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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/UF00028314/00074
 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: June 22, 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: UF00028314:00074
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

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










Tntoin (ount

USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida Thursday, June 22, 2006


2001062112106 UC 20 **B01- C)
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LIB OF FL HISTORY 23
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PD' BOX 11 .77 |
i AINE,:SVILl FL 32611- '7007

94th Year 11th Issue 50 CENTS


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Union County man


arrested for sex acts


BY JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer --

A Union County man has
been arrested for soliciting and
having sex with at least four
minors.
Jeffery Aaron McRannolds,
41. was arrested June 15 by
investigators from the Union
County Sheriff's Office. The
charges from investigators
allege McRannolds solicited
the victims, all boys, over the
internet on :i Webh site known
as "Men for Men'. According
to investigators the site is
based in Gainesville.
"McRannolds would ask the
minor for sex, and then invite
them to 'his Union County
home," said Capt. Garry Seay
of the UCSO. "Sometimes the
minors would drive themselves
to his house, other times he
would pick them up."
Seay said the sheriffs office
seized the 2000 Ford F150
owned by McRannolds as
evidence in the case.


"



-,







Jeffery McRannolds
(above) was arrested by
the Union County
Sheriff's Office for having
sex with at least four
minor boys.


Investigators also seized
Mc Ran nolds personal
computer after serving a search
warrant on his home..L
Sea)y said the investigation
into McRannolds' activities
began when his department
received a tip from the North
Florida Internet Crime Against
Children Task Force. One
investigator from the task force
and two UCSO investigators
will continue to investigate the
case to see if there are any
other victims.
According to Seay, the
current charges are not the
only ones they anticipate filing
against McRannolds.
"Once we are able to explore
the computer that was
confiscated, I -suspect we'll be
filing additional charges," Seay
said.
Bail for McRannolds was set
at $25,000. As of press time,
Seay said he had not bonded
out.


Grant would help new CVS project


BY JAMES REDMOND
Tunimes Staff Writer
On June 12, city of Lake
Butler commissioners heard a
proposal that could bring
$650,000 in development
grants to the city.
The city- is considering
applying for a Community
Development Block Grant that
would help CVS Pharmacy
pay for the installation of
water and sewer lines to its
new proposed facility in front
of Lake Butler Hospital. City
Manager Richard Tillis said
the application was part of an
agreement the city had with
CVS when the pharmacy
agreed to annex its property
into the city.
"When we talked to CVS
about annexing into the city.of
Lake Butler, we also
mentioned there was economic
development money
available," Tillis said. "We
said, if they annexed, the city
could apply for grant
assistance to help with
installation of water and sewer
lines and perhaps even a turn
line into the new site."


Tillis told the board the
program would provide
$25,000 for every job created
by the project the funds were
intended for. He said CVS has
conveyed to him that the new
facility would require an
additional 10 workers to staff
it.
The CDBG program has
several categories from which
the city can request grants. For
the city to be able to request
them from more than one area,
it must first go through a series
of public hearings to do so.
The city currently receives a
CDBG grant for .housing and
development.
To receive' the funds, the city
must show the funds will be
used for one of the following-
purposes:
oTo benefit low and
moderate income persons.
To aid in the prevention or
elimination of slums or blight.
To meet other community
development needs having a
particular urgency because
existing conditions pose a
serious and immediate threat to
the health and welfare of the


community and where
financial resources are not
available to meet such needs.
According to Tillis, because
the median income of the city
is so low, the project would
benefit low to moderate
income workers by providing
jobs. He said the facility will
be 11,000 square feet-three
times the size of its current
store. This, plus being open
longer hours, will provide
more jobs.
Even with the state paying
for the improvements, the city
will still receive all of the
revenue from the water and
sewer service. The grant does
not require the city .to
reimburse the state in any way.
Tillis said the least amount
of time it will take the state to
approve the grant would be 60
days.
"But even if CVS began
construction 60 days from
now, it is not guaranteed those
funds would be available at


See GRANT


p. 2A


Many events

planned for

Fourth


BY JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff tIrie'r
There will be something for
everyone at this year's Fourth
of July celebration.
:..Sponsored by the Lake
JButler Rotary Club, the
celebration will begin early
and continue into, the .late
evening. This year's first e ent
will kickoff before most
'people even get-out of bed..
Sign-ups for this year's Tom
Rymer Memorial fishing
tournament are going better
than ever according to 'event
coord inat or David
Androle, ich. The event will be
held on Lake Butler With
check-in beginning at 4 a.m.
The e'ent will begin at safe-
: light. Entry 'fee is $40 and
contestants must use artificial
' bait.
The annual -event will pay
$1,000 to the winner.
Specially tagged bass will be
worth a $500 prize as well. For
more information, contact
Androlevich at (386) 496-
S: 4853.
As the fishing tournament is
wrapping up, several other of
the day's events will begin. An
antique car show will be one of
the highlights of the day.
Beginning at 10 a.m. cars from
all over North Central Florida
will roll into the Lake Butler
Community Center parking lot
to be judged and admired. The
show % 'ill run until I p.m
Also beginning at 10 a.m.
i' ll be the Florida Highway',
Patrol rollover simulator and.
seatbelt convince
demonstrator. The rollover.
simulator allows those brave
Seno'ugh to try it, an idea of
what it feels, like to be
in solved in a rollo er accident.
Passengers are strapped into
the seat and are turned over
and over.
The seatbelt convince
allow s participants to feel 'the
impact of a fi'e mile per hour
crash The) are strapped into a,
seat \\ith a normal seathelt.:
The seat travels down a track
where it is stopped, simulating
S an accident.
From 3-7 p.m. a petting zoo
will be, available for children
of' all ages to come and pet,
their ltaorite farm animal At 5

See FOURTH, p. 3A


Burning down a Lake Butler landmark










.I.






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Above: The pile of rubble
that used to be Pop's
Juke burns to ashes.
Right: LBVFR Chief Mike
Banks holds a piece of
wood while Lt. Dennis .
Whaley lights it on fire. "
The plank was used to
begin.the training burn. .









On June 20, Lake Butler Volunteer Fire Rescue burned down the remains of what
was known as Pop's Juke on the west side of Lake Butler. The building was closed
down earlier this year by the Union County Sheriff's Office. Sheriff Jerry Whitehead
cited several reasons for the closure. The main reasons he gave were that the
Business was operating without a license to sell alcohol, numerous calls to the
location by his deputies and health code violations. The building was in such
disrepair, the city declared it unsafe and knocked-it down. The city then gave the fire
department permission to burn the pile for training purposes. Banks said his
firefighters get more experience from this type of training than any other. "Our
people can see just how a fire burns and how it reacts to different conditions,"
Banks said. "There is no better experience than the real deal."


Burn ban

lifted for UC


BY JAMES REDMOND
'Times Staff Writer


Tropical Storm Alberto was
a blessing in disguise for
Union County.
While it did not have the
impact most feared it would, it
-did leave behind enough
rainfall for county, officials to
lift the county's burn ban.
Office of Emergency
Management Director Doug
York said the more than four
inches of rain the storm
produced prompted the county
to lift the ban.
"The event caused a
significant enough amount of
rain for us to be able to remove
the ban," York said. "With that
said, we are still asking
residents to be cautious when
they burn."
He said many factors,
besides the amount of-rain
received went into the
decision. One of those was the
fact the Florida Division of
Forestry is now back at full
strength.
Last month several of DOF's
local resources were diverted
to Volusia and Brevard
Counties to help. with large
wildfires in those areas.
"With limited resources,
DOF would have only been
able to mount a limited
response," York said. "With
.that in mind, it was another
factor that lead us to put the
ban in place,"
York said even though, the
rain has allowed the ban to be
removed, parts of the county
are still ripe for fires to flare
up. He is asking residents to be
safe when burning.
"Be sure all safety
regulations are followed when,
you burn," York said. "Those
burning in an area larger than
eight feet by eight feet will be
required to get a burn
authorizian from DOF."
He said if residents have any
type of burning to perform, he
strongly recommended they go
ahead and get it out of the way.
"Forecasts indicate that the
area will once again be going
through a longer than. normal
dry spell," York said. "We will
be reviewing the conditions
closely for the next 90 days.
Without significant rainfall, we
will be forced to put the ban in
place once again."

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


For crime, socials and editorials, see Regional News section. For sports, see Features and Sports section. p | [ H ||II

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


I







Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES June 22, 2006


GRANT
Continued from p. 1A

that moment," Tills sidl.
(Cit Attorney John Maines
questioned whether or not
there \\ere any other
businesses entitled -to sucth a
grant. Tills said he knew of no
other projects at this time that
would provide jobs to qualify
for the grant.
Earlier this year the city
mandated that CVS annex into
the city to receive water and
sewer service. At first the
corporation was leary of the
idea. Through its
representatives it asked if the
city would still provide the
service if they refused. After a
lengthy discussion,
commissioners voted to make
CVS annex before it received
service.
A second public hearing will
be held at the city's July 10
meeting. The hearings are
required in order for the city to
receive the grant.
In other business the city:
*Had 'final reading and
approved ordinance 06-06 and
06-07 allowing Susan Shaw to
rezone her property from
residential, low density to
moderate density. This will
allow four units per acre to be
placed on the site.
Discussed the closure of a
portion of S.W. Fifth St. so
Victory Christian Center could
build a new facility.
o Authorized Tillis to solicit
proposals for consulting
engineering services.
o Approved the May 2006
financial report.

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




Weed control
trials conducted

on UC farm

BY JACQUE BREMAN
UC Extensio Director

Dogfennel can be a serious
weed problem in some
pas es" 3 rni l
'M. orn 'dogf6nel J. .L:s not
, et rid of the weed problem.
Dogfennels perenniate from
eir root system and continue
compete with pasture
- rass. Some of the standard
erbicides that have been used
the past have not given
satisfactory control.
Dr. Jason Ferrell, extension
eed specialist in the
gronomy. department of the
i University of Florida,
! established an experiment on
'he Doyal Varnes farm.
eedmaster herbicide is being
compared to Pastureguard (a
0ew herbicide) at various label
Sates, .on dogfennel in a
afiaigrass pasture.

he experiment, he will use tihe
information to', make a
ecommendatkio of the. best
. erbicide and' best label rate,
'or dogfennel control. The
ogfennel w as at the waist-
eight stage of growth when
he herbicides-were applied.'
The' county is fortunate to "
ave Union County farmers '
killing to cooperate with.:,.
extension specialists who try to
elp solve farm problems. For,
ore information about
pasture i'eed control, call the
f jniion County8 E-\tension
officee at 13861i 496 2321. :


Students can
now reserve
parking spaces,
lockers
UCIIS students may come
in on the following days to
select their parking spaces and
lockers. It will be on a first
come. first choice basis within
the designated areas.
Parking decals and locker
rental prices have not
increased. The cost for parking
decals and locker rentals are $5
each.
Seniors and juniors may
come Monday through
Thursday, July 10-13,
sophomores, Monday through
Thursday, July 17-20;
freshmen, Monday through
Thursday, July 24-27.
To purchase a parking
permit, students will need
proof of insurance, driver s
license, vehicle registration
along with $5.



Davis to speak
on chain gangs
On Monday, June 26, Don
l)avis will speak to the
members of the Union County
Historical Society on the
history of Florida's chain
gangs.
.The presentation entitled
"Florida's ('hain Garig
History" will cover the
beginnings of chain gangs until
present day. According to
Davis, the road camps and
chain gangs were put in place
to take advantage of federal
funds that were being made
available for road building.
Davis, the president of
Capital 'City Bank in
Gainesville, said his interest in
the history of chain gangs and
convict leasing stems from his
study of the phosphate industry
iin Florida. This industry leased
a significant percentage of
Florida's prisoners prior to
1900.
Davis has served two terms
as president of the Matheson
Museum of Gainesville as well
as other community
organizations in the area.
Ey,ery,o ie J,-,,, l'.t,...iLeriJ,
th6 presentation. It will be held
at the Marjorie Driggers
Museum inside the Green
Building on Main St. in Lake
Butler beginning at 7 p.m.

Substitute
teacher
training set
Substitute teacher
orientation has been
scheduled for Wednesday,
Aug. 2, from 8:30 a.m.-2:30,
p.m. It will take place in the
school board meeting room
located at the corner of Lake
Ave. and S.W. Sixth St.
Attendance of ,this
orientation is required if you
are planning to be -.
substitute teacher during the
2006-07 school year. If you
plan to attend, you are asked
to contact the school
district's personnel office by
July 31.
For more information or
to make reservations, call
(386) 496-2045 ext. 230 or
228.


The virtue of the
imagination is its reaching,
by intuition and intensity, a
more essential truth than is
seen at the surface of
things.
-John Ruskin


.eBusiness program online
L.rn a c 'rillic,il :.r itn .i' i't..ii'. dci.' ..
In cBul.'.illi.'^ u,,. lI lho :t'. IIn ln',ine
1.800.342.4325, ext. 3-2347

North Dakota
State College of Science

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ubscription Rate ii
0.00 per year:
16.00 six months
outside Trade Area
30.00 per year
16.00 six months


USPS 648-200
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: UCTimesonline.com
(386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher
n Trade Area Editor: James Redmond
Sports Editor. Cliff Smelley
Advertising Kevin Miller
Don Sams
Darlene Douglass
Typesetting. Joalyce Graham


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping.


Earl W. Ray
Virginia Daugherty
Kathl Bennett


LBES teacher
requests to be
accepted
On Monday, June 26,
Lake Butler Elementary
School will accept teacher!"
requests from parents.-It is
not necessary that parents
come and stand in line to
make a request.
Careful consideration is
given to the needs -6("
individual students when
administration and staff
assign students to classes for
the 2006-07 school year.
However, the school will
provide a procedure for
parents of students who
would like to request a
specific teacher on this day.
The library door that faces
the bus ramp will be opened
at 7 a.m. Requests \ill be
received from parents or
legal guardians only.
Parents 'ill not be allowed
to hold a place in line for
other parents. Requests will
only be accepted from
parents whose child is fully
registered at IBES.
For more information, call
LBFS at (386) 496-3047.


Andrews
reunion to
take place
The Andrews family
reunion will take place on
Saturday, July 1, at the Lake
Butler Church of Christ
beginning at 11 a.m. Drinks,
eating utensils, plates and
cups will be provided.
Family members are asked
to bring a covered dish.
Everyone is invited.


When a deep injury is done
to us, we never recover
until we forgive.
-Alan Paton


LEGALS

. PUBLIC AVAILABIITY OF
HAZARDOUS MATERIAL
INFORMATION
Pursuant to Section 324 of the
Emergency Planning and Community
Right-to-Know Act (EPCRA), the
following information is available to
the public upon request during normal
working hours by the North Central
Florida Local Emergency Planning
Committee, 2009 NW 67th Place,
Gainesville, FL 32653-16.03:
Hazardous Chemical Inventory
(Tier Two), Forms
Shelter In Place Training
Assistance
Material Safety Data Sheets
(MSDSs)
Emergency Release Follow-up
.Reports
Hazards Analyses for Section 302
facilities
SLEPC Hazardous Materials
Emergency Responre Plan
How-to-Comply Information for
Hazardous Materials Users
Free Hazardous Materials
Response Trainng for First
Responders
Your Telephone Book may contain
Hazardous Materials Emergency
Information that you could be
asked to follow in an actual
emergency
The North Central Florida Local
Emergency Planning Committee
(Florida District 3 LEPC), serves
Alachua,. Bradford, Columbia, Dixie,
Gilchrist, Hamilton, Lafayette,
Madison, Suwannee, Taylor, and
Union Counties. To obtain
information on the above, items,
please contact Dwayne Mundy at
(352) 955-2200 x108, email
mundy@ncfrpc.org- or visit
www.ncflepc.org: 22 tchg.
&22 1tchg.


Items of Interst


Sign-ups being
accepted for
fishing
tournament
Sign-ups for this year's
Tom Rymer Memorial
fishing t(Yurnament to' be
held TuesdayJ, uIly 4, are
now being accepted.
--- "The event will be held obn
Lake Butler with check-in
beginning a.t -4 'a.m. The
event will begin at safe-
light.'Entry fee is $40 and
contestants must use
-artificial bait.
The annual event will
pay $1,000 to the winner.
Specially tagged bass will
be worth a $500 prize as.
well. For more information,
contact David Androlevich
at (386) 496-4853.


Energy
assistance
funds available
The Suwannee River
Economic Council has
announced the availability
of funds from the Florida
Department of Community
Affairs for home energy:-
assistance and crisis energy.
assistance through the Low
Income Home Energy
Assistance Program.
The program assists
eligible households in'
paying for home heating and
cooling costs. Participants
must meet income
guidelines and provide
proof of income and an -
energy obligation.


Applications are available
at the SRF(C outreach center
located at 855 S.W. Sixth
Ave. in Lake Butler. For
more information or to
make an appointment, call
(386) 496-2342.


Prescribed Fire"
-jelps Protect
Natural Areas
Florida Agriculture and
Consumer .-- Services
Commissioner Charles H.
Bronsofi is promoting the
awareness of prescribed fire's
vital role in maintaining the
health of Florida's forests and
other natural areas, as well as
protecting the safety of the
state's residents and visitors.
In 1997, the Florida Cabinet
designated the second week in
March as "Prescribed Fire
Awareness Week." A
resolution signed by the
Governor and Cabinet
members is expected to be
adopted next week, reiterating
their support for the practice.
"Prescribed fire is one of the
best tools land managers in
Florida have in maintaining
and.- restoring, our varied
ecosystems," Bronson. said.
"Many of our plant and animal
communities are dependent on
a regular occurrence of fine for
a healthy existence. Prescribed
fire provides better forage for
wildlife and livestock, returns
nutrients to the soil, helps to
control certain plant diseases,
and reduces hazardous fuel
buildups."
According to state wildfire
"officials, Florida has been
certifying prescribed burn


* Grand Opening At New Location *



F/LU (115ZOISIS^B~


Tim Giebeig
40 East Main Street Lake Butler, FL
Between Howard's Aiqto-Parts & Barber Shop,
386-496-1990 ccs@alltel.net


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urge you to attend the church of your choice!


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managers since 1987, and
every five years these
individuals must have training
and experience to remain
certified. There are currently
more than 1,500 certified
prescribed burn managers in
Florida, helping to prescribe
burn 2 million acres of land .
annually.
Florida has one of the most -.
extensive prescribed burning
,programs in the country, and
one of the best training
programs for its certified
prescribed burn managers,"
Bronson said.
"Through our Division of
Forestry, we promote the
reduction of hazardous fuel
buildups, especially in our
wildland-urban interface
areas," Bronson said.
"Prescribed burning helps
provide protection to
thousands of homeowners
across Florida."
For more information about
Florida's Division of Forestry,
including information about
wildfires, visit the division's
web site at www.fl-dof.com.

Adults are needed to work with
Girl Scouts of all ages in Bradford
and Union counties. Contact
Carolyn Eaves, (904) 964-5812, or
Laurie Mullins, (904) 964-5646.
Training is provided.
Bradford-Union Vo-Tech Center
is attempting to offer another
40-hour child care class over the
summer, but will need 15 enrollees.
Three are currently enrolled. Call,
Linda Watson or Mickey Agner at
(904) 966-6780 or (904) 966-6778.


I I ~ I ,


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June 22, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


FOURTH


Two accept plea agreement Yecke announces summer reading challenge


Continued from p. 1A for recent crimes


p.m. ai ski sho\\ \\ill he held on
ILake Butler. At 7 p.m. a one-
mile tin run \\illi ake place. At
1(:30 p.m., a 5K run through
the streets of' Lake Butler \\ ill
kick off. The da\ ends \\ith a1
Iirc\\ orks display at dusk.
Along \\ith all the scheduled
c ents, there \\ill he things
happening throughout the day.
Richard and Dale Tillis will
provide karaoke fun in the
pi\ million in front of the
community\ center. Ther6 will
he a variety of games, crafts
and e\ ents for children.
One area of interest for the
Noung ones will be a bounce
village containing numerous
bounce houses including a
Princess and Superman themed
house. The village will open at
10a.m.
For more information about
any of the events, call (386)
496-3401.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@alltel.net


Library
hosting
summer
programs
The Union County Public
Library is hosting a series of
summer programs every
Thursday throughout the
summer. Programs begin at
10 a.m. For more
information, call (386) 496-
3432.


BY JAMES REDMOND)
Timin' .S'la'/ \ I I ierl '
O n Juiie 20. 11\\O le eidants
in recent Union (ount\ crimes
\\ere sentenced bh\ Judge
A\ mer "Buck" C(irtaiiin.
('arlton S. I.tin pled no
contest to manslaughter and
\\as sentenced to seven years
in the Florida Department of'
Corrections. Lynn was accused
of shooting Charles "Judge"
Lynn. his brother. Charles
Lynn was found shot in the
backyard \where Carlton Lynn
w'as living on April 27.
lAvnn was found after Irene
Lynn, his wife, called 911 I. She
found Charles L\in l) ing in
the backyard of Carlton Lynn's
home. When emergence
personnel arrived, they found
Charles 1,) nn with three
gunshot wounds to the chest
and what Capt. (arry Seay of
the Union County, Sheriff's
Office said was full rigor
mortis.
At the beginning of the
investigation, Sean said that
Irene Lynn was a suspect iin
the investigation. As it
progressed SeaN said she had
been ruled out. Assistant State
Attorney Bo Bayer said the
plea agreement \\as in the best
interest of all concerned.
"The evidence in this case
indicated that the shooting
could have been a case of self-
defense," Bayer said. "Rather
than prolong the case, and with
the lack of criminal history on
Carlton's part, I felt it best to
let him enter a plea."
During sentencing, Curtain
stated that State Attorney Bill
Cervone had looked at the case
and agreed with the


irraingnment as well. After
sentencing, I.ynn requested
C U r I a ti n m a k e a
recommendation to the DOC.
He asked the judge to be sent
to Lawtey Correctional
Institution, a faith-based
prison.
Also sentenced \\xas James
Eric Black elder. He pled
guilt\ to dri\ ing while license
suspended and theft with
property, damage. He received
100 days in jail to be followed
by five years of supervised
probation.
Blackwelder was one of two
suspects in the March 19
robbery of the Lake Butler
Farm Center. According to the
factual basis presented by
Bayer, the state was ready to
prove that Blackwelder had
stolen 50 pair of jeans,
footwear and shirts from the
center.
Curtain ordered that
Blackwelder pay $500 in
restitution along with all costs
associated with his probation.
The judge warned him about
stepping out of line while on
probation.
"You better live at the foot of
the cross for the next five
years," Curtain said,
"otherwise, you'll be headed to
prison."
The other defendant in the
case, Hank Todd, was offered
a plea agreement, but
according to Bayer, would not
accept it. He is set to go to trial
in September for his part in the
theft.

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


The Union County Times has

moved to 125 E Main St. We are

in the same building as Roberts


Insurance. Questions?

2261 x:


(386) 496-
( i .


K- 1 2 Public School
Chancellor ('heri Yeckc
recently launched ('Chancellor
Yecke's Summer Reading
Book (Challenge.
The challenge is the second
part of the Shoot for the Stars:
A Record Breaking Year for
Middle Schools initiative.
Students in si\th, seventh and
eighth grades will compete to
read a minimum of 15 or more
books and write summaries to
enter the qualifl'ing round of
the challenge.
"One of inmy favorite
memories as a middle school
student were the many hours I
spent every summer reading
books," said chancellor r
Yecke. "In fact. two of my
favorite books are on the
Reading Challenge List. I hope
this contest will help a newx
generation of students develop
that same love for reading."
Students can visit
Chancellor Yecke's Summer
Book Reading ('Challenge site
to view the list of middle
school recommended books on
the Just Read, Florida! website
at www..utstread florida.com.
One winner will be selected
from each grade level (sixth,
seventh and eighth grade) and
will receive $300 courtesy of
Bealls Department Stores, Inc.
and a $25 gift card to Barnes
and Noble. The winners'
schools will also receive $500
for the media center.
Summaries are due August 25,
2006 and winners will be
announced in September.
"Middle school is a great
time to reinforce good reading
skills because students begin to
fine-tune their personal
interests," said Education
Commissioner John 1,. Winn.
"By encouraging our students
to participate in this challenge
we will cultivate a love of
reading."


Other challenges included in
the Shoot lor. the Stars: A
Record Breaking Year in
Middle Schools initiative:
The Commissioner's FCAT
Reading Scores Challenge.
Each middle school that is able
to beat both the percentage of
students meeting 'high
standards in reading and the
percentage making learning
gains will receive certificates
from Governor Bush and
Commissioner Winn, Just
Read, Florida! posters and
flags commemorating their
achievement. Then the school
that has the highest level of
improvement will win
$10,000, courtesy of Bealls
Department Stores, Inc., for
their school media center.
Winners will be announced in
June.
The Governor and First
Lady's Reading in the Arts
Contest. Patterned after
"Florida's Journey into Narnia"
contest, in which more than
3000 essays, 2400 illustrations
and 50 short videos were
submitted for competition,
middle school students will be
able to compete once again.
Prizes will be awarded to
individual student, teacher and
school winners. The selection
upon which the competition
will .be based will be
announced in September and
winners will be announced in
December.

Rules &
Guidelines
o You must be a student
entering the 6th, 7th or 8th
grade for the 2006-2007 school
year.
o You must read and submit a
summary of at least 15 books
from the Summer Book Read
Challenge.List located on the
Just Read, Florida! website to


M&J & M Service


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(904) 364-6593 or (386) 431-9264 after 5 pm


qualify for the grand prize
round.
o Your book summaries should
be 100 words or less.
Submissions should bhe
thoughtful and must
demonstrate comprehension of
what you read. Entries should
be grade and content
appropriate: otherwise, your
summary will not be approved,
and you will be asked to
resubmit.
Upon successfully reading,
summarizing and submitting
summaries of 15 books from
the required list, you will
receive email notification that
you have made it to the
qualifying round. You can
continue competing by reading
and submitting additional
summaries of books that are
middle school grade level or
higher and are content
appropriate.. Some additional
book title suggestions can be
found on the For Teens by
Teens Recommended Reading
List which is also available on
the website.
Grand prize winners will be
contacted via telephone and
email and announced by
September, 2006. Each of the
three winners (6th, 7th and 8th
grade winners) will receive
$300 courtesy of Bealls
Department Stores, Inc. and a
$25 gift card to Barnes &
Noble! The winners' schools
will also receive $500 for their;
media. center.
The deadline to submit your
summaries is August 25, 2006.
o Winners will be announced
in September, 2006..
For more information on the
middle school -initiative and
Just Read, Florida!, please visit
www.justreadflorida.com


County meets
third Monday
of every
month
The Union County Board
of County Commissioners
meets on the third Monday
of ech. :month in the
commission chambers
located inside the Union-
County' Courthouse.
Meetings begin at 7 p.m.
For more information, call
(386 496-4241.


CHICKEN -N- RICE DINNER


ONE...COME ALL!


:1 I


for Lake Butler City Commission, Seat 4


on'tforget to Vote Tuesday, June 27

"PD. POL. ADV. PAID FOR AND APPROVED BY RAY CRAWFORD."


n'5,'^l ''.2ii


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Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES June 22, 2006


Union County 4-H'ers attend Camp Cherry Lake


On Ma\ 30. 18 children
Irom the UInioni (C ont\ 4-H
programll \ent to summer camp
at ('amp ('herr\ I .ake in
Madsion.
According to 4 H Program
Director ('ourtnie Douglas.
this \\as a record breaking .
amount for Union Countl.
During the week the children
were involved in archer\.
fishing, canoeing, boating.
swimming, recreation, arts and
crafts as well as personal
growth and responsibility.
"The traditional camp
experience of dances, Slip 'n
Slide, ice cream socials, flag
raising and unforgettable
dinner songs w\as also included
in the program," Douglas said.
At the end of the week, the
youth attended the District
juniorr Congress where they
were able to select various
workshops to participate in.
These included team building,
leadership, ice-breaker, show
steer grooming, fishing and the
favorite marshmallow
shooters.
Campers from five different
counties attended the camp.
Half of the funding to send the
group to camp came from the
Union County 4-H Foundation.
"Without that help, many of
the children votild have never
been able to enjoy this
experience," Douglas said.


Malcolm Johns slides
down the slip and slide.




I k. .i., ,


James Carter, Jason Archer, Robin Buchanen, Colby Odowski, Jordan Gore and:
Brandon Liston participate in the camp's daily flag raising ceremony.-


SUMMER LIBRARY PROGRAM
at Union County Public Library
Thursday, June 22 10 a.m.
"Smorgasbord of Vehicles at Union Co.
Public Library"
Thursday, June 29 10 a.m.
"Mix It & Beat It at LB Elementary School"
Programs are for school aged children. For more information call
the Union Co. Public Library at 496-3432.


Sponiort'd biA,'I- ~Rh vi Public Li/v at'
CoPubIu 4ihron DLiaI oisI'


Jordon Gore gets an archery lesson.


Are You Prepared?
HULRRICANE KATRINA demonsiraied for us all too clearly\ the Lreat importance ol being
,-c~ r-iL. d I'rhips ,ou ha\e taken slcps to prepare lor a hurricane here If \ou are prepared, Nou can
.*..iihcr c'cn 1he greatest diistiers ith little to fear If ,ou are not prepared. the results can he
i. ,npiih A, important ,js 11 I to prepare for natural disasters like hurricanes, there is something
%.,en m,-, i'," mp',rtanl for which h \\e all need to prepare The bible tells us in 2 Peter 1:10. "But the
diJ ,I the. l.,rd %%ill come a,, a thiel in the night. in which h the heavens \\ill pass awa. \ith a great
cn,,1,C. and the elements \\ill melt \ ith fer ent heal: both the earth and the \\orks thai are in it \ ill he
burned."Are ,ou ready for that da\? Peter %%ent on to sa\ in verse 14, "Therefore, beloved, looking
forward ito these things. he diligent to he found b. Him in peace, without spot and blameless." Have
.you cleaned 3,*urself of eerN impurity .' You can be hashed with the blood of Jesus that cleanses
e'er., in Hae ,,u''Are .)puread .


Danville Church of Christ
8704 SWSR .121
l.ake Butler. Ft- 32054 '
(1 ;1 496-1 -44 "
NSi ." j..l| com


',\ 49ti.-J:2 4


*: Time of Services:
Sunday 9 am Bible Study
10 am,- Worship
5 pm Evening Worship
Wednesday: 7:30 pm Bible StudN


JULY 4T"

INDEPENDENCE DAY *

U.S.A.


Tuesday, July 4, 2006

Lakeside Park


9.


MUS IC
Al/ Day


*FHEAB FHP
S U::ROLLOVER & S B
Demo :
; Beginning at 10 am


SKI SHOW
at 5:00 pm
."."" ....
., 1. ..
.
,' 1 .'- *
.... : ': ....... ,'Z ..... ."' .." ..." ...... "
i ,-":: .. ".... "".* :*
.. "" ... "i '

... ..... : ..';.


S ..
I B CING VILLAGE
Including Princess and Superman castles
i'nioat..I ia


FISHING


SeSiste,4 o96
-reaster r _. ome, first served
Sign-inSbeai a


1MIL M 'UN RIJN
7pm

5x RUN
7:30 pm


..eebrat in sponsored by Lake Bler Rta
SCelebration sponsored by Lake Butler Rota'
x'Y


*


*


For more information call 496-3401.


*


*


* *


**


t"
, .':^ -.^'..
;, i -:. '. .-

' '.. ** '. .
-e ... ,


*
*





*


IRNA61AENT


*':


*










*


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*


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VOOD


*


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. .I G V M






22, 2006 UNION COUN I TIMESS Page 5A


The Union County 4-H'ers that attended Camp Cherry Lake were (first row, I-r) Amy
Smith, Ashley Culverson, Kayli Jenkins, Shelby Addison, Kaitlyn LaGrand, Miranda
Merritt, Kylie Alvarez, (second row) Malcolm Johns, Colton Kelley, James Carter,
Jason Archer, Jay Norman, Jordan Gore, Colby Odowski, Robin Buchanen and
Brandon Liston.


Kaitlyn LaGrand, Amy Smith, Shelby Addison, Kayli Jenkins, Katie 4-
H friend from Gilchrist, and Ashley Culverson take their turn with
cleaning duties.


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


Robin Buchanen, Colby Odowski, Jay
a ride on the camp's pontoon boat.


Norman, Jason Archer and James Carter take


* e


We work day alter day, not
to finish things; but to make
-e.th.uture better... because .
we will spend the rest of
our lives there.
-Charles F Kettering


June 27th


Vote


Renae Allen

for
Lake Butler City Commission, Seat 4

"Every Vote Counts!"

Vote for Experienced Leadership


"Pd Pol. Adv. Paid for and approved by Renae Allen, non-partisan, for Lake Butler City Commission, Seat 4"


. Kylie Alvarez and Miranda Merritt take a dip in Cherryl
Lake.


W As seen

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-. -7'--~.-


Page 6A UNION Cou.,n. ,nviLo u.. ., L-uuu


UC sending two teams to All-Star competition Library presents program about cowboys


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The Union County Babe Ruth Association is sending two teams to all-star competition
next month. The teams are pictured above. The top photo is of the 10-and-under team.
They are (first row, I-r) Trey Owen, Ashton Johnson, Garrett Hersey, Georgdyn Green,
Corey Hersey, Garrett Thornton, (second row) Sam Lovelace, Dalton Tifft, Kyle Snealy,
Austin Dukes, Colton McAlister, Chris Starling, (third row) coaches Lancin Hersey, Kevin
Shealy and Bruce Dukes. The bottom photo is of the 12-and-under team. They are (front
row, l-r) Bat boy Gavin Dukes, (second row) Aaron Smith, Troy Kite, Walter Mabrey, Dustin
Hersey, Tyler Roddenberry, Dalton Townsend, (third row) Kasey Ford, Caleb Dukes, Seth
Parrish, Eston Andrews, Dalton Southerland, Austin Hardin, (fourth row) coaches Jeff
Smith, Bret Dukes and Joey Hardin.


. .. .. .. .u .. -, ,, -7. > .- -


The Union County Public Library presented an adapted play for its program entitled "Why
Cowboys Sleep With Their Boots On." The program featured a performance by local teens
and library staff with music by Tim Redding and Daniel Kelly. More than 240 people came
to the program.The library's next program is "Smorgasbord of Vehicles" Which will feature
a variety of automobiles including Humvees, fire trucks, motorcycles and more. The
program is Thursday, June 22, at 10 a.m. For more information, please call (386) 496-3432.
Top: Joanie Harvey as Cook, Dianne Hannon as the narrator, Tim Redding, Mary -
Weatherholt and Daniel Kelly participate in the story. Weatherholt leads the children
in singing cowboy songs used in the play. Bottom: Silas Wilson as Slim Jim
Watkins, Mary Weatherholt, Terri Brown as an armadillo, and Priti Bhatt as the
Shopkeeper. Cowboy Slim Jim Watkins sleeps peacefully as-his hat is being danced
away by a thieving armadillo.


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, "









r ..* .i ,-, ;.~. V......... -Section B: Thursday, June 22, 2006





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



History is on display right around the.corner


Visitors to Camp
Blanding Museum
are often surprised
it exists

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
'Camp Blanding was quite
the busy place during the early
1940s. Nine infantry divisions
and the 508"' Parachute
Regiment trained there during
1940-43 and, at the time,
Blanding was called the fourth
largest city in Florida.
Those days are past, but
their memories live on at the
Camp Blanding Museum,
which is open daily from
noon-4 p.m.
Still, many people in the
area are not aware of the
museum's existence. Frank
Towers, who works as a
volunteer at the museum, said
some people from Starke
recently visited the museum
and remarked that they found
out about the museum only a
few days prior to their visit.
"We have a lot of local
people who have never been
here before," said J.J. O'Brien,
another museum volunteer. ,
When people do visit the
museum, which has no
admission charge, they may
find a few surprises. For
example, there is one part of
Camp Blanding's history that
many people don't seem to
know about.
"Most, of the people in
Starke did not know there was
a prisoner of war camp out.
there," Towers said.
O'Brien said approximately
5,000 German POWs were
processed through Blanding.
The, ones who stayed there
were housed in 16'xl6'
wooden, victory-style
hutments.
O'Brien said the Army
prisoners ,'ere kept separate
from the Navy prisoners
"Even though they were all
German, they couldn't get
along," O'Brien said.
A diorama of the German





BC Pop Warner
cheerleaders
must order
uniforms by
July 15
Children who have signed
tip to, participate in the
B'adford County Pop Warner
program as cheerleaders have
until Saturday, July 15, to-be
fitted, for and order .their
uniforms.
The cost is $100, .which is
also due by July 15.
For more information,
please call (904) 368-0273.




Bradford to

host equine
health work-
shop June 27

BY WENDY BURTON
SBi,adi:..d Extension Agent-t-
The Northeast Florida Beet
and Forage Group will be
holding an equine health
S workshop on Tuesday, June
27, at the Bradford Count.
Fairgrounds.
Dr. Toots Banner from the
University of Florida College
of Veterinary Medicine wiil:
cover information concerning
equine dental health. Adam
\\ hiitehead, also from UF, wil
talk about hoof care 'and
maintenance, and Crista
Moi-.d, from Seminole Feed.
Which is sponsoring the event.
w. ill cover general equine
S nutrition.
SRegistration will begin a:
5:30 p.m. and is $5 per person
Dinner and the program will
continue in the arena of the
i fairgrounds located on U.S.
301 North.. If you are
interested in attending or
Would like more information,


please call 'the .Bradford
County Extension Office a:
(904) 966-6224.


POW camp, constructed by the
Florida Youth Challenge
Academy under the guidance
of one of the former POWs, is
a recent addition to the
museum.


"I think that's a very
impressive artifact we have out
there," Towers said.
The German POW camp is
just one part of Blanding's
history on display at the


museum. Much of the exhibits
focus on the nine infantry
divisions that trained there: Is'
(Big Red One), 29'h (Blue and
Gray), 30"h (Old Hickory), 31s'
(Dixie), 36th (Texas), 43rd


(Winged Victory), 63rd (Blood
and Fire), 66t" (Black Panthers)
and 79"' (Cross of Lorraine).
The displays on the infantry
divisions are contained within
the first half of the touring


area. which locuI.cs mainly on
Camp Blanding itself. There
are photographs on display of
Camp Blanding being built and


See MUSEUM


p. 3B


Shp u Hg' -cto o uaiy r-Owned ehicle







Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION June 22, 2006


OBITUARIES j


Joel Barker
MELROSE Joel Preston
Barker. 68, of Melrose died
Sunday. June 18. 2006(. at his
residence following an extended
illness.
Born in Olive Hill, Ky.. on
Feb. 11. 1938. Mr. Barker was a
U.S. Army Vietnam War veteran
and member of Masonic Lodge
89 in Melrose.
Mr. Barker is survived by: his
wife. Hedv Barker of Melrose: a
daughter, Cheryl Newell of
Dunnellon: three sons. Jody
Barker of Orlando, Michael
Barker of Hurley, Wis., and
Preston Barker of Melrose: a
brother, Clowell Barker of Olive
Hill: five sisters, Beulah Steven,
Cloma Ruley, Velda Dunaway and
Luvada Bond. all of Olive Hill,
and Marquita Shaffer of Grayson,
Ky.; eight grandchildren and
eight great-grandchildren. He
was preceded in death by
siblings, Clara Binion, Thurma
Carter, Delmane Barker and
Garland Barker. .
Funeral services for Mr. Barker
were June 21, 2006, in the
Chapel of Jones Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights with Pastor
James Peoples conducting the
services. Interment followed in
Olive Hill.

Mae Baumgarner
STARKE Mae J. Baumgarner,.
100, of Starke died Wednesday.
June 14, 2006, at Bradford
Terrace nursing home.
Born in Union County. Mrs.
Baumgarner lived most of her life
i.n Lake Butler. She lived in
Gainesville before moving to
Starke in 1996. She was a
seamstress and homemaker. She
was a member of Hope Baptist
--.---Church'.
Mrs. Baumgarner is survived
by: two sons, Kenneth Murphy
of Alachua and Joseph Murphy of
Hampton Lake; three daughters,
Jeanette Brown of Jacksonville,
Rosalee Archer of Birmingham,
Ala. and Imogene Beard of
Jacksonville; two step-sons,
Graham T. Baumgarner of Perry
and Donald Baumgarner of
Tampa; a step-daughter, Betty
Sasser of Tallahassee; 22
grandchildren, 30 great-
grandchildren and five great-
great-grandchildren: She was
preceded in death by her husband
Ted Baumgarner and two sons,
Philip Murphy and Huey
Murphy.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Baumgarner were June 17, 2006,
in Johnstown, Baptist Church
with the Rev. Joseph Murphy
officiating -and,, Dr.: Amil E.
Brown a-sisting Buri', foll6oed
in Sttil Creek CemreterN under..-
the care of Archie Tanner Funferal
Home of Starke.

Wadeus Bloodsworth
LAKE BUTLER Wadeus James
Bloodsworth, 83, of Lake Butler
died Monday, June 19, 2006, at
the V.A. Hospital in Gainesville
following a brief illness.
Born in Jacksonville, the son
of the late Warren and Elizabeth
Norman Bloodsworth, Mr.
Bloodsworth lived in Raiford in
his early life. He moved to
Jacksonville in 1969 where he
lived until 1981 when he moved
to -Lake Butler. He was an
investigator for Equifax until he
retired. 'He was a member of First
Baptist Church of Lake Butler.
F&AM Lodge 52 of Lake Butler
where he was' past. master;
Morroco Temple and Scottish
Right Temple, both in
Jacksonville. He was a U.S.
Marine during World War II.
Mr. Bloodswoith is survived
by: his wife of 62 years,
Geraldine Stroud Bloodsworth; a
-daughter, Kathleen Fleming of
Tampa; a son, : Wadeus J.
Bloodsworth Jr. of Hunts ille.
Ala.; five brothers, Eugene
Bloodsworth and Wayne
------Bloodsworth, both of High
Springs, Clifford Bloodsworth of
Sarasota, Sullivan Bloodsworth
of Hawthorne and Quentin
Bloodsworth of Lake Butler; five
sisters, Deloris Civils of
Raiford, Evelyn Goodman and
Carolyn Beasley. both of Lake
Butler. Glenda Dobbs of
"When You Say It With Flowers (
It's Beautifully Said"
ISince l371






(904) 964-7711

218 N. Temple Ave.
Starkey '. l (


Macclicnny. and Gwendolyn
W illiams of Gainesville; 12
grandchildren and three great-
grandchildren.
Memorial services for Mr.
lhloodsworth will be held,at 10
a.m. on Thursday, June 22,
2006. in the Chapel of Archer
Funeral Home of Lake Butler with
Brother Arthur Peterson
ofI'iciating. Interment will
follow in Sapp Cemetery in
Raiford.
Memorial contributions may
be made to a favorite charity.

Devin Dever
STARKE Devin Clyd Dever,
33, of Starke died Tuesday, June
13, 2006, at Shands Starke
emergency room.
Born in Jacksonville, Mr.
Dever worked for Food Lion until
ill health forced his retirement.
He was of the Baptist faith.
Mr. Dever is survived by: his
wife, Nicole Dever of Starke; a
daughter, April Dever of
Baldwin: his mother and step-
father, Chris and Billy Seay of
Avon Park; a sister, Nicole
Wilkerson of Lawtey; two
brothers, Thomas Johnson of
Key West .and James Johnson of
Hampton.
Funeral services for Mr. Dever
were June 16, 2006, in the
Chapel of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke with the Rev.
Gene Bass officiating.
Cremation followed.

Donald Hill
PALATKA Donald Earl Hill,
82, of Palatka died Monday, June
19, 2006, at Putnam Community
Medical Center following an
extended illness.
Born in Amsterdam, iNY., -Mi-
Hill moved to Palatka in 1974'
from Hampton. He worked for 38
years as an agent with
Independent Life Insurance Co.
and was a member of the Life
Underwriters Training Council.
While living in Hampton, he
served as mayor and city
councilman. He was a member of
College Park Baptist Church
where he was a deacon and
Sunday school teacher. He was
also a member of the Lions Club
of Palatka and former member of
Civitan International in Starke:
Mr. Hill is survived by: his
wife of 56 years, Barbara M. Hill
of Palatka; two daughters, Wendy
Blackstock of Douglasville, Ga.,'
and Deborah D'Amelio of
Gainesville; two brothers,


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


-w
|B uilt'




l0r
| p < | &im


SFlip Phio
tn N.V l C
,Id d


Howard N. Hill Jr. of Bradenton
and Al Hill of San Diego, Calif.:
three sisters, Irene Dawson and
Evelyn Baker, both of Holly,
Mich., and Doris Clouse of
Bradenton.
Funeral services for Mr. Hill
were June 21, 2006, in College
Park Baptist Church with Brother
Barry Beauchamp officiating.
Burial followed in Forest
Meadows East Cemetery in
Gainesville under the care of
Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home
of Palatka.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Haven Hospice
Roberts Care Center, 6400 St.
Johns Ave., Palatka; FL 32177.

Ronald Parrish
LAKE BUTLER Ronald David
Parrish Jr., 22, of Lake Butler
died Tuesday, June 13, 2006, at
Shands Starke following a sudden
illness.
Born in Gainesville, Mr.
Parrish lived all of his life in
Lake Butler. He was a drywall
finisher and was of the Baptist
faith.
Mr. Parrish is survived by: his
finacee. Ashley Kitler of Lake
Butler; his father, Ronald Davis
Parrish Sr. of Lake Butler; a half
brother, Christopher Andrews of
Lake City: his paternal
grandmother, Myrtle Parrish of
Lake Butler; his maternal
grandmother, Jean Bedford of
Worthington Springs; and his
maternal grandfather, Dannie
Bedford of Hernando. He was
preceded in death by his mother,
Alicia J. Bedford Parrish, and his
paternal grandfather, J.C.
Parrish.
Funeral services for Mr.
Parrish were June 17, 2006. in
the Chapel of Archer Funeral
Home of Lake Butler with the
Rev. James Parrish officiating.
Burial followed in Elzey Chapel
Cemetery in Worthington
Springs.

Dwight Loadholtes
LAKE BUTLER Dwight W.
Loadholtes, 57, of Lake Butler
died Saturday, June 17, 20.6. ..at
his residence following an
extended illness.
Born in West Palm Beach, the
son of the late Warren and Mary
J. Williams Loadholtes, Mr.
Loadholtes lived in Jacksonville
before moving to Lake Butler in
1997. He was a manager of a mill
supply company before ill health
forced his retirement. He was a


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member of F&AM Lodge 52 ofl
Lake Butler, the Elks Lodge in
Palatka, SAC Unit and was a
soccer coach and referee in
Columbia County.
Mr. Loadholtes is survived by:
his wife of 32 years, Juanita
"Nita" Loadholtes of Lake Butler:
two sons, Jason Gray Loadholtes
and B'iandon Loadholtes, both of
Lake Butler; a sister, Maidena L.
Lesnett of Lakeland; and a
brother, Wayne Loadholtes of
Port St. Lucie.
Graveside services for Mr.
Loadholtes were June 21, 2006,
in Dekle Cemetery in Lake Butler
with the Rev. John Harrison
officiating. Burial Iollowed under
thL -..., to 0 rcner, funeral Home
of' Lake Butler.

Dolly Spiers
STARKE Dolly McRae Brown
Spiers, 99, of Starke died
Monday. June 19, 2006, at
Shands at the University of
Florida following a brief illness.
Born in Bradford County, on
Jan. 30, 1907, Mrs. Spiers
moved to Starke in 1958 from
Richmond, Va. She was a
member of First Baptist Church
of Starke, Starke Women's Club
and Shands Starke Auxiliary. She
owned and operated Peyton's
Florist in Starke from 1961-
1965 and worked as a florist in
'Virginia. She was a member and
past matron of OES Lodge 53.
Mrs. Spiers is survived by
many nieces and nephews.
Funeral services .for Mrs.
Spiers will be held at 11 a.m. on
Thursday, June 22, 2006, in First
Baptist Church of Starke with the
Rev. Terry Blakeslee conducting
the services Interment v.ill
follow in Crosby Lake Cemetery.
under the care of Jones Funeral
Home of Starke. :,


In Memory




A


Pat and Waddell
Pat and Al Waddell


In Loving Memory of
Al and Pat Waddell
July 6, 1947-Aug. 13, 1,999
April 25, 1943-May 11,2005
Momn and Dad,
Since Heaven ihas become your.
home, I sometimes feel I'm so
alone; and though we now are far
apart, you hold a big piece of my
heart.
I never knew how much I'd grieve
when it was time for you to leave,
or just how much my heart would
ache from that one fragment you
,would take.
God lets this tenderhole remain
reminding me we'll meet again,
and one day 'all the pain will cease
when He restores this missing
piece. I am looking-forward to tiat
day.
Love,
Your Daughlter Demise


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


In Memory

In Loving Memory of
Angaronia Davis
May 3,1928-Junc 21,2002
Moin,
It's beenfour years since you left
us, but it seems like yesterday.
It doesn't get any easier
We still miss you so much.
The many prayers that you prayed
before you left are being answered.
We thank God for allowing you to
be our mother.
.anice, Janet, Cynthia, Nikki
and all the grands




The family of the late Robert
Bennett Sr is eternally grateful to
our manyfriends who have been so
kind and thoughtful during our
hour of grief and sorrow.
Your prayers have lightened our
burdens. Your prayers, visits and
kindness have given us strength.
and inspiration.
Thank you.
The Bennett Family


Obituaries

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


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June 22, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


I\. .I. Io. '














The museum includes a display of some of the










kite with Adolph Hitler's likenessrand the words,
of one soldier talking to another, reads, "It's too
,

S". t J i


















quiet for him around here, so hs trying to stir up
some action."


MUSEUM
Continued from p. 1B

a section devoted to Gen.
Albert Hazen Blanding, for
whom the training site is
named.
The rest of the museum is
devoted to World War II in
general, focusing on the
European and Pacific theatres
and including displays on such
subjects as the war movies
produced by Hollywood at the
time, women's roles in the war
and the end of the war.
A display also recognizes
the Congressional Medal of
Honor recipients from the
infantry divisions and the 508g1h
Parachute Regiment that
trained at Blanding. Individual
citations and photographs of
each recipient of the award are
on display, as is a memorial
book that contains the names
of the members of the
divisions that trained at
Blanding who were killed in
battle or died as a result of
injuries.
Artifacts including personal
items belonging to soldiers as
well as different types of guns
used by both Allied and Axis
forces are on display.
"A lot of the kids, especially
the older kids, get a kick out of
all the weapons (here),"
O'Brien said.
Some of the items on display
were obtained from the Center
of Military History, but most
items were donated by
individuals such as Towers. A
display of Gen. Jonathan
Wainwright, who was a
prisoner of war for
approximately 39 months,
came about because of the
donations of a family member


who happened to be visiting
the museum.
Wainwright's son thought so
much of the museum, he
donated such items as a
portrait of his father in uniform
and personal items such as his
father's civilian boots and
family Bible.
The Camp Blanding
Museum is also surrounded by
a memorial park that features
several World War II vehicles
and weapons, as well as
monuments placed in
recognition of the units that
trained at Blanding during the
war. There are also monuments
in honor of recipients of the
Congressional Medal of Honor
and the Purple Heart, as well
as Military Order of World
Wars, Infantry Replacement
Training Center and D-Day
monuments and a Florida
Regimental memorial.
Also on the grounds
surrounding the museum are
exhibits recognizing other
conflicts. There is a monument
dedicated to those who served
in Korea and a Firebase
Florida exhibit, which is
dedicated to those who fought
in Vietnam. There are also
vehicles on site that were used
in Desert Storm.
Besides conflicts, two
exhibits recognize the
contributions of certain groups
of people. There is a
monument in honor of service
women and a "Walk Through
Time" exhibit recognizing the
contributions df black
Floridians throuphuit history.
An F-106 Delta Dart is the
centerpiece of a Florida Air
National Guard heritage
exhibit. I: not only b- r- :'<
those who have served in the
Fl16rida Air National Guard,
but is also meant to 'be
symbolic of the Cold War era.'
If you would like more
information about the Camp
Blanding Museum, please call
(904) 682-3196.


It is a surprise
to many
visitors at the
Camp
Blanding
Museum to
discover there
was a German
prisoner of war
camp at
Blanding
during World
War II. At right
are photos of
the POWs on
display at the
museum.


Patra and Bob Murphy, who live in Orange Park, look at a display case along with
their grandchildren, Nathan and Juliana Singleton, who are visiting from
Charlotte, N.C.


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pn June 17, 2006, Tractor Supply Co. held its grand opening in Starke. Manager Lisa Green
*(above) cut the ribbon, while area manager Dave Purcell held onto the other end. Pictured are the.
.staff and community leaders. Drawings were held hourly during the grand opening and large
:prizes were awarded, including a Husky rotor tiller, $100 Tractor Supply gift card, a saddle and a
'satellite radio system.


2~1~
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You're Invited!

Come share your vision of Starke.
Bring the whole family.
Please join us for
Vision-To-Action

Thursday, June 22, 2006
Open House
2-3 p.m.

Community Vision Drawings
3-7:30 p.m.

Conference Center
1610 N. Temple Ave.
Starke, FL 32091
For more information,
please call (904) 964-5278

Refreshments will be served.

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Lake Butler


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100 E. Call St., Starke

904-964-5278
www.northfloridachamber.com


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... .Register by July 7 for Bradford

E d i t o r i a I/ pin i o n County Master Gardener class


Thursday, June 22, 200Q6 Page 4B



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Station 4
seeks
financial
support
Dear Editor:
Once again it is time for
Heilbronn Springs Volunteer
Fire Department Station 4 to
ask for financial support.
We have already answered
242 calls in 2006 and continue
to stand by for brush fires and
hurricane season, which started
June I


Fest's lack of
organization
irks classic
cartbuff
Dear Editor:
Sta'rke's first Bikefest is now
history and, hopefully, lots of
people had lots of fun.
Unfortunately, I was not one
of them. Not being a biker nor
a fan of biking events or rock
bands, the only event that
interested me was the car show
and I am a fan of classic cars.
First,, let me say that, being
a businessman all my' adult-
-life,1 \v.ill be the first to realize
-and admit that putting together
an event ofthis magnitude and
especially for the very first
time .. one .,o.uld hja e I',
e\pect some disorganization
ahd errors and mistakes tIo
occur Ho,-t these aye handled
will determine Nour success.
I tried unsuccesstull) for



Area baseball
,-player says--
'thai'rk-
S Dear Edfor"..
I am rating saN "thank yvu" u ..
Sto all of Union County for.
i supporting m, fund-raising
S dinners I %ill be using the
moneN from these dinners to
travel to MNrtle Beach. S.C.
..,. While I am in Myrtle Beach,
I will be playing baseball for
S the National. ,AAU
Championship in the 13-year-
old .age group. I will be
pla ing against teams from all
o0er the Unired States.
S Our team is 'scheduled to
begin playing on Saturday,
'-. July 15, and continue to play
at least one gamenper day until
the. championship round on
Y July 20"
.. Thank you to all that
supported me. I \ ill represent
Union Count- to the best of
: m abili\ because I know,
withoutt ,our support, I would
not haxe been able to play
.baseball in NIM rtle Beach.
Seth-Parrish
Lake 'Butler


Our main goal this year is
our, new rapid intervention
truck. We are $7.000 short for
the purchase of this truck, and
an additional $14,000 for the
bed and required equipment.
With the community's
support, this goal is
obtainable. We are asking once
again for 10 cents a day, or
$36.50 per year.
Our goal is to protect the
two most important
investments in life: your
family and home. We
desperately need safe and
reliable equipment so, when


about 30 days to get some
information or details on the
car show. Finally, on the
second day of the bikefest,
which was Friday, I made a trip
to the fairgrounds and got
enough details to know that the
car show would be held
Saturday.
I returned home and spent
about three hours getting my
car "show worthy."
Upon arriving at the
fairgrounds Saturday morning,
the first thing that hits your
eye is a billboard-sized banner
stating the admission fee is
$12. This is pertinent to my
ensuing problem.
The security guard directed
me to the "VIP" room to get
entered in the show, which I
did.
After filling out the entry
form and paying my $20 entry
fee, I was told that I needed to
go back to the front and pay
$12 for an admission ticket.
I have been to hundreds of
car shows, but never have I
been required to pay both an
entry fee and spectator fee. (In


Bradford County
PONY CLUB
r has arrived!

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EUPHORIA STABLES
BOARDING TRAINING *LEASING
MaImwi',IW 4;,.II: [tmi' 14|
Mike & Meridith Babnick
Starke, FL


we're called, we can rapidly
respond to assist you.
Whatever tax deductible
donations you send will be
greatly appreciated. Recently,
community support has
enabled us to purchase an ice
machine and new bay door.
Heilbronn Spring residents
are encouraged to visit the
station and see how generous
donations have helped the fire
station provide for the
community.
Chief Terry McCarthy
Heilbronn Springs VFD


my opinion) this is like a
convenience store charging you
a cover charge to get in the
door to pay for the gas you just
purchased.
Feeling that I already had a
lot of time and money
invested. I reluctantly went
back to the front to pay my
admission.
(Foolish me) I laid down $12
cash for my ticket, only to be
told that it was $15.- Quoting
what the banner said, I was told
that they decided to go to $15,
since it was the last day.
Not from me.
I went back to the VIP room
and told the lady what I was
told up front. She verified that
this was the case.
In disgust, I requested my
entry be canceled and my fee
refunded, which it was.
My day was not-a pleasant


one.
C. Wa
(Editor's no
admission price fo
day of Bikefest was
as $15 prior to the e









OPENSUNDAAFTER
300 odt

GiesvleF
35: ;370


'ayne Green
Lake Butler
te: The
r the final
Published
vent.)









CHURCH'


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BY JIM DEVALERIO
BradfordExtension Agent
Do you want to learn more
about growing plants in
Northeast--Florida? -Do you
want answers to your lawn.
landscape or vegetable
questions? Do you have spare
time that could be spent
teaching others to grow plants
and solve plant problems'?
If you answered yes to these
questions, this class may be for
you.
The Cooperative Extension
Service, University of Florida,
Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences, is
offering a Master Gardener
class this fall. The program is
designed to train selected
individuals in horticulture.
Master Gardener is a title
given to individuals who
receive this in-depth
horticultural training from
county extension agents and
then, in return, agree to give 50
hours of volunteer service,
helping their local county
extension office. -
Master Gardener training
will be held on Wednesdays
beginning Aug. 30 and ending
Nov. 8. Training sessions


begin at 9:30 a.m. and end at
3:30 p.m. each Wednesday.
The cost to attend the program
is $75.
Training will include topics
such as basic plant science,
entomology (insects), plant
pathology (diseases),
nematology, vegetable
gardening, fruit culture,
annuals/perennials, woody
ornamentals, turf management,
plant propagation, animal pest
control, Florida-friendly
landscaping, irrigation design
and maintenance, and use of
common landscape plants.
Master Gardeners give their
volunteer hours to' county
extension offices in many
ways. Bradford County Master
Gardeners will help residents
by answering telephone calls
about plants in the extension
office. In addition, they
troubleshoot plant problems
brought into the office,
conduct plant clinics, teach 4-
H youth about plants, plant and
maintain demonstration
gardens, teach groups about
landscape techniques to protect
the environment, work with


school garden projects and
assist with city beautification
projects.
After completing the
training, Master Gardeners
have one of the best gardening
reference books available for
Florida. It is a compilation of

Extension Service fact sheets
and bulletins that apply
specifically, to the unique
Florida climate.
-Applications for a limited
number of openings in the
class are now being taken.
Anyone may apply for the
program regardless of race,
color, sex, national origin or
handicap.
To be considered as a
potential Master Gardener, the
applicant must complete and
return the application (pages 8-
11 of the application packet)
by Friday, July 7, a n d
participate in a 10-minute
interview.
Application packets are
available at the Bradford
County Extension Office.
For more information,. call

(904) 966-6224.


Jewelry sale to benefit hospital auxiliary


A jewelry sale will be held
Thursday and Friday. June 22-
23, in the Shands Starke
atrium, with the proceeds


going, to the hospital's
auxiliary.
The sale is 7 a.m.-5 p.m.


June 22 and 7 a.m.-3,p.m. June
23.
All items are $5 (plus tax).


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Advior: Nancy Huber, 352.381.3615

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Registered Health
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*To-year degree
* 90% placement rate for graduates
Advisor: Doug Robertson, 352.395.5139


$22,880 $31,200
Dental Assistant
* One-year cerotflcat
* 100% placement rate for graduates
Advisor: Scott Fortne, 352.385.5733

$25,000 $30,000
Biomedical Equipment Technician
* TWo-year degree
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Advisor. Tom Mason, 352.395.5361


. $18,720 $33,280
Air Conditioning Installer or
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.*One-yiarcrtfM,
* 97% pli08i4trote for raduates
Advisor Tom Mason, 352.395.531

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$8-$9,000 vs. $28,000 per year
Professional Pilot
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* Guamntd admission to Embry-Riddle
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June 22, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


CRIME


Walls remains in custody
under a $25,000 bond.
C ll or wne c'harw ued with


possession of
charges Patrolman Hooper sa
f e wit released after a $15,
of sex with bond was posted.
children
A 43-year-old Lake Butler Starke of
man faces charges of soliciting
sex with children under 16. gets his
Jeffrey Aaron McRannolds An off-duty poli
was arrested June 15 on four located a man w
counts of sexual offense with connection with
victim 12 to 16 and obscene bicycle within houi
com'nlunicarion using theft.
computer 10 seduce, solicit On June 14 the m
S children,. according to Wal-Mart reported a
Investigator Mac Johns. store at 2:08 a.m.
McRannolds solicited the the use of a telephone
victims, all boys, over the asked for money.
internet on a' Web site, stated he was released
according to Captain Garry and needed a ride.
Seay. The site.js based in man was seen on the
Gainesville. as he rode a new s
"McRannolds would ask the from the store.
minor for sex and then invite Efforts to locate
them to his Union County bike were unsuccessful
home. Sometimes they would At 6:10 a.m. as
drive themselves to his house, Patrolman J.W. Hoop
other times he would pick Marion County on 1
them up," Captain Seay said. he noticed a man ridi
The arrest report states that The man was dh
one of the victims, who is now clothing similar to tl
17, admitted to his relationship suspect.
with McRannolds, which Stopping to que
started three -years--ago. He man, who was' ide
stated he met McRannolds on- Adam Farnstrom,
line in a gay chat room. Deland, Farnstrom ac
McRannolds invited the victim taking the bike from V
to his residence where they Farnstrom then rod
engaged in acts of sex. A year to Gainesville w
ago that victim introduced a borrowed/traded the b
16-year-old friend to individual for a tr'
McRannolds. On several truck apparently
occasions the two boys and disabled but there was
McRannolds participated in the back of the truc
threesome sexual activity, Farnstrom was ridi
Investigator Johns said. Hooper stopped him.
The investigation into Farnstrom led poli
McRannolds' activities began new bicycle at the G
when the sheriff received a tip home and the bike wa
from the North Florida Internet to Wal-Mart.
Crimes Against Children' Task Farnstrom was re
Force, Captain Seay said. Starke were he was ai
The task force received a grand theft and de
report of a, photo involving stolen property. Bon
child pornography on a at $10,000.
teenager's computer, Farnstrom was
Investigators ultimately linked about his release front
the photo to McRannolds and was arrested in Stark
allege he contacted four boys, on traffic charges an
ages. 14 to 17 from Alachua on a warrant from
and Union counties, through a County, also traffic
Web site and invited them to He was sentenced
his home for sex. served, nine days, an
Investigators seized June 13 from jail,
McRannolds personal return the next day.
ciuter and his 12000 Ford
pi pu '. Additionalharges may ni ( uJ .m'".-
be forthcoming after
McRannolds' computer has strikes
been explored. .
Bond on McRannolds was yclI Sts
set at $25.000. A A ...... .


Two men

face drug
charges
Two men contracted for the
stage sound equipment during
the weekend bike feast were
arrested b\ police after drugs
were found in their camper.
Kenneth Beryl Walls. 53, of
Ocoee and William Curtis
Collier. 28, of Casselberr
were arrested June 16 in the
parking lot of the fairgrounds
bN Patrolman J.\\. Hooper.
Walls had in his possession
cocaine, two metal pipes with
residue, a broken. .pen' with
residue and marijuana. In a
bottle were pills identified as
Xanex and Hydrocodone.
Walls was charged with
possession of cocaine,
possession of drug
paraphernalia, possession ,of
cannabis and" possession of
prescription medication
without prescription.


cocaine,
id. He was
)000 Lsurety


ficer
nan
ce officer
ranted in
a stolen
rs of the

manager of
man in the
asking for
e and later
The man
d from jail
The same
videotape
ilver bike

the stolen
ul.
S off-duty
per entered
U.S. 301,
ng a bike.
dressed in
hat of the

stion the
ntified as
26, of
admitted to
Wal-Mart.
le the bike
here he
bike t6 an
uck. The
became
a bike in
;k, which
ng when

ce to the
rainesville
s returned

turned to
arrested for
dealing in
d was set

truthful
n jail. He
:e June 5
d charged
Alachua
charges.
to time
d released
only to

*.. tmaris


A .-t'yea-oi-uiu JcL.NKUi1viii1
man was arrested June 16 on
drug charges after striking
cyclists that were stopped for a
traffic light.
Austin Edwards, driving a
pickup truck, struck two
motorcycles on West Brownlee
Street, where they were waiting
for the traffic light on U.S.
301. One of the drivers was
transported by rescue. The
second cyclist was not injured.
Edwards had two buds in the
center console and a burnt
marijuana cigarette in the ash
tray, according to. Patrolman


D
O\


Union man
fnf Iaa


Nekkie Nicole Gibbs, 25, of
Newberry was arrested June 13
by Starke Patrolman Michelle
Tarrant for criminal mischief.
GiBbs -s charged with.
smashing a window in the
victim's apartment when he
refused to open the door,
Patrolman Tarrant said. Gibbs
received lacerations on her
hands and arm. She was treated
at the emergency room before
being taken into custody,
Patrolman Tarrant said. A
$1,000 surety bond was posted
for Gibbs' release.

Robert Jesse Moore, 40, of
Starke was arrested June 18 by
Bradford Deputy Josh Luke for
domestic battery. Moore is
charged with slapping the
victim on the face with the
back of his hand. He was
released from custody after a
$1,000 surety bond was posted.


Shawn Brown. A pack of
rolling papers was also found
in the truck, Patrolman Brown
said.
Edwards was charged driving
while license suspended or
revoked knowingly, possession
of cannabis and possession of
drug paraphernalia.
Bond was set at $6,000.



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

Charlotta Lavern Clemons,
36, was arrested June 18 by
Union Deputy Willie Lee for
aggravated battery. Clemons is
charged with striking several
children with her vehicle as she
was leaving the scene of an
argument. The incident
occurred late Sunday night. All
of the victims were treated for
minor injuries, Deputy Lee
said.

Joseph P. Seymour, 21, of
Starke was arrested June 15 by
Bradford Deputy Joseph A.
Jones for burglary occupied
dwelling and three counts
battery. Seymour entered the
victim's residence on Southeast
125th Street at 9 p.m. He is
charged with striking the
victim in the head after
pushing another victim and a
two-year-old, Deputy Jones
said. A $40,000 surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody.

Roger Wood, 39, of Starke
was arrested June 18 by
Bradford Deputy Robert Lyons
for domestic battery and
aggravated assault with a
firearm. Wood is charged with
displaying an unknown type
firearm during a verbal
altercation with the victim.


Willie Robinson Jr., 33, of
Lake Butler was arrested June
17 by Union Deputy Kevin
Hilliard for two counts battery.
Robinson is charged with
striking one of the victims in
the face With his fist and
dragging the other victim
before striking her in the head,
Deputy Hilliard said. When
Robinson returned to the scene
of the altercation, he appeared
to be intoxicated and was
placed under arrest.

Justin Lewallen, 25, of
Starke was arrested June 15 by
Starke Patrolman William
Murray for domestic battery. A
$1,000 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.

Sharon Davis, 33, of Starke
was arrested June 15 by Starke
Patrolman Mark Lowery for
battery. Davis is charged with
slapping the victim during an
argument. A $1,000 surety
bond was posted for her release
from custody.

Tommy Smith, 38, of
Maxville was arrested June 18
by Patrolman Tarrant for
domestic battery and violation
of injunction. Smith is charged
with punching the victim after
putting her in a head lock.

Sylvester Warren, 29,, of
Lake Butler was arrested June
18 by Union Deputy Robert
Manning for burglary and grand
theft. Warren is charged with
removing a laptop computer.
briefcase. caicuiator ana ceii
phone from the victim's truck
on June 17. The truck was
parked at the victim's
residence. Warren was identified
by the victim. He was located
June 18 and arrested, Deputy
Manning said.

Roosevelt Green, 47, of
Waldo was arrested June 18 by
Patrolman Tarrant for retail
theft, resisting a 'merchant and
possession of drug
paraphernalia. Green is charged
with stealing underwear from
Winn Dixie. He left the store
without paying for the
merchandise.
-\
Carolyn Padgett, 51, of
Starke 'was arrested June 14 by
Starke Patrolman Paul King
for possession of- cocaine.,
SPadgeti-'. '%as shopped 'fi
questioning as she was riding ai
bicycle on Thomas Street. She
attempted to drop a plastic bag
that was found.. to contain
cocaine, Patrolman King said.
Bond on the charge was set at
$15,000.

Dwayne Shoun, 42, and
Kimberly Gross, 41, both of
St. Petersburg were arrested
June 17 by Starke Patrolman
S.E. Swain and Patrolman
Tarrant for disorderly
intoxication Shoun and Gross
appeared to be extremely
intoxicated and refused to
comply \with verbal commands.
They were near the stage at the
fairgrounds where they w ere


yelling obscene gestures at the
officers, Patrolman Tarrant
said. They remain in custody,
each under $1,000 bond.

Jason Stamer, 28, of
Middleburg was arrested June
19 ,by Hampton Sgt. A.J.
Gibson for possession of
cannabis.

Michael Augusta Kotila, 46,
of Hampton was arrested June
18 by Patrolman Tarrant for
disorderly intoxication. Kotila
was staggering into U.S. 301
traffic just before midnight. He
refused to comply with verbal
commands and was placed
under arrest. He was released
from custody after a $1,000
surety bond was posted.

Richard M. Miranowicz, 39,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested June 17 by Starke Sgt.
Robert Melton for disorderly
intoxication. Miranowicz was
intoxicated, unable to walk or
stand and became loud, creating
a disturbance just before
midnight, Sgt.. Melton said. A
$1,000 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.,

William Alexander Jones,
19, of Keystone Heights was
arrested June 18 by Clay
Deputy David A. White for
carrying a concealed weapon.
Jones had a pair of brass
colored metallic knuckles in
his possession. He was a
passenger in a suspicious
vehicle, Deputy White said.
During a search the knuckles
were found in Jones' pocket.


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Randy Eugene Crawford, 46,
of Starke was arrested June 17
by Patrolman Tarrant for
disorderly intoxication.
Crawford appeared to-, be
severely intoxicated, making.
loud threatening statements to
people' nearby, Patrolman
Tarrant said. He was yelling
obscenities as he was weaving
and stumbling when he tried to
walk at Market Road on U.S.
301, Patrolman Tarrant said.
He was released from custody
after a $1,000 surety bond was
posted.

Robert Richey, 18, and .
Scott Jenkins, 38, both .of
Lake Butler, were arrested June
14 by Starke Patrolman
Matthew Watson for'
possession of cannabis. During
a traffic stop the officer noticed
a strong odor of cannabis
coming from the vehicle.
Marijuana was found in the
glove box and under the seat,
Patrolman' Watson said.
Jenkins was released after 'a
$15,000 surety bond was
posted. Richey remains in
custody'under a $15.000 bond.

Ronald Frank Easterling,. 41,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested June 17 by Patrolman
Hooper for disorderly
intoxication and exposure of
sexual organs. Easterling is
charged with creating a
disturbance at a local motel
where he was observed
intentionally exposing himself.
He was intoxicated at the time,
Patrolman Hooper said. Bond
was set at $25,000.


Beat the


(904) 259-4277
mo rq,,=RrMfirf .. .. o ms rwV i W


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I






Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION June 22, 2006


CRIME


Correction...
James Butord Parker Jr., 38,
of Keystone Heights died June
10 on Lake Brooklyn from a
single jet ski accident.
Parker apparently fell off his
jet ski. He swam into the
weedsA/\iter plants to recover
the jet ski where he apparently
became tangled and drowned.
Parker was not wearing a life
jacket.
Lake residents found Parker's
body a short time later.
"The preliminary report on
the jet ski accident contained
incorrect information,
according to Karen Parker,
spokesperson for the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission.
"We apologize for the error,"
Parker said.

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

Ramine Dehgan, 41, of
Sarasota was arrested June 16
by Patrolman Bukowski for
disorderly intoxication. Police
responded to a possible
intoxicated person at U.S. 16
and Market Road. Dehgan was
found staggering, smelling
strongly of alcohol and his
speech was slurred. Due to his
condition, he was taken into
custody for,his safety and the
safety _of others, Patrolman
Bukowski said. Bond was set at
$1,000.

Henry Kulka, 31, of Starke
was .'arrested June 13 by
Bradford Sgt. George Konkel
for battery on law enforcement
officer. Bond was set at
$50,000.
William Earl Bruce III, 24,
was arrested June 16 by Florida
Highway Patrol Trooper J.W.
Hattie for failure to appear, an
active warrant from Columbia
County. John Scott Beltran,
25, a passenger in the vehicle,
was also found to have a,
warrant "hairge for failure to
'appear'compliance possession'
or consumption of alcoholic;
beverage from Columbia. He
was arrested, by Trooper H.J.
Cichoski Jr. Bruce and Beltran,
both of Lake Butler,. were
released after posting $343 cash
bonds.
Tracy Kyle Davis, 32, of
Lake Butler was arrested June
13 by Union Deputy Mindy
Goodwin on a writ of bodily
attachment. Davis purged by
paying $3.600.
Monte Moore, 42, of
' Hampton was arrested June 12
by probation officers for
violation of probation 'from
Putnam County. Moore was.
transported June 15 to Putnam.


Michael Paulmino, 22, of
Lawtey was arrested June 12 by
probation officers for violation
of probation from Alachua
County. Paulmino was
transported June 14 to AlIchua.
Joseph Edward Thornton,
37, of Starke was arrested June
13 by Starke Patrolman
Stephen Murphy for failure to
appear violation of probation'
domestic battery. Bond was set
at $4,000,
Angela Sweat, 40, of
Middleburg was arrested June I
by Bradford Deputy Sherri
Mann for violation of
probation possession of
controlled substance. Bond was
set at $10,000.
Bryan Jones, 23, of Lakeland
was arrested June 13 by Deputy,
Mann for failure to appear
domestic battery. He was
transported to Polk County.
David Daniel Woolf, 21, of
Macclenny was arrested June
13 by Deputy Goodwin for two
counts violation of probation
with no bond.
Richard Nipper, 33, of
Brooker was arrested June 14
by probation officers for
violation of probation burglary
of a dwelling and possession of
firearm by a convicted felon.
Benjamin Clark, 56, of
Lawtey was arrested June 14 by
Deputy Mann for violation of
probation possession of drugs.
He was released on ni,, own
recognizance by Alachua
County.
Travis Reed, 21, of Starke
was arrested June 14 by
probation officers for violation
of probation lewd, lascivious.
Derrell Shaun Sapp, 26,. of
Jacksonville was arrested June
14 on a Bradford warrant for
failure to appear resisting arrest
without violence. Bond was set
at $2.000.
Katherine Anne Knox, 37,
of Lawtey was arrested June 16
by Lawtey Patrolman Kelly M.
Brown on a cdpias for failure to
appear violation of probation
issuing worthless check and
violation of probation driving
while license suspended ,or
revoked (D\\LS,. She waS also
charged "by Bradfoid Deputy,
Lori Jestes on a Clay County
warrant for petit theft. Total
bond was set at $8,752..


Brian Hudson, 21, of Lake
Wales was arrested June 15 by'
Patrolman King on a warrant
from Polk County for resisting
arrest without violence. A
$2,000 surety bond was posted'
for his release from custody.
Bobby Williams, 28, of
Starke was :arrested June 16 by,
Patrolman Tarrant on warrants
from Alachua for failure to.
appear worthless check. He was
released from custody .after
surety -bonds' totalling $500
%ere posted.


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Traffi-c
Richard Louis Miller, 34, of
Gainesville was arrested June
16 by Starke Patrolman David
Bukowski for driving under the
influence (DUI). Miller refused
to submit to testing. He was
released after a $2,000 surety
bond was posted.
Mark Beard, 36, of Starke
was arrested June 13 by Starke
Patrolman J.W. Hooper for
DWLS with knowledge. He
was released from custody after
a $1.000 surety bond was
poshi..
Larry Tew, 53, of Lawtey
was arrested June 14 by Starke
Patrolman Jason Crosby for
DWLS. A $500 surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody.
Steven Lawrence Johns, 30,
of Callahan was arrested June
18 by Hampton Patrolman
Christa Nelson for DWLS with
knowledge and possession of
cannabis. Johns' truck was
stopped at 2:06 a.m. on C.R.
18 at U.S. 301 for a traffic
violation. During a search the
officer found marijuana in a
plastic bag under a floor mat.
He was released after a $2,000
surety bond was posted.

Jerry Silverthorn, 35, of
Lake Butler ws arrested June 16
by Starke Patrolman Brown for
DWLS. A. $500 surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody.
Edwin J. May, 21, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
June 17 by Patrolman
Bukowski for attaching tag not
assigned. May's Toyota pickup
was stopped' on S.R. 100 at
2:48 a.m. He was released
after a $500 surety bond was
posted. Charles Henry Martin,
22, of Keystone Heights, a
passenger in the vehicle, was
charged possession of cannabis
after the officer found a small
bag of marijuana in his pocket,
Patrolman Bukowski said.
A $1,000 surety bond was
posted for his release.


WORTH NOTING
Starke and Lake Butlpr Head
Start I,, now. enrolling students:
The free federally funded program
is now taking applications for the
2006-2007 school year.
The program is open to preschool
children'who turn 3 years old on or
before Sept. 1. Head Start offers
educational activities, health and
family services. To apply in Starke,
call Kyle Bonesteel at (904) 964-
8280 to set up an appointment.
Parents,may also stop by the Starke
Center, located at 1080 N. Pine St.,
or contact ECS Resource and
Referral at (904) 964-1543. To-
apply in Lake Butler, call Alberta
Hampton at (386) 496-2160 or visit
495 Southeast 5th St. Bring the
child's Birth Certificate and proof
of incomee when applying.

'A meditation and stress control
: workshop is held every Thursday at
6:30 p.m at the Senior Healih Care
Center. Call to register 190i4) 782-
1069. -


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This flag was presented to Brooker resident Frank Towers by the mayor of
Tournai, Belgium, in recognition of its liberation by the 30th Infantry Division.
Towers, who works at the Camp Blanding Museum as a volunteer, has donated
several items to the museum.


Volunteers add to history


at Camp Blanding museum


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The history at the Camp
Blanding Museum comprises
more than photographs and
displays of, artifacts-it is also
living and breathing in the
form of volunteers who work
there and try to answer any
questions visitors have.
Aaron Chism, the museum's
curator, said there are 15 active
volunteers, along with another
20 who can be called upon for
special events.
"The volunteers are pretty
much the lifeblood of the
museum," Chism said.
Most of the volunteers are
veterans, with three of the 15
active volunteers having
served in World War II. Those
World War II veterans, when
they are-'at the museum, can
provide visitors with personal
insights of an era where Camp
Blanding was busiest.
J.J. O'Brien of Jacksonville
and, Frank Towers of Brooker
take pride in talking to people
about their experiences. They
especially enjoy talking ,to.
children.
"They don't really teach
enough in schools these days
about World War II," O'Brien
said.
O'Brien, who was processed
in and out of the Army at
Camp Blanding, has been
volunteering at the museum for
a couple of years, responding
to the call for help .in a
museum newsletter. Towers,
who trained at Blanding, has
been a volunteer since
November 1990 and .is a
charter member of the museum
association.
Nine infantry di isions
'trained at Camp Blandinmg
during 1940-43.. Towers was a
member of two: the 43rd
initially, then the 30th,.
"I kind of had a dual motive
in joining uip with the


museum-perpetuating the
memory of those two
divisions," Towers said.
When Towers, began his
military career, it was
customary to serve for a year.
That changed with the
bombing of Pearl Harbor.
"Of course, then we were in
for the duration," Towers said.
It was as a member of the
30"' Infantry Division, 'which
landed on Utah and Omaha
beaches, that Towers fought
through the hedgerows of
Normandy and in the battles of
St. Lo, Operation Cobra, and
Mortain. He also fought in the
Battle of Ardennes.
The war ended for Towers
with the capture of .
Magdeburg-the last major
German city t6 be captured by
American forces.'
Unlike Towers, O'Brien did
not go through any training at
Blanding. In fact, he was only
at Blanding for three weeks.
but'the' museum still brings
.. : L : : ';


back a lot of memories for
him.
"The whole thing takes me
back a long way," he said. "I
was inducted into the Army
right here in 1943. I only
stayed here a couple of weeks,
then transferred to the Army
Air Corps. Three years later, in
'46, I1 got out of the Army here,
at Camp Blanding."
O'Brien was a member of
the 7!h Photo Technical
Squadron, which served in
China, Burma and India. He
worked in India, mostly in a
lab, producing mosaics and
aerial maps.
' The last thing O'Brien's
squadron worked on were
invasion maps of Japan-a
joint effort' between the
squadron and the Navy.
O'Brien remembers that he
and his comrades were sitting
at an airfield in India, ready to

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TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MOivi OR--B-SECTION Page 7B


BC Public Library offers a delicious program


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Tele,' dpi Staff Writer
It was presented as an
Oriental buffet, but there was
no food available-well, not
the kind that fills your
stomach.
Frank Lakus was the
featured guest of the Bradford
County Public Library on June

AT LEFT: Frank
Lakus shows off
origami birds as he
closes his tale of
"Paper Flower." It
was about a woman
who, in order to be
released by the
family she works for,
must perform three
seemingly
impossible tasks.
With paper, shp is
able to complete the
tasks, such as
bringing water
wrapped in paper
(By using origami,
Lakus created a cup
out of paper).


15 as part of the children's
summer program. Three.stories
comprised Lakus' "menu."
providing nourishment of a
different kind.
"It's food for your eyes,
your ears and your
imagination," Lakus said.
While telling his three tales,
Lakus demonstrated the art of
origami, telling the children
that they could learn more
about it by checking out books
at the library. In fact, Lakus
closed his show by opening a


giant fortune cookie which
contained the following
message: keep reading.
Lakus said the library, just
like a restaurant, offers its own
kind of "take-out."
"At the library, you can take
home all sorts of wonderful
things," he said.
The next library program
will be tday:. June ??. at the
Santa Fe (C'omliiiiiin'i Collegc
Cultural Building. Ronald
McDonai.i will present magic
and su .ies ., I10 a.m.. butl


everyone is encouraged to
arrive at 9:45 a.m. This
program is for students.
On Tuesday, June 27, at 10
a.m., Tamara Dinkins will
present a program at the
library for pre-K students.
"Gardening with Todd Foster"
will be the program on
Wednesday, June 28, at the
library at 10 a.m.
[or more information on the
Bradford County Public
Library summer program,
p);,ase call (904) 964-6400.


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HISTORY
Continued from p. 6B

fly into China for the follow-
through work of the invasion,
when the first atomic bomb
was dropped on Japan
"These people who tell you
they shouldn't have dropped
(the bomb), they weren't
sitting where me, and my
buddies were sitting," O'Brien
said. "It's bad to have loss of
life, don't get me wrong, but it
was us or them. I think we
saved a lot of (American)
lives. I still look at it that
way." '
Though he wasn't as
familiar with Camp Blanding
as -Towers was-: during -the
1940s, O'Brien has now come
to learn a lot more about the
camp and its history by
browsing through the museum
on the days he works there.
Some of the items O'Brien and
visitors can see on display)
have been donated to the
museum by Towers.
For example, a 3Qt h Infantry
Division uniform display ed on
.4 mannequin belongs to
Towers, as do several tokens
of appreciation received after
the war. One is a symbolic


torch representing the
liberation, "of. Maastricht,
Netherlands, by the 30t"
Division and another is a flag
presented to Tomer_, by the
mayor of Tourriai, Belgium, in
recognition of its liberation by
the 30th Division.
Towers said those items
needed a,home and he could
'not think of a better one than
the museum, where future
generations would be able to
look at them.
f '. Obviously, many people feel
t the same way.
"Everything, in here has
either been donated or lodned
(to the museum)," O'Brien
said.
One particular donation the.
m museum is in need of is
.-people's time. For, example,
* Chism currently has no one
Working at the museum on
Friday. That means he has to
I close the museum if he has to
leave the premises.
Also, many volunteers are in
their 70s, with several in their
* 80s. Chism would like to see
some younger adults step
forward to lend their help.
As volunteer J.J. O'Brien, a
* World War II veteran, puts it,
"My age bracket's kind of
. fading by the wayside fast."
If you would like to find out


more about the Camp Blanding
Museum, which is open daily
12-4.p.m., or are interested in
volunteering, please call (904)
682-3196.


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Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION June 22, 2006


Lake City Community College presents 'The King and I'


The exotic Broadway
musical, "The King and I," by
Richard Rodgers and. Oscar
-Hammersteinfil, is coming to
Lake City Community College
Performing Arts Center for five
shows: TThurTsday and- Ffiday.
June-22 and-23, at 7:30 p.m-.,
Saturday, June 24, at 3 p.m.
and 7:30 p.m., and Sunday,
June 25. at 3 p.m.
Each summer for the past
seven years the college has
presented a Broadway musical
and involved community actors
as well as Lake City
Community College students
in the cast. And. this-year is no
exception. There ar- actors,
singers. instrument;, ists and
dancers from l.ak-- City. Ft.
White. Luke Butler. Wellborn,


Palatka. Live Oak, Crystal
River and Gainesville.
....Auditions 4fo t-hks cast-t-f-
more than 40 people were held
in late April and rehearsals
.began on May 8.
Children, middle school
students, high school students
and adults of all ages are on
stage for what promises to be
another beautiful Rodgers and
Hamnei .stein succe.-,'.
Somenl ol this show's most
popular songs include: "I
[Whistle a Happy Tune,"
'Getting to Kno\A You,"


MOST


"Hello Young Lovers," and
"Shall We Dance?"
--K-ely MacGregor is the
theater director this summer
and she is also playing the title
role of "Anna." She is a
graduate of the University of
Florida's School of Music
where she studied voice under
Elizabeth Graham. She has
also worked with UF's Musical
Theater Professor Tony Mata.
She is an experienced actor.
singer, and stage director.
Musical direction for the
show is 'by Owen Wingate.-.


LCCC's choral iImL,,c
professor. DOrchestra direction-is
by Harry Wuest, LCCC's
director of bands.
Choreography for the show is
by Laurie Readg;ut, owne -and
director of the Lake City Dance
Arts Studio. The pianist for the
show and for all rehearsals is
Frances. Skoglund, LCCC's
piano instructor.
Tickets for "The King and I"
will be on sale at the PAC
door. one hour before each
peri ornance..T.here--are no
advance or group sales. Prices:


RY CAR.


%5 tolr chIldiren. ages 5-1 1: $7-
I'oF students and senior adults
(55t-). $8 for adults
For information call Ow.en


Wingate at (386) 754-4255,
Monday-Thu::sd'ty, or e-mail
h i m a t
wingateo@lakeditycc.edu.


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NOEGESKUE


Dove Club
permits go on
sale July -
Each year, the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission offers. exceptional
dove hunting opportunities
throughout the state. The FWC
manages eight special-
opportunity dove fields through
its Dove Club-the agency's
special-opportunity dove hunt
program.
Beginning 10 a.m. July 1,
sportsmen can purchase dove
club permits at any county tax
collector's office, authorized
license agent, online at
MyFWC.com/dove or by
calling toll-free 1-888-HUN-T-
FLORIDA (486-8356). The
deadline to purchase permits is
11:59 p.m. is Sunday,-Sept.
10.
Dove club permits are
available on a first-comie, first-
served basis and allow one
adult and one youth (under age
16) to participate in all
scheduled hunts for a designated
dove field (up to eight days).
These Saturday half-day hunts
cost $15Q and enable the
.. permit.-holdeianTiyoutth
both take a daily bag limit of
6irds. '
Dove hunting opportunities ---
-are in high demand, and-these
special hunts offer the perfect
setting f6r friends and family) to
hunt together' in 'a social
atmosphere. Hunters-who
purchase the annual permits
save more than half the cost of
regular daily permits for the
season.
There are three new special-
opportunity dove fields that
will be open this coming
season-Allapattah Flats
Public Small-Game Hunting
Area in Martin County.
Fussell Farm PSGHA in Polk
Counts and Watermelon Pond
PSGHA in Alachua Count\.
The other-five -"p~i~i1-
opportunity do\e fields already
are familiar to some hunters
because they were open lasi
Near. They are: Schneidei
Farms PSGHA tEscambia
County i, CaraveTHe- Ranch
(Putnam Count\ i. Dexter/Mary
Farms Unit (Volusia County ,
Hilochee iLake Count\i and
Frog Pond iMiami-Dade
Count .).
Do\e "day" permits also are
available for $35. These daily
permits enable one adult and
one youth (under age 16i to
hunt together but only allows
one bag limit of birds between
the tl\o hunters.
Additionally, there is an
option to bu\ a $10 youth
permit at the same time a dole
day permit is purchased The
youth permit allows- the-\ south .. -
to harvest his own- daily bag
limit of birds, while hunting
under the superxision-o-f-the --
adult do'e day permit holder.
The do'e day and youth
permit. go on sale 10 a.m. on
Monday, Sept. 18, and they are
transferable.
Interested, hunters should
purchase permits early, because
demand for these hunts often
exceeds their a\ailabilirt.
For more information or,
these ._great do-ve--hunrrgt -
opportunities., isit
My FWC.com/do\e.


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young begin with home
environment and outside .
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cheerfulness, and maintain
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Features and Sports

Section C: Thursday, June 22, 2006 Telegraph Times Monitor


Real estate and


construction:


No boom, but


plenty of spark


By MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
The area real estate market
has slowed over the last few
months-but that slow down
would be the equivalent of an
airliner slowing from a
cruising speed of 500 mph to a
landing speed of 125 mph.
Area real estate agents said
business is good and the
market is still brisk, just not as
brisk as 2005.
"I've been in real estate all
of my adult life and I've never
seen anything like last year,"
said Tom Smith of Smith and
Smith Coldwell Banker in
Starke. "The market, is still
what I would consider as being
very brisk," he said.
Trevor Waters of Trevor
Waters Realty in Keystone
agreed. "It's still a very active
market," he said. "The only
real slow down is in the
amount of investment property
being, bought. We still have
investors buying, but it isn't
like it was a year ago."
Helen, Hersey of Helen
Hersey Realty in Keystone
said, "A lot of investors bought
(land) cheap and then flipped
(sold). Now they're trying to
flip again and it's taking more
time than it did at first.".
Hersey said she sees values
still escalating, but not as
quickly as they did in 2005.
Waters said that in 2005 his
company had $50 million in
total value of real estate
closings'. His ageits'"Were
working seven days a week
and it was not unusual for the
company to close 15 deals on a
'given Friday.
"I think the market is just
getting more back to normal
now," sjid Watcr-.
Betsy Jo Minor of Century
.21 Showcase Properties in
Keystone agreed on that point.
She indicated that the runaway
market of 2005 was just
adjusting itself back to a more
normal pace-but a pace that
is still good.
Todd Douglas of Vision
Realty in Lake Butler said he
doesn't consider -the slow
down as a negative. "The
market has slowed a little bit,
but I don't see doom arid
gloom out there. I think'the
market, is just correcting
itelt." he said.
Part of what boosted the
market in 2005 was the fact
that land in Bradford and
Union counties and the
Keystone Heights area has
been undervalued for a long


time. When people from
outside the area realized how
inexpensive land was in this
area, they began buying.
The demand increased the
sale price, but it was still lower
than land in most other areas
of the state, so investors kept
buying because they could still
sell at a profit.
Waters said that one acre of
vacant land on a dirt road in
the Keystone area went for
$6,000 in January of 2005. By
October, that same lot was
selling for $22,000. "I've seen
one acre (of vacant land) go
for as much as $35,000. That's
quite a jump," he said.
Residential lots on paved
roads are now going as high as
$53,000, with qunte a te'.
listing for $35,000 to 5-,40.0.i0.
he said. Prior to the 2005
boom, sellers would hj'.e been
lucky to get $15.0i10 to
$20,000 for the same lot
And Waters said he stll _ees
the prices going up. "In a ,ear
to a year and a half, I think an
acre lot on a paved road in a
'homes only' area -. ill go for
$60,000," he said.
Smith sjid he sj,, 'dcant
rural land go fromrt 5i-2.- an
acre to $10,00(0-. $1 2.
within a few months time in
2005.
Charlene Gathright or
American Dream o: Northeast
Florida, based in Starke. said
the investors-drove the market
last year. She said real estate
has always been a -:'.d
mn.e etment. but it is not nhuall,
a short-term investment In
2005, people were bu. ing real
estate and then selling it
quickly to-make a short-term
profit.
"What we're seeing no\\ is a
levelling out," she said.
"That's actually good for the
consumer. It's the wa\ the
market is supposed to ork.'
Gathright said there \as a
period of time when all a seller
had to do was put a home on
the market and it would d sell
"Now' there is a smaller group
of buyers and more properties.
so buyers are getting better
prices,'* she said.
But that doesn't mean ihe
seller is losing money she
said. Home prices are up ab'-ut
35 percent in her estimation
"The real estate market is
still very, very health,,,'" .aid
Waters. "I don't see an.\ seller
losing money in the near
future."
Ingrid Smith, of Smith and
Smith, said that in Bradford
See SPARK page 2C


Real estate sales, home building still brisk in area


(L-R) Gary and Stanley Hyatt, of Hyatt Siding and More, were working on one of the seven houses
currently under construction on Parker and Harwilu streets in Starke.


Marcello Martinez was painting this house that is
under construction in Starke.







Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION June 22, 2006


SPARK
Continued from 1C
County just a lew years ago.
there were rarely homes that
sold for more than $100.000.
"Last year, homes sold in the
range of $200,000 to
$300,000. There were more
people who could afford that
price and the values were up,"
she said.
Tom Smith said their
company listed more homes
with prices over $100,000 than
under last year.
"The real estate market is
still very healthy," he said.
Waters is the administrator
for an Internet real estate
network that serves the realtors
in Bradford County and the
Keystone area. The network,
called the Real Estate Sales
Information System or RESIS,
was the brainchild of the late
Archie Green.
Green set up a system that
would list real estate on a Web
site from all over the area and
then keep track of a variety of
statistics that real estate agents
would find useful.
Using information from that
.system, Waters and other
realtors, keep track of what is
sold, howfast it's sold, for
how much it's sold, etc.
Waters said the value of
homes in the area has gone up
between 20-50 percent for
nonwaterfront properties.
Many waterfront properties
Shave gone up 100 percent.
He said homes around Lilly
Lake and Lake Santa Fe that
would have previously listed
for $300,00 to $400,000 are
now going for $550,000 to
$695,000.
In just four months, there
have been I 1I homes in the area
sold for more than $300,000.
Price tags over $100,000 are
becoming the norm, he said.
"A year ago, homes under
$100,000 were the meat of the
market. Now, homes between
$100,000 and $200,000 are the
meat of the market," said
Waters: He said 62 homes with
"price tags over $100,000 have
sold in this area since January
of this year.
He said homes and land in
this area have been valued low
for a number of years. Real
:estate agents couldn't list
homes at values comparable to
S other areas of the stiae jnd still
expect to sell them. No< they
can. "Value\.ise. we're e just
; catching up," he said.
Sellers are still making
money and getting good prices
i for their property, but it's
taking a little longer now to get
i:that price Whereas last year
|Tom Smith said it was not
.unusual for a buyer to offer
'. full asking price almost before
.the real estate agent had time
to get the listing contract
Signed. this year it's taking
longer to sell.
Waters said that where
propertyt ) was staying on the
: market in this area an average
i of 30 days last year, the
average this year is 120.
.: Gathright said that 20 years
Sof real estate experience has
Taught her that the market
| moves in cycles. "We've been
watchingg this come for a while
now." she said.
Gathright said this area of
i Florida has not witnessed the
volatile highs and lows and
"craziness" the market in other
C L areas of the state has
Undergone "Va lnes have gone
Sup significantly over the last
S.three years." she said. "Land
: values have doubled in one
year's time, but our land has
.been way under the market for
: I .a long time." ; :
". I see house prices
'continuing to go up, but not
S with the huge lumps that we


saw last year," she said.
So why arc people from
other areas suddenly
discovering the undervalued
property in this area?
Most of the realtors attribute
that to a number of factors. one
of them being, ironically, the
increased hurricane activity
over the last year or so.
People from the coast and
from South Florida are moving
inland and north. Compared to
prices on the coast and in
South Florida, they are finding
they can buy a whole lot more
property for less money in this
area.
Construction of new homes


is also still on the upward
trend, said local contractors.
Adam Stevenson, of
Stevenson Construction of
Starke, said there has been a
big increase in home building
over the last two years-and
also in the prices of new
homes.
"An increase in the demand
for houses and in the demand
for building materials has


These are four of seven houses currently under construction in the Harwilu Street-Parker Street area of Starke.


Jacksonville quicker, so the
commute from here becomes
more appealing," he said.
Stevenson said more people
are moving into the area to get
away from the high hurricane
risk on the coast and in South
Florida. He also said people
are moving here from up north
to have a better climate.
Jonathan Ferguson, o,f
Ferguson Homes Inc. in
Starke, said business is pretty


Ferguson Home Inc. is clearing five lots on Wilson Road in Starke and constructing
one home (background). The home under construction is being built "on spec"
meaning there is no buyer as yet. Another of the lots has already been purchased
by a homeowner who will be having a house built by Ferguson. -


-. .. _1. ..


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-- -


steady for his company. One
project the company is
currently doing involves the
purchase of five residential lots
on Wilson Road in Starke.
Ferguson Homes is building
a spec house on one of the lots
and another spec home, is
already sold. "It used to be that
you couldn't be sure of selling
a spec house here, but last year
a lot of them sold in the
county," said Ferguson.


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resulted in an increase in the
price of construction," he said.
"Lately, we'ye seen a slight,
decrease in building due to the
increase in interest rates, but
we're still as busy as we can
be."
Stevenson said the market
for new homes in Bradford
County has also changed.
Whereas a few years ago,. his
company would not have


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Stevenson. "$200,000 is a lot
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sell), but now it's a good:
investment with the market the
way it is."
Stevenson predicts a strong.
market in this, area for the
future since he said he'sees
more people moving out of the.
larger cities to get away from
the "hustle and bustle". If the
U.S. 301 bypass is built, he
said he sees even more growth
here. b.. .
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June 22, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C




Keystone softball players say goodbye to coach, friend


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
He may have seemed
intimidating at first, but the
players in the Keystone
Heights High School varsity
softball program soon came to
realize that assistant coach
Ollie Powell cared for them
and genuinely wanted to see
them succeed.
Therefore, when it came
tifne to say goodbye to a
retiring Powell. the players
honored him at their season-
ending banquet (they presented
him with a $150 gift card to
Bass Pro Shops), then showed
up at his house at a later date
for a surprise party.
If the party itself wasn't
enough of a surprise, Powell,


good as any," he said.
Powell played softball for
12-15 years on "some pretty
good" teams in Gainesville, he
said, before he got into
coaching.
"I just enjoyed the game and
felt like I had something to
pass on to the kids playing the
game," Powell said. "I've
always enjoyed kids. I've
always liked being around
them and interacting with
them. I felt like I had some
knowledge that they could
benefit from."
Before coaching at the
school, Powell coached for the
Keystone Recreation
Association. He was asked to
do so by Yancy Dull, who was
coaching a team that wasn't


had been teaching their
daughters themselves.
"We're really going to miss
him," Smith said.
Smith and the players will
have to adjust to life without
Powell, but he will also have
to adjust to life without
softball. Smith said it was a
common sight to see Powell
working at the field beginning
at 11 a.m. or noon, then
sticking around through
practice, which began at 2 p.m.
"He spent a!l his time up
there," Smith said. "It's going
to be different for him."
He won't become a stranger
to the KHHS softball program,
however.
"There will always be a kid
to help somewhere," he said.


Ollie Powell poses for a picture with four of the pitchers he worked with at
Keystone Heights High School. Pictured (from left) are: 2006 graduate Kasey
Fagan, 1999 graduate Ashlee Painter, Powell, 1,998 graduate Kali Sirmopoulos
Pressley and 2006 graduate MaryAnne McCall.


who spent more than 10 years
coaching at KHHS, had the
treat of seeing some of the
team's former players, who
dropped by to pay their
respects.
"All I can say is he's the
best," said Ashlee Painter, a
1999 graduate. "He deserves
the best. He's a good man."
Recent graduate MaryAnne
McCall admitted she was
scared of Powell the first time
she met him. That wasn't
uncommon as Powell himself
admitted that players always
seemed to be afraid of him the
first year they were around
ihim.
S"Then, after that first year,
everything changed," Powell
said. "They realized that
whatever I was doing was for
their benefit."
McCall, who has known
Powell since she was in
seventh grade, said if it was
not for Powell, she would not
have continued to play
softball. As it was, she did
continue playing and received
an athletic scholarship from St.
Johns River Community
College.
"I wouldn't be where I'm at
today without him," McCall
said.
Keystone head coach Kathy
Smith has watched many
players come through the
program with the same
feelings a s
McCall-intimidated by
Powell at first, then warming
up to him. That's a'credit to his
personality and his willingness
to take the girls under his wing'
and work with them, Smith
said.
What it has resulted in is a
special bond between Powell
and the players,.
"Even though he's a male,
they'll talk to him about
anything," Smith said. "He's,
like a father to them."
That's exactly how Painter
described him,.
"He was practically my
father for a while," she, said. "I
loved all :of his positive
' comments. i
McCall goes so far as to call
Powell her "best budd)."
"He's been the most
dependable person in my life
so far other than my parents,"
she said.
The graduation of McCall, a
pitcher, is one reason why
Powell decided it was time to
call it quits. His specialty was
working with pitchers and he
felt he was at an.age where he
could put in the time to start
working with another one and
stay with her until she
graduated.
Working with a pitcher, for
only part of her career was not
an option. That, to Powell,
seemed unfair to the player. '
"I just felt like I didn't have
the commitment to put the
time in that's needed, that the
Skids deserve," Powell said.
"They deserve 100 percent of
whatever you've got or else
don't do it."
That's Why Powell promised
McCall he would stay until she
graduated. He Wasn't making
any promises beyond then.
"I just decided if there was a
time, probably now was as


Ollie Powell
shows off a
plaque
presented to
S him at the
team's
awards
a t banquet in
appreciation
of his hard
I e w work and
dedication.


-


faring too well at the time,
Powell said. The first game the
team played with Powell on
board as a coach was a loss by
20 runs.
"I told the kidsB after that
game that we would never ever
take another beating like that.
We wound up winning the
league in the KRA," Powell
said.
Powell and Dull also ,
coached an all-star team that
came within one game of
making it to the Babe Ruth
World Series.
The following year, Powell
bgaifi'coaching junior ,arsit)
softball at KHHS.' He also
coached the school's, first-ever
junior varsity baseball team.
The school did not have a
separate softball field at the
time, but'it soon did, thanks to
the efforts of Powell and Dull.
"Tina (Bullock), who was
the principal at the time,
thought we were just foolin, g
when we told her we were
going to build a field for the
girls," Powell said. "She came
' to school and there were two
bulldozers out there working."
Donations and contributions
from a lot of people helped
Powell and Dull make the field
a reality. All Florida Electric,
for example, provided several
services for free, while
Powell's brother, Bobby, who
works for Alcon Construction,
built the dugouts among other
things. An $11f,000 donation
from someone helped toward
the purchase and installation of.
lights.. ,
The result was a field that, at
..the time, was the best in the
area, Powell said. .
"You just can't give enough
thanks to all the people who.
worked up there," he said. '
Now it's time for others to
thank Powell, such as Smith,
who said he will be missed
greatly.
"I've pretty much been the
manager. He,.. did'. the
coaching,". Smith said. "He
,knows ball, and he did a good
job teachingg them. I premtt
much left the infield and the
pitching completely with him."
Powell has coached
alongside Smith for seven
years and spent, two' years
coaching with previous varsity
coach Cindy Loose. During
that time, what players saw
was a coach who did not
tolerate mental errors', wanting
every player to be focused
during a game. He demanded
perfection, though he knew the
players would never achieve it.
That's not to say Powell was
never proud of his players'
accomplishments. McCall said
she will always remember the
look on his face, the hug she
received or the comment,
"Good job, kid." when she did
something good during a
game.
"If you're able to help one
of them get better, you get as
much joy out of them doing
better as they do," Powell said.
Powell's teachings went
beyond the softball field,
McCall's mother, Margie,
spoke during the team's
banquet and said she and the
other parents 'appreciated
Powell reinforcing what they


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FI Bernie Spahalski has been associated with the health care industry for more
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Join us for refreshments & register to win a free
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(t P canCar


Thursday
June 29,


Friday
June30


Wednesday
June 28 1


i







Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION June 22, 2006



Windsor Manor residents dance to 'waves of love'


' ... -- -


7-i


Mike Goldwire dances with his mother, Gladys,
who is 101 years old.


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer
With formal dresses,
corsages, food and music, the
residents of Windsor Manor
nursing home were able to
relive their high school prom
June 15.
Residents of the nursing
home, their family members
and staff were treated to
dancing and refreshments. all
with an underwater theme,
"Beneath the Waves of Love,"
from 6-8 p.m.
And like a.ny promn
everyone had their picture
taken, and in the background
was a ship, rightly named the
S.S. Windsor.
Jeff Tomack, Windsor
Manor's administrator, said the
residents and staff had been
planning the event since the
beginning of the year.
"The residents look forward
to it every year," he said.
However, the prom has been
around long before Tomack,
who started as administrator
approximately six months ago.
He said the first year of the
event was in 1996.
,C..


BC Pop Warn4rr
cheerleaders
must order
uniforms by
July 15
Children who have signed

In the advance of
civilization, it is new
knowledge which paves the
way, and the pavement is
eternal.
-W.R. Whitney


Each year the residents pick
out a different theme, think of
party ideas and help make
decorations.'
This year the I "' annual
event included balloons as
bubbles, a treasure chest the
size of a large dresser and
many underwater
backgrounds, including
dolphins, seahorses, seaweed
and fis;h. Table centerpieces
even had live fish in them.
The mood was set for the
evening with Don Letbetler's
Blue Notes. The band played "
v-ariety- of music for the guests,
such as "When You're
Smiling" i nd "I ucille."
The music, with some
enc)ouragemUenC t 'from the sthlf,
goit e resmuents dancing. Not
'ven those residents who were
in wheelchairs could he
,topped I'romi taking a spin on
thi dance floo-.
New activities director
C ,,k I 11,, i said the
residents seemed to really be
enjoying themselves, and she
hopes to keep providing
quality activities the residents
will enjoy.


up to participate in the
Bradford Coun*ty'Pop Warner
program as cheerleaders have
until Saturday, July 15. to be
fitted for and order their
* uniforms.
The cost is'S100. which is
also due by July 15.
For more information,
please call (904) 368-0273.


Nature has given to men
one tongue,, but two ears,
that we may hear from
others twice as much as
we speak.
-Epictetus


Ike Stephenson twirls his mother. June,
around on the dance floor. June was dressed
in a coral-colored dress with lace trim for the
occasion.

OPOLRRIS '


p DARETo COMPAIJT 1
SAS -A 1 E S I V 4-N- --1
. i .%4 ..


Windsor Manor's Activities Director Cricket
Granger dances with resident Harland Doler at
[ the nursing home's prom held June 15.


The Law offices of Douglas E. Massey
Former Bradford County prosecutor
SGeneral Practice of Law
S1/95SO N\WSR 16 Starke, FL
Cai ll tr",i \'i",r fr,,,.',,;ii ..il consultation
(904) 964-6465

1 '. u .bradrordla yer.com


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packed with age-appropriate activities
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Program includes:
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purchase on your Pblars StarCard. Call 1-888-3R7-4310 or rectew your Cardhbolder Agreement tor Information. WARNING! ATVs
can be hazardous to operate. For your safety, always wear a helmet, eye protection, and protective clothing and never carry
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Junq 22., 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5C


Griffises to celebrate 50th anniversary


Merrill and Mary Helen
Griffis of Starke were married
on June 23. 1956. in St.
George. Ga.
The couple has four
children: Rodney Griffis,
Sussic Perry. Darlene Plasters,
Marilyn Register; eight
grandchildren. Chasitiy Davis,
Darrell Perry. Amanda
Hardee. Dusty Griffis. Logan
Register. Dalton Register,
Rachael Bison and Kyle
Plaster; and six great-
grandchildren.
friends and family will host
:a 50th wedding anniversary
party on Saturday, July 1, at
Starke Country Club.
Sbegnning att p.m.
Family and friends aref
invited.
- -Nogifts-please. .


Mary Helen and Merrill
Griffis


Preston Craw lord Denmark,
son of Terry and. Virginia
Denmark. took top overall
honors at the June 6 Miss/Mr.
Tallahassee Pageant. He also
won three optional.categories.
Preston was inspired and
encouraged by- :.his 'sister,
Victoria, who assisted in the
crowning process in her
capacity as Supreme Little
Miss North Florida Fair.
Additionally, Preston and
Victoria hoth won Overall
Supreme King and Queen and
all optional categories,
including most photogenic, at
the 22nd annual Windsor
Zucchinim Festival in May.
Preston is enrolled at Hope
Christian-Academy where he is
active in Pray and"Then Play ..
soccer and football. He also
enjoys hunting, fishing and
playing basketball.
Preston's i i a'ttern a I
grandparents-, are Patti
Crawford of Starke aind ihe late
Neil R. Craw tord. His
maternal greai-grandparents
are J.T. and Christine Lawson c
of Starke".


Preston Crawford
Denmark


His paternal grandparents
are Meriam and H.M.
Denmark of Jacksonville.


Spc. Justin MacDonald, 2nd Battalion 124th Infantry
Regiment, explains how to adjust the sights on British
private Jon Godber's M16 Rifle, while zeroing his rifle
for record fire. Photo by Spc. Andrew Hillegass.



FNG trains with


British troops,


monitors Alberto


BIRTHS I


The Florida National Guard's
largest organization, 53rd
Infantry Brigade, or newer title
Brigade Combat Team, honed
'its combat skills here as it
keept watch oti-Tropical Storm
Alberto.
The training that began June
3 was designed it iniegr.ate
coalition operation-s based on
lessons learned from r both
Afghanistan and Iraq in order to


enhance the readiness of the
troops during deployment in
support of the Global War on
Terrorism.
,Nearly 300 soldiers from the
Royal Irish Rangers and West
Midlands Regiment Territorial
Army combined with the
Pinellas Park. Fla home-
based 53rd InfantrN Brigade. as
See GUARD page 6C


Tina Bassett and her new BMW X5 SUV.


Former Starke woman wins new BMW


Tina Bassett, daughter of
Verl and Connie Best of
Starke, recently won a BMW
X5 SUV in Greer, S.C.
Bassett entered the contest
via the Internet to get a free T-
shirt and, as a result, won the
SUV. ..
The contest was sponsored
by the Spartanburg Regional
.Health Care System at a recent
wellness fair at--The-Village at
Pelham in Greer.


Donald Crawford and
Sara Tafoya


Tafoya and

Crawford to

Swed June 24,
Mr. and Mrs. GabeTafo'a of
Vancoumer. Wash., announce
the upcoming marriage of their r
- daughter, Sara Tafoya, to
Yoonald Crawford of
Vancouver. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Crawford of
Slarke.
The bride-elect is a graduate
of Lighthouse Christian
-- Academy. She works for
Chicago Title Company. .
The groom-elect is a
graduate of Bradford High
School. He %'orks for Wal-
Mar. '
The % wedding ill take place
on Saturday. June 24, 2006. in
Gaines\ lle. A reception will
follow in Starke.




BHS ,class of
1987 plans
reunion
The Bradford High School
lass of 1987 is planning a 20-
year reunion .
A planning meeting is set
for Saturday, June 24, 1 1:30
a.m.. at Western Steer Steak
House in Starke. .
For more informftionop or to
provide contact infdormatiori 6n
a cla,,ssmate, contact Audrey at
i 352).- 59-1-4308, or
tmunson@netcape.net.


Bassett said that she never
dreamed she would win the
contest when she was notified
that she was one of five
finalists to get a key that could
possibly start the car. She said
that she had never ridden in or
driven a BMW prior to
winning this one.
Her husband Mike and the
couple's children, Christina
and Joshua, were all excited
. about the new car.


Head Start is
:enrolling
students
Starke and Lake Butler Hea
Start is nov. enrolling student
The free federally funded
program is now takin
applications for the 2006-20(
school Near [he program
open to pres.cho-ol children wh
turn 3 \ears old -on or befo
Sept. I. Head Start offe
educational actl cities, heal
and tamild _er'. ices
To appi in Starke, call Ky
Bonesteel at 190-1i 964-8280
set up an appointment. Paren
may also stop by the Starl
Center, located at 1080 N. Pit
St., or contact ECS Resourc
and Referral at (904) 96.4-154
To apply in Lake Butler, ca
Alberta Hampton at (386) 49
2160 or visit 495 S.E. 5th St
Bring the child's bir
certificate and proof of income
when applying


Greg Griffis and
Jennifer DeGraff


Karli Grayce Jenkins


Karli Jenkins
Jonathan and Kelli Jenkins
of Providence- announce the
birth of their daughter. Karli
Grayce Jenkins, on Ma. 17.
2006, in Gainesville.
Maternal grandparents are
Carlton and Gayle Bielling of
Providence.
Maternal greatgiandparents
ad are Carl and Pauline Bielling
ts. and Mary Gray, all of
ed Providence.
ig Paternal grandparents are
07 Tom and Karen Jenkins of
is Lake Butler.
ho Paternal great-grandparents
re are Lowell and Helen Waters
rs of Lake Butler.


th
le
to
its
ke
ne
ce
3.
ill
6-
t.
thl
ne


Birth announcements are
considered news and are a
free service of the Bradford
County Telegraph, Union
County Times and Lake
Region Monitor.
Announcements are
edited for style and content.
A 1-col. photo may be
included for 512.


<, LOW PAYMENTS
- FACTORY-TO-DEALER
INCENTIVES
r,' AND MUCH MORE!


U SALES PARTS SERVICE
580 Southwest Gateway Drive Lake City, FL
Tl Free 1-877-596-2453
rellef.honda.com Honda UTILITY AT-. F RECOMMENDED OlY. FOR RIDERS YEARS DfiDER. SE A
RESPONSIBLE RIDER. ALWAYS WEAR A HELMET. EYE PROTECTION AND PROTECTIVE .OTiI4 fll, A SEARE8PECT THE
ENVIRONMENT. OBE' THE LAW AND READ YOUR OWNER'S MANUALTHOROUGHLY. '69mo lytan l.'likedAPR ate.
for 24 months tor purchases $4.501-$8.000. After 24 months., minimum 1e6d monlchy paymeif otf 25? e a l h i i gh balance at a
lixed rate of 18.9% APR. Offer valid on all new and unregistered '07 and prior year models through G Money Baeon the Honda Card
upon approved credit. "$400 incentive on new 2005 and pnor year FouvTrax FoIreman 4x4ES model..>200 eoenrve on new 2006FourTrax
Foreman 4xES models. Dealer participation may vary. Offers good thru 731-'06. Check aith your Honda'Dealer ig complete details.
FourTrax, Foreman and Honda Card" are trademarks of HondaMolor Co.. Ltd. 2006 American Honda Motor Co.. Inc. l(606) 06.0117


DeGraff and
Griffis to wed
Jennifer DeGraff of Melrose
and Greg Griffis of Starke
have announced their
engagement. .'
The "' edding will be
Saturday. No% ember 11. 2006.



WORTH NOTING I
A substance abuse support group
is held every Wednesday at 7 p.m.
-. at Lawtey Churc h of Christ, CR-
200-B, for those who suffer from
alcohol- or drug-related problems,
workaholics, compulsive spenders
and unhealthy relationships. The
public is %,elcoine. Call (904) 782-
3771 or i90-1,) 78-3086 for ;
information '
Need community service hours?
Want to have a more impressive
resume or college application.
Volunteer. Find volunteerr
opportunities that fit your schedule
at www.volunteergateway org


U-


With Sonny's Rib Sampler,
you get the best of both worlds.
Sonny's Sweet & Smokey Ribs
and his Signature Baby Backs -
over a full pound of
"Feel Good Bar-B-Q".
Plus your choice of sides,
all for just $12.99.


THE ULTIMATE RIB PLATE


$11|99


"Feel Good Bar-B-Q"
230 S. Temple Ave. Starke, FL 904-964-8840


The Best Place to Buy Tires

Bill Adams Chevrolet of Starke

30 D AJY :PI [E ^ci GUARA NTEE


Rotate

& Balance Firestone FR389 gi
205/70R15
$3595
Firestone FR380
F R-E-E- --- -225/60R16

oodyear BW,, is

TIRE ROTATIONS FOR LIFE!! G der S
(With purchase of four (4) tires) Wrangler ST
235/75R16
i i u sidl. ,s


CALL
MIKE, MELISSA
or STEVE
TODAY FOR YOUR
SPECIAL TIRE PRICING
904-964-7500

Certifiedtod


_at



Mike Biggs Melissa-Brown
. Parts Manager Service Administrator .


(904) 964-7500 our
CHEVROLET Hwy 301 North Homeown
oF Starke, FL FL.MV. 48913 Chevy Dealer"
S TAKE '


Preston Denmark wins top

honors at summer pageants


I


rranty Work


- .


- JA 1. .. .. i* ,6 -


- .. a.- -0 -


.*- M


lk







Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONflOR-C-S ECTION 'June 22, 2006


GUARD
Continued from 5C
.,rl of :i Nalional (ltuard Bureau
Nnail nit I:\chanlge
I 'logran
Training focused on four
niajor areas: base defense.
,iiack. react to contact andl
.,n\'oy operations. In addition
i, the infantry troops, the
tLrigade worked with two other
-lorida Army National Guard
major commands, Miami-based
I)th Area Support Group and
T. illahassee-based ;3rd Troop
* i..,omnmand. to provide support
11 areas such as food service,
,.insportation, aviation and
equipment maintenance.
Approximately 1,000 brigade
,Idiers participated in this
e ercise, out of a total force of
n ore than 3.000 assigned to
hlTe 53rd. Most of those not
participating were deployed to
Afghanistan, or were
pending other overseas
deployments.
Despite these deployments,
Tihe brigade participated in five
.. Jerseas deployments for
training this fiscal year, taking
trihem to Northern Ireland,
England and Germany.
A new twist was
incorporated with the 53rd's
training as Tropical Storm
Alberto brewed south of Cuba


Troops from England's West Midland Regiment
prepare to zero their weapons as part of their training
with the 53rd Infantry Brigade. Spc. Andrew Hillegass.


I ['1 1:1 ~;E'~~I i1~UIFH hi ~ ;b1Iib9~1i"~I ~iii~i'~i..j


and began ..ctuinrg c projection
for the Fki.rida West Coast.
The 53rd took its training
opportunity to prepare for an
initial recon or search-and-
rescue support mission for the
tropical storm's impact, if
necessary.
The exercise ended June 17
but the tropical activity will be
around for awhile. The Florida
National Guard will have more
than 8,000 soldiers and airmen,
backed up by thousands of
National Guard troops from
other states, available to
respond in support of local and
state agencies.
There are two ways of
spreading light: to be the
candle or the mirror that
reflects it.
-Edith Wharton


NOTICE OF FORFEITURE
UNITED STATES v.BRYANGRIFFIS
CASENO. 3:06-cr-23-J-32MCR
Notice is hereby given that on May 30, 2006, in the above referenced case, the United States
Diii. Coiun for in.e Middlei Dis.rict of Florida entered an order condemning and forfeiting to the
uriier Siiiect of Amerca me ineire:i of Bryan Griffis in the sum of $2,500.
Puru.,nl 1r me iar.iE- n. ny Preliminary Order of Forfeiture having been entered onr May 30,
2006, the United States hereby gives notice of its intention to dispose of the forfeited currency in
such manner as the United States Attorney General may direct. Any person having or claiming a
legal interest in said currency must file a petition within thirty (30) days of the final publication of
this notice pursuant to 21 U.S.C. 853(n), as incorporated by 18 U.S.C. 981 and 28 U.S.C.
2461(c). The petition shall be signed by the petitioner under penalty of perjury and shall set forth
the nature and extent of the petitioner's right, title or interest in the forfeited property the time
and circumstances of thepetitioner's acQuuliion ol ine rang inil e1 onrierest in eacn, and additional
facts supporting the petitioner's claim, and tie reiiel rougrili
A copy of any such petition should be served on Paul I Pere: Uniled States Anomey or me Middle
District of Florida, 300 N. Hogan Street, Suite 700, Jacksonville, Florida 32202, Attention: Bonnie
A. Glober, Assistant United States Attorney .UT
THOMAS HURLBURT, JR.
United States Marshal


Far away in the sunshine
are my highest inspirations.
I may not reach them, but I
can look up and see the
beauty, believe in them and
try to follow where they
lead.
-Louisa May Alcott
." eee


.Besto qf all it (i 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


There is no better measure
of a person than what he
does when he is absolutely
free to choose.
-Wilma Askinas
,,,,,

Charity...is kind, it' is not
easily provoked, it thinks no
evil, it believes all things,
hopes all things.
-Cotton Mather


.'


1 year old female Collie
Tan & White, Lost at Gate
Store on US 301 & SR 18
at Hampton. A reward is
offered.
904-966-3212


*c


* Lose 50 pounds in just w
17 weeks!
* Metabolic will be there .'
every Thursday from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m. &
Saturday 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. '
(by appointment)
Contact C r.isswIC En right
for details.


luid 'ot .'il~), i/it Al1 t(lbiillC FL, 5, (1/CIt Criitci


~io t, ~\I taL lic /t i~ilI b'. tIn W St
(i'a'1di1
it I/ill i~it( i/Oil (OI/fWILitCC aiid
~aur ,,ntip lilt
Alitzi


(0041 215-34:93 li__I


.. ,|New Location: 120 East Call Street, Starke, Florida

Announcing

Speech-Language Therapy

Reading Intervention
.i Academic Tutoring

q Intellectual/Academic Testing

* Individualized Reading Instruction including LIPS

& Orton-6illinghamrn based Barton Reading Program.

* Individualized Academic Tutoring & Testing

* Early Intervention (birth to three) services.


.*"]*,"" 'r,:, :, ,i.nH 'i ,, ," '' "' ,. *'" f'. ^ _i' "

LAST CHANCE ON THE FEW REMAINING 2005s.


PAYMENTS AS LOW AS $199/MONTH*

(ON ALL 2005s) AND $1,000 IN

PURE VICTORYT"ACCESSORIES
ONLY ON THE VICTORY VEGAS AND KINGPIN.
OFFER ENDS JULY 31, 2006.


Polaris of Gainesville
12556 NW US Hwy 441 *Gainesville, FL
386-418-4244 1-888-567-1650


TEST-RIDE ONE TODAY.
WWW.VICTORYMOTORCYCLES.COM


VICTORY
THE NEW AMERICAN MOTORCYCLE


Aimee Jennings, M.S., CCC-SLP
Certified by the Arnericon Speech Larguagc Hearing Assocatron
Flor.do LI.: ns' No .e 4 .786


iR~
[u.s I'
ii'.,


www.KidTalk.info (904) 964-4464 (352) 235-1452
Accepting Private Insurance, Medicaid. Early Steps (DEI)


'~ 5i~t ~ ~k;,ee.?LBI~l~e s ~ ---L" Iebr


j


'.:.'' ,,.,1 c~.'ie. r.~ ~ ,n~ .:.e, Ire ,~il ,mI re,, a~ ~ a'~ SI99irnorth you Could ~Id, ~it Cr.., '.~.s
* ':i.,., i.~'r.,. :1., ..,..~, ~ *.~, ~ '.i:"'.~~ rE r-.:,,,,~i, ,r.Cc&In,~..,I Pr~ram Oiler .~.,~iiacIe wnhle ~UDDIiP~ I~tI
*:.i~, .v..:*o ,r i~ i':.c.~r.',~ .. .1~ ,'~' .~'a :.~t~ci I... ~. .~...:r ~.aiiAuiIiI ~.rr..:e .~ii~r ,~iiO ~uoIect ro credit ~ppo~i on H,.,' Ed~,':
.'~T *.~r') ,:.,,.,'.,,I.i..,.j .:,..r,.,~r C.'J...''.,:,". I ~ oginq ir,,' O~miA..-.n EH~rioO The minimum montrly D~vmeflt reoul','O ~.'II DC
IC.... ~ ,~I ~..m,..,,C.I I.,Hjr.~,~-(1 npimulr. 01 i.Ci ir..Cj, O~,I .nhI~I..y, icy-i I aor..lIcar..ie may inCre..w monthly Daymer.! *euu.'e'fle''i
1,,- AFi~ I,~, i,,~ Cr,:.m,,i,..r, :,rI, Iii [..~ ; ii. ~ ~ Anru~I Per'PnI.iOC male 'APR.' 179% ro' Accounts not kyot CurrenT ir,~. ~i..I~,iIi
.,I, to .11 D~I..... .>r, Ire &:.:~...ni "i'.iuo'nQ ~ oi~nC,, ~no tne minimum montriiy O~vmCflI ~pciiC~oIe IC' it."
~ .inI .n.jy~y i... ire *n,.,irium ,rnrIrI, uamCrI ,OCCiF,6O in ~~m& Ca'dnc'Idyr AQneement Victory ~no ViCIoIC Motorc,,.1es ,re ...-,~i:I.yo
:1 Pci,, I' i.-.du'UiCT ir' C2C'i"5 'Ho.:..


C i d Ad Read our Classifieds on the g whereonecall I]

aSSledS Ad World Wide Web R doesita#/ .
C a sfe www.BCTelegraph.com 964-6305"473-2210*496-2261


Take a photo, bring to the
Telegraph, 131 W. Call St.
964-6305
Ask for Jo!
An Ad this size is only
$38.40.
11,000 copies distributed in
Lake Butler, Keystone/Melrose
and
Bradford County


READERS
BEWARE

You need to
investigate any work
at home and Financial
offers. Be careful and
investigate all offers
before sending your
hard earned dollars to
these companies. The
Telegraph screens
these Ads but cannot
always catch them all.
If you have any
questions, call 904-
964-6305.


40 Notices
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY All real
estate advertising in this /
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Aclot 1968whichmakes .
II illegal to advertise "any
preference. limitaion or
discnminalion based on
race, color, religion. sex .
or national ongin, or an
intention to make any
such preference, hImilat
lion or discrimination."
Familial status includes
children under Ine age ol
18 living with parents or
legal custooldians, preg-
nant women and people
securing custody ot cnn.
dren under 18 Thns
newspaper will not know-
:ngly accept any aver
tUsing for real estate
which is In violation otthe
. law." Our readers are
hereby informed that all
dwellings advertised in


this newspaper are avail-
- ,able on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain
,of discrimination, call
.HUD toll-free at 1-800-
669-9777, the toll-free
telephone number for the
hearing impaired is 1-
80.0-927-9275. For fur-
.thier Information call
Florida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
Sutheiland 850-488-
S7082 ext #1005.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
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-
dling. THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE
FOR MISTAKES IN
*CLASSIFIED


Visit us on
i l *' *' H / :: ." k,. ^ ,'.g i **'''



the World "^,


Wide Web .-:

www. B CTeleig raph.comi

or e-mail us at

editor@bctelegraph.com


- k 2i





U


z~.


;I


1,


9~c









June 22, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 7C

-, ".. Read our Classifieds on the where one call

IlaSSflied Ads World Wide Web does it all!
S www.BCTelegraph.com 964-6305.473-2210 *496-2261


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,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter.
42 Motor
Vehicles
1995 MAZDA B2300, 5sp,
cold ac, dings, runs good
$1795 1992 Lexus,
LS400, reduced $4500
firm. Also 94 Chevy Lu-
mina Van, cold ac, runs
$695-trans problems.
Call 904-964-4111.
100 LINCOLNS IN STOCK
some good, some
-rebuildable, some sal-
vage. Also several other
brands. Need to sell
them all. George Ricks
Salvage, US 301N
Starke, 904-964-5184.
03 MUSTANG CONV V6,
AT, PW, PL, CC dual ex-
haust, recent tires,
$13,900 w/system
$12,900 w/o. Call 904-
964-5516 or cell 904-
219-5793.
1995 CHRYSLER New
Yorker. Auto trans, air
works, $1500 OBO. Call
904-964-5876.


99 FORD TRUCK crew
cab. 250 Super Duty XL
7.3 diesel, many extras,
excellent condition,
$14,000. Call 352-478-
2060.
2003 GMC 4500 TRUCK
Western Hauler flatbed,
Duramax diesel, Allison
automatic, AC, tilt, cruise,
trailer brake controls,
gooseneck & reese hitch.
Excellent condition,
$26.000 OBO. Call 904-
259-6115. leave mes-
sage.
43 RV's &
Campers
1983 TIOGA CHEVY 350
52+ miles, fully equipped,
runs great, sleeps 6,
$7,500. Call 352-562-
9618.
WELLS CARGO
TRAILER, good condi-
tion, 20 x 7, new tires,
ball hitch, $4000 OBO.
Call 352-213-4563.
44 Boats &
ATV's
1998 WINNER BASS boat,
18.5', with 150 Suzuki
engine, $3000 OBO.
2000 150 4 wheeler,
$300 OBO. 2000 Junior
50 motorcross KTM
dirtbike $600 OBO. Go


cart 10hp $600 OBO.
Call 386-496-0751 or
904-364-6729.
45 Land for
Sale
2.5 ACRES CLEARED
new culvert, ready for
your home, great place
for horses, $57,900. Call
904-964-6708 leave
message.
1.11 ACRES WOODED on
NW 177th Street. Asking
$19,000. Coldwell
Banker, Smith & Smith
Realty. Call 904-964-
9222.
2.5 ACRES WITH 99
TWMH well & septic, like
new in Union County, fi-
nancing available. Call
386-496-1146. Asking
$84,000.
7.19 ACRES for sale in
Hampton, cleared,
$85,000. Call 904-219-
3714.
2.15 +/- ACRES looks like
more. 2 miles north of
Starke. Nice, secluded.
pecan, maple & pine
trees, needs TLC, colvert,
and more. Wont last.
$47,500 00. By owner,
call 352-562-2135,
NEW DEED, restricted,
subdivision in Keystone
Heights, Clay Cou.rity.
Paved Roads, Side-


. 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


walks, Underground Utili-
ties, Keystone schools.
Less than 3 miles to Lake
Geneva, schools and
downtown. A great place
to build your dream
home. 1/2 to 1 acre lots
starting at 40K. Reserve
your lot today at pre-con-
struction prices. See
more at
www.kellysmoak.com or
call Kim at 352-494-
1432.
2.5 acres, Lawtey.FI, near
pistol range,$39,500.Call
- R Austin Realty@904-
796-0862.

47 Commercial
Property
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels! 2800
SOFT building with of-
fice, barn, mini storage,
5 acres, off of South 301.
Also 8 acres, partially
cleared. Both lots 3/10th
of a mile from new
Walmart. Call 904-964-
3827 for more informa-
tion.


COMECIL!REAI


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
2BR/1 BA BLOCK home on
1 acre, tile floors, com-
pletely remodeled, down

Hoe

For Sal
Cal HeeHre

Relt
352473888


Southern Professional
111le ServicestiC ,

"yorAll Vaour Caid ZitlCe, V Sd.
CLOSINGS -
Residential & 'Commercial
* TITLE INSURANCE
* PUBLIC RECORD SEARCHES
S Professioaal, Spcriateced
a ff ricdl Service

STARKE |LAKE BUTLER I
904-964-6872 386-496-0089
vook or UtC he~ oor!

8 p 0


Driveways Sidewalks
Slabs Footings
Decorative Concrete
Coating in many colors
Pumping & Finishing
FREE ESTIMATES
ZBss(a9q4),964-3827 -.
Mobile (904) 364-7153


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


ROOMS

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


Smith Smith Realty
~Smith & Smith Realty


VFW road, beautiful
land, cute home,
"$127,000. Call 904-334-
2741 or 386-496-2403.
HANDYMAN SPECIAL 2
story home, 660
Epperson St. in Starke,
asking $65,000 OBO.
Call 352-745-0039.
NEWLY BUILT home for
sale. 3BR/2BA, single
car garage, appliances
included and'berber car-
pet. 740 Epperson St.
Starke. $158,000 Mas-
ters.Construction. Call
352-745-0039.
49 Mobile
Homes for Sale
HILLIARD/ NEW Jacobsen
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.
8 BRAND NEW HOMES
just bought out Double J
Mobile Home dealership
on US 17 just south of
A1A. We are selling out
all existing inventory at
huge discounts! Call
904-548-1480 or come
by 850712 HWY 17 in
Yulee.
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.
2.5 ACRES WITH 4BR
Mobile Home like new in
Union County, financing
Available. Call 386-496-
1146.
2.5 ACRES WITH 99
TWMH well & septic, like
new in Union County, fi-
nancing available. Call
386-496-1146. Asking
$84,000.
FOR SALE HANDYMAN
special. 1.25 acres with
2BR/1BA, 12 x 60 MH.
Large front porch, back
deck, 12 x 12 shed,
$32,900 cash. Call 904-
966-0494. 7194 Ridge
Trial Road, Keystone
Heights.
24 x 64 DWMH 3BR/2BA
fireplace, cathedral ceil-
ings, appliances, CH/A,
water heater, lots of ex-
tras. Must move. Call
904-782-3093 or 904-
521-9446. CR 225A in
Lawtey. $12,000 cash
OBO.
50 For Rent
FURNISHED ROOMS
Wilson
Sewing Machine
Repair
40 yrs ewp.
All Models
S1-Day In-home
Se', re orn mosl models
[FREE ESTIMATES
-904-282-5514


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 Location*
Call (904) 964.3827


I51 Roofing A

Systems

> Residential/ Commercial
>- Nw Roofing/Roreoofig -
- Shingles / Metal Roof Overs
SRoofCleaning "We do it right
SFREEEstimates the first time!",

Lic #:
RC29027159 -386-754-2877
www.rsiroofingsystems.com 866-417-6673


Ocuc Scmme4t


FOR RENT uCOM- -
PLETE with CH/A, cable
provided, all utilities paid!
Central location. 10%
discount on first months
rent for senior citizens.
Rooms with private bath,
$110 $120./wk. Room
without bath, $95. Laun-
dry facilities available.
Close to churches,
stores, downtown shop-
ping, theatre, and more!
See Manager at the
Magnolia Hotel, across
from the Starke Post Of-
fice. 904-964-4303.'
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to
prison. Call 352-468-
1323.
SOUTHERN VILLAS OF
Starke Apts. 2 BR HC &
non HC apartments.
Central ac/heat, on site
laundry, playground, pri-
vate and quiet atmo-
sphere. Located on
SR16, 1001 Southern
Villas Drive, Starke, Fl or
call 904-964-7295, TDD/
TTY 711. Equal Housing
Opportunity.
FOR RENT- 2 & 3BR
homes, newly renovated.
Deposit required. Call
678-438-6828 or 678-
438-2865, for more infor-
mation.
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. $500 per
month, or long term
lease discount. Call Vir-
ginia at 904-964-6305.
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.
2BR/2BA MH on 1 acre,
close to Keystone
Heights and schools.
$550 a month plus de-
posit. Call 352-475-6260.
FURNISHED 2BR MH,
CH/A, patio, shed, large
fenced yard, dishwasher,
very clean, no pets. $600
per month plus security,
Starke area. Call 386-
496-0683.
2BR/1BA MH CH/A, $450
per month, no pets, first
& last, plus deposit. Call
904-964-8218. Lease
and reference required.
Starke area. Senior dis-
count.
3BR/1.5BA HOUSE in
quiet. safe neighbor-
hood. Saraloga Heg'is,
1 mile from ooNnownr
Starie Large backyardc
facing open nileid for pr-


vacy, wood flooring in
bedrooms, new carpet in
living room, brand new
windows, $700 per
month. Credit check and
references required. Call
814-257-9825.
2BR HOUSE unfurnished,
no pets. 713 Thomas
Street. Apply at 518 N.
Church St. $375 plus
$300 deposit. Call 904-
964-5762.
3BR/1.5BA HOUSE CH/A.
stove, refrigerator, w/d
hookup. 470 Dove
Street, paved street
close to schools in Key-
stone Heights. Rent
$695 plus $600 deposit.
Call 352-475-5533 or
352-745-0690.
2 WORKING EMPLOYED
room mates needed for
3BR/2BA home on 2
acres of secluded land in
Lawtey, Florida. Small
pets okay. Students wel-
come. Call 904-753-
1912.
51 Lost/Found
REWARD LOST black/
white Chihuahua mix, 8
years old, medical prob-
lems. Call cell 352-397-
1453 or 386-496-8299.
FOUND DACHSUND
brindle, nursing mother.
Found on 227. Call 904-
964-8411.
52 Animals &
Pets
BEAGLE PUPPIES for
sale. Lemon color, 10
weeks old (born on Eas-
ter morning). Mother and
Father on property, both
purebred, mother pa-
pered. Male & female
available. Call 386-496-
1145.
GOATS FOR SALE for
breeding or BBQ, $55 to
$75. Call 904-964-8401.
BULL DOG PUPPIES 4
brindle, 1 silver brindle,
2 black & White, mom &
dad on site, $75 each.
Call 904-364-8680 or
904-964-8258 after 5pm.
GRAY GELDING 5 years


Cno D~tTI nKA


HOUSECLEANING
SOee Wek,-.'
S1-Time Clean K-

NEED YOUR HOUSE ORGANIZED?



a. Don't Waste Precious Time
ca ULTIMATE CLEAN
90-4 964-8740


Q IT I -E mN E E I
















*bbPyuCatpbell



Licensed & Insured
964-4-83 04
,Myers' LCNNE #I.I.












SS CCC-132672 I
Rotary Well Drilling 2-6".., A,' /1












Empl o yment opportunities available.
arke, F for more information.







Bobby Campbell

Roofing,, Inc.

Licensed & Insured

(904) 964-8304

FREE

ESTIMATES!
,lc. #CCC-132672
Employment opportunities available.
Call for more information.


leather Dayf!


at South Pine Mobile Homes in Ocala!
S Timberwood series Model 4483T
PLEET7W/OOD.1 3 Bedrooms 2 Baths 1,260 sqare feet


T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida
Newly Remodeled

2 & 3 Bedrooms Available

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


-iso


352-671-9210
TOLL FREE .

1-800-544-6429
Fax 352-671-9217 obile Homes
Take 1-75 to exit 352, go east to mobile H mes
4411301, go south to location n on right 2410 S. Pine Avenue
before bridge.I Ocala, FL 34471
Visit our weslite at:
www.SouthPineMobileHomeSales.fhretaller.com
ID- m. 4 -.


"We're now selling j-
our 4th Generation." "Quality and Service
-is not expensive...
,Lf -- It's Priceless."


43 er
Prve TrckRcod


LANDIHOME PKGS. in Alachua, Bradford,
Columbia, Gilchrist, Levy, Dixie, Marion, Putnam
and Union counties. Call Gene, Jim and Roy. (352)
372-4663. Westgate Mobile Home Sales.

Westgate Home Center
4431 NW 13th St. Gainesville, FL
352-372-HOME (4663)


w


old, green broke, loads,
clips, & ties. $3000 OBO.
Call 904-964-8636 after
5pm.
53 A Starke
Yard Sales
HUGE TATUM family yard
sale, corner of NW 216th
Street and 200A, near
Tatum sawmill. Saturday
June 24th, starts at
8:00am. Name brand
kids clothes, sizes infant
and up, name brand men
& women clothes and
shoes, furniture, house
decor, air hockey table,
pinball machine, toys,
Nintendo, Play Station,
custom drapery, curtain
rods, pictures, frames,
collectibles, dishes,
wooden shelves, lamps,
table clothes, bedding
sets, and much more.
YARD SALE June 23/24,
Fri 8am to 12pm, Sat
8am to 2pm. State Rd
16W, Connerly Estates.
Baby clothes(boy 18
months to 2T), baby crib,
toys, women clothes,
shoes, householditems,
etc.
3 FAMILY YARD sale. Sat,
June 24th, 8am til ?
Household, children
clothes and toys,, ladies
clothing, DVD's, PS2
games and much more.
Set of Ping gold clubs,
retail $2100, sacrifice for
$450. A few miles south
of Super Wal-Mart. Fol-
low signs.
LAWTEY YARD SALE'225
to NW 53rd Ave--Large
size maternity cipines,
girls clothes size 10 to
12, bunk beds, women
size 14 clothes, baby
clothes & household
itmes. Fri & Sat 8:30am
to l1pm.
LAST AND FINAL YARD
SALE Fri 8am to 6pm,
Sat 8am to 6pm. By the"
piece or by the box, deal-
ers welcome. Call 904-
368-1168 or 904-364-
8894. NW 37th Ave off


a








Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION June 22, 2006


Classified Ads


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTeleqraph.com


I -P,- .- '-


Where one call

4 does it all!

964-6305 473-2210* 496-2261


of 233 4 microwaves,
$45 and up, 3 couches
$49 each, old wood win-
dows 3 sizes, 3 glass
showcases, geans, work
pants $2 each, baby
clothes, all other size
clothing, boots, old jew-
elry, 3 peice diessoi ser
$39, plumbing supplies,
books for $ 10, farm
tools, electrical supplies.
So much more, every-
thing must go. Free cold
drinks.
4 FAMILY YARD SALE
Sat, 8am til ? At the old
Post office in Graham on
SR18. Little bit of every.


CALL

TODAY!

904-964-4000
866-964-4207

1107 S. Walnut St
Starke, florida
(Locat,,d Behind Bradford
County Ey's Centrc)



I MORTGAGE
BANKERS
ASSOCIATION
cwo k t:',


thing
53 B Keystone
Yard Sales
BARGAINS free sluff, 800
items. Fn & Sat 8am til ?
6878 Deer Spring Road.
4 FAMILY YARD SALE Fri
& Sat, 9am to ? 2 com-
mercial gumball ma-
chines, full size bed, bird
cages, wood shelving,
computers, Italian
chains & bracelets, more
misc items. Next to
Tony's Food Mart on
SR100.
FINAL SALE 7612 Oak
Drive. Fri & Sat, 8:30am


to 4pm. Cheap prices on
boats, furniture, clothes,
books, toys and more.
YARD SALE due to remod-
eling 6/23 & 6/24, all
day. 160 Satsuma.
53 C Lake
Butler Yard
Sales
BIG YARD SALE Sat, June
24th, at the Lennon
home, 6031 SW 73rd
Place. From Lake Butler
take HWY 121 towards
Worthington, turn on
CR239A. Follow signs.
Lots of baby items.


"Come Sftmr1 ft to t1e Source


IVANHOE MORTGAGE

4 A Division of Central Pacific Mortgage


57 For Sale
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100
and up each, electric
stove, written guarantee,
free local delivery. For
appointments, call 904-
964-8801.
BED-QUEEN orthopedic
Pillowtop mattress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty.
Can deliver. Sacrifice
$140. Call 352-372-
8588.
BED-KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-


Refinance &

Purchases
~ FHA VA
SConventional


New Construction
~ Home Equity Loans
~ No Income Verification
Loans

www ivwnhooumortgagestnrke.com



o*aii'i


American
y aigo 04j964-5424 .(352473-3800
Srea H205 H. Temple Ave. 185 S. Lawrence Blvd.
of NortheastL ForidaIne. Starke Keystone Heights
RrEALTORS


2BR/1BA WOOD FRAME FIXER-UPPER FULLY REMODELED 3BR/1BA home
located in town. Needs lots of TLC. Home style inside city limits and Main Street District.
is traditional. 1-car carport. $33,500. Also home is a rental property. $84,900.
MLS#302061. MLS#267724.


$90,000. MLS#274174. ige. oak. $115,000. MLS#302095.


I, --- I .,
Very nice 3/2 DWMH .compleely remoicdeled new carpel vinyl 'paint
and draperies 2 decls on home Priced to sell


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.
KITCHEN AIDE 36" black
glass gas cook top. 5
sealed burners, never
used, no box, $300: Call
352-475-3338.
LAWN MOWERS &-
TRAILERS for sale. Call
904-964-4118.
FOR SALE 1997 Dodge
Intrepid, $3500 OBO.
1994 Toyota- Camry,
$900 OBO. Dodge Colt,
;$2500 OBO. All run
.great. Also 3 window A/
C units for sale. Call 904-
964-6443, leave a mes-
sage.
DOUBLE KNIT & KNIT
material. $1.00 per yard.
Available ath the Ole
Trunk antique shop on
south 301(above.
Moseley Tire) or call
S904-964 6653 .' ,1.5;
SPECIAL SALE Slash
Pines, 5-7 feet tall. $1.50


each. Industrial Com-
plex of Raiford, 386-431-
1898.
HOVER ROUND WHEEL-
CHAIR $3500 OBO.
Wedding dress size 16
$100 OBO. Antique
desk, excellent condi-
tion, $400 OBO. Call
. 904-964-6559 if N/A
leave a message.
FILL DIRT FOR SALE you
pick up or we haul, In
Lawtey area on 125. Call
904-707-4851.
UPRIGHT FREEZER &
chest freezer for sale,
$125 each, run great. 14
x 70 mobile home with
addition, front porch, &
carport. Call 352-284-
0085 for information.
KILN FOR SALE American
Beauty model # TL-3,
with approx 50 ceramic
molds, $250 OBO. Call
904-964-7124.
24' ROUND ABOVE
ground pool, complete,
" mustdisassemble,'$300 '
. OBO. Call 904-964-
4011, '.
3 PEKIN DUCKS, 3 white
.geese, $15.each., 3
Large breed rabbits, $10'
each.Call 904-964-4011.
KING BED with 2 match-
ing end tables, $125
OBO.. Call 352-473-
0247. .

TAMA DRUM SET 5 peice
with Sabian Cymbals,
great condition.,$300.
Please call 904-782-.
3864, leave a message
we will call you back.
58 Child Adult
Home card:
KH LAKE HOUSE naspn- ?.


Small or Large Parcels
With or Without
4. Homes

Call Glen Lourcey

352'485 188


904-964-8111


* Commercial loans"
* Construction/Perm loans with one-time closing

and guaranteed rate
* Up to 107% financing
on purchases a
refinances
with no PMlI
requirements A ,.-
* Fixed-rate :.
consolidation loans
* Low refinance and
purchase mortgage '
rates .
* Low rates for
manufactured and
modular homes
* Christian-ownedl& Jeremy Crawford,
localloperate Adam Chalker &
locally operated Keith Marshall


vate room available in
August for senior who
would enjoy assisted liv-
ing in a family setting.
Call Reggie at 352-335-
4383
59 Personal
Services
CLARK FOUNDATION
REPAIRS, INC. Cor-
rection of termite & wa-
ter-damaged wood &
-sills. Leveling & raising
Houses/Bldgs. Pier Re-
placement & alignment.
Free Estimates: Danny
(Buddy) Clark, (904)-
284-2333 or 1-800-288-
0633.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for
M.H. & land packages.
1-800-284-1144.
M & J LAWN SERVICE
residential and commer-
cial mowing, complete
lawn maintenance, af-
fordable pricing. Call
S904-364r6593 or after
5pm 386-431-9264.
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.
NEW ASSISTED LIVING
faclltiy for elderly open-
ing soon in Keystone
Heights. For information
please call 352-473-
4931 or 352-473-1091,
ask for Klm or Verna.
WILL TAKE CARE of your
: ove one in your nome
SReferences provided


Call 386-431-1484.
65 Help
Wanted,
PART TIME TELLER,
M&S Bank seeking a
part-time teller for Key-
stone office. One to two
years teller experience
preferred but not re-
quired. Heavy cash han-
dling required. Apply at
any M & S Bank location.
EOE/AA/H/V.
AVON REPS needed in all
areas. Start up and earn
50%, total investment
$10. Start today, local
training. Call Sherry at
904-964-8851.
DISCOVER HOW ANY-
ONE can earn $25,$50,
even $100 or more in as
little as 2-3 minutes per
day taking" easy "No-
Brainer" surveys! Start
today! http//
c Ii c k ba n k. n et4/
?countrymom/sponline.-
SHOP HELP NEEDED, fi-
berglass manufacturing
and trimming will trainm.
Full time 40 hour week.
Apply in person at US
Body Source, 1.5 miles
South of Hampton on
CR 325.
CARE GIVER 2 years
experience working with
elderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2 or 3 days per
,week. Su-EI's Retire-
ment Home, Hampton.
Phone 352-468-2619..
NURSERY HELP
NEEDED, weed pulling,
fertilizing etc. Full time
40, hour week. Apply in
person at U S Body
Source, 1.5 miles South
of Hampton on CR 325.


Stump Grinding

Tractor work

Debris Removal -
Driveway

Repair

FULL LINE V I.

TREE SERVICE I....

ECONOMY STUMP GRINDING, .
GuratedLwetBis


James S Linaa Dailey
Owners & Operators
Licensed 5 insurea


(904) 769-9641

(352) 284-1977 Cell


4;4;hw We Cart Ift
---- -


< -' CONCRETE

Specializing in

SMALL LOAD CONCRETE

-3ELIVERYtfrom Plantto door service.
Owner/Operator Buddy Browder
19563 NW SRI6 Starke 2.

904-263-0247 www.wecartit.comr


Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC

*Cmarni *BushN Hog Moig
*HomeRepair TreeTnmming& Remomal
*PIresu Washing *SiteOeanlip
*Odd Jobs *Trash Renmosal
*Yaid Wodk *Pine Bark & Cpres Mulch
*GandenRoD-Tfling *lFrewoodForSakl
*Licenscd& Innd FrEsimates
Ow'nr. Kerne \hnartrd
: I ,I ,s


Out of Area Classifieds


,Annunutmmnti.
IS Sie R..,rr, NI; \uri
Rel.i -a.-I '. '. B ', ,and
Read DIANETIrS hi, L
R,'n Hnbh.,rrd ('CaIll
1i.S I1"'2 0"'22 ,'o.t end
SSfl'i io D,,neic Ic i102
N H.t.'l,,,'i, Ae T.imp..
FL. 31 fl
Auctions
,i', L-. I i Bl."unt
-'..r.iF., TN ,.1.1 0r1'l
:q II r,1 nei.~ ,i' e o-.i .11
.ucii'nr. S.ilirda. lihne
'4 1i i0 tAM Furr.,
ucf:-,.n, r' i'i. l c-I.R
TN L..c 6.
Ahz--.lule L..dJ Aicri.:.r,
In ir,n blue Ridge
rloura.rir i f, 20II .. "icre;
.:,ll ,ed, ii I .i'L" each
Is nl rincrerlhlr '. e .
,rhe 'Co.,m,, \A. iui 9
In.leI, Iric.n I "' 1.81
Perf'ti I'or r.oresr
Auijc Lion on h lih si -.I
NOOCN &li'/ ,
A .r'r.' i re' s I nci
vA11 121 i Br.oker: &
Aicii.:.nnters i 00,
1'8 ; .-,r ,' ,.n'tll? corn
Ancii n. I "' ,' a re .
di idled High rI
irmlpr.-ed carile tl.irm.
equipment &. regietsred
Angns herd, Irin ille.
CA. Tnurs da, .lunei 2 l9.
10 0fi.I,m R.'.oell
, n :r, i -.',.. irirc -S ii "21 .
i, R 10 -- B,,)eri
pre m.tnm ~.,Al1. All.
*' L2 A"-,1 '

**' LANi, At1 1i:,-N
200 Pr.,p; Mu.u r-e S.,ld'
Low DE,-. r, EZ
Financir.? Free C'r.Ilo
fff 9" 10' I em) A
A\v\ LANDAIiCTION
COM N R L I. E.iSl
LI ,' Aij.iion Bu;.ne'
LiCe,;e AR2t B ,1Nirk
BulIez. Auciil.neer
L :...- e A .14J..S iellre,
Jhri rlon Aucii- r eer
Li,.:en.e Ali'4-1' si.e,
1.1 .5.: A A ii.'.r.ee.'
'. l IIIC 1 1 14 li4 ,',l
I .ewIc At I- I i.WI

Building Matrrual
MF AI ROI')FIN I N
Fi.,m M 'r-iul ici,,e 21(
., -i i i l
Hl I n l '1 l |li r ,i
IV 'n .k 9 .-.1

Busin Opportunlit i
ALl. ,: ,- r' Ni)N
RO I. H I,. ,.... e.,r.,
F.ei orit--b 411 C.,T
F- c .d A l I.,,'

under .io'
I inmncial
IMMEDIATE (CASH!!!


US Pen'.ion Fundin.,
p. : c r,.h ,,oi- for R
\e.ir, ,,f ,our [fulure
pen, or.- po men Call
0(f,0fO r ,. 1125 lo 1 a
FREE. r.cr. hlig.iior,
e.llm.Ale
v. i.ipr, oniniinding c

HomeO"- nerw' BAD
CREDIT PI.FASE
APPL1A' BK' large
rwi, ,'- ,:ic p.:,menis Fic".,
;core Cin J' 1' 24.hour
appic \;l. NO Pamnenir
unidl Jul) lI FI.
Licensed MrorIpage
Broker Merdjiar, Captal
,80r.01424.(i ,
Help Wanted
Ali ihe mile: ou car,
le ha'llI, h rile I-:me
drie'for All American
press. L.sle Model
EquipmenT No ToLich
Fi.igh No E'i- Coasi
2 ', r erifiahle
experience rond Idrn in-
record ielri|2R2 I1Pl
,115

THERAPISTS
WANTED LIC-.N5ED
SLPS rn MiantiDade
a'ir, 1 Br.oa ,rd coiuniesli
Bilingual a ilus Per
diemi & FiT Bilinguali
Inc. Chrld & Pareni
SeTi ,ces i86b)i' 0A999
1 22
- tiahingia isiril ccm
Dier HIRING
QtDAI IFIED DRIVERS
lor Cernlial Floridi Locl,
& Nliic.nal OTR
posrior. Food,d grade
i'nIker no haZm.,al, no
pump gre.al benerl.
compellie p.iv & new
equipment Need 2 years
experience Call Bvnum
Transpoil for your
SoroIunIrl ltoday

N'i.inal Carriers is a
vr, irng Fleel oIl'erin
ean,inal & OT .
F eelleri Renel'ils
Weekend Honmeline.
Onhiandin. P',N Pa.ckage
a Le., ,e Purcaise
Oprions CDI.-A
Required 18881f70".' "29
S n.iliion lc.arriern e o
m
DIn .'Tr Di)d y,0, .aIer, iee
$1 P.S i., ic.r Tracior or
ii1 4; ii sour Siraiiirh
f',.ck Ii .seek' Our
dr.,er, did' Tr,.Siale
F.pedired ,1881.120.
'U 24
We re rainsng pay for
Florida Repion.ail diners'
H-..iie Ic weekend'
Ho-i eT ljrinF ie l eek'
-,.hld "eekl\- mile;' 9i
rn. Ii..,ch' Piepl-nned
ii,,hl' 1i3 per mile
HE.AR1 LAND
EXPRESS (800)441-


49l1
asw hearlrandespre, co
m
Driver. HOME
WEEKENDS Flaibed
Drier, can earn
950.*/Week at PGT
Gre..r Benefit &
Equipment Students
%irh CDL.A welcome
CaillS 19 66 38..3
INTERESTED IN A
POSTAL. IOB Earning
,5"K.'r As.g Mr.imumn
Pa,1' 6ur services can
help )ou prepare for he
Poiral Batter) Exam.
Find On He.w' Call
Tod,,a\ For M,-.re
iroin.'hii. on 180'1J584.
1779 Ref C. de 9P5'09
DATA ENTR Work
Fr m Anv,%here
Fle\ible Hours Personal
Comipuler Reaured
Excellent Career
Opporhrmil\ Sernous
Inquirie, Onl\ S10fi.1041.
ci36FM 7.700
Instruction
AMERICA'S DRIVING
ACADEMY Starl our
dr irg career ld.i. '
Olferng courses in CDL
A One Tuiinon tee'
MInI. pa)menr opiionw'
NO Re-esiranon Fee'
18881808-.5947
inl.io,' aierica idrs ;ngac
adem) corn
HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR TRAINING
FOR EMPLO MENT
Bulldozers Backhc.es.
l.oiders Dump Trucks.
Graders. Scrapers.
E \cas iors National
Cerlifical ion. Job
Placement Assistance,
Associated Training
Setr.ces (8001251 3271
aia equipment.
school com
Land For Sale
1/J. 1P2 and I Full Acre
Loi' o. 7. and I.' Acre
Parcels. Full) Plarted and
buildanle Highlands and
Hendri counties Cill
Mr Pre..ion
'I ACRE FLORIDA
RANCH ESTATE Onl)
S69.900' Shori Drne 10o
the Gulf c.f Memsco Just
Minutes from 1-10,
WVonI lai' Call Now'
,86(619.505263. Et 650
Legal Serices
CRIMINAL DEFENSE
ACCUSED'" Need a
Lawer' Trial Defense
Alitone%, 24 hrs Dtll
rmfnic All Felonies.
Misdemeanors & Major
Crmes A-A-A Allorme
Rel'eri il Sers ce
,888|71 S142


Lots & Acreage
MULTI-PROPERIT'
AUCTION Home.
Lakefroni Homesites.
Residential Tracts.
Wooded Homesites.
Ranch Land Ilam.
Szalurda.l June 24.
H.ggenbtlham
Auctioneers M E
Higgenbotham CAI
FLtic AU3095ABI58
%m higgenbolham com
I 8 1A)25.- 4161
Miscellaneous
ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from home.
"Medical. "Business.
*Paralegal. 'Computers
*Criminal Jusi.ce Job
placement assistance
Computer provided.
Financial Aid if
qualified Cill (866p858.
121
v," OnlineTidenaierTe
ch corn
DIVORCEA275
5.150COVERS
children. elc Onlj one
naturee required'
"Excludes gosl fees'
Call weekdays 1800i462
2000. esi 600 tSam-
7 miAlia Disorce. LLC
lsiatli hed 1977
WOLFF TANNING
BEDS Ru Direct and
Save! Full Body unils
Irom $22 a month'
FREE Color Caialog
CALL TODAN"
Sf'011842-1105
Aw. np eisian com
Mountain Property
Tennessee. N Georgia
Superb Isving
oppc'nuninesl/iniesiment
s Beautiful mountain.
valley, lake homes.
cabins, retreats. lois.
eslales views. boulders.
streams. Waldorf & Co.
Realtors Chaltanoo a
Seanee. (800)489.
2-402
u aw walldort corn
Real Estate
BEAUTIFUL N
CAROLINA ESCAPE
TO BEAUTIFUL
WESTFRN NC
MOUNTAINS FREE
COI OR BROCHURE &
INFORMATION
MOUNTAIN
PROPERTY I ES Wt
SPECTACULAR
VIEWS HOMES.
CABINS. CREEKS &
INVESTMENT
ACREAGE Cherokee
Mountain GMAC Real
Eilale
chemrkeemounlainreal h
comln 800(841.5868
l.ikefmni and Lakeviess
Properties Nestled in the
hills of Tennessee on the
shores of pristine Norris
Lake. Call- Lakeside


Really at (423i626-5820
Or S" iI i
, a lakesiderealty-
in corn
Gull front lots S595Sk
Homes starting mid
S300k New master
planned ocean front
community on beautiful
Mustang island. near
Corpus Chrsisn. TX
www cinnamonshore co
m. t866)891.5163
BENT TREE. Golf arnd
Tenn.s. Gated
Community in the North
Georgia Mountains uilh
Clubhouse. Pools. Lake.
Stables Homes and Lois
available Craft. Inc
1800.822.1966
isw wcrafireilestale com.
PROPERTIES FOR
SALE IN GEORGIA
ACREAGE RANGING
FROM 10 1TO 1000
ACRES TIMBERLAND.
FARMLAND. AND
MINI-FARMS VISIT
WWW RLBLUYINGREA
ESTATE COM OR
CALL (866)300.7653
PE4CHSTATE
GAL#2550
Buyers Market Coastal
North Carolina 95-100%
LTV Financing Call CCL
Inc Realty-(800)682-
9951
ASHEVILLE, NC
AREA HOMESITES I
to 8 acre parcels from the
$80's Gated. 'riverfront.
Just outside Hot Springs,.
NC Awesome owners'
clubhouse Nature trails,
rner walk. Phase II Fall
2006 Preview now Call
18661292-5762.
EUFA U LA. AL
WATERFRONT 1I2 to 3
acres from the 40's.
Galed with Planned
clubhouse docks, and
boat ramp. 2 hours from
Atlanta & he coast
Rolling terrain. beautiful
hardwoods t866)882
1107
KY LAKEFRONT
PROPERTi I-io 40+
acre parcels from the
$40s On Lake Barkley
near Land Belween the
Lakes,.Lakefront, view
& wooded sites. Phase II
open now! Call
P866)339-4966.
LOOKING TO OWN
LAND? Invest in rural
acreage throughout
America; coastal.
mountain, wa'lerfront
properties. 20 to 200
acres. For FREE Special
Land Reports:
w% a".landbuyersguide.co
m'fl


VA MOUNTAINS 5
acres llh froniage on
er) large priirinecreelK
sers privale. excellent
fisling. canoeing. good-
access. near New IRitef
Trail Siare Park:.
$39 500 Owvnet-
1866)789.8513 r-
vww moainlrairol'A co-
m
Vesiern Nes Meicro
Prsale '74 Acre Ranch
$129.990 Mi t iews
Irees. rolling hills.
pasiureland. .ldlile..
borders BLM
Picturesque homessie a.
6.700' ele'aijon.
HorEebtack riding
hiking, huning Perftci
family ranch. eleclrincli
I00'f. Financing. NALC.
18660365-2825 -

NC MOUNTAINS--
Gated community with
private river and lake.
access Plus gorgeous:
mountain lop views.
Swirm. fish. hike Fromi
$29.99900 Call today.
8006SOO 99.1289 or,
% w nierbendlakelure.
com
Cool Western NC1
Mountains- escape thet
heat, hurricanes and high
prices. Homes, cabins.
lots acreage.
investments. Prudential
Great Smokys Realty.:
Downtown Bryson City.-
Call (877)476-6597..
"Cabin's, Land, and
Much More for Sale:in
the North Georgia7
Mountains-. Right at'
Your Fingertir:"
www.NorthGeorgia4Sal
e.com North Georgia's
Internet Marketplace.
Coastal Southeast
Georgia. Large wooded'
water access marsh.
view, lakefront, and golf
oriented homesites from
the mid $70k's. Live
oak. pool. tennis, golf.
(877)266-7376
www.cooperspoint.com.
Steel Buildings
PRE-ENGINEERED
STEEL BUILDINGS.
30x40 was $13,200 now
$6,800. 40x60 $21.860
now $10.520. 60x80:
$36,120 now $17.7,40.
Other sizes up -to
100,000 sf. Erection
Available. (800)720-
6857.
ALL S T E E'L
BUILDING SALE!
"ONE WEEK LEFT"
20x28 Now $4200.
25x32 $5800. 30x42
$9200. 40x62 $14,900.
Beat next price increase.
Front end optional.
Pioneer (800)668-5422.


LOCATED
AT
105 Edwards Rd
iss from Communi3t State Bank)
Stlarke
TrinityMorigageFL.com

TOLL FREE
8660-964-8111


(.Admak- <)


ii I I I


L I I dl I I









June 2, I ELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 9C

Read our Classifieds on the Where one call


C lassified A ds World Wide Web does/ita'l!
www.BCTelegraph.com 964-6305*473-2210-496-2261
sonaassified crstds -e


COMPANY SPECIALIZ-
ING in Erosion control
now hiring the following
-positions: Crew leaders,
equipment operators, la-
borers, Class A CDL
drivers, mechanics-valid
Drivers license a Must!
Fax resume to 904-275-
3292 or call 904-275-
4960, EOE.
CONSTRUCTION WORK-
ERS, helper positions
available, very little ex-
'p'erience needed, full
S 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.
APARTMENT MANAGER
TWO PT positions,
'-Hawthorne & Lake But-
ler, or 1 FT position
Hawthorne & Lake But-
ler. Resume:Flynn
Mgmt Corp., 516
Lakeview Rd, #8,
-Clearwater, FL 33756 or
-fax to: 727-447-5516.
WELL DRILLER HELPER
Must have valid drivers
license and transporta-
tion, electric & mechanic
knowledge helpful. Reli-
:able, overtime & week-
end work available. Call
352-473-0534.
LPN TEACHER NEEDED
excellent benefits includ-
inrg, health, dental, life,
Retirement, FICA, accu-
.mulated annual leave,
-sick leave pay, 8am to
3pm, M-F. BSN pre-
'ferred, RN required.
'Starke area. Call 904-
966-6760.
TRAINER for small group
of disabled adults, Full
benefits, 2 years of ex-
':pprience required, can
s"Dbstitute college credit,
Nickground and drug
itst required. Apply
- ARC of Bradford 1351 S.
Water St., Starke FL
32091. Call 904-964-
S 7699.
SMALL GROUP HOME
needs assistance with
disabled adults from 2
pm to 10pm. Full ben-
,efits, 2 years of experi-
ence required, can sub-
giitute college credit,
Background and drug
test required. Apply
-f3BC of Bradford 1351 S.
Water St., Starke FL .


:Career Service Rate -


32091. Call 904-964-
7699.
SUMMER JOBS installer
needed. $11.00 per hour
starting. Guaranteed
overtime. Great opportu-
nity to make a lot of
money in a short time.
Background screening
required. Call 352-473-
0185 between 9am &.
4pm, Monday-Friday.
UNION COUNTY PUBLIC
Library has a job open-
ing for Library Page. 12
hours per week, mini-
mum wage. 'Must be
able to work afternoons,
Tuesday evenings and
Saturday. High school
graduate or high school
student 16 years or
older. Basic Computer
knowledge and interper-
sonal skills. Applications
accepted between 9am
and 5pm at Union
County Public Library,
175 W Main St, Lake
Butler. Monday through
Friday. Deadline for ap-
plications is June 23,
2006.
2ND SHIFT Will train, with
great potential for ad-
vancement. Hours are
from Monday thru Fri-
day from 3:00pm to
11:30pm. Starting salary
is $7.25 per hour. Ameri-
can Access Technolo-
gies is located in Key-
stone Heights. DWFP,
good benefits. Call 352-
473-4984.
WELDER EXPERIENCED
MIG/TIG, steel & alumi-
num for fabrication shop
in Keystone Heights.
Monday Thursday
7:00am to 3:30pm,.Fri-
days 6:30am to 3:30pm.
Excellent benefits, drug
free work place. Call
352-473-4984.
DRIVERS & CONTRAC-
TORS: home through
the week, drop & hook
loads, great pay/ben-
efits, CDL-A, 3 years
ex perience .
Browntrucking.com,
770-344-2028.
WANTED Florida Deten-
tion Systems, Inc is im-
'mediately seeking an
experienced Electronics
Technician to construct
control panels and per-
form other snop related
functions. Tne success-
lul candidate must have
knowledge of basic elec-


a:-' : ,.


RN $16.83/hr to $19.16/hr + benefits
l.PN $13.67/hr to $14.36/hr + benefits


Starting rates based on experience


or


Per diem rates available (non-benefited positions). Per
Diem Rate RN up to $31/hr, LPH up to $22/hr.


Starting rates based on experience


For further information contact,
kathy Reed at 904-368-3310
-email. reed.kathryn@maildc.state.flus ,
-:Or Sharon McKinnie, R.N, at 850-922-6645,
emaiil: mckinnie,sharon(mail,dc.state.fl.us


tronic principles such as:
reading and undestand-
ing schematics,
treinafing wire, relay
logic controls, and mate-
rial management. This is
currently a part time po-
sition requiring between
20 to 30 hours per week.
Pay rate dependent on
experience and abilities.
Florida Detention Sys-
tems is an equal oppor-
tunity employer which is
located in Melrose. For-
ward resumes via fax to
352-475-5393 or e mail
to jobs@floridadsi.com.
LOOKING FOR someone
with knowledge in con-
crete block laying, for
small job. Call 904-964-
8875..,
HELP WANTED Bradford
County School Board
Administrative Secre-
tary/Transportation de-
partment. For more in-
formation call 904-966-
6730.
THE CITY OF STARKE
will be accepting appli-
cations for the position of
part time animal shelter
attendant. Minimum
,. qualh.;calons-are graau.
ation from high school or
equivalent. Job functions
consist of the feeding,
watering, cleaning and
caring for animals. Spe-
cific duties and skills are
posted at the Bradford
Career Center. Must
pass a pre-employment
physical exam and drug
screen and background
check, Applications may
be picked up at the
Bradford Career Center
located at 609 North Or-
ange Street,, Starke
Florida and returned to
the same. Applications
will be accepted through
the close of business on
Friday June 23. 2006
The City ol Slarhe is an
E.O.E.
SUPERVISOR & LAMINA-
TORS NEEDED. Stump
Nocker Boats seeks
laminators with gel coat
& chop experience.
Starke area. Call 904-
964-8228.
FACTORY WORKER, PT,
$6.50hr, 904-964-4388,
- 8am to4pm.
:THE NEW RIVER SOLID
WASTE ASSOCIATION
is seeking to hire a full-
time employee for the


position of Recycling
Technician II. The duties
will include collection
and processing of recy-
clable materials, super-
vising inmate labor, and
other duties as needed.
Applicants must have a
high school or GED di-
ploma, a valid Class B or
higher CDL, and the
physical dexterity neces-
sary to complete the re-
quired duties. Starting
salary is $9.50 an hour.
Applications may be ob-
tained at the office of
New River Solid Waste
.Association on SR 121,
3 miles north of Raiford,
Florida, Monday-Friday
8am- 5pm. Deadline for
application is Monday,
July 3rd, 2006. '
DRIVERS: HOME EVERY '
weekend! Start up to 43
cpm. Health, life, dental,
vision, 401K. Vacation/
Holiday pay. Regional
flatbed. CDL-A. Call
800-992-7863 ext 126.
LAW ENFORCEMENT up
to $3000 bonus if quali-
fied. Top training with top
flight agency.. No experi-
ence -required; H.S. di-
ploma grads, 17-34
years old. Great pay &
benefits. Paid relocation.
Call 800-342-8123 or
800-843-2189.
IN STORE DEMONSTRA-
TORS new product mov-
ers, a national staffing
agency, is looking for in-
dividuals to execute in-
store demonstrations,
must be able to engage
shoppers to demon-
strate products, promote
brands and distribute
samples and brochures.
Excellent position for
those who want to work
mostly weekends part
time, To apply call:.
(800)768-4650 ext
18533 or visit
www. newproduct
movers.com.
DRIVER HOME every
weekend..41 loaded/.37
empty/.01O loaded miles
tarp pay. Health, life,
dental, 401K, monthly
'bonuses. CDL-A, 1 year
experience. Call
Grayson Mitchell 800-
434-1882.
NEWSPAPER CARRIER
for Gaines,,ie Sun 7
days a week, approxi-
mately $300 per week.
Providence/Worthington


Springs area. Contact
Donna at 386-623-6274.
EXPERIENCED HOME
REPAIR person, own
tools and transportation,
full/part time, retires wel-
come. Call 904-966-
2024, references re-
quired.
WELDERS EXCELLENT
benefits! Experience
pays! FT shifts! Apply in
person: Centurion Auto
Transport, 5912 New
Kings Road, Jackson-
ville, FL 32209.
DUMP TRUCK DRIVERS,
heavy equipment opera-
tors, motorgrader opera-
tor, & Laborers. Experi-
ence preferred. Valid
drivers license a must.
DFWP w/ benefits apply
within Andrews Pacing,
Inc, 627 NW 123rd
Place, Gainesville FL.
Call 386-462-1115.
PUBLIC HOUSING MG '
The Union County Hous
ing Authority seeks ah
experienced manager
for low income housing.
Qualified candidates will
have a bachelor's de-
gree In, Social Services
or related field and a
minimum of four years
experience in a public or
private housing. Hired
person must posses
Public Housing Certifi-
cate within one year of
hire. Have software
(Word, Excel), strong
written, verbal interper-


sonal SKIllS, a completed
application and resume
-is required include salary
history, must be received
no later than 4:00pm on
July 19, 2006, at Attn:
Ms. Doris G. Thomas,
502 SW 8th Street, Apt
#102, Lake Butler, FL
32054.
BRADFORD COUNTY
Emergency Services is
now accepting applica-
tions for the positions of
Full-Time and Part-Time
Paramedic and Part time
EMT. Applicant must cur-
rently hold valid State of
Florida paramedic or
EMT license or have
completed paramedic
training course. Applica-
tions can be obtained at
945-C North Temple
Ave., Starke, FI 32091 or
at www.bradford-co-
fla.org. Completed appli-
cations must be returned
by 4pm, May 28, 2006.
For more information call
904-966-6911.
SECRETARY/BILLING
CLERK & FACILITY
COOK needed full
time.Will be working with
juvenile offenders age
12-19 in a treatment pro-
gram. Union County
area. Back ground check
required, benefits, vaca-
tion time, sick days,
401K offered. Call 386-
431-1999 or fax resume
to 386-431-1089.
COMMERCIAL BANK


Great working environment

Experience required

Call Kim at

(386) 496-8224




Shatto
Heating & Air nc


LEWIS WALKER ROOFING INC.
"AFFORDABLE QUALITY"


ROOF
RE-ROOFS
METAL SINGLES
FLAT ROOF,
LOW SLOPED
GRAVEL ~ -


PO B
Ft. W


FREE REPAIRS
EXTENDED MOBILE HOMES
WARRANTY NEW ROOFS
LICENSED, TILE WOOD SHINGLES
SR& MAINTENANCE
,INSURED I STORM DAMAGE


"THF. BEST PO;IRI F ROOF AT fHF BFr POtrIBI.E PRIC.L"
Office: 386-497-1419
0X 82 Toll Free 1-866-9LW-ROOF
hite, FL 32038 Fax: 386-497-1452


Driver Jacksonville Terminal


GUARANTEED *

SHome EVERY Wkend

Avg. $725 $1025/wk
65 % preloaded/pretarped

CDL-A req'd 877-428-5627

www.ctdrivers.com.


Driver




Now hiring;
Experienced Solos, Teams,
CDL-A Graduates, Lease
Purchase and Owner/Operators.

Choose your division:
Temp Control,,Team Expedited
Long Haul, Dedicated Service or
Regional Service









Covenant
Transport
EOF
866-609-3616
www^diive4covenantcom


CNIMUNIITY COLLEGE
TAKE STOCK IN
CHILDREN PROGRAM
SPECIALIST .
(Grant Funded)
Coordinate and manage
Take Stock In Children Program
L d .I_ .'T1
served.
Bachelor's Degree and two
years management .or
supervisory experience.
Valid drivers license and
,reliable transportation.
Salary $25,018
annually plus benefits.
Application and materials must
arrive by July 7. 2(X)6 for
guaranteed consideration.
College application required..
Position details and application
available on the web at:
www.lakecitycc.edu
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:
bonettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the
Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EAIEO College in
Education & Employment
Ii


Whlilneadilros.AlC.


LENDERS Lake City
Florida. Columbia
County Bank in Lake
City, Florida is a $200
million high performance
community bank located
in a growth market of
North Florida (at the in-
tersection of 1-10 and 1-
75) We are seeking
commercial lenders with
experience in the devel-
opment and manage-
ment of commercial real
estate loans. Become a
part of a growing bank
and contribute to the
success of our commer-
cial loan team. Recently
rated as the Best Bank
in Lake City. Named one
of the top business
banks by Small Busi-
ness Administration,
Come join us! Desirable
candidates: should be a '


commercial lending pro-
fessional, have formal
credit training, minimum
of at least 5 to 10 years
experience as a bank
lender. Less experience
will be considered. Abil-
ity to deal with small
business and individual
credits and render excel-
lent service. Strong busi-
ness calling and under-
writing skills. Excep-
tional written and verbal
communication and pre-
sentation skills. Please
submit your resume to
Bruce Naylor, President
at bnaylor@
ccbanc.com. For more
information, contact
Bruce Naylor at 386-
754-8888 ext 142. Visit
our web site at
www.ccbanc.com for
more details.


GARFIELD CLEANERS

*HELP WANTED*
Laundry Attendant Positions
Experience a plus...
will train the right person!
Apply in person NO PHONE CALLS
Starke 411 S. Walnut St.
Keystone SR 21
Melrose SR 26


-y-
LAKE CITY

STAFF ASSISTANT II
Secretarial work of a
varied nature in the
Student Services area,
working within Athletics
and Student Advising
offices. High school
diploma or equivalent
plus three years
secretarial or
clerical experience.
Proficient in Word
and Excel.
Salary: $20,583.00
annually plus benefits
Deadline for applications:
June 28, 2006.
College application
required.
Position details and
application available on
the web at:
www.lakecitycc.edu

Inquiries: Human
Resource Development
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail:
boelcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the
Southern Association of
Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in
Education & Employment


K keystone

B building

C enter



YARD PERSONNEL DRIVER

One of the area's largest Building Centers is
looking for full-time Yard Personnel. The people
we are looking for are: dependable; hard
working; have a class E drivers license; have a
good driving record; are familiar with the Lake
Region area; and like working with people. These
positions are full time with an occasional need for
overtime. The company is located in Keystone
Heights, Fla.

If you meet these qualifications, and are looking
for a career opportunity, not just a job, then
please call 352-473-9991 and ask for Holly to
arrange for an interview; or fax, 352-473-9686, or
e-mail hjedwl @bellsouth.net, your resume and:
salary requirements to arrange for an interview.

Keystone Building Center is an equal opportunity
employer, and a drug free workplace.


*EXPERIENCED CIS A- DRIVERS NEEDED*


CHIP & LIVEBOTTOM VANS

-$1000 Sign on Bonus, Home Nights

Local Runs $650 $750+

Health/Life Ins Avail, 401k

Paid Vacation, Wkly Performance Bonus

$500 Quarterly Safety/Perf Bonus

DOT Insp & Driver Referral Bonus

FLATBED DRIVERS

$700 $1000 WKLY

HOME 1 2 NIGHTS & EVERY WIE


CALL

PRITCHETT TRUCKING, INC.


1-800-808-3052


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


IMMEDIATE. OPENING
NOoEXPERIENGE NEESARY -


Are you tired of being locked into your present job, and
earnings? This is your opportunity to make a change and
take charge of how much you earn each month!


WE OFFER
Salary (NOT A DRAW)
Commissions
Monthly Bonuses
Paid Vacation
Retirement Program
Medical Plan


Call Tom Adams, General Manager

Today!

(904) 964-7500

CHEVROLET


4C*&5MWTARKE



RNs LPNs Improveour community health by
1Working in one of our state prisons!


I~orida Department of Corrections, Health
Services, currently has vacancies for RNs & LPNs
on evening and night shift at Union Correctional
Institution and Florida State Prison, Raiford, FL


Exceptional Health Care Insurance
", Vested Retirement after six years'
Comprehensive State of Florida Benefit Package


Large Westside trucking company. Heavy truck tire maintenance.

Must have valid driver's license and transportation.


COMPETITIVE PAY, BENEFITS PAID. DFWP.

12 YEARS EXPERIENCE REQUIRED |

Apply in Person at:


PAT SALiMON & SONS OF FLORIDA

, 1501 Pickettville Road, Jacksonville, FL EOE


I


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