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Union County times
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00076
 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: July 6, 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: UF00028314:00076
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

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











S8 nion mount

USPS. 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida Thursday, July 6, 2006


94th Year 13th Issue 50 CENTS


Operation Clean Sweep takes drugs off streets


BY JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
On June 30, the Union
County Sheriffs Office gave a
'few Union County residents a
start to their July Fourth
weekend they'll never forget.
: The department conducted a
raid entitled Operation Clean
Sweep. With assistance from
the Baker County Sheriff's,
Office SWAT team and K-9
units from the Florida
Department of Corrections, the
operation netted six arrests.
Seized during the operation
*were more than 100 grams of
cocaine, crack cocaine and
'marijuana, and more than
$2,000 in cash.
- Among those arrested were:
Fredrick Copeland, Melvon
Noisette, Printis Jeffefson,
Luke Smith, David Gentry and


Willie Henderson Sr.
According to Capt. Garry
Seay, of the UCSO, each
suspect was charged with
numerous counts of possession
of cocaine, sale of cocaine,
possession of marijuana and
possession of drug
paraphernalia.
"This operation was
conducted to rid the streets of
..Union County of the sale of
illegal narco6tif ;"' Seay said.-,..,.-
According to Seay, the raid
was the final step in an
operation that had been carried
out over the last several weeks.
He said during that period,
members of a drug task force
had been investigating the
illegal sale of narcotics
throughout the county. The
main focus of the investigation
was the city of Lake Butler.
During the operation, several


different confidential sources
were used to make numerous
controlled purchases of
cocaine and crack cocaine
from a number of local drug
dealers. The purchases were
made using finances from the
sheriffs office. The funds used
had been specifically
designated for making the
buys.
According to Seay,
i information from-the- purchases...
led the department to execute
two search warrants on homes
within the county. He said one
of the residences contained a
camera and monitor to watch
activity outside the home.
Bail for those arrested ranged
from $25,000 to no bail set. As
of press time, all were still in
the Union County Jail.


Sgt. Ray Shuford and Deputy Brent Handley escort one of eight subjects arrested
during a drug sting to an awaiting van.


Luke Smith Jr.


Fredrick Copeland David Gentry


Melvin Noisette Willie Henderson


Printis Jefferson


Gill gets sentenced asked for


BY JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
A half-acre brush fire on July
I has local fire officials
,warning residents that even
though the area has seen rain,
the potential for brush fires is
still high.
The fire, %which took place
near the intersection of
Northwest 100"' Avenue and
1091h Loop (Clark Saw Shop
Road), was called in by
residents at 3:21 p.m. Unit's
from the Union County
Volunteer Fire. Dept. anid
Florida Di%'ision of Forestry
arrived shortly after to contain
Ihe fire' DOF Senior Ranger
Buddy Broughton said it
appears the fire was caused by
a %weather event .earlier'in the
eek


"After re iewing lighting danger is the
strike data from around the Drought Index.
counts., it shows several continuous refe
strikes in the area of the fire estimating the.
three da)s before." Broughton soil and duff
scjd. "E'idence on 'the ground. The ii
firegroind indicates that one for each day w
of those strikes started a small amount of incre
fire which smoldered, the daily high te
eventually starting the larger decreases when
fire." 'The .scale' r
Broughton said in the area of (saturated grout
the fire, the ground appeared to dry as possible;
be covered with several years the index .is
of.decayed plant material. The assuming that t
layering of the material is what of moisture in
helped contribute to, as well as that is readily
hide, the fire. He also indicated vegetation.
that as of press time, crews For different
were still working to
extinguish hot spots.
One of the many tools .the
division usesdto measure fire See F


Keetch-Byrum
The index is a
rence scale for
dryness of the
layers on' the
index increases
without rain (the
ase depends on
temperature) and
it rains.
aniges from 0
nd) to 800 (soil
). The range of
determined by
here is 8 inches
a saturated soil
available to the,
soil types, the


FIRE, p. 2A


BY JAMES REDMOND
Times StaffI W'riter
An inmate who told an
Alachua County judge he
would kill until he received a
death sentence got %hat he
asked for June 30.
Judge Robert P. Cates
sentenced Ricardo Ignacio Gill
to death for the Jul\ 2001
killing of Orlando Rosello. a
cell mate of Gill's while at the
Reception and Medical Center
in Lake Butler.
During.the sentencing. Cates
told Gill he had the right to
stop the proceeding and have
council dispute both
aggravating and mitigating
factors of the sentence. Each
time Gill acknowledged his
right, but asked Cates to
continue with the proceedings.
Cates read the more than 20
page sentence one page,at a'
time. After each was complete,
Cates asked Gill if he had any
objections. .The date of one
event and one.word were the
onl) items Gill mentioned.
- When the murder that Gill
was sentenced for occurred,- he
was at RMC awaiting
assignment to a prison after
pleading guilty to the June 22,
1999 murder of Beverly Moore
in Gainesville. Before being,


sentenced. Gill told Judge Stan
Morris that if Morris did not
impose the death penalty, he
would kill someone and make
another judge do it.
In his order to sentence Gill
to life, Morris acknowledged
the threat, but said he felt the
request to ha'e the death
sentence imposed was unusual.
Morris cited Gill asking that
mitigating factors not be
presented in his defense to be
an unusual factor as well.
Morris' final reason for not
imposing the death penalty
was mental health reports that
stated Gill was not competent
to stand trail.
On July 20, 2001, Morris
imposed his sentence. Gill was
turned o er to the Florida
Department of Corrections.
According to the death
sentence issued by Cates,
Morris called., the DOG to
inform them of the threats
made by Gill.
"Despite the warning from
Judge Morris, Gill was placed
in a cell with Orlando Rosello,
and in the following week Gill
"strangled Rosello to death,"',
Cates read from his order.
In his order, Cates included
the statement from Gill where
he admits to killing Rosello. In


the statement Gill admits to
writing several notes that
indicate how and why he
committed.the crime.
More than II months ago
Gill came before Cates to
change his plea in the case
from not guilty to guilty. After
the plea, the state proceeded .
directly into the penalty phase
of the case. During that phase,
Gill made a statement to. the
court in which he told Cates
that if he was not sentenced to
the death penalty he would kill
again, and this time it would
not be an inmate.
Throughout all the.
proceedings, Gill professed his
innocence in the murder of
Beverly Moore. In a hand-
written statement to Morris,'
Gill stated he would rather die
than spend the rest of his life in
prison. He claims, the statement
of one his council during the
Moore case is what led him to
kill to get the death penalty.
'He claims that none of the
lawyers appointed to him
during the case ase would believe



See GILL, p. 4A


Accident sends three to hospital


BY JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
An accident on Southwest
Ninth Street in Lake Butler
sent 4 people to the hospital'
June 30.
According to a report from
the Florida Highway Patrol,
Lashaun Farmer, 16, of
Macclenny drove a 1994 Ford
over a curb, through a yard and
into a pine tree. The crash
resulted from a fight that had
broken out.


According to the report,
Farmer was in the passenger
seat of the vehicle when the
fight began. Once the fight
ensued, she moved to the
driver's seat and started. to
drive off. Candace Brown, 17,
of, Lake Butler attempted to
stop Farmer from driving off
by reaching inside the car and
grabbing the steering wheel.
The report states Brown's
actions caused the driver to
lose control.


Jamarion Rawls, 1, of Lake
Butler was a passenger in the
vehicle. According to the
report, all three were taken to
Lake Butler Hospital with
minor injuries. Neither Farmer
or Rawls were wearing a seat
belt at the time of the crash.
After the incident, officials
with the Union' County


See THREE, p. 3A


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

Deadline noon Monday before publication 386-496-2261 (phone) 386-496-2858 (fax) 6 81061119. 2


Firefighter Brian Jones and Forest Ranger Mark Chapman work to put out hotspots
within the contained area. The fire burned approximately a half-acre of land.


Fire has officials warning residents'


of danger that still exists







Page2A UNION COUNTY TIMES July 6, 2006


FIRE
Continued from p. 1A

depth of soil required to hold 8
inches of nmoistuire arises A
prolonged drought influences
fire intensity largely because
more fuel is available for
combustion. In addition, the
drying of organic material in
the soil can lead to increased
difficulty in putting out a fire.
"The higher the number on
the index, the more likely
conditions are favorable for the
occurrence and spread of
wildfires," Broughton said.
"But drought is not by-itself a
prerequisite for wildfires.
Other weather factors, such as
wind, temperature, relative
humidity and atmospheric
stability, play a major role in
determining the actual fire
danger."
As of press time, the KDBI
for Union County was 400.
According to Broughton, that
meant the county was at a
moderate risk for. a brush fire.
He-also pointed out that was an
average for the county and that
some areas of the county had
more moisture in the soil than
others.
DOF has recently upgraded
Sthe KBDI to make use of
National Weather Service
Stage- III radar estimated
- rainfall data. This data has
-only recently become available
.in a format that is satisfactory
for using in calculations of the
KBDI. The data is obtained
every morning and used to
update the index each day.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@alltel.net


-4


V.


--

51


i'


A"


Firefighter Jim Rooney hoses down a brushfire on Clark S
burned approximately one-half acre of land. Fire officials
recent rains, the potential for brush fires still exists.



Grace Christian Bright Futures-


hosts
homecoming -
Grace Christian Fellowship
Baptist Church will host its
annual homecoming on
Sunday, July 9, beginning at
10:30 a.m. The Bluegrass
Prophets will begin the
service. A message from Terry
Elixson Sr. will be delivered
beginning at 11:30 a.m. Lunch
will follow.
For more information,
contact Elixson at (386) 496-
3583.


Medallion level
- scholarships
pay better
Students. with Bright
Futures'Medaltion level--
scholarships may now get 160
percent tuition paid for their
first two years at a community
college, compared to 75
percent tuition paid at a four-
year institution. .-The
scholarship will also pay up to
$300 in lab fees each semester


I Iem go Itees


Students may
select parking

spaces and
lockers
SUnion County High School
students maN come in on the
following days.to select their
parking spaces aid' lockers.
Selection ill 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 Jul' 10-13; sophomores,
Jul 1l.-20: .freshman, July:
24-Jul\ ~-
To purchase a parking
permit, students -will need
: prof of irisurance, .driver's
license and vehicle registration
along u iLh their $5.



Substitute
teacher
Straining set
Substitute teacher
orientation has been
scheduled for Wednesday,
SAug. 2. from 8:30 a.m.-2:30
p 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 a
substitute teacher during the
S 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
(386.1 496-2045, ext. 230 or
22S:



4-H looking to
form county
Council
The Union County 4-H
C.'-. Club is looking to form a
counts council. The council
is looking for club officers
that \t ll be 13 years of age
S .bs Sept. 1.
Counts council officers
will represent Union County
at the district and state
levels, participate in the
planing of workshops, day
camps and club special
interest areas
For more information,
contact Courinie Douglas or
Diana Smith at i386i 496-
2321 for an application.


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 f6r home heating and
cooling costs. Participants,
must meet income
guidelines and provide
proof of income and an
energy obligation.
Applications are available
at the SREC outreach center
located at 855 S.W. Sixth
Ave. in Lake Butler. For
more information, or to
make an appointment, call
(386) 496-2342, ---



4-H looking
f0oryolunteers--
The Union County 4-H
Clubt is looking for
volunteers to lead activities
during its first ever Clover
Bud Day. Those 12 and
older who are interested in
working with children 5-7
are invited to apply.
For more information,
contact Courtnie Douglas at
(386)496-2321.


4-H looking
for unique
individuals
The Union County 4-H
program is looking for
individuals with unique
'hobbies or areas of interest
that,-are willing, to share
them "-with --4-H- youth-. ,
Individuals '-interested in
activities such as crafts,
scrapbooking, sewing,
cooking, ethics, table'
setting, archery, fishing,
hunting, ecology or just the
love of the outdoors are
asked to share their interests
with Union County youth.
If you are interested in
sharing your knowledge and
experiences with 4-H youth,
contact Courtnie Douglas at
(386) 496-2321.

Baby shower
hosted for
crisis center
The ladies and friends of
the Lulu Community are
hosting a baby shower for
---the Pregnancy Crisis Center
of Lake City on Monday
July 10, at the Lulu
Community Center
beginning at 7 p.m.
Gifts brought to the'
shower will be donated to
the center. The center is in
need of all items for
newborns to children two
years of age, Everyone is.. .
invited.


OPENING NOVEMBER 2006.

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: The Ultra-Luxurious Oceanfront
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residences with Fireplace, Panoramic Call today 1-866-741-8317
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and Designer Baths.


onion Countp Wimeit
USPS 648-200
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
w Paid at Lake Butler, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.
_,, o% POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
S' UNION COUNTY TIMES
Y 125 E. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054
Web address: UCTimesonline.com
(386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher
Subscription Rate in Trade Area John Mditor: amesRedmond
$30,0 pSr ar ports Editor: Cliff Smelley
$30,00peryear: Advertising: Kevin Miller
$16,00 sixmonths 'Don Sams
Darlene Douglass
Outside Trade Area: Typesetting: Joalyce Graham .
~ Advertising and
$30,00 per year: Newspaper Prod. Earl WV. Ray
$1600 six months Classified Adv. Virginia Daugherty
$16.00 six months Bookkeeping: Kathl Bennett


4~J A,~

I.


Workshop

covers legal

issues of

business


Florida Forest Products in Cross
City as well as Jennifer Thomas
of Lake Butler Hospital for
handling the ticket sales plus
providing so much information
about their Counties"
Additional Workshops are
planned for the future. For
information call 386- 755-9026
x3202.


Pop Warner to,
begin signups
The, Union County Pop "-
Warner association will be
holding open signups for
football and cheerleading
beginning Thursday, July 20.
The group will host an open
house as well. The event will
take place from 5;30-8:30 p.m.
at the Union County.
.Recreation Complex. Free-
hotdogs and sodas will be"'
served. ,To signup your child,
you will need to bring the
child's birth certificate-and-last
report card. Signup fee for
football is $60. Cheerleading
-signup fee is $130. ..- "
More information' contactt
Bret Dukes at (386) 623-4952.


"was pleased with the'overall
attendance and -thanked
Maureen Gentry, Executive
Director of Trenton's Chamber
of. Commerce, Cindy Bellot,
Director. of the Cross City
Library, Ronnie Lambert of


their orders of Florida produce
and include the "Fresh fromin
Florida" logo in their


See MARKET, p. 5A


THANK YOU!


To the citizens of Lake Butler,
I would like to take this opportunity to express my
deepest gratitude for being given the honor of serving
you as yoPr city 'commissioner for the next four
years.
To my dear friends and supporters, I appreciate
everything you did and spoke in my behalf. Without
this support I could n9gthave achieved this honor.
Respectfully,,
Ray Crawford
'D. POL ADV. PAID FOR AND APPROVED BY RAY CRAWFORD CAMPAIGN."


For balances of $2,500 or more


MERCANTILE BANK
1*takeyour bankmgpelonaiy.
1-800-238-8681
www.bankmercantile.com

*Annual Percentage Yield (APY) is accurate as of date of publication. Rate subject to change. Minimum opening deposit is $2,500.00. A checking
account Is required [F .e Checking excluded). Penalty for early withdrawal. Member FDIC.


Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES July 6, 2006.


I


15 MONTH CD






ju

APY


_I


I ~


.- A total of fifty entrepreneurs
attended the Workshops in
Trenton,. Cross-City and Lake Expanded
Butler sponsored by Florida
.', :,,' z Crown Work Force Board, marketing
S.' Inc.and SCORE of Suwannee
Valley, Inc on "How to Start programs
and Build a Successful
Business". Parker Marketing have
t. Enterprises, Inc. was contracted .
;'. to develop, organize and market increased
the Workshops.
Topics covered were "Legal SaleS
Structure of Your Business", Marketing programs
-"How to Choose and Work with conducted by the Florida
Your Banker", "The Power of Department of Agriculture and
Good Credit", "Record Consumer Services have
Keeping" and '"Marketing". increased sales-of Florida-
taw Shop Road. The fire Good corporate citizens, grown products by more than
are warning that even with knowledgeable and successful $1 billion during the past four
in their field donated their time years.
to present each topic. Ted Burt "In partnership with Florida's
of Theordore M.Burt PA, agricultural producers, our
Trenton and Tom Brown of department has drastically
Brannon, Brown, -Haley and expanded the scope of
at a community college. Bull9cklP AofLake'City spoke marketing promotions
Students must be pursuing an he-legal issues; Susan Parker throughout the United States
A.S., A.A.S., or AA. degree of Capital City Bank, Trenton, and abroad," Florida
(It does not cover college prep Bobby Harris of BPnk-'`of Agriculture Commissioner
or certificate programs at America, Cross City, Bill Cobb Charles H. Bronson said.
community colleges.- ... of Mercantile Bank, Lake "During the last four years, our
For the Fall 2005 and Spring Butler discussed the importance marketing initiatives have
2006 semesters at Santa Fe of a good bankingrelationship; helped increase sqles'of Florida
.Community College,. there-'Judy- Collins of Consumer agricultural products by $1.13
were 2,003 students studying Credit Counseling, Ocala9p million That's good news for
on Bright Futures-Metdallion presented the necessitAto be our state's economic health and
level scholarships. knowledgeable about' personal for our growers."
These changes go into effect and business iredit ratings and Bronson's Division of
in the Fall 2006 semester. To where to go for information; Marketing and Development
,learn more, check- out the-" John Pierce,-Pierce Real Estate continually conducts trade
.Bright Futures Web site at Investment, Lake City, outlined missions and events to develop
www.firn.edu/doe/brfutures/in the "back room" activity of and enhance business
dex.html. financial record keeping; John relationships .that benefit
Newman, Lake City, owner of Florida agricultural producers.
- Mix 94.3 -WNFB-WDRS In. addition to these ongoing
-covered the broad 'spectrum of initiatives, the division has
marketing. Lloyd D.Adams, also dramatically expanded its
Lake City. Real Estate investor premier annual produce
and Past President of the former marketing campaigns that
CNB Bank, acted as facilitator promote fresh Florida fruits and
of the Workshop and spoke on, vegetables harvested during the
S the- mission of SCORE as winter and spring months when
Library .Counselor t America's Small Florida is the dominant U,S.
hL tinr "business; Sandy Phillips and supplier.
hosting Meally Jenkins introduced the These campaigns-with
summer many services 'available to names such as "Northern
summer residents of the three Counties Exposure" I and II, "Greetings
programs through Florida Crown. Vem From Your Florida Farmer,"
The Union County Public Lloyd. former manager ofPCS "PowerGrid," and "Storming
Library is hosting a series of Phosphate of Hamilton Co and Across North America"-..
summer programs every "'' "Po'wn -i't-thb 1 'A-a capitalize" on. he djy;isiqns
Thdrsda\ throughout, the 'owner, ofCareBiilt Inc. served partnerships ,-yith produce
summer. Programs begin a' as'Tihi'Keepers to be sure the buyers for large grocery chains,
10 a.m.: Workshop stayed on schedule. throughout the. United States
For more information, call Earline Parker of Parker and Canada.
(386) 496-3432. Marketing Enterprises, Inc. Participating chains increase







July 6, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


THREE
Continued from p. 1A

Sheriff's Office learned that
Farmer had outstanding
warrants from Baker County.
Farmer's injuries caused her to
be moved to Shands at the
University of Florida. Officials
notified the University Police
Department of the situation.
Upon arrival, officers with
UPD learned Brown left before
being treated. As of press time,'
she wa still being sought.
The report also indicated
charges were still pending in
the case.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@alltel.net


Paramedics Rob Koch and Heath Scmidt attempt to locate the victims of this car
crash on Southwest Ninth Ave. in Lake Butler. Three people were transported to the
hospital as a result of the crash.



Union County All-Star team brings state title home


l v ; : .





\'. ,




~...,.
".'2, .

Krystal Brown

Local resident
wins moves on
in modeling
competition
On.'iJne 3', Kr3 stal Bro nn
auditioned for the International
Mtoddibhg9TaTenh Agenc3 'of
Los Angels.
Over 700 girls from the
Florida and Georgia area tried
out for the talent agency. Of
the 142 selected to move on
the next round of competition,
Brown was one of the finalist.
The 20 year old Lake Butler
resident has been a strong
leader in the community. The
next step in the competition
will happen in the very near
future. Her friends and family
congradulated Brown on her
accomplishment.



AG offers help
to seniors
The Florida Attorney
General's Office is committed
to bringing to justice those
who defraud' and exploit our
senior citizens.
While our diverse
population contains mostly
decent and responsible people,
some dishonest and uncaring
persons seek to take advantage
of individuals and families.
Scam artists- believe that
senior citizens are an easy
target, but informed seniors-
like any other consumer-can
protect themselves from these
financial predators.
The best way -for
government to fight these
crimes is to work together.
Federal, state, and local
agencies, law enforcement, the
Attorney General's Office, and
individuals need to partner to,
combat fraud-especially the
defrauding of senior citizens.
This collective effort canrstop
the con artists before they
strike.
This website contains links
to helpful resources and a copy
of a new brochure, "Smart'
Consumers Can Stop Fraud: A
Guide for Seniors." The
information in the brochure
provides valuable guidelines
and steps for consumers to
'take to protect their interests.
"Smart. Consumers" also
contains information on tools
designed to save money,
especially in the important area
of prescription medication. "
Other topics include identity
theft prevention, recognizing
telemarketing fraud, price.
gouging and information on
sweepstakes scams.
MyFloridaRX:
The Florida Prescription
Drug Price website provides


The Union County Babe Ruth .12-and-under all-star team brought a state title back to
Lake Butler on July 2. During the state tournament, played in Fort White, the team
beat all-star teams from Green Cove Springs, Eagle Lake, Suwannee Valley, Santa Fe
and Whitehouse to take the championship. In the final game, Union Countyidefeateda.,
Whitehouse 5-4 on a two-run home run from Seth Parrijh. The team.racked a
combined score of"43-6 during the tournament. The team is show't aboVe: They AMte:"'
(first row, l-r) Aaron Smith, Tyler Roddenberry, Dustin Hersey, Gavin Dukes (bat
boy), Walter Mabrey, Daltort Townsend, (second row) Caleb Dukes, Parrish, Eston
Andrews, Kasey Ford, Dalton Southerland, Austin Harden, (third row) and coaches
Jeff Smith, Bret Dukes and Joey Hardin.


,, .. .*


The only faith that wears
well and holds its color in
all weather is that which is
woven of conviction.
-James Russell Lowell



pricing information for the 50
most commonly.i used
prescription drugs in Florida.
Cabinet Re',hlu ion
I lon riing iii nii
(.C.n S'op I"raid- A ( inde for
Seniois." (.pdf)
en Espanol (.pdf)
Seniors vs. Crime,
Inc.:
The Seniors `vs. Crime
Project allows seniors to
become involved in not only
their own protection, but also
that of their fellow citizens.
Senior Sleuths volunteers work
in offices known as Storefronts.
to provide important assistance.
to the crime fighting effort.
,AARP: "
A membership organization
dedicated to enhancing the.-
experience of aging through
advocacy, information, and
services.
Florida Department of
Elder Affairs:
Florida Dept. of Elder
Affairs: Access to information
about health and" wellness,
long-term care, community-
based care, projects, and
publications.
Ilorida iDe'paliniL i of
V\'.Trin's, Affairs,:
Assisting Florida's veterans,
families 'and: survivors to
improve .their health and
economic well being.
N\k' Cdire: '
The Off.icial-' U.S.
Government Site for People
with Medipare.
The National Center
on Elder Abuse:
NCEA, funded by the U.S.
Administration on Aging, is a
gateway to resources on elder
.abuse, neglect, and
exploitation.


Property may be destroyed
and money may lose its
purchasing power; but,
character, health,
knowledge and good
judgment will always be in
demand under all
S. conditions.
-Roger W. Babson
***


If a man be gracious to
strangers, it shows that he
is a citizen of the world,
and his heart is no island,
cut off from other islands,
but a continent that joins
them.
-Francis Bacon
***


As


FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, On
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS

(800) 794-7310
J.G. Wentworth means CASH NOW
for Structured Settlements


Crist Urges
Veterans to
Monitor
Personal
Information
Attorney General Charlie
Crist today issued a consumer
alert encouraging military
veterans to. take necessary
precautions to protect their
identities following the
Department of Veterans
Affairs' recent announcement
of the theft of personal
information on millions of
military veterans.
Crist urged potential identity
theft victims to take advantage
of various new services being
provided to monitor credit
reports and stop identity theft
from occurring.
The federal government will
provide free credit monitoring
to the millions of veterans
whose personal information
was stolen in May. The
Department of Veterans
Affairs will also hire a data
analysis company to look for
possible misuse of the stolen
personal information. So far,
officials say there have been
no reports of any identity
thefts stemming from the
burglary in May.
"Identity theft is a pervasive
crime that empties bank
accounts and literally ruins
lives," said Crist. "It is
particularly horrifying that this
could happen on such a
massive scale to countless
heroes who risked their lives to
ensure our freedoms. It is
essential that- those who may
be victims know of the tools
available to help them fight:
this crime. and protect
themselves.".
In addition to the services
being offered by the federal
government, Crist" urged
Florida veterans who believe
they may. be among those
whose information" was stolen
to take the following steps to





Mirrors should reflect a little
before throwing back
images.
-Jean Cocteau



A journey of a thousand
miles must begin with a
single step.
-Chinpse proverb


SStartinga t


NN '89
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forspecialrale
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avoid becoming victims of
identity theft:
Find out if your personal
information has been
compromised by contacting
the hotline set up by the
Department of Veterans
Affairs at 1-800-333-4636 or
by checking online at
hlltp://www.first'ov.cov.
If your information has
been compromised, request a
copy of your credit report. By
law, you are entitled to receive
a free credit report every 12
months from each of the three
major credit bureaus, Equifax,
- Experian and TransUnion.
Obtain the free reports by
calling toll-free 1-877-322-
8228 or by logging on to
lht p://www.annualcreditreport.
coin.
Cancel or change any
accounts that may have been
compromised. Request that a
fraud report be placed in your
credit bureau file. Dispute any
errors or unauthorized uses of
your credit, in writing, through
the credit bureau where the
error appears. "-
If you feel you have been
the victim of identity theft, file
a report with your local police
department. Making a report
will make it easier for you to
be released from liability for
charges you did not incur. You
should also contact the Federal
Trade Commission toll-free at
1-877-438-4338 or online, at
http://www.consumer.gov/idth
Additional information on
how to protect yourself from
becoming the victim of
identity theft is available
through the Attorney General's
we bsit e. at
http://www.myfloridalegal.co
m/identitytheft. The Attorney
General also has a brochure on
Identity Theft, produced in
conjunction with the Florida
Department of Law
Enforcement, available at:
lip-1/nm\ thridl.]lci l coL'idcnt
'i~het pd"


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

Gratitude is not only the
greatest of virtues, but the'
parent of all others.
-Cicero


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


~rm~mh


isw


I


July 6, 2006


UNION COUNTY TIMESPae3


1:'


- .-.c~lv...~Cir~p~.r~.,. .... ~ ., ~~.~


,cow






Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES July 6, 2006


GILL
Continued from p. 1A

he had not killed Moore. On
June 22, 2000, the statement
says Gill met with attorneys
William Davis and Bennet
Hutson. He claims Hutson was
trying to get him to agree to a
plea deal that would take the
death penalty off the table. He
states that Davis told him "If
you're not satisfied with a life
sentence, then kill someone
else".
"This is one time that I will
take the advice of my attorney
and follow it to the letter," the
statement reads.
It goes on to say that because
he feels that his court-


" -Bp


",


S Ricardo Gill


appointed lawyers did not
uphold their oath to protect and
defend, and represent their
client as defense attorneys
against the charges against
Moore, he holds them
responsible for her death.
"Each named person could,
have prevented this death by
taking the appropriate action in
a number of ways," the
statement reads. "The most
i__ mortaLoLall-was-sentenctfg
me to life without parole in
which each named person
therefore becomes an
accessory .before the fact."
According to the Florida
Department of Corrections
Web site, Gill is now on death
row at Florida-State Prison.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@alltel.net


UCHS drumline performs for
library program


Summer programs at the Union County Public Library
continued with Mix It and Beat It, featuring Larry
Richardsplaying banjo and the Spirit of Union County
Drumline. About 180 people came to listen to the sweet
sounds of bluegrass and the pulse-pounding beat of the
drums.There will be no program for July 6 in honor of
the 4th of July holiday. The library's next program is
Snake Soup, July 13, at the Lake Butler Elementary
School. Above: The Union County High School drumline
performs: They are: Alisha Hagan, Walter Littles,
Michael "Sherman" Garmon, Bradley Norcross, Tommy
Riherd, Terri Brown and Andrew Framer put a beat
down. Below: Kids can't help but dance to the
drumline's beat.


kit.
Am.


Lake Butler Masonic Lodge hosts degree ceremony


On May 24, the Lake Butler Masonic Lodge held a fellow craft degree ceremony for
Mike Anderson of Dawkins Lodge in Macclenny, Mike Basham of Pinehill Lodge in
Brooker and Joshua Lamb of Lake Butler Lodge in Lake Butler. The following
Masons participated in the degree ceremony: (first row, I-r) Gary Ranard, Mike
Basham, Mike Anderson, Joshua Lamb, Leaman Alvarez, Stan Harvey, (second row)
John Osteen, Colin Coody, Coy Paceti, Roscoe Crews, Ted Barber and Tom Adams
Not Pictured: George Barber.


agency that has served more
than 30,000 patients and
families since its establishment
in 1979. Haven pioneered the
development of stand-alone
care centers; working to
provide a home-like
environment for patients
whose situation makes it
impossible for them to stay at
home. The Haven mission is
to serve people and their
communities affected by life-
limiting illness and loss by
providing comprehensive,
compassionate care, while
respecting each person's
needs, beliefs, and wishes. For
more information visit
www.havenhospice.org or call,
1-800-727-1-889.




The home is the basis of a
righteous life and no other
instrumentality can take its
place nor fulfill its essential
functions.
-David 0. McKay


S ***NOW OPEN***


N NARAMA

j TANNING SALON


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Located in The Townsend House Business Center
386-496-1331

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& HOT NEW LAMPS

14 MINUTE MAX LAYDOWN BEDS

10 MINUTE MAX STAND UP BOOTH

LOTIONS & TANNING ACCESSORIES

BEAUTY SUPPLIES
SARE ALSO AVAILABLE.


Introducing the new 2006-07 LBMS cheerleaders


Lake Butler Middle School has announced the members of its 2006-07 cheerleading
squad. They are pictured above. They are (first row, I-r);Kelsey Harrison, Mariah
Bowen, Alexis Benefield, Camri Mabry, Kara Jobin, Amy Emery, (second row) Ashlyn
Hardin, Morgan Dukes, Whitney Jenkins, LaShae Mitchell (co-captain), Alana
Stevens, Christina Hunter, (third row) Shelby Lacy, Jacquita Henderson, Kayli
_enkins-(captain), Connie Driggers (co-captain), Ryan Adler and Courtnee Hardin.


Haven hospice
hosts stud
signing
Haven Hospice held a "stud
signing" celebration, Tuesday,
:Jun. 20, at the construction site
for the new Haven Hospice
care center in Lake City,
scheduled for completion ,in
December.: The new care
center will serve Columbia,
Hamilton, Suwannee,
Lafayette, and Union counties
as well as a portion of Baker
County.
Florida State Representative
Dwight Stansel spoke to the
importance of having a care
center in the Suwannee Valley
area. "This is a prime example
of a community, doing things
for themselves and. not,
expecting the government to


do it for them," he said. He
emphasized how much more
convenient it will be for
families to drive only 10 miles,
to a care center as opposed to
50 miles to the nearest one-in
Gainesville or Chiefland
during, such an emotionally
- stressful time.
SMore, than 100 people
attended the event. The stud-
signing event is a Haven
Hospice tradition that .gives
community members an
opportunir 1to leave a message
or memorial to a loved'one
inside the walls before drywall
is installed and the building
finished.
"There has been a great need
in this area for a facility such
as this for a long time, and
through the community's
financial support, the dream
has become a reality," said,
Haven Hospice Executive


Director Tim Bowen. "It is
wonderful to see members of
these communities show their
support for the new care
center."
The care center will house
16 private rooms in a home-
like setting. Family members
and patients will be able to
stroll through beautiful
memorial gardens and spend
quiet time in a chapel. The
spacious community room will
provide space for larger
gatherings and celebrations. In
addition to the 27 Haven
employees currently serving
the Suwannee Valley area, the
new care center will generate
23 new job opportunities,
including 16 professional
positions.
Haven Hospice is a not-for-
profit, community-based


MMMMIOV





July 6, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 5A


MARKET
Continued from p. 2A

advertising, ultimately leading
to increased sales.
Bronson said that the billion-
dollar increase in sales has
helped fuel impressive growth
throughout Florida's entire
agriculture industry. He cited a
recently released report by the
University of Florida's Institute
of Food and Agricultural
Sciences that shows -the
agriculture and natural resource
industries' overall impact on
the state's economy grew from
$62 billion in 2000 to $87.6
billion in 2003.
The UF report also shows
that direct employment by the
agriculture and natural resource
industries rose 15 percent from
338,253 jobs to. 388,916 jobs,
while the, total employment
impacts grew by 16.7 percent
from 648,550 jobs to 756,993
jobs.
The Division of Marketing
and Development routinely
partners with government
agencies, grower associations
'and agricultural companies to
help finance the division's
marketing initiatives and
promotions through funding
assistance and in-kind
contributions. Major partners
include: Florida Farm Bureau;
Florida Tomato Committee,
Florida Strawberry
Association, Florida
Department of Citrus, Florida
Fruit and Vegetable
Association, Florida
Watermelon Association,
Florida Forestry Association,
Noble Tangerines, SealdSweet
Corporation,.U.S. Department
of Agriculture, and U.S.
Livestock and Genetics Export
Inc.
From fiscal year 2001
though 2005, the division
received $2.46 million in
outside funding and $3.8
million in in-kind
contributions from partners.
During the same period, the
division's marketing initiatives
generated $1.13. billion in sales
and 34.7 billion consumer
impressions. In addition,
retailers provided $19.4 million
in free advertising to promote
the "Fresh from Florida" logo
and Florida-grown products.


Judy Harris, Larry Sluder, David Harris and Jackie Sluder all study together during a
GED class at the Sanderson Christian Revival Center.





It's never too late to get an education


Some-retired people sit on the
front porch and take it easy.
Many retired people stay
busy, busy, busy. Many of them
say, "I don't know how I ever
had the time to work a full-time
job and do what I am doing
now." Many take care of their
grandchildren and great-
grandchildren. Others are
involved in community events
and church activities. Some
silver-headed retirees go back
to school. It's never too late to
go back to school. There are
three couples currently going to,
GED classes held at Sanderson
Christian Revival Center.
Two of them are in the sixties
and seventies. Larry and Jackie
Sluder are 74 and 76 years old.
David and Judy Harris are 66
and 62 years old. Larry Sluder
was raised in West Virginia
before moving to Finleyville (a
small community within
Sanderson off C.R.. 229 South
in Baker CountN'). Sluder had to
quit school to take care of his
family when his father was
seriously hurt in a coal mine
accident.
Three coal miners were
working together in the same,
drift mouth (cave). The slate.
above them fell in and killed
two of the three then. Sluder's
father was dug out of the cave-
in. He was barely alive. He
survived with a broken back
and was unable to work for four
years. Sluder had just graduated
from the 9th grade.
Sluder, being the oldest boy,
quit school and made a living
for his mother, three sisters, and
five brothers. He went td work
at a meat packing plant making
$.35 cents an hour.
Several months ago Larry
and Jackie decided that they
:wanted their high school
diploma. Larry and his wife do
everything together.
"When you see one, you see
-the other. Larry stated, "It's
:never too late to get your
'education. If you sit on your
:porch with your feet up, you are
S not going to live very long.
'Don't be a couch potato."






July is National
Ice Cream
Month
S In 1984, President Ronald
Reagan designated July ,as
National Ice Cream Month and
the third Sunday of the month
: as National Ice Cream Day.
He recognized ice cream as
a fun and nutritious food that is
enjoyed bN a full 90% of the
nation's population. In the
proclamation. President
Reagan called for all people of
Sthe United States to observe
these events with "appropriate
ceremonies and activities."
The International Ice Cream
SAssociation encourages
retailers and consumers to
celebrate July as National Ice
Cream Month. In 2006,
National Ice Cream Day will
.be Sunday, July 16.
The U.S. ice cream industry
generates more than $21'
billion in annual .sales' and
provides jobs for thousands of
citizens. About 9% of all the
'milk produced by U.S. dairy
,,farmers is used to produce ice
cream, contributing
significantly to the economic
well-being of the nation's dairy
industry.
Founded. in 1900, IICA is
the trade association for
manufacturers and distributors
of ice, cream and other frozen


Jackie Sluder was raised in
Jacksonville. She attended'
Kirby Smith High School.
Towards the end of the 9th
grade, she dropped out of
school and married. She had
three children, Shirley, Lawton,
and Doyle. Jackie and Larry
were married in June 1962.
They have lived in Finleyville
since 1976. For the first time
ever, Jackie has learned how to
do fractions, place decimals,
and work percentages.
Her teacher, DuWayne
Bridges, said, "It is an honor to
work with Jackie..She is doing
wonderful in her studies. I
know she can do it!"
Larry and Jackie Sluder study
in class only a few feet away
from their great grandson,
Thomas White, and his wife
Rebekah. She recently took her
test and is waiting on her
results. When not studying in
class, she is tutoring Larry,
Jackie, David; and Judy in
math.
"Rebekah will be graduating
soon and hopefully going to
college,' Bridges said.
"Thomas will be taking his test
"soon. I know fie an do it.
Thomas is extremely gifted."
David and Judy Harris moved
to Florida about six years ago
.from Kingston, N.Y. They are
both aggressively studying and
working to get their high school
diploma even though they are
retired. David grew up in a
broken home without his father.
His loving mother died when
he was sixteen year old. She
died from cancer. After his
mother died, Harris went to live
wvith his aunt and cousins. He
felt like an orphan. His father
was not involved at all in His
life and now his mother was
gone.
It was a rough time in his life.
David was a 10th grader
growing up in Scrant6n, Penn.
His high school teacher was
very strict. He felt that the
teacher was constantly
harassing him. The two of therh
did not get along.
He decided not to go back to
school. Harris has always




dessert products. The
association's activities range
from legislative atnd.regulatory
advocacy to market research,
education and training. Its 80
member companies
manufacture and distribute ani
estimated 85% of the ice
cream and frozen dessert
products consumed in the
United States. IICA, as a
constituent organization of the
International Dairy Foods
Association, can be found
online at www.idfa.org.

Students may

select parking

spaces and
lockers
Union County High School


wanted to go back and get his
degree. He now has two
reasons. One is for his self. The
other is for his grandchildren
Sean Michael, Georgie, and
Andrew.
He wants to encourage them
to stay in school and get their
diploma. One of his grandsons,
Sean Michael, has dropped out
of school recently.
"I love my grandchildren,"
Harris said. I want to encourage
them to get their education."
Anyone who doesn't have an
education will have a hard time
getting anywhere in life. Get
your diploma."
Judy Harris grew up in
Middletown, N. Y. She grew up
in a single family home. It was
just her mother and older.
brother. Her father was killed in
WW I in Norway. He was in the
U.S. Army 1011 lth Infantry of
New York. Judy. was just eight
months old when her father
died. She grew up and went to
school. She was a late senior in
high school and only needed
one more class in English to
graduate.
She was tired of school and
'decided ifot to return. Hariisi"1
went to work at a dry cleaners
store. Later, she was married
and became a cosmetologist.
Harris wants to send a message
to others.
"Go back to school,' harris
said. "It's worth a lot. You can
get better jobs with your
diploma."
David and Judy were married
in May 1967. They have three
children, John David, Bonnie
Renae, and Lisa Marie. The\
also have .6 grandchildren, and
1 great grandchild.
"I am so proud of Larry,
Jackie, David, and Judy."
*Bridges said. "Irtakes courage
to go back to school. They are
an inspiration to me, our class,
and our community."
Those interested in getting
their high school diploma can
contact the Baker County GED
program at (904) 259-0407. .
If you are interested in the
Sanderson GED program on
Monday and Thursdays from
6:30-9:00 p.m. in the evening,
contact Bridges at (386) 965-
0127.


students may come in on the
following days to select their
, parking spaces and lockers.
Selection 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 July 10-13; sophomores,
July 17-20; freshman,. July
24-July 27.
To purchase a parking
permit, students will need
proof of insurance, driver's
license and vehicle registration
along with their $5.


MZ [ Service


Residentiall/Commercial Mowing

Complete Lawn Maintenance

Affordable Pricing

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


Tree ID book
is now

available
With hundreds of different
species of trees growing in
Florida and throughout the
Eastern and Central regions of
the United States, the average
person might be hard-pressed to
recognize and name more than
just a handful.
"What Tree Is That," a
unique 72-page pocket guide
available from The National
Arbor Day Foundation, makes
this detective work fun and
easy by showing' how to
identify trees in a simple step-
by-step process.
The guide book begins by
noting the distinguishing
characteristics that separate, one
tree species from another.
Dozens of richly detailed
drawings accurately illustrate
the specific shapes and textures
of different leaves, needles,
acorns, berries, seed pods,
cones and other identifying
features.
Popular trees such as oaks,
maples, firs and pines are
covered. The pocket guide also
goes beyond these familiar
species to include the lesser-
known horsechestnut and
mockernut hickory, sassafras
and shadbush, persimmon and
pawpaw, and pagodatree and
pecan.
"Helping people enjoy and
appreciate trees is central to the
educational mission of the
Arbor Day Foundation," John
Rosenow, the foundation's
president, said. "Being able to
identify trees is important to
knowing how to care for them


LEGALS
NOTICE OF PROPOSED
ENACTMENT OF AN
ORDINANCE BY THE BOARD
OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
Notice is hereby given that on July
17, 2006 at 6:55 p.m., the Board of
County Commissioners of Union
County, Florida, will meet as the
Planning and Zoning Board in a
Public Hearing to be held in Room
101 of the Union County Courthouse,
Lake Butler, Florida, for preliminary
approval of a subdivision to be known
as Hidden Oaks Phase II by Ernest
Peacock.
Said proposed ordinance may be
inspected by the public at 15
Northeast First Street, Lake Butler,
Florida, during the hours of 8:00 a.m.
through 12:00 p.m.,,Monday through
.Frid ,y,,e xcepting legal holidays.'All
interested parties nma, appear l the'
meeting and be heard with respect to
the proposed subdivision.
7/6 2tchg, 7/13


and how to plant the right tree
in the right place."
To obtain your tree ID guide,
send your name and address and
$3 for each guide to "What
Tree Is That." The National
Arbor Day Foundation,
Nebraska City, NE 68410, or
go online to www.arborday.org
to order.



CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No. 63-2003-0050
JAMES M. COCHRANE,
SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE OF TITLE
HOLDING TRUST AGREEMENT
DATED 4/15/99;
Plaintiff,
vs
CHARLES CAPRILOZZI and
SHARON CAPRILOZZI, his wife;
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
.Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to a Summary Judgment of
Foreclosure dated August 25,2004, in
Case No. 63-2003-CA-0050 of the
Circuit Court of the Eighth Judicial
Circuit, in and for Union County,
Florida, in which JAMES M.
COCHRANE, SUCCESSOR
TRUSTEE OF THE HOLDING
TRUST AGREEMENT -3ATED-
4/15/99 is the Plaintiff and CHARLES
CAPRILOZZI and SHARON
CAPRILOZZI, his wife are the
Defendants, I will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash on the front
steps of the Union County
Courthouse in Lake Butler, Union
County, Florida, at 11:00 A.M. or
shortly thereafter, on July 20, 2006,
the following describedproperty set
forth in the Summary Judgment of
Foreclosure:
The South 69 feet of Lots 12 and 13,
Block 1, and the East 9 feet of the
South 69 feet of the East Half of Lot
11, Block 1, of Worthington Springs,
Florida, as per plat thereof recorded
in Plat Book 1, Page 14, Public
Records of Union County, Florida.
DATED this 23rd day of June, 2006.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Julia Croft
Deputy Clerk
6/29 2tchg. 7/6

NOTICE OF PROPOSED
ENACTMENT OF AN
ORDINANCE BY THE BOARD
OF COUNTY "
COMMISSIONERS OF
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
Notice is hereby given that on July
17, 2006 at 6:50 p.m., the Board of
County Commissioners of Union
County, Florida, in a Public Hearing
to be held in Room 101 of the Union
County Courthouse, Lake Butler,
Florida, will consider an Ordinance
relating to the establishment of a levy
of an ad valorem tax not to exceed
one-half (1.2) mill to be used for the
funding of the Union County Special
Library District.
Said proposed ordinance may be
inspected by the public at 15
Northeast First Street, Lake Butler.
Florida, during the hours of 8:00 a.m.
through 12:00 p.m Monday through
Friday. excepting legal holidays. All
interested parties may appearatthe
meeting and be heard with respect to
the proposed ordinance.
7/6 2tchg. 7/13


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Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES July 6, 2006




Fourth of July celebration has something for everyone


Clifford Bryant tries to grab as many dollars as he can ir
the Tycoon Typhoon.


Caroline Smith (right) found the easy way to get around
the event. She had her father, Zack, pull her in her
wagon.


Lisa Worthington is cheered on to the finish by
onlookers.


Jason Burgiess has his catch weighted in.


Custom Computer Services of Lake Butler had customers register to win a new
laptop throughout the month of June. Here owner Tim Giebeig lets Strawberry
Princess Celeste Wilson draw the winner.


Sheriff Jerry Whitehead
shows off his holiday
attire.


Scottie Raulerson and his father, Gene, prepare to go
find the fish that will win them the tournament.


David Androlevich awaits
the arrival of boats into
the fishing tournament.


The bounce house village, new to this year's
celebration, was popular among the youngsters in
attendance.


The car show brought out a variety of cars including these Fords.


Many motorcycles were also part of the event.


7r,


7--T-40


RIX'
16





/ 6, 2006 UNION COUNTY iIMES Page 7A


Rotary club President Chuck Oden presents trophies to the overall winners of the 5K
'run. Karl Lynch took the female division and Andrew Shahon took the male division.
Past President Carlton Faulk is also pictured.


S-Smaller cars in the car show were some of the more popular. Here Jack Johnson and
Fred Cauley take a look at a older model Fiat while Carmen Dobbs walks by.


etty Ettxson has her fish withtedat the weigh-in table. Ier's was one of the larger
fish of the tournament.


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









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Nathan Stoa, Jennie Reed and Chuck Oden man the
Rotary Club of Lake Butler booth.


Respectable men and
women content with the
good and easy living are
missing some of the most
Important things in life.
Unless you give yourself to
some great cause you
haven't even begun to live.
-William P. Merrill, D.D.
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Troy Vonic finishes the 5k
run.


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History never looks like
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through it. It always looks
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-John W. Gardner


Rusty Wade keeps the
local Boy Scout troop
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rayc oM UNION COUNTY TIME.b July 6, 2006



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Gastroenteritis is an inflammation of the stomach lining and the
intestines.
Common symptoms are abdominal discomfort, nausea, vomiting,
diarrhea, abdominal cramping, fatigue, and muscle aches.
While fluid loss and mineral losses may be little more than a passing
nuisance to some, to the elderly, the young, those with other medical
conditions, or when it is a more serious infection, the consequences can
be significant.
Gastroenteritis may be viral or bacterial. It can be spread by
contaminated food, water, person-to-person contact, or contact with
reptiles depending on the infection.
How is gastroenteritis treated?
Fluids and rest are the mainstays of treatment, but when the Infection is
bacterial and, if the patient is particularly susceptible, it is important to
ensure that the patient is hydrated either by slowing the diarrhea and
vomiting, by re-hydrating, andlor by stopping the bacteria with an
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Need to see a doctor?
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Section B: Thursday, July 6, 2006





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




Starke PD: Beware of your child's computer use


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer
Myspace.com: a place for
friends.
This is the logo of a social
networking Web site,
frequently used by teenagers,
to post information about
themselves and meet people
online.
But what was intended as a
site to meet friends can be
anything but, and this is
exactly why the Starke Police
Department said parents
should be aware of what their
children are doing on the
Internet.
Not only is there
myspace.com, but there are
instant messengers, e-mail and
other Web sites, such as
facebook.com or
friendster.com.
These can all be used to talk
to friends, family and,
unknowingly, sexual predators.
MySpace, for example,
allows anyone to put a photo
of themselves on the Internet
along with personal
information. The most
common user profiles have
teenagers' pictures, the schools
they attend, their ages and the
cities they are from. It gives
space to write other, more
detailed information, as well.
Starke PD's Sgt. Bill Brown
said the department knew these
sites existed, but the issue
came to the front burner after
recent incidents.
About a month and a half
ago, a male sexual offender
was picked up by probation
officials. He had been chatting
with people on MySpace.
Only a few weeks ago, a 14-
year-old girl met people online
through her cell phone's'
Internet access. She became a
runaway, and people she had
met online helped take her to
different places in Florida.
Brown said among the list of
people she was talking
to-sexual offenders, %\ho'
would wire her money to add
to her cell phone minutes so
they could keep chatting.
Brown said after the first
incident, Starke PD started
going online to check out
MySpace.
By searching for people
from certain ZIP codes and age
groups, he was- able to find
children from the area who had
profiles placed on MySpace.


Bradford 4-H
auction is
scheduled for
Aug. 5
The Bradford County 4-H
Foundation will hold its annual
auction Saturday, Aug. 5, at
the Bradford County
Fairgrounds.
The even starts with a silent
auction from 5:30-7 p.m.
Dinner will be served at 6
p.m., followed by the live
auction at 6:30 p.m. Terry
Vaughan, the Bradford County
supervisor of elections, will be
the auctioneer.
Tickets for dinners are ,$6
each and may be purchased
from the Bradford County
Extension Office or from 4-H
members.
Any individual or business
can contribute items to the
auction. Call the. extension
office at (904) 966-6224
(someone will be made
available to pick up items if
necessary).
This annual fund-raiser is
used to provide full and partial
scholarships to 4-H youth and
adult volunteers that allow
them to attend and participate
in a variety of county, district,
state and national educational
experiences, such as camp, 4-
H.,Congress, 4-H, Legislature
and state 4-H leadership
training. Money generated
from the auction will also
provide funds for local
community service projects
that 4-H members are involved
in throughout the year.
4-H is the community-based
educational program of the
University of Florida
Cooperative Extension Service
that involves youth ages 5-18
in planned, learn-by-doing
experiences and positive,
supportive relationships. 4-H is


open to all youth regardless of
race, color, religion, sex,
disability or national origin.


Some the Starke PD staff
recognized by their pictures.
"These sites are not the best
in the world," Brown said.
While teenagers may think


they are talking to someone
their own age, Brown said it
can be something different.
"These kids go on in there
and they think they're talking


to someone else." Brown said.
"Unfortunately, you get
people in there who are older.
Before you know it, they're
like, 'Hey, let's go meet.'"


He said he wishes Starke PD
had more resources to set up
stings to capture these
predators. Operations like
these have been featured


recently on Dateline NBC's
"To Catch a Predator."
Even though MySpace has a
See MYSPACE, p. 6B


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Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION July 6, 2006


OBITUARIES:


Bertha Baker
DOUGLASVILLE. GA. Bertha
Baker, 83, of Douglasvillc, Ga.,
died Sunday, July 2, 2006, in
Tranquility Hospice House in
Augustell, Ga., following an
extended illness.
Born in Georgia on Nov. 11,
1922, Mrs. Baker moved to
Douglasville from Lawtey. She
was a retired cook and member of
Philadelphia Missionary Baptist
Church of Lawtey.
S. Mrs. Baker is survived by: her
caregiver and niece, Barbara
Adams, of Douglasville.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Baker will be held at 2 p.m. on
Saturday, July 8, 2006, in
Philadelphia Baptiii Church in
Lawtey with the Rev. Marvin
McQueen II; pastor, conducting
the ser ices. Interment will
follow in PeeLs.ilie Cemetery
under the care of Haile Funeral
Home of Starke.
Vis-iation \,ill be at the
funeral home on Friday,, uly 7;
2006, from 5-t- pm for family,
from 6-8: p i. for friends, and
one hour prior to the service at
the church

Melvina Brown
STARKE Mel\ina Bro'.'n.
85. of Starke died Monda\. June
2b. 2006. at Shands at Alachua.
General Hospital in Gaines, tille
following an extended iilness
Born in Sampson Cn\. un1
Oct. 17, 1920. Mrs Broc.. n
moted to Starke from Sampson
Cit. She .was a homemaker and
member of Mt Pisgah A NI E
Church
Mrs. Brown is survived by:
two daughters. Verma Johnson-
Howard of Jackson\ iile and
Joyce Mitchell Shasalier of
-Macclenny, and seven
grandchildren. Ladan,,a Hill,
O'Darious. Mitchell, both of
Starke. Shanika Mitchell of
_ Macclenny. Corliss Smith of
Kalamazoo. Mich Lawrence
Johnson, Joanne Blue, Jacquelyn
Gandy. all of Jackson. ille.
Funeral services for Mrs
Bro, n \wll be held at 11 a m on
SSaturday, Jul. 8.. 2006, in Ni Mt
Pisgah A.M E. Church in Siarke
with the Re% Glenn B Dames.
pastor. and the Rev Clarence
Williams. eulogist Interment
will follow in Sampson Citm
CemeterN under the care of Haile
Funeral Home of Starke.
Family and friends will meet at
the funeral home at 10:15 to
form the cortege.


Alta Bunton
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Alta
Faye Bunton,' 95.of--Kestone
Heights died FridaN. June 30,
2006, at his residence.
Born in Bronaugh, Mo on
Nov. 23, [910, Mrs. Bunion
moved tg Keystone Heights in
1999 from Eagle Lake. She was a
homemaker and member of First
-Baptist Church.
Mrs. Bunton is survived by: a
daughter, Lois Richardson of
Waynesville, N.C.; a son, Keith
Buntonof Keystone Heights. and
brother, Don Thompson of-
Nevada, Md. ---.
Gtaveside services for Mrs.
Bunion Will be held at II a.m. on
Saturday, Juil 8. 2006, with
pastor Jim Prfose conducting the


services. Interment will follow
in Riverside Memorial Park in
Jacksonville under the care of
Jones Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.
Visitation will be FridaysJuly
7, 2006, from 6-8 p.m., at the
funeral home.
Memorial contributions may
be made to First Baptist Church
Building Fund, 550 E. Walker
Dr., Keystone Heights, FL
32656.

Frank Knight
STARKE Franklin Andrew
"Frank" Knight, 67, of Starke
died Thursday, June 29, 2006, at
Shands at the University of
Florida.
Born in Asheville, N.C., Mr.
Knight moved to Starke 35 years
ago. He served in the U.S. Army
and the U.S. Air Force for more
than 17 years. He was self-
employed as a tile installer.and
was of the Baptistffaith. He was a
member of American Legion Post
56, serving as commander for
two years, VFW Post 1016 and
the Moose Lodge.
Mr. Knight is survived by: a
daughter, Danielle Tucker Warner
of Middleburg; two sisters, Jane
Butler of Black Mountain, N.C.,
and Carolyn Kelly of Asheville;
.a brother, Russell Knight of
Asheville; and two
grandchildren.. He was preceded
in death by a sister, Evelyn
Knight.
Memorial services for Mr.
Knight were July 3, 2006, in the
Chapel of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke with Chaplain
Billy Nix officiating and a
eulogy by Bill Dampier.

Ora Marra
JACKSONVILLE Ora Cora
Griffis Marra, 78, of
Jacksonville died Tuesday, June
27, 2006, at West Jacksonville
Health and Rehabilitation Center
following an extended illness.
Born in Raiford, Mrs. Marra
lived- most of her life in
Jacksonville. She was a retired
telephone operator and was of
the Methodist faith.
Mrs. Marra is survived by:
three daughters, Nancy Winko,
Mary Moses and Maria Marra, all
of Jacksonville; two sisters,
Evelyn Sayte of Jacksonville and
,Faye Tapp of Orange Park; and
five grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Marra were July 1, 2006, in the
Chapel of Archer Funeral Home.
of Lake Butler'with the Rev. Neil
Griffis officiating Burial
followed in Pine Grore Cemetery
in Raiford.

Edward O'Brien
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Edward "Ed" Francis O'Brien Jr.,
82, of Keystone Heights died
Tuesday. June 27. 2006. in
Gaines' ille
Born Dec. 2. 1923, in
La%%rence. Mass.. Mr O'Brien
retired from the United States
Na\ as a commander.
Mr O'Brien is sur\i\ed by
his children. Patricia A. Carroll
and Michael P O'Brien. both of
Key stone Heights. Sharon
O'Brien-Goldman of Santa
Barbara, Calif. Kathleen Smiley
of Ames, Iowa. Edward O'Brien


Ill of Mendocino, Calif.; 15
grandchildren and two great-
grandchildren.
Graveside services for Mr.
O'Brien were July 2, 2006, in
Keystone Heights Cemetery with
pastor Don Corbit officiating.
Arrangements were under the care
of Jones Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights.

Robert Smith
LAWTEY Robert Ellis Smith
Sr., 75, of Lawtey died Sunday,
July 2, 2006, at Malcolm
Randall VA Medical Center in
Gainesville following an
extended illness.
Born in New Jersey, Mr.
Smith moved to Lawtey 30 years
ago. He retired in January 1975
from the U.S. Coast Guard as a
chief warrant officer following
28 years of service. He was a
school teacher at the high school
and college levels and was a
member of American Legion Post
56, Disabled Veterans Post 90
and the Chief Warrant Officers
Association. He was of the
Protestant faith.
Mr. Smith is survived-by: his
wife, Doris Smith of Lawtey; a
daughter, Carol Thomas of
Keystone Heights; two sons,
Dale Smith of Starke, and
William T. Smith of Australia;-a
sister, Jeanne Earley of
Greensboro, Pa.; a .brother,
William H. Smith of Kingsport,
Tenn.; seven grandchildren and
10 great-grandchildren. He was
preceded' in death by a son,
Robert Ellis Smith Jr., and a
brother, Wayne Smith.
Graveside services for Mr.
Smith will be held at 10 a.m. on
Friday, July 7, 2006, at Long
Branch Cemetery with chaplain
Billy Nix officiating. Interment
will follow under the care of
Archie Tanner Funeral Home of
Starke.
Visitation will be held
Thursday, July 6, 2006, from 7
p.m. until 8:30 at the funeral
home.

Roberta Bradakis
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
Roberta Winters Bradakis, 90, of.
Keystone Heights died Monday,
July 3, 2006, at Shands Starke
following an extended illness.
Born Oct. 11, 1915, Mrs.
Bradakis moved to Keystone
Heights 30 years ago. She was a,
homemaker and member of St.
William Catholic Church.
Mrs. Bradakis is survived by:
her daughter, Sandra Kiser of
Mesa, Ariz.; a son, Alex Winters
of Eagle River, Wis.; and a total
of:,26 grandchildren and great--
grandchildren.
Funeral services for., Mrs.
Bradakis will be held at 10:30


a.m., on Friday, July 7, 2006, in
St. William Catholic Church
with father Mike Williams
performing the services. Private
interment will be at a later date in
Illinois. Jones Funeral Home of
Keystone Hefghts is in charge of
local arrangements.



Ervin Braddy
LAKE BUTLER Ervin Braddy,
64, of Lake Butler died Saturday,
July 1, 2006, following an
extended illness.
Born in Tarrytown, Ga., Mr.
Braddy lived in High Springs
most of his life before moving to
Lake Butler in 1994. He was the
son of the late Neal and Clarna
Braddy and owned and operated
Braddy Communications. He was
a member of First Baptist Church
of Lake Butler.
Mr. Braddy is survived by: his--
wife, Kimberla Douglass Braddy
of Lake Butler; four daughters,
Theresa Allen of Milton, Lisa
Floyd of Malone, Caroline,.-
Braddy and Ohanna Braddy, both -
of Lake Butler; two. sons, "Brett
Braddy of Carrolton, iexas, and
Matthew Braddy of Alachua; four
brothers, Donald Braddy of
Sneads, Foy Braddy of High
Springs, Ricky Braddy 'of
Tarrytown, Ga., and Danny
Braddy of Lyons; two sisters,
Lanell Galbreath of Vidalia, Ga.,
and Emily Taylor of Tarrytown,
Ga.; and six grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr.
Braddy will be held Friday, July
7, 2006, in First Christian
Church of Lake Butler with the
Rev. Tony Wishon officiating.
Burial will follow in Mt. Zion
Swift Creek Cemetery under the
care of Archer Funeral Home of
Lake Butler.
Memorial contributions may
be made to First Baptist Church
Building Fund, Lake Butler.


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


In Memory


Harold Chandler Jr.


In Loving Memory of
JHarold Chandler Jr.


In Memory


In Loving Memory of
DanielJ. Vessel
July 27, 1944-June 27, 2005
One day the chain will not be
broken
We'll all be together once more
Please take this poem as a token
Of the love we have and more
For the one who went on ahead of
us
For the one who made us smile
For the one whom we would always
trust
He who went that extra mile
We are sadfor you and weep for
you
We miss you and feel lost, that's
true
But we'll go on because of you
Because you would want us to
So'since you've gone on ahead
When you drink wine or break
bread
Say a prayer or two for us who
Love you so and mis.Syou true.


July 6, 19/I -April i1, 199 Weloveyou!
A tribute to Harold Chandler Greatly love
by Daiyka" Until we mee
Thinking ofthe days that we were
together,
Now knowing that you will be gone
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face.
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July 6, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B



2 tigers find their home between Keystone, Melrose


Carl Bovard stands with his tiger, Amira, before taking her on a walk around his
property where the big cats roam between Keystone Heightsand Melrose.


LEGAL
NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF'
ORDINANCES BY THE
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF
BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
ordinances, which titles hereinafter
appear, will be considered for
enactment by the Board of County
Commissioners of Bradford County,
Florida, at public hearings on July 20,
2006 at 6:30 p.m., or as soon
thereafter as the matters can be
heard, in the County Commission
Mouling Room. County Couilhouse.
North Wing. located a: 945 North
Tc-mple Avenue, Starke, FloJria.
Copies of said ordinances may be
inspected by any member of the
public at the Office of the County
Manager, located at 946 North
Templa Avenue Starke, Florida,
during regular business hours, On the
date, time and place first above
mentioned, all Interested persons
may appear ant be heard with
respect to the ordinance,
AN ORDINANCE OF BRADFORD
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMENDING
THE BRADFORD COUNTY LAND
DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS,
AS AMENDED; PURSUANT TO AN
APPLICATION, LDR 0 -8, BY THE
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONER, PROVIDING
FOR AMENDIr.NG sI ETION
'4 2 20 e. isNTITILE
PL-HI-ORMANCE igTANDAIRD
NOIS6. TO REFERENCE TH-IL
COUNTY NOIl- ORDINANCE
REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES II
CONFLICTr AND PROVIDING AN
EFFECTIVi DATE,
AN ORDINANCE OF l~3 IADI0-1ML
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMEhlNIII
THE OFFICIAL ZONIN,3 Ai LA3 01s
THE BOADFORD COUNT'I' LAI-ID
DEVELOPMENT Re ULATION0i
AS AMENDED, RELATING TO THE
REZONING OF TEN OR MORE
CONTIGUOUS ACRES OFP ILAND
PURSUANT TO AN APPLICATION
2 06, BY THE PROPERTY
OWNERS OF SAID ACREAC|
PROVIDING FOR RIO NINd
FROVI RESIDENTIAL, SINGLE
-.A Mi iLN. MOBILe- HOME -
tnRSFi i -1% TO COMMERCIAL,
INITENISiVE () OF CERTAIN
LANDS WITHIN THE
UNINCORPORATED AREA OF
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA1
PROVIDING SEVE ADILITY'
REPEALNG ALL ORDINANCES IN
CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN
JFFimmIVE DATE.
AN ORDNANCE OF BRADFORD
COUNTY,, FLORIDA, AMENDING
TIE OFFICIAL ZONING ATLAS OP
THE BRADFORD COUNTY LAND
DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS
AS AMENDED, RELATING TO THE
REZONING OF TEN OR MORE
CONTfIUOUS ACRE% OF LAND,
PURSUANT TO AN APPLICATION,
Z 06-4, BY THE PROPERTY
OWNERS OF SAID ACREAGE;
PROVIDING FOR RERONIN9
FROM RESIDENTIAL,.1SNGLE
FAILY//IM0BILE HOME-1
((RSF/MlHI-1) TO COMMERCIAL,
iiiN SIVE (CI) OF CERTAIN
LANDS WITHIN THEM
UNINCORPORATED AREA OF
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROVIIIONG SEVPERABILITY;
REPEA LIING ALL ORDINANOtE IN
C',' TI:'LI.CT AND PROVIDING AN
IFIFECTWIME DATE,


AN ORDINANCE OF BRADFORD
COUNTY. FLORIDA, AMENDING
THE OFFICIAL ZONING ATLAS OF
THE BRADFORD COUNTY LAND
DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS,
AS AMENDED; RELATING TO THE
REZONING OF TEN OR MORE
CONTIGUOUS ACRES OF LAND,
PURSUANT TO AN APPLICATION,
Z 06-5, BY THE PROPERTY
OWNERS OF SAID ACREAGE;
PROVIDING FOR REZONING
FROM AGRICULTURE-1 (A-1) TO
AGRICULTURE-2 (A-2) OF
CERTAIN LANDS WITHIN THE
UNINCORPORATED AREA OF
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA;
PROVIDING SEVERABILITY;
REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN
CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN


. EFFECTIVE DATE.,
* The public hearings may be
continued to one or more future date.
Any Interested party shall be advised
that the date, time and place of any
continuation of the public hearings
shall be announced during the public
hearings and that no further notice
concerning the matters will be
published.
All persons are advised that, If they
decide to appeal any decision made
at the public hearings, they will need
a record of the proceedings and, for
such purpose, they may need to
ensure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made, which record
includes the testimony and evidence
upon which the appealIs to be based.
7/6 ltchg.


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BY DUSTIN HORN
Telegraph Staff Writer
Between Melrose and
Keystone Heights lies a 10-
acre plot. of land that is home
to two Bengal tigers.
But there is no need to call
your local law enforcement or
conservation officer. These
tigers are a part of Single
Vision, a business created by
Carl Bovard to educate the
public about endangered
species.
The two tigers, Amira and
Bali, are sisters. Although
they weigh about 200 pounds
each and stand nearly 6 feet
tall, Bovard said they aren't all
that different from a house cat.
"Tigers have almost the
same behaviors as a domestic
cat ... but they're much more
personable than a house cat,"
Bovard said.
Although, Bovard said, it is
important to always remember
that no matter how tame a
tiger may appear, it is still a
wild animal that is.a powerful
predator. He said he is able to
train the tigers the way he does
by reading and anticipating
their behavior.
Bovard said Bali was unable
to be adopted by a zoo because
of her eye condition. Bovard
and his friend, who owns the
two tigers' parents, did not
want to see the sisters
separated, so Bovard began to
look into the requirements for
adopting the tigers.
"I think it's important when
you're keeping big cats in
captivity that they have some
companionship," he said.
After purchasing the
necessary acreage and building
adequate caging required by the
state of Florida, Bovard was
able to adopt the tigers. He
has had the tigers since they
were 3 months old, he said.
Bali and Amira celebrated
their first birthdays this week,
Bali on July 1 and Amira, who
was born three hours later, on
July 2.
But if you are beginning to
think owning a big cat would
be a fun thing to do, you may
want to think again.
Caring for the tigers is a
full-time job for Bovard. He
hand feeds them three times a
day and takes them on walks
around the property, he. said;
They are fed a mixture of
vitamin enhanced horse meat,
beef and chicken.
He said his method of hand
feeding is different from what
other trainers typically do. He
feeds them at the same time, in
order to reduce any chance of
aggressiveness during feeding.
Bovard also had to get a
Class I exotic animal license
through the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission, which required
him to put in 1,000 hours of
training. He also has a United


That funny face Amira is making is called a flehmen
behavior. It's how tigers test scents in their
environment.


States Department of
Agriculture Class C
exhibitor's license to show the
tigers in public, he said.
Bovard has a biology degree
from Indiana University and
has been working with big cats
for eight years.
Bovard is unable to go on
any vacations while he has the
tigers. He said a tiger's trainer
becomes a vital part of the
tiger's world and is essentially
a part of their 'family.
Considering the longevity of
tigers in captivity, he will be
with them for some time.


"Wild tigers will live 12 to
14 years ... but in captivity
with proper care, they'll live to
be 20 to.25 years," he said.
Although the tigers are wild
animals that can be dangerous,
Bovard is able to wield a great
amount of control over them.
Bovard is also assisted by his
girlfriend and partner,
Cassandra Murphy.
I He said his voice is a key
tool in training the tigers. To
calm the tigers or let them

See TIGERS, p. 7B


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* Headaches Dr. Virgil A. Berry
* Neck and Back Pain CHiPRACTIC
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Editorial/Opinion LETTERS

Editorial/Opinion Bike Fest


- -- Thursday, July 6, 2006 Page 4B




Celebrating the

U.S. Constitution


Americans celebrated the 230th
birthday of their nation on Tuesday,
July 4, in as, many ways as there are
people. That is to say, everyone did
his own thing, and that is the essence
of being an American.
The "right" to. pursue our own
interests, not just on the holiday, but
every day of every year, is so
ingrained we may forget (or overlook)
the work and sacrifice of early
Americans to provide a way of life
unknown to citizens of other nations.
The 13 colonies that came together
to form the nation were established by
a diverse people that came to the New
World for a variety of reasons, from
the jailed debtors of Georgia to the
religious zealots of New England, but
a common thread that ran through all
adventuresome residents from
Western Europe was the desire to live
in a free society.
That isn't to say there was no
opposition. The British Crown had
supporters throughout the
_Revolutionary--War- that Gen.
Washington and his supporters had to
contend with before the new
government could be put in place, but
the opposition was overcome, by
delegates to the early conventions.
The U.S. Constitution did not
spring full blown in the early stages of
uniting the 13 divergent groups that
[would eventually become states. The
first documents bringing unity to the
group. were the -Articles. ---of
-C-nfederaion-and--erpetuaiil Union,
which gave only limited authority to a6
central government, each state
retaining important powers for itself.'
-It. didn't -w-iork too' Af0ll and, was
terminated upon ratification ,of. the.
Constitution in 1789.
In reality, it was the signing of the.
Declaration of Independence on July
4, 1776, that we consider the birthdate
of the nation. But our form of
government, based on "a written:
constitution, didn't arrive. foranother
13 years, and even in 17$9, it was
incomplete.
The new document did not provide
in writing the personal "rights" people
had come to believe were theirs. A
number of states demanded these;
rights be added prior to approval, thus
12 amendments were submitted, with
10 winning. approval. Those
amendments became known as the
Bill of Rights.
Since the original Constitution was
adopted, it has been amended 26
times,. including the first 10 personal
freedoms.
All the, amendments are important,
but on one occasion, the people felt a '
mistake had been made and reversed
themselves by passing a subsequent
amendment voiding .the earlier
attempt to resolve a problem.


The 18th Amendment prohibiting
the manufacture and sale of
intoxicating beverages was passed in
1919, but was controversial from
inception and was reversed by the
21st Amendment in 1933. Prohibition
spawned more illegal activities and
heartaches than the production and
sale of liquor, in the eyes of voters.
Depending on personal views, some
amendments may be more important
than others. Certainly the 13th
Amendment abolishing slavery
(1865) stands out in importance for all
Americans, followed by the equal
protection found in the 14th
Amendment (1868). The 15th
Amendment (1870) and the 19th
Amendment (1920) established
voting rights.
Individually, we may have
favorites, and if I have a preference, it
would be the First Amendment.
The First Amendment ensures five
freedoms: freedom to worship,
freedom of speech, freedom of the
press, freedom to peaceful assembly
and the freedom to petition the
government for redress or grievance.
Freedom isn't possible without the
five rights contained 'in the First
Amendment.
Rights two and three, freedom of
speech and freedom of the press, go
hand-in-hand in keeping the
electorate informed. The amendments
protect individuals that speak out on
:wriongdoing, actual or perceived,
allowing a free flow of information
and ideas often prohibited in other
parts of the world.
The U.S. Supreme Court has
interpreted the I"burning -of an
American Flag as a formn-of speech,
and consequently refused to ban the
practice or punish the perpetrator, a
decision that upsets many people.
I don't like the decision and I hope
no one ever burns a flag in my
presence, but I understand the Court's
basis for the decision. It may be that
'individual judges don't like the-
decision, but feel it their duty to rule
as they do. Two .retired circuit court
judges have told me that they have
rendered decisions with which they
did not personally agree, but ruled in
compliance with the law.
This is as it should be.
An. old adage states, "You don't
miss the water until the well runs
dry." The free press of the' United
States stands at the forefront of
freedom, battling daily with those
-who would bend the truth for personal
reasons. If we are to remain free, we
must support the freedom of speech
and press, the keystones of a free;
people in an open society.
By Buster Rahn,
Telegraph Editorialist


Streit's Motorsports
4820 NW 13th Street
Gainesville, FL .oua
352-376-2637 wE uur
WWW.STREITS.COM


aond a. cam RE *~ IF,' pE -0jA, REIEilLP gAT AN PE -*'KC'LIS T 3 0-'Ep-ArF "Orl CL'U sAArA r. LNA''S WLAE.A "A*'ELM'E I E CPO)T -P.AD V*YPTI.; 'L -!A N,'A A.:


organizer
responds
Dear Editor:
This letter is in response to
the letter to the editor
published on Thursday, June
29, in the Bradford County
Telegraph. r
I am one of the
organizers/founders of Starke
Bike Fest. Throughout the
entire planning of this event,
we have encouraged
community support.
Some church members and
Christians in attendance may
have a different understanding
than others.
Sir, if Jesus Christ had not
walked among sinners,
wouldn't we all still be lost?
I am a Christian and have
read Mark 16:15 that states,
"Go ye into all the world and
preach the gospel to every
creature."
This is where I stand. We
would like to extend a special
thanks to all of those who
supported/attended Starke Bike
Fest, along with the Christian
Motorcycle Association, and


STO THE EDITOR


local churches.
There were people at this
event who may have never
heard the way to salvation. We
are all under the canopy of
heaven and above the depths of
hell until death on earth.
There is also a lesson in
Luke 15:4-7: "We sorrow not
as others do, whose hopes fade
like the flowers. There is a
hope that is born of God and
such a hope is ours,"
Johnny Watterson
Starke


This reader
welcomes
change
Dear Editor:
This letter is in response to
the letter to the editor
published July 29, 2006, in the
Bradford County Telegraph
about the sale of beer at the
fairgrounds.
Oh, how I muse at the fear
of change in Starke. Our small
town is growing and promising
a bright future 'while we
delicately preserve its past. I
admire the concern of the sale


Junior Troop 122 scouts (I to r) Jessica Thornton, Latavia Watson, Paige
Eaves, Ashley Stanton, (front I to r) Mallary Perkinson and Shelby
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of beer in Starke, however, I
also believe that if you need to
cast religious stones at the
"church people" of Starke, you
need to be able to stand tall on
your own beliefs.
Sir, did you not welcome
this change because it was not
the activity of your choosing?
Or, did your community not
benefit from the revenue this
event generated? Or, was this
an attempt to stand on a broken
soapbox to voice your opinion
when you personally accept
sponsorship money for your
activities from the sale of beer
in a local restaurant in Starke.
Do you race under the
"banner of the cross"? '
Starke holds the keys to my
children's future. We welcome
change here and respect the
small town atmosphere. If we
do not tend to the future, how -
can we expect Starke to be the
great place that it is? A
Congratulations to all who
made the Bike Fest happen.
You faced centuries old
traditions and overcame the
obstacles before you.
For this, I applaud you.
John 8:7.
Melissa Plemmons
Lawtey





I


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July 6, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


CRIME


Recent
arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Clay (Keystone
Heights area) or Union
County:
Landrris Bernard Jackson,
31, of Starke was arrested July
2 by Starke Investigator Kevin
Mueller for unlawful sex act
with a minor. Jackson is
charged with having sexual
intercourse with a 16-year-old.


Luis Manuel Linton, 24, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
July 2 by Bradford Deputy
David Young for sWxual
battery. Linton is charged with
forcing the victim to have sex,
Deputy Young said.
. Ronald William Hicks, 39,
of Lake Butler was arrested
June 26 by Union Deputy
Mindy Goodwin for sexual
offense involving a child and
possession of cocaine with
intent to sell or manufacture.
Hicks is charged with harassing
the victims, trying to get them
to have sex and to use drugs.
During a search of his
residence, the deputies found
powder cocaine, a small scale,


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numerous plastic bags and two
larger plastic bags containing a
white powder that appeared to
be flour, Deputy Goodwin said,
Maurice Lemar Paige, 32,
of Starke was arrested June 28
by Investigator Mueller for
burglary and grand theft. Paige
is charged with entering Auto
Zone at 11 p.m. on June 26
where he removed currency
from the business safe. He then
fled the area but was later
located and arrested, Sgt.
Mueller said. Bond was set at
$30,000.

William Stack, 34, of
Starke was arrested June 28 by
Starke Patrolman Mark Lowery
for domestic battery. A $1,000
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.
Justin Colby Douglas, 18,
of Ellisville and Joshua Ryan
Nunemaker, 20, of Lake Butler
were arrested June 30 by Union
Deputy Ken Smith for
possession of marijuana and
possession of narcotic
paraphernalia. Douglas and
Nunemaker were charged after
their SUV was searched in the
parking lot of the prison
recreational complex. A
marijuana cigarette was found
in a tin in the roof
compartment of the vehicle.
Approximately 48 plastic bags
were found behind the console
and a marijuana cigarette was
found in a pack of cigarettes
that fell out of the vehicle
when Douglas got out, Deputy
Smith said.
Charles D. Jones, 30, of
Starke was arrested July 2 by
Hampton Sgt. A.J. Gibson for
burglary of an unoccupied
structure and dealing in stolen
property. Jones is charged with
entering the victim's property
by cutting the fence. He
removed copper tubing and
,pipes valued at. $100. Jones


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Joshua Alexander
Stevenson, 24, of Keystone
Heights wasarrested July 1 by
Starke Patrolman J.W. Hooper
for disorderly intoxication and
possession of drug
paraphernalia. Stevenson was
arrested at 10:43 p.m. on
Orange Street where he was
creating a disturbance. He had a
marijuana pipe with residue
when arrested, Patrolman
Hooper said. A $2,000 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.
Tommy Smith, 38, of
Maxville was arrested July 2
by Patrolman Lowery for
trespass and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Smith had been
trespassed in June from a
residence on McMahon where
he was found at 1:20 a.m. A
stem and a Brillo pad was
found when he was placed
under arrest, Patrolman Lowery
said. Bond was set at $2,000.
Timmy Lee Rich, 34, of
Starke was arrested June 26 by
Starke Patrolman Shawn
Brown for resisting without
violence. A $500 surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody.
Stephanie Elaine Starling,
34, of Lake Butler was arrested
June 30 by Deputy Smith for
disorderly intoxication.
Starling is charged with yelling
. and creating a disturbance at 10
p.m. on Southwest Eighth
Street; She smelled strongly of
an alcoholic beverage and
refused to quiet down.
Bruce Allen Barnes, 48, of
Starke was arrested June 30 by
Patrolman Brown for trespass
after warning and resisting
officer without violence.
Barnes is charged with entering
Family Dollar after he was
given a no trespass warning in
2005. He fled on his bicycle
when the officer made an
attempt to arrest him. Bond
was set at $5,000.
Cynthia Williamson, 44, of
Graham was arrested July 2 by
Bradford Deputy Aaron Black
for battery. Deputies were
called to a civil dispute over a


was stopped for speeding on
C.R. 315C. The officer found
marijuana, powder cocaine and
a marijuana pipe after the K-9
alerted on the vehicle.
Kenneth Andre Steele, 36,
of Starke was arrested July 1
by Starke Sgt. Robert Melton
on a writ of bodily attachment.
He may purge by paying
$2,410.
Lafonda Sherrill, 36, of
Lake Butler was arrested July 2
by Clay deputies for obtaining
property with worthless
checks.
William Tyler, 22, of
Starke was arrested June 27 by
Patrolman Brown for
possession of controlled
substance and possession of
drug paraphernalia. A $20,000
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.
Earnest Williams Jr., 43, of
Lawtey was arrested June 27 by
Patrolman Lowery for
violation of probation and
possession of drug
paraphernalia. The officer found
a crack pipe, stem and metal
filler screen when Williams
was 'searched subsequent to
arrest. Total bond was set at
$14,000.
Mary Lindsey, 48, of
.Brooker was arrested June 28
by Deputy Mann on a warrant
from Alachua for violation of
probation grand theft. A
$5,000 surety bond was posted
for her release from custody.
Michael Raymond
Williams, 18, of Keystone
Heights was arrested July 1 by
Clay Deputy David White on a
warrant for indirect criminal
contempt of court for no valid
driver's license with a cash
only bond of $220.
Astrid Watkins, 32, of Lake-
Butler was arrested June 28 by
probation officers on a charge
from Alachua for violation of
probation.
Glenn Andrew Griffis, 20,
of Jacksonville was arrested
June 29 by Union Deputy
Donnie Jones for violation of
probation retail theft. Bond was
set at $1,500. .


fence. W illiamson -is charged i,.--. ; ..... ....
with -refusing, t follow orders Louis Weadon, ..20,- of
and pushing' the victim, Starke was arrested June 28 by'
Deputy Black said. She was probation officers for violation
released on her own of probation lewd, lascivious
recognizance by Judge Johnny on a child.
Hobbs.


Ricky Croney, 42, of
Jacksonville was arrested June
28 by Bradford Deputy Sherri
Mann for violation, of
probation aggravated battery
and grand theft with no bond.


Shaalg.,FWaid Wolf, 18, of
Keystone "eigtkt waas arrested
June 30 by -Clay Deputy
Samuel Abrahamsen on a
warrant for petit theft. Bond
was set at $2,502.


Joshua *Matthews, 22, of
John Hill Center Jr., 23, of Lawtey was arrested June 28 by
Keystone Heights was arrested Bradford Deputy Lee Garnto on
July 2 by Clay Deputy J. a warrant from Union County
Kimes for possession .of for aggravated battery with a
cocaine, cannabis and. drug deadly weapon. Bond was set at
paraphernalia. Center's vehicle $5,000.


Jennifer Williamson, 21, of
Interlachen was arrested June
26 in Alachua on a Bradford
warrant for violation of
probation possession of
controlled substance with no
bond.
Mario Terrell, 30, of
Lawtey was arrested June 29 by
Bradford Deputy Thomas Sapp
on a warrant from Duval for
child abuse with bond set at
$50,003. He was also charged
with violation of probation.
Thomas O0. Marshall, 27, of
Starke was arrested June 30 by
Bradford Deputy Drew Moore
for violation of drug probation
with no bond. Marshall tested
positive for cocaine use,
violating his probation. \
Thomas Drawdy, 35, of
Lake Butler was arrested June
30 by probation officers on a
warrant from Alachua for
violation of probation. Drawdy
tested -positive. for marijuana
use, violating his probation.
Alexander Quintasket, 17,
of Bartow was arrested June 26
on a warrant for violation of
probation aggravated battery
with a deadly weapon. Bond.
was set at $5,000.
Raymond Robinson, 46, of
Melrose was arrested June 26
for failure to appear violation
of probation worthless check.
A $4,000 surety bond was
posted for his release from
custody.
David Cribbs, 45, of Starke
was arrested June 26 by Fish
and Wildlife Officer Lt. Gary
Knowles on a warrant from
Putnam County for violation
of probation possession of
cannabis. Cribbs was observed
in a personal watercraft in the
canal connecting Rowell and
Sampson lakes. He was not
wearing a personal floatation
device and was cited by Lt.
Knowles. A $1,504 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.


Traffic
Harold Mitchell, 55, of
Hampton was arrested July 2
by Sgt. Gibson for driving'
i under- the. influence (DUI).
MNitchell's blood-alcohol- level
was .109 percent when fhis
Ford was stopped on C.R. 18
at 5:15 a.m. A $1,000 surety.
bond was posted for his release.
Samuel Adams, 40, of
Jacksonville was arrested June
28 by Starke Patrolman
William Murray for DUI. He
was released after a $2,000
surety bond was posted.

Timothy David Nugent, 39,
of Hampton was arrested July 3
by Sgt. Gibson for DUI.
Nugent refused testing when
his pickup was stopped at 2:55
a.m. on C.R. 325.


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Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION July 6, 2006


Operation

Clean Sweep

nets 8 arrests
BY JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
On June 30, the Union
County Sheriffs Office gave a
few Union County residents a
start to their July Fourth
weekend they'll never forget.
-The department conducted a
raid entitled Operation Clean
Sweep. With assistance from
"the Baker County Sheriff's
Office SWAT team and K-9
units from the Florida
Department of Corrections, the
operation netted six arrests.
Seized during the operation
were more than 100 grams of
cocaine, crack cocaine, and
marijuana, and more than
$2,000 in cash.
Among those arrested were:
Fredrick Copeland, Melvon
Noisette, Printis Jefferson,.
Luke Smith, David Gentry and
Willie Henderson Sr.
According to Capt. Garry
Seay, of the UCSO, each
suspect was charged with
numerous counts of possession
of cocaine, sale of cocaine,
possession of marijuana and
possession of drug
paraphernalia.
"This operation was
conducted to rid the streets of
Union County of the sale of
illegal narcotics," Seay said.
According to Seay, the raid
was the final step in an
operation that had been carried
out over the last several weeks.
He said during that period,
members of a drug task force
had been investigating the
illegal sale of narcotics
throughout the county. The
main focus of the investigation
was the city of Lake Butler.
During the operation, several
different confidential sources
were used to make numerous
controlled purchases of
cocaine and crack cocaine
from a number of local drug
dealers. The purchases were
made using finances from the
sheriffs office. The funds used
had been specifically
designated' for making the
buys.

According to Seay,
information from the purchases
led the department to execute
two search warraikts on homes
within the county. He said one
of the residences contained a
camera-and monito" to watch
activity outside the home.
Bail for those arrested ranged
from $25,000 to no bail set. As
of press time, all were still in
the Union County Jail.


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:

Traffic
William Grayer, 23, of
Starke was arrested June 26 by
Patrolman Hooper for driving
while license suspended or
revoked (DWLS) with
knowledge and possession of
cannabis. A $2,000 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.
John Franklin Burns, 32, of
Starke was arrested July 1 by
Patrolman Lowery for DWLS.
Bond was set at. $500.
Jason Benjamin O'Berry,
28, of Hawthorne was arrested
July 1 by Deputy Abrahamsen
after his vehicle was stopped
for having an expired tag.
O'Berry's license was
suspended in 2003.
Matthew Jay Wimberly, 35,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested July 1 by Hampton
Patrolman Austin Graham for
DWLS and on a warrant from
Clay County for violation of
probation trespass and battery.
Surety bonds totaling $1,252
were posted for his release from
custody.
Ronnie McCray, 51, of
Gainesville was arrested July 1
by Sgt. Gibson for DWLS
knowingly and attaching tag
not assigned. He was released
after a $1,500 surety bond was
posted.
Steven Lloyd Ward, 44, of
Jacksonville was arrested July
I by Patrolman Brown for
DWLS knowingly. Bond was
set at $1,000.
Barry Cummings, 52, of
Worthington Springs was
arrested June. 29 for attaching
tag not assigned. A $500
surety bond was posted for his
release.
Joanna Clance, 33, of
Starke was arrested June 29 by
Bradford Deputy Jason Clark
on a warrant from Alachua for
DWLS. A $2,000 surety bond
was posted for her release from
custody.


NO FO! TO


Do you really know
who your child is
talking to online?
This image appears
when a MySpace
user does not post a
photo, which is
recommended by
the Starke PD.


MYSPACE
Continued from p. 1B

policy that no one younger
than 14 years old can use the
site, Brown said younger kids
are signing up by lying about
their age on the online form.
This puts a wider range of
children at risk for predators.
He said parents should know
who their children are talking
to online.
"Pay attention to what your
kids are doing," he said. "With
sexual predators these days, it
(MySpace) makes their lives a
whole lot easier."

Advice to protect
your child online
Brown said his advice to
parents worried about their
child's online computer usage:
"Monitor what your kids do on
the computer."
"You have to give kids
freedom," he said, but there
has to be some sort of
computer monitoring, too.
Starke PD Chief Gordon
Smith said he has bought
protective software for his
daughter's computer and only
allows her to accept e-mail
from approved users.
Brown said if he is using
instant messenger, he only
accepts messages from people
he knows. If he is worried
about this as ai adult, parents
should be concerned for their
children.
Predators can use instant
messengers, chat rooms or
Web sites to give or receive
inappropriate messages and
pictures.
"If I were a parent, I would
be real leery of what sites my
kids were on," Brown said.
Even if parents see that no
inappropriate sites are being


Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION July 6, 2006


visited or their children are not
talking to strangers online,
Brown said Web sites like
MySpace can still be
dangerous.
A person looking to commit
identity theft can take personal
information and a picture from
MySpace and make a fake ID
card or use 'it to find out more
detailed information.
"If I want to steal your
identity, that's the best way to
do it," he said.
Brown recommends that
parents make sure their
children limit what
information they put online
that can be used to identify
them.
And as for the picture, he
said, "Some kids are smart.
They just put a picture of their
cat."

Myspace.com
gives safety tips
for parents, teens
Myspace.com, a social
networking Web site, is meant
for people to communicate
online.
Anyone can type their name,
birthday and an e-mail address
to sign up for an account.
Because this is such an easy
way to communicate and post
information online, MySpace
came up with its own warnings
to users.
MySpace reminds people on
the site, "that what you post
publiclycould embarrass you
or expose you to danger."
MySpace gives what it calls
"common sense guidelines:"
0 A MySpace profile or
forum is public space. Don't
post anything you wouldn't
want the world to know.
This can include an address,
school, phone number,
instant messenger screen
name, etc. Tell children they
should avoid posting
anything that would make it
easy for a stranger to find
them, such as their local
hangouts.
0 People aren't always
who they say they are. Be
careful about adding
strangers to your.friend list.
Avoid meeting people in
person whom, you do not
fully know. 'Parents should
advise their children if they
want to meet an online
friend in person, they should
talk to' their parents first.
Any greeting should take


place in public, with a
trusted adult present.
* Harassment, hate
speech and inappropriate
content should be reported.
If someone's behavior is
inappropriate, react. Talk
with a trusted adult, or
report it to MySpace or the
authorities.
* Don't post anything that
would embarrass you later
or expose you to danger.
Think twice before posting a
photo or information you
wouldn't want parents or a
boss to see!
* Don't mislead people
into thinking that you're


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older or younger. If users lie
about their age, MySpace
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Users should be 14 years old
or older.
* Talk to your kids about
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others and how they
represent themselves on
MySpace.
MySpace also gives parents
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children's MySpace account.
For instructions on how to do
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www I .myspace.com/misc/Re
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I






July 6, .LEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B


Doctor plays dual roles at UC, BC health departments


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer
After three months of
service, the health department
physician seems to be settling
into his new role.
Dr. Eftim Adhami splits his
days between the Union
County and Bradford County
health departments.
*During the week, Adhami
spends two and one-half days
at each department.
While for some people it
would be difficult to keep
track of whether they were
coming or going, but Adhami
said his split time is not
difficult.
"It works fine," he said. "I
have everything in both places.
I have an office in each place."
He carries his laptop with
him to keep track of things.
The two counties are close
together, as well, so this is an
added convenience for
Adhami, who drives to work


from Gainesville each day.
Adhami first became
interested in medicine because
he was good in math. ,
He said he won several math
competitions, but did not want
to pursue that as a career.
"I wanted to use
mathematics in medicine." he.
said.
Family members, including
his father and uncle, are
doctors; so it seemed natural to
follow that path.
Adhami said he liked
medicine himself.
"Nobody pushed me into the
field," he said.
Adhami began his medical
training in Albania.
After medical school, he
went to Greece where he did
more training and received a
degree. Eventually, he came to
the United States.
Here, he did a variety of
training courses.
"One place that I did


Dr. Eftim Adhami
training ... in pediatric cases
was St. Jude's," Adhami said.
"It was one of the best
training I ever had. It was
very high level."
He passed all the equivalent--
medical exams to be licensed
as a physician in the U.S.
Adhami said one area of


Summer library programs are almost over


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Parents who are looking for
ways to keep their children
entertained this summer have
just a couple of weeks left
when it comes to looking at the
summer library programs in
Starke, Lake Butler, Keystone
Heights and Melrose.
The Bradford County Public
Library hosts programs for
pre-K students at 10 a.m. on
Tuesdays. The remaining
schedule is as follows: July 11,
Megan Chatham; July 18,
Cooking with Heather
Jennings.
Programs designed for K-5
students are offered on
Wednesday and Thursdays at
10a.m.
The remaining
Wedenesday/Thursday
schedule is as follows: July 6,
Windell Campbell/puppets (at
the Santa Fe Community
S College Cultural Building);
July 12, Mary Powell and


Best of allis it to preserve


clowns Starkie and Sparkie;
July 13, SFCC teaching zoo;
July 19, Home on the Range
with Rick Ezzell; July 20, Fair
Party.
The fair party, which,
concludes the summer
schedule, will offer cookie
decorating, face painting and
the aforementioned prize
drawing. All children present
will receive a prize.
For more information, call
the Bradford County Public
Library at (904) 964-6400.
The Union County Public
Library has three programs
remaining on its Thursday
schedule. Programs begin at 10
a.m.
The remaining schedule is as
follows: July 13,. Snake
Soup-snakes and other
reptiles presented by Reptiles
R Us (at the Lake Butler
Elementary School cafeteria):
July 20, Get Cookin'-sample
foods from different countries
(at the library); July 27, Wild,
Wild West end of summer
party (at the Union County
Riding Club).
The July 27 party will


feature all types of fun,
including games and crafts.
Food will also be available.
For more information, call
the Union County Public
Library at (386) 496-3432.
The program at the Melrose
Public Library continues with
Miss Sheree and silly stories
on Thursday, July 6, at 1 p.m.,
while the movie "Jock" will be
shown at 1 p.m. on Tuesday,
July 11.
Those children who have
been participating in the
library's summer reading
program can enjoy an ice,
cream party on Friday, July 14,
at 1 p.m. Tickets are obtained
by turning in reading logs.
For more information,
please call the Melrose Public
Library at (352) 475-1237.
Two programs remain on the
Keystone Heights Public
Library schedule: Dr. Magic,
Friday, July 7, 10:30 a.m;
Ronald McDonald (stories and'
magic), July 7, 4 p.m.
The library .also has one
preschool program remaining
on Wednesday, July 12, at
10:30 a.m.
SFor more information, call


the Keystone Heights Public
Library at (352) 473-4286.



TIGERS
Continued from p. 3B
know they are acting correctly
he uses soothing tones, but to
tell them they are doing wrong
he will sharpen' his tone, he
said.
"A lot of it is conditioning
so nothing startles them, so
the\ 're comfortable." he said.
When the tigers are full
grown they will weigh 450 to
500 pounds and stand about 9
feet tall, -he-saiiid.
Bovard said there are only
about 2,500 Bengal tigers left
in the wild. His goal is to
expand Single Vision and
make it a rescue facility for big
cats and other exotic animals:
If you want to learn more
about Amira and Bali or are
interested in having them at an
event, call (352) 473-3068, or
visit www.singlevisioninc.
com.


medicine particularly
interested him-public health.
"I have interest in these
counties because they have
many people who are not
insured so they come to the
health department," he said.
His goal as a health
department physician is to see
around 20 patients per day.
On a typical day, he will see
patients who need routine
physical exams, school sports
exams and some more severe
cases. These patients range
from newborns to adults.
Bradford and Union are
among areas at the top of the
list for the highest occurrence
of diabetes, Adhami said.
Many times this coincides with
cases of hypertension, obesity
and heart disease.
He said the health
department- has started a
-program with another
organization to spread the
preventative care knowledge
by educating people on diet,


exercise and medication.
The goal is to reduce
obesity, heart disease and
hypertension, together with
diabetes.
' Adhami said he has ordered
new equipment to do retina
checks for diabetes patients.
The equipment is available
in both Union and Bradford
counties. It will enable the
health department to do the
eye check-up on site instead of
sending people elsewhere.
"There's a lot of work to do
in this area," he said.
Not only with diabetes and
related disease, but with other
illnesses, like depression.
Glaucoma screening is
another program Adhami


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.ever)rtng-ina.pure, stUl- ,..- ,, -,- ....
heart, and let there be for"
every pulse a thanksgiving, f -0,
and for every breath a
song.
-Konrad von Gesner


The reason history is by
turns gripping, boring and
threatening is that it is a
play in which the
characters make up their
lines as they go along.
-John P. Grier


~j~El~


-; ---..


I


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wants to start and possibly
have a day set aside every
month or so to have the
screenings.
"Many times the glaucoma
test is neglected," he said.
"Very few places have such
screenings," he said, "unless
you go to a specialized eye
center."
"That's part of preventative
care," he said.
Adhami said preventing
diseases through public
education and screenings, and
controlling disease are his
main goals while at the health
departments.
Adhami resides in
Gainesville with his wife and
daughter.


!





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


girls chosen as


hine Princess
n e


!"u t locd ils have been
(lk cwd a?, 2000( fiss Florida
,\mon ]<) ,Sunshine lPrincesses.
'hi \ ri. Lmma Th'louens, Taylor
iN '.''nil, Carson Elder and
S1hiic unshine Princess
program is designed to
introduce young girls to the
Mis,,s Florida program before
Sthei reach competition age. It
allows them to realize that
NMiss America is not just a
dream. but something they can
begin preparing for at a young
age. It allows them to work
closely with the Miss, Florida
contestants who serve as their
role models and mentors
through community service.
The girls will participate in
the Miss Florida Scholarship
Pageant, a preliminary to Miss
America. The motto for the
Princess program is,
"Mentoring Young Ladies to
Become Leaders."
Emma T'heus is the 6-year-
old daughter of Harold and
Laura Theus. She attends
Community Christian School
in Keystone Heights where she
will start first grade in
August. She is also an active
member of Madison Street
Baptist Church in Starke where
she participates in AWANAs
and Kids Praise.
Emma is the reigning Little
Miss Strawberry Princess and
has won many awards in dance,
including the title of 2005
Mini Miss Masquerade. She
will be sharing the position
with Taylor Townsend as Miss
Jacksonville's (Brittany
Sexton) Florida Sunshine.
During preliminary activities,
Emma will be performing her
lyrical solo "Sail, Baby Sail"
in the Florida Sunshine
Princess 2006 talent show.
Taylor Townsend is the
daughter of Waylon and
LeeAnn Townsend of Starke.
She is 7 years old and attends
Community Christian School
of Keystone Heights where she
will be in the second grade this
fall. Taylor is honored to be
one of the Florida Sunshine
Princesses for Miss
Jaclt., ilIk. .luo1 Britan\
-Sexton. This will be Taylor's
second time as a Sunshine
Princess as she was also
Brittany's Princess last year
when she was Miss St.
Augustine 2005.
Taylor is very familiar with,
pageants as she has been
competing herself in pageants
for five years and is currently
holding the titles of 2006
World's Our Little Miss
Universal Princess, 2006 Our
Little Miss World's Miss
Photogenic and 2006 Our
Little Miss Atlantic Coast
Regional Miss LaPetite.


Emma Theus


Taylor also enjoys dance and
baton.
Taylor .looks forward to
attend the Miss Florida Pageant
where she will be an escort
during Brittany's formal wear
competition and cheer for her
during the week of the pageant.
Carson Elder, Miss First
Coast's (Sara Lee Fitzpatrick)
Florida Sunshine Princess, is
the 8-year-old daughter of
David and Susan Elder of
Starke. She attends Southside
Elementary where she has
remained on the A-B Honor
Roll from kindergarten through
second grade.
Carson enjoys dancing,
Sgymnastics,.and. golf. She. has,
been competing on Starke
-Academy .of Dance's
competition team for three
years with whom she has won
many awards. Her modern solo
"Epello" earned her the title of
this year's Mini Miss
Masquerade as well as a
summer dance
scholarship. She will be
performing her jazz solo "Santa
Baby" in the Florida Sunshine
Princess 2006 talent show.
Victoria. Denmark is
representing Amy Maddox,
Miss North Florida Fair.
Victoria is the reigning Overall


Timmie Padgett and Shane Thornton recently received
Master Logger certification.

BC men named Master Loggers


Timmie Padgett of Starke
and/ Shane Thornton of
Thornton's Timber Inc. in
Lawtey'have completed a
three-day education program
designed to train timber
harvesters in environmentally
sound, safe, and efficient
logging practices. Coinpletion
of this training earned Padgett
arid Thornton the industry
dck-i.rn,.i ii of Master Logger:
a professional'logger with at
least one successful year of
operating experience: .
Padgett and Thornton return
to the Bradford County area


Three grand essentials to
happiness in this life are
something to do, something
to love and something to
hope for.
-Joseph Addison


with improved credentials to,
offer logging and forestry
services in this growing
segment of the local and state
economy. In 2003, forestry
contributed $33.3 million to
the Bradford County
economy. Approximately 290
employees work directly in
the county's forest industry,
which generates a .$9.9
million payroll. Forest
products and paper companies
within the state collectively
generate $16.6 billion in
manufactured products and
create more than 133,000 jobs


I would rather lose in a
cause that I know some
day will triumph than to
triumph in a cause that I
know some day will fail..
-Thomas A. Edison


Carson Elder


Taylor Townsend

Grande Supreme Little Miss
North Florida Fair and Most
Photogenic, the Overall
Supreme Little Miss Zucchini
Festival and Most Photogenic,
and the 2006 Jr. Miss Overall
Supreme Firecracker, patriotic
and talent winner. She is an
honor student enrolled at Hope
Christian Academy where she
participates in Pray then Play
cheerleading. She studies ballet
at Starke Academy of
Dance.:She, her. brother.
Preston, and,her parents, Terry
and Virginia Denmark, attend
Hope Baptist Church where
Victoria sings and is active in
the children's programs.
Victoria's maternal
grandparents are Patti Crawford
of Starke and the late Neil
Crawford. Her maternal great-
grandparents are Jim and
Christine Lawson of Starke-
Her paternal grandparents are
Meriam and H.M. Denmark of
Jacksonville. Victoria will
perform a vocal/ballet, "Yankee
Doodle DandN," at the talent
showcase.


in local communities. "
Padgett and Thornton
traveled to Lake City, where
they participated in sessions
with 38 other loggers. The
classes covered technological
innovations in the logging
industry, environmental
management, the changing
wood supply and demands for
*more sophisticated business
practices; Lectures included
topics on timber security,
endangered species, planning
for forest harvests, business
finance, wage management,
logging safety, legal affairs
and the latest in
environmental regulations.
According to Bob.Moore,
Logger Education Program
Consultant, "The program has
as its goals the enhancement
of professionalism among
loggers, the improvement iof'
the state's quality of life, the
provision of a continuing flow
of forest .goods and services
and the protection of
environmental qualities of
Florida's forests." To date,
more than 560 loggers have
completed the training and
earned the title of Masier
Logger.
Forests cover over 16
million acres in Florida-
nearly 48 percent of the
state's total land area. The
Master Logger program is
sponsored by the Florida
Forestry Association and the
Florida Sustainable Forestry
Initiative State
Implementation Committee.


Aim for a star, and keep
your sights high! With a
heart full of faith within,
your feet on the ground
and your eyes in the sky.
-Helen Lowrie Marshall


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Agriculture always


im ortant in 1910


Savannah, and Messrs. Herman Crook and
"Rudolph Thede, of Lawtey.
The entrance fee was 25 cents for each invited
':. guest. and the sum taken in at the 'h.,\ office,"-
'' added to that realized from'fines, swelled the
coffers of the Society considerably:,
(Bradford County was still an agricultural'
S -nmarvel for the times in 1910, with local farmers
often briInicQ in their best crops to the Telegraph
'office. Many of these "prize" pi-hec 'of produce
Should be difficult to mptch today. .iven with the-
modernm and improved farming practices.)

S Good corn
As usual during this season of the year, Mr.
S.. ..W. Pinlolster has presented the Telegraph wiith
a'sample of his corn crop consisting of eight ears.
which would be called large anywhere and which
are the largest we ha\e seen this season. The\
'weigh together 10 and one-quarter pounds. whioh
r makes each ear average 20 and one half ounces."'
Mr. Pinholster states that ie had eight acres of
S' sch corn, planted in rows' five feet apart 'and
every third row was planted in pinders. From the
eight acres he gathered 180 barrels, a barrel being
the equivalent of a bushel of shelled corn. This
i. s 4a the rate of 30 bushels per acre, which is
very high considering the dry weather
experienced before the crop matured. Had the.
S season been more propitious. 50 bushels per
acre would pr.pbabl) have beqn realized.

Sept. 16, 1910
SThe vear 191/0 tPght well bear the nickname
.year of the snake, as no less than si.
incidents regarding rattlesnakes are reported in
the pages of the Telegraph for just the period
~- .- f~ifii "g.- o Sp. 30. Ir could be supposed "
that the flooding reported throughout the year
may have driven these scaly denizens from their
S normal haunts into areas more populated, but
then again, as in the story below, the snakes'
S. ma\, pjir hate been seeking to eijoy some-of the
"creatrea comfort s" ihich it-ere routinely'panr
.(f the life of the county's two-legged residents.)

-Lively fight with,
a rattler
John Walker had harrowing
experience, woke up to find
snake in bed with him but
escaped injury from unwelcome
visitor
Jghn Walker, who lives a rpile south ofCRaiford,
haican experience with TaaLtlesnhake' Supnay. pight
that he does not care to hate repealed He woke
during the night with the clammy feeling of a
snke crawling over his feet and stepped. cut of
bed Ps quickly as he could. '
4j .. e managed to light the lamp and. pu on his'
shoes. He then looked for the snake, but it cold
-. riotbe found. He began to think the occurrence
had been a dream only and. was about to go to bed
again.. when, as he took the coverlet to shake it
South, he fund the snake, a five-Coot rattler, under
t t
His gun stood in a crnomer qnd e ran to get it, b1ut
the shake, having business .i the samp direciion,
,was there before him and coiled' itself 4p in front
of th. gun and began to sing 'its rattles. The wife
A '. nd children woke up,,and the younger members
; ,of th family cried lustily, wliich set the dpgs top
'barking.
Finding it impossible to reach the gun which his
'hnd Mr. Walkgir thought himself of "an
pedient. Of a piece of hay wire he mad. a hoo.l
which he fastened' to the end of aKfishing rod and
S. ftly poking the hook through the guard of the--
S- gun, he drew it triumphantly t.ohirm. He aimed and.
"ed r and missed the .reptile.'The gun was a
S" ingle-barrel and. there wer.no. mpre'shel.ls ifi the'
o se. '
It verily looked like the snake would' take
-- .possession of the house, but all Mr. Walker's
resources were not yet expended. He still had his
-.rust 'hoe, which he-:knew how .to wield. He
q,. 'hyntid it tp.,nd a after a gqod many Jicks at the
-, rnakea,.w all around therp-in, succeeded'in
TI lu.llabal0op-atendant upon the discovery of
the ratpler wits heard by all' the dogs in the
neighborhood. 'Their masters were awakened by
their bfrkiqg"and, hearing a gun fijed at Walker's
"' pce, hastened there with guns and dogs to assist
hnim, ~i'i".'not arrive until the battle was over.
(By /910, fire wias not sp much a guarantee of
S-., total destruction as it had been in the pa.t, at least
S','-"ir the city' of Starke, Tie-'.ciy' fire company was
.' argan~iJ 'and hydrants solved the problem of the
S .aailability of water, q lack of which had
hamperedfirefighting efforts in past years.)


Small blaze Monday


home by Dr. Freeman and soon recovered.
(Some things. never seem to change, and
discuis'ion about the streets and roads in the
county is a recurring theme in the Telegraph's
page from its beginnings to the present day. The
'veat 19/0 is no exception, as the Telegraph
co.' oiu' the work done on city streets, then offers
suggestions as to how it could be done better)

As to street

working
WB; Kuhl has run the road machine over
se eral street' this week, cleaning the gutters and
smoothing the roadway. He was followed by men
who finished the work where the grader could not
,touch and who cleaned out the entrances to the
culverts. If the grader was run oftener it could do
better work, 'as it would encounter only
comparatively loose dirt.
'When the grass is allowed to grow, the sod
becomes tob tuogh" for a two-horse grader to do
much more than simply drag over. Hitching posts
should not be allowed on the street side of the
guiter5, as they interfere with the grader. The mass


Even the people who lived in towns had gardens that produced vegetables for the
table. These three ladies are standing in one of those town gardens. They are (I-r)
Susie Darby Marks, Freddie Wainwright and Dea Weeks Wilson.


This photo of an oat binder in operation in Bradford County was captioned "modern farming" by the photographer.


of boards, brush and tin
cans raked out of the
gutters tells wh\h the\ are so
often dammed up and made
ineffective. Some of the
gutters, instead of being
made deeper at each
working, should be partly
filled up. and when a
culvert pipe is laid it'should
be placed a little below the
bottom of the ditch, not
abovee it. as is generally the
case.


Sept. 23, 1910 "K- .
(Womnen were, by far, the
most vocal and active
citizens found working in
tlte causes of temperance
and prohibition, and
Bradford County women
were no exception.
Bradford County had an
active branch of the
Women's Christian
Temperance Union. WCTU, Growing sugar c
which was very vocal in its each year in BI
aims. Despite their efforts,
howe'ever, a proposed
amendment to the Florida Constitution that would
have prohibited liquor sales in the state failed
later in the year. These active ladies in would have to
wait until 1919 to see prohibition become a
reality, when it was passed as an amendment to
the U.S. Constitutton.)

The real issue in

Florida
Liquor or no liquor,
saloon or no saloon
The home, our womanhood and childhood or
the saloon and wretchedness, suffering and want:
Which shall rule, the saloon or the people?
To the Women of Bradford County:
We are just entering the conflict with the old
enemy ot our home, of our womanhood and of our
children, and the contest before us is the final
battle against the saloon and the organized liquor
traffic in Florida. This is not a political contest. Do
not let any one deceive you.
This is the same fight that has been waged for
years and the victory for the constitutional
prohibition amendment means the complete
overwhelming of the institution which has
heartlessly sacrificed human 'iyes, domestic


.- happiness and prosperity.
m orn II g 'We make a strong appeal to the women in every
'o- 1H ei'of DeWitt C. Jones scene community to join in this effort.
of tef ie. l .Mrs; FA. Scott, president WCTL
of the.fire Mrs. D.E, Knight, secretary
Monday" at noon sparks from the kitchen of Mrs. J.T. Quigley, corresponding secretary
DeWitt C. Jones residence, on Nona Street, set fire Mrs. R.P. Mattox, treasurer
lo the roof and there was soon a lively blaze.
Messrs. E.W. Stewart, Archibald Jbohns and (Earlier in the year the Telegraph had taken a
Cosrpo Alvarez saw% the blaze and climbed up on rather satirical look at the little gray "jug" as the
the roof-, where they tore off shingles and dashed jail was called; pointing ouf glaring defects with
S. on water, Judpe Dekle then arrived with his garden humor and chiding. That a new jail.was needed
'. 'hose, whiv h he att['ched .to the hydrant, and by was never in doubt and the need was met in
playing, upon the fire with It tream frpm the hose relatively short order The new jail sounds like
Sitwas,odr~e"~xinguished. '* quite a showpiece from the descriptions in the
.,. meanwhile the alarm had been given and the paper, and much more sturdily built than its
fire company arrived, Dr. A.H. Freeman was predecessor.)
towing the hose cart with his automobile, but there .
w. s then little or no more, to, do o. the fire.
'., The e'd age by the flames,'(hanks to quick and' For more Bradford History, read
well directed work on the part of the "Bradford County: Its History and
-extinguishers, was very slight.o .e o s a la t e
S Allen Wilson, hearing the alarm a considerable Its People on sale at the North
d, instance from the fire. ran towards it at a gait Ihat Florida Regional Chamber of
".-' S.ion overheated him, and, he fell exhausted .
9p. opposite the Commercial Hotel. He was carried Commerce. 904-964-5278.


cane and making syrup from it is still an occupation that two or three people undertake
radford County. In the old days, it was something a large number of farm families did
every year. This man is boiling the cane juice.


- Johns. P.S. Crevws, R.A. Weeks, N.D. Wainwright
and Dock Kite saddled their horses and were soon
into the country of the sly fox.
A trail was started near Briar Head east of what.
is known as the old Kickliter place. The trail led
the pack of hounds north of Kingsley Lake, there
taking a northerly direction. This part of the


rushing to complete work by country is covered by sand hills and spring heads -
making the riding \er. difficult, but the chase -
next meeting of commissioners, continued and in crossing Echo Branch, Mr.
Haislop was forced to quit the trail. as the crossing
Oct. 3 as bad, causing him to fall into the rear.
Work on the new jail is nearing completion and -
is being pushed so as to be ready by the next At last. near the ford of Echo Branch, the fox -
regular meeting of the county commissioners. The was jumped and the riding became faster and A
first floor is intended for residence for the sheriff harder. The fox ran in the direction of the Griffis '-'
or sailor and contains three rooms, kitchen, office field and close there he took a turn into Cla
and hallway, and has verandas in front and rear. GulleN All except those who had fallen out of the -
the building fronting on Sanderson Street. race came in close to the dogs, and just as they
The upper floor has three compartments, gathered around the head of the gulley the fox --
holding six iron cells, one of them for women. eased out between Bert Strong and R.A. Weeks.
corridors and passageways. There has been ample String crying as loud as he could. "There he goes,
provision made for sanitation and cleanliness as there he goes," and as his favorite dog. Bessie,
well as light and warming, and, except for the was near she tied in behind the fox.
floors of the lower story and the verandas, nothing
can burn. The chase led out onto the hill and by that time
All the partitions are made of brick and all the the other nine dogs had tied in. A.H. Johns, "'the .
beams of iron, making the building very quail boy," decided to dismount, and on the circle
substantial, and the cells and locks are so strong of the fox take a shot at him. He eased from the
that, without the regular way of opening them, saddle and gracefully arranging the bridle reins -.
there is no chance either for a prisoner to get out over his arm proceeded to get his pump gun in
or be taken out. : workinporder' -'7
The building is surmounted with a cupola and.. "
, will present a fine appearance after jhe-coat to i-'-ust at this moment the fox ran within five steps
stucco has been put on the walls. Carlyle Peek,,the of him and he began to work on him, but after -
subcontractor, has done the difficult building %work three shotswefe fired and not a hair turned, he
well and in comparatively short time. decti7ed-to give it up. Jack Howe, a side partner,
,.witha quick eye, decided also to take a shot at
Dec. 2, 1910 *^^him, sliding from his horse and getting in
(While foxhunting never seems to have become readiness for the slaughter, Bert Strong gave him
as popular in Bradford County as it has in other warning in his usual manner, "Here he comes _
areas of the country that is not to.say that it has Jack, here he comes," and at that moment the fox .~
never been done here.) crossed in front of Mr. Howe within gun barrel
reach. Jack tried two loads at him, completely
I!.., !. missing him and again mounted his horse.


SnanKsgiving Tox
chase
Party of Starke sportsmen had
fine morning" sport
Last Thursda being Thanksgiving, a .party
composed of V iam Tison, J.A. Howe, Bert
Strong, Theodoi prison, Robert Haislop, A.H.


It seemed as if the fox would get his
Thanksgiving dinner in spite of all, but the dogs
packed close in and soon picked him up off the
ground.


New jail nears
completion
Stucco finish will give building
fine appearance, contractor


I I 1 I


I

r












Staying prepared for


the country's call...


Sept. 14, 1900
(A growing county needed doctors
and doctors came to fill the need. Of
Interest is the fact that Bradford County
seems to have a tradition of doctors
who are related in some way, with one
Coming to the area, then another
Following later to join the practice, as
in the case below.)

Dr. A.H.

Freeman
A valued acquisition
to Starke's citizenship
Dr. A.H. Freeman, of Briensburg,
Ky., a brother-in law of Dr. J.C., Wills,
arrived here Sunday to make his home
with us. He will be associated in the
practice of medicine with Dr. Wills. Dr,
Freeman's family will arrive in the near
future and they will then begin
housekeeping.
To judge from what the doctor's
home paper says of his departure, he is
the kind of citizen to be proud of, and
the Telegraph assures him of the hearty
welcome of our people. Speaking of his
departure for Florida the Bentoh (Ky.)
Tribune says:
"Dr. A.H. Freeman, of Briensburg,
will start today for Starke, Florida,
where he will continue the practice of
medicine.
"Dr. Freeman, has been located at
Briensburg ever since he gradi ited ii
1893, He has made many warm friends
there and has been very successful in
his profession. He is a leader at the
Methodist Church and superintendent
of their Sunday school. He has always
been a sober, honest, pious Christian
gentleman and no man is held in higher
e -stimation by the people of Briensburg.
"We are losing one of our best
citizens and every one regrets it very
-much, however, we wish him even
greater success in Starke than is
possible to attain at Briensburg."


(Sadly, part of what kept the doctors
in business were disagreements which
took a violent turn. This young man had
been shot Feb. 17 of 1900, but survived.
This time he was not so lucky.)

Alex. Hickox

killed
Shot down by Andrew
Green at Sanderson
Alexander Hickox, a young man well
known in the western part of Bradford
County, was killed at Sanderson
Saturday, Sept. 8, by Andrew Green. A
dispatch dated Sept. 8 to the Times-
Union and Citizen gives the following
particulars of the tragedy:
"Andrew Green shot and killed Alex.
Hickox today at 1J1 o'clock. The trouble
started between Hickox and Green's
son, when the father took the son's part.
There were several shots fired, but only
one took effect. That was in Hickox's
back, ,to the right of the spinal column,
ranging upward, causing death almost
instantly.
"It is said that Hickox drew his pistol
first and Green killed him in self
defense.
"The sheriff came at once, and
decided that an inquest was not
necessary, as there were eyewitnesses
to the difficulty."
(After the Spanish-American War, as
well as before, the guards were the
pride and joy. of Bradford County,
receiving both notice and support from
all segments of the community.)

The guards

in camp
Soldiers spend a few days
pleasantly and profitably
Pursuant to the order of Capt. J.R.


Davis, Company F, 2d Regiment F.S.T.,
went into camp on West Madison Street
Thursday evening, Sept. 13. The new
tents just received from the state were
pitched on an ideal camp site, just west
of the home of S.A. Brooking, and the
soldier boys have attractive and
comfortable quarters.
Shortly after arriving at camp,
Captain Devis issued the following.
order, naming the camp: Camp
Matthews, Starke, Fla., Sept. 15, 1900.
Orders: This camp will be named
Camp Matthews, in honor of Major
Eugene S. Matthews, 2nd Regiment
F.S.T.
By order of Capt. J.R. Davis.
Tate Powell, Ist Sgt.


Camp routine
Business engagements necessitated
the absence of the men from camp
during the day, so the duty routine
ended at 5:30 o'clock a.m., but they had
plenty of work for the nights, as the
following order fixing the camp routine
will indicate: Camp Matthews, Starke,
Fla., Sept. 13, 1900.
Orders: The following will be the
routine for the night until further orders:.
Assembly for roll call at 7:30 p.m.
Guard mount at 8 p.m. Taps at 10 p.m.
Inspection of quarters by officer of the
guard at 12 p.m. Reveille at 4 a.m. Mess
call at 4:15 a.m. Drill call at 4:30 a.m.
Recall at 5:30 a.m.
By order of Capt. J.R. Davis
Tate Powell, Ist Sgt.
The camp routine was carried out
strictly and the men were greatly
benefited by the instruction received.
This is especially true of the many new.
men in the company, who had not
before had any experience in guard
duty.
Sunday morning at 9 o'clock E.S.
Matthews, major commanding the
battalion to which the company is
attached, inspected the company
quarters and found everything in
excellent condition. At 11 o'clock the


These members of the Starke Home Guard gathered in 1882 or 1883. They are (l-r) Captain R.C. Heiberger,
Lieutenant Owen Owens, A.A. Henderson, S.M. Wells (who was also the conductor or "Peggy" at the time),
unknown, Edgar Johns, A.E. Moitt, John Hall, William Agin, Elmer Alvarez, J.W. Morgan, unknown.


I These ladles assisted the Starke National Guard. Many Were relatives of the Guardsmen. They are (front row, I-r) Le
McDonald, Ethelind Riherd, Gertle Wills, Lucia Shark, Hattie Wills, Maude Baisden, Mary Saffo, (back row, I-r) Anni
Matthews, Annie Markley, Winrnie Farmer, Ida Witkovski, Capt. R.C. Heiberger (who acted as sponsor), Myrtice Marti
Nina Riherd, Alva Johns and Gertle Meacham.


-q


These Bradford Countians served in the Spanish American War.
In this photo are (I-r) First Lieutenant Augustus V. Long, Captain
Eugene S. Matthews and Second Lieutenant George C.
Livingpton.


company attended services at the
Presbyterian Church, and at 4:30
o'clock in the afternoon was inspected
under arms.
The inspection and drill, which
followed, was witnessed by about 300
citizens of the town, the gentler sex
being especially well represented in the
crowd. Besides the battalion
commander, who inspected the
company, there were present Major
E.L. Stewart, surgeon of the 2nd
regiment and Lt. A.H. Johns, adjutant of


however, and later Captain Davis .
passed the entire party through the -
lines.
Until Sunday the men were not m-.
camp during the day after 5:30 a.m'.,
and breakfast was the only meal on the
camp bill of fare. On Sunday, however,
all three meals were enjoyed in camp. A
number of patriotic ladies provided
every conceivable good thing for the
camp table and every meal was a feast.- :
Some of the new men in the company
were induced, on one pretext or another,
to release their rifles while on guard ,
duty, and were sent to the guard tent to
do penance for this. serious breach of
orders. The lesson was sufficient, and if
they ever give up their, rifles again: it
will be to superior force.
A handsome United States flag,
flying from a high staff, loaned by
Postmaster Hull, marked the camp and
was raised and lowered with the usual, ..
ceremonies morning and evening.
The physical inability of Lt. J.D.
Alderman to be present, and the
pending resignation of Lt. FA. Moore,
left Captain Davis without the aid of a
commissioned officer and the camp
routine imposed very onerous duties -
upon him.
"The excellent deportation of the men .
during the encampment has been the /
subject of much favorable comment. .
Not the. slightest depredation was
committed,. although the men not oni
duty had perfect freedom until the houi.
for taps. Any apprehension that the
chickens about town might have felt
proved to be ungrounded, as none were '
dead or missing when camp wa.s
broken.
The camp was admirable in all other
features, as well as in deportment, and,
Captain Davis is to be congratulated oni
his success as a camp commander.

Sept. 20, 1900
(As a growing concern, especially in
the area of agriculture, Bradfqrd
County residents were interested iii
finding and developing the best possible
markets for their wares. Added to this.
was concern about the move to change
the capital from Tallahassee to another
location, which never came to fruition,
but was the cause for much :
speculation.) ,


Jacksonville the
place...
The Telegraph has heretofore
contended that the material interest of
the people of Bradford County would
be advanced by a concentration of
effort to build up a county town that
gave promise of developinginto a ready
market for the surplus produce from our
farms. We still believe our contention
along this line is well founded, and we
believe, too, it will apply to the state as
well as the county. Therefore, we shall
favor Jacksonville in the capitol
removal contest.
Jacksonville is a live, progressive
little city and, with the cooperation of
outlying towns and counties, will groW-
rapidly into one of the foremost towns
in the South. This growth will mean
much to the producers of the state, for
no one can doubt that a home market is.
much safer then the distant marts that
can be reached only after the value of
our produce has been largely absorbed
by the cost of transportation.
The rapid growth of Jacksonville
during the past decade has
demonstrated beyond doubt that it can
be made to grow into a'city of large
proportions, and it seems only'right that
the people of the state who will share in
the benefits of such growth should lend
a helping hand in its accomplishment.


the 2nd battalion.
The drill following the
inspection was closely
observed and highly
complimented by the
spectators. At recall the
company was passed in
review by -Sergeant
Powell. Major Matthews,
accompanied by: Major
Stewart and : Captain
Davis, being the
reviewing officer. This
closed the camp
ceremonies and early the
following morning
Captain Davis issued an
order dissolving the
camp.
Notes: At. the
ennclusion of the
ceremonies Sunday
afternoon the countersign
for the night was issued
to the sentinels along
w ith the orders that
ordinarily go into
effect after taps.
Many civilians,
including a large
party of ladies,
were on the inside
of the camp, and
there were many
laughable incidents
when some of them
attempted to cross
the sentry line only
to find themselves
abruptly halted and
challenged.
Several of the
ladies were made to
feel the rigor of
military discipline
and were surprised
and confused
beyond expression
when the alert
sentinels ,brought
their rifles down to
the "charge" and
?ila commanded them
e to halt. They
in, enjoyed the joke
with their friends,


Y *1.


Members of the "Starke Home Guard" fought in the Spanish American War and when they returned home, the Starke National Guard
unit was organized. Its staff and officers are shown here on summer manuevers at a location west of Starke on SR-100. They are (I-r)
Sergeant Herbert Ross, Corporal Noah Jones, Quartermaster Sergeant Lacy Edwards, Captain Eugene S. Matthews, First Lieutenant
J.R. Davis, Captain Jack Moore, Sergeant Isiah Wynn and First Sergeant Tate Powell.


ii,..


. 1.41p







Page 12C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION July 6, 200O





Union County was once part of Bradford


(Bradford and Union counties were such occasions. Mr.
one county until 1921. Here, a 19/6 Dicks has 160 acres and
version of a travel magazine writer is cultivating 35 on
tramped through that section of which he grows an
Bradford County and reported to abundance for all home
readers on what he found.) supplies. -
A mile to the north is
Jan. 14, 1916 J.Q. Dicks, who has 195 '.
acres and does general
Here and there farming on the 75 he has
in cultivation. He is
much interested in hog
in Bradford Ugrowing and finds that
Guineas crossed with
County goods hogs do. the best
By L.L. PALMER for him.
Traveling representative to the A near neighbor is
Telegraph Thomas Murphy who
We must not leave the Providence has 40 acres on which
section without paying a visit to the he does general farming.
"Olustee Baptist Church. Leaving the Farther to the north
village one-drives westward a mile or across some rough '
more, then turns northward for another country 'and a deep '
mile. The country is open and gently branch is the home of
rolling and very beautiful as the last S.S. Roberts. He has
rays of the setting sun shoot over the 160 acres and is
landscape, tinging everything with the cultivating 60, and this
crimson fire of the dying day. year he had splendid .
S --Suddenly one comes upon a beautiful crops. .. the rogh
white church located on an eminence Back across the rough
which overlooks the lovely valley of the country and the deep .,
Olustee Creek. That it is painted at all is branch and then on This 1902
the first element of attraction as so westerly over a lot more at the timc
many churches in the country are rough road, the home of
lacking at that point. Behind .the Sam Croft was reached.
building is the silent home of the dead He was down in the
of that community who have been woods getting in fire wood, but that did
brought there by sorrowing friends and not prevent him from coming to the
neighbors during all the years since the house, getting the price of the
first pioneer of the section, wearied Telegraph, and then going a ways with
with the struggle had laid him down to the Traveler to be able to put him on the
sleep in the lap of mother Earth. blind little neighborhood road.which
SOne is also pleased to note the two led back to the main road. Mr. Croft has
Woodmen's columns which stand 180 acres, but so far only. has 40 in
guard, one on either side of the entrance cultivation. He is a young man, full of
gate. The data of this church are not at strength and vigor, and without doubt
hand,; but it is a" most prominent in the fullness of time will have a fine
landmark upon the highway and has farm.
doubtless been a large factor in the A trip into Columbia
community life for many years. All At the intersection of the neighboring
praise is due the people and preachers road and the main line there is a guide
who have set up such landmarks board on which it is stated: "Lamb's
through the country. Bridge 1 Mile." Follow that road till
Through a rich country just before you come to the bridge and
Leaving Providence behind one soon then turn suddenly to the left and
comes into a wide, open rolling country follow a rough blind road for ever and
with long sweeps of cultivated land, ever so long through the big timber of
which shows the splendid character of the Olustee Creek bottom then at
the country, viewed from an agricultural last there is evidence that civilization is
standpoint. The first house on the road not so very far away. Go on and on till
is that of D.J. Harden, who has a farm you come to a big hill. Up at the top of
comprising 440 acres, 200 of which is that hill is a splendid farm home owned
in cultivation. He does general farming, by J.D. Stansell, a former Bradford
and is one of the patriarchs of the County man.
section. Here he had 380 acres of as fine land
He has 20 head of cattle and 50 hogs. as ever lay outdoors in Columbia or any
Last year he planted corn, velvet beans other county. He is, cultivating 200
and pinders all on the same land. When acres of this fine land and is making it
it was ready for feed, he turned his hogs pay at that, as is-evidenced by the nice
into the field and there was something house, the big barn and other
doing in the way of fattening process. improvements about the place. He has
The three crops made a well balanced a band of 30 cattle and a herd, of 100
ration and also one which caused the hogs crossed with woods, Essex and
porkers to put. on fat at a rapid rate. Gumea..He had-more than 10l bushels
There were only 20 acres in the field but of Puerto Rico yams nicely put away
in this way he really secured the crop of for winter.
a 60-acre field.- By the. time the return trip' to the
In grading up his hogs, Mr. Harden main road was made, the shades of
has used the Slick Guinea. He says that evening were falling fast and a place of
while they are not so large as some of shelter for the night was the thing most
the other breeds yet. they mature and desired. Along the way was the
develop quickly. generous home of W.U. Hammons, but
Mr. Harden was found in his sweet the house was full to running over with
potato field andhe displayed a curiosity grandchildren whom grandma had
in the. way of old fashioned blood red taken under her wing when the dear
sweet potatoes. In the old days these mother had gone on into eternity. Mr.
were quite common and \%ere used for Hammons has 120.,acres-andisdoing-
feeding horses. Compared with the general farming on 50 of it. His crops
favorite Puerto Rico yams of today they the past year were good.
seem likely highly poor eating. New Zion Community
Farther on the northward is the Somewhere out there is a Methodist
splendid farm and home of J.W. Church which long ago received the
Rielling. He has .160 acres of Which 75 name New Zion, hence all that section
acres are in cultivation. He' is just round about is known by that name.
starting in on the stumping business and It was good and dark, arid the fires
-thesmoke that came up from the field burning brightly by the side of a dozen
gave evidence that there was something or more stumps in the open field, gave
in the air all right. He has 25 bearing assurance that a thrifty farmer lived
pecan trees and says they are a good there and the chances were good for a
investment. Mr. Reilling's farm lies on hearty welcome for the night. The
high rolling..ground and is certainly farmer was J.D. Smith afnd aso6on as
very sightly (nice looking) as to he could take his attention from the
situation. burning stumps, a moment he kindly
S Off of the road.toa.the right some'half .-led the way to the house and soon. we
mile is the home of J.W. Smith. He is a were beside a big blazing fire in the
young farmer and is renting 80 acres. family room.
The house is new, everything about the Mr. Smith is truly ." '.uey man and
place betokens thrift and care. because he keeps busy he succeeds as
Back again to the main.road and soon but few farmers do. He has 130 acres
one comes to the fine farm and home of and 50 of it in cultivation. Of this he
S R.L. Smith. He is not at home but his has 45 acres stumped arid is busy
good wife knows a thing or two about getting the last five acres cleared from
the place herself. He. has 520 acres of the anger provoking time wasting and
land and is cultivating 200 of it in otherwise general nuisance, stumps.
general farming. He has 40 head of Just to-illustrate how desperately in
cattle and 50 hogs. Last year he had a earnest he is in the matter of stumps it
good corn crop: and grew nine bales of may be related that he began on a
cotton on 40 acres. Mr. Smith is a thrifty stump contract about the middle of
man and always has meat-and lard and August and had gotten out 1,500
corn for sale. stumps by the first week in December
The Swift Creek off of28 acres.
t.l.|... Mr. Smith has a herd of 25 good
SCSettliement and turning to hogs. He grew 400 bushels of corn last
Crossing Swift Creek and turning to year' off of 35 acres without any
Sthe- right, one soon comes' to a fertilizer and he grew five bales of
settlement of thrifty farmers who surely cotton on 16 acres. Among the
live at home and board at the same noticeable things about his place, Mr.
place. First of these is.T.M. Dennison. Smith. called attention to a fine large
He has 1.20 acres,.of which 60 acres are rose tree which was 27 years old.


in, cultivation..He does general farming Get. out Your stumps
and last year had a good crop.
A little to the s th across an open If there is one thing above another
space is the nice homey place of Jesse about which the.Traveler-is a crank-it is
Dicks. The hearty "get out.and come in getting out the stumps. If you have only
and ,have dinner with us" from the one acre, if you hope to ever amount to
young man who met Mack" and me at anything as a farmer, clear that acre
the gate (for Mack, the horse, was from stumps. Over in the Irish potato
included in the kindly invitation) country it has been demonstrated time
Prevailed and as it was in the midst of and again that the potatoes grown on the
hog killing there was abundance of the land occupied by a stump will pay for
good things which Florida wives and its destruction each year. Mr. Smith
mothers know so well how to fix up on assures us the same is true in the cotton
fields except that he placed the period at


A : .- ---;-.


2 political rally was one of many. Worthington Springs, now in Union County, was a Bradford County city
e. (L-R) Bradford Constable Jake Johns, (unknown), Congressman Frank J. Clark, state Democratic Party
official T.J. Appleyard, Joe L. Hill, and State Senator J.B. "Doc" Crews of Bradford County.


RIGHT: Dr.
W.E.
Middleton
was one of
the area's
early
doctors.
This is his
office and
pharmacy in
Worthington
Springs.
BELOW:
This was
the Odom
Store in
Providence.


roriaaI~u


An early view of Lake Butler, a town which was once larger than Sfarke and served Bradford County as
the county seat until Starke finally won a series of election battles. In 1921, Union County was created
from one portion of Bradford County. Lake Butler is now the county seat of Union Countv.


two years. Others without number
verified the estimate.
Then if a proposition which will be so
much to your advantage is self-paying,
why in the name of all that is thrifty and
like good farming do you not get busy
and rid your land of .the stump
nuisance? Do not put off beginning.
Begin today if it is only to set fire to one
stump. Tomorrow get out and set fire to
another and just keep the smoke
ascending and the night sky lurid with
the blaze and first thing you know you
will get in love with the job and so
interested that in a short time,
comparatively, you will have a fine tract
cleared.


Just see what Neighbor Smith
accomplished in the couple of months
he was busy with his. Fifteen hundred
stumps off your land will leave you a
fine open field for working" your
cultivators and other machinery-without
interference next year. Let it be left to
yourselves, 0 land owners. What can
look more shiftless, more "like a widow
woman's place," as the saying is, than
that deadened field of yours, over which
your father before you wrestled with the
stumps and now you are following in
his footsteps and preparing to bequeath
to your own sons the same unsightly
proposition.
Fortunately for Bradford County


there is a pretty general move in the
direction of stump eradication. If you
read these notes carefully you will see
that in many a case mention is made of
how many acres are already stumped.
Every manh interviewed was asked that
question definitely because it was
desired to discover how general was the
movement in Bradford County. It is
quite general, but it needs to be a whole
lot more so before the farmers of the
fair county will have come into their
own.
In the Lulu section
On the road northward the first farm
reached was that of S.G. Pearce. He has


L. ; h,











*.'f .;, h ..


Section C: Thursday, July 6, 2006 Telegraph Times Monitor


Union graduate Spiller named Florida's


'Mr. Track'


The Clemson
football signee is
also honored by the
Gainesville Sun as an
overall athlete


Palm Coast's Justin Harbor.
Other finalists for the award
were Courtney Edmonson of
Titusville Astronaut (3A) and
Bernard Scott of Admiral


Farragut (lA).
The day after the Mr. Track
award was announced, the
Gainesville Sun honored
Spiller as its area male track


athlete of the year. Spiller was
a first-team selection on the
Sun's boys all-area team in the
100m dash and a second-team
selection in the 200m dash


(Albert DeSue of Gainesville
was the first-team selection in
the 200m with a best time of
21.47 seconds).
It all adds up to a


memorable year for an athlete
who most people think of as a
football player first. However,
See SPILLER, p. 2C


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
He graduated May 12, but
the awards keep coming for
Union County's C.J. Spiller.
Spiller was announced as
Florida Dairy Farmers' Mr.
Track. The award, sponsored
by Florida Dairy Farmers Inc.
and the Florida Athletic
Coaches Association, was
determined by the votes of
school. track coaches and
media representatives.
It was a surprise to Spiller
when -he was contacted by a
representative of the Bradford
County Telegraph on June 29.
He had not heard that .he
received the honor, but he was
thankful nonetheless.
"It's just another great-
blessing from God, really," he
said.
Spiller went undefeated in
both the 100m .and 200m this
season, capturing district and
regional championships in
each event before finishing the
season with a pair of state
championships. His time of
10.42 seconds in the 100m at
the state meet was 0.04
seconds shy of tying the Class
2A record.
This year was Spiller's first
time competing in the 200m at
the state meet, but that didn't
keep him from winning the
event with a time of 21.50
seconds.
Spiller, the Florida Dairy
Farmers' Class 2A Track
Athlete of the Year, received
four first-place votes and a
total of 45 points--plaeing him
ahead of the Class 4A Track
Athlete of the Year, Flagler


BC Extension
Office will
host urban
forests camp
The Bradford County
Extension Office is offering a
4-H day camp on urban forests
Tuesday-Thursday, July 25-27,
frorr 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
Participants in this camp will
learn about the benefits we get
from having urban forest
Communities. How urban
forests improve air and water
quality, prevent soil erosion
and provide wildlife habitat
Will be taught using hands-on
teaching methods and
activities.
The last day will be topped
off with a wildlife habitat
rummy card game and. ice
oream sundaes.
::.There is room ,for 13
participants between the ages,
of 9 and 12. The registration
deadline is Friday, July 7,-ancL_
the fee is $5. ..,
Call (904) 966-6224 to
make reservations.
All 4-H programs. are
available to any youth
regardless of race, color, sex,
national origin or handicap.


BC Pop

Warner will
host open
house July 15
Bradford County's Pop
S arner. program will be'
hosting an open house on:
Saturday, July 15, from 10
a.m.- p.m. at the Bradford
County Fairgrounds.
'Free hot dogs and-soft drinks
will be available, and children
will also be able to register.
'"A reminder to children ho
hlve, already signed up to be
cheerleaders: the deadline to
order and be fitted for
uniforms is July 15. The cost is
'100, which is also due by
J. Jily 15. .. : .
'. Fitting will be done at}the i .
fairgrounds.
-Also, free physical for .
cheerleaders and players will
bI offered July 15 at E & M
Medical Services at 1 p.m.
'.For more information
concerning Pop Warner, please
call (904) 368-0273. *


.AT NOEELS AUTO SALES YOU WILL RECEIVE THAT SMALLTOWN SERVICE YOU DESIRE.
NO GIMMICKS! NO HYPE

196 =jkf Iai 11997





14 9, $Adqe nn IIam






Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION July 6, 20uo


4 join Spiller in

earning Sun track

and field honors.


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Two Union County athletes
and one Bradford athlete
-. joined C.J. Spiller in receiving
all-area recognition -fom the
Gainesville Sun in. boys track
and field.
Union County graduate
Francis Highland was named
to the Sun's second team in the
shot put. Highland, after
.winning district and regional
championships, earned a medal
in the event at the Class 2A
finals by placing fourth with a
distance of 52'6.25"


Bradford graduate Ryan
Robinson was also a second-
team selection in the 400m. He
won the district championship
in the event and placed seventh
at the regional meet.
Union's Brandon Shoup,
who will be a senior, received
honorable mention in the 800m
Shoup was the runner-up in the
event at both district and
regional meets.
Amika Davis, a Union
County graduate, was a
second-team girls selection in
the triple jump. She won the
district championship in the
event and was fourth at the
regional meet.


Sun honors 4 area

softball players


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The Bradford and Keystone
Heights softball programs had
11 players .receive all-area
honors from the Gainesville
Sun, including first-team
selections Kasey Fagan,
MaryAnne McCall, Kellie
Spaulding and Katie Sanford.

Fagan, McCall and
Spaulding--all of
Keystone-were first-team
Class A-3A selections. Fagan,
a recent graduate, was selected
as the team's designated hitter
after batting .392 with five
home runs and 29 RBI.
McCall, ai6tht'r'-"recent
graduate, was one of three
pitchers selected-to. the. team.
She finished the season with
an ERA of 1.35, 102 strikeouts
and an 11-5 record. Her ERA
in five postseason games was-
.22.
Keystone's third first-team
selection, infielder Spaulding,
will be a senior next season.
She batted .433 during the
season and .778, during the
postseason. She had 36 hits
and 29. RBI.
Bradford's SanfoYd-. who
will,'be a senior next season,
was a firstteam Class 4A-6A
selection as an infielder. She
batted .412 and had 35 hits.,
Bradford had two second-


team selections: pitcher Kasey
Barrett and catcher Jessica
McClellan.
Barrett, a recent graduate,
struck out 281 batters this past
season and finished with an
ERA of 0.97. Her record was
14-10.
McClellan, who will be a
junior next season, struck out
just six times this past season,
finishing with 28 hits and a
batting average of .354.
Receiving honorable
mention for Bradford were
graduate Nikki Goolsby
(infielder), senior-to-be Kelly
Riddick (outfielder/pitcher)
and senior-to-be Chasity
Whitaker (infielder).
... Two players from Keystone
received honorable mention:
sophomore-to-be Michelle
Houser (utility) and graduate
Karlyn Reddish (utility).

The home is the basis of a
righteous life and. no other
instrumentality can take its
place nor fulfill its essential
functions.
-David 0. McKay
What the future holds for
us, depends on what we
hold for the future. Hard
working today make high-
winning tomorrows.
-William E. Holler


C.J. Spiller (pictured receiving his medal for
winning the 200m at the Class 2A meet) was named
Mr. Track for the state of Florida.


SPILLER
Continued from p. 1C

Spiller put forth a lot of effort
to shine on the track this
season as well as on the
football field.
"I guess hard work does pay
off in the end," Spiller said,
referring to his track
accomplishments.
Spiller, who plans to run
track as well as play football at
Clemson University, got in one
final meet before he left for
Clemson on July 4. He
participated in the 'Adidas
Golden West Invitational in
Folsom, Calif. on June 11,
winning the 100m I and
finishing as runner-up in the
200m.
"It was a great experience
for me," Spiller said.
In the 100m, he edged out
Jonathan Williams of
Temecula Valley, Calif., with


a time of 10.65 seconds.
Williams had a time of 10.68
seconds.
Fellow Floridian Calvin
Smith of Tampa's Freedom
High School defeated Spiller
in the 200m. Spiller had a time
of 22.16 seconds behind
Smith's 22.14.

Spiller is named an
athlete of the year
The Gainesville Sun also
tabbed Spiller as one of four
area athletes of the year, taking
into account his
accomplishments on the
football field as well as on the
track.
Spiller, the Sun's male
Athlete of the Year in the
small-school category, was the
Florida Dairy Farmers' Class
2B Football Player of the Year
and runner-up to Tim Tebow
for Mr. Football. He rushed for
1,840 yards and scored 31
touchdowns.


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Tigers' Osteen

receives all-state

honorable mention


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The members of the baseball
all-state teams were recently
released, but only one player
managed to earn recognition
from Bradford, Keystone
Heights and Union County
high schools.
Union's Tyler Osteen, .who
will be a senior next season,
received honorable mention in
Class 3A as an infielder. He
batted .415 and struck out just
seven times.
Osteen was one of only four
players from District 6-3A to
earn all-state recognition. The
other three came from district
runner-up Interlachen
District champion Keystone
had no selections.
Only two teams from
Bradford's district (3-4A)
received all-state honors:
Suwannee (four players) and
Santa Fe (one).


Bradford's
Dubolsky_
garners
tennis honor
Mitchel Dubolsky was the
only tennis player from
Bradford, Keystone Heights or
Union County to earn all-area
recognition from the
Gainesville Sun.
Dubolsky, who will be a
senior, was a first-team


6 from UC, Keystone
earn Sun recognition
Osteen and four of his
teammates received all-area
honors from the Gainesville
Sun, as did Keystone Heights
graduate Wil Breton.
Osteen was a first-team
-selection by the Sun, while
teammates Wade McDowell
and Austen Roberts were
second-te'am selections.
McDowell, a senior-to-be,
played catcher and finished the
season with a .327 batting
average. Roberts, another
senior-to-be, was named to the
team as an outfielder after
batting .362. His on-base
percentage was .455.
Union pitcher Darren Hall
and infielder Brett Maddox,
who were both juniors this past
season, received honorable
mention.
Breton, an outfielder, also
received honorable mention.


selection after compiling a 10-
3 record at the number-two
position. He lost only two
district matches-a 9-8
tiebreaker against Ridgeview
and 9-7 against Pedro
Menendez.
M Another one of Dubolsky's
a-cco mplishments was
defeating the number-two
district champion twice during
the regular season.
Dubolsky was honored after
the season as the team's most
outstanding player.


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Stephany Nicole Wilson of
Melrose and Dr. David
,Thomas Pascia of St.
Petersburg were married May
13, 2006.
The bride is the daughter of
Steve and Edie Wilson of
Palatka and Buddy and
Melanie Phillips of Melrose..
She is a graduate of Keystone
Heights High School and Santa
Fe Community College. She is
a dental hygienist for Blair
Snoke D.D.S.
The groom is the son of Jim
and Shelly Pascia of St.
Petersburg and Larry and Susie
Cantrell of Murphy, N.C. He is
a graduate of Northside
Christian High School,
Samford College and the
University of Florida College
of Dentistry. He is a dentist
.with Pascia and Pascia D.D.S.
in St. Petersburg.
C The wedding took place on
,.Clearwater Beach. The Rev.
,-Larry Cantrell performed the
Ceremony
Given in marriage by her
father, Steve Wilson, the bride
wore a strapless ivory trumpet-
,style gown with rhinestones

Health Start of North Central
Florida Coalition is seeking a'
' volunteer board member. H.ealthy
-'Start pro% ides serve ices for hWi-risk
%\omen and children up to 3 years
:;old. The coalition is seeking-a
:volunteer to serve on the board who
either has been pregnant and
-accessed prenatal care or who has
:small children and has accessed
-health care for his or her children.
'The member will attend once-a-
:month board meetings in
,Gainesville. Contact Celia Paynter,
;(352) 313-6500, ext. 118, for
additionall information.


and satin stitching. She wore
white dendrobium orchids in
her hair.
Matron of honor was Allison
Bynum, with bridesmaids
Carly Cutts, Kristen West and
Chelsey Pascia.
The bride's attendants wore
aqua silk tea-length dresses
and wore an orchid blossom in
their hair.
Jim Pascia was the groom's
best man, with groomsmen
Brandon Harp, Sam Sweeny,
Mike Mcllwain and Bobby
Bellegarrigue.
Ushers were Cliff Phillips III
and Clinton Wilson, both
brothers of the bride.
The groom and his
attendants wore cotton island-
inspired shirts, khaki linen and
orchid leis.
A reception followed the
ceremony at the Sheraton Sand
Key Resorts.
The three-tier wedding cake
was decorated with ivory
fondant icing and a cascade of
fresh orchid blooms.
Following a wedding trip to
Hawaii, the couple will live in
Madeira Beach:


July 6, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


Vt






Dr. and Mrs. David Thomas Pascia


Wilson and Pascia are wed


Harold and Myrtle Alvarez


Alvarezes
celebrate 59th
wedding
anniversary
On July 3, 2006, Myrtle and
Harold Alvarez of Starke
celebrated their 59th wedding
anniversary.
The Bradford County natives
were married in Georgia on
July 3. 1947.
They have three children,
Gregory and his wife, Kris,
Jimmy and his wife, Sandra
and Lisa and her husband, Paul
Rodgers, and six
grandchildren, Whitney, Jesse,
Kiley, Lacy, Dylan and Lainie.


AT W.r' Sr'AFO

Aresh Aricd


Krystle Waters and
Dwayne Phillips

Waters and
Phillips to wed
July 15
Kenneth and Mary Waters of
Starke announce the upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Krystle Waters, to Dwayne
Phillips, son of Bobby and
Linda Phillips of Starke.
The bride-elect is a 2002
graduate of Bradford High
School.
The groom-elect works at
DuPont.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, July 15, 2006, at
Ravine Gardens in Palatka.
*A reception will
immediately follow the
ceremony.
Family and friends are
invited.


Bradford County
PONY CLUB
jcf:has arrived!
Call for in ormalion.
EUPHORIA STABLES
* BOARDING TRAINING LEASING
B.IlIyl i cN.11i![,1 leMI
Mike & Meridith Babnick
Starke, FL


DO' IS RENOT'
GREA AMEIAN
TRCO Gf1I IVE-AiL' ~WAY!.


Crosby family reunion
The Crosby family has set For information, contact
its 64th family reunion for Winifred "Winnie" Howard,
Sunday, July 16, at 10:30 11333 S.W. 167th .Ave.,
a.m., at Lake Butler Brooker, FL 32622, or call
Community Center, N.W. Howard at (352) 485-1699.
Third Street (by the lake).
Plates, cups, flatware and
napkins will be provided. Bring
a covered dish, pictures, videos, .
slides, movies, scrapbooks,
etc., to share. '
Prior to the Sunday reunion, "
the family will meet for dinner
and visiting on Saturday, July
15, at 6 p.m., at Western Steer
Family Steak House, U.S. 301
in Starke.
A representative from each
original branch of the family is
needed for next year's planning
committee.


Johns and
Bassett to
wed July 15
Lester and Diane Johns of
Starke announce the upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Rebekah Johns, to Robbie
Bassett, son of Sam and Sheila
Bassett of Hampton Lake.
The wedding will take place
at 5 p.m., on Saturday, July 15,
2006, in Sampson City Church
of God.
A reception will follow in
the Fellowship Hall of the
church.
Family and friends are
invited.


- VAmO7,AA u w


Brai-tifcw County


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Campers enjoy a well-rounded Summer,
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and field trips!
Program includes:
Swimming Daily Breakfast & Lunch.
* Weekly Field Trip Organized Sports Arts Crafts
and much more!

REGISTER TODAY~ 7AM'- 6PM

GRADES K thru 8th
FEE Members ..............$75/wk
F Non-Members.... $80/wk
Register on site at,
BradfprdCounty YMCA.
[1642,8. Walnut Street Starke, FL
904.964.9622 1


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July 22 (Sat) 10am 2pm

July 25-27 (Tues-Thurs) 3-7pm
Aug. 1-4 (Tues-Fri) 3-7pm

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GAINESVILLE, FL 9120 NW 13TH STREET.......................... (352)367-2632
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Jayden Ray Daugherty


Jayden
Daugherty

Jason and Ciera Daugherty
of Starke announce the birth of
their son, Jayden Ray
Daugherty, on June 1, 2006, in
Starke.
Maternal grandparents are
Michael and Kara Lemire and
Katherine Searfoss of Starke.
Maternal great-grandmother
is Pauline Lemire.
Paternal grandparents are
Ray and Sheila Daugherty of
Starke.


BIRTHS


Robbie Bassett and
Rebekah Johns


July 6, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


&


I


--- --------


- I-ps






Done, Ar TFI rLEGRAPH TIMFS R MONITOR--C-SECTION July 6, 2006


STARKE REC. DEPT. SOFTBALL RESULTS


Starke's John
Daugherty
(left) and
Brian Rowe
show off a
pair of
kingfish they
caught June
11 on captain
Kirk Waltz'
boat out of
Mayport.
Daugherty's
fish was 26
pounds and
49 inches in
length, while
Rowe's
weighed 19
pounds and
measured 39
inches.


Virginia Daugherty of
Starke, pictured with
Kirk Waltz, caught this
16-pound, 31-inch long
redfish while fishing
from Waltz' boat out of
Mayport on June 11.


ISTARKE REC. DEPT. SOFTBALL RESULTS I


Alex Green scored the
winning run for the Reds in a
5-4 victory over the A's in:'a
small fry game on June 7.
The Reds' first four runs
were scored by Tessa Ricker,
Seth Nicol, Margaret Whitten
and Sam Nicol. Ricker, Nicol
and Whitten each had two
Singles in the game, as did
Mikayla Mason, while Sam
Nicol had a home run. Kurt
W illis-.hIt_-ta..single and- a
double:
Billy Sanft rd hit three
singles and scored a run for the
A's,. whire Shelby Parrish,,
Jordan Daugherty and
Markayla-Sanford each scored
once.


Daugherty, Parrish, Camryn
Gaskins and Johnny Daugherty
each hit two singles.
*The Red Sox and the
Cardinals battled to a 16-all tie
in a junior game on June 8.
Seven players scored two
runs each fpr. the Red Sox:
Tierney Tyre, Stephen
McDonald, Courtney Stanton,
Keith Baker, John Wesley
Gillenwaters;, Quarmaine
Smith and Lyfe Coleman.
David Young 'and Darian Hill
also scored runs.
The Cardinals got three runs
- each from Bailey Creighton
and Jacob Johnson. Taylor
Crosby, Brandon Hildreth,


David Deringer and Alex
Wilson each scored two runs,
while Hannah Ricker and
Ashton Hudson each scored
one run.

*The Tigers, who got three
runs from McKenzie
Crawford, defeated the Reds
10-1 in a small fry game on
June 14.
Adam Wilson .and Harley
Mercer each scored twice for
the Tigers., .while Garrett
Huggins, Molly' Crawford and
Addison' Baggarly each scored
once.
Tavien Young scored the
Reds' only run.


Tyler Wainwright hit a
home run to help the Tigers
defeat the A's 8-5 in ax small
fry game on June 12.
Wainwright, who also had a
single, scored two runs. Runs
were also scored by Molly
Crawford, Randa Wilkins,
Addison Baggarly, McKenzie
Crawford, Harley Mercer and
Dustin Lauramore. Wilkins,
McKenzie Crawford and
Tristen Tyre each' had two
singles, while Mercer had a
single and a double.
The A's got three runs from
Johnnie Daugherty, who
singled, doubled and homered.
Jordan Daugherty singled
twice and scored two runs.
Kristin Canida had two
singles.
*Shianne Cassels scored two
runs as the Reds defeated the
Mets 8-0 in a small fry game
on June 12.
The Reds also got runs from
Seth Nicol, Kurt Willis, Taylor
Cooper, Alex Green, Mikayla
Mason and Sam Nicol.
*Sean Hanson homered
twice and teammate Duke
Atteberry homered once as the
Indians defeated the Cardinals
11-0 in a junior game on June
14.
The Indians also had runs
driven in by Bobby Atteberry
and Mallory Perkinson.
*The A's got three insurance
runs from Drew Hildebran,
Johnnie Daugherty and Jordan
Daugherty in the third inning
to defeat the Mets 8-4 in a
small fry game on June 14.
Johnnie Daugherty scored
three.runs .in all, while Jordan
Daugherty, Hildebran and
Markayla Sanford each scored
two.
The Mets got two runs from
Ty Johnson, while Macey
Fulgham and Amberlyn
Pilcher each scored one.
*Alex Green, Margaret
Whitten, Kurt Willis, Sam
Nicol and Tessa Ricker each
had three hits to help lead the
Reds to an 11-2 win over the
A's in a small fry game on
June 19.
Nicol, who had,a triple, and
Green each scored twice, while
runs were also scored by
Whitten, Willis, Ricker,
Mikayla Mason, Taylor
Cooper, Tavien Young and
Rachel Ricker. Willis and
Tessa Ricker each: had a
double. ...
Johnnie .Daugherty and
Shelby Parrish, who each
doubled, scored the Athletics'
two-runs. Billy Sanford and
Tristen Whittemore each hit a
double.
*Joshua Hill, Addison


Baggarly and Tristen Tyre
scored two runs each as the
Tigers defeated the Mets 8-5 in
a small fry game on June 19.
The Tigers also got runs
from Molly Crawford and
Garrett Huggins.
Dalton Page and Madison
Welch each scored two runs
for the Mets, who also got a
run from Ty Johnson.
*The Indians, getting two
runs each from Caley Barber,
Andre Canady and Sean
Hanson, defeated the Royals
10-7 in a junior game on June
20.
T.J. Hardenbrook, Jerry
Atteberry, Duke Atteberry and
Bobby Atteberry also scored
for the Indians.
Lanie Rodgers scored three
runs to lead the Royals. Dustin
Elder scored two runs, while
Cheyenne Davies and Michael
Ortega each scored one.


*Keith Baker scored three
runs as the Red Sox defeated
the Cardinals 10-8 in a junior
game on June 20.
Lyfe Coleman and Matthew
Wilkinson each scored two
runs for the victors, while
Courtney Stanton, Taquandra
Diggs and Tierney Tyre each
scored one.
The Cardinals got two runs
each from Bailey Creighton
and Hannah Ricker. Runs were
also scored by Brandon
Hildreth, Hunter Cooper and
Ashton Hudson.

Honesty of thought and
speech and written word is
a jewel, and they who curb
prejudice and seek
honorably to know and
speak the truth are the only
builders of a better life.
-John Galsworthy


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Bryan'S A .
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101 Commercial.Dr.
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Closed M & Mon


Bryan's AM
HARDWARE
1101 S. Walnut Street
Starke, FL
904-964-4642
Open Mon-Sat 8 am 7pm
Open Sun 9 am-5pm


The Starke Recreation Department Indians junior softball team is composed of:
(front, from left) Arrielle Wilson, Mallory Perkinson, T.J. Hardenbrook, Alexander
Wilson, Kristen Hardenbrook, Caitlyn Sanders, (back) Jerry Atteberry, coach
Kenna Perkinson, Sean Hanson, Duke Atteberry, Justin McBride, coach Betty
Hardenbrook, Caley Barber and Bobby Atteberry. Not pictured: Andre Canady.









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For many people, this
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Sign in 30 min.early


Thursday July 13, 7:30pm
Holiday Inn
213 SW Commerce St.
LAKE CITY


Monday July 17,7:30pm
Swick House
(By the new City Hall const)
15010 NW 142nd Terrace
ALACHUA


Tuesday July 18,7:30pm
Bradford Co. Fairgrounds
2300 North Temple Ave.
STARKE


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July 6, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5C

7 71L1


Tri-County Classifieds
Bradford Union Clay

Reach over 20,500 Readers Every Week!]

INDEX
L.0 Notice 57 For Sale
,-1 Vehicles Accessories 58 Building Materials
.2 Motor Vehicles 59 Personal Services
,L3 RV's & Campers 60 Secretarial Services
L4 Boats 61 Scriptures
.5 Land for Sale 62 Vacation/Travel
'L6 Real Estate Out of Area 63 -ove Lines
4.7 Commercial Property 64 Business Opportunity
Rent, Lease Sale 65 -elp Wanted
48 Homes for Sale 66 investment Opportunity
49 Mobile Homes for Sale 67 -lunting Land for Rent
50 For Rent 68 Rent to Own
51 Lost/Found 69 "ood Supplements
52 Animals & Pets 70 Self Storage
53 Yard Sales 72 Sporting Goods
54 Keystone Yard Sales 73 Farm Equipment
55 Wanted 74 Computers & Computer
56 Trade or Swap Accessories
CLASSIFIED DEADLINES
Word Ad Classified Tuesday, 12:00 noon
Classified Display Tuesday, 12:00 noon
To place a Classified
use your phone

964-6305 473-2210 496-2261
NOTICE
Classiiced Advertisingshould be paid in advance unless credit has already been established with the
newspaper. A $3.00 service charge will be added to all billing to cover postage and handling. All ads
placed by phone arc read back to the advertiser at the time of placement. However, the classified staf
cannot be held responsible for mistakes in classified advertising taken by phonc. The newspaper reserves
the right to correctly classify and edit all copy or to reject or cancel any a vertisemcnts at any time. Only'
standard abbrevations will be accepted.


40 Notices
EQUAL HOUSING
PORTUNITY. Al
estate advertising
newspaper is subj
the Federal Fair Ho
Act of 1968 which i
.it illegal to advertit
preference, limitat
discrimination bas
race, color, religion
or national origin,
intention to mak
such preference,
tion or discrimina
Familial status inc
children under the
18 living with pare
legal custodians,
nant women and p
securing custody c
dren under 18.
newspaper will not
ingly accept any e
tising for real e
which is in violation
law. Our reader
hereby informed t
dwellings advertise
this newspaper are
able on an equal c
tunity basis. To con
of discrimination
HUD toll-free at 1
669-9777, the to
telephone number
hearing impaired
800-927-9275. Fi
their Information
Florida Commissi
Human Relations
Sutherland 850
7082 ext #1005.
CLASSIFIED ADVE
ING should be sub
to the Starke off
writing & paid In ad


*


American
D o (04964-5424 (352)473-3800
rea 205 N. Temple Ave. 185 S. Lawrence Blvd.
of Northeast Florda,nc. Starke Keystone Heights
R EA L TOCRS I









WELL NLAINTAINED 3/2 HOME 3/2 SECLUDED 4.5 ACRES with large
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ILS#309843. ILS31 1646.


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web
www.BCTelearaDh.com


unless credit has already
been established with
OP- this office. A $3.00 SER-
II real VICE CHARGE will be
in this added to all billings to
ject to cover postage & han-
ousing dling. THE CLASSIFIED
makes STAFF CANNOT BE
e"any HELD RESPONSIBLE
ion or FOR MISTAKES IN
;ed on C L A S S I F I E D
n, sex ADVERTISING TAKEN
or an OVER THE PHONE.
e any Deadline is Tuesday at
limita- 12 noon prior to that
nation Thursday's publication.
cludes Minimum charge is $8.00
age of for the first 20 words,
3nts or then 20 cents per word
preg- thereafter.
people 42 Motor
of chil-
This Vehicles
know- 100 LINCOLNS IN STOCK
adver- some good, some
estate rebuildable, some sal-
Sof the vage. Also several other
rs are brands. Need to sell
hat all them all. George Ricks
sed in Salvage, US 301 N
a avail- Starke, 904-964-5184.
oppor- 99 FORD TRUCK crew
plain cab. 250 Super Duty XL
, call 7.3 diesel, many extras,
1-800- excellent condition,
II-free $14,000. Call 352-478-
for the 2060.
is 1- 1989 JEEP CHEROKEE
or fur- for sale, good condition.
call 150,000 miles, asking
on on $1500. Call 352-235-
Lisa 4136 for more informa-
-488- tion. *'
1995 MAZDA' B2300, 5sp,
RTIS- cold AC, dings, runs
mitted good $1795. 1992
ice In Lexus, LS400,,reduced
vance $4500 firm. Also 94
1 Chevy Lumina Van, cold


Classified Ads -

U I___


AC, runs $695-trans
problems. Call 904-964-
4111.
03 MUSTANG CONV. V6,


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.


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.
45 Land for
Sale

3 Acres in
Keystone Heights.
High & Dry. Horses
OK. Owner finance
w/30 percent down
& good credit.
$36k OBO
Call
888-526-3007
owner/agnt
2.5 ACRES, Lawtey,FI,
near pistol range,
$39,500. Call R Austin
Realty@ 904-796-0862.
HIGH & DRY wooded, 5
acres, $59K. Hawthorne.
Call 352-231-0556 or
352-475-1189.
2.15 +/- ACRES looks like
more. 2 miles north of
Starke. Nice, secluded,
pecan, maple & pine.
trees, needs TLC, colvert
and more. Wont last.
$45.900 0BO By owner,
call 352-468-351 2
7 19 ACRES for sale In
Hampton, cleared,
$85,000. Call 904-219-
3714.
PRICED RIGHT FOR
quick sell $16,000 for
1.24 acres waterfront
parcel with beautiful hill-
top view of plant nursery
and lot slopes down to Al-
isatlo Creek (water level
low at Fpreseni) Won'l
last long at $24,900 for


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: Monda\ Friday 8:00 to 4:30 p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133 1
FTI..I rT, c sA J ;'. E.1 C :.,


SERVICE*SELECTION*SAVINGS I

QUALITY BUILT* QUICK DELIVERY I


EASY FINANCING ON
2 3 4 Bedroom Models
$ LOW DOWN PAYMENTS $,
All credit applications accepted!
mes ScotBilt TownHomes General

i tp ay Too

> Visit Us Before You Buy! ,

leriy's Quality Homes
LOT (352) 473-9005 g' E
MODEL k 6969SR21N Ex
pECGIL Keystone Heights, FL .
v.< Jerry Ted JoAnn David


Where one cal
^o doesitall///
964-6305 473-2210 *496-2261


DOWNTOWN STARKE
professional offices for
rent. Conference room,
kitchen, utilities and more
provided. Call 904-964-
2616.
48 Homes for
Sale
HAMPTON LUXURY 3BR/
2BA pool home, on 1.26
acres, $440,900. Lake
Butler, historic beauty,
$295,000. Call 352-494-






3 l52-l7388
laIK.~


SSSESS*


0059. Photos at
www.tntsells.com. ERA
Trend Realty.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
brick home, 1571 sqft
3BR/1.5BA, carpet, ceil-
ing fans, CH/A, spacious
one car garage, fenced
backyard, new stove, re-
frigerator, excellent con-
dition-. Walk to schools
and town, $149,900. Call
352-473-7695.
49 Mobile
Homes for Sale
3BR/2.5BA DWMH 1996
w/ 3 plus acres. in Gra-
ham, (30 min to
Gainesville, 15 min to
Starke). Fenced with 2
gates, 2 pastures, bring
the kids and the pets.
Horses welcome.
$85,000. Call 352-485-
2832. Well kept, great
starter home, large back
deck, all electric appli-
ances included.


1.03 wooded acre in Clay
County in nice neighbor-
hood. Call Carol
Ekenbarger, Realtor at
Helen Hersey Realty,
352-235-0045.
NEW DEED restricted,
subdivision in Keystone
Heights,. Clay County.
Paved Roads, Side-
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.
47 Commercial
Property
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels! 2800
sqft building with office,
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.
Warehouse for sale
or lease in Keystone
Heights on
Commercial Circle.
4600 sq. ft.
Warehouse & 1300
sq. ft. MH Office on
approx. 1.5 acres.
City Water & Sewer.
Call
888-526-3007
owner/agnt.


. 0 LO -





"We're now selling
our 4th Generation."

AL EZWMoon


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


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

Westgate Home Center.
1-431 NV\ 13th St *Gainesville. FL
352-372-HOME (4663)


M I I Iv Y



'-u ArlA



Smith & Smith Realty

rfZ,% Vm We Sell Property Fast
Let us sell yours!

WY O L WANT
YOUR LISTING


w


FILL DIRT
for sale
You Pick-up
or
We Haul
CJ.225 Lawtev
904170714850

Wilson
Sewing Machine
Repair
40 yrs exp.
* All Models
* 1-Day In-home
Service on most models
FREE ESTIMATESj
904-282-5514

FOR SALE
2 Parcels
13+ Acres in all
500 ft frontage on 301
South Only 3110 mile
from Super Walmart.
Office
2800 sq ft Building
Mini-storage and Barn
*Ideal Location*
Call (904) 964.3827

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


I BUY LAND, HOMES &
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY
ANY CONDITION!

QUICK CLOSING!
AVOID FORECLOSURE!
GET CASH FAST!

CALL 1-888-526-3007







Southem Professional"
Tide Servicesi i

F o kAllor Vor Camd' itlelVds"
S CLOSINGS -
Residential g Commercial,
TITLE INSURANCE
PUBLIC RECORD SEARCHES
Professnal S4rieled
Samd riendy Serwevi

I STARKE I |LAKEBUTLERI
904-964-6872 386-496-0089
Look or rhe Rd oor!


3/2 GREAT STARTER HOME OPI
FLOOR PLAN. CURRENT OWNI
REPLACING CARPET. $159.900.
M I. 310570.


NEW 3/2 w/vaulted ceilings. bay window and
plant ledge. Arched windows. Master suite
has tray ceiling and garden bath separate
shower. $209.000. MLS#310309.


wwwameArican[~d r"iieamfIlorida Ri~ coml]


Y "'- -- low






Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION July 6, 2006


Classified Ads


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTeleqraph.com


..e Where one call
does it6all!
964-6305* 473-2210 -496-2261


1998 TRIPLE WIDE 3BR/
2BA on approx 1/2 acre,
one block from middle
school in Lake Butler,
large kitchen & great
room, with fireplace,
master bath has garden
tub and shower, $65,000,
or mobile by its self, you
move. OBO. 386-496-
4432, leave message.
Owner financing with
10% down.
HILLIARD/ NEW Jacobsen
32x48:3BR/2BA, set up
on 2 acres with well, sep-
tic & power pole in-
cluded, $734 per month.
Call 904-548-1480. tfn
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.
50 For Rent
LAKE GENEVA 2BR/1BA
MH CH/A $450 per
month, McDonalds trailer
park. Call 352-478-2697.
LARGE 2BR upstairs un-
aifurnished apt. 3 miles
north of Starke on Hwy
301. 1st & last month in
advance, $500 per
month. Call 352-283-
4634.
IARGE 2BR/2BA MH, CH/
A, no pets, w/d hookups,
$425 per month plus de-
posit. Call 904-964-6445.
2BR/1BA HOUSE in Key-
stone Heights. CH/A,
fireplace, 1100 sqft, on
one acre. Partically
1 fenced, beautiful Oaks,
$600 per month plus de-
posit. Call 904-614-7170.
3BR/2BA, DWMH, laundry
room, 30ft covered
porch, small bam, on 4
acres, fenced, Keystone
area, $750 month plus
deposit. Call 386-445-
6302.
2BR/1BA MH, CH/A
Starke area. $395 per
month rent, $300 de-
posit. Call 904-368-0832.,
LEASE ONLY 1BR fur-
nished apartment on
Bedford Lake, No pets,
lake access, $550 per
month and $550 deposit.
Call 352-473-7769.
1201 DELL STREET
Starke, 3BR/1BA, 1326
Sq ft, carport, good con-
dition, new CH/A, new
appliances, tile floors,
credit application re-
Squired. $775 per month,
call Trevor Waters Realty
4n'. at4352,4703-77-i'A u.
2BR/2BA SW ON Griffis...
;Loop, W/D all electric,.::.:
CH/A $475 per monin
plus deposit. Call 352-
468-3221
FURNISHED ,ROOMS
FOR RENT! COM-
PLETE with CH/A, cable
provided, all utilities paid
Central location. 10% ,
discount on first months
rent for senior citizens.
Rooms with private bath,
$110-$120./wk. Room
without bath, $95. Laun-
dry facilities available;
Close to churches,
stores downtown shop.
ping, theatre, and morel
See Manager at the
Magnolia Hotel. across
from tne Starke Post Of-
fice. 904-964-4303
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close 1o .
prison Call 352-468-
1323
SOUTHERN VILLAS OF
Slarke Apts. 2BRHC&
non HC aparlmenls
Central AC/nea. 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.
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.
NEW SITE BUILT Home
3br/2ba Keystone area
1/3 acre lot $695 mos &
$695 Security 352-478-
2697.
HUGE 3BR/2BA D/W on
3+ acres, HORSES OKI
On Paved rd, Keystone
315C & SR21 area, $995
mos + security 352-478-
2697.
52 Animals and
Pets
DOGS FOR ADOPTION
OR FOSTERING pup-
pies, puppies and more
puppies, 10 kittens
ready; come and look we
will save for you.
Germand Shepard mix,
nutered. 10 Boxer/Lab
puppies, 5 weeks old,
eating on there own, lots


Bill A organ and Jack Ploss
Phone: 904-964-7399
Cell: 904-591-9377 or 904-219-4648
3085 SE 113 Way Siarke. FL 32091

Pm ..


to choose from. A*Mneed
a loving home, must get
shots and fixed. Call
Tammy at 352-258-6582
or Cristy at 904-334-
7319 or Bradford County
Paws 904-964-9200.

FREE
PUPPIES!
8 wks old,
wormed &
healthy. All
colors,
very cute.
Call
386-496-1215

NEEDED FOSTER
HOMES for dogs. Any
donations appreciated.
Any amount. Call
Tammy at 352-258-6582
or Cristy at 904-334-
7319 or Bradford County
Paws 904-964-9200.
FOUND SMALL HAIR-
LESS female dog. Black,
young. Call to identify,
352-473-0226.
53 Starke Yard
Sales
YARD SALE Fri 6:30am to
? Sat 6:30am to 12 noon.
HWY 100 West towards
Lake Butler, approx. 8
miles from Starke, HWY
235 on left, follow signs.
Girls clothing all sizes for
all ages, shoes and toys.
FUNDRAISER FOR
YOUTH MISSION TRIP
Wide assortment of
household items, home
decor, chenille, computer

MVP =--k


*Carpentry



*Yard Work
*C~adenRoto-.Thg*
*Laene& Instau


stuff and more. 8am to ?
Sat only. 318 Christian
St. Off Pratt, behind
Santa Fe Community
College. Follow signs.
HUGE ANNUAL yard sale.
Fri July 7th, 8am to 3pm.
Meadows Drive (turn off
HWY 16) Childrens
clothes (infant and up), &
accessories (like new),
adult clothing, baby fur-
niture & accessories,
toys, linens, curtains &
rods, pictures, misc. fur-
niture, table saw, deco-
rating items, and much
more. Look for signs and
stop to shop.
53 B Keystone
Yard Sales
HUGE YARD SALE Syl-
van Way. Turn at Capital
City Bank. Appliances,
tools, lots of extras. 7/7
and 7/8, 8:00am til ?
FRI & SAT 8am to 2pm.
KOI pond fish, TV's, sta-
tionary bike, clothes,
bath tubs, 12 x 20 car
tent frame, jewelry, lots of
misc. N on SR 21 to
Gasline Road, follow
signs.
ESTATE/MOVING SALE
Friday 7/7 only, 8am to
4pm. SR 21 North, Little
Rain Lake Road.
53 C Lake'
Butler Yard
Sales
HUGH Yard sale Saturday,
8am, 1.5 miles north of
Lake Butler on CR 238,
Follow signs.


57 For Sale
LAWN MOWERS &
TRAILERS for sale. Call
904-964-4118.
FREE SWMH. NEEDS
WORK. You move. Call
904-368-0787.


* BeedHogNMowingB
*Tree Thmnmin & RemfoWi

"*Trash Renio'al
"*Ph* Bark & CspmRirN uk-h
*.FuW Frwor Fe-Sal


-,,'?_.r Kern thuhlqrd




RSI Roofing
Systems /
> Rosldonual / Commerclal
> Neow Roofing /RIeroelang
> Shingles/Metal Riel Overs

FREE ECl "We do it right
' FREsumats the first time!"
Lic #:
RC29027159 386-754-2877
Sr,,u.rsrorntnerSvseu comr 866-417-6673


TRAMPOLINE FRAME
12', $25.00. Lawn
mower, Toro, 22". New
self propelled 6 HP, with
grass catcher bag, $
300. Call 904-964-7745.
SIMPLE ELEGANCE
beautiful winie couture
wedding gown size 14,
a must see, $1,000
OBO. Please call 386-
755-6396 or 386-623-
6865
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100
and up each, electric
stove, written guarantee,
free local delivery. For
appointments, call 904-
964-8801.
BED-QUEEN orthopedic
Pillowtop mattress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty.
Can deliver. Sacrifice
$140. Call 352-372-
8588.
BED-KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $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.
58 Educational
Opportunity
OPPORTUNITY FOR
ADULT desiring to learn
a high paying skill in
Brick Block Masonry or
Automotive Diesel Me-
chanic. Scholarship op-
portunity available for
motivated and gifted
learner. Call Bradford
CareerTechnical at 904-
966-6760 and ask for Mr.
De Sue.
59 Personal
Services
LAWN CARE unmatched
quality in lawn service
Call 386-496-4492.
NEW ASSISTED LIVING
faciltiy for elderly open-
ing soon in Keystone
Heights. For information
please call 352-473-
4931 or 352-473-1091,
ask for Kim or Verna.
LAWN MOWNG no job to
small. Call 352-468-
3369.
LOWER YOUR electric
bill. Call Heather
Jennings Insulation to
find out how, 877-229-
4180 or 352-737-9744.
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.
PRESSURE WASHING,
CLC home exterior
cleaning. Roofs, siding,
decks, driveways, side-
walks. Free estimates,
call Curtis, 904-964-
4940.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for
M.H. & land packages.
1-800-284-1144.
CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape, customized
lawn care, sod, trim-
ming, landscape design.
Reasonable rates, free
estimates. Commercial
& residential. Licensed
and insured. Call 386-
496-2820, if no answer
please leave message.
65 Help
Wanted
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.
SUPERVISOR & LAMINA-
TORS NEEDED. Stump
Nocker Boats seeks
laminators with gel coat
& chop experience.
Starke area. Call 904-
964-8228.
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. newproductv
movers.com.
PUBLIC HOUSING MGR
The Union County Hous-


ing Authority seeks an
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), stong
written & verbal interper-
sonal skills. A completed
application and resume
is required include salary
history, must be recieved
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.
DAIRY FARM LABOR-
ERS, hardworking, de-
pendable transportation,
shift work, holidays &
weekends. For more in-
formation call 386-462-
1016.


LETU- IH
Du Anym~


If yo



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call

ana

what

savir






T3 .


u're currently

in an

stable Rate

mortgage,

us for a free.


ECONOMY STUMP GRINDING.


James & Linda Dailey
Owners & Operators
Licensed & Insured


Cct



'd&I

864

RE

VMA
CCC.13;

re inj


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


I--

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



We Cart It
'k- >- CONCRETE

Speciali:ig in
SMALL LOAD CONCRETE
DELIVERY from Plant to door service.
Owner/Operator Buddy Browder,
19563 NW SR16 Starke
904-263-0247 www.wecartit.com



, L ., ..
WANTED


Small or Large Parcels
V With or Without
S'Homes

Call Olen Lourcey





Sat 10-3


Cabinets Doors
Windows Sinks

We Buy & Sell New & Used
Building Materials
352-379-4600
622 S.E. 2nd St. Gainesville, FL


Southern Timberco, 1nc.


We buy timber.

Pine and Hardwoods
Small & Large Tracts

Josh Crawford Michael Hardee
352-745-1565 904-364-6907


Custom Sawmilling Hardwood & Pine -
Trailer Decking Timbers Boards J
All sizes Dimensions up to 40ft. long.
Josh Crawford 352-745-1565


LEWIS WALKER ROOFING INC.
"AFFORDABLE QUALITY"
R, .a D h m1 H I, F. n Fall
ROOF FREE' REPAIRS
RE-ROOFS EXTENDED MOBILE HOMES
METAL SINGLES WARRANTY NEW ROOFS
FLAT ROOF LICENSED TILE WOOD SHINGLES
LOW SLOPED & MAINTENANCE
GRAVEL INSURED STORM DAMAGE
*"THF BFST POSSIBLE ROOF AT THE BEST POSSIBLE PRICE"
Office: 386-497-141
PO Box 82 Toll Free 1-866-9LW-ROC
Ft. White, FL 32038 Fax: 386-497-145


9
)F
2


TROWELL CONSTRUCTION INC.

CUSTOM HOMES ADDITIONS REMODELING
Licensed & Insured

Call Chris or James

386-623-4564 386-623-2973

Office: 386-496-2961
Let Us Build Your Dream Home!!


"A Full Service Title Company"


* Title insurance
* Title searches
* Over 13 years
in the title industry


amny sKeliy
Office Manager


107-F Edwards Rd., Starke, FL
www.sonshinetitle.com (904) 964-2363


Bobby,4

Roofi

License

(904)

Fl

.ESTIl

Li #
Employment op
Callfor mo


Srmpbell

SInc.

nsured

1-8304

EE

ATES!
672
nities available.
formation.


ANIN Keystone Hauling &
AIN O, IHandyman Service, LLC
"WeaI,, :


CALL
TODAY! 1IV
904-964-4000 ^
866-964-4207

1107 S. Walnut St '
Starke, Florida
(Located Behind Bradford
CountyEyesCenter)


MORTGAGE .
BANKERS -en
ASSOCIATION Jer
Irwilin; in Ririw erti, *,MortB


Real estate closings
~ purchases, refinances
cash transactions
~ loan packages







Prkrit -

Jan Jackson


i I -I L


,


owmom- --"Mm


--IN


*T"






July. ,i LEGRAPI, I TIMES & MONI iOH--C-SECTION Page 7C


Classified Ads


,. ~'- '.\
....~c, ~
K.l


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTeleqraph.com


"/t> Where one call 8'
'00' does/it-all 1M


964-6305 *473-2210.496-2261


LPN'S NEEDED Full time,
part time & PRN, to do
Inhome care. $18 to $20
per hour, flexible sched-
ule. Call 800-825-9873.
LAND SURVEY help
wanted. Experience re-
quired. Call 904-626-
0902.
WEEKEND SHIFTS
available at 5-bed home
in Starke. Must have two
year care taking or medi-
sal experience, can sub-
stitute college credit,
background and drug
test required. Apply
ARC of Bradford 1351 S.
Water St., Starke FL
32091. Call 904-964-
7699.
THE CITY OF STARKE
has a position open for
a Laborer in the Public
Works Department. Na-
ture of Work: Manual
work in connection with
various public works pro-
grams. Performs a vari-
ety of routine and repeti-
tive tasks, continuous
physical effort de-
manded in walking,
bending, standing and
lifting or carrying equip-
Smerit, tools and material
while performing duties
under varying weather
conditions. Examples of
Work: Performs manual
work In digging and
backfilling excavations.
Handle heavy material
on construction, mainte-
nance and repair
projects. Install pipe, lay
bricks and blocks. Oper-
ate equipment such as
tractors, mowers, dump
trucks, chain saws and
Various hand tools.
Knowledge, Skills and
Abilities: Ability to lift
heavy objects and work
: continuously under vary-
Sing weather conditions.
: Ability to understand and
follow written and oral


instructions. Graduation
from High School or
GED. Must have a valid
State of Florida Com-
mercial Drivers License
Class B. Must pass pre-
employment physical
and drug screen. Appli-
cation can be picked up
at the Bradford Career
Center located at 609
North Orange Street,
Starke Florida and re-
turned to same. Applica-
tions will be accepted
through the close of
business on Friday
July14, 2006. The City of
Starke is an EOE.
THE CLAY COUNTY
Sheriff's Office has
openings for part time
school crossing guards.
Salary is $9.50 per hour
& Florida retirement.
EOE/Drug Free Work-
place. For application
call 904-213-6040 or
www.claysheriff.com.
PIANO ACCOMPIANIST
for small (but growing),
Southern Baptist, South-
ern Gospoel loving
Church in Raiford, FL.
Ability to play Hymns &
Praises choruses from
hymnal. Ability to read &
play parts for choir re-
hearsals. Ability to read
& play special music for
choir performance when
necessary, Music Tracs
are usually used. This is
a Compensated posi-
.tion. Please mail resume
to Fellowship Baptist
Church, PO Box 338,
Raiford, FL 32083. Attn:
Bobby Keefe, Minister of
Music, or call 386-431-
1066 and leave a mes-
sage. We will return your
call.
THE FLORIDA DEPART-
MENT of Corrections
Reception and Medical
Center Is hiring certified
and non certified correc-


tional officer. What it
takes to become a State
Correctional Officer: 19
years of age or older,
High School graduate or
equivalent, United
States Citizen,
Succussfully pass the
Basis Aptitude Test,
physical exam/drug test,
no felony convictions, no
first degree misdemean-
ors, involving perjury or
false statement, good
moral character,
successful completion
of basic recruit training.
Annual Salary: non cer-
tified $1056.08 bi weekly
or certified $1161.69 bi
weekly. To get started on
your career contact: Of-
ficer R. Thomas, Re-
cruitment Officer, Re-
ception and Medical
Center, P.O. Box 628,
Lake Butler, Florida
32054. Phone 386-496-
6165 or 386-496-6095.
Fax 386-496-6091.
CALL ABOUT our drivers
that make $70-99K per
year! Home most nights
& weekends! CDL-A, 2
years experience re-
quired. Call 800-889-
8139.
COME JOIN THE FAMILY-
like atmosphere and
work at Windsor Manor.
Open positions for
CNA's, cooks and di-
etary aids. Fill out appli-
cations at 602 E Laura
St., Starke 32091 or fax
resume to 904-964-
6621. Call 904-964-
3383 for appointment.
EEOC/DFWP.
BABYSITTER NEEDED
flexible hours, $7.00 per
hour, references re-
quired. Call 904-964-
7676.
TRUCK DRIVER
NEEDED. Must have a
class A license for 3


*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, WIkl Performance Bonus

$500 Quarterly- Safety/Perf Bonus

DOT Insp & Driver Referral Bonus

FLATBED DRIVERS

$700- $1000 WKLY -

N HOME 1 2 ~ITS i EVERY WIE


CALL

[ t PRITCHETT TRUCKING, INC.

t r1-800-808-3052




Fulltime detailer Needed



New car clean-up



40 hours/week



Apply in person



see Tom Adams



( 904) 964-7U 00

)/ HEVROLET 1901 N. Temple Ave.

STARKE Starke, FL


-


years, to haul mail at
night from Graham to
Jacksonville. $17.04 per
hour plus $3.20 per hour.
Benefits, holiday and
vacation pay. Call Mon-
day thru Friday, 10am to
5pm. Call 904-354-
4855.
DENTAL ASSISTANT out-
going personality
needed for assisting in
an up beat dental office.
Experience preferred,
CDT a plus, but friendli-
ness is a must, and ea-
gerness to learn. Call
352-473-0707.
HOUSEKEEPER-
CAREGIVER Good
money, good hours. Lo-
cal referneces and expe-
rience required. Call
904-964-4680.
DRIVER: 1 YEAR T/Texp.
& ClassA CDL required.
Clinch a cool career!!
New dedicated
opportunities now open!
We offer: weekly home
time, slid earning poten-
tial, new equipment,
saftey & referral bo-
nuses, yearly pay in-
creases, $1000 sign on
bonus. Closetmaid, 888-
282-7615 or
www.driveccc.com.
PLUMBERS & HELPERS
needed. Minimum 3
years experience, paid
holidays. Mike Green
Plumbing. Call 904-275-
2683 or cell 904-219-
8906.
DRIVERS: GREAT PAY,
Bonus program! Solos:
Avg $900 to $1100 per
week. Teams: Guaran-
teed 5200 mi/weekly.
Owner/Ops welcome.
CDL-A 2 years experi-
ence required. Anita:
800-451-5529.
DRIVER- ARE YOU get-
ting a 2006 pay in-
crease? Roehl drivers
. are paid more with prac-
tical route mileage pay
plus top 10 pay rate. 53'
Svan/48' FB. Students
welcome. Up to $3000
sign on bonus. Class A
required. Roehl, "The
take home more, be
home more carrier." Call
7days/week $$$ 888-
626-4915. $$$
www.GoRoeBl.com.
SUMMER JOBS! Installer
of Aluminum ramps and
stairs needed
immediately. $11.00 per
hour starting. Guaran-
teed overtime. Great op-


portunity to make a lot of
money in a short time.
Background screening
required. Call Byrne
Access Inc. at 352-473-
0185 between 9am &
4pm, Monday-Friday.
GET PAID TO BE a vol-
unteer! Communities in
Schools is currently
looking for ambitious vol-
unteers to help with se-
curing grants for the
Bradford County youth &
community through an
AmeriCorps grant. Re-
ceive a weekly living al-
lowance, health insur-
ance, student loan defer-
ment, up to $4,725 for
college, vocational
school or graduate
school, and a chance to
develop your leadership
skills, teamwork and
more. fax resume to
904-964-7637, or call to'
set up and interview at
904-964-7776. EOE/
DFWP.
WHAT'S IN YOUR WAL-
LET? Is it enough??
Don't you deserve: su-
per pay and benefits,
home every weekend,
80% drop & hook, run
southeast only, sign on
bonus, health & dental,
paid vacation, rider
program(immediate).
Call today to get yours.
CDL/A 2 yrs OTR.
Shoreline Transporta-
tion. Call 877-208-9176.
LABORERS NEEDED for
local flooring company,
full time summer work,
great for students, must
be 18 years or older with
valid drivers license. Call
904-964-1800. ..
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://
cl ickbank. net/
?countrymom/sponline.
SHOP HELP NEEDED, fi-
berglass manufacturing
and trimming will train.
Full time 40 hour week.
Apply in person at U S
Body Source, 1.5 miles
South of Hampton on
CR 325.
CARE GIVER 2 years
experience working with
elderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2 or 3 days per
week. Su-EI's Retire-
ment Home, Hampton.
Phone 352-468-2619.
NURSERY HELP
NEEDED, weed pulling,
fertilizing etc. Full time
40 hour week. Apply in
person at U S Body
Source, 1.5 miles South
of Hampton on CR 325.
COMPANY SPECIALIZ-
ING in Erosion control
now hiring the following
positions: Crew leaders,
equipment operators, la-
borers, Class A CDL


CASTtH

rMRACK
C FOOD STORE )

Customer Sales Associates

Fast Track Foods has full-time positions
available at our Lawtey location. Need
highly motivated individuals with initiative
to, excel and flexible'to work different shifts,
Call Marie at the store at
904-782-1228


RNs LPNs Improve our community health by
working in one of our state prisons!


Florida Department of Corrections, Health
Services, currently has vacancies forRNS & 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


Career Service Rate -


RN $16.83/hr to $19.16/hr + benefits
LPN $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
e-mail: reed.kathryn@mail,dcstate,.fl,us
or Sharon McKinnie, R.N. at 850-922-6645,
emaiil: mckinnie.sharon@mail.dc.state.fl.us



Driver Dedicated Regional i


Avg. $825 $1025/wk
.65% preloaded/pretarped

Jacksonville, FL Terminal


CDL-A req'd 877-428-5627'
www.ctdrivers.com


~4~' S -


~4 *j"~


drivers, mechanics- valid
Drivers license a Must!
Fax resume to 904-275-
3292 or call 904-275-
4960, EOE.tfn 65
CONSTRUCTION WORK-
ERS needed, Crew
leader & helper positions
available, full time and
part time available, ben-
efits. Apply in person at
Authorized Construction
Services, 7200 SE US
HWY 301, Hawthorne.
352-481-0008.tfn 65
ASSEMBLY AMERICAN
Access Technologies,
located in Keystone
, Heights is accepting ap-
plications for assembly
positions. Will train.
Hours are from Monday
thru Thursday from 7am
to 3:30pm, and Friday
from 6:30am to 3:30pm.
Starting salary is $7.25
per hour. DWFP, good
benefits. Call 352-473-
4984.
COMMERCIAL FLOOR-
ING company seeks in-
staller. Min. 12 months
experience. Must have
own hand tools, must
have a Florida Drivers li-
cense. Pay based on
experience. Please call
904-769-2417, leave a
message.
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.
COME JOIN THE FAMILY-
like atmosphere and
work at Windsor Manor.
Open posaions lor
Drivers


WM
WASTE MANAGEMENTi
DRIVERS
*Gainesville, FL'
Join the nation's
leading provider of
comprehensive waste
management services
as a driver in
Gainesville. Class A or
B CDL with Airbrake
Endorsements.
Competitive Pay,
Excellent Benefitsl
For an immediate,
local interview, call
1-877-220-5627,
ext-BFL-STHDT
or apply online at
www.wmcareers.com
WASTE
MANAGEMENT
S .. EOE L .FiD-t. -. ..-


WUlnln rn@ lin


CNA's, cooks and di-
etary aids. Fill out appli-
cations at 602 E Laura
St., Starke 32091 or fax
resume to 904-964-
6621. Call 904-964-
3383 for appointment.
EEOC/DFWP.
APARTMENT MANAGER
TWO PT postioris,
Hawthorne & Lake But-
ler, or 1 FT position
Hawthorne & Lake But-
ler. Resume:Flynn





INMMIIITY COLLEIS
ADJUNCT
INSTRUCTORS
NEEDED FALL TERM
BEGINNING
AUG. 21, 2006
Physical Science
Instructor
Master's degree with 18
graduate credit hours in a
physical science.
Night section and internet
sections available.
General Biology
Instructor
Master's degree with 18
graduate credit hours in
biology. Saturday class.
Daytime Preparatory
Math Instructor
Minimum of Bachelor's
degree
College Level Math
Instructor
Master's degree with 18
graduate credit hours in
mathematics.
Daytime/Nighttime classes.
Contact Paula Cifuentes at
(386) 754-4260 or
Email ,
cifuehtesp@lakecitycc.edu
English Instructor
NMaer', degree with 18
graduate hours in English.
Contact Holly Smith att
S3866754-4160 or email
,mtihhcll @ljkecii)c edu
LCCC h %i icd.l v Ihe

Edu.. ,r'.i,.. Empl.., mep


Mgmt Corp, 516
Lakeview Rd, #8,
Clearwater, FL 33756 or
fax to: 727-447r5516.





CINUMIitlY CILtI
Senior Staff Assistant
needed within the
President's Office.
Proficient in Word and
Excel. Ability to take and
transcribe notes a must.
Ability to work with
minimal supervision.
Requires high school
diploma, or equivalent, plus
four years secretarial or .
clerical experience.
Salary $22,692.00
annually, plus benefits.
Deadline for receiving
applications:
July 20.2006.
Vocational Recruiter
(Grant Funded Positlon)F
Professional position
assisting the director of
Admissions Services with:
recruitment of vocational
and adult students. -
Bachelor's degree and twor
years related experience. -
Must have valid Florida
driver's'license.
Computer literate.,
Salary: $27,583 annually
plus benefits. .-
Application deadline:
July 28, 2006
College application
required. Full position
details and application-r-
available on the web at:-
u w.lakecit)cc.edu- -
Inquiries: Human -
Resource Developmel 1
149 SE College Place :
Lake Chy, FL 32025:
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594-
SE-mail:
boettchergigwakeeltycc.eda :
LCCC i ac"cedillby the
Southenm Assi.xmiaon
of Colleges and Schools
VPIADAEA/EEO College in
Ediuc.uon & Employnieni


Experienced

Cook/Server/Cashier


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

352-316-2934
IM-W-F. 2-4p ; pm
"A Great Working Eivihrohnment"
DFWP-EOE


K Bystone

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.


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


Large Westside trucking company. Heavy truck tire maintenance.

Must have valid driver's license and transportAtion.


COMPETITIVE PAY, BENEFITS PAID. DFWP

2 YEARS EXPERIENCE REQUIRED I

Apply in Person at:


PAT SALMON & SONS OF FLORIDA


1501 Pickettville Road, Jacksonville, FL


EOE


U eystons

wB0uilding

\.1Ienter


INSIDE SALES PERSONNEL

Keystone Building Center, a fast growing Retail
Lumber & Building Material supplier located in
Keystone Heights, Florida, is seeking qualified inside
sales personnel

The people we are looking for are: dependable; hard
working; have a general knowledge of building
materials and hardware product lines; and like working
with people. Retail sales experience a must and
familiarity with computer based point-of-sales systems
a plus. If you meet these qualifications and are looking
for a career opportunity, not just a job, then send your
qualifications and wage requirements to the following:

Call Holly to arrange for an interview at 352-473-9991,
or fax to 352-473-9686, or e-mail
hjedwln@bellsoutlh.net. Or mail to P.O'; Box 1249,
Keystone Heights, FL 32656.

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


I "pr~CE~dPP~_hr- I-~P-cl.l ~-L~ _~ _


I I


_ __,




Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-- .. '
*********************A*** ******** AMERICAN OWNED AMERICAN OPERATED *A*****rA***A *A A A A ***

alU DIBEL Centers For Hearing Excellence


0





Actor Actor Actress Actor
Wears Audibel Wears Audibel Wears Audibel Wears Audibel z
These Individuals Demand The Very Best..
That's Why They Choose Audibe-.
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WearsFact AiMany competitors are advertising special offers and promotions.
Fact Many of you are confused whr e do I eo dor:trust?
z IFact -We want you to consider and trust us, and here are 7 facts why you should. *
#1. We are the oldest hearing clinic in the Tri-County area.
S#2. We will beat ANY competitors price, "advertised or not", on a
comparable heariti aid by at least 25%.
z Fat #3. We are part of the largest American Owned and American Operated
network of hearing aid di n rs (900 Iocatons).
#4. Most of our competitors sell hearing aids that are owned by
LUt #6. We have endorsements from hundreds of actors, congressmen




Sfpresidents and dignitaries supporting our products (no one else can say that)
- #7.-- We are here to help you, not just sell you something. b
U D IB EL #8.- We make house calls if you cannot get to us.ri
Authorized Center fdonatedor over 150,000 hearing aidsExcellence to- -
7 #6. A We have endorsements from hundreds of actors, congressmen
*presidents and dignitaries supporting our products (no-one else can say that).
d. -+ We are here to help you, not just sell you something.
It #8.-d we make house calls if you cannot get to us.s
detemn w Authodzed Center for Hearng Excellence
p ....o www.audibel.com .....
boRE arecanal any oci [-HUGE HEARING THIS W EEK


SUD IBELHEARING CENTER ," T


An Audibel Center for Hearing Excellence
StaSrk


Sqaifi Gainesville
. ," B_.a.rdFCenified .. .. .... .
345 W. Madison Street 4210 NW 371h Place, sie.200
' .(Inside Immediate Care Center) (In Wachovia Bank courtyard)
(9041 364-7705 (3521377-4111 gauDIBEL
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