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Union County times
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00056
 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: February 9, 2006
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).
 Record Information
Source Institution: 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: UF00028314:00056
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

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











8 union

USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Flori


County

da Thursday, February 9, 2006


93rd Year 44th Issue 50 CENTS


LU U-* -


Investigation reveals truck driver awake for 34 hours


BY JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
An investigator from the
National Transportation Safety
Board revealed Feb. 3 that a
preliminary investigation has
found that the driver of the
tractor-trailer that killed seven
children Jan. 25 and injured
many others had been awake
for 34 hours, except for a short
nap, prior to the accident.
NTSB lead investigator
David Rayburn said while
Alvin Eugene Wilkerson, 31,
of Jacksonville, had no drugs
or alcohol in his system, he
had deprived himself of sleep.
"We based these findings on
bill of lading and cell phone
records," Rayburn said.
According to Lt. Bill Leeper,
of the Florida Highway Patrol,
no criminal charges have been
filed against Wilkerson at this
time.
"We will consult with the
state attorney's office before
deciding if any criminal
charges will be filed," Leeper
said. "It will take us several
more weeks to conclude our
investigation and present our
facts to them."
Rayburn said that Wilkerson
was also refusing to cooperate
with authorities.
"He's just concerned about a
criminal investigation,"
Rayburn said, "because


Union County Sheriff Jerry Whitehead answers questions from the media during a
press conference on Friday. Whitehead said he would like to be proactive in making
the roadways in Union County safer for everyone.


anything he tells us would be
available to police." .
Rayburn said that a
mechanical inspection of the
truck and its maintenance
records indicate no preexisting
safety problems. He also said'a
reconstruction of the accident
revealed that the school bus
involved would have been
visible from more than 3,000
feet away. The flashing lights
of the bus could be seen from
1,400 to 1,700 feet away.
Rayburn said the'
investigation has revealed that,.
shortly before impact, the bus'
red lights were flashing and
that its stop arm was extended
to allow two children to exit
the bus.
"The lights were deactivated
just before impact as the bus
driver was about to drive
away," Rayburn said.
According to Rayburn, after
the tractor-trailer and the
stationary 1993. Bonneville
carrying the seven children hit
the bus, the truck went into the
ditch, dislodging the car from
beneath it. The cab of the truck
broke away, landing on its
side. The car burst into flames.
The bus spun, crossing both
lanes of S.R. 121 before
ending up in the ditch and
hitting a tree, One student %kas

See DRIVER, p. 2A .


RMC work camp will create 85 new jobs


BY JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
A new work camp being
built at the Reception and
Medical Center in Lake Butler
looks to create 85 new
positions at the prison.
RMC Warden Mark Redd
said the facility is being built
to free up space in the facilities
main unit.
"Currently our work squads
and permanent work force are
occupying space that could be
better used in other capacities,"
Redd said. "This camp will
help us free up that space to be
better utilized." -
Redd said the space will be
used to treat the ever growing
problem of an aging prison
population.


"Each year we are seeing an
increase in not onlN the
number of inmates that need
medical attention, but th,-c6stf'
as well," Redd said. "By
freeing up this space. we hope
to be able to accomplish two
goals-treat more inmates and
keep costs as low as they
possibly could be."
Redd said the ne'w space will
also help the state ensure that
prisoners serve their entire
sentence.
"New legislation, such as the
10-20-Life law, is causing
prisoners to spend more time
incarcerated," Redd said.
"Freeing up more space
ensures that they serve the

See RMC, p. 4A


-- m '


.-.--..--.."-


-qual -
Ad .1 1


Woman's club
hosts
Valentine's.
Day luncheon
The Lake Butler
Woman's Club will hosts its
annual Heart Luncheon on
Tuesday, Feb. 14 from
11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. The event
will take place at the Lake
Butler Woman's Club
located on N.E. Third Street
in Lake Butler.
Donations will be
collected at the door. All
proceeds from' the luncheon
will go to the American
Heart Association. "To Go"
plates will be available.



Renew your
wedding vows
this Sunday
The Sanderson Christian
Re i al Center will host a
mass vow renewal on -
Sunday, Feb. 12, at its 6
p.m. service. The church is
located on C.R. 229 in
Sanderson. For more
information, call Duwayne
Bridges at (386) 965-0127
or (386) 496-2816.



UC Friendship
Club to meet
The Union County
Friendship Club will meet
Monday. Feb. 13, at 10 a.m.
at the home of Carolyn


Beaslev.
luncheon
noon. ,


A covered dish
will be served at


. .
. . % -.. :, .e : ,. ."


Inmates work on one of 10 buildings that will be apart the Reception and Medical
Center's new work camp. The building above with be a multi-purpose building that
will serve in a variety of capacities. RMC Warden Mark Redd said he expects the
facility to be complete by June.


Wilson named Miss Super Ugly 2006


BY JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer

On Friday night, it got
extremely ugly in the Union
Count\ High School
auditorium.
Four contestants battled it
out to see who would be'
crow ned Miss Ugly 2006.
Sylvester Fernando de Castro,


Austin Thomas. Silas Wilsonh
and Donny Clyatt "\ent toe-t6d-
'toe and .,wig.-to-wig for the
honor. \ .
Three competitions,
sports ear, talent-and evening
go% n, helped judges determine,
that Wilson %%as the ugliest of!
all
The theme of the evening,
"Super Ughl," onl] began to


describe the contestants.
During the sportswear
competition, each contestant
was required to dress as a
sup erheo. ,Fernand'o de
Castro, using the stage name
Twinkle Toes Sylvia, wowed
the crowd in his portrayal of
Storm from the mo\ie "X-
Men ,.
Thomas, knonh as Elvira.


Pictured above are the contestants from the Miss Ugly pageant that was held Friday
night. Donnie Clyatt, Silas Wilson, Austin Thomas and Sylvester Fernando de Castro
all competed for the title. Wilson was the eventual Winner taking home $100, a tiara
and a bouquet of flowers.


Ledbetter., had a patriotic,
approach. His ensemble
portrayed Lt. Jordan O'Neil
from the movie "G.I. Jane."',
Wilson's superhero had a
school theme. Dressed as
Super Principal, Wilson
sported a gray dress complete
with -whip. Wilson's stage
name for ;the evening was
Annie Normous Fannie.
Clyatt's superhero came
from television fame. Clyatt,'
sporting the name Dotinella
Clyatt, came out dressed as
"Xena: Warrior Princess." The
outfit included sword and
sandals
As the contestants moved on
to the talent portion of the
'competition, things got a little
hairy.. .:Fernando. de Castro.
showed off his dance moves to
the Village People's "Macho
Man." Thomas showed off his
dance moves as well. Dancing
to' "Redneck Woman" by
Gretchen Wilson, 'his pinkileg
warmers had the audience
laughing hysterically.
Wilson sang a rendition of
"Material Girl" b Madonna.
With lyrics in hand, Wilson
exited the stage and entered the
audience. There he passed out
pink feathers to all the judges.
Clyatt's talent followed the
first two competitors. Dressed
in a school girl outfit, Clyatt
danced to "Baby One More
-Time" by Britney Spears. The
act was completed with a desk
Clyatt used as a prop. *


As the evening gonii
competition approached, things
truly began to get ugly.
Fernando de Castro wore a
multi-colored mini skirt
complete with pink tights.
Maracas .completed the
ensemble. Pageant moderators,
Marcia Williams and Celeste
Wilson asked him, What is
your favorite color, and how
do you feel when you wear it?"
"My favorite color is pink,.
as you can see," Fernando de
Castro replied. "I feel good
when I wear it."
Thomas' evening gown was
black'with a multi-colored belt
and white sash. A white .hat
completed the gown. Thomas.
iwas asked, "If you won a
million dollars how would you
spend it?"
"I would buy a year's worth
of Ajax to takeoff what I
would on this man right here,"
Clyatt said, pointing to one of
'the judges. "I'd spend the rest
on Mr. Duane Archer."
Wilson's evening wear was
'a blue dress in the Southern
belle tradition. Complete with
pearls, Wilson showed' the
entire audience he had
forgotten to use a razor. He
was asked "If you were elected
President of the United States,
what would be the first thing
you would do and why?"
"I'd like to get nuclear with

See -GLY, p. 5A


Beta Club
sponsors
children's
pageant
The UCHS Beta club will
host its first annual
children's pageant on
Saturday. Feb. I1, at 3 p.m.
in the UCHS auditorium.
The pageant's theme will be
"Love All Around". All
proceeds will go to the
American Red Cross.
For more information.
contact Kelly Neal at (352)
339-1409 or Holly Reed at
(386) 623-4563.

WS looking
for board
mertibers
The town of Worthington
Springs is looking to
establish a board of
directors for appeals and:
procedures. If you are a
citizen and would like to be
on this board, contact the
city office on Wednesday's
between 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m. at
(386) 496-1006.

-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
or call 904-964-6305 in
Starke.


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

Deadline noon Monday before publication 386-496-2261 (phone) 386-496-2858 (fax) 6 89076 63869 2


.... .. ... y
. .... .....


X:A I








Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Feb. 9, 2006


DRIVER
Continued from p. 1A

pinned in the rear of the bus
and three were ejected.
Rayburn said that Nicole
Mann, 15, driver of the
Bonneyille, was wearing her
seat belt at the time of the
accident.
"But the car was too crushed
for us to make a determination
on whether or not any of the
other occupants were wearing
theirs," Rayburn said. "Two of
tHe seven occupants were
ejected."
Rayburn also revealed that
the truck did not have a
dedicated crash recorder,
collision warning system or a
system that shows the driver's
time on the road.
"But none of these systems
are required by law," Rayburn
said. "A failure of the truck's
electronic engine control unit
recording system is also being
investigated."
The truck, which weighed
approximately 75,360 pounds,
was not overloaded. According
to Rayburn, the truck was
carrying bottled water from
High Springs to Jacksonville
and Wilkerson had driven this
route before.
Union County Sheriff Jerry
Whitehead said he will look
into what the county can do to
help prevent these accidents.
"We are currently looking at
legislation in other states that
require large trucks to travel
five miles an hour under the
posted speed limit," Whitehead
said. "We will also evaluate
school bus stops and see what
we can do to make them
safer."
According to Whitehead,
studies have shown that the
differential speed limits have
helped decrease the number of
accidents involving tractor-
trailers.
"According to the studies
we've looked at, the slower
speeds help drivers react to
situations better,"' Whitehead
said.
Whitehead said the county
will also ask the Florida
Department of Transportation
to look into putting additional
signs in areas where school
buses stop. ,
"It would be great if we,
gould build a-ba,'stop'at every.i
location..." Whitehead said.
'B'fftt'it'-s just not going to
happen."
Whitehead said his mission
would be to educate drivers on
the issue at hand.
"We've got to approach it-
from the area of safety and
training," Whitehead said. "We
need to get the DOT, Florida
Highway Patrol and the
sheriff's office otn board and
make sure these drivers are
safe drivers."
Whitehead said to be.
proactive, the county Will step
up its patrols of the area.
"While we are doing that, we,
are asking citizens to report
drivers that are operating
vehicles in an unsafe manner,"
Whitehead said. "We
encourage calls to the 911
center to. help us get these
drivers off the road."
Whitehead said the reason
the number of trucks on Union-
County roads has increased is
because it is a short cut for
many drivers.
"They used to travel (U.S.)
301 to Interstate 75,"
Whitehead said. "'Now they,
take S.R. 121 to S.R. 238 to
getto 1-75."
Charts next to Whitehead.
showed the number of traffic.
fatalities that occurred in
Union County, along with
Several other counties, from
1996-2002. According to the
chart, Union County had the
lowest number in the time
period with. 16. Bradford
county was second lowest with
55, arid Baker County was
third lowest with 62. Between
those years, Columbia County
showed 159 fatalities while
Alachua County showed 316.

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


Anthony Lamb


Memorial service held for

last of accident victims


BY JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer

On Thursday, a memorial
service was held for the last of
the seven children involved in
a fatal accident on Jan. 28.
Anthony Lamb, 20 months,
was remembered in a service
as being a happy child. Before
the service began, a slide show
was presented showing Lamb
at happier times. Pictures
included Lamb in a stroller at a
much younger age, on a
carousel at an amusement ,park
and on a play tractor with
Heaven Mann, one of the other
children involved in the
accident. In the background, In
the Arms of an Angel by Sarah
McLachlin played.
At the front of the sanctuary,
three candles were light among
a sea of flowers. A large
collage of pictures sat next to
the display.
Reverend Scott Fisher told
those gathered that Lamb was
a perfect angel.
"That perfect angel feels not
hurt, he feels no pain," Fisher
said. "There is not one tear that
Swill, come from that perfect
angers eye because he is in the"
presence of God."
Fisher said that he was with
his cousins, brothers, sisters
and grandfather now.
"They now walk the streets
of the kingdom of Heaven,"
Fisher said.
Fisher said that Lamb. was
getting to'that age.
"You know the terrible
two's" Fisher said. "But
believe you' me the terrible
two's are not sinful. As a baby
runs through a house and grabs
things off a shelf that's not'
sinful, its' mischievous. That is
God getting back at you for as
parents for what you did to
your parents."
Fisher told the crowd he
was sure that Lamb was and
still is being spoiled.
"I'm sure that Nikki had a
hand in spoiling this child,"
Fisher said. "I am confident
that all in heaven will spoil this
child." d


Fisher said that this event
was a test on the community.
"I pray the lord that this test;
that our nation, that our
community and that this family
has passed the test," Fisher
said. "I also pray that will not
be tested like this ever again."
Fisher told the gathering that
the adoption of this child was
chosen love.
"I love you so much you are
welcomed into my home,"
Fisher said."'It is chosen love."
Lamb's biological mother,
Terisa Lamb, was brought
from Volusia County to attend
the service. She is currently
serving a sentence for drug
possession in there and. has
seven months left. Several
Union County Sheriff' s Office
deputies, along with a
dentention officer from
Volusia County, surrounded
her during the service.

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


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Step Up,
Florida event
Feb. 24
The Step Up, Florida
statewide relay event is held
annually in February and will
be celebrating its third year in
2006.
The celebration will come to
Union County Friday, Feb. 24,
with a fitness walk scheduled
during the day. This year the
Florida Department of Health
adopted a new slogan for Step
Up, Florida 60 A Day-the
Florida Way to help .
participants implement the
United States Department of
Agriculture dietary guidelines
that suggest 60 minutes of
physical activity a day to help
manage body weight and
prevent gradual weight gain.
I In 2004, only 41.2 percent of
adults in Florida report
engaging in moderate physical
activity for 30 or more minutes
on five or more days per week
or engaging in vigorous
physical activity for 20 or
more minutes on three or more
days per week.
Step Up, Florida was:
designed in response to the
2004 Governor's Task Force
on the Obesity Epidemic
recommendations for
improving the health of
Floridians, which includes the
role of communities, family,
schools and public health in
promoting lifelong healthy
nutrition and physical activity.
Floridians who are engaged
in health promoting habits are
less likely to develop the
chronic conditions of heart
disease, cancer, stroke, chronic
obstructive pulmonary disease,
and diabetes, which accounted
for 65 percent of all deaths in
Florida in 2004.
For the 2006 Step Up,
Florida campaign, fitness flags
will pass from county line to
county line on four routes to
traverse the state before all
meeting in Duval County for
the grand finale celebration on
Feb. 28.
In 2005. Step Up, Florida
had over 114,043 participants


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coming from 1,328 community
partners, 779 employer
partners, 357 school partners
and the public at large. This
also provides an outlet for
community members to learn
about local opportunities for
physical activity in, their
community.
Citizens of Union County
will join employees and family
members from downtown
Lake Butler businesses, Union
County School Board, the
Union County Library District,
the city of Lake Butler, the
Florida Department of
Corrections and Union County
Health Department employees
in healthy activities on Feb.
24.
Opening ceremonies begiri
at 12 p.m. at the new city hall
complex for the dedication of
the newly constructed
community fitness course,
purchased through funding
from the Chronic Disease
Health Promotion & Education
Program.
Everyone is invited to
participate in the walk from
city hall down to Lake Butler
Elementary School for a brief
Step Up, Florida ceremony
'including a fitness
demonstration by students
using the video dance mats
exercise game.
A police escort will insure
public safety along the route,
The walkers will then return to
city hall where several
community health agencies
will have tables set up for
display with information on
their programs and resources
available on chronic diseases
and how to receive assistance.
A closing ceremony and the
fitness banner relay w ill take
place around 1:30 p.m. where
designated runners from Union
County will carry the fitness
flag to the Baker County line


where activities will b -n
again in Baker County on
SSaturday, Feb. 25.
Additional information on
Step Up, Florida can be found
on the Florida Department of
Health's Web site at
www.dohiws.doh.state.fl.us or
call the Union County Health
Department at (386) 496-
3211.


GAL looking

for guardian

angels
The Eighth Judicial Circuit
Guardian ad Litem Program is
currently representing more
than 900 children who have
been abused or neglected and
are involved 'in the
Dependency Court process.
Most of them have been
removed from their parents'
custody and are living in a
foster home or. with relatives.
All of them want to have as
normal a life as possible while
going through this traumatic
time. The majority miss out on
field trips, school sports
participation, camp and many
other activities due to financial
lack.
If you would like to make a
difference in a child's life and
don't have time to be a
Guardian ad Litem volunteer,
the Guardian Angels Program
is for you. A Guardian Angel
will sponsor a child financially
to help provide the "extras"
that will help brighten up their
life.
There' is no requirement of
how much you have to spend.
For more information, about
this exciting new program,
please contact Clarkson
Cantrell at (352) 374-3656.


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Group forming
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cemetery
A group is forming to
restore the cemetery
formerly known as
Townsend Pastures
cemetery. Each Saturday in
March, the group will meet
at the cemetery located one
mile east of Lake Butler on
S.R. 100 from 2 4p.m.
For more information,.
contact Collis Small at (386) ,
496-2786 or Keith Webster
at (386) 496-3940.


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Feb. 9, 2006 UNIOI COUNTY TIMES Page 3A



LBMS announces straight A students for second nine weeks


Lake Butler Middle School fifth-graders who made straight A's for the second nine
weeks were (front, I-r) Clay Abraham, Emily Akridge, Alexis Benefield, Ashlyn
Harden, Kelsey Harrison, Shane Hendricks, (back,l-r) Vanessa Love, Danielle Pate,
Caroline Rimes, Caitlin Shealy and Dalton Townsend.


Lake Butler Middle School seventh-graders who made straight A's for the second
ninie weeks were Constance Driggers, Michael Howell, Megan Mobley and Lenord
White. Not pictured-: Linsey Clark, Chelsie Hersey and Michaela Shannon.


Lake Butler Middle School sixth-graders who made straight A's for the second nine
weeks were Marissa Boyle, Garrett Crosby, Michaela Joyner, Brianna Langford and
Keanna Odom. Not pictured: Albert Brand, Kaci Graham, Lindsey Hanson, Amy
Hicks, Kaleb Nobles, Jordane Spitze, Brittany Trowell and Abbey Worthington;


Lake Butler Middle School eighth-graders who made straight A's for the second nine
weeks, were Sara Howard, Sylvia Lutke, Jordon Reynolds, Lauren Tomlinson and
Roman West.


Everyone has talent. What is rare is the courage to folion
that talent to the dark place \unere it leads.
-Erica Jong





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SL.Ake Butler (386) 496-1878


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Savannah gets a turkey...
Savannah Woodall (left) proudly shows off her first
turkey, while her dad, Scott Woodall (right) looks on.
Savannah shot her first turkey in Union County
during the holiday break from school.


UC baseball
to hold sign
ups Feb. 1,1
Baseball sign ups for ages 4-,
16 %%ill be held at Spires IGA
this Saturday, Feb. 11, from 10
a.m. until 2 p.m. and will
continue through the end of
February.
Officers and' coaches must,
attend a meeting on Monday,
Feb. 13. 6:30 p.m., at the O.J.
Phillips Complex Building.
For information, contact
Greg Snyder. Bruce Dukes,
Richard Wright or Keith Kirby.


UCHS Class of
1986 planning
reunion
The Union County high
School Class of 1986 will
have a planning meeting for
its 20 year reunion on,,
.Monday, Feb. 20, beginning
at 6:30 p m. The meeting
will take place at Rhodes
Barbeque in Lake Butler.
Anyone interested in
helping with planning is
encouraged to attend. For
more information, contact
Jordaina Bridges at 1386)
496-2816.


The Waggoners Trucking-Established 1951
Now Recruiting drivers for our SE Auto Transport Division.
Drivers must have a valid Class A CDL,
1 year and 100K verifiable OTR miles.
;: Stable work history and clean MVR is a must.
Great Pay, Great Benefits, Matching 401K.
Contact Susan or John at (866) 413-3074 EOE

ainion Countp imeia
USPS648-200 ,
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
Paid at Lake Butler Flonaa underAct of March 3, 1879.
,. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
125 E UNION COUNTY TIMES
125 E. Main Street *- Lake Butler, FL32054
Web address: UCTimesonline.com
(386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher
Edilor: James Redmond
.SL.scrlption Rate in Trade Area Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
$26 .10 per year oon Sams
S Darlene Douglass
$13 00 six months ,' '. ypesetting: Joalycerah
Advertising and
Outside Trade Area $26 00 per year Newspaper Prod Earl %N Ray
r$300 Six months Classilied Adv Virginia Daugherty
13500 six months Bookkeeping Kathl Bennett


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I I : 4







Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES Feb. 9, 2006
.- ,, *


RMC
Continued from p. 1A

mandatory sentence."
According to Redd, nearly
half of the 2,600 beds in the
main facility are set aside for
medically needy patients.
"And we have more of them
all the time," Redd said.
"People are living longer and
surviving diseases that were
fatal not that many years ago."
Redd said that the prison is
currently in the hiring phase to
ensure that the facility has
enough officers to staff it.
"We are looking at
completing the facility some
time in June," Redd said.
"With a July opening date, we
working to ensure that the staff
needed to run the facility is in
place.
According to Redd, it takes
approximately 90 days for a
corrections officer candidate to
complete training. Once
training is complete, the
individual must take a state
exam to earn certification.
Redd said the testing process
can take any where from 30 to
45 days to complete.
"With that time frame, we
should have the personnel in
place just in time to open the
camp," Redd said.
The price tag for the new
work camp will total $6.8
million dollars once the camp
is complete. According to
R'edd, the annual cost to staff
the facility will be
approximately $3.6 million.
While the price tag of the
new camp might seem a little
pricey, Redd contends, that it
could have been much higher.
"Many of the inmates that
will be housed in this facility
are helping us build 'it," Redd
said. "Because we are using
inmate labor, costs for building
the facility are cut in half. It
also keeps our inmates
productive."
While inmates are doing the
majority of the labor, there are
some areas the prison has
opted to contract out,
"Putting up the perimeter
fences, roofing and electrical
are a few of the areas we have
contracted out," Redd said,
"For obvious reasons, we
would not let our work squads
put up fences. Roofing and
electrical are contracted out
because it is skilleM labor.
Redd said while the facility
is new, it will not create ne"%
work squads.
"The new space will not
allow us to put out any new
work squads at this time,"
Redd said. "That may be a
possibility in the future, but
not at this point."
The work squads do a 'ariet)
of tasks throughout Union
County. Currently, the. county
has two work squads and the.
city of Lake Butler has two as
-well..According to Lake Butler
City Manager Richard Tillis,
the crews not only save the
city on labor costs, but helps
complete work that would not
otherwise get done.
"If'we calculate the amount.
of work inmate work squads
provide to the city each year,
just /at minimum wage, we,
save more than $200,000 per
year," Tillis said. "With only'
12 fulltime employees, the
squads help us to maximize the
amount of tasks we
accomplish. Without inmaie
labor, we could never
accomplish half the things we
do."
Tillis said inmate labor saved
the city thousands of dollars
during its construe action of the
new cih) hall building.
"The labor provided by
inmates during the
construction of our nes
building saved taxpayers more
than $130,000," Tillis said
"I'm not*sure we Would have
been able to afford our new
facility if not for inmate
labor ." '

James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
ucimres @alhlel.ne, :.


Girls fast
pitch softball
registration
continues


The Union County girls
softball league will continue
Registration for Ihe 2006
season this Saturday, Feb.
SI1,. at Spires IGA in Lake
Butler. Sign-ups will be
held from 9 a.m.-I p.m. and
will continue every
Saturday until Feb. 18.
A cop} of each child's
birth certificate \ ill need to
be presented at the time of
registration. For more
information, contact Jason
Da\ison at k904) 626-6497
,or Tra is times at (352)
745 2605


Extension office
holds
certification
program
There are two coupon
programs that Union County.
Farmers' Market has been
certified to accept: FMNP and
Elder Care.
Vegetable gardeners and
farmers who want to accept
these coupons must be
certified by the Florida
Department of Agriculture
with a formal training. A
signed contract with Florida
Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services for the
season and grower certification
number allows the farmer to
accept FMNP and Elder Care
coupons for produce.
On Tuesday, Feb. 28,
starting at 6 p.m. the
certification training will be
held at the Union County
Commissioners meeting room
at the Union County
Courthouse. Certification has
now gone to a yearly contract.
All growers who want to be
able to take coupons this
spring at the Union County
Farmers' Market must attend
training and .become certified
for the 2006 spring season.
The Union County
Extension Office will also
present information on what
you might want to grow to
increase your income and
round out your sales.
Linda Landrum, multi-
county marketing agent from
the Live Oak Research Center
will present some practical
information that should be
helpful. The. office will also
give an update on the Union
County Farmers' Market plans
for the season.
The market is proud to be
one of the five Farmers'
Markets that is in the FMNP
and Elder Care program in
Florida. Many markets are on
the waiting list to be part of
this program.
Please take advantage of this
training and certification
session. If you miss, this
session the nearest training
session will be held in
Tallahasseeat the Leon County
Extension Office on March 8.
For more information about
the Union County Farmers'
Market, call the Union County
Extension Office at (386) 496-
1321

College to host
science and.i
engineering
fairs
The Suwannee Valley
Regional Science and
Engineering Fair will be held
on the Lake City Community
College campus February 22
and 23. The region is
comprised of 10 counties:
Columbia, Union, Suwannee,,
Bradford, Hamilton, Lafayette,
Baker, Gilchrist, Dixie, arid
Madison. Judging of the
projects will take place on
Wednesday, February 22 from
8 a.m.-3 p.m. Open .house for
the community will be on the
22 from 3 p.m.- 6 p.m. The
awards ceremony will be held
on Thursday, February 23, 10
a.m.. in the Alfonso Levy
Performing Arts Center on
campus. The winners will be
able to participate in the State
Science and Engineering Fair'
in Orlando, Florida on April
20. Some. students from prior
fairs have even made it to the
international competition.
Katie Reichert and Jessica
Stanton, both current students
at Columbia High.School have
made it to the International
fair. Jessica Stanton placed
fourth in ,the 2005 Intel
International Science and
Engineering Fair in Phoenix,
Arizona. The 2006 -Intel
International Science and
Engineering Fair will be held


in Indianapolis, Indiana, May
7-13, 2006.
The fairs are coordinated by
Charleen Kelley, Columbia
High School instructor, Renae
Allen, Union County High
School instructor and
facilitated by LCCC faculty
member Dr. Cheryl Boice,
science professor and Dr.
David Murdock (retired) PCS
engineer.
For more information,
contact Charleen Kelley at
Columbia High School, Renae
Allen at Union County High
School (386) 496-4811 or
Cheryl Boice at LCCC (386)
754-4251.


UCHS offers
additional
tutoring
classes
Union County High
School will offer additional
tutoring .classes pon
Saturday in January and
February. Sessions will be
held from 9 a.m.-12 p.m.
The dates for the classes are,
Feb. 11, Feb. 18 and Feb. 25.
Those parents interested
in their child attending the
classes can pick up an
application at the front
office of UCHS. For more
information, contact
Geraldine Griffis at (38,6)
496-3040, ext. 4946.

Babe Ruth
signups
continue
Saturday
The' Union County' Babe
Ruth Association will
continue signups on
Saturday, Feb. 11, from 10
a.m.-2 p.m. in front of
Spires IGA in Lake Butler.'
Signups will go on every
Saturday through the end of:
February. Parents are asked
to bring a: copy of their
child's birth certificate
when signing up.
Anyone wishing to be an
officer or coach must attend
a mandatory meeting on
Monday, Feb. 6, at 7 p.m. at
the O.J. Phillips Complex
building. For more
information, contact Greg
Snyder or Bruce Dukes.


Town of WS
meets first
Tuesday of
month
The town of Worthington
Springs holds its monthly
meeting of the first Tuesday
of each month at the
Worlhington Springs
Volunteer Fire Department
beginning at 7 p.m. The
station is located on S.R.
121 in Worthington Springs.


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.
Fro more information about
the program, contact the
Suwanee River Economic
Council at (386) 496-2342.




We are all sculptors and
painters, and our material
is our own flesh and blood
and bones. Any nobleness
begins at once to refine a
man's features, and any
meanness or sensuality to
S imbrute them.
'-Henry David Thoreau





LEGALS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 63-2005-CA-0030
STAGE COACH ENTERPRISES,
INC., etc
Plaintiffs,
vs. .',
CITIFINANCIAL MORTGAGE, INC.,
etc., etal.,'
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: CitiFinancial Mortgage, Inc.
250 Carpenter Freeway
living, TX 75062
Citi Trust Bank
Cit Trust Building
West Wind Bad.
P.O. BX 2025
Georgetown, Grand Cayman
Cayman Island
YOUR ARE NOTIFIED that an action
to foreclose a mortgage on the
following property in Union County,
Florida
EXHIBIT A
PARCEL #1: LOT 1, EXCEPT THE
EAST 142.5 FEET THEREOF, AND
LOT 2. EXCEPT THE WEST 104
FEET THEREOF, ALSO EXCEPT
THE RIGHT OF WAY OF ACL
RAILROAD. DEKLE'S FIRST
ADDITION TO THE CITY OF LAKE
BUTLER, FLOIRDA, ACCORDING
TO PLAT eF RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 1. PAGE 8 PUBLIC
RECORDS OF UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA. SAID PROPERTY
SITUATE IN THE NORTH HALF
OF 'GOVERNMENT LOT 3,
SECTION 31, TOWNSHIP 5
SOUTH, RANGE 20 EAST.
PARCEL #2: THE EAST 142.5 FEET
OF .LOT 1, DEKLE'S FIRST
ADDITION TO THE CITY OF LAKE
BUTLER, FLORIDA, ACCORDING
TO PLAT THEREOF RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 1, PAGE 8, PUBLIC
RECORDS OF UNION COUNTY.
FLORIDA EXCEPT THE RIGHT OF
WAY OF ACL RAILROAD, IF ANY,
SAID PROPERTY SITUATE IN THE
NORTH HALF OF GOVERNMENT
LOT 3.'SECTION 31. TOWNSHIP 5
SOUTH, RANGE 20 EAST. ALL
LYING AND BEING IN UNION
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. if any, to it on Lance


Paul Cohen, the Plaintiff's attorney,
whose address is Cohen & Thurstori,
P.A., 1723 Blanding Boulevard, Suite
102, Jacksonville, Florida 32210,
within thirty (30) days from the first
date of publication on or before March
6, 2006 of this notice, and file the
original with the Clerk of this court
either before service on the Plaintiff's
attorney or immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
DATED on this 26th day of January,
2006.'
REGINA PARRISH
CLERK.OF THE COURT
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: Julia 6roft
Deputy Clerk


Lance Paul Cohen, Esq
COHEN & THURSTON
1723 Blanding Boulevar
Suite 102
Jacksonville, Florida 32
904/388-6500
Attorney for Plaintiff

IN THE CIRCUIT COI
8TH JUDICIAL CIRC
FOR UNION COUN1
GENERALJU
CASE N
UNITED COMPANIES
CORPORATION
PLAINTIFF
VS.
DONALD CARLOS NO
A/K/A/DONALD NORMI
LIVING, AND IF DEAD
UNKNOWN SPOUSE,
DEVISEES, GRANTEE
ASIGNEES, LEINOR, C
TRUSTEES AND ALL I
PARTIES CLAIMING A
INTEREST BY, THROL
UNDER OR AGAINST
CARLOS NORMAN A/N
DONALD NORMAN; V
NORMAN; JOHN DOE
DOE AS UNKNOWN T
POSSESSION
DEFENDANTS)
RE-NOTICE
FORECLOSURE
NOTICE IS HERE
pursuant to an Order
Motion to Reset Fore
dated January 25, 200
Civil Case No. 0014!
Circuit Court of the 8
Circuit in and for UNI
Lake 'Butler, Florida, I\
highest and best bidde
Front Lobby of the UN
Courthouse, 55 W. Main
Butler, Florida, at 11:0O
2nd day of March, 2006,
described property as se
Summary Final Judgme
COMMENCING
SOUTHWEST CORN.
N 1/2 OF NW 1/4 OF
SW 1/4, SECTION 26,
4 SOUTH,' RANGE 21
POINT OF BEGINNI
POINT OF BEGIN
DESCRIBED THEl
SOUTH ON FORTY
FEET. THENCE RUN
FEET, THENCE RUN
FEET THENCE RUN
FEET TO POINT OF B
SAID LAND LYING AN
THE NW 1/4 OF SW 1,4
-. SECTION 2.6,- TO0-
SOUTH RANGE 21
CONTAiriNrG 3 ACR
OR LESS
MOBILE HOME DES
1996 FLEE
ID4iFLFLT70A24271GH2
Daied iths 26th day of Ja


uire IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
N, P.A. 8TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
d FOR UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
210 CASE NO.: 2005-CA-0108
U.S. BANK NATIONAL
ASSOCIATION, AS TRUSTEE FOR
2/2 2tchg.2/9 THE HOLDERS OF THE EQCC
HOME EQUITY LOAN ASSET
URT OF THE BACKED CERTIFICATES, SERIES
ULIT, IN AND 1998-4
TY, FLORIDA Plaintiff,
IRISDICTION vs.
DIVISION WILLIAM LARRY JOHNS A/K/A
0. 00 148 CA WILLIAM L. JOHNS, et a!,
LENDING Defendants
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: UNKNOWN BENEFICIARIES
OF THE WILLIAM LARRY JOHNS,-
)RMAN TRUST (Residence Unknown) -
AAN, IF YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action-
, THE for Foreclosure of Mortgage on the:,
HEIRS, following described property:,
S, ALL OF THE FOLLOWING.
CREDITORS, DESCRIBED PARCEL OF LAND.
OTHER WHICH LIES ON THE EAST SIDE
N OF STATE ROAD 121, TO WITz
UGH, COMMENCE AT THE SE-
DONALD CORNER OF THE NE 1/4 OF
/ANDA SOUTH, RANGE 19 EAST, AND
ANDJANE THENCE RUNNING WEST 12
ENANTS IN CHAINS AND 72 LINKS, THENCE
RUN NORTH 4 CHAINS AND 77
LINKS, THENCE RUNNING EAST
OF 12 CHAINS AND .72 LINKS,
E SALE THENCE RUN SOUTH 4 CHAINS
BY GIVEN AND 77 LINKS TO THE P.O.Bi',
Granting the WITH A VARIATION OF 12030', ALL
closure Sale IN UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA.
6, entered in has been filed against you and you
8 CA of the are required to serve a copy of your
5TH Judicial written defenses, if any, to it, do
ION County, Marshall C. Watson, P.A., Attorney
will sell to the for Plaintiff, whose address is 1806
ar for cash at NW 49TH STREET, SUITE 120, FT.
lION County LAUDERDALE, FL 33309 on or
Street, Lake before March 10, 2006, a date which.
0 a.m..on the is within thirty (30) days after the first
the following publication of this Notice and file the.
et forth in said original with the Clerk of this Coult
,nt, to-wit: either before service on -Plaintiff's
AT THE attorney or immediately thereafter,
ER OF THE otherwise a default wil be entered'
SW 1/4 OF, .-ga.n u loi tri. relief demanded in
TOWNSHIP 're complaint '-."
EAST FOR 'In accordance with.the Arericans'
NG; FROM w;in D,sabiults Act of 1990 (ADA)-
ING THUS. .disabled persons who, because of
NCE BUN ineir disabilities. ,need special
LINE 198 .accon'iodation to participate in this
I EAST 660 proceeding should contact the ADA,
NORTH 1*98 Coordinator ai ,5 W. Main Street,'
WEST 660 Room 103, Lake Butler, FL 32054 orf
BEGINNING Teiephcr.e Voice.TDD i386) 496-
ID BEING IN 3711 prior it suCr prc:eedrig
4 OF SW 1,4 WITNESS my, hand and he seal of!
VNSHIP-,4--. ii-c-.-,Cun t, -ir-, aj o ol February,
EAST, AjiD .
IES;, i.IORE 1, ..c1..r i.R IA ARRiSH


iCRIPTION:
E TjW,0 0 D
21 2
nuarv. 2006


As Clerk of the Court
By: Diane Waters
As Deputy Clerk
2/9 2tdicg. 2/16


DOUBLE YOUR INVESTMENT IN ONLY 1 YEAR!

Builders Lots Available in the

Fastest Growing Areas in Florida


ROBERT OSBORNE TAX & ACCOUNTING, INC.
Providing Professional Services


.Financing Planning
Computerized Bookkeeping

Additional Services Provided:


Tax Services
*Individual
* Small Business'
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I. Free E-Filing for faster returns Authorized E-Filer
2. Free Bookkeeping CD's for Beginning Businesses-. YES it's legal
3. Quickbooks help also available
4. Providing Convenience Your home/business or our place of business -
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6. Affiliated with Top Investment Company's Always get a second opinion.
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Business: (386) 496-1187 335 S.W. 3rd Street
Cellular: (352) 745-1176 Lake Butler
Fax: (386) 496-4556 Florida 32054


Homeowners who owe the IRS

must read this before April 15


SirFou owe $10,000 or more in past
due taxes, there are four solutions:
(1) You can pay it in full. This is, of
course, your best option.
; (2) You can pa. it off with a credit
card This is not a :good solution-
unless you can pa) off- our credit
card in full quickly Besides, the IRS
charges you a hefr "convenience".
fee :
(3) You can borrow from a friend or
relative You already know this is not'
*a good idea. '
(4) You.can use the equity in your
home to pay off your debts.
This is your best option and we
have the best program.
ONE, we guarantee the lowest rate
in writing: We will beat all offers-or
we'll pay you $250.
TWO, we will not increase your
rate even if you have a low credit
score:


We don't let our computer tell us
what to do We can give you a loan
when others say no even if you have
a "low" credit score.
THREE. there's an excellent chance
your loan 'will be approved. Wee
approve 6 out of 7 applicants
And many of these people have
credit scores below 620 You have an
86% chance of getting a loan-no..
matter your situation.
.Why must you call before April
15? Because you don't know What
the IRS may do after April 15. They
may garnish your wages, seize your.
car or even foreclose your house. .
There's no reason to owe the'IRS,if
you have equity in your home. We',.
can., tell you-free of 'charge-and
over the phone if you quialify. Openr*.7
days.
Call 1-800-700-1242, ext. 294.


Honey Mae Home Loans Is licensed by the Florida Depwtment oltinamnc Se Wiew .


Call J.G. Wentworth's
Annuity Purchase Program
866-FUND-549.


J.G.WENTWORTH.
ANNurM PURCHASE PROGRAM


'We will give you

personal attention."

Mercantile gives you the best of 0O1 Dii rlds: all the resources
,of a much larger bank plus personal ariention from local
career bankers Let us know what we can do for you.


Zack Smith
S '.Assistaht Vice President
S MERCANTILE BANK Banking 'Manager
~ita ranking p onaly.
Lake Butler 300 West Main Street (386) 496-2101.


--.
..., S





t


(vw~f~
4" 'I-


REGINA PARRISH
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Julia Croft
Deputy Clerk
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE
AMERICANS WITH DISABII JTIFc
ACT, persons with disabilities
needing a special accommodation
should contact COURT
ADMINISTRATION, at the UNION
County Coui-thouse at 386-496-3839,
1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or 1-800-955-
8770, via Florida Relay Service.
DAVID J. STERN, P.A.
801 S. UNIVERSITY DRIVE
SUITE 500
PLANTATION, FL 33324
(954) 233-8000
2/92tchg. 2/16





j


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9, 2006 UNION COUNTY mviES Page 5A



UCHS announces straight A students for second nine weeks


Union County High School 10th-graderswho made straight A's for the second nine
weeks were (front, I-r)Clanton Scaff, Jessica Parrish, Sampson Jackson, Jason
Rathmann, (back, I-r) Lillie Emmelhainz, Chelsey Crews, Justin Hanson and Zachary
Sweat. Not pictured: Charles Williams.
ij l ;' ".


Union County High School ninth-graders who made straight A's for the second nine
weeks were (front, I-r) Brodie Ellis, Cindy Crawford, (back, I-r) Charles Hobson and
Brady Clark.


'~---


~


4



~1T~ ~
~ Ij


Union County High School 12rthgraders who made straight A's for the second nine
weeks were Holly Reed, Whitney Shannon and Jessica Lane. Not pictured: Cara
HannoD..a"Lacey Johnson.


Union County High School 11 "-graders who made straight A's'or the sec6dd nine :'
weeks were (front, l-r) Cody Tempest, Stacy. Hutton, Lynne Riherd, (back,l-r) Zachary
Blunk and Cailey Thomas.


UGLY
Continued frbm p. 1A
Valdimir Putin," Wilson said.
"He just so sexy."
Clyatt's evening wear was a
pink prom dress that was
accented by the beads in his
hair. The dress was so long,
Clyatt'had to raise, it to walk
around. This showed off his
white shorts and white legs.
-Clyatt was asked, "What are
: thle words that describe you
best?"
-'-Beautiful, desirable and
voluptuous." he said.
With that answer, it was
.time for judges Mark West,
Duane Archer and Brad Dukes
to total the scores and declare a
winner.
- Clyatt earned third place and
$25. Thomas 'was awarded
second place and $50. Wilson
received $100, a, tiara and a
bouquet of flowers.
-All1 proceeds from the' event
went to the junior class.
-James Redmond can- be
r ached at (386) 496-2261 or
ueiimes@alltel.net -
.,ats seem to go on the
principle that it never does
:any harm to ask for what
you want.
-Joseph Wood Krutch


Pesticide
update class to
-be held
Tuesday, Feb. 21, the 16th
. Annual Tri-county Pesticide
Update will be held in
Raiford.
It will take lilace at the
Fellowship Baptist Church
Fellowship Hall. Registration
starts at 5:30 p.m. A $5 per
person registration fee to cover
materials will be collected at
the door. Call the Union
County Extension Office at
(386) 496-2321 by
Wednesday, Feb. 15, and leave
your name or names of how
many are coming so we can
reserve your meal. The meal
is sponsored by Lake Butler
Farm Center.
A total of three Continuing
Education Units have been
granted by the Florida
Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services for this
program. One CORE CEU has
been granted. The other two
CEU's can be private or Ag-
Row or ornamental and turf.
Information will be
presented on: nursery weed &
herbicide controll options,
pasture, hayfield, turf insect
I.D. and management,
vegetable and melon, IFA'S
pesticide recommendations,
worker protection standards,


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CORE law & regulations,
CORE- storage/mix-load sites.
Container disposal, what
label pesticide formulation
abbreviations mean, fence row
and right of way.
Speakers include University
'of Florida extension specialists
and agents as well as FDCAS
specialist and worker
protection standard specialist.
. For more information, call
(386) 496-3432.



Pine Grove
Methodist to
host sing
Pine Grove Congregational
Methodist Church on C.R. 199
in Raiford will have a gospel'
sing Saturday, Feb. 18, 7p.m.,
featuring local talent.
.Food and refreshments will
be served.
SThe public is invited.


c~n~ -'fl'I


Mr.A ILOOS nosCmoxm s'i ''i


oh i tHd WO fthe d .. Somewhere this week.'

STe churches and businesses listed below
Surge you to attend the church of your choice!


THE MONUMENT QUARiETl
from Nashville, Tennessee




















Returns in Concert at
FELLOWSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH
SATURDAY FEB. 18 *7 PM
Includes local talent, Josh Singletary
Church is located, mile South dfRaiford,FL on SR-121* For more info call 386-431-1732.


- -~-I


~amrP


I








Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES Feb. 9, 200b


Z-14-06
UJE LOUE YOU,'DRODV! ,
Loue, Simon and Paris. I love you
he loue me share continue to group LeAnn ,Hilliard!
ih the gears we spend together. Love, Nana


'Ben. you are my knight in
shining armor. I love you and
all the knaves and ladies,
Dale. Kaitlin, Shelby. Molvly.
Lauren. Owen & Courtney.
Happy Valentine's Day!
Ll a


W\Ve loe rMu all!
Papa & Mema


lot. 111 I


I Cierra and Breanna,
You are the sunshine in
my life. Thoughts of you
brighten my days.
Happy Valentine's Dayl b
Love, Cranny Judy


. Wt


Happy Valentine's Day,
Layton, I love you today more
than yesterday.
You are the love of my life. I know
God put us together forever.
Love youl
Your wife Norma


Wayne. Rusty S Sabrina,
Roses are Red
Violets are Blue
Sugar Is Sweet
and So Are Ya
Happy Valentine's Day/
Love. Cathy -


IE'S DAY!
To the five
most precious
jewels in

me, 17
Clyde, 16

SKevin,. II
Khalia, S
ove Momn


To Lori,
: I love you.
Happy Valentine's Day!
Love.,
Danny
p p p p


' \\ .:\I : i,:., [-.,. ih ,,,:T
: 0 ..-.. r ':.:.,il.] .- ., (!
L.-..:1 1 N1..1 L'A.1II




John,
Here's to eight years, the min,
one precious girl, three
awesome boys and
the rest of our lives,
S Virglnio -



The Way He Touches Me
He iituches in\ hear
h',it li- kindness
He [tuiches nv soul
lith his tenderness.
He rotiches mn bc'd.
W\ li hi pasiion.
He toiiches mny lite wiih the
ver\ light troin hi-. own.
He touches me in nmanv ways.
but the miost special ol all is
the way he touches me with
his koi e, honest\ and trust.
Written by: Chea.ity R. erwic*
Dedicated te:
TineMth Shee NiMnsu



Dalton Desiree,
It's Valentine's Day and I
just wanted to say how
much you both mean to me.
Your smiling faces, energetic
spirits and loving hugs and
kisses you are my angels
on earth.
Know that I am first your
mother, but always your
friend till the end of time.
I loveyou both!ll
Mom.


1


To: Oracle Elaine
Truly, Madly,
Deeply Loving You
For Alwaysv
and Forever.
Love,
Tom



Baby ~
You're the best wife
and mom we could
have asked for.
Thanks for all that
you do for us.
We Love You!
Dad. Pudge & Skeeter


o.JpurnieGasklns .
Our little girl is growing up
too fasti You make us so
proud each and every day.
We love Voul
Happy Valentine's Day, Babyl
Love.
Mama & Daddy




I love you
Nappy Valeftine 's Day

HDaNmy


ange&, Yin glfadw m nd
it MtouqA Melss3&%m a 4& Oe (ut
(cuey qso ws stsimetoeuwday-
So cmaat if it'3 aqead lmec oI
Widtime, out ur
wilt3me ua thwuouq.
3 love qu, JO,
efsi~tie


Dustin and Cameron
I love you "Infinity!"


Jenniler, k-
Sice meeting you, I found the
secret to life and that secret is
love. I have never felt so good
since being with you. You are
my Queen and I will be your
King forever. I love you with all
rmy life. Hppr.rv Valentine's Day!
I 1 L d 'J f .' '
Lil Joe



lose of my Iibh, fie years later:
ShYomam asewamt's heart for me.
God and ouar Commaity. I' proud
Maot y are mi Manletine and will
gladly renew our vSe e&. Ib _12
SOur new addition is sare to
make Ais ts aheet par pe.
// my loe,. Jordaina



SThe most beautiful thing
Happened to me today.
I can't quite believe that oe
little leaf could affect me this
way.
/a all its perfection as it
came boating down, this leaf
c ated .d t fo me yet neave
made a sound.
in the very same instant
I felt an awesome sense of
grace, and what lashed
before my eyes was the image
of your face.
is my leaf flew past
/ heard the wind whisper
your name and my heart
cried out, in answer
I love you, ShAne!
Witen by: Chastity R. sarwick

Dedicated to.:
timothy Shne Hlin sm


ik MlSJXa w t k i iw
A'*w tw a hAw r uf m, ,
M ac.I PMMVNN* V 4iS


stefini,
You are the Sweetest
Valentine ever!
I love youl


I I


I IIL



rS~B~Bh~4~9~f~h~- II rC~llg


Its I ~I


i


. ,









S ', Section B: Thursday, February 9, 2006






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



Shands Starke recognized for improvement efforts
Results of a'ational-surve


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
SIt sounds like something that
would be presented to an
arsonist, but the national award
Shands Starke received
recently has nothing to do with
fire and everything to do with
quality and service.
Shands Starke was named as
the Studer Group's Fire Starter
of the Month in January. The
Studer Group, a national
healthcare leadership and
management development
.group, presents this award
monthly to a healthcare
organization it has partnered
with.
Jeanne Baker, Shands Starke
administrator, said she was
excited when she received a
phone call notifying her the
hospital had received the
award. She never thought the
hospital would receive th.e
award because there are 400
hospitals in all engaged with
the Studer Group.
"We were new in the
program, but we had made so
many improvements that we
were recognized for that,"
Baker said.
The Fire Starter award
derives its name from Quint
Studer, who is teaching health
care organizations how to
become more successful. Fire
starters, in early civilizations,
taught others how to keep
flames alive. Success in this
venture ensured the tribe
stayed alive.
Andrea Waterhouse, director
of support services/quality
assurance 'at Shands Starke,
said health care's "fire
starters," as defined by Studer,
are those that challenge, or
"spark," others around them, to
do the best job they can.
SIt was in 2004 that Shands
Healthcare. engaged the Studer
Group to advance a culture of
service and operational
excellence, Waterhouse.,said.


Raiford to
host
pesticide
update

BYV ENDY BURTON
Bradford County Extension
Do you hold a pesticide
certification? Are you in need
of attaining more continuing
education pnits'?
If so, '.then here's your
.chance. On Tuesday, Feb. 21,
the 16th annual Tri-County
Pesticide Update will be held,
at Raiford Fellowship Baptist
Church. Registration will
begin at.5:30 p.m. A $5 per
person registration fee to cover
materials will be collected at'
the door.
A meal L ill be provided and
is sponsored by Lake Butler
Farm Center.
If interested in attending,
please call the Union County
Extension Office at (386) 496-
2321 by Wednesday, Feb. 15,
'with your. name or the names
of those attending.
A total of three CEUs have
been granted by the Florida
Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services for this
program. One Core CEU has
been granted. The other two
CEUs can be Private or Ag-
Ro" or Ornamental and Turf.
Information will be
presented on:, nursery weed
and herbicide control options,
pasture/hayfield/turf insect I.D.,
and management, vegetable
(and melon) IFAS pesticide
recommendations, 'worker
protection standards, Core-law.
and regulations, Core-
sto.rage/mix-load ".sites/
container disposal, Core-what
label pesticide formulation
abbreviations mean, fence row
and right of way.
Speakers include UF-IFAS-
Extension specialists and
agents as well as Florida
Department of Agriculture
-specialists and worker
protection standard specialists.



Correction
Charleen Gathright was
incorrectly identified as
representing Century 21 in the
Feb. 2 issue. Gathright should
have been identified as a


representative 'of American
Dream Realt..


At Shands Starke, service
excellence teams were created.
Those teams met on a regular
basis to focus on areas of
operational improvement and


how to foster a sense of caring
for the hospital and its patients
among employees.
"Our expectation. is that
employees are kind and nice,"


Baker said, "but there's always
the opportunity in health care
to go the extra mile."
. Going the extra mile has
resulted i'fn" a high level of


satisfaction among patients.
"Our patient satisfaction is
in the 99th percentile," Baker
added. "You can't get much
higher than that."


Results of a national survey
of patients-emergency room

See SHANDS, p. 7BE


I-1FR1A CARBUYNG*EXERIECE


QliPBBB







Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Feb. 9, 2006


OBITUARIES:


Alexander Berry
Alexander Berry
GREENSVILLE, S.C. -
Alexander James. Berry, 24, of
Greensville, S.C. died Friday,
Feb. 3, 2006, at the local hospital
in Greensville following a
sudden' incident.
'Born in Gainesville on Aug.
13, 1981, Mr. Berry moved to
Greensville from Lawtey. He was
a graduate of Bradford High
School and worked at a fast food
restaurant. He was a member of
Open Arms Fellowship Church in
Jacksonville. -
Mr. Berry is survived by: his
mother Bernadine Martin; his
step-father Bobby. Martin Sr. of
Greensville;' his father Alexander
James Gordon. Jr. of Florahome; a
sister Nequila Maxwell of
Greenville; a step-sister Vickie
Martin of Greensville; step-
brothers, Patrick Martin, Bobby
Martin and Terry Martin, all of
Greensville, Antony Martin of
Cincinnati, Ohio; grandparents
Truman and Dorothy Strong of
Lawtey, Juanita Spann of
Florahome, Grace. Sullivan of
Greensville; and his grandfather
Alexander J. Gordon Sr. of
Hawthorne.
Funeral services for Mr: Berry
will be held at 2 p.m. on
Saturday, Feb. 11, 2006, in
Bradford High School
auditorium in Starke with the
-Rev. Frank James, eulogist,
conducting the services.,
Interment will follow in
Peels ille Cemetery in Lawtey
under the care of lHaile Funeral
Home Inc. of Starke.
Visitation will be at Haile
Memorial Chapel on Friday, Feb.
10, 2006, with family hour from
4-5 p.m. and friends from 5-8
p.m. The family will meet at the
home of Truman and Dorothy
Strong at 1:30 to 'form the
cortege in Lawtey. .
.. ., ,' .T. .. ,,


4.


Peggy Stanford
Margaret Stanford
LAKE BUTLER Margaret
"Peggy" Cranston Dees
Stanford, 55, of Lake Butler,
died Friday, Feb 3, 2006, in
Brandon following an extended
illness
Born and raised in Miami, Mrs.
Stanford was a homemaker,
having retired from the medical
field. She was a member of Lake
Butler First United Methodist
Church. -
Mrs. Stanford is'survived by
her children. Helen Dobbs and
Eugene Stanford, both of Tampa.
Charlotte Dees and Stephanie
Dees, both of Lake Butler, and
Victoria Dees of Reidsville, N.C.;
and seven grandchildren.
A memorial service for MNrs.
Stanford will be held at Lake
Butler First United Methodist
Church on Sunday, Feb. 12.
2006, at 1 a.m.
Florida Mortuary of Tampa is
in charge of arrangements.


David Albtitton
RAIFORD Da id Albritton
Sr., 83. of Raiford died Friday.
Feb 3. 2006, at Shands Alachua
General Hospital in Gainesville
following an eterfided illness.
Born in New\ River on Jan. 20,
1923, Mr. Albritton was a
lifelong resident of Raiford. He
retired from Owen Steel Mill and
was a member of New Bethel Free
Will Baptist Church of Raiford.
Mr. Albritton' is survived by:
his wife Serena Albritton of
Raiford; Fannie Robinson of
Atlanta, Melvina Douglas and
Norma Lee Chestnut, both of
Raiford. Catherine Albritton of
Macclepny, David Albrition Jr.,
Joseph Albritton, both of Ocala.
Frank Albritton of Lake butler;
1I grandchildren, 21 great-
grandchildren and one great-
great-grandchild -
Funeral services for Mr
Albritton will be held in
Magnolia Missionary Baptist
Church in Raiford at II a m. on
Saturday.. Feb. 11, 2006, with the
Re%. Henderson Hudson,
eulogist, the Rev. L. Hunt.
S pastor, conducting the services.'


Interment will follow in Five
Sapplin Cemetery in Raiford.
Visitation will be at Haile
Memorial Chapel on Friday, Feb.
10, 2006, with family hour from
5:30-6:30 p.m. and friends from
6:30-8 p.m. The family will meet
at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Albritton in Raiford.

John Ford
HAMPTON John Edison
Ford, 69, of Hampton died
Sunday, Feb. 5, 2006, at Shands
Starke emergency room.
Born in Columbia County, Mr.
Ford moved to Hampton in
1973. He retired as a correctional
officer with the state of Florida.
He was in New River East from
1984 through 1994 and also
worked with Tacahale from 1966
through 1978. He served in the
U.S. Air Force and was of the
Baptist faith.
Mr. Ford is. survived by: his
wife Glennis Ford of Hampton;
two sons, Larry Edison Ford and
Eugene Lamar- Ford, both of
Hampton; a daughter Shellia
Ford Reynolds of Vincent, Ala.;
three brothers, Kenneth Ford and
Dewey Ford, both of Hampton
and Wendell Ford of Crescent
City; two sisters, Vergie Darley
and Jean Collins, both of
Hampton; eight grandchildren
and 15 great-grandchildren. He
was preceded in death by his
parents John T. and Lula Pearl
Webb Ford and a sister
Jacqueline Ford Dobis.
Funeral services for Mr. Ford
were Feb. 8, 2006 in the Chapel
of Archie Tanner Funeral Home
of Starke with Jim Crosley
officiating. Burial followed in
Siloam Cemetery in Lake City.


Gladys Keen.
LAKE CITY Gladys O. Keen,,
90, of Lake City died..-
Wednesday, Feb. 1, 2006, at St.
Vincent's Hospital in
Jacksonville.
Born in Columbia County the
daughter of the late A.C. and
Amanda Rhoden Huchingson,
Mrs. Keen was a lifelong resident
of Lake City. She owned and
operated an upholstery shop for
15 years and was a member of
Calvary. Baptist Church in Lake
City.
Mrs. Keen. is survived by: two
daughters, Betty Sheffield Sr. of
Starke and Alberteen Manning of
Lawtey; four sons, William J.
Keen of Lake City, James A.
Keen of St. Augustine, Sidney L.
Keen Sr. of Lake Butler and Paul
A. Keen of Tallahassee; 20
grandchildren,. 37 .great-
grarn-dchiilaeff" and -ffu'"great-',
grealtgrandchildren. She wasj
preceded in death by her
husband of 33 years Albert Keen.
Funeral services for Mrs. Keen
were Feb. 3,.2006 in Calvary
Baptist Church ith the Rev.


Starts Fri., Feb. 10
Steve Martin in


PANTI RER

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


Ivan Clements and the Rev.
Hugh Dampier officiating.
Interment followed in Memorial
Cemetery under the care of
Guerry Funeral Home of Lake
City.

James Harvey
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
James "Jim" Harvey, 81, of
Keystone Heights died Thursday,
Feb. 2, 2006, at Shands Starke
following a sudden illness.
Born in Ottawa, Canada on
May 27, 1924, Mr. Harvey
moved to Keystone Heights nine
years ago from Bradenton but
was a summer resident of
Newfound Lake, N.H. He was a
member of Park of the Palms
Church, where he served as elder
and asst. treasurer. He retired as a.
vice president of the Bank of
Boston where he worked for 25
years. He served in the United
States Army Air Corps during
World War II.
Mr. Harvey is survived by: his
wife of 61 years Jahette Penney
Harvey of Keystone Heights; a
daughter Virginia Viau of
Massachusetts; a son Alan Harvey
of Connecticut; three sisters,-
Nancy Lewis of-Minnesota, Betty
Kutz of Arizona and Isabel Wolfe.
of N.H.; four grandchildren and
14 great-grandchildren.
Graveside services for Mr..
Harvey were Feb. 6, 2006 1in
Keystone Heights Cemeter,
under the care of Jones Futieral
Home of Keystone Heights; ,
Memorial contributions: may
be made to Park of the Palrrs, Inc.
Building Fund, 706 Palms
Circle, Keystone Heights, FL
32656.

Louise Ward
STARKE Janice Lou ie W\ard.
102, of Starke died Saturdah .
Feb. 47 2006, at North Florida,
Regional Medical Center .in
Gainesville .: I
A lifelong resident of Starke.
Mrs. Ward was a homemaker and
member of Bayless Highwas
Baptist Church.
Mrs. Ward is survived b\ ,a
daughter Joyce Ward of Melrose.
a sister Allean Moore of Starke:
eight grandchildren, 18 great-
grandchildren and 22 great-
great-grandchildren and many-
step-grandchildren. She was
preceded :in death by her
husband Willie Calvin Ward, a
son William Robert Ward Sr., two
daughters, Mary Ella Watterson
and Dorothy Lucille. Lovell, two
grandchildren, 'two great-
grandchildren and five step-
children. .
SFuneral services for.Mrs. Ward
,were Feb. 7, 2906 ,ip he Chapel
of Archie Tanner Funeral Home
-of Starke with the Rev. Delton
Kilpatrick officiating. Burial
followed in Crosby Lake
Cemetery.


-eHnUsM


lw Showing
n Lawrence in




Fri. 9:00
Sat. 9:00
Sun. 7:00


U.'


WORLDMINOS BEST FEED"

"WORLD'S BEST FEED"


SWEET

FEEDS
*Sem Sweet 10 .
All Purpose

*Plantation 12
All Grain

SBlue Ribbon 10 f
* Blue Ribbon 12 '
sn,? ia. I


'Senior Formula 14
'Victory
*Ultra
Performance 12
*Perfect 10


PELLETED

FEEDS
* Leisure 10

*Leisure 12

* Gold Chance 10

* Gold Chance 12

* Ultra Dynamix 14


4"* Horse & Pony

Meadow Herb
Alfalfa Pel.
Alfalfa Hay


Billie Steele
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Billie Katherine Steele, 77, of
Keystone Heights died Sunday,
Feb. 5, 2006, at Community
Hospice in Jacksonville.
Born in Waycross, Ga. on Nov.
30, 1928 to Edgar B. and Kitty
Cason, Mrs. Steele moved to
Keystone Heights in 1998 from
Jacksonville.. She was a
homemaker. She was a member of
St. Anne's Episcopal Church in
Keystone Heights and the
Keystone Woman's Club. She was
a. former member of the Eastern
Star.
Mrs. Steele is survived: by her
husband of 59 years: William
"Bill" Steele of Keystone
Heights; two daughters,
Katherine Ann Steele of
Jacksonville and Pam Kilpatrick
of Oldsmar; two sisters, Frances
Usry and Mildred Witt, both of
Jacksonville; and two
grandchildren.
Memorial contributions may
be made to the Community
Hospice of North East Florida,
4266 Sunbeam Rd., Jacksonville,
FL 32257,
Memorial services will be
announced at a later date.
Arrangements are under the care
of Jones Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights.

Paul Cox
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Paul
Elmo Cox, 68, of Keystone
Heights died Saturday, Feb. 4,
2006, at his residence following
a sudden illness.
Born on April 3, 1937, in
Jacksonville to Elmo and Grace
Cox', Mr. Cox has -been in the
Keystone Heights area since
1963. He became a permanent
resident in 1984 where he moved
from, Jacksonville. He was a
systems analyst for Blue Cross,
Blue Shield in Jacksonville and
was of the Catholic, faith.
Mr. Cox is survived by: his,
wife of 42 years Ann Matthews
Cox of Keystone Heights; a
daughter Susan Schiffermuller of
Archer; a son Michael Co\ of Ft.
WdaltorI Beach; a brother Larry
Cox of Melrose; his step-mother
June of. Melrose; and two
grandchildren.
A Rosary will be held on
Wednesday, Feb. 8, 2006, in St.
William Catholic Church and
services will be on Thursday, Feb.
9, 2006; at 11 a.m. in St. William
Catholic Church .Aith Father
Mike \ illiams officiating Burial
will foll t '.il the Keystone
Heights Cemetery under the care
of,. Jones Funeral, Home of
Keystone Heights .
': ,p .


Memorial contributions may
be made to the Emergency
Pregnancy Service," 1637 Kings
St., Jacksonville, FL 32204.


James Starling
RAIFORD James Melton Lee
Starling, 68, of Raiford died
Monday, Feb. 6, 2006, at Haven
Hospice, E.T. York Hospice Care
Center in Gainesville following
an extended illness.
Born in Green Cove Springs,
Mr. Starling was raised in
Bradford County. He lived in
Raiford for 15 years and was
employed with Dupont for 10
years. He also was a carpenter and
member of Oak Grove Baptist
Church.
Mr. Starling is survived by: his
wife Virginia Starling of Raiford;
seven daughters, Ann Griffis of
Starke, Brenda Sturdivant of
Monroeville, Ala., Jamie Olsen
of Alexandria, Minn., Angel
Lauffer of Starke, Beverly Silver
of Raiford, Barbara Sturdivant of
Excel, Ala. and Mary Woods of
Uriah, Ala.; a sister Martha Lee of
Jacksonville; five brothers, Frank
Starling of St. Marys, Ga., Robert
Starling of Jacksonville, Mark
Starling of Starke, Timmy
Starling of Minnesota and
Tommy Starling of Jacksonville;
15 grandchildren and 11 great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services .for Mr.
Starling will be held at 2 p.m. on
Thursday, Feb. 9, 2006, in the
Chapel of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke with the Rev.
Gene Bass officiating. Burial will"
follow in Oak Grove Cemetery.




Geneva Holton
GAINESVILLE Geneva
Roberts Holton, 81, of
Gainesville died Sunday, Feb. 5,
2006, at the E.T..York Hospice
Care Center.
Borp' in High Springs, Mrs:
Holton raised her family in Lake
Butler before moving to
Gainesville 20 years ago and was
of the Christian faith.
Mrs Holton is survived by:
two daughters, Carol Roberts of
Martinez, Calif. and, Marsha
Roberts- of Santa Rosa, Calif., a
son Bruce Roberts of Ft. white ;
and a 'sister Vernice Rouk of
High Springs.
Graveside funeral services for
Mrs. Holton were Feb. 7, 2006 at
Dekle Cemeter) in Lake.Butler.
Arrangements %ere under the care
of'Forest!Meadows Funeral Home'
of Gairieville. oib '.I .. ..., ,
A.,


The family ofMichael J. Manning
would like to express our deepest
gratitude to our many, many
friends and family who spoke
words of kindness and sympathy
and said prayers. It was a blessing
to us all and we love you.
To everyone who brought the
wonderfulfood and sent such
beautifulflowers, we appreciate it
more than you know. Thank you so
much.
We want to say a special thank you
to Archer Funeral Home and Gary
Whitten, to Brother Randall Griffis
and Brother Bobby Clyatt, and also
to Agnes, Susan and Marie for the
beautiful singing.
We love you all. God bless each and
every one of you.
Virginia Manning,
Alaina and Jimmy,
-Alisha and Chuck,
Michael and Sharon,
Hunter and Clara


Obituaries'

policy
The obituaries on this page
are considered news and are
published free of charge by the
Bradford County Telegraph.
."Obituaries are submitted by
funeral homes and may be
edited for style, space and
policy. A 1-col. photo may be
included with obituary for. $12.
Memorials and cards of
thanks and/or tributes are paid
advertisements. The charge is
per word.


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Starke (


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Feb. 9, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES!& MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


Louise Ward
dies at 102
Janice Louise Ward died last
Saturday at the age of 102.
Ward was born on May 3,
1903, and was best known
around the Starke community
for her dazzling display of
Christmas lights.
Ward kept her home on the.
corner of Pratt and Orange
streets in Starke blazing
throughout Christmas seasons
for 29 years. People would
drive from neighboring
communities to see the
thousands of Christmas lights
and Christmas characters
displayed at the home.
Still living in her home until
hospitalized two week ago, she
was also known as an avid
collector of dolls and doll-like
figures.
Ward's family hosted a
birthday event last year at the
Theressa Community Center
for family and friends.
A family friend commented
after the event and again this
past week that she was really
frail, but her mind was as sharp
as ever.
'Sonny'
Haynes Jr.
dies Feb. 7
Funeral arrangements for
Dr. Hayne's were unavailable
as of press time.
The following is an article
first published in 1997.
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Does the Tooth Fairy get
jealous? If so, the money-
paying tooth taker might be a
little envious of Starke's.O.L.
(Sonny) Haynes Jr., his father
and his grandfather.
You see, those three men
might just have seen as many
teeth as the Tooth Fairy.
Haynes, his father, O.L. Sr.,
and his grandfather, J.O.
Haynes, were dentists also.
Haynes has a special bond
.with his patients. Most of his
life has been spent in Starke.
He was born there, raised there
and went to school there,
When he opened an office
there in 1953, he soon found
himself working on people he
knew and grew up with.
"That's who most 'ofn my '
patients 'ere." he said. "It .
was kind of an odd feeling for
the first time or two-there-


you are, working on your
friends."
"Half of them call me by my
first name and I call all of
them by their first names. It's
just a good relationship that I
enjoy."
In fact, one of his patients
wound up working with him.
Brenda Slade has been
working with Haynes now for
30 years. She first saw Haynes
as a child and recalled how
she'd walk from school to his
office for her appointments.
"One thing that impressed
me with him was he spent time
with you," she said.
Haynes has been practicing
in Starke for 44 years, but
opened his first office in 1948
in Madison, Fla. Haynes
began dental school in 1943,
but dentistry went farther back
than that. As he was growing
up, Haynes said he'd go to his
father's office after school.
He'd be able to walk right in.
and see who his father was
working on.
"That was just all I ever
knew-dentistry," Haynes
said.
Growing up, there weren't
as many opportunities
available to people as there are
today, Haynes said. So after
graduating from Bradford
High School, he went to
college and studied dentistry.
Of course the profession has
changed since then. The
biggest changes have been the
equipment and the materials
used, Haynes said. He recalls
using belt-driven instruments,
which were a lot slower. A job
that may have .taken 15-20
minutes with the older
instruments can be done in a
third of that time now, he said.
Today's fillings are.
different, too, as they "actually
adhere to your teeth," Haynes
said.
Fillings were something that
Haynes' grandfather didn't
worry about-they didn't
exist. Haynes said his
grandfather would ride from
farmhouse to-farmhouse in a
horse-drawn buggy, where all
,his jobs were primarily-
extractions.
Oh, and there was no
anaesthesia, either. That
thought is enough to make
even the Tooth Fairy cringe.
"I don't see how.they took. it
back then," Haynes said.
"You try that now and the
patient would die on you. '
J.O. Haynes was a,charter
member of the Florida Dental


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Association. His office was
located where the Jones-
Rosenberg building is.
Haynes' father did his pre-
dental work at the University
of Florida when the school was
located in Lake City. He
graduated in 1913. O.L. Sr.
started out practicing with J.O.
and later opened an office
across the street from there.
Times were different then,
too. During the Depression,
many people couldn't pay their
bills with money.
"They would pay with a
chicken or sausage or
something," Slade said.
Haynes was born in Starke
Aug. 10, 1924. He spent all 12
years of school there before
going to Emory at Oxford for
his pre-dental "work in 1942.
In 1943, Haynes went into the-
Navy and it was there that he
started dental school. He
stayed in the reserves until
1947 and graduated from
dental school in 1948. He
opened his practice in Madison
that same year.
Haynes recalled a dentist
who worked upstairs from him
in Madison. His window sat
above a tin roof, which
covered the sidewalk.
"When he'd take out a tooth,
he'd just throw it on that tin
roof," Haynes said. "That roof
had a pile of teeth up on it."
You couldn't do that today.
You can't give children their
teeth anymore to take home
and put under their pillow,
Haynes said. Since the teeth
have blood on them, they're
considered hazardous waste
and must be disposed of,
properly.
"It's their blood, but
somebody else might handle
it-threir mother and daddy
might handle it," Haynes said.
"So technically, you can't give
a child his or her tooth, which I
think is taking things a little'
too far."
In 1951, Haynes opened a
part-time practice in Keystone


Heights. He went back and
forth between there and
Madison.
Haynes was married in 1953
to Millie. That same year, he
opened his office in Starke,
closing his other two offices in
Madison and Keystone. He
was called to serve in the Air
Force, as a captain, in 1955
and he served until 1957.
Though practicing part-time
now, Haynes has no trouble
filling his spare time. He's an
avid hunter and fisherman.
One of. Haynes' favorite
fishing/hunting buddies was
Jack Hunter, who was one of
Haynes' professors in dental
school.
Haynes' father died when he
was a sophomore in dental
school. Haynes- said Hunter
kind of "took me under his
wing," encouraging him to
stay and finish up dental
school.
Hunter liked to fish and hunt
quail and .when Haynes
finished school, the two kept in
contact, taking hunting and
fishing trips together, along
with Hunter's three sons
Hunter passed away on one
of those trips, but Haynes
continues to hunt and fish with
Hunter's sons. It was one of
Hunter's sons. who took
Haynes to 'Canada for a
fiunting trip. The two have
made it an annual trip-this
will be their 14th year going to
Canada.
Haynes gets enjoyment out'
of hunting and fishing and, as
it. turned out, becoming a
dentist has proved to -be an
enjoyable experience, as well.'
Haynes said it's a good feeling
to see someone with a problem
in 'their mouth and be able to
take care of it.
"It's ,a very rewarding
profession, I think, because.
you' can see where you
accomplished something with
a patient."
Now how can the Tooth
Fairy be jealous of that?


That is what learning is. You suddenly understand
something you've understood all your life, but in a new
'way.
-Doris Lessing


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SIN SERVICE


. Army Pfc. Crystal M.
Morris has graduated from
basic combat training at Fort
Jackson in Columbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks of
training, the soldier studied the
Army mission, history,
tradition and core values,
physical fitness, and received
instruction and practice- in
basic combat skills, military
weapons, chemical warfare and
bayonet training, drill and
ceremony, marching, rifle
marksmanship, armed and
unarmed combat, map reading,
field tactics, military courtesy,
military justice system, basic
first aid, foot marches, and field
training exercises.
She is the daughter of Sherry
Morris of Union St.,
Newington, Ga., and niece of
Glenda Cribbs of S.E. 144th
St., Starke, Fla.
Morris is a 2005 graduate of
Bradford High School, Starke.
Navy Seaman Apprentice
David R. Stanley, son of
Edmund W. and step-son of
Linda Stanley of Melrose, was
recently promoted to his
current rank upon graduation
from recruit training at Recruit
Training Command in Great
Lakes, Ill.
Stanley received the early
promotion. for outstanding
performance during all phases
of' the training cycle. Training
which included classroom
study and practical instruction
on naval customs, first aid, fire
fighting, water safety and
survival, and shipboard and
aircraft safety. An emphasis
was also placed on physical
fitness.
The capstone event of boot
camp is "Battle Stations." This
exercise gives recruits the
skills and confidence they need
to succeed in the fleet. "Battle
Stations" is designed to
galvanize the basic warrior


attributes of sacrifice,
dedication, teamwork and
endurance in each recruit
through the practical
application of basic Navy
skills and the core values of
honor, courage and
commitment. Its distinctly,
"Navy" flavor was designed to
take into account what it means
to be a sailor.
Stanley is a 2005 graduate of
'Seminole (Florida) High
School.


I eCva q 7"0a4a


Lillie Mae Perry-Godbolt

Regards, Mr. Mayor; School Board,
Department of Corrections, Law
Enforcement and the City ofLake
Butler; to all surrounding state and
countywide near qnd far, famine ily
and friends, pastors and
congregations, I extend my deepest
appreciation for your love, prayers,
cards and gifts during my accident.
Your care made the difference.
To the children, love all ofyou very
much. '
God bless you.
Lillie Mae Perry-Godbolt


- "AULUV 1Utl ILW
* Work Injuries .L
* Headaches Dr. Virgil A. Berry
CHIROPRACTIC
* Neck and Back Pain PHYSICIAN


601 E. Call St.
Hwy. 230, Starke


964-8018


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2







Page 4B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & VMNITOR--B-SEG i I i4 reD. 9, 2006


Editorial/Opinion

Thursday, February 9, 20Q6 Page 4B



Looking in the rear-view mirror


Seventy-five years have come and
gone since the first talking movies
debuted in Starke, a harbinger of
things to come as the free world stood
on the brink of a revolution in many
fields, including aviation,
communications and automation. The
decade of the 1930s brought a host of
_-changes, evn -in'the throes of a
depression.
In the 10 years between 1920 and
1930, Starke grew from a population
of 1,p23 to 1,275; its population
*growth would await another 10 years
to really expand with the building of
Camp Blanding in 1941-42 and the
influx of soldiers, families and
workers.
The-radio came on the scene in the
late 1920s and went from being a
--noveltyroni "&essent-ial entertainment
and communication tool in a few
short years. Early home radios
required a table 4-feet long with
severalknobs, dials and switches, and
100-foot antennas. Still, reception left


wipers, a rear-view mirror and gas
gauge- equipment not available on
Model T Fords except as after-market
items.
Plymouth appeared on the market in
1929 (as I remember) with an all-steel
body and hydraulic brakes (Ford and
Chevrolet continued with mechanical
brakes) and a, six-cylinder engine,.
manufactured by Chrysler to compete
with Ford and Chevrolet. It didn't sell
well in rural areas for the first several
years.
Prior to 1930, airplanes were a
rarity in North Florida skies, and
when one was heard, we Would run
outside to look into the skies. What,
we saw was a biplane with open'
cockpits, and we wondered -about its
destination. During this period, Ford,,
introduced a trimotor plane that,
became widely used in carrying air ;
mail, which cost an additional charge,
for postage.
As we look back at air travel in its
infancy, it's unbelievable to learn the


much to be desired. first B-17s came off the assembly
By 1933, radios began to appear in lines in 1936. By the end of the war in
automobiles. A radio and heater were 1945, the B-17 had been superseded
the only options available on a new by the B-29; the last of the propeller .
car. Portable radios weighed 25-30 driven bombers, but it retained the
pounds because of the battery. silhouette of its predecessor.
The decade of the 1930s saw a The B-17 and B-24 were work
gargantuan leap in transportation on horses of WWII, delivering bombs ,
land and in the air. The last Model A over Europe during daylight hours. It,
Ford with the four-cylinder engine was a B-29 that delivered the atomic
was phased out in 1931 in favor of the bombs over Japan, effectively ending
famed V-8 introduced-, in 1932. In the war in the Pacific.
1929, Chevrolet had introduced a six- The manufacture of automobiles for,
cylinder engine .in its vehicles that civilian use ended with the 1942
would compete with Ford for 25 years model. New cars began to appear in
before going to the V-8 engine in 1946; and customers waited months
1955. for delivery. Supply caught up with
The Model T Ford: was the best" demand in the early 1950s and dealers
selling car in.the world iqto thej e returned, to merchandising vehicles,,
1920.s when.Chevrolet, ,with its Fisher aoain'. die days of just taking orders..
'body and three-speed transmission, were gone.
began to outstrip its competition. In ,. We'll look in the rear-view mirror
.1928, Ford countered with the Model again. It's a promise. ",
A, utilizing a stick shift, front and rear By Buster Rahn, Editorial Writer
bumpers, mechanized windshield


Theatre Santa
Fe presents
dance event
SFCC's Dance Theatre
Santa Fe will perform
"Elements of Style 2006" one
night only, :8 p.nm. Saturday,
`-Feb. 18. at the Curtis M.
SPhillips: Center for the
" Performing Arts. ;
The evening will feature new
works by Master Artist-in-
Residence Alberto Alonso and
SFCC facul__ Suzan.ne


.Barroso, and new, works anid
solo performances by guest
artists Janis Brenner and Peter
Kalivas.,
SAdmission is $10 general
.public; $8 for SFCC students
and employees with ID,
seniors, and children ages 12
and under. Tickets are available
at the Center Box Office, 392-
2787.
For more information, call
the SFCC Dance Department at
395-5296 ..
The SFCC Visual and
..Performing Arts Department


and SFCC Office of Studen
Leadership and Activities ar
sponsoring this event.;

Great opportunities come
to all, but many do not'
know they have met them.
The only preparation to
take advantage of them is
single fidelity to watch wha
each day brings.
* -Albert E. Dunning


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Trees the side facing the street, builder to plant two trees for
reeS increasing the potential for every one tree cut. The loss of
Dear Editor: these trees to fall towards the a trees in a residential
The January KILOWATT structure during storms. These neighborhood means the loss
showed a crew working in a trees have been under stress of summer shade and winter
"fast growing residential due to drought conditions. The wind protection.
development" placing lopsided trimming is adding Maybe Clay Electric
underground cables. In the insult to injury. Cooperative wants people to
pictures there were no trees. Why are there no efforts. to pay more to heat and cool there
The people living in older put underground cables in homes?
established residential older residential areas? The Clay County Cooperative
neighborhoods are being multiple new houses being and Davey Tree, have you ever
subjected to the trimming of built are causing a loss of trees. heard of the LORAX?
old trees. Many of these trees Yet, in some parts of Florida it Dee Johnson
have been denuded on one side, is the responsibility of the Keystone Heights


Reader favors
school
uniforms
Dear Editor:
I am a Bradford Middle
School parent who, along with
many others, is concerned
about the increasing acts of
violence and harassment in our
school system. Not just the
ones we read about or see on
the news, but also the
degrading verbal abuse and
ridicule that many kids are
victims of daily because of
,.V, where they live, how they
dress, who they hang with, etc.
To --these kids, school
becomes a very negative part of
their lives and when a learning-
environment is compromised,
we all suffer since it affects the
overall grade average and
morales of the student body, as
well as the quality of teaching;
If you are a parent reading this,
there is a strong possibility
that your child is, or has been,
a victim without you knowing
!since there is a strong code of.
Silence for feat of even worse
retaliation.


I believe we can make a
difference if we implement
ideas and changes that have
met with success in other
schools. By reducing the
amount of fodder for the
perpetrators, we reduce the
harassment, thus reducing the
chances for resulting violence.
I was thinking that changing
the dress code to mandatory
school uniforms might be a
step in that direction. It would
increase an equality of
appearance and reduce the
pressure of the "cool" way to
dress .that is dictated and
enforced by the school's
"fashion police".
It would -remove the:
distraction caused by some
students making their "personal
statements" through their
wardrobe and the pressure put
upon the kids who. do
not/cannot conform to
"dressing cool." It would take
the emotional stress, as well, as
the financial and time-
consuming burden off parents
regarding shopping for the
"right clothes." It could also',


students are
urged to send
cards now
Dear Editor:
With the recent deaths of so
many friends and family, I'd
like to suggest to those,of us
who attended local schools to


help narrow the gap of
socioeconomic and cultural
differences by creating a
common bond between the
students and reducing the
power wielded by the "fashion
police."
After all, school is a learning
environment to teach and
promote academics, knowledge,
skills, trades, cooperation,
conflict resolution, and
positive social growth. It is not
a fashion show or"a platform
for expressing ..,ones
individuality thr.oug ldr'i'.
I realize that a-ikclige in the
dress code is just a small step
on a long road ,and ma\ noi
even be successful. 'but if \%e ,
don't take those steps we go -1
nowhere and 'limit our
potential. It would be such a
benefit for botifh students and
their parents to see public
education as a privilege and
not just a right It would be
interesting to hear other
opinions one on this, or any
other idea that might be'
beneficial to our school.
Sue Thrift
S.. Starke'


send our former teachers a card
Snow.
Since Valentine's Day is
'very shortly, I'm sure it would
S be appreciated. A card now
would be better than flowers .
later.
I've a few addresses for some
of our high school teachers in
the early 1970s if someone
would like them.
SArbutus Pearsall Johnsonh
S (352) 468-3201


Keep in mind a neither success,pp n iluree,a,'
-Roge W. Babson

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Clippity-Do-Dawg 0
1p p / *: ** r 1* 9 ..


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131 S. Walnut St., Starke
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thanks
community
Dear Editor:
The varsity softball team land
their parents would -like to
thank all .of the people who
came to SbSWfto eat spaghetti
ion Jan. 23 to, support the
softball team.
S" A special thank you to'
3 Robert Sabo foropening the '
','..dors 'for us on his daly Qaffadn I
'for cooking the spaghetti.
Thank you also to Allison
Broadway for donating her
time to continue with, the
spaghetti and to serve all
evening.
A special thank you goes
out to Rachel for being willing
to come in and help things run
' smoothly.
S mAll of you are wonderful.
Because of .everyone in the.
community, including the
softball ladies and parents, the
fundraiser was a huge success.
KHHS Varsity Softball
Teain and Parents.


t


A cathedral, a wave of a
storm, a dancer's leap,
never turn out to be aq high
as we had hoped.
-Marcel Proust


J & Overhead '


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Softball team Former




























Edwards and

Goodman to

wed Feb. 25
Franccs Mac Thomas ,I
Lake Buller announce~, ihc
upcoming marri.ige ot her
dJughler. Patricia Ann
Edw.ards. 10, Gicraild Go,).dman
.it Starke, son ol the lite
Dcssti L. Jackson
The ,wedding will take place
on Saturday. Feb. 25. 2006.


Roberts to

wed Feb. 14
'EmmiTc Nla-%e Norion and
Janice Allcgrja K\erc ann 'unce
ith upcoming marriage ol h..ir
daughter. Heaher Elise
Normn. to Siev.art Adamm
Riberls, son ot Timoihy. Dale
IRberts and A*-\ Rose Cl.irk
land James Clark.
'The bride-eleci is a 1914
graduate ot Bradford High
School IBHSi She graduated
trom CFCC in 21li12 and is a
siudenl of the Unti ersii.t\ o
Phoenix. She ia manager at
\N'estern Steer Steak House
The groom-elect is a 21102
graduate- of BHS and is
correnitl ser ing in the LI S.
Arm\.
The wedding will take place
at Camp Blanding Chapel at 6
p.m. on Tuesda.\, Feb. 14,
2(106.
A reception % ill follo'. at
Kingsle\ Lake Ci% ic Center.
Family and friends are
invited.


Hh'rhl |bt',' harirlhi f'|"' thee
upcoming rtiarriq.g of their
daughter, Randee Va'rnum. to
Chris Hoskins of Jacksonville.
The bride-elect is employed
by Cingular Wireless in
Jacksoni'i le
Sith GulOR lin7 .p
in Jack, [e '
The 'dd ng Il take place
in Hamlton : ;.
A reception ilil t,'illoi at
the br ide.' parents' house ion
Sunday Feb 10. 20. at I
pm
'No,; i iqrtlti4r, 61er sent
Friend' a id lami i jar i'" ted'



LB singles
contribute to
Murhy i!
family i:,
The : ke; B t gr; $ingles
Club 'pAsed ad iit ; among
members'at its r Iularly held
Saturday.' dance; IndI, raised
$8500 for ictimin 'oIt r10 h !gce
Un',,h 'Countz 1' Icnhi l' but's
acc'deht ; I
'Clubl' rsdp, Midre'd
Jo tn,s I sui g, ied,'' th,e
cdntrlbyt onl I b tOAlar,
NfMUrphyl ,ho.h: sI e(ti most
of hae I tme | lIands
Unit\'ers&|i' Hus lIti' 1 'ibiA e the
a.,c'id n ica iri '1 r t o
children. Richard aI ,'' iana
Lynn. i .lt
'The .;uggqstio.. n tIle form
of 'a mot pni \as appr\ ed b)
show'ottIands I | i i
The kL IB'ItNi I ingles
Club draws ips'mmr ip and
participhis. from I eight
county hrtl Fldridp |aea, and
m-eetsLe4ch Satu&d vevning in


Sanders


Tht LaAte e Recrealiton Board
i.i oni tii sc, 'nd Tpc dj', ,f the
', i,,,ith i7 pin ,
.' mnelilation and !tr'ss- control
orkLhop i: held e'.er, Thurdja, at
6 30 p ni ji i he Senior Health Care
Center Call i., register (904) 782-
\ u


Sospice is in ne-ed of olunleers
There .. ill he a volunteer training,
proirarm s.:n. jnd if interested in
thF irmp, iriant '....Iunteer opportuni-
., i .l Carol, n L,.ng, 386-328-
7 1
l e Lishes Inc.!makes available
H telecitr.:' ...heelchairs to
S :ier ,:ti.ens .ind the permanently
disjibled ja n, r .. .:t to the recipient,
itihe,, quality, The power i
heelchjir jare provided to those
Sho .nn:oi illk. and cannot self-
propel a marniual ... wheelchair in their
S e, and .t ho meet the additional
.|[. I.derlle~, qi the program. No
___ __ :_ -,ii >, reqiquired :Call toll free,
gi 17-187l 1. toseeifyou
i qla il\

A substance abuse support group
is held every Wednesday at 7 p.m.
at Lawtey Church of Christ, CR-
i 20-B, for Ihose ,'.'ho suffer from
'Ii |1d iol- or drnAg *related problems,
i t,;,: .rk.iholics. compulsive spenders
!iS t ii a tnhea lihh relationships. The
'. i p il is' welcome. Call (904) 782-
377 orl (i4) 782-3086 for .
information
ion for i
ie: S
,ll 'he







Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Feb. 9, 2006


CRIME


Lewd
conduct
gets Bradfor
man arrested
A 41-year-old Brad
County man was arrested F
5 for lewd behavior.
Randy Crawford was chai
with making imprc
suggestions to a 15-year
female, according to Sta
Officer Mark Lowery. W
the teen refused his advan
Crawford threatened to 1
her, Officer Lowery said.
smelled strongly of
alcoholic beverage, Off
Lowery said.
Crawford was charged v
lewd, lascivious conduct
assault.
Crawford remains in cust
under a $50,000 bond.

Teen charge
in burglaries
An 18-year-old arrested
stealing firearms last July '
also charged with breaking i
a vehicle in January.
Brian Adam Gallimore
Starke was arrested Feb. 1
Sgt. Kevin Mueller follow
an investigation into g
stolen from a home July 15
Gallimore 'and a 15-year-
planned the burglary w
Gallimore distracting
victim while the juvei
removed a .22 cali
Winchester rifle and 16-ga
shotgun from the victim
closet and dropped the gi
from the window, Investiga
Mueller said. The guns v
later sold.
On Jan. 15 a CD player
stolen -, from a vehicle
Lafayette Street. Gallim
admitted to selling 'the pla
for $20, Investigator Mue
said.
Gallimore was charged w
burglary, grand theft, gra
theft firearm and on a wan
for failure to appear. To
bond was set at $60,000.

Two face
drug charges
'at FSP
Two men %were arrest
during a contraband interdict
operation at Florida St
Prison: The narco6tics can
-alerted on t'wo vehicles in
parking lot that were tI
*searched by officers.
Arthur Orten Denman, 53
Lawtey was a passenger ii
Cheirolet Blazer %\here thi
grams of marijuana and a b
glass pipe %ere fou
according to officer 'J
Livingston. Denman was
visitor at the prison. He
charged with introduction
narcotics to a correctic
facility. -
Denman remains in cust,
of the Bradford County .
under a $15,000 bond.
Marvin Dorsey Barnes II,
of. Glen St. Mary,
correctional officer at FS
arrived in the parking lot
duty, in a 2003 Chevrn
pickup. During a search of
vehicle, the officers found
pair of brass knuckles, a
caliber pistol loaded with I
rounds, a .22 Magnum cali
derringer 'loaded with" .
rounds, two plastic b
containing a total
approximately seven grams
marijuana, a Zippo t;
cigarette lighter made intc
pipe with marijuana residue
the bowl and tour Xanex pi
according to Off
Livingston. .
Barnes was charged thi
counts': introduction
contraband, weapon and th
counts introduction
contraband, narcotics.
, Bames was released fr
custody after a $60,000 sur
bond was posted.
Trying to
break into
residence
gets man
arrested
A 28-year-old Starke ni
was arrested Friday night .at
he tried to break into
residence on Northwest 172


Street.
Christopher Todd Sea entet
an unlocked front porch of t
victim's at 8:16 p.r
according to Deputy Rob
Lyons. He threw a metal ch
into the front door in
attempt to gain entry to: I
front room, Deputy 'Lyo
said. Sea was seen throwing
ash tiay,, breaking' a gli
w indow. Deputy Lyons sa
He was yelling at the viI't
"to let him iti."


Sea attempted to flee fro
the deputy but fell and w
apprehended, Deputy .Lyo
said. Sea appeared to
rd intoxicated and/or under
influence of drugs at the tin
d of the offense, Deputy Lye
ford said.
zeb. Sea was charged Feb. 3
Deputy Lyons with burglary
'ged an occupied dwelling
per criminal mischief.
-old Bond was set at $50,000
arke the charges.
hen
ces, Lawtey man
beat
He charged with
an
icer stealing
h DVDs.
and A 20-year-old Lawtey m
was arrested Jan. 31
ody stealing DVDs from h
employer.
Dustin Wade Jackson w
d charged with remoyvi
approximately 28 DVDs frc
Movie Gallery while he w
'employed there as a cashi
for according to Sgt. Willia
was Brown. The DVDs were valu
into at approximately $558.6
Sgt. Brown said.
of Jackson was charged wi
by grand theft. He was release
ing from custody after a $5,0(
uns surety bond was posted.

old Tenn. man
vith
the charged in
nile
ber assault
uge A 49-year-old Fayettevill
m's Tenn. man was arrested
uns Bradford County Feb. 4 f
ator threatening a couple with
vere gun.
Richard Alan Whisenant w
was charged with two coun
ore 'aggravated assault with
yer deadly weapon firearmn
ler according to Deputy ]
Watkins. Whisenant alleged
'ith pointed a '.45 caliber pistol
and the victims and threatened
rant kill them. DeputyN Watki
total said. After his arrest the depu
found the weapon under a be
The pistol was 'fully loaded
with a round in the chamb
and the trigger mechanics
cocked and. ready to .fir
S Deputy Watkins said.
Whisenanm admitted
ed having the gun but stated ,
ted onlytold the. c9,qple Jo, a'
ton and did not point the gun
tate them, Deputy .Watkins said.
mine The incident occurred
the' Melrose at an apartment whe
hen the' victim, and Whisena
'of were visiting, Deputy Watkii
* of said.'
n a Bond was set at $100,000.
iree
d. Keystone
a man arrested
^ on assault
Mal charge
od A 45-year-old Keystoi
Jail Heights man was arrested Ja
31 for committing aggravate
assault
46, Andre Rene' Grey becan
a involved in a verbal; dispu
Sp with the victim on Furmi
for Avenue, according to Cl<
olet Deputy R.E. Dews. TI
the argument became heated wi
a 'both parries yelling at ea
,22 other, Deputy Dews said..Gre
five armed himself with a 12 -ini
iber butcher knife and approaches
iber Pr,


om the victim. When a neighbor
vas attempted ,to investigate the
ons commotion, Grey charged at
be the neighbor, waving the knife
the and shouting obscenities,
me Deputy Dews said.
)ns During an exchange of words
Grey allegedly exposed his
by privates. Children were also
of present, Deputy Dews said.
and Grey was charged with
aggravated assault and exposure
on of sexual organs.

Recent
arrests
in 'Bradford,
Clay or Union
an The following individuals
for were arrested recently by local
his law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Clay (Keystone
vas Heights area) or Union
ng County:
)m 'Carlos L. Jones, 30, of
er, Starke was arrested Feb. 6 by
er Starke Officer Mark Lowery
ed for two counts domestic
0, battery and domestic aggravated
assault. Jones is charged with
th pulling a knife during an
ed altercation. He also .punched
00 and slapped the victims .
Officer Lowery said. A pocket
knife was found during, the
arrest. Jones remains in
custody under a $30,000 bond.
Earl Stanley Perry, 50, of
Starke was arrested Feb. 5 by.
Bradford Deputy Thomas Sapp
e, for two counts domestic
in battery. Perry is charged \ithi
or kicking the \ icums,. both
a. juveniles, one in the leg and
one in the stomach, Deputy
as Sapp said. Perry remains in
ts custody under a 53.0,000 bond
a
n), Michael Zachary Wright, 19,
.. of Melrose was arrested Feb. 2
ly by Starke Officer P.A. King
at for battery. Wright is charged
to with pushing the victim
ns against the apartment building
ty ,on Allison Way during a
d. disagreement, Officer King
ed said. The victim is a juvenile.
er Wright was released after a
m ..$1,000 surety bond was.
re, posted.

to Gary Lindell Davis, 31, of
he Starke was arrested Feb., 4 by
ve Starke Oier, J9,eph. G,
at Lundy for burglary of residence
.ind .criminal mischief.. Da\id
in entered the victim's residence
re by breaking the front window
nt and crawling through, Officer
ns Lundy said. Da\is then poured
water into the computer and left the home by
the back door. Officer Lund)
said Bond on the charge was
s : et at $25.00iQ. :

Man' 'Ann Martin, 34, 6of
Lake Butler was arrested Feb. 5
by Officer King for possession
of cocaine. Martin was a
ne passenger in a vehicle that was
n, traffic stopped at 3:44 a.m. by
ed .Sgt. MiD. Watson. During a
consent search the officer found
ne 'crack cocaine behind the seats.
ltd Martin admitted to throwing
an the cocaine when the vehicle
ay was stopped. Officer King said.
he 1Bond was set at $15.000.
dch Charles L. Henderson. 28,
ey and Paul Edward Cohens, 26,
ch both of Starke,, were: arrested
ed Feb. 2 by Starke. Officer


Shawn Brown for possession
of cocaine and possession of
drug paraphernalia. Henderson
and Cohens were passengers in
a vehicle stopped for having an
inoperative tag light. One of
them had a bag of crack
cocaine in his pocket and the
other one had a bag of cocaine
and a straw under his seat,
Officer Brown said. Both
remain in custody, each under a
$20,000 bond.
Johnny Everett George, 41,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Feb. 7 by Union Deputy
Robert Manning for trespass
and resisting an officer without
violence. Deputies responded
to a complaint at the Kangaroo
store in Lake Butler where
George was locked in the
bathroom. George had been
issued a trespass warning on a
previous date but he refused to
leave the store, according to
the clerk. The deputy twice
instructed George to open the
door. He approached the deputy
in an aggressive manner and
refused to be handcuffed. until
the deputy threatened a Taser
would be used if he did not
comply, Deputy Manning said,
He was transported to the
county jail.
Scott Converse Ranney, 48,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested Feb. 4 by Clay Deputy
,D. Eshelman for disorderly
intoxication. Deputies were
called to a disturbance at the
White Elephant. The manager.
was trying,to get Ranney to
leave but he refused, Deputy
Eshelman said: Ranney
smelled strongly of an
alcoholic beverage and stated
he ,had been drinking all
morning, Deputy Eshelman
said. .He. was taken into
custody and transported to the
county jail..
Hank Isiah Todd, 33, of Lake,
Butler was :,arrested Feb. 2 by
Union Deputy Mindy B.
Goodwin for petit theft. Todd
is charged with pumping $31'
gas at the Fast Track, then
.driving off. Deputy Goodlin
-said. He was'also charged open
container when the depur.
found an~3peW bottle of beer
between the front seats.
Caiol Lunde, 40. of Starke
was arrested Feb., 4-by Officer
King for possession 'of
Cocaine. Lunde was arrested on


warrants for failure to appear
DWLS and violation of
probation petit theft. The
cocaine was found in the patrol
car after Lunde was taken to
jail and she was additionally
charged, Officer King said.
Total bond was set at $20,000.
James Tasker, 27, of Starke
was arrested Jan. 30 by
Bradford Deputy Joseph Jones
for failure to appear possession
of drug paraphernalia and on
bond surrenders. Total bond
.was set at $15,000.
Sykea Marshall, 29, of
Starke.,was arrested Jan. 31 by
Officer King for violation of
probation obtaining
prescription by forgery.
Charles Sanders, 23, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. 6 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for worthless check.
Veronica Seymour, 19, of
Starke was arrested Feb. 6 by
Clay deputies for violation of
probation petit theft.

Steven Frazier, 33, of Starke
was arrested Feb. 2 by. Bradford
Deputy Jason Clark for
violation of probation sale of
controlled substance. He was
released, on his own
recognizance.
Patrick Samuels, 20, of
Jacksonville was arrested Feb.
2 by Deputy Clark on a Duval
warrant for sale of controlled
substance. Bond was set at
$100,003. He was transported
to Duyal Count\. .
John Padgett. 47, of Starke
was arrested Feb. 2 by Bradford
Deputy Case\ Moore on a writ
of bodily attachment from
Polk County. He purged b
posting a.$3,174 cash bond.,

Anthony Stewart, :35, of
Douglas, Ga. was arrested Feb.
'3 on a Bradford warrant for
failure to appear violation of
probation giving :false
identification. Bond was set at
$4,000 ..
Stace. Nicole Baile,, 23', of
La\wtee was arrested Feb. 3 by
Bradford ln\estigator M.L.
McKenzie on a capias from
Putnam County for violation
of probation possession of
drug paraphernalia with 4io0.
bond.


Jimmy Griffis, 35, of
Lawtey was arrested Feb. 4 by
Officer King for violation of
probation aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon with no.
bond.
Angel Coakley, 20, of
Keystone Heights was arrested,
Feb. 5 by Starke Officer J.W..
Hooper for violation of,
probation possession ofr
controlled substance and grand;
theft.
Clarence Griffin, 50, of Lake'
Butler was arrested Feb. 5 by.
Bradford Deputy Thomas Sapp
on a warrant from Union
County for grand theft motor,
vehicle. Bond was set at-
$10,000. .
Christopher Moss, 25, of
Starke was arrested Feb. 1 by
Clay deputies for failure to
appear issuing worthless:
check.
Lamar Mulkey, 25 of
Keystone Heights was arrested'.
Feb. 1I by Clay deputies on
warrants for violation of
Florida's littering laws and
.environmental rules.. ,, :
Robert Dickinson, 41, of
Starke was arrested Feb. 1 bbt
Clay deputies for:'violation afl
probation felony child abuse. '0
;o
Traffic
Holly Michelle Padgett, 27i,"
of Starke,' was arrested Feb. 5).
by Starke Officer Jason. Crosby-
for driving while license:
suspended or revoked (DWLS).
A $500 surety bond was posted
for her release from custody. .
Michelle Lyn Brown, 23, oa
Jacksonville was arrested Feb;
3 by Sgt Watson for DWLS.
She was released after a $50Q,
cash bond was posted.
.Arturo Rubio Hemandez,.23g'
was arrested Feb. 4 by Sgt.;
Watson for. no valid driver's
license INVDL.I. He was,
released after a $500 cash bond
X\as posted.
Robert Dockens, 51., ofi
Gainesville "as arrested Jan-'
30 by Bradford Deputy Kaye
Sargent for DWLS. Bond was
set at $4,000. Dockens was'
released on his own
recognizance .by Judge Johnny.
Hobbs.


Stands Starke


celebrates 50"' anniversary


CongratIulate them amd

b part of a m emorabl kepsak!


The Bradford County present of Shands, profile
Telegraph will include a the doctorsiand much more.
special section: in the Call now and reserve your
Feb. 23 publication, saluting
space just to say
"congratulations" or to.get
This special section will- great exposure for your
highlight the past and business.


'I ta'bftorb Count' Telegrapb

Call Darlene, Don or Kevin

904-964-6305 Fax 904-964-8628
E-mail:
Compliment ads, $100; 1/4 page, $195; da ene@bctelegraph.com
1/2 page, $360; full page, $670; color additional. laniller@bctelegraph.com


-- 1 I


-







Feb. 9, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B


Carolyn P. Padgett, 50, of
Starke was arrested Feb. 3 by
Deputy Jones for failure to
appear DWLS and possession
of drug paraphernalia. 'Total
bond was set at $7,500.
James Harold Johns, 41, of
Starke was arrested Feb. 5 by
Bradford Deputy Robert Lyons
for failure to appear attaching
tag not assigned and violation
of probation possession of
controlled substance. Total
bond was set at $6,000
Cearilie Lativa Risby, 20, of
Hampton was arrested Feb. 5
by Florida Highway Patrol
Trooper D.L. Myers for failure
to appear NVDL. Bond was set
at $4,000.
Michael Smith, 40, of
Alachua was arrested Feb. 2 for
failure to appear possession of
drug paraphernalia and NVDL.
Bond was set at $3,000.
Stephen Wolfe, 34, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. 2 by Clay deputies for
violation of probation
attaching tag not assigned.


Richard M. Jones, a
registered sexual predator,
turned himself in to Clay
County Sheriffs Office Feb.
1, according to Det. Edwin
Gibson.
A warrant for his arrest was
issued Jan. 24 charging Jones
with failure 'to provide a
current address with bond set at
$50,003.
-Jones, 40, 'f 4619 Gadara
Road in Ke stone. Heihts was


located at 'the Orange Park FHP
Operations Center, Det. .
Gibson said. checkpoint
Maintaining an accurate
address on sexual predators and locations
offenders .;living in Clay
County is a: top priority, for February
according ,to ,Mary Justino, The Florida Highway Patrol
spokesperson for CCSO. will be conducting driver
S' license and vehicle inspection
R eent arrests, checkpoints during this month
in Bradford and Uniori
in Bradford, counties.
Clay or Union
,The following individuals Bradford County
.were arrested recently by local S.R. 230 east of Starke, C.R.
law enforcement officers in 100A east of Starke, C.R. 231
Bradford, Clay (Keytsone in Brooker, C.R. 225 west of
Heights area) or Union Lawtey, C.R. .225 at C.R. 227,
County: C.R 229 north of Starke,
SSneedville Road, C.R. 221 in


Charles Luebker, 65, of
Starke was arrested Jan. 30 by
Lawtey officers for violation of
probation DUI from Clay
County. Bond was set at $252.
, Benjamin Clark, 56, of
Lawtey.was arrested Feb..2 by,
AlcJhua deputies.pn a Bradford.
waig~rt -._tfor ,Miolation ...of
probation DWLS.
I Larry Davis, 50, of Putnam
fIall was arrested Feb. 2 by
Putnam deputies on a Bradford
warrant for failure to appear
violation of probation driving
under the influence (DUI).
bond was set at $5,000.




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HANDS
Continued from p. 1B

and in-patient visits-had
Shands Starke ranking in the
70th percentile when it comes
to providing excellent care.
Other numbers of note
concerning Shands Starke are:
Exhibits lowest vacancy
rate (5.8 percent) in the
healthcare system. ,
Registered nurse vacancy
rate (4.34 percent) is below the
national norm.
Seventy-eight percent
participation in the annual
employee engagement survey,
resulted in 80 percent of the
employees responding .that
they were extremely satisfied
with Shands Starke as a place
to work.
Received the Solucient
Top 100 Hospitals
Performance Leaders award
for 2004; this award measures
the rate of hospital-wide
performance improvement
nationally, based on both
management and clinical
outcomes over the course of
five years.

Service is 'key'
Shands Starke does,not just
encourage its employees to
practice good customer
service, but rewards them for
it, as well.
The hospital recognizes
employees quarterly with a
"Customer Service is Key"
celebration.
"When patients or other staff
recognize employees for good
customer service, we present
them with a key," Baker said.
"The more keys you have, the
more you've done."
All of the employees who
receive nominations from
patients or other employees
have their names put into a
drawing-the number of
nominations an employee has
corresponds to the number of
times his or her name is put
into the drawing. Two
outstanding employees are
drawn from those names.
This past quarter's
outstanding employees are
Mindy Polk, RRT, respiratory
care department, and Shannon
Landry, who works in
admitting. They each received
.a $75 giftcertificate., .
' AlsO.Dr. Bssam Rizk .as
the recipient of the Physician
and Provider Customer Service
Excellence award.
Mike Hoffer' a facilities
operation employee, received
quite a.surprise when he was
selected to receive tickets to
NASCAR's Budweiser
Shootout in Daytona Saturday,


Shands Starke administrator Jeanne Baker (second from right) proudly displays
the Fire Starter award the hospital recently received. Baker is pictured with
Shands employees Nancy Norman, Frances McKinney, Rhonda Beck, Jane Bawek
and Andrea Waterhouse.

Feb. 11. tickets to the .event to be who exemplifies the BEST
Shands Starke, as well as the presented to certain behaviors group," Baker said.
other hospitals in the Shands employees. "BEST stands for building
Healthcare group, received "We choose an employee excellent service together
, b,-,, --. I T-'--* ; ,_-*,"I'- .... .... ..--"


:i,;


Richard M. Jones


--- '


Service excellence teams were organized at Shands Starke for the purpose of
making improvements at the hospital. Team leaders were: (front) Annette Jones,
Frances McKinney, Andrea Waterhouse, (back) Jane Bawek, Bonny Green, Linda
DiPablo and Linda Cruce.


.~2~.







Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Feb. 9, 2006


Why bother with playwright William Shakespeare?


As Santa Fl; 'c 'oniniunil\
College gars up for its 1llth
innulal Shakespeare Festival,
one might ask why bother with
Shakespeare? What fascinates
people in the 21st century
about the writings of a man


who lived more than 400 years
ago?
Ask Santa Fe Assistant
English professor Audrey Holt.
who has taught classes on
Shakespeare since 1989.


Launching a discussion of
"Hamlet" in her Introduction to
Shakespeare class Holt said,
"'Hamlet' is, after the Bible, the
most quoted text in history. If
he had written only 'Hamlet,'
Shakespeare would still be
immortal."
Holt drew a diagram on the
whiteboard to show how
medieval society viewed the
person as part of the whole, a
"body of identity." Then she
explained that Shakespeare
broke with this concept and
focused on the individual. Holt
said that the first line of
"Hamlet" ("Who's there?") is
already questioning identity.
When Holt asked her class
for reasons why Hamlet's
mother, Queen Gertrude,
remarried so soon after his
father's death, students
answered: "Because she'll lose
her power and she might be
worse off." "To retain power."
Holt told the students it was


immortal, and constantly
referenced in major wprks."
"Shakespeare is an important
part of English literature. He
offers controversial humor and
historical perspectives." "I
enjoy poetry and examples of
tragedy."
And a few students gave an
age-old reason for taking the
class: "1I like the professor."
Holt's dedication to
Shakespeare doesn't stop at the
classroom door. She directs and
acts in a festival scene from
"King Lear." In addition, Holt
is teaching in a "Learning
Community" at Santa Fe (two
or more classes linked by a
common theme, planned by
faculty for a coordinated
learning experience).
Holt's class titled Writing
About Literature, of which a
major component is "Hamlet,"


is paired with social and
behavioral sciences professor
Doug Klepper's class titled
Western Civilization After
1648. The Learning
Community theme for these
two classes is magic, monsters
and the machine. This ties in
neatly with the theme of this
year's festival, which is
monsters.
This spring Holt can show
students the rebuilt Globe
Theatre where Shakespeare's
plays were performed. She and
Ed Bonahue, chair of Santa
Fe's Humanities and Foreign
Languages Department and
cochair for International
Education, will lead an SFCC
humanities class trip to
London. The students will also
visit museums and historic
sites as part of their learning
experience. -


Santa Fe Community
College's 10th annual
Shakespeare Festival is Feb..
13-18 with daily performances
of selected scenes from
Shakespeare's plays. Each
performance runs about 30
minutes. They take place at
various times during the week
and all are free.
Most events are on the
Northwest Campus, 3000 N.W.
83rd St., with the Feb. 18 main
stage performance in
Auditorium E.
Performance times and
updated information' will be
posted online as soon as they
are finalized. Visit Santa Fe's
home page at www.sfcc.edu
and click on the Shakespeare
Festival banner.
For more information
contact Holt at (352) 395-5307
or audrey.holt@sfcc.edu.


Finger-lickin' fund-rais
The Kiwanis Club of Starke recently sold slabs o
smoked ribs during a Jan. 28 fund-raiser. Kiwani
member Richard Sapp (right) assists Tommy Tyr
removing ribs from one of the smokers, which w(
set up in the Community State Bank parking lot.
Approximately $3,500 was raised, which will be u
toward funding Santa Fe Community College
scholarships.


better for Gertrude to be,
married to a king than to be a
dowager queen and perhaps'
sent to a nunnery.
Holt discu,-J.-d the
Renaissance p'fitii:ld scene,
with the students, explaining
that as the widowed Queen
Gertrude married her .brother-
in-law in the play, Henry VIII
married his dead brother
Arthur's widow Catherine of
Aragon before Shakespeare's
er time.
er "The kind of anxiety that we
see in 'Hamlet' is being felt by"
f S h a k e s p c a r e s
is contemporaries," -,he ',aid.
Holt says leaching
e in Shakespeare is just gra\ .. "I
ere love it. I always have the bt,,i
and brightest of SFCC-
ised students who are engaged,
creative and courageous. Many
have already read ihree to flhc
or more plays before the take
this class," she said. "1 learn a
When asked why they study
Shakespeare, Holt's students'
gave reasons like: "He's a
classic." "Because the themes
Shakespeare uses are still in
effect today." "Shakespeare is


An Introduction to Shakespeare study group with students (I-r) Janet Overhultz,
James Paul R. Groth, Adam Whitehurst and Rebecca Brown. Assistant English
professor Audrey Holt is at the whiteboard.


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S& ivl iti--B-sECTION Page 9B


Broker lodge welcomes new member


Florida 4-H State President Abigail Cra\
on as Bradford County 4-H member Sui
Atteberry makes a homemade valentin
and Atteberry were among the six Brad
senior 4-H members to participate in Fl
Leadership Adventure Weekend at Can
19-21.


4-H members


Roses are red,
Violets are blue,
Happy Valentine's
soldier,
4-H loves you!


Day,


More than 150 homemade
Valentine's Day cards with
messages of love and'
encouragement were sent. to
military personnel from the
senior 4-H' members who
participated in Florida 4-H,
Leadership Adventure
Weekend, Jan. 19-21, at 4-H
Camp Ocala. .r
.'the project, "Valentines 4
the' T roof was the
inspiration of 4-H State
President, and Bradford 4-H
member, Abigail -Crawford,
who says she has a special
place in her heart for the.
military and wants them to
know that Florida 4-H
appreciates their sacrifices.
Each year the youth of the
Florida 4-H State Council
Executive Board State Project
Committee choose a
community service project and
this year's activity is 4-H:
Take a Military Stand. The
State Council is encouraging
4-H members around the state
to participate in community
service projects and activities
that support the military and
iheir families in conjunction
with the National 4-H initiative
4-H: Operation Military Kids.
Grant money is available for.
individual 4-H members and
club, county and district 4-H
programs to help fund the
projects. Outstanding projects
will be recognized' at the
annual Florida 4-H State
Congress, which will be held
July 24-28.
The Florida 4-H State
ZCouncil is the youth governing
-body of the Florida 4-H
:program and is made up of two'
*-members from each county in

Hope is the companion o
success. For those of us wh
us the gift
-Sydney
_w -- .. ,-


ford looks
nshine
e. Crawford
ford County
orida 44-H 1
ip Ocala Jan.


the state, eight officers and the
Executive Board; which
consists of three voting
delegates from each of the 13,
Florida 4-H districts (Bradford
County is in 4-H District 5
along with Alachua, Baker,
Columbia, and Union
counties).
Leadership Adventure
Weekend is one of the youth-
led events sponsored by the
Florida 4-H State Council. It is'
-open to all senior 4-H
,mernberswiages 14 and up-,and
is an opportunity for teens to
participate in youth/adult
partnerships, learn leadership
skills and make new friends.
The "Valentines 4 the
Troops" project mwas not the
only way the Florida 4-H State
Council chose to "Take a
Military Stand." To kick off
the new Florida 4-H State
Project and begin the new 4-H
year, a mock deployment was
held in September 2005 at
Tyndall Air Force Base in
conjunction with Florida 4-H
First Executive Board. More
than 200 4-H members and
youth from the families of
deployed military took part in
the weekend experience
designed to give 4-H members
an understanding of .military
life, and to show support and
appreciation for the families of
deployed military personnel.
The next state 4-H event
open to all senior 4-H
members is Florida 4-H Third
Executive Board, which will
be held at 4-H Camp Ocala
March 17-19. Contact your
local County Cooperative
Extension office and 4-H agent
for registration information.
For more information about
the Florida 4-H State Council,
visit the Web site at
www.4h.ifas.ufl.edu.


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On Tuesday, Jan. 31, Jeff Wood, worshipful master
of Pine Hill Lodge No. 9, conferred the Entered
Apprentice Degree on his son, Jeff Wood Jr. Now
the family has four generations of Masons, and Pine
Hill Lodge in Brooker continues to grow. Pictured


are: (front, I-r) Willard Gaskins, John McKibben, Jeff
Wood Jr., Jeff Wood, Otis Tetstone, Roscoe Cruce,
Tom Adams, (back, I-r) Randy Raulerson, Bob
Holder, Jeff Brooker and Bruce Kirby.


IN SERVICE
na


Coast Guard Seaman
Garrett J. Spaulding, son of
Melanie A. Boalch of KeN stone
Heights, and Joe H. Spaulding
of Middleburg, recently
graduated from the U.S. Coast
Guard Recruit Training Center
in Cape May, N. J.
During the eight-%week
training program, Spaulding
completed a vigorous training
curriculum consisting of
academics and practical
instruction on water safety and
survival, military customs and
courtesies, seamanship skills.
first aid, fire fighting and
marksmanship. A major
emphasis is also placed on
"physical fitness, health and
'wellness.
Spaulding and other recruits
also received instruction on the
Coast Guard's core values -
honor, respect and devotion to
duty and how toapply them
in their military performance
and personal conduct.
Spaulding will join 36. 000
other men and women who
comprise CoAst Guard's force.
Men, and women train
together from the first day in
the Coast Guard just
as they do aboard ships and
shore units throughout the
world.,To reinforce the team
concept, Spaulding, and other
recruits were trained in
preventing sexual harassment.-
drug 'and alcohol awareness,
civil rights training:, and the
basics of the work-life balance.
as well as total quality
management.
Spaulding is a 2001 graduate
* of Keystone Heights High
School.


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Starke


remember soldiers

for Valentine's Day


-L.








Paae lOB TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Feb. 9, 2006


FWC extends
hunting days
with adoption
of bow season
A crossbow hunting season
for private lands is in the
works for 2006-07. The
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC) adopted new rules to
establish the new hunting
season during its meeting
Wednesday in Gainesville.
The new season will provide
a additional hunting
opportunities for crossbow
hunters. It will also lengthen
the overall hunting season and-
e\tend the number of djas
conventional bow hunters can
use bo ,s to take game. since
bows will be legal during
crossbow season
The added season is limited
to private lands and restricts
hardest to bucks only. These
changes will not affect the
wildlife management area
st\iem.
Rule changes also provide
that bows and crossbo\ s will
be legal during muzzle loading
gun season and during the
Northwest Hunting Zone's
special archery/muzzle loading
season, beginning next Near.
"W\e wanted to create more
opportunities for hunters who
use crossbows but strived to
balance that with the interests
of avid bow hunters," said
Nick Wiley, director of FWC's
Division of Hunting and Game
Management. "The change
gives private landowners more
options for managing game on
their property and provides
additional early-season hunting
opportunities."
Beginning in October, there
will be a fi\e-daN crossbow
season between the existing
archers season and muzzle
loading gun season in the
Central and South hunting
zones. In the Northwest Zone.
the crossbow season will be
seen days long and will open
the Monday following
Thanksgiving.
During the new crossbow
season, legal game will include
deer, hog. bearded turkey, gray
squirrel, quail, rabbit, raccoon.



Starke

Recreation

Department

is registering

for baseball
The Starke Recreation
Department is currently
registering players through
Friday, Feb. 17, for this year'-s
baseball season.
Children will be placed in
one of four leagues: rookies
(ages 6-8), minors (9-10).
majors (11-12), Babe Ruth
(13-15) and Babe Ruth (16-
18). The determining date for
the child's age is April 30.
Children 8 or 10 may play in
the next higher league only if
they have exceptional skills
and a parent signs a waiver.
The cost of registration is
$55 ($65 after Feb. 17)., plus
there is a $1 fee if a child has
.never played before to cover
the cost of a Babe Ruth birth
card.
Also, if a child has never
played before, a birth
certificate must be shown at
the time of registration.
Children must live in any
area of the county but Lawtley,
Brooker or Hampton to play
with the Starke division, or
they must attend a Starke
school. If a child played in
either Lawtey, Brooker or
Hampton last year, he or she
has the option to play in that
same area this year. However,
once a child plays with the
Starke league, he or she must
stay in this area to play
baseball unless he or she
moves.
players will- need- to
purchase a pair of baseball
pants. Rubber cleats or tennis
shoes may be worn in the
rookie, minor and major .
.leagues. 'Itis suggested that
Babe Ruth players;.wear rubber
or metal cleats.


-,For more information;.;ca'll,
thl Starke Recreation
Department at (904) 964-6792.


BC Jaguars to

meet Feb. 20
the Bradford County
Jaguars 'will hold another
meeting for Pop Warner
football on Monday; Feb. 20 at
6.p.m. at the Bradford County
Fa.-irgrou.nds.. Anyone
interested should attend.
.For more information,
contact Joe Gorden or Rodney
Modseley at (904) 368-0273.


opossum, coyote, nutria, skunk
and beaver. However, turkeys
will not be legal game in
Holmes County during any fall
or winter hunting season.
As during the muzzle
loading gun season, only bucks
with at least one antler five
inches or more in length may
be taken during the crossbow
season. The daily bag limit for
antlered deer is two during the
crossbow and muzzle loading
gun seasons.
During both periods,
antlerless deer may be taken
only by hunters who hold
antlerless deer permits.
Regardless of the season or
number of permits, the bag


limit will be two deer per day.
For more information about
the new crossbow season,
interested hunters can call
Tony Young at (850) 488.-
7867 or visit
MyFWC.com/commission.


Free cabbage
plants to
third-graders
Florida Agriculture and
Consumer Services Commis-
sioner Charles H. Bronson
recently announced that a
Union Springs, Ala., company


is offering free cabbage plants
to all third-graders who are
interested in growing a
vegetable plant.
The company, Bonnie Plant
Farm, will deliver the plants to
any school in Florida whose
third-grade students want to
learn the importance of
agriculture to the nation.
The variety being offered -
the O.S. Cross produces
heads up to 50 pounds, which
should be interesting to young
students. Each student
participating in the experience
will also receive gardening
instructions for cabbage plants
and other vegetable crops, as
well.


--,----


"I salute Bonnie Plant Farm
for its efforts in teaching
young students the importance
of agriculture in this country,"
Bronson said.
The company said it will
offer a $1,000 scholarship in
Florida, and the winner will be
selected in a random drawing.
Schools whose students are
interested in participating in
the program can call Keith
Pugh, Bonnie Plant Farm's
Customer Services Director, at
1-800-345-3384, by
Wednesday, Feb. 15, or request
plants online at
http://wv ww.bonnieplants.corn
by that date.
The company will deliver the


:1


_ _


plants and growing
instructions to schools shortly
after requests are received.


Free exercise
class set In

Starke
A free adult exercise class is
being sponsored by the Starke
Recreation Department on
Monday, Wednesday and
Friday each week from 9-9:30
a.m. at the recreation center on
Pratt Street. For more
information, call (904) 964-
6792.















Section C: Thursday, February 9, 2006 Telegraph Times Monitor


Starke couple set for a simple,


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
With Valentine's Day fast
approaching, many men are
probably fretting over what to
get that special someone in-
their lives.
Not R.T. Williams. He'
knows exactly what he will be
getting his wife, Mary. It will
.be the same thing he gets her
'every Valentine's Day-a
card.
"He gets the mushy ones,"
Mary said, adding that she has
boxes filled with such cards
:from over the years.
And what will Mary get R.T.
for Valentine's Day? The same
thing as always. She simply
tells him that she loves him.
A.card that probably costs
:no more than $4 and a few
words. They may not be
elaborate gifts, but they are all
.this Starke couple, who have
been married 66 years, needs.
Their most important gift to
each other is, well, each other.
"We have had a good life
together, and we love each
other very much," Mary said.
Mary and R.T. married each
other on Dec. 9, 1939,
following a courtship that
began in early September of
-that same year.
R.T., who is now 88, said he
Vwas attracted to Mary because
!of her straight-forwardness.
"She was honest and she just


said what she meant and meant
what she said," he said.
Listening to Mary, who is
82, tell it, R.T.'s stomach also
had a say in the matter.


"I really won his heart with
hamburger stew," she said.
R.T. cannot argue the fact he
enjoys that dish.
, "I love it," he said. "We had


it the other day."
For her part, Mary describes
her attraction to R.T. as the
result of her being a "young,
ignorant girl" who met a


'mushy' Valentine's


"good-looking boy."
"I don't know. There was
just something about him I
liked," she said.
Both Mary and R.T. will tell


you the main reason they met
each other and got married was
because of God. They take the
See COUPLE, p. 2C


BILL ADAMS CHEVROLET OF STARK
L* '. i*. i i- -
*'ysa-;^ ^^'-'~~ **. .A & r -* .** "***** ;*


KH soccer

team will

play for

region title
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff-Writer -
For a while there, it looked
as if after two straight 1-0 wins
the Keystone boys soccer team
could be on the losing end of
such a match.
Brad Gober took care of
that, however, finally putting.
the Indians on the board in the
70t' minute, and then coming
up with the match-clincher
kick in penalty kicks to send
his team into the regional .
finals with a 2-1 win over
visiting Winter Park Trinity
Prep on Feb. 7;
Keystone (11-9-6) has now
advanced to the regional finals
;for the second straight year.
The Indians will host either
Lake Highland Prep or Trinity
Catholic for the Region 2
championship on Friday, Feb.
10, at 7 p.m.
If Keystone can win that
match, it will advance to the
state semifinals on
Wednesday, Feb. 15, in Fort
Lauderdale. The state
championship will be played
Thursday, Feb. 16, also in Fort
Lauderdale.
:The Indians outshot Trinity
Prep 3-1 in the penalty kicks
.period, which followed two
10-minute sudden-death
periods. Michael McLeod and
Branden Waters each
converted on their kick
attempts before Gober's
successful attempt preventedI,
Trinity Prep from even trying'
its fifth attempt.
"He's our sophomore
captain," Keystone head coach
Trevor Waters said of Gober.
"The reason he's captain is
because of the way he plays.'
He goes out there every game
and plays hard."
McLeod made two saves
during the penalty kicks period
and was his usual, steady self
in goal throughout the entire,
match.
Trinity Prep (14-5-4) did
score a goal on McLeod in the
14'L minute, taking advantage

See REGION, p. 2C


BHS football
banquet is
this Saturday
Bradford High School's
football banquet will take
place Saturday, Feb. 11, at 7
pIm. at Camp Blanding.
'To purchase tickets, which
are $10, please see Nancy
Odoam at the high school or.
call (904) 966-6086.







Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Feb. 9, 2006


R.T. and Mary Williams have been happily married
for 66 years.


COUPLE
Continued from p. 1C

term "match made in heaven"
literally.
As R.T. explains it, he was


RE QN
"Continued from p. 1C

of excellent passing for an
attempt from point-blank
range.
After that McLeod, who


just 7 when his mother
suffered a stroke, which left
her paralyzed on one side the
remainder of her life.. She
received visitors at home
immediately afterward and
R.T. overheard her telling
someone that she prayed God



- '-



This picture
of Mary and
R.T. Williams
was taken in
1940. The
couple
married in
December
1939.


Smade'two corins'etti've 'a\ es i
the 46'" minute. and the rest of
the defense stepped up and
held Trinity Prep scoreless.
This was a Trinity Prep team
that defeated Crescent City, a
team Keystone struggled
against this- season, by scores
of,5-0 and 7-0.


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would allow her to live long
enough to see all of her
children get married.
R.T. was the last child of the
family to get married.
Approximately a month after
his marriage to Mary, his
mother died.
You will not convince R.T.
that it was anything other than
his mother's prayers that led to
the union.
"I always have believed it
and I never will believe,
anything else," R.T. said.\
"That is why we met like we
met."
They met each other in
Rome, Ga., where Mary grew
up. Mary knew R.T.'s brother,
Gene, and his wife, Grace.
Gene moved from Tennessee
to Rome and when he was 21,
R.T. did, too.
One day, Gene was planning
a. hunting trip and Grace was
not going to accompany him.
Grace did not want to remain
at home alone, so the couple
picked Mary up so she could
stay with Grace. After picking
Mary up, the couple also
picked R.T. up.
Mary said Gene and Grace
told her that R.T. was timid
and he probably wouldn't even
talk to her. However, when
R.T. was later asked to run an
errand, he asked M1arn to
accompany him. A.ter
completing the errand, the
couple bought ice cream and
just rode around the town.
"That was on a Friday.
night," Mary said. "On
Saturday, we started dating."
When they picked a date to
get married, they originally
chose Dec. 13, which 3as_
eventually moved up to Dec. 9
"He wanted to hurr 1it up,"
Mary said, laughing. She.
thinks the real reason R.T;
wanted to move the date was
because he didn't xant t o
events in his life to fall on the
13'---his birthday is July 13.
SThe couple not onl lined in
Georgia, but also in California
and .Tennessee, before mo ming
.t- I-0 .. T c in r\ -r" i _


to JacKsonville in 1959. R.T. s
work as a carpenter brought
them to Florida.
R.T. and Mary moved to
Starke in 1960 'and later
returned to Georgia before
moving back to Starke.
They've been living there


1 "Our defensive performance :'
was excellent," Waters said.
L,"To-hold that team to one goal
is amazing."
Keystone advanced to the
semifinals by defeating Mount
Dora 1-0 in a quarterfinal
match on Feb. 2. It was Gober
again who scored the team's
lone goal, doing so in the 381h
minute off of an assist from
Nick Salsbery. .
McLeod recorded his sixth
shutout in district and regional
tournament play;


since 1980.
R.T. served as a pastor in the-
area, including at Bethel
Baptist Church in Starke. He
was ordained as a minister in
1948 and is proud of the fact
that church has played a part in
his family's life.
He's also proud 9f the fact
that the couple's two sons and
two daughters all have families
of their own.
"That's the greatest
accomplishment I feel a father
could have," R.T. said.
As with any couple, R.T.
and Mary said they have had
their disagreements over the
years. No matter what the
disagreement was, however, it
did not linger. Mary said she
and R.T. always told each
other, "I love you," before
going to bed. They never went
to bed mad.
"We've had our ups and
downs and we'll still have our
ups and downs, but our ups
outweigh our downs," Mary
said..
The length of time they've
been together confirms that, as
well as proving those doubters
in 1939 wrong.
"The family said (the
marriage) wouldn't last," Mary
said.
The marriage almost came
to a tragic end last year when
Mary was shot by accident.
It occurred on April 14 when
Deborah Buffington, a
neighbor of the Williams', was
wielding a rifle in her home
and threatening to kill herself.
Buffington fired a shot, with
the bullet exiting -her house
and entering the Williams'.


"I was just dumbfounded,"
R.T. said. "I couldn't hardly
think or do anything."
Mary, thinking back on the
incident and laughing, said, "It
shocked me, too."
Mary said her husband was
"tore all to pieces," obviously,
as he feared he was going to
lose his wife. And Mary, well,


she was not ready to leave R.T.
"One of my greatest desires
is to live to take care of him,"
she said.
Fortunately, Mary survived
and she is alive and well, able
to remain with her longtime
husband and to care for him.
And to also receive another
card for Valentine's Day.


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,-Jt:;j~~"-


RIGHT: Paul
Parker has a
good time
bouncing up
and down in
the
moonwalk.
BELOW:
Georgeann
Pullen and
Robin
Charles serve
up a dinner.


Music, food,
fun for a good
cause
Gary Clifford and
d4 Georgeann Pullen (at left),
of the Dirt Road Band,
perform at a music festival
hosted by the city of
Hampton Feb. 4. Sales of
spaghetti dinners netted
$850, which will be donated
to the Mann family, which
lost seven children in the
Jan. 25 accident in Union
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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTI.i, #t-eb. 9, 2006


Northside Christian is bursting at the seams


New center will
accommodate
school's growth and
create more space in
main church building

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Northside Christian
Academy, the K-12 school at
Northside Baptist Church,
located on S.R. 16 and C.R.
225 in Bradford County, has
reached its capacity for student
load. There is no room to put
any more students wishing to
attend the school.
Every room in the church is
Sin tuse, which also creates
problems in terms of storage.
Make no mistake, the
success of the school is a
blessing for church members,
but the space concerns had to
be addressed.
Tihey were and the result
will be the construction of a
family life center, which will
be the new home of the school.
David Coxe, the church's
associate pastor and Northside
Christ-ian Academy
administrator, said hopes are
.-_-that- ground-will- be broken this
month for the approximate
37,000 square-foot building,
which will cost $1.2 million.


Coxe is excited about the
new building, especially
considering that when the
congregation voted recently on
whether or not to go through
with the project, no one
dissented.
"Anytime you put a group of
people together, you have
somebody who doesn't agree,"
Coxe said. "In this case, there
was not one person who
disagreed and as far as we
could tell, every person in the
sanctuary voted."
The family life center will
include classrooms, a cafeteria,
a gymnasium and office
facilities. The church's youth
and recreation ministries will
move there, creating more
room in the existing building
for the adult ministries, Coxe
said.
Another part of the
construction project will
include building four duplexes
of two homes each, which will
be used by widows or retired
ministers. Coxe said the plan is
for the rent to be relatively
inexpensive or free, if possible.
The origin of the family life
center can be 'traced back more
than nine years ago when
Larry Finley became the
church's pastor. Finley, who is
still the pastor, had a vision
from God that he Shared with
his congregation. That vision


First-grade students Evan Summerlin (foreground
left), Jaiden Hamilton and Jordan Parker
(background) raise their hands as teacher Pam
Pittman goes over an assignment on the board.
was to open a school-starting opted to take their children out
with a preschool, then,,a. K-.12. of the public school system
school. Coxe said the vi sin, and enroll them in a Christian
also includes eentualy ,, school.
opening a Christian college..,; That's not a knock against
It was in 2000 that. the, the public school system, its
'church's preschool opened.A It ,, teachers or Bradford County
is currently full with a waiting .,Superintendent of Schools
list., Harry Hatcher, who is
"I think we had 5p, kids respected by Coxe and others
before we even opened the at Northside Baptist Church,
doors," Coxe said. "Right npw. "There are people who want
we have 74. We may be able to ,t, heir children in a Christian
fit one or two more kids in environment for their
there, but that's about it. We're education," Coxe said.
constantly having phone. calls Students participate in a
because that's something that's short devotion every day and
needed here, especially with 'there is a chapel service every
the prisons (which are not far Wednesday.
from the church). There's just Coxe said it is exciting to"
not enough child care." watch students go through a
The K-12 school began three spiritual growth, but don't
years ago with a kindergarten think that comes at the expense
class only of five students. of their academic growth. The
"In our second year, we students have to meet some
went all the way through 12th' tough demands, especially
grade," Coxe said. "We had 63 when it comes to meeting -
students. This year we have 90 graduation \requirements.
students." There is no such thing as a "D"
Coxe said he expected to at Northside Christian
have 10 more students enrolled Academy. A supposed "D"
last week. Some of those really counts as an "F."
students have just moved to "We just believe if they're
the community, while others making a 'D,' they don't know
belong to families who have (the material) well enough to
go on," Coxe said. ~They
continue to work until they get
t." _.,-* *-,', -.. .
II1 t/ // ". ,t


The students have proven
their abilities by testing at
grade level or above on the
Stanford 10 and by excelling at
the ACE regional and
international conventions,
which are comprised of
academic competitions as well
as hobby, athletic and spiritual
competitions. Twenty-one
students went to the ACE
Regional Convention and
earned 57 medals. All but one
of those students qualified for
the ACE International
Convention, which is
comprised ,more than 3,000
students from around the
world.
Six, students placed in the
top 15 at the International
'Convention.,
The school also helps its
students prepare for college by
participating in dual-
enrollment programs with
Santa Fe Community College
and Liberty University in
Lynchburg, Va.
Academic growth, spiritual
growth, popu'lati on"6
growth-Northside Christian
Academy has been a witness to
all three. So what more could
Coxe ask for? Well, he would
like to reach a point where
students can attend free of
charge.
"Some people get scared
when I say that, but that's our
goal," Coxe said. "We want


Northside Christian Academy Principal Toby Roehm
(right) discusses an assignment with freshman
student John Adams.
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Summerlin, Hamilton and Parker are three of
approximately 90 students enrolled at Northside
Christian Academy. The school opened three years
ago with a kindergarten class of only five students.
tn ,


Brianna Coxe, a sixth-grade student, works on an art
ejor ct
-
She is the dau hter of school adm r


David Coxe.
any ,student who wants to be.
here to be able to be here."
As it stands now, almost half
of the students are going free
anyway, thanks to the
HEROES (Helping Educate
Responsible, Outstanding and
Enlightened Students) and
McKay (for students with'
disabilities) 'scholarship
programs.
Coxe said members of thle
community have also given,
money to the church to allow"
students to attend the school.,
Giving is something Coxe"
understands well-he sees that
quality in the youth that attend
the church. Coxe, who is also
the youth minister, as well as
the music minister, said the
church averages 50 teenagers


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O Afei


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in attendance every week. One [
way those teens give back to-"
their community is by '
participating in
RAKs-random acts of) '
kindness. m
"Basically, I take the w
teenagers and we go find '
somebody whose yard needs to
be cleaned or their roof needs -H'
to be swept," Coxe said, :
adding that the. teenagers ask 'j`
for nothing in return.
Every three years, teens go
on missions trips to places 'in
such as Immokalee, Savannah,
Ga., West Virginia and
Honduras.
..'Last year, after Hurricane ?
Katrina made landfall, the "
teens were ready to make a trip '
to Mississippi. They asked
Coxe if they could go to -
Mississippi and help in ,
cleanup efforts.
Coxe' said the Southern
Baptist Convention advised in
holding off on allowing the ,A
teens ,to go there, so they will
actually make a trip out there
this spring.
"They may not know how to
totally replace a roof or build a
house, but they know how to .
rip down sheet rock and they :,
know how to clean up a mess," '"1
.Coxe said. "That's what they ",r
want to do."
The kindness exhibited by -
the church's youth can be
found throughout the
congregation. Coxe said it is
one of the things visitors
comment on.
"When people come visit '
our church, the first thing they
say is, 'This is the most
friendly church I've ever been '
in.' You cannot come in the
doors and not be spoken to,"
Coxe said. "Somebody's going
to speak to you."
The church, which has been

See CHURCH, p. 8C


I


!






Feb. 9, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5C


Spiller surprises with Clemson pick


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
It was the moment everyone
in the Union County High
School gym had been waiting
for-and, yes, they were kept
waiting.
C.J. Spiller. Would the
standout running back don'an
orange and blue cap or one of
garnet and gold'?
Spiller kept the crowd in
suspense, speaking for
approximately seven minutes
as he thanked everybody in his
family and his school. This
came after five of his
teammates addressed the
crowd and announced where
they would be attending
college.
Finally, the moment arrived.
When it did, there were a few
seconds of silence, for it was
not a Gators cap or a
Seminoles cap that Spiller
placed on his head.
Instead, he reached for the
purple cap with the white
Tiger paw on it that belonged
to classmate Kevin Alexander.
"In the fall of 2006, I will
enroll at Clemson University,"
Spiller said.
What sounded like a
disappointed "awww"
emanated from someone's lips
during the brief silence that
followed before those in
attendance clapped and
cheered.
Still, it was probably not the
type of response Spiller
would've gotten if he had
chosen either the Gators or-the
Seminoles.
"He's still going to be a
Tiger," Nobles said after the


announcement. He admitted
later he was just as surprised as
everyone else.
"I was looking for the high
heat, as we used to say in
college, but he threw me a
curve ball," Nobles said.
Alexander, a linebacker who
will also be attending
Clemson, said it was a surprise
to him as well.
"I thought he was probably
going to go somewhere closer
(to home)," Alexander said.
Spiller admitted there were
probably going to be a lot of
hurt UF fans in the
community, but they're not the
ones who have to go to school
and put in the work and time
during football drills.
"I had to do what was best
for me," Spiller said. "I felt
like Clemson was my best
choice."
Spiller said as National
Signing Day drew near, he
eventually eliminated FSU,
which was hard for him to do
as a lifelong fan of that school.
He went to bed the night of
Jan. 31 with Clemson and UF
on his mind. When he woke up
the next morning, he prayed
about the decision he had to
make, which soon became
clear to him.
"Clemson was on my heart,"
Spiller said. "I didn't have any
doubts when I said I was going
to Clemson."
Clemson does return running
backs James Davis, who
rushed for 913 yards as a
freshman, and Reggie
Merriweather, who compiled
736 yards his junior season,
but Spiller said he felt he had a


C.J. Spiller is pictured with his mother, Patricia
Watkins, and stepfather, Leon Watkins, after he
made his surprise announcement to attend
Clemson.


better opportunity to step in
and contribute early at
Clemson as opposed to the
other schools on his list.
Also, Spiller said Clemson
returns a lot of players,
including on the offensive line
as well as eight on the
defensive side of the ball.
Spiller thinks Clemson is
moving in the right direction to
grabbing the national spotlight.
"When it's all said and done,
we're going to win a national


title," Spiller said.
Spiller said he felt
comfortable on the Clemson
cadfiPus', and he will be even
mo'e so'sihce he will be joined
by Alexander, who will room
with Spiller. Spiller said it will
be nice to have someone he's
known all his life there to
encourage him and vice versa.
"Everything's going to work
out fine for the both of us,"
Spiller .said. "We're going to
have' a great career together."


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Two Union County players,
like C.J. Spiller, will be
leaving the state to continue
their football careers and each,
of course, is excited about
what lies ahead.:
"I feel great right now," said
linebacker Kevin Alexander,
who will be attending Clemson
%iih Spiller. "I've got a
teammate going up there with
me. It's a great opportunity for
me .; ,I
For tight end KaseN Nobles,
'j rtglTme dream that has
"It's a real special moment,"
said Nobles, who will be
jtenring Rice University in
Houston. "I've been looking
forward to it for a long time.
I'm real excited."
Ale\ander, who finished his
career %\ith 389 tackles, 14
forced fumbles, six fumble
recoveries and three
interceptions, said he. also
received interest from
Loiis\ille, Maryland and
South Florida before deciding
that)none of those schools
could top Clemson.
Union head coach Buddy
Nobles said he believed some
other prominent schools
missed out on not recruiting
Alexander. Nobles said
Alexander may not fit the
mold of the type of linebacker
a lot of schools are looking.for,
in terms of height and weight,
but he possesses traits that are
invaluable.
'"A lot of times you can't
measure a guy's heart in his
chest and you can't measure
his playmaking ability,"
Nobles said.
It was Alexander's ability to
make plays on the field that
made him such a key
component of the Union
defense, Nobles said. The
coach credited Alexander's
family, which includes older
brother Bennie, for that.
Bennie Alexander was a
standout player for Union and
played at the University of
' Florida:
S"That has a lot to do with
genetics," Nobles said 'of
Kevin Alexander's atheltic
ability.
Alexander recalls begging
his parents, as a child, to sign
him up to play Pop Warner
football. His desire to play the
sport has been with him
throughout his life and now
he's eager to show .what he can
do at the next level.
"I'll be a great opportunity'
to show my talent against
some great teams," he said.
Alexander thinks he can see
early playing time, but one
thing he's sure of is that a
comfort level will exist for him
being at the school with
Spiller.
"It will be more relaxing for
both of us since we grew up
together," Alexander said.
Kasey Nobles will not be
attending school with any of
his Union teammates, but he


"- #4-
-Vt. fl


ir t9
Sa n A


I


Kevin Alexander, who accepted a scholarship from Clemson, is pictured with his
son, Tyler Alexander, and his parents, Bennie and Shirley Alexander.


Kasey Nobles will play football at Rice University. He is pictured with his father,
Buddy, his mother, Tammy, his shy sister, Kenley, and his brother, Kaleb.


will be going to a school that
best suits him when it comes to
his intended area of study.
"The architecture: school (at
Rice) is number three in the
nation and that's what I want
to be, an architect," Nobles
said.
Nobles, who also received
interest from Central Florida
and Valdosta State, said he
could possibly see early time,
but that could come against
some formidable teams.
"I'll probably be kind of
nervous because we play
people like Texas, Florida
State and UCLA," Nobles. said.
Nobles' father is Buddy
Nobles, so the head Tiger
could be excused for feeling a
little differently about. this
particular signing.,
"Obviously the emotions are
Running high, for Kasey to get
the scholarship he did," Buddy
Nobles said. "He's always
taken care of his grades and
-he's always done a good. job of
See NOBLES, p. 7C


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Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Feb. 9, 2006


Bethune-Cookman gaining 3 Union County players


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bethune-Cookman College's
football recruiting class will,
have a bit of Union County
flavor as three Tigers players
will enroll at the school later


this year.
"I think Bethune-Cookman
got a great trio," Union head
coach Buddy Nobles said of
linebacker Brendan Odom,
defensive lineman Willie
Oliver and defensive back
Chris Perry.


Willie Ojiver, who accepted a scholarship from
Bethune-Cookman, was joined at the signing
ceremony by his brother, Michael.


Oliver actually committed to
the school back in December,
but that did not make National
Signing Day (Feb. 1) any less
exciting.
"Growing up you think
about stuff like this," Oliver
said. "To actually be here and
to be able to (sign a letter of
intent) is wonderful."
Oliver said Clemson,
Mississippi and Temple were
some other schools that
expressed interest, but
Bethune-Cookman showed the
most interest and stuck with
him throughout the recruiting
process.
Also, the defensive lineman.
loves the location of the
school.
"It's close to home," Oliver
said. "All my family can come
visit me and watch me play."
Oliver compiled 33 solo.
tackles and 11 assists last year,
while also recording six sacks
and recovering two fumbles.
"He really helped us out in.
winning games," Nobles said.
For his two-year career,
Oliver had 97 .tackles, 14
sacks, three forced fumbles,.
four fumble recoveries and one
touchdown.


I








rA"~

4 .-


Chris Perry sits between his parents, Abraham Perry Sr. and Valerie Perry, while
he signs a letter of intent to play for Bethune-Cookman. Also pictured ar
Emerson Perry and Abraham Perry Jr.


Brendan Odom, who signed a letter of intent'to play for Bethune-Cookman, Is
pictured with his stepfather, Andrew Jones, and mother, Brenda Odom, who mare
both seated, and his grandmother, Wilie Mae Odom.


Oliver believes he won't
have to wait long- to start
putting up numbers for
Bethune-Cookman. He said
coaches have told him they are
planning to put him in a
position to get early playing
time.
"It's going to be awesome,"
he said. "I just can't wait."
Odom, like Oliver, is excited
,about his opportunity,
especially since he will be
attending school with two
people he grew up with.
"I've got Chris and-Willie
-going with me," Odom said.
"It'll be a family there."
Odom said he also received
interest from Charleston'
Southern, Florida A&M and,
Houston, but he just felt more
comfortable going somewhere
where he %%as going to be.
surrounded by people he kne%\.
He's also excited about the
prospect of possibly stepping
onto the field as a freshman
after one of Bethune-
Cookman's starting


linebackers was moved to
defensive end.
"If I go in there and work
hard, I'll be able to go.in and
start," Odom said.
As far as Nobles is
concerned, there should be no
question about Odom working
hard. The coach said Odom
has a motor that never stops.
"He's going to bring high
energy to practices," Nobles
said.
That energy, translated into
338 tackles in his career at
UCHS, along with 13 sacks
and eight forced fumbles.
Odom and Oliver did not
find out until just before
signing day that they would be
joined by Perry at Bethune-
Cookman. Perry did not
receive a scholarship offer
from the school until Jan. 30.
"It was a relief because I'
really didn't have any other
plans," Perry said.
Still, despite not getting the,
word from'Bethune-C6ikman
late, Perry Was not overly


worried. Hi's reli.inc,, on his
faith helped him.
"I'm a big' 'believer in
prayer," Perry said. "All I
could do was just pray and,
like every 'time; God came
through."
Perry said there are some
great defensive backs already
at the school, but he is going in
with the mindset of working
hard, competing for a starting
job and, hopefully, earning
one.
"I'm going to compete just
like everybody else and I'm
going to ; fight for a
position-whatever it takes,"
-Perry said.
Perry finished his career at
UCHS with 114 tackles, 11
interceptions, two interception
returns for touchdowns, one
forced fumble and two fumble
recoveries.
Nobles said those 11
interceptions; which came in

See TRIO, p. 7C


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Feb. 9, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 7C


I'


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The Keystone Heights girls basketball team won its first
since the 1998-99 season. Pictured are: (front) Maryanne
Jessica Whitfield, Ashley Passwater, (back) Megan Poup
Heather Martin, Kim Russell, Abby Knabb, Kellie Spauldi
Chrissy Arthur.


Keystone girls de

Union, win district


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The closest a team in
District 6-3A came to the
Keystone Heights girls
basketball team this season-
was 13 points.


The District 6-3A
tournament was the same story
as the Indians defeated
Interlachen by 47 points in the
semifinals, then defeated host
Union Couty 65-45 on Feb. 4
to lay claim to the
championship.


Bradford

T i Santa Fe
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
S.,., Telegraph Staff Writer
S' {Poor shooting and turnovers
hurt the Bradford girls
basketball team in a 54-40 loss
to Santa Fe in the District 3-4A
championship game on Feb. 4
at Ridgeview High School in
Orange Park;
The Tornadoes, who have
lost four of their last five
S- ," games, will now have to travel
for the first round of the
.. regional playoffs. Bradford
.,, (16-4) will take on
S.' Jacksonville Andrew Jadckson
(25-3) in a Region 1
quarterfinal game Thursday,
Feb. 9, at 7 p.m.
If Bradford defeats Jackson,
it will play either Havana East
district champions Gadsden or Pensacola
district championship Washington in a semifinal
SMcCall, Karlyn Reddish, game Tuesday, Feb. 14. The
lard, Chloe Dooley, ,. Tornadoes would have to play
ng, Shannon Gray and on the road against either
opponent.
-.-The Tornadoes held Santa
Il Fe" without a point until the
4. d256 Mark of the first quarter.
feaio BlPadford was up 5-0 prior to
i e at ,i Cthat with a rebound score from
Khalaa Hill and a 3-pointer by
ro Tosha"Ne'%man.
c r A 3-pointer by Hill put
Bradford up 8-2, but the
Raiders %%ere able to rally and
It was the first district i take the lead, which they
for the Indians since the 1998- 0 would ne'er relinquish. Zee'
99 season. They will not\ host Patterson's rebound score
District 5 runner-up Dixide before the buzzer sent Santa Fe
County in a Region '2 mto the second quarter up 13-
quarterfinal game Thursday,' tO
Feb. 9, at 7 p.m. If Keystone -. t(he, Raiders were able to
wins, it will -advance to thd s That into a 10-point lead
semifinals Tuesday, Feb. 141 a fordod struggled mightily
hosting either Trinity Prep or fronvi-he field. The Tornadoes
Wildwood. i madejust one field goal in the
Union. as the District 6i t r and shot just 16
runner-up, will travel to,.percent from the field in the
Gaminesille Feb 9 to pla.v half.
District 5 champion P.K. It also did not help matters
Yonge. If the Tigers win, the\ that Santa Fe grabbed 13
\ill travel to Ocala to play. efensixe rebounds as the
Trinity Catholic or to Orlando aider went into the half up
to plaN Lake Highland Prep in. 231.
the Feb. 14 semifinals. Santa Fe point guard Kim
Jessica Whitfiled poured in White, who had 23 points,. 12
23 points to help the Indians, rebounds, 10 assists and 10
who led 33-19 at the half, steals, was the catalyst for an
finally win another district 11-2 run early in the third
championship. Three players quarter. She scored
scored 12 points each- Karlyn consecutive baskets, then
Reddish. Kim Russell and launched a pass dow\ncourt
Kellie Spaulding. following, a rebound that
The Tigers %%ere led by resulted in a layup for a
.mer Franzluebbers, p.- IBafoanda9- 171d ..l 4
See DISTRICT, p. 8P .Bradford answered %silh 4


girls fall to

in district finale
"- -j.4; I


Keita Goodman drives toward the basket for
Bradford in its loss to Santa Fe.


rebound putback by Hill, but
White then drained a 3-pointer
and scored on a layup
following her own steal.
A 3-pointer by Newman and
a rebound score by Keita
.Goodman pulled Bradford
within 10 points, but that was
as close as the Tornadoes
would get.
Santa Fe closed out the third
quarter with two baskets
following Bradford turnovers,
sending the Raiders into the


final period up 40-24.
The Tornadoes ...1,d 11
turnovers in the half.
Bradford's shooting woes
continued as the Tornadoes
shot just 34 percent from the
field in the second half, On 10
trips down the floor they were
held to just one shot as the
Raiders finished the game with
.more than 25 defensive
rebounds.
See FINALE, p. 8C


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Tiffany Holmes prepares to put up a shot against
Crescent City.


Tigers defeat

Crescent for right

to play for title


up to your


BY CLIFF-SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Tiffany- Holmes scored 17
points and Amber
Franzluebbers had 14 as the
Union County girls basketball-
team defeated Crescent: City
49-27 in the District 6-3A
semifinals on Feb. 2 in Lake
Butler.
Union scored, the first 12
points of the game before
Crescent City finally -scored
with 3:15 remaining in the first
quarter. The Raiders would
actually cut Union's lead to
14-7 entering the second
quarter, but then it was all
Tigers until halftime; .
Amika Davis, who finished
with eight .points,. had 'a
backcourt steal that led to a-
basket by Franzluebbers.
Franzluebbers then had two
steals, the first leading to two.


free throws by Vanessa
Clemons and the second
leading to a basket by Holmes.
. Franzluebbers then scored
five straight points, followed
by three 'free. throws by
Danielle Giebeig as the 'Tigers
took a 29-9 halftime lead.
The Tigers then scored the
first eight points of the third
quarter,, with Holmes getting
two baskets.
Holmes- got her final seven .
points down the stretch in the "-
fourth quarter. -


Score by Quarter
CCHS: 7 2 7
UCHS: 14 15 10


A ...


4-',


I' 1...


-:,l-


11-27
10-49


Union Scoring (49): Clemons
2, Davis 8, Franzluebbers 14,
Geibieg 3, Holmes 17, Kent 5.
3-pointers: Davis, Kent. Free
throws: 7-17..


TRIO opportunity to make a play, he
T RI O'f| .' made a play." .
TPerry hopes he gets the
Continued from p. 6C chance to get on the field.at
Bethune-Cookman and be
the last two seasons, say a lot joined by both Odom. and
about Perry's ability. Oliver.
"For him to do that, that "That is going to be alovely
meant, .first of all, he was in. moment," he said. "We've
great coverage and, secondof been used to that our entire
all, when he got the lives."


NOBLES
Continued from p. 5C
playing on the field.Tasey
doesn't say much off the field,
but on the field he let his play
do his talking."
Kasey Nobles is coming off
a career in which he caught 88
passes for 1,411 yards and 15.
touchdowns He had. 19,


receptions for 283 yards and,
two touchdowns this past,
season despite being hindered
by hand and shoulder injuries.
As with any other, high
school player going off to play
in college. Buddy Nobles said
his son will have to go through
a maturationprocess.
Dad does not think that will
be a problem. '
"He'll be fine," Buddy
Nobles said.


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Page BC TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Feb. 9, 2006


CHURCH
Continued from p. 4C

baptizing 45-48 new Christians
a year, got its start in 1954 as a
branch off of the Heilbronn
Baptist Church. Its current
sanctuary opened its doors
Easter 1995, when James
Cowart was the pastor. Cowart
served as pastor for
approximately 30 years.
Coxe describes the church as
conservative and


nontraditional. He said he
knows those two phrases don't"
go together, but it describes the--
church, which has a "blended"
style of worship with
traditional and contemporary
music.
The main characteristic of
the church, though, is its
reliance on God's \wod.
"We love everybody and
we'll accept anybody." Coxe
said, "but we believe that
God's word is the defining
factor on how we live our
lives."


James Jamison signed a letter of intent to play at Bradford assistant coach Lamar Waters. Standing
Central Florida. Here, he is joined by: (seated) his are: his stepfather, Kenneth Davis, Jahyra Brown,
aunt, Nancy Smith, who is holding Darrien Young, Jawan Jamison, Bradford assistant coach Mark
his mother, Shanda Davis, his grandmother, Grace McGraw, Courtney Jamison and Bradford assistant
Barnes, Bradford head coach Chad Bankston and coach Steve Hoard. Photo by Christie Torode.


Jamison accepts Central Florida offer


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
T.'hgraphl Staff Writer
It was a school that appealed
to higbwut he wanted a chance
to continue putting up numbers
as a running back.
In the end, the University of
Central Florida is going to give
that opportunity to Bradford
High School senior James
Jamison, who signed a letter of
intent on national signing day
(Feb.,1) to play for the Golden
Knights.
: "It's a great feeling,"
Jamison said. "This, was one of
my, goals for me and for my


mother. She always wanted me
to sign a scholarship.
"I'm just very excited about
it. I can't wait to get started."
Jamison became Bradford
High School's all-time career
rushing leader this past season.
He rushed for 942 yards,
giving him 3,128 for his
career.
He also played in the
defensive backfield, but he,
naturally, wanted'the'chance to
play running back in college.
UCF was originally
,recruiting Jamison as a
cornerback, but coaches are


going to allow him to try to
earn his way on the team as a
running back after some other,
schools were willing to do the
same.

"I wanted to get.-an-
opportunity to prove myself (at`
running back)," Jamison said.'
"If it doesn't work 'ouX, I
wouldn't mind switching to ;
cornerback."
Florida International and
Troy were also interested in
Jamison, but Jamison said he
enjoyed the campus at UCF
and the.school's engineering
programs.


"That's what I want to major
in-computer engineering,"
Jamison said.
Also, Jamison was thinking
.of his family, saying UCF
keeps him closer to home,
allowing his family a better
opportunity to watch him play.
Bradford head coach Chad
Bankston said Jamison brings
a wealth of athletic ability to
the table, but .more than
anything, UCF will be gaining
a quality individual.
"He's a great kid on and off
the field," Bankston said.
"He's always been kind of a
leader by example for us."


DISTRICT
Continued from p. 7C

points, while Amika Davis and
Miranda Kent had 13 and 12
points.
Score by Quarter
UCHS: 8 11 6 20-45
KHHS: 14 19 16 16-.65

Scoring
Union (45): Clemons 2, Davis
13, Franzluebbers 15, Holmes
3, Kent 12. Free throws: 16-
'24.
Keystone (65): Knabb 6,
Reddish 12, Russell 12,
Spaulding 12, Whitfield 23.
Free throws: 6-14.

Earlier KHHS result:

KH65 Rams 18
Keystone had no trouble
advancing to the ,district
championship game,


dispatching of the Interlachen
Rams 65-18 in the semifinals
on Feb. 2.
The Indians scored the first
19 points of the game before
Interlachen put itself on the
board with a 3-pointer.
Keystone responded by closing
out the first quarter with 13
straight points.
Five of those points came
from Reddish, who scored all
of her team-high 15 points in
the opening quarter. Spaulding
had 13 points and Whitfield
added 12.
Russell, who had eight
points, led the team with five
assists and six steals. Abby
Knabb.had six rebounds.
Score by Quarter
IHS: 3 5 7 34-18
KHHS: 32 12 14 7-65

Keystone Scoring (65): Gray
6, Knabb 7, Passwater 6,
Reddish 15, .Russell 8,
Spaulding 13, Whitfield 12. 3-
pointers: Reddish 2. Free
throws: 2-7.


Bradford wrestlers advance to regionals


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford had nine wrestlers
place fourth or better at the
District 2-A tournament at
Suwannee High School in Live
Oak on Feb. 3.
The Tornadoes, who placed
fourth in the team standings,


FINALE
Continued from p. 7C
*, K ya, w a4f:#,l-s ,. '

Hill, who had eight points in
the fourth quarter, finished
with 16 points to lead
Bradford, while Goodman had
13.


had one wrestler earn third
place in his class-Donny
Jarrett in the 130-pound class.
Max Ennis (119-pound
class), Jeremy Agin (125),
Josh Oliver (140), Lemondo
Lee (145), Bobby Andrews
(152), Alan Lin (160), Mark
Wininger (189) and Clay
Koehler (21-5) each placed


Score by Quarter
SFHS: 13 10 17 14-54
BHS: 10 3 11 16-40
Bradford Scoring-(40): Bass
5, Goodman--13;- Hil" 16;-
Newman 6. 3-pointers: Hill,
Newman 2.

Earlier result:


fourth.
"All in all, considering how
inexperienced most of them
are, they did pretty good,"
Bradford coach Rick Porter
said.
Porter said he was especially
proud of Andrews'
performance. Andrews
competed against three


wrestlers who placed at last
year's state finals, including
one who was a state runner-up.
"He did quite well to qualify
for regionals," Porter said.
The wrestlers will now
compete in the Region I mtet
at the Bolles School in
Jacksonville Friday-Saturday,
Feb. 10-11I.


BHS 67 Panthers 55 Hill had 14 points, followed by
The Tornadoes Jerica Warren and Tosha
overwhelmed host Ridgeview Griffin, who had 13 and 12.
)in the- first half en r6ute4 a ,'
--67-55 win in .a Distrit'3 ... .
-semifinal game on Feb. 2. Bradford Scoring (67): Bass
2, Durant 2, Griffin 12,
Goodman 16, Hill 14, Newman
Four players scored in 5, Smith 3, Warren 13. 3-
double figures, with Goodman pointers: Newman, Warren,
leading the way with 16 points. Griffin 2.


Kellie Spaulding dribbles downcourt for Keystone in
its win over Interlachen in the district semifinals.


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then 20 cents per word
thereafter.
41 Auctions
AUCTION EVERY Thurs-
day & Saturday night, at
6551 NW CR 225,
Starke. Starts 7:00pm.
Will take new and used
items for consignment,
sold 1 piece at a time
ABMO 000 1542, AUMO
0001153.
42 Motor
Vehicles
88 MAZDA EXT CAB
pickup, 5 spd, cold ac,
but runs great,
$1995.1995 Mazda
B2300, 5sp, cold ac,
banged up, runs good
$1995. Also 94 Chevy
Lumina Van, cold ac,.
needs transmission
work, runs $655. Call
904-964-4111.
2005 MAZDA 6 blue, 8000
miles, take over pay-
ments $450, call 352-
235-1610.
1988 BONNEVILLE excel-
lent condition, new paint,
cold air, $2250. Call 352-
745-0030.
1985 FORD F250 ex-
tended cab, V-8, auto-
matic, runs good, $900.
Call 904-782-3325.
47 Commercial
Property
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels! 2800
SQFT 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.
FOR RENT OFFICE
space, by post office,
downtown, good loca-
tion, $400 per month.
Call 904-964-6305.
LARGE OFFICE (40 of-
fices) Downtown. Ideal
for several persons to
occupy. $500 per month
with 1 year lease. Call
904-964-6305.
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
1 PROFESSIONAL OF-
FICE space adjacent to


the court house, $300 12'
x 13'6". Call 904-964-
4111.
INDUSTRIAL PARK office/
warehouse 3000sq ft,
750$ per month, call
904-964-9222.
48 Homes for
Sale
EXCELLENT CONDITION
3BR/2BA, $89,000.
Great bargain for a great
neighborhood. Call Tracy
Henics at Campus Real-
ity 352-870-6410.
OWNER FINANCING
Brand new construction,
site built home, 3BR/
2BA, large wooded 2/3
acre lot, Keystone
Heights area. $1995
down. Call 352-692-
4343. www.new
house411.com.


WE BUY JUNKY
HOUSES, nice ones too.
Can close in under 72
hours. 352-258-0865 or
webuyjunky
houses.com.
CLAY COUNTY HOME for
sale 4BR/2.5BA ranch
style home with
1962sqft, open floor
plan, screened porch, 2
car garage, 1.5+ acres,
fenced back yard with
wooden, playset and
shed. Call Cindi 352-
258-0179.
BUY OWNER Crystal Lake
access, 2BR/2BA, frame
house, screened porch,
completely fenced,
separate work shop,
$99,000. Call 352-235-
6234 or 352-473-7664.
SW MH 12 x 60s2BR/1BA
plywood floors, new en-
trance doors, new win-
dows all around, many
improvements $900.
Starke area, you move.
Call 904-964-4739.
49 Mobile
Homes for Sale
BRAND NEW Jacobsen
5BR/3BA over
2000Sq.Ft.,18" Ceramic
Tile, finished drywall. 2 x
8, 2 x 6. 2 x 4 consltruc.
lion on all 16" centers
Home only $76.900. Cail


Worthington Springs Area "


Small Pond


$50,000 & up
Call Maggie

386-496-2020

or 386-496-1969


T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida

Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available

Rent is based on Income
Water, Sewer
On-Site Laundry Facility & Play Areas
Office Open: Monday Friday 8:00 to 4:30 p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133
Voice TTYAccess 1-800-545-1833, ExI. 381 gSo


904-548-1480.
HILLIARD/ NEW Jacobsen
32 x 48: 3BR/2BA, set up
on 2 acres with well, sep-
tic & Dower Dole in-


eluded, $734 per month.
Call 904-548-1480.
8 BRAND NEW HOMES
just bought outDouble J
Mobile Home dealership


on US 17 just south of
A1A. We are selling out
all existing inventory at
huge discounts! Call
904-548-1480 or come


Fisherman's Paradise Beautiful LOts;,
1996 3 BR/2 BA, 1216 sq. ft. situated on Located within feet from 400,aort :,
1.39 ac. and ready to move in. Walking lake with boat access. Lots ranging
distance to Crosby Lake boat launch. in size from 1.52 to 2.1,9. Any lot
Sellers motivated $62,000 $29,500 Homes Only, Bring Offers!
r .. !


Former HRS Building locatW

in Lake Butler.

Government Built Security Locks .
Keypad Entrance to back offices .
Walk-in Safe Moveable Interior Walls

GREAT FOR ANY
PROFESSIONAL BUSINESS! I

Call Maggie at Butler Townhomes

386-496-1969 (or) 954-650-7016


2 BR.2 BA Mobile Home "ith addition and carport, landscaped
)ard, fenced, near school & dowfitown 'Ke)stone Heights.
Located within walking distance to Hitchcocks.


$45,000


Call 904-964-6305

Ask for John. Shown by appointment only


by 850712 HWY 17 in
Yulee.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
2BR/1BA older MH with
well, septic and Carport.
6414 Bowdin Ave, High
Ridge Estates. Call 904-
966-0494.
REDUCED 2BR/1BA 1974
MHonl and a 1/4 acres,
CH/A, well, septic, back
deck, front porch, comes
with large shed. Cash
offers only $29,500.
Great starter home. Call
904-966-0494.
1.25 ACRES WITH 32 x 76
MH, well & septic, like
new, located in Union
County, financing avail-
able. Low down pay-
ment. Call 386-496-
1146. Asking $73,000
with $4000 down.
1996 DWMH Homes of
Merrit. 3BR/2BA 24 X 52,
DW, washer & dryer,
front porch & A/C. Very
clean, must move,
$27,500 OBO. Call 352-
494-0124 or 904-964-
5116.
"SALE BY OWNER beauti-


American
SDream
of.V North st Florida.lnc.
REA LTORSo
RENTALS
Professional
Property
Management
Services
Let Us Manage
Your Rentals

(904) 964-5424


ful 3BR/2BA mobile
home, 1/3 acre in Key-
stone Heights, near
schools and shops.
Owner financing avail-
able with 10% down. Call
352-473-8472.
50 For Rent
NEWLY REMODELED up-
stairs apartment in down-
town Starke. 1/BR, CH/
A. $400 month, 1st, last,
and security deposit. Call
Joan at 904-964-4303.
ROOM MATE WANTED
SWF is looking for some-
one to share new three
' bedroom 2 bath duplex in


Starke. Large bedroom
with separate bath, chil-
dren grown and moved
out need help with ex-
penses. No bad habits or
pet. References re-
quired. $550 a month In-
cludes cable and all utili-
ties. Deposit required call
904-368-8114.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
(park of the palms)3BR/
1.5BA BLOCK Home.
$700 per month, first and
last months rent re-
quired, with $700 de-
posit. No pets. Call 352-
473-4489. __


3BR, MH, for rent, close to
RMC, Lake Butler area,
yard, Call 386-496-
2599.
RENT-TO-OWN Brand
new construction, site
built home, 3BR/2BA,
large wooded 2/3 acre
lot, Keystone Heights
area. $1995 down. Call
352-692-4343.
www.new
house4.1 .com.
WATERFRONT, BRAND
NEW, 3BR/2BA 2150 sq
ft, site built home, on 2/3
acre with paved roads,
$154,900. Call 352-692-
4343. Information avail-


Newly Built Home For Sale

740 Epperson St. ,.. .







-- :




3 Bedroom, 2 Bath Single Car Garage

Appliances included Berber Carpet



MASTERS CONSTRUCTION

d-352-745-0039


WANMTE.
.




Small or Large Parcels 3 BR/2 BA, office, 1832 sq. ft. on 2 ac.,
With or Without newly remodeled w/new roof & siding,
,.*1 Homes master bedroom w/garden tub,' family
n Al room w/fireplace. 1019 East Call St.,
CallI i wenL ourcey Starke, FL $175,900.
S3ss5-485-1818 (352) 562-5180









rea, 205 N. Temple Ave. 185 S. Lawrence Blvd.
of Northeast Florida, nc. Stark Keystone Heights


FOUR ACRES AND A CHARMING 3
bedroom farm house with almost 1,400 sq. ft.
Convenient location in Lawtey. Just reduced
to $159,000. M LS#276879.


COZY COTTAGE with glassed in porch
overlooking Hall Lake. New construction
started on 2.000 sq. ft. home on same parcel.
Two forone. $130.000 mls#274137.
-y' *^i~iS


Out of Area Classifieds


Announcements
Is Siress Ruining Your
Life? Read DIANETICS
by Ron L Hubbard Call
(8131872-0722 or send
$7 99 to Dianelics 3102
N Habana Ase.. Tampa
FL 33607
Auctions
Auclion Luxury Ski
Condominiums.
Steamboat Grand Resort
Holel & Condominiums.
Sieamboal Springs.
Colorado March 18.
2006. al 10AM. Daily
previews. I
wW, .SieamboarGrandA
uclioncom, David L
Harle\. broke er
Lie #ER40030654
Building Materials
METAL 'ROOFING
SAVE $$$ Buy Direct
From Manufacturer 20
colors in stock with all
Accessories, Quick lurn
around! Delivery
Available Toll Free
(888)393-0335.
Business Opportunities'
Professional Vending
Route No Bubble Gum
Here! Real snack, soda,
water, juice, financing
available with deposit.
Great equipment. Great
locations. (877)843-
8726, BO#2002-037;.
www.snacksodavendingr
outes.com
Want to make money?
Like easy research?
Travel to your local
courthouse property
records office to look
things up & make copies.
WilrTrain' Call Ste hen
or Laura (877)571-7900.
ALL CASH CANDY
ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 Machines,
Free. Candy All for
$9,995. (888)629-9968
BO02000033. CALL US:
We will not be
undersold!
Financial
ERASE DEBT at last!
Stop collections and
finally get ahead. Proven
successful program.
Slash monthly bills. Call
now for a FREE
Consultation. (800)781-
0830.
Help Wanted


"NOW HIRING 2006"
AVERAGE POSTAL
EMPLOYEE EARNS
$57.000/YR Mtnimum
Starting Pay SI 00thr
Benefits/Paid Training
and Vacations No
Experience Needed
(8 0)584-1775 Ref"
k5600
Earn Up 't1o '$550
WEEKLY. Working
through ihe government
PT No Experience "Call
Toda'!, (800)488-2921 I
Ask for Department i
.Clais A-CDL Drivers
Great Benefits & Pa)
Home Most Wekends
95% No Touch Frei hi.
70% Drop & Hook. Earn
up 'to $1 2t/mile.
Interested? Call Daryl
(800)274-4110.
Dnver- NOW HIRING
QUALIFIED DRIVERS
for Central Flonda Local
& National OTR
positions Food grade
Lanker, 'no hazmal no
pumps. greal benefits.
competitive pa) & new
equipment Need 2 years
experience. Call Bynum
Transport for your
opportunity loday
(800)741-7950.

Hunting
HUNT ELK, Red Stag
Whitetail, Buffalo, Wild
Boar. Our season: now-
3/31/06. Guaranteed
license..$5.'S00- trophy in
two days. No-Game/o-
Pay 'policy. Days
(314)209r980.; evenings
(314)293-0610
Legal Services
DIVORCE E$275-
$350*COVERS
children, etc. Only one
s, nature required'
Exscludes govu fees'
Call weekdays
(800)462-2000, ext.600.
8am-7pm): Alta
ivorce, LLC.
Established 1977.
ACCIDENT INJURED
All Personal Injury
*WRONGFUL DEATH
*AUTO
*MOTORCYCLE
*TRUCK
*PREMISE/PRODUCT
*ANIMAL BITES
*SLIP AND FALL
*PEDESTRIAN A-A-A


Aitorney Referral
Service (800)733.5342
24 Hours
Miscellaneous -
EARN DEGREE online
from home. 'Medical.
*Business. 'Paralegal,
*Computers 'Criminal
Justice. Job Placement
Assistance. Computer
provided. Financial aid if
qualify. (866)858-2121
%ww onlinetidewaienech
.com.
Pools
DEMO HOMESITES
WANTED NOW! For
the NEW Kayak Pool'
The On-Ground Pool
with In-ground Fearures!
Unique Opportunity.
SAVE S. Call (866)348-
7560 FREE
ESTIMATES' Financing
Real Estate
North Carolina Gated
Lakefront Community
1.5 acres plus, 90 miles
of shoreline. Neser
before offered with 20%
pre-development
discounts 90%
financing Call (800)709-
5253
E Tennessee Laker
Properties Homes from
$200,000 to $1,000 000.
Lakefront lots from
$100,000 Lakeview lots
from $35,000 Call
Lakeside Realty
(423)626-5820 or visit
www.Iakesiderealty-
tn.com.
MURPHY NORTH
CAROLINA AAH
COOL SUMMERS
MILD WINTERS
Affordable Homes &
Mountain Cabins Land
CALL FOR FREE
BROCHURE (877)837-
2288 EXIT REALTY
MOUNTA IN VIEW
PROPERTIES
www.exitmurphy.com.
LAKEFRONT
BARGAINS! Waterfront
Properties from $99,900
Lake Guntersville,
Alabama Exclusive
Goose Pond Island
Premier bass fishing
destination ONE DAY
ONLY LAND SALE!
-Saturday, February
11th~ 90 minutes from
Atlanta, 1 hour or less


from Birmingham,
Huntsville, Chantanooga
Call NOW for early
appoinlmeni'
(888)LAKE.SALE \
914
MOVE TO
TENNESSEE! Looking
for Lake Lots. Lake
Homes. Land. Farms,
Victorians, Investment or
Marinas? We have it all
at affordable prices.
EXECUTIVE CHOICE
REAL ESTATE in
Tennessee (865)717-
7775 CHARLOTTE
BRANSON Agent or
visit my website
WWW.EXECUTIVECH
OICEREALESTATE.CO
M o r
WWW.CHARLOTTEB
RANSON.COM.
A LOT OF LOTS
AVAILABLE IN
SOLrTHWEST
FLORIDA. Cape Coral.
Lehigh and Lake Placid
Waierfronti, Multi.family.
single family and
commercial
www hm pproperties.com
or call (239)707-0888.
EASTERN
TENNESSEE
MOUNTAIN
HOMESITES Gated
lakeside community. I to
5 acre wooded and lake
view sites from the $40s.
Planned amenities.
Minutes from
Chattanooga. Call today
(866)292-769 Gates of
the River.
Large Mtn. Land
Bargains, High
Elevation. Adjoins
Pristine State Forest, 20+
AC to 350 AC. Sweeping
Mtn. Views, Streams.
www.liveinwv.com.
NC MOUNTAINS 10.51
acres on mountain top in
gated community view,
trees, waterfall & large
public lake nearby,
paved private access,
5119,500 owner
(866)789-8535
www.NC77.com.
TENNESSEE
LAKEFRONT
RETREATS Newly
released lakefront,
wooded and mountain
view sites. I to 6 acres


from the 40s. 90 minutes
10 Nash% ille. Don't miss
Ihe sunsets over the lake'
Call (866)339-4966.
Eagles Ridge.
ASHEVILLE, NC
AREA HOMESiTES
Own a private mountain
retreat. Gaied riverfront
community. Stunning
mountain views I to 8.
acres from the $60s.
Four-season climate Call
(866)292-5762 Bear
River Lodge.
COASTAL NC
DEEPWATER! Off-
season Special- Save
Big! 10 acres- $139,900.
Beautifully wooded,
deep boatable water, long
rnstine shoreline. Access
0o ICW. Alanic. Sounds.
Power. phone. perked.
Excellent financing. Call
now (800)732-6601 x
1458
HORSE FARM
LIQUIDATION. 20
acres- $59,900 Lush
pastures, beautiful trout
stream spectacular
upstate 14Y setting! Ideal
summer home site!
Terms avail! Call now!
(877)909-5263
www.upstateNYland.co
m
Tired of Hurricanes? Buy
the last of Georgia Coast.
Waterfront, low 300's;
Marshfront 200's; Golf
Course, Mid 150's.
Great investment
property. Call Charlie &
Partners, (9f2)258-456 I.
GOV'T HOMES! $0
DOWN! BANK REPO'S
& FORECLOSURES!
NO CREDIT OK! $0 /
LOW DOWN! Call for
Listings (800)498-8619.
BEAUTIFUL NORTH
CAROLINA. WINTER
SEASON IS HERE!
MUST SEE THE
BEAUTIFUL
PEACEFUL
MOUNTAINS OF
WESTERN NC
MOUNTAINS. Homes.
Cabins, Acreage &
Investments. Cherokee
Mountain Realty GMAC
Real Estate, Murphy
www.cherokeemountainr
ealty.com Call for Free
Brochure (800)841-5868.


Waterfront Land Sale'
Direct Waterfroni Parcels
Irom only $9,900' 2
acres dockable with Log
Cabin Pkg. from
$89,900! -..5 .acres
dockable,.waterfront only
$99,900! All properties
are new to the market!
Call toll-free (866)770-
5263 ext. 8. -
MOUNTAINS OF
NORTH GA. The Very
Best of Riverfront.
Lakefront,. Acreage
Tracts, Building Parcels
From I to 195 Acres
Direct From Owners
(706)276-7773..
Steel Buildin
BUILDING SALE!
"Beat Next Increase!"
,20x26 Now $3340.
25x30 $4790. 30x44
$7340. 40x66 $11,490.
Factory Direct 26 Years.
Many )tIhers;:
Ends/accessories
optional. Pioneer
(80X)668-5422.
STEEL BUILDINGS,
Factory Clearance. New,
never erected 30x40,
40x60, 50xl00 and
60x1006. Will Sell for
balance Call Frank
(800)803-7982.
Travel
CRUISE- 7 NIGHTS.
EASTERN
CARIBBEAN, Brand
new ship sailing r/t from
Ft. Lauderdale
November 2006- March
2007. From $499 (port
taxes included) with
FREE BUS! (800)741-
1770.
www.allaboardtmvel.co
m.

Your Ad Could Be
Here.
Run your ad
STEWIDE!! For
only $450 you can place
your 25 word classified
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MILLION readers; Call
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1373. Visit us online at
www.florida-
classifieds.com. Display
ads also available.


SAMPSON LAKE WATERFRONT at a THIS TWO BEDROOM HOME has been
great price. Doublewide mobile home on fully remodeled. Screened front porch. Main
almost one acre. Paved road, close to boat Street District. Brick paled road. $84.900.
ramp. $119.900. MLS#259472. MLS#267724.

I I Ie I


I I


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Page 10C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Feb. 9, 2006


Classified Ads


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTeleqraph.com


Were one call
does it all!


964-6305 473-2210 *496-2261


able at www.new
house411.com.
FURNISHED ROOMS
FOR RENT! COM-
PLETE with CH/A, cable
provided, all utilities paid!
Central location. 10%
discount on first months
rent for senior citizens.
Rooms with private bath,
$105 $115./wk. Room
without bath, $90. Laun-
dry facilities available.
Close to churches,
stores, downtown shop-
ping, theatre, and 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-
vate and quiet atmo-
sphere. Located on
SR16, 1001 Southern
Villas Drive, Starke, Fl or
call 904-964-7295, TDD/
TTY 711. Equal Housing
Opportunity.
FOR RENT- 2 & 3BR
homes, newly renovated.
Deposit required. Call
386-496-3067, 678-438-
6828 or 678-438-2865,
for more information.
FOR RENT; 14x70 mobile
home, 2BR/2BA, A/C,
heat, $550 per month. A
secunty deposit plus first
and, last months rent is
required. Call 904-964-
8431 or 352-745-1189.
2BR/2BA FOR RENT, CH/
A, $550 per month, good
condition, no pets, first &
:' last plus deposit, lease.
Call 904-964-4111.
CRYSTAL LAKE house for
rent, beautiful sunsets.
2BR/1BA on large lot.
$800 per month. Call
Lynde 904-234-4120.
SMALL OLDER 2BR/1BA
"house with office, CH/A,
Near FSP, 4 acres
fenced, (bring horses)
Storage building,.Small
open barn, appliances.
$530 per month with dis-
count for early payment.
Lease, deposit, credit
check & riding mower
required. Call 904-259-
4126.
OFFICE SPACE for rent
$350 to $650, 300 sq ft
to 750 sq ft. Townsend
House Business Center,
Lake Butler. Call 386-
496-1878..
MH IN COUNTRY, 2BR/
2BA newly remodeled,
CH/A, mini blinds
throughout, nice yard,
wood deck, quiet area,
SE 49th Ave, Starke,
$450 per month plus de-
posit Call 352 468-1093
3BR 2BA DW LARGE Ilo
Keystone He.gnis area.
no pel1 nice ar $-J 1u
per monr t450C'aeposil
Call 352-478-2697.
LARGE CLEAN FUR-
NISHED efficiency on
Bedford Lake, no pets,
reference required. $550

PRIVATE


CHILDCARE
available in my
home. Certified
With 9 years
experience. Hours
flexible upon
request. Mon-Fri.
Call 904-364-6731
or 904-964-5294

ROOMS


FOR RENT
: Economy Inn
Lawtey, FL
Daily $35 & up
Wkly S169 & up
Daily Rm Service
Microwave Cable
Refrigerator Local Phone
(904) 782-3332

FOR SALE
2 Parcels,
13+ Acres in all
500 ft frontage on 301
South -only 3110 mile
from Super Walmart.
Office
2800 sq ft Building
Mini-storage and Barn
Ideal Location *
Call (904) 964-3827


per month plus deposit,
includes utilities/cable.
Call 352-473-7769. tfn
2BR/1BA great location,
walk to Keystone schools
and town. $650 per.
month. Call 352-475-
6260.
LARGE OFFICE (40 of-
fices) Downtown. Ideal
for several persons to
occupy. $500 per month
with 1 year lease. Call
904-964-6305. tfn 50
FOR RENT OFFICE
space, by post office,
downtown, good loca-
tion, $400 per month.
Call 904-964-6305.
2200 Sqft MH 3BR/2BA
washer & dryer, 2 horse
barn & corral, 10
acres.Close to soccer
park. First, last & secu-
rity $900 per month. Call
352-473-9726.
KEYSTONE VERY NICE
3BR/2BA DW on 1/3
acre, CH/A, garden tub,
$650 per month plus de-
posit. Call 352-235-1386.
3BR/2BA HOUSE $750 per
month plus $775 deposit.
No pets. 430 Nightingale
Street. Call 352-473-
8055.
MELROSE AREA small
cottage 1BR/1BA, clean
& in good condition, util-
ity bldg, W/D hookups,
fenced yard. $350 per
month plus deposit. Call
352-475-3468.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS for
rent, 3BR/2BA brick
home, 2 car garage on
cul de sac. In town,
$1100 month rent, $1100
security deposit. Call
352-473-2947 or 904:
626-0874.
52 Animals &
Pets
GOLDEN RETRIEVER
PUPPIES available Feb
23rd, $ 300 each. Call
352-258-3040.
REGISTERED CHOCO-
LATE Labs 6 weeks old,
ready now, champion
blood line, parents on
site, $400. For more in-
formation call 229-326-
0647.
FREE DOGS TO good
home. 2 Walker puppies,
3 months old, 1 male, 1
female. Black & Tan
hound, lyr, female.
Catahoula, female, 5yrs.
Chow mix, female, 9
months. All need a lov-
ing home. Call Tammy at
352-258-6582.
SUN CONURE (small par-
* rot) aprox. 1 year old,
with large cage, $450.
Call-904-964-1107.
53 A Starke
Yard Sales


YARD SALE, 317
Redgrave, Saturday
only! 8am to?. Furniture,
clothing, shoes jewery
odds and ends.
3 FAMILY GARAGE sale,
Fri 2/10 & Sat -2/11.
Some of everything.
2319 N.E. 154th St.
Bessent Rd.
FRI& SAT 8am to 2pm.
Lawtey, 628 NE 227th
St. (Carter Rd) Estate
items, furniture,
collectables, baby items,
canoe, dining room set,
and lots more.
YARD SALE 6485
Edwards Rd. Sat only!
7am to ? Rain or Shine.
TV., microwave, clothes,
small kitchen
appliances, farm equip-
ment, everything must
go.
RAIN OR SHINE Multi
Family sale, 8am to 2pm
on Sat. 1/2 price sale,
everything must go. The
sale is in the house. CR
235 North off of 100
West.
HUGE YARD SALE Fri
Feb. 10th at Lawtey
Community Center. Rain
or Shine, 8am to ? 53 A
5 FAMILY YARD SALE Fri,
Sat & Sun, 10am to 2pm.
Tools, tools, tools,
clothes, household
items, and more. 16258
US RT301 NE in Waldo,
at Waldo Motor Sports.
AMERICAN LEGION Aux-
iliary thrift shop sale this
Fri. & Sat. Feb 10th &
11th, 8am to 2pm.
Housewares, tools, fur-
niture & antiques. 709
Edwards Rd.
53 B Keystone
Yard Sales
MOVING SALE 8am to
2pm Fri, Sat, & Sun. 2
bedroom suits, furniture,
kitchen items, children
clothing, tools and much
more. 6360 CR 214,
Lake Geneva.
53 C Lake


Butler
MOVING SALE Sat Feb
11. 8am to ? SR 121 to
Little Springs Rd. Sec-
tional, dining, sleeper,
sofa, bar stools, beds,
several dressers, small
appliances, household,
clothing, misc.
3 FAMILY YARD sale, Sat.
Feb 11th, 7am until ?
Corner of 121 & 16 in
Raiford, yellow frame
house.
57 For Sale
MATTRESS TWIN sets
Z89, full sets $129,
Queen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-
tory, 441 East Brownlee
St. Carpets also- large
room size pieces. Save
a lot. Cash and carry.
Call Sonia at 352-473-
7173 or 904-964-3888.
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 Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $200. Call 352-372-
7490.
BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Gorgeous cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 nightstands, chest
available, dovetail con-
struction. New still in
boxes. Retail $5200,
sacrifice for $1400. 352-
377-9846.
DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table, 6
chippendale chairs and
lighted hutch and buffet.
Brand new still boxed.
Can deliver. Retail
$5800, sacrifice $1100.
352-377-9846.
MATTRESS TWIN sets
$89, full sets $129,
Queen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-
tory, 441 East Brownlee
St. Carpets also- large
room size pieces. Save
a lot. Cash and carry.
Call Sonia at 352-473-
7173 or 904-964-3888.
BED $100. NEVER USED!
Full size orthopedic
pillowtop set. Still in plas-
tic with factory warranty
from,Posturecraft. Can
deliver. Call Brian 352-
376-1600.


- ,


Residential I Commercial /
New Roofing /Rerooling
> Shingles/ Metal Roof Overs.
SRoof Cleaning "We do t right
> FREE Estimates the first time!"
Lic #: ""; :
RC29027159 386-754-2877
wwwrsiroofingsystems.comr 866.-447-6673


K&Y CLEANING SERVICE
$299 for most 2-hr jobs

CHURCHES HOMES
BUSINESSES
20 yrs exp local references \
Ironing extra in your home or mine.
964-6772 Kay
368-0591 Yvonne


Keystone

Handman S


*n'esiWashn

-*Yad Wolk -F
*GaedemRobn-lft -nf


HWY 301, (WEST SIDE) BESIDE THE WALDO
FLEA MARKETS, OPEN ALL WEEK,
SATURDAY & SUNDAY


BEDROOM 6PC SET
never used! Still in
boxes. I have in truck
and can deliver. $395,
call 352-376-1600.
QUEEN PILLOWTOP
mattress set. $130 real
pillowtop set. Anything
cheaper is cheap. Brand
new made by
Posturecraft. Still in plas-
tic. Can deliver, call
Brian 352-264-9799.
BED BRAND NEW KING
Sacrifice $195. 3pc or-
thopedic pillowtop set.
Never used set, still
wrapped in plastic with
original warranty. Name
brand Posturecraft. Can
deliver call Brian at 352-
494-0333.
HOT TUB/SPA $1795.
Brand new. Loaded with
therapy jets, waterfall,
LED lights. cupholders,
110v energy efficient.
With warranty. Free de-
livery call 352-376-1600.
BEDROOM CHERRY 7pc
set. All wood custom
built Louis Phillipe sleigh
bed. All dovetail con-
struction, trueglide
drawers. Never been
used! Still in boxes. Re-
tail $6500 sacrifice
$1300. Can deliver. Call
Brian at 352-264-9799.
POOL TABLE georgous 8'


Const. Clean Up


Stump Grinding
Tractor work
Debris Removal
Driveway
Repair

FULL LINE : ^
TREE SERVICE

ECONOMY STUMP GRINDING INC.
Guaranteed Lo wesis


all wood table. Leather
pockets, ItaliaQ 1" slate,
carved legs. Brand new
still in crate. Cost $4500
sell for $1350. Call 352-
246-9799.
2 LAZY BOY RECLIN-
ERS, swivel recliners,
burgandy, $55 for both.
Call 352-475-5044.
VERY LARGE fresh or salt
water fish tank. with tall
wrought iron stand and
accessories, $350. King
size bed with head-
board, $350. Tool box for
large truck, $50.
Packard Bell computer/
Intel Inside Pentium,
$100.Swimming pool,
brand new cost is $550
selling for $300. Large
pictures, tapes, clothes,
hospital bed and many
other items. Call 904-
964-8498.
SIMONS MAXIPEDIC
mattress, full size, org.
$500 will sell for $80.
Excellent condition. Call
352-475-6231.
1995 FORD TRACTOR
1715, turf tires, 22 HP at
PTO, 1500 Hours, ga-
rage kept, $5,500. Call
352-468-3221.
FOR SALE three living
room set, sofa, love seat,
chair, cream floral pat-
tern. Like new, $350,
Call 904-964-2117.


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


Bankruptcy-Divorce-Wills, etc.
*For Chapter 7 Bankruptcy, nothing has changed
for those making less than $56,000 a year.
$35 to $250

Call Tom for Complet Dotails
(9041964-5019 (3521235-4350
deadshot@earthlin'l.,*,.- '
Since 1985 8 anA t8 p.m.


iHOUSECLEANING
eW Y- Bi- t"
1-Tiime Clean
NEED YOUR HOUSE ORGANIZED?


) Don't Wasie Precious Time

04. (904) 964-8740


kHauling &

Service, L LC
-B ushling ow mg*

-Site~leaUp
-ThshhReimvAw
-Pine Bak&Cypim~Muidx
-Fb'eiiodForSale
-Frv E~imates


Owner: Kerry Whitford ,I,




$ WANTED $

SPINE
* HARDWOOD
- CYPRESS


Keenan.Timber
(352) 473-4420
cell: (352) 603-3318




Seeking help to become
financially stable

LOOK NO FURTHER, WE CAN HELP!

Thousands available WITH NO OBLIGATIONS
or UPFRONT FEES attached.
Call Now!
1 (888)300-8190,



Driveways Sidewalks
Slabs Footings:
Decorative Concrete
Coating in many colors
Pumping & Finishing
FREE ESTIMATES
Bus: (904), 964-3827
Mobile: (904) 364-7153


352-671-9210
TOLLFREE
1-800-544-64209
Fax 352-671-9217 i
Take 1-75 to exit 352, go east to US I.ile Homes.
4411301, go south to location on right 2410 S. Pine Avenue
before bridge. Ocala, FL 34471
sit our weasHte at:
www.SouthPIneMobllHomeSales.fhrOtaller.com
Ejma ri us at: So -


MAINT. DEBRIS

* CARPENTRY PAINT TREES

*PRESSURE CLEANING

All Jobs Large or Small


JOHN 352-468-3786
Lic #024973 Insured


IVANHOE


Ivanhoe Financial, Inc.

Lice sedSMrtgge Lnde


Re-finance aid Purchases

FHIA VAI Conventional

100% Iinancing Available-

1 -Hew Censtruction-


Home Improvement Loans





Toll Free .
1-866-964-4202
1107 S. Walnut Street
US 301 South Starke, FL
iL4.clied behind BraJford Couran E)e Cenreri


SOUTHERNPROFESSIONAL ILE i SERVICES, INC


COME VISIT US AT OUR

NEW LOCATION


'704 N. LAKE ST. STARKE, FL


2 blocks off SR 16 West

Behind CIS Building



'(904) 964-6872 Fax:(904) 964-5290


EVERYONE APPROVED!


ifiSS~~si^, -.. /. .-?*s"^^ -


NO CREDIT CHECK!
PRESSURE TREATED WOOD

LIFETIME WARRANTY
SERVING ALL OF NORTH & NORTH CENTRAL FLORIDA!


I OOK
|I PORTABLE WAREHOUSES
OF WALDO, FLORIDA

352-485-2533


I I--~-;.


cAy


Ilz Z


James & Linda Dailey
Owners & Operators
Licensed & Insured


Boo


.


"~ ~'~~"'"


1~rry


A mo I I


IL


do,


L ...........









Feb. TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 11C


Classified Ads -


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTelecraph.com


... Wtfere one call /I
does it a! B
964-6305*473-2210*496-2261


FREE COUCHES come
and get two couches, &
a lazy boy chair. The
chair needs recovering.
Call 904-964-7518,
Starke area.
59 Personal
Services
CONCEILED WEAPONS
permit course. 1 hour
35$ for individual or
group. call 904-964-
5019.
CLARK FOUNDATION
REPAIRS, INC. Cor-
rection of termite & wa-
ter-damaged wood &
sills. Leveling & raising
Houses/Bldgs. Pier Re-
placement & alignment.
Free Estimates: Danny
(Buddy) Clark, (904)-
284-2333 or 1-800-288-
0633.
CHAIN LINK FENCE -
Free estimates. Handy-
man Fence Co., owner
Tommy Reddish, 904-
S964-8559.
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
SM.H. &'and packages.
1-800-284-1144.
J & P HOME SERVICES,
carpentry, painting,
home repairs, also tree
trimming & more Local
References available.
Reasonable rates. Call
352-473-2344.
?HOUSE. CLEANING
homes, offices, apart-
ments & cleanouts. Very
honest, very depend-
able. Call 904-504-6076.
SELECT FINANCIAL
mortgage, low rates, re-
Sfinancing, construction
or purchases. Call 941 -
S286-4800.
64 Business .
Opportunities
DIABETIC BREAK-
THROUGH. Millions are
being helped. Millions to
be made. Call 407-332-
4422 or visit the web site
at www.sportron.biz/.
care .
65 Help
Wanted
SR.J. CORMAN RAIL-
ROAD/material sales
company seeks CDL-A.
Driver Laborer to stage,
load, deliver to custom-
ers, perform'some ve-
hicle maintenance, and
Inventory, usage, and
DOT paperwork. Re-
Squires operation 'of
straight and combination


vehicles. Yard Worker
also needed w/lift truck
experience-prefer CDL-
B or A. Positions require
on-call status, travel,
and some fill-in
responsibilities at-other
locations when nessary.
Resume to apply in per-
son: 14550 SE 43rd
Street, Starke, FL,
32091, or
jobs@rjcorman.com
HOME SUPPORT STAFF-
to work with develop-
mentally disabled indi-
viduals in group homes
in Starke. Requires High
School Diploma orGED
& Valid FL Drivers Lic. w/
good driving record. $7
per hour plus benefits.
EOE call 904-964-1468
or 904-964-8082
CAREGIVERS NEEDED
PT Dependable and
trustworthy caregivers
needed to provide com-
panionship & home
helper services to senior
adults in their homes.
Flexibility and reliable
transportation required.
Call today 904-350-
1648.
DAIRY FARM LABOR-
ERS, hardworking de-
pendable transportation,
shift work, holidays &
weekends. For more in-
formation call 386-462-
1016.
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, fi-
berglass manufacturing
and trimming will train.
Full time 40 hour week.
Apply 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.
NURSERY HELP
NEEDED, weed pulling,
fertilizing etc. Full time
40. hour week. Apply in
person at U S Body
Source, 1.5 miles South
of Hampton on CR 325.
LAWN WORKER
NEEDED, must have
good drivers license and
own transportation, with
at least 6 months com-
mercial exp. Call Larry at
352-473-2542.
GREAT JOB NP or PA
"needed. $100,000 per
year. 4 days per week,
family practice in
Hawthorne. Fax resume
352-481-2777.
EXCEPTING APPLICA-
TIONS for new child
care center, for all posi-
tions. Go to
www.littlefolks
university.com or call
352:485-1427.
RESIDENT ADVISOR, full
time position, needed for
Union Juvenile Residen-
tial Facility. Will be work-
ing with juvenile sex of-
fenders age 12-18 in a
DJJ treatment program.
Must have HS Diploma.
Located in Raiford. Call
386-431-1999.
PROFESSIONAL DRIV-
ERS home everynight!
Full benefits package.


Forest Park Apts.
Lake Butler, FL

Send resume to:
Flynn Mgmt. Corp.
516 Lakeview Rd. #8
Clearwater, FL'33756
or fax to: 727-447-5516


HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR "
TRAINING FOR,
EMPLOYMENT


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




Competitive pay

Good Benefits':y::

Experience Preferred

Call Carol at

904-964-7200"



KANGMAROO
A division of The Pantry, Inc.

The Southeast's largest and fastest
growing Convenience Store Chain is Now
. Hiring for the following positions in the
Starke area:

Sales Associates
._ Assistant Managers .
_ Store Managers


We offer':
*Paid Training *Vacation Pay
- 'Immediate Benefits -Flexible Schedules
*EXCELLENT starting pay
*Direct Deposit
*Career Opportunities *Weekly Pay
:To qualified employees

APPLY IN PERSON AT:

; Any Kangaroo Store'
in the area or call


(904) 964-5538
or (352) 258-8324
EOE/M/F/V


ATTENTION
Now Hiring
Men & Women
$400 to start
Carpet
Shampooers
Will train
Call Mondays
904-236-9953


"A WORLD OF SERVICE"


DUE TO CONTINUED GROWTH
Local Company established in 1981 currently has
positions open in the Delivery / Service Department.
Must be outgoing and 'personable with a good
Driving Record.

* Starting wage $575.00 per week ...
* Quarterly Sales Bonus
* 4-Day work week, Monday-Thursday
* Health I Dental Insurance
* Paid Vacation
" 401K Retirement Plan
* A Drug Free Workplace
*EOE ..

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


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


SPRITCHETT TRUCKING







QPRITCHETT

TRUCKING

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


within Andrews Paving,
Inc. Call 386-462-1115.
CLERK & WAREHOUSE
position available,
full-time, available Mon-
Sat. Great customer ser-
vice skills. Call 352-494-
3520.
LIVE IN COMPANION &
friend for a retired
gentleman, must have a
drivers license & assist
with household respon-
sibilities. Good living
conditions, peaceful lo-
cation, private, free room
and board. Small salary.
Call 352-475-2343.
RECYCLING TECHNI-
CIAN II, The New River
Solid Waste Association
is seeking to hire a full-
time employee for the
position of Recycling
Technician II. The duties
will include collection
and processing of recy-
clable materials, super-
vising inmate labor, and


other duties as needed.
Applicants must have a
high school or'GED di-
ploma, a valid Class B or
higher CDL, and the
physical dexterity neces-
sary to complete the re-
quired duties. Starting
salary is $9.50 an hour.
Applications may be ob-
tained at the office of
New River Solid Waste
Association on SR 121,
3 miles north of Raiford,
Florida, Monday-Friday,
8am to 5pm. Deadline
for applications is Tues-
day, February 21, 2005.
RADIO SHACK dealer
now accepting applica-
tions for a sales position.
Positive people with flex-
ible part time availability.
Apply in person, dressed
for success. 160 S.
Lawrence Blvd, Key-
stone Heights.
RESPITE WORKER Re-
lieve primary care giver,


Dry bulk and flat bed MUSIC DIRECTOR PT for
positions at Newberry vibrant Methodist
terminal. Commercial Church. Cover 3 Sunday
Carriers Corp. Call 866- svcs & Wed. programs.
300-8759. Must be able to work
CARPENTERS NEEDED with diverse age groups
top pay, great benefits, and worship styles.
for work on the westside Salaries negotiable. Re-
of Jacksonville. Call 386- sumes must be relieved
266-1079 or 386-266- by Feb. 23, 2006 at
0236. FUMC. PO Box 157,
BE PART OF our family- Starke FL 32091. Inquir-
like team at Windsor ies:'firstunitedmeth
Manor. Positions avail- @earthlink.net. .
able for CNA's on all 3 SENIOR SERVICES Case
shifts. There is one po- Manager/Union County.
sition available for a Responsible for client
nurse RN or LPN on 11 case records, home vis-
to 7 shift, dietary assis- its, client assessments,
tants day time hours, case plans, and case
.and a housekeeping as- management. Desirable
sistant position, daytime qualifications: 4 year col-
hours. Weekend differ- lege degree with course
ential, benefits, 401K. work in Social Work,
Apply in person at 602 E Sociology, Psychology,
Laura St., Starke 32091 Nursing, Gerontology,
or call J. Richardson and/or related fields. Ex-
staff development at perience may be substi-
904-964-3383. EEOC/ tuted for the college re-
DFWP.65 quired. Submit resume
NEEDED IMMEDIATELY to SREC, Inc. PO Box
owner/operator or driver 70, Live Oak, FL 32064
wanted to haul logs to or 386-362-4115. Dead-
area mills, for family line is 2/21/2006. Voice/
owned company. Your TDD Affirmative Action
work will be appreciated. Employer.
Call 239-560-6027. DUMP TRUCK DRIVER.
FRAMERS/CARPEN- Drug-free workplace
TERS NEEDED,top pay with benefits. Experi-
plus benefits, for work on ence a must,.ValidQL a
west side of Jax, trans- must. Apply within-
portation provided, M-F, Andrews Pavrip. Inc
7:30 to 4:30, paid 386-462-1115
weekly. Own tools a iLABORERS, lor paving
plus, but not necessary. crew. DFWP with ben-
Call 386-266-0179 or efits. Experience pr-
386- 266-0236 ferred. Valid DL a imst;
LAKE BUTLER HOSPI-, Apply within Andrews
TAL Health information Paving, Inc. Call 3866
management supervi- 462-1115. ..!-
sor-FT, registered nurse- HEAVY EQUIPMENT OP-
PRN, licensed practical ERATORS,,DFWP with
nurse-FT, paramedic for benefits. Valid DL a.
ER. For further informa- must. Apply within
tion, please visit our Andrews Paving, Inc.
website:www.lakebutler Call 386-462-1.115,.
hospital.com. Phone CONCRETE FINISHERS
386-496-2323 Fax 386- DFWP with Denefits
496-1611. Valid DL a must Apply


wmauaru.IrllL


by sitting with function-
ally impaired elderly cli-
ent for specific amount
of time as assigned. As-
sist the client with light
housekeeping. Provide
nutrition and meal plan-
ning assistance. Perform
other support services
as assigned. Apply at
Suwannee River Eco-
nomic Council Inc. 104-
4 L M Gaines Boulevard,
Starke, FL 32091 or mail
application to SREC,
Inc., PO Box 1142,
Starke, FL 32091.
PERSONAL CARE worker
must have Nurses Aide
or Home Health Aide
certification. Apply at
Suwannee River Eco-
nomic Council Inc. .104-
4 L M Gaines Boulevard,
Starke, FL 32091 or mail
application- to SREC,
Inc., PO Box 1142,
Starke, FL 32091.


HOMEMAKER .provide
nutritional, home mainte-
nance and supporting
services to individuals
60+ years of age. Apply
at Suwannee River Eco-
nomic Council Inc. 104-
4 L M Gaines Boulevard,
Starke, FL 32091 or mail
application to SREC,
Inc., PO Box 1142,
Starke, FL 32091.
CDL CLASS A Well estab-
lished carrier is looking
for experienced driver
for dedicated run in
Starke. We offer a five
day work week, and our
drivers are.home every
night. Health and Dental
Insurance availablTe.
Must.pass DOT require-
ments including physical
and drug screen. Please.
- contact Don Turner at 1-
800-488-0409. We are:
an equal opportunity em--
ployer.


SANTA FE
COMMUNITY COLLEGE


Open Campus Specialist

Review will begin February 6, 2006 and
continue until filled.
For additional information visit
http://admin.sfcc.edu/~humresourc/ or call
Human Resources at 352-395-5185


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 driving
record.
CALL JIM OR DEBBIE LAWRENCE AT
904-368-0777 or 1-888-919-8898


The Wackenhut Corporation is now hiring several
Custom Protection Officers for the Camp Blarinding area.
Candidates with prior career military experience are highly preferred, but we are
also seeking officers with experience in either law enforcement, corrections, police
academy, graduates or a criminal lu't ce degree.

.... . Wackenhut



5 I lk
^ f. lLl^


$21000 Sign on Bonus!

Wehave extended our sign on bonus for
a limited time! If you are considering

coming to work for Davis Express,


NOW IS THE TIME!!













Stay in the "Sweet Part" of the south
FL, GA, SC, NC, TN, AL


.40 cpm w/5 years OTR exp.
Guaranteed Hometime
Health & Disability Ins. Avail.
Life & Dental Ins. Provided
Additional Safety Bonus


904-964-6619 #6

Highway 301 South, Starke, FL
www.davis-express.com


~ I I I I


EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT

COURT ADMINISTRATION

Digital Court Reporter #7725
Starting Salary: $31,043/annually
Closing Date:
Friday, February 10, 2006
For detailed information, visit our
web site at: http://www.circuit8.org
EOE





Page 12C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Feb. 9, 2006


919


Gold, Silver
& a Variety
of Colors!


Aiae 'a I
24K "Real" Gold-dipped Roses
GTYUS *TODA..
THE COE INGLE*IN


"Whn Yu ay t ithFoes


only
$~75-95


COME BY... SEE OUR OTHER GIFTS!
Florida, Georgia and Melody in Motion
FSU Piggy Banks Seiko Clocks ... and more!


Now! Gold
Trimmed
Orchids!


Williams o ewdery 0-9 -

c 114 W. Madison, Starke 904-964-7064 t


Starting as low ic 2$19.99
Starting as low as $19.99


SHampton Lake
?freemw Paula pqiste BED & BREAKFAST
OWNERS


Sthe Perfect
rtic Valentine.


Buy your Valentine a Gift Certificate
to plan a special time for you
two to spend together...
A lovely evening & special morning!


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7 miles South on U.S. 301
Hampton (352)468-2703
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Valenftne's Day

Specia?

TUESDRY. FEB. 14
"RLL DLRVY

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Custom Made Bath & Body Products
SOver 150 fragrances to choose from & 30 all-natural
unscentedd products for you to "scent" YOUR way


:Enjoy items.,
from our
5 huge buffet bars,
sushi bar,.
I -dessert bar,
I and a FREE Rose!
5 ar imer poi to atablereceivesa
FREE BOX OF CANDY


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I Bring your Sweetheart and '
En eo Items such as:
F v CRAB LEGS SCALLOPS ~ RIBS I
.JUMBO SHRIMP CLAMS .
OYSTERS and much morel
OPEN 10:30 a.m. to 10 p.m.
ISA LOCATED ON US-301-S, STARKE
Across from McDonalds 904-964-8868 .


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