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Union County times
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00079
 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: August 3, 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: UF00028314:00079
 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
    Section B: Regional News: Classified Ads
        page B 8
        page B 9
        page B 10
    Section B: Regional News continued
        page B 11
        page B 12
    Section C: Features and Sports
        page C 1
        page C 2
        page C 3
        page C 4
        page C 5
        page C 6
        page C 7
        page C 8
        page C 9
        page C 10
        page C 11
        page C 12
Full Text











USPS 648-200 -Three Sections Lake Buter, Flor
USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Flori(


d A 94thY'ea 17-th-s


da Thursday. Aua. 3,. 94th Year 17th Iss


UCHS has four new teachers and one new principal


BY JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
When the doors of Union
County High School open
Aug. 3, students will not only
see four new teachers, but a
irew principal as well.
- Alex Nefson, UCHS' new
principal, has always been a
Union County Tiger. A native
of Union County, Kentucky,
Nelson graduated from
Caldwell County High School
where the school's mascot a
Tiger.
He then went on to Murray
State University w ere he
earned a masters (' ee in
education administer and
supervision. He en
married to his wife, ,. Tr
18 years. They have three .
children, Noah, Elizabeth and
Samuel.
Before being a principal,
Nelson .taught- science. and
math for 11 years. He -has 9
years experience as an
administrator and eight of
those were as principal. In his
spare time he enjoys church,
fa-mily activities and fishing.
"My family is thrilled to be
in Union County and we'd like
to tharik everyone for the warm.
welcome that we have


received," Nelson said.
Mary Jackson lives a short
- -distanceaLaway_in Waldo. She
will be teaching reai-ng-to- -
ninth and 10th grade students.
A graduate of Bethune
Cookman College, Jackson
earned a bachelors of science
degree in chemistry. She also
has a masters degree in
divinity -from Asbury
Theological Seminary. She is
married to Irvin and has two
children, Amir and Jonna.
She said her enjoyment of
helping people learn motivated
her to become a teacher.
"My heart loves education,"
Jackson said.
Jackson said she hopes to
increase the reading level at
UCHS .and hopes she can
motivate the students to read
for pleasure.
Amanda Jones lives in
Brooker and attended the
University of Florida. She will
be teaching agricultural
communications and
agriscience foundations to
UCHS students. This is her


See UCHS, p. 2A


New personnel at Union County High School include Principal Alex Norman, Amanda
Jones, Angela Reed, Lynda Pettit-and Mary Jackson.


Lake Butler Middle School welcomes six new teachers


BY JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
Lake Butler Middle School
is welcoming six new teachers
for the 2006-07 school year.
Amy Moore comes to
S LB-MS from, Gainesville. She
has a. bachelor's degree in
English from the University of
Florida. She is also is a state
certified real estate appraiser
which she has done for the past
.J5 years.
Priscilla Conner is originally
from Union County. When is
was eight, her family moved to
the New River area'of-'
Bradford County. After
graduating from Bradford High
School she attended the
University of North Florida
whlere-she earned a bachelor's
major in social sciences and
minored in education.
Her husband, Randy, works
:Sfir Dupont- an-d her three
children, Kayla, Randa and
-:anna all attend Union County
schools. Even though she lives
in Brooker, she said she feels
that she's always had roots in


Lake Butler Middle
school has six new
teachers. They are
Amy Moore, Priscilla
Conner, Emilee
Longfellow, Chris
Mescuker, Deborah
Gordon and Philip
.Marston. In the middle
of the new educators
is LBMS Principal
Mark Bracewell.


Are you ready for some football?


Football season in Union County got underway July 31 when fall practice began. Here 0
Tiger running back looks for running room. For more, see page 4A.


Union County.
She is an active member.of
the First Baptist Church of
Lake Butler and enjoys
spending time with family,
b, baking and being outdoors.
S' "l She originally began teaching
""- at LBOMS in February 2006.
74 '?'" EmileeL6fogfeitow lives in
Lake Butler. She recently
graduated from Flagler College
ith a bachelors of education
degree with an English for
Speakers of Other Languages
endorsement. She is engaged
to Chris Mecusker, also a new
teacher at LBMS, and enjoys
.* ; reading, swimming and is
active in church.
S" Mecusker is originally from
Union County and graduated
from Union, County High
*' -Sch6-ql-in 20M0. From there he
attended Brigham Young
'L' university where he earned a
:: bachelors degree in
.' .-' international politics .and
Spanish. He also attended the,
'L University of Alcala, in

See LBMS, p. 7A



Free and reduced price

meal guidelines set

Union County School Food letter to parents or guardians.
Service recently announced its Only one application is
policy for free and reduced required per family To apply
pricemeals for children unable for free or reduced price meals,
to pay the full price of meals households should fill out only
served., one application for all children
The school board office has in the home and return it to the
a copy of the policy, which principal's office or to the
may be reviewed by any cafeteria. The information
interested party. Children may provided on the application
buy. lunch for $1.75 for will be used for the purpose of
elementary and $2 for middle determining eligibility and
and high schools. Breakfast is may be verified-at any-time
available at all three schools during the school. year .by
for $1. school or .other program
Children may also get meals officials.
free or at a reduced price for Households that receive food
,breakfast and lunch. Breakfast stamps or TANF (Temporary
will he served from 7:30-7:50 Assistance to Needy Families)
a.m. at Lake Butler Middle will receive a letter
School, 7:30-7:50, a.m. at automatically approving
Union County High School individual children for free
and from 7:20-7:45 a.m. at
Lake Butler Elementary breakfast/lunch through, the
School. Direct Certification Program
The -following... household approved by HRS. If a
size and income criteria will be household that receives Food
used for determining Starpps or TANP-does not
eligibility. Children from n receive an automatic approval
families whose income is at or notice they should fill out a
below the levels shown are free and reduced priced meal
eligible for free or reduced application (may get the
price meals. (See attachment).
Family application forms are
-being sent to homes with a See MEALS, p. 3A:


For crime, socials and eltoi6lal see RegionaLNews si r ports, see Features and Sports section.

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


--.. 190761 1111 11 I2


ue 50 CENTS


- -


, j .


- ,- ---y --% -, -


- --- -- ---


_m







Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Aug. 3,2006


UCHS
Continued from p. 1A

first year as a teacher.
She is married to Glen and
loves to read and travel. She
said excellent teachers from
her days at UCHS, like Renae
Allen, Charlotte Emerson,
David Harris and Tom
Williams all motivated her to
enter the teaching profession.
She says she hopes she can
inspire students the -,vay
Emerson has.
"I want to inspire students to
strive to continually reach new
goals, both personally and
academically," Jones said,
Lynda Pettit is a Long Island,
N.Y. native but had called
Tampa home for 35 years. She
is a graduate of the University
of Tampa and will be teaching
science to all grade levels at
the high school. She has taught
physical education for 5 years,
8-9th grades fir 14 years and
high school for 4 years.


She is married and has two
married children, Megan and
Jimmy. She enjoys interior
design, riding motorcycles and
travel.
She said her mother
motivated her to be a teacher
because she felt she swas
natural at it. Pettit said her
college professors encouraged
her career choice as well. She
said she hopes to gain
knowledge in all of her classes
along with her students.
Angela Reed is from Ocala
and University of Florida as
well as Florida College
graduate. She will be teaching
Latin, humanities and English
to UCHS students. She is
married to David and while she
has no children admits to
having two cats, Roma and
Tiggy. She said she enjoys the
arts, bird-watching and travel.
Excellent teachers who had a
long-lasting impression on her
were her motivation to become
a teacher.
"I want to emulate their
example,." Reed said.


She said she hopes to help
UCHS students that all around
us are fingerprints of past
societies and, that as a nation,
we have been tremendously
shaped by ancient influences.
"Understanding to past,
through the study of language
and culture, helps us interpret
our present and prepare for our
future," Reed said.
James Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@alltel.net

Take the course opposite to
custom and you will do
well.
-Jean Jacques Rousseau


Gordon/
Addison family
reunion Aug.. 13
The 42nd Gordon/Addison
annual family reunion will be
held at tte Lake Butler
Community Center on Sunday,
Aug. 13 from 10 a.m.-4 p.m
Family & Friends are invited,
bring a covered dish for:the-
noon meal. Bring' any
photographs-and family trees. A
brief meeting will precede the
meal, Lunch will be served at 1
p.m.
For more information call
Ernest Addison (386) 496-3378
Joan Graham (904) 772-6589


Besides being a monarch and ruler of the empire,
Queen Victoria was also the mother of nine children
and filled 110 albums with family photographs.


Rotary recognizes two people


Recently, the Lake Butler Rotary Club recognized two
individuals for their help with this year's Fourth of July
celebration. Above: President Chuck Oden presents
David Androlevich with a plaque and the club's
appreciation with his, and his family's help, during the
annual Tom Rymer Memorial Fishing Tournament.
Androlevich was the events director and made sure the
event went off without a hitch. Below: Clint Wilson
receives a plaque from Oden for his help with the
annual car show. According to Oden, more than 50
vehicles and more than 30 motorcycles were entered in
the show, which was a record for the annual event.


WE~


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Credit Report
Security Freeze
Offered
--What is a security freeze?
,. freeze is a notice that is placed
in a consumer report (on
request of the consumer) that
t prohibits a consumer reporting o i
*' ;irogenC \ (such .-as- .Equ'ax,.
Experian and TransUnion)
from releasing the consumer's
credit report, credit score .or
any information contained
within the consumer report to. a
third party \ ibhout the express
authorization of the consumer.
However the credit reporting
agency can notify the third
party that a security freeze has ,
been placed on the consumer's- -.
credit files.
How can I place a security
freeze on my credit files?
In order to place a security ,'
freeze on your credit files, you
must request the freeze with
each of the three major credit
reporting agencies (Equifax,
Experian and TransUnion) and-
any other credit reporting
agency. All agencies are.
required to allow consumers to
request security freezes via
S certified mail, however
S additional methods may be ,
available. Please .check with
each credit repotting agency
regarding its policies i
concerning security freezes.
Once a security freeze is in
place, the credit reporting
agency has 10 business days to
mail you, confirmation and
your unique personal
identification number (PIN) or
password. The PIN or
password will be used for
authorization purposes for any
changes made to your freeze
'sltalus ,
Is there a fee to place p
security freeze on my credit
f tiles? 1,.501.005(13)(a c)]
Maybe. The law allows a
credit reporting agency (such
S. s Equilax, Experian and
j ..TransUnion) to assess up to a
$10 fee to place, temporary lift
or permanently-- remove a
,, curly freeze. However, the
lee is waived if:
You are age 65 or older (the
"'i fee is waived for the initial
placement or removal of the
freeze)
if! -
You have been a victim of
identity theft and have
documentation stating such
from a law enforcement '
agency.
Also if you lose your PIN or
password, the credit reporting
agency may also charge you
up to $10 to replace or reissue '
your PIN or password, ":


I like the dreams of the
future better than the
history of the past.
Thomas Jefferson


N I NG


DO NOT USE OUR CLASSIFIEDS IF YOU DON'T

WANT TO SELL YOUR PROPERTY ORITEMS!
There have been several occasions when buyers have purchased
homes and property from our classified web site.
Some of the buyers have been from areas 500 to 1,500 miles away.

Please be ready for response when you advertise.

TO PLACE YOUR AD CALL

964-6305, 386-496-2261 or 352-473-2210






Aug. 3,2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page3A


MEALS
Continued from p. 1A

application from any school or
the county office) and return it
to theikchild's school.
For the school officials to
determine eligibility, all other
households must provide the
following information listed on
the application:
The total monthly income
must be listed by the amount
received by each household
member receiving income and
the type of income it is (such
as wages, child support, etc.)
Names of all household
members.
9 Social Security number of
the adult signing the
application or the word
"NONE" for this household
member if they do not have a
Social Security number.
The signature of an adult
household member certifying
that the information provided
is correct.
Households that list income
information and receive meal.
benefits must report to the
school any decrease in
household size and any
increases in income over $50
per month or $600 per year.
Households that list a 'food
stamp or TANF case number
must report to the school when
food stamps or TANF is on
longer received.
Applications may be
submitted at any time during
the year. Please inform the
Food Service Office if a child
registering for the first time
this year in Union County has
any siblings enrolled in,
school. Parents have. one
month from the day their child
enter's school to return a
completed application to the
Food Service Office for
approval.
Applications may be turned
in to a homeroom, teacher, the
principal's office, the cafeteria
or the Food Service Office at
the school board building at 55
S.W. Sixth Street, Lake Butler
FL, 32054. Applications must
be received within forty-five
calendar days from the first
day of school.
For, example, if a child,
enters school on Thursday,
Aug. 3, their meal application
should,-be received by Friday,
Sept. 15. On Monday, Sept.
18, if the child's application
has not been received their
meal status will become full
pay. Parents are responsible'
for any meal charges that occur
prior to the approval of the
application.
Under pro% isions of the free
and reduced price meal policy
the. supervisor of food service
will review applications and
determine eligibility, If a
parent or guardian is
dissatisfied with the ruling of
the official, he may wish to
Discuss ihe decision with the
determining official on an
informal basis.
If the parent ishes to make
a formal appeal, he may make
a request either orally or in
writing to Bobbie Morgan, 55
S.W.-Sixth Street ,Lake Butler
FL 32054, telephone number
(386) 496-2045, ext. 229, for a.
hearing to appeal the decision.
The policy contains an outline
of the hearing procedure.
If a household member,
becomes unemployed or if the
household size changes, the
school should be contacted.
Such changes make the
children of the household
..eligible for reduced price
meals, or for additional
Benefits such as free for them,
if the household income falls at
or below the levels shown
above. ,
I n. 'certain cases, foster
children are also eligible for
these benefits. If a household
has foster children living with
them and wishes to apply for
such meals for them, the
household should contact the
school for more information.
Unless indicated on the
application, the information on
the free and reduced price meal
application may be used by the
school system in determining
w whether the child is eligible for
other educational programs.
Meals may be paid for daily
or in advance. It is the
responsibility of the parent to
keepp track of the balance in
their child's account. A $25


service charge will be assessed
on all returned checks. If
returned checks are not paid
they '%ill be turned over to the
State Attornel's Office for
collection, here an additional
charge of $25 %%ill be due.
On the first occasion that
children have no money for
lunch, a full meal will be
served to them. Children must
pa3 for that one meal 'before
they will be allowed to receive
another full meal in the
cafeteria %without payment. If
children hase not paid for that


FLORIDA INCOME ELIGIBILITY GUIDELINES
FOR FREE AND
REDUCED PRICE MEALS
Effective from July 1, 2006 to June 30, 2007

Income Chart
Household TWICE PER EVERY TWO
Size ANNUAL MONTHLY MONTH WEEKS WEEKLY
1 18,130 1,511 756 698 349
2 24,420 2,035 1,018 940 470
3 30,710 2,560 1,280 1,182 591
4 37,000 3,084 1,542 1,424 712
5 43,290 3,608 1,804 1,665 833
6 49,580 4,132 2,066 1,907 954
7 55,870 4,656 2,328 2,149 '1,075
8 62,160 5,180 2,590 2,391 1,196
For each
additional family
member add 6,290 +525 +263 +242 +121

FREE MEAL SCALE
Household TWICE PER EVERY TWO
Size ANNUAL MONTHLY MONTH WEEKS WEEKLY
1 12,740 1,062 531 490 245
2 17,160 1,430 715 660 330,
3 21,580 1,799 900 830 415
4 26,000 2,167 1084 1,000 500
5 30,420 2,535 1,268 1,170 585
6 34,840 2,904 1,452 1,340 670.
7 39,260 3,272 1,636 1,510 755
8 43,680 3,640 1,820 1,680 840
For each
additional family
member add +4,420 +369 +185 +170 +85


r ""


1"' -


Rev. Norman Richmond

Revival Services
at Harmony
Church*
Harmony Free Will Baptist
;rChurch will conduct revival
services the week of Aug. 6-
1 1 i n : ,-- .
Sunday services begin at 11
a.m. and 6'p.m. Weekday
services have been scheduled
for 10:30 a.m. and 7 p m.
The Rev. Norman
Richmond, of Stillwater,
Okla., will be the guest
speaker. Richmond served as
pastor of the church Ifrom
1974-1979. He, recently
retired after 24 years as senior
pastor of Highland Park Free
Will Baptist Church ,in
Stiliwater.
Richmond received his
bachelor's degree from Free,
Will Baptist Bible College.,
His master of theology and
doctor of ministry degrees
were earned through Luther
Rice Seminary. .
Pastor Larry Clyalt said,
"We welcome all our
community) to join us for these
special sen ices."


01i LNIN L. TiINi FALL
THE 5u-,t ,
OF DAYTONA BEACH.
The Jltr i-L ixirin,u. Oc infronr
C'.nJi'.mini wuih ('tConcIrgeL Scrvhc ,
a.mnd (ll N Spa Pri'vilcgc
Occ.ailrint R'.ol with S in Terraces
SnJ Lusli .rJnci ,
Ultra-Luxury 2 and 3 Bedroom ''
resident Inhi Firc|'lLC. PNnor' mic
View B.ilcnie.. G'ouricr Krchen.
mJ: I clj..neBr BHuSl1.


NOW


George Green Jr.


Green.
announces run.
for SB District
5 seat
S(The following is an
announcement of the
candidates intent to run.)
I, George W. Green Jr.,
would like to announce my
candidacy for school board
member district 5 seat..
I am the son of George and
Dorothy Green, a devoted
husband to my wife, 1Natasha,
and'loving father to our three
children, Geordyn, Kendahl;
and.Ja'kia.
I am a product of the Union
County School System
graduating in 1993 from Union'
County High School with
honors. I haie been employed
with the Florida Department of
Corrections for 11 years where
1 now serve as sergeant at the
Reception and Medical Center
in Lake Butler. I am also a
part-time deputy with the
Union County Sheriff's Office
and have been for the past


OCEAN VISTAS
DAYTONA BEACH SHORES
Call today 1-866-741-8317
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$1600 six months
Outside Trade Area
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$16 00 six months


USPS 648-200
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
Paoi at Lake Butler, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
UNION COUNTY TIMES
125 E. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054
Web address: UCTimesonline.com
(386) 496-2261
Trade Area. John M. Miller, Publisher
n Trade Area Editor: James Redmond
Sports Editor: Cliff Smalley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Don Sams
Darlene Douglass
Typesetting Joaioce Graham'


Adver1using and
NeaspaDe, Prod
Classified 14a...
Bookkeeping


Ea, Aray
. 1I0r-la Laugh-eriV
Kar ain rneaii


three years.
During the past four years I
have been involved with the
Take Stock in Children
mentoring program. I have
coached middle school
football at Lake Butler Middle
School for three years. This
past year I also assisted with
the school's track team.
in addition, I' was a
substitute teacher for two years
where I gained a great more of
respect for the teachers and
administration;
There are several reasons my
wife and I choose to remain in
Union County, but the school
system is, by far, the deciding
factor. We 'feel that this
community, and school
system, with the family morals
we pass on to them, gives our
children the best chance to
become productive members
of society. If elected to this
position, I promise to work
closely with other members of
the board to make sure that the
teachers have the proper
resources' to help maintain the
highest level of. quality
education for our students.


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Fruit Trees
and so much morel

904-964-8055

Six miles west of Starke
on State Road 16.


one meal and they have no
money for lunch on another
day, a snack of a peanut butter
sandwich and a half-pint of
milk will be served to them in
the place of a full meal.
Meals may be paid for in
advance online at
MealPayPlus.com. There is a
small charge to the
parent/guardian for this
service. In accordance with the
county's Wellness Plan parents
have the opportunity to view
the child's account at any time
for no'charge.. *
This explains what to do if
you believe you have been
treated unfairly. In accordance
with Federal law and U.S.
.Department of Agriculture
policy, this institution is
prohibited from discriminating
on the basis of race, color,
national origin, sex, age, or'
disability.
To file a complaint of
discrimination, write to USDA,
Director, Office of Civil
Rights, Room 326-W, Whitten
Building ,1400 Independence
Ave., S.W. ,Washington DC
.20250-9410 or call (202) 720-
5964 (voice and TDD). USDA
is an equal opportunity
provider and employer.


Health officials
caution about
heat exhaustion
Florida Department of Health
(DOH) advises all Floridians
and visitors to be aware of the
warning signs ; of heat
exhaustion.
Heat exhaustion is a milder
form of heat-related illness that
can develop after several days
of exposure to high
temperatures and inadequate or
unbalanced replacement of
fluids. Those most prone to heat
exhaustion are elderly people,
people with high blood pressure
or heart disease, people working
or exercising ini a hot
environment, and people who
are not acclimatized to the heat.
"We ask that Floridians and
visitors to our State take the
proper precautions to ensure
safe summer days,"' said
Secretary of Health M. Rony
Fran90is, M.D., M.S.P.H.,
Ph.D. "Knowing the warning
signs of heat exhaustion, as


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quick cooling methods can save
a life."
WARNING SIGNS OF
HEAT EXHAUSTION VARY
BUT MAY INCLUDE THE
FOLLOWING: Heavy
sweating Paleness Muscle
cramps Tiredness Weakness .
Dizziness Headache Nausea or
vomiting Fainting Skin: may be
cool and moist Pulse rate: fast
and weak Breathing: fast and
shallow
If heat exhaustion is
untreated, it may progress to
heat stroke. Seek medical
attention immediately if any of
the following occurs:
Symptoms are severe. The
victim has heart problems or
high blood pressure.
Otherwise, help the victim to
rapidly cool off and seek
medical attention if symptoms
worsen or last longer than one
hour. If heat exhaustion is
suspected, the following
cooling methods may be
effective: Drinking cool,
nonalcoholic beverages.Resting
in an air-conditioned
environment Taking a cool
shower, bath or sponge bath
Wearing lightweight clothing
Preventing sun burn, which.
damages the skin's ability to
dissipate heat by wearing
sunscreen of 30 spf. DOH
promotes and protects the
health and safety of all people
in Florida through the delivery
of quality public health services.
and the promotion of health
care !standards. For more
information please' .visit
www.doh.state.fl.us or contact
your local county health
department.


The U.S. Postal Service
has twice issued
commemorative stamps
honoring the carousel-in
1988 and in 1995.


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never well mended.
-Benjamin Franklin


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Page 4A UNION COUrN i i TIMES Aug. 3, ,



Union County Tigers kickoff 2006 football season


, : ,. -* .* .. ,,
.:. .

^- .ay
pt


i


Coach Dennis Dotson (right) demonstrates how he wants his players to get through
their opponents.


Eugene "Bubba" Wilson" (right) explains what he wants to see in his defensive line.


The offensive and defensive lines practice their assignments.


Coach Will Dettor (left) and Head Coach Buddy Nobles demonstrate how the
offensive line should move with the quarterback during certain plays.


Go


TIGERS!


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IL


Starke and Lake Butler Head
Start is now enrolling students.
The free federally funded program
is now taking applications for the
2006-2007 school year.
The program is open to preschool
children who turn 3 years old on or
before Sept. 1. Head Start offers .
educational activities, health and
family services. To apply in Starke,
call Kyle Bonesteel at (904) 964-
8280 to set up an appointment.
Parents may also stop by the Starke
Center, located at 1080 N. Pine St.,
or contact ECS Resource and
Referral at (904) 964-1543. To
apply in Lake Butler. call Alberta
Hamplton at (386) 496-2160 or visit
495 Southeast 5th St. Bring the
child's Birth Cenificate and proof of
S income \ hen applN ing
The Alachua County
Organization for Rural Needs
(ACORN) Clinic offers free
mammograms and annual pap
smears to women 50 andolder who
have little or no health insurance.
Hours: Mon.-Thurs., 8:30 a.m.-5
K p.m.; Tuesday night clinic. 7-9 p.m,;
Friday, 8.30 -11 a m. ACORN is
located in Brooker. Call (352) 485-
1133.


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1 .0






Aug. 3, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 5A


% .~ .9.. ~.

5 .5 .~;f___ 9.'-'




V..'. ** *~
' 9-,
I
S ~


"2006" UNION COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL


"VARSITY" FOOTBALL SCHEDULE


R-7


N
I,



hi,


AUGUST,1 8


AUGUST 25

SEPTEMBER 1

SEPTEMBER 8

SEPTEMBER 15

SEPTEMBER 22

SEPTEMBER 29

OCTOBER 6

OCTOBER 13

OCTOBER 20


OCTOBER 27

NOVEMBER 3


KICK OFF CLASSIC VS. SANTA FE HOME
[VARSrrY 1 HALF I [J.V. 2ND HALF]

MADISON COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL AWAY

SOUTH SUMMER HIGH SCHOOL HOME

WAKULLA HIGH SCHOOL HOME

CHIEFLAND HIGH SCHOOL HOME

EASTSIDE HIGH SCHOOL AWAY

NEWBERRY HIGH SCHOOL AWAY

BAKER COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL AWAY


OPEN

P.K. YONGE HIGH SCHOOL


TRINITrrY CATHOLIC {OCALA)

PANAMA CrrY RUTHERFORD
(HOMECOMING)


HOME


AWAY

HOME


"2006" UNION COUNTY JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL SCHEDULE

AUGUST 18 KO CLASSIC @ SANTA FE HOME
(2ND HALF)
AUGUST 24 TAYLOR COUNTY HOME
SEPTEMBER 1 DRESS FOR VARSITY GAME VS. SOUTH SUMTER
SEPTEMBER 7 TRINITY CATHOLIC (OCALA) HOME
SEPTEMBER 14 KEYSTONE HEIGHTS HOME
SEPTEMBER 21 BAKER COUNTY AWAY
SEPTEMBER 28 P.K. YONGE AWAY


7:30


7:30

7:30

7:30

7:30

7:30

7:30

7:30



7:30


7:30

730O





7:30

7:30

7:00
7:00
7:00
7:00


Dennis Dotson (left) and Buddy Nobles show both lines what they expect to see.


Several members of the Lake Butler Middle School football team watch as their older
counterparts go through practice.


Eugene "Bubba" Wilson puts Zach Blunk through drills.


-V' We are so verygrateful for the love, '
concern, and each act of kindness
shown to our family
during mom's recent open-heart surgery.
She loves you af so much.
A very special "th nkyou"for your
precious prayers!

'They have meant the worldto us..
,) In Christian Love,
9he Famify ofReba 'Beaskey



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Fitness center -S-
Jacuzzi
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Shuffleboard
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Water breaks were a frequent event throughout the first
two days of practice.


Worship im the -ouseof the Cr ... Somewhere this week
The churches and businesses listed below
urge you to attend the church of your choice!


A-.-40


Several Tiger wide receivers and defensive backs get instructions.


, $L-' '.Mo -'. -


Aug. 3, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 5A


~mrr~D


g ,--_ ~ -t--- c--- I a --= I i ~




A


Lake Butler Elementary School receives flag of significance


Recently Lake Butler
Elementary School
received a very important
flag. This flag was flown
over Camp Al Taqaddum,
Iraq, during Operation Iraqi
Freedom. LBES received
this flag through
Command Master Chief
James E. Piner, who
served at Taqaddum.
Master Chief Piner is
married to the former
Sarah Decker, a graduate
of UCHS.
To commemorate this flag
Mrs. Dana Scaff, LBES
media specialist, with
assistance from Mrs.
Martha Crosier, art
teacher, planned a
ceremony involving LBES
Safety Patrol and service
personnel from Camp
Blanding. Major Richard
Hall was instrumental is
assisting with this by
sending SPC Nicholas
Esenwein to share his
experiences as a
paratrooper in Iraq. Major
Hall and SPC Esenwein
have since returned to Iraq
and are serving there now.
During the course of the
ceremony Mrs. Lynn
Bishop, Principal,
contributed information
about Al Taqaddum that
Master Chief Piner had-
shared with her. Also'
participating in a major
part in the ceremony was
the JROTC from UCHS
under the direction ofMSG
(Ret) Gene Black. The
JROTC demonstrated
proper raising and
lowering ofthe flag as well
as' the correct way to fold
it. Mrs. Sue Whitehead,
Union County School
Board member, was a
special guest for the
ceremony.
The flag has been placed
in a special
commemorative case


Two members of the UCHS JROTC demonstrate the
proper technique to hoist the flag.




noting Master Chief Piner's
name and the name of the
Marine base. It will be
flown on patriotic holidays
and at all other times will
be on display in the front
office.


Spc. Nicholas Esenwein speaks to the safety patrols about the military and his
personal experience.


The members of the safety patrols and JROTC in a group photo.
-, ,' + .


Education is the ability to listen to almost anything without .
losing your temper or your self-confidenfce.---- "
-Robert Frost When man is wraooi


One must pass through the circumference of time before
arriving in the center of opportunity.
-Baltasar Gracian


in himself, he makes a
pretty small package.
-John Ruskin,


a .


What Really Matters to You?
SOME PEOPLE throw away the mos valuable things in life and pursue things that are %worthless.
What about you? Do you know %what really matters? It is very easy to get one's priorities turned
upside-down. Things like earning a few extra dollars, having a little fun, or being popular may seem
important right now, but will they matter in a few years? Will they matter on down the line? What
really matters? You maS think that hat ing a lot of money, having a loving family, or being liked by ,
is the most important thing in life. It is not. In Matthew 16:26-27, Jesus said, "For what profit is it to
a man if he gains the whole world and loses his own soul? Or what will a man give in exchange for ,
his soul? For the Son of Man will come in the glory of His Father with His angels. and then he will
reward each according to his works." Your soul is what matters abo\ e everything else. Everything in .
this life is passing. It will not last. Your soul will. Isn't it time that you thought about yours?


Sgt. Gene Black, JROTC leader, tells the patrols about the JROTC.


Danville Church of Christ
8704SW SWSR 121.
Lake Butler. FL 32054
(386) 496-1484
NStoa@aol.com


Time of Services:
Sunday: 9 am,- Bible Stud.
10 am Worship
5 pm Evening Worship
WVednesday: 7:30 pm Bible Study


The JROTC honor guard goes through drills.


P:6A UNIOIrNi COUNTY TIMES Aua 3. 2006


Od u "!r


fI







1. ,3,2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 7A


LBMS
Continued from p. 1A

Madrid, Spain, and studied
Spanish civilization.
In his spare time he enjoys
travel, political research, sports
a.ld religious philosophy and
doctrine.
.... ,Deborah Gordon is not a
Union County native, but does
live in Raiford. Her husband,
Russell, is a contractor and
they have four children, Tyler,
Alex, Conner and Logan.
; After graduating from
Riverdale High School 'in Fort
Myers, Gordon went on to the
U)NF where she earned a
Bipchelor of science degree in
psychology. She also
graduated Summa Cum Laude.
Her final research paper
received high honors and was
din teachers' perception of
school uniforms and student
academic performance and
behavior.
[Philip Marston lives in Lake
City. He and his wife, Sandra,
liave five grown children, Rob,
Anson, Jonathon, George and
Jessica. After gradtiating from
Weymouth North High School,
Marston attended Toccoa Falls
College in Georgia. He enjoys
songwriting, singing, playing'
the drums and Tae Kwon Do.
S ames Redmond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@alltel.net


Assistance
available to


forest
landowners
Florida Department of .
Agriculture and Consumer
Services Commissioner Charles
H. Bronson today announced a
program that will help people
who own forest land to manage
that resource. The Department's
Division of Forestry will hold a
sign-up for enrollment in the
Forest Land Enhancement
Program (FLEP) ITom August
4 through September 15. This
program, authorized under the
2002 Farm Bill, is available to
non-industrial private forest
landowners on. a 75-25 cost
share basis for most practices.
Eligible practices include, but
are not limited to: site
preparation, tree planting, and,
prescribed burning activities.
Landowners who own at least
10 acres but no more that
10,000 acres ofland who have a
multiple-resource practice plan
will be eligible to receive
funding assistance under FLEP.
A maximum of$10,OOO will,
be available for each qualifYing
landowner over-the life of the
Program as reimbursement for
incurred expenses for approved
practices. Almost half of the
state's 14 million acres of
forestland is owned by private
nonindustrial forest landowners.
According to national, regional
and statewide landowner
surveys, most forest landowners
don't have a management plan
for their property. The state's
allocation under the program
will be used for implementation
of forest practices prescribed in
S existing or newly developed
S management plans. "It benefits
everyone when best
management practices are in
place for forested property,"
Bronson said. "The forests are a
critical natural resource in
Florida and it is important to
preserve them as well as
mitigate any potential wildfire
danger." Landowners can obtain
application forms ITom their
local Division of Forestry office
and ITom other cooperating
agencies. The Division of
Forestry's foresters will provide
technical assistance to
landowners and will be the local
contact person for participating
landowners. For more
information, contact David
Smith, Program Manager (850)
414-9907 or Bonnie Stine, CFA
Supervisor, (850) 414-9912
both in Tallahassee, or your
local County Forester, Jay
Tucker for Union county at
(386) 496-2190 and Nicole
Howard for Bradford county at
(904) 964-2461.



What sweeter words can
fall on the human ear? It's
going to be May all week
long.
-Russell Baker



There are a terrible lot of
lies going abut the world,
and the worst of it is that
half of them are true.
Winston Churchill
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Health dept.
warns of rabid
fox
The Union County Health
Department recently received
confirmation of a rabid fox in
the area south of Providence
near S.W. C.R. 245 and S.W.
73rd Trail.
The victim is receiving a
series of rabies shots, which are
medically necessary to prevent
this otherwise fatal infection.
Raccoons, bats, foxes and
skunks commonly carry the
rabies virus. Domestic animals
such as dogs and cats are
susceptible to rabies. Rabbits,
squirrels, hamsters, gerbils, rats
and other rodents are rarely
found to be infected and have
not been known to cause rabies
in humans in Florida.
Officials recommend you
follow' these guidelines: 1.
Vaccinate all dogs and cats over
the age ofthree months by a
licensed veterinarian. 2. Avoid
all free-roaming dogs, cats and
wild animals. 3. Confine all
dogs, cats and captive wild
mammals to the owner's
premises. 4. Do not feed or pet
wild animals. 5. Contact the
Union County Health
Department at (386) 496-3211
if someone is bitten or ,
scratched by an animal. 6.
Contact the Union County
Health Animal Control at (386)
496-2180 to report any stray
animals.
Anyone who thinks they may
have been exposed to a fox or
any other wild animal is asked
to call the Health Department.
If you have family pets that are
not vaccinated against rabies
that may have been in contact
with a wild animal you should
also contact the Health
Department.


Tea did not arrive in Japan until the ninth century and
did not become popular until the twelfth century.


Mole cricket
hunter wasp
update
July 14. no Larra wasps have
been identified in Union
County.
The planting or False
Buttonweed in Union County
was made in a bahiagrass
area. It was thought that
bahiiaerass would harbor
cnou(h mole crickets to
sustain a population of Larra
wasps. The planting has been
clipped, fertilized, and watered
to maximize flowering (and
therefore maximizing the
potential of attracting Larra
wasps).
Any wasps that resemble tihe
Larra have been captured with
a sweep net and mailed for
positive identification, to Dr.
Sprenkel. The North Florida-
Ag. Research and Education
Center in Quincy continues to
monitor trap plants (False
Buttonweed) in north Florida
counties.
Gulf. Holmes, Jackson, and
Leon counties have been
confirmed to have over-
wintered Larra wasps. The
effort continues. We hope to
be able to verify Lirra wasp
establishment in Union County
by trapping live wasps
sometime this growing
season.

Learn how to

bow hunt,

for free
A course will be offered from
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday,
Sept. 2, during the Florida
Bowhunting .Jamboree at
Citrus Wildlife Management
Area, conducted by the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation


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TEXAS INSTRUMENTS
GRAPHING CALCULATOR.
Algebra through h[y
, pre-calculus. -
Flash technology,
financial
functions
include TVM,
cash flovws
and
amoritazation. -
Large display.
Four AAA batteries included.
(TEX TI-83PLUS)


.122 mif. .


Commission's Hunter Safety
section and the Florida
Bowhunters Council.
The jamboree has attracted
approximately 600 archers in
the past. The participants
competed in shooting skills
using broadhead-tipped hunting
arrows.
This year's added attraction is
the FWC's Bowhunting
Course, designed to meet the
requirements of some states
that require National
Bowhunter Education
Foundation certification prior
to purchasing a bowhunting
license.
Participants can expect to
learn all aspects of bowhunting
including: history of
bowhunting; safe and
responsible bowhunting; know
your bow and arrow; preparing
for the hunt; shot placement
and game recovery; use of
elevated, stands and other
techniques; outdoor
preparedness.
Participants must bring all
equipment, including bow and
arrows. Instructors Lowe
Morrison and Terry and Norma
Neenan are among the most
accomplished and respected
bowhunting instructors in the
state.
Students should preregister
for the course by calling the
FWC's Lake City Regional
Office at (386) .758-0525.
Students of all ages may
participate.
For more information visit
www.floridabowhunters.org/.





LEGALS


IN THE CIRCUIT OF THE 8th
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA,
IN AND FOR UNION COUNTY
Case #: 63-CA-2006-0037
WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK,
Plaintiff,
-vs.-
ADAM M. BRANNEN AND
TENNILLER. BRANNEN, HIS
WIFE; JOE BRANNEN AND
REVONDA BRANNEN, HIS WIFE
Defendant(s), .
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to an Order of Final
Judgment ol Foreclosure dated July
26, 2006, entered in Civil Case No.
63-CA-2006-0037 of the Circuit
Court of lhA 8th Judicial Circuit in


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(904) 110 W. Call St., Starke, FL .A.


,et7M~ ~iok j/aar d d


and for Union County, Florida,
wherein WASHINGTON MUTUAL
BANK, Plaintiff and ADAM M.
BRANNEN AND TENNILLE R.
BRANNEN, HIS WIFE, AND JOE
BRANNEN AND REVONDA
BRANNEN, HIS WIFE are
defendantss, I will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash, AT THE
FRONT STEPS OF THE UNION
COUNTY COURTHOUSE,
LOCATED AT 103 UNION
COUNTY COURTHOUSE, LAKE
BUTLER, UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA, AT 11:00 A.M. on Aug. 31,
2006, the following described
property as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to-wit;
A PARCEL OF LAND, LYING,
BEING AND SITUATE IN SECTION
34, TOWNSHIP 5 SOUTH, RANGE
18 EAST, UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA, MORE PARTICULARLY
DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE
SOUTHEAST CORNER OF THE
SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF
NORTHWEST QUARTER OF
SAID SECTION 34, AND RUN
NORTH 00 DEGREES 35
MINUTES 09 SECONDS WEST,
ALONG THE EAST LINE OF SAID
SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF
NORTHWEST QUARTER OF
SECTION 34, A DISTANCE OF
342.68 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING OF THE
HEREINAFTER DESCRIBED
PARCEL OF LAND; THENCE RUN
SOUTH. 88 DEGREES 12
MINUTES 04 SECONDS WEST A
DISTANCE OF 315.08 FEET;
THENCE RUN. NORTH 00
DEGREES 35 MINUTES 09
SECONDS WEST A DISTANCE
OF 325.23 FEET; THENCE RUN
NORTH 88 DEGREES 53
MINUTES 32 SECONDS EAST, A
DISTANCE OF 315.02 FEET TO
THE INTERSECTION WITH-SAID
EAST LINE OF SOUTHEAST
QUARTER OF NORTHWEST
QUARTER OF SECTION 34;
THENCE RUN SOUTH 00
DEGREES 35 MINUTES 09
SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID
EAST LINE OF SOUTHEAST
QUARTER OF NORTHWEST
QUARTER OF SECTION 34, A
DISTANCE OF 321.43 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
SUBJECT TO THE
PRESCRIPTIVE RIGHT-OF-WAY
LINE OF A COUNTY MAINTAINED
GRADED ROAD OVER. ACROSS
AND ALONG THE EASTERLY
BOUNDARY THEREOF. .
TOGETHER WITH DOUBLEWIDE
MOBILE HOME, YEAR- 2003,
MAKE- HORTON MIRAGE, VIN
NUMBER H179424GL AND
H179424GR, PERMANENTLY
AFFIXED THEREON.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN
INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS
FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER
AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS
PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM
WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE
SALE
IF YOU ARE A PERSON WITH A
DISABILITY WHO NEEDS ANY
ACCOMMODATION IN ORDER
TO PARTICIPATE IN THIS
PROCEEDING, YOU ARE
ENTITLED, AT NO COST TO YOU,
TO THE PROVISION OF CERTAIN
ASSISTANCE. PLEASE CONTACT
UNION COUNTY COURTHOUSE,


I II _


ff


"'


55 WEST MAIN STREET, LAKE
BUTLER, FL 32054 WITHIN 2
WORKING DAYS OF YOUR
RECEIPT OF THIS NOTICE OF.
SALE; IF YOU ARE HEARING
IMPAIRED CALL: 1-800-955-8771;
IF YOU ARE VOICE IMPAIRED
CALL: 1-800-955-8770.
DATED at LAKE BUTLER, Florida,
this 27th day of July, 2006.
REGINA PARRISH
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Union County, Florida
By: Julia Croft
Deputy Clerk
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF
SHAPIRO & FISHMAN, LLP ,
10004 N. Dale Mabry Highway,
Suite 112
Tampa, FL33618
(813) 880-8888
8/3 2tchg. 8/10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
FILE NO. 63-2006-CP-0005
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANTHONY CHRISTIAN EUGENE
LAMB
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
ANTHONY CHRISTIAN EUGENE:
LAMB, deceased, viwhose date of-
death was Jan. 25, 2006, is pending:.
in the Circuit Court for Union County_
Florida, Probate Division; the- -
address of which is 55 West Main-
Street, Lake Butler, Florida 32054-
1600. The names and addresses of-
the PersonaI Representative and the-
Personal Representative'sattorney.
are set forth below. ':
All creditors of the decedent and-
other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate:
on whom a copy of this notice is--
required to be served must file their-
claims with this court WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
must file their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. -
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN
THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILE
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE;
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS
OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
notice is Aug. 3, 2006.
Personal Representative:
Frederick R. Short Jr.
3733 University Blvd. West,
Suite203
Jacksonville, FL 32217
Attorney for Personal Representative
Frederick R. Short Jr.
Florida Bar No. 112965
Law Office of
Frederick R.Short Jr. PA
3733 University Blvd. West
Suite 203
Jacksonville, FL 32217
Telephone: (904) 731-0211
8/3 2tchg. 8/10







S..... *- Page 8A UNION COUNTY TIMES Aug. 3, 2006


Union County Library hosts end of summer party

Union County Public "' "
.. . ;. ,.. .. -,.lft I I ".


Library celebrated g
summertime with 180 kids 4
last Thursday with the
annual End of the
Summer Party. Kids got
to ride ponies, toss pies
at library staff, play fun
games and dance to
nMusic.
UCPL would like to thank .
Wendy and Freddy Floyd
of WF Quarter Horses,
Terry Miller, P-Ula-ndl-
Harley Seay, the Union-
County Riding Club,
Ralph Parrish, Mel
Ellington, Ashley Davis,
Megan Crews, Melissa
Zelner, Matt and James
Brown, and the library
staff for helping to make
the End of Summer Party
ossibble.-The-library's
storytime programs will
resume September 13.


Austin Baggettplays a game of football toss
... .. I. .


Nicole, Stephanie and Justin Lanterman


Tammy and Katie Wade, Datein and Chaton Croft


Michael Simmons and Paula Seay


-.. ,1
,d q .. ,.,


Dianne Hannon gets pelted with whipped cream pies



Aiden Hernandez and Wendy Floyd
Savannah Woodall gets a horse ride-
i .... I


cBreakfast: Monday-n'riay
6:00-9:30
Lunch: 9Monday-Friday
11:00-2:00


r


cBreakfast
Scram6fedEggs:- oai cheese....... $7.85
Eggs to Order (2)....................................$1.25
Bacon....................... .... .:............... $1.00
S am I....................... ...... .... ...$1.00
Sausage............................................ .....$.85
Sausage grday .Y .......................... $1.00
Biscuit and gravy.................................$1.50
(Breakfast Potatoes............................ $.85
Grits...................... .......... ..................... $ 65-
OatmeaL .................... ...................... 65
Cereal.............................C................. .......$.85
Daily Selection of Pastries e Toast.$.25-$1.50
Fresh Fruit.................... .................. $1.25
'Pancakes (2)- Wednesday's Onfly..........$1.25

Sandwiches
Rast BeefandTProvolone.....................$4.95
iHam and Swiss.................................. $4.95
SmokedTurkey andCheddarr..................$4.95~
B..J (Bacon, Lettuce, Tomato.......$... 4.95
Cafe grilCed Gheese.................................. $4.95
S,(l rite American Cheese, Bacon, Tomato)
SChicken Clu6............................................. $4.95
(Chicken Strips, Bacon, Cheese, Lettuce, Tomato).
grouperSandwichi................................$4.95
(Tried Grouper, American Cheese, Tatar Sauce)
8oz. Cheese6urger.................................$4.95


Com6os Z-Extras- -
-CfTickeStnps antd'ries ...............................$5.95
Sandwich Duo..................................................... $5.95.
(Sandwiich andchoice of Fries, Onion Rings, or Fruit Salad)
1Hot Wings and Fries..................... ........ .....$5.95
C/hiii Cheese Burrito and Fries........................ $2.95
gilTedCheese andFries.............................$2.95
Tuna SaladPlate..........................................$3.95
(Tuna, Mvied Greens, Crackers) -
Bak@d'Potato & SmallSoup or green Sa(ad.....$2.95.
HalfafSandwich e SmallSoup or green Salad...$3.95
(Sandwich Choice: .Rast BeefeZ Provolone, Ham e& Swiss,
Turky eZ Cheddar, Chicksn Club. or rilTed Cheese)
SmalTSoup and Green Salad .............................$3.95
H house Safad ....................................................$3.95
(M1ied Greens, Tomato Wedges, Red Onion, Croutons)
French Fries......................................... ..........$1.25
Onion 'ngs............. .................... ... ....... ...... $1. 50
BakedTPotatto.................................................. $1.25
(Condiments: Butter, Cheese, Green Onions, (Bacon, Sour Cream)
SmalSalad................................................. $Z.95
Large Salad ........................... ......$4.95
SmallSoup of the (Day.....................................$1.25
Large Soup of the (Day................................... ...$2.00
((Dressings: Ranch, Blue Cheese, ThousandIsland, ifouse)
Choice of Bread Kgiser Ropfl Croissant, White, Wye,


or 'Wheat.
(addBacon for $.50) na
Sn-ledReu6enh........,..... ............... 4.95
(CornedBeef; Swiss Cheese, Sauerhkaut- oDressing on Rye)
:hilly ifeesesteak. ....... ...............$4.95


Daily Lunch Specia ......................$6.95
(Entree, 2 sides, bread)
-Cal or visit our we6 site
for the daily lunch special
'Friday's Fried Fish SpeciaL..............$6.95
(2 pieces fish, hushpuppies, 2 sides, bread)
(rday's.(a dFish Sp ia..........$6.95
(1 piece fish, hushpuppies, 2 sides, read)
(Friday's (Fish & Shrimp Special........ $6.95
(1 piece fried fish, shrimp, hushpuppies,
2 sides, bread)
Friday's Shrimp Special...................$7.95
(12 shrimp, hushpuppies, 2 sides,'bread)
su6 a smallsoup or safad for 1 side....$1.00
Entree Only.................................... $3.95.
Side Item........... ....................$1.25

(Desserts

Desserts of the Day.................. $2.25
Callfor other daily sweets

(Drinks

SmalCIce Tea(16oz)......................... 1_O -
Largej ce Tea~12oz)4...... ..,.....;-....:..$1.75
SmallCoffee(8oz).............................$1.00
Large Coffee(l6oz).............................. $1.50
Smal(Cappuccino(8oz)........................ $1.50
Large Cappuccino(16oz)..................$1.75


Locatedinside Lake Butfer hospital


386.496.2323 ex.230 www.lakebutlerhtospital.com n.


I1


I-


- ([A)4-4 .


__. nA)K__








Section B: Thursday, Aug. 3, 2006





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



Where's a BC ambutlaancewhen you really need one?


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer
If a Bradford County
resident sees an ambulance at a
grocery store, party supply
story or even a restaurant, it
may appear as if the members
of the Emergency Medical
Services are not doing their
job.
After a Telegraph reporter
rode with two rescue units July
17, it can be said this
assumption is not quite
accurate.
In one case, Bradford
paramedic Steven Daniel said
a woman in the grocery store
yelled at him about people
dying while he was shopping
for food.
Daniel, who is known by his


coworkers as "George" (some
say he slightly resembles
George Costanza from TV's
"Seinfeld"), said he was
shopping for supplies for the
rescue station, which is one of
his duties.
Bradford EMTs and
paramedics work 24-hour
shifts, and like any human,
they too require a meal a few
times a day.
If rescue workers are at a
restaurant or even eating in the
station's kitchen, they know at
any time they could be
dispatched on a call. For this
purpose, they wear radios that
page them when an emergency
call comes into the dispatch
center.
Paramedic and firefighter
Robert Sullivan said they have


Being the lieutenant on the shift doesn't give
paramedic Bethany Hunsinger any special.
treatment. She unloads a stretcher* in heavy
rain. Her partner on-the-shift, Steven Daniel,
said, "Even in the pouring rain, we still have to
.... .. ....d o Q. ,ur. th ing .,". .. ... .... ... ,. .. : -,


all learned to eat really fast
because they never know when
they are going to be paged.
On Monday, July 17, Medic
4 was manned by Sullivan and
EMT Brendan Meehan. Before
lunch time, they already had
three calls (since their shift
been at 8 a.m.).
While this may not seem
like a lot, depending on the
type of emergency, a call can
take anywhere from 30
minutes to more than three
hours, according to Nelson
Green, the county's EMS
director.
In between calls, Meehan
and Sullivan stopped at the
American Paper Co. on S.R.
100 to buy floor cleaner for the
station. Because the store also
sells party-type supplies, this
could have been misinterpreted
by a random passer-by.
One call, right 'before
lunchtime, required transport
of a patient experiehcing-chest
pains to a hospital in
Gainesville.
Rescue does this because
Shands Starke cannot handle a
variety of invasive procedures.
Sullivan and Meehan said
Starke had a good hospital and
good doctors, but different
hospitals can sometimes treat
more specialized diseases and
conditions.
A typical trip to Alachua
County can last more than two
hours, leaving the county
down to two ambulances. The
county ...has three
ambulances-two are staltioiied
in Starke and one is stationed
in Theressa.
If the call load is high that
day, as it was July 17, the
ambulance has to quickly
return to Bradford Cpunty to
help with calls.
If three calls were to come
in at once, the county would
handle it with all of the people
and rescues on duty. If a fourth
call came in, there is a backup
rescue that-- off-dut-- EMS--
v.orkers cati come in to drive
to a call.


Repacking and checking the medical supplies are duties EMT Brendan
Meehan must perform after every call. Here, Meehan prepares to load
the rescue after a traffic accident on U.S. 301 just north of Call Street.


It's when a fifth call comes
in that things get hectic. On the
fifth call, another county has to
come in to help the EMS
service.
"We have good relationships
with surrounding counties,"
Meehan said. This enables the
EMS to get and give help
when people are in need, as
-they-were able to do in January
when Union County needed
help with the accident
involving a school bus and a
tractor-trailer.
The type of call also
determines" how many
ambulances are needed. If- a
person calls anid says the) are
generally not feeling well or
just want to be2 checked-out,
one ambulance is dispatched as
a signal 17.
-A. mnre severe type of call.
such as brething -problems.
chest pains or car accidents,


will result in two ambulances
being dispatched.
Meehan and Sullivan finally
sat down to lunch at about I
p.m. that day. Even their
waitress knew the routine.
"I went ahead and gave y'all
to-go cups in case you have to
leave," shp said.

More 911 calls,
no explanations
The approximately 4,700
calls EMS is expected to get
this year makes having to take
their food on the run a greater
possibility.
Green said the distribution
is, on average, 13 calls per
day, but "a 20-call day now is
not a big deal."
"We're almost at 2,600 calls.
this year." he said.'
To compare. there were only--
3,000 calls in all of 2005.-


, This unexplained rise in
calls for help cannot be
explained. Green said he has
been to EMS conferences
where other departments are
reporting higher numbers, as
well, but the increase cannot
be attributed to population
growth.
"We're up about 28
percent," he said. "There has
not been a 28 percent
populationgrowth."
To make sure the-need is
being met, he said, "There's a
lot of things that have to.
happen behind the scenes."
Ambulances are stocked and
cleaned when there are free
minutes. Medicines and other
supplies- are ordered in
expectation of the need.
For the Starke Bike Fest,

See EMS, p. 3B


OvVr


7


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Facility


Drive-in Facility for

personal and

business clients


Safe Deposit Boxes


QuickBucks ATM


WJ -: _WVe are committedto developing Keystone's economy
while continuing to serve as a valuable community partner.


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S.R. 100 East ~ Keystone Heights


-T w sta ffat Capital City Bankis excited to offer residents a more
co-vnientfujl-service ban ingfaciity.
'T9ie new location is in a fast-growing area and provides clients -
easy accessibility and increased convenience.


Capital City


www.ccbg.com


Lobby Hours
Mon.-Thurs. 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
Friday 9 a.m.-6 p.m.


Drive-up Hours
Mon.-Thurs. 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
Friday 8 a.m.-6 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m.-12 noon


About Capital City Bank Group, Inc. ******
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data processing and securities brokerage services. The Company's bank subsidiary, Capital City Bank, was founded in 1895 and now has 69 banking offices, four mortgage
lending offices, and 79 ATMs-in Ftorida;- Georgia and Alabama. In 2006, Mergent, Inc., a leading provider of information on publicly traded companies, named the Company
-as a Dividend Acfiicver, a list of public companies that have increased their regular cash dividends for at least 10 consecutive years. Of all publicly traded U.S. companies that
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Inc., visit www.ccbg.com.


LEDER FD


- I I


Irr




,.." )-','


Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Aug. 3, 2006
.., -,- .


OBITUARIES













Joseph Jenkins


S JJ ki KEYS'lONE HEIGHTS Donna
Joseph Jenkins Jean Kehoe, 81, of Keystone
HUNTSVILLE, ALA. Joseph Heights died suddenly on
Jenkins Jr., 65, of Huntsville, Thursday, July 27, 2006, at
Ala., died Sunday, July 30, 2006, Putnam Community Medical
at his residence following a brief Center.
illness. Born in Nappanee, Ind., on
Born in Lawtey, Mr. Jenkins Nov. 3, 1924, Mrs. Kehoe
moved to Alabama from Lawtey. moved to Keystone Heights
He retired after 27 years in the eight months ago from Melrose.
United States Army. He was a She was of the Methodist faith
member of Conley Chapel CME and was a homemaker. She was a
Church in Huntsville. member of Fleet Reserves, VFW
Mr. Jenkins is survived by: and AMVETS.
his wife, Charlie Jenkins of Mrs. Kehoe is survived by: her
Huntsville; sons, Derek Jenkins, husband of 61 years, Doyle R.
Doni Jenkins, both of Kehoe; children, Kathy Hall,
Huntsville; a daughter, Danika Kandy Climer, Keith Kehoe and
Moore of District Heights, Md.; Kirby Kehoe; two brothers; a
three sisters, Emma Bell, Mary sister; 17 grandchildren and six
L. Brown, Dorothy Strong,.all of great-grandchildren.
Lawtey; two brothers, Sila Memorial services for Mrs.
Jenkins and Malachi Jenkins, Kehoe were July 31, 2006, in the
both of Lawtey. -- DeWitt C. Jones Chapel in
Funeral services for Mr. Keystone Heights with Owen
Jenkins will be held at 2 p.m. on Gojn.aiez conducting the
Saturday, Aug. 5, 2006, in services. Interment will be at a
Church of God by Faith in Starke later date.
with Elder James E. McKnight,
pastor, conducting the services. W alt Orton
Interment will follow in Walt Orton
--- Petsville Memorial Cemetery in STARK- Walt Orton 39 of
Fu It Home of Hi lt Starke, died suddenly on Friday,
S Visitation will be at the JUl 2"8 2t
funeral home-.on Friday, Aug. 4, Mr. Orton graduated froQm
-----06.The family will meet fro nes lewn andoprat
p.m. and one hour prior to the Orton's Auto Service in Starke
service at the church. for 19 years. He was a member of
the Sand 'Hill Hunting Club in
Steinhatchee and the Big Buck
Rebecca Bacchus Hunting Club in Hampton. He
sponsored Little League
CHEVY CHASE, MD. baseball girls' fast-pitch
Rebecca McMillan Bacchus, 52 softball, andsupported the 4-H
of Chevy Chase M ded and the Bradford Swine
Thursday, July 20, 2006, of Association. He was a member of
complications related to Countryside Baptist Church in
leukemia at the University of Gainesville.
Maryland Medical Center in Mr. Orton is survived by: his
Baltimore. wife, Paula Orton of Starke; two
Born in Jacksonville and children, Jessica Orton and
raised in Starke, Mrs. Bacchus Dustin Orton; two sisters, Janice
was in public relations and Mason of Keystone Heights and
advertising in Tallahassee, Debbie Bagley of Alachua; and
Miami, Washington, D.C., and his step-father; Kenny Alligood.
Orlando. She helped conceive He was preceded in death by his
and worked on Jimmy B. ffet, parents, Ted and Betty Orton.
first "Save the Manatee.- eral services for Mr. Orton
environmental campaign i N ere Aug. I, 2006, at
Florida. In the summer of 2005, Countryside Baptist Church in
Sshe moved to Chery Chase. Gaines. ille %ith Pastor Gene
SMrs. Bacchus is survived by: Keith officiating. Arrangements
her husband of 29 years, James eit cat rf r ag n
Leonardwere under the care. of Milam
Leonard Bacchu of h Funeral and Cremation Services
Chase; two children, Joseph i Gainesville
McMillan Bacchus ofBatimore Memorial contributions may
and Jamey Rebecca Bacchus of be made to the Hampton Parents
Chevy Chase.; and a sister, Athletic Association, P.O. Box
Hjalmar McMillan of Starke. 18, Hampton, FL 32044.
Private funeral services for
.Mrs. Bacchus were July 25, A Pre
2006, with burial following on Alice PrGSCOtt
July, 26;, 2006, in Chevy Chase. STARKE Alice W. Prescott,
Memorial contributions .may 91 of Starke died Sunday, July
be .made to The Leukemia & 30, 2006. She was a resident of
Lymphoma. Society, Donor
Services, P.O.' Box 4072,1,
Pittsfield. MA 01202. --*IXV
William Carte Florida TV
W illiam Carter All Seats $5.00 Before 6 p.m. 96
HAMPTON William Virgil
Carter. 61' of Hamnton died CVisit us on-line at WWW


Friday, July, 28, 2006, in'
Hampton. ....
Born in Gainesville, Mr.
Carter was a lifelong resident of
Bradford County. He was a
firefighter at NAS Jacksonville,


retiring in 1984. H
Baptist faith. is su
;) Mr. Carter is sur
---wife,IBrenda Caner
a daughter, Lis;
Hampton; a stepdau
Criswill of Ocala:








Conver

Earn
Crimii
Human


He was of the
revived by: his
r of Hampton;
;a Gnann of
ighier, Denise
; his mother,








niently Ioca

your Bach
nal Justice
in Services *


Continue your education
academic program that p
Elementary Education, Ps)
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Call to:speak with your pE
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*Classes designed for work
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Approved for VA Benefits
.*Personal attention
*Affordable academic excell






SAINT LEO
UNIVERSITY
S Whlt Ju need (W MWor Ua piOU' lnlg ,n
Founded 1889


Leila Carter of Hampton; a sister,
Joann Bryant of Hampton; a
granddaughter, Megan Cowart of
Hampton; two step-
granddaughters, Kerri Gnann of
Gainesville and Samantha
Criswell of Ocala; and a ntece,
Rhonell Wilkins of Hampton.
Funeral services for Mr. Carter
were Aug. 1, 2006, in the chapel
of Archie Tanner Funeral Home
of Starke with the Rev. Paul
Estes officiating. Burial followed
in Crosby Lake Cemetery.

Donna Kehoe


Williams, Mr. Williams was a
retired.production engineer with



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For more information call:
(904) 964-5382 (352) 395-5850
or (352) 395-5926


Windsor Manor in Starke.
Born on May 17, 1915, in
Appling, Ga., the daughter of the
late James Pope and Arrie Foster
Waters, Mrs. Prescott lived in
New York City and Raleigh, N.C.
,before moving to Jacksonville.
She was a flower designer and
teacher. She was a member of
Murray Hill Presbyterian Church
in Jacksonville and Lake Shore
American Legion Post 137
auxiliary.
Mrs. Prescott is survived by
several nieces and nephews. She
was preceded in death by her
husband, Artel B. Prescott of
Waycross, Ga.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Prescott were Aug. 2, 2006, in
the chapel of Fraser Funeral
Home in Jacksonville with Dr.
Jack Taylor officiating.
Interment followed in Florida
National Cemetery in Bushel.
Memorial contributions- may
be made to Murray Hill
Presbyterian Church building.
fund.

Willie Searcy
STARKE Willie Searcy, 83,
of Starke died Friday, July 21,
2006, at his residence following
an extended illness.
Born in Mauk, Ga., on Sept.
16, 1922, Mr. Searcy moved to
Starke from Rochester, N.Y. He
was a retired police officer for the
city of Starke and member of
Greater Bethlehem Free Will
Baptist Church in Starke, where,
he served as a deacon.
Mr. Searcy is survived by: his
wife, Alice Snell Searcy of
Starke; daughters, Shirley
McCrary of Butler, Ga., Mary
Jones of Gainesville, Angie
Betterson, Patricia Mitchell,
both of Orange Park, Dannie
Betterson ol Orlando, Juanita
SBetterson, Sheila Williams.
Elaine Randolph, all of Starke;
sons, Derick Searcy, DeWhitt
Betterson, both of Starke,
Vernon Davis of Penney Farms;-,
sisters, Addie Lee Boulard9f-St.
Petersburg, Martha Vauss,-_Louise
Scott, Joan Vauss, all of
Rochester. He was preceded in
death by a brother, John Willie
Vauss of Palmetto, and a son,
Willie James Searcy. -
Funeral services for Mr. Searcy
will be held at 11 a.m. on
Saturday, Aug. 5, 2006, at
Bradford High School auditorium
in Starke with the Rev. George J.
Lott, eulogist, and the Rev. J.W.
Warren conducting the services.
Interment will follow in
Bethlehem Memorial Garden in
Starke under the care of Haile
Funeral Home of Starke.
Visitation will be held at
Greater Bethlehem Free Will
Church in Starke on Frida%. Aug.
4, 2006, from 5-8 p.mi and at the
auditorium one hour prior to the
service.

J.D. Williams
RAIFORD The Rev. J.D.
"Billy" Williams, 62, of Raiford
died at his. residence on Sunday,
July 30, 2006, following an
extended illness. .
Born in Sanderson, the son of
the late Willie and Ella Mae
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Sanderson. He was an ordained
minister for the last 25 years and
was pastor of Cedar Creek Church
where he was a member. He was a
veteran of the Vietnam War.
Mr. Williamis is survived by:
his wife of 31 years, Dianne
Anderson Williams of Raiford; a
daughter, Stasi McKenzie of
Raiford; three sons, Jeffery
Williams and Timmy Williams,
.both of Raiford, and Danny
Williams of Perry; two brothers,
Bobby Williams and Wayne
Williams, both of Raiford; a
sister, Janice Grubbs of
Pendleton, S.C.; three foster
brothers, Sammy Grubbs of
Perry, David Grubbs of
Pendleton, S.C., and Tommy
King of Biloxi, Miss.; 10
grandchildren and one great-
grandchild.
Funeral services for Rev.
Williams were Aug. 2, 2006, in
Cedar Creek Church with the
Rev. Wayne Williams
officiating. Burial followed in
Turner %xU.meLery near me church.

Larry Reed
LAKE BUTLER Larry Wayne
Reed, 48, of Lake Butler died
suddenly Thursday, July 27,
2006, at his residence.
Born in Jacksonville, Mr.
Reed lived most of his life in
Bradford and Union counties. He "
was in the real estate business
and owned and operated Larry's
Spreading Service for 19 years.
Mr. Reed is survived oy: a
daughter, Holly Kendall Reed of
Lake Butler; his mother, Frances-
Gaskins of Lake Butler;. two
sisters, Deanna Reed Ga~latin of
St. Augustine and Tawnia Ivey of
Callahan; and his maternal
grandmother, Mrs. Ernie
Brannen of Lake Butler. :.
Funeral services for :Mr.-Reed
were July 30,'. 2006. in
Providence Village Baptist
Church with the Re\ Bo
Hammock officiating. Burial
followed in Mt. Zion ..Cemctery
under the care of Archer Funeral
Home of Lake.Buller,'-

Mavis Waters
- -PORT SAINT LUCIE Mavis
Waters, 90, of Port Saint Lucie
died Tuesday, July 25, 2006.
Born 'March 19, 1916, in Lake
Butler to Ben and Rozena Mann
Waters, Mrs: Waters was" a
seamstress in Fort Pierce for
many years until she retired in
1989 when ill health forced her
to move to Port Saint Lucie to
live with her son.
Mrs. Waters is survived by:
o 0 sons. Jerrell "Jerrv"'
McCorkle of Port.Saint Lucie. and:
Dean McCorkle of Ft Wayne.


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In Memory'

In Loving Memory of
Zurny M. Ford
Oct. 11, 1950-July 29, 1996
It's now 10 years since you went to
live with the Lord. We miss you so
very much, but know you are in a
wonderful place.
You now have three grands. Rest
on, Mackey, we all shall see each
other one glorious day.
Love always,
Shirley, Shawn, Jerqmaine and
A I1 of Your Family

In Memory


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Merren Lizenbee
GRAHAM Merren Clay
Lizenbee,. 86, of Graham died
Wednesday, July 5, 2006, at his -
residence.
Born in Risco, Mo., Mr.
Lizenbee lived in Starke before
moving to Graham in 2003. He
was employed with the city of
Starke as a heavy equipment Deacon Johnny Johnson
operator for 17 years. He .also"
worked with the Cih il Service at
Cecil Field and served in the U.S. In Loving Memory of
Army during World War rl and Deacon Johnny Johnson
was a-member of Sampson City .
.Church of God. June 12, 1937-Aug. 1, 2003
Mr. Lizenbee is survived by;". -
his wife. Dorothy Lizenbee"6f. ThFee years have gone by since
Graham; a son. Miarren Charles God calledyou home to live with
Lizenbdp of Keystone Heights; him.
three 'daughters. Dorothy Marie
-Safflord and MNlaril.n Forsvh Butvourenor has ,ot roiH
both of Keystone Heights, f lnd
ShirleN Spencer of Starke; a Your Wife, Evelena,
s %.., ULi o l.'UI ialik., a and Family
brother. Bob liz-enbee of Dexter,
Mo.: four sisters, Bea Donica of WhenYou ayltWithFlowers
Cypress. Calif., Velma Allen of IYcB autifully aid" -w
Missouri, Helen Robinson- of Its Beautiflly Said
Malden, Mo., and Betty. Curran I ince 731
of 'IDexter, Mp.; 17
grandchildren, 49 great- I l
grandchildren and eight great.
great-grandchildren. He' was
preceded in death by a wife,
Dorothy Lizenbee, a son,.
Richard Wayne. Lizenbee, a
daughter, Nancy Louise Lizenbee 47711
:and a stepson, John Geiger. 94) 64-7711
Funeral services for Mr.
Lizenbee wre July 10, 2006. at .218 N. TemplCAve.
Sampson Cit. Church of. God Starke


Ind.; six grandchildren and five
great-grandchildren. In addition
to her parents, she was preceded
in death by eight brothers, Ban
Waters, Seeber Waters, Ovid
Waters, Percy Waters, Leon
Waters, Aaron Waters, Ernie
Waters and Riley Waters; a
sister, Edna Waters; and an infant
son.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Waters were July 28, 2006, in
the chapel of Archer Funeral
Home of Lake Butler.

Soren Lassen
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Soren
B. Lassen, 74, of Keystone
Heights died Wednesday, July
26, 2006, at Shands AGH in
Gainesville.
Born in Denmark, Mr. Lassen
moved 'to Keystone-Heights 20
years ago from Jacksonville. He
was a merchant mariner.
Mr. Lassen .is survived by: a
niece, Barbara Schneider of
Keystone Heights; and a nephew,
Wolf D. Schneider of Keystone
Heights.
Morning Funeral Home of
Melrose is in charge of
arrangements.


as


t


I






Aug. 3, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


EMS
Continued from p. 1B
Greer u,! hiad to take in to
consiica,';n tihel a;liount of
traffic ih. iit m, 'ihi I' il up the
rescue units attempting to get
to the northern part of the
county.
"We tried to shift some of
our resources around," he said.
An ambulance and crew
stayed in Lawtey so they could
readily access the area that
weekend.
When asked whether putting
another rescue station in the
cotmty might be a possibility,
Green said, "That is something
we are working on."
He said he will go to the
county commission with this in
the next EMS budget. The cost
of personnel and operational
expenses, and a new truck
would total $571,280-with
the county's share at
approximately $143,000-
Green said in an April
presentation to the
commission.
As far as where the station
might go, Green said, "That's
going to be a board decision."
EMS already has 10 full-


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time staff (there are actually 12
positions) and 17 part-time
staff, along with two people
who do billing.
Another plus for EMS is the
possibility of replacing the
chassis (wheels, engines and
frames) of an older ambulance
through a $90,000 grant. a.
Most of the rescue units
have more than 100,000 miles
on them. Medic 4, purchased
nine months ago, already has '
35,000 miles.
The grant, Green said, will
be $90,000 ($67,500 with 25
percent matching funds from
the EMS budget).

EMS staff play
many roles
Meehan and Sullivan don't
live in Bradford County, but
they said after working here
for a while, they feel like they
know more and more people.
Sullivan started with the
county's EMS in April 2003,
and Meehan joined in February
2005.
Both started in the Explorer
program during high school
and volunteered with a rescue
or fire station afterward.
This is common with EMS


Bradford County EMS paramedic Robert
Sullivan starts an IV on a patient who was
complaining of chest pains. If time allows, EMS
workers try to start the IV at the call location,
so they don't have to stick patients with
needles while driving down bumpy roads.


and firefighters. They will
have a job one place and still
volunteer with another station.
Sometimes, EMS staff have
to play dual roles at their paid
job.
"The guys don't just sit here
and play Checkers," Green
said.
A college-educated
paramedic often equates to an
ambulance washer,. report
writer and ambulance driver.
Paperwork can take up a lot
of time. Each report may take
15-30 minutes to fill out,
Daniel said, with
approximately 20 reports a
shift.
He said he is sometimes at
the station hours after his shift
completing forms from the
previous day.
At the beginning of each
shift, the ambulances are
washed and restocked. Any of
which can be interrupted by a
page.
The paramedics try to
alternate who drives on each
call. When it is an
EMT/paramedic team,
however, the EMT usually
drives because they cannot do
more invasive procedures.
Sullivan said, "Driving is the
absolute most dangerous thing
we do."
He said people mistakenly
think it is the risk iqf being
stuck with infected needles or
coming in constant contact
with sick people.
While the Telegraph reporter
%was present, tfie or more
vehicles did not ) field to the
ambulance or did not get over
until the last second. leaving
'the ambulance drivers
guessing at which way to go
around them. This was not
even an entire one-day shift.
Bethany Hunsinger, an EMS
lieutenant, said it is important
to remember them on the road.
Rescue units normally tr. to
go around to the left so cars
can pull off to the right.
Driving hazards also include
going do\ bulky rescue units.
"If you see us down a dirt
road, we aren't trying to run
you off the road, but we can't
stop or we'll get stuck,"
Hunsinger said.
Meehan and Sullivan said
Medic 4, the newest
ambulance, did make up for
some of this by having a few
"luxuries" (an LCD camera for
backing up, an electric lift, a.
walk-through joining the front
and back of the ambulance and
-headsets for talking to each
other in the front and back).
"We're happy with this
truck," Sullivan said.

Help the EMS
family help you
Don't get it wrong. Bradford
County EMS is there to help
people when they need it. but
EMS staff said it is good to.
keep the mood light at the
station.
"We have fun at our jobK"
Sullivan said. "We're not,
coworkers, we're like a
family."


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Large amounts of time EMS
staff spend with each other
lead to what Sullivan called
"safe practical jokes," like the
time someone froze another
person's belongings in a block
of ice.
Despite this, he said when
the pager goes off, "You go
from practihral-joke mode to
save-a-life mode."
One of the biggest problems
EMS staff have in trying to
help someone is finding a
location they have been
dispatched too.
Callers to 911 are often in a
state of panic, not being able to
give good directions, Daniel
.said.
EMS has maps, but said it
would help if Bradford
residents had their 911
addresses posted.
Hunsinger said, "If you have
a mile long driveway, you
need to have it in the
driveway."
This is a common problem
they run into. A homeowner'
might have the address on their
house, but they would live
down a long .dirt road or
unmarked street.
Daniel said he does not want
people to hesitate to call 911,
but they should do it for the
right reasons.
"Anything pretty much to
safe your life, we've got it," he
said of the ambulances being
stocked with electric
defibrillators, basic
medications, blood pressure
machines, oxygen and,other
medical supplies.
The job of a paramedic or
EMT is to get a person stable
enough to transport to a
hospital and perform the basic
life-saving procedures.
"We are for medical
emergencies," Daniel said.
People should not call'911
because they have a chronic
condition or cold and do not
feel like going to their doctor,
he said.

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Employers
can meet job
seekers at
SFCC
Registration is open for
employers seeking job hunters
who wish to participate in the
17th Annual Job Fair at Santa
Fe Community College 9
a.m.-I p.m. on Saturday. Aug,
19, in the campus gym, 3000
N.W. 83 St. in Gainesville.
Last year's job fair was
attended by more than 1,000
job seekers, according to Bruce
Gordon, SFCC Career arid Job
Placement Services


Auto Accidents
Work Injuries
Headaches
Neck and Back Pain


."We can give our best
educational guess, but we're
not doctors."
Some callers think because
they get brought to the hospital
by ambulance that it will get
them treated first. Daniel said
this is not true. If it is-not an
emergency, the patient will
have to wait in the front of the
hospital like everyone else.
Examples EMS gave as
actual emergencies include,
but are not limited to, a woman
in labor, broken or protruding
bones, seizures, respiratory
distress, chest pains and
unconsciousness.


coordinator. .
To guarantee space,
.employers should register by
Tuesday, Aug. 15..
The event is sponsored by
Florida Works, Florida
Employer Advisory Council,
Gainesville Area Chamber of
Commerce, Santa Fe
Community College Career
and Job Placement Services,
North Central Florida Society
for Human Resource
Management arid Asterisk
Communications Inc. ,
. For more information, call
SFCC Career and Job
Placement Services at (352)
395-5582.


Dr. VirgilA. Bern
CHIROPRACTIC
PHYSICIAN


MA328 A 34570


601 E. Call St.
Hwy. 230, Starke


964.8018


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Meehan said, "Most people
think it is honestly an
emergency, so you treat it like
one."
Knowing what actually is an
emergency is something
Hunsinger said EMS tries to
promote at a young age.
She said they do community
outreach to children several
times a year at day cares and
schools, as well as allowing
field trips to the rescue station.
- Remembering a 5-year-old
girl who called 911 after
finding her dad unconscious,
Hunsinger said, "Sometimes it
pays off."


II. I II








I-


d i I/i n i LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Ed tora/Opinion Reader is exit the car because


Thursday, Aug. 3,2006 Page 4B




The private in trouble


I had been in military service about
four weeks, had learned practically
nothing about military rules and


A series on World War II
when my name was turned in for
"flight time" the first sergeant took a
dim view of my activities and asked


regulations and knew nothing about me to remain on the ground. My
military grades or rank. I was the flying days were over for the time
greenest of recruits, but I was picking being.
up bits and pieces of military lore Aside from B-17s, which were
such as mopping under one's bed as constantly in the air over Tampa, B-
quickly as possible after the wake-up 26s were assigned to the base. The B-
whistle blows and how to make a bed 26 was the bumblebee of the Air
so that a 50-cent piece dropped on the Corps. It was aerodynamically unable
bed would bouncE. to fly because of its short, stubby
The first afternoon I was in the wings, but like the bumblebee, it
barracks, I was told to report to the didn't know that, so it went on flying.
military police office. It seems some However, MacDill Field servicemen
genius in personnel had assigned me had an axiom to reflect reality. In
to the MPs without seeing me or reference to the B-26, the slogan was
considering my size. An MP carried "One a day in Tampa Bay."
me to the MacDill main gate in a Jeep, During my tenure at MacDill Field,
instructing me to salute all officers I checked into the base hospital to
but-not to examine their passes or have a hernia repaired,' and learned
detain them. I was further told to that it is a common procedure for
check the passes-,of-- all enlisted men. A young doctor, Capt. Green
personnel and civilian, workers to from Atlanta, was doing 25 surgeries
ascertain the validity of their a week. Rather than an anesthetic,
credentials. Capt. Green told me he would use a
TVas at the main. gate of the "spinal tap," a procedure that would
installation, checking papers and render the surgery painless, while I
saluting officers as though I knew would remain conscious. I was
\\hat I was doing ii the late afternoon mortified to think about the nurses
as people were pouring 'out of the, seeing me naked, but to my relief they
institution by the hundreds. With no paid me no attention, and the surgical
indoctrination. I, thought I was group talked about a movie showing
looking good, but the good times in Tampa during the procedure.
couldn't last. After recovery, I returned to my
Just after dark, a city of Tampa unit, Hdq. & Hdq. Squadron, 27th Air
police cruiser with two officers pulled Base Group, and was assigned to the
up to the gate. I gave them my finest photo lab. I would work as a lab
salute and waved them through, and technician and photographer for the
everything continued as usual for' duration of my enlistment.
about 30 minutes, then pandemonium Private's pay was $21 per month,
broke loose. Suddenly MPs were out of which laundry and insurance
.erywhe r flying aro#iid corg jA. was pdaatdedwleaving about $12 a
Jeeps and other vehicles. speeding,., month for personal items and'
Sfloig streets, and a ~ ergeant was spending money. -decided to apply
jumping down my throat, to put it for cadet training because they were
mildly. Boy, did he ever chew me out, being paid $75 per month. I passed
saying the police officers could make the color chart, but my depth
arrests on the base if allowed inside. perception failed the test. I was
Before relieving me of duty, he taught offered a transfer to officer training
me a few choice words that I had not school, but I turned it down, as it
formerly known. My stint as an MP turned out, a good decision.
came to a crashing halt, but I didn't Before leaving MacDill Field I was
lose-any stripes: I didn't have any.-, promoted to private first class and
.Now unassigned, I went down to received my first stripe.
the line and hopped rides in B-17s on The 27th Air Base Group packed up
short trips around the state. This was a to move in June 1942.
fun time and I enjoyed seeing Tampa, Next week, the:27th goes south.
St. Petersburg. Clearwater and other By Buster Rahn,
central Florida cities and towns from Telegraph Editorialist
the air. No one seemed to care, but



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Is Florida
.disbursement
unit robbing
parents?
SDear Editor
There is something terrible
going, on. I do not know how
widespread it is, but I am a
victim nevertheless.
I receive child support from
my babY's father through the
payroll deduction process to the
state of Florida. His employer,
Clariant, sends,checks to the
State Disbursement Unhit
(SDU) and they issue checks
to me. My process is weekly,
been going on for three years.
dependably, reliably as follows:
The payday is a Wednesday.
SDU records the receipt,
usually by the following
Monday) unless there's a
holiday, .: :
And the next day the check is
issued/mailed to me.
Two days after that I receive
the -check. -
. The entire process totals
about eight days after it is
taken out of the non-custodial
parent's paycheck.
Like clockwork.
Now the clock seems to be
broken.
The checks have' stopped
arriving. There areno receipts
posted on the web site
The last check I received was
issued July 10 and now I am
p owed $600. which is
preventing me from paying my


rent at this point.
I .have followed-up with
SDU, -and their telephone
recording maze to hear "the
procedure is I can only follow
: up on a check six days after it
'was issued." So I had to call
back later for each check, if I
can ever get through to
someone., And I can only
inquire a second time seven
days after the first call.
The non-custodial parent also
told me that several of his co-
worker's ex-wives are hounding
them for payment information
as well.
Clariant was very
cooperative, providing the
check numbers that have
been issued. For some reason
, SDU is not recording .the
receipts.
I did. some research on the
child support process to see if I
could find where it has broken
down.
They may be violating
Federal '.laws regarding the
requirement to issue a check
within 48 hours of receipt.
Now if they don't record the
receipt' (the check is stashed in
someone's desk drawer, br in an
inbox of someone on vacation
for a month), will the law be
enforceable?
The violation may include
reduction of federal funding for
our state's SDU operations, or
possibly fines.
How will that help custodial
parents take care of their
children?
I have inquired regarding the
EFT process. Why doesn't the


state directly deposit funds in
the person's accounts?
"We are not set-up to
accommodate that process at
this time," was their answer to
me.
I am curious, have the
convenience stores that cash
these checks regularly for our
community seen a reduction in
these transactions?
Is anybody else experiencing
the strains of this issue, or is it
just a random distribution of
acceptable errors?
If it's not the SDU, could it
be some sort of fraud going on
with the postal, service?
'Stealing checks?
It seems too coincidental. to
'be missing three consecutive
checks from different pay dates.
Is there criminal activity
going on with people's child
support payments? Do parents
have a voice in this process?
Lianne Huckins
Starke


appalled by
condition of
cemetery
Dear Editor:
On Monday, July 24, myself
and a friend visited the Odd
Fellow Cemetery in the
Lincoln City area in Starke.
At the entrance gate we were
met by a pack of seven
dogs. The dogs were full
grown, not puppies. We did


Definition of
flood zone
needed
Some time ago, a county
official advised me that the
entire Bradford County was a
flood zone.
Now I have lived in our great
little county for 30 years (give
or take a few) and, for the life
of me, I couldn't figure out
what constitutes a flood zone.
Someone said that it was
because our entire county was
below sea level. This may be
so but I think that a better
definition would be that our
many creeks that flow to our
lakes and rivers are not
properly maintained.
I live on Water Oak Creek.
In fact it runs right through the
middle of the property. This
creek has trees growing in it
that over six inches in
circumference. It is supposed to
drain the waters from
Strawberry Acres and most of
U.S. 301 north of Starke. '
The drain works very. well
but it does not drain into Water
Oak Creek. It floods across


Who should
decide how
county
spends
money?
Dear Editor:
A recent incident involving
county equipment and county
employees being used to help
bone family solve aa perceived
problem with an old creek
running across their property
came to light last week on
Bessent Road (N.E. 154th
Street).
The creek in question, which
is currently dry because we
have been in a drought for
many years, has been in its
current location for at least 70
years.
The private landowner
-contacted the county manager
about having the county
reroute the creek along their
property boundary with county
- owned adjacent land and giving
him the dirt they remove so he
could fill in the old creek on-
his private property.
All of this- came about
because the property owner,
who lives in a fairly new house
constructed about 50 feet from
the creek, said he had a concern
about putting his small
children at risk along with.
worries of flooding his
property.
Didn't the landowner know
about the creek and that this
area is low before he built the
house? .. -
The county manager, who,
without the consent of the
Bradford County Board -of
Commissioners, made the
decision to -go ahead with the
project.
No permit was ever obtained
from the Suwannee River
Water Management District to
permit this project and an,
engineering study of the.-
feasibility of this project was
never considered. '
The construction of the new
approximately, quarter mile
long 20 feet wide deep creek
was started on the south side of
Bessent Road. The county has
already cleared the vegetation
for the creek construction
following the boundary line
shared between the landowner
and county for approximately
635 feet south making several
sharp turns and routing through
-an old borrow pit before


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e of the


The dogs surrounded the
vehicle and began barking at
us. We could see where
someone left three loaves of
bread and a cookie tin canister
filled with water for the dogs.
On past visits to this
cemetery, I've noticed that the
Odd Fellow Cemetery has been
used as a dumping ground for
household garbage, four wheel
drive vehicle track, horse back
riding trail, and children have
been seen a number of times


private property after too much
water goes into Water Oak
Creek. If this creek was kept
clear of tree and weed growth,
it would do the job nature
intended. It would drain the
water that at times floods out
of Strawberry Acres and off of
301 into New River.
This creek has been neglected
for so long that it will take a
major clean up to restore it to
its original form. I believe that
it was maintained at one time
because of the age of the trees
in the creek. Thinking that this
creek was the only creek that
was being neglected I drove
around the county last week
and found that most of the
creeks were in about the same
condition, except for Alligator
Creek.
I did find that a creek over off
Bessent Road was being
redirected by the county road
maintenance department. I was
encouraged by what I saw
because if the county was
,going to change the direction
of one creek that had been there
for 100 years, then maybe the
redirecting of Water Oak Creek
could be redirected also.
Boy was I wrong. I asked


turning east for over 700 feet
solely on the landowners
private property.
If this project is completed
as planned, when the water
from the new creek, which will
now have more storm water
flowing into it because of the
borrow pit, hits Bessent Road
it will be funneled through an
existing undersized culvert
which would force the water to
bottleneck ip[o the narrow
shallow creek on the north side
o0f Bessent Road, which is .
partially stopped up from years
of overgrowth and then
eventually flow into Alligator
Creek. ,
As a result of the bottleneck,
storm water will back up and
overflow the creeks banks
potentially .flooding nearby
homes to the north and west
and possibly washing out;
Bessent Road. My wife's
family has lived on Bessent
Road for over 60 years and they
know how the water flows and
what happens during big rains
and hurricanes.
No landowners, other than
the one requesting the creek on
his property be filled, were ever
notified or consulted regarding
this project. -
The only reason I even knew
about this project is because I
happened to see the county
equipment sitting out beside
the creek and saw where they
had started digging a new
creek. .
Then I started asking
questions. I called three county
commissioners who were not
even aware of this project. I
also called the Suwannee River
Water Management District
Office and was told no permit
.had been applied for let alone
obtained for this project though'
I was told that a project of this
sort would require one.

The day after speaking with
the county commissioners 'I
had a visit from the county
manager regarding my concern
about this project. The county
manager informed me that the
project didn't require a permit
and that he was not required to
discuss this project with
commissioners before starting
or completing the project. I


playing among the grave sites.
When I returned home from;,.
the cemetery, I contacted the,;.,
Bradford County Sheriff's -'-
Department and animal control.,.


To the persons) responsible
for bringing the dogs to the
Odd Fellow and Clark
cemeteries, this is not a ,.*'
public park, dog pound, horse
trail or the dump. This ."io
cemetery is a sacred place just
like any other cemetery that is ,
located in Bradford County.
D.V. Moss -'
Lincoln City "'
: 1, "f".


Jim Crawford, our county ,,
manager, about doing some
tree clearing on Water Oak ;'
Creek and he said that if he put :"'k
county equipment in every
ditch in Bradford County the
maintenance department would
never get anything else done. "
I did not ask he why he was
doing it for one person when
he would not do it for everyone
who has a flooding problem. I. ,
think that the county
commission itself should have ''
to answer that question.
I have been told that the
county had to have a very ',
compelling reason and purpose
that benefited the county before uc''
such a thing could happen.
This I do know, throughout L
the state, counties are
maintaining outfall ditches, "
allowing water to flow freely
to their lakes and rivers. -


To me this should be one of
the important reasons that we
pay taxes. Heck, it's little
wonder that the entire county is
a flood zone when the creek.
beds are not maintained the
way they should be. ,
Malcolin Hill
Morgan Road


I U'S


found this county employee to ^
be not only unwilling to listen .
to ideas from county residents ,.O
but at times very arrogant.
This is a big project that is .
going to take big taxpayer Z
dollars to complete and the ,-,,
only taxpayer that will benefit
from it, if completed as.,
currently planned, will be the '
landowner getting the old creek '
covered up on his property. 12
I think a lot of taxpayers in ,
Bradford County may have '
.-creek or ditch on their property ,
that they would like to have ,
filled in and get a new one dug
off site at the expense of .,
county taxpayers. Not. only ,
could property owners on the
north side of Bessent Road
potentially have their homes ,
-flooded as a result of this ',"
project as it currently stands, -
this is an abuse of taxpayer's ,.,
money solely for the benefit of J'
one private landowner.
If our county commissioners -'
want to do projects for the'- on
good of neighborhoods on xIz
Bessent Road, they should star&idJ'Fi
cleaning out and widening the ',10
already existing creeks not-' gi'
digging new ones. :, iiwv
I believe- the county' i-
commissioners and the -'-
property owners in the affected
area should be given a chance
to weigh in on a project of this
magnitude before construction
begins. What authority does
the county manager have to
initiate other projects of this
sort that seemingly have little.
or no public benefit?
Shouldn't the person :
responsible for managing the -
county government know that
projects of this nature require
permits from state and
sometimes federal agencies? -
What other projects does the -
county manager have on his ---
agenda that might be ignoring
the proper regulatory,
channels? Call your county
commissioner and voice your
opinion.-.
The board meets on Monday,
Aug. 7, and this creek project
..should be on the age'fda.
Residents are urged to come, to
the meeting and see how your
taxpayer. dollarare spent.,
Williar. Hodge
Starke


ii




-~ 'A''' '<,-~>


Aua. 3. 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


FROM THE COURTS:


Man found
guilty in
stabbing
death of his
brother
A 50-year-old Brooker
was sentenced to life in p
almost fours years to the
of his brother's death.
Roosevelt Carroll Jr.
fouhd guilty June 23 by
of second degree murde
was sentenced July 11 t
with credit for four years,
months and 26 days
served.
Anthony Conrad Carr
Hampton died June 24,
after being stabbed in
chest. tian to the stabbing on the Th
Street. side of the T.H.E.
at 6:40 p.m. Carroll, wh(
found lying on the grou
the parking lot, was tak
Shands Starke, were he
pronounced dead at 7:36 p
Questioning of witnesses
to the arrest of Roos
Carroll, the victim's
brother, Sgt. Kevin M
said. The exact motive wa
established, but witn
stated the brothers had
arguing, Sgt. Mueller said

June circuit
court finals
in Bradford
The following defei
were sentenced June 27 1
Judge David Glant in Br
Circuit Court:
Richard K. Baugess,
guilty of sexual battery,
or lascivious molestation
child 12 to 16 and contrib
to the delinquency of a n
sentenced to serve 132 m
in the Department
Corrections (DOC), eight
sexual offender probation
Contact with victim, $15
per month, 256 days cred
time served in the county
Sammy Lee Fuqua
guilt\ violation of prol
possession of cont
substance; 15. months
with 161 days credit' for
served, probation revoked
Sandra Moniquie Han
pled no contest aggra
assault,, ;y H.h: .'daddy' e
S18 monflths probate ion. ,
anger management, no ci
with victim, cost $2
month;
Kevin Webb pled no co
burglary of dwelling; 366
county jail with credit fo
days time ser, ed. ha
felony offender.

June 13
Change of plea
Scott Edward Campbel
no contest scheme-to de
si\ months comm
control. 18 months prob
eight days county jail
7-eight days credit, no c6
with victim, $20 mon
$405. court-costs, rest ii
$382.02 to Jackson's.,


Campbell pled no contest
dealing in stolen property and
burglary of structure; 100 days
county jail with 84 days credit,
no contact with victim,' six
S months community control,
18 months probation, $405
court cost, $20 monthly,
restitution $278 to Thomas
r man Lee.
prison Elsie T. Jackson pled no
e date contest uttering a forged
instrument and petit theft; 90
was days county jail with 16 days
a jury credit, $405 court costs,
:r. He restitution $246.86 and $456.
o life Carlton L. Varnes pled no
thimree contest aggravated assault with
e intent to commit a felony; five
oIl of years probation, psychosexual
2002 evaluation, no contact with
Sthe victim or family, no residing
te with minors, no unsupervised
caned contact with minors, annual
omas polygraph, $405 court costs.
Apts. Randy Allen Chesser pled
o was no contest four counts
nd in fraudulent use of credit card;
en to six months community
was control, 42 months probation,
).m. substance abuse evaluation,
es led $250 court costs.
sevelt Joshua John Knipp pled no
older contest grand theft, burglary of
ueller dwelling and possession of
as not cannabis; three years probation
messes drug offender sanctions, six
been
. be mo.tll1s county jail wiLn 34
days credit, $405 court costs,
no contact with victim, $300
t restitution.
Albert Young found guilty
felony driving under the
influence; five years Interlock,
two years probation, 90 days
ndants county jail with 32 days credit,
before license suspended for life.
adford Jimmy Silcox pled no
contest burglary of structure
and purchase of cannabis; 366
found days county jail with 149 days
lewd credit.
on a Robin Edwin Geiger pled no
)uting contest possession. and display
ninor; of canceled driver's license; 90
months days administrative probation,
of court costs and $200 fine.
years Kenneth Keith Silcox pled
n, no no contest burglary of
cost dwelling, domestic battery and
dit for trespass after warning; 150

jail. days county jail with 146 days
found credit, court.costs.
nation Demetrius Pierce pled no
rolled contest violation of probation
DOC robbery with a weapon;
time probation revoked, 18,0 days
county jail.
npton Jeffery Gerald Sellers pled
aa['ed no contest '\io'ltion '"d'f"
,-'1 .probation ossessonn -of-fbored,'
ap en notes "or '1s' an& cheme
contest defraud; 18 months probation,
20 a substance abuse evaluation.
John Warren Strickland pled
contest no contest viol."tion of
5 days probation felony driving while,
r 2'42 license suspended or revoked
bitual (DWIS ,; 90 days county jail
\'ith 57 days credit for time
served, probation revoked.

June 6
i pled Eric Andrew Cowart pled
,fraud; guilty felony DWLS; .180 days
county.jail.
ation.ty Christopher Kalogiros found
wi.h guilty fleeing- and attempting
contact to elude,, DWLS and resisting
nthl, arrest without violence;- 2701-.
ruticn n days county jail with 220 days
credit, license suspended one


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obtain valid license, costs
waived.
Jason Joe Flanagan pled no
contest felony battery repeat
offender; 189 days county jail
with 85 days credit, 18 months
probation, no contact with
victim, $10 monthly, attend
Batterers Intervention rugram.
Thomas Marvin Howard
pled no contest possession of
controlled substance and
possession of drug
paraphernalia; 18 months
probation, substance abuse
evaluation, $405 court costs,
$20 monthly.
Richard Stephen Tyler Jr.
pled no contest uttering a
forged bill and bringing forged
bank bills into state; 180 days
county jail with 65 days credit,
court costs.
Gordon Wayne Gray pled no
contest violation of probation
grand theft; 18 months DOC
with 33 days credit.
Joshua James Braham pled
no contest violation of
probation robbery with a
weapon; eight years DOC.
Travis Edward Aldridge pled
no contest violation of
probation possession and sale
of controlled substance; 180
days county jail with 61 days
credit.
Jason Solom Barr pled no
contest violation of probation
possession of controlled
substance; 18 months DOC
with 80 days credit. "


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Jaclyn Tomlinson Becker
pled no contest violation of
probation uttering a forgery
and grand theft (three counts);
probation revoked,, 15 months
DOC with I11 days credit.
Curtis Randall Brooks pled
no contest violation of
probation no valid driver's
license; 60 days county jail
with 47 days credit.
Emory Lee Crews pled no
contest violation of probation
burglary of unoccupied
structure or conveyance
unarmed; 180 days county jail,
probation revoked.
Gretchin D. Crews pled no
contest felony DWLS;
probation revoked, 291 days
county jail with 111 days
credit.
Ronnie Lee Frazier pled no
contest 10 counts violation of
probation burglary of structure,
grand theft and dealing in
stolen property; 72 months
DOC with 939 days credit.
Megan Leigh Bowling found
guilty violation of probation
unlawful possession oi ousted
chemical; substance abuse
evaluation and treatment if
indicated.
Michael L. Jenkins pled no
contest violation of probation
burglary of structure; 24
months DOC with 307 days
credit.' .'
Misti Griffis Lawson pled
no contest violation of
probation possession and sale
of controlled substance; 20


months DOC with 53 days
credit.
Angela Sexton pled no
contest violation of probation
grand theft; 18 months DOC
with 110 days credit.
Shannon Marie Vansyckle
pled no contest .violation of
probation. uttering a forged.
bank check (two counts),
burglary of a structure (three
counts) and burglary of
unoccupied structure or
conveyance; 24 months DOC,
244 days credit (cases to run
concurrent).
Lottie Lavern Williams pled
no contest violation of
probation sale and possession
of controlled substance;
probation revoked, 15 months
DOC with 45 days credit.
Mary Martin pled no contest
possession of controlled
substance; $10 monthly, 50
hours community service,
random drug screening.


Divorces in
Bradford
Marriages receiving final
dissolution in Bradford County
included the following:

June 2006
Donald McGover vs Kim'
M. McGovern
Patricia G. Strong vs Henry
Allen Strong
LaDonna Perry vs Earl Perry
Nancy Lynn Bridier vs
Wilford Leon Bridier
Jessica M. Taylor vs
Michael Taylor


Catherine Raye Snow vs
.Kevin W. Snow
Patricia Strong vs Henry
Allen Strong
Heather Gilliard vs Jason
Gilliard
Lois R. Woeller vs Kathy
, A. Wo0ller
'Edward Lee Blocker vs
Jacqueline E. Blocker
Julie L. Fuller vs Barnard H.
Fuller II
Charles D. Riley vs Delores
M. Riley
Nawaka Yuhtkeeta Jones vs
Jesse Albert Jones.

May 2006-
Karen S. Lewis vs. James
M. Lewis
Mary E. Bageant vs Eldon
C. Bageant Sr.
Anthony M. Jones vs
Melissa Mitchell
Edna Fry Home vs Alfred
Billy Home 11
Rita M. Peterson vs
Michael W. Peterson
Tracy D. Miller vs Tracey
L.: Miller
Michael Hanson vs Donna
K. Hanson
Timothy Lindsey vs Mary
E. Lindsey
Jeffrey ,E. Durrence vs
Margaret Durrance
Melissa Dawn Padgett --vs
Rodney Edison Padgett
William Allen Prentiss vs
Lisa Marie Prentiss
Dana Marie Morgan vs
James Leon Morgan
Cleveland Morris vs Bridget
L. Morris
Jay Groves vs Carol Osteen
Groves.


STARiKE DOW(




' -.-.--- ......... -" *t--" .. ..


Paqe 6l i..[EGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION A u ',:';,


CRIME


Starke man
charged with
aggravated
assault
A 20-year-old Starke man
faces charges of aggravated
assault after pointing a
handgun at two victims.
Albert James Simmons Jr.
was arrested July 29 by Deputy
Lee- Garnto for two counts
aggravated assault with a deadly
weapon (domestic) and two
counts battery.
Simmons is charged with
grabbing one of the victims
around the throat and pushing
her to the ground, Deputy
Garnto said. He then grabbed
his handgun and pointed it at
her.
Simmons then grabbed the
second victim by the throat and
struck her in the face. After
striking her, he yelled at her
while holding the gun.
Both victims refused medical
treatment at the scene, Deputy
Gamto said.
Simmons remains in custody
under a $100,000 bond.

Fleeing, man


arrested
Friday
A ".Waldo man was
July 28 in Keystone
after fleeing Starke
officers.


arrested
Heights
police


Daniel S. Nichols, 21,
driving a 1984 Ford pickup,
was swerving in and out of his
trav,el Nlane on Walnut Street,
according to. Patrolman S.E.
Swain. When. his tag number
was called in, it came back
belonging to another vehicle,
Patrolman Swain said.
Nichols sped up when the
officer activated his emergency
equipment. Travelling at 80
mph,,Nichols slammed on his
Brakes in an attempt to get the
officer to hit him in the rear.
On several attempts the pickup
swerved toward the patrol car,
Patrolman Swain said.
Nichols continued into
Alachua County, taking C.R.
217 to Earleton and running a
stop sign at C.R. 26. He ran a
vehicle off the road in Melrose
before turning onto C.R. 214.
', When his truck stalled, Nichols
'"fled on foot, but was soon
licnspprehended by the K-9,
Patrolman Swain said.
Nichols was charged with
fleeing or attempting to elude a:
law enforcement officer, Wilful-'
wanton reckless driving,
aggravated assault on a' police
Officer, attaching tag not
assigned and driving while
license suspended or revoked.
He remains in custody under a


$ 0.U,UUU ond.
Sgt. Richard Crews
in the chase and arrest..

Second,
arrest
in recent
burglary
S A second Starke m
I charged last,; week w
recent burglary of the I
County Fairgrounds
Napolean D. Ballard,
arrested July 26 by.
Patrolman 'P.A. Kir
burglary to' structure,
theft ,and, dealing 'ip'
property :
Ballard and Michael,
Sutton II are charged
entering the building du
weekend of July 14-17
they removed two tele
and two VCR/DVD c
The items. valued, at
belonged to the
Recreation Department.
The stolen property
traded for crack c
Patrolman King said.
Ballard .remains in
under a $30,000 bond.
Sutton was; arrested J
for two other burglari
were committed the
weekend. He admitt
breaking into the lobby
Bradford High School g
a trailer at a local camp
Sgt. Richard Crews
Sutton remains in
under a.$75,000 bond.

Keystone
man faces
drug charge
A 46-year-old Ki
Heights man was arrest
week on drug charges.
Brian Daniel Smitl
found asleep in his vel
3:29 a.m. in a parking
S.R. 100, according to
David White. When quest
Smith appeared disorien
confused, Deputy Whit
Hls identification card,
on the floorboard, had a
substance on the edgp


tested positive for cocaine.
Deputy White said.
In the vehicle the deputy
found tablets of Tylenol with
codeine and Flexeril.
Smith was charged July 29
with possession of controlled
substance cocaine and
prescription medications,
Deputy White said.

Man arrested
for providing
alcohol to
minors
William Scott Brown, 23, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
July 26 by Deputy Daniel
Eshelman on a warrant for
selling or giving alcoholic
beverages to persons under the
age of 21.
The warrant was the result of
an investigation which began
on July 8 when deputies
responded to Columbia Avenue
to a juvenile complaint.
The mother of a 15-year-old
stated she found her daughter
missing iromn the home at 5
a.m. The daughter's computer
indicated she had been on the
My Space Web site with Billy
Brown who lives on Columbia
Avenue, Deputy Eshelman
said.
When the mother 'approached
Brown's residence, she found
her daughter, who was
extremely intoxicated. The
mother also reported seeing
two female subjects leaving the
residence from the rear, Deputy
Eshelman said.
The teenager was later
interviewed and admitted to
Sneaking out of her home and
going to Brown's house many
times. She invited friends over
and they would hang out and
drink beer, Deputy Eshelman
said.
* Brown was arrested with
bond set at $25,002.


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

David Leon Bass, '23, of
SLawtey was arrested July 29 by
Starke Patrolman Shawn
Brown for felony battery
(aggravated). Bass is charged
with striking the victim, who
is pregnant, Patrolman Brown
said. Bond was set at $10,000.


!ofl.1d h


110111 \sas $1 0.69.
lii i\ 1)10(1 was
Ila reclase floion


iK ill I.. Jen ins. 32, of
lalike w\as arrested July 30 by
'aMlni111,11 IHooper for
Io!)',s" ,', til ()I crack cocaine.
J.cninll 'as charged with the
oticlIse :a 3 a.m. during a
trallic stop, Patrolman Hooper
,said. Bond was set at $15,000.

Eric K. Biemesderfer, 32, of
Hiram, an. was arrested July
26 lby Bradlord Deputy David
Thompson on a capias for
dealing in stolen property with
bond set at $20,000( and failure
to appear worthless check with
bond set at $10,000.
Lautosha Bryant Baxter, 24,
of Jacksonville was arrested
July 30 by Bradford Deputy
Aaron Black on a warrant from
Duval County for public
assistance fraud and on a capias
for failure to redeliver leased
property. Surety bonds
totalling $15,006 were posted
for her release from custody.

Richard Steven Tyler, 27, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
July 29 by, Deputy Black for
failure to appear violation of
probation petil theft. Bond was
set a( )4,t)O. '
David Jersey, 41, of
Keystone Heights was arrested'
July 31 by Clay deputies as a
fugitive from justice.
Michael 'Pierce, 20, of Starke
was arrested July 30 by Deputy
Garnto for violation of
probation possession of
cocaine with no bond.

Daniel Spradley, 44,- of
Keystone Heights was arrested
July 30 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for violation of
probation uttering a forgery.

James Brogdon, 39, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
July 28 on a warrant for
unemployment compensation
fraud.
John Porter, 41, of
Florahome was arrested July 28
by Jacksonville officers on a
warrant for dealing in stolen
property.
Kenneth" Thomas, 47, of
Melrose was arrested 'J-ly 28;.^
by Clay deputies on warrants
for worthless check.


John Broestler, -10( 1 ,
Gainesville was arrested Juli
26 by Alachua li I'puil
Christopher Weiizel on a
Bradford warrant lfor failure to
appear battery and di sori i'
intoxication with bond set at
$4,500.

Scott Edward Campbell. 27.
of Jacksonville was arrested
July 29 by Jacksonville
Deputy A.B. Carnes on a
warrant from Bradford for
violation of probation
burglary, dealing in stolen
property and fraud without
bond.

Traffic
Thomas Charles Mercer, 46,
of San Mateo was arrested July
27 by Starke Sgt. Richard
Crews for driving while license
suspended (DWLS) knowingly.
A $500 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.

Donald Alessi, 58, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
July 26 by Clay Deputy
Christopher Garrison for
DWLS habitual traffic violator
and resisting arrest without


Y


IliInicu-, Alessi was traffic
,ItoI|).l 0n Blanding Boulevard
i NMlidlcburg for swerving in
atI moi f Itraffic, Deputy
( iil i'iil said. He refused
C'omaillli(S Ifrom the deputies
aiim was placed in custody, at
which time he began to pull
a\',;I and was forced to the
!IOUnd. Alessi struck his
lo ehead and nose on the
grind. tHe was transported to
Oi range Park Medical Center for
neatl-nent of his injuries before
being transported to the county
jail. Deputy Garrison said.

Curtis Brooks, 47, of
Hampton was arrested July 25
by Hampton Sgt. A.J. Gibson
for DWLS habitual. He was
released after a $2,500 surety
bond was posted.

Daniel Bresee, 19, of
Hampton was arrested July 30
by Sgt. Gibson for DWLS
with knowledge: A $500 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.

Eric G. Mortimer, 26, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
July 30 by Sgt. Gibson for
!)'\DWLS when his vehicle was
stopped for loud music. He was
also charged on a writ of bodily
attachment from Clay County.


Mrs. Margaret's
70 -Birthday Party!



Saturday, Aug. 5* Festivities start at 2 pm






FISH FRY WITH ALL THE TRIMMINGS!'
Lots ofFood, Fun & Games... Come Join Us!


..904-964-9374
SW 75th Ave 3 miles west of Starke on SR 100


Pedro Alvon Carter, 35, of
assisted Starke was arrested July 27 by
Starke Patrolman Michelle
'Tarrant for resisting an officer
without violence. Carter fled
on foot when he was' asked to
stop for questioning at a
disturbance call,, Patrolman
Tarrant said. He was released
after a S 1,000 surety bond was
a posted.
an was
ith the "Barry Kenneth Ely III,.32, of
Bradford Keystone Heights was arrested
July 26 by Clay Deputy Kerry
49, was Redgate' for burglary to a
Starke structure and petit theft. Ely is
ig for charged with breaking into a
grand garage at a residence on
stolen Andromeda Lane where he'
removed aDuraband CD player
Edward AM/FM rIeceiver and a Sanyo
d with TV. The, stolen property was.
ring the recovered, Deputy Redgate said.
, where
-visions Andrew B. Moore, 20, and
ombos. Robert W. Massey, 18, both of
$700, Starke, were arrested July 26.
Starke by Starke, Patrolman P.A.
King 'for, possession of
. was marijuana and possession of
-ocaine, drug paraphernalia after their
vehicle was stopped for a
custody cracked windshield. A bag of
uly marijuana and a glass
ulyha18 marijuana pipe were found
ies that during a search of their vehicle,
same Patrolman King said. Moore
ed to. and Massey were released from
of the custody auci Nz,uuu &uiecy
>m and bonds were posted.
ground, .
said. Barry Layne Moore, 44, of
custody Hampton was arrested July 27
by Bradford Deputy Thomas
Sapp for "violation of
injunction for protection.
Moore is charged with
attempting to contact the
victim and then going to her
es residence where he tried to
keystone retrieve his property, Deputy
ted last Sapp said. Moore stated he
knew this was in violationn of
h was the restraining order. A $2,500
hicle at surety bond was posted for his
lot on release from custody.
Deputy
stioned. Priscilla Dinkins, 53, of
ted and Starke was arrested July 24 by.
e said. Starke Patrolman J.W. Hooper
found for retail theft. Dinkins is
powder charged with shoplifting a pair
es that of glasses from Winn Dixie.


_m_


He may purge by paying
$1,000. Mortimer was charigedi
possession of cannabis after a
cigarette pack with six
"roaches" and loose marijuana
was found during a search, Sgt.
Gibson said. Bond was set at
$2,000.
Jeronimo Talentino Cruz,
21, of Hampton was arrested
July 29 by Sgt. Gibson for no
valid driver's license (NVDL).
Bond was set at $ 1.000.
Vernon Buck Thompson. 27,
of Starke was arrested July 30
by Patrolman Brown for
DWLS knowingly and on a
warrant for failure to appear
DWLS win oonu set at
$2,000. During the arrest the
officer found a crack stem with
mesh and residue in
Thompson's pocket. Patrolman
Brown additionally charged
Thompson with possession of
drug paraphernalia.

Eric Roberson, 37, of
Gainesville was arrested July
25 by Bradford Sg. E.J. Kiser
for failure to appear violation
of probation felony DWLS.
Thomas Witcherman, 22, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
July 31 by Clay deputies for
failure to appear NVDL.







Aug. 3, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Page 7B



Canova excited to become Kiwanis president Oct. 1


i CLIFF SMNIELLEY
I '/,'i, /;h Sti/ff Writer
herivl (Canova does nol take
(\Cr ci president of the
KI\\. ,IIS Club of Starke until
Oct. I, but she is busy
planning 'for her year as
prc.siknt- a year in which she
lipL's the club accomplishes a
lot.
in' excited." she said,
adding that she hopes she can
find the time to do all that she
walls tO.
The Kiwanis Club raises
money to fund several youth
projects, thus it should be no
surprise that some of Canova's
goals as president center on
serving Bradford County
youth. She would like to get
the Key Club at Bradford High
School started up again and
would like to start a K-Kids
program at the elementary
school level. She is also
considering a project in which
dictionaries would be provided
to all third-grade students.
Canova, crediting the hard
work of member Richard
Sapp, said the Terrific Kids


Cheryl Canova

program will be better this
year with more goodies for
students and new-look
certificates and bumper
stickers.
Another youth project may
come about because of a grant.
"We found out we could do


grant requests," Canova said.
"We never knew about that, so
we'll probably try to figure
some project to do that would
benefit the youth."
A lot of Kiwanis clubs are
hosting baby showers in which
mothers receive useful items as
well as information on child
care. That is something fellow
member Winnie Holland, who
is also the director of health in
Bradford and Union counties,
would like to do, Canova said.
The club will continue the
fund-raisers it began last year
(selling sir.oked ribs and
holding a duck race and Texas
Hold 'Em poker tournaments).
The club has hosted a Miz
Ugly conte'.t every year, which
may continue, but it also might
be replaced with something
else (a contest where women
dress up as-men, for example).
Canova said club efforts are
also geared toward increasing
the endowed scholarship at
Santa Fe Community College.
"I think we've given almost
$7,000 this year," she said.
"Our goal will be to do it again


this coming year, so in three
years we hope to have a
$20,000 addition to our
endowed funds. We're doing
very well." "
Canova would like to focus
some efforts on making more
information available on the
club. For example, she wants
to develop a Web site and get
information on club fund-
raisers published in the district
magazine.
Also, Canova wants to
develop brochures and hold
member orientations "so
people know what Kiwanis is
all about before they join. We
haven't done that in the past."
As for existing members,
Canova wants to create a
calendar of events so they
know what is going on
throughout the year. She is
also creating books that
contain information about each
member so members can get to.
know each other better.
Recruiting new members is,
as always, a focus. Canova
said clubs have been asked to
increase their membership by


5-6 percent during the course
of the year.
Another part of that, though,
is retaining those members.
The key to that is making sure
everybody gets involved in
club activities. Canova is
working to get more people to
serve as co-chairs of the club's
various committees, so that
being a member of Kiwanis is
something more than just
meeting for lunch on
Tuesday.
"You've got to get them
involved for them to stay in the
club," Canova said.
Canova became involved in
"Kiwanis more than three years
ago. The appeal of the club to
her has been the people.
"We've got good people in
there," she said. "It's fun. I
think a plus is that it's a mixed
group. It's not all females or
all males."
Canova is looking forward
not only to working with that
"fun" group of Kiwanians, but
also working with the other
local clubs in the area. She
plans to have lunch with the


presidents of the local Altrusa,
Rotary, Woman's and,
possibly, Lions clubs in order
to discuss combining the
clubs' efforts on a community
project.
"Number one, these are your
leaders in the community,"
Canova said. "They're the
people who work and do
things for the community, so
why not put everybody
together instead of us doing a
little bit here and a little bit
there? Why not have a united
effort? Think of how much we
can accomplish."
If you would like more
information on the Kiwanis
Club of Starke, please talk to
any member, who can invite
you to one of the meetings,
which are held Tuesdays at
noon at Western Steer Family
Steakhouse. You may also call
Canova at (904) 964-5382.
"We're always looking for
people," she said.


W =b1,MR, Rotary president anticipates 'very good year'


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Kim Skidmore may not have
them-rolling in the aisles, but
hopefully that will be the only
fault any member of the Starke
Rotary Club can find with her
as she serves as this year's
president.
Skidmore admitted that one
challenge as president is
having to speak in public. She
has gotten better at that,
though, as she has gotten more
comfortable around her fellow
Rotarians (she has only been a
member of the club since last
summer).'
"Unfortunately, I'll never be
able to tell a good joke," she
said.
What isn't a joke is her


Chevrolet shows its

support for Mz. Ugly
Lila Sellars (left), the president.of the Kiwanis Club of
Starke, accepts .a check in the amount of $1,500 from
- Tom Adams, the general-nanager at Bill Adams
Chevrolet of Starke. The dealership, which has
supported several of the club's fund-raisers, is
sponsoring the Aug. 19 Mz. Ugly contest.



NOTICE
The 2006 Bradford County Value Adjustment Board
will conduct an Organizational Meeting Thurs., August
10, 2006 at 9:30 a.m. in the County Commission
Meeting Room located -in the North Annex of the
Courthouse at 945 N. Temple Avenue, Starke.


Kim Skidmore


belief that a "very good year"
is in store for the club. That
belief is centered on the type
of people who are in the club.
* "I've got a good,
understanding group,"
Skidmore said. "They're all
supportive and helpful."
One of Skidmore's gpals
this year is to create more
bonding experiences among
Rotarians and community
members. For example, she
said the club will host another
fishing tournament and she


wants the club to have a dinner
cruise out of Green Cove
Springs.
"It's more of a bonding
thing than a fund-raiser,"
Skidmore said. "It's something
fun I think the Rotary would
enjoy."
When it comes to raising
funds, Skidmore said the key
this year is to "work- smarter,
not harder."
"Sometimes you can work
for months on a. project and
then.end up making $2,000


and going, 'Oh, my gosh,
there's got to be a better way
to do this.'"
Skidmore also wants to look
at supporting more people in
the community. Skidmore
mentioned Starke pastor Greg
Pusateri who is involved in an
international ministry. She
would like to obtain' a Rotary
International grant to assist
Pusateri.

See ROTARY, p. 11B


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law. Our readers are
hereby Informed that all
dwellings advertised in
this newspaper are avail-
able on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain
of discrimination, call
HUD toll-free at 1-800-
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ther Information call
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Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-
7082 ext #1005.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke'office in
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
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added to all billings to-.
cover postage & han-
dling. THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE
FOR MISTAKES IN
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ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday at
12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $8.00
for the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter.
42 Motor
Vehicles
1994 DODGE RAM 250
van, 8 passenger. 2
bench back seats make
into beds. Has table, new
head liner, very clean
upholstery. Engine &
gear train run good, en-
gine does not use oil,
good tires. 100,200
miles, service records
available. $3500. Phone
904-964-5748.
91 HD 1200, Sportster,
blue lots of extra's &
chrome; Call 352-235-
0930.
05 ROAD KING Harley
Davidson. Stock, under
5000 miles, $16,500
OBO. Call 352-473-
0820.
2005 ACURATL $33,000.
Call 904-964-6991.


"88 BRONCO II 2.96
cylinder, 5sp runs good,
$1400 OBO. 92 S10
Tahoe Blazer, 4.3 V6,
auto, runs good, $1500
OBO. 1993 F250 4 wheel
drive, 460 auto, trans
bad, $3000 OBO or
trade. Call 904-364-
7256.
2003 TOYOTA Camry LE,
beige, V6, 84K miles,
very good condition in-
side and out, clean,
$11,500 call 386-496-
0042.
1994 MAZDA MPV4 wheel
drive with 95 engine, new
tires, good AQC, $1700.
Call 904-964-4682.
1999 FORD RANGER
Sport, 88,400 miles, 1
owner, 6 cylinder stick
shift, AC. Blue book
value $6525. Will sell for
$5500. Call 904-964-
5222 leave a message.
1995 MAZDA B2300, 5sp,
cold ac, dings, runs good
$1795.. 1992 Lexus,
LS400,. reduced $4500
firm. Also 94 Chevy Lu-
mine Van, cold ac, runs
$695-trans problems.
Call 904-964-4111.
44 Boats and
ATV's
BOWRIDER 18' 105 HP
engine, runsgood. Depth
finder & inboard pump &
trailer, $2000. Call 352-
473-7425 or 904-226-
4346.
STOTT CRAFT 15' 50 HP
Johnson, power trim and
tilt, $2500 firm. Call 352-
235-0930 or 904-364-
2234.
19' BOWRIDER 120 HP, I/
0 $1500. 12' fiberglass
v-hull, with 6HP
Evinrude, $800. 352-
284-2749.
45 Land for
Sale
7.19 ACRES for sale In
Hamptoni, cleared,
$77,000. 'Call 904-219-
3714.
2.5 ACRES WITH 99
TWMH well & septic, like
new in Union County, fi-
nancing available. Call
386-496-1146. Asking
$84,000.


3 Acres in.
Keystone Heights.
High & Dry. Horses
OK. Owner finance
$29,900 0BO
Call

888-526-3007
ownerlagnt
2.5 ACRES CLEARED with
new driveway on N.W.
180th Street in Starke.
$57,900. Call 904-964-
6708 leave message.
3 ACRES FOR SALE on-
South 301, in Bradford
County. Asking $24,000.
Outside city limits.' Call
Timmy at 9044364-7718.
1.8 ACRES PARTIALLY
cleared, & ready for your
home or MH. L.cat.d In
residential subdlv sion
with newer homes nicely
treed and horses 'al-
lowed. Asking $39,000.
Call Mariena Palmer at
Smith and. Smith Realty
904-964-9222 or 904-
422-0470.
LAND 1 ACRE LOTS
24,500. Owner financing.
Call 352-468-2959.
NEW DEED RE-
STRICTED, subdivision
in Keystone Heights,
Clay County. Paved,

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


Roads, Sidewalks, Un-
derground Utilities, Key-
stone 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-construction
prices. See more at
www.kellysmoak.com or'
call Kim at 352-494-
1432. ,
47 Commercial
Property
Warehouse for sale
or lease in Keystone
O Heights on
Commercial Circle.
4600 sq. ft.
Warehouse & 1300
sq. ft. MH Office on
approx. 1.5 acdes.
City Water & Sewer.
Call
888-526 3007
.,nerdagnt
FOR LEASE'O/sale. Ideal
location 2 paI*elsl 2800
SOFT building with'of-
fice barn, mini storage,
5 acres, off of South 301.
Also 8 acres, partially
cleared. Both lots 3/10th
of a mile from new
Walmart. Call 904-964-
* 3827 for more Informa-
* Iton.
.COMMERCIAL/ RETAIL
space by Starke Post
Office for rent or lease.
For more Information
please call 904-964-
6305 and ask for John.
DOWNTOWN STARKE
professional offices for
rent. Conference room,
kitchen, utilities and
more provided. Call 904-
964-2616. f
48 Homes for
Sale
3BR HOMEON 1+ACRES
lots of extra's, $132,000.
Call 904-364-7320.
GREAT LOCATION be-
tween Keystone/Melrose


EVERY CHILD PLAYS.
/ EVERY CHILD LEARNS.
EVERY CHILD
IS A WINNER!


CONTACT

MADISON STREET BAP 11Si I CHURCH
964-7957
Early registration cost per child is. $70.00.
SAfter August 14, add $10.00.
Deadline for registration is August 19.


^& ., ^ ,. r ,' .,


or e-mail us at

editor@bctelegraph.com


1.


---








Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Aug. 3, 2006



Read our Classifieds on the Where one call



Classified Ads. World Wide Web C does/tall'
www.BCTelegraph.com 964-6305*473-2210'496-2261
ii- TT V7 E11.:nual Housing off 301 on to 204 and


on paved street. 3BR/
2BA, 1837 sq ft. Just re-
modeled, includes fans,
appliances, shed,
screened porch, 2 car



Homesl',


For ale



Cal HlenHesey


garage, $199,900. Day
352-475-1800 or eve-
nings 352-475-6255.
WELL BUILT and cared for
2BR/1BA home on one
acre in Starke. Quiet
country, tree lined prop-
erty with circular drive-
way screened front
porch, kitchen with
marble floor and counter
top, plus large shed.
$124,900, call today 352-
473-4816. www.wats
onkeystone.com,
Watson Realty Corp.
LAND HOME PACKAGES.
New and used. $1500
down to own your own
home. Call 352-468-
2959.


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OWNERS:
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| STARKE I |LAKE BUTLER |I

904-964-6872 386-496-0089


KEYSTONE WATER-
FRONT Paradise Lake,
1+ acres, 2000, 3BR/
2BA, new tile floors,
great view, a must see.
Only $159,900. Call 352-
468-2959.
HOME FOR SALE Key-
stone/Melrose area.
3BR/2BA, newly remod-
eled, 2 car garage, shed,
$199,900. Day 352-475-
1800 or evenings 352-
475-6255.
49 Mobile
Homes for Sale
DWMH ON 2.5 ACRES
3BR/2BA, FPL utilities,
covered back porch with
attached carport, fire
place, master bath has
garden tub, den, new
roof, new insulation, with
carport, horses welcome,
very private, $75,000.
Call 904-796-0655 or
904-964-6830.
Enjoy the Country. Very
nice 3 bdrm 2 bath MH


on 1 1/2 fenced acres
near Keystone Heights.
Central Heat. Washer &
Dryer. Includes 16x12
shed. Great schools.
Horses OK. $72,000
OBO. Call 904-233-
4233.
Cute 2 bdrm 2 bath MH on
approx 1 acre in Key-
stone Heights area. In-
cludes 12x10 storage
shed. Front & back
porches. End of road &
very private. Great
schools. Horses OK.
$66,500 OBO. Call 904-
233-4233.
HILLIARD/ NEW Jacobsen
32 x48:3BR/2BA, set up
on 2 acres with well, sep-
tic & power pole in-
cluded, $734 per month.
Call 904-548-1480.
8 BRAND NEW HOMES
just bought out Double J
Mobile Home dealership
.on US 17 just south of
A1A. We are selling out


all existing inventory at
huge discounts! Call
904-548-1480 or come
by 850712 HWY 17 in
Yulee.
50 For Rent
1201 DELL STREET,
Starke, (off North Pine
Street). 3BR/1BA, 1326
sq ft, brick home plus
garage. Excellent condi-
tion, new CH/A, new ap-
pliances, tile floor. $750
per month. Call Trevor
Waters Realty, Inc, call
352-473-7777.
FOR RENT; 14x70 mobile
home, 2BR/2BA, CH/A,
heat, $575 per month. A
security deposit plus first
and last months rent is
required. Call 904-964-
8431 or 352-745-1189.
3BR/2BA DW extra clean,
screened porch, no pets.
SE 49th Ave. $550 per
month plus deposit. Call
352-468-2674.
LARGE 2BR/2BA DW
$425 per month with
$425 deposit. No Pets.
CH/A. Call 904-964-
6445.
3BR/2BA MH on 1 acre,
close to schools & Key-
stone Heights. No pets.
$550 per rronth plus de-
posit. Call 352-475-6260.
LARGE 2BR upstairs un-
furnished apt. 3 miles
north of Starke on Hwy
S301. 1st & last month in


advance, $500u per
*month. Call 352-283-
4634.
LARGE 3BR/2BA DW
stove, refrigerator,
washer/dryer hookups,
818 North SR 21. Rent
$650 per month, security
$600. No Pets. Call 352-
475-5533 or 352-745-
0690.
3BR/2BA DW HOME
stove, refrigerator,
washer/dryer hookups,
no pets, 105-2 Camples
Lane, Melrose. Rent
$650 per month, security
$600. No Pets. Call 352-
475-5533 or 352-745-
0690.
FOR RENT 2BR house on
Lake Geneva. Large liv-
ing room, dining room
with fireplace, and
kitchen snack bar. $600
per month, 1st, last, and
security. Call 352-475-
3440.
1BR/1BA MELROSE
AREA No pets. $260 per
month with $200 deposit.
Call 352-475-6285.
APT 2BR/1 BA MELROSE.
No pets. $385 per month
rent and $300 security.
Call 352-475-6285.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
3BR/1.5BA, CH/A, on 1/
3 acre, $450 per month
plus deposit. Call 352-
235-1386.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS


lake tront, 2BR/2BA, like
new. $800 per month.
Also 1BR/1BA, new
$600. Call 678-640-
1524.
3BR DW on Crosby Lake,
$500 deposit, $700 per
month, first and last
months rent. No pets.
.Call 904-964-6530.
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 more!
See Manager at the
Magnolia Hotel, across
from the Starke Post Of-
fice. 904-964-4303.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to
prison. Call 352-468-
1323.
SOUTHERN VILLAS OF
Starke Apts. 2 BR HC &
non HC apartments.
Central ac/heat, on site
laundry, playground, pri-
vate and quiet atmo-
sphere. Located on
SR16, 1001 Southern
Villas Drive,. Starke, FI or
call 904-964-7295, TDD/


Do you need on, Offce .. tuio^..

Mothr-inlaws uitea^^^^^S^

HSere5is, a.GREA DEAL..


3BR/ Aada2BR^B ohBr~fiick!
Plus ma 2x2 bik 310wih otTbcoryadladcaedo
ovra ceo aobn ae ag akWW w T s & fR hicrs, new
cape &kichn.Man oue lmost 90s q. f. -2ndhouei
l :120 s.lt. l'laetiistoaythrin KH area.il

.BBBBBOn Sale Now!^B
SAVE $20,000 IN REATORFESSBf?^


/


CALL

TODAY!

904-964-4000
866-964-4207

1107 S. Walnut St
S r I I c 1 .- '' '
(Located Behind Bradford
County Eyes Center)



I MORTGAGE
BANKERS
J ASSOCIATION
!"vestinr.r o ft nn et.;i


IVANHOE MORTGAGE

E A Division of Central Pacific Mortgage


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 painV. Monthly
rent w/option to lease
long term. $500 per
month, or long term
lease discount. Call Vir-
ginia at 904-964-6305.
52 Animals and
Pets
BABY PIGME GOATS for
sale, call 904-964-8169.
6 BEAGLE PUPPIES 10
weeks old. 4 boys and 2
girls. $100 each. All have
health certificates, call
904-964-5185 evenings
or 904-364-7137.
GREAT DEER DOG all
shots, current medical
history, breader pair,
$300 for both. Call 904-
964-5185 evenings or
904-364-7137.
GOAT MILK for pet, 2 liters
for $2 each. Call 904-
964-3704.
COWS,' BRED COWS,
Calves, riding horses,
miniature horses, AMK
Farms, Call 904-782-
3029.
53 A Starke
Yard Sales
HUGE YARD SALE Fri &
Sat, August 3rd & 4th,
9am to 5pm. Dishes,
pots, books, cook books,
& clothes (fill a bag for
$2) Big clean out sale,
some antiques. SR 18
East, 1/2 mile from
Worthington Springs.
FLEA MARKET CLOSE
OUT Fri, Sat, & Sun,
8am til 6pm, 2078 NW
251 Street, Lawtey, FL.
Household, new shoes
$5, 100 cell phone cases
$4 each, 200 means wal-
lets $3 to $4'each, power
wheel chair $450, King
size water bed with
bookcase head board &
4 storage drawers for
$100, 21 speed mon-
goose.bicycle $100. Call
904-782-3984.
HUGE YARD SALE Turn


ili-I


'e


Refinance &

e Purchases
FHAA-VA

Conventional
~. Ne .'Con'-7uc iinr
~- Home Equtt\ Loan
N- o Income erifich.tionr
L o.3 rt


ww-w.ivanhoeriortgagestarke.com


ROOMS

FOR RENT _._... .


take a right on 20th
Lane, follow signs. Fri &
Sat, 9am to 2pm.
5 FAMILY YARD SALE
Aug 4th & 5th. 514 West
Adkins Street, Starke
Florida. 8am til ? Sofa,
childs bed, furniture 4
tires & rims (P235/
70R15), tools, clothes,
etc.
COMMUNITY YARD sale
Fri & Sat, 8am to 3pm,
7798 CR 225, near
Northside Baptist.
Come! Buy, sell or trade.
MULTI FAMILY yard sale.
Baby items, toys,
clothes, misc, stuff. Fri-
day and Saturday, 8am
til ? SR 16W Corner of
229A and Morgan Road.
Cancel if rain.
SAT 8AM TIL ? 996 North
Thompston St. nic nacs,
girl clothes, furniture.

YARD SALE Fri & .Sat,
8am to 3pm. Baby items,
clothes for boys,
women plus and mens,
household items, many
misc, 8667 NW CR 225.
SR 16 West turn left-on -
CR 225, go approx 1.5
miles, beige house on
right.

3 FAMILY YARD SALE Sat
8am to 2pm in Coun-
try Club woods. Follow
signs from h.:spiial
LARGE YARD SALE Sat
8am to 4prr, NW 561n
Avenue, Starke, off
HWY 16 West,'-4 miles
West of HWY 301.
Kitchen items, child car
seats, bed comforters,
ladies petite clothes and
coats, two pc's, office
supplies, briefcases,
many miscellaneous
items.
53 B Keystone
Yard Sales
BIG RIuJM.GE SALE Fn
Ia-, amrr, iw, 4pm Salur-
,a, ollar a bag cay"
9,m i noon So:meining
for everyone.-CommU-
nity Church Fellowship
Hall behind.Ace Hard-
ware. '
RECYCLED TREA-
SURES sale Fri, August
4th, .9am til 4pm. Sat,
August 5th, 9am til 1pm.
7191 SR 21 North, Key-
stone Heights. Sat $1 a
bag day. Fresh Start Fel-
lowship.
SATURDAY 8/5, 8amrn until
everything gone. All pro-
ceeds to go to sending
young person to Masters
Commission at Key-
stone First Assembly of
God, SR 100 East.
53 C Lake
Butler Yard
Sales
COMMUNITY YARD sale.
Lake Butler Apts (just
past the elementary
school on SrR 121
South), Sat & Sun 8am
til ???
SALE SALE SALE Sat,
7am to 2pm, on the cor-
nerof SR 121 & SR 231
,n LaKse Butler Clothes. :.
SCaOv ilems. dishes. toys
electronics, computer
parts,.furniture, books,
misc items. Hamburg-.
ers, chips and drinks
available also.
57 For Sale
SOLID GLASS TOP di-


Announcements
I Sires. Runim'i Your
Relilin.ni," Bd', idf
R.,d DIANtTICS'b, L
R,:.r, HIubt.ard (t31
81i3rd'.2.1r:22 Ot tend
.8 () to Dli: tlic, 1',?
N Haban. Ane Tampa

Business Opponunimie
Earn $36.'t,' pei dal
U llt. -urt O, n bui1res
No B.S. No boss. Just
'partners. "Free training.
www.wahdreamteam.co
m '
Fed up s.lih our jtb
t.usiness or Iinchnise '
Sian T3 makng the rri.:.ne'
iou derere lo tma.e I'm
Ihre leader icou e been
look.rng li-i i:"-"i831

ALL CASH CAND1
ROUTE, Do ,c.u earn
!.S00 d-j "'0 Mlacnine
Free I-and' All 'r.-i
"t..995 iSS,6291.996S.
B0200'i.33 CALL US
'Ae ,-1 not be

L.:ICAL VENDING
RIOuTE Snack & Soda,
Full L,ne All Biand&
'..re'3 eqUyi.preni &
iUpp orn lraF riai;r, 1r
3a si31le S'.,'$K doeis
fom r, 95-1 I. 301
BO#2002-03 -
Looking for successful
entrepreneurs only to
open franchise business
in town, must be proven
,n niTanagemeni. a born
rr.k taket DO NOT
CALL c there e
, ,,819 26"'-1
Help Wanted
DRIVER 'IiOUI \ANT
IT, VE HA\E IT' So:l:,
le3ms o,,net operaloir
or pf I, a n Jd er i.
.iudenli.' recent gad.-i3
refLc.njt, dedilc:ed hc.n.
haul '.rr. Ilil'bed r, lu:t
be 21 CRST Career
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A. A dr t'c.icr ,corm
Drners e I I0, KLY
Grreal Mile' Ho.rneiTr.e
A Bonus "36.
4-3cpm-'1 21pm' 0ti
Lea3e NEW Tiuck.
_'DL..A 3 nr.-- OTR
Local (truenlt iion
,e'.1 635 .669


pOsitonn; F.ood t r3de
lanke no hazmIal. 1-O
purep' great beietil'l:
comper-ie p3, & neo
equipimensl eedi 2 \e3i
experience -3al B,n utr
Tran.porl hlor c.our
p-, ppC.rI un n t) lo a

\.e ie r3iirg pa' for
Fliorida Regorial dtne s'
Home every weekend!
Home during the week!
Solid weekly miles! 95%
no touch! Preplanned
freight! $.43 per mile
HEARTLAND.
EXPRESS (800)441-
4953
www.heartlandexpress.c
om. .
AMERICA'S DRIVING
ACADEMY Sta.; S our
dri'inr career. ic-noa
Ol''iierf cousi.es h CDL
A Ore Turtic.rn 'ee
ManIa pa) menr optionss
No 'retili aiior, Iees
inl'o' amner,casirri.rngac
adern corn

OWNER' OPERATORS
ONLY! 3200+ r.ile per
neek with our dr %n as
9'u1 10-14 days. "-op pi',
FSC on ALL NMLES'
Trinity Nationsde
Carriers (866)398 2014
Owner Operators. Did
you average $1.88 in
your Tractor or $1.41 in
your Straight Truck lile
week? Our ,, ret
Operators did' Tri-Siale
.Expedited ( ,8532r.
4.
Drivers- OTR, Flatbed
and Reefer. Recent
Average $1,294-
$1,523/week. No
Experience' On it-e Road
Tr .n r, g A alable
Oienl3ai,orr ir. Florida
itAC -,,"'- 1 318
%.V % primeirc: corn
CAR HAULING
Souiheasi Re .Ron
$1.100.\N EEK' W real
HomeP Time' CorpaIn
PaiJd Benelil, PAID
TRAINING FOR
DRIVERS WITH
MINIrMUML I 1iEAR
0TR EXPERIENCE'
912i571.9 068 OR
,86641:1.3(r4


HANDYMrEN ANDCl O rne Operator.
WOMEN muist know .,red Lone Haul l ads
S.-:'me :carpenrir FL to CA. A 10c. \A,
cab,netr,. mr,'ons,%. WA ic FL Pull our Air-
painting. tool ting. ing. RIde Reel'ers Hammell
gjaden ng. 1.o a dti'er Tranporl Set mce Inc
and housekeeper Call Al k lor Paul Magana
Madhu at it 54r609. iS,-4 157 3974
S525 wer haTmmelliranspon c
e R .oin.
Dr, er.HIRINOi
QUALIFIED DRIVERS INTERESTED IN A
lor Central Florida: L,, al POSTAL IOB Earning
& Nniional OTR $5"'K') Ag Minimum


Pa\ Out ser ices can
help \ou prepare for the
Pc 1sl BarierN Exam
Fand Our H,;' Call
To-ia, Foi More
ltl-orim aiin ,8001584-
1 "5 Ret Code P51'99.
DATA ENTRY Work
From Anywhere
Fleble Houti Personal
(Cminputer Required
Excellent Career
Opportunity. Serious
Inquiries Only (800)344-
9636 Ext. 700.
Truck Drivers: CDL
training. Up to $20,000
'bonus. Accelerate your
career as a Soldier. Drive
out terrorism by keeping
the Army National Guard
supplied. 1-800-GO-
GUARDcom'truck I
Instruction
EWAVY EQUIPMENT
IPERATOR-TRAINING
FOR EMPLOYMENT
Bulldozer: Backhoes.
Loaders. Dump Trucks.
GraderS. Scrapers,
E ca-.iionr Nantonal
Certificaiion. Job
Placement Assistance.
A- sociaied Training
Ser ices t(url251 3271
us. equipmenl-
scn.xl corn

Manufactured Homes
PA LM HARBOR
HOMES Factor) Model
Center LARGEST in
America' Modular.
Mobile anJ Sth Homes
Call for FREE Color
Brochures' ,800i622.
2832.
Medical Supplies
FREE DIABETIC
SUPPLIES!
MEDICARE
PATIENTS! Call Us Toll
Free (866)294-3476 and
receive a FREE METER!
Am-Med Quality
Diabetic Supplies.
Miscellaneous
DIVORCES275-
$350*COVERS children,
etc Onl one signature
required' "Excludes
goi fl ees' Call
"eekdass (800)462-
2000 e\l 600 (8am-
6pmn Alia DDorce, LLC
Eiablished 19"7
ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from Home
*Medical, *Busness.
*Paralegal, *Compuieri
*Criminal Justice Job
placement assistance
Computer provided.
Financial Aid if
U,61iised Call t866)858-
www.onlineTidewaterTe
ch.com. I


from $22 a month'
FREE Color Catalog
CALL TODAY
1800)842-1 305
uw np.eislan com.
AIRLINE MECHANIC
Rapid training for high
paying Aisalon Career
AFoA predicts severe
shortage Financial aid if
qualify Job placement
assistance. CALL AIM
(888)349-5387
Pools
Demo Homesites Vanted
Now! In selected areas!
For the New Ka)ak Pool
The abose ground pool
with in ground features
Same $ with this unique
opportunity Free
Estimates k FAST
INSTALLATION / EZ
Financing Call
k.866)348-7.60.
Real Estate
MILLION DOLLAR
VISTAS with cool
mountain breezes high
alop the Smokies
bei.een prestlgious
HighlandJ/FrankhiinDilla
rd Exclusive, PrFiate.
Secluded Hue
homesnes from $175.000
(8001679-7976
%u .highlandspass com
East Tennessee. Norris
Lake 5 6 acre wooded
LAKEFRONT lot.
$66.500 5 I acre woooded
VIEW lot. $28.900 Call
Lakeside Realty ,''
14231626.5820 Or isilt
we &.laKe.siderealty
In.com.
MURPHY, NORTH
CAROLINA AAH
COOL SUMMERS
MILD WINTERS
Affordable Homes &
Mountain Cabins Land
CALL FOR FREE
BROCHURE (877)837-
2288 ,EXIT. REALTY
MOUNTAIN VIEW
PROPERTIES
www.exitnmurphy.com.
Gulf front lois $595k.
Homes starting mid
$300k. Neu master
planned ocean front
community) on beauufnl
Mustang Island. near
Corpus Chrisi. TX
%we cinnamonshore co
m.1866)891 5163
North Carolina Cool
Mountain Air. Views &
Sireams, Homes. Cabins
& Acreage FREE
BROCHURE t800)642-
5333 Realty Of MurIph
317 Peachtree V
Murphy. N.C, 28906
ww reahl0ofmurphv co
m


WOLFF TANNING BEAUTIFUL N
BEDS Buy Direct and CAROLINA. ESCAPE
Save! Full Body units TO BEALITIFUL


WESTERN NC
MOUNTAINS FREE
COLOR BROCHURE
INFORMATION
MOUNTAIN
PROPERTY I E S \
SPECTACULAR
VIEWS HOMES.
CABINS. CREEKS &
INVESTMENT
ACREAGE Cherokee
Mountain GMAC Real
Esitate
cherokeemountain,-eali,
corn 18001841. 568.

Gated community 2
hours from Atlanta & the
Coast, 1/2 to 3 acre
parcels from the $40's,
Incredible sunsets &
summer breezes! Private
location, amenities. Call
(8660882-1107.
KY .LAKE
CUMBERLAND
LIMITED LAND SALE
SULip 10 10.000 OFF all
waterlronl parcels!
Parcels un.h generous
120' Ironiage are being
discounted lor a limited
t ime Awesome
amenilier' (866)462-
8198
KY 'TN LAKE
OVERVIEW PARCEL
2 1l acre high ground
parcel offers some of the
si lew" up and down
Lake BarkleN 90 min to
Nashille. Very close to
Land Between the Lakes
rec. area. $62,000.
(866)339-4966.
LOOKING TO OWN
LAND? Invest in rural
acreage .throughout
America coastal,
mounltan waterfront
propemies 20 to 200
acres For FREE Special
Land Reports:
www.landbuyersguide.co
m/fl.
NC MOUNTAIN
ACREAGE Near
Asheville, NC. I to 8
acre parcels. Gated
community with
amenities. 4+ miles of
riverfront! Just 5 minutes
to town of Hot Springs.
Phase II opens Fall 06.
(866)292-5762.
TN 3.73 ACRES JUST
$69.000 Beautiful 3+
acre parcel. Central to
Cnatianooga &
Nash ille. Mature
hard'o-ods. Close to state
parK 15 area golf
courses. Gated,
clubhouse, fitness center,
nae trails. (866)292-
5769
VA MOUNTAINS 5
.acres with frontage on
very large pristine creek,
very private, excellent
fishing, canoeing, good
access, near New River


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

Trail State Park,
$39,500. Owner
(866)789-8535 .
www.mountainsofVA.co
m.
GEORGIA/ 'NORTH
CAROLINA Captivating
mountain views, lakes,
rivers, waterfalls.
Homesites starting @
$39,900. Log home kits
@ $39,900. Limited
availability. C all

(888)389-3504 X700.
LAKEFRONT '
REDEVELOPMENT
OPPORTUNITY!
www.grandeharbor.info.
All water- access
homesites direct from
the developer. Most
amenities already in. Far
below market value,
from $79,900. Possible
18 mo NO PAYMENTS!
Call Now! (888)BY-
LAKES.,
Western New Mexico
Private 62 Acre Ranch
$129,990 Mt. views,
trees, rolling hills,
pastureland, borders
LM. 1930's stone
homestead and barn
ruins. Horseback riding,
hiking, hunting. Perfect
family ranch, electricity.
100% financing. NALC
(866)365-2825.
LAKE ESCAPE at The
Ridges Resort & Club.
Bed-& Breakfast-at Our
Beautiful Lakeside
Mountain Resort in
Hiawassee GA. $99-
weekday to $139.
TheRid gesResort .corn
(888)834-4409. .
DIRECT OCEAN
ACCESS
PROPERTIES!
STARTING AT ONLY
$79;900! Properties up
to 3+ Acres available!
One Day Only Sale!
August I2th. Call Today
for Reservation.
(866)950-5263 Ext
105.
Services
PokeRhythms...they
can't fix stupid...but they
can fix about everything
else. Don't play without
them? Get yours FREE
for 7 days
http://www.pokerhythms
.com. Change
everything!
Steel Buildings
BUILDING SALE!
"MANUFACTURER
DIRECT Since 1980!"
Extensive range of
sizes/models. Example:
40'x100'x 16'=3.48/sq.ft
I Ends optional. 3-week
delivery. 25'x40',xl2'
$3990 (LIMITED
QTY). Pioneer
(800)668-5422.


Happy Poppy Ii7)



Bed and Breakfast


Secure and clean country atmosphere
Top quality meals served
Experienced, personal attention for your pet
Quality kennel facilities / very private
*8'x32'x6' high kennel runs / heavy chain link
Web cams


352-316-0219
By reservation only/Daily or Weekly
Worthington Springs, FL

PET BOARDING


Out of Area Classifieds


C~-1--~- -- ---rI_ ~ _~


1.


I







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


Classified Ads


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web
www.BCTelearanh.com


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


while.. .rails. fiegls


nette with 4 chairs, 4
tires & rims, R-15, 6 lugs,
microwave & stand,
turbo oven, solid oak
glass top coffee table &
end tables. Call 904-
964-8851, 5397 SE
125th Street in Starke.
LAWN MOWERS &
TRAILERS for sale. Call
904-964-4118.
64 PIECE RUBY RED
dishes, crystal glass-
ware, antiques & col-
lectibles. Call 512-417-
7593.
ROTO TILLER Craftman,
8 HP, it runs, $150. Rack
and Checko plate,
chrome, storage lock
box, for a van, used one


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


time, $250. Call 352-
473-7425 or 904-226-
4346.
USED WASHERS dryers,
stove's, & TV's. $75 to
$125. Call 386-227-
0598, Starke.
SET OF 4 NEW Firestone
Destiation LE 265-70/17
tires, $275. Bike rack for
camper ladder, $50
Bedliner for 2003 or
newer full bed Dodge,
$50. Call 904-964-8069.
Whirlpool dryer, electric
guaranteed, $75. Call
904-964-8069 or 904-
964-6774.
WElDER HOME GYM
$200, treadmill $25, oc-
tagonal pine end tables,


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


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

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


2 coffee tables $25 each,
roll top desk $100, much
more. Call 9041964-
3746.
LOCAL COMPANY
NEEDS Experienced
driver, CDL preferred or
Class D. Full time or Part
time, Starke area. Call
Mr. Z or Art at 352-258-
1268 or 904-964-3888.
SNAP ON ELECTRON-
ICS, automotive
diagnosis, etc. To many
to list for sale. Call 352-
745-6789 cell or 386-
431-1434 home.
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100
and up each, electric
stove, written guarantee,


free local delivery. For
appointments, call 904-
964-8801.
BED-KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $170. Call 352-372-
7490.
BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Gorgeous cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 nightstands, chest
available, dovetail con-
struction. New still in
boxes. Retail $6100,
sacrifice for $1100. 352-
377-9846.
DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table, 6


HOUSECLEANING
or
1 -Time Clean
NEED YOUR HOUSE ORGANIZED?


.i ^. .) Don't Waste Precious Time
cal ULTIMATE CLEAN
S. (904)964-8740


BANANA BAY
LANDSCAPE INC.
Specializing in
PALMS and TROPICAL
Residential ~ Commercial

landscape with Sophistication & Attitude
ady owned'& operated by Charlie Revay
352-214-1320


American
A (9041964-5424 (3521473-3800
rea 11 205 N.Temple Ave. 185 S. Lawrence Blvd.
| o0 Northeast Flonda.inc. Stark Keystone Heights


A~ lI; .L. A


vz io0SE4 '


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.


59 Personal
Services
LAWN CARE unmatched
quality in lawn service
Call 386-496-4492.
HOME CLEANING as you
like it. Will do in home
cleaning. 20 years expe-
rience, references on
request. Call 352-473-
5133
CHILDCARE IN my home,
Monday thru Friday, day
or evening, FT, PT, and
after school care, some
Saturday available,
CR229, educational
learning, Infants wel-
come. Call 904-964-
5220.
SCREENS MADE to order.
Mill finish, bronze &


ResidetilCocrt


Driveways
Slabs *


* SidewalKS
Footings


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


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

Lake Butler Apaillents
1005 SW 6th St. Lake Butler, FL
386-496-3141
TDD/TTY 711


Rental Assistance for
applicants. 1, 2, 3, & 4 BR,
HC accessible. Laundry &
Playground. Water & Sewer
provided.


Bobby

- Roof

Licen

(904)

F

ESTI

Employment o
Call for n


Ca



sed & In

964

'RE

MI
. #CCC-1326
pportuni
wore info


n cottage ion T.H.E. Apartments.
rgisard is 922 E. Brownlee St. Starke. Florida

Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available
;. 't Rent is based on Income
Water, Sewer
On-Site Laundry Facility & Play Areas
A ,,, Office Open: Monday Friday 8:00 to 4:30 p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133
S Voice TTY Access 1-800-545-1833, Ext. 31

Process or
ores, horses
on north side of
,25. W


Small or Large Parcels
With or Without
Homes

Call Glen Lourcey
352-485-t188



Pumps QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964
*Sales
Parts
"*Service -' OF 9 -7061 !
aye.s.'v M, ., E#1305

Rotary Well Drilling 2-6" ,,,.,..,
G D 864 N. Temple Ave.USlwy 30 N 0N
Starke, FL

A *


If you're currently

in an

Adjustable Rate

S Mortgage,

call us for a free

analysis to see

what your potential

savings could be.


904-964-8111
TOLL FREE 866-964-8111
105 Edwards Rd
Starke

TrinityMortgageFLcom


qualified
HC & non-


EOUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY


~II jiI1~


(Buddy) Clark, (904)-


white rails, fiberglass
screen, black or gray,
also rescreen screens.
Call W.B. Mckinney at
904-964-2408 or 904-
964-6078 for pricing and
service.
AFFORDABLE, DEPEND-
ABLE house cleaning,
weekly, biweekly,
monthly or new con-
struction & dry foam car-
-pet shampooing. Call for
free quote 904-769-
1541.
HOUSE CLEANING
weekly, bi weekly,
monthly, local refer-
ences. Call 904-504-
6076.
HELP YOUR CHILD get
ready to go back to
school. FCAT tutoring for
3rd, 4th and 5th grade
students by a Florida
certified teacher. I have
taught third grade for
several years and
helped children prepare
for the FCAT. Now I am
doing private tutoring.
Call Monica at 904-964-
7894 to find out about
hourly rates.
CLARK FOUNDATION
REPAIRS, INC. Cor-
rection of termite & wa-
ter-damaged wood &
sills. Leveling & raising
Houses/Bldgs. Pier Re-
placement & alignment.
Free Estimates: Danny


Keystone Hauling &
Handyman Service, LLC
*Carpentry *Bush Hog Mowing
*Home Repair *Tree Tmming& Removal
*PressreWashing *SiteOasnUp
*OddJobs *TrashRemoNal
*YardWork *Pine Bark Cyp Muldh
*GardenRoto-TIlling *Frewood ForSale
* Licensed& Insund *FreEstimates
Owner: Kerry Whitford
; i E .1s


Repair

FULL LINE .* .
TREE SERVICE .
ECONOMY STUMP GRINDING Ic.


James & Linda Dailey (904) 769-9641
Owners & Operators
Licensed & Insured (352) 284-1977 Cell


R N I


I vIkU FM i


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
"THE BEST POSSIBLE ROOF. AT THE BEST POSSIBLE PRICE"
SOffice: 386-497-14:
POBox 82 Toll Free 1-866-9LW-RO(
Ft. White, FL 32038 Fax: 386-497-14!


We Cart it

CONCRETE
www.wecartit.com (


- -m


(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.t
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.
63 Love Lines
PRETTY S/W/F 60 does
not look or act like it.
Medical professional.
Passionate about love &
life. Seeks emotionally &
financially secure S/W/M
with similar qualities.
Letter about yourself,
plus phone #, mail to box
owner, PO Box 1416,
Keystone *Heights,
Florida 32656.
65 Help
Wanted
CLASS A Mechanic for 3rd


19
OF
52


OPEN 2417
owner: Buddy Browder


19563 NW SR 16
SStarke, FL


We Haul Redil-Mixed Concrete
In our 1-Yard Mixing Trailer from
our plantto your reil-forms.
$149 per yd + tax..deliveredto youn
1-yard = 80 sq. ft. at 4" deep


LEWIS WALKER ROOFING INC.
"AFFORDABLE QUALITY"


mpbell

, Inc.
sured

-8304

:E

%TES!
72
cities available.
rmation.


i


jE1 ~ III Ll~ 5.1 ~ I ~I'I I [lI~5~i~~Ti l~Lt~b'U

II I I


EASY FINANCING ON
2 3 4 Bedroom Models
$ LOW DOWN PAYMENTS $
All credit applications accepted!
@A ScotBilt TownHomes General
\keri ay Too 4,

Visit Us Before You Buy!"p

Jerry's, Quality Homes

...". (352) 473-9005


6969 SR 21 N
Keystone Heights, FL
Jerry ~ Ted JoAnn David


--


shift maintenance crew.
Must have minimum 5
years experience. Pay
ranges from $16.96 plus
a .26 cent differential
pay. We are an equal
opportunity employer
and a drug free work
place. We offer 401K,
health insurance, paid
holidays and vacation.
Apply at Gilman Building
Products, CR 218
Maxville, FL or fax re-
sume to 904-289-7736.
HELPER NEEDED for
home repair work. Call
352-475-1596, leave a
message.
CONCRETE FINISHERS,
form carpenters & labor-
ers needed. Call 904-
364-9135 ask for David.
PUBLIC WORKS POSI-
TION for the City of
Starke. Nature of work:
Manual work in connec-
tion with various public
works programs. Per-
forms a variety of routine
and, repetitive tasks,
continuous physical ef-
fort demand in walking,
bending, standing and
lifting or carrying equip-
ment, 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 project.
Install pipe, lay bricks
and blocks. Operate
equipment such as trac-
tors, mowers, dump
trucks, chain saws and
various hand tools.
Knowledge, Skills and
Abilities: Ability to lift
heavy objects and work
continuously under
varing weather condi-
tions. Ability to under-
stand and follow written
and oral instructions.
Graduation from High
School or GED. Must
have a valid State of
Florida Commercial
Drivers License, Class
B. Must pass a pre-em-
ployment physical and
drug screen. App!'ca-
tions can be picked up at.
the Bradford Career
Center located at 609
North Orange Street,
Starke Florida and re-
turned to the same. Ap-
plications will be ac-
cepted through the'close
of business on Friday
August 11, 2006. The
City of Starke is an EOE.
SENIOR SERVICES Case
Manager Bradford
County. Responsible for
client case records,
home visits, client as-
sessments, case plans
and case management.


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Page lOB TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Aug. 3, 2006


Read our Classifieds on the Where one call // '

Clifid Ads World Wide Web doesita/I!
Classified Ads www.BCTelegraph.com 964-6305 n 473-2210-496-2261


Desriable qualifica-
tions:4 year college de-
gree with course work in
Social Work, Sociology,
Psychology, Nursing,
Gerontology, and or re-
lated fields. Two years
experience in Gerontol-
ogy and or related fields.
Experience may be sub-
stituted for the college
required. Submit resume
to SREC, Inc. PO Box
70, Live Oak, FL 32064.
Deadline: August 7,
2006-(386)362-4115
voice/TDD Affirmative
Action Employer.
BRADFORD COUNTY is
seeking a full time
Branch Director for the
Watson Center in Key-
stone Heights. Com-
puter skills and valid
Florida driver license are
required. Must pass typ-
ing test, drug test, back-
ground check and credit
check. Supervisory ex-
perience is helpful. Ap-
plicants should apply at
the Alachua Bradford
Career Center, 609
North Orange Street,
Starke, 904-964-8092.
Applications will be ac-
cepted until August 7,
2006.
DAIRY FARM LABOR-
ERS, hardworking, de-
pendable transportation,
shift work, holidays &
weekends. For more in-
formation call 386-462-
1016.
WELL DRILLER HELPER
must have valid drivers
license and transporta-
tion, electric & mechanic
knowledge helpful. Reli-
able, overtime & week-
end work available. Call
352-473-0534.
WANTED RELIABLE trust
worthy, caring person to
care for 6 year old twins
after school from 2pm to
6pm, in the Hampton,
Hampton Lake area.
References required,
call 352-468-1512 leave
a message.
BABY SITTER needed for
infant &'toddler, Sat &
Sun from 3pm to 5pm.
Eventually 7:30am to
5pm. Teenage girls wel-
come. Raiford. Call 386-
431-1763. Must love
kids.
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.
EXPERIENCED OFFICE
nurse. RN or LPN
needed at a Faith
Based, rural health care
clinic specializing in OB/
GYN & pediatric care.

Property

Manager
Begin your
career in
property
management.
Must have real
estate license.
Call Jack
McSwain
904-964-5424

American
a Dream
REA LTOR&.
R EA LW R Sc.


Fax resume to 386-659-
2196.
DENTAL ASSISTANT
needed with expanded
function certifications.
Exp. required, fax re-
sume to 352-475-3045.
STORE MANAGER & As-
sistant Store Manager at
Camp Blanding Post
Exchange in Starke,
Florida. Duties and re-
sponsibilities: overall
management, supervi-
sion, & operation of re-
tail activity. Provide pro-
fessional customer ser-
vice, equitable work
scheduling, adherence
to sound business and
accounting practices,
marketing, selection of
store products, stock
control, security & over-
all appearance. A
Bachelor's degree in
business, along with su-
pervisory, fiscal & bud-
getary experience. Pro-
fessional or Non profes-
sional experience can
substitute for the re-
quired education. Howto
apply: Individuals who
meet the qualifications
for both positions will
submit their resumes
with cover sheet no later
than August 8 to: Depart-
ment of Military Affairs,
State Quartermaster Of-
fice, Attention: Mr.
Camit, 82 Marine Street,
St. Augustine, Florida
,32084. Telephone 904-
823-0242; Fax 904-823-
0153, Email:
josep h ca m it
@fl.ngb.army.mil.
DAY LABORER needed to
pick up construction de-
bris. Must have drivers
license & transportation.
Please call 352-494-
0122.
PAYROLLASSISTANT Of-
fice in Keystone Heights
accepting applications
for office professional to
assist in payroll and hu-
man resource functions.
Must possess good
communication and
math skills. Spreadsheet
and work processing ex-
perience required. Full
time; good benefits,
DFWP. Call 352-473-
4984.
FULL AND PART TIME
Teller positions are now
available at Community
State Bank, Starke and
Lake Butler offices. Ap-


ply in person at either
location. '*
NEED SOME ONE to do
small jobs around my'
home. Good pay, only
those willing to work
need apply. Call 904-
964-8875.
DISABLED WOMAN
needs light assistance.
Flexible hours, Monday
thru Friday, Starke area.
Call 904-964-5926 or
904-276-9722.
DRIVERS GET UR share.
$4000 sign on bonus.
Home most weekends,
EOE, CDLA, 800-444-
6042.
ATTENDANT 40 WK,
11pm to 7am shift. Call
Mrs. Luz at Penney Re-
tirement Community,
904-284-8531 Fax re-
sume to 904-284-6259.
Drug Free Work Place &
EOE.
AVON REPS needed in all
areas. Start up and earn
50%, total investment
$10. Start today, local
training. Call Sherry at
904-964-8851.
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
drivers, mechanics- valid
Drivers license a Must!
Fax resume to 904-275-
3292 or call 904-275-
4960, EOE.
CONSTRUCTION WORK-
ERS needed, Crew
leader & helper positions


Driver Dedicated Regional




Avg. $825 $1025/wk
65% preloaded/pretarped
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
CDL-A req'd 877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com


WMtaledlres.lnC


- ,~- &


-o -Lh~i


Full-Time Mon-Fri

(Some Saturdays)

Come in to apply

15000 US 301 South Starke, FL






C H --R Y S L E R O LV"A
---- <1---111*


Davis Express, Inc., a refrigerated trucking company located
on .Highway 301 South in Starke is growing and seeking
indi% iduals to work in the following areas:

Human Resources
Operations
Receptionist/Driver Log Clerk
Trailer Mechanic

Davis Express, Inc.
offers competii% e compensation and benefits.
BCBS Health Insurance
Free Dental Insurance
401k & Disability Available
Paid Vacation

All interested candidates can email resumes to
kayla@davis-express.com
or fax to 904-964-5419
No Phone Calls Please
Equal Opportunity Employer. Drug Free Workplace.


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.
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.
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 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.
MECHANIC NEEDED at
Lazenby. Drug Free
Work Place. Call 904-
964-4238.
CYCLE COUNTING Daily,


month end, & quarterly,
cycle counts fora manu-
facturing company. Must
posess good communi-
cation skills, good math
skills and good computer
spreadsheet skills. Must
be detail oriented & self
motivated. Individual will
be trained to read blue-
prints, drive a forklift, in-
'ventory control and pur-
chasing. DFWP. Good
benefits. Call 352-473-
4984.


C *i r T h d*ed
Experience a must. Driver's
License required.
Apply in person

the Office Shop

904-964-5764
110 W. Call Street
Starke, FL


WANTED
Full or part-time.
Outside Pest Control Tech.
Sales experience helpful.
Pest Control experience not
necessary. Perfect for 2nd
Career or Retired individual,
"encouraged to apply".
Call Brian for appt.
(904) 814--7014.


WHIEHED BOS. ICJLKE ITYLOISTCIC


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


I '


LnVCE Ir *

ADJUNCT
INSTRUCTOR
.Introduction to Human
Medical Science (Medical
Terminology), HSC 2531,
for Fall Semester. Must
have Master's degree with
18 graduate credit hours in
Anatomy & Physiology,
or comparable health
related field.
Contact Patty Smith
smithp@lakecitycc.edu
Phone: (386) 754-4239
Fax: (386) 754-4739
College application and.
transcript copies required.
Application available on the
web at; www.lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the
Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in
Education & Employment


BAYA POINTE NURSING &

REHABILITATION CENTER
Has the Following Open Positions:
(2) RNILPN Unit Managers FT 7am-7pm
PRN Unit Manager
LPN/I RN 7am-7pm and 7pm-7am
Apply in Person:
587 SE Ermine Ave
Lake City, Fl 32025

WAREHOUSE ASSOCIATES

PERFORMANCE FOOD GROUP,
GAINESVILLE, FL IS NOW
HIRING HIGHLY MOTIVATED
WAREHOUSE ASSOCIATES FOR
OUR SHIPPING CREW.

ASSOCIATES WILL WORK
SUNDAY THROUGH THURSDAY -
IN A DISTRIBUTION WAREHOUSE.

PFG OFFERS A COMPETITIVE
PAY AND BENEFITS
PACKAGE INCLUDING A MEDICAL,
DENTAL AND VISION PLAN,
401K AND PAID VACATION

ANYONE INTERESTED IN APPLYING
SHOULD APPLY IN PERSON AT:
PERFORMANCE FOOD GROUP
4041 NE 54TH AVENUE
GAINESVILLE, FL
PH. (352) 378-8844 ext. 338


-imPFG-Ar


Performance
Food Group


CHEVRON LET
A ..dA 1*h :0


4W4SOF I


is looking for Full-Time Techniciansi

experience required.
Full-time
Paid Vacation
Retirement Program



904-964-7500

Ask for Steve Brozek


NOW HIRING CLASS A CDL
DRIVERS

WE OFFER A COMPETITIVE PAY
AND BENEFITS PACKAGE
INCLUDING MEDICAL, DENTAL
AND VISION PLAN, 401K,
PAID VACATION AND
QUARTERLY SAFETY BONUS

DRIVERS WORK A 4 DAY WORK
WEEK
AND ARE HOME DAILY
WITH WEEKENDS OFF

ANYONE INTERESTED IN APPLYING
SHOULD APPLY IN PERSON AT:
PERFORMANCE FOOD GROUP
4041 NE 54TH AVENUE
GAINESVILLE, FL
PH. (352) 378-8844 ext. 338


Performance
Food Group


SFull-time position ,
Computer skills required
401k
Vacation
Insurance
Apply in person
Mon-Fri 8am-5pm
No phone calls please

SAWYER GAS
S"YOUR LOCALFULL-SERVICE PROPANE DEALER"
9449 US Hwy 301 South
: Hampton, FL


CRYSTAL

582 N. Temple Avenue (Hwy 301)

Starke, FL




NOW HIRING

Assistant Managers, Shift Managers,

and Crew AT PREMIUM PAY


Apply in person at our Starke location
Interviews between

1:30 pm and 4:00 pm
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY


NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE


EXPERIENCEDD CIS A DRIVERS NEEDED*

CHIP & LIVEBOTTOMVANS

-$1000 Sign on Bonus, Home Nights

.Local Runs $650 $750+

Health/Life Ins Avail, 401k

Paid Vacation, Wkly Performance Bonus

$500 Quarterly Safetv/Perf Bonus

DOT Insp & Driver Referral Bonus

FLATBED DRIVERS

$700 $1000 WKLY

HOME 1-2 NIGHTS & EVERY W/E


CALL
PRITCHETT TRUCKING, INC.

1-800-808-3052


Large Westside trucking company. Heavy truck tire maintenance.

Must have valid driver's license and transportation.

COMPETITIVE PAY, BENEFITS PAID. DFWP.

12 YEARS EXPERIENCE REQUIRED |

Apply in Person at:


PAT SALMON & SONS OF FLORIDA

1501 Pickettville Road, Jacksonville, FL EOE


~I~' I I


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AFW







Aug. lELEGRAPM, I IMES & MONii UHR--B-SECTION Page 11 B


ROTARY
Continued from p. 7B

There are also opportunities
to assist young people.
"There are all kinds of
international scholarships
available and I want to have
them made available to our
community," Skidmore said. "I
think we have some
wonderful, intelligent kids who


have the opportunity to study
abroad."
One challenge Skidmore is
ready to take on this year is
recruiting more members,
especially women, who are
currently outnumbered by men
in the club.
Male or female, Skidmore
said the club is a good
organization for civic-minded
people to be involved in.
"We have a lot of fun and
we have wonderful fellowship,
too," she said.


Skiuinore came to Starke
approximately two years ago
as special events coordinator at
the North Florida Regional
Chamber of Commerce.
Joining a club was an appeal
because it afforded her the
opportunity to get to know the
members of the community.
"I couldn't have chosen a
better group-an absolutely
great, great group of men and
women who have all made a
big difference in our
community," $kidmore said.


Of course all of the local
clubs try tu make a diffei ncc
in the community. This car.
those clubs will try to do s by
joining forces. Skidmore p ans
to meet with the president, of
the local Altrusa, Kiwanis,
Woman's and, possibly, Lions
clubs about,working together
on a community project.
"I think it's absolutely
wonderful," Skidmore said of
the idea. "Our goals are pretty
much the same-supporting
education, supporting


communityy efforts and then
reaching out into the
international community."
Anyone who is interested in
learning more about the Starke
Rotary Club is encouraged to
call Skidmore at (904) 964-
5278. The club meets every
Wednesday at noon at the
Western Steer Family
Steakhouse.
"I want to do a lot more
promoting of Rotary because
we have fantastic programs at


lunch," Skidmore said.
"They're always very
interesting and you don't have
to be a Rotarian to attend."


The true meaning of life is
to plant trees under whose
shade you do not mean to
sit.
-Nelson Henderson


NOTICE OF LAND USE CHANGE
The Board of County Commissioners of Bradford County, dwelling units per acre) to AGRICULTURE-2 (less than or classification from RESIDENTIAL ESTATE (less than or
Florida, proposes to change the use of land within the area equal to 1 dwelling unit per 5 acres) on the property equal to 1 dwelling unit per acre) to RESIDENTIAL, LOW,
shown on the map below, by amending the Future Land described, as follows: DENSITY (less than or equal to 2 dwelling units per acre)
Use Plan Map of the Bradford County Comprehensive The North 1/2 of Section 14, Township 5 South, Range 22 on property described as follows:
'Plan, hereinafter referred to as the Comprehensive Plan, as East, Bradford County, Florida. That portion of Sections 22, 23, 26, 27, 34, 35,. 36,
follows: Containing 320.00 acres, more or less. Township 8 South, Range 22 East, Bradford County,
(1) R 060629A, an application by Alvin and Tonda Elixson, AND Florida lying within an area bounded on the- South and
to amend the Future Land Use Plan Map of the R 060721 A, an application by the Board of County West by the shoreline of Santa Fe Lake and Little Santa Fe
Comprehensive Plan by changing the future land use Commissioners, to amend the Future Land Use Plan Map Lake; and on the North and East by a line 800.00 feet
classification from AGRICULTURE-1 (less than or equal to of the Comprehensive Plan reducing the Hampton landward of the shoreline of Santa Fe Lake and Little Santa
'1 dwelling unit per 15 acres) to AGRICULTURE-2 (less Designated Urban Development Area to delete the Fe Lake.
than or equal to 1 dwelling unit per 5 acres) on property following sections: That portion of Sections 1 and 12, Township 9 South,
described, as follows: The South 1/2 of Section 29, Township 7 South, Range 22 Range 22 East, Bradford County, Florida, lying within an
!A parcel of land lying within Section 12, Township 7 South, East, Bradford County, Florida. area bounded on the West by the shoreline of Santa Fe
'Range 19 East, Bradford County, Florida. Being more and by changing the land use classification from Lake; and on the East by a line 800.00 feet landward of the
particularly described, as follows: Commence at the RESIDENTIAL, LOW DENSITY (less than or equal to 2 shoreline of Santa Fe Lake.
'Southeast corner of the Southwest 1/4 of the Northwest-1/4 dwelling units per acre) to AGRICULTURE-2 (less.than or Containing 694.00 acres, more or less. .-
:of said Section 12; thence North 0215'00" West, along the equal to 1 dwelling unit per 5 acres) on the property (4) R 060721 B, an application by the Board of County
East line of said Southwest 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of said described, as follows: Commissioners, to amend the Future Land Use Plan Map
Section 12, a distance of 103.80 feet to the intersection with The South 1/2 of Section 29, Township 5 South, Range 22 of the Comprehensive Plan by changing the future land use
the North 'right-of-way line of County Road 237; thence East, Bradford County, Florida. classification from AGRICULTURAL-1 (less than or equal to
: South 86o05'43" West, along the North right-of-way line of Containing 320.00 acres, more or less. 1 dwelling unit per 15 acres) to AGRICULTURAL-2 (less
said County Road 237, a distance of 325.51 feet to the AND than or equal to 1 dwelling unit per 5 acres) on property:
i Point of Beginning; thence continue South 8605'43" West, R 060721 A, an application by the Board of County described, as follows:
continuing along the North right-of-way line of said County Commissioners, to amend the Future Land Use Plan Map A'parcel of land lying within Section 35, Township 4 South,
iRoad 237, a distance of 1,029.18 feet to the intersection' of the Comprehensive Plan by expanding the Starke Range 21 East, Bradford County, Florida. Being more
with the West line of the Southwest 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 Designated Urban Development Area to include the particularly described- as follows: The Southeast 1/4 of the
iof said Section 12; thence North 0218'51" West, along the following sections: Southeast 1/4 of said Section 35, lying Southeasterly of
iWest line of the Southwest 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of said The West 1/2 of Section 10, the West 1/2 of Section 25, New River..
ISection 12, a distance of 1,276.77 feet to the Northwest Township 6 South, Range 22 East Bradford County, Containing 12.00 acres, more or less.
corner of the Southwest 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of said Florida; the North 1/2 of Section 4, and the Northeast 1/4 of A parcel of land lying within Section 36, Township 4 South,
:Section 12; thence North 8702'08" East, along the North Section 5, Township 7 South, Range 22 East, Bradford Range 21 East,/ Bradford County, Florida. Being more
line of the Southwest 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of said County, Florida. particularly described, as follows: The East 1/2 of the
Section 12, a distance of 1,029.89 feet; thence South and by changing the land use classification from Southeast 1/4 of the of said Section 36; the Southwest 1/4,
0216'00" East 1,259.89 feet to said Point of Beginning. AGRICULTURE-2 (less than or equal to 1 dwelling unit per the Southeast 1/4 of said Section 36; and the South 1/2 of
Containing 29.97 acres; more or less. 5 acres) to RESIDENTIAL, LOW DENSITY (less than or the Southwest 1/4 of said Section 36 lying Southeasterly of
(2) R 060630 A,' an application by BWD Land Trust, to equal to 2 dwelling units per acre) on the property New River.
amend the Future Land Use Plan Map of the described, as follows: Containing 195.00 acres, more or less.
Comprehensive Plan by changing the future land use The West 1/2 of Section 10, the West 1/2 of Section 25, A parcel of land lying within Section 31, Township 4 South,
classification from AGRICULTURE-1 (less than or, equal to Township 6 South, Range 22 East Bradford County, Range 22 East, Bradford County, Florida. Being more
1 dwelling unit per 15 acres) to AGRICULTURE-2 (less Florida; and the North 1/2 of Section 4, and the Northeast particularly described, as follows: The Northwest 1/4 of the
than or equal to 1 dwelling unit per 5 acres) on property 1/4 of Section, 5, Township 7 South, Range 22 East, Southeast 1/4 of said Section 31; and the Northeast 1/4 of
described, as follows: Bradford County, Florida. the Southwest 1/4 of said Section 31.
A parcel of land lying within Sections 8 and 9, Township 7 Containing 1,120.00 acres, more or less.-' Containing 80.00 acres, more or less.
South, Range 20 East, Bradford County, Florida. Being 'AND A pacel of land lying within Section 1, Township 5 South,
more particularly described, as follows: Commence at the 'R 060721 A, an application 'by the Board of County Range 21 -East, Bradford County, Florida. Being more
Southeast corner of said Section 8; thence North 0333'17"' Commissioners, to amend the Future Land Use Plan Map particularly described, as follows: The East 1/2 of the
West, along the East line of said Section 8, a distance of of the Comprehensive Plan by expanding the Keystone Northeast 1/4 of said Section 1; the Northwest 1/4 of said
1,574.40 feet to the intersection with the Northerly right-of- Heights Designated Urban Development Area to include Section 1; the Northwest 1/4 of the Southeast 1/4 of said
way line of the CSX Railroad and the Point of Beginning; the following sections: Section 1; and the Southeast 1/4 of the Southwest 1/4 of
thence South 8753'37" West, along the Northerly right-of- The South 1/2 of Section 14; the Northeast 1/4 of the said Section 1.
way line of said CSX Railroad 1,574.00 feet to the point of Southeast 1/4 of Section 15; the South 1/2 of the Southeast Containing 320.00 acres, more or less.
curvature of a curve to the left; thence Southwesterly, 1/4 of Section 15; the East 1/2 of Section 22, lying Northerly A parcel of land lying within Section 2, Township 5 South,
continuing along the Northerly right-of-way line of said CSX of Little Santa Fe Lake; the Southeast 1/4 of the Northwest Range 21 East, Bradford County, Florida. Being more
Railroad, a distance of 685.13 feet as measured along the 1/4 of Section 22; the Southwest 1/4 of Section 22, lying particularly described, as follows: The Northeast 1/4 of the
arc of a curve concave Southeasterly and having a radius Northerly of'Little Santa Fe Lake; the North 1/2 of Section Northeast 1/4 of said Section 2 lying East of New River.
of 1,532.39 feet, said arc being subtended by a chord 23; the Southwest 1/4 of Section 23, lying Northeasterly of Containing 31.00 acres, more or less.
having a bearing of South 75o05'07" West and distance of Little Santa Fe Lake; the Southwest 1/4 of Section 25; the. A parcel of land lying within Section 12, Township 5 South,
679.43 feet, to the point of tangency: thence South Southeast 1/4 of Section 26; the West 1/2 of Section 26, Range 21 East, Bradford County, Florida. Being more
6216'37" West, continuing along the Southerly right-of-way -lying Northerly of Santa Fe Lake and Easterly of Little particularly described, as follows: The Northeast 1/4 of the
line of said CSX Railroad, a distance of 92.35 feet; thence Santa Fe 'Lake; the Northeast 1/4 of Section 35, lying Northwest 1/4 of said Section 12.
South 8845'38" West 224.52 feet; thence South 6216'37" Northeasterly of Santa Fe Lake; the Southeast 1/4 of Containing 40.00 acres, more or less.
.West 40.40 feet; thence North 2658'24" West 20.00 feet; Section 36; and the West 1/2 of Section 36, lying Northerly All said lands containing 678.00 acres, more or less.
thence North 0959'23" West.350.34 feet; thence South of and Easterly of Santa F-e Lake, in Township-8 South, BRADFORD COUNTY- -
72906.'33"'' West 133.20 feet to the intersection with the East Range 22 East, of Bradford County, Florida.
right-of-way line of Bloxham Street; thence North 03011'04" Section 1, lying Northerly and Easterly of Santa Fe Lake: ROB7 ..i
West, along the East right-of-way line of said Bloxham and the East 1/2 of Section 12, lying Easterly of anta Fe' wl '-ey R0 A
Street 1,072.79 feet to the intersection with the Easterly Lake in Township 9 South,' Range 22 East, Bradford '
right-of-way line of State Road 231; thence North 3418'54" County, Florida.
East, along the Easterly right-of-way line of said State Road Containing 3,633.00 acres, more or less: ....t ar. ,;
231, a distance of 210.78 feet to the point of curvature of a ANDA : '; 0 07 A
curve to the left; thence Northeasterly, continuing along the R 060721 A, an application by the Board of County "'..;
Easterly right-of-way line of said State Road 231, a Commissioners, to amend the Future Land Use Plan Map ..w -. Brooker Hmpton
distance of 1,192.89 feet as measured along the arc of a of the Comprehensive Pln. by changing the land use "" ..
curve concave Northwesterly and having a radius of. classification from AGRICULTURE-2 (less than or equal to 01?
3,879.72 feet, said arc being subtended by a chord having 1 dwelling unit per 5 acres) to RESIDENTIAL, LOW '
a bearing of North 25930'24" East and a distance of DENSITY (less than or equal to 2 dwelling units per acre) Cu s.,.0872,,
-1,188.20 feet, to the point of tangency; thence North on the property described, as follows': -- '
16941'54" East, continuing along the Easterly right-of-way The South 1/2 of Section 14; the Northeast 1/4 of the The first 'of two public hearings concerning the
line of said State Road 231, a distance of 1,494.73 feet to Southeast 1/4 of Section 15; the South 1/2 of the Southeast amendments will be held on August 17, 2006 at 6:30 p.m.,
the intersection with the North line of said Section 8; thence 1/4 of Section 15; the East 1/2 of Section 22, lying Northerly or as soon thereafter as the matters can be heard, in the
North 88925'33" East, along the North line of said Section 8, of a line 800.00 feet landward of the shoreline of Little County Commission Meeting Room, County Courthouse
a distance of 1,530.97 feet to the Northeast corner of said Santa Fe Lake, the Southeast 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of located at 945 North Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida.
Section 8; thence North 88o46'57" East, along the North Section 22; the Southwest 1/4 of Section 22, lying Northerly The public hearings may be continued to one or more
line of Section 9, a distance of 63.99 feet; thence South of a line 800.00 feet landward 'of the shoreline of Little future dates. Any interested party shall be advised that the
04-49'36" East 110.37 feet; thence South 02o50'44" East Santa Fe Lake; the North 1/2 of Section 23; the Southwest date, time and place of any continuation of the public
1,225.30 feet; thence South 0232'39" East 1,339.59 feet; 1/4 of Section 23, lying Northeasterly of a line 800.00 feet hearings shall be announced during the public hearings
thence South 0321'24" East 1,144.38 feet to the landward of Little Santa Fe Lake; the Southeast 1/4 of and that no further notices concerning the matters will. be
intersection with the Northerly right-of-way line of said CSX Section 26; the West 1/2 of Section 26, lying Northerly of a published. .
Railroad; thence South 8753'37" West, along the Northerly line 800.00 feet landward of Santa Fe Lake and Easterly of The public hearings are being conducted by the Board of
right-of-way line of said CSX Railroad 23.28 feet to the Little Santa Fe Lake; the.Northeast 1/4 of Section 35, lying County Commissioners to consider transmittal of the
Point of Beginning. Northeasterly of a line 800.00 feet landward of the Santa amendments to the Florida Department of Community
AND .'. Fe Lake; the West 1/2 of Section 36, lying Northerly and Affairs.
A parcel of land lying within Sections 8 and 9, Township 7 Easterly of a line 800.00 feet landward of Santa Fe Lake; At the aforementioned public hearings, all interested
South, Range 20 East, Bradford County, Florida. Being the Southeast 1/4 of Section 36, lying Easterly of a line persons may appear and be heard with respect to the
more particularly described, as follows: Lots 7, 8, 9 and 10, 800.00 feet landward of Santa Fe Lake in Township 8 amendments on the date; time and place as referenced
Block 3, Ward City Subdivision, as recorded in the Public South, Range 22 East, Bradford County, Florida. above. : .
Records of Bradford County, Florida. The East 1/2 of Section 1, lying Northerly and Easterly of a Copies of the amendments are available for public
All said lands containing 73.80 acres, more or less. line 800.00 feet landward of Santa Fe Lake; the. East 1/2 of inspection at the Office of the Director of Planning, Zoning
(i3) R 060721 A, an application by the Board of County Section 12, lying Easterly of a line 800.00 feet landward of and Building, County Courhouse North Wing located at
Commissioners; to amend the Future Land Use Plan Map Santa Fe Lake; and the Southwest 1/4 of Section 25 in 945 North Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida, during regular
Of the Comprehensive Plan reducing the Lawtey Township 9 South, Range 22 East, Bradford County, business hours.
Designated Urban Development Area' to delete the Florida. All persons are advised that, if they decide to appeal any
following sections: Containing 2,918.00 acres, more or less. decision made at the public hearings, they will need a
The North 1/2 of Section 14, Township 5 South, Range 22 AND record of the proceedings and, for such purpose, they may
East, Bradford County, Florida. R 060721 A, an application by the Board of County need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is
and by changing the. land use classification from Commissioners to amend the Future Land Use Plan Mapof made, which record includes the testimony and evidence
RESIDENTIAL, LOW DENSITY (less than or equal to 2 the Comprehensive Plan by. changing the land use upon which the appeal is to be based.


) I ~


J





Page 12B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & viulTOh--t-, -i-..u, uy. o, 2006


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Section C: Thursday, Aug. 3, 2006 Telegraph Times Monitor



SFCC Starke Fall Festival will focus on families


BY MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
A greater emphasis on
children's activities is in the
plans for this year's Santa Fe
Community College Starke
Fall Festival set for Saturday
and Sunday, Oct. 14-15, on
Walnut Street in Starke.
"This year we thought we
would gear everything toward
kids and families even more so -
that we have done in the past,"
said Art Fest Coordinator
Kathryn Lehman after the
planning committee met July
19.
There hqs always been a
children's area set up at the art
fest, but this year it will be
expanded and will be located
immediately in front of the
Starke Woman's Club on
Walnut Street, instead of on
the fringes as in the past.
I The area will incluo~,
number of hands-on art
activities that children can
complete. Face painting, a
popular activity at past art.
festivals, will also be included.
One of two. stages at the
festival will be dedicated to
children's performances. The
stage at the Woman's Club
will host a variety of free
activities, including two
performances by a professional
children's theater group.
Art fest planners are
currently looking for local
children's groups to perform
during the rest of the time.
Children's choirs, choral
groups, bands, dancers, etc. are
being sought now to round out
the performance schedule for
that stage. If you are interested
inl having a children's group
perform, please call SFCC at
(904) 964-5382.
Other entertainers are also
still being sought for the other
stage. Contact SFCC for more
information.
Parents and teachers are
being asked tio h've children
submit original art work for
the annual, children's art
contest. Artwork can be done
in, any media and all
submissions will be on display


Starke
Kiwanians
hosting poker
.tournament
Aug. 11
The Kiwanis Club of rke
will be hosting a fund-raising
Texas Hbld'Em poker
tournament Friday, Aug. I 1, at
the Starke Golf and Country
Club.
Registration for the
tournament begins at 6 p.m.,
with play scheduled to begin at
6:30 p.m. The cost to enter is
$50, which will go toward, the
Kiwanis Club's Santa Fe
Community College
scholarship fund.
Several cash prizes will be
awarded for the Winner and top
finishers.
If you would like more
information, or would like to
reserve a place in the
tournament, call 'Warren
Carver at (904) 964-7434.

YMCA sets
auction for
Sept. 9
.; Bradford County YMCA has
* ;et "its first auction for Sept. 9,
to raise money for its building
:fund.
SThe auction, open to
businesses and the public, will
.be performed by auctioneer
S.Bill Elrod. It will include
vehicles, automotive parts,
sports andi exercise equipment,
.tools, farm materials and
e' equipment, household items,
school and office furniture,
trailers, home improvement
". items, antiques, collectibles,
,lub seats to the Jacksonville
Jaguars football game, cycles,
S boating equipment and more.
S.. If anyone wishes to make a
tax-deductible donation,. call
.the YMCA at (904) 964-9622
at anytime,,
" .Z*.Donations. can also be
arranged on weekdays from 9
8,m.-5 p.m. by calling (904)
S964-4975 or on


evenings/weekends by calling
(904) 964-4682.


at the festival. Winners will
receive prizes. Art should be
turned in at SFCC in Starke
by Tuesday, Oct. 3.
Submissions should have the


name and city of residence of
the child on the back and a
phone number where the parent
or teacher can be reached.
Of course, one of the biggest


children's activities- will-_be._ Walnut streets, on Saturday, hospitals t!;cy neip to support.
back again this year-the Oct. 14, beginrning-at-l--a-nm.__. The new emphasis on
annual Shrine parade. The Shriners will also be selling chiTfreiWsf--aetiv.ities. doesn'tt
goofy vehicles of the Shriners spaghetti dinners to raise
will zip around on Call and monev for the children's See FESTIVAL, p. 9C


$9,690
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AUTO SALES I


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li






Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Aug. 3, 2006


Union County
High School
graduate
Francis
Highland
(shown
accepting his
fourth-place
state medal in
the shot put)
has accepted
a scholarship
offer from
Claflin
University.


*~j l~
.~,


UC grad Highland accepts


track offer from Claflin


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
A fourth-place finish and a
medal at the state finals is a
nice.way to go out, but Union
County High School graduate
Francis Highland was not quite
ready to give up competing in
the shot put and discus.
He won't have to as he has
accepted a track and field
scholarship from Claflin
University in Orangeburg, S.C.
"It's real exciting,"
Highland said. "I didn't want
my season to end. in high
school."*
Highland now has four more
seasons of competition. .He
jumped at the opportunity to
commit to Claflin. Someone
asked him if he would rather
wait to see if he would receive
an offer from a bigger school,
but Highland said he didn't see
the need. Claflin may be small
(enrollment of 1,800 with a



LEGALS
NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF
ORDINANCES
BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF
SBRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
ordinances, whose titles hereinafter
appear, will be considered for
enactment by the Board of County
Commissioners of Bradford County,
Florida, at public hearings on August
17, 2006 at 6:30 p.m., or as soon
thereafter as the matters can be
heard, in the County Commission
Meeting Room, County Courthouse,
North Wing, located at 945 North
Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida.
Copies of said ordinances may be
inspected by any member of the
public at the Office of the County ,
Clerk, located at 945 North Temple
Avenue, Starke, Florida,, ,during
regular business hours. On the date,
time and place first above mentioned,
all interested persons may appear
and be heard with respect to the
ordinances.
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 LESS THAN TEN:
CONTIGUOUS ACRES OF LAND,,
PURSUANT TO AN APPLICATION,
Z 06-6, BY THE PROPERTY
OWNER OF SAID ACREAGE;
PROVIDING FOR REZONING
FROM RESIDENTIAL ESTATE
(RE) TO COMMERCIAL,
GENERAL: (CG) OF CERTAIN
LANDS WITHIN THE
UNINCORPORATED AREA OF
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA;
PROVIDING SEVERABILITY;
. REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN
CONFLICT: AND PROVIDING AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.
AN ORDINANCE OF BRADFORD
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMENDING
THE OFFICIAL ZONING ATLAS OF
THE BRADFORD COUNTY LAND
DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS,
SAS AMENDED; RELATING TO THE
i REZONING OF LESS THAN TEN
CONTIGUOUS ACRES OF LAND,
PURSUANT TO AN APPLICATION,
Z 06-7, BY THE PROPERTY
OWNERS OF SAID ACREAGE;
PROVIDING FOR REZONING
FROM AGRICULTURAL-2 (A-2)
TO COMM ERCIAL,
NEIGHBORHOOD (CN) OF


student/teacher ratio of 14:1),
but it places a heavy emphasis
on education and church
involvement (it is affiliated
with the United Methodist
Church), which appealed to
Highland.
"There was no point in
delaying it," he said of his
decision.
Highland, who leaves for
school Friday, Aug.. 11, said
coaches have told him he will
go straight into a weight-
training program to develop
his upper-body
strength-coaches have.
already told him his technique
is perfect, he said. That will be
something new for Highland,
who said he never lifted
weights during the track and
field season before.
Still, he was able to hold his
own against athletes who did
lift weights throughout the
season. Highland threw a
personal record 52'6.25 to


CERTAIN LANDS WITHIN THE
UNINCORPORATED AREA OF
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA;
PROVIDING SEVERABILITY;
REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN
CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN i
EFFECTIVE DATE.
The' public hearings may be
continued to one or more future dates.
Any interested.party shall be advised
that the date, time and place of any

continuation of the public hearings
shall be announced during the public


Andrews Center says


goodbye to security guard


g

itt


.~.
I


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Santa Fe Community
College staff and other well-
wishers gathered at the Starke
Andrews Center, despite the
absence of electricity, to say
goodbye to someone who has
been a familiar sight the past
eight years-security guard
Gene Dampier.
Dampier is retiring, but he
said he will never forget the
people he has met during his
time working in Starke.
"It's been a very enjoyable
experience for me," he said.
"It's been my pleasure to serve
here as their security officer."
Daryl Johnston, chief of the
SFCC Police Department, said
someone can be hired to take
Dampier's place, but Dampier
possesses certain qualities that
will never be replaced.
"We'll never replace his
warmth, his desire to serve this
college and his willingness to
be here and do whatever it
took to meet the needs of the
people who were here and to
make surre our students, our
faculty and our staff were safe
at this campus."
Andrews Center Director
Cheryl Canova, who presented
Dampier with a plaque, said,
everyone at the college, and


those who work at the
Matthews Museum of
Bradford County History in the
SFCC Cultural Building, are
sad to see Dampier to leave.
"He's given me a lot of
advice, looked after me and
helped me get through these
last few years," Canova said.


"We're a pretty big staff of
women, so we really, really
appreciate Gene taking care of
us.
Dampier did w iat it took to
enpro the p'afty' of everyone

See GUARD, p. 10C


place fourth in the Class 2A
state finals in the shot. put, as
well as winning district and
regional championships in the
event. He also won district and
regional championships in the
discus.
Highland said someone
asked him if he was going to
be lonely, moving away from
home .and not being around
anyone he knows. He said he's
not worried about that because
he figures fellow Union
County graduates. Kevin
Alexander and C.J. Spiller are
not that far away. Alexander
and Spiller are both attending
Clemson Univeristy.
Besides, far away from
home or not, Highland is
getting the chance to keep
doing what he loves
doing-throwing the shot and
discus.
"I'm not going to pass up on
that," he said. "I want to keep
going."


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 appeal is to be based.:
S8/31 tchg.


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Aug. 3, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C



Local strawberry growers recognized by BC 4-H


4-H members and
volunteers are also
honored at banquet


Four local
growers were


strawberry
among those


recognized at the annual
Bradford County 4-H awards
and recognition program,
which was held July 15.
Plaques were presented to
King's Country Produce,
Buddy and Sandra Norman,


4-H member Chelsey Dreer (left) made the
presentation for this year's Outstanding Leader of
the Year, Kimberly Paul.


4

1.
i.


Amy LaFollette, 4-H Council president, presents
Dawn Strickland (right) with the Rookie Leader of
the Year Award.


I


4-H volunteer Brad Muse, Abigail Crawford, Lloyd Webb and volunteer Jamie
Whitehead (from left) were recognized as the second-place-in-state senior
livestock judging team. Muse and Whitehead served as coaches along with
livestock agent Wendy Burton. Not pictured: team members Ryan Crawford and
Dakota Reddish.




Bradford 4-H ready to


recognize highest bidders

Annual auction and
chicken and rice
dinner takes place
this Saturday

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
"Telegraph Staff Writer


A fireworks package valued
at $150 is sure to produce a lot,
of bang, and those involved
with the annual Bradford
Counts 4-H auction hope this,
year's event goes off with a,
bang as well.
-The fireworks package is
just one of many items that
will be auctioned off this
Saturday, Aug. 5, at 6:30 p.m.
at the Bradford County
Fairgrounds. A silent auction
(5:30-7 p.m.) will also
accompany the event, whicj is
preceded by a chicken and rice
dinner at 6 p.m. Tickets for the
dinner require a $6 donation.
A "car bash" takes place; at
the fairgrounds from 5-6 p.m.
Tickets, which will only be
sold at the door. are $5 and
they allow participants to
"bash" away for 30 seconds on

See AUCTION, p. 10C


-. ". ," "
Bradford County 4-H member Lizabeth Davis
carries a rug, donated by Teal and Tile ( rpe as
items arp sorted for Saturday's auction.


~h


Fred and Julia Pendarvis, and
Wainwright Farms in
recognition of their support in
providing flats of strawberries
over the years to the annual 4-
H Strawberry Continuing
Education Scholarship Auction
at the Bradford County Fair.
Judy Butterfield, county
extension director and 4-H
agent, said the auctions would
not have been as successful as
they have been were it not for
the commitment and support of
the four growers. Their support
ensures the availability of
scholarships for deserving 4-H
members for years to come.
Awards were also given to
volunteers and youth for their
outstanding accomplishments
over the past year.
The Outstanding 4-H Leader
Award went to Kimberly Paul
for her success with the Green
Acres 4-H Club and
outstanding community-
service projects. The 4-H
Rookie Leader of the Year
Award went to Dawn
Strickland, club leader of
Edward Loop Wranglers.
Butterfield said Strickland is
committed to club involvement
in community-service projects.
The 4-H program would not
be successful without the
lifeblood that is the
involvement of high-caliber
volunteers, Butterfield said.
She said 58 volunteers have
contributed more than 8,000
hours to the program, and that
each volunteer hour
contributed to a non-profit
organization is worth $18.04,
according to the Independent
Sector.
Outstanding community
service awards went to junior
4-H member Kali Hendon and
senior 4-H Members Amy
LaFollette and Abigail
Crawford.
Hendon volunteered more
than 175 hours within 4-H by
helping in her club and in the
extension office, conducting
workshops at day camps,
taking animals to fall festivals
and much more.
LaFollette and Crawford
were both commended for
their outstanding service
locally and statewide.
LaFollette contributed half of


Clarence Desue
Director


BRADFOAD UNION ~4
vo im it rciil I


Child Care


Chuck Ebert
Coordinator
Randy Starling
Coordinator


Class Instructo Hr Date Day Hours PM Fee Lab/BK Bldg/Rm
r
Child Growth/Development Hannon 6 8/8,10 T,R 6:20-9:30 $9.60 TBA 9/14
BOS Harmon 6 8/17,22 T.R 6:20-9:30 $9.60 TBA 9/14
Health. Safety, Nutrition Harmon 8 8/29,31.9/5 T.R 6:20-9:30 $12.80 TBA 9/14
Child Abuse, Neglect Harmon 4 9/7,12 T,R 6:20-9:30 $6.40 TBA 9/14
Child Care Facility Rules/Regs Harmon 6 10/26,31 T.R 5:50-9:30 $9.60 TBA 9/14
Child Care Family Rules/Regs Harmon 6 1/7,9 T.R 5:50-9:30 $9.60 TBA 9/14
Special Needs Devalerio 10. 9/19,21,26 T.R 5:30-9:45 $16.00 TBA 9/14
Preschool Child Devalerio 10 9/28,10/3.5 T.R 5:50-9:00. $16.00 TBA 9/14
CDA Equivalent Norman 9/11-5/21/07 and M and 5:50-9:00 600 hrs.@ $1.75/hr.+$25/sem. 9/14 .
Saturday Sat. Lab fee
9/23,10/14.11/.11
.. ,..., -V ,. I'3' 'l -

.' . .. ... Business Education ,. ..
Class Instrucior Dale Da FIHours Fee Lab/BK Bldg/Rm

Administrative Office Assistant Harrington 8/7 12/15 M-F School Day $1.75/hr: $25/varies 4/3
Accounting Operations Harrington 8/7 12/15 M-F School Day $1.75/hr. $25/varies 4/3
Microsoft Office Harrington 8/7 12/15 M-F School Day $1.75/hr. $25/varies 4/3-.
Administrative Office Assistant Harrington 8/7 12/15 T.R 5:50 9:00 $1.75/hr. $25/varies 4/3

High School Evening
Class Instructor Date Day Hours PM Fee Lab/BK Bldg/Rm
GeneralEd for 11 & 12 Grade Don/Craw 8/15 -12/15 T-R 3:00-6:10 Free, NA 3/1

Health Care
Class Instructor Date Day Hours PM Fee |Lab/BK Bldg/Rm
CORE (90) (Sl) Edwards 8/15-10/31 T.R 4:50-9:00 3/2
CNA (75) (S1) TBA 8/16-10/11 M.W 4:50-9:00 $1,200.00total 3/2
HHA (50) (S1) Jackson 4:50-9:00 $600 00 per semester 3/2
$1.75 per Hour
$153.52 lab & book
PCA TBA
AHA(Phl&EKG)(75 &75) TBA
AAHA(100)PCT(60) TBA
I '
Testing
Class Time August Sept Oct. Nov. Dec. Bldg/Rm'
Evening TABE Locator 5:30PM 22,29 5,12,19,26 10,17,24 7,14,28 12 7/"
Evening TABE 5:30PM 3.10,24,31 7,14.21,28 12,19,26 9,16,30 14 7/
Morning TABE Locator 8:30 AM 8.22 5.19 10.24 10/31,11/14 5,12 7/
Morning TABE 8:30 AM 3.10,24. 7,21 12,26 2,16 7,14 7/
Pre-GED (Wed. Only) 5:30 PM 23 20 18 15 13 7/
GED Orientation 4:30 PM 14 NA 2 6 4 7/
GED, 2006 5:30 8:30 PM 14-17 No Test 2-5 6-9 4-7 7/
GED Registration All Day 7/31-8/9 18-27 16-25 14-29 NA Front
Office
Adult and High School Night Programs
Class Instructor Date Day Hours Fee Lb/BK" Bldg/Rm
Adult Basic Ed., Underage Nichols 8/16 M.T.W.R 4:50-7:00 Free NA 3/5
Adult Basic Ed., Adults Nichols 8/16 M.TR 6:50-9:00 Free NA 3/5
Ad. Basic Ed & GED Day Class Rudoi, 8/7 M- F Sch. Day Free NA 3/11
GED Prep. Adults Nichols 8/16 M.T,R 6:50-9:00 Free NA 3/5
GED Prep, Underage Nichols 8/16 M,T,W,R 4:50-7:00 Free NA 3/5
Bradford County Jail Harrington 8/16 MKW,F 4:00-7:00 Free NA BCJ
Bradford County Jail Martin 8/16 M,W 6:30-8:30 Free NA BCJ
Technical, Industrial Education
Class Instructor Date Day Hours Fee Lb/BK Bldg/Rm
Welding. Day Geiger 8/7-12/15 M-F Sch. Day 1.75 per hr $25.00
Commercial Vehicle Driving Pate 8/7-12/15 M-F Sch. Day $1,675.00 NA Range
Bus Driver Training Smith TBA TBA Sch. Day 1.75 per hr $25.00 Range
Diesel Mechanics Rensberger 8/7-12/15 M-F- Sch. Day 1.75 per hr $25.00 10/1
Masonry Beville 8/7- 12/16 M-F Sch. Day 1.75 per hr $25.00 10/2A
Cosmetology Kirkland 8/7-12/15 M-F Sch. Day 1.75 per hr $25.00 9/15
Computer Technology Ledger 8/7-12/15 M-F Sch..Day 1.75 per hr $25/$129 9/24
Community Education
Class Instructor Date Day Hours PM Fee Lab/BK Bldg/Rm
Beginning Quilting (16hr) Redding 8/28-10/30 M 4:20-6:30 $28.00 NA. FSC
Advanced Quilting (161hr) Redding 8/29-10/31 T 4:20.6:30 $28.00' NA FSC
Quick Books (12 ir) Douglas TBA
One Stroke, Holiday Crafts* Allen 9/7-10/12 R 6:50-9:00 $21.00 $80.00** 7/
. *Students must register for this **Paid 1"
class by Aug. 24 class
Contracted Classes
Class Time Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Bldg/Rm
Hunter Safety 11.13,18,20 9-20
BDI (SMART) 6:00-10:00 PM 14 11 16 13 4 9-20
BDI (NFSC) 5:00-9:00 PM 21 25 30 27 11 9-20
DATE (SMART) 5:00-9:00 PM 10 7 12 9 7 9-20
NEFEC. ESE In-service 5:00-7:00 PM 7 FSC
Continuing Work Force
Class Instructor Aug/Sep October Nov/Dec Fee Lab/BK Bldg/Rm
Intermed. Maintenance Of Traffic Sanders 8/31.9/1 12/14.15 $25.60 $16/$70 TA
Pilot Escort Tenly 16 $12.80 $18/$25 7/


More Curriculum details may be viewed on our website at: www.bradfordvotech.com
Accredited by
Commission of Council on Occupational Education. An Equal Opportunity Center, without regard
to race, creed, sex, or handicap. Approved for veteran training by the State Approving Agency. ,


Bradford Union Area Career Technical Center

Fall 2006


4-H members (from left) Amy LaFollette and Abigail Crawford present a plaque to
Jane Honn and Tommy King to recognize King's Country Produce for its support
of the program. Buddy and Sandra Norman, Fred and Julia Pendarvis, and
Wainwright Farms were also recognized with plaques.


her 1,000-plus hours to the
"Take a Stand for the Military"
state 4-H service project. She
has also conducted
teambuilding workshops and is
a certified shooting sports
instructor and was appointed to


_I


the Bradford County Public
Library Advisory Committee.
Crawford contributed more
than '1,100 hours while serving
as Florida Beef Ambassador
and as the State 4-H Council
President. She is a member of


the Florida 4-H Foundation,
where she has helped secure
more than $50,000 for the state
4-H program.
Hendon was named the
See BANQUET, p. 11C







Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Aug. 3, 2006


3 are in the race for Group 4,


Stan Griffis says
hard work, fairness
and respect of
others guide his
professional life

BY MARCIA MILLER ..
Telegraph Staff Writer
Stan Griffis of Alachua is
running in the three-candidate
raee for the seat on the circuit -
bench in Group 4 of the
Eighth Judicial Circuit, a seat
Maurice Giunta.
The Eighth Judicial Circuit l
serves both Bradfordand Union
counties, so local voters will
have a hand in making the
choice.
Griffis grew up on a farm in
Alachua and he and his wife,
Jennifer, now own a farm near
Williston where registered Stan Griffis
Angus cattle are raised.
"Hard work, fairness and was appointed by GQv. Jeb
earning respect by respecting Bush as Alachua County judge
others are some of the guiding andGriffis opened his own law
values- that-my-father-tidight practice in Gainesville. He is a
me while growing up on our trial attorney who takes cases
farm," said Griffis. "These involving criminal defense,
values guide my professional family law and appellate law.
life." As sole owner and manager of
He earned his bachelor's the firm, Griffis has gained the
degree in criminal justice from experience of running his own
the University of Florida in business.
1991 and went on. to earn a "I have been blessed with a
master's degree in business very successful private practice
administration from the in criminal, family and
University of North Florida in appellate law," said Griffis. "I
1994. Griffis entered law am the most experienced
school at the University of candidate in crionnal --coiurt,'
Miami, but transferred to having-wolred-as a private and
.Flor.ida at an conflict attorney in the Eighth
earned his doctorate from that Judicial Circuit for nearly a
law school in 1997. decade."
While still in law school, A conflict attorney is a
Griffis worked as a legislative private attorney appointed by
intern for the health care the court to represent a
committee of the -Florida defendant. This occurs when
House of Representatives. He more than one defendant is
helped draft .bills and being charged in the
amendments and analyzed bills commission of a crime. It is
that were being examined by, considered a conflict of interest
legislators. if the public defender's office
After obtaining- his degree, represents both defendants.
he worked for three years as an "My civil and family law
attorney with the law offices of practice' has allowed me to
Victor Lawson Hulsander in represent hundreds of people
Gainesville. Griffis got and regularly litigate complex
extensive experience in civil issues," said Griffis.
law, including divorce, Griffis said his experience
custody, n child support. and his educational background
domestic violence, dependency are strengths that he can draw
cases.....and.-. appeals ...A -on -if he is elected o.-se ..cirtcn
significant portion of the cases the circuit bench.
heart in circuit court are family He said his educational
laH cases. background is of a higher
In 2000, Griffis became'a caliber than' that of his
partner in the firm-which was opponents. "I am the only
remained Hulsandruand Griffis, candidate with both an MBA
PA--and.acted as manager for,- and a law degree with honors."
the office. He was- a trial- he said. Qriffis graduated cume
lawyer and handled cases laude (with honors) when he
including criminal defense, 'earned his doctorate.
family la" and cases going Griffis has litigated hundreds
before the Appellate Court. He of cases and has had the
said ::he personally handled opportunity to watch a number
hundreds of, cases including of different judges in action.
felonies, misdemeanors, "After representing hundreds
ju enile cases and appeals. of clients in both civil and
Circuit judges also heara, a criminal court, I believe circuit
significant number of felony judges can have a positive.
cases. sd Griffis said this impact during the most
experience %%ill be a plus for difficult times of a person's
him if he is elected. life," he said. "It is important
His background in business for judges to listen to all
magnagemenrL led--to-.--his- p-liiies, treat everyone fairly
hailing the accounts, and decide all cases based on
preparing tax documents and. the law. Otherwise, the public
billing, etc., for the firm. He. loses confidence in the
said that experience -%ill also, judiciary. I want to bring these
serve him %ell if he is elected, common sense values to our
since, circuit judges, are, bench."
expected to keep a rein on iriffis also said that -he does
court costs and help craft a. not believe in judicial
reasonable budget the courts activism. Some judges use
can work, with.
In 2005. 'Victor Hulsander See GRIFFIS, p. 11C


Stephen
Pennypacker says
experience as a
magistrate will help
him in judgeship

BY MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
Stephen Pennypacker of
Gainesville is in the race for
the circuit court judgeship in
group four of the .Eighth
Judicial Circuit, which
represents both Bradford and
Union counties.
That race has no incumbent
since Judge Maurice Giunta is
retiring from the bench in
group four.
Pennypacker graduated from
P.K. Yonge in 1974 and earned
his bachelor of arts in political
science from Duke University
in 1978. After college, he
worked for one year in the
admissions department at
Shands Hospital, but said he
felt drawn to do something
different with his life. During
college, he had worked in an
attorney's office and had
enjoyed that exposure to the
legal practice. He applied for
admission to law school.: -
He earned his law degree,
from the University of Florida
in 1983, served as an associate
in a general practice firm and
then entered private practice in
the Gainesville area. He
9perated-his 6wn practice until
1998 when he joined the State
Attorney's Office as a division
chief who supervised 17 other
attorneys.
While serving as division
chief for the State Attorney's
Office, Pennypacker was in/
charge of prosecuting civil
child abuse cases and handling
the prosecutor's side of cases
that have gone to appeal. He
was also in charge of handling
cases that involved committing
-violent sex offenders under the
civil court system after they
have served the time required
by the criminal court.
Requiring these sex offenders
to go into a court-ordered
treatment center after being
released from prison keeps
them off the streets and ensures
that .they participate in the
.treatment the.y-need..to. refrain
from violence against others.
,, In 2003, Pennypacker
became a magistrate for the
Eighth Judicial Circuit and
worked in Alachua, Levy and
Gilchrist counties.
A magistrate is a judicial
hearing officer. "I sat on cases
and made recommendations to
the judges," said Pennypacker.
"A magistrate hears a case,
applies the law to the facts.of
the case and makes
recommendations to the
judge."
Either side can then voice
objections to those
recommendations. The judge
makes the final decision. A
magistrate performs some of
the functions a judge would
perform, but does not have the
authority to make tlie final
decision.
Pennypacker presided in


Eighth Judicial seat


Stephen Pennypacker
more than 8,000 circuit court
hearings as a magistrate.
Pennypacker has also had
experience as a family law
mediator. Both sides in a
dispute can agree to allow a
mediator to suggest a
compromise instead of going
before a judge and paying the
expenses related to a trial. If
either side ultimately refuses to
accept the compromise
proposed by the mediator, the
case goes on to trial.
During a mediation,
Pennypacker would hear the
points made by both sides and
then weigh those points
against the law before
s-uggest-ng -a-eompromtse.- "I
knew then I had the
temperament to sit on cases,
listen to people, give them the
opportunity to be heard," he
said. -
See RACE, p. 6C
*


Lorraine H. Sherman
says life, legal
expericnes will help
her on the bench
BY MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
Lorraine H. Sherman of
Gainesville is one of three
candidates vying for the circuit
court judgeship in Group 4 of
the Eighth Judicial Circuit,
which serves both Bradford and
Union counties.
Sherman said her variety of
life experiences and legal
experience would be a plus if
she won the seat on the bench
that is being vacated by
retiring Judge Maurice Giunta.
She said about 40 percent of
the cases that come before a
circuit judge are family cases.
About 40 percent are felony
criminal cases. The remainder,
about 20 percent, are probate,
Baker/Marchman Act cases
(requiring people who are a
danger to themselves or others
to receive mental health or
drug addiction treatment), or
personal injury cases where the
damages being asked for are
more than $15,000.
Sherman said her legal
experience has dealt with both
family law and felony criminal
law. If she is elected, she said
her life experience, which
includes raising a family,
running her own business and
working for others, will help
her better understand the
different points of view being
presented--in the cases she
would preside over.
Sherman was born in
Orlando and lived in Florida for
nine years before her family
moved to New England. A
second move to Texas made
that her home until 1992 when
she returned to Florida to live


GSTYMNA:


Now Registering fc

Friday, August 4, 4-7 pm


Lorraine Sherman


in Alachua County.
She first worked as a nurse's
assistant t a hospital in Dallas
and also operated her own
catering service part time.
After returning to Alachua
County, she began working
with a free food program for
elderly shut-ins and acted as the
primary fund-raiser for that
program. She also operated her
own retail business, supplying
potpourri in pie-shaped
decorative holders..
While working and raising a
family, she attended Santa Fe
Community College and
earned an associate's degree in
political science in 1994. She
transferred to the University of
Florida and earned her
bachelor's degree in political
science in 1995. She entered
the UF College of Law and
earned her doctorate in 1998.


1~

AAI
11
a' j~IIj~


See SHERMAN, p. 8C k.J



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or Fall Classes.

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* Cheerleading '- Boys & Girls ages 3 & up


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140 L.M. Gaines Blvd.
(in the Industrial Park)
SR 100 East, Starke, FL


Ou 9hya
ofein ynatc


) 365-3422 if unable to
r for more information.


Owner
Ronnie McReynolds
is a Safety Certified Member of the
U.S. Association of Independent
Gymnastic Coaches and has served
this area since 1988.


ranked One of Thp-BesrRestaurants in
Florida by Florida Trend Mlagazine
2003, 2004, 2005 & 2006

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Aug. 3,i2006 TELEGRAPH,, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5C


.1


BIRTHS


Alvarezes to celebrate

50th wedding anniversary


LeeAnn Bushey

LeeAnn
Bushey
Jennifer Burns and Scan
Bushey of Lake City announce
the birth of their daughter,
LeeAnn Elizabeth Bushey, on
Feb. 24, 2006, in Lake City.
Maternal grandparents are
Ray Burns of Keystone
Heights and Brenda and James
Matthews of Callahan.
Paternal grandparents arc
Debbie Armendariz of Havre
De Grace, Md.










Landen Wade Waters

Landen
Waters
Matt and Traci Waters
announce the birth of their son,
Landen Wade Waters, on July
29, 2006. He weighed 4
pounds, 10 ounces and
measured 18 inches in length.
Maternal grandparents are
Cliff and Betty Ann Chapman
of Keystone Heights and
Larry and Denise Crawford of
Sorrento.
Maternal great-grandmother
is Betty Register of Starke.
Paternal grandparents are.
Wilbur and Kay Waters of
Starke.
Paternal great-grandmother
Sis Clara Colson of Starke.



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


Aaralyn Alvers

Aaralyn
Alvers
Staci Wright and Cody
Alvers announce the birth of
their daughter, Aaralyn
Kaydence Alvers, on July 6,
2006.
Aaralyn weighed 7 pounds,
11 ounces and measured 21
inches in length.
Grandparents are Mike
Wright, Marvin and Dena
Cannady and Rick and Valerie
Alvers.
Great-grandparents are
Agnes and Jack Alvers Sr. and
Edgar and Denise Akridge.



Birth announcements
are considered news and
are a free service of the
Bradford County
Telegraph, Union County
Times and Lake Region
Monitor.
Announcements are
edited for st)le and
content. A 1-col. photo
may be included for S$12.


Y


Dustin Tillett and
Nina Brown and Natasha Hancock
Justin Freeman


Brown and

Freeman to
wed
Vincent and Dawn Brown of
Lake Butler announce the
engagement and upcoming
wedding of their daughter,
Nina Brown, to Justin
Freeman, son. of Clinton and
Marie Freeman .of South
Sanderson.
The groom-elect graduated
from Union County High
School in 2000. He is
employed with Journal
Community Publishing Group
in Orange Park as the
production manager.
The bride-elect graduated
from Union County High
School in 2006. She plans to
attend Florida Community
College in Jacksonville this
winter.
The wedding is scheduled
for 6:30 p.m. ofi Saturday,
Aug. 19, 2006, at First
Christian Church in Lake
Butler.
A reception will follow the
ceremony.
All family and friends are
invited to attend.


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Hancock and

Tillett are

engaged
Melinda Thornton of Starke
announces the engagement of
her. daughter, Natasha
Hancock, to Dustin Tillett, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Tillett of
Ruskin.
The bride-elect lives in
Tampa and is employed with
Winters & Yonker, P.A.
The groom-elect lives in
Brandon, where he is

employed with East Coast
Brokers and Packers.
A March 2007 wedding is
planned.


WORTH NOTING
Look Good, Feel Better support
group is a free makeover "how to"
with wig, scarf and skin care tips
for women currently undergoing
cancer treatment. Facilitated by a
licensed cosmetologist, classes are
scheduled to meet demand.
Preregistration is required. Call
(904) 758-3074 or (352) 376-6866
for information.
Reach to Recovery, a personal
visitation program for women
diagnosed with breast cancer, is
available upon request. Volunteer
visitors who are breast cancer
survivors are available before and
after breast surgery to provide
information and support. Call (904)
758-3074 or (352) 376-6866 for
information.
A free class for adults who want
to improve reading skills and basic
math computational skills will be
held at Bradford-Union Area Vo-
Tech. For additional information,
call (904) 966-6773 or (904) 966-
6764.


Roman a-nd Betty Alvarez
will soon-celebrate their 50th
wedding anniversary. They
were married in Starke on
Aug. 31, 1956.
They have three children,
Greg and his wife, Stephanie
Alvarez, Derek and his wife,
Sherree Alvarez. and Stefanie
and her husband, Gordon
Smith, and six grandchildren,
Justin, Heather, Kylie, Macy,
Hailey and Hayden.
The couple's children will
host a reception for them on
Sunday, Aug. 27, 2006, from
2-5 p.m., at the Starke Golf
and Country Club.
All family and friends are
invited. No gifts, please.


Betty and Roman Alvarez .


SCENHT BAIZJ-








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Well the truth is, mold has always been around, and always been a-problem. It's just over.the last
decade scientists and health care officials-hayve began more.intense research identifying and
assessing the detrimental health effects associated with breathing mold spores, 'Mold' is a common
-term for multicellular fungi that grow as a mat of intertwined microscopic filaments(hyphae).
Exposure to mold and fungi is unavoidable, they exist and play a very vital role in the earth's
ecology by decomposing organic matter. 'This, is where we get th'e commonly used term
'biodegradable'. However, 'Mold' affects human health through three processes: 1) allergy, 2)
infection, and 3) toxicity. The most common allergic response to 'Mold' is rhinitiss) or hay fever.'A
rafe, but moreserious immune-related condition, hypersensitive pneumonitis (HP), may follow
exposure to very high concentrations of fungal growth(usually in the work place).
Now that you have some background information about 'Mold', I will explain how it might affect
you and your family. Numerous published writings have associated a variety of treatable respiratory
illnesses such as, 'Asthma, Wheezing, Persistent Cough, and phlegm, etc.' to homes and workplaces
with 'WATER DAMAGE'. Recent studies have shown increased inflammatory conditions in nasal
fluids of persons in damp wet structures. Damp or:wet structures not only indicate a potential for
mdld growth, but also increased infestations of dust mites, and bacterial growth. If you've
experienced either a small or large water spill in your home or business, and it was not properly
dried with the right equipment and technology available, you could be facing mold and fungal
growth issues... .
This article just touches the surface of issues of 'Mold' and its effects. In the next discussion I will
explain why water does not, and cannot dry, when saturated in certain building materials, and how
changes in building codes have enhanced 'Mold' growth. A water damage or moisture problem in
your home or workplace needs to he addressed and remediated for the overall health of everyone
involved. If you have a wet, must mell in your place of residence or business you can almost be
certain that you have some typ' noisture problem. If you're facing this dilemma, please know
that you have a company based right here in the tri-county area that specializes in 'Mold Prevention
and Remediation'.


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most importantly 'Mold Prevention'.


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386-418-4244
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Offer good at participating Polarise dealers on select models and subject to product availability. *Free'Warn winch mot available on
all models and does not include installation. "Rebates not available on all models, and rebates vary by model. See participating
Polaris dealers for complete program details and eligible models. '"Finance offer valid subject to credit approval on the Polaris.
StarCards on qualified consumer purchases financed during the promotion period. Maximum finance amount $10,000. 3.9% APR
and $39 payments plus any late fees are effective for 12 months. Paying only thief amount will not pay off the purchase during
this period. Thereafter, the regular Minimum Monthly Payment and Standard 17.9% APR apply. For Accounts not current,the
promotion is canceled and the Default APR 21.9% and regular Minimum Monthly Payments apply. Minimum Finance Charge $1.
Certain rules apply to the allocation of payments and Finance Charges on your prbmotiorial purchase if you make more than one
purchase on your Polaris StarCard. Call 1-888-367-4310 or review your Cardholder Agreement for information. WARNING! ATVs
can be hazardous to operate. For your safety. always wear a helmet, eye protection, and protective clothing and never carry
passengers unless the adult ATV has been designed by the manufacturer specifically for that purpose. Polaris adult models are for
riders aged 16 and older. Polaris yuth' models of 90cc 'ae for riders aged 12 and older,' Polaris youth models of 59cc are for riders
aged 6 and older. Be sure to take, a safety'training course. For safety and training information in the U:S., call the SVIA at (800)
887-2887. You may also contact your Polaris dealer or call Polaris at (800) 342-3764. For safety training in Canada, contact your
local Polaris dealer. The Polaris RANGER general-purpose off-road utility vehicle is not intended for and may not be registered for
on-road use. (02006 Polans Sales Inc..


YOUR BRADFORD COUNTY


' I


m


-




1 ,


:',. ,, ... /


Page ;C60 T'.EGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Aug. 3, 2006


Powell's Dairy Freeze owner Kelly Murray does
more than just supervise. Taking customers'
order at the walk-up window is one task she
performs.



Powell's: 40


years of friendly


curb service


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer
They're not down, and don't
even think about counting
them out.
Powell's Dairy Freeze may
have larger commercial food
chains to deal with, but owner
Kelly Murray said she's not
worrelld.
Th ,.daughter of Dj'id
Poell, (tie former o ner who
retired eight years ago, said her
business has what others
cannot offer-an "old-
fashioned drive-in restaurant."
"We are not a traditional fast'
food restaurant," she said.
"Older people know better."
When driving up to
Powell's, a customer has three
options: in-car service, the
walk-up window and outside
picnic table service.
"My curb girls go to the
vehicles. They take the order.
They make their orders. They
take everything back out,"
Murray said, "which is a lot
different than just dri\ ing up to
a window and placing an order
like a drite-thru."
It's this personal service that
her customers hate come to
know and e,:pect. '
This bit of. nostalgia might
get pe6plel to try Powell's, but
what really, keeps them coming
back is the food -
"It's cooked to order," she
said. -"That's the main
difference."
Nothing is ever. pre-cooked
or heated from a frozen state
when it is ordered..
Murray or one of her staff
make the coleslaw, fresh every
day, they batter the foot-long


steak sandwiches and each
cherry or flavored Coca-Cola
is like homemade. There's
even real fruit in the ice cream.
"I try to keep it traditional,"
Murray said.
And for Powell's, there's
lots of tradition.
Murrgy. ,said when her dad
mdvedV'thto the business, 33
yearsars, a.p, it ., already a
driving. The) estimate it is
approximately 45-50 years old.
Murray said she and her dad
think it is possibly one of the
only original, drive-ins still
open south of Georgia.
Powell's 'is known as the
home of the foot-long steak
sandwich, Mfurra% said, which
is its most popular item.
These traditional menu items
keep people ordering, and in
turn. keep her staff of 12 pretty
bus with the "regulars," the
groups of people who drive in
consistently.
"When school's in, after
school a bunch of kids come
down here," she said. "I love
to look out here and there's
just kids hanging out," eating
and having ice cream and just
socializing. I love it. I really
do."
When: she was a teenager,
. Murray worked for her dad.
She said she went off and did
her own thing for a while, but
eventually came back.
"Throughout the last 24
years, I've.,been here, but I
love it," she said. "All the kids
I've ever had work here really
love it."
SNortherners who come. to

See POWELL'S, p. 90


CODMET AAL.If'O


Conlirnued from p. 4C

Seeking a judgeship was a
natural outgrowth of his
strengths as an attorney, said
Pennypacker.
"As in attorney, I figured
out lhal I could better represent
my clients if I looked at each
case from the standpoint of the
decision maker (judge).
Whether it was a divorce or a
criminal case, I listened to the
facts and then put myself in
the place of the decision maker
and analyzed the case from that
standpoint. I could then make
sure the decision maker got the
information I would want to
have if I were the decision
maker," said Pennypacker.
As a magistrate,
Pennypacker was called on to
make recommendations in
some very weighty matters.
Child dependency cases came
before him. After the child had
been placed in a shelter by the
Department of Children and
Families, it fell to a magistrate
to make a recommendation
about whether or not the child
should be returned and about
what the parents had to do
before the child could go home
to them. The magistrate then
had to follow throtigh and
make sure the parents
completed all the requirements
before the child was returned.
"That could well be a life or
death decision, so it was a very
important responsibility," said
Pennypacker. "Sometimes the
goal had to change from
reunifying the family to
terminating parental rights,
placing the child with a
relative, or placing the child in
foster care."
Overall, Pennypacker has 22
years of experience as an
attorney and has handled a
variety of cases, from'felonies
to family law. He gained
experience as an office manager
when he became a division
chief in the State Attorney's
Office. His years as a
magistrate also helped prepare
him for a jusdgeship.
"As a magistrate, I gained
invaluable experience," said
Pennypacker. "I sat on the
bench and managed the docket.
I also learned that no matter
what decision I made, it was


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going to make someone
unhappy. I have experience
grappling with the reality that
the decisions I made had a
profound impact on other
people's lives. I know I can do
the job."
Pennypacker said he brings
to the table,the ability to do
the job, exposure to a variety
of areas of law and the skills to
do the job.
He said his personality is
also a plus. "I am even-
tempered and patient," said
Pennypacker. "As a magistrate
I sometimes had 45 cases in
one day. These could be
emotionally draining cases. I
vowed to be the same
magistrate for the last case in
the evening that I was for the
first case in the morning.
Every case got treated with the
same fairness."
He said he is known for his
preparation before hearing
cases. He goes over all the
points presented in the cases


and researches the issues
involved. Being well informed
about each case before the
hearing meant the case moved
forward in a reasonable manner
and unnecessary delays were
prevented. Keeping extensive
case notes and making sure
things were followed through
meant cases didn't "fall
through the cracks", said
Penny packer.
Pennypacker is married to
Teresa, who is currently a
division chief with the State
Attorney's Office. They have
three daughters: Ashley, who
is married to Dan Vogt and
works as a fifth grade teacher at
P.K. Yonge; Aaron, who is 18
and just graduated from P.K.
Yonge; and Carson, who is in
the 10th grade at P.K. Yonge.
He has been a member of the
Rotary Club since 1992 and
has served in several elected
offices with the Gainesville
Sunrise Rotary Club. As a
former graduate of P.K. Yonge


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and the: father of students
attending that school, he has
served on the School Advisory
Council since 1986. He also
served five terms as chairman.
Pennypacker is a member of
the Alachua County Health
Care Board, a position he has
held since 2001. He'is a former
member of the Alachua
County Child Care Board.
Pennypacker enjoys helping
out the high school rowing
team and is president-elect of
Gainesville Area Rowing.
For more information on
Pennypacker, view his Web
site at
www.pennypackerforjudge.com.


Nothing deflates so fast as
a punctured reputation.
-Thomas Dewar

Make all you can, save all
you can, give all you can.
-John Wesley


I




CI


Aug. 3, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 7C



Bradford ministry has a far-reaching impact


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
If you drive east on S.R. 16
out of Starke, you will see a
building being constructed that
will serve as the church home
of Grace Community
Fellowship. The church's
impact, however, will far
surpass the walls of the new
building as its members and
pastor reach out to "Regions
Beyond" to help people.
Regions Beyond is an
international ministry started
by the pastor, Greg Pusateri.
Pusateri and his wife, Annette,
have been traveling to
countries in Central America,
South America and Africa
since 1997-two years prior to
the formation of Grace
Community Fellowship.
"My heart in that was to go
places that are just out there
kind of on the edge, where not
everybody wants to go,"
Pusateri said.
Pusateri, as part of a team of
5-10 people, travels to
countries, usually for three
weeks at a time, and looks for
ways to assist the native
people in bettering their lives.
With that in mind, another
ministry has been formed-the
Partnership for Global
Advancement. That ministry is
a network.'. of Christian
business people, corporate
leaders and private individuals
dedicatedto the administration
of re.ouiirces to help fund the


work of Regions Beyond.
The goal is to not only help
people in need, but help N C iem
become self-sufficient.
Pusateri does not want tl)e
ministry to be one that simply
provides hand-outs. He wants
it to assist in such efforts as
helping a struggling village
start a livestock farm or small
sewing business.
"Our vision in the
partnership is not to just give
them money, but to come
alongside and show them ways
they can become self-
sufficient," Pusateri said.
He has lately been focusing
efforts on meeting with village
and government leaders and
pastors and spiritual leaders in
the communities he visits,
giving seminars on leadership
principles designed to help the
people help themselves.
"Empowerment is basically
what we're about," Pusateri
said. "Of course, that takes on
some different forms. It takes
on teaching and then it takes
on partnership, joining with
them in starting something
with the intention of them
becoming self-sufficient."
The needs in each city are
different. One city Pusateri
will visit this year, for
example, has many children
living on the streets because
they have no families. Their
parents have died as the result


Grace Community Fellowship is finally getting a home month, pastor Greg Pusateri said. The church, which
of its own after meeting in various buildings since began in the home of Owen and Barbara Walter of
1999. This building, which is located on S.R. 16 east of Lawtey, currently meets in the Bradford County
U.S. 301, is expected to be completed within the next School Board meeting room.


of an AIDS epidemic. Pusateri
would like to see how the
ministry could assist in
addressing that problem.
"We're going to look at that
and see what we can do to help
them address it, not by us
taking (the problem) on, but by
joining with them in that,"
Pusateri said.
There are other areas where
people have no clean drinking
water. Pusateri would like to
look into the possibility of
forming partnerships with
people who drill wells to assist
with that problem.


Of course with any missions
work, sharing the gospel is
important as well. The
ministry recently helped open
the first-ever Christian radio
station-Radio Umucyo
(Radio Light)-in Rwanda. It
was started in hopes of
creating a spiritual revival,
thus having the opposite effect
of Radio Television Libre des
Mille Collines ("hate radio")
which was influential in the
ij 1994 genocide by broadcasting
anti-Tutsi propaganda.
Pusateri has also seen the
number of churches in one


area he visits increase from
one to seven-with the number
of people attending increasing
from 100 to 1,000-in a span
of a year.
Likewise, Starke's Grace
Community Fellowship has
grown since its inception in
1999.
The church held its first
service on Jan. 24, 1999, in the
home of Owen and Barbara


Walter in Lawtey. Twelve
people attended that initial
service.
Since 1999, services have
moved to various locations as
the numbers attending services
grew. Now, with a
membership of approximately
75, services are being held at
the Bradford County School
See MINISTRY, p. 8C


AiN W Al' FQ0&SF-QAQI0


Sign-ups are
under way for
Starke Rec.
fall programs
The Starke Recreation
Department is offering the
following fall programs
(registration has already
begun):
Adult ceramics-classes
are held every Wednesday
morning and Friday night.
Registration is year round.
s. Note: the department offers
greenware and bisque, which .
can be painted at home if you .
are not interested in attending
classes. : ".. .. ...-. Greg Pusateri (foreground) is pictured broadcasting during the dedication of the
estrati-hon lasts m'thprou flt Or ftian radio station in Rwanda in December 2005. ,
registrain as t gh ian
Thursday Aug. 31, for this K-
8 program. It starts. Tuesday,
. Sept. 5, and lasts through the CITIZENS 0
school year. The program isk about
every weekday after school, Let's talk about
including planning days.
S .Senior citizens n s "- llll
club-classes are every "T HAi
.Tuesday, 11 a.m.-1 p.m. N
Registration is year round.
SBaseball and softball-
Sregistration lasts through' I i SU A Nl il.
Friday, Sept. 1. Program is for I would like to t
ages 4-18. League play begins I've been there for your car and home. I can help you with
Monday Oct. 2. Note: T-ball your life insurance, too. When you're ready, give me a Call. thank my Lord and
forages 4-6 is being offered prayer Myprayer w
Sfor the first time under the g i' n f B yr y pryer w
Babe Ruth League. STATE FARM your County Commis
*Girls fastpitch1
softball-registration lasts I am truly honor
through Friday, Sept. 8. This confidence shown
program. is broken up into the IN 5 U ItAN CE
following age groups: 8-under, within my district.
10-under, 12-under, 14-under trust that you have pl
and 16-under. Elbert Arnold Southall, Agent
*Flag football-registration 119 N. Walnut Street this position lightly.
lasts through Friday, Sept. 8. t I'm looking forwa
The program is for ages 8-13, elbert.southalltb2vz@statefarm.com
and league play starts Monday, and to serving you an
Sept. 18
*Kids ceramics-registration LIKE A GOOD NEIGHBOR, STAtE FARM IS THERE. | ability for the better
lasts through Thursday, Aug. Providing Insurance and Financial Services Once again... Than
31. The program, which starts
W wednesday, Sept., 13, is for .I StateFarm LielnlurancCompany(NotllcensedIn NYor N)
ages 7-1 7. Classes ar State Farm Lif and Accident Assuranco Company (Licensed in NY and WI)
" ages 7-17. 'Classes are Hn lstatsarmn.oir
Wednesday and Fridays,
- 2:30-3:30 p.m. and 3:45-4:45 "Paid Political A
p.m.
Soccer-registration asts
through Friday, Sept. 8. The ai vA s a i 2
program is for ages 4-13, with Kawasaki Bayou 250
league play beginning
7 Monday, Sept. 18. W ork Hard...Pla Hard !
*Tiny Tots--registration
lasts through Thursday, Aug.
31. rThe program. which h starts
Thursday Sept. 7. is for ages
3-5. Classes are every
SThursday, 9:30-11:30 a.m. :
Coaches are needed for T-
ball and girls fastpitch softball.
The department also offers Ce
private and group instruction
in karate and judo-kai..
For. more information,
please call the Starke -
Recreation Department at
(904) 964-6792. r. .. .


STARKE j
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Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Aug. 3, 2006


BA


Greg Pusateri and his wife, Annette, are pictured with mountain people of
Rwanda.


MINISTRY
Continued from p. 7C
Board meeting room.
The church purchased 10
acres of land in June 2000,
with construction starting on a
6,100-square-foot building in
2004.
"It's really pretty basic,"
Pusateri said of the building,
"but for us it's a castle."
The building, which the
congregation hopes will be
completed within the next
month, will. consist of a
sanctuary, fellowship area,
nursery rooms and offices.
There will also be a technical
room, which the church will
use to produce CDs and
DVDs, under the name of
Graceline Publications.
Pusateri said the church's
vision also includes opening a
Bible school on site to train
those who feel the call to enter
the ministry, as well as a
"wholeness" center, which will
be used'as a place to minister
to and pray with people.
Barbara Walter has a
ministry called "A Place of
Grace" in which she visits
women in jail in 'hopes of
helping, them rehabilitate and
lejrn basic,life skills. Pusateri
said the' goal is to possibly
build -a house on the church


site that would serve as a
bridge from jail to mainstream
society for those women.
"Little by little, as we grow,
those will come together,"
Pusateri said.
If you would like more
information about Grace


Community Fellowship,
Regions Beyond or the
Partnership for Global
Advancement, please call
Pusateri at (904) 964-7208.
You may also log onto
www.gracecommunityfellows
hip.com.


SHERMAN
Continued from p. 4C
Sherman has raised four
children: Ashley, a stay-at-
home mom; Clinton, who is
self-employed; and daughters
Holly and Ntladri who are still
in college. Sherman also has
six grandchildren.
While still earning her law
degree, she worked as a law
clerk for a Gainesville attorney
and then became an associate
in the firm when she graduated
from law school.
In 1999, she opened her own
law practice, working from her
home and practicing both
family and criminal law. In
2003, she also became certified
as a family law mediator for
the Eighth Judicial Circuit.
The two parties in a dispute
can be required to go before a
mediator instead of a judge in
an attempt to solve their
problems. The mediator hears
the points of the case and helps
the parties resolve their
problems.
If both parties reach a full
agreement, the case is settled
without going to court. If they
don't, the case goes before a
judge. "Mediators aren't
decision makers," she said.
"They facilitate
communication and can offer
solutions to problems."
She said her law practice has
also taken her to 35 counties
across the state of Florida.
"I've had the opportunity to
see a lot of different judges in
the courtroom. I've seen what
works and what doesn't work,"
she said.
As a mediator, she has
worked on.a variety of family
law cases. "I believe in
mediation," she said. "If a
family fashions their own
solutions, they. will be more
likely to stick to them."
Although mediators are not
decision makers and judges are,
Sherman said she would have
no problem making decisions.
"That's where I really shine,"
she said.
Sherman said one of her
characteristics is the ability to
find win-win resolutions to
difficult problems. "One of my,'
strengths is across-the-board
fair dealing with all parties
without sacrificing my client's
interests,," she said.
Sherman said she also works


well with other people and is
very efficient. If elected,
"people will not have to wait
for an order from my office,"
she said. "They will get
prompt and fair decisions." She
also said she is consistent in
her dealings with cases. Each
case is treated with equal
importance and each person is
dealt with fairly.
She also said that cutting
court costs without sacrificing
justice would be a priority for
her. "As an attorney, I am very
conscientious about fees. My
hourly rate is lower than that
.of most other attorneys," she
said. "One of the canons of the
judiciary is to help reduce court
costs."
She said it was a sense of
community service that drove
her to seek the judgeship.
Sherman's interest in
serving the community is not
new. She has always found
ways to serve her community
in spite of a busy family and
business life. While living in
Texas, she became aware that
Meals on Wheels was
delivering hot meals to senior
citizens only five days a week.
They were not delivering hot
meals on the weekends.
Sherman began operating
Food For Life, a program that
delivered free hot meals to
shut-ins on the weekends. She
started with 18 names supplied
by the local visiting nurses'
association. Within five years,
using only word of mouth to
locate new clients, the list had
grown to 175.
Sherman raised the funds,
coordinated the program,


(904) 964-5900
Comer of Call & WalnutSL Starke


cooked the food, packaged the
plates and delivered the meals.
"It was a wonderful service and
I did it pretty much every
weekend of the year," she said.
She did take off one month
after having a baby, however.
In 1993, after having moved
back to Florida, she worked
with a similar free food service
in Gainesville.
Sherman has also
volunteered her time to work
with the Teen Court program
in Alachua County. First-time
juvenile offenders who are not
charged with serious crimes
can be deferred to Teen Court.
Juveniles must first admit their
guilt and say they are willing
to accept the ruling handed
down in Teen Court.
The attorneys, bailiffs,
jurors, etc. in Teen Court are
all juveniles. The judge is
usually a lawyer or other law
professional. Sentences include
paying restitution, doing
community service work,
writing essays or letters of
apology and serving on future
Teen Court juries.
The first-time offenders
suffer consequences for their
actions, but if the Teen Court
sentence is completed, the
offenders start over with a
clean record. Repeat offenders
or juveniles charged with
serious crimes are not handled
in Teen Court.
Sherman is also a member
of, and monthly contributor to,
Amnesty International. Her
hobbies include reading,
snorkeling and gardening.
For more information, view
her Web site at
www.shermanforjudge.com.


NOW OPEN
MON. thru SAT.


Eddie Westberry of Palatka works on the new Grace
Community Fellowship building.


Madison Street Baptist Church s DeafMinistry

Invites you to join us for worship!

S.Sunday .
S Worship 9:00 a.m.
Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
Evening Worship- 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday
A f slavincesart tei %L Worship-6:30p.m.


S Madison Street Baptist Church
S 900 West Madison Street- Starke, FL
904-964-7557
S Dr. Chad Everson, Senior Pastor


New Location: 120 East Call Street, Starke, Florida
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Accepting Private Insurance, Medicaid, Early Steps (DEI)


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*Offer good at participating Victory dealers and subject to product availability. Finance offer valid subject to credit approval on the Polaris
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$199, regardless bf amount financed (maximum of $20,000). Debt cancellation fees. if applicable, may increase monthly payment requirement.
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purchase will increase to the minimum monthly payment specified in the Cardholder Agreement. Victory and Victory Motorcycles" are registered
trademarks of Polaris Industries Inc. 2006 Victory Motorcycles.


Joyce

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Aug. 3, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 9C


POWELL'S
Continued from p. 6C

Florida for the winter and
other people who travel often
appear to love it, too.
"I have people who stop
here all the time that-travel,"
Murray said. "They tell me
that they come this route just
to stop here-and that's a huge
compliment."


"We're a landmark," she
said. "We've been through
here forever. People come here
that came here when they were
children."
Little girls will even come
up to Murray and ask if they
can work there when they are
older.
There will be plenty for
these future curb girls to do,
because Murray said the
majority of her customers want
curb service.


Among the pickup trucks,
compact cars and station
wagons, Powell's has played
home to the Mustang Club of
Jacksonville Beach, Corvette
clubs and a Christian biker
group.
Learning to accommodate
these groups is part of
Murray's job.
Two times a month,
Powell's has a bike night, and
in September, it will start a


Several "regulars" line up at the window to place their orde -uring
lunch time Tuesday. When asked how often she eats at the drive-in,
Linda Holton (first in line) replied, "Every Tuesday." Behind Holton were
customers (1-r) Robert Rhoden, Gene Harris and Alex Harper.


r/S/
000r


Amanda Williams flips burgers with a smile. Powell's Dairy Freeze
employees pride themselves on traditional food made to order.


cruise-in (a display of classic
cars).
"If all goes well, we're
going to try to make it a once a
month thing," she said.
Addition's are one thing
Murray has applied to her
father's menu-spicy chicken
sandwiches, fried shrimp
dinners, chicken tenders, corn
nuggets, fried mushrooms and
jalepeno poppers.
In the future, she sees her
business expanding locations
too.
"My hope is to open another
dairy freeze somewhere,"
Murray said.
This decision, however, is
one she is putting off until her
children are well settled in
what they want to do.
Her children-Ashley, 21,
Darren, 19, and Logan,
14---are continuing the family
tradition by either working at
the drive-in or helping out
every now and again.
As for her father, Murray
said, "He likes to fish these
days."
Even so, he can still be seen
at Powell's every now and
again fixing a broken machine
or in the drawing in the drive-
in window that someone drew
for him many years ago.
Murray's husband, Bill (a
Starke Police Department
patrolman), said there was no
business that compared to his
wife's.
If you want an unbiased
opinion, though, try it for
yourself. Powell's, located at
1212 North Temple Ave. (U.S.
301), is open Monday-
Saturday from 11 a.m.-10 p.m.
and on Sunday from noon to
10 p.m.


_--- -. .
.... ................ .. ~ '.. L-S


S------ -


As the sign proclaims, Powell's Dairy Freeze is
the "home of the foot long steak" sandwich,
which Murray said is the top-selling menu item.


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FESTIVAL
Continued from p. 1C


mean adults won't find plenty
to do as well. Loads of artists
and crafters will be
participating in the festival
this year, said Lehman. Food,
fun and entertainment will also
be on tap. Entertainment
schedules will be announced as
plans are firmed up.


One new activity currently
in the planning stages is an
open house and historical tour
of the Starke First United
Methodist Church on Walnut
Street. The architecture and
stained glass windows should
be of interest to history buffs.
The church will also have its
annual pumpkin sale going on
during the festival.

For more information on the
art festival, booth availability,
etc., call (904) 964-5382.


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carousel Is In Spring
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weighs 35 tons, and
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1155 Orchid Ave., Keystone Heights (corner of Orchid Ave. & S.R. 21)


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Page 10C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Aug. 3, 2006


.1,5/
-- j

1~
l~I
-




7.-


MIN


no'


. .*e.^ ..


Kristen Griffis (left) and Lizabeth Davis, who are both Bradford County 4-H
members, carry a dollhouse as they sort through items that have been donated


for this year's auction.


AUCTION
Continued from p. 3C

a car donated by T&M
Towing.
4-H members, volunteers
and agents have been busy
sorting and collecting items for
the auction. There are several
new contributors this year,
including Logan's Car Stereo,
which has donated free
installation of an alarm system,
and Knuckledraggers, which
has donated a $100 gift
certificate.
The YMCA has donated a
year's family membership with
daycare, and the Starke
Acadeniy of Dance has
donated a year's worth of
lessons.
Judy Butterfield, 4-H agent,
said one of the more
interesting items this year is an
equipment hay fork valued at
$375, donated by Thomas
Auto Parts. Plus, local attorney
Terry Brown has donated free
services in drawing up a will.
This year's gift baskets are
also noteworthy, Butterfield


said.
"We've got more themed
baskets this year than we've
had in the past," she said.
Baskets have been donated by
such businesses as Alexander's
Place, Books and Birthdays,
Dimple's Style Shop and
Roberts Insurance (Lori
Thompson).
The auction will feature
edible items as well in the
form of cakes made by 4-H
members and volunteers.
Four items which will be
auctioned off will solely
benefit the senior livestock
judging team, which placed
second in the state and will be
traveling to Denver, C1lo., in
January to compete in the
Western National Stock Show
4-H Livestock Judging
Contest.
The rest of the money raised
through the auction will be
used to provide full and partial
scholarships to 4-H youth and
adult volunteers, allowing
, 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.
Last year, approximately
$5,000 was raised through the
auction.
It's a chance to help the
Bradford County 4-H program,
plus it's simply a fun way to
spend an evening.
"It's a social event,"
Butterfield said. "People come
and just have a good time."
For more information about
the auction, dinner or car bash,
please call the Bradford
County Cooperative Extension
Office at (904) 964-6224.
4-H is a community of
young people across America
learning leadership, citizenship
and life skills. It is the youth
organization of they University .
of Florida Cooperative
Extension Service that teaches
youth in a caring and nurturing
environment. It is open to all
youth ages 5-18 regardless of
race, sex, religion, disability or
national origin.


ov


KH Century
Club offers
bargain for
Indians fans
Those who are interested in
showing their support for
Keystone Heights High School
athletics can take advantage of
tremendous savings by joining
the Century Club.
For 'a donation of $150,
members will. receive two
passes to all KHHS home
athletic events (excluding
tournaments, classics and
postseason games), reserved
parking at 'home football
games and 50-yard-line seating


GUARD
Continued from p. 2C
on campus. He said he would
not leave campus until the last
student had left-even if he
had to wait untii 2 a.m. to do
so. He woulW rather wait than
spend the rest of his lite with
regrets if something had
happened to that last student.
"There is no way I would
allow anything to happen to
any of our students," Dampier
said. "They're like my
children."
Children conjure up the
image of family and that's
what Dampier said he found
working at the Andrews
Center. He said he was
welcomed as soon as he
walked in the door and made
to feel like a part of a family.
That's what makes it so
difficult to retire. He was
looking forward to his first
retirement in 1995, when he
walked away from a 30-year
law enforcement career that
began at the Alachua County
Sheriff's Department. Then,
Dampier was ready to leave
behind the hard-criminal
element he was dealing with.
"Believe me, when I was
ready to retire from the street, I
was ready to retire from the
street. I really was," he said.
"Here, I hate sort of walking
away. I would like to put in
three more years, but I've got
some health issues I've got to
have taken care of.


"It's sort of forced me out
before I was really ready, but I
won't forget what I had here
and the experience I received
from this college and this
town."
It seems apparent that no
one at the college will forget
their experience of working
with and being around
Dampier either.
"There are never enough
words to say thank you to
someone who's done an
exemplary job for us, someone
who's known in this


at home football games.
Clay County has increased
ticket prices to $6 for varsity
football games and. $4 for all
other events, so the Century
Club package is valued at
$1,000.
Also, student Century Club
passes will be available for
$50 per student.
Checks can be made' payable
to: KHHS Century Club, 900
S.W. Orchid Ave., Keystone
Heights, FL.32656.
- For more information on the
Century Club, please call the
office of Walt Darty, KHHS
athletic director, at (352) 473-
.1525.


community and loved by this
community," Johnston said.
"He's just an irreplaceable
figure."
Now, Dampier will spend
his time at home in Alachua
County, working on the farm
where he was born and raised.
"I still live in the old home
place," he said. "I'm an old,
country boy. I guess that's why
I fit in and get along with these
people up here:(in Starke).
These are good, country
people. I love that."


The earliest known use
of the term "merry-go-
round" is found in a
poem written by
Englishman George
Alexander Stevens in
1729.


Judy Butterfiled, Bradford County extension director and 4-H agent, said more
themed gift baskets have been donated to this year's auction than In the past.


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4
*!


Gene Dampier (left) accepts some goodbye gifts from
Andrews Center Director Cheryl Canova. Dampier is
retired as the center's security guard after eight
years.






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


Cloverbuds (front, from left) Courtney Paul, Madeline
Strickland, Adam Wilson, Lexi Androlevich, Kassidy


Perkinson and Savannah Dreer received their
certificates from council officer Austin Wilson (back).


GRIFFIS
Continued from p. 4C

their decisions in a trial to try
to influence what laws mean,
or to try to force an
interpretation of the law that
agrees with their own personal
views. Griffis said legislators
make the law, not judges. "If
elected, all of my decisions
will be based on the law, not
on my personal views," he
said.
Griffis' wife, Jennifer, is a
nurse anesthetist and they have
.two daughters, Abigail and
Hailey. The couple is currently
expecting their third child.
Griffis and his family are
members of the Fellowship
Baptist Church in High
Springs, which is well-known
for its "Bethelhem Live"
presentation where, each
Christmas, m--mhbrs of thp
church build a life-size version


of the city of Bethlehem and
populate it with people in
appropriate costumes.
He regularly volunteers with
the Santa Fe Pop Warner
Football organization, serving
as a coach for the kids, a board
member and a sponsor. He is
also a past vice-president of
that organization.
Griffis is a member of the
Rotary Club and has
participated in a number of
civic service projects with
other members. He has also
been active with Big
Brothers/Big Sisters and was a
member of the JUMP
Advisory Committee. JUMP
was a grant-funded Juvenile
Mentoring Program that was
operated by Big Brothers/Big
Sisters.
He is an avid outdoorsman
and enjoys both hunting and
fishing in his spare time.
For more information on
Griffis, visit the Web site at
www.stangriffis.com.


BANQUET
Continued from p. 3C

Outstanding Junior 4-H
member and received a $50
savings bond. LaFollette
received the Outstanding
Senior Award for heri
contributions to the county as
well as the district and state 4-
1H councils. She currently
serves as President for the 4-H
County Council and District V
4-H Council. She also received
a $50.00 Savings Bond.
Crawford was the recipient
of the Teen Leadership Award
for her outstanding leadership
efforts throughout her 4-H
career. She has been
instrumental in, promoting 4-H
at the local, state and national
levels. Butterfield said
Crawford is respected by her
peers and 4-H volunteers
across the state for her
leadership skills and 4-H
involvement.
Steve Futch, member of the
4-H Scholarship Committee,
presented Crawford with a
$1,000 4-H scholarship.
Recognition was also given


to the senior 4-H livestock
judging team, which placed
second in state. The team,
comprising Crawford, Ryan
Crawford, Lloyd Webb and
Dakota Reddish, will represent
Bradford County and Florida
at the Western National Stock
Show 4-H Livestock Judging
Contest in Denver, Col., in
January. Four items in the
Aug. 5 4-H auction will help
raise funds for the trip.
4-H is a community of
young people across America
learning leadership, citizenship
and life skills. It is the youth
organization of they University
of ,Florida Cooperative
Extension Service that teaches
youth in a caring and nurturing
environment. It is open to all
youth ages 5-18 regardless of
race, sex, religion, disability or
national origin.
For more information about
the Bradford County 4-H
program, call (904) 966-6224.
Club meetings will resume in
August and September. A
family enrollment night is
scheduled from 6-8 p.m.,
Thursday, Aug. 24, in Building
1 at the Bradford County
Fairgrounds.


Bradford County Commissioner Doyle Thomas
(right) presents Abigail Crawford with the 4-H Teen
Leadership Award.





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Kali Hendon (left) accepts the Outstanding Junior
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