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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/UF00028314/00066
 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: April 20, 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: UF00028314:00066
 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
        page A 7
        page A 8
    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
    Section B: Regional News: Classified Ads
        page B 7
        page B 8
        page B 9
    Section B: Regional News continued
        page B 10
        page B 11
        page B 12
    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
Full Text










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USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida Thursday, April 20, 2006


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94th Year 2nd Issue 50 CENTS


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Speed humps become bumpy issue in Worthington


BY JAMES' REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
Three speed humps in
Worhtington Springs have
become quite a bumpy issue
for the town council and the
county commission.
The three humps in question
are on Ethel Street, a road
which is approximately three
blocks long. It begins at the
entrance to Timber Village.
O n April 13, several
residents in the area say
Scherer Construction, the
company building the town's
new community center, began
removing the humps. After
residents began taking pictures
and blocking the way, the
removal stopped.
"We don't remember
anybody saying anything about
taking these up," said one
resident who wished not to be
identified. "They're here for
our children's safety."
On April 17, County
Commissioner Melaine "Red"
Clyatt brought up the issue at
the county's regular meeting.
"I need clarification as to
who owns the streets in





Great

Florida

Cleanup this

Saturday


SBY JAMES& REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
The Great Florida Cleanup is
scheduled to take place this
Saturday, April 22, at Lakeside
Park in Lake Butler beginning
at 8 a.m.
Event Director James Croft
said he hopes for a good
turnout Saturday.
"We're asking everyone to
put on some old work clothes
and come out and help us clean
up Union County," Croft said.
"It will take just a few hours of
your time and it will help your
community in a big way."
Volunteers are asked to
come to Lakeside Park to
begin the cleanup.
ti- "From there groups will pick
out areas throughout the
counts to beautif.'."'Croft said.
"Once an area is chosen, the
group will be sent out to clean
it up."
If you want to help, you will
need a few things. The first is a

See CLEAN p. 3A


Worthington Springs," Clyatt
said. "We've got a controversy
down there."
According to Clyatt, the
county put in the speed bumps
four to five years ago.
"And now the mayor
decided he wants the speea
bumps removed," Clyatt said,
"He took it upon himself to go
and remove them."
According to Town
Councilman John Rimes Ill,
the town voted to put in
rumble strips in January.
"The issue was brought to
our attention in December,"
Rimes said. "In January, we
voted to replace, the speed
humps with rumble strips."
According to Rimes, several
residents asked that the strips
be taken up. It was from this
request the council voted to
replace the humps with the
rumble strips.
Clyatt said the residents
. have called him asking him to
referee their squabble.
"I want to know who's in
charge of the streets 'in

See HUMPS; p. 2A


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Pictured above is a portion of speed hump that was removed by Scherer
Construction on April 13. In January, the Worthington Springs town council
voted to remove the humps in favor of rumble strips. Residents, not happy
with the removal, asked Commissioner Melaine "Red" Clyatt to look into -
the matter.


the house... literally


Jenkins

wants to get

information

to residents

PBY, JAMES REDMOND
Tunes Sita_ It rder
Un i o n Co u n t y
Commissioner Ricky Jenkins.
wants the county to find new
ways to get out information
about county business. At the
commission's .April 17
meeting, he asked the board to
look at ways to do so.
"I want to.find ways to get
information to the outskirts' of
the' county, like. the Palestine
and Providence area," Jenkins
said. "Things like public
hearings and other items.
Everybody doesn't get the
Union County paper."
Jenkins suggested that the
county's garbage. collection
centers be used for the purpose
of getting out the word.
"We got the collection
centers out there that. are a
good place to disburse stuff,"
Jenkins said. "If we got
something going on in my
area, or any area, I would like


See JENKINS, p. 8A


Two issues tabled by count commission have long history


BY JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer


During its meeting on April
17, the Union Counts Board of
Commrnissioners tabled two
items it has been trying to
resolve over the past few.
. .months. '..
The first issue dealt with the
county taking over: the
Worthington Springs,
Volunteer Fire Department. In
February, the town council
asked the county to take over
operation of the facility for the
county.'In exchange the town'
asked the county to station one
..of the two county rescue tinits
at the station. : ,
The issue has been discussed
on several occasions., Last
month the attorneys for both
:sides met in hopes of working
out the finer points of the
agreement. .At that, time


County Commission Chairman
Wayne Smith told
Worthington Springs
representatives that issues,
such as which agency would
be responsible for insurance on
,the fire trucks and who would'
pay the utility .bills, would
need to be.decided.
6n April -4, the WAirhington-
Spiings town council discussed
.the matter, and while not
voting on it, agreed to pay for,
man\ of the expenses relating
to the department.
"We are willing to pay.
whatever expense we need to,
get an ambulance stationed in
this to.nn," said Councilman,.
John Rimes III. "The town is
the second most populated in
the county and % e need it."
Town Mayor Jimmy Cason
said the town would be willing
to even go one step further.
"We will build a shelter on


one side of the building to
allow all the trucks to be stored.
undercover," Cason said.' "We
just want to get ambulance
, service for our residents."
Smith said the item was set
aside so a new interlocal
agreement could be reached.
"We tabled this item because
'theccounty's attorney, and the
town's attorney have not met.
since our last meeting," said
Smith. "We still need to work
out what is going to happen
with Mr. (Allen) Parrish as
well'.'
Parrish's item, was the
second issue the commission
tabled. Seeral months ago
Parrish, the county's
emergency medical services
director, asked commissioners
to change' his work schedule.
Currently Parrish works a 24-
hour shift every three days.


During that time he performs
the duty of a .regular'
paramedic. On the days in
between, Parrish goes in to
perform his director duties. He
also serves as the county's fire
chief.
He asked, the council to
allow him to work five days a
week for nine hours each day.
He also. asked commissioners
for a flat salary rather than
being paid on an hourly basis.
He told the commission with
the personnel he has on staff
now, plus one part-time EMT,
he would be able to rearrange
individuals to cover the slot
left open by him.
"We tabled this item because
we want to consult with a labor
attorney to see if the meeting
could be held in an executive
session," Smith said.
When the board meets in an
executive session, members of


the public are excluded from
the 'meeting. Generally these
sessions are held when county
leaders are discussing pending
litigation against the county.
Commissioner Melaine,
"Red" Clyatt asked why the
county was putting off the
issue any longer.
"We've been putting it off
for three months now," Clyatt
said. "What are we going to
do?"
On, April 18, Smith learned
from the labor attorney that the
issue could not be discussed in
an executive session. Florida's
Government in the Sunshine
law states that any gathering,
whether formal or casual, of
two or more members of the


See ISSUES, p. 6A


__.~..~


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

Deadline noon Monday before publication 386-496-2261 (phone) 386-496-2858 (fax)


689076 63869 2


Union County Volunteer Firefighter Mitch Andrews keeps trees around a
burning house cool. Thedepartment conducted a training burn on April 15
to help a resident dispose of home she no longer wanted on her property.
The burn also gave firefighters valuable training.' For more about the burn,
see page 8A.


I


Lr


Ester King
scholarship
applications
available
Esther King Scholarship
applications are now available
to be picked up. Please see
Jessica Andrews at Union
County High School or' Laura
Jenkins at the District Office
for an application. Deadline
for submitting application is
12:00 p.m., Thursday, June 15.
For more information, call
(386) 496-2045.

Brannen
family reunion
to take place
Descendants of Benjamin
and Tempa Brannen are
invited to a family reunion
to be held Saturday, April
22, at the Mount Zion
Church in Lake Butler
beginning at noon. Guests
are asked to bring a covered
dish. Plates, cups,
silverware, napkins and ice
will be furnished.'



Historical
Society to
meet
'The -Union County
Historical Society will have .
its regular monthly meeting
on Monday, April 24,
beginning at 7 p.m. The.
meeting will take place at
the Marjorie Driggers
Museum located inside the
Townsend Building on
Main St. in Lake Butler..
For more information, call
(386) 496-3044.





Pre-K
screenings '
provided at
LBES
Union County children
ages 3 to 5 years old, who
are not currently being
served in a public school
program, will be offered on
May 12, at Lake Butler
Elementary School. This
event is sponsored by Union
County Schools. Gateway
Early Learning Coalition,
and the Florida Diagnostic
and Learning Resources
System! Please call Trish
Ranard at 386-496-3047 to
register for a screening
appointment.
If you have concerns
about a child's speaking,
seeing, hearing, walking,
taking part in activities, or
school readiness, you can
also contact Child Find at 1 -
800-227-6036.



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 Gall 904-964-6305 in
Starke.





'~:'- : : ~ \ -





~$p-U1.U






Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES April 20, 2006


HUMPS
Continued from p. 1A

Worthington Springs," Clyatt
said. "If they're in charge lof...
them, I want to instruct the
road department to sta) out of
Worthington Springs. 11' we're
in charge of them, I want to do
\what's right and what the most
people want."
Clyatt then asked County
Attorney Hal Airth for
clarification on the issue.
"Any road that starts in the
county is a county road until it
intersects with a state road,"
Airth said.
County Commission
Chairman Wayne Smith helped
the pair clarify the issue.
"The road he's talking about
is a side street," Smith said.
"They're definetly city
streets."
Commissioner Morris Dobbs
asked about the interlocal
agreement the county had with
the town.
"Don't we have an interlocal
agreement with them?" Dobbs
asked.
Clyatt said the issue of roads
was not addressed in the
agreement.
"Here's the agreement right
here,' Clyatt said. "It has
nothing to do with streets. Not
one thing is said about streets."
Clyatt then asked what
should be done about the
problem.
"So what you all are telling
me is that if they call me and
want me to do something on
the streets down there, don't
do anything else?" Clyatt
asked. "Is that what I'm
getting from the board?"
Smith said the decision was
Clyatt's.
"That's your call," Smith
said.
Clyatt then disagreed.
"No it ain't my call, I want
to know what's right," Clyatt
said.
Smith said the street in
question was a city street.
"They're responsible not
you," said Commissioner
Ricky Jenkins.
Finance Officer Donna
Jackson then informed the
board of the funding the town
receives for road work.
"They receive gas tax and
paving funding from the state,"
Jackson said "That funding is
to take care of their roads."
'Clyatt then asked the board
to formalize the decision.
"Could we possibly get a
letter typed up to inform the
.town of the position we took?"
Clyatt asked.
Airth told the council he
would be glad to draft a letter
to the town; saying the county
would no longer perform'road
work on town streets.
Clyatt said the whole
process had become a hassle.
"I have been on the board
going on 10 years," Clyatt
said. "We always maintained
the. streets in Worthington
Springs during that time. But
now it's becoming a problem
and I'm fed up with it."
Jenkins said the board did
the work as a courtesy to the,
citizens of the town. *
"I don't intend to do another
thing unless this board votes to
do it," Clyatt said. "I'm in a
do- nothing mood right now."
Jenkins said the *board had
not had any problems doing
anything in Worthington
Springs until just a few years a
ago.
"Well, everybody knows
why that changed," Clyatt said.
"but we won't get into that.".
When informed the county
commission would no longer
be willing to help the town,
Rimes said it now faced a
S problem.
"We were going to ask the
county to put in the rumble
strips," Rimes said. "Since
they said they were no longer
Swilling to help us, I'm not sure
what we'll do."

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

LB Woman's
Club offers
Scholarship


The Lake Butler
Woman's Club is offering a
scholarship for a female
resident of Union County to
attend an accredited
university or college in the
state of Florida. The
scholarship will pay $500 to
the individual. If you are
interested in applying, you
can pick uip an application
packet from Bobbie Morgan
at the Union County School
Board-Office located at 55
S.W. Sixth Street in Lake
Butler. All applications
must be submitted no later
than April 14.


Commissioners says report

embarrasses county


BY JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
Union County
Commissioner Melaine "Red"
Clyatt asked the board of
county commissioners to pay a
bill to the town of Worthington
Springs so the county would
not be embarrassed any more.
On April 17, Clyatt asked
why the county had not paid
the town the portion of special
assessment it agreed to in the
new interlocal agreement
drafted months earlier.
"Why haven't we paid them
what it calls for in the
interlocal agreement?" Clyatt
asked.
Chairman Wayen Smith
said it had to do with the
town's lack of payment until
this point.
"They just got to where they
pay their special assessment',"
Smith said.
"But that's been paid now?"
Clyatt asked.
"Yes," Smith answered.
"So can we get that bill paid
now so we won't .be
embarrassed no more?" Clyatt


asked. "That embarrassed the
devil out of me to see in the
paper where the county's been
billed and we ain't paid it."
Clyatt was referring to an
article in the April 13 edition
of the Union County Times in
which Worthington Springs
Town Councilman John Rimes
Ill brought a bill before the
town council. The bill was for
$4,500 the town was owed in
special assessment. The town
billed the county in January of
this year.
Smith said he was not sure if
the county had been billed foi"
the assessment. Board
Secretary Carol Roney verified
for Smith that the county had
.received the bill frpm
Worthington Springs.
Clyatt asked for a resloution
to the matter.
"Can we go ahead and get
that paid?" Clyatt asked.
Smith said he would see that
it was taken care of.
"We'll do that (pay the bill)
tomorroww" Smith said.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@alltel.net


Smith said paving slowed

by supply problem


BY JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
Union County Board of
County Commissioners
Chairman Wayne Smith told
commissioners at an April 17
meeting that repaving projects
on C.R. 18 and C.R. 239A hadL
bee_ slowved-due- to-f ack of
supplies.
"If you've noticed the
paving on C.R. 18 and 239A is
moving pretty slow, this is
because APAC is running a
different grade of asphalt,"
Smith said.
Asphalt is sold in different
grades for different types of
roads. For example, the asphalt
used to pave 1-75 is a better
grade than that used to pave a
city street. The grade used
depends on the amount of
traffic and speed limit.


Smith said APAC, the
company that makes asphalt,
makes it in batches.
"Because APAC currently
has the one grade, Ellington
has to wait until they get done
running that grade of asphalt,"
Smith said. "Hopefully, they
--will -start running the grade
Ellington needs next week."
Commissioner Melaine
"'Red" Clyatt suggested there
might be other delays as well.
"Aren't they going to change
some pipes out there,"-Clyatt
asked;
Smith confirmed that several
pipes would be changed out
while the project, as going on.
He was not specific, as to what
type of pipes or where they
were.

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


screenings to
be held
On Friday, April 28,
screenings will be held for
all' 4-year-olds ito determine
their eligibility for the Lake
Butler Elementary School
Pre-K program. The
screenings will be held at
the school. For more
information or to schedule
an appointment, call Trish
Ranard at (386) 496-3047.


ummeltr Prre-=K
program
offered
Any child who is entering
Kindergarten in August
2006 is eligible to attend the
Summer Voluntary Pre-K
program at :Lake Butler
Elementary School. For
more information, call Trish
Ranard at (386) 496-3047.


Religion and art spring from the same root and are close
kin. Economics and art are strangers.
-Willa Cather


Tax Return

Black and

," 'Tax Rules
'- 'y


SandraLanigley


SMALLBUSINESS & P
ACCOUNTING & TAX

235 SW 4th Ave.
Suite 2( 386 496-18
Lake Butler (386) 4960 8


"E' *




Subscription Ra
$30.00 per yeai
$16.00 six mon'


Outside Trade Area: $30,00 per year:
$16.00 six months


is are
White

Aren t



Gass, CPA

PERSONAL
SERVICES


78


Earl W. Ray
Virginia Daugherty
Kathi Bennett


IFAS introduces
new guide
The University of Florida/
Institute of Food and
Agricultural Services would
like to introduce The Water
Quality/Water Quantity Best
Management Practices (BMPs)
for Florida Vegetable and.
Agronomic Crops Guide.-
Copies of the manual.can be
picked up atthe Uni'on County
Extension Office. The BMP
program is an entirely
voluntary program aimed at
improving groundwater quality
and water conservation.
Enrollment in this program
sends a clear message to state
and federal agencies that
producers are mindful of water
quality and water quantity
issues and are committed to
BMPs on the farm. Without
voluntary participation in this
program, regulatory programs
may be enacted to protect
water quality such as those in .
other areas of the state,
UF/IFAS is committed to
assisting you with the BMP
implementation process and
helping you enroll by
submitting a Notice of Intent
with the Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer
Services.
In this area, Mace Bauer, a
member of the IFAS BMP
Implementation Team, is
available to assist you. He can
conduct. your on-farm
assessment and provide more
information about the program.
For more information about
the BMP Implementation
Team contact Bauer at the
NFREC-Suwannee Valley at
(386) 364-4029, or call Jacque
Breman at the Union County.
Extension Office (386)-496-
2321.
Participating landowners or
lease holders must submit a
Notice of Intent to FDACS.
This form indicates the BMPs
that you already implement on
your farm, as well--as the
BMPs that you are willing to
implement. The BMP program
is voluntary, and therefore,
will not be required fot
implement practices which are
not economically feasible or
__co.mpatible with the production
system. Cost share funding
from various local,-st6fate, and,
federal so'irces will be
avail.a-ble to 'help growers
.implement several of the
-practices.


-appy 50"' Birthday
Sherry Barnett!
Thank you for all that you
bring into our lives


We love you
Ryan, Ashley, Doug Jr.. MelIssa.
Brendan. Doug Gr.. John. Kristen.
Elise. Susan. Russell. Buddy. Stuart,
and the rest of the family


USDA
extends
enrollment
deadline
Agricultural producers and
landowners who thought they
-might miss the deadline to
enroll highly erodible and other
fragile crop land ,into the
current Conservation Reserve
Program general sign-up have a
little more time to get their
applications in, according to
Kevin Kelley, state executive
director of USDA's Farm
Service Agency for Florida.
The enrollment periods for the
CRP general sign-up and the
special CRP re-enrollment and
extension sign-up have been
extended until April 28. Both
were originally scheduled to
end on April 14.
"I encourage all eligible
farmers and ranchers to take
advantage of the enrollment
options -available through
Conservation Reserve Program
and the special CRP re-
enrollment and extension," said
Kelley "The extended deadline
of April .28 -will 'help those
who may not have yet had an
opportunity to enroll in this
beneficial program which helps
improve soil, water, air, and
wildlife habitat resources."
Those who participate
voluntarily enroll highly
erodible and other fragile crop
land in CRP through long-term
contracts of 10 to 15 years.
Grasses, trees and other
vegetation are planted On the
enrolled land. In exchange,
participants receive annual
rental payments and a payment
of up to 50 percent of the cost
of establishing conservation
covers.
After the CRP general sign-
up ends on April 28, USDA's
Farm Service Agency will
evaluate offers based on cost
and the Environmental Benefits
Index factors of wildlife, water,


soil, air and enduring benefits.
Accepted offers will become
effective Oct. I.
In addition, subject to a
compliance review, CRP
participants with contracts
expiring on Sept. 30, 2007,
now have until April 28 to
apply for special re-enrollment
or extension-opportunities
offeredd by FSA. Participants
ranking in the EBI's top one-
fifth can re-enroll their land in
a new 10-year contract.
For lands with restored
wetlands, FSA offered the
opportunity for a new 15-year
contract. FSA offered the
second one-fifth group the
opportunity for a five-year
extension; the third one-fifth a
four-year extension; the fourth
one-fifth a three-year extension;
and the remaining participants
a two-year extension.
FSA county offices are now
beginning to .notify CRP
participants with contracts
expiring in 2008-2010 of their
re-enrollment and extension
opportunities. The deadline for
participants to respond is June
30.
For more information on.'
CRP, contact your local FSA
office or visit the FSA Web
s ite a t
www.fsa. usda.go v/dafp/cepd/cr
p.htm.


Class of 1996
plans reunion
The Union County High
School Class of 1996 is
planning its 10 year reunion.
If you are interested in
helping or know how to
contact any member of the
class, you are asked to.
contact Karrie Hersey
Patrick at (386) 496-0614 or
Courtnie Davison Douglas
at (386) 496-3326. You can
also e- mail
uchsclassofl996@aol.com.


Main Street


0PIZZERIAM

,a, Paily -Lucb Special 5,
Mon-Fri 11 am 2 pm '


Small Pasta dishes w/med. drink............ $599

Personal Pizza wlmed. drink...................599
7- (max 3 toppings)
0 W ings w/med. drink..................................
,10,Wingsw5med d $599


C Eat In or Take Out
Catering available
HOURS
Mon-Thurs 11 am -9pm Fri &Sat 11 am -10 pm
Sunday12 noon -8pm
-" %


IIIA

625 Man St


Voluntary Pre-K
C. I b" f n-ft a


- Business & Service Directory -


Building upply Construction Doors

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anion Countp Timeo


USPS648-200
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
Paid at Lake Butler, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
UNION COUNTY TIMES
125 E. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054
Web address: UCTiimesonline.com
(386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher
Editor: James Redmond
ite in Trade Area Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller.
S, Don Sams
Darlene Douglass
ths Typesetting: Joalyce Graham


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


mmmmm





April 20, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


.CLEAN
Continued from p. 1A


Easter happenings around Union County


\\'ay to get to the area your
cleaning up. The second is
couple of clothing items.
"We are asking each
volunteer to bring a pair of
gloves and wear sturdy
clothing and thick soled
shoes," Croft said. "All these
items are for the safety of the
volunteers."
Keep Tri-Counties Beautiful,
one of the sponsors of the
event, is providing volunteers
with trash bags and orange
safety vests.
For just a fewV hours of
helping to spruce up their
county, volunteers will receive
lunch.
"All volunteers will be asked
to report back to the park at
noon for a free pizza lunch,"
Croft said. "We are also
offering chances to win door
prizes."
The effort is part of The
Great American Cleanup
campaign. It is also being
sponsored by the Union
County 4-H Club, Keep
America Beautiful and the
New River Solid Waste
Association.
"Show your pride in your
county by participating in this
volunteer litter pick-up event,"
Croft said.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@alltel.net


UC Farm
Bureau hosts
annual onion
sale
The Union County Farm
Bureau is currently holding
its annual sweet Vidalia
onion sale. Onions can be
ordered in 10 and 25 pound!
bags. The group is also
selling several other items
made from Vadalia onions.
The order deadline is April
28, and order will arrive
between May 8-12. For
more information, call Polly
at (386) 496-2171.


DEP:'-
recognizes
Marjorie
Harris Carr
The Department of
Environmental Protection
recognizes conservationist
Marjorie Harris Carr during
National Women's History
Month. Her tireless efforts
towards preserving Florida's
natural lands and protecting
wildliferesulted in noteworthy
achievements including 'the
Cross Florida Greenway and
the Payne's Prairie State
Preserve.
Born in 1915 in Boston,
Mass., Carr moved to Florida
in 1918 with her family. After
graduating from Florida State
Uni'ersit\, she worked as a
wildlife technician for the
federal 'government.
i'As one of the founding
members of the Payne's Prairie
$tate Preserve, Carr helped
advance protection of the scenic
@Qcklawaha River and Lake
Alice on the campus of the
University\ of Florida.
Carr's most significant.
accomplishment was, ending
construction of the Cross
Forid Barge Canal, a'
mtiammoth project crossing
SCentral Florida that threatened
the area's cosstem She
bCgan raising awre reness about
the project in 1962, when it
was first announced. and
continued until the project was
abandoned in 1971.
oIn 1990, a bill signed by
former President George H.
Bush.officially deauthorized the
barge canal and created the
Cross Florida Greenway State
Recreation and Conservation
Area.
"Thanks to Marjorie ,Harris
Carr's tireless efforts, visitors
and outdoor enthusiasts can
enjoy Florida's premier
greenway, named in her
honor," said DEP Secretary
Oolleen M. Castille. "Her
dedication to defending
Florida's natural resources
influenced citizens to help


There were events all over Union County that allowed
children to hunt eggs and get in the Easter holiday
spirit. The VFW women's auxiliary sponsored an Easter
egg hunt. The YMCA after school program did so as
well. There was even an Easter parade sponsored by
First Christian Church of Lake Butler. Below are photos
from some of those events.


y


Samantha Norman gives her mother a high five after looking through her basket and
inspecting her haul.


.1t


4


Dalton Sapp races back to his parents to count the eggs
he has hauled in.


- protect environmentally-
sensitive areas."
The Marjorie Harris Carr
Cross Florida Greenway is a
unique conservation and
recreation project. Traversing
Citrus,' Levy, Marion and
Putnam counties, the 110-mile
greenway occupies much of the
land that was formerly the
Cross Florida Barge Canal.
Florida's' premier greenway,
the Marjorie Harris Carr Cross
Florida Greenway stretches
from the Gulf of Mexico to the
St. Johns River, encompassing
a variety of habitats and
ecosystems and offering an
array of trails and recreation
areas for visitors.
DEP's Office of Greenways
and Trails is establishing a
statewide system of greenways


and trails for recreational and
conservation purposes.
The Office of Greenways and
Trails manages eight state
trails and the Marjorie Harris
Carr Cross Florida Greenway.
DEP also maintains five rail-
trails, which are railroad tracks
restored and converted to
recreational trails for hiking,
biking and skating.
Over the last six years, the
state has added more than 450
miles of trails and more than
3,860 acres to the Greenways
and Trails system. Through
Florida Forever, the state's
premier land acquisition
program, $4.5 million dollars
is spent annually to purchase
land for future trail areas and
build and maintain Florida's
greenways and trails.


People of mediocre ability sometimes achieve outstanding success because they don't
know when to quit. Most men succeed because they are determined to.
-George E. Allen

If you have a talent, use it in every which way possible. Don't hoard it. Don't dole it out like
a miser. Spend it lavishly, like a millionaire intent on going broke.
-Brenda Francis
.ee


A group of 5-9-year old children comb through a field looking for all the hidden
treasures it contains. The biggest prize was a plastic egg containing money.



Acting is not a state of being ... but a state of appearing to be. You can't be eight times a
week without going stark staring mad. You've got to be in control.
-Noel Coward
*** -

Best of all is it to preserve everything in. a pure, still heart,. and let there be for every pulse
,a thanksgiving, and for every breath a song.
-Konrad von Gesner
***


"4%!,, .


T'e


GREAT
Ko Fl eautful
AMERIC1,



FLORIDAu


CLEANUP


Lakeside Park in Lake Butler, FL


Show your pride in your county by participating
in this volunteer litter pickup event!


The Great Florida Cleanup is a hands-on volunteer
litter pick-up event to bring awareness to litter
prevention.
Volunteers must: Have transportation, wear work
gloves, sturdy clothing & thick-soled shoes.
(KTB will provide trash bags & safety vests)

Volunteers Will Receive:. *
Pizza Lunch Chance to Win Door Prizes

For more information or to register your group for the cleanup call
(386) 431-1000 or e-mail jcroft@nrswa.org
with the group name, contact person & telephone number and number
of volunteers that will be participating.


a
((EEP
IAERICA
BEAUTIFUL


RECYCLE* REUSE*REDUCE


Caitlin Lake makes her way to get another egg.


a Is I


I


~t~ c


.OV% Coo





Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES April 20, 2006



Union County School District announces Red Ribbon Week winners


The Union County School District recently announced the winners of its Red ribbon
Week poster and essay contest. The winners are pictured below. The children's
essays begin to the right.


Essay and poster winners from Lake Butler Elementary School (1-r) poster winners
from kindergarten Clifford Bryant and Madelyn Kish. Poster winner from 1st grade
- Alexes Matthews. Essay winner from 3rd grade Brianne Will. Essay winner from
4th grade Taylor Cross. Back Row: Principal, Lynn Bishop and Counselor, Maria
Kish


The


wining


essays

Editor's note: The following
are the essays the students
wrote to win their grade level.


Third-grade essay winner -
Brianne Will
Everyone makes choices that
affect our lives. Because I
want to be drug free, I am a
more responsible and healthier
person.
To begin with, I am a
responsible person. I don't
like doing drugs, and I'm not
going to in my life. I will
make good decisions because I
know I'm too smart to be
doing drugs. Drugs could kill
you. I don't want to die when
I'm young, so I'll let God
decide how he wants me to
die. I am a smart student and
I'm going to stay that way.
People, when I grow up may
ask me to, but I'm going to not
listen. I'm going to have a
good life.
Next, I can be a healthier
person. I will take good care
of my body. I will eat good
foods instead of drugs. I will
eat like apples, all kinds of
fruits, papayas, grapes, kiwi,
any fruits, and I will eat all
kinds of vegetables except
tomatoes. I hat.e.omatoes. I
wilFal-o be a good model in
order to show my family to
stay healthy. Say no to drugs!

Fourth-grade essay winner -
Taylor Cross
Beer, dope and marijuana
are all things you want to stay
away from.
Can you guess what they
are? That's right, they. are
drugs. Drugs are something
you don't want tosget involved
with. They can make you sick
and affect your mind. Those
are only a few reasons why
you should stay away from


them, but they are important
ones.
Drugs and alcohol can do so
many bad things to your body.
For instance, alcohol can affect
your mind. You won't know
what you are doing and could
accidentally harm yourself or
somebody. Just last night I
heard on the news that
someone was drinking and
driving. They had gotten in a
bad accident and didn't even
know how it happened. I
knew from the start that they
must have been drunk. The
people were taken to the
hospital with only a few minor
injuries. It scares me to think
what could have happened.
So many people have died
from drugs or have gotten
'tremendously sick. Last
summer my grandpa was
seriously sick. He was in the
hospital for two months. I
thought he was going to die.
My grandpa had been smoking
and it was affecting his lungs.
Every night I prayed that he
would be okay. My grandpa
was as sick as a dog, and it
was all because of drugs.
Luckily he did survive and
knows how dangerous drugs
can be.
A lot of times people don't
know what they are doing and
why. They can injure
themselves and get sick.
That's all because of drugs. I
know that I'll never do them,
but will you?
Fifth-grade essay winner -
James Brown
Self-control will keep me
from doing drugs because I
have the choice to do drugs or
not.
I would always use my self-
control because I have seen
what drugs will do to me evqp
if it's not at first. If I took
drugs I could die, lose years of
my life, or even get serious
tumors. I hope no one will
ever offer me drugs, but if it
ever does I will make sure I
am prepared to say no.
Respect for myself will also
keep me from doing drugs
because I respect my body and


cells. My respect for my brain
also because drugs will kill my
brain. Drugs will not make me
smoke or do cocaine because I
know what it will do to me.
Responsibility will keep me
away from drugs because I am
responsible enough to know
drugs will kill me eventually.
I would not do drugs because it
would flush my brain and I
would do something stupid
like jump off a building. That
is why I will never do drugs in
my life.

Seventh-grade essay winner
- Connie Driggers
Self-control. That is a word
not often related to drug use.
What does self-control mean to
you? To me it's a reminder of
being drug-free.
My foremost reason why I
think self-control relates to
being drug-free is because its
more than just saying "no"
when you are offered drugs,
but it's the confidence to turn
down drugs under peer
pressure.
Many people everyday are
in a situation when doing
drugs seems cool, or seem like,
the solution to problems, and,
sometimes it's really hard to,
say no, especially when people
around you are doing it too..
When you use self-control you
can do what is right for you.
Another reason, why self-
control is critical when it,
comes to being drug free is
because you have to have'
respect for yourself and others,
around you. We all know how,
dangerous it is to use harmful'
drugs. Yet, still millions of
people use them everyday.
Having self-control is
respecting your health and the.
health of others by not doing.
drugs.
To conclude this, having
self-control relates to being
drug free because you have to
respect yourself enough tq turn
down drugs and live a healthy
life.

See ESSAYS, p. 5A


Essay and-poster winners from Lake Butler Middle School (back, I-r) poster winners
Kristin Smith, 8th grade, Almanique Watkins, 7th grade, Priscilla Guthrie, 6th grade,
Caroline Rimes, 5th 'grade, (front, 1-r) Essay winners Marcy Cornett, 8th grade,
Connie Driggers, 7th grade, James Brown, 5th grade


Essay winners from Union County High School (l-r), Kayla Conner, 11th grade, Keri
Stoddard, 12th grade, Tiana Jarvis and Amber Franzluebbers, 10th grade


Miss Alachua
County beauty
pageant to be
held
The Miss Alachua County
USA arid Alachua Count'
Teen USA beauty pageant
will ;be held on "Sunddy,
SjMay; 7.. The pageant is
currently se eking k
contestants to participate in
the event. If.you are a girl
between the ages of 13-26,
you a.are eligible to
participate. The event is
openW to all regardless of
their county of residence.
The %winners will ad-ance to
the Miss Florida USA and
SMiss Florida Teen USA
pageant. For more
information, call (352) 372-
6133.


NOW


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April 20, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 5A


ESSAYS
Continued from p. 4A


Eighth-grade essay winner -
Marcy Cornett

Self-control is the ability to
do what you know is right or
'responsible in any situation.
To be a disciplinarian is a
sign of maturity. It is to not
always do what you would like
or what seems cool, but to
have focus on what is really
:well for you and people-around
'you.
Self-control is an important
value to obtain in the case of
saying no to drugs. Sure, we
all know drugs are bad for us,
but we're not dummies. We
know too, that getting high
would be nice, and we may
ink that's cool or needed to
be accepted by our peers.
Without self-control think of
how people would perform in
tough situations involving
drugs. You've had a horrible
day. School -was unusually
boring and tong.- You come
home, and like you, your
mother and dad are in a bad
mood. That night you go out
with friends. You would like
to zone out and forget your
troubles, and you're thinking
about this. when someone
offers you a pill. What do you
do? A person with no self-
control would accept the offer.
However, a person with self-
control, knowing that
accepting the pill and getting
high would 'not be right or
responsible, would turn it
down.
That: person might also do
well to try to get their friends
not to do drugs either. Yes,
that might be hard, but with
some self-control you could do
it because your quality of life
and the lives of those around
you are more important than
getting high. A person with
self-control would say no to
drugs.

Ninth-grade essay winner -
Tianna Jarvis


responsibility goes much
further and deeper than just
hurting an individual's
feelings.
Responsibility means
accomplishing what is bost for
everyone. Responsibility is
having the intention of taking
to heart the life of yourself, but
above that, the life of your
neighbor. The decision to be
drug free is more than an
expression. It is an action that
takes place through a mature
sense of responsibility to those
in our environment. I realized
last year when I witnessed a
close friend of mine render her
time and money to receive
what she later regret buying,
that I would never surrender
my time to drugs.
It was sad as I watched her
stuff the small plastic zip lock
in her pocket. It hit me that all
throughout the rest of that day
and maybe that week that her
behavior would drastically
change. I prayed that her little
brother would not see her that
way, and that her other friends
would not surrender to the
same monster that had
obviously took hold of her.
To conclude, Red Ribbon
Week is an extremely
important period of time
during the school year. It is in
the time span of these five
days that students are forced to
come face to face with the
reality of doing drugs. By
being responsible in every
aspect of life, all teenagers can
overcome the inevitable
outcome that sometimes seems
to be staring down their throat.
Too much is at risk in our
family life and in the lives of
those around us for students'lto
be wrapped up in drugs,

10th-grade essay winner -
Amber Franzluebbers

Drug free is good to be. It
shows a lot about a person's
character and traits.
Many traits, such as respect,
citizenship, self-control, and
honesty are zephyrs among the
monstrous wind of
responsibility. As an athlete I
, thp ibilit tn ta k


During Red Ribbon Week at nave tne Ie1JoJIt1IUI 0Ly
eIIOVC 111C I Uere UIIo Uls Iy o attev
During Red Ribbon Week at care of my body. As'a young
Union County High School, care of my body. Asa young
the students are given an woman who wants to become
opportunity to express their a lawyer and actually "use" my
very own perception on being brain capacity, I feel
drug free. responsible for being drug
free.
that clubs such as Students ot 1
Against Destructive Decisions been playing sports and
pull together to get a vital dedicating myself to them for
message heard. As a member around eight years now, so
of S.A.D.D. I try as hard as I what would I have done all of
can to make sure that everyone that work for so long for? I
knows just how important ask myself that everyday, but
ha% ing character can keep. a my answer never changes. It's
student drug free. always because I love the
One such character trait is game. If I put toxins into my
responsibility. Because of the body such as drugs and wasn't
constant chore concerning able to do the things that I'm
family and the debt that we used to doing with ease I
one those-ariind us to be drug would be very upset. When I
free,-having responsibility is of was younger I was playing
-a sobering importance. basketball with a girl who had
First of all, growing up in a been drinking.
Christian household, I was She always seemed to have
taught everyday to "never give to take more time to get moves
in to the things that the world or plays right than the rest of
will offer." It was engrained us. I felt bad for her, so I
in me, from- the--time that I decided to never do that to my
became accountable for my body. Another time, I heard
actions to always be a leader about a man who played
and 'not a follower. Even college basketball who had
though I listened and obeyed been caught using drugs and
every lesson that my parents was kicked off the team. This
would utter, as I look back on helped me to make up my
it now I think the concept that mind because I've wanted to
kept and still keeps me out of play college basketball since I
harms ways is the love for my was a young girl.
family. Secondly, I preferably would
I realized that I have an like to keep the brain cells that
extremely crucial I have. I want to become a
responsibility to my mom, dad lawyer when I grow up, so I'll
and brother. They need me need all -of my brain to'
just as much as I need them. I accomplish my goals. I have
would be cheating myself out the determination to not
of a life that I could never intoxicate myself. I remember
replace. Just last week as our when I was nine a boy got
family was seated at the dining exiled froth the football team.
table, I started looking around I saw how upset he was
me and realized just how because he wanted a
blessed I am to have a family scholarship to go to school and
that loves me. It would be my do something with his life.
failure as a daughter and "big" Another reason is that I never
sister to put my family life on want the feeling of not
hold for a life that most people accomplishing a goal I could
today don't live 'through for have reached.
very long the drug world. In.conclusion, responsibility
Next, so many young adults for your future, your health
are tangled up in drugs and and life are all considerations
alcohol that most do not take .when choosing to be drug,free..
the time to observe how- they I know I have the
are influencing those around responsibility to stay drug free
them. When the choices that because I'm an athlete and I
one makes run on to someone know the importance of my
near them;, that is when body. I only hope everyone
else does.


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I I "'-grade essay winner -
Kayla Conner

Self-control is a discipline
you have to learn. Controlling
your actions can be very hard
for teenagers at times. In my
paper I will be discussing the
importance of self-control and
how you should use it when-it
comes to any type of drugs or
alcohol.
First of all, it is important to
be able to control your actions
so you won't wind up dead or
badly injured. For example,
my friend was drinking and
driving when she was 16. She
lost control of her truck and hit
a tree,. and she is now
paralyzed from her waist
down.
She was only a teenager
trying to have fun, but getting
behind the wheel of an
automobile when you aren't all
there is careless and lacks self-
control. Having self-control
should always be in your mind
when you are at a place where
smoking and drinking is
involved. Being cool isn't
everything when it comes to
you living or dying.
Having self-control when
you are around drugs and
alcohol is an important factor
you should always remember.
Teenagers can get really
depressed and it is one of the
darkest times of their life, but
instead of turning for help they
turn to crack and liquor.
They're hurt and depression
is so deep they will do
anything to make it go away.
These kinds of teenagers are
the kids that end up in alleys
beat up with broken bones and
have no where else to go. We
need self-control to know
when to say no and know
when to stop.
To conclude my paper I will
say that drinking and smoking
is only good for so long. The
fun is temporary. Every kid
needs to know when to stop
and that is where self-control
comes in. It is hard to
discipline yourself to know
when to say no, but having
self-control when drugs are
around is one of the most
important things to have in
life. Being the cool kid in
school only gets you so far, in
a casket.

12ih Grade Es.j\ Winner -
Kei 'Sloddd't 'rd-A ""-

Responsibility? Doing
drugs is not a way of showing
how responsible you are.
The only thing you are
going to be responsible for is
kidding yourself, hurting your
family, and getting caught.
Who would want to do these
things anyway? All I hear are
excuses. Drugs aren't the
answer to anything.
Drugs are a ticket to your
early grave. People sit there
and deny that one day because
of all the drug use they are
going to kill themselves. They
are taking the responsibility of
'their own death. It's nobody
else's fault.
Who wants to hurt their
family? I hear all the time that
"I do it to get back at my
parents," "they make me mad,"
but that isn't a reason to start
doing drugs. Nobody is strong
enough to handle the problems
of using drugs, and your
family tries to help and all you
can do is hurt them worse and
not listen to them.
If you believe you are
responsible to take drugs then
don't get caught. Why would
anybody go out and do drugs


NOTICE


Landfill may take Citrus waste


in public? One way of being
responsible is to have respect
for your community. All you
do is create a bad name for
everyone.
I am responsible enough to
not do drugs. My boyfriend
died last September 17, 2004
from drugs and alcohol. I tried
to help him and so did the rest
of his family. He wasn't
responsible with drugs. He
abused them and that killed
him. I'd never want anybody
to go through that. I choose to
be drug free. I am responsible.



Group helps
people get
back to work
Abilities of Florida is an
organization that helps
people with physical
disabilities or mental health
issues regain employment.
The group provides services
designed to enable people to
prepare for and get gainful
employment. Services
include help with physical
or mental treatment, job
placement and retraining.
For more information, call
(386) 755-9026 ext. 3149.




Historical
society
accepts items
The Union County
Historical Society accepts
historical items for the
Marjorie Driggers Museum
every Monday from 9 a.m.
until noon. The museum is
located on S.R. 100 in Lake
Butler in the Townsend
Building. For iore
information, contact Cindy
North at (386) 496-3044.


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


BY MARK J. CRAWFORD
Telegraph Editor

The New River Solid Waste
Association has green-lighted
negotiations to accept waste
from Citrus County.
Executive Director Darrell
O'Neal was told to offer Citrus
the same arrangement the board
now has with Alachua County.
Alachua receives a volume-
based disposal rate with
scheduled CPI increases.
An offer from Alachua
County to haul the waste from
Citrus County and count it as
part of its waste stream,
thereby lowering its disposal
rate, was rejected by the board.
Alachua's rate has risen
above $27 per ton due to the
diversion of some of its waste
to another landfill by Waste
Management.
Rather than spend several
thousand dollars for a rate
study to set a Citrus-specific
rate, the board decided to offer
the county the same
arrangement it has with
Alachua County. The landfill
board's interlocal agreement
with Alachua would have


VFW sponsors
benefit for
Steve Thorton
The Veterans of Foreign
Wars Post 10082 Men's and
Ladies Auxiliary will host a
steak dinner on Friday,
April 28, from 5-7 p.m. It
will be held at the post's
headquarters just off S.R.
231 south in Lake Butler.
Each meal will include a
steak, baked potato, green
beans and cake for a $10
donation. Orders of 25 or
more will be delivered. For
more information, call (386)
496-3263.


OF GENERAL ELECTION


1, Sue M. Cobb, Secretary of State of the State of Florida, do hereby give notice that a
GENERAL ELECTION will be held in UNION County, State of Florida, on the SEVENTH day of
NOVEMBER, A.D., 2006, to fill or retain the following offices:

United State,. Senator .... ....
'Representative In Congress: District 4
Governor and Lieutenant Governor
Attorney General
Chief Financial Officer
Commissioner of Agriculture
State Senator: District 14
State Representative: District 12 *
Supreme Court, Retention of Three Justices
First District Court of Appeal, Retention of Three Judges
Circuit Judge, Eighth Judicial Circuit: Groups 1, 4, 5 and 7
County Court Judge: Group 1
School Board: Districts 1, 3 and 5
County Commissioner: Districts 2 and 4
Union Soil and Water Conservation District: Groups 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5

IN Testimony Whereof, I Hereunto
cset my.hand and affixed the Great
Seal of the State of Florida, at
Tallahassee, The Capital, this
Second day of April, A.D., 2006.




"NSue M. Cobb
Secretary of State


Worship i thetmouse of thel rdmeh .. Somewhere this ee

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


IFE 3 0VRY


'i I I I


I --


~gD


prevented Citrus from
receiving a lower rate than
Alachlua pays anyway.
O'Neal didn't consider the
board s direction a "take it or
leave it" deal, and said there
may : be some room for
negotiation if Citrus has
further suggestions.
Citrus does have its own
landfill, butt is looking to
preserve disposal capacity
there, O'Neal said.
The board is not interested in
partnering with Clay County,
which wants a contract that
wquld include transportation of
waste and other services. They
are willing to accept waste
illegally disposed of in seven
unpermitted sites around Clay
County that the county must
now clean up.
In other business:
The board gave O'Neal
authority to contract with
several tire disposal companies
to begin ridding the landfill of
the tires accumulated there and
eventually end the tire disposal
moratorium.
Even when the moratorium
ends, however, the landfill may
restrict disposal to one day a
week.




Pg6A UINC UT TIMES -": Apri 20


Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES April 20, 2006


ISSUES
Continued from p. 1A

same board or commission to
discuss some matter on which
foreseeable action will be
taken by the public board
commission, must be open to
the public.
According to the law the
only time a county commission
is allowed to meet in an
executive session is when
pending litigation will be
discussed or talks with labor
unions. Even then, only certain
types of litigation are covered.
Learning the meeting could
not take place as the
commission wanted it to, a
special meeting has been set
for Monday, April 24, at 6
p.m. in the county commission
room.

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


New LCCC law
enforcement
opportunities
and coordinator
By Doug Brown. LCCC law
enforcement coordinator

With the continued
population growth in the Lake
City Community College
district (Baker, Columbia,
Dixie, Gilchrist and Union
counties); there has been an
increased need for public
safety services and in the
demand for trained personnel
to meet those needs.
In collaboration with local
agencies, the Criminal Justice
Training Center's Law
Enforcement program is
expanding course offerings to
provide for these educational
and training needs. The law
enforcement program has a
tradition of providing service
to law enforcement agencies in
the region. Basic police recruit
and advanced training
opportunities are the core of
the existing program.
In addition to the current
part-time evening classes
offered for police certification
training, LCCC is now
offering fpull-time, day-
sch-edule basic laW
enforcementtraining. The next
daytime basic law enforcement
training is scheduled to start in
April. The next evening part-
time certification program is
scheduled for May.
To become a law
enforcement officer in the state
of Florida, an individual must
be a U.S. citizen, at least 19
years of age, and must have a
high school diploma or GED.
,They must also pass a law
enforcement physical exam
and be of "good moral
character."
Enrolling in a law
enforcement program requires
that a prospective student be
admitted to Lake City
Community College, take the
Florida Basic Abilities Test
for law enforcement, undergo
to a fingerprint background
check, and arrange for tuition
payments. Financial aid is
available for those who qualify
and sponsorship by a law
enforcement agency is not
required.
The law enforcement
curriculum has evolved into a
program that is as
academically challenging as
any other college course, as
well as requiring mastery of
physical techniques necessary
for job performance as a law
enforcement officer. Students
are trained in law, ethics,
communications, emergency
vehicle operations, first aid,
defensive tactics, firearms,


patrol techniques, crinminalI
investigations, traffic, and a
variety of other law
enforcement training subjects.
Florida statutes require that
officer recruits receive at least
760 hours of training before
they are allowed to take the
Florida Law Enforcement
Officer Ce ratification
Examination. Beginning in
March the Lake City
Community College Basic
Law Enforcement course will
be 800 hours.
Passing the state
certification exam enables the
successful candidate to apply
for a position as a law
enforcement officer with any
local, county, or state law
enforcement agency in Florida.
The criminal justice field has
many career opportunities
available once the initial
certification is earned.
In addition to preparing
individuals for entry level
positions as police officers or
deputy sheriffs, the LCCC
Law Enforcement program is
providing advanced law
enforcement training courses
for law enforcement officers
and agencies in the region.
Classes on radar speed
enforcement, law enforcement
line supervision, and Internet
investigations are currently on
the schedule.
Classes to be scheduled soon
include instructor techniques,
hostage negotiations, and an
overview of organized crime.


Union County High School
freshman Justine Rogers won
first place at the National
Association of Teachers of
Singing convention on April 1.
The convention was held at
the University of Alabama.
Rogers qualified for the
regional competition by
placing first at the associations
Florida state convention held
earlier this year.
The National Association of
Teachers of Singing, Inc
(NATS) was founded in 1944
and is now the largest
association of teachers of


SREC offers
home repair
help
Is your home suffering
from draftiness, leaky roof,
lack of insulation, restricted
entrance or lack of heated
water? If so, the Suwannee
River Economic Council
has a program that may help
pay for those needed
repairs. Assistance is based
on income. Applications for
the program can be picked
.up at SREC, located on S.R.
231 across from Tigers Den
Drl in I k-P Bialf-r Pnr


Homeland Security issues yca ryinL Li Jutier. -Fo
also being addressed with more information, call (386)
plans for advanced law 496-2342.
enforcement training and UCH ff
courses for other agency first UCHS offers
responders. Such courses will tutoring
include Incident Command tutoring
Systems (ICS), disaster classes
response planning, and critical Union County High
infrastructure protection. Union County High
Another initiative will be School will be offering
training for private and tutoring classes Monday-
corporate security Thursday from 3:15 p.m.-
professionals, since there are 4:15ep.m. Subjects can a
four times as many private receive help in a variety of
security positions as there are areas. Parents wishing to
law enforcement positions enroll their children can
across the nation. In a few pick up an application at
months the law enforcement UCHS front office. For
program will be offering entry more information, contact
level and career development Geraldine Griffis at (386)
courses for civilian in-house 496-3040 ext. 4946.
and contract security
personnel. o
Florida statutes require that
security employees be state Happiness does not consist
licensed and receive training in .in pastimes and
such areas as communications, .. pastimes and
patrol. first aid. ethics. amusements but in virtuous
emergency procedures, fire activities:
safety, and crime prevention. -Aristotle
These subjects will be covered
in the Security Certification
program. Additional security
supervisory and management
training seminars will be.
offered as the second phase of
the program.
The LCCC Law A litel
Enforcement Program will also
be conducting outreach
programs to the public and the
school system in the areas of
crime scene science,
workplace safety, and
computer information
protection.
As part of the many
occupational programs offered
by Lake City Community
College, the Law Enforcement
program of the Criminal
Justice Training Center is
committed to providing public
safety training that meets the
current and future needs of our
region.
Anyone with training needs,,, ,
questions, or suggestions, is
encouraged to call me (Doug -
Brown) at (386) 754-4391, or
e mail at \
brownd@lakecitycc.edu. '


What is defeat? Nothing
but education; nothing but
the first step to something
better.
-Wendell Phillips,


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singing in the world. Today
NATS boasts more than 6300
members in the United States,
Canada, and over 25 other
countries around the world,
including Australia, Austria,
Brazil, China, Costa Rica,
Denmark, Egypt, France,
Germany, Iceland, Italy, Japan.
Jordan, Korea, Malaysia,
Mexico, Netherlands, New
Zealand, Singapore, South
Africa, South Korea, Spain,
Switzerland, Taiwan, United
Arab Emirates, and the United
Kingdom, and the number of
countries represented is


growing every year.


Driven by its mission
statement, NATS offers a
variety of lifelong learning
experiences to its members
such as workshops, intern
programs, master classes and
conferences, beginning at the
chapter level and progressing
to national events. Students of
NATS members have access to
one of the organization's most
widely recognized activities,
Student Auditions, and also
have the opportunity, along
with members, to compete at a
national level through the
National Association of


Teachers of Singing Artist
Awards (NATSAA.) For
information on these and other
events and competitions for
NATS members and their
students go to Programs.
Events and Competitions.
NATS also supports the
growth and enrichment of its
members through the
publication of The Journal of
Singing, a scholarly magazine
comprised of articles on all
aspects of singing and the
teaching of'singing, written by
distinguished scholars in their
fields.


People of mediocre ability sometimes achieve outstanding success because they don't
know when to quit. Most men succeed because they are determined to.
-George E. Alien


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Rogers places first at NATS convention


NETWORK





April 20, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 7A


"Taking Care of Business"


' .;a



CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


Lake Butler


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


Keystone Heights
Melrose


ADFO O COJUNJTrY/

STRiAWBErrYI FESTrTIVAL
Saturday, April 22 from 9am to 9pm
Street dance at 6pm featuring
Ricky Thompson-"Steel Country Band"
Sunday, April 23 from 9am to 5pm
On Historic Downtown Starke on Call Street


Car Show
Sun. 10am-2pm
20 Trophies Awarded


- ---- - - - -

LIVE MUSIC SATURDAY

10am-10:30am Maria, Salsa Queen
10:30am-11:30am Seruncie
11:30am-1:00pm Karoake Contest
Ipm-2pm Creature
2-3pm A Tribute to Elvis
Ted McMullen
3-6pm Blueshades of Grass
Special DJ Saturday &
.---.. ----------------------,


Performed By
Ted McMj lajIJn
1o~os vth7~cOs fwaQ


...Kiddie Rides...Rock Wall...Arts Crafts...
A variety of Food... Lots of Strawberries...
Antique Cars on display Sat. 10am-2pm


Plenty of parking available on E. Call St. (CR 230) For Information Call 904-964-5271
Sponsored By: Main Street Starks, Inc. the City of Storke. City of Starke Police Dept..,
downtown Business Co!mmunity Assoc., North Florida Regional Chamber of Commerce,
Bradford County Telegraph, cky Thompson, ToFrancis, WEAG, Boone Waste, Wal-Mart
VISITFLORIDA. sreet stae


LIVE MUSIC SUNDAY
11am-2pm Glen Snow and the Snowmen
2pm-3pm Common Thread
3pm-5pm John McMillan & StephenBaker


Strawberry Festival
Car Show






Sunday, April 23 from 10am to 2pm
S.R. 100 and Court Street, Starke


The Strawberry Festival Car Show
is sponsored by:
Jackson Building Supply, Cedar River Seafood, Dick's Wings,
Adam Gaskins, Ace Hardware, Advance Auto Parts,
Terry's Huntin' & Fishin', Precision Automotive Performance,
Automotive Paint Center and NAPA


1







Page A UNION COUNTY TIMES April 20, 2006


JENKINS
Continued from p. 1A

to see the board secretary draw
it up and send fliers out to the
collection center."
Jenkins suggested that the
notice be posted-on the bulletin
board each center has.
"That's why we put it there,"
Jenkins said. "Then the people
that come in can see it. That's
the best communications I
knew, other than the paper."
S -.enkins then suggested the
board take the idea one step
further.
"We could get the attendant
at each center to hand a flier to
each person that comes in,"
Jenkins said.
An unidentified member, of.
the public 'then asked Jenkins
to take the program one step
farther.
"Anytime anybody wants to
change the way a piece of land
is going to be platted or broken
up, they should at least have to
put up a sign on the property,"
the gentleman said. "That way
the people in the immediate
vicinity can see somebody is
trying to make a change on
that property."
Jenkins said he felt the
suggestion could be
undertaken. The board took no.
action on either suggestion.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@alltel.net




VFW hosts
benefit for
Samantha
Norman
The Veterans of Foreign
SWars Post 10082 Men's and
Ladies Auxiliary will host a
benefit lunch for Samdntha
Norman on Saturday, April
29, from noon to 4 p.m. the
lunch will take place at the
'F\V's headquarters located
* on 231 south in Lake Butler.
Hot wings, home fires and
coleslaw %% ill be served for
ealth $5 donation. A 50/50
drawing will also.jake place.
You need not be present to
win. For more information,
call (386) 496-3263.


* ,
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
imbrute them.
-Henry David Thoreau


Sbun g s fs GAL looking
Training burn gives firefighters experience for guardian


BY JAMES REDMONID
Times Staff Writer
-On--April 15, "the--Union
County Volunteer Fire
Department conducted a
training burn off of C.R. 241
south.
Wishing to completely get
rid of the home, the property
owner asked the department to
burn the house.
"It's a win-win situation for
both parties," said UCVFD
Chief Allen Parrish. "The
home's owners clears their
property and our firefighters
gain valuable knowledge." ..,%.
According to Parrish, the'
burn also helped out" the.
community.
"We consider burning this
type of home a hazardous
reduction burn," Parrish said.
"With the shape the home is in,
it's dangerous for anyone to be
inside.
A close look at the home
revealed that a. tree had,
punctured a hole in the middle
of the roof. The house was also
filled with multiple layers of
trash. It was obvious the
.structure was in unliveable
condition.
Parrish said watching the
home burn.helps his personnel
understand how a fire
consumes a home.
"The only time you can see
what fire can do is when there
is a fire," Parrish said. "This
exercise allows us to do just
that."
From the time the house, a
20-year-old doublewide
mobile home, was set on fire
until fire personnel declared it
totally involved took only
eight minutes.
"When we feel it is no
longer safe for personnel to
enter a home, we say the home*
is totally involved," Parrish
said. "At that point the entire
structure is, on fire and we go
into defensive mode,
attempting to keep the fire
from spreading to other areas."


LB Woman's
Club tO"m host


luncheon
Lake Butler Woman's Club
will have a home-cooked
luncheon on Friday, April 21,
. from 1 1:30 a.m. until 1 p.m.
Satethe clubhouse.
The suggested donation of $5
%will benefit the Woman's Club
scholarship program.'
The. public is invited.


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So h. did the department
burn a home during a fire
weather r watch '
-We -conticted tie Florida
Di vision of Forestr\ to get
their permission before
proceeding." Parrish said "The
morning of the fire "e
received a weather r report and
permission to proceed."
DOF Senior Forest Ranger
William "Budd\" Broughton
confirmed Parrish's statement
"The morning of the fire I
made a phone call to the
district office to ensure it "as
safe to burn the house."
Broughton said. "After
recei ing permission to
proceed. I ga e the department
the green light "
Kno" ing hou dangerous fire
is, Parrish said the department
proceeded with extreme
caution.
"We had four fire trucks on
scene as well as personnel
from forestry," Parrish said.
"We wanted to be safe rather
than sorry.",
Broughton said it is a routine
.thing for DOF to be on scene
in this type of situation.
"The house was surrounded
by brush and anytime that is
the case during a training burn
we are on scene," Broughton
said. "We like to have things in.
place just in case."
Broughton stood by with one
of his department's
tractor/plow units in the event
the fire got beyond the house.
In the 45 minutes it took the
house. to completely burn to
the ground, the fire never reach
beyond the six-foot perimeter
set up by the department..
Parrish said the department's
two-a-month fire drills are
nowhere close to experiencing
an actual fire.
"To be able to watch how a
fire climbs a wall or gets into a
ceiling is invaluable," Parrish
said. "A training session, such
as this one, goes a long way in
helping personnel be safe and
know what to do."


Children aren't happy with
-'nothing to ignore, And
that's what parents were
created for.
-Ogden Nash


Senior Forest Ranger Buddy Broughton prepares a fire
to pot to help set the house on fire.


Firefighter Mitch Andrews lights a curtain
house through a broken window.


inside the


Fire fighter Brian Jones ensures that the fire does not
leave the containment zone.


angels
The Eighth Judicial Circuit
Guardian ad- Litemr-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.



True courage is not the
brutal, force of vulgar
heroes, but the firm resolve
of virtue and reason.
-Alfred North Whitehead


Happiness: a good bank
account, a good cook and
a good digestion.
-Jean Jacques Rousseau



LEGALS

PUBLIC NOTICE
The 2005 annual report of the Elida
Stephenson Foundation, Inc is
available at the address noted below
for inspection during normal business
hours by any citizen who so requests
within 180 days after publication of the
notice of its availability.
The Elida Stephenson Foundation, Inc.,
650 SE 2nd Street. Lake Butler. Florida
32054
The Principal Director is Norman H.
Stephenson, telephone 386-496-2358.
4/20 2tchg 4/27


Lake Butler, Florida


Phone (386)


32054


496-3432


Fax (386) 496- 1285
http: //union newriver lib fl .us


Dear Library Supporter, .
The Union County Public Library is getting ready to begin its A ..
construction project for a new, larger facility. In an effort to raise funds ,.
for this much-needed building, the library is accepting donations for .. -
parts of the picture shown on the next page. The painting that was : "' .... -
created for this. project (painted by Marie Wiggs. Tyre) will be "
translated into a giant mural on the meeting room wall of the new ., '..
library building. It is estimated that each animal on the mural will be 4 '--? A
life-size or larger. Listed below are the prices for each item. Just think
of the lasting benefits that you can have with your small investment -
the name of your business listed in the library for years, your family's
name showing support of the library and our community's education, -
dedication in memory of a loved one, and much more... -"I
Each item listed will have a plaque that corresponds to the item. -
Leaf on the Tree:....................................... $200 Flying Egrets.................................. .... $1,000/pair
Limb on the Tree:...................................... $500 Large Bird: ............................................ 1,000
Sm all Bird: ................................................... $500 Bear: .......................................................... $1,000
Sm all Reptile:........................................... $500 A lligator: .................. ........ .............$ 1,000
Squirrel: ........................................................$500 D eer: ......................................... ...... ........ $2 ,000 .
Raccoons:........................................... 1,000/pair Panther: ........................... ....... $2,000
Trunk of Tree:........................................ $5,000

If you are interested in helping build your new library

by making a donation for a part of the mural,

please call Mary Brown, library director, at 386-496-3432










S YOUR : C TODAY!


.- 2
^b- ------- --- .K






Union County Public Library

175 West Main Street


I


. ;,.i:..





Section B: Thursday, April 20, 2006





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




Program stresses abstinence in middle schoolers


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer
It's great to wait.
This phrase is the motto of a
new program at Bradford
Middle School, but it is also a
.' jfestyle some students have
chosen.
Designed to curb unwanted
teen pregnancies, the
abstinence program is entitled -
''Managing Pressures until
Marriage."
:. Bradford/Union County
Heath Department
administrator Winnie Holland
J "said the program was funded
through a grant. Holland wrote
the grant because she was
familiar with the program in
Hendry County, where she
worked previously.
"If it weren't for her, we
would not have this grant,"
said JoAnna Padgett, the new
health educator who was hired



SMinor injuries
received in
S.R. 121 crash
STwo people received minor
..injuries Saturday evening when
their vehicle spun off S.R.
121.
Jonathan Johns, 21, of Lake
Butler and Juileann Steward,
,18, of Raiford were treated at
Lake Butler Hospital, according
to Florida Highway Patrol
Trooper D.L. Myers.
Johns, driving a 2006 Honda,
was northbound on S.R. 121.
;He attempted to turn onto C.R.
239A, but instead the Honda
rotated counter-clockwise into
"the ditch at the intersection, t
Trooper Myers said. The
vehicle came to rest between
two trees, Trooper Myers said.
Johns was charged April 15
with careless driving.
Damiiage'lo the vehicle inl the
6 p.m. accident was $4,000.


Starke hosts
rookie
tournament
this weekend
The Starke Recreation
Department will be hosting a
mid-season rookie tournament---
this weekend at the Edwards
Road Complex in Starke.
Play begins Friday, April 21,
0:6 p.m. It resumes Saturday,
April 22,-..at 9 a.m., 'then
concludes Sunday, April 23, at
S.m.
eTeams. from Starke,
liampton, Lawtey, Lake
Butler, Hawthorne, Interlachen
x and Micanopy will be
competing.
For more information,
please contact the Starke
Recreation' Department at
(904) 964-6792.


SBC kids can
sign up now
for summer
softball
Registration is currently
S under way for the Starke
S Rcreation Department's
isumimer softball program,
which is open to children ages
S4:42.
Those interested have 'until
Fiiday, May 12, to register for
one of three leagues: T-ball
S (ages 4-5), small fry (6-8) and
j ilior (9-12). The age
Determining date is. June 6,
2006.
'"The season begins Monday,
June 5, but there will be
several clinics held before then
Sat the Edwards Road Complex:
T. vo small fry clinics will be
Sh ld Tuesday-Wednesday,
S May 16-17, 3-3:45 p.m. and
S two junior clinics will be held
S those same days from 3:45
pitn. until 4:30 p.m.
:Tball clinics will be held
Tuesday-Wednesday, May 23-
24;, 3-3:30 p.m. for 4-year-olds
aind 3:30-4 p.m. for 5-year-
olds.
Teams are assigned oh the
last day of the players' clinics.
S Cost of the participation is
S $30, with players receiving a
T T hirt, cap and trophy.
For more information.


please call. the recreation
S department at (904) 964-6792.


as part of the grant.
Padgett started at the
beginning of March teaching
the BMS students about
abstinence. The program runs


until the end of the school
year.
Unlike a normal lesson
students ,might receive,
"Managing Pressures until


Marriage" gives the students
mentors from Bradford High
School.
Padgett, along with BMS
nurse Tricia Clark, picked the


BHS students based on
students they already knew
who had chosen abstinence
until marriage. Others
volunteered or were


recommended by the school.
The five-lesson program
allows for high school students
See PROGRAM, p. 10B


.4yvu I-







Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION April 20, 2006


Starke's Presbyterian church getting a new look


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff/ Writer
Crowds have gathered in the
parking lot of the First
Presbyterian Church of Starke
for Easter sunrise services, but
the church now has a new
place to hold those services.
The church has built a
gazebo area, which is just one
of several additions and
renovations the church has
undergone or is undergoing.
New playground equipment
has been purchased for the
children of the church and the
playground area has been
expanded. A labyrinth which
will accommodate meditative
prayer walks will be
constructed, as will a fire-
_discussion circle, which will
consist of .-a fire pit and
benches of some sort.
"This is just basically
developing this into kind of a
park-like atmosphere," Rev.
Gary Hardesty said, gesturing
to the land behind the church,
which he described as once
resembling an overgrown
jungle. "We're working on the
canopy so that we don't have


all the overgrowth we had
back in here-just expand and
use what we have in the best
possible way."
The gazebo area wNl be
surrounded by a deck and be
able to accommodate
additional seating and its uses
will be limited only by church
members' creativity, Hardesty
said.
I Hardesty admitted he's
especially excited about the
labyrinth.
"That's going to be a
spiritual tool that we don't
have right now that I'm
personally, as well as other
members of our congregation,
looking forward to being able
to use," Hardesty said.
Discussion on-such--use -of
the lirid-has been going on for
years, Hardesty said. It has
been discussed during his
entire 11 years at the church,
more seriously during the last
couple of years.
"When we acted on it, all
pieces started coming together
at once," Hardesty said.
That's not all that has been
going on at the church. Its
buildings have undergone


some renovations, or as
member Orian Wells puts it,
with a laugh, "We've
resurfaced it."
All of the buildings, minus
the sanctuary, are now covered
with Hardy Plank, a concrete-
fiber siding which Wells said
has. becQme the siding of
choice today. The siding is
fireproof.
Also, all of the buildings
have new metal roofs.
Hardesty said it was damage
from hurricane winds that led ~
to that and since the new roofs
have been in place, he has
received several comments
about them.
"I wish I had a count of how
many people from other
'churches have gone by and
have been very interested in
the look of it with the metal
roofs," Hardesty said.
It was work on the
fellowship hall, a couple of
years ago, that kind of
kickstarted the improvements,
Hardesty said. Renovations to
the fellowship hall came about,
he said, because of -"the
church's expanding programs,
especially on Wednesday
nights.
"We put a couple of
windows in it, for one thing,
which opened it up and the
feeling of the size inside of it,"
Hardesty said, "We did some
major expansion work in the
kitchen, knocking out one
wall, which almost doubled the
size of the kitchen and made it 4
a lot more user friendly and a
lot more. productive in. its
; capacity."
Wells said the church has
spent approximately $200,000
in these improvements and,
he's proud to say, is debt free.
"God has blessed us with
really good results on, our
portfolio, which I manage,"
Wells said.
The sanctuary, which has
doubled in size since it was
moved from its original
location on Cherry'Street, will
not be undergoing any major
renovations. Instead, general
upkeep will be performed to
help preserve the building,
which is an example .of the
church gothic style of
architecture used in most of
the frame sanctuaries built in
Florida'prior'tod1900. ... "'
The sanctuary was built in


-s ,~--'i~*


Starke's First Presbyterian Church is sporting a new metal roof, as are all of the
church's buildings.


One of the additions behind First Presbyterian Church of Starke is a gazebo. A
labyrinth for prayer walks will be constructed in the area in the right of the picture.


1886.
"We' re


certainly


maintaining that as diligently
as we can with interest in


Padgett ,
receives
Warren
scholarship
The- Col. Samuel Elbert
.Chapter, National Society
Daughters of the American
Revolution, has announced the
selection of-Cassi Padgett as
Sthle recipient of the Betty
Warren Memorial Scholarship
Padgett is pursuing an
associate of science degree.
which will prepare her for a
specialized medical field She
has a 3.84 grade point average
after 28 cumulative hours at
Santa Fe CommuniaN College.
Even more commendable, she
is dual enrolled, having
entered SFCC while still a high
school student.
The local DAR chapter is
proud to contribute to her
already impressive record and
determination in the name of
one of its late members, Betty


keeping it very usable,"
Hardesty said..


Cassi Padgett
Warren.
According to DAR, Padgett
is the epitome of a deserving.
student, and the awarding of
this scholarship represents an
"investment in hope."


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904-964-8840


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April 20, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


OBITUARIES


Rebecca Bonner
KElYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Rebecca Jean Bonner. 82,
forimerlv of Keystone Heights
died Monday. April 17, 2006. in
Gainesville I'ollo\ving a sudden
illness.
Born in Folkston, Ga., on
Nov. 19. 1924, Mrs. Bonner
moved to Keystone Heights in
1963 from Jacksonville where
she was a member of the
Keystone United Methodist
Church. She retired from Clay
Electric as an accountant and
moved to Gainesville three years
ago.
Mrs. Bonner is survived by: a
daughter, Kim Poe of
Gainesville: two sons, Kenny
Bonner of Gainesville and David
Bonner of Savannah, Ga.; eight
grandchildren and four great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Bonner will be held on Thursday,
April 20, 2006, at It a.m., in
Keystone United Methodist
Church with Pastor Jeff Kantz


LEGALS
NOTICE OF PROPOSED
ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD
OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF
BRADFORD COUNTY
FLORIDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
S proposed Ordinance, whose title
hereinafter appears, will be brought
up for possible adoption on Monday,
May 1, 2006, at the Bradford County
Commission Meeting, commencing
at 9:30 a.m., in the Bradford County,
Courthouse, at 945 North Temple
Avenue in Starke, Florida. A copy of
said Ordinance may be inspected by
any member of the public at the office
of Ray Norman, Clerk of the Circuit
Court, at the Bradford County
Courthouse, 945 North Temple
Avenue in Starke, Florida. On the
date above-mentioned, all interested
parties may appear and be heard with
respect to this proposed Ordinance.
ORDINANCE NUMBER 2006-
AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD
OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF BRADFORD COUNTY
FLORIDA, AMENDING CHAPTER
14 OF THE BRADFORD COUNTY
CODE, COMMONLY KNOWN AS
THE CONSTRUCTION TRADE
BOARD ORDINANCE TO DELETE
OBSOLETE OR SUPERSEDED
SECTIONS; PROVIDING FOR
SEVERANCE; PROVIDING
DIRECTIONS TO THE CODIFIER;
AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.
TERENCE M. BROWN
County Attorney
486 North Temple Avenue
Post Office Box 40
Starke, Florida 32091
4/20 ltchg.
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARINGS
CONCERNING
AMENDMENTS TO THE
BRADFORD COUNTY LAND
DEVELOPMENT
REGULATIONS
BY THE PLANNING AND ZONING
BOARD OF BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA, SERVING ALSO AS THE
LOCAL PLANNING AGENCY OF
BRADFORD COUNTY, .FLORIDA,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that,
pursuant to Sections 163.3161
through 163.3215, Florida Statutes, as
amended, and the Bradford County
Land Development Regulations, as
amended, hereinafter referred to as
the Land Development Regulations,
objections, recommendations and
comments concerning 'the
amendments, as described below,
will be heard by thp Planning and
Zoning Board of Bradford County,
Florida, serving also as the Local
Planning Agency of Bradford County,
Florida, at public hearings on May 1,
S 2006 at 6:00 p.m., or as soon
thereafter as the matters can be
S heard, in the County Commission
Meeting Room, County Courthouse
located at 945 North Temple Avenue,
Starke, Florida.
(1) LDR 06-7 an application by the
Board of County Commissioners, to
amend the text of the Land
Development Regulations by
amending Section 4.13.2, entitled
Commercial Neighborhood (CN)
Permitted Principal Uses and
Structures, by allowing business and
professional offices in :the
Commercial Neighborhood '(CN)
zoning district as a permitted use.
(2) LDR 06-8 an application by the
Board of County Commissioners, to
amend the text of the Land
S Development Regulations by
Amending Section 4.2.20.5, entitled
Performance Standards, Noise,
specifying that the performance
S standards for noise shall be as
provided in Chapter 42, Article III
of the County Code.
S(3) LDR 06-9 an application by the
pBoard' of County Commissioners, to
ex amend the text of Ihe Land
Development Regulations by
amending Article Four entitled
"Zoning Regulations", by adding a
new Section 4.17. entitled Planned ,
UnitDevelopment District.




S The public hearings may be
S continued to one or more future dates.
Any interested party shall be advised
that the date, time and place of any
continuation of the public hearings
shall b'e announced during the public
hearings and that no further notice
S concerning the 'matters will be
published, unless said continuation
exceeds six calendar weeks from the
date of the above referenced public
hearings.
At the aforementioned public
hearings, all interested parties may
appear to be heard with respect to the
amendments.
!." Copies of the .amendments are


available for public inspection at the
Office of the Director of Zoning,
County Courthouse located at 945
S North Temple Avenue, North Wing,
Starke, Florida, during regular
business hours.
All persons are advised that if they
decide to appeal any decision made
at the above referenced public
hearings, they will need a record of
the proceedings, and that, for such
purpose, they may need to ensure
that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made, which record
includes the testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is to be based.
14/20 ltchg,


officiating. Burial will follow in
Keystone .Heights Cemetery
under the care of Jones Funeral
Home of Keystone Heights.
Viewing will be on
Wednesday. April 19, 2006, at
Jones Funeral Home from 6-8
p. m.

Jackie Nahornuk
STARKE Jackie Nahornuk,
91, of Starke died Wednesday,
April 12, 2006, at Shands at
Alachua General Hospital
following an extended illness.
Born in Mount Dora, Mrs.
Nahornuk lived in Massachusetts
and Jacksonville before moving
to Starke 11 years ago. She was a
homemaker and member of Faith
Baptist Church in Jacksonville.
Mrs. Nahornuk is survived by:
two sisters, Alma Gill and
Margaret Simmons, both of
Starke.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Nahornuk were April 14, 2006,
at Kingsley Lake Baptist Church
with the Rev. Dan Hughes
officiating. Burial followed in
the church cemetery under the,
care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke.

James Norman
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS James
Everett Norman, 74, of. Keystone
Heights died Thursday, April 13,
2006, at, Gainesville Veterans
Administration Hospital
following a brief illness.
Born in Bushnell, on Oct. 5,
1931, Mr. Norman moved to
Keystone Heights from Starke in
1976. He was a member of Hope
Baptist Church and retired from
E.I. DuPont where he worked in
the maintenance department. He
served in the United States Army
during the Korean War.
Mr. Norman is survived by: a
daughter, Sherrie June Fink of
Starke; two sons, Gary Norman
of Middleburg and Gary Norman
Jr. of Keystone Heights; a sister,
Mildred Pardee of Lake City; two
brothers, Lester Norman and Ed
Norman, both of Bushnell; six
grandchildren and one great-
grandchild, He was preceded in
death by his wife, June Norman.
Graveside services for Mr.
Norman were held in Hope
Cemetery on April 15, 2006,
with Dr. Gene Coons conducting
the services. Burial .followed
under the care of Jones Funeral
Home of Keystone Heights.

Kay Richards
STARKE Catherine Ann
"Kay" Richards, 87, of Starke
died Thursday, April 13, 2006, at
Shands Starke. ,..
Born in Butte, 'IMont. -Mrsi
Richards moved to Starke in
1958. She was a member of St.
Edward's Catholic Church where
she 'assisted with many church
duties.
Mrs. Richards is survived by: a
daughter, Kelly Richards of
Stark; and two brothers, Pat
Connors of Helena, Mont., and
Billy Connors of Lynwood,.
Wash. She was preceded in death
by her husband, Galen "G.W.
Richards, and a daughter, Lillian
Richards.
..F.uneral serviceA far. Mrs.
Richards were April 18, 2006, in


SUDAY Ind


r SUNDAYS


St. Edward's Catholic Church
with Father Michael Williams,
Father Joseph Finlay and Father
Donald Sullivan officiating.
Burial followed in Crosby Lake
Cemetery under the care of Archie
Tanner Funeral Home of Starke.

Etta Thornton
STARKE Etta Fae Dyal
Thornton, 85, of Starke died
Saturday, April 15, 2006, at
Shands at Alachua General
Hospital following a brief
illness.
A lifelong resident of Bradford
County, Mrs. Thornton a retired
school bus driver in Bradford
County. She was a member of
Sampson City Church of God and
Order of the Eastern Star.
Mrs. Thornton is survived by:
her granddaughter and caregiver,
Leslie Balkcom of Lake Butler; a
grandson, Hal Warren of
Orlando; two sisters, Eula Mae
Smith of Starke and Betty
Marcraft of Illinois; and two
great-grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Thornton were April 17, 2006,
in Sampson City Church of God
with the Rev. Gene Bass
conducting the services.
Interment followed in Crosby
Lake Cemetery under the care of
Jones Funeral Home of Starke.





The family of the late
Sister Ethel V Singleton Hall
wishes to acknowledge with sincere
appreciation the many expressions
of love, caring and concern
demonstrated during the illness
and passing of our loved one.


May God bless you rich


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The patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse pay, cancel
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formed as a result of and within 72 hours or responding to the advertisement for the free or
reduced fee service, examination or treatment.





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Starke
(Industrial Park)


I inMemoryJ


Miriam M. Tyson


In Loving Memory of
Miriam Tyson
Oct. 2, 1922- April 24,2001
You were a precious gift from
Godabove,
So much beauty, grace and love.
You touched each of our hearts in
so many ways,
Your smile so bright even on the
bad days.
You heard God's whisper calling
you home,
You didn't want to go and leave us
alone.
You loved us so much, you held on
tight,
Till all the strength was gone and
you could no longer fight.
He had called your name before,
you knew you couldn't make Him
wait anymore.
So you gave your hand to God and
slowly drifted away,
Knowing that your love
would never leave us,


ly. We dbn't just think of you on that
day,
The Family But we think of you daily.
Five years have come and gone,
But our memories of you still live
on.


In Memory I


Wanda Waters


In Loving Memory of
Wanda Waters
July 20, 1963-April21.2005
It's been a year and you are so
missed. We know we will see you
again one day.
You are our angel that gets us
through the days.
Love and miss you always,
Beverly Dewayne, Chrissy Alicia,
Donna & Karen


Lovingly submitted,
Your children, grandchildren and
extended family





The family ofA.B. Howard Sr.
wishes to thank everyone for the
.prayers, cards, food and support
during our time ofsorrow.
Special thanks to Jones Funeral
Home, DuPont and the Rev. Don
Kerce and the Rev. Jamie Jones for
all their effort to make, our time
more comforting.,
Thanks again.
:Katie, Mike, Cosette, Butch and
Bonnie, Kathy and Lori

* U


Consumers

warmed to

avoid 'jury

duty' scam
Florida Agriculture and
Consumer Services
Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson recently alerted
consumers to a growing
identity theft scam in which
con artists posing as
courthouse workers claim that
the person being called has
failed to report for jury duty.
The scam has been reported
in 1 1 states, although it is
unclear whether it has surfaced
in Florida, officials say.
"If you get such a call, hang
up and avoid providing any
personal or financial
information over the phone,"
Bronson said. "Court workers
don't call on the phone to
inform you that you've missed
a jury duty summons."
The scam typically involves
a call from a person claiming
to be a jury coordinator who
informs the person being called
that a warrant has been issued
for his or her arrest as a result
of the person's failure to appear
for jury duty. When the
intended victim protests and
reports that they've never
received a summons to report


I WORTH NOTING I


"Surviving the Teenage Years," a
strategy session for parents to keep)"
children healthy and safe, is
planned for Tuesday, May 2, 6:30-
8:30 p.m., at Starke Elementary
School. The adults-only program
will teach parents and guardians to
face challenges and dangers during
the teen years, including marijuana,
tobacco, alcohol, internet safety,
dating, bullying, choking game,
suicide and prescription drug
abuse. Register one week-before
the meeting with Robin Lee at
(904) 966-6813 or (904) 966-
681 0.The Starke Code Enforcemen
Board meets on the second Tuesda)
of the month at 7 p.m. at Starke
City Hall, 209 N. Thompson St.
American Legion Post #56, at 715
Edwards Rd. in Starke across from
the National Guard Armory, has
bingo every Monday night for cash
prizes. Up to $125 jackpot, depend-
ing on attendance, can be won each
'eek. Early bird, 7 p m ; regular' .,
games, 7:30 p.m.; doors open at 5
p.m. Players must be 18 or older.
The public is welcome


for jury duty, they are asked for
a Social Security number, a
date of birth and sometimes
even a bank account number.
Providing that information
enables the scam artist to clean
out the consumer's bank
account and open up other
.accounts, obtain credit cards
and establish other lines of
credit in the victim's name,
Bronson warned.
"This is a particularly
insidious fraud because most
people take jury duty seriously
and naturally would want to
clear up any misunderstanding,
about whether they failed to
show up for it as quickly as
possible," the commissioner
said. "Such a call would
understandably upset most
people, especially with the
threat of arrest, and catch them
off guard."
The scam reportedly has
surfaced in New York,
Minnesota, Illinois, Colorado,
Oklahoma and other states in
recent years, and authorities are
concerned that it will spread. It
is yet another example of how
con artists try to rip off
consumers.
"People need to always
remember to avoid giving any
personal or financial
information over the telephone
to anyone whose identity they
have not verified," Bronson
said.


Do you have any concerns about:
your child's development? Free
information and/or screenings are
available for ages birth to 5 years.
To schedule an appointment, call
Child Find at (800) 227-6036 or go
to www. nefec.org/fdlrs (click on
Child Find).
Hospice is in need of volunteers.
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Editor LETTERS
Editorial/Opinion Dogis


Thursday, April 20, 2006, Page 4B




A slap in the face


(This is the fourth in a series of
articles on the history of Raiford.)
It isn't meant to hurt an individual
physically, but a slap in the face is
humiliating and demeaning, and
usually a challenge. When G.C. Sapp
slapped his first cousin G.E. Dyal, he
set in motion a chain of events that
would have fatal consequences to
both men and resound throughout
Raiford for a generation.
It was early March 1933, and
- strawberries- were being picked,
packed and shipped from the Raiford
strawberry shed near the railroad. The
weather had been good, with no late
cold to kill the berries and a good crop
was coming in to hit the early market.
Raiford was a busy town with
farmers bringing in berries, visiting,
buying supplies and enjoying the feel
of having money in their pockets.
Everyone seemed to be in a joyial
mood,- -
It is rumored that one could satisfy
his thirst with something stronger
than water down at the old livery
stable, and a few men had indulged
during the day, but no one was
inebriated or disorderly.
Dyal and Sapp owned a strawberry
patch jointly, not an unusual venture
in those days. One put up money for
plants and fertilizer, and the other
provided the land and labor. Crates
and picking costs coming from sale of
the berries were the usual contractual
terms, sealed with a handshake
without formal papers being signed.
The contract was not in dispute.
According to the article in The
Telegraph, Dyal and Sapp met near
the street after having sold some
berries and began a conversation
beforejAi4ig t r1G on Sapp.
wanteto R ,p9ff the Wortgage on the.
crop before' any disbursements, but.
Dyal wanted some of the money for
personal use and to wait until later to
pay :the: mortgage. There is no
indication on the amount of the
mortgage, the mortgage holder or the
reason for a joint mortgage.,'
A local resident remembers it
differently. According to this person,
Sapp heard that Dyal had. sold some
berries at tle patch, implying that he
had pocketed som-emoney-from'the
aTeiof berries, rather than dividing


the proceeds with his partner. Sapp
apparently didn't believe Dyal's denial
and slapped him before turning to
walk away.
The slap didn't hurt Dyal, other than
his feelings, but in that society it was
humiliating, and he demanded
satisfaction-like in colonial days
when striking a man with a glove
resulted in a duel.
When Sapp turned away, Dyal
pulled a pistol and shot him twice in
the back of the head, killing him
instantly.
Dyal didn't run. Constable Ozias
Alvarez came and put cuffs on him
within a few minutes of the shooting,
Before the constable could get the'
.,prisoner into his car, Wilbur Sapp, 18,
son of the slain man, ran to the
constable and his prisoner and shot'
Dyal twice.
-Dyal fell, but he wasn't dead. Some
men grabbed apd held Wilbur Sapp,
but he asked to be allowed to send
telegrams to his brothers. He wds'
allowed to send the telegrams fromn,.;
the nearby railroad depot and was
then allowed to take his father's body
home. Sapp was back in a few
minutes.
In the meantime, Dyal had asked :
the constable to remove the cuffs, and
the constable agreed, except he had
misplaced' the keys and went to hunt
them.
Wilbur Sapp ran to the prisoner
lying on the ground, asking
bystanders, "Is he dead?"
The prisoner looked up and asked,
"Has-the doctor got here yet?" Wilbur
replied, "No," pulled out a pistol and
shot Dyal four or five more times.
Wilbur Sapp was lodged in the.
RUi eSSd alg*ail ,. verfligltrt'r
Released the next day, he.,vas rier
charged with killing Dyal.. ie 'later
left Union County.
Your correspondent has been told
the paperwork concerning the tragedy
in Raiford has disappeared from the
county clerk's office and cannot be
found., The lack of action by the state
attorney at the time is most unusual,
but perhaps he knew something that
didn't.make the newspaper.
.- By Buster Rahn,
Telegraph Editorialist


Starke Rec.
Dept suenmmAr exceptions will be made for
S pi :,.. Summer r 'children who have completed
CampY I "Is n ow, kindergarten and who will be 6
C .... S, flOW this summer). The camp runs
aii e r nine weeks (through July 28),
regISt _erin9 Mondays-Fridays.
The Starke Recreation The cost of attending is
Department's annual summer $105. which-inctl-ides a T-shirt
.,camp will begn_.TuesdayA4-ay----for-Veekl\ trips, but does not
.30, and those interested in cover the cost of field trips. All
participating have until Friday, field trips will be scheduled on
May 26. to sign up. Friday, with prices announced
Children ages 6-17 may beforehand. The camp is,
attend the camp, which will be closed on field trip days.
held at the Bradford County .
'Fairgrounds in buildings I and Campers must, bring their
2 ithe age determining date is own.lunches if the lunch grant.
lMay 30, 2006. though is not awarded to Bradford


County schools this year. The
camp has a soft drink'machine,
water fountain and snack'
machine. A refrigerator is
available. It is asked that
children do -not, bring
rticrowavable foods.
' Children may be dropped off
at 7 a.m. and picked up
promptly at 6 p.m. Fees will be
assessed if a child is not picked
up by this time.
For more information on
camp rules and requirements,
please call the Starke
Recreation Department at
(904)' 964-6792.


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murdered at
King Street
boat ramp
Dear Editor:
This is the story of a gentle,
silky, golden haired Australian
sheep dog, who was loved by
all who greeted her.
My son and his family are
on a temporary assignment to
Great Britain. The family dog,
Kimba, was wormed,
vaccinated, rabies shots, etc.
for the trip overseas. For my
son's children and his dog's
sake, my son decided he did not
want to risk the health of the
dog by such a trip, so he
decided to have someone bring
Kimba to us, from New York.
My husband and I picked her
up on 1-95 and drove to our
home where she was so happy
to be. This was April 7.
The dog romped around our
property in high glee, and then


Noise is music
to this
reader's ears
Dear Editor:
A recent article in this paper
stated ..that due to two
complaints about one
neighbor's garage musician in
Strawberry Acres, Bradford
County was considering
passing a noise ordinance.
I live in the county and don't
want to see a noise ordinance
passed. And, yes, I do hear a
lot of noise in my
neighborhood, but it is good
noise: loud music from young
drivers, ATVs roaring past and
making dust clouds, gun shots
from the Bradford Gun Club.
I listen with pleasure because
it is all non-threatening and the
music of life playing out
around me. The gun club lets
me know that someone 'is
learning to use a gun correctly
.and not shooting at my house.


on Sunday we put on her leash,
and with a poop and scoop bag
(in case of a bowel movement
which we carry home to our
trash), we lawfully went to the
boat ramp park on King Street.
Under the picnic table Kimba
sniffed at and-before she could
be stopped-ate something.
In the light of subsequent
events, it would appear to have
been a carefully crafted'poison
bait containing both bleeding
and nerve toxins.
Within a few minutes, after
our walk, our beloved Kimba
(and the only security of our
grandchildren when they return
to America) went into
uncontrollable convulsions.
The suffering and agony the
precious pet went through on
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday was beyond belief.
Not to say what we went
through in our grief and agony
could never be estimated. The
financial burden alone has been
about $1,200 so far.
What if a small child (who


When the ATVs are .quiet, the
price' of gas has gone up. When
there is a new pick-up roaring
past my house kicking up dust,
I know that another youngster
has reached driving age. When I
hear unharmonious squawking
from a horn or banging from
drums without a beat coming
from a neighbor's house, I
know that someone is being,
creative with a musical
instrument and not a can of
spray paint on my house or
car.
These are the normal
everyday sounds of my
neighborhood and I sleep better
when they are present and I
know all is well. When the
sounds aren't there the silence
is unsettling.
*Even barking dogs can be'
'music to sleep by. They are
out there calling to each other
in the night but if something
gets out of order they will
sound the alarm loud and clear.


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'puts everything in his or her
mouth) had eaten this?.I say
the death and suffering of the
child would have classed,
whoever you are, as a murderer.
Our anxiety, sadness, tears,
grief has been intolerable
because we had been the trusted
grandparents for our
grandchildren's beloved pet. My
anger was full of revenge until
I asked my Heavenly Father to
forgive this horrible creep who
hates everyone and everything.
I pray for your soul that you
will stop blaming a loving
God for your problems and
direct it to Satan who wants
nothing.more than to kill and
destroy, even you.
Stop believing a lie and be
thankful it wasn't a child that
you killed. When you take the
law into your own hands, it
has fearful consequences.
My husband is, at this
moment, sadly digging
Kimba's grave.
Grace A. Thomson
Keystone Heights


Living outside of town gives
us a freedom that I don't want
restricted and my noisy
neighbors probably don't
either, just because two
neighbors complained about
one other neighbor.
As an older and wiser woman
once told me when hearing me
complain of my husband's
snoring, "Think of it as music,
as long as he is snoring, he is
still there beside you. My
husband is gone and I miss his
snoring."
It worked and I find my life
much more serene with all of
its usual noises in it, and I get
along with my neighbors just
fine.
Diane Maltzahn
Bradford County
(Editor's Note: The article
referred to two "occasions"
where county commissioners
heard complaints, but there
were actually multiple
complaints. Our apology for
any confusion.)


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April 20, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


: rglary
::,pect DUI
SBradford
\ lo-\ycar-old Ocala man
,', l ith DUI in Bradford
i,1nk' ileid as the man who
: iii; ied a Keystone Heights
lJoeph Daniel Martin was
sted A\pii! 16 by Bradtford
S,;I. Roun Davis for driving
: n ik lr lie influence (DUI) and
) osi'.ession of controlled
uthsance. Martin's blood-
:, cool level was .079 percent.
iDuring a search of the
vehicle following a traffic stop,
: e deputy .found 16 Ambien
t :,Iiets. 1l Endocet tablets afid
1 i-Hydroclorothiazide tablets
it) three separate prescription
t.,ts )prescribed in the names
,I the victims who reside in
c\ Lystone Heights.
.A total of 10 additional
I ottles of prescription drugs,
e scribed to the victims, were
coated behind the driver's seat
:i he 1992'Chevrolet pickup,
:g't. Davis said. A tied scarf
irntained 'numerous jewelry
,te:ns and approximately $100
"' l@ o>se coins;'
I lihe victims reported being
S 'oulaiized while they were at
C burch. Money, jewelry,
Switches, knives, a gun and
pie;criptionf medications,
\a!ied at $3,750, had been
Sremosved -from the residence,
St. Davis said.
The stolen property located
in Martin's truck was returned
,, the victims, Sgt. Davis said.
S Martin faces additional
charges of -burglary and theft
S fom Clay County.


ond
Arrest in Beck
J rgiary
A second suspect was arrested
April 12 for the March 6 break-
in at the Beck Chrysler Dodge
3eep dealership on U.S. 301
-,outh of Starke.
Shawn Cassell, 33, of Starke
was charged with burglary and
grand theft by Investigator
Kevin Mueller. Cassell was the
-.. h,, parts manager at Beck,
S ri. r -i.n lqellLer said sa -4i d
iVc.: .Minr' rchli 6-,.as Steven'
Maloy. who backed his truck-
into Beck's garage after he
raised the .roll-up door at the
business. Maloy was charged
with loading approximately
$8,000 worth of equipment,
service parts, cases of oil, etc.,
Sgt. Mueller said.
Some of the stolen
equipment and merchandise was
found in a utility shed on
Maloy's property. Maloy was
also a former employee at
J Beck, Sgt. Mueller said.
Additional stolen property
was recovered with Cassell's
arrest, Sgt. Mueller said. A
$20,000 surety bond was
posted 'for -Cassell's release
from custody.
SCassell was additionally
charged with failure to appear
no rmrr.:',le endorsement. A
$500 surety bond was posted
for his release on the warrant.

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


D


Codiuty: '
Shi Quing Zheng, 31, of
Jacksonville was arrested April
16 by Starke Patrolman Mark
Lowery for burglary of an
occupied dwelling and battery.
Zheng is charged with kicking
in the door and entering the
victim's residence. He hit the
victim with a piece of wood
from the door frame, causing
injuries that required medical
treatment, Patrolman Lowery
said.
Brian Sean Copeland, 27, of
Lawtey was arrested April 15
by Bradford Deputy R. Watkins
for domestic battery. Copeland
is charged with pushing and
striking the victim during an
argument. He was intoxicated
at the time,,Deputy Watkins
said. Copeland was also
charged by Bradford Sgt. Ron
Davis on a capias for failure to
appear violation of probation
for arraignment of the charge of
domestic violence (battery).
Total bond was set at $14,000.
David Ronald Matthews, 45,
of Starke was arrested April 13
by Starke Patrolman J.W.
Hooper for domestic battery.
Matthews is charged with
touching or striking the victim
at her home, Patrolman Hooper
said. Bond was set at $ 1,000.
Jerry Wayne Ryals Jr., 30, of
Lake Butler was arrested April
16 by Union Deputy Donnie
Jones for battery. Ryals is
charged with throwing a remote
control at the victim during an
altercation. The victim received
- a .bloody nose, Deputy Jones
said.'
Joel Travis Ellington, 35,. of
Graham was arrested April 16
by Bradford Deputy Stephen
Bivins for domestic battery and
child abuse. Ellington is
charged with grabbing the
victim by her arms and
shoving her. He then grabbed
the second victim by the hair
and dragged her around on the
ground causing her earrings to
be ripped out, Deputy Bivins
said.
Lucian Aodrews, 22, of
Starke vas arrested April 'I bN.'.
'Starke, Lt. Barry Warren for .
burglary to corbeyance, theft'
and dealing in stolen property.


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Andrews is' charged .With
removing a CD player from a
tractor-trailer truck on Butler
Road. The player was traded for
$10, Lt. Warren said. Bond was
set at $35,000.
Moises Sandoval, 21, of San
Francisco, Calif. was arrested
April 14 by Starke Patrolman
Paul King for possession of
cannabis and possession of
drug paraphernalia. Sandoval
was a passenger in a vehicle
stopped for failing to use a turn
signal, Patrolman King said.
He had marijuana and
marijuana pipes in his jacket
and backpack. A $2,000 cash
bond was posted for his release
from custody.
David Johnson, 32, of Elton,
Va. was arrested April 14 by
Starke Patrolman Jason Crosby
for possession of cannabis.
Johnson was found with
marijuana during a search,
Patrolman Crosby said. Bond
was set at $1,000.
Anthony Stewart, 35, of
Douglas, Ga. was arrested
April 12 by Patrolman Crosby
for possession of drug
paraphernalia. He was released
after a $1,000 surety bond was
posted.
Travis Marlow DeSue, 19, of
Starke was arrested April 16 by
Patrolman Crosby for
possession of cannabis with
intent to distribute, possession
of drug paraphernalia,
possession of controlled
substance and possession of
cannabis. DeSue was found
with over 20 grams of
marijuana packaged for sale.
Digital scales were also found,
Patrolman Crosby said. The
arrest was within 1,000 feet of
a church.

Jerry Lee Dickerson Jr., 26,
of Pinetown, N.C. was arrested
April 15 by Starke Patrolman
William Murray for possession
of drug pAraphernalia. A
marijuana pipe was found
during a search of Dickerson,
Patrolman Murray said. A
$1,000 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.
A Lake Butler 14-year-old
\,.as arrested April 17 by. Union
Deputy Brett Handley for theft.,
The teen is charged with


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stealing a, mountain bike from;
the victim. The bike was
recovered. The juvenile was
released to his mother after
booking, Deputy Handley said.
Lori Brooks Willetts, 44, of
Hampton was arrested April 14
by Hampton Patrolman A.J.
Gibson for resisting arrest
without violence, disorderly
intoxication and refusing to
obey a lawful command.
Willetts refused to take a seat
in her vehicle after being told
to numerous times, Patrolman
Gibson said. She was
combative, yelling and would
not move, Patrolman Gibson
said. A $3,000 surety bond was
posted for her release from
custody.
Elsie Jackson, 20, of Lawtey
was arrested April 10 by
Bradford Deputy Sheri Mann
for uttering a forged instrument
and petit theft. Bond was set at
$10,000.
Dwight Edward Emery, 46,
of Alachua was arrested April
II .by Union Lt. H.M.
Tomlinson on multiple
warrants from Union County
for violation of felony
probation and fraud,
insufficient funds. Emery was
picked up at the Alachua
County jail and transported to
Union where he was booked
under no bond.
Michael Jenkins, 29, of
Lawtey was arrested April 10
by Bradford Deputy David
Thompson for violation of
probation burglary of structure.
Shelly Rogers, 28, of Starke
was arrested April 10 by
Patrolman Murray for violation
of probation obtaining
substance by fraud.

Jennifer Deneane Bryan, 22,
of Raiford was arrested April
14 by Union Captain Garry
Seay on warrants for violation
of probation. She was released
on her own recognizance.


Kimberly M. Plummer, 30,
of Starke was arrested April 15
by Patrolman King for
violation of probation
scheming to defraud and'
uttering a forged instrument
from Alachua County with no
bond.
Christopher Chastain, 20, of
Starke was arrested April 16 by
Patrolman King for violation
of probation theft from
Alachua County. Bond was set
at $2,500.
Jaclyn Tomlinson, 23, of
Starke ws arrested April 16 by
Patrolman King for violation
of probation uttering a forgery,
grand theft, failure to comply
DWLS and failure to appear
violation of probation credit
.card fraud.
Mary Newby, 36, of Starke
was arrested April 10 by
Patrolman King for failure to
appear failure to pay civil
judgment. A $297.50 cash
bond was paid for her release
from custody.
David Wayne Walling, 27, of
Lawtey was arrested April 13
by Bradford Deputy Lee Gamrnto
for failure to appear criminal
mischief from Union County.
A $2,500 surety bond was
posted for his release.
Justin Daniel Mobley, 23, of
Lawtey was arrested April 13
by Bradford Deputy Kaye
Sargent on an order of arrest for
violation of probation
community control domestic
battery. Mobley was ordered to
serve '60 days in the county
jail.

Angela Sexton, 28, of
Middleburg was arrested April
12 by Deputy Sargent for
violation of probation grand'
theft.
Jeremy Bolton, 27, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
April 13 by Clay deputies for
simple battery and violation of
probation.


John Truesdell, 47, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
April 1.1 by Clay. deputies on
warrants for falsely identifying
self.
Ronald Davis, 66, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
April 11 on a warrant for false
identify.

Traffic
Thomas Gerald Alderman,
44, of Hampton was arrested
April 14 by Hampton
Patrolman A.J. Gibson for
driving under the influence
(DUI). Alderman's blood-
alcohol level was .14 percent
when his 1996 Chevrolet was
stopped just after midnight on
C.R. 221. He was released
from custody after a $1,000
surety bond was posted.
Jimmie Tyson, 44, of Starke
was arrested April 11 by
Patrolman Murray for DUI.
Tyson's blood-alcohol level
was .23 percent when his
vehicle was stopped. A $2,000
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.
James Daniel .Dean, 30, of
Starke was arrested April 16 by
Patrolman Murray for reckless
driving and fleeing/attempting
to elude.

Richard 0. Martin, 24, of
Jacksonville was arrested April
14 by Patrolman Murray for
DWLS. A .$500 surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody.
Lemuel Leander Cooper, 18,
of Melrose was arrested April
15 by Bradford Deputy Thomas
Sapp for reckless driving,
driving while license suspended.
or revoked (DWLS) and
fleeing/attempting to elude., A
$3,000 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.

Robin Geiger, 47, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
April 16 by Clay deputies as a
habitual traffic offender.


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


KAbicoh


'~~33~.








Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION A )prii ?'. 006


Lawtey Police
participating
in Train Safety
Week
Lawtey Police will be paying
more attention to violators at
railroad crossings at U.S. 301
and Lake Street as well as
Middleburg and Carter roads.
Officers will also be
watching school buses,
commercial vehicles and
vehicles that decide to go
around crossing arms.
Violators could receive
citations and pay up to $158.50
in fines.
Anyone caught trespassing
on railroad property could be
arrested and face fines up to
$5,000 or up to one year in


jail.
Gov. Jeb Bush has
proclaimed this week as Train
Safety Awareness Week.


Deadlines
near for
SFCC health
programs
Health care is among the
fastest growing career fields in
the nation, and with the baby
boomer generation aging, the
demand for qualified health
sciences professionals will
only increase.
Santa Fe Community
College offers a wide array of
health sciences majors. The


college's certificate and degree
programs allow you to change
careers in as little as six
months to two years. When
you become a licensed health
care provider, you've got a
portable skill with flexible
scheduling possibilities (and a
career that is hard to
outsource!).
Santa Fe's health sciences
programs have the following
deadlines: licensed practical
nursing, April 30; associate of
science in nursing, May 31;
ASN bridge (paramedic to
RN), Nov. 1; radiography,
June 30; nuclear medicine
technology, June 30; dental
hygiene, June 30; dental
assisting, June 30; diagnostic
medical sonography, July 15.
Learn about program
requirements by contacting the


Health Sciences Coun ifiin
Office, (352) 395-5653, or go
online to wwxw.sfcc.edu


Join citrus list
for important
updates
The Bradford County
University of Florida
Extension Service would like
to invite all homeowners that
have citrus of any kind to
please add their names to its
special citrus mailing list.
This list is being compiled
so that homeowners with
citrus can be notified about
issues relating to the health
and maintenance of their citrus
trees.


Many changes have occurred
Ir c nl,!\ that \xill highly affect
ith citrus incdustr in Florida as
\ ll a.s homeo\vnDcs who have
iees. )One of the newest
developments is a disease
called citrus greening disease.
fo date this devastating
disease has not been reported in
Bradford County. Homeowners
need to he educated about this
disease so that they will
recognize the symptoms if
they appear on their trees.
If you add your name to the
mailing list, you will receive
updated information on this
i-ssue and other information
pertaining to citrus as it is
received.
To have your name added to
the citrus mailing list, or any
of the extension office's
horticulture or agriculture


newsletters, please call (904)
966-6224.
If you observe symptoms
on your citrus which are
unusual, please do not bring in
samples to the office as this
may help to spread the disease.
Instead, notify the office and
someone will come and inspect
your trees.


WORTH NOTING

Look Good, Feel Better support
group is a free makeover "how to"
with wig, scarf and skin care tips
for women currently undergoing
cancer treatment. Facilitated by a
licensed cosmetologist, classes are
scheduled to meet demand.
Preregistration is required. Call
(904) 758-3074 or (352) 376-6866
for information.


Classified Ads


.- Ii
-I
.5 ii


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web
www.BCTelegraph.com


Where one call w
does it all
964-6305 473-2210 -496-2261


Cost Cuttins


GUUTTERcER
MAINTENANCE-FREE SEAMLESS GUTTERS
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
ON-SITE FABRICATION LEAF GUARD u OFF:
I VINYL OR ALUMINUM SOFFIT & FASCIA II
I SIDING*GUTTER CLEANING 5 %U I *
I Professionally Installed ON ANY GUTTER I
S or Retail Sales INSTALLATION I
M r R O tFa Cannot be used with an other discounts.
I M E Expires: 5/31/06
I MEMBER OF' --I
1 --- 352-473-8411 ca TyNaI
I,, TOLL FREE 1-800-533-9566 fer a
'- Co'"^ 322 SE SR-100, Ste. A. Keystone Heights
15 c-" .. I E-mail; Americangutter@bellsouth.net F" ,

--- - - - - -- ---



PqCHOMo 0 J I


S is hosting in conjunction with National Scrapbook Week
ORITHllST FREE 1
FLORIDA B' aFo nEgs T I
SCRAPBOOKING a scAEOOK I
SHOP HOP ots with purchase of
MAY 3-6 pizesl $5 passport 1
(Passports now available) Call for details. I
263 North Hwy 301 Starke, FL .* (904) 964-7714
I psychomoms.com i i
I *S,-S*S. u'wh'S.^ .. 4 "it 1. ,
,, ----------




BRjKER
j PEST CONTROL INC.
Indoor Pest Control and .
Termite Service and Treatment
MONTHLY BI-MONTHLY QUARTERLY
Call Today for Details

352-485-2220
I 20994 County Road 237 Brooker, FL I

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


40 Notices
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY All real
estate advenising In this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 wnich makes
it Illegal to aavenise any
reference limitation or
adscnmination base on
race. color, religion, sex
ot national origin, or an
intention to make any
such preference, limita-
lion or discrimination."
Familial status Includes
children under the age of
18 living with parents or
legal custooaans. preg.
nanl women and people
securing custody of cnil-
.dren under 18 Tnis
newspaper will noI know-


ingly accept any adver-
lsing for real estate
which is in violation of tne
law. Our leaders are
hereby informed that all
dwellings advernisea in
itns newspaper are avail-
able on an equal oppor-
tuniy basis Tocomplain
of discrimination. call
HUD toil-fiee al 1-800-
669-9777. mie lol.free
telephone number for Ine
hearing impaired is 1.
800-927-9275 For fur-
ther information call
Floiida Commission on
Human Relations. Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-
7082 ext li005
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISE
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in
writing & paid In advance
unless credit has already
been established with


this office. A $3 00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & han-
diling. THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE
FOR MISTAKES .IN
CLASSIFI ED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
'OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday at
12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge Is $8.00
for the first 20 words,
Inen 20 cents per word
1mereatlei.
42 Motor
Vehicles
1995 MAZDA B2300, 5sp,
cold ac, dings, runs good
$1795. 1992 Lexus,
LS400. reduced $4500
lirm Also 94 Chevy Lu-


I w



Backwoods Paintball
"3 FILP&S TO PLAY ON"
I I
I I
10% OFF Marker Rental

I and 1 FREE CO2 refill

904-964-6111 (or) 352-745-2073
I 8846 NW 185th St. Starke, FL
Howard Smith niobizee@yahoo.com
OI owner
--- --- --- -- -- -- --


I
I

I
I
I
I
I
I

I
I


Fo oe ui


nesses


$0 DOWN ON EQUIPMENT
*NO INSTALLATION FEE
LIFETIME WARRANTY ON PARTS & LABOR
Switch to Safe Touch monitoring and receive 6 months FREE monitoring*
(an immediate $180 savings). We CAN monitor your present system.


Call Abe Alexander, Branch Manager
-800-520-0495 *1-386-329-9998
2515 Reid St., Palatka Next go ABC Liquor
*Limited time only! i 1 B Wi .
- ___ -- _. -----. -


mina Van, cold ac; runs
$1650. Call 904-964-
4111.
2 ELECTRIC BIKES, new,
paid $550, sell for $300
each. Call 352-745-
1255.
2002 FORD F150,4 wheel,
automatic, V8, $10,950.
Call 904-591-0113, lo-
cated in Keystone
Heights..
45 Land for
Sale
9.86 ACRES 1910 3BR/
. 2BA home, large work-
shop, RV shelter, fruit
trees, 8 mobile home
rentals. Very well main-
tained, country setting.
Asking $495,000. Call
Coldwell Banker, Smith &
Smith Realty 904-964-
9222.
2.5 ACRES CLEARED
new culvert, ready for
your home, great place
for horses, $62,500. Call
904-964-6708 leave
message.
COUNTRY CLUB .56
ACRE, corner lot, 1/2.
block from club house.
Call 904-545-4492.
Old Lawtey Rd, 10
acres,$100,000.inside
city limits.Seller financing
available. Call R AUS-
TIN REALTY @904-796-
0862.
1.8 ACRES in private sub-
division. Nicely treed,
ready for your home or
MH. Call 904-545-4492.
47 Commercial
Property
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels! 2800
SOFT building with of-


fice, bam, mini storage,
5 acres, off of South 301.
Also 8 acres, partially
cleared. Both lots 3/10th
of a mile from new
Walmart. Call 904-964--
3827 for more informa-
tion.
COMMERCIAL/ RETAIL
space by Starke Post
Office for rent or lease.
For more information
please call 904-964-
6305 and ask for John.
DOWNTOWN STARKE
professional offices for
rent. Conference room,
kitchen, utilities and more
provided. Call 904-964-
2616.
48 Homes for
Sale
OWNER FINANCING
Brand new construction,
site built home, 3BR/.
*2BA, large wooded 2/3
acre lot, Keystone
Heights area. $1995.
down. Call 352-690-
4343. www.new
house411.com.


.1


NEW -HOME
CONPTRUCTION
PREWiREI
L,


'BRAND NEW, 3BR/2BA
2150 sq ft, site built
home, on 2/3 acre with
paved roads, $154,900.
Call 352-692-4343. In-
formation available at
www.newhouse411.com
WE BUY JUNKY
HOUSES, nice ones too.
Can close in under 72
hours. 352-258-0865 or
webuyjunkyhouses.cofm.
3BR/2BA HOME IN
BROOKER ready to
move into. Tile kitchen,
vaulted ceiling, privacy


Take a photo, bring to the Telegraph,
135 W. Call St. 964-6405,
Ask for Jo!
An ad this size is only $25.60.
11,000 copies distributed in
Lake Butler, Keystone/Melrose and
Bradford County '


0-Q



4BR/2BA, 1,148 sq. ft., BRAND NEW on 1/3 acre land in
Keystone Heights area. Features open floor plan, blinds
throughout. Price includes land.
$117,900
Realtors Welcome
INFORMATION ON HOMES AVAILABLE AT
WWW.NEWHOUSE411.COM
QualityLand Investments, Inc.
(3521 692-4343


F-


I







I


COUPa


10% OFF up to


NS
$1,000 -n
*


JNA GUTTER

6" Seamless Gutter
2 year labor warranty
904-964-8207
364-8098
Senior & Military Discounts
Available with I.D.


I
I8
I
I
I
I
I
I


SFR ESTIMATES.LOCALYOWN ED
L $125 OFF OVER $1,000 --J




( tnnn :,AUTO
OrionUI' SERVICE i
&I a jor ahd Minor Repairs
,TI 0 l bbrfCharges

I. IV of $100 or more (with this Ad).

I 1 Call for an appointment

S904-964-83171
528 S. Walnut St. Starke, FL Expires I
S-. Rc#MV06571 %**a f 5/31106 :
r;4 an-- -- '-- am_ -" '',


fence, 1 car garage plus
a carport, much, more
$155,000. Call 352-485-
2814.
49 Mobile
Homes for Sale
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.
:HILLIARD/NEWJacobsen
32 x 48: 3BR/2BA, set up
on 2 acres with well, sep-
tic &.power pole in-
cluded, $734 per month.
Call 904-548-1480.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
2BR/1BA older mobile
home. CH/A, front porch,
close' to ele.memtary
school, back deck, large -
shed, on 1.25. acres,


$34,500: Call 904-966-
0494.
8 BRAND NEW HOMES
just bought out Double.J
Mobile Home dealership
on US 17 just south of
A1A We are selling oul
ai' eisIIng inventory at
huge discounts! Call
904-548. 1-180 or come
t., 850712 HW' 17 in
Yulee. .
1996 DWMH Homes of,
Merit. 3BR/2BA 24X52,
DW, washer & dryer,
front porch &'A/C. Very.
clean, must move,
$27,500 OBO. Call 352-
494-0124.
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.


FREE PUPPIES!
Beautiful short haired 6 week old
puppies. Mom's;a English / Colby
mix. Dad's a Traveling Heinz.
Very healthy and playful.
Just the.right companion
Call 386-496-1215
between 9 am 8 pm


1996 DWMH Homes of
MerriL 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
.YOU MUST MOVE'!!!!!
Homes of Merit MH 1993
Pine Manor, 28 x 52,
3BR/2BA, CH/A, front
porch, all appliances,
open floor plan, master
has separate tub and
shower, great condition.
$18,000 OBO reason-
able, call 904-964-8978.





Rental Assistance!
I, 2, & 3 Bedroom HC
& Non-HC Accessible
Apartments
"The Best Place to Live"
Orangewood
Apartments
801 South Water Street
Starke, FL 32091
904-964-4214
Mon -Thurs 8-12 and 1-5
TDD/TTY711
'ual tHoustng Opprltunity v


AUCTION

at Variety Sales
14908 US 301 South Starke, FL 32091
904-964-6177 '
WEDNESDAY APRIL 26 at 6:00 PM
n ni riaIIi i I *'


OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
Lots of general merchandise, rugs, blankets, figurines,
pictures, DVDs, tools, knives, and much more.
Store shelving and showcases.
10% Buyer's Premium
r -------- COUPON ---------1

I With this coupon you save I

L10% BUYER'S PREMIUM]
Auctioneer: Randy Kerr* Lic. #AB199 AU429
,," '.' *? "^ g i* ,.,,


. -"'- / .*^ '*"* -, -


Bobby Campbellt

Roofing, Inc.
S Licensed & Insured

(904) 964-8304,

FREE

ESTIMATES!
: r I 3 i 6" 'C C c iJ: 72 1 F \ :*'' 1 .
Employment opportunities available.,
Call for more information.


- I -------~-~ ___I~IFLII~BPLI~~111~11 I -


"W;j-\ .. fomk-.I-





FFREE
Ma!ntenance
Agree ment! .10
iN


I


/,


$ 1.9 515~ee zct




~CsO5rY5 -ss.r. s.F 81.


April 20, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B
- -**''"w --"*-;''' Os', -1 ;' ________-_____. C --


Classified Ads
.;;d


A

- ~~1~
---'I
~ I'


Read our Classifieds on lh i

World Wide Web

www.BCTeleqraph.com


M- Where one call

,.'. does it all/

s4..30 -s 413-2210 *496-2261


I __ ---I-~- __--arilBasbr pl~QlIi~~i~i~'`;ls~T~~ ~ 1-l R


CUTE & CLEAN SWMH
partly fenced, large back
deck, covered front deck,
lender financing avail-
able, $49,800. Call Kathy
Weise at Trevor Waters
Reality inc. for more infor
352-214-2988 or 352-
473-7777.
5 ACRES, Keystone
Heights, 3BR/2BA DW
with rental, 2BR/1BA,
horse barn, fenced, all
appliances, $ 179,900. E-
mail slhmatt@aol.com
for pics, 352-235-6002 or
904-704-8537.
MOBILE HOME and land
for sale 1 acre lots,
please call 352-468-
2959.
50 For Rent
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-


aory lacitiles avaiabiile
Close to churches
stores downtown shop
ping trealre. ana more'
See Manager al 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 Apis Looking for.
applicants 1& 2 BR HC
& non HC apartments
Central acneal. on sile
laundry, playground, pri-
vate and quiet atmo-
sphere. Located on
SR16 1001 Souinern
villas Drive. Starke. Fl or
call 904-964..7295. TDD
TT' 711 Equal Housing
Opponunity.
FOR RENT- 2 & 3BR
homes, newly renovated.
Deposit required. Cqll
386-496-3067,678-438-
6828 or 678-438-2865,
for more information.


FOR RENT- 2 & 3BR
nornes rne..i rer,../ated.
Deporl ri:.u,,-.:. Call
678-438-6.828 or 678-
438-2865, for more infor-
mation.
LARGE OFFICE Down-
town. Ideal for several
persons to occupy. $500
.per month with 1 year
lease. Call 904-964-
6305.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
SWMH large 2BR/2BA
excellent condition, CH/
A, $475. Available after
May 1, 2006. Rentals re-
quire security deposit,
utilities & must have good
rental history. Lake
Geneva MH Park ON
SR 100. Under new own-
ership! Call Rick 352-
*473-3569.
FOR RENT DOWNTOWN
Business & Professional
office store. This 1500 sq
ft building has offices &
reception area, new car-
pet and paint. Monthly


rent w/option to lease
long term. $600 per
month, or long teim
lease discount. Call Vir-
ginia at 904-964-6305
NEWLY REMODELED up-
stairs apartment in down-
town Starke. 2/BR, CH/
A. $450 month, 1st, last,
and security deposit Call
Joan at 904-964-4303.
IMMACULATE 2BR/1 5BA
plus office/den, block
home, walking distance
to downtown Keystone
Heights, great neighbor-
hood. $700 per month
with $700 security de-
posit. No pets. Call 352-
473-4489.
LAKE GENEVA RENTALS,
2BA/1.5BA MH, recently
remodeled, MH $525.
2BR house $525. Both
have lake access, de-
posit required. Call 352-
473-2919, 9am to 7pm.
LAKE GENEVA 2BR/1 BA,
MH, lake front, $500 pe
month, with $200 secu-


rity deposit, no pets. Call
352-478-2697.
LAKE GENEVA huge lake
front DWMH, 3BR/2BA,
$800 per month plus
$300 secury, no pets,
McDonalds Trailer park,
call 352-478-2697.
2BR/1BA CH/A, $450 per
month, no pets, first &
last, plus deposit. Call
904-964-8218. Lease
and reference required.
Starke area. Senior dis-
count.
KEYSTONE AREA Nice
3BR/2BA ranch style
house on 5 acres, & dirt
road, $700,per month &
$700 deposit. 1 year
lease & credit check re-
quired. Call 904-259-
4 126.
ROOM MATE WANTED
Starke area. share house
with gentleman. 2 rooms
availAble, $419 for 2
rooms or $ 280 for one
room, plus utilities Call
904-769-6529,


Newly Built Home For Sale

740 Epperson St.
Starke






call I Co
60e -7



3 Bedroom, 2 Bath Single Car Garage

Appliances included Berber Carpet



MASTERS CONSTRUCTION


Cfoay~ 352-745-0039





Country Club Woods

Located off Wilson Rd. Starke



I^ NOW


FOR RENT; 14x70 mobile
home, 2BR/2BA, CH/A,
heat, $575 per month. A
security deposit plus first
and last months rent is
required. Call 904-964-
8431 or 352-745-1189.
GREAT RENTAL opportu-
nity, close to Keystone
schools, 3BR/2BA, many
amenities, no pets. 640
SW Cardinal Dr. $1050
per month, plus deposit.
Call Tia at 904-887-1231.
3BR/2BA MH FOR RENT,
$400 month plus $200
deposit. Pleasant Grove
Rd, in Starke, no pets,
Call 904-964-2007.
AVAILABLE APRIL 29TH
2BR/1BA MH, Keystone.
Large sun room addition,
lake view. No Pets, $475
per month. References
required.Possible dis-


count. Call for details
352-473-5214.
52 Aminals &
Pets
QH BAY GELDING 8 yrs,
experienced riders only,
good ground manners,
all shots, $1000 OBO,
email sihmatt@aol.com
for pics, 352-235-6002 or
904-704-8537.
CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES
DOB is 2-5-06, health
certificate. Cash only
please $300. Call 904
364-7152
53 A Starke
Yard Sales
HUGE ESTATE SALE
, 1033 SR 230 (call St),
Starke, 3 miles east of
301. Friday Sunday
9am to 6pm. 60 yr accu-


mulation. Tools, furniture,
electronics, household
items, big screen TV,
Iractor. Call 904-982-
0123
APRIL 21 & 22, Fri & Sat,
8&m to 2pm, 13380 SE
CR 100A (across from
Grace Baptist Church).
Household, kitchen, fur-
niture, books, videos,
clothing, electric stove
$75, to much to list.
3 FAMILY YARD SALE Fri
& Sat, 10am to 4pm.
Tools, electronics,
household items, clothes
& more. Waldo Motor
Sports 16258 Rt 301, NE
Waldo.
Benefit yard sale, Saturday
April 22 8:00 A.M. unti)
noon, at Community
State Bank parking
lot. Lots of items -


GATOR items, home-
made afghans, bird
houses, baby blankets,
craft items, crystal, jew-
elry, furniture and lots
more. All proceeds wit!
go to our Honduras Mis-
sion Project at Praise
Christian Assembly.

ROOMS

FOR RENT
Economy Inn
Lawtey, FL
Daily $35 & up
Wkly $169 & up
Daily Rm Service
Microwave Cable
Refrigerator Local Phone
(904) 782-3332


"Come tmsraiqh i to {e Source"I


CALL

TODAY!
904- 64 -41 )(m)
9,r. ,-'r,- 4 1 -,1



_.r r .i 1 I





q MORTGAGE
BANKERS
"I .\ : rrrTIii:V


|om 9 64=5424 (352i473-380P
|r 2tD H'. TetmTlle Ave. 185 S. Lawrence Blvd.
of Northeast Florida, Inc. Starke Keystone Heights
RE.ALTO)R S


,.,.,. -,. i




\% aIlking diu-t:lnce in eleneii nla nd junior
high. Roof and heat pump have been replaced
in past 2-3 yrs. $110,000. MLS#296086.


WA NTED '
-Am


Sall or Large Parcels
With or Without
4 Homes I

Call Glen Lourcey

3ss2-485-1818



T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida

Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available

Rent is based on Income
Water, Sewer
On-Sihe Laundn Facilily & Play Areas
Office Opcn: Monda) Friday 8:00 to 4:30 p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133
c-c r-t 11 cce: A i-sI 545.833 ErtJBI 381




OPEN HOUSE


Sunday,.April 23



15'461 NE 15th Ave
(Country Club area)

3 BR 2 1/2 BA, 3004 sq. ft.

1278,500

Offered by
American Dream Realtors

Call Gayle Van Wagener
(904) 449-3938


Nice 3BR/2BA vinyl over frame w/brick trim.
New tile floors in kitchen and baths. New
carpet in other area. New 14x24 wooden deck
ready for hot tub. $162.500. MLS#295867.


3BR/2BA in Gainesville w/bonus rooms,
spacious kitchen & fami3 nn. on Ige. corner
lot. Walking and bikin, dkiance from UF,
schools, downtown. $3l80,000. I LS#291973.


Refinance &
Purchases

i-In '..i,
a--, ,in '. ,r n i I,_', l',l


n ly -352 / 473-4903 -.

7408 SR 21 N.


? Showcase roprtes., nc. Keystone HeightsFL-
Broker 1-800-397-6874 =

v Visit our web page www.centur 21 sho% case. net ._..


4371 SE SR-100
2842 acres ,v/boh'limbe'r and pasture land. 3.'2 DWNIH ind fiiih p..riJ
Would make a ralf horse farm for a family\ Ten acres of Iimbher ill he
ready to cut in6 years. Owner financing


Out of Area Classifieds


Annoul'llnCements
Is Str'cs Ritiniir! Your
I I 1 I, II CI' by I.L
S ", .II.., .C all
(8131872-0722 or send
$8.00 to Dianclics. 3102
N. Habtih Ave.. lrrrnlpa
S1.33607
Auctions
[.A N 1 AlICTION
,I I 1 .. I .
I', ,I.', n ",",,i,,i It
,,, I I pa 'ce ls
Higge-iboihnamr .
I iL ,1b tII' I I 1 .
'vvw.hl i enenbtrlimin.comn
(800)25''416 I,
Courl Ordered Aucdion;
245+/- acres divided.
recreational & limber
land. Moinroe Couniv.
GA. tFriday. May 5. I:(00
i.m. Rowell Alctions.
Inc. (800)323-8388 101%
bhuer's pi'einiuin (GAI.
A 0-1002594
www. rowelllauctiolls.coli
Building Materials
MIN'TA L ROO FI N
.SAVID' /''"1 I .. I .. i
co lo rs ...... 1 i1. .111
Accessoricrs. Quick ilrni
around! Delivery
..i i .1 i. l rll Free

Business ()pportunities
ALL CASH CANDY
ROUIT I)o viou calrn
S800/dahv'? 30 Machines.
Free Ciandv All for
$9.995. (88862 ..
1l0200003()3. CAI.I. U.
We will not bei
unders'old'
WeI 1 I'.s )libit shIed
It.,.1.1,I I ..... W ear.V
.... I -2 ';al &/
I cents.
$595,001)) + In\cmoiry.
Neils 300K.K I iilancrinLg
aiV;iliihle. See pL' lircs itll
www. 11n(iId;ic;pi tal.c'omlo
Agent (941)924-2378,
Receive )(lcnclial checks
of $32(0)0:- 4800/ mnionth,
in 601-90 dmas. A 20-40
year earninre oil \our 40K
investment. Oil & (;ais.
(888)722-5790
Help) \Wiantled
A CO(.OI. TRAVI. .Job.
Now hiim 1 it 18-24
pl sitioi'.). ( int / ,.ils to
\w ork ilnlt ii l C CIrl rirslC
USA. P:id I rrllinlie.
I* .1' i. n l i,, l-'if i '
'646-
51150 "
I'HIl RAPISTS
WANTl I)- 1.I(INSID17
Sl.PS i' MiN ili-Dl)ade
Ir ih Isnual
Inc. Ch ldl l& P.'lcs
Servi\ c. l hiMX 6 Oiltt1)

I I rr: ire'llrl l.r15 5 l illl


hulp.//J.obs7 I.comi
EXPERIENCED
CARHAULERS "
WANTED United Road
Is Opening A Terminal In
3 runsw'iek, GA
C'o n pe i I i ve Pav
Outslandine Benefitss
I-- i ..... rTime
11 .- 1 186
Ask r Joihn.i
Drivers- 13; IN
1DEMAND! Plenty Iof
I'reighth Many Home lime
; ..... I l I; I


wvww.Swil't'ruekinglobs.
comi.
Driver- NOW HIRING
QUALIFIED DRIVERS
for Cenlral Florida Local
r! ; ... ,,,i O T R
,.n ,i ...,, .....I grade.
inkel', no l iIazml. no
primps. great benefits.
competitive m)y & new'
eqluipnmen. Need 2 years
experience. Call Bynumr
TI'an;isport for your
o rtp"tilu nity todav.
)(00)741-7950.
NOW HIRING FOR
2006 POSTAL JOBS
$18/11hour Startin". Avg.
Pay .$57K/year 'ederan!
Benefits. Paid Traininr.e
allld Vacations N,-
-lxperience Needetd!
(800))584-1775 Ref
#1'4901
AMERICA'S DRIVING
ACADEMY Start your
.... ..... O flering
courses ..* l- A. One
il tion I'r e M any
payment options! No
reh str a t ion fe e!
(888)818-5947
info(w acdiemy.com.I
i)rivers CDI. A. Home
\eeekernds! Special
Orientalion Pay for
Experienced Drivers!
Create Pav & Benefilts!
Paid ''raii'iin for School
Grads! CylIress Truckie
I i e I c .
www vpresslruck.coml
(888)808-5846.
Drivers CDI. A. Truei
I .ease o own program.
ILow p; ayments/shorl'
term I lease. Avg.
SI1.1 1 /mile plus I fuel
sulrchlIrge No ha/mat.
N i,,, c N,, rr".r
1012.
I 001) & 1IEVIERA(;E
MA NA GERS. MMI
D)inire SIcystems seeks
Is -srai Ir rni or assi
ririrrers or mulhi"le_'
cluI.' college and
I I uI I, ,n .... ,

' mI s'l ,l i. .r 11 1
. I rI I | Is r I I V I "
I 'okcrservice M gli.
cicert' C('llpelilive sal &
in'ellI'Is. plus flce Mayi aI
L m nrp ir V-,\,-)\,ired hoi l..!
Senld resume online:
1 11(,r 1111111merail.coml .
I'a\. (60i i)939-5685. or
mail: MMI II R Del,..
1000 Red ein Pll l ce.


Flowood. MS 39232. "'Ti TiTr'
LOt. ADiA, drugp-fre .
workplace emptoycer.
Real Estate
Sales MURPHY, NOR lTH
$5.500 '.... I *'...I CAROLINA AAH
Potential i ............ r I COO l. 'sI 1 r l11
it. so c.an you! 2-3 M IL l. i 1i i
colnfirmled ,ppoiimlnts Affordable I .
d ia i ly! I.... i ..... .,;. Cabins Land
Available... Call i I FOR FP -F
Catherine McFarland BROCHURIE. -.
(888)563-3188. 'l' ". i J
SIN. .rN VIEW
Skilled Trades/Crafts PROlEFRTIES V
'I. ., .i, i ... rtIl .". exilmuirphlv.ycori.
H ili. lI '," 'i '1 ,
i, ,,.I I, ..i,. I U .' r ..i .i i C arolina G ated
N hl1 i h h.. .I I i... i I .. .Iront Com m unity V
h,..r,, ,I '.. .11.. *, I c es-pils. 901 n iet.s
S II .L ... I ,... + I i.. i 1 lever
h 'i.ll1.I ,....: lpre-developi ent
i"l .i.... -'.4 II,. .,t discounts. 9uivo
(25 1)433- i '" I Ii dancing. Call (800)709-
(251)433-0018. 5253.
II..liiiii. North Caro'lina Cool
HUNT I I I. I. i -, .. Mountain Air. Views &
Iuffalt .i..i.. .. Streams. Homes. Cabins
F I,1 I ".. I .... i ," .. ,._.. IT 'rF
I,,,uh ,l ,, l 5.00 : i ** I I l I I- it, n, 4 _
11/0 7. I .. ,' I ,,
,r .. .. ne-No 317 ii .
Pay policy. Book now! Murphy. N.C. 289()6,
I.... t 4)209-9800: www.reallyofmurphy.co
I ......, (314)293-0610. m.
Le.nal Services ILAUTIFUL NORTH
DIVORCE$275- CAROI.INA. i i E
$350*COVERS children. TO BE AL I I I UL
etc. Onlily one signature W i STE R N N C
required! 'Excludes r l iir i 1 1 I I
govl fees! Cal l I i r., i i. lll &
weekdays (800.)462- irln .i, 1 iiir
2000. ext.600. (Sam- '..1 l r ,
7pm ) Alla l Divorce. I.I.C. i i '1 i i i 1 1 I'
Established 1977. 1I i .1 1
VIEWS HOMES.
ARR ESTED? All CABINS. CREEKS &
Crimiinal Defense INVII'STMIINT
Felonies...Misdemeanors. A l i i Chi rokee
Stale or Federal Cllarges. Mountain (;MAtC Real
Parole...Probation. EIslate
DUl...Traffi c TI'I- i v www.cherokeemoiiiainr
Bond Reduction. I i .1 ...,.. (800)841-
I.awyers Stalewide 24
H OUR S A-A-A
ATTORNEY NC Mountain Properly
REFERRAL SERVICEI for I.ess! Breathtaking
(800)733-5342. Blue RidLe Parkway.
New River. Stone'
AlL PER SONAL Mounain. Golf CoursesS
INJURIES. ACCIDENT T I luailnl shops, of'
WRONGFUl1 DEATH .
AUTO..
MOTORCYCI... -, or
TRUCK.. PRI.MISE.. -
PRODUCT SLIP &
FALL..PEDESTRIAN.. I.akefront and I.akeview
ANIMAL B II'FTS A-A-A Propeilies Nestled in Ithe
AITORNEY Referral hills of 'lTennessee oin tire
Service (800)733-5342. shores of pristine Norris
24 Hrs 100's of lawyers l.ake. Call IlakCesid
Statewide. Really al (423)626 -520'
O r x i ,i


(315)529-1277.
! Mountain Property!
In rested in buinigl
proIperty in the )Bluee


Www.\A I .. ii .
III.
TN- Swan Ridge Lake
Resort on I)ale Hollow
I.:rke. at private, gated
conmunily. Enjoy the
best of both worlds...
Iake-Vi cw a n d
Mountain-View
i ...., i (931. 1)243-


"Location, I

ii I r I I I G reat
uil,,dable Lots -:or Sale
in one of Florida's
I astest G(rowsili'i Areas
I ll'o Myers, (R1S)558-
1 0032. 4.
LAKEFRONT I.OG
i.,i II S99.900. New
I.I iF. l.o Hnlom
on l.ake Cumnlerland.
S ,, ,I ,, ,


LOOKING TO OWNN
LAN)D? Invest *in rural
Icr eae lIhroughour t
AI ncerica: coaslail.
mounlinli n. waterfro(lnt
properties. 20 to 200
acres. FREE. monthly
Special Irand IReports:
ww\w. land-
wa nted.colm/w.
LAKEFRONT
PROPERTY' IN TN
Wallrtfronl view &
esiale hlomesiles. I t10 40
acres from the $40s.,
Situaled around a 45.0(00
acIe lake. Just 90 min Ito
Nashville. New building
si.- n'rsi released. Call
,, ,, ., .39-4966.
N C. '- i ri I
AREA I r i, l r i il 1 '
Gated collllmmunityv with
slinniling m lint lain
views. Situated between"
2 Iouniains ioi over 4
miles of ivcrlfroni.. I o 8
acres Irom llthe $600s.
(Cuslm ow11ners' lodee.,
rnverwialk & morel". (.Call
(S66)292-5762.


tMiscellaneious wvx .lakesidcrlcalis
i.ARN DEGREE online rincnm m NC MOUNTAINS 3
from hoime. : Medical. acres on mouinlin lop in
"11.... 'Paralegal. W icerfront ll.ainld rl! 3 Ctled commn inilvy, vie\w.
' .....* l" 'Critiniinal Ac.Ires D)ockable bI es. waieriall 3& large
Justice. Job Placellenlt. Waieri oni Pro)perlyr public lake inearbry, )avied
Computer I.., ;. I1 Build Up io 3 holmes private access. $58.500
Financial aid .1 ...1 i Only S99.900'1 Ask owner (866)789-8535
(866)858-2121 Aboiil Oul livers "'. i, xwwwNC77 coim.
wwv.onlineidevanieci 7 Wailerlrol L.os imi
r.coi. Only $79.90)0! C.ill oll-
recc'(866)770-_526W scS. IT'N 'LAKE1SIIDE
Pools I MOUNTAIN ACREAGE
D1)MO HOMEISIT1 SS COASTAI (;IlORMIA siimltcd around a 36.(00(
WANTEDI) NOW' For Land or (, slc hm ownrr c icre like in eastern TN.
Ite NEW Kayak Pool' P\I'i\e goll communityt. 1/2 mto 5 acre building
The Arove GCroundrn Pool dnesignd Vby 'Icl -itesi5 fiom lihe $409s.
with Il-Gi round FeI tures! Cl oujles I1 "; I i Planneill d ..........
lJliqu ;i l ,,,,,. M a nnr a/ .,.... i I i i.., eir es & h.. I,
SAVEUpI '4 ,,I" ill ess. i 11 Sr Sun.,s access. ( vOwner
(866 134 I I I I I I slar I i ',tI f .( all


(866)292-5769.
WATERFRONT LAND
SA jE! Lake Access
from $ 257/mon'thl*
I 'i i ikefront from
l- '4il 1i ONIE DAY
- riI S SATURDAY.
S I 'i .. 2006 Minuit es
I u, .Lista. U A.
l.xcellent i illnalcillg
available w/low down
payment. Call today for
all early appoiment.
(888)LAKE-SALE
x 12,17. "based on
purchase price of
$49.900 wv/ W down.
interest only loan
w/fixed rate of 6.875%
for, 5 yrs. Tlsrms and
rates stiubect to chaneil
witlsoult notice. Void
where prohibited by law.
TENNESSEE
MOUNTAINS-
Beautiful land with
flia nificent views.
blts and creekstreams.
Phase: Pre-development.
Owner I'i nancinre
available starting al $1fk
down. Call (9311946-
2484
ww\v.idlrea;llty.con.
Owner's I.iquidation
Sale by Sealed Bid New
homes and acreage
homesites in the B)ilue
Ridge Mountains of VA.
Sold "'AS IS-" 30,day
close. Restrictive
Covenant Comnimunitv.
Deadline May 271h. FIr
details (800)420-2278 or
visit
www.Sloneridgebenininli

Western New, Mexico 45
Io 160 acre ranches
starling at $69.990 Ml.
views. trees, rolling
hills. wildlife. border s
1I.M. power. IEnjoy
hunting. hiking. horses.
Perfeel family ranch.
l i... .... NALC
( ,,l ,, N .
Fl. LAND BARGAINS.
()Oporlunllilies io own
your own farm. ranch
oodhland or lakefront
homestead. Old Florida
ai its best! Still
affordable! Call
(866)352-2249 or
wwww. fllandibrgainis.coil

liarue Mi n. .,I lind
Ili a iir n s. H i l
EleIvation. A.\djoins
Pristine Slale, :Foresl.
20+ AC to 350 AC.
Sweeping Min. Views'.
Sireamlls.
www.liveinlwv.com.
Steel It uildhis
BUILDING SA ILI
"Rock Boutom Prices!"
20x30 Now $4100
25x40 $6200. s30xS
$9800. 40x80 $18.400
Extensive ranie of size
a I d sI oI d I 1 .
IEnds/accessories
0o) ional I. Pioneer
(')0)668-5422.


IV JUi, -pr '. i JorFA .L


Fl, -r Equitl Loarn.


n, ,
.I nI h ,


-'SI


I I.






2111R IB\ CONO-RE I L l-.j.- i4\!
t- family room and oversized indoor laundry.
$95,000. MLS#295882.


-LEASING


SCAlABOUT MOmV-IN SPClALS!


4 Bedroom 2 Bath



(904) 368-0007


,Ask (/I Faith


~~"~





'"..I : :~_r?~i ,-.~!-~rnz~.qr .o

Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION April 20, 2006


Classified Ads


\~\
-~
ky ~
\\~\ .>~ //


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTelegraph.com


Where one call
Sa doesitall! a/,
964-6305 *473-2210 *496-2261


53 B Keystone
Yard Sales
MULTI FAMILY SALE
crafts, supplies, micro-
wave and other house-


hold items. Various sizes
mens & women cloth-
ing, hide a bed, stroller
& other baby items. 93
Suzuki Intruder. 1 mile
past mid-way. 1503 SE
4th A ve, Melrose. Fri &
Sat, April 21 & 22.
FRI 9AM-5PM, Sat 1am-


I 'lin


ROOF
RE-ROOFS
METAL SINGLES
FLAT RPOF
LOW SLOPED
GRAVEL


FREE REPAIRS
EXTENDED MOBILE HOMES
WARRANTY NEW ROOFS
- LICENSED TILE WOOD SHINGLES
N& MAINTENANCE
INSURED. STORM DAMAGE


"THE BEST POSSIBLE ROOF AT THE BEST POSSIBLE PRICE"
Office: 386-497-1419
PO Box 82 Toll Free 1-866-9LW-ROOF
Ft. White, FL 32038 Fax: 386-497-1452



SPumps QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964
Sales .,s. ,7
*Parts

964-7061 4
Myers STAT[:.IClSE S g 13
1Og^, Rotary Well Drilling 2-6"
GPDA .864 N. Temple Ave. US+Hwy 301 N.

011 :11M:1 18124 O


5pm., Sun 12pm-5pm,
100 East, left at ,14 at
White Elephant, left on
Los Padres, 2nd house
on right after stop sign.
Bedroom furniture, din-
ing room table and
chairs, bookshelves, &
more.


Cathy Skelly
Office Manager


BABY ITEMS, furniture,
clothes, lawn mower. Fri,
Sat & Sun, 9am to ?
7498 Lakeview St. Key-
stone Heights.
55 Wanted
LOOKING FOR used or
new items for family in
need. We can use any-
thing. Call 386-965-
0127.


LAWN/GARDEN EQUIP-
MENT working or not.
Pickup, buy, fix and sell.
Call 386-496-8431.
57 For Sale
AIR CONDITIONER
UNITS 2 large window
units, 1 cools, 1 heats
and cools, wall mount
gas heater. Call 904-
782-1594.


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.
SET never used! Still in
boxes. I have in truck
and can deliver. $395,
call 352-376-1600.


Whispering Oaks
A. dl i


. 900 S. Water St.
: SR 100 East
Starke


2, 3 and 4

Bedroom Apartment Homes

CALL FOR MOVE-IN SPECIALS!


(904) 368-0007

Ask for Faith


AVON








FOR SALE-
2 Parcels
13+ Acres in all
500 ft frontage on 301
South only 3/10 mile
from Super Walmart.
Office
2800 sq ft Building
Mini-storage and Barn
Ideal Locationw
Call (904) 964-3827
















If you are about to
lose your home
Call

R. Austin
Realty, Inc.
904-796-0862
We may be able to
save your credit
and put cash in
your pockets.


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'
, all wood table. Leather
pockets, Italian 1" slate,
carved legs. Brand new
still in crate. Cost $4500
sell for $1350. Call 352-
264-9799.
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.


HORSES FOR SALE
A Pinto 6 yr. old Mare. part Paso Fino Paint, a little green but
very ridable by experienced rider. Very beautiful animal, 15-16
hands.
Two Montana Mustang Geldings. A Bay & Roan. One coming 6
yr. old, the other a 5 yr; old. Neither is broke, but will not be hard
to get a handle on them.
Have one western saddle, several bridles, breast collar, leads,
blankets, headstalls, etc.

Everything goes!!

$1,200 FIRM

386-496-1215 between 9 am 9 pm
Will deliver locally


LOCATED

i A ; 105 Edwards Rd ,
(across from Community State Bank)
Starke
i G G .,... .. ,TriniiyMortgageFL.com


904-964-8111


TOLL FREE
866-964-8111


* Commercial loans
* Construction/Perm loans with one-time closing
and guaranteed rate
* up to 107% financing
on purchases a
refinances
with no PMI
requirements
* Rxed-rates
consolidation loans
* Low refinance and
purchase mortgage
ralteS
* Low rates for
manufactured and /
modular homes
* Christan-owned a Jeremy Crawford,
ali operated Adam Chalker &
locally operated Keith Marshall


KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100
and up each, electric
stove, written guarantee,
free local delivery. For
appointments, call 904-
964-8801.
BED-KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $170. 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 $6100,
sacrifice for $1100. 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-QUEEN orthopedic
Pillowtop mattress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty.
Can deliver. Sacrifice
$100. Call 352-372-
8588.
LAWN MOWERS &
TRAILERS for sale. Call
904-964-4118.
ZERO TURN 17HP, Ariens
mower. Looks, runs &
cuts like new, serviced
regularly, $1850. Poulan
Pro, 7hp, S/P, 21", eigh-
teen month old,. $250.
Chipper 10hp, well kept,
makes free mulch, $250.
Call 904-964-4005.
2005 20' ENCLOSED
cargo trailer, dual axle
with ramp, $6500'OBO.
Call 352-745-1310.
COMPAQ PRESARIO


R4000 with case & bat-
tery pack. Call 904-964-
2446, $1000 OBO.
LAP TOP COMPAQ Ar-
mada 14" screen, Win-
dows XP Pro, 128 ram,
10 gig HD, 1 gig proces-
sor, 3 years old, carrying
case, battery, all acces-
sories included. Great
condition, $270. Call
352-213-8636.
GAS STOVE & refrigerator
both in good condition,
$50 each. Call before
3pm, 904-964-5180.
FRI & SAT, furniture
cheap, couch, love seat,
chair, cook ware, dishes
& more. Call Pat or Nell
Dickens at 386-431-
1200.
LOCAL PHONE SERVICE
prices are rising, find out
how to get your local
phone service for 29.95
or maybe even free. Op-
portunities are also avail-
able, call 319-256-0500
pin 954014 or Mike at
888-676-4494 43_45.
59 Personal
Services
CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape, customized
lawn care, sod, trim-
ming, landscape design.
Reasonable rates, free
estimates.. Commercial
& residential. Licensed
and insured. Call 386-
496-2820, if-no answer
please leave message.
CLARK FOUNDATION
REPAIRS, INC. Cor-
rection of termite & wa-
ter-damaged wood &
sills. Lev'eling & raising
Houses/Bldgs. Pier Re-
placement & alignment.
Free Estimates: Danny
(Buddy) Clark, (904)-
284-2333 or 1-800-288-
0633.
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


> Residential/ Commercial /
> New Reefing Reroofing
Shingles / Metal Reef Overs
SRooCleanng "We do it right
FREE Estimates thefirst-time!"
the first time.
Lic#:
RC29027159 86-754-2877;
u ; ,rorn'Vilne :... mf 866-417-6673



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










Bill Morgan and Jack Ploss
Phone: 904-964-7399
Celhl: 904-591-9377 or 904-219-4648
3085 SE 113 Way *Starke, FL 32091
Licensed& Insured, \

Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Seryice, LLC


We Sell Property Fast
Let us sell yours!

WE WANT

YOUR LISTING
Commercial & Residential
Real Estate


Jennifer Lourcey
Sales-Associate


lack Hendrix
Sales-Associate






lennller Vaughan
Sales-Associate
* 4" x. B


Ingrid Smith
Broker


Shella Daugherly
Sales-associale






Charmelle Whinteor
Sales-Associale






Branda lourcov
Sales-Associate


*YardWolrk
*Gardenltoto-Iflh
-.iommed Msuied


F-r


!*beeTmhnning& Removali
*Site~kan Up
*TxushReniore
.-PiweBaric& C~xressMulch
*Fb'miod For Sale.
*Fh~~fmteEs


Owner: Kerry Whitford




HOUSECLEANING
ew,\y Bi-Wee/
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NEED YOUR HOUSE ORGANIZED?


Don't Waste Precious Time
Call ULTIMATE CLEAN
on ,. (904) 964-8740


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Guarantee Lowest9Bids!


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NOW OPEN TO SERVE YOU


"A Full Service Title Company"
Title insurance
Title searches
Real estate closings
purchases
refinances
~ cash transactions
loan packages
Over 13 years experience in
the title industry


Service Js Our Zap Prioity/

107 F. Edwards Rd., Starke, FL

(904) 964-2363
www.sonshinetitie.com

LEWIS WALKER ROOFING INC.
"AFFORDABLE QUALITY"


Smith & Smith Realty


Tom F. Smith
Broker


Ronnle Norman
Sales-Assoclate


Stacy Hendrix
Sales-Associate


ignae Whittemer
Sales-Associate


Erica Norman
Sales-Associalte


(904) 964-9222

TOLL FREE:
1-877-269-6577

415 E. Call St., Starke


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r~14







April 20, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 9B


Classified Ads


, .


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTelearaDh.com


Where one call

does it all!


M.H. & land packages.
1-800-284-1144.
CONCEALED WEAPONS
permit course. 1 hour
$35 for individual or
group. call 904-964-
5019.
65 Help
Wanted
CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape, customized
lawn care, sod, trim-
ming, landscape design.
Reasonable rates, free
estimates. Commercial
& residential. Licensed
and insured. Call 386-
496-2820, if no answer
please leave message.
STRUCTURAL STEEL
erection foreman, excel-
lent pay, benefits, ve-
hicle provided. Call 904-
707-8262
ASSISTANT SUPERVI-
SOR position available
immediately. Residen-
tial construction, Key-
stone area, minimum 2
years experience re-
quired, pay commiserate
with experience, $15 to
$20 per hour. Please fax
resume to 352-692-
4343.
2 POSITIONS NEEDED
Punch out person & a
cabinet installer/counter
top maker needed for
Keystone area, pays $12
$17 per hour. Call 352-
1- 692-4343.
PLANT NURSERY/Land-
scaping help needed.
Tues Sat. Apply in per-
son, at Paradise Nurs-
ery, SR 16 west in
i Starke.. (5 miles' from
HWY 301).Call 904-964-
8055.
DRIVER CDL A or B
needed for local route.
FT, M/F, drug free, apply
in person. Damper Sep-
tic Tanks Gainesville.
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.
S. AVON REPS needed in all
areas. Start up and earn
S 50%, total investment
S $10. Start today,.I 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-El's Retire-
mCnt 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.
C O M P A N Y
SPECIALIZING In Ero-
sion control now hiring
the following positions:
Crew leaders, equip-
ment operators, labor-
ers, Class A CDL drivers,
mechanics- valid Drivers
license a Mustl Fax re-
sume to 904-275-3292
or call 904-275-4960,
EOE.
CONSTRUCTION WORK-
ERS, helper positions
available, very little ex-
perience needed, full
time and part time avail-
able, some benefits. Ap-
ply in person at Autho-
rized Construction Ser-
vices, 7200 SE US
HWY 301, Hawthorne.
352-481-0008.
SALES PT or FT, high
commission, great work
environment, Bradford,
Clay, Putnum, Alchua
Counties. Call 352-475-
2089.
AP/AR CLERK must have
accounting exp, switch-
board, tag & title work.
FT, great benefits. Fax
resume to Town & Coun-
try Ford at 904-964-
9227.
DELIVERY/WARE-
HOUSE career opportu-
nity: We are looking for
dependable, self moti-
vated people who enjoy
working in a retail deliv-
ery/warehouse position.
If you have a valid driv-


ers license, can meet the
DOT driving require-
ments for vehicles with
GVWR greater than
10,000 Ibs but less than
26,000 lbs, are able to
push, pull, lift and/or
carry material up to 100
Ibs, please consider join-
ing our team. The posi-
tion offers competitive
compensation and ben-
efits package. Apply in
person at Farmers Fur-
Sniture, 835 WWalnut St,
Starke. Only candidates
selected for an interview
will be contacted. EOE.
CONSTRUCTION CLEAN
UP some heavy lifting
required, drivers license
and reliable transporta-
tion required, flexible
hours, Keystone,
Melrose, Starke areas.
Starting at $10per hour.
References. Call 352-
692-4343. Information
available at
www.newhouse
411.com.
CAMP COUNSELORS
,lifeguards (will train),
nurses, arts/crafts direc-
tor, equestrianstrian staff. Min.
age 18. Salary + meals
S& housing. 6/5-7/30.
800-347-2688 or
dridgway @ girlscouts-
gateway.org.
APPLICATIONS being
accepted for the execu-
tive director's position at
the Union County Hous,
ing Authority. Forward
resume with qualifica-
tions to: Union County
Housing Authority, Board
of Commissioners, 715
West Main Street, Lake
Butler, Florida 32054.
Resume must be
recieved no later than
May 19, 2006 by
4:00pm.
SUMMER RECREATION
AIDE City of Starke is
looking for individuals to
supervise and assist'fin
all activities and pro-
grams. Supervise and
stimulate interest among
children in various types
of sports, arts & crafts,
games, special arts and
chaperon field trips. As-
sist in developing the rec-
reational program for the
assigned area or activ-
ity. With the ability to
lead, and instruct chil-


dren in assinged recre-
ational activities with the
ability to maintain
discipline and to solve
disciplinary problems.
Individuals must be able
to establish and maintain
effective working rela-
tionships with the public
of all age levels. Indi-
viduals must communi-
cate clearly and
concisley, orally and in
writing. Must be 18 years
old or older in good
health, with good physi-
cal stamina. Will be
working inside and out-
side.. Apply at City Hall.
NOW HIRING FOR parts
position and mechanic at
Lazenby Equipment.
Will train. Call 904-964-
4238, Monday thru Fri-
day 9am to 5pm. Drug
Free Work Place.
BE PART OF our family-
like team at Windsor
Manor. Positions avail-
able for CNA's on all 3
shifts. There is one po-
sition available for a
nurse RN or LPN on 11
to 7 shift, housekeeping
assistant position, day-
time hours. Weekend
differential, benefits,
401K. Apply in person at
602 E Laura St., Starke
32091 or call J,
Richardson staff devel-
opment at 904-964-
3383. EEOC/DFWP.
MOBILE HOME set up
man needed, please call
352-468-2959.
ELECTRICAL HELP reli-
able transportation,7am
to 3pm, M-F. Health in-
surance, vacation, paid
holidays, bonuses.
DFWP. Call 904-367-
0676.
APPLICATIONS being
accepted for the Clerical
Specialist position at the
Union County Housing
Authority. Forward re-
sume with qualifications'
to: Union County Hous-
ing Authority, 520 S.W.
8th Street, Apt # 102,
Lake Butler, Florida
32054. Resume must
me recieved no later
than May 28, 2006 by
4:00pm.
LIVE-IN for elderly gentle-
man, single female, easy
to live with. Lighthouse
keeping and some cook-


CLASS "A" MECHANIC FOR 3rd SHIFT.
MAINTENANCE CREW. MUST HAVE MINIMUM 5
YEARS" EXPERIENCE. PAY RANGES FROM
$16.96 PLUS A .26 CENT SHIFT DIFFERENTIAL
PAY. WE -ARE AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY
EMPLOYER AND A DRUG FREE WORKPLACE.
WE OFFER 401K, HEALTH INSURANCE, PAID
HOLIDAYS AND VACATION.


ing. Salary plus room
and board. For details
and interview call 904-
368-1113.
SENIOR SERVICES Case
Manager/Union County.
Responsible for client
case records, home vis-
its, client assessments,
case plans, and case
management. Desirable
qualifications: 4 year col-
lege degree with course
work in Social Work,
Sociology, Psychology,
Nursing, Gerontology,
and/or related fields.
Two years experience in
Gerontology and/or re-
lated fields. Experience
may be substituted for
the college required.
Submit resume to
SREC, Inc. PO Box 70,
Live Oak, FL 32064 or
386-362-4115. Deadline
is 5/3/2006. Voice/TDD
Affirmative Action Em-
ployer.
DRIVERS RUN southeast
only, 17 company drivers
needed, home every
weekend, 80% drop, &
hook, sign- qn bonus,
health & dental, paid va-
Scation, rider.
program(immediate).
CDL/A 2 ,,'rvd OTR.
Shoreline T r ; ,:,,
tion. Call 877-208-9176.
EIGHTH -JUDICIAL
CIRCIUT CourtAdminis-
tration is seeking ari'Ad,

r i1rl-, Si.rla rig '5l .
ary is $20,455 annually-
30 hours per week. Clos-
ing date ,.'.,- ,'
M a y 3 , F o:.r ,
tailed information visit
our web site at:,;
www.circuit8.org. '
McDONALDS OF
ALACHUA come join our
team c,:-,,rl.e .,"- r .- e ..
flexible *:r,.-ue gijsi r.
antee ,rl 9.-cr.'.,e,. ii
11am ar. I: I.o prni, ,:ai
386-462-1187 Looking


for openers, closer &
custodial.
CDL CLASS A well
established carrier is
looking for experienced
drivers with a minimum
of two years tractor
trailer experience. We
offer a five day work
week and our drivers are
home every night.
Health, dental, & 401K
available. Must pass
DOT requirements.
Please contact Don
Turner at 800-488-0409.
We are an equal
opportunities employer.
CLERICAL POSITION
available for small office.
Some bookkeeping ex-
perience preferred, in-
cluding A/R, A/P. Good
computer skills a must.
Salary commensurate
with experience and skill
level. Call 386-496-
1991 or 386-496-1531..
ENTRY LEVEL or experi-
enced- 2nd shift. Ameri-
can Access Technolo-
gies is now accepting
applications for our Key-
stone Heights location.
Will train with great po-
tential for advancement.
Train to be a punch op-
erator, grinder, run a
hardware press, brake
operator, etc. First and
second shift possibilities.
40 hours a week with
possible overtime.
DFWP. Good benefits.
352-473-4984.
.ASSEMBLY AMERICAN
' Access Technologies,
located in Keystone
Heights is accepting ap-
plications for assembly
positions. Will train.
Hours are from Monday
thru Thursday from 7am
to 3:30pm, and Friday
from 6:30am to 3:30pm.
Starting salary is $7.25
per hour. DWFP, good
benefits. Call 352-473-
4984.
DRIVERS about money.
$4000 sign on bonus.


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


Home most weekends.
Hogan Van. EOE. Class
A 800-444-6042.
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS
for the following
Pipelayer, Hoe, Dozer,
Loader OP, Hillman,
Tailman & Laborer. Ap-
ply in person at
Earthworks. 11932 NSR
121 Macclenny, FL
32063, or call 904-653-
2800.
CONTRACT PHYSICAL
THERAPIST small acute
care 'critical access hos-
pital needs PT therapist
to work PT//PRN. Cur-
rent PT license, experi-
ence required. For fur-
ther information, please
visit our website :
w w w I a k e
butlerhospital.com.
Phone 386-496-2323
Fax 386-496-1611.
SANITATION AIDE PT,
Lead Dietary Aide FT,
Certified Laboratory
Tech PRN, Health Infor-
mation Management
Supervisor. FTCurrent
PT license, experience
required. For further in-
formation, please visit
our website: www.lake
butlerhospital.com.
Phone 386-496-2323
Fax 386-496-1611.
ARNP/PA small acute care
critical access hospital.
ER experience pre-
ferred, can be FT/PT/
PRN. Great benefits and
salary. For further infor-
mation, please visit our
website : www.lake
butlerhospital.com.
Phone 386-496-2323
Fax 386-496-1611.


BARNES HC SVCS/
Optioncare is seeking a
delivery technician for
medical equipment de-
liveries/setups in
Bradford and surround-
ing counties. Good driv-
ing record. Medical
equipment/O2 exp pre-
ferred. On call hours ap-
ply. Part time/PRN work
from 5:30pm to 9:30 pm.
Apply in person for fax
resume to 904-368-
0751,1548 A South Wa-
ter St, Starke. Drug Free
Workplace/EOE. Barnes
HC Svcs/Optioncare.
Must be 21 or older.
LOCAL FLOORING Co
seeks FT helper. Expe-
rience & references re-
quired. Reliable trans-
portation a must. Tools
provided. Great pay. Call
for an interview, 352-
235-2105
SITE MANAGER PT for
Forest Park Apartments.
Lake Butler FL.
Resume:'Flynn Mgmt
Corp, 516 Lakeview Rd,
#8, Clearwater, FL
33756 or fax to: 727-
447-5516.
OFFICE ASSISTANT/RE-
CEPTIONIST job open-
ing. Must have computer
skills, good typing, work
well with people and
pleasant attitude. Work
requires some Satur-
days. We offer paid holi-
days, paid vacations,
and health insurance.
Apply in person at
Noegel's Auto Sales,
1018 N. Temple Ave.,
Starke. Drug Free Work
Place.
4-H Program Assistant


'TACO

BELL.
General Manager Position
Successful and Growing local Fast Food
establishment is seeking experienced
management candidates for the position
of General Manager. Wage $30k + bonus
and benefit package. For immediate
consideration, apply online at
www.TeamMomex.com.
Or.fax your resume to
(386) 755-2296


position. BA in education
required. Call 386-496-
2321. Applications must
be received by 4:30 pm,
May 1-at the Union
County Extension Office.
EXPERIENCED RECEP-
TIONIST for a busy law
office. Mininum 40WPM,
multi phone lines & filing.
Competitive salary and
benefits, 8:30am to
5:30pm, M-F. Mail re-
sume to PO Box 40,
Starke FL 32091 or fax
904-964-3796.


HELP

WANTED
Granny needs
part-time help.
Apply in person at
200 E. Call St.
Starke
by R/R Tracks
Granny's Best






CIMMUNIiTY COlLEIE
COORDINATOR
STUDENT ACTIVITIES
This is a professional position
responsible for developing and
implementing a well-rounded
student activities program.
Responsible for organization,
implementation and supervision
of student events. Bachelor's
degree in leadership, recreation,
education, student services, or
related area. Master's degree
with three years experience in
field and community college
setting preferred. -
See position details on College
web site. College application
hired. Application available
on the web at:
www.lakecitycc.edu
Salary:
$35,(100 annually plus benefits.
Application deadline:
May 16. 2006
Inquiries:
Human Resource
Development
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025

Phone: (386)754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail:
boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the
Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in
Education & Employment


Pepsi-Cola Delivery Drivers Wanted


as.e Pay plus Cojmmrission starting at $37;000
CDL Class A is a plus, but not Required
LOOKING FOR A GREAT JOB GREAT
BENEFITS AND ADVANCEMENT
OPPORTUNITIES


Medical
Paid Vacations


Dental
401(k)


Apply online at www.pbgcareers.com
(Select Gainesville, FL location)


*EXPERIENCED CIS A- DRIVERS NEEDED*


CHIP & LIVEBOTTOM VANS

-$1000 Sign on Bonus, Home Nights

Local Runs $650 $750+

Healt/Life Ins Avail, 401k

Paid Vacation, Wkly Performance Bonus

$500 Quarterly- Safety/Perf Bonus

DOT Insp a Driver Referral Bonus

FLATBED DRIVERS

$700 $1000 WKLY

HOME 1- 2 NIGHTS & EVERY W/E


CALL

PRITCHETr TRUCKING, INC.


1-800-808-3052


FAST _

TRACK
C FOOD STORE


Assistant Managers &

Customer Sales Associates

Seeking highly motivated, experienced and
enthusiastic professionals for the Lawtey
area. Convenience Store experience
desired. All shifts available. Excellent
opportunity for.advancement. Competitive
salary, bpnus, benefits and opportunity to
join a progressive and fast growing
company.
Fax or send resume to:
S... Fast Track Foods
ATTN: Tammy
3715 NW 97th. Blvd, Suite A
Gainesville, FL 32606
Fax (352) 333-1161
Phone (352) 333-3011, Ext 43


W llTri












EnryLve0 0stin

Payragig ro


IF YOU:
Are highly competent with computers, including
proficiency in MicroSoft Office programs (Word, Excel,
Outlook)
Have good customer service and communication skills
Are willing to learn
Are a team player
Have a Positive and Professional Attitude
IF YOU ARE SEEKING: .
Career Opportunities
On-The-Job Training
Competitive Compensation


IF YOU:
Possess past customer service and/or cash handling experience
Have good communication skills,
Have good computer skills
*Are willing to learn
Are a team player
Have a Positive and Professional Attitude


FIRST TIME APPLICANTS ARE ALSO
ENCOURAGED TO APPLY

IF YOU ARE SEEKING:
Career Opportunities
On-The-Job Training
Competitive Compensation


THEN YOU ARE WHAT WE NEED FOR OUR THEN YOU ARE WHAT WE NEED FOR OUR
LOAN OPERATIONS DEPARTMENT GENERAL TELLER POSITION
(FULL-TIME AND PART-TIME)
To apply, fax your resume to (386) 752-4747 Attention: Human Resources; email to jobs@ccbanc.com; or complete an
application at 173 NW Hillsboro Street in Lake City. EOE. M/F/D/V


Drivers



Transport System, Inc.



Limited Openings

GREAT Pay GREAT Benefits

Home Every Weekend


CUSTOMER SUPPORT
Needed Immediately

For outgoing support and sales calls. Sales,
phone, and computer experience necessary.
Smoke free environment.
Fax resume to 352-473-5151 or emnill"t '
admin@.tf'ebtgraphlcs.com. No-Calls'please.-
www.streetgraphics.com


Driver Dedicated Regional




Avg,$825 $1025/wk
--65% preloaded/pretarped

Jacksonville, FL Terminal

CDL-A req'd 877-428-5627,

www.ctdrivers.com'


Join the Watson Team


'U P7;


Call Dean Weaver, Vice President
NOW HIRING PROFESSIONAL

REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATES


Watson Realty and Mortgage

V 352-473-4816 or

1-888-244-0973
ason. R EL C TOrp tA S- '7384 SR 21 KeYstone Heights, FL


CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE

$10.00 PER HOUR


We are seeking motivated individuals to work
with our customers, providing them with a
dealership experience that is second to none. You
will be provided an opportunity to learn while you
earn, in a small team environment. Complete
benefit package available..


If you are looking for a challenge
and opportunity...Apply in person!
See Tom Adams



/L ~(904)964-7500
CHEVROLET 1901 N. Temple Ave.
OF Starke, FL
STARKE


COIUMBIACOUNTY

BANK
Banking on a First Name Basis


_____ I I


I-..I


,I
.. I


I







Page 10B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION April 20, 2006


Before joining the class of sixth-graders at the middle school, Bradford
High School freshmen (I-r) Loretta Carter, Danika Blye, Malcolm Moore,
Alvin Shireman and (back, right) Abbie Clark prepare in the Bradford
Middle School library. (Back, left) Health educator JoAnna Padgett
assists them with their lesson plans.


good practice of being in front
of a crowd, but this was not
her only reason for
participating in the program.
"I wanted to make it aware
to students that sex doesn't
make you cool," she said.
"You can wait until marriage."
Loretta Carter, also a
freshman, said the program
made her think and helped her
reaffirm her own decision of
abstinence until marriage.
Padgett said the program has
really taken off, and she wants
to get the community involved.
She has already met with the
Starke Rotary club.
"Our goal is to keep the
program going without the
grant," she said. The grant runs
out at the end of the school
year.
Sixth-grade science teacher
Roger Chilson said the
program is relatively new, but
thought' it was a good
extension of students' overall
health.
"They look forward to it,"
he said.
Chilson said the class lets
students ask questions and
challenges their beliefs of
what's right and wrong
because Padgett and Clark
have made it comfortable for
them to do so.
"It makes them stop and talk
about something they haven't


JoAnna Padgett (left), hired by the Bradford
Health Department with abstinence education
grant money, and Tricia Clark, Bradford Middle
School nurse, take turns teaching sixth- to
eighth-graders about abstinence.


really thought about," he said.
Chilson has been a teacher at
BMS for 13 years and said he
had never seen a program like
the one being provided.
There have been special
one-day abstinence programs


and speakers, but not a five-
week program designed to give
the students tools to handle
pressure to have sex.
"This is going to come in
handy down the road," Chilson
said.


PROGRAM
Continued from p. 1B

to teach one lesson after being
trained. Mentors come in a
total of two days a wek, and
there are a total of 16 BHS
prudentt rientors.
The\ tr\ to do fun activities
with the middle schoolers to
get them more interested about
the topic
"They listen so much more
intently (to the high school
students)," Padgett said.
The mentors do role playing
so students know exactly what
to do and say if they-ar ever
being pressured into sex by a
boyfriend, girlfriend or friends.
The mentors pose questions
to the students to get them
thik-ling abouO a.bsudiience,-
v. iethert ;".'nr they have
decided to choose it for
themselves.'
Malcolm Moore, a BHS
freshman and mentor for the
program, said, "A lot of them
seemed like they had been
through it before because they
gave such good responses." .
The mentors, Padgett and
Clark are available to answer
questions if students have any
or don't want to ask in front of
the class.


Padgett said, "I try to tell
kids there are no wrong
answers. Your answer may be
different, but it's not wrong."
It has been difficult at times
to get students to open up
about such sensitive topics, but
she said, "I think it's important
to start at this age."
Some students tell Padgett
they aren't faced with the
pressures of sex, yet she knows
it is an issue. The 'middle
school has already dealt with
some issues of teen pregnancy.
"You can remember these
skills when you are dating,"
she.said.
The abstinence program is
currently going up to four days
a week (for different grades) in
place of students' math or
science classes.
"That's something we've
been really thankful for,"
Padgett said:'
The regular teachers stay in
the class during the lesson, and
they are available to answer
questions later or blend the
program into their curriculum.
Every BMS student who
does four out of five lessons
gets incentives with an end-of-
the-year field trip. The
program is available to every
student in sixth through eighth
grade, so everyone has an
opportunity to hear the


Small dog
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Though it may be
uncomfortable at times for
middle school students to hear
the emotional and physical
consequences of sex before
marriage, Padgett said most of
the student feedback has been
positive.
Sixth-grader Jodi Carter, said
about the program, "It gives..
you a way to express ,N:iursel f
without being judged." .'
Eventually someone will try
to pressure a person into
having sex, but the mentors
taught her class "how to have
self respect," she said. She
thought it was good to know
she was not the only one
choosing abstinence.
Sixth-grader .Brennan
Starling said the program gave
good examples of where to
-,top in a relationship, such as
'iiSsing and holding hands.
'! All of the students
interviewed, including BMS
students Destini Griffith and
Brian Blacksheer, said the
program went much more in
depth than their parents had.
The program not only
benefits the BMS students, it
helps the high schoolers, too.
Freshman Abbie Clark said
teaching the lessons gives her


This sample of sixth-graders, (1-r) Jodi Carter, Destiny Griffith, Brian
Blacksheer and Brennan Starling, who have already been in the
abstinence education program said it has been something new and a-
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April TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MOlA,,OR--B-SECTION Page 11B


SArea school provides



207 j a bit of spring fun


The Bradford County Fair
had come and gone, but on
April 8 there was still a lot of
activity going on at the
fairgrounds with the Bradford
Spring Extravaganza.
Activities, rides and food


were available for those who
attended. The event was hosted
by Lawtey Baptist Academy as
a way of raising funds to
expand the school's facilities.
However, the event was also
a way to provide a day of


enjoyment for the entire
community.
"It's just to give a fun day
for families during spring
break," Timothy Sawyer, the
school's principal, said prior to
the event.


Jacob Robertson has more fun playing in the water and dirt than he does
actually looking for stones in the gem mine at the Bradford Spring
Extravaganza held April' 8.


AT LEFT: Eureka!
Jacob Robertson
(far left) shows his
brother and sister,
Robby and Twyla
Robertson, the gem
he has found.


After having too much fun in the sun at the Bradford Spring
Extravaganza, Shane Worten curls up to eat his cotton candy in the little
bit of shade provided by a Tigercat 620C skidder tire.


"





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for a waiting customer: well'done with
mayonnaise, mustard, cheese and lettuce.


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Page 12B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION April 20, 2006


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Section C: Thursday, April 20, 2006 Telegraph Times Monitor



Loads of entertainment scheduled for Strawberry Fest


BY MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
*Lots of musical offerings
have been scheduled for the
stage on Call Street in front of
the Santa Fe Community
College Andrews Center
during the Strawberry Festival
April 22-23.
On Saturday, festival hours
are from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Sunday hours are from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m.
Music is scheduled for all
day both days and will begin
with Maria Stephenson, the
Salsa Queen, on stage from 10-
10:30 a.m. Saturday.
" The acoustic rock of
Seruncie will be featured at
10:30 a.m. and a karaoke
contest will take place at 11:30
a.m.
. Contemporary Christian
music will be presented by
Creature at 1 p.m. and Ted
McMullen will provide a
tribute to Elvis at 2 p.m.
Pickin' and grinnin' will be
provided by the Blueshades of
Grass at 3 p.m. and Steel
Country will be featured
during the street dance
beginning at 6 p.m.


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Asna Husin is on a
mission-a mission of
educating and bringing
together two groups of people
so that they have a better
understanding of each other.
As of right. now,. that
mission is taking place in this
area of Florida.
Husin, of Indonesia, is a
visiting Fulbright scholar at
Santa Fe Community College.
During her six-week stay, she
will not only be lecturing at
,Santa Fe, but .will speak to
various community
organizations as part of the
U.S. State Department's
Visiting Specialist Program:
Direct Access to the Muslim
World. Santa Fe is one of 19
community colleges in this
country selected to participate
in the program.
On April 11, Husin spoke to
the Kiwanis Club of Starke
and said her mission is to forge
in understanding between
Muslims and Westerners. In
particular, she wants to bring
Muslims and Christians-or
those with Christian
values-together. She said the
world can't afford having
those two groups of people not.
get along.
"We are. three-fifths of the
world's population," Husin
said of Muslims and
Christians.
Husin said people in this
country may be misled by fhe
concept of Islam, which she
said shares many of the same
moral values as Christianity. -
"What we learn from the.
media is really far from what
Islam is.about," she said.
Husin shared some of her
'experiencesin which she was'
asked 'why, she behaved a.
certain way. Her answer to
those questions in each
instance was always that. she
was adhering to the values she
was taught.
One of those values is
creating people with kindness.
Husin recalled an incident,
when she, was a student at
Columbia University. There
was a woman who cleaned the
dorm Husin lived in. Husin
said she could tell the woman
did not enjoy her job, so she
-tried to reach out to her. It
started by simply saying,
":Good morning." though the
Ai;oman would not respond.
S Iusin even offered to help the
womanwith her chores:
"After a month or so, she
Jwas talking to me," Husin said.
"It was the first time I saw a
mile on her face. That very
connectionn is an Islamic
value-treat another individual
nicely."
Just recently, Husin talked to
a local Rotary Club. There was
a lot of food at the event and.
she was asked to take some
:cookies with her when she left.


On Sunday, old-time
country music will be
presented by Glen Snow and
the Snowmen at 11 a.m.
Common Thread will perform
a bluegrass show at 2 p.m.
John McMillan and Stephen
Baker will provide acoustic
guitar music and popular
favorites at 3 p.m.
Festival booths will occupy
Call, Walnut and Thompson
streets in Starke, with arts and
crafts vendors coming from as
far away as Illinois.
A special feature on Sunday
will be the car show that will
include everything from
muscle cars, to racing vehicles,
to antiques. The car show will
last from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Sunday. Trophies will be
awarded for the best entries in
20 categories.
Antique Model As will share
the spotlight with tricked out
trucks, race cars and other
vehicles.
A special kids area will
include an animal encounter,
bumper boats, rides and rock
wall for climbing.
Of course, there will be


Asna Husin


Though she's not a "cookie
person," .she accepted the
cookies with the -intent of
giving them to the man who
worked at the front desk of the
hotel she was staying at.
She gave the cookies to the
man-just another act of
kindness he witnessed by
Husin that brought tears to his
eyes. He asked Husin why she
was so nice to him and others.
"My simple answer-I'm a
Muslim," Husin said. "These
are Islamic values I'm taught,..
to be good to people, to
connect with people in the best
way possible."
Being from Indonesia, Husin
shared., a story involving a man
who was searching for his
daughter in the aftermath of
the tsunami. The man carried
an article of women's clothing
.with him and a bottle of water
and began walking to where
his daughter lived.
He walked for three hours,
passing dead body after dead
body, until he saw a living
person-a woman. The man
approached the woman hoping
it was his daughter. It was not,
but it was a person who was .in
peed of help. She wanted water
and she needed clothing..,
The woman was .no.
Muslim-she was from China.
Still, that did not stop the man
from giving her the clothing he
brought for his daughter as
well as the water to drink.
As it turned out, the woman
was hurt and bleeding. She
could not stand, so the man put
her. on.his shoulders and he
began talkingg." When -he..
finally reached an. area .with
other people who. could help
the woman, the man fainted.
The man eventually woke to
the sound of a woman's voice.
It turned out to be his
daughter.
A journalist asked the man
why he did what he did for the
woman he didn't know, giving

See HUSIN, p. 2C


Saturday, April 22
10 a.m. Salsa Queen Maria
10:30 a.m. Seruncie
11:30 a.m. Karaoke Contest
1 p.m. Creature
2 p.m. Ted McMullen
3 p.m. Blueshades of Grass
6 p.m. Steel Country
and Street Dance


plenty of strawberries.
Norman's, Wainwright's and
King's Country growers will
all have mountains of delicious
red berries.


If you prefer your
strawberries prepared, there
will be plenty of people selling
strawberry-themed dessert's of
all types.


Strawberry Festival

Enterta inment


Sunday. Airil 23


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Before you get to dessert,
however, dine on festival
favorites and specialities.
Barbecue, seafood and Chinese
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~J~J~i~J







Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION April 20, 2006



BC teen wins big at


Houston Livestock Show


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer
Mules are commonly seen as
stubborn animals, but they can
be trained just like a horse for
competition.
Dakota Reddish, 16, of
Starke, and her family trained
their own mules for
competition at the recent
Houston Livestock Show and
Rodeo, and it paid off.
Reddish and the mule,
Perfect Percy, won a laptop
computer,: two Gist belt
buckles and a saddle. With the
"mule, Extreme Strawberry, she
competed in youth barrels and
youth poles (six poles set up in


HUSIN
Continued from p. 1C

up the items that could've
helped his daughter if she had
needed them.
Husin said the man's answer
was, "Islam teaches me to be
good to others and to help
whoever needs help most."
Husin, who has been- at


a pattern where competitors
race around them like barrel
racing). She won an*Xbox 360
and belt buckle.
Reddish competed in the
youth versatility competition
where she and her mule could
earn points in several classes:
pleasure driving,
showmanship, mulesmanship
and trail classes. A test with
written, oral and practical parts
was required to show off an
exhibitor's knowledge of his or
her animal.
Reddish won three overall
youth high-point awards
between the two mules, but the
winning doesn't stop withthe""
daughter in this family.


Santa Fe since March 22, holds
master's degrees from
Columbia and Harvard
universities in religion and
Middle Eastern studies. She
has a Ph.D. in religion from
Columbia and has previously
been a Fulbright scholar twice.
She is a professor at the Ar-
Raniry State Institute for
Islamic Studies in Indonesia
and has been the program


Reddish's mother, Shelley,
won the Junior Mule High
Point and Amateur High Point
with Perfect Percy, totaling
more than $1,600 in cash and
five belt buckles.
Shelley's husband, Randy,
won third place in steer
stopping on mule Terrific
Trigger.
Dakota is a junior at
Keystone Heights High
School, in the Bradford 4-H
and on the livestock judging
team.
The Reddish family has
been competing with mules for
.four years and combined has
woh more than six world
shows.


director of UNICEF and
Nonviolence International's
Peace Education program in
Aceh, Indonesia since 2000.
As she closed her
presentation to the Kiwanis
Club of Starke, Husin said
education is the key to people
of different backgrounds
cooperating with each other.
"Let us walk around and
study one another," she said.


Dakota Reddish, 16, with mules Perfect Percy and Extreme Strawberry,
won three youth division high point awards in the Houston Livestock
Show and Rodeo's mule division, earning her cash and other prizes.


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S(L-R) Lisa Rodgers 'and Julid"Fbran'ab1edpt"Easter baskets, buckets and
bags from Terrasa Wood and Becky Riviere on behalf of. the Guardian ad
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!






April 20, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


Area will have 7 vying for state weightlifting medals


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Seven area boys
weightlifters will compete at
the Class A Florida High
School Athletic Association
Finals this Friday, April 21, at
Santa Fe Community College.
Bradford High School's lone
qualifier is Chris Plemons,
who will compete in the 119-
pound class. Plemons
compiled a total of 345 pounds
at the 'sectional qualifying
meet, giving him the fifth-best
total among the other qualifiers
in his class.
The 129-pound class will
feature Union County's
Donnie Clyatt and Keystone
Heights' Jesse Vasquez. Clyatt
has the third-best total among




..N


Qualifying for the state finals from Keystone are Jesse Vasquez, Randy Davids
and Sam Theisen.


Chris Plemons will be
Bradford's lone
representative at the
state finals.


the other lifters in the class at
440 pounds (the top total is
450 pounds by Interlachen's
Travis Davis and Ocala Trinity
Catholic's Jeremy Veale).
Vasquez has a total of 430
pounds, which is fourth best
from the sectional meets. He is
attempting to earn a medal for
the second straight year after
placing sixth and earning one
at last year's finals.
Keystone's Randy Davids
will compete in the 154-pound


class (his sectional total was
500 pounds-fifth best) and
Union's Ricky Westfall will
compete in the 169-pound
class (his sectional total was
535 pounds-1 h best).
In the 183-pound class,
Keystone's Sam Thiesen
brings a total of 555 pounds
from his sectional meet
performance. That places him
fifth among the other
See STATE, p. 8C


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Nearly 1,300
depend on our grass-roots
ag partners network of volunteers, and.
appreciate everything they do
read during, forus."
literacy daV Florida Agriculture
Sdy Commissioner Charles H.
The number of Florida Bronson applauded industry's
agriculture industry partners participation.
who read in honor of "The best ambassadors of
Agriculture Literacy Day this Florida agriculture are the folks
year grew 18 percent to nearly who earn their living from it,"
1,300,-*Ag Literacs\ ,. -.Bironsonsaid. "They can give
sponsor Florida Agriculture in students first-hand knowledge
the Classroom, Inc. estimates. of their agricultural operations
About 40 percent of this and help explain to these.
year's Ag Literacy Day readers students where food, clothing
were FFA students; 23 percent and landscape materials come
were. University of from."
Florida/IFAS Extension and 4- Florida Ag in the Classroom
H agents, master gardeners and received a grant from Monsanto
students; 13 percent were for Florida Agriculture Literacy
Florida Farm Bureau and Day this year. The grant
county Farm Bureau members; money allowed it to buy more
and 4 percent were Florida books, and develop lessons for
Cattlemen and Cattlewomen. each book.
The remaining number of V"lunteers either read "Til
readers identified themselves the Cows Come Home," a
simply as educators or story about a cowboy who uses
volunteers without an industry and reuses a beautiful piece of
affiliation, leather and sees it as a sign of
On March 16, they read, to unending possibilities, or "Pig
more than 75,000 Florida and Crow," a story about how
school children as part of a lonely pig who loves to bake
Florida's third annual learns the value of hard work
Agriculture Literacy. Day, and patience in a modem day
which Florida Ag in the fable. A panel of 12 Florida
Classroom and the Florida teachers selected the books,
: Department of Agriculture and which they said would reach
'Consumer Services organize.. pre-K through fifth grade.
"Agriculture Literacy Day Florida Ag in the
wouldn't have been nearly as Classroom-a Gainesville-
successful without the help of based, nonprofit organization
our industry volunteers," said funded' by the -agriculture
;Heather Nedley, chairman of specialty license tag or the "Ag
Florida Ag in the Classroom Tag"--provided the books free
and executive director of Polk to volunteers who donated
County Farm Bureau. "We them to the school library


afterward. Each teacher received
a lesson developed for the
book. Each elementary school
student received a bookmark
summing up the economic and
environmental contributions
Florida farmers make to the
state.
Commissioner Bronson
hosted a press conference in
Tallahassee to kick off Ag
_Literac) Day and sponsored a
resolution that Gov. Jeb Bush
and other Florida Cabinet
members adopted declaring
March 16 as Florida
Agriculture Literacy Day.
National Agriculture Week was
March 19-25 this year.
Florida Ag in the Classroom
is charged with educating
students and teachers unfamiliar
with agriculture about the
industry's importance. It
provides curricula, materials,
grant money and programs that
help kindergarten through 12th-
grade teachers incorporate
agricultural concepts in their
language arts, math, science
and social studies classes,
among other activities. Its
resource materials are correlated
to Sunshine State standards.



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April 20, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5C


Griffis and Trollinger to wed
Billie and llomer Griffis of
I a%\ Icev announce tile
..' upcoming marriage of their
, daughter. Michele Griffis, to
flames Trolti rger. son of
., Barbara and Boma Trollingcr
of Branford. ,
The wedding will take place -
on Saturday, April 22, 2006, at
HighlaInd Fir-sdt 'Baptist Church. ,
A reception will
immediately follow tile
ceremony.

Michele Griffis.
and
James Trollinger


Joshua Michael Luke and
Shelley Jean Torode

Torode and
Luke to wed
June 3
Carl and Christie Torode of
Kingsley Lake announce the
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Shelley Jean Torode,
to Joshua Michael Luke, son of
Danny and Kelli 'Luke of
Starke.
The bride-elect is a 2004
graduate of Bradford High
School. She is currently
attending Palm Beach Atlantic
University in West Palm
Beach. She is a member of
Kingsley Lake Baptist Church.
The groom-elect is a 2002
graduate of BHS and a 2005
graduate of St. John's River
Junior College Criminal
Justice Training Program. He
is a deputy, with the Bradford
Sheritf's Department. He is a
member .of- 'Kin-gs ley ,Lacke
Bapiist Church.
The wedding will take place.
at First Baptist Church of
Starke on Saturday, June 3,
2006, at 6 p.m. .
No local invitations will be
sent. Family and friends are
invited:


Sarah Elizabeth Cook and
Benjamin Zehner

Cook and
Zehner are
engaged
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Cook of
White Oak. Pa.. announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Sarah Elizabeth Cook of
Gainesville, to Benjami.n
Zehner of Gainesville, son of
Raymond "Al" Zehner of
Keystone Heights and Lisa
Wright of Des Moines, Iowa.
The bride-elect is a graduate
of the University of Pittsburgh.
She is a clinical psychology
doctoral candidate at the
University of Florida.
The groom-elect is a
graduate of UF. He is
employed at Paradigm
Properties in Gainesville.
A March 2007 wedding is
planned.
iEngagements run with
photograph one time without
charge In the Bradford County
Telegraph. Union County
Times and Lake Region
Monitor. A brief story without
picture may he run one
additional time prior to the
wedding, but must be
resubmitted at that time.


Class of 1977 to meet


The. Bradford High School
(BHS) class of 1977 is in the
planning stages for its 30th
year class reunion June 2007
There will bea meeting at the
BHS cafeteria at 4 p.m. on
-Sunday, April 23.


Class members are urged to
help plan the reunion. If more
information is needed, contact
Lelia Coherts at (904) 769-
1153, Francis Perry at (904)
964-5884 or Sherry Petteway
Williams at (904) 769-9632.


Keystone's Fagan signs with FCCJ


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Her devotion to the sport
and her skills made her a
starter on the varsity softball
team during her eighth-grade
year.
Now Keystone Heights High
School senior Kasey Fagan
will carry those skills and
devotion to Florida
Community College at
Jacksonville, which offered her
a scholarship.
Fagan said it was hard to
describe her feelings. She has
dreamed of playing collegiate
softball since she began
playing competitively at the
age of 10.
"Just to have a dream and
actually reach it is absolutely
amazing," Fagan said.
Fagan is wrapping up five
years as a starter on
Keystone's varsity team. She
was one of four eighth-graders
on the team when she began
playing.
"She could hit the ball and
she could field the ball,"
Keystone head coach Kathy
Smith said. "She was just a
softball player at the time and
still is."
Smith said Fagan has an
upbeat attitude on the field and
is always willing to do
whatever it takes to help the
team. In a recent game, Fagan,
who was pitching, got hit in
the knee with a line drive, but


Sapp family
plans reunion
Descendants of John P. and
Annie Tyson Sapp are
planning a family reunion at
Evergreen Baptist Church, off
N.W. County Road 125 in
Lawtey, on Saturday, April 22,
from 10:30 a.m. until 2:30
p.m..
New material from the The
American Revolution and Civil
War veteran ancestors will be
presented.
For information or
directions, call Gertrude Griffis
at (904) 954-5123.

Prevatt-
Southerland
family
reunion is
May6
The family of Rowell
Prevatt and Wordna
Southerland Prevatt will have a
reunion at the Lawtey
Community Center on
Saturday, May 6, at 3 p.m.
Family and friends are urged
to bring a covered dish.,'
For information, call Alma
Jean Tulino at (904) 782-3939.


IN







:A.






Community College at Jacksonville. She is joined by FCCJ coach Jami. Lind
(seated, left), her mother, Kim Johnson (seated, right), Keystone coach Kathy
Smith (standing, left) and her father, Keith Fagan (standing, right).


she kept playing.
"She knew that we needed
her, so she stayed in the
game," Smith said.
It's that kind of attitude that
has made an impression on
FCCJ coach Jami Lind. Lind
said she has nothing but
positive thihg's about Fagan
from anyone she's talked to.
Of course, the skills Fagan
possesses have also made an
impression on Lind.
"Obviously her power at the
plate is pretty rare," Lind said.
"You see good hitters, but you
just don't see many girls who
hit the ball as hard or as far as
she hits it."
Fagan is currently batting
.400 arid she has 14 home runs
dating back to her sophomore
year.


From what Lind has seen,
Fagan can even increase her
power at the plate. Lind said
that right now, Fagan is only
swinging using her upper
body.
Lind and her coaching staff
will work with Fagan on
. utilizing her lower body as
well. That, with the hand-eye
coordination she possesses,
should really boost Fagan's
numbers, Lind said.
"She's hitting the ball two
miles (now)," Lind said. "She
could hit it five miles. That's
exciting."
Fagan is excited about the
opportunity to play with one of
her former teammates-
Keystone graduate Angii
Francis-Verbeelen, who is in
her freshman year at FCCJ.
Fagan said she really missed


the opportunity of playing with
Francis-Verbeelen during 2005
when Francis-Verbeelen was
out with an injury.
"We've got a whole new
chance to have that last year
once again,". Fagan said.
"That's going to be amazing
because she's been a huge
influence on me."
Playing at a Division I
school is a dream of Fagan's.
She feels confident that Lind
will help her get that
opportunity.
Lind has no trouble
envisioning Fagan at a D-I
school.
"There's no telling how
good she'll be in two years,"
Lind said. "She'll be a legit,
big-time D-I player. She has
all the tools and she has the
work ethic."


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Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION April 20, 2006


Winning
district titles
for Union
County were
Francis
Highland,
Amika Davis
and C.J.
Spiller.


1,


Highland, Spiller each


claim 2 titles for Tigers


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Union County captured five
'championships at the District
5-2A meet April 12 in St.
Augustine and will compete in
nine events at the Region 2
meet.
The boys team accounted for
four of the Tigers'


championships-two each
from Francis Highland and
C.J. Spiller.
Highland won the shot put
with a distance of 52'2.5",
which placed him ahead of
Santa Fe's Linval Joseph, who
had a throw of 51'8.5".
In the discus, Highland set a
school record with a throw of
162'2". That put him well


ahead of runner-up Joseph,
who had a distance of 150' 1".
Spiller won both the 100m
and 200m dashes.
In the 100m, Spiller had a
time of 10.49 seconds to edge
out Bradford's Rob Harris,
who had a time of 10.86
seconds.
See TIGERS, p. 7C


BY CLIFF SNIELLEY
Telegi aph Siqt I writer r
Ke\ sione Heights "ill be
sending three athletes to the
Region 2-2A track and field
meet. including bo\ s team
member Warren Tillerm. .ho
w\on the championship in the
3200m at the District 5 meet
April 12 in St. Augustine.
Tiller\ had a time of
10-4"7 86 in the long-distance
race. finishing ahead of
Jonathan Theile of Pedro
Menendez. who had a time of
10-57 21
The top four finishers in
each event at the district meet
qualified for the Region 2
meet, which h % ill be Thursday.
April 20., at. Lake .Highland
Prep in Orlandc.
Tillery was the only-member
of the boys team to qualify for
the regional meet. The 4x800m
relay team just missed out on
qualifying, placing fifth with a
time of 10:06.83. The team
was comprised of Daniel
Wheeler, Michael Van Wie,
Matt Easton and Paul Triest.
Keystone's girls team will
send two to the regional meet,
including Liz Wheeler, who
placed third in the 300m
hurdles with a time of 55.80
seconds. She had the second-
best time (55.71) in the
- prelimiaries to qualify for the
finals.
Also qualifying for the
Indians was Rachel .Crane,
who placed fourth in the high
jump, clearing 4' 10".
Rachel Lingerfelt earned a


pair o:f fifth-place finishes for
Ke\ stone She had a throw of
28'l" in the shot put and a
throw( ol 77'9" in the discus.
Other results for the girls
team v.ere 800m-\\ heeler
.53 6-1. eighth. Chloe Head
3:18.96. I I''. lleean Moulton
3 51 00. 14-"', 1600Im-Jullee


Bellamy, Robinson, relay


team win titles for BHS


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford's track and field
teams won three
championships at the District
5-2A meet April 12 in St.
Augustine and will be sending
nine individuals and four relay
teams to the Region 2 meet.
The boys team came away
with two district titles. Ryan
Robinson won the 400m with a
persbnal-record (PR) time of
51.46 seconds, finishing ahead
of runner-up Quintin
Handcock of St. Augustine,
who had a time of 52.05
seconds.
The 4x100m relay team of
Chuckie Covington, Jimmy
Hankerson, Rob Harris and
J.R. Petteway also earned first
place with a time of 42.46
seconds. Newberry's team was
second with a time of 43.27
seconds.


The BHS
4x1 00m team
is comprised
of J.R.
Petteway (far
left), Chuckie
Covington
(second from
left), Jimmy
Hankerson
(foreground)
and Rob
Harris (far
right). Also
pictured are
James
Jamison and
coach Annie
Williams.


See TITLE, p. 7C


'. .. .







Warren Tillery


Bradford's other title came
from girls team member
Tiesha Bellamy, who won the
discus with a PR of 86'2".
Shannon Rentz of St.
Augustine was second with a
throw of 80'2".
The girls team was runner-
up in two events: The 4xl00m
relay team of Destiny Bass,
Latayvia Henderson, Ebony
Smith and Jennifer Smyth had
a time of 53.80 seconds,
finishing behind Santa Fe,
which had a time of 52.80
seconds, while Smyth was
second in the 400m with a time
of 1:01.09. Newberry's
Simone Durden won the race
with a time of 1:00.06.
Rob Harris earned a second
place finish for the boys team
in the 100m with a time of
10.86 seconds, finishing
behind Union County's C.J.
Spiller, who had a time of
10.49 seconds. Harris ran a.


time of 10.99 seconds in the
preliminaries to qualify for the
finals.
Harris also earned a third-
place finish for his team,
completing the 200m in 23.08
seconds. He qualified for the
finals with a time of 24.08
seconds in the preliminaries.
Bradford's boys 4x400m
relay team took fourth with a
-time of 3:39.45. The team was
comprised of Justin
Hollingsworth, Malcolm
Moore, James Jamison and
Robinson.
The girls 4x800m relay team
of Tracy Ledger, Joyce-Anita
Villamil, Emma Sheppard and
Katrina Steffan earned third
place with a time of 13:40.34.
Also, Smyth placed fourth in
the 200m with a PR of 27.08
seconds.
The top four finishers in
See BHS, p. 7C.


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April _, _a TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 7C


The Bradford Middle School boys track and field team is comprised of: (first row)
Seth Upthegrove, Josh Cooper, Bobby McGee, (second row) Demetri Postway,
Carlton Crudup, Jawan Jamison, Rodney Mosley, Travis Ledger, coach Jeff
Ledger, (third row) Reggie Thomas, Isaiah Jenkins, Tyler Prevatt and David
Weeks. Not Pictured: coach John Loper and Colton Wall.


BMS boys win regional

title, girls finish in second


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford Middle School
won the boys division of
Florida's North Regional
Qualifier track and field meet
April 15 in Jacksonville, while
the school's girls team finished
as runner-up.
Both teams will now
compete at the state meet
Saturday, May 13, in
Clermont.
L The boys team had 192.5
points, finishing well ahead of
runner-up Landrum, which had
93.5 points.
Jawan Jamison won both the
100m and 200m dashes with
times of 11.48 and 24.28
seconds, while Josh Cooper


TIGERS
Continued from p. 6C
Spiller also had the fastest
time in the preliminaries at
10.68 seconds.
The 200m saw Spiller come
o~ o,n top with. a time of 212..02
seconds. That put him ahead of
St. Augustine's Quintin
Handcock, who had a time of
22.58 seconds.
Spiller qualified for the
200m finals with a time of
22.40 seconds in the
preliminaries.
Union's other championship
came from girls team member
Amika Davis, who won the
triple jump with a distance of
33'2". Runner-up Alessandra
Smolek of St. Augustine had a
jump of 32'7.5".
: Boys team member Brandon
Shoup came close to earning a


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won three events: the 100m
hurdles (15.99, a personal
record), the 200m hurdles
(29.34) and the triple jump
(35'0.25", PR).
Seth Upthegrove won the
high jump by, clearing 5'2",
which tied his PR, and the
4xl00m relay team won its
race with a time of 47.36
seconds. The relay team was
comprised of Reggie Thomas,
Isaiah Jenkins, Rodney Mosley
and Jamison.
Upthegrove also finished as
runner-up in the shot put
(35'5.75") and the discus
(98'10", PR).
Other runners-up were:
Mosley in the 200m,(25.73),
Travis Ledger.in the 3000m
(11:52.44, PR), Tyler Prevatt


sixth title for the T
was runner-up in
with a time of 2:(
Augustine's Jack Fi
the race with a time o
The top four fin
each event at the dis
will compete in the
meet Thursday. Ap
'Lake ;.Highland
Orlando. Union's
qualified in three other
Davis will compel


in the high jump (5'0") and
Thomas in the triple jump
(34'3.5", PR).
Third-place finishers were:
Mosley in the 100m (12.70),
Jenkins in' the 400m (58.64),
David Weeks in the 3000m
(14:16.75, PR), Bobby McGee
in the 100m hurdles (16.65,
PR), the 4x400m relay team of
Thomas, Carlton Crudup,
Cooper and Jenkins (4:06.99),
the 4x800m relay team of
McGee, Crudup, Demetri
Postway and Colton Wall
(10:45.53), Mosley in the long
jump (17'9") and Jenkins in
the triple jump (33'3", PR).
Other Bradford results by
event were: 100m-Postway
See BMS, p. 8C


tigers. He Other results for Union's
the 800m girls team were:
08.24. St. 100m-Ashley Foster 13.27,
gate won sixth; 200m-Shaniece
f 2:07.96. Huggins 29.62, 13th; long
fishers in jump-Foster 14'9.5", sixth,
strict meet Huggins l1'10", 16'h.
Region 2 Rodencia Austin competed
Iril 20, at in two events for the boys;
Prep ;,in.; team, placing' 1,11h inithe rOQmn
girls team'" with a time of 11.43 seconds
er events, and 11th in the long jump with
ete in the a distance of 19'2".


200m at the regional meet after
placing third at the district
meet with a time of 27.06
seconds. Her time in the
preliminaries was 27.27
seconds.
Kerrie Lynch also earned a
third-place finish by running
the 800m in 2:46.78.
Lynch will compete in the
1600m as well at the regional
meet. She placed fourth at the
district meet with 'a time of
6:10.68.


Union's boys team compiled
48 points and placed seventh
in the team standings. St.
Augustine was the district
champion with. 137 points,
while Clay was runner-up with
117.5 points.
Union's girls were seventh
with 33 points. First place
went to St. Augustine, which,
compiled 216 points. Pedro
Menendez was second with 96
points.


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"Deposits are .federally insured by NCUA, a US Government Agency, for up to $100,000; additional insurance tor up to S250,000 is provided by Excess Share Insurance. a wholly owned
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early certificate withdrawal. which may reduce earnings. Otter suibect to change without notice. m lii


BHS
Continued from p. 6C

each event qualified for the
Region 2 meet,'which will be
held Thursday, April 20, at
Lake Highland Prep in
Orlando.
The boys team missed out in
two events, with Petteway
finishing fifth in the 200m
with a time of 23.55 seconds
and Moore finishing fifth in
the 800m with a time of
2:1 1.02.
Courtney Cragg had a fifth-
place finish for the girls team
in the 800m. She finished the
race with a time of 2:49.26.
Placing outside of the top
five for the girls team in the
following events were:
100m-Bass 13.27, ninth,
Smith 14.J2, 14"0; 200m-Bass
28.82, eighth, Smith 29.39,
12t"; 800m-Steffan 3:25.74,
12"t, Villamil 3:32.55, 13th;
1600m-Sheppard 7:13.40,
12th, Ledger 7:55.40, 13h",
Shruti Desai 8:47.10, 14th; high
jump-Smyth 4'8", sixth; shot
put-Danielle Dent 27'4",
sixth, Bellamy 25'4.5", eighth;
discus-Dent 71' 11", seventh.
Other Bradford boys results
were: 100m-Covington
11.40, sixth, Jamison 11.26,
ninth; 200m-Covington
23.84, sixth, Robinson 26.00
(PR) eighth ;
400m-Hankerson 56.48, 13t1;
VL 9


Ryan Robinson
(above) won a district
championship for
Bradford, as did
Tiesha Bellamy (not
pictured).


800m-Hollingsworth
2:24.33, 10'", Martella Moore
2:27.11 I 12th: shot put-Tony
Crum 31'6", 181", Bryan
Adams 27'8", 21"t, Jarrin
Simmons 24' 10.5", 22d";
discus-Crum 94'. 1 2",
Simmons 81'1", 18"', Adams
66'8", 23i.
The boys team finished sixth


TITLE
Continued from p. 6C
Rund 6:40.02, sixth, Raquel
Doty 7:06.90, 10", Stephanie
Hoffman 8:58, 15' Rachael
McBride 9:29, 17"'; 300m
hurdles-Doty 1:01.84, 10th.
The boys team had the
following results outside of the
top five: 400m-Cory Turco
1:01.20, 21'; 800m-Easton
2:24.89, 11", Van Wie
2:31.36, 161", Triest 2:33.59,
19th, Robert Graziano 2:50.69,
20th; I 600m-Wheeler
5:32.60, 111h', Bradley Harvey
6 : 3 1 8 0 1 5 ;
3200m-Wheeler 11:58.11,
eighth, Kamron Mooneyham
12:29.10, 1311 Kameron


in the team standings with 54
points. St. Augustine was first
with 137 points and Clay was
second with 117.5 points.
On the girls side, Bradford
had 51 points to finish fourth.
St. Augustine won the
championship with 216 points,
while Pedro Menendez was
runner-up with 96 points.


Kicklighter 12:39.90, 14th;
4x400m-Van Wie, Turco,
Greg Taylor, Kicklighter
4:16.30, seventh; high
jump-Taylor 5'2", I 11'; long
jump-Taylor 18'7.5", 15 h;
triple jump-Taylor 38'5",
seventh; shot put-Codi
Yarbrough 20'4", 24"';
discus-Yarbrough 53'8",
25th.
In the team standings,
Keystone's boys were ninth
with 19 points. The district
champion was St. Augustine
with 137 points. Clay was
runner-up with 117.5 points.
The girls side saw Keystone
finish ninth with 23 points.
First place went to St.
Augustine with 216 points and
second to Pedro Menendez
with 96 points.


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direct t41ft p~at&. A, fweni 3:5-6


,







Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & iMONITOR-C-Ste. nOir April Lu, u,06


I OAby Sam Sibley. Story then Rhoden and a solo shot from
SOFTBALL scored on a passed ball. Michael Tew, fell to 7-13 on
i" Kasey Fagan doubled to the season.
reach in the sixth, then scored Mistakes leading to
Tornadoes when Suit homered. That put unearned runs have hurt
Keystone up 5-3. Bradford during a four-game
Cap SeaSOn That was not all for the stretch in which the team has
s a oIndians in the inning, however, lost three games.
With 6-2 win Kerrie Broadway singled and In a 3-2 loss to Baker
moved to second on a passed County on March 31 in Glen
BY CLIFF SMELLEY ball. Story then reached on an St. Mary, the Torandoes
Telerah StaffWriter error, followed by a single by allowed two runs in one inning
Telegraph Staff rer Houser that scored Broadway. on a walk and a balk, then
It was Senior Night for the Sibley drew a walk prior to gave up the third on an error.
Bradford softball team and Spaulding hitting a single that That loss was followed by a
several seniors came through scored Story and Houser. 4-2 loss to Fort White April 11
to lead the Tornadoes to a 6-2 Sibley and Spaulding later in Fort White. Rhoden put the
win over visiting P.K. Yonge scored on a double by Karlyn Tornadoes up with a two-run
April 13. Reddish. homer in the first inning, but
Senior Lauren O'Neal was Fagan, Houser, Reddish and several Bradford errors later in
3-for-3 with a double and Spaulding each finished the the game led to four unearned
S senior Kasey Barrett not only game 2-for-4, accounting for runs by the hostnd.ians:..---- -
.earned. the-~win-er-the-rnotmun-egl-t-fig --eTnhdians' 11 hits. The Tornadoes did manage
S but drove in two runs as the McCall gave up eight hits in to grab the third seed in next
\ \Tornadoes capped the regular improving her record to 7-4. week's District 3-4A
season with a 15-11 record; tournament by defeating Santa
\ Barrett gave up no earned Earlier results: Fe 8-7 April 13 in Starke.
runs and three hits, striking out Bradford had 13 hits.
S10 in all seven innings. Antwan Brown was 2-for-2
Katie S.anford scored Clay 2 KHHS 1 with an RBI, Jernard Beard
Bradford's first run in the first It was a game that could've and Trey Winkler were each 2-
Sinning. She drew a walk, then gone either way, but an for-3 with an RBI and Rhoden
scored on a double by Jessica unearned rtun-the result of a was 2-for-4.
McClellan. A fielder's choice Keystone error-scored by A five-fun third inning put
on a ball hit by Chasity host Clay proved to be the the Tornadoes up 6-1, but
Whitaker brought home a difference in the Indians' 2-1 Bradford head coach Will
secondrun. loss to the Blue Devils April Hartley said his
Sanford led off the third 10 in Green Cove Springs. pitchers-Brown and Jason
with a single, followed by a Keystone trailed 2-0 until Smyth-began to tire, leading
walk given up to McClellan. the sixth. Houser singled and to some of Santa Fe's late
Whitaker bunted the runners stole second before scoring on runs.
over, setting up RBI singles by a double by Spaulding. Brown, who pitched five
Barrett and Tiffany O'Neal. Fagan pitched a complete innings, earned the win.'
In the fifth, Samantha game for Keystone, allowing As the third seed in the
Stocker drew a walk, followed five hits. district tournament, which is
by singles from Barrett and hosted by Baker County High
Tiffany O'Neal. Stocker Santa Fe 4 KHHS 0 School, the Tornadoes will
scored on a single from T I n play Middleburg Monday,
Allynne Norman. The Indians could not April 24. at4 p.m.
Bradford's last run came off muster any offense against If Bradford wins that game,
of a single by Barrett, scoring pitcher Devyn Findley and the it will play Santa Fe
Holly Best, who was a second-ranked, Class 4A Santa Wednesday, April 26, in the
courtesy runner'for McClellan. Fe Raiders, who handed semifinals. Game time was not
McClellan reached on.a single. Keystone a 4-0 loss April 11 in known at press time.

Bradford played Middleburg Keystone. had the onl hit
April 18 in the quarterfinals of Reddish had the only hit
the District 3-4A tournament, against F Il Sp idin Tigers have
which Bradford is hosting. If almost did, but her outfield ht
the Tornadoes won, they will went rightothe right fielder lost 3 Of 4
play top seed Santa Fe in the McCall pitched the entire o '
semifinals Thursday, April 20, game.p two earned BY CLIFF SMELLEY
at7 p.m. ni Telegraph Staff Writer
The championship game is
S scheduled for Friday, April 21, ItBASEBALL t was a game that saw the
S at 7dp.m. BASEBALL Union County baseball team
Bradford is the tournament's outhit its opposition 10-5. but


fourth seed.


Indians win

regular-
seasoii finale
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
i- MaryAnne McCall gave up
S just two earned runs in a
complete game performance
and Kellie Spaulding and Dani
Suit each hit a home run as the
' Keystone Heights softball
team closed the regular season
: with.a 10-3 win over visiting
Ridgeview April 13. :
The Indians fell behind
S when Ridgeview scored three
S runs in the second inning, but
they tied the game in the third
off of Spaulding's homer. That
scored Michelle Houser as
S well, who singled.
SIn the fifth, Ryan Story
S singled, advanced to second on
,!- a single by Houser and then
S advanced to third on a sacrifice


ROOKIE
LEAGUE

RESULTS


Bradford
mistakes I

to 3 losse
BY CLIFF SMELL
Telegraph Staff Vi


Sthat'did-not equate to a win as
the Tigers lost 10-4 to visiting
Baker County April 13,
cad Union head coach Terry
ea Stroemer said his team has


S
rLEY
writerr


Mistakes continue to. be a
theme this season for the
Bradford baseball team. The
latest batch led to five
unearned runs and..an,8.7 .loss...
to Clay April 17 in Green
Cove Springs.
The Tornadoes, who got a
two-run home run from. Cole







0*
OPEN, SUNDAY AFTER CHURCH

~ g g


~El


gotten decent pitching in some T T
games and decent hitting in
others during a stretch that has .
seen the Tigers (10-6 prior to Continued from p. 3C
April 18) lose three of their
last four games, qualifiers.
"We just haven't put it all Union's Kevin Alexander
together," Stroemer said. had a total of 620 pounds from
It was "decent" hitting the the sectional meet, qualifying
Tigers got in their loss to him in the 219-pound class.
Baker County. Most of that That total is sixth-best among
came from Wade McDowell the other lifters in the class.
and Austen Roberts, who each Of course how these lifters
went 3-for-4. McDowell hit his actually finish will be
second home run of the season determined Friday, with
and had three RBI, while competition slated to begin at
Roberts added another RBI. 10 a.m.
Tyler Osteen was 2-for-4. Admission to the FHSAA
The Tigers were undefeated
in District 6-3A, but they lost
to Crescent City on April 6. -------
4-*otdd-botmTwk rmc- acT B5 l
and defeat Pierson Taylor 3-1 U V E
April 7 in Piers.on. Continued from p. 7C
Darren Hall pitched a
complete game for- the Tigers,
giving up just one hit. 1454, 1 11h; 200m-Postway
Osteen, Michael Cochran 3041, 13'h; 400m-Thomas
and Ryan Liptrap each had an -1:00.08, fourth;
RBI, 800m-Crudup 2:26.49 (PR),
The win kept the Tigers fourth, McGee 2:51.37, 10h;
alive for a shot at the number- 1500m-Upthegrove 5:36.12
one seed in next week's (PR), sixth, Wall 5:37,
district tournament, but Union seventh; long jump-Jamison
lost 3-1 to Keystone Heights 17'5", fifth; triple
on April 11 in Keystone. That jump-Crudup 29'1.25" (PR),
gave the Tigers a 6-2 record in fifth, Prevatt 28'9.5" (PR),
the district. sixth, McGee 28'3" (PR),
Osteen and Hall combined seventh.
to allow just two hits to the Bradford's girls team
host Indians, who scored three finished with 147.5 points,
runs in the first inning. behind Eagle Track Club's 148
Union only had three hits points
and scored its only run offofa The 4x m relay team of
home run by Austin Emery. Christina Jordan, Kanetra
The Tigers played Fort Jenkins, Shay Wanton and
White April 18 and will Courtney Jamison placed first
conclude the regular season by with a time of 54.09 seconds.
hosting Hamilton County Bradford also won four field
Friday, April 21, at 6 p.m. The events: Synteia Postway in the
team's seniors will be honored high jump (4'6", PR), Lashika
that night. Bellamy in the long jump
On Tuesday, April 25, the (B'", PR), Jamison in the
Tigers begin play in the triple jump (29'8.5", PR) and
District 6-3A tournament. Wanton in the shot put
Union, the second seed, will (32'11.5").
play Interlachen (the time was The team had three runners-
not known at press time). up: Bellamy in the 400m
The tournament is being (l:05.23), Nicole Miller in the,
hosted by Interlachen High 3000m (13:14.39, PR) and the
School. 4x800m relay team of
Samantha Steffan, Ashley


Finals is $6.
Last year, the three schools
sent eight to the FHSAA
Finals. Four earned medals,
including Union's Jeremy
Brown, a 2005 graduate, who
won the state championship in
the 219-pound class.
Also earning medals were
2005 Union graduate John
Adam Waters, 2005 Keystone
graduate Kraig Passanante and
Vasquez. Waters and
Passanante placed fourth and
fifth, respectively.
The top six lifters in each
weight class at the FHSAA
Finals earn medals.


SSutherland, Miller and Jessika
Robinson (12:04.64).
Third-place finishers were:
Sutherland in the 1500m
(6:02.16, PR), Natali Powell in
the 3000m (14:17.56, PR), the
4x400m relay team of Jordan,
Robinson, Postway and
Jenkins (4:48.30) and Meghan
Perry in the discus (58'5",
PR).
Other Bradford results by
event were: 100m-Bellamy
13.72, fourth, Wanton 13.89,
sixth, Jamison 14.16, ninth;
200m-Bellamy 28.56,
seventh, Wanton 29.09, ninth,
Jamison 29.87, 12"h;
400m-Jenkins 1:07.86, fifth,
Jordan 1:09.41, sixth;
800m-Robinson 2:52.35,
sixth, Postway 2:54.61, ninth,
Sutherland 2:57.76, 10th,
Steffan 2:58.34, 121h;
1500m-Rosa London 7:09.35
(PR), sixth; 100m
hurdles-Emilie Meng 20.58
(PR), seventh; 200m
hurdles-Meng 37.18 (PR),
fifth; long jump-Meng 12'6"
(PR), 12", Jordan 12'2.5", 14th;
triple jump-London 23'5"
(PR), fifth, Caitlin Wade
21'2.5" (PR), seventh; shot
put-Amanda Yarbrough 26'
(PR), fourth, Sarah Swords
24'2.5" (PR), sixth, Perry
23'1" (PR), seventh, Lindsay
Haddock 21', eighth, Rebecca
Catriton 16'10" (PR), 11"th;
discus-Haddock 57'8" (PR),
fourth.


What the future holds for
'us, depends on what we
hold for the future. 'Hard
working today make high-
winning tomorrows.
-William E: Holler


Wted




I
ria










Just 4
miles.S of
bridge in'
Palatka


The Dodgers of the Starke
Rookie Division improved to
7-0. this season after defeating
the Starke Red Sox 14-3 April
13'.:; *
Dylan Cassels, Jackson
Hicks, Pierson Lewis, Logan
McKeown, Matthew Wilson
and Karsen Whitehead were
each for 3-for-3 as the Dodgers
came out hitting early. Holden
Mullins was 2-for-3, while
Tavian Young was l-for-2 and
Garrett Huggins and Garrett
S Ritch were, each 1-for-3.
The win followed a 4-1 win
over the Lawtey Cubs on April.
1 Both teams, hit the ball well
in that game, but defense was
the key. to the Dodgers': win,
with Huggins,. Leiws-,.
McKeown, Mullins and
Whitehead each .turning in big
defensive plays.
The Cubs played excellent
S defense as well with eight put-
oufs.
Offensively, Mullins and
McKeown were each 2-for-2..
Stephen Milner was 1-for-l,
while Lewis and Wi!sQn.we, re
each I-for-2.'
(Game summaries will be
published as space allows if
coaches submit the
information: Information may
be submitted in person, faxed. I
to (904) 964-8628 or e-mailed
to sports @ bctelegraph.com rn .)


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