting by
radios and television sets for confirmation
that the serum was effective, and the positive
news came about 3 p.m. that day.
Health departments had set up stations
throughout the county to dispense the
preventive medication and the public
responded with expectant and gladdened
hearts. Adults and children received the
medication.
Prevalent in those days, but probably
unknown to subsequent generations, were
scabies (head lice) and itch, the seven-year
variety, that invaded the schools each fall and
winter. Being nonselective, the pesky
ailments were found in children from the
-fimtst',homes,,as well as the underprivileged
children, and all had to undergo the same
treatmentn. Head fice were' controlled by
shampooing with a medicated soap .several
consecutive days, and the itch was controlled
by slathering "sulphur and grease" over the
entire body on three consecutive nights.
County health nurses checked constantly for
those .nuisances. When undergoing the
sulphur and grease treatment, children slept
in "long johns" to protect the bed from the
grease. I suppose parents picked up the
scabies and lice from their school children,
but I don't remember my parents ever
undergoing the treatment.
Although some may remember them as the
"good old days," scabies and lice. are
banished from today's schools; at least my
children never underwent the treatments. The
roads are paved, but the-nurses don't make
house calls as they once did, and the younger
generation isn't acquainted with the term
midwife. Polio, the scourge or the 20th
century, prior to 1955, is banished from most--
of the world, and vaccines protect the
population from'many diseases that plagued
.ma kindd, extending the life expectancy for
'all.' .
The medical workers and support staff in
public health departments deserve our
heartfelt thanks for tirelessly working to keep
us healthy. We may not visit the local facility,
but they are working every day to protect us
from harm and make living a little more
pleasant. They are heroes and heroines in the
frontlines of service.
By Buster Rahn, Editorial Writer


County
needs to

check itself
Dear Editor:
I am astounded by the higher
ups in this town. After the
recent incidents at the high
school to include the beating
of a freshman two times and
the newest tacky sex scandal,
maybe it is about time this
county decide to check itself
based on what it knows and
not who knows who.
First of all, coming from a
large town in Illinois, I was
shocked when I found out all
the violence that occurs in the
small town schools. It is well
known and freely spoken about
that "If your child can make it
through the middle school they
will be OK in high school."
This is due to the amount of
fighting and pressure that
occurs in the middle school.
Obviously this has spilled
over to the high schools and


Reader thinks

action
following
incident is
inadequate
Dear Editor:
The attacks on the Bradford
High School student is
distressing, and while there has
been some action announced by
the school administration it is
a far cry from what is needed to
restore confidence in the
community. Another camera or
two, and perhaps a second
police officer are not going to
solve what has been an
ongoing problem..
The young men who fondled
and groped the young lady in a
classroom should be jailed and
charged as adults with
committing a lewd and
lascivious sexual battery of an
underage female. Prison time
arid labeling as "sexual
offenders" is certainly in order
and should be pursued by the
school administrators, police
agencies involved and the state
attorney's office. To do less is
to sweep the whole situation
under the. rug, then brace
yourself for wprsp behavior to
occur. .,
.Thel47-year-old female and.
any of her cohorts who
committed aggravated battery


Keep your

food safe

during the

holiday

With Thanksgiving and
Christmas fast approaching it
is never too..early to think
about how .to prepare your
Thanksgiving turkey to keep
you' and your family safe.
USDA recommends.three ways
to defrost turkeys: in the
refrigerator; in- cold' water, and
in the microwave. Never defrost
a turkey or .any meat on the
counter. If you have the time, it
is best to defrost in the
refrigerator for 3-4 days. The
rule of thumb is to;allow I day
for every 5 pounds of turkey
you need to thaw. For example
.a 20 pound.turkey would take
4 days to thaw. However, if


elementary schools as well. It
is a shame that this county
wants to get people to move
here and boost it economy but
you find out later, that the
school system is so corrupt
that it is not safe for the
average children in this county
*to attend or even what they
may see at a local soccer game. '
There have been so many
fights this year that the annual
snowball at the middle school
is in question whether to have
or not to have.
The children who do well in
school and follow all the rules
and behave have no incentive
to want to continue that
behavior because it is not
recognized. But yet the
administrators say this is an
isolated incident.
Further more if you beat
someone up and you are a child
of a prominent person in this
small town it is swept under
the rug. Which leads me to the
recent scandal at the high
school soccer game.


on the 14-year-old female
should likewise be arrested and
charged as an adult with
aggravated battery. When a
child cannot attend school
without her very life being
threatened it is time for the
administration to admit they
have a problem in the school
system and forget that old
worn-out excuse of "this was
an isolated incident" which
Assistant Superintendent Ezell
fell back on for this incident.
Again, some prison time is in
order for the perpetrators) and
the "hate crimes" act should be
invoked to seriously stiffen the
penalty. There is nothing in the
"hate crimes" act that says it
only has to be applied if it is
white on black crime. It applies
just as well for black on white
crime if the prosecutor has the
guts to use it.
Teachers and school
administrators who come out at
times like this with public
admission of their "
incompetence and
ineffectiveness by saying "this
was an isolated incident", or "I
didn't know there was a
problem" or any other lame
excuse should be fired on the
spot. Their teaching certificates
should also be revoked. After
all, we pay them good. money
t! kno% what is going on, and
to maintain discipline 'and
.ordei 'iri" the schools.' When":
they admit they have not, or
cannot maintain disciplineand


timess limited, you can place
the .tirkp in. its original
packaging,in cold water in
your kitchen sink. Submerge
the bird in cold water changing
every 30 minutes to be sure it
stays cold.
Turkeys defrosted in the
microwave should be cooked
immediately after thawing
because some areas of the
turkey may become warm and
start to cook during
microwaving. Holding any
partially cooked. food is not
.recommended because any
bacteria present would not have
been destroyed.
When cooking a whole
turkey, use a food thermometer
to check the .internal
temperature in the inner most
part of the thigh. The internal
temperature should reach a
minimum of 180 F. For
optimum safety and uniform
doneness, is recommended to


If the athletic director's' name
can be found and printed then
the teacher should bear the
same..
Why should one of two
consenting adults haye to bear
the burden of responsibility for
such tacky and irresponsible
behavior? People at that game
know that it was Mrs. Wolfe in
that booth with Mr. Moore. Is
it because her husband is a
"somebody" that make
everyone thinks she is above
having her name published
and put on the news.
Lady step up and be a
woman about and take
responsibility yourself.
Bradford County school
better wake up and realize that
these are not the only issues
this school systems has and
they need to start recognizing
the children and parents in this
community who do do the
right thing. and not only
recognize the children of the
powers that be.
Sue Maltzahn
a Starke


order then it is time to
immediately replace them. To
do any less is to invite more
serious harm to some child.
Bradford schools are not
alone in this as such a lame
excuse was used at Orange
Park High School when a
white boy was murdered by a
black student. That one we"'
under the rug with a slap
the wrist. First Coast Hign
School's principal used such
comment regarding recent racial
problems. It seems endemic
with school personnel to want
to hide from reality.
By allowing this one girl to
be severely beaten twice at
Bradford High School I believe
we need an FBI investigation
into the .possibility of a
conspiracy by school'
administrators and teachers to
allow her civil "-hts to be
seriously violate( young
lady has a right to attend
school in pursuit of her
education without fear for her.
safety. It is obvious those
rights have. been seriously
eroded. I believe it is time for
serious action from outside the
county to get things back to
what they should be in our
school system. Crime is crime
and should be dealt with as
crime or the criminal element
will be running the school
sy stem

James D. Powell
Starke


cook stuffing outside the bird.
If stuffing the bird, the center
of the stuffing must-reach 165
F. Turkey breasts should reach
170 F.
.You should follow the
instructions for roasting your'
turkey that. are found on the
package. However, the oven
should be set at 325 degrees,
and for an 18-20 pound turkey
the recommended times to
achieve doneness and the
required internal temperature is
4 1/4 4 3/4 hours. Cooking
times will vary with ovens. Let
the bird stand 20 minutes
before removing the stuffing
and carving. This allows for
easier handling.
For more holiday tips on
meat and poultry safety, you
can call the USDA hotline at
1-888-674-6854, or the
Bradford County Extension
Office at 966-6224.


Clarification

of'lake
restoration'

story
Dear Editor:
Reference your article, "Lake
Restoration hits troubled
waters." After rereading the
article I feel something needs
to be made clearer to the public
readership in the Keystone area.
Although there are many
issues in the article that I
would like to take issue with
as far as the Lake Brooklyn
Civic Association,, one
absurditN stands out to me. To,
the unnamed source alleging
Mayor Lyndel.Hale's conflict
of interest in buying property
*on Lake Brooklyn three
months ago, I would like to
reply exactly as Mayor Hale
has replied. _
- Hogwash.
I do not live in the Keystone
Heights city limits nor do I
live on a lake, but I would like
to see the lakes restored.
Mayor Hale campaigned two
years ago on doing what -the
voters wanted to be done. He
went door-to-door and found
out that the one, consensus


issue that people who live in
Keystone Heights want is lake
restoration. Since being elected,
he has worked tirelessly, for
this issue, He has had success.
It is about time someone who
represents the voters in this
area has had success with
Camp Blanding, the St.'Johns
.. Water Management District.
Clay County Commission,
Dupont, etc.
And 'now, the novel idea. An
elected official has put his own
money where his mouth is.
How refreshing. After two
years of tireless work, he
thinks enough of this area to
put more of his own money in
* the future of'this area He has
no inside information. He has
eyeballs and faith. He is taking
a personal risk for himself, and,
at the same time, using his own
money, to represent not only'
1,300 city residents, but tens of
thousands of people whoreside
in the Etonian'Creek Basin.
This is not conflict of
interest. This is a local public
official advancing the welfare
of all residents of this area.
To the person alleging
conflict of interest, shame on
you. It is nice to see a local
elected official doing what the
voters want. Leave the politics
and lawyerisms to the


obstructionists who don't want
anything done right.
Vendettas (I presume this is
what it is all about), do not
have their place here.
Douglas L. Rudd
Keystone Heights

Veteran

appreciates
local services
Dear Editor:
I want to express my sincere
appreciation as a veteran and as
a Union County resident for
the excellent Veteran's Day
program the Union County
High School students
presented at their Nov. 4
student body presentations.
Also, I thank the Union
County school system for
the outstanding Veteran's Day
presentation on Nov. 11 for the
community at the County
Veteran's Monument.
To my knowledge, the
Union County School System
has one of the best, if not-the
best, Veteran's Day
presentations for the
community as well as the entire-
student body in our country.
Ted Barbe"
LTC, US Army Retired


Craig Beckler, CEO St. Johns Automotive L.L.C., William Adams Sr., COC
Thomas Adams, G.M., Bill Adams Chevrolet of Starke.


St. Johns Automotive Real E

L.L.C. announces promotion


PALATKA On Monday, St.
Johns Automotive Real Estate
L.L.C. announced the following
promotions. Mr. Craig Beckler to
Chief Executive Officer assum-
ing the responsibility of the com-
plete overview of the corpora-
tion's two automotive dealer-
ships, St. Johns GM Superstore,
Palatka, Fla. and Bill Adams


Chevrolet of Starke.
According to Mr. Beckler, the
promotions will allow him the
time to pursue additional automo-
tive acquisitions as the group pre-
pares for future expansion. Mr.
William Adams.Sr. is promoted
to Chief Operating Officer,
responsible for financial reporting
to the group and assumes the


responsibilities o
operation of
Superstore. Mi
maintain his rela
Adams Chevro
dealer. Mr. Th
promoted to Gen
the dealership
assumes the res]
dealership opera


'JI-fl








, and



state

s
of the day-to-day
St. Johns GM
r. Adams will
tionship with Bill .
let of Starke as
omas Adams is
neral Manager of
in Starke, and "t
ponsibility of the
tion. Dn .A .*


'I


I


L


FL. V




S


Nov. 17, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


CRIME


I-----.m


Five arrested
at George's
for fighting
Five men were arrested
Saturday night after deputies
broke up a fight at George's
Bar on S.R. 16
While on routine patrol just
after midnight, deputies found a
crowd gathering at the bar.
Witnesses stated there was
going to be a fight, according
to Sgt. Ray White and Deputy
Joseph Jones.
The- deputies attempted to
intervene, telfing-the- men to
leave the bar, but they refused
and a fight started.
Robert Warren Craven, 35,
of Starke and Kevin Barfield,
36, of Middleburg required a
Taser being used to stop the
fighting, Deputy Jones said.
Robert John Bonsall, 35, of
Lawtey was also seen throwing
punches. After being advised
several times to cease, he
complied once he was removed
from the bar, Sgt. White said.
Edwin Lee Johnson, 29, of
Raiford was told several times
to leave the area, but he refused
and tried to pull away from the
deputies as he was taken into
custody, Sgt. White said.
Joey A. Hill, 31, of Brooker
,was also told several times to
leave the bar, but refused.
When he finally started walking
away, he began yelling
obscenities at the deputies and
was placed under arrest, Deputy
Jones said.
Craven was -charged with
affray and resisting an officer
without violence. A $2,000
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.
Hill was charged with
disorderly conduct and trespass
after warning. He was released
from custody after surety bonds
totalling $1,000 were posted.
Johnson was charged trespass
after : warning and resisting
arrest without violence. A
$1,000 surety bond was posted
for his release.
Bonsall was charged with
affray. A $1,000 surety bond
was posted for his release.
Barfield was charged with
affray and resisting arrest
without violence. He was
released after a $2,000 sutrety
Sbond was posted.
Bonsall. Johnson, Hill and.
Barfield. are correctional
officers. They had apparently
been together at 'a birthday
party at another location.
Deputies report a continuing
problem with patrons of the
bar, Sgt. White said.

Man charged
with battery,
animal cruelty
A 30-year-old Bradford
County man was arrested Nov.
13 after committing domestic
battery and killing the victim's
dog.
Morris Tyree Stephens is.
charged with striking the
victim in the head and legs
with his fists, according to
Deputy R. Watkins. He became
enraged and kicked the victim's
dog repeatedly resulting in the
death of the animal, Deputy
Watkins said.
Stephens was charged with
domestic violencee battery and
animal cruelty. Bond was set at
$5.000.

Man arrested,
for forging
checks
A' 21-year-old Bradford'
County man was arrested Nov.
8 for stealing more than $500
by cashing forged checks.
Nathan L. Vansyckel is
charged with writing 10 checks
out of the victim's account to


himself and signing the
victim's name, according to Lt.
K.R. Hinds Jr.
The checks were cashed at the
BP (Snack and Shack) station
,in Keystone Heights between
Oct. 16 and Oct. 26, Lt. Hinds
said.
Vansyckel was charged with
uttering a forged instrument
with bond set at $10,000.

Graham man
arrested in
Starke
A 26-year-old Graham man
was arrested Nov. 12 for
reporting his vehicle stolen
after he loaned it to an
individual.
William J. Dodd reported his
vehicle stolen. from the Pizza
Hut at 6:30 p.m., according to
Officer P.A. King. A bolo was
issued and five minutes later
Officer J.W. Hooper located the
vehicle on East Thomas Street.
A man standing next, to the
driver's door was detained until
Dodd arrived with Officer King.
An investigation into the crime
revealed the vehicle was loaned
to the man.
During a search of the
vehicle, the officers found a
loaded .45 Derringer pistol, not
in a holster, and readily
accessible; under the driver's
seat. The firearm belonged to
Dodd, Officer King said.
Dodd was charged with false
report of a .crime to a law
enforcement officer and carrying
concealed firearm, Officer King
said. Bond was set at $10,000.



Man charged
with stabbing
brother
A 47-year-old Lake Butler
man was arrested Nov. II for
stabbing his brother.
Antonio Junior Chavarria
was charged by Deputy Mac
Johns with aggravated battery
with a deadly weapon after his
brother went to the sheriffs
office, bleeding from a puncture
wound.
The victim stated the two of
them hid been at-a convenience
store 'when tey began to argue.
He stated he was stabbed with a
long knife, Deputy Johns said.
Chavarria was located at his
residence. He wag slightly
intoxicated, but agreed to
answer questions, Deputy
Johns said. He denied stabbing
the victim.
Chavarria was additionally
charged on warrants from
Columbia and Alachua for
violation of probation and
failure to appear on narcotics
charges..


TERRY NUTT


CRYSTAL'S
ORIGINALS


* Fine Art
*Custom Jewelry
* Unique Gems


5021-D NW 34th St
Gainesville, Fl
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Woman
escapes
custody,
caught
A Keystone Heights woman
faces more charges after fleeing
from arrest Nov. 1
Beverly Diane Osteen, 19,
was being transported to the
Clay County Jail regarding an
active capias, according to
Deputy John Murphy. Osteen
slipped out of her handcuffs,
kicked out the rear door window
and climbed out, Deputy
Murphy said. After a brief
chase Osteen, was tackled and
again taken into custody, placed
into alternative restraints and
transported to the jail.
Osteen was charged on the
warrant with contempt of court
and new charges of escape,
criminal mischief and resisting
arrest without violence.
She was additionally charged
on a warrant with violation of
probation child abuse without
great harm with no bond,
Deputy Rene Scucci said.

Orange Park
man arrested
after crash
A 41-year-old Orange Park
man was arrested Nov. 13 for
driving udder the influence after
he crashed his vehicle on C.R.
214 in Keystone Heights.
Eldon Lee Eroh was charged
DUI, driving while license
suspended and giving false
name, according to Deputy


Robert E. Dews. Eroh's blood-
alcohol level was .16, percent
when deputies placed him under
arrest. His 1995 Jeep went off
the roadway and crashed into a
roadsign in the 6000 block at
11:30 p.m., Deputy Dews said.
He admitted to leaving a bar
where he had been drinking beer
with friends. Eroh refused to
perform roadside field sobriety
exercises, Deputy Dews said.
Eroh gave a false name and
provided the deputy with a fake
Georgia license. His license had
been suspended for DUI-related
charges.



Two men
caught using
light to hunt
deer in Lulu
Two men were charged by
wildlife officers with violating
law by taking deer using gun
and light.
On Nov. 5, officers Harold
Barry, Jeff Summers and Bret
Gill were working night
hunting detail in Union County
off S.R. 231 in cooperation
with pilot Joe Johnson, who
was flying the area.
. Johnson notified the officers
of a vehicle traveling west
through the Lulu, Hunt Club
and shining a light from a
vehicle. While Johnson
maintained a constant visual,
Summers and Gill responded to
the area of the, vehicle and Barry
headed in. another direction in
an attempt to -get ahead of the
vehicle.


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As Barry approached the
intersection of 144th and 160th
streets, Johnson advised him
that the vehicle was exiting the
hunt club area.
Barry parked his patrol
vehicle and proceeded on foot to
the intersection, identifying
himself and stopping the
vehicle occupied by two men.
When asked if there were
weapons, in the vehicle, the
driver stated he had a gun in the
back seat, but it was unloaded.
He also stated they had hit a
deer with his vehicle and it was
injured, so he cut its throat.
After Summers and Gill
arrived to assist, they found an


unloaded Marlin .22 magnum
rifle, a spotlight and, under the
driver's seat, a loaded .22
magnum pistol.
The two firearms, spotlight
and deer were seized and the
suspects were charged.


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Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Nov. 17, 2005

Ir. iMP


A Lawtey man received possible injuries after his semi was rear-ended by
another truck Monday at 2:45 a.m. Jasper Byrd, 61, was driving a 1997
Peterbuilt tractor-trailer southbound on U.S. 301 one mile south of
Lawtey, according to Florida Highway Patrol Trooper J.D. Byrd. A 2001
Peterbuilt tractor-trailer, driven by Michael J. Holland, 59, of New Jersey,
failed to observe Byrd's semi and struck it in the rear. Holland's truck
overturned and entered the ditch on the west shoulder, Trooper Byrd
said. Byrd's semi came to final rest facing south. He was transported to
Shands Starke by Bradford Rescue. The crash scene was still being
cleared at 7:15 a.m. Total damages were estimated at $35,000.


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:
Judy Sue Faulks, 26, of
Starke was arrested Nov. 9 by
Starke Officer Michelle Tarrant
for battery (simple) and battery
(domestic). Faulks is charged
with sticking her finger in the
eye of one of the victims. She
is charged with kicking,
slapping and punching the
other victim in the mouth,
Officer Tarrant said. She was
additionally charged on a
warrant from Alachua County
for violation of probation.
Surety, bonds totalling $7,000
were posted for her release from
custody.

Gregory Adams, 34, of
Melrose was arrested Nov. 11
by Clay deputies for domestic
battery.
Adam Svitek, 21, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Nov. 12 by Clay deputies for
domestic battery.
John Kimn Deman, 50, of
Keystone Heights \vas arrested
just after midnight on Nov. 12
by Clay Deputy Robert E.
Dews for domestic battery.
Deman is charged with
throwing a telephone and a
remote control at the victim
while they were arguing. He
was intoxicated at the time,
Deputy Dews said. The victim
declined medical treatment.
Ray Eric Trammell, 36, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Nov. 13 by Green Cove
Springs Officer T. Corbett for
disorderly intoxication. Officers
responded to a call of a drunk
person at a restaurant at 12:45
a.m. Trammell was- asked to
leave .the premises' but was'
incoherent and unaware of bow
he had arrived at the restaurant,
Officer Corbett said. As officers
were attempting to assist
Trammell with arrangements to
bave someone pick him up and
take. him home, he became
belligerent,. screaming and
yelling. He was told to calm
down, but refused and was
placed in custody, Officer
Corbett said.
.Mary Ann Stephens, 52, of
Lawtey was arrested Nov. 8 by
Bradford Deputy Joseph Jones
for disorderly intoxication.
Stephens made several 911f
calls to report being bothered
by her boyfriend. When
deputies arrived at the Economy
Inn in Lawtey, Stephens was
sitting outside. She apparently
had been drinking and began
yelling, creating a disturbance.
She was placed in custody with
bond set at $2,500.
Allen Jones, 24, of Lake
Butler was arrested Nov. 8 by
Starke Officer Paul King for


possession of cannabis and
possession of drug
paraphernalia. A $2,000 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.
Nicholas John Kensy, 27, of
Lake Elmo, Minn. was arrested
by Starke Officer M.D. Watson
just after midnight Nov. 14 for
possession of cannabis. During
a traffic stop the officer found
marijuana and several burnt
marijuana cigarettes in a plastic
bag. A $1,000 surety bond was
posted for his release.
Allan B. Nettles, 48, of
Gainesville was arrested Nov.
11 by Officer King for
possession of marijuana and
possession of drug
paraphernalia. While speaking
with Nettles on the backside of
T.H.E. Apts., he handed a crack
pipe, a plastic bag of marijuana
and a marijuana pipe to Lt.
Barry Warren. Bond was set at
$2,000.

Christopher Ryan Burns-
Vines, 20. of St. Augustine
was arrested Nov. 13 by Starke
Officer J.W.. Hooper .for
Spossession or cfanna'b's and
-".possession" ."' 'of' 'drug
paraphernalia. Bums-Vines .had
in his possession marijuana, a
pack of rolling papers and two
pipes with residue, Officer
Hooper said. He was stopped
on Call .Street at 1:27 a.m. He
was released from custody after
a $2,000 surety bond was
posted.
Judy Young, 47, of Lawtey
was arrested Nov. 8 by Bradford
Sgt. George Konkel for failure
to appear domestic battery. A
$5,000 surety bond was posted
for her release from custody.
John Dias, 48, of Mandarin
was arrested Nov. 8 by Officer
King on a warrant from
Pinellas County for grand theft.
Bond was set at $5,000.
John Bennett, 37, of
Hawthornm was arrested Nov. 8
by Clay. deputies on warrants
for burglary to. conveyance,
grand theft and burglary to
auto.
Taurus L. Williams, 26, of
Starke was arrested Nov. 9 by
Bradford Deputy Drew Moore
for violation of probation
possession of drugs and
positive drug test. He was
released on his own
recognizance by Judge David
Giant.
Henry Pryor, 25, of Melrose
was arrested Nov. 9 by Bradford
Deputy David Thompson for
failure to appear violation of
probation. Bond was set at
$4,000.
Gregory Crews, 40, of Starke
was arrested Nov. 9 by Clay
deputies on warrants for
worthless checks.
Tracy D. Pruitt, 40, of
Starke was arrested Nov. 12 by
Starke Officer Mark Lowery on
a warrant from Marion County
for violation of probation grand
theft auto with no bond.


David J. Gilbert, 22, of
Hampton was arrested Nov. 12
by Officer King on a warrant
for failure to appear possession
of marijuana. He was released
after a $4,000 surety bond was
posted.
Juan Estrada Garrido, 40, was
arrested Nov. 14 by Union,
Deputy Robert Manning on a
warrant from Hillsborough
County for failure to appear on
felony charges.

James Anthony Miller, 46,
of Raiford was arrested Nov. 7
by Union Sgt. Raymond
Shuford for violation of
probation with bond set at
$5,000.


I


Benton Tipett, 46,
Melrose was arrested Nov.
by Clay deputies for DWLS.


of
I 1 .


William M. Finley, 54, of
Raiford was arrested Nov. 8 by
Union Lt. H.M. Tomlinson on
a writ of bodily attachment. He
may purge by paying $1,870.
Richard Scott Vierling, 28,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Nov. 8 by Union Deputy
Mindy Goodwin, on a warrant
from Madison County for
violation of probation. Bond
was set at $1,000.
James Floyd Ford III, 27, of
Lake Butler was arrested Nov. 9
by Deputy Manning on
warrants from Columbia
County for racketeering and
grand theft.
Frances Eugene Reynolds,
37, of Lake Butler was arrested
Nov. 10 by Lt. Tomlinson on
a warrant for failure to appear
with bond set at $10,000.
Traffic
Edward Mitchell Clary, 54,
of Melrose was arrested Nov.
12 by Bradford Sgt. Ron Davis
for driving under the influence
(DUI). Clary refused testing
when his 2005 GMC pickup
was stopped on S.R. 21 at 7:09
a.m. A $2,000. cash bond was
posted for his release from
custody.
Christopher Garber, 23, of
Lawtey was arrested Nov. 7 by
Officer Hooper for driving
while license suspended or
revoked (DWLS). A $500
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.
William White, 35, of
Middleburg was arrested Nov. 7
by Starke Officer Jason Crosby
for DWLS. A $500 surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody.


Eddie Davis, 23, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 25 by Lake
County deputies on a Bradford
warrant for failure to appear
possession of drug
paraphernalia and DWLS. Bond
was set at $5,000. Davis was
released on his own
recognizance by Judge Johnny
Hobbs.


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Pedro Estrada, 25, of Melrose
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Joshua Hopper, 20, of
Alachua was arrested Nov. 8 by
Alachua deputies on a Bradford
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violation of probation DWLS.
A $4,000 surety bond was
posted for his release.
Aaron Harris Holley Jr., 23,
of Starke was arrested Nov. 11
by Bradford Deputy Lori Jestes
for failure to appear DWLS.
Bond was set at $5,000.

Robert Kirby, 49, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 30 by Clay deputies on a
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Nov. 1,, a TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B



Starke church plans to build community youth center


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

An area church wants to
provide a little hope to the
youth who live in the northeast
area of Starke by-transforming
an abandoned, run-down
building into a youth center.
James McKnight, the pastor
at the Starke Church of God by
Faith, recently spoke to the
Kiwanis Club of Starke about
the planned youth center,
Which McKnight referred to as
the church's HOPE project.
The letters in the HOPE
acronym correspond to
promoting physical, spiritual
and emotional Health,
providing Opportunities for
growth and service, enhancing
-academic Performance and
Empowering youth for a
successful future.
"HOPE" will be provided at
-the site of a current building
4hat sits off of S.R. 16.
_ "We purchased an old
.%building that we call a 'symbol
-of despair,'" McKnight said.
".Maybe you've seen that
_building on the corner of Old
-Lawtey Road and 16-you
:now it's a mess. Well, it's our
.ness now. We bought that
building and we bought the
corner and the lot behind it."
The youth center, which will
Comprise approximately 5,000
Square feet, is scheduled for
Completion in late spring or
arly summer next year. The
current building will be
renovated and additions will be
4huilt so as to offer two
multipurpose rooms,, four
classrooms equipped with
computers, instruction. boards
And restrooms, an audiovisual
poom, a full-service kitchen,
Ind two administrative offices,
*While the outside-area will
include a fenced-in playground
hnd basketball court.
The estimated cost of the
project is $575,000, McKnight
said he is making his largest


The photo at the top shows an abandoned building that is located at S.R. 16 and
Old Lawtey Road. The Starke Church of God by Faith, through renovations and
additions, plans to transform the building into a community youth center, shown
by an artist's rendering.


contribution ever toward a
"work of God" and is
encouraging members of his
congregation to do the same.
Other churches are stepping
forward to lend their support
and McKnight said .he wanted
to take the opportunity to give
the business community a


DREW^ finally paid off.
.;-C E. He flew to Nashville and
Continued from B signed with Platinum Plus
Universal.
The 31-year-old singer hired While the weight was lifted
a manager and spent the rest of off of his shoulders once he
,the time sending demo tapes to finally signed a contract,
Nash\ ille. Crews knew the work had only
je-Tes-ha-a-faH4out witdh-s.- -Jus4-begun..--.-, -.. -.:..
manager and got rejected by a Since starting' work on '6 is
few% major labels that said he album in July, he described
would need more %work before how he would spend two hours
they would sign him. trying to get one song just
: "Ninety percent of people right
get so frustrated," he said. "To "To make it perfect, you
make it in country music, you have to stay on top of the ball
have to believe in what you're the whole time," he said.
-doing." The album is scheduled for
Crews switched to manager release in January, and four
Robert Metzgar of Capitol songs on it are finished so far.
Management. Metzgar is an "My music is traditional
award-winning manager who country with a sprinkle of
has promoted and helped such contemporary," Crews said.
artists as Garth Brooks, Alan "Hopefully, -people will like
Jackson, Diana Ross and it."
Lionel Richie. Two of the songs on the
SAfter putting in lots obf hard album so far are written by
work, Crews was offered a himself, and two are written by
recording contract, he said. All John Rich of the recently
of his singing on television, at famous country duo Big &
-lubs and other events had Rich.


chance to contribute as well.
"I believe that-this project is
not just a youth building or
church, it is a project that will
serve our. community,"
McKnight said. "I believe it is
something that affects all of
us."
The idea for the youth center


"It felt good to get one of
John Rich's songs," Crews
said: "Now-I have-two."
If the single makes it to the
Top 40 on the charts, then it
will be released for the mass
market. According to Crews,
his manager said he has a
legitimate,shotto, make .jt.,tto..
this level.
While Crews said he is.not
looking for megafame and
fortune, he wouldn't mind if
that happened to him.
"I don't want to be greedy,".
he said. "I would like millions.
but Ijust like playing."
Crews knows aeperson has to
be deeply rooted to play
country music.
"I thank God for letting me
hold a guitar and play on
stage," he said.'
Because he lived in
California until about. three
weeks ago, Crews is currently
looking for a home in
Nashville for his family, which,
includes his wife, Robin, and
their cAildren, Aiden, Addison,
Austin, Avery and Adrian.


got its start because of the
church's need for more space.
However, McKnight said there
was an area of need that
surpassed that of the
congregation-there is no
adequate facility to host youth
activities in the northeast area
of Starke.


Crews is the son of Charlie
Crews of Starke and Cynthia
Hoffrfian of Waldo.


That, coupled with some
statistics McKnight found
troubling, led to the creation of
the HOPE project. McKnight
shared some of those statistics
with the Kiwanis
members-the school dropout
rate in Bradford County has
more than doubled 6-Ver the
past four years, the county has
the highest teenage-pregnancy
rate in the state.
"As we' began to look at it,
there are some great needs in
our community that our far
reaching, that go beyond our
congregation," McKnight said.
"That's why we've embarked
on the HOPE project."
-- McKnight- said-the- -center_.
will allow the church to
expand its already-existing
after-school programs as well
as provide activities for youth
on weekends. For example;
McKnight said there will be
free movie nights on Fridays.
"I don't believe this youth:


center will solve all of the
problems, but we can certainly
make a difference in the lives
of many of our young people,"
McKnight said.
The church is accepting
monetary donations of any
size, as well. as in-kind
-lanaiionisibut three levels of
donations will make up a brass
"donor tree," which will be
located at the main entrance of
the center. The tree will be
comprised of silver leaves,
recognizing those who donate
$500-$999, gold leaves, for
those who donate $1,000-
$4,999 and acorns, for those
who donate at least $5,000.
"This is an opportunity for
us to be-a-part of changing-
lives," McKnight said. "It's an
opportunity to invest in our
next generation."
If you are interested in
learning, more about this
project or donating to it, please
call (904) 964-9396.


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Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Nov. 17, 2005


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American Health Information Smith. Fifteen years latest, she patient health information and said.
Management Association's e- divorces and uses Peggy health records. Bakuzonis calls the
HIM Virtual Lab Project. Diamond again. If she Health 'information profession a blend between the
Beginning in January, Santa Fe remarries, she'll change her professionals work in hospitals business arid medical fields.
will be a virtual lab tialiing--
site for students in health .
information management. It was,
the only school in Florida
chosen for the p o0ic..
"The Virtual Lab's master ,
patient index is a dtabas-e of
selected associate ",:,w -
50,000 health records from
which and detectci Vic
inferm:aton i'. been deleted,"




Ma~i~eniem. associate Ce-te --
progra, first-ear students ---T H E S
learn to enter health records
I nformatien cc,,vci'li and detect S E... E


"It's the medical without the
blood and guts," she said. "Our
students study anatomy and
physiology without dissection,
without the lab component."
Important personal qualities
include being a person who
.Jovesto--lea-mn--payinrg-goo-d'
attention to detail, and
possessing logical thinking
skills,
There are 66 students in
SFCC's program; one-half
study part time. (Classes are
offered at night, online, and in
blocks to work around a
working person's schedule.)
Students' ages range from 20s
to mid 60s, and about 10,
percent of students are men.


Several are career changers.
"We have a couple of
nurses, a physical therapist-
someone who used to be a
hairdresser, and a former
manager of a' fast food
restaurantl"-said-Bakuzonis& -
The Health Information
Management and the Medical,
Coder/Biller programs are now
accepting applications. The
programs formally start i0n
August, but students are urged:
to apply soon and begin taking.
general education or'
prerequisite classes in January.:
For more information, call:
Doug Robertson, business:
programs adviser, 395-5139, o.:
Karen Bakuzonis, 381-3828. &


Original
Florida task
force to meet
Nov. 17
There will be a meeting of
The Original Florida Tourism
Task Force at -10 a m-- or
Thursday, Nov. 17. The
meeting will be held at the
Spirit of Suwannee...Music
Park, 3076 95th Drive., just
off US 129) in Live Oak in
Suwannee County.
The Music Park phone
number is 386-364-1683 if you
need further driving
instructions.



"Methodist
bazaar is set
for Nov.TT

By LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer
The First United Methodist
Church of Starke is holding its
annual bazaa: tcca,. N, -
from 7 am. to 7 p.m.
All crafts and foods will be
for sale inside the church
Customers should enter
through the garden entrance on
historic Walnut Street.
A breakfast of quiche.
muffins and firit will be
served from 7 to 11 a.m Ior a
$4 donation
Lunches and dinners will be
served from 11:30 a.m. in 7
p.m. The meals consist of
hurbecue sandtilches, baked
beans, cole slaw. a beverage
and desseii for a $5 donation.
All \I lhe iteml s m for -;ale iare
crafted by cliuich nmenibtrs.
Crafts include uprons,
ornamlents, patioiic Ie'iiis.
Christma,. trees, homeniale
goods. cookbooks, wieiihs.
relishes, icilies and a wealth of
l r il em in. luding Naiicy',
stained glass made from the
church's hid windows.
Profits fi om Ihc bazail sialc
will benefit mission proictrs in
the local, national aind
international communities, The
First United Methodist Clinch
thanks everyone in advance for'
their continued support.


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Section C: Thursday, November 17, 2005 Telegraph Times Monitor


Students

offered look
at high-paying

health careers
Apply by Nov, 23
What does a respiratory-
therapist do' And dn yon need
to be good i math u.. bc .
radiographe"' \\'lk is nu lIe.ir
medicine, an ,.. '
H igh scl..', I lii .,r-. and
seniors fromni Al..1chua and
Bradford counties nteresitd in
health care career, are in'ired
to apply to the He.lih Careers
Academy j Santa Fe
Community C-'llk-'
The academy i a I. ree. 20-
week progr.-m tiLi.t prepa.ires
students to _.Iud, for hich-
paying, high-dem.and health
care profe4,ions _such a,
radiography, nuclear medicine.
dental hygiene, respirator)
therapy and cardi-aIjScilar
technology.
The academni meets fro.:m 9
a.m. to 3 p m. o:n Saturday\s
beginning Jan 7 The
application deadline is
Wednesday, N,-,. 23
Academy studerit's ork
with the human patient
simulator, obser'.e health
professionals at h,,apitals and
clinics, and learn how to
navigate the college system
The academic component
focuses on math. science,
technology and health career
information. Lunch is pro ided
at every session, and students
receive prizes and earn a cash
stipend while in the academy.
"The program not onl\ gies
students academic support, but
it boosts their confidence and
lets them kno\w that they're not
doing this on their osn." said
Sheila Baker. director of
Health Sciences Counseling at
SFCC.
The federal Health Careers
Opportunity Program pros ides
opportunities fr students from
economically, disadvantaged
backgrounds it: enter targeted
health care-fields. This grant
program is funded b% the U.S.
Department of Health and
Human Ser vices. Health
Resources and Sern ices
Administration, Bureau of
Health Profes-ions. Di'. vision of
Health Careers DisersitN and-.
Development
Baker said the program is
also designed to promote
diversity by attracng students
not typicall, represented in a
particular field, such as male
students to dental h'giene or
female students to nuclear
medicine.
The program sponsors
educational and recruitment
activities, from middle school
through college. Once a
student is insolsed sith the
program, the academic support
and mentoring can
theoretically continue until
they graduate from a college
program and start working.
"HCOP is designed to be an
educational ladder." said


Baker. "We work with
students to prepare them
academically for health
sciences programs, and offer
them help while they're in a
program to ensure they're
academically prepared to
complete it or go.on to a four-
year institution."
Academy applicants are


screened through program
criteria, meaning that they
must meet certain guidelines to
be eligible:
* Students must have a
minimum of a 2.5 grade point
average.
* Students! must
demonstrate a strong interest in
developing a health career.. -


* Students must be first-
generation college students or
come from economically
disadvantaged backgrounds.
* Students must complete an
application, and a parent
reviews the application and
provides income information.
Included in the application is a


written by the stiudint. A-
reference from a high school
guidance counselor or teacher
is also helpful.
"We're looking for
individuals who are very
motivated to learn more about
these in-demand careers," said
Baker.
. f %n.. :11


s nal s 1 n2 6 xt summer, HCOP will


offer-an..enrichment program
for 30 ninth and-tOih graders.-
That program is designed to
improve study skills and help
students develop an interest in
pursuing a health career.
For more information, call
(352) 395-5954 or e-mail
Sheila Baker at
sheila.baker@sfcc.edu.


For Most Every river!

NOEGEL'S HAS THE CAR THAT FITS YOU, YOUR FAMILY,

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Goat Club

gearing up for

2006 fair
In 2006. the Bradford
County Fair \ill once again
host a youth goat shom and
little kids exhibition
Any youth ages fi'e Ias of
Sept. 1, 2005i through 18
whose wishes to participate in
the goat shotx and is interested
in learning about goats sill
want to attend upcoming 4-H
Goat Club meetings
The 4-H Goal Club is a
special interest club that will
concentrate on goats.
Membership is open to )outh
in Bradford or Union counties.
Even youth v.ho are members
of other 4-H Clubs within
these counties or of Future
Farmers of America are invited
to attend the club meetings.
AThe club %ill hold its first
meeting on Thursda\. No\. 17.
6:30 p.m. at the Bradford
County Extension Office
adjacent to the fairgrounds on
U.S. 301 N in Starke
Necessary paperwork. goat
project books, and activity
books will be handed out-
Other irmpcrtant information
will be shared also
The youth goat sho%% is
scheduled for March. 200)6.
For information, call Rick\
or Stephanie Griflfi. 1904)
'964-6128, or Lisa Tatum.
(904) 782-3078.


--e





I




r(


SPage 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Nov. 17, 2005


Saying 'thanks' to all veterans and their families
St


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Command Sgt. Maj. Dennis
Rhoden said many words
during the Veterans' Day


ceremony at Charles J.
Schaefer Veterans' Park in
Starke, but two words stood
out above all others-thank
you.
Rhoden, a Starke native and
current post command sergeant


Command
Sgt. Dennis
Rhoden was
the featured
speaker at the
ceremony at
the Charles J.
Schaefer
Veterans'
Memorial
Park in
Starke.


Karaleah Porter, a Bradford High School JROTC
cadet, lowers the flags to half-staff during the
playing of "Taps."


major at Camp Blanding, was
the guest speaker during the
annual ceremony, which is
sponsored by Starke's
American Legion Post 56. He
expressed his appreciation for
all veterans-regardless of
branch of service-for their
selfless service, especially
remembering those who lost
their lives while serving this
country.
"People like you and I
understand t,he call, we
understand the purpose of
Veterans' Day," Rhoden said.
"It is not just another federal
holiday. It is a time we set
aside to come together and just
say thank you one to another
for your service.
"We are each aware of the
sacrifices. of those who have
paid the ultimate price. I look
back over my career and I
think of those soldiers who
cannot not be here today. They
paid the ultimate price. They
are our friends, they are our
family members, they are our
acquaintances and they are our
fellow veterans, who we so
honorably served with, and I
salute them today. They are
our heroes and I thank God for
them today."
Rhcodea talked of how
freedom comes with a price
and how veterans paid that
price. He said veterans',
families also paid that price.
"I often say that families pay
the greater price," Rhoden
said. "Your loved ones are in
harm's way, deployed into a
theater .of operations, yet it is
the spouse that assumes both
roles (at home). I salute the
families that are here tod,',
also."
Rhoden shared onme
statistics he found online with
the crowd: there are
25,038,000 living veterans in
the United States, 17,578
living war veterans and
651,000 who died in battle.
Rhoden said he saluted all of
those veterans, but he also
encouraged the crowd to keep
in mind those who are
currently serving the country.
"As we come together today,
to honor those who have
served, I ask each of you to
remember the new generations
of veterans who are serving
Qtoda~y n foreign soil," Rhoden
said. "We must remember this
global war on terrorism.",
Members of the Boy Scouts
of America Troop 70 of Starke
participated in the ceremony
by placing wrpaths in honor of
veterans from several
organizations. Craig Leon
Guerrero played taps while a


Eric Frazier, a member of Boy Scouts of America Troop 70, places a wreath in
honor of veterans.


Bradford High School JROTC
member lowered the flags to
half-staff. BHS JROTC
members also presented the
colors at the start of the
ceremony..
Retired Col. Bill Dampier,:
past commander of American
Legion Post 56, spoke of the
history of Veterans' Day and
* how it began as Armistice
Day.
'It was to commemorate the
ending of a war to end all wars
and it was signed on Nov. 11
at 11 a.m. in the morning,"
Dampier said. "We,
unfortunately, know there have
been many great wars since
that time, so instead of calling
it Armistice Day, because
we've had several other


armistices since then, it is now
Veterans' Day."
Dampier said it is a day to
honor all veterans, whether
they served in combat or not. It
was a sentiment that Rhoden


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"Families and friends, tell
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for this great country,'"
Rhoden said.


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METAL SALE
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Foo'df Bradford County
Pa y Walk for Hunger


Wa Sunday, Nov. 20, 2005

for at 3:00 PM

Hun r
HS.urlm. Support Your Team

Get your 2005 WALK GUIDE

at your School, Church or Local Business!

Walkers check-in at 3:00 PM in Shands parking lot

922 E. Call Street
For More Information Contact: 964-7937

Help Feed Your Hungry Neighbor!
BRADFORD ECUMENICAL MINISTRIES, INC.
321 ANDREW STREET, MAILING: 921 E. CALL STREET, STARKE, FLORIDA 32091
REGISTRATION NUMBER: CH6786
PURPOSE OF SOLICITATION: PROCEEDS WILL BE USED BY THE LOCAL FOOD PANTRY TO PUR-
CHASE FOOD FOR PEOPLE WHO HAVE NO FOOD AND NO WAY TO OBTAIN FOOD. THE FOOD
PANTRY DOES NOT RETAIN OR CONTRACT WITH PROFESSIONAL SOLICITORS. 100% OF CONTRIBU-
TIONS ARE RETAINED BY THE FOOD PANTRY. A COPY OF THE OFFICIAL REGISTRATION AND
FINANCIAL INFORMATION MAY BE OBTAINED FROM THE DIVISION OF CONSUMER SERVICES BY
CALLING 1-800-435-7352 TOLL-FREE WITHIN THE STATE. REGISTRATION DOES NOT IMPLY
ENDORSEMENT, APPROVAL, QR RECOMMENDATION BY THE STATE.


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Nov. 17, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


i CA I -


Breakfast

with

veterans...
Starke's American Legion
Post 56 hosted a
breakfast for veterans and
their families. LEFT: Frank
Knight, post commander
of the local American
Legion, hands Felix
Ramos-Vargas a Gator
clock won in the Legion's
drawing, although, not
being a fan, Vargas didn't
want to touch it with his
hands.


RIGHT: Boy Scouts
from Troop 70,
including Craig
Leon Guerrero,
Heath Leon
Guerrerrero, Sean
Stocking and Sean
Phinney, have
breakfast at the
American Legion
before participating
in the Veterans' Day
ceremony.


Ronald Reagan and Earnest Beeman chat over
coffee.


RIGHT: Dee Dampier
serves breakfast to
Mattie Charles on
Veterans' Day at the
American Legion
Hall in Starke.






Eat pizza and
help Toys for
Tykes
Pizza Hut, is once again
helping the Starke Lions Club
raise money for the annual
Toys for Tykes giveaway by
donating 10 percent of its
Wednesday sales to the cause.
Certificates to dedicate 10


percent of your bill to Toys for
Tykes are available at Pizza
Hut in Starke and will be
honored all day each
Wednesday through Nov. 23.
A certificate must be presented
at the time of purchase for the
,donation to be made.
Additionally, Lions Club
members will be handing out
those certificates from 5-9 p.m.
each Wednesday and


t::hl 1


CI CJIqF


providing fun activities for
children like face painting and
balloon giveaways. Come out
to enjoy a fun-filled family
evening and help out less
fortunate families in the
community at the same time.

For more ways to help out
Toys for Tykes, contact Lions
Club President Angel Hill at
(904) 964-7574.


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ABOVE: With the purchase of a single ticket, Wanda
Compton became the owner of a 1995 Oldsqiobile
courtesy of the American Legion Post 56. Compton is
a regular bingo player at the American Legion and
couldn't quite believe she had won when she was first
told. She is pictured above receiving the keys from
Post Commander Frank Knight and Bill Dampier, a
retired colonel and past commander of Post 56.


IT


ABOVE: Bill
Scoggins prepares a
fresh pot of coffee at
the Veterans' Day
breakfast while Dee
Dampier plugs in the
pot.


DIXIELAND MUSIC PARK
(located on US Hwy 301 North, behind the Classic Caf6 Restaurant)
COME JOIN US & RECEIVE A BLESSING!
The FREEMANS The PFEIFERS The HINSONS SINGING ECHOES
JACK & ELAINE WILBURN SONS FAMILY JODY BROWN INDIAN FAMILY
The BROWNS ANDY BRYAN The ROARKS CRYSTAL RIVER
WILMA SMITH DEBBIE DOMER FAYE WILLIAMS


Wednesday, November 16, 6:30 pm "Early Bird Campers' Potluck Supper" with the BROWNS,
DEBBIE DOMER, and morel
Thursday, November 17, 7:30pm SINGING ECHOES, SONS FAMILY, ANDY BRYAN
Friday, November 18, 10:00am "Chapel Service" with ANDY BRYAN preaching and singing
Friday, November 18, 7:30pm The HINSONS, PFEIFERS, ROARKS
Saturday, November 19, 10:00am "Chapel Service" with ANDY BRYAN preaching and singing
Saturday, November 19, 6:00pm Youth Night with the FREEMANS, CRYSTAL RIVER, JODY
BROWN lIDIAN FAMILY, BROWNS, and hosts, JACKIE
&ELAINEWILBURN
_ _ __________I___________ __


SING HELD UNDER COVERED PAVILION. RAIN OR SHINE!. BRING YOUR LAWN CHAIRS!


Tickets: Adults $10 per night, 3-day pass $25
Children ages 3 -11 $5 per night at the gate only
(No admission charge for Wednesday night or
morning chapel services offerings received.)

"We Hope To See You In Waldo"


CLASSIC CAFE
(Restaurant in the front of the Campground)
There will be Daily Specials and Home Cookingl
Thurs., Fri., Sat. Hours: 6:00 AM to 11:00 PM
Tickets Available at the Park
Everyone Welcome Bring your own lawn chairs


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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Nov. 17, 2005


:1


Defense, Spiller lead the Tigers to first-round win


By JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
...-..-The- -UTInio rCo-u nr\yt-Tigers
went to Jacksonville Friday
night knowing they had to do
one thing-shut down the
Trinity Christian Conquerors'
running game.
The C inquerors entered the
game averaging 305 yards
rushing per game. Their
leading rusher, Montel Harris,
with more than 1,000 yards on
the season, was a threat the
Tigers knewA they had to keep
in check. All, week, Union
defensive coaches Will Dettor,
Dennis Dotson, Toby Kitchen
and Aaron Tetstone prepared
the defense to do what needed
to be done to stop the
Conquerors.
The preparation paid off.
Union's defense held the
Conquerors to a total of 210
yards of total offense,
including cutting their rushing
average by more than half, in a
27-7 win in the Region 2-Class
2B semifinals on Nov. 11.
"I' was very .impressed.with
.our defense," said Union head
coach Buddy Nobles, whose
team improved to 7-3. "They
played hard and did a great
job. What can you say about
our defensive coaching staff
and every kid that touches the
field on defense? The
Conquerors are a tough
running team and we were


slamming right up in there
with them."
Nobles said he was equally
impressed with the Tigers'
pass rush.
"Kevin (Alexander), Willie
(Oliver), Scott (Wethy) and
Kasey (Nobles).came off the
corners and did a great job,
and that's what we we're
impressed with," Nobles said.
"That's what we need to do
next week," Nobles added
after it was announced, at the
game's conclusion; that Ocala
Trinity Catholic had won its
game. The Tigers will travel to


Ocala to play Trinity Catholic
for the Region 2 title this
Friday (see related story).
Union's defense had nq
trouble getting, started agaihist
Trinity Christian, but the
offense sputtered during the
first half. While C.J. Spiller
did score on a 44-yard
touchdown run in the second
quarter, the rest of the fir-t half
saw. the Tigers struggle 1to
move the ball.
-By the end of the first half,
Union fans were starting to get
a little nervous. Their team,
was trailing 7-6.


Union County
defenders
(from left)
S/ Steven
Baggett,
Willie Oliver
and Aaron
Dukes give
chase to a
Trinity
Christian ball
carrier.
l



The offense finally found its
groove in the beginning of the
third quarter. Runs by
Alexander, Mathis Jackson and
Josh Mitchell would push the
Tigers down the field. It was a
good drive, but the Tigers
came away With no points.
Spiller had a touchdown run
nullified by a penalty and a
field-goal attempt fell short.
The Conquerors (6-4) had a
good opening drive in the
second half as well. They
movedthe ball down the field
before being stopped short on
a third-and-four play by


linebacker Brendan Odom.
The Conquerors were forced to
punt and Spiller made them
pay for it with a 55-yard return
to the Trinity 20-yard line.
Five players later, Spiller
would find the end zone from
2 yards out for the second of
his four scores on the evening.
The two-point conversion
failed and the Tigers led 12-7.
A three-and-out by the
Conquerors would give the
ball back to the 'Tigers at their
own 30-yard line. Union put
together a drive that lasted
well into the fourth quarter.
Again, Mitchell, Spiller and
Jackson had runs that helped
the Tigers move the ball and
run time off the clock.
Spiller capped the drive with


a 2-yard touchdown run.
Nobles' reception on the two- .
point conversion put the Tigers
up 20-7.
The scoring was capped by
Spiller's 36-yard touchdown Y
run and subsequent extra-point
by Rodencia Austin. )
Union's defensive presence
was felt by the Conquerors ,
even more in the second half.
Tackles by Odom, Alexander,
Oliver and Brandon Shoup
seemed to become more
punishing as. the second half .
progressed. The Tigers'
defense held the Conquerors to0"
13 yards rushing the entire
second half.
See WIN, p. 5C "


[i : I


If youranswerto this question is YES, thertels elp
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TigersCelticsset for rematch Friday


Nobles said, "but I didn't think opponents, minus Union, is "35-
By CLIFF SMELLEY they were everything that 53). Trinity improved to 11-0
Telegraph Staff Writer everybody thought they were. after defeating Florida High
You know what? Our kids are 45-23 last week.
This Friday, Nov. 18, will good, too. That's why I Trinity quarterback John
mark the culmination of a couldn't understand why we Brantley, who was ll-of-20
three-week wait for the Union were called the underdogs." for 153 yards, threw'
County football team, which Nobles and players alike feel touchdown passes of 7 and 52'
will get another shot at the they aren't getting too much yards to Courtney Graham and
Ocala Trinity Catholic Celtics attention this season. True, the 43 yards to Lex Peek. The
when the. two teams play for Tigers have lost three games, Celtics also scored on a pair of
the Region 2-Class 2B but two of those losses were to 1-yard touchdown runs by
championship at 7:30 p.m.'in Class 2A South Sumter and Bradley Grant and Rudell,
Ocala. -- Class 4A Eastside-teams that Small, while Antonio Allen
--TIeTigers had to make sure have a combined record of 19- returned a kickoff 99 yards for
they took care of business last 3 and that are still alive in the another score.
week in the Region 2 postseason. However, it was the second
semifinals (a 27-7 win over "We'll go back into (this straight game in ,whjch, the
TriAei~ HWlh W senIP WW6RgamdisVie' &~d'eic shahav I'wed' inotre''
liqebackeOr rerdag., Odogi .,,but ., e.kind.of like being'the than 20 points. The defense,
admittM'he and'his feammai6s "'underdog," Odom said. which has been stingy most of
have been thinking about the Why would a Union team the year, was gashed for 435
number-one ranked Celtics. that was state runner-up two yards, including 331 yards on
"We've been waiting for this years ago and finished with the ground. Florida High
game ever since they beat -us just one loss last season be averaged 8 yards per carry and
the first time," Odom said. considered an underdog? The running backs Ean McQuay
The Celtics entered, that ,incredible numbers Trinity and Santuan McGee combined
game with at lot of fanfare. Catholic has put up this season for 233 yards and had
Their defense had allowed must have something to do touchdown runs of 51 and 65
only six points in nine games with that,. plus the fact the yards.
and their offense was Celtics are still undefeated Union rushed for 150 yards
averaging 55 points a game. (though the combined record in the first meeting between
However, Trinity left Lake of their regular-season the teams, but is coming off of
Butler the night of Oct. 28
with just a 23-21 victory.
"I thought they were good," .,A 3 A4
Union head coach Buddy


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a 310-yard effort in its win last
week.
The key to this week's game
may be the arm of Union
quarterback Austen Roberts.
The Tigers passed for 113
yards in the earlier game
against the Celtics, but
completed "just 7-of-19
attempts.
"I just think our passing
game's got to show up,"
Nobles said. "We missed a
couple of passes in that game
that we should have gotten."
Defensively, the Tigers


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No 7 0 TELEGRAPH, TIMES&8 MONITOR -C-SE CTIONi Page 5C


WIN
Continued from p. 4C
Chris Perry added the final
nail to Trinity's coffin when he
made his sixth interception of
the season. With less than two
minutes left on the clock, the
Tigers ran several plays that
ran out the clock on the
Conquerors' season.
Spiller finished the game
with 172 yards on 19 carries.
Mitchell carried 18 times for
71 yards.
When asked what changed
from the first half to the
second, coach Nobles said the
coaching staff did not make
any adjustments.
"We talked nice and handed
out lollipops," Nobles said of
his halftime conversation with
his team.
After the game, Spiller, as
always, gave credit to the big
men up front for his
performance.
"I give credit to my
offensive line because without
them I couldn't go anywhere,"
Spiller said.
Tickets are now on sale in
the UCHS front office for the
Tigers' second-round playoff
game against Trinity Catholic.
They are $7 and are going
quickly.


,Score by Quarter
UCHS: 0 6
TC: 7 0


6
0


Scoring Summary
T: Harris 1 run (Steinke
U: Spiller 44 run (kick bl
U: Spiller 2 run (pass fa
U: Spiller 2 run (Noble
from Roberts)
U; Spiller 36 run (Austin
Team Statistics
U


First Downs
Rushes/Yds.
Passing Yds.
Passes(C-A-l)
Fumbles-Lost
Ov..


22
51-310
30
3-13-2
1-0


TIGERS
Continued from p.
allowed the Celtics to
yards rushing and 265 p
"I think we have to
better tacklers," Odon
"We missed a lot of tac
that game) and we a
them get big plays."
Those big plays in
touchdown receptions
and 57 yards by wide r
Dion Lecorn.
This week's game m
the feel of the Tigers'


with Dixie County in the 2003
15-27 season. Dixie defeated Union
0-7 during the regular season that
year and went on to win the
district championship. The
kick) Tigers defeated Dixie in the
locked) second round of the playoffs
iled) en route to reaching the state
es pass finals.
"It's similar to that," Nobles
kick) said, "but Dixie County had
what Dixie County had.
Trinity Catholic gets (players)
TC from all over America. That's
9 the difference right there."
35-150 It's. the old public school
61 versus private school debate,
3-6-1 but Odom feels the
0-0 homegrown Tigers have
something the Celtics don't.
"They're good, but they
don't have the bond that we
have," Odom said. "We've
been together since pre-K."
Could that bond help the
'4C Tigers get the best of the
Celtics this week and make
gain 99 another run toward the state
passing. championship game? That
become remains to be seen, but there
m said. seems to be no question that
;kles (in the players are prepared to
also let give every ounce of effort this
Friday.
included "They're talking about how
of 53 they're going to give it their
receiver all," Odom said. "They've
been telling me in practice
ay have how they refuse to lose. I think
rematch that's good."


_ _: __ _


C.J. Spiller finds a hole in the Trinity Christian
defense.


Don't ask yourself what the world needs; ask yourself what makes you come alive. And then go and do that.
Because what the world needs is people who have come alive.


-Harold Whitman


m u




Play Our Football Contest!

RULES OF THE GAME


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


will win. The person who picks the most games correctly will win $100
cash.
4. In case of a tie, the total points scored in the JAGUAR game each
week is the tie breaker. Please fill in the points you think will be scored
by the JAGUAR and their opponent, combined, in the tie breaker blank.
(For instance, if the score of the JAGUAR game was JAGUAR 19,
opponelit 7, the correct score will be 26 points.)
5. Decision of the judges is final. A second tie breaker will be used, if
necessary. Results will be tabulated on Tuesday and winners notified by
telephone. Don't forget to list a phone number where you can be reached.


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Bradford County Telegraph
TIEBREAKER SCORE:
Name:
Address:
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9'~ ~4.


whis weekI's winer is
Dorothy Stroa
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Keystone's
Walker
finishes 37th
at state meet
Eight-grader Margaret
Walker of Keystone Heights
placed 37th out of 185 runners
at the Class 2A Florida High
School Athletic Association
Cross Country Finals, which
were held Nov. 12 at Little
Everglades Ranch in Dade
City.
Walker finished the meet
with a time of 21:32.10-the
same time she ran in placing
15th at the Region 2 meet the
previous week.
Estero's Bona Jones won the
state championship with a time
of 18:52.49. Lake Highland
Prep's Jessica Prendergast,
who was the Region 2
champion, was runner-up at
the meet with a time of
19:44.77.





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1,


Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Nov. 17, 2005


I..- .


V, .


LEFT: Arric Wali
(foreground) and
Ashley Broderick, a
pair of fourth-grade
students, listen to the
story of "Gleam and
Glow." RIGHT: Terry
Vaughan, Bradford
County Supervisor of
Elections, was one of
six local "celebrities"
who read to Brooker
Elementary students
on Nov. 10.


:-- & -


,-,.

"'v W "
,, :, ,-"i "
. *' < "


Reading is
important...
Local 'celebrities'
visited Brooker
Elementary School to
read to students on
National Young
Readers Day. LEFT:
Brooker second-
grader Serena
Roberts listens to
Sam's Club employee
Isabel Eberly read
"How Do Dinosaurs
Get Well Soon?"


Fifth-grader
Katlyp Lee
listens as
Bradford
County
Sheriff Bob
Milner reads
to her class.
* ,


Kindergarten
students,
including
Julie Waring,
Briar Smith
and Dallas
Griner, were
treated to a
story from
TV-20's Beth
Younggren.


Brooker Elementary students Wyatt Collins (left) and Parker Parrish wait for
author David Mark Lopez to sign copies of their "Maddie's Magic Markers" books.


Children's author visits area


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Drawing pictures with magic
markers can be a fun way for


children to spend their time.
David Mark Lopez wants to
show children that learning a
little about history, can be fun
as well.
Lopez, the author and


illustrator of three children's
books in the Maddie's Magic
Markers series, paid a visit to
both Brooker. and Hampton
See AUTHOR, p. 7C


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Children's

Book Week

observed in

Bradford...
ABOVE: Altrusa
member Cheryl
Canova helps
Stephanie Garcia with
her Thanksgiving
coloring project at the
Bradford County
Public Library. LEFT:
Altrusa member Mary
Powell read to
children-including
Hannah Vinson, Tessa
Ricker, Emily Garcia
and Daquan
Strachan-about
hungry red foxes and
pigeons who like to
drive buses.


AUTHOR
Continued from p. 6C


elementary schools on Nov.
14. He read several passages
from .his books and did his best
to make the children in
attendance laugh.
Lopez greeted the children
at Brooker Elementary by
asking them if they could do
two favors for him. One was to
tell everyone they knew that
the Maddie's Magic Markers
books were the best books they
had ever read. The second
favor he asked of them was to
tell everyone they knew that
the 'author .is "incredibly
handsome."
"You're laughing a little bit
too loud there," Lopez said,
addressing the response he
received.
Laughter is an important
part of his books, Lopez said.
Humor is his way of
introducing history to 8-12-
year-olds.
That history is introduced in
the form of Maddie, a girl who
receives a set of magic
markers that truly are magical.
"When she uses them, they
take her back in time," Lopez
said.''
si'~dpez has written three
books so far in the Maddie's
Magic Marker series: "Walk
Like ,an Egyptian," "Ride Like


Jordan Ivie asks David Mark Lopez a few questions
after his reading at Brooker Elementary School.


an Indian" and "Run Like a
Fugitive." He plans on writing
nine more books, each one
corresponding to a particular
color of marker in Maddie's
collection.
Each book, which Lopez,
also published himself, takes
its readers into a bygone era
and also introduces them to
strong, female characters. For
example, Lopez' latest book
has Maddie traveling back to
the end of the Civil War and


includes Harriet Tubman, the
abolitionist who was involved
in the Underground Railroad.
Students had the opportunity
to ask Lopez questions and he,
in turn, asked a few of his
own. He asked students where
they would like to see Maddie
go in future books and
encouraged them to e-mail him
with further suggestions.
"I might use one of your
ideas for one of Maddie's
future adventures," Lopez said.


David Mark Lopez gets some assistance during his reading from Brooker
Elementary student Mariah Demps.


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2002 HARLEY DAVIDSON
softail FSXT 1450cc twin
cam motor, black with
red pin stripe, stage 1 kit,
Screamin Eagle Ex-
haust, forward controls,
4700 miles. $12,500.
Call Tim at 904-860-
4046.
1994 3/4 TON Chevy
"Silverado, V-8, auto
loaded, $3500 OBO.
904-796-0129.
DIAMOND PLATE TOOL
box with antenna mount.
Full size. $75 OBO. Call
904-368-0129.
43 RV's and
Campers


1995 SKAMPER 31 1/2 ft
Travel Trailer. Used 4
months since new.
Exellent cond, Queen
rear bed, central air, aw-
ning, rubber roof, sleeps
6, $6750 or will trade.
Call 904-535-6079.
2001 SKYLINE 30FT with
slideout, pull behind, very
nice. $12,500. We have
no time to use it! Call
904-364-6900.
44 Boats and
ATV's
14' 1987 GLASS
STREAMER, Suzuki
75HP, trolling motor, fish
finder, galvanized trailer,
Reduced to $2000. Old
but runs great! Call 904-
533-9391 after 6pm.
1988 SEA NYMPH 16 V-
Hull (deep) aluminum
boat, walk thru wind-
shield, seats 7 persons,
70hp.Mercury, oil in-
jected outboard, Mariner
trolling motor w/ quick
release, two 5 gallon gas
tanks, Outboard motor
bracket for a kicker mo-
tor, canvass boat cover.
Can be used either for
cruising or as a bass
boat. Has a removable
front deck and seat for
trolling and a removable
rear seat for a person
fishing.at the rear, built in
live well, rod rack, new
bimini top, Shorlander
galvanized trailer with
rubber rollers and cush-
ion guide rails $4500
OBO. Call Tim @ 904-
860-4046
45 Land for
Sale
14 ACRES IN STARKE
Beautiful wooded. Over
1700 ft of paved road.
Financing available w/no
down. $249,000. Call
352-215-1018.


BUILDING LOTS, range in
size from 1.52 to '2.19
acres, located walking
distance from Crosby
Lake public boat ramp,
zoned: S.F. residential.
Call Kellie Converse at
Reality Assist of NE
Florida 904 334 7179
47 Commercial
Property
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels! 2800
SOFT building with of-
fice, barn, mini'storage,
5 acres, off of South 301.
Also 8 acres, partially
cleared. Both lots 3/10th
of a mile from new
Walmart. Call 904-964-
3827 for more informa-
tion.
COMMERCIAL/ RETAIL
space by Starke Post
Office for rent or lease.
For more information
please call 904-964-
6305 and ask for John.
DOWNTOWN STARKE
professional offices for
rent. Conference room,
kitchen, utilities and
more provided. Call 904-
964-2616.
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
space adjacent to the
courthouse, lease start-
ing at $300 per month.
Two (2) offices available
sizes are 13'6" x 13'9"
and 12'x 13'6". Call 904-
964-4111.
LOVING HANDS
PET SITTING
Going out of town for
the Holidays?
Keep your pet happy
by letting them stay
home
Call Karilon for rates
on home visits
352-473-4174 y
352-359-0575
Ucen A. 4to d.Insured


STARTER CHURCH, for'
sale/lease, off of SR 100,
Florahome. Call Richard
at 800-400-5505.
48 Homes for
Sale


OWNER FtIANCING
Brand new construction,
site built home, 3BR/
2BA, large wooded 2/3
acre lot, Keystone
Heights area. $1995
down. Call 352-692-434..
www.newhouse411 .com.
WE *BUY JUNKY
HOUSES, nice ones too.
Can close. in under 72
hours. 352-258-0865 or
webuyjunkyhouses.com.
WATERFRONT, BRAND
NEW, 3BR/2BA 2150 sq


ft, site built home, on 2/3
acre with paved roads,
$154,900.Call 352-
692-4343.www.new
house411.com.
HOME FOR SALE, 3BR/
iBA, appliances in-
cluded all electric, front
porch, back porch, car-
port, concrete, utility at-
tached. REDUCED TO
$150,000. Call 904-964-
5914.
INVESTOR SPECIAL! Vic-
torian home on B-2
(Business or Residential)
lot, 2 story, needs com-
plete renovation. Starke
home reduced to
$65,500! Call 904-964-
4111.
3BR/2BA, BLOCK home,
*AC, City of Starke lot,
current $78,000 working,
on remodel $85,000
upon completion. Qall
904-364-6900.


49 Mobile
Homes for Sale
BEAT HIGH PRICES! New
2006 Fleetwood 3/2,
Timberwood DW, Deliv-
ery, set up, AC, and skirt-
ing as low as $49,995.
South Pine Fleetwood,
Ocala, Call 352-671-
9210.
WROUGHT IRON &
WOOD steps for mobile
home. 30 inches from
threshold to ground. $75.
Call 352-231-0271
ALL NEW FLEETWOOD,
Timberwood, 2000 sq ft
plus loaded with extras!
Must see! $69,995.
South Pine Fleetwood,
Ocala. Call 352-671-
9210.
SOUTH PINE FLEET
WOOD Dont buy before
you shop! Great selec-


tion of doubles and
singles. Ocala Drive a
little, save a lot! 352-671 -
9210.
GET'EM WHILE THEY'RE
hot! 05 Manufactured
homes, must go all credit
accepted Call 352-473-
9005.
INTEREST RATES as low
as 4.7% won't last much
longer. Get your new
home! Call 352-473-
9005.
2006, 28x40, with furniture
for $32,900. Just a few at
* this price. Call 352-473-
9005.
DOUBLE WIDE MH Key-
stone area. 2BR/2BA
roofover, carport, quest
house, workshop, shed &
greenhouse. Located on
SR 100. Just in time for
Christmas. Call 352-473-
7831.


WON'T FIT.MUST SELL
28x80, 2006 model, 4+2,-
for only $51,800 price is
negotiable. Call Mike at
352-373-5428.
OVER STOCK inventory
will sacrifice Fleetwood,
2006, model 32x74,
4BR/3BA and has a
study for $59,995. In-
cludes setup, delivery, 5
ton AC, skirting and
steps. Call Mike at 352-
378-6024.
2006 4+2 FOR $39,995.
Includes 2 mini decks,
AC, skirting, setup, and
delivery. Factory special
Hurry before sale ends!
Call Mike at 352-373-
5428.
USED 28X52 GREAT con-
dition like new includes
popular options like, ply-
wood floors, dropped on
your property for only


-r^i-si


I-~J ~mq


For Classified Sales



Call Riamonaat



904-964-6305


Visit us at

www.BCTelegraph.com

or email us at

editor@bctelegraph.com


www am eriandeaoi .c


Nov. 17, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 7C


I ----- ------------ ---




4._-- --r^~*-I i--~_. _


Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Nov. 17, 2005


Classified Ads


- where one call does it


9646305
7fl 473-2210
a 496-2261


iBR-


$21,000. Call Mike at
352-375-3408.
BRAND NEW 2006,
Fleetwood, 32x56, 4+2,
loaded for $46,995.
Setup and delivery in-
cluded for a short time
only! Call Mike at 352-
378-6024.
1989 USED SINGLE
WIDE, 2+2 with glamour
bath, setup and delivered
for only $9995. Call Mike
at 352-378-1008.
L/H PACKAGE 3BR, 2005
MH only $427.51 per
month plus $2500 down.
Call Ed at 904-964-1817.
NEW 2005 4BR mobile
home and land only
$501.65. A bargain no
money down! Call Ed at
904-964-1817.
PRE QUALIFY for your
manufactured home loan
by phone, no cost to you.
Call John at 904-964-
1462.
RENTERS WANTED stop
giving you hard earned
money away! Put it to-
wards the new manufac-
tured home of your
dreams. Call John and
find out how 904-964-
1478.
RED TAG SALE on new
manufactured home. 0%
down L/H. Call Lance toll
free 866-964-1817 and
S save.
50 For Rent
3BR, MH, for rent, close to
RMC, Call 386-496-
2599.
RENT-TO-OWN Brand
new construction, site
S built home, 3BR/2BA,
large wooded 2/3 acre
lot, Keystone Heights
area. $1995 down. Call
S 352-692-4343:
www.newhouse4l 1.com.
WATERFRONT, BRAND
S NEW, 3BR/2BA, 2150 sq
ft, site built home, on 2/3
acre with paved roads,
$154,900. Call 352-692-
4343.
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.
S Close to churches,
stores, downtown shop-
S ping, theatre, and more!
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-
V..ag and'queT timo--
sphere Locajed on
SR-I6 100lI $,cuiern
\Vila/ DnMe, Sank.e. FI or
call 904-964-7295,-TDD/
TTY 711. Equal Housing
Opportunity.
FOR RENT- 2 & 3BR
homes, newly renovated.
Deposit required. Call
386-496-3067,678-438-
6828 or 678-438-2865,
for more information.
FOR RENT; 14x70 mobile
home, 2BR/2BA, A/C,
heat, $550 per month. A
Lecurry dcpOSil plus lirst
ano Last monins rent is
required. Call 904-964-'
8431 or 352-745-1189.
HUGE 3BR/2BA SWMH on
1/3 acre, pets consid-
ered. $400 month and
$400 security. Keystone
area. Call 352-478-2697.,
2BR/2BA MH on one acre
close to Keystone. $500
month $500 security. Call
352-475-6260. 50
HIDDEN OAKS, Lake But-
ler for rent moole
homes, 3BR'2BA or
2BR/1 BA. Call 386-867-
S 2099.
SSILVER LAKE, .KEY-
STONE area, 2BR MH,
large enclosed porch,,
quiet, safe area. $475
month. Lawn care in-
cluded, Large discount
for seniors. Call 352-
473-5214.
2BR/1BA FURNISHED.
apt, CH/A, back porch,
located at 626 N. Church
S St. $450 per month. Call
964-5762, apply at 518
N. Church St. 1st & Last
Dep.
LARGE 2 BR upstairs
apartment for rent. Lo-
cated 3 miles north of
Starke on HWY 301.
$500 per month plus de-
! posit. Call 904-304-4956
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
2BR/2BA DW, CH/A,
washer & dryer, $500
month, 1st, last and se-
curity. Call 352-213-
4563.
2BR/1BA, SWMH, SE-


CLUDED area, near
SR16 and Ace Rd., and
NE 239th place, Raiford.
Call 386-431-1200.
FOR RENT, 2BR MH,
Sampson Lake, $450
per month. $400 security
deposit. No pets. Call
904-966-7031 after
10am before 9pm.
3BR/2BA DWMH $550
plus security deposit. Lg
2BR/2BA SWMH $475
plus security deposit.
Both have. CH/A. Lake
Geneva MH Park, Key-.
stone Heights SR 100.
Must have good rental
history. Call Rick 352-
473-3569.
52 Animals and
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.
CHIHUAHUA, FREE to
good home, up to date
shots, sweet dog. Call
352-473-5057.
1/2 ARABIAN-1/2 QUAR-
TER horse, filly, 3 yrs
old, good temperament,
$900. Call Linda at 904-
964-3704 or leave mes-
sage.
BASSETT HOUNDS,
AKC, born 08/15/05, 1
female, 2 males, shots
current, $275. 904-813-.
4750 or 904-966-2065.
AKC WARLOCK DOBER-
MAN puppies, 6 fe-
males $500 each, 1
male $600. Call 904-
368-0521.
53 A Starke
Yard Sales
SAT ONLY! 9am to 4pm,
2969 NW 223rd St,
Lawtey, off of 200A fol-
low signs. Womens
clothes, nic nacs,
dishes, & much, much
more.
YARD SALE Sat. Nov
19th. 7am-4pm. Furni-
ture, clothing, household
misc, exercise equip-
ment & truck topper.
Conerly Estates, 2nd
house on right.
ESTATE SALE Sat only!
8am until gone, 1105 N.
Thompson behind
Powells. Yard mainte-
nance equipment, furni-
ture, clothes, plants,
tons of house hold nic
nacs & a whole lot more.
BIG YARD SALE,Fri, Nov.
18th 8am to? Go 5 miles
on 16 West to 216th St.
(Cravford Rd.) 1 mile on
the right.
YARD SALE Fri. & Sat.
8am to 2pm. CR 230 to
NE 15th St, one street
before Golf Course.
2 FAMILY, ON Blanding
St. Fri. & Sat. 8 to ?
MOVING SALE Lake
. Hampton -.Oaks -olff ol
.301, follow signs Fn &
Sa 8am r6 "Furn.,ure.
sr.nop cois iawn r gar.
den, riding mower, small
appliances, linens and
vintage items. 25 yrs of
accumulation.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY,
8am to 2pm. Household,
baby items, clothes
dryer, to much to list. Off
of Bayless Highway to
NW 180th St follow


Keystone Hauling &


Handyman Service, LLC I


*Carpentry
*Home Repair
* Pressure Washing
*OddJobs
*Yard Work
*Garden Roto-iing
* Licensed & Insured


*BushHogMowing
* TlheThiing& Raol
*SiteOeanUp
*ITrashRemmoval
*PneBumk& CypressMd
*FkreodFcrSale
*. Esnt


Owner: Kerry Whitford


35-47-: Mn3 0 ia.- A32460


signs. Call for more info
904-964-5808.
SAT ONLY SERGER
SEWING machines, ce-
ramic crafts, sewing
crafts, Christmas deco-
rations, lamps, tools,
lawn mowers, weed eat-
ers, radio controlled
cars, fishing stuff, boats,
too much to list. 1028
Meadows Dr, Starke, off
of SR 16 toward Raiford.
Call 904-964-7209.
53 B Keystone
Yard Sales
GARAGE SALE Fri & Sat,
Nov 18 & 19, 8am to
4pm. 6501 Immokalee
Road. .
GIANT YARD SALE Fri &
Sat 8am-to 4pm. Dont
miss this. Everything you
could want; 730 SR 26
Melrose..
MULTI FAMILY garage
sale, Fri & Sat 8am to
1pm, Loch Lpmmond Dr
(Look for signs) clothes,
toys, household decor,
shoes, bags- and .small
appliances.
PLUS CLOTHING col-
lectibles. luggage,
household goods Fn &
Sat Sam to 1pm 6860
Post Oak Ct. SR 100 to
Immokalee to Bedford
Lake To Spanish Moss
to Post Oak Pt.
FRI/SAT, 8-? Garage,
household. 8 & toys Left
8 mIes to0 eskel Lane.
Signs posted.
53 C Lake
Butler Yard
Sales
BIG YARD SALE, Sat &
Sun, Nov 19 & 20. An-
tiques, bicycles, Christ-
mas collectible dishes,
fencing, glassware,
good clothing, house-
hold, jewelry, toys, and
more. Providence, 49th
Ave SW, NEAR Elixson
lumber. 386-365-1961.
55 Wanted
LAND WANTED 25 to 250
acres, some wetlands
okay. Must close before
12/15/2005. Fair price
paid. Call 904-608-5239.
57 For Sale
TV 20 INCH FLAT screen
Toshiba, Stero TV with
DVD player. New $248
will sell for $125. Wont
fit In my RV. Call Tom
904-964-5019. .
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100
and up each, electric
stove, written guarantee,
free local delivery. For
appointments, call 904-
964-8801.
BED-QUEEN orthopedic
Pillowtop mattress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with *warranty.
Can deliver. Sacrifice
$140. Call 352-372-
8588
BED-KING SIZE Pliowlce- 1-
manttress ano beroprfg
Swiln mahfdctuies war-'
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $200. Call 352-372-
7490.
BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Gorgeous cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 nightstands, chest
available, dovetail con-
struction. New still in


boxes. Retail $5200,
sacrifice for $1400.352-
377-9846.
DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table, 6
chippendale chairs and
lighted hutch and buffet.
Brand new still boxed.
Can deliver. Retail
$5800, sacrifice $1100.
352-377-9846.
MATTRESS. TWIN sets
$89, full sets $129,
SQueen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-
tory, 441 East Brownlee
St. Carpets also- large
room size pieces. Save
a lot. Cash and carry.
Call Sonia at 352-473-
7173 or 904-964-3888.
PILLOW TOP MATTRESS
sale. You can save on
national brands. Shop
first then compare. Full
pillowtop sets $299,
queen pillowtop sets
$399, King $499.
Memory foam sets as on
TV- too low to advertise.
Call 352-473-7173 or
904-964-3888.
Y SE BY SIDE Refrigera-
StQr w/water & ice in door
$395. Washer & Dryer
$150. Please call 352-
475-2283.
JESSE JAMES Iced metal
22" rims & tires asking
$1800 paid $2500.
Brush guard for full size
truck, $600. Call 386-
431-1044.
ELECTRIC WHEEL-
CHAIR lift for pickup
truck. 12 VOLT. $100
OBO. 32 x 72 DOOR
with built in venetian
blind $125 OBO. Riding
Electric Scooter 3
wheels $300 OBO. Call
904-964-5751.
TRAMPOLINE for sale
$50. Call 904-769-1167
after 3pm.
KINGSIZE BROYHILL
headboard w/ lights, mir-
rors, 2 end storage cabi-
nets $100. Singer 1910
sewing machine for col-
lectors, needs belt.
Make offer. 904-964-
2369 '
ENCLOSED 8X16 trailer,
drop down ramp, dia-
mond plate floor, set to
haul 3 motorcycles. Ask-
ing $4500. Call 904-782-
3223 after 6pm.
-ATTENTION HUNTERS,
1993 International, cold
storage refrigerator,
walking unit, great for
hunting season,. 8x20,
$3,600. OBO you move.
Call 352-494-9672.
59 Personal
Services
HOUSE OR OFFICE
CLEANING services.
Honest and dependable.
Reasonable rates, flex-
ible schedule. Call Leisa
Jackson at 386-661-
2238 or 904-229-8967
..BUSINESS & Commerchal
".idtlS arranged. 50K and
up alsore.:ei,ecasni ,r .
owner financing mort-'
gage notes.. For more
information write to: PO
Box 263, Raiford Fl,
32083 or call 352-283-
6118:
LOSE WEIGHT for the last
time! Free samples!
904-346-1127 or
www.StartANew
You.com


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-
496-28?0,,if no answer
please leave.message.
LEGAL FORMS- Bank-
ruptcy,, divorce, wills,
contracts, deeds, corpo-
ration,notary and many
others.:Call Tom at 904-
964-5019 or,352-235-
4350 :, ,,E "
J & P HOME SERVICES,
home repairs, painting
treetrimming & more.
Local,references avail-
able. Reasonable rates.
Call Johnny or Pam at
352-473,2344.
MILLERS TREE SER-
VICE, free estimates, li-
censed and insured, 20
years experience. Call
904-796-0129.
KENDO KAN DO, need
something done around
,ou house Phoiu j
washing, lawn care,
landscaping, carpentry,
cleaning, house paint-
ng .al sorts .:i 'O,1,3 lob
Reliableireferences pro-
vided,,reasonable rates.
Call 904-964-3704.
65 Help
Wanted
AVON REPS WANTED
Need extra $ for
christmas or entire year.
Good pay. Fun and ben-
efits. Call Maggie at 352-
473-9307.
LPN'S, RN'S & CNA'S
needed for all shifts. Top
pay! Call 866-485-4220
or 904-221-3151.
ENTRY LEVEL- American
Access Technologies is
now accepting applica-
tions for our Keystone
Heights location. Will
train with great potential
for advancement. Train
to be a punch operator,
a brake operator, grinder,


run a hardware press,
etc. First and second
shift possibilities. 40
hours a week with pos-
sible overtime. Starting
salary is $7.25 hour.
DFWP. Good benefits.
352-473-4984.
LAWN MAINTENANCE-
Individual to do mowing,
trimming, general out-
door clean up. Full time,
excellent benefits,
DFWP. Call 352-473-
4984.
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://
clickban k. 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.
SALES CONSULTANT,
Farmers Furniture has
an immediate opening .
for sales consultant. Po-
sition 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 be contacted. EOE.

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 with
GVWR greater than
10,000 lbs but less than
26,000 lbs, are able to
push, pull, lift and/or
carry material up to 100
Ibs, please consider join-
ing our team. The posi-
tion offers competitive
Compensation and ben-


200 ACRE RANCH
This exquisite property features
pasture, a creek, wooded area and
has deer and turkeys. It is zoned
AG11 and can be subdivided with
3,900 ft. on paved road frontage.
Close to town, a great place to build
your dream home or your own sub-
division. $10,000.00 per acre.
Call'Russell Raulerson
or Ron Blake for more information

1-800-247-0998

or 352-475-2199


C.B Isaac R~ ealt
( 3 5 2)T 4 7- 2 19rc~ *L ^B ^ .9 1 0 0 2 4 -0 9


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Auctions .
ABSOLUTE AUCTION
- Lakefront subdivision
on Watts Bar Lake off 1-
40, Kingston, TN.
Saturday. Nov. 19, 12:00
Noon. lFurrow Auction
Company, (800)-
4FURROW or
www.furrow.com TN
Lic. #62.
AUCTION DECEMBER
3RD 10:15 A.M.
DOOLY
COUNTY/PINEHURST,
GEORGIA 1000 +/-
ACRES OFFERED
DIVIDED TWO
FARMS / TWO HOMES
* TREMENDOUSLY
IRRIGATED
CROPLAND,
PEACHSTATE
AUCTION GROUP,
INC.
www.land2auction.com
or(866)300-7653 GAL
2550.
Auction '134+/- Acres.
Farmland Divided.
3bdr, 2ba home,
development potential.
Thomas Co., GA. Nov
25, 10 a.m. 10%B.P.
Rowell Auctions, Inc.
(800)323-8388
www.rowellauctions.com
GALAU-C002594.
OCALA COM/RES.
High visibility &
desirable locations. 501
Spring Lake Rd. & 103
SE Tuscawilla Ave.
Tranzon Drigers Walt
Driggers, iec. Real
Estate Broker (877)347-
4437.
Building Materials
METAL ROOFING
SAVE $$$ Buy Direct
From Manufacturer. 20
colors in stock with all
Accessories. Quick turn
around! Delivery
Available Toll Free
(888)393-0335.
Business Opportunities
ALL CASH' CANDY
ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 Machines,
Free Candy All for
$9,995. (888)629-9968
B62000033. CALL US:
We will not be
undersold!
INTERNATIONAL
INVESTMENT
BANKING Firm Has
Middle Market
Businesses For Sale. If
Interested In Buying Or


efits package. Apply in
person at Farmers Fur-
niture, 835 W Walnut St,
Starke. Only candidates
selected for an interview
will be contacted. EOE.
DRIVERS- Comany &
Owner Operators: Top
earnings! Guaranteed
Home-time! CDL-A w/


Hazmat. 800-362-0159.
www.LCTransportation
.com
HOME SUPPORT STAFF-
to work with develop-
mentally disabled indi-
viduals in group homes
in Starke. Requires High
School Diploma or GED
& Valid FL Drivers Lic. w/


HAS AN IMMEDIATE OPENI

Automotive
If you are a hard working, s
miss this opportunity to join
competitive wages and a great
Up to $2,500 Sign-oi

Monday-Friday W

Paid Vacation H

Full Compensatio

Life Insurance i

Please apply in

1901 N. TempleP

See Tina Crews -
F,'.F *


* Pumps
* Sales
* Parts
* Service


Myers'

.GPDA


good driving record. $7
per hour plus benefits.
EOE call 904-964-1468
or 904-964-8082
LAWN WORKER
NEEDED, 1 or 2 months
exp preferred, but will
train a reliable hard
worker. Call Larry at
352-473-2542.


HEVROLET



ELP*STARKE


NG FOR AN EXPERIENCED

Technician
elf motivated individual don't
our winning team. We offer
at work environment.
n Bonus (Based an experience)

ork Week

holiday Pay,

in For Training

retirement Program
person only at:

Ave. Starke, FL

Service Manager
.,Fit F


QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964





964-7061
ESTATE LICENSE #1305


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


i N


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


904-964-8111


TOLL FREE
866-964-8111


FHA oansNowAvailabe


* Commercial loans.
* Construction/Perm loans with one-time closing
and guaranteed rate _
* Up to 107% financing
on purchases a
refinances
with no PMI
requirements 1 -. :'


* Fixed-rate
consolidation loans
* Low refinance and
purchase mortgage
rates
* Low rates for
manufactured and
modular homes
* Christian-owned &
locally operated


Jeremy Crawford,
Adam Chalker &
Keith Marshall


Out of Area Classifieds


Selling A Business, Call
(877)217-8231.
Equipment For Sale
SAWMILLS from only
$2,795.00 Convert your
LOGS TO VALUABLE
LUMBER with your
Norwood portable band
sawmill. Log skidders
also available.
www.norwoodindustries.
com -Free information:
(800)578-1363 ext 300N.
Health
OXYGEN USERS:
Enjoy more freedom!
Travel without canisters,
Oxlife's lightweight,
Oxygen concentrators
run off your car & in
your home. U.S.A.-
made Warranteed
(800)780-2616
www.oxlifeinc.com.
Help Wanted
Driver- COVENANT
TRANSPORT. Excellent
Pay & Benefits for
Experienced Drivers,
0/8, Solos, Teams &
Graduate Students.
Bonuses Available.
Refrigerated Now
Available. (888)MORE
PAY (888-667-3729).
CDLA .OTR DRIVERS
TEAMS .60 CPM
SOLOS .34 CPM 100%
DROP & HOOK
HEALTH BENEFITS
ASSIGNED
EQUIPMENT
REQUIRE- I YEAR
OTR HAZMAT &
DOUBLES (321)202-
4406.
DRIVERS WANTED
Average dispatch is
2,100 miles *3-Pay
Packages to choose from
*Late model Equipment
*No Haz-Mat *No East-
Coast *100% No-Touch
Freight *Weekly
Advances *Direct
Deposit *weekly (same
week) Settlements. Solos
and Owner Operators
Welcome. Requirements:
1-year OTR verifiable
experience CDL CLASS
A Plus Safe Driving
record ...Call Smithway
Logistics, Inc. (800)282-
1911 ext 115.
Now Hiring for 2005
Postal Positions $17.50-
.$59.00+/hr. Full
Benefits/Paid Training
and Vacations No
Experience Necessary
(8)584-1775
eference # 5600.
$600 WEEKLY Working
through the government
part-tim e. No
Experience. A lot of
Spportunities. (800)493-
3688 Code J-14.


MOVIE EXTRAS,
ACTORS & MODELS!
Make $75-$250/day. All
ages and faces wanted!
No exp. Required.
FT/PT! (800)851-9046.
S/B & 3-State Run: T/T
Drivers. HOME
WEEKENDS. Mileage
Pay, Benefits, 401K.
Trainees Welcome.
Miami area- exp. req. 21
min age/Class-A CDL
Cypress Truck Lines
(800)545-1351.
ACT NOW DRIVERS-
Flatbed, Bulk Tank and
Refrigerated Divisions.
Performance based pay.
Experienced Operators,
Independent Contractors
or Company Drivers.
CDL Instruction Program
available.
(800)771-6318.
www.primeinc.com.
Driver- NOW HIRING
QUALIFIED DRIVERS
for Central Florida Local
& National OTR
positions. Food grade
tanker, no hazmat, no
pumps, great benefits,
competitive pay & hew
equipment. Need 2 years
experience. Call Bynum
Transport for your
opportunity today.
(800)741-7950.
Sales
$5,500' Weekly Goal
Potential If someone 'did
it, so can you! 2-3
confirmed appointments
daily! Benefits
Available... Call
Catherine "McFarland
(888)563-3188.
Instruction
Heavy Equipment
Operator CERTIFIED.
Hands on Training. Job
Placement Assistance.
Call Toll Free (866)933-
1575. ASSOCIATED
TRAINING SERVICES,
5177 Homosassa Trail,
Lecanto, F. 34461.
Legal Services
DIVORCE$275-
$350*COVERS children,
etc. Only one signature
required! *Excludes
govt. fees! Call
weekdays (800)462-
2Q00, ext.600. (8am-
pm) Alta Divorce, LLC.
Established 1977.
ARRESTED NEED A
LAWYER? All Criminal
Defense. *Felonies
*Misdemeanors *DUI
*Automobile Accident
*Domestic Violence
*Wrongful Death.
"Protect Your Rights" A-
A-A Attorney Referral
Service (800)733-5342 -
24/7.


Miscellaneous
EARN DEGREE online
from home, *Medical,
*Business, *Paralegal,
*Computers. ob
Placement Assistance.
Computer & Financial
aid if qualify. (866)858-
2121
www.onlinetidewaterte
ch.com.
CREDIT REPAIR 29
years experience
licensed and bonded.
One price clean credit
for life. Lee Harrison
Credit Restoration. Call
(903)835-1667 for free
information package.
www.LHcreditrepair.co
m, LH2171@aol.com.
FREE 4-ROOM
DIRECT
W/INSTALLATION!
FREE DVR! FREE
DVD PLAYER! 3
MONTHS FREE HBO
CINEMAX! ACCESS
225+ CHANNELS.
100% DIGITAL
CONDITIONS APPLY.
CALL NOW (866)500-
4056.
,Real Estate
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)24T-
0081.
North Carolina Gated
Lakefront Community
1.5 acres plus, 90 miles
of shoreline. Never
before offered with
20% pre-development
discounts, 90%
financing. Call
(800)709-5253. *
BEAUTIFUL NORTH
CAROLINA: ESCAPE
THE HEAT IN THE
COOL BEAUTIFUL
PEACEFUL
MOUNTAINS OF
WESTERN NC.
Homes, Cabins,
Acreage & Investments.
Cherokee Mountain
Realty GMAC Real
Estate, Murphy
www.cherokeemountai
nrealty.com Call for
Free Brochure
(800)841-5868.
WESTERN North
Carolina Mountains
Cool Air, Views,
Streams, Homes
Cabins, Acreage FREE
BROCHURE OF
MOUNTAIN
PROPERTY (800)642-
5333. Realty Of
Murphy 317 Peachtree
St. Murphy, N.C.


28906.
www.realtyofmurphy,.co
m.
Tennessee Waterfront
Sale! 2.4 Acre Waterfront
$9,900! Dockable
Building Lots from
$14,900. Cabin Package
$54,900..Call Now!
(866)770-5263 Ext. 8.
Unique 6,000 sq. ft. Lake
Lamer home, private-
2ac, 325 ft on lake,
exquisite gardens,
waterfalls, boat dock,
50mi. NE of Atlanta, GA
$1,500,000: Doris,
Savage RE, (770)861-
8525.
NC MOUNTAIN 2.87
acres on mountain top,
view, trees, waterfall &
large public lake nearby,
paved private access,
$19,500 owner
(866)789-8535
www.NC77.com.
OWN A LAKEFRONT
RETREAT Private
community on the
TN/KY border. Just 1-1/2
hours to Nashville.
Spectacular views of
Lake Barkley. I to 6
acres from the $40s. New
to Market. Call
(866)339-4966.
Serene Mountain Golf
Homesite $69,900.
Breathtaking views.
Upscale golf community
set amid-Dye designed
18 hole course in
Carolina Mountains.
Near Asheville NC. A
sanctioned Golf Digest
Schools teaching facility!
Excellent financing. Call
toll-free (866)334-3253
x 993,
www.cherokeevalleyscy
om.
T N WEEKEND
RETREAT .ACREAGE
New lake community
close to Chattanooga &
Knoxville. Limited
number of private boat
slips. Community lake
access and amenities. 1/2
+ acres from $40K, Call
(866)292-5769.
$10,000 DISCOUNT!
Grand Opening! Ocala
area- The Preserve at
Oak Hill. Upscale
equestrian community of
5 to 21 acre parcels.
Private, gated, trails.
Discount ends 12/15/05.
Broker/Owner. (352)330-
0022.
OWN A PRIVATE
MOUNTAIN RETREAT
Spectacular gated
riverfront mountain
community near
Asheville, NC. 1-8 acre


building sites from the
$60s. Borders National
Forest. Community lodge
& river walk. Call
(866)292-5762.
Coastal Southeast
Georgia Large wooded
water access, marsh
view, lake front, and golf
oriented homesites from
the mid $70's Live oaks,
pool, tennis, golf.
(877)266-7376.
www.cooperspoint.com.
Miami Waterfront Pre-
construction 10% down,
2 year build out. GA
Coastal Waterfront Pre-
construction 1st phase
assignable/ GA Lots
$6,9aO+, RV lots $15k.
Realtor/ (877)468-5687.
NEW MEXICO -16
acres $24,990 Scenic
region, views, canyons,
trees, rolling hills,
wildlife. Enjoy hunting,
hiking, horses, great
climate. Power, great
access, 100% financing
Call (914)232-5100.
SEASON CLOSE-OUT
SALE IN THE
TENNESSEE SMOKIES
G a ted Waterfront
Community Riverfront
and Mountain Views
Available. Prices Starting
Low as $46,900. Final
Phase Limited Lots Call
Now! Ask about our lot/
home pkg. Buy Direct
from the Developer
SAVE
THOUSANDS$$$$
(800)559-3095 ext 327
www.rivercrest.com.
GEORGIA
PROPERTIES FOR
SALE PARCELS
RANGE FROM 3 to
1000 ACRES ALL
DEEPLY
DISCOUNTED 1031
TAX EXCHANGE
WELCOME VISIT
PEACH STATE AT
www.farmandtimber.com
or Call (866)300-7653.
Investment lots $5,000
increasing in value by the
month, on paved roads
with all utilities FSBO
(954)523-8118.
Run your ad
STATEWIDE!!!
For only $450 you can
place your 25 word
classified ad in over 150
newspapers throughout
the state reaching over 5
MILLION readers. Call
this newspaper or
Advertising Networks of
Florida at (866)742-
1373. Visit us online at
www.florida-
classifieds.com. Display
ads also available.


HOME MANUFACTURED HOME

HAVE ONE OF YOUR OWN!

Quality Built -Quick Delivery

Many Custom Features



LOW PAYMENTS ON LAND/HOME PCKGS



All credit applications accepted!

ames, Scot Bit Twnom General


z1ay Too ,


Visit Us Before You Buy! 0


Jerry's Quality Homes

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


WAN TEnD



Small or Large Parcels.
With or Without
SHomes

SCallen Lourcey

352 85-1818


T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida

Newly Remodeled

2 & 3 Bedrooms Available

Rent is based on Income
Water, Sewer
On-Site Laundry Facilli) & Play Areas
SOffice Open: Monday Friday 8:00 to 4:30 p.m.
(f6 Call (904) 964-7133 1
voe TTYACCMs 1-W. 545-1033,3 Ext. 3f' ,8 ,


Const. Clean Up


MAINT. DEBRIS

o fCARPENTRYT*PAINT *TREES

I *PRESSURE CLEANING

Z All Jobs Large or Small


:JJOHN 352-468-3786
Lic #024973 ,, Insured


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Nov. 17, 2005 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 9C


Classified Ads whe on a do it-6305
Classified Ads where one call does it all! 473-2210
496-2261


FULL TIME ADMIN ASST
for vibrant United Meth-
odist Church, admin and
people skills a must.
Resumes must be re-
ceived by Dec 9, 2005 at
FUMC, P 0 Box 157,
Starke, FL,32091. Salary
negotiable, send in-
quires: firstunitedmeth
@earthlink.net.
STRUCTUAL STEEL
erection foreman,
exel(ent pay, benefits,
vehicle provided. Call
904-707-8262
SEEKING A MOTIVATED
experienced profes-
sional to work for an en-
vironmental consulting
firm. Highly organized
and detail oriented indi-
vidual needed. Must
have experience in oral/
written communication,
good customer service
and advanced computer
skills. Must have knowl-


edge of word, excel and
.acrobat are essential.
Pleasant work environ-
ment. Competitive pay
for reliable person with
good work history.
Please fax, email or
send resume to: AASI,
106 Ambient Airway,
Starke, FL 32091, fax
904-964-6675, email-
Admin@
ambientairservices.com
HELP WANTED MEDICAL
full time RN for dialysis
center, exp preferred, on
the job training provided.
We offer an excellent
benefit package includ-
ing paid time off, health
and dental insurance
and 401K. Apply at
Starke Dialysis Center,
444 West Madison St.
904-964-8822
DAIRY FARM LABOR-
ERS, hardworking de-
pendable transportation,


$,036 PE


This is what our average
Driver earns, could be more.

Class A CDL Required.
Great Benefits and 401k.
Flatbed drivers wanted now!
Minimum 3 out of 4 weekends
Home guaranteed each month.
Call Amy, Jessica, or Rachel
Now at:
800 545 3230
Owner Operators needed also!!


shift work, holidays &
weekends. For more in-
formation call 386-462-
1016.
MAINTENANCE PER-
SON needed. Welding,
machinery, and general
farm maintenance. Pay
up to $10 per hour, de-
pending upon experi-
ence. Call 386-462-
1016.
STAFF NEEDED TO work
with disabled persons,
must have experience,
high school diploma or
GED, days and evening
hours. Call 904-966-
2100.
DAYCARE DIRECTOR and
teacher positions avail-
able in Starke. Director
applicant must have cre-
dentials. Fax resume
352-336-9421.
SUPERVISOR TRAINEE


DAVIS EXPRESS,
INC. a refrigerated
carrier with 125 truck
fleet, operating.
throughout the
southeast from their
terminal at Hwy 301
South, Starke, FL
now has openings for
the following:
- Customer Service
Representative
S Receptionist/Log
Clerk/Safety
Assist.
STrailer Mechanic

BCBS, 401k,
Dental, Life, Disability
Ins. Experience in
trucking industry
desirable, but not
required.

Resume can be
faxed to
904-964-5419,
emailed to
Diane(Davis-
Express.com
or apply in person.
No phone calls
please.
DFWP

Check out our Cars...
We really mean it! At
Enterprise Rent-A-
Car, the largest car
rental company in
North America, we
not only want to rent
tbQ most cars we
'also want to rent the
cleanest, best
maintained cars.
That's where you "
come in. If you can
check out our cars
and make them
shine, we have a
great job for you!

CAR
PREP

You'll clean and prep
rental cars. We
require a clean
driving record and
valid Florida driver's
license. Candidate
must also be 21
years old or a full-
time college student.
You'll make at least
$7.00/hr. in this part-
time position, a
Apply in person at


needed. Building Prod-
ucts Industry seeks an
ambitious, energetic,
mechanically inclined
person for a Manage-
ment Trainee position.
Prefer 2-year degree.
We are an EECC, Drug
free workplace. 401K,
health/dental/life insur-
ance, paid holidays/va-
cations. Apply at Gilman
Building Products, 6640
CR 218, Maxville, FL or
fax resume to (904) 289-
7736.
DRIVER DEDICATED re-
gional, Coastal Trans-
port, Home every week-
end guaranteed! 65%
preloaded/pretarped,
average $818-$896
week. Jacksonville, Fl
Terminal. CDL-A re-
quired 877-428-5627.
www.ctdrivers.com
CARPENDERS, FRAM-
ERS, builders, Monday-
Friday, 8 to 10 hrs a day.
Call Sonny@ 740-442-
1017.
CLERICAL WORK from
home. $250 to $500 per
wk. Helping US com-
pany process HUD/FHA
refunds. Call N.T.A. 800-
798-8119
TEAM TRUCK DRIVER
Looking for a female, for
team truck driving. Call
386-916-1409.
KITCHEN UTILTIY/DISH-
WASHER position FT.
Good working conditions
and excellent benefits.
Apply Penney Retire-
ment Community, 800-
638-3138 or 904-284-
8200 Drug Free Work-
place & EOE.
DETAILERS NEEDED exp
a plus. Call Kendall at
352-274-3495.
PRE-SCHOOL TEACH-
ERS 2 full time positions


available. Competitive
starting salary, based on
exp. and education. In-
surance, retirement and
vacation benefits. Call
Northside Christian
Academy Pre-School at
904-964-7124, ask for
Glenda.
PRESCHOOL TEACHER
Full time childcare and
teaching responsibilities
for 1 year olds or 2 year
olds. Christian Pre-
school is expanding. Call
Ms. Bennett (904) 964--
8835.
WAREHOUSE POSITION
available, 40 hour mini-
mum per week. Gator 2
Farm Supply, South of
Starke on HWY 301. HS
diploma required..
RETAIL SALES/CASHIER
position available, 40 hr
min per week. Apply at
Gator II Farm Supply.
South of Starke on Hwy
301. HS Diploma re-
quired.
EMERGENCY PRE-
PAREDNESS PLAN-
NER-Bradford County is
accepting applications
for a full time Emergency
Preparedness Planner.
The Preparedness Plan-
ner is responsible for
technical work and pro-
duction of planning
documents as well as
develops emergency. -
management plans; de-
velops operational'
guidelines; establishes
Standard Operational
Guides (SOG); analyzes
collected data or infor-
mation for making! rec-
ommendations-to the
Emergency Manage-
ment Director regarding
compliance with the
County and State Com-
prehensive Emergency
Management Plans


a At RentWay, we're more
S1 than just a rental/purchase
IMTll company We Are Family!
If you're looking for a -
dynamic, fun atmosphere
that offers competitive pay, great benefits,
promotion from within, and a five-day workweek
with Sundays off, we could be the employer
for you! Come Join The RentWay Family!
Account Representative
We're seeking professional, career-minded
individuals to manage our customers' rental/
purchase accounts, handle customer inquiries,
deliver merchandise, troubleshoot accounts,
promote new rentals and manage cash and
record keeping.
Opportunities are available in Starke, FL
Get in on the ground floor of our "new"
store. Interested applicants, please call:
(904) 772-0600.


F


We proactivelv promote inclusion in our \W^rkplac',
and are ar c. al -:.nunr, rc,ni..,,r
To, I.^, i,' mp'.; .r .,:.,ir.Uo i r. .
www.rentway.com

RENT WAY
10.


(CEMP).The minimun
qualifications include a
High School Diploma or
General Equivalency Di-
ploma (GED) and two (2)
years experience in
emergency prepared-
ness planning. A Bach-
elors Degree in the field
of planning, business or
public administration
may substitute for one (1)-
years exp. in the field of
Emergency Prepared-
ness Planning. Applica-
tions may be.turned in or
mailed to Clerk of the
Court, P 0 Drawer B,
945 N. Temple Ave.,
Starke, FL 32091. The
deadline for accepting
applications is Friday,
December 2, 2005 at
4:00pm, Applications
and job description
forms are available at
the Clerk of the Courts
Office, located in the
Bradford County Court-
house, The Alachua/
Bradford Career Center,
609 North Orange
Street, Rm. 09-19,
Starke, FL 32091-2434
or via the county website
at www.bradford-co-
fla.org. The county re-
serves the right to reject
any and all applications.
Equal Opportunity Em-
ployer.
GAINESVILLE based
company looking for
hard working, drug free
applicants with good


driving records. Tower
experience preferred.
Light travel, good pay &
benefits. Call 352-375-
7734.


WANTED PLUMBER/car-
penter with own tools
and truck to remodel
home in Starke. Prefer
someone who takes


pride in their work and
reliable. Flexible sched-
ule and good pay for the
right individual. Call 352-
473-4488.


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


OFI. [IJ IM J EI LIl ATOlhl


Needed for Keystone Heights branch office.

Barker & Barker, P.A.0
of Jaclsonville
A Jacksonville-based Real Estate and Transactional Law Firm
At least 3 years experience required. Non-
smoker. Submit resume to:
mbarker(&-barker-law.com


PRE-SCHOOL TEACHERS

2 Full-Time Positions Available


4 Competitive starting salary

based on experience and education

-4 Insurance Retirement Vacation


Northside Christian Academy Pre-SchoolI .
corner of SR-16 W & CR 225 Starke, FL
CALL (904) 964-7124 Ask for Glenda


wwia.gku.la~


WHITEHEAD BROS., INCJLAKE CITY LOGISTICS, INC.
OTR DRIVERS NEEDED
Go through Home several times most weeks.
Home most weekends. Personalized dispatching
that comes from only dispatching 25 trucks at
our location here in Starke. Vacation pay, Safety
Bonus up to $1,200 per year. Driver of the Year
,- bonus, and driver recruitment bonuses. Blue
' Cross Blue Shield medical and dental insurance.
Need 2 years of experience and a decent dtivihg'
record.
CALL JIM OR DEBBIE LAWRENCE AT
904-368-0777 or 1-888-919-8898


CHR YSLER
---- j..g ...-


Career-minded

Sales People Needed


* Good pay structure
* Brand new facility
* Insurance & 401k
* Great organization

Call
964-3200
or apply in person at
15000 Hwy 301 S. Starke, FL"


Experienced Cook

Needed
Local Full-Service Restaurant
Competitive Salary Based on Exp.
(Positive attitude essential)
Call Matthew at

352-316-2934
M-W-F* 2- 4 pm
A Great Working Environment"
DFWP- EOE


LAKE CITY
CIMMINITY COLLEGE

ADJUNCT INSTRUCTORS
FOR SPRING 2006
Anatomy & Physiology
I and II (night)
College level Math
Computer Science
Must have master's degree with minimum
18 graduate hours in field.
Contact Paula Cifuentes
(386) 754-4260 or
cifuentesp@lakecitycc.edu
Business Communications and Business
Math at Lancaster Correctional Inst.
Bachelor's degree and teaching
experience required.
Nail Tech Instructor (night)
Licensed nail technician with 2 yrs
experience in nails and pedicures or
licensed cosmetologist w/ 3 years exp in
nails & pedicures.
Esthetics Instructor (night)
Licensed esthetician/facial specialist/ 2
yrs experience in esthetics/facial care or
licensed cosmetologist with 3 yrs exp in
esthetics/facial care
Welding Substitute Instructor (night)
Certified w/2 yrs exp or 5 yrs total exp in
SMAW, GMAW, FCAW, GTAW & pipe
joint welding
HVAC Substitute Instructor (night)
Certified HVAC technician w/2 yrs exp or
completion of HVAC training
& 4 yrs exp.
Contact Dennis Tarkington
(386) 754-4230 or
tarkingtond@lakecitycc.edu
College application and transcripts
required. Application available on the
web at: www.lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association
of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in
Education & Employment


Company Drivers Needed $19 20/HR

Immediate openings for Tractor Trailer Drivers with at

least 18 months experience. Minimum age 25. Clean MVR.

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Page 10C TiLEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Nov. 17,2005


Indians fall 35-0 to South Sumter


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Keystone Heights' defense
yielded just one score in the
first half, but the South Sumter
Raiders eventually wore the
visiting Indians down, scoring
on four consecutive
possessions to win 35-0 in a
Region 2-Class 2A semifinal
game on Nov. I 1 in Bushnell.
"They just had too many
weapons for us," Keystone
head coach Chuck Dickinson
said.
One of those weapons was
quarterback Jarrod Fleming,
who completed 10-of-14
passes for 136 yards and three
touchdowns.
The Raiders (10-1) also had
248 yards on the ground, .led
by 245-pound fullback Richard
Kelly, who had 117 yards and
one touchdown on 15 carries.
Dickinson admitted the
South Sumter offense was hard
to defend.
"They did an excellent job
of carrying out their fakes and
they're a well-coached team,"
Dickinson said. "They'll
probably have a good game
with Bolles. I imagine it'll be a
close game and they'll have a
chance to win it."
Dickinson was referring to
the Region 2 championship
game, which will pit, the
fourth-ranked Raiders against
second-ranked Bolles. That
game will be played in
Bushnell.
Meanwhile, the Indians end
their season with a 7-4 record,
but the program earned its first
playoff berth under Dickinson
(and its first since 1998). The
season continued the eventual
improvement Dickinson has
been working toward since he
became the team's head coach
in 1999. The Indians have now
finished with winning seasons
two straight years after
finishing 5-5 or worse the
previous seven years.


General gun

season opens

By JOHN WHITFIELD
Contributing Outdoors
Editor


"Oh what a feeling!"
No, we're not talking about
driving a new Toyota. We're
talking about getting ready for
opening day of the general gun
season, which started
Saturday, Nov. 12, in our
r Central Hunting Zone.
The anticipation that many
hunters feel the night before
opening day can be described.
as little more than crazy-an
adrenaline rush much like an
8-year-old experiences .on
Christmas Eve, trying to get to
sleep in a hurry so that he can
wake up fast and go see the
surprises under the tree.
'We hunters are the same.
For many hunters, opening day
is probably the most
anticipated day of the hunting
calendar. We just can't wait to0










Charlie ,
JempSon is
pictured with .
one of the 9- S : ..
pointers he
took with his


muzzleloader
on Oct. 29
while hunting
with friend
Larry Weist.


Keystone linebacker Jacob Elliot (far right) makes his way into the backfield as
South Sumter quarterback Jarrod Fleming prepares to throw a pass.


"Hopefully next year's
group will build off of this,
work hard in the offseason and
take it to the next
level-getting into the playoffs
and winning a game,"
Dickinson said.
Keystone actually had an
opportunity to score first
against the Raiders. The
Indians forced South Sumter's
offense to go three-and-out on
the game's opening series,
then put together a time-
consuming 52-yard drive that
resulted in a first-and-goal at
the South Sumter 4-yard line.
Josh MangLis had a 17-yard
reception and running back
Wil Breton had seven carries
for 19 yards to help the effort.
Breton kept the drive alive
with a 1-yard' run on fourth-
and-inches, then had two
consecutive runs of 1 yard
each, giving Keystone third-
and-goal at the 2. However,
Breton and quarterback Blake
Lott collided on the handoff
and Breton was dropped for a
3-yard loss.
Placekicker Michael


get out there, climb our stands
and look for surprises under
the tree.

Mother-and-son.
team
On opening day this year,
the mother-and-son team of
Diana Rothwell and 13-year-
old Mi hael headed out to
private property in Bradford
County for two deer hunts-
one in the morning and one in
the evening.
Diana said, "We were
headed to the stand around 6
a.m. and saw two rabbits
darting across the road. We
continued and saw another
rabbit (they were actually
pretty big for Wild rabbits). We
sa%% deer tracks and turkeys,
but didn't see a deer all day. I
actually had a lot of fun with
Michael. and he thought it was
cool to have his mom hunting
with him. We plan on going
again next weekend."
Michael is an eighth-grader
at Keystone Heights Jr.-Sr.

See FINS, p. 11C


McLeod then missed a 22-yard
field goal, leaving the game
scoreless with 1:30 remaining
in the opening quarter. '
Dickinson said the Indians
did exactly what they wanted
to do on that first drive. If they
scored, he felt it would have
been a big confidence boost.
"I think if we had gotten the
ball in the end zone there it
would have been a whole
different game," Dickinson
said.
South Sumter got its offense
going on its second possession,
though the Raiders almost


failed to score as well.
The Raiders had a first down
at the Keystone 20 when
Fleming's pass to Everett in
the end zone was broken up by
Keystone's Greg Taylor.
Taylor leapt high in the air and
got both hands on the ball, but
could not come down with the
interception.
Kelly, on the next play,
bulled his way through the
heart of the defense to score on
a 20-yard run at the 9:54 .mark
of the second quarter. Kody

See KHHS, p. 11C


"TakiNg Care of B#s*ness"


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


bWere
West Call Street
between Bay and
Broadway streets


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


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


01ome 0for t(he 0lolibap;

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

"Home for the Holidays" is an event for the whole family with proceeds used toward the beautification of
West Call Street. Vendors and volunteers wanted. Call 964-5278,
This event is hosted by Main Street Starke. Inc.. Results Fitness Center. Denmark Furniture and Talisha Cunninghrm. DMD. PA


NFRCC board member and mayor of the city of Starke
Steve Futch presents Barbara Brooks a thank you
plaque for hosting a chamber BASH.


Our Main Street manager just returned from Washington,
D.C. and the Main Street basic training course provided by
the National Trust for Historic Preservation. Main Street
managers from all over the United States and even four
from Japan were in attendance for the four-day training.


An invitation to
North Florida Regional Chamber Members
GET FIRED UPI
on
Wednesday, December ,7, 2005 at the
GET MOTIVATED SEMINAR
with ZIg ZIglar, Tom Hopkins, Amy Jones, Tim Timmons,
Dr. Jordan Rubin and Ruben Gonaleall
at the Philips Center fr the Performing Arts
315 Hull Road, daineaville
8 a.m. 4:30 p.m.t
SPECIAL DEAL!!
The North Florida Chamber has made apcal arrangements to give you he
rock-botefm oleWet fokwer prie ever offered
This show Ia so HOT It SIZZLES
#1 Moltvelor ZIg Ziglar wil be joined by this dynamic team of experts:
Tom Hopkinl, America's 1aUJthorty on telling. will teach you
how no strengthen your dales and ngotatlon skills!
Amy Jones, time managements pecialist, will show you how to
do twice as much In half the thmel
Tim Timmons, communication skills consultant, Wil teach you how
to perfect your communication skilisl
Dr. Jordan Rubin, best selling suhor of *The Maker Diet, will talk about
supercharging your health and enerwg
Ruben Gonzales three time Olymplan, will teach you how to
sharpen your competitive edoel
As a member, you are entitled to attend this spectacular day of traihlng,
Inspiration and motivation for a total investment of only $491 (Not $49 per person-
but per office 8o, if you have 10 people from your office attend, the Investment is
only $4.00 each) Call Immediately to take advantage of this very limited time offtrl
CALL
1.800-217-1339

The Christmas Decorating contest deadline to enter is Nov. 25!
We have nine entrants from Call Street.
They are: New Perceptions Inc., Call Street Dell and Sweet
Shoppe, Joli Cheveaux Salon & Spa, Norma's Floral Etc....,
Absolutely Fabulous, Merle Norman, The Simple Bride,
BobKat's and S&J Fitness.
ANYONE IN THE MAIN STREET LOCAL PROGRAM
AREA CAN PARTICIPATE.
For More Information, Please Call-Main Street At (904) 964-5278.


~-_P--4-~CE


f\. ,.,/.-


W tzst Call street






Nov. 1, TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 11C


F INUS
:Continued from' p. 10C

iHigh School. He harvested his
;first wild hog last year on the
Same property and he just got
:his mount back from the
'taxidermist.
As Diana described the hunt,
commenting about the patience
-required, she added, "I told
one of, my friends this
morning, 'It's not hunting, it's
waiting.'" -,' .
Waiting. That says it all.
:Might as well sit back, and
enjoy the sights and sounds of
nature. It can be quite a show,
while you are waiting.


Antlerless deer week
Doe week (antlerless deer)
starts this Saturday, Nov. 19,
and runs just seven days,
ending Friday evening, Nov.
25. (Note: The daily bag limit,


during antlerless deer season
is: ONE antlered deer and
ONE antlerless deer, or TWO
antlered deer. This means
ONE doe per day.)
This is about the best time of
the hunting year, to get. our
young people out into the
dw..iA fr their firct deer. Whv


wUUUo UI LIo
not take a
person hunti
Go to 1
review
Commandmr
Safety and p
Go get 'en

Share yo
stories a
If you h
story or pho
to share, p
Whit fi
huntfishwrit
Photos may
at the office
County Te
Region Moi
County Tim


* v',..


KHHS
Continued from p. 10C

Stump's extra-point capped the
10-play, 80-yard drive.
The Indians moved the ball
well on their second
possession, thanks to the arm
of Lott. The junior quarterback
completed four passes for 27
yards, including a 12-yard
strike to Taylor over the
middle of the field that gave
Keystone a first down at the
South Sumter 45.
The Indians, however, had,
to punt after three straight
incompletions, which included
Lott just overthrowing a diving
Mangus inside the 10-yard
line.
South Sumter's Stump
missed a 40-yard field goal on
the Raiders' next drive,
leaving Keystone trailing just
7-0 at the half. However, the
close game quickly slipped
away from the Indians when
Lott was intercepted on
Keystone's first two
possessions of the second half.
The first interception was


made by the Raiders' Marc
Stephens at his own 25, Three
runs by Kelly netted 34 yards
and helped the Raiders move
to the Keystone 20. From
there, South Sumter appeared
as if it would run the ball with
three backs lined up behind
Fleming. Instead, Fleming
dropped back to pass and
hooked up with a wide-open
Terrance Stephens for a
touchdown and a ,14-0 lead.
Brady Jackson picked off
Lott's next pass at the
Keystone 32. The Raiders
scored six plays later on a 10-
yard touchdown reception by
Dravius Rice.
Keystone's offense gained
just two first downs the rest of
the way, punting three times
and turning the ball over on a
fumble.
"The kids played hard, but
once we got down, they wore
us out," Dickinson said.

Thank you...
Dickinson wished to express
his thanks to the following
businesses for sponsoring
pregame meals this season:,
Capital City Bank, Douglas,


KHHS ties Fort

White in boys' soccer


By CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


child or young They had many scoring
ing next week? opportunities, but the Keystone
AyFWC.com and Heights Indians just could not
- the Ten capitalize on them, settling for
nents for Hunting a I-all tie against Fort White in
Ilan out a trip. a boys' soccer match on Nov.
i and be safe. 10 in Fort White.
Keystone (1-0-1 prior to
S outdoors Nov. 15) trailed 1-0 when
uwr outdoorS Hayden Rodel, taking a pass
nd photos from Drew Wingate, scored in
have an outdoors the 69th minute.
)tos you would like The Indians had many first-
lease e-mail John half scoring opportunities in
e I d a t the first half, but Fort White
ter@aol.com. goalie Stephan Lynch made
also be submitted several great saves.
es of the Bradford Keystone head coach Trevor
legraph, the Lake Waters said Fort White did a
nitor and the Union good job with its counter-
.es. attack in the second half, but
Keystone goalie Gino Coiana
made some impressive saves.
Freshman sweeper Justin
Hedding also shut down every
Fort White offensive effort
-.. during the match, Waters said.
Sa lsrone-started off the
Jason Cotfon, season by placing second in
8, proudly the four-team Suwannee
holds up the Preseason Classic. Austin
fish he caught Bennett headed in a goal off of
Friday while Brad Gober's free kick and
fishing- with Gober scored on a penalty kick
his uncles on -
the Santa Fe To achieve the impossible dream,
River in ltp qoinq to sleep.
Graham. This Joan Klempner
was his first
time fishing,
and he caught i r /UnileA7 WONAL H esen
speckled CDN
perch, bream C -rismas b', a7aar
and catfish Thursday, Nov. 17
using Beetle 7a.m.-7 p.m.
Spins. Garden Entrance on
Historic Walnut St. in Starke


LAE ITYS
COMMUNTYCOLE3GE


2006 CLASSES

Apply & Register

NOW

Nov.15-Dec16

Prepare for exciting CAREERS


NEW OFFERINGS
in
Academyof Teacher
Preparation Programs


and
Early Childhood Education


For more information call


(386) 754-4287
www.lakecityccedu
I.CCC Is an Eclual Acress/Equal
Opportunity oshtution



LneCE CITY
c n MMII NIiY cniicEf. I


in Keystone's 5-2 loss to Class
5A Colubmia. The Indians got
goals from Bennett, Wingate
and Dustin Hayre on assists
from Gober (two) and Hayre in
-a win over host Suwannee.
The Indians got hat tricks
from strikers Bennett and
Gober as they opened the
regular season with an 8-0 win
over Hawthorne on Nov. 8 in
Hawthorne.
Bennett ended the match in
the 55th minute when he scored
his final -goal off of an assist
from Wingate.
Keystone, which led 4-0 at
the half, also got goals from
Hayre and Wingate. Gober had
three assists and Bennett had
two.
The match provided goalie
Coiana with his first career
shutout.
Keystone played Clay-on
Nov. 15 and will travel to play
district opponent Crescent City
on Friday, Nov. 18, at 7 p.m.
The Indians then travel to play
St. Augustine on Tuesday,
Nov. 22, at 6 p.m.


Wil Breton (right) tries to catch a pass in front of
South Sumter defensive back Mario Elder.


Douglas and Farnsworth
CPA, Helen Hersey Realty,
Hitchcock's, Johnny's Bar-B-.
Q and Catering, Keystone
Building Center-True Value,
Keystone Title, Market Street
Mortgage, Roberts Insurance,
Taylor and Taylor and Town
and Contry Veterinary Clinic.
.Special thanks go to
Keystone Title and Taylor and
Taylor PA for providing the
pregame meal prior to the
South Sumter game.

Score by Quarter
KHHS: 0 0 0 0-0
SSHS: 0 7 21 7-35


Scoring Summary)
S: Kelly 20 run (Stump kick)
S: Stephens 20 pass from
Fleming (Stump kick)
S: Rice 10 pass from
Fleming (Stump kick)
S: Everett 22 pass from
Fleming (Stump kick)
S: Smith 15 run (Stump
kick)


Team Statistics
K
First Downs 11
Rushes/Yds. 22-30
Passing Yds. 120
Passes 14-27-2
Fumbles-Lost 2-1
Penalties 3-25


S
20
33-248
136
10-14-0
0-0
4-30


John Cooper and Christopher Adamec

are pleased to announce they have formed


100 West Call Street

Starke, FL

(904) 964-4701


* Accidents

* Personal Injury

* Family Law


0


Now that's a keeper! Hank Hodges of Lawtey hoists
a 32-inch, 15.25-pound flounder, which he caught off
of a live finger mullet from Nassau Sound. The state-
record flounder is 22.75 pounds.


Sherry's Avon Store
Career Center
Independent Sales Representative
Avon Certified Beauty Consultant Free Beauty
Consultation, Free Facial Hair Removal/with Avon Wax
Strips. Walk-Ins Welcome.
Catalog Center (many items available for immediate purchase)
We offer: Gift bundles Free Gift Wrapping -Clothes
Health/Wellness Cosmetics Children's Items
Shoes Skin Care Women/Men Fragrances
Home Decor Jewelry
We have it all. 100% Guarantee on all items.
Great Career Opportunity.
407-361-0375 223 Orange St. Starke, FL


COOPER & ADAMEC

Aftorneys and Counselors cat Law


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.ree .lINSURANCE-'
S 8slimks -mPREFERRED .. .
SHOP
* Collision Repair Specialists Unibody Alignment/Framework
* Overall Paint Jobs Welding Fiberglas 8 Glass
US-301 N Starke____
2 miles north of Starke i S 6 "I


*,Probates, Wills & Trusts

* Criminal Defense

* Real Estate '


111__ ~1~


"Your IPYajJLR
for the Future"


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Page 12C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Nov. 17, 2005


LOCAL

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READY TO SERVE

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