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Union County times
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00080
 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 10, 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: UF00028314:00080
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

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












S ion

USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida


' I V

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Tounrs t
Thursday, Aug. 10, 2006


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94th Year 18th Issue ou CENTS


Union County 4-H annual dinner and auction this Friday night


BY ,JAMES REDMOND
77Ties' Stff Writer

The Union County 4-h
association kicks off it's year.
this Friday night' with its
annual dinner and auction to
henefit the Union County 4-H
foundation.
The event. which is being
held at the Lakeside
Community Center in Lake
Butler, will begin serving
dinner at 6 p.m. Tickets for
dinner arc $5 and can be
purchased at the Union County
Extension Office or at.the'
door.
After dinner, items that
have been donated by many
business owners and
individuals throughout the
community will be auctioned
off. 4-H Program Director
Courtnic Douglas said the
group has received.numerous
items to be sold.
"We have everything from
pineapple plants to an Ipod."
Douglas said. "There will be at
least one item everyone will
want to bid on."
The auction tends to have
more bidders during an
election cycle and Douglas
said she hopes this cycle is no
exception.
"The auction has a history of'
drawing more of a crowd
during an election year,"
Douglas said. "That just means
we have more people to help
raise more money."


4-H Program Assistant Courtnie Douglas sits among
some of the many items the Union County 4-H
Foundation will have to auction off at its annual


dinner and auction this Friday night. The annual
event is the largest fund raiser for the organization.
.... ]"' "' '/.


The dinner and auction is the
single largest fundraising event
for the Union County 4-H
Foundation. It helps the group
fund a variety if activities for
4-H youth throughout the year.
Last year a lot of businesses
and individuals were not asked
to donate items. Instead they
were asked to make their
contributions to the Union
County 4-H Foundation Inc. by
coming and buying items that
were donated. While a lot of
items were donated this year.
Douglas would still like to see
many of Union County's
residents at the affair.
. "You may find an item you
just can't I'vee without,"
Douglas said. "The variety of
this year's donations is
spectacular."
SiL also thanked everyone
who supported last year's
dinner and auction.
"To everyone that came out
last year and supported the
Union County 4-H Foundation
Inc. annual auction and supper
by bidding or buying, we thank
you," Douglas said. "This year
we -want to see even more
people supporting the youth'6f
union County."
Last year the foundation
was able to raise more than
$4,500 from the event. I t was
a near record breaking amount

See 4-H, p. 2A


Audit finds county depts. records not in line


BY JAMES REDMOND
'Tiles Stal Writer

An independent audit of
Union Count) s 2004-05 fiscal
year has found the county's solid
waste and road departments had
discrepancies in its financial
records.
The report, issued by Tim
Coleman of the accounting firm.
of Douglas, Douglas and
Farnsworth, lound that the
accounting records of both
departments did not match the
general ledger.
The report found subsidiary
schedules for accounts payable
and accounts receivable that did
not match the general ledger
submitted for the audit.
According to the report, this is.
not the first time this area has
been an issue. '
:-Previous audits have found old
accounts receivable that had not
been paid and explanations as to
why the amounts that had not
been paid were inadequate.


In its suggestions to correct
the problem, the accounting firm
recommended the board find
someone other than the&
individual responsible for billing
to reconcile, subsidiary reports
with the general ledger each
month and investigate any
ditterences.
"The finance department
should review open accounts
receivable reports at least
quarterly," Coleman said.
"Unpaid accounts should he
in estigated and discussed with
customers."
The county's spending
practices were also brought into
question bN the report. It found
two occasions were the county
had spent money, but questioned
if the funds were taken from the
correct source of re% enue.
The first report cited was the
purchase of a van for a new
inmate work cre\. ",
"This purchase was made
from funds deposited into the
landfill closure account,"


Coleman said.
The account is a lund that
the c.qunty., receives, each year
to maintain and test the
county's former landfill site.
The testing is state mandated.
The money comes from the
state as a grant. According to
Coleman, -the county should
not have used these funds to
purchase the van.
"We recommend the county
does not pay for such costs in
the future from monies set
aside for landfill closure,"
Coleman said.
The audit also found that
between Augand Sept. 2005,
the board put $300,000 trom
the State Housing Initiatives.
Partnership fund into the
county's general fund.
"This was done in order to
pay operating expenditures of
the county," Coleman said.
State laws and regulations


See AUDIT, p. 3A


Sophomore Brodie Ellis (second from left) takes a handoff from seiiior
quarterback Austen Roberts and looks for room' to run during Tuesday's practice.


Tigers opponents carbon copy of last years


On Aug. 3, Union County students returned to the hollowed halls of learning of all
three Union County Schools. The new school year kicked off without incident
according to Superintendent of Schools Carlton Faulk. Above parents and students
are pictured entering Lake Butler Elementary School. For more from the first day,
see page 5A.


BY .IAMES REDMOND
TT I,. a' a / ll ia

The Union County Tigers
schedulee i, .t 'carbon copy of
ihe one from 2005.
The Tigers schedule is the-
,econd year of a 2 year
contract The team will face
ihe same 10 schools it did last
,C.ison. The only difference"
I.ill be last year's home games
.i e this year's away games and
I IC versa.
The first .game will be a
,irm up to the regular seasQn.
On Aug. I 8, the Tigers face
ilie -Santa Fe .Ratiders at home.
The kick off classic c i-1l
le.iiure the varsity team for the
lIst two quarters. The second
hl lf will highlight the talents
1I the junior varsity squad. The
"imiC. like the other 10 regular
,e.is,;on ames, will begin at
' 30 p.m.
The regular season starts on
Aug. 25 with a trip to Madison
i, face the Madison County
Cowboys. Last year this came
was called in the first quarter
due to a- down pour in The
ltiiunle When the came was
ca.llcd tie Cowboys were up 8-
0. rest of the Cowboys
The rest of the Cowboys


regular season record went
unblemished, but the team did
not make, it ,to the
championship game. The
South Suinitei Rdidel, knocked
them ,,11 maike the trip to
Miami.
On Sept. 1, the Raiders-come
,to Lake Butler as the class 2A
state champions. Their only
loss of last .season came in
their first game. A 28-27
defeat to East Ridge High
School in Clermont. The week
aftLr that loss, the Raiders
pounded the Tigers for a 49-26
win. The game will be the first
of a three game homestand for
'the Tigers "
On Sept. 8. the Wakulla High
School Eagles fly into The
.Jungle. Last year the Tigers
travelled to Wakulla and
clipped the Eagles wings. The
34-27 win helped the Tigers
get back to their winning ways.
Last year the Eagles posted a
4-6 record.
The last of three home games
ends with a visit from the
Chiefland High School
Indians. Last year the Tigers
scalped the Indians 28-0 and
silenced the large air horn the
team blows each time it scores.


All four touchdowns came on
runs from C.J. Spiller.
The game will be the first of
four district games for the
Tigers. Last year the Indians
-posted a 2-8. record and 0-4
record in district 2B-4.
The next three games will all
be road trips for the Tigers.
First up, on Sept. 22, is a trip,
to Gainesville to face the
Eastside Rams. This the third
year in a row the Tigers will
face the team. In 2004, in
between hurricanes, the Tigers
travelled to Gainesville and
beat the Rams on a sloppy
Citizens Field. In 2005, the
Rams came to Lake Butler and.
squeezed out a 13-12 win.
Last year the Rams posted an
8-2 record. Their road to the
championship' game was cut
off by Nease High School and
now Florida Gator Quarterback
Tim Tebow.
On Sept. 29, the Tigers head
to Newberry to face the
Panthers. This is the second of
its district games and Tigers
will look to keep their district
record. in tact. Last year the
Panthers posted a 2-8 record

See TIGERS, p. 4A


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

Deadline noon Monday before publication 386-496-2261 (phone) 386-496-2858 (fax) 6 88907663869 2


---







Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Aug. 10, 2006


4-H
Continued from p. 1A

,n1ld Doultlgas this year 'he
W\;llts to oip it .
t\ilh it heiun nIm Iirsi
dinner and a cliOl. I'd hlivC Io
see us bring in a record amount
ol' funds." D)ouglas said. "I''ni
challenging the entire
colmmunitli IV help Us come
out this 'ear and do it."
Another way to help support
Union Counlty 4-H programs is
hrucgh a membership in the
Union Countly 4-H Foundation
Individuals can join the
Union Counly 4-H Foundalion.
Th is can be accomplished in
two ways:
'Faimily memberships are
$1I( per lfainily per year.
"Business memberships are
$25 per business per year:
Memberships help support
the:
oSchool enrichment
programsms that involved
approximately 1.105 youth.
"Day/Overnight camping
.... t- 'g la i s i n v o Ivj tig-..
approxiilnatoelv-'265 ..ifh..
4-H Organizational Club
Leaders training.
Add-ons at the
Bradford/Union Fair.
By joining the Union County
4-H Foundation. you are
helping a lot of people in
Union County. Membership
forms are available at the .
Union County Extension
Office throughout the year.
For more information about
the Union County 4-H
Foundation Inc., Union County
4-H or any Union County
Extension program; contact the
Union County Extension
Office at (386)496-2321.
James Redmond can he
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
uctimes@al/tel.net


Bridge

replacements

begins this

week
Traffic is being
rerouted
The replacement of the New
River.Bridge pn C.R. 229 at
the Bradford-Union Cpuonty J
line.is scheduled to begin this
week, according to the. Florida
Department of Transpoitation.
The 1955 timber bridge will
be replaced with-a new 47-
foot-wide concrete bridge with
two 12-foot lanes and two 10-
foot emergency lanes. The new
bridge will be about 125 feet
longer than the existing 400-
foot-long bridge.
More significant., the new
bridge will be about seven.feet
Siiigher than the existing bridge.-
The clearance underneath the
.-bridge will be about 10 feet. ...
The work is being-managed
by DOT under the federal
bridge replacement program,
(which uses federal funds to
replace bridges off the state
road system.
The cost of this project is
$5.9 million. Archer Western
: Contractors of Jacksonville has
S been hired by the DOT to do
the work. They have about a
year to finish, depending on
weather and other unforeseen
conditions.
On Tuesday, crews began
clearing some of the trees, on
the north side of the existing
bridge in order to build the
new bridge. The first phase
could take about two weeks to
complete.
To provide additional safety
for this phase of work and
because the work area is very
narrow in this, location, the
,roadway will be totally. closed
during the daytime. Through
traffic will be detoured to S.R.
121 to S.R. 16 to C.R. 225 and
back to C.R. 229.
Once the clearing is done,
the next phase will require
hauling in dirt to build up the
approaches to the new bridge.
This phase will take several
months to complete.
Pile driving will start in
September and will take until
December to complete. Then,
beams will go on top of the
bridge piles in early January
and the concrete .deck will
complete the bridge. The new
bridge should be ready for
traffic by late spring or early
summer of next year.
The last phase of work will
consist of removing the old
bridge. ,
-" The existing bridge is being
* replaced because the pilings
are deteriorated and it has a
.. posted weight limit, of three
tons to keep large vehicles
from using it. Once the new .,,
ri idge is open to traffic, the-
% eight limit will be removed.
The existing bridge has a
sufficiency rating of 19.6 on a


scale of 1-100 and is in need of
being replaced.
DOT' will be replacing
another bridge in Union
County beginning in the next
month. The work to replace the
C.R. 241 bridge over Swift
Creek will begin in mid to late
September. The existing bridge
was built in 1959 and is also
being replaced as part of the
federal bridge replacement
program.
Updates on the traffic
impacts caused by these two
projects will be posted on the
DOT Web site-www.dot.
state.fl.us-every Friday. Go to
"Construction Projects on
Florida's Highways," "District
2," and then "Weekly Lane
Closures."
For more information,
comments or concerns, contact
the DOT public information
office toll-free at (800) 749-
2967 or by e-mail at
gina.busscher@dot. state.fl. us.


Gordon/
Addison
family reunion
Aug. 13
The 42nd
Gordon/Addison annual
family reunion will be held
at the 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


Itesgf ateea


New River NC County meets
Methodist will third Monday


host gospel
sing on Sun.
New River NC Methodist
Church will host a gospel sing
on Sunday, Aug. 13, during
the 11 a.m. service. The
featured singer will be Chris
Smith, former baritone singer
for The Inspiration Quartet.
Everyone is invited.
For information, call (386)
431-1536 or (904) 964-3583.

4-H looking to
form county
council
The Union County 4-H
Club is looking to form a
county council. The council
is looking for club officers
that will be 13 years of age
by Sept. I. ...
County council officers
will represent Union County
at the district and state
levels. participate in the
planing ofl workshops. day
camps and club special
interest areas.
For more information,
contact Courtnie Douglas or
Diana Smith at (386) 496-
2321 for an application.


OT every
month
Thlie Union County Board
o County Co('inmmissioniers
meets on illie third Monday
ofl each month in the
com) Ii ss iou clhain ers
localed inside the Union
Cotnily Courithouse.
Meetings begin at 7 p.m.
FIor more information. call
(386) 496-4241.


4-H looking
for unique
individuals
' The Union County 4-H
program is looking for
individuals with -uniiqlue
hobbies or areas s of interest
Ihat are willing to share
them with 4-H youth..
Individuals interested" in
activities siuchi as crafts.
scrapboo'king. sewing.
cooking g, ethics, table
setting, archery. fishing.
hunting, ecology or just the
love of the outdoors are
asked to share their interests
with Union County youth.
If' you are interested in


?h- BEST T h A wsppr



L UNION COhuNTp -tm


125 E. Main St., Lake Butler


FAX: (386) 496-2858


sharing your knowledge and
experiences with 4-H youth.
Co lacil Cosuitlnic l I)sIo glis iat
(386)1496-232].

LB meets
second
Monday of
every month
The lake Butler City
Commission meets on the
second Monday of each
month at 5:15 p.m. The
meeting takes place at Lake
Butler City Hall located at
200 S.W. Ist Street in Lake
Butler. For more
information, call (386) 496-
3401.

UCSB meets
twice a month
The Union County School
Board meets on the second
ripd-fourth Tuesday of every
-. month. The meeting at the
beginning of the month is
held at 6 p.m. a~pndfhe
second meetigg-'begins at
1:30 p.n<' For more
information, call (386) 496-
2045.


Subscription Rate in
$30.00 per year:
$16.00 six months
Outside Trade Area
$30.00 per year:
$16.00 six months


Miracle On
Wheels offers
power chairs
Miracle on Wheels makes
available electric power
wheelchairs to non-ambulatory
senior citizens (65 years and
older) and the permanently
disabled of any age. if they
qualify.
Usually there is no charge or
out-of-pocket expense,
including shipping and
delivery to the home by a
technician, who makes the,
final adjustments to the
individual and shows them
how to use and maintain it.
Please call 1-800-749-8778
for more information. '


The Doctrine of
Signatures was an
ancient belief that
plants, by the shape or
form of their parts,
indicated to man their
medicinal uses.


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


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
. Virginia Daugherty
Kathl Bennett


Limited-time offer Subject to availability in certain locations. rAust be a Windstream wirel. 'e customer. Pricing: Price is good for first 12-months on Broadband 1.5. Price includes Broadband transport & Internet access. In
seil eci m i.i: .:.u lay choose a different Internet Service Provider for your Internet access,,: c. h case the charge for Broadband transport may be less but the combined,charge from Windstream and your ISP may be more.
After the first 12-months, you may be able to continue at the same monthly Broadband services e in return for a new agreement. Satisfaction: If customer cancels within the first 3o0 days, first month fee will be refunded and
customer will not be subject to cancellation fee Modem equipment must be returned upon tern nation Exceptions to refund include shipping and handling fees. Broadband Speeds:, Windstream cannot guarantee Broadband
speeds orrthat Broadband service will be uninterrupted or error-free. Free Modem: Free modem available with -yelar Broadband agreement. A 59 95 shipping and handling fee applies Additional Information: Credit approval
. required & pre-payment may be required. Taxes, fees & other charges, including Universal Service Fund, apply. Wir ai, reserve the right to'cancel or discontinue this plan at any time. If any required bundle component is.
disconnected, all remaining components convert to the regular tariffed monthly rate Other restrictions may appi, fer' are subject to the Windstream Terms & Conditions for Communications Services available at any Wind-
stream store or at windstream.com. Contact a Windstream representative for details


I.


'






Aug. 10, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


AUDIT
Continued from p. 1A
"This firm was not provided
go\ rn the use of S Ill funds bh with any state contract
F1lorida counlics amid this information or bids to verify that
accountinll firm does not these purchases were mftle in
consider these Ifunds an accordance with county
available resource for purchasing policy," Coleman
expenditure loans." said. We recommend the county
The report does show that in designate a purchasing agent
Feb. 2000, the loans \werc paid that is required to check for
hack b\ the general fund. compliance with all policies."
The audit also found that the
county may have obtained a loan James Redmond can be reached
in an improper manner. In April at (386) 496-2261 or
2005. the county entered into a uctimes@alltel.net
loan agreement with a local
bank to purchase the land for the
new library site. As security for
that loan, the county pledged Assistance
money from the .5 mill in ad
valorem taxes the library available to
receives.
"Article 7, section 12, of the fOreSt
Florida Constitution requires
that any pledge of ad valorem landowners
taxes be approved by the Florida Department of
voters," Coleman said. "Our Agriculture and Consumer
firm understands that a Services Commissioner Charles
referendum was held to assess H. Bronson today announced a
the extra property tax, however, program that will help people
we are not aware of a separate who own forest land to manage
vote to pledge this tax for this that resource.
debt." The Department's Division of
It is not clear at this point Forestry will hold a sign-up for
what, if any, sanctions the enrollment in the Forest Land
county could face for this Enhancement Program on Aug.
misappropriation of state or 4-Sept. 15. This program,
county funds in any of the three authorized under the 2002 Farm
issues cited. Phone calls to the Bill, is available to non-
state comptroller's office were industrial private forest
not returned as of press time. landowners on a 75-25 cost
The report also noted that the share basis for most practices.
county's financial condition has Eligible practices include, but
deteriorated over the past are not limited to: site
several years. The report cited preparation, tree planting, and
increased payroll and higher prescribed burning activities.
retirement and health care costs Landowners who own at least
as major contributors to the 10 acres but no more that
problem. 10,000 acres ofland who have a
One area cited specifically in multiple-resource practice plan
the report was the county's will be eligible to receive
emergency medical services funding assistance under FLEP.
department. A maximum .of $10,000
"The county has been unable will be available for each
to develop adequate revenue qualifying landowner over the
sources to pay for the costs of life of the Program as
the department," Coleman told reimbursement for incurred
the board. expenses for approved
According to the report, practices.
between the revenue the Almost half of the state's 14
department generates by billing million acres of forestland is
patients and the special owned by private nonindustrial
assessment land owners of the forest landowners. According to
county pay, EMS still comes up national, regional and statewide
short. Even with a transfer .of landowner surveys, most forest
$108,000 from other areas, the landowners don't have a
department still was unable to management plan for their
reimburse the general $134,000 property.
in payroll costs.' The state's allocation under
"We recommend the ..board.... th .program .will be. used for
consider the development of implementation of forest
additional revenue sources, or practices prescribed in existing
cost cutting to reverse this or newly developed
I trend," Coleman said. "In management plans.
addition, if residents need these "It benefits everyone when
services, then the annual special best management practices are
assessment should be increased in place for forested property,"
to help pay for these costs. Bronson said. "The forests are a
The county was also cited in critical natural resource in
the audit for several minor Florida and it is important to
violations that could 'become preserve them as well as
major if. not addressed. The
report found that the sheriff's mitigate any potential wildfire
office had received forfeiture danger."
funds., during the fiscal year. Landowners can obtain
According to ,Coleman, the application forms from their
department did not properly local Division of Forestry office
document the spending of the and from other cooperating
funds t the spending of th agencies. The Division of
"Florida law requires the Forestry's foresters will provide
sheriff to provide certification technical assistance to
that the forfeiture funds will be landowners, and will be the local
spent in accordance with state contact person for participating
law," Coleman said. "We noted landowners.
that the required certifications For more information, contact
were not requested or received D d 4-9h90 r oa Manager
by the board." (850) 414-9907 or Bonnie
by tr th oard." Stine, CFA Supervisor, (850)
Auditors could also not locate 414-9912 both in Tallahassee
all state. contract information .-14.9912 both ln Tallahassee,
and the bids and quotes for or your local County Forester,
county purchases of equipment. Jay Tucker for Union county at
county purchases of equipment. (386) 496-2190 and Nicole
The report gave an example of a Howard for Bradford county at
couple of 2 ton heat pumps that (904) 964-2461
were purchased. (4, 4241


County answers findings of audit


BY JAMES REDMOND
77Timc.S 1'f Writer

In the 2004-05 fiscal year
audit of1 Union County, the
accounting fi'Im of Douglas,
l)outlas and Fl-rnsworth found
eight areas were county had
improper accounting practices
(see related slory).
These reportable conditions
were noted by the firm and
reported to the state of Florida.
In Ihe audil, the county has a
chance to respond to the
findings. It is included in the
audit reported and is signed by
Chairman Wayne Smith and
Clerk of' Courts Regina
Parrish.
In response to issues with
the road and solid waste
departimeilts. the reply states
that the county's finance
director. Donna Jackson, has
reviewed the accounts
receivable for each
deparlinlent. The response
slates that it has been duly
noted that the accouLnting
practices in these departments
are deficient and require
immediate attention.
It goes on to say that the
matter will be addressed with
the secretary responsible for
maintaining the accounts
payable a nd accounts
receivable.
"Past internal investigations
have indicated a lack of
managerial control over the
accounts under her
supervision." the report states.
"This employee will be
counseled regarding the
county's policies and
procedures and will be
monitored more closely for
adherence to the rules."
The response also states that
one person will be responsible
for reconciling the accounts
receivable and accounts
payable against the general
ledger. This process will be
reviewed by Smith and
Jackson for accuracy. They
will also review unpaid
accounts and consult with the
department secretary for
monitoring of these accounts.
"Any policy or procedure


Employers can
Register to
Meet Job
Seekers at
Santa Fe
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.-
1 p.m. Saturday. August 19
in the campus gym, 3000
NW 83 Street, Gainesville.
Last year's job fair was
attended by more than 1,000
job seekers, according to
Bruce Gordon, SFCC
Career and Job Placement
Services coordinator.
To guarantee space,
employers should register
by\Tuesday, August 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 and Asterisk


8 THANK YOU!

To All Union County Citizens,
,J 1 I take this opportunity to THANK YOU for choosing me to serve as
your District 1 School Board Member. I am also honored that you have
'I A ~ allowed me to represent you during the next four years. During the past
four years, Union County School District has faced many challenges.
Challenges such as Class Size Reduction, No Child Left Behind,
Increasing Benchmarks for Student Achievement, Increased Teach
Accountability and Lack of Adequate Funding for Public Education.
Working together, my colleagues and I have joined forces with School Superintendent, County
Office Staff, School Administrators, Teachers, Paraprofessionals, Plant Operations Staff, Custodial
Staff, Transportation Staff, Food Service Staff, Students, and Parents to overcome the adversity, that
these challenges present.
Through this cooperative effort, the Union County School District continues to provide the students
of Union County a safe and positive atmosphere for student success. While I am extremely proud of
the accomplishments during the past four years, I realize that OUR school district will face many
diff0cuItis? in the future..I am confident that with continuous parent and community involvement,
recruiting and. hiring highly qualified staff, and responsible leadership, the next four years will be
even more successful .
Once again, I sincerely thank the citizens of Union County for allowing me the honor to serve as
your School Board IMember from District 1. I assure you that I will continue to provide Accessible and
Accountable leadership for All Parents, Students, Faculty, Staff and Citizens of Union County.
.. ... .. Regards,
Allen. Parrish
School Board Member District 1

"Political Advertisement Paid for and Approved by Allen Parrish, School Board Member District I."


\ iolalioiins will resull in
disciplinary action." the report
states.
As to ihe purchase of anll
inmate work vain with landfill
noniloring funds., the county's
respolise statelcs i did not dcclm
the purchase inapproprialc.
"Since the integral function
of the van's use wvas to be the
-cleanup and maintenance ofl
the closed landFill. the county
did not dccim this ani
inappropriate expense." the
report states. "The county will
take the auditor's comments
under advise in e n t and
scrutinize more closely the
expenditure of funds fIrom this
account."
As to the county using State
Housing Initiatives Partnership
funds to meet cash flow needs.
the response states the county
was not aware ol' any state law
regulation restricting such use.
"The board was not aware ol
any state law or regulation that
restricted the temllporary use of'
SHIP funds," the reports states.
"Since the auditors do nott
consider lhese funds an
available resource for
operating expenditure loans.
Ihe board will seek other
resources for inteCr-flund
transfers in the future, as
necessary."
As to the county pledging ad
valorem taxes to secure a loan
without voter approval, the
reply states it is taking steps to
remedy the situation. It says
that the county did not know
that these taxes could not be
pledged without voter
approval. As a result of the
auditor's findings. the county
has asked the bank the funds
were borrowed from to amend
the loan to not include the
pledge and instead find an
alternate source to secuIre the
loan.
The reply does not state
what funds would be used to
secure the loan. It also does not
state i.f the bank accepted the
terms. It does say the county is
awaiting a response to i's
request fI'or the change.
As to the county's
deteriorating financial


Communications, Inc.
For more information, call
SFCC Career and Job
Placement Services at (352)
395-5582.

UCSB meets
twice a month
The Unfon County School
Board meets on the second
and fourth Tuesday of every
month. The meeting at the
beginning of the month is
held at 6 p.m. -and the
second meeting begins at
1:30 p.m. For more
information, call (386) 496-
2045.


4


condition, the reply states lthe
couiLty is very much aware ol01
the downward trend.
"We are paiinftllly aware otl
the impact the emergency
medical services department
has had on our overall
Financial condition." the report
states. "'The EMS department.
as well as other county
department is, have been
scrutinized and analyzed in
every conceivable manor. The
auditor's suggestion the county
consider the development ofl
additional revenue sources has
been taken under advisement."
It goes on to say that the
avenues for generating
additional revenue are few and
cutting bick expenses would
produce an adverse effect on
services in the county.
"The reduction or
eli mination o I' quality
emergency medical services is
notl an option." the report
states.
It goes on to say the county
believes it will be in fiscally
better shape in the years to
c O n c due to,' t h e
implementation of the Fiscally
Constrained County Funding
act of 2006.
As to the sheriff's office not
providing proper
documentation for seized
funds, the board said it was not
aware the state required such
documentation. The reply says
since the auditors made the
county aware of the situation.
it will require all future
purchases made in this manor
to be documented properly.
As to the auditors not
r ec e.yv i,n g ..- p r o p e r
documentation for county
purchases, the reply states that
a stricter policy will be
enforcedd in the future. It says
the -county will look at all
departments not following the
procedure, and address the
concerns with ,the staff
responsible for making the
purchases.
It also states the county can
not hire a purchasing agent as
suggested, but would assign
staff to review what the reply
said were large purchases.

.lamnes Redniond can be
reached at (386) 496-2261 or
tw'rimes@alctltel.net


Custom Computer

Services
Custom Systems Upgrades.,
Repairs Solutions
ccs@alltel.net


Health dept.
warns of rabid
fox
The Union county y 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 of three 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.


WS town
council meets
first Tuesday
of month
The town of Worthington
Springs holds its monthly
council meetings on the first
Tuesday of each' month
beginning at 7 p.m.
Currently the council meets
in the town's fire
department building. For
more information' call jii6)
496-2932 .


Tim Giebeig
386-496-1990
40 E. Main St.
Lake Butler, FL 32054


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96-2 651 (1/2 mile north of Hardee's)


CI


I I -I ~s







Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES Aug. 10, 2006


TIGERS
Continued from p. 1A

il.lud Ii n a 41 -0) lI ss to l ihe
Tigers.
Oct l. ihc rold trip cIdls
xwilli a harder \\ir. iThe Tigers
rai\cl to (ilcn St. Mlar\ to take
on lihc Blaker C'ontl\ W\ildcals.
Lasl \Call tile \Vildical,';i s s lctd a
0(-10 I record including a 41-21
Ios ito Ihe Tiger's.
The Tigers then ha\c a brcak
before tlihc last of three lgamesl
two of \\ which arc homell Tgames.
On Oct. 20. thli Blue Wave of
P.K. YonLc comes lo 'IThe
Jungle. It will he the third ol'
the figcer's districtt amecs anid
possibly decide who will own
thc district 2B-4 lille.
La.stl year in G(iincs\ ille Ihe
gLatuc was close, hilt tihe tigers
mauled out a 34-26 victory
goinge into its l'inal district
match-tiup. It was thie game that
decided the district winner.
The Ocala Trinity Catholic
Celtics came to Lake Buller
looking to take home the title.
During the last eight games
only one team had been able to
put any points on thlie hoard
against the team. Determined
to win the district, the Tigers
played one of its gamlles ol the
season.
In the end ita Iicldgoal would
make the Celtics district
champions. The 23-21 win
allowed thile team lo go
undealtcd all the .way to the
state championship were they
became the district 2B
champions. That road included
a-defeat ofl' the Tigers in the
playoffs.
This year the Tigers will
travel to Ocala on Oct. 27 to
face the state chamiopns in the
last of its district games. With
two defeats fromn last seasons.
its salc to say the Tigers will
be looking for some revenge.
The last regular season game
on Nov. 4 will also be
hlomecomig Ior the Tigers. The
Rutherford High School Rams
come to Lake Butler trying to
enact some revenge of its own.
The Tigers beat the Rams 50-
34 in Panama City last year to
end the regular season onil a
wining note.
In the -first game of the 2005
playoffs,the Tigers defeated
Jacksonville Trinity Christian
27-7 to meet Ocala Trinity
Catholic. The 31-20 defeat
ended Tl Tigcrs run to the
ch.imnpionnhip

James Redmiond can be
reached at (386) 496-226/ ori
u.tiines@alltel.net


'Energy

assistance

funds available
The Suwannce .' River
Economic Council has
announced the availability
of funds from the Florida
Department of Community
Affairs for home energy
assistance and crisis energy
assistance through the Low
Income Home Energy
Assistance Program.
The program assists
eligible households in
paying for home heating and
cooling costs. Participants
must mlleet income
guidelines and provide
proof of income and an
energy obligation.
Applications are available
at the SREC outreach center,
located at '855. S.W. Sixth
Ave. in Lake Butler. For
mnore information or to
make ain appointment, call
(386) 496-2342 ...


LEGAL
IN THE CIRCUIT OF THE 8th
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA;,
IN AND FO) UNION COUNTY
S Case #: 63-CA-2006-0037
WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK,
Plaintiff,
ADAM M. BRANNENAND
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 of Foreclosure dated July
26 2006, entered in ii CiCase No.
63-CA-2006-0037 of the Circuit.
Court of the 8th Judicial Circuit in
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. COpNTY,
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 Ri IN'


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,
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, FL 33618
(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, wh6se.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 Personal Representative and the
Personal Representative's attorney
are setforth 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 wln 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 WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILEDi TWO (2) YEARS
OR MORE AFTER' THE
DECEDENT'S 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,
Suite 203
Jacksonville, FL 32217
Attomey forPersonal Representative
'- Frederick R Short Jr.
.. Flonda Bar No. 112965
Law Office of
Frederick R Short Jr PA
3733 University Blvd. West
Suite 203
Jacksonville. FL 32217'
Telephone. (904) 731-0211.
8/32tchg. 8/10

ORDINANCE 06-1
AN ORDINANCE
ESTABLISHING THE LEVY
OF AN AD VALOREM TAX
NOT TO EXCEED ONE
HALF (1/2) MILL TO BE USED
FOR THE FUNDING OF THE
UNION COUNTY SPECIAL
LIBRARY DISTRICT
WHEREAS, the Board of County


Commissioners of Union County,
Florida has created a Union County
Special Library District by Ordinance
88-03, and
WHEREAS, it is necessary to fund
the Union County Special Library
District by a levy of up to and not
exceeding one-hall (1/2) mill of ad
valorem.taxes,
'NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT
ORDAINED by the Board of County
Commissioners ol Union County,
Florida as follows
SECTION 1. FUNDING
A. Tne Board of County
Commissioners herein directs the
Unidn County Supervisor of Elections
to place upon the First Primary
Election. Ballot, to be held September
5,2006, the following: -
__ -For the continued funding of the
Union County Special Library District
of taxation of up to one-half (1/2) mill
of ad valorem taxes.
__ Against'the continued funding of


(kf.Cd~T [Ff~~.fU


Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES Aug. 10, 2006


A


: t- \ l ,SA seen

FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, on T. V.
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS

(800) 794-7310

J.G. Wentworth means CASH NOW
for Structured Settlements! :


the Union County Special Library
District by taxation of up, to one-half
(1/2) mill of ad valorem taxes.
B. The Clerk of the Board of Count
Commissioners is hereby directed to
forward a certified tue copy of this
Ordinance to the Union County
Supervisor of Elections upon its final
adoption.
C. If the majority of the qualified
electors voting in the referendum
election, called for and provided in
Section 2(A) above vote in favor of
the funding of the Union County
Special District, then, in that event,
the funding of the Union County
Special Library District for fiscal
years October 1, 2007 through
September 30, 2009 wilt be taxation
of up to one-half (1/2) mill of ad
valorem taxes, and all property
subject to assessment of ad valorem
taxes shall be taxed accordingly.
D. If the majority of qualified electors
voting in the referendum election,
provided for in Section 2(A) above,
vote against the funding of the Union
County Special Library District, then,
in that event, this Ordinance shall be
automatically repealed.
SECTION 3,
DISPOSITION OF PROCEEDS
Those funds obtained from the levy
of the ad valorem taxes on all real
and tangible taxable property within
the boundaries of the Union County
Special Library District shall be used
solely for the purpose of construction,
operating and maintaining library
facilities to the citizens of Union
County, Florida and for no other
purpose
SECTION 4. COLLECTION OF AD
VALOREM TAXES FOR THE
UNION COUNTY SPECIAL
LIBRARY DISTRICT.
The herein provided for ad valorem
tax shall be levied and collected in
the manner provided for the levy and
collection of County ad valorem
taxes. The Union County Board of
County Commissioner shall certify
annually to the Property Appraiser of
Union County, Florida the millage to
be levied for the Union County
Special Library District. Taxes
collected shall be remitted by the
Union County Tax Collector to the
Clerk of the Courts in and for Union
County, Florida, who shall be the Ex-
Officio Clerk and Treasurer for the
Union County Special Library
District.
SECTION 5. REIMBURSEMENT
FOR FUNDS FOR
ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANCE
BY COUNTY OFFICERS.
All cost and expenses incurred by
Constitutional Officer of Union
County, Florida in performing any of
the provision of this ordinance may
be reimbursed by the Union County
Special Library District to said
Constitutional Officer; said
reimbursements however, shall not
collectively exceed ten percent
(10%) of the revenues collected
within the Union County Special
Library District in any budget year.
SECTION 6. CONSTRUCTION
This Ordinance shall be liberally
construed in order to effectuate the
legislative intent of the Board of
County Commissioners, Union
County, Florida.
SECTION 7. SEVERABILITY
It is declared to be the intent of the
Board County Commissioners,
Union County, Florida, that if any
section, subs'ecti'oh1,1 sentence;,'
clause, phrase oft provision .o the
Ordinance., is .held invalid, or..
unconstitutional, such invalidity or
unconstitutionality shall not be so
construed as to render invalid or
unconstitutional the remaining,
provisions of this Ordinance.
SECTION 8. EFFECTIVE DATE
This Ordinance shall become.
effective as provided by law.
ADOPTED and APPROVED BY
THE Board of County
Commissioners, Union County,
Florida this 17th day of July, 2006.
ATTEST:
Regina H. Parish
Clerk and Auditor to the Board
Union Counvty Florida
M. Wa',,ne Snilih Chairman
Board of County Commissioners
Union County Florida
S7/27 2tchg.8/10

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
UNION COUNTY. FLORIDA,
File No 63-2006-CP-08
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CYNTHIA NICOLE MANN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS


The administration of the estate of
CYNTHIA NICOLE MANN,
deceased, whose date of death was
January 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.
The names and addresses of the
personal representatives and the
-personal representatives' attorney
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
I ON 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
notice is August 10, 2006.
Personal Representative:
TERRY QUITMAN MANN
14727 S.W. 85th Trail
Lake Butler, Florida 32054
Attorney for Personal Representative
!CHRISTINE C. BASTONE-GILL,
ESQUIRE
Florida Bar No. 0983764
Stuart & Walker, P.A.
600 Northeast Third Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33304
Telephone: (954) 764-7676
8/102tchg. 8/17

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
File No,: 63-2006-CP-09
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ELIZABETH DAPHNE MANN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
ELIZABETH DAPHNE MANN,
deceased, whose date of death was
January 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. The names and
addresses of the personal
representatives and the personal
representatives' attorney 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-withthis
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
oirer pe'sons- ha..ing i'larmsri-.
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 WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS
OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS,
BARRED. .
The'date of first publication of this
notice is August 10,2006.
Personal Representatives:
TERRY QUITMAN MANN
14727 S.W. 85th Trail
Lake Butler, Florida 32054
BARBARA JEAN MANN
14727S.W. 85th Trail
Lake Butler, Florida 32054
Attorney for Personal Representative
CHRISTINE C. BASTONE-GILL,
ESQUIRE
Florida Bar No. 0983764
:qtuart & Walker, P.A.


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600 Northeast Third Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33304
Telephone: (954) 764-7676
8/10 2tchg. 8/17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
File No,: 63-2006-CP-10
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HEAVEN LEE MANN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS'
The administration of the estate of
HEAVEN LEE MANN, deceased,
whose date of death was January 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. The names and
addresses of the personal
representatives and the personal
representatives' attorney 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 WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
notice is Abgust 10, 2006.
Personal Representatives:
TERRY QUITMAN MANN
14727 S.W. 85th Trail
Lake Butler, Florida 32054
BARBARA JEAN MANN
14727 S.W. 85th Trail
Lake Butler, Florida 32054
Attorney for Personal Representative
CHRISTINE C. BASTONE-GILL,
ESQUIRE
Florida Bar No. 0983764
Stuart & Walker, P.A.
600 Northeast Third Avenue
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33304
Telephone: (954) 764-7676
8/10 2tchg. 8/17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
File No,: 63-2006-CP-11
PROBATE DIVISION


IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOHNNY LEE MANN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
JOHNNY LEE MANN, deceased,
whose date of death was January 25,
2006, is pending in the Circuit Court
for Union County, Horinda, rt-ruuIat
Division, the address of which is 55
West Main Street, Lake Butler,
Florida 32054. The names and
addresses of the personal
representatives and the personal
representatives' attorney 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 WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of first publication of this:--
notice is August 10,2006.
Personal Representatives:
TERRY QUITMAN MANN
14727 S.W. 85th Trail .-
Lake Butler, Florida 32054
BARBARA JEAN MANN
14727 S.W. 85th Trail
Lake Butler, Florida 32054
Attorney for Personal Representative
CHRISTINE C. BASTONE-GILL,
ESQUIRE
Florida Bar No. 0983764
Stuart & Walker, P.A:-
600 Northeast Third Avenue". -;:,,"
Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 33304 -
Telephone: (954) 764-7676'
8/10 2tchg. 8/17
NOTICE
UNION COUNTY will submit the
annual report required by the State
Housing Initiatives Partnership
Program for fiscal years 2003/2004,
2004/2005, and 2005/2006 by
September 15, 2006. Copies of the-:..
reports are available for. public-
inspection at the Chairman of the -'."
Union County Board of County
Commissioners, Lake Butler,
Florida.
8/10 ltchg. -


slls-


I -~ L I I ii I-


- rr ill I


Bradford County's Onlyi








p convention






0, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 5A


UC students return to classroom

Union County Schools got ""
back in session on Aug.3.
While the every year
occurances of chidiren not
being able to find a class
and nervous first days -
happened, Superintendent J
of Schools Carlton Faulk
the day was a normal first '" .
day. Students will get into /
a regular routine before
their first break on Sept. 5 /
for Labor Day. -.
Right: Tyler Dawson and .. ---
Samantha Redmond work
hard on their first
assignment of second
grade.


Register to vote in general election


BY MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
It's now too late to register
to vote in the- primary election,
but not too late to register for
the general election.
Voters have to register at
least 29 days prior to an
election. The primary is set for
Tuesday, Sept. 5, with polls
open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.
In order to vote in the
general election, residents
must register by Oct. 10. You
can register at the office of the
supervisor of elections,
driver's license offices, other
state agencies and at public
libraries.
The general election is set
for Tuesday, Nov. 7, with polls
open from.7 a.m. to 7 p.m._
Clay and Bradford counties
are still searching for poll
workers, but Union .County.
Supervisor of Elections Babs
Montpetit indicated her county
has a sufficient number.
Bradford County Supervisor
of Elections Terry Vaughan
said his county is pretty much
set. "We're pretty good on poll
workers, although we had to
scramble to make it work," he
said. "We have enough, but we
always need a few more
alternates."
Elaine Myer, a.
representative of Clay
Supervisor of Elections


Barbara Kirkman. said that
county is still taking
applications for poll workers,
although staff for the primary
is pretty well set. A few more
might be needed in November,
however.
Poll workers must be
registered to vote in the county
in which they intend to work.
Poll workers also have to go
through a training program so
that the) understand how the
tab:la;ition mni -hinel, work.
Of course, poll workers must
also be prepared to work from
about 6 a.m. to about 7:30 p.m.
on election day.
For more information about
becoming a poll worker, call
Bradford County at (904) 966-
6266, or Clay County at (904)
284-6350 or (904) 269-6350.
Clay County currently has a
total of 112,015 registered
voters. The majority are
Republicans, 63,1 23.
Democrats total 28,290 and
voters of other parties total
20,602.
Bradford County currently
has 14,040 registered voters.
The majority of those are
Democrats, 8,251. Republicans
total 4,347 and voters of other
parties total 1,442.
Union County currently has
a total of 6,972 registered
voters. The majority of those


are Democrats, 5,089.
Republicans total '1,434 and
-voters of other parties total
449.
Voters in all three counties
can begin going to the polls on
Monday, Aug. 21. Early voting
begins that day and runs
through Saturday, Sept. 2.
In Clay County, early voting
will run from 8:30 a.m.
through 4:30 p.m. Monday
through Saturday in Keystone
Heights at the supervisor of
elections' branch office.. Clay-
voters can also cast an early-
ballot at the supervisor's
branch offices in Middleburg
and Orange Park and at the
Fleming Island Library.
In Bradford County, early
voting will occur Monday
through Saturday from 8:30-
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at the
supervisor's mobile unit in the
north parking lot of the
-Bradford County Courthouse.
In Union County, early-
voting will occur Monday_
through Saturday, 8 a.m. to 5-
p.m., at the supervisor's office
in the Union County-
Courthouse.
For more information on the
upcoming elections, call the
supervisor's office. In Clay:-
County, call (904) 284-6350,
in. Bradford (904) 966-6266,.
and in Union, call (386) 496-
2236.


Lindsay Harrison's class learns to raise their hand if they want to answer or ask a
question. The group was listening to a story read by Harrison.


4-H looking
for unique
individuals
The Union County 4-H
program is looking for
individuals with unique
hobbies or areas of interest
that are willing to share
them with 4-H youth.
Individuals interested in
activities -such as crafts,
scrapbooking, sewing,
cooking, ethics, table
setting, archery, fishing,
hunting, ecology or just the
loe of the outdoors are
asked to share their interests
i ith ULlnion County youth.
If you are interested in.
sharing your know ledge and.o,,,c
e\perienceswith'4-H south ,
contact Cournrmie Douglas at
1386i 496-2321.


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Carolyn Parrish's learns what happens if they have to turn a card. The card system
helps teachers reward and punish students for behavior in the classroom.


fAmy Hartley works with her class to complete one of their first assignments of the
year. It helped everyone settle in and get to know one another.
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Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES Aug. 10, 2006


LAPT wins community improvement award


Lake Area Physical Therapy was recently given the Community Improvement Award.
Pictured are (1-r): Valerie Alvarez, owner Laura Hodges, and Ashlee Painter.



Chamber announces two new programs


Starting in September,
the chamber will be
introducing two new
programs.
Lunch with the President
will start Friday, Sept. 1,
and will meet the first
Friday of each month at
noon in the chamber board
room.
The meeting will feature
lunch with the chamber
president who will update
the group on what
the chamber is ..
working on as well
as reports on the
Tourist Development
Council, the
Economic
Development
Authority, Workforce
Development and the
Main Street program.
' The luncheons will
be limited to the first 12
chamber members who
RSVP, so call early and
reserve your spot at the
table.
The New Member
Welcome Program begins
Monday, Sept. 18, arnd will


meet every third Friday at.
noon in the chamber board
room.
This luncheon program
will give new chamber
members the benefits of
membership in the North
Florida Regional Chamber.
Program and will cover
everything from marketing
to committees and updates
on programs the chamber
is working on.


Chamber launches :..
"Starke Cruzin," a fun'
event geared towards
classic cars and fun.
We are scheduling classic
car cruise ins for Starke on
the following dates:


Thursday, Sept. 14, at
Powell's Diary Freeze and
Noegels Auto Sales-from
6-8 p.m. Music, food and
door prizes will be
featured.
On Thursday, Oct. 12,
Bill Adams Chevrolet will
be the sponsor from 6 to 8
p.m. with more music,
food and door prizes.
Advance Auto Parts will
be the venue on Thursday,
Nov. 9, from 6 to 8
-- p-m.-Music,food and
door prizes.
Tri-County Action
Committee to hold
three political forums
this month: Aug. 17,
22 and 31. For more
information call
Adam Chalker at
... (904)964-8 111.
New committees
formed: Education and
'SpecialEvents. Other
committees now signing
up members are the
ambassadors & the health
committee. Call to get
active on the committee of.
your choice.-


Hayes Electric is honored by chamber


Starke's Hayes Electric recently won the Chamber's Community Improvement
Award. Randy and Dianne Hayes are shown displaying their banner.



Empoyment0id inowavaiable


Looking for an employee,
need a good job, it is as simple
as calling .,.(904) 9.64-WORK.
Call the North Florida Regional
Chamber of Commerce and ask
for Susan or Pam, to get help
with your employment needs.
If you have a certified skill or
a two-year degree, come by the
office at 100 East Call Street
and register on the OSMIS
system. We can help you
"pound the pavement" 21st
Century style.
To bring interviews up to the
next level we have in place for
the serious job-rseeker the VVI
(Video Virtual Interview). This
will allow job seekers to do a
virtual interview prompted by
professionals that may be
viewed by employers at
anytime.
Many of the new businesses
moving into town as well as
Bradford Cpunty's largest
employers find it very beneficial
to list their job openings with
the chamber. Registered job
,seeker ~ %ill be maichcd with
the job openings in these fields
for which they are best suited.
http://osmis.state.fl.us is the.
place for you .to. look for. a job
and for employers to be posting
those job openings.
-Preemploymenit screenings
.can be done for the employer


using our system. There are a
variety of services that are
offered, one 'of which should
meet your needs.
If you have not used the
services offered at the


chamber to 'locate an
employees r a job or if you
have not' used this system
recently, give us a call (904)
964-WORK and let Pam or
Susan help you.


'Call the North F6fiTdaii Rgional Chamber of
Commerce and ask for Susan or Pam, to get
help with your employment needs.


CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


Care of Business"

MAIN OFFICE


Lake Bui


100 E. Call St., Starke

904-964-5278
www.northfloridachamber.com


Keystone Heights
Melrose


MetaboliResear Centr MARK YOUR
WEIGHT LOSSSPECIALiSTS CALEN DAR
07 7 W _enmni S .t


MEETING
Who: I-


health Committee


When: Wednesday, Aug. 16
Time."- 12 Noon
Where: Capital City Bank
Itinerary: Santa For A Senior
STARKE

POLITICAL FORUM


When:
Time:
Where:,


Thursday, Aug. 17
6:30-8 p.m.
Conference Center
STARKE


POLITICAL FORUM


When:
Time:
Where:


BASH
When:
Time:'
Where:


Tuesday, Aug. 22
6:30-8 p.m.
Conference Center
STARKE


Thursday, Aug.-24
5-7 p.m.
The Scent Bar
116 N. Walnut St.
STARKE









.. .... .,. ,-' Section B: Thursday, Aug. 10, 2006

.J .I I iW', '




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




Bradford 4-H auction brings in record amount


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
What do vandalism, chicken
and rice and various items,
such as bales of hay, fireworks
and a stereo system, have in
common? They all helped raise
a record amount for the
Bradford County 4-H program
at its annual auction, which
was held Aug. 5 at the
Bradford County Fairgrounds.
This year's auction raised
$ 1 1 ,500--up from
approximately $5,000 raised
last year.
"I am speechless," said Judy
Butterfield, county extension
director and 4-H agent. "It just
amazes me-the phenomenal
support in the county."
Complementing that total
was $748.50 raised during a


silent auction, approximately
$800 raised through sales of
chicken and rice dinners and
$65 raised through selling
chances to attack a car with a
hammer.
The car bash was new to this
year's auction. T&M Towing
donated the car for the cause,
and a $5 donation gave a
person 30 seconds to whack
away and see how much
damage he or she could do.
"For the first time, I think
that ($65 total) was fine,"
Buttefield said. "The kids had
fun."
The kids weren't the only
ones who had fun destroying
the car. Butterfield also tried
her hand at it, taking out the
vehicle's back windshield.
Taking a sledge hammer to a
car might not appeal to


Brenda Whitehead pencils in a bid on a silent
.auction item. .:, ,,


everyone, but the auction had
items that were sure to cater to
anyone's tastes. There were
items-hay, hay fork, goat
feed, cattle. paddle, etc.-foi
those who keep busy working.
farms, but there were also
items for those who like to
pamper themselves, such as a
package-that included a gel
pillow, Redken hair products
and certificates for a body
massage and tanning session.
Justin Martin, a 4-H
member, provided one of the
more unique items to be bid
on-three singing telegrams
performed by Martin. Martin,
strumming along on a guitar,
gave those present a
demonstration of what they
would be bidding on. The
winning bid for his services
was $85.
Martin and other 4-H
members lent their support
throughout the night, helping
serve dinner and dessert, and
showing off the items that
were being auctioned off.
Some items were made by 4-H
members and volunteers,
including several scrumptious
cakes that seemed to be crowd
pleasers. Auctioneer James
Croft certainly had his fun as
he took bids for a "Death by
Chocolate" cake. -.
"Somebody could die by
chocolate tonight. Will it be
you," Croft asked as the bids
broke the $100 mark.
That was not the most
successful cake of the evening.
That honor went to Kristin
Muse, whose pineapple -cake
went for $550.
"You usually don't put a
cake in a safe, but you might
want to tonight," Terry
Vaughan, the event's other
-auctioneer, tqld the winning
bidder.
Muse's cake was one of four
items auctioned off to benefit


, See AUCTION, p. 3B


4-H member
Justin Martin,
with
auctioneer
James Croft
holding the
microphone,
gives the
crowd a
sample of his
singing
telegrams.
,Three such
telegrams by
Martin were
auctioned off
for $85.


I.


Jacob Crawford reari bacl to take a mighty swing at a car provided by T&M
Towing. The car bash offered participants, with a $5 donation, the chance to do,
some damage in a 30-second span.


- ~ LAKE AREA PROFESSIONALS


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Broker


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SiilesAssoiicite "

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Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Aug. 10, 2006


Kingsley Lake church helps rebuild church in Sudan


A new church was dedicated
in Nyakama, a village in the
Nuba Mountains of southern
Sudan, Africa, on May 17.
More than 500 people crowded
into the church and hundreds
more-stood outside.
Kingsley Lake Baptist
Church may be a long way
from that church in Nyakama,
but its members had a hand in
building it. raising more than
$33,000 toward that end.
A member of Kingsley Lake
Baptist challenged the
congregation to commit
$25,000 toward rebuilding a
*


church in Sudan after a long-
negotiated peace was reached
in the nation in January 2005.
That peace followed 20 years
of civil war. ."
Sudan instituted
fundamentalist Islamic law in
1983, which caused the rift
between the Arab North, the
seat of the government, and the
black African Christians in the
south to intensify. Christian
churches in the .southern
regions of Sudan were
destroyed and many pastors
were killed.
War continued in parts of


the country after the peace
negotiation, but relative peace
was restored in the south. That
peace opened a window of
opportunity for relief efforts
such as Samritan's Purse, an
international agency headed by
evangelist Billy Graham's son,
Franklin Graham. Samaritan's
Purse is leading an effort to
rebuild churches in the region.
Kingsley Lake Baptist
members recognized the need
and committed to help their
fellow Christians in Sudan.
Under. the leadership of the
KLBC Missions Committee


ILA.


4 '&*:


A view of the church, during construction, in Nyakama. The construction was
made possible by the donation of Kingsley Lake Baptist Church members.


Construction
of the church
was done by
the Sudanese
people.


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and pastor Dan Hughes, the
congregation began a pledge
drive that resulted in a total of
$33,365.
KLBC was the first church
in the United States to respond
to the call to help rebuild
Sudaniese churches.
"We consider it a privilege
to have been able to use some
of the resource's God has
blessed us with to help re-
establish the church at
Nyakama," Hughes said. "God
is doing a great work through
Samaritan's Purse and local
congregations around this
country."
The resulting church in
Nyakama replaced one that
was destroyed in 1990. The
See CHURCH, p. 7B


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


,A,












That's one big basket, requiring two 4-H members to hoist it. Makayla Webb (left)
and Arrielle Wilson show off the anniversary basket, that was donated by Books
and Birthdays.


Andrew
LaFollette,
who is almost
2, holds one
item, but
seems to
have found
another one
that interests
him at the
country store.
He is being
held by his
grandmother,
Gwen
LaFollette.


AUCTION
Continued from p. 1B
the senior livestock judging
team, which will travel to
Denver, Colo., for the Western
National Stock Show 4-H
Livestock Judging Contest in
January. A total of $3,175 was


raised at the auction for the
team, which covers the
estimated $3,000 cost of the
trip.
Besides Muse's cake, a
picnic table provided by
PRIDE (Prison Rehabilitative
Industries and Diversified
Enterprises) brought in $665
after being put up for resale
twice and two animals (a


heiffer or bull), provided by
Lawrence Mosley and Brad
Muse, raised $900 each. The
rest of the total was raised
through donations.
The remaining proceeds
from the auction will go
toward the 4-H foundation.
"It was just an 'outstanding
night all the way around,"
Butterfield said.
Barbara
Strickland
(foreground)
and Connie
Muse satisfy
their sweet
tooth by
going
through the
dessert line.


Kristin Muse, Jamie Whitehead aRd Taylor Whitehead (from left) helped man the
food line.


Yes, you are
seeing
double. Jacob
Crawford is
reflected in
an antique
mirror that
was
auctioned off.


Brad Muse
serves up
drinks to go
along with the
chicken and
rice dinner,
which raised
approxi-
mately $800.


9


Amy LaFollette (left) gives some instructions
concerning the auction to fellow 4-H member
Hannah Williams.


Ducks Unlimited donated this picture, which was
shown by 4-H members Alex Wilson (left) and
Justin Martin. Auctioneer Terry Vaughan
(background) took advantage of the opportunity to
use a little duck humor, telling the winning bidder,
"We'll 'bill' you for it."

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Aug. 10, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIME. & MONITOR--B-SEC ,iUN Page 5B


OBITUARIES


Elmer Rund

Elmer Rund
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Elmer
Laverne Rund, 83, of Keystone
Heights died Thursday, July 6,
2006, at the Veteran's
Administration Hospital in
Gainesville following an
extended illness.
Born to Swedish immigrants
in Crystal Lake, Ill., on Dec. 2,
1922, Mr. Rund moved to
Keystone Heights 30 years ago
from Gainesville. He was a
member of Park of the Palms
Church. He.retired from the USAF
as a SMSgt. after 28 years of
service. He served during World
War II and was a Pearl Harbor
survivor. He was chaplain for the
Korean War Vets Association
Chapter 267 in Gainesville and
associate pastor for five years at
-Univetsity Baptist Church in
Gainesville.
Mr. Rund.is survived by:. his
wife of 53 years, Marie Rund;
three daughters, Elizabeth
Stringer of Pennsylvania,
Sharon Steigner of Florida and
Rebecca Leavitt of Washington;
four sons, Daniel Rund of
Colorado, Jonathan Rund of
Illinois, Timothy Rund of Italy
and Nathan Rund of Florida; and
27 grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr. Rund
were July 10, 2006, at Park of
the Palms Church with Don
.ihM.ci.re--.con d uc-t-irrng-t h e-
services. Interment followed in
Keystone Heights Cemetery with
full military rites under the care
of Jones Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights.
Memorial contributions may
'be made to the mission
organization of your choice.











Clifford Kelly



Clifford Kelly

Clifford Kelly
LAWTEY -- Clifford "School
Boy" Kelly Sr., 86, of LawreyN
died Sunday.. Aug. 6, 2006, at
Windsor Manor Care Center in
Starke following. a brief illness.
Born in Blythe, Ga. on .July
24, 1920, Mr. Kelly moved to
Lawtey from Georgia. He was a
self-employed concrete
contractor and owned and
operated Kelly'; Nite Limit in:
Lawtey for more than 50 years.
He was awmember of Philadelphia
Missionary Baptist Church,
where he served oil Li I iuatee
Board.
Mr. Kelly is survived by: four
children, Emma Louise Strong of
Lawtev, Mary Lou Frazier-.of
-Ailanta. Clifford Kellk Jr;. of Las
Vegas and Bobbv Kelly of,
.-Jackson% ille, three .sisters,
Harridelle Bright of Lawtey, Eva
Jean Evans of Louisville, Ga.,
Donna Jean Miller of Cleveland;
tmo brothers. Willie Lee Kelly of
Blythe, Raymond Garrer of
Louisville; 17 grandchildren, 17
great-grandchildren and two
great-great-grandchildren. He
was preceded in death (2 months
ago) by his wife of 66 years,
Margruie Kelly. sons Vernon Lee
Kelly and Jerome Ronnie Kelly
and a' daughter, Margaret Jean
Kelly.
-Funeral servicesfo6rM. i--M elly
will be, held at 1.1 a.m. on
Saturday, Aug. 12, 2006, at
Philadelphia Missionary Baptist
Church in Lawtey with the Rev.
SJonathan Mosely, eulogist, the
Rev. Marvin McQueen I11I'.
pastor, conducting the ser' ices.
Interment %\ill follow in
Pee-st lle Memorial Cemetery in
Lawtey under the care of Haile
Funeral Home of Starke.
Visitation for family will be
Friday, Aug. 11, 2006,. from 5-6
p.m..at the funeral home. Friends
may call from 5-8 p.m. and one
hour prior to the service at the
church.

Norma Bixler
APACHE JUNCTION, ARIZ. -
Nortrna'Jean Clark Bixler, 73, of
Apache Junction, Ariz. died
Thursday, July 27, 2006, of a
stroke.
Born in Lima, Ohio, on Feb.
6, 1933 to Mary Theresa
Armentrout and Floyd
Overholser, Mrs. Bixler taught
school in Bradford County for 30
years, mainly in the Lawtey and
-.Hampton areas.
/' Mrs. Bixler is survived by: her
husband, Don Bixler of Apache
Junction; two sons, Scot Clark
of Da'le :and Bryan Clark of
Dallas; a daughter, Amy Clark of


Phoenix; a, stepson, Ronald
Bixler of Maumee, Ohio; three
grandchildren, four
stepgrandchildren and one
stepgreat-grandchild.

Patricia Clark
LAKE BUL LER.- Patricia Ann
Waters Clark, 61. of Lake Butler
died suddenly on Friday. Aug. 4,
2006, at North riornua isegional
Medic:il Center.
Born in La.ke Butler, Mrs.
Clark lived most of her life in
Alachua and Lake Butler. She was
a caretaker for the elderly. She
was a member of Lake Butler
Ward of the Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter Day Saints.
Mrs. Clark is survived by: a
daughter. Debbie Starmant of
Alachua; three sons, Tommy
Clark, Terry Clark and Paul
Clark, all of Alachua; a sister,
Virginia Lamb of Lake Butler;
three brothers, Lowell Waters
and Jimmy Waters, both of Lake
Butler, and Joe Waters of Dundee;
13 grandchildren and two great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs. Clark
were Aug. 8, 2006, in the Chapel
of Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler with the Rev. Ira Nichols
conducting the services. Burial
followed in Oak Grove Cemetery.

Thelma Cooley
LAKE BUTLER .Thelma
Loadholtz Cooley, 58, of Lake
Butler died suddenly at her
residence Friday, Aug. 4, 2006.
Born in Lake Butler, the
daughter of the late Martin and
Elise Loadholtz, Mrs. Cooley
worked at Reception Medical
Center DOC in Lake Butler in the
medical department. She was a
member of First 'Christian
Church of Lake Butler.
Mrs. Cooley is survived by:
three brothers, Shannon
Loadholtz of Miami, Lowell
Loadholtz of-Cocoa, and Roger
. Loadholtz of Hastings; a sister,
Harriet Brooks of Gainesville;
and several nieces and nephews.
She was preceded in death by her
husband Wallace Cooley.
Graveside services for Mrs.
Cooley were Aug. 9, 2006, in
Dekle Cemetery in Lake Butler
with Brother Arthur Peterson
.officiating. Burial followed under
the care of Archer Funeral Home
of Lake Butler.

Carl Dennison
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Carl
Avery "Peck" Dennison, 74, of
Keysione Heights died Saturday,
Aug. 5, 2006, at Bradford Terrace
nursing home following. an.
extended illness.
Born in Hampton on Feb. 28,
1932, Mr. Dennison was a retired
construction worker. He was a
member of First Christian
Church of Hampton and attended
Trinity baptist Lnuicn in
Keystone Heights He was a
volunteer firefighter in Hampton
and member of Keystone Heights
Senior Citizens.
Mr. Dennison is survived by: a
' sister. Shirley Groves of
Keystone Heights arid two
nieces.
Funeral service's for Mr.
Dennison were Aug. 8, 2006, at
Trinity Baptist Church of
Keystone .Heights with pastor
James' Peoples conducting the
services. Interment followed in
Prevatt Cemetery under the 'care
of Jones Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights.

Addle Griffis
MAXVILLE Addie Frances
Griffis, .78, of Maxville died
Wednesday, Aug. 2, 2006, at,
Macclenny Nursing and Rehab
Center.
Born in Waycross, Ga., Mrs.
Griffis lived most of her life in
Maxville. She retired from
Northeast Florida State Hospital
as a nurse's aid. She' was of the


Church of Christ faith.
Mrs. Griffis is survived by: a
son, Freddie Griffis of Maxvillc;
two daughters, Betty Jean Hillard
of Ft. White and Pamela
Williams of Macclenny; two
brothers, Dewitt Stats and Delis
Stats, both of Live Oak; two
sisters, Pat and Helen; nine
grandchildren, 13 great-
grandchildren and two great-
great-grandchildren.
Graveside services for Mrs.
Griffis were Aug. 4, 2006, at
Long Branch Cemetery with the
Rev. Bobby Gene Crews
officiating. Interment followed
under the care of Archie Tanner
Funeral Home of Starke.

Fred Hamilton
STARKE Fred Mark
Hamilton, 68, of Starke died
Saturday, Aug. 5, 2006, at
Shands at the University of
Florida in Gainesville.
Born in Sawyer, Ky., Mr.
Hamilton moved to Starke 23
years ago from Trenton. He was a
dairy farmer and retired in 1996.
He was a member of Smyrna
Baptist Church.
Mr. Hamilton is survived by:
his wife, Teresa Hamilton of
Starke; four sons, Dustin
Hamilton and Lloyd Hamilton,
both of Starke, Danny Hamilton
and Dale Hamilton, both of
Michigan; two daughters, Lorrie
Hamilton ot :vliniga. and
Brenda Hoots of Clewiston; a
brother, Gordon Hamilton of
Michigan; two sisters, Ella Mae
Ellers of Michigan and Gurtie
Taylor of Kentucky; and four

grandchildren. f
Funeral services for Mr.
Hamilton will be held at 1 p.m.
on Saturday, Aug. 12, 2006, in
Smyrna Baptist Church with the
Rev. Charles Starling, pastor,
officiating. Burial will follow in
Mill Creek Cemetery in Whitley
City, Ky. Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke is in charge of
arrangements.


Jeanette Probyn
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Jeanette Loraine Probyn of
Keystone Heights died Sunday,
July 30, 2006, in Palm Harbor.
Born in Detroit, Mrs. Probyn
moved to Keystone Heights 23
years ago from Livonia, Mich.
She was a homemaker and
member 'of Faith Presbyterian
Church in Melrose. She was a
lifetime honorary member of
Keystone Heights Jaycees, a
lifetime honorary member of the
Presbyterian Women and co-
founder of Lake Area Ministries.
Mrs. Probyn is survived by:'-a
daughter, Donna Raleigh of
Keystone Heights; two sons, D.
Michael Probyn of Palm Harbor
and Paul Probyn of Keystone
Heights; eight grandchildren and
three great-grandchildren. She
was preceded in death by her
husband Donald J.W. Probyn.
Memorial services for Mrs.
Probyn will be held on Sunday,
Aug. 13, 2006, at 1:30 p.m., at
Faith Presbyterian Church in
Melrose. Arrangements are under
the care of Moring Funeral Home
of Melrose.
Memorial contributions may
be made to The Hospice. of the
Florida Suncoast, 5771
Roosevelt Blvd., Clearwater, FL
33760 or Faith Presbyterian
Church in Melrose.

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Sanford Hunt
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
Sanford H. Hunt Sr., 79, of
Keystone Heights died Friday,
Aug. 4, 2006, at Shands UF
following an extended illness.
Born in Philadelphia, Pa., on
Oct. 14, 1926, Mr. Hunt moved
to Keystone Heights six years
ago from Tampa. He was a
member of St. William Catholic
Church. He served in the U.S.
Navy and owned and operated a
paint and cabinet store in Tampa
before retiring.
Mr. Hunt is survived by: his
wife of more than 50 years, Rose
Marie Hunt; a daughter, Stacy
Carpenter of Keystone Heights;
two sons, Conrad Hunt of Monks
Corner, N.C., and Ron Hunt of
Wisconsin.
Arrangements are under the
care of Jones Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights.

Wayne Whiffen
KINGSLEY LAKE Dr. Donald
'Wayne Whiffen, 75, of Kingsley
Lake died Thursday, Aug. 3,
2006, at Shands at the
University of Florida following a
brief illness.
Born in Fredonia, Kansas, on
Dec. 13, 1930, Mr. Whiffen
moved to Starke in 1962 from
Texas. He was a member of First
United Methodist Church of
Starke. He practiced optometry
in Starke since 1962 and was a
'member of the- Florida
Optometrist Association for 50
years, the American Optometrist
Association for 40 years, Starke
Rotary Club and was a former
member of the Lions Club. He
served in the United States Army.
Dr. Whiffen is survived by: his
wife, Sandra Craft Whiffen of
Kingsley Lake; a daughter, Jean
Hindle of Crawfordville; a son,
Michael Whiffen of
Jacksonville; a sister, Muriel
Went of Wayne, N.J.; two
brothers, Steven Paul Whiffen of
Dallas; Sam Crowther of Austin,
Texas; two grandchildren and two
great-grandchildren.
Funeral services for Dr.
Whiffen were Aug. 7, 2006, in
First United Methodist Church of
Starke with the Rev. Mike
Hutcherson conducting the
services. Interment followed in
Crosby Lake Cemetery under the
care of Jones Funeral Home of
Starke.

Samuel Nickell
MELROSE Samuel Luther
Nickell Jr., 85, of Melrose died
Tuesday, Aug. 8, 2006, at his
residence.
Born in Oak Hill, W.Va., Mr.
Nickell moved' to 'M'i i;se'qijt
1964 from Jacksonville. He; was,


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a retired accountant for the
Internal Revenue Service. He
served in the U.S. Army Air
Corps and was a member of the
Shrine Club, Masonic Lodge and
Keystone Cops. He was a former
member of the Keystone Golf and
Country Club.
Mr. Nickell is survived by:
two daughters, Susan Fraser of
Keystone Heights and Nancy
Thomas of Melrose; a sister,
Lois Graycar of Jacksonville;
and nine grandchildren. He was
preceded in death by his wife,
Elizabeth Marie Nickell.
Memorial services for Mr.
Nickell will be held at t- p.m. on
Saturday,.Aug. 12, 2006, at First
Baptist Church of Keystone
Heights with pastor, Jim Prose,
and minister to students, Brian
Morgan, officiating.
Arrangements are under the care
of Moring Funeral Home of
Melrose.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Hospice of North
Central Florida in Gainesville.

Gerald Thomas
GRAHAM Gerald Willard
Thomas, 59, of Graham died
Thursday, Aug. 3, 2006, at
Malcolm Randall VA Medical
Center in Gainesville.
Born on Feb. 28, 1947 in
Indianapolis, Ind., Mr. Thomas
was a truck driver for 36 years,
the last 13 years with Davis
Express.
Mr. Thomas is survived by:
his wife, Judy T. Thomas of
Graham; two daughters, Lisa and
Kimberly; a son, David; a
stepson, Michael Padgett of
Starke; sisters, Patricia Gauthier
of a,.rttain anu ,-a ,-.ux of
Starke: and six grandchildren.
Graveside services for Mr.
Thomas will be held at 10 a.m.
on Saturday, Aug. 12, 2006, at
Hawthorne Cemetery. Burial will
follow under the care of Archie
Tanner Funeral Home of Starke.
Memorial contributions may
be made to the VA Medical
Center, Palliative Care Unit,
1601 S.W. Archer Road,
Gainesville, FL 32601.


J.D. Williams
RAIFORD The Rev. Willie
Jackson Daniel "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
Williams, Mr. Williams was a
retired production supervisor
with Insteel Wire Products in
:8Sande.rson. Heiwas!'an ordained--;'
Sministerr tor. z yeas anO, was,


pastor of Cedar Creek Church for
the past 25 years, where he was a
member. He was a veteran of the
Vietnam War.
Mr. Williams 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. He was preceded in
death by a son, David Williams.
Funeral services for Rev.
Williams were Aug. 2, 2006, in
Cedar Creek Church with the
Rev. Wayne Williams
officiating. Burial followed in
Turner Cemetery near the church.

Cynthia Woodham
STARKE Cynthia Diane
Woodham, 53, of Starke died
Saturday, Aug, 5, 2006, at
Shands Aalchua General Hospital
in Gainesville following an
extended illness.
Born in Panama City, Mrs.
Woodham moved to Starke 16
years ago. She worked for the
Trading Post Restaurant for many
years.
Mrs. Woodham is survived by:
her companion, Jimmy Riffe of
Starke and a sister, BobbieJo
Steinzer of Sneads.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Woodham will be held at a later
date under the care of Archie
Tanner Funeral Home of Starke.



Obituaries
policy
The obituaries on this page:
are considered news and are
published free of charge by the
Bradford County Telegraph.
Obituaries are submitted by
funeral homes and may be,
edited for style, space and:.
.policy.
Please contact the funeral
home if published information !
is incorrect.
A 1-col. photo may bej
included with obituary for $12.
Memorials and cards of
thanks and/or tributes are paid;
advertisementsts. -The charge is,;
per ord. i


*IL,,,,T'' ,. Z.--f-w-.









Whiffen enjoyed

Editorial/Opinion whifng ej
working, living in Starke


Thursday, Aug. 10, 2006, Page 4B



The war in Venice


The area on the Gulf Coast about 20
miles below Sarasota was covered
with stunted pine trees and palmettos,
with a sparse sprinkling of people,
mostly fishermen ,and small farmers,
in the late 19th century. During that
era a small town sprung up, and was
named Venice, but was later renamed
Nokomis, with the name "Venice"
reserved for a town three miles farther
south.
During the Florida land boom in
1925-26, large tracts of land changed
hands in Sarasota County, and the
Brotherhood of Locomotive
Engineers bought 13,000-plus acres
and plotted a city. The BLE
envisioned selling lots and homes to
retired .railroad_workers and laid out
residential lots west of U.S. 41, and
five-acre plots east of the main north-
south highway.
Several miles of sewer lines, paved
streets with curbs and gutters and
sidewalks were constructed, but only
a sprinkling of homes were built.
With the crash of the stock market
in October 1929, BLE went into
receivership and lost its investment.
In spite of the setback, Venice
attracted investors during the 1930s.
A bank, a small hospital, a hotel and
other business entities cropped up,
including the Kentucky Military
Institute, which established its winter
quarters in the town.
The 200-foot-wide main street,
running east and west, terminating at
the Gulf water's .edge, is divided, with
large palms and shrubbery between.
the traffic lanes. The business section
has an arcade connecting several
'smiall- ,business concerns.. Its.,
architect ura'-t the time', was Spanish ',
design with red tile roofs and very
attractive. -
The railroad station was built in
Spanish design in keeping with the
motif of the town, obviously to
accommodate large numbers of
passengers that arrived or departed
the town. Citrus fruit and vegetables
were shipped from the community.
That branch of the railroad ended at
Venice. The town was rapidly
becoming / a Mecca for winter
residents from northern climates, and
during the war the elaborate homes on"
Casey Key were locked and
unattended. The carports and garages
contained fine automobiles that
looked like new, set up for the
duration of the war.
On the southern fringe of Venice
were thousands of undeveloped acres,I
level sea coast, covered with
palmettos. The Department of
Defense took over enough vacant
land to build an air base with mile-
long runways to accommodate pursuit
(fighter) aircraft, and provide support
facilities for permanent personnel and
trainees. Runways were cleared and
poured, roads cleared and paved,
typical army buildings assembled and
hutments scattered among the pines.
It was into this area the 27th Air Base
Group moved in June 1942,
composed of headquarters and two
fighter squadrons.
Early arrivals ,were put to work,


A series on World War II
clearing palmettos from the base,
using hand tools and backbreaking
labor, but a bulldozer operator was
found among the troops, and a
machine leased. The clearing of
palmettos moved much faster and
easier on the men in the hot, South
Florida summer.
The primary mission of the 27th
was to provide advanced training for
fighter pilots before being assigned to
overseas units, with a secondary
mission of training troops in other Air
Corps functions.
The Venice base was among the
first to receive the Bell P-39
Airacobra in the summer of 1942. It
was a small tricycle landing gear
fighter with the engine mounted.
behind the pilot and with the propeller
shaft running between the pilot's legs.
It was armed with four 30-caliber and
two 50- caliber wing mounted
machine guns and a 37-mm cannon
that fired through the hub of the prop.
It could reach 375 mph, but was
ineffective above 12,000 feet for lack
of a turbosupercharger. It was a tough
little fighter that could absorb a lot of
enemy fire and still bring its pilot
home, but it was poorly received by
both American and British pilots.
Nearly 10,000 P-39s were produced,
with most of them going to the
Russians. They loved the little fighter,
and enjoyed great success in
knocking out tanks and trains with the
nose cannon.
The base photo lab -was charged
with training technicians, but that was
secondary to photographing plane
crashes,. which were frequent. The
,phone, rang :in the photo lab at the
same"tifef'it( rang ofih the flight line,
and often times the photographer
would arrive at the crash site before
the crash truck.
Protocol required five pictures of
each crash, one overall view, one
close up with the plane's number, if
possible, and' three photographer's
choice shots of debris or anything out
of the ordinary concerning the
accident. At times a pilot would go
down with his plane, but it wasn't
unusual for the pilot to "hit the silk,"
that is, to eject with his parachute.
The beach at Venice may not rival
the Atlantic Coast, but it was very
nice, and only about a quarter mile
from the housing area. During off-
duty periods, the troops enjoyed
swimming in the Gulf, which was at
times, smooth as glass. However, as
the war progressed, drops of oil began
to cover the sand in the summer of
1944, coming from oil tankers being
sunk by German submarines off the
west coast of Florida. .
That situation fostered the concept
of the cross state Florida canal to
reduce; the loss of life, ships and oil in
the long, trip around Florida.
Environmentalists and public opinion
scuttled the canal before it was
completed.
Next week the private first class is
promoted to corporal.
By Buster Rahn,
Telegraph Editorialist


Adoptable Pets Er The Bradford County PAWS
Here's just 1 of the Sweet Adoptables
at the Shelter needing a good home!
^ Brindle Male Hound Mix
.: .Approximately 4 months old.
Very friendly and out going...
would do well as a campanion or
'' family pet.

SHo1904-964-9200
Shmli"r Hour."l


Edwards Road Starke, FL


Editor's note: Dr. Wayne
Whiffen, who practiced
optometry in Starke for more
than 40 years, died Thursday,
Aug. 3. The following story, in
which Whiffen discussed his
life and career, was published
in 2000.

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
He admits he doesn't really
have any hobbies, but that's
fine with Dr. Wayne Whiffen
because he gets his enjoyment
out of working as an
optometrist, which he has done
for more than 40 years.
Whiffen, who has been
practicing in Starke since
1961, said one of the most
rewarding things about his
practice has been his
interaction with his patients.
"I enjoy dealing with people
and solving their problems
with their eyes," he said.
Because of the length of
time he's worked in Starke,
Whiffen has been able to
watch patients literally grow
up before his eyes. He's also
had the pleasure of having the
children, and even
grandchildren, of those former
child patients come into his
office.
"I've been able to follow the
families," Whiffen said. "This
is a very rewarding thing, just
to watch these kids grow up
and develop a life of their
own."
Whiffen's life began
developing in Texas with the
influence of a family friend.
He was born in Neodesha,
Kan. and raised in Texas.
Whiffen's father was a dentist
and, at first, Whiffen thought
he would be a dentist, too.
However, he reached the
conclusion that dentistry
wasn't for him. What he
decided was for him was
optometry.
"A good friend of the family
was an optometrist and I
admired him," Whiffen said.
"Then, of course, from there I
developed the interest in
optometry."


Whiffen, after graduating
from Robert Lee Paschal High
School in Fort Worth, Texas in
1948, attended North Texas
State University in Denton.
Afterward, he attended
Southern College of
Optometry in Memphis, Tenn.,
graduating in June 1954.
Whiffen actually began
practicing optometry in West
Berlin, where he was stationed
after going through basic
training with the Army. He
was chief of the eye clinic at
the 279th station hospital.
While in Berlin, he had the
opportunity to look at the eyes
of some infamous, historical
figures. He was called out to
Spandau Prison to examine the
eyes of the Nazi war criminals
who were being held there,
which included Rudolf Hess
and Albert Speer.
"It was my first experience


in any kind of prison. I was not
frightened because I knew
they'd let me back out,"
Whiffen said. "I didn't know
what to expect. It was a real
good feeling walking inside
knowing that I could go out
any time I wanted to."
Inside the prison, Whiffen
was alone with each of the
prisoners. He said he was most
uncomfortable around Hess,
who still had the bearing of a
powerful man.
"His eyes could look
through you," he said. "You
could understand how a person
like that could rise to power."
At the time, there was
tension between the United
States and Russia. However,
Whiffen was able to witness
behavior that suggested
otherwise. Both countries
See WHIFFEN, p. 7B


ot e eesAOV cow- ea



Why wait until Election Day to cast

your ballot for the September 5th

Primary Election










Bring your photo ID to the extended

office complex of the Bradford

County Supervisor of Elections

Office.

Located in the North parking lot of the

courthouse.




EARLY VOTING SCHEDULE


Monday through Saturday*
August 21 through





For more information,
questions or comments,
please contact...


8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
September 2





Terry Vaughan
Supervisor of Elections
Bradford County, Florida
P.O. Box 58
Starke, FL 32091-0058 .
www.bradfordelectlons.com
"Freedom Rings With Every Vote"


Mon-Fri 4-6 pm
Sat Oam-6 pm Sun 1 pm 6 pm


I


I - -


-- -- --






Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Aug. 10, 2006


CRIME


Arson
attempt
gets Bradford
man arrested
A 62-year-old Bradford man
was arrested Aug. I for
attempting to set fire to the
home of a man who owed hini
money.
John \V. Siegmund went to
the residence on Southwest
Terrace at 7:30 p.m., according
to Deputy Joseph Jones. He
asked the victim's wife if she
did not have somewhere to go
as he walked toward the
residence. Telling her there was
going to be a bonfire,
Siegmund threw what was later
identified as gasoline on the
front of the trailer. He pulled a
lighter, but left when the
victim told him she was going
to call the law, Deputy Jones
said.
Siegmund was located at his
home and arrested.
He was released from
custody after a $50,000 surety
bond was posted.



FWC reports
arrest in Clay
On July 29 at
approximately 5:20 a.m.,
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
Officer Kevin Larson responded
to a complaint on S.R. 21.
A Clay deputy stopped to
assist what appeared to be a
disabled vehicle, but found the
individual trying to load an
eight-point buck in the back of
his truck. The subject admitted
to shooting the deer from the
roadway and cutting the fence
to enter Camp Blanding to
retrieve the deer.
Larson seized the subject's
gun and other appropriate
items of evidence. The subject
was charged with possession of
a freshly killed deer in a closed
season and criminal mischief.
Additional charges are
pending investigation.


Recent,
arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Clay (Keystone
--. Heights area). or Union
County:
David William Taylor, 27,
of Keystone,- Heights was
arrested Aug. 1 by Clay
Deputy Anthony Harris for
simple battery. Taylor is,
charged with slapping the
victim in the face during an
argument. The victim
sustained a large cut to her lip
and her tongue was cut in
several places by her teeth,
Deputy Harris said.
Robert Thomas; 18, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 2 by
Hampton Sgt. A.J. Gibson for
battery. A $1,000 surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody.
Shantel Sylvester, 24, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 1 by
Starke Patrolman Michelle
Tarrant for criminal 'mischief.
Sylvester is charged with
throwing a rock through a
bedroom window during an
ongoing dispute with the
victim. Patrolman Tarrant said.


I OFFICE
352-485-2949


A $2,500 surety bond was
posted for her release.
Dallas Dwayne Hampton,
27, of Keystone Heights was
arrested Aug. 3 by Clay tbet.
R. Smith for armed burglary
and grand theft. Hampton is
charged with entering the
victim's residence on July 24.
He removed a handgun that
was loaded with live rounds
and a shotgun, Det. Smith
said.
Keith Estwood Archer, 38,
of Starke was arrested Aug. 3
by Starke Patrolman Shawn
Brown for aggravated assault,
resistIn'": n-, \\Inn % liOWcne
and on a warrant for failure to
appear. Archer is charged with
threatening the victim with a
stick, Patrolman Brown said.
Total bond was set at $15,000.
Jeremiah Thomas Parrish,
23, of Worthington Springs
was arrested July 29 by Union
Deputy George Green for
disorderly intoxication. Parrish
is charged with becoming
intoxicated while visiting a
friend's home, where he
punched the walls and screamed
obscenities, Deputy Green
said. Parrish refused to leave
and was placed under arrest.

Albert James Simmons Jr.,
20, of Starke was arrested Aug.
6 by Starke Patrolman
William Murray for fleeing
attempting to elude police.
Simmons fled on his dirt bike
when the officer tried to stop
him. He was found and
arrested, Patrolman Murray
said.
Michael Edward Sutton, 27,
of Starke was charged Aug. 3
by Starke Investigator Kevin
Mueller with burglary and
criminal mischief of the
Bradford Middle School gym.
On July 15 Sutton pried open
the drink machine located in
the gym and removed an
undetermined amount of
money, Investigator Mueller
said. Sutton remains in
custody, charged with other
burglaries.
Gary Lindell Davis, 32, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 5 by
Patrolman Tarrant for trespass
.:4n structure and possessiolh.oQt,
controlled substance without
," prescription. Davis is charged
with being at the Magnolia
Hotel where he was issued a
trespass warning on Feb. 19,
2005. When taken into
custody,. he had Loritab
Hydrocodone pills in his
wallet, Patrolman Tarrant said.
Bond on the charges was set at
$20,000.

Holly McClellan, 40, of'
Starke was arrested Aug. 6 by
Starke Patrolman iv.J..
Watson for possession of drug
paraphernalia. A chrome-
,colored crack pipe was found
by the officer during a search
of McClellan, Patrolman.
Watson said.
Michael Conners, 25, of
Jacksonville was arrested Aug.


I by Patrolman Tarrant for
possession of cannabis and
possession of drug
paraphernalia. A $2,000 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.
Donald W. Greene, 19, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 6 by
Patrolman Watson for
possession of crack cocaine.
During a traffic stop, the
officer observed Greene drop a
cigarette box, which contained
four pieces of crack cocaine,
out the window, Patrolman
Watson said.
Charles Crawford, 52, of
Hampton was arrested Aug. 3
by Hampton officers for
possession of cannabis. He
was released after a $1,000
surety bond was posted.
Hellen R. Griffis, 30, of
Raiford and Eric Bay, 25, of
Lawtey were arrested Aug. 5
by Starke Patrolman Paul
King on drug charges. Griffis
was the driver of a vehicle with
no tag displayed. During a
consent search, a piece of crack
cocaine was found inside a soda
can that she was holding,
Patrolman King said. Bond
was set at $15,000 for the
charge of possession of
cocaine. Bay, a passenger in
the vehicle, was charged
possession of drug
paraphernalia when a metal
crack pipe was found on the
seat. Bay admitted it was his,
Patrolman King said. A
$1,000 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.



Kyle Conrad Hintz, 18, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 3 by Clay Deputy Lester
Ricks for possession of
marijuana. During a traffic
stop the deputy smelled,
i..arJuana coming irom the
vehicle. During a search, the
deputy found three bags
containing 92 grams of
marijuana.
Heather Luke Crawford, 22,
of Old Town was arrested Aug.
2 by Cross City Patrolman
Robert Mathis for five counts
of violation of probation
(burglary petit theft, scheme to
defraud; possession of-
controlled substance, forgery
and worthless checks). She was
transported to Bradford Aug. 3,
where she is being held
without bond.
Melissa .Nelson, 22, of
Raiford was arrested Aug. 1 by
Patrolman King on a warrant
for conspiracy to sell cocaine.
She was released after a
$75,000 surety bond was
posted.
Christopher Stith, 38, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 4 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for indirect criminal
contempt.
Kenneth Towle, 46, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 3 by Clay deputies on a.
writ of attachment.


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Cody Alston, 23, of Starke
was arrested July 31 by Starke
Sgt. Richard Crews for failure
to appear violation' of
probation burglary. Bond was
set at $7,500.
Mary Mack, 40, of Lake
Butler was arrested July 31 by
probation officers for violation
of probation obtaining
controlled substance from
Alachua County.
Teresa Gaskins, 21, of Lake
Butler was arrested July 31 by
Bradford Sgt. Ron Davis for
contempt of court. She was
released on her own
recognizance by Judge Johnny
Hobbs.
Maurice liankerson, 21, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 1 by
Alachua deputies for violation
of probation sale of cocaine
ano sale and possession o01
cannabis. Bond was set at
$50,000.
Randall Prevatt, 28, of
Lawtey was arrested Aug. 1 by
Bradford Deputy Thomas Sapp
for failure to appear issuing
worthless checks. Bond was set
at $5,000.

Michael Page, 48. of Starke
was arrested Aug. 1 by
probation officers for violation
of probation arson.
Carl Harris, 45, of Starke
was arrested Aug. 2 by
Bradford Deputy Kaye Sargent
for failure to appear child
abuse, resisting without
violence and failure to appear
felony trial. Bond was set at
$150,000.
Jackie White, 52, of
Melrose was arrested Aug. 2
by Starke Patrolman Jason
Crosby for violation of
probation sale of cocaine.
David Eddins, 17, of Starke
-was arrested Aug. 2 by
Patrolman Brown for violation
of probation aggravated battery
with a deadly weapon.
Thomas Howard, 24, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 2 by
Starke Patrolman J.W. Hooper
for violation of probation
possession of controlled
substance.


Anthony Lamar Gibbons,
19, of Gainesville was arrested
July 25 by Union Lt. H.M.
Tomlinson for failure to
appear. Bond was set at
$25,000.
Jeremy Michael Martin, 27,
of Worthington Springs was
arrested July 25 by Union
Deputy Brett Handley on a
Charlotte County warrant for
trespassing in occupied
structure or conveyance. Bond
was set at $2,000.
Michael Brett Erickson, 42,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Aug. 1 by Lt. Tomlinson on
warrants for burglary and
larceny. Bond was set at
$10,000.
Kevin John Ogburn, 31,
was arrested Aug. I by Deputy
Handley on a Baker County
warrant for failure to appear.
Luis Alfredo Chavarria, 19,
of Lake Butler was arrested
July 5 by Union Deputy
Robert Manning on a warrant
from Collier County for failure
to appear. Bond was set at
$513.
Lavar Deerion Mills, 27, of
Jacksonville was arrested Aug.
2 by Lt. Tomlinson on a
capias for violation of felony
probation.
Gary Norman, 19, of Starke
was'arrested Aug. 7 by Clay
deputies on a warrant for
aggravated assault.

Traffic
Lori Willetts, 44, of
Hampton was arrested Aug. 3
by Sgt. Gibson for driving
under the influence (DUI),
refusing breath testing and
possession of controlled
substance without prescription.
She was released after a
$20,000 surety bond was
posted.
Vanessa Ann Crawford, 38,
of Starke was arrested Aug. 4
by Union Deputy Ken Smith
for DUI and driving while
license suspended or revoked
(DWLS) knowingly.
Crawford's vehicle was stopped
in Worthington Springs after it
_was ..seen swerving.._ff the


roadway. She was unsteady and
smelled of alcohol, Deputy
Smith said. She refused
testing. Crawford's license was
- confiscated on a prior DUI in
July. Bond was set at $5,000.
James Everett Duckett, 25,
of Starke was arrested Aug. 5
by Patrolman Watson for
DWLS habitual. A $2,500
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.
Patrick Crawford. 45, of
Hampton was arrested July 31
by patrolman King lor uwLS.
A $5300 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.
John Henry Batten, 70, of
Lawtey was arrested Aug. 3 by
Lawtey Patrolman M.E.
Jenkins for DWLS with
knowledge. He was released
after a $500 surety bond was
posted.
Donald Alessi, 58, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 4 by Clay deputies as a
habitual traffic offender.


Quinton Dale Conner, 32,
of Lake City was arrested Aug.
3 by Florida Highway Patrol
Trooper T.P. Culhane for
failure to appear violation of
probation DUI. On April 15
when Conner's vehicle was
stopped for speeding he gave a
false name. His license was
revoked two years ago and he
had. warrant charges from
Bradford and Columbia,
Trooper Culhane said. He was
placed under arrest in
Columbia in June and
transported to Bradford Aug. 3.
Bond was set at $5,000.
Shawn Tracy, 19, of
Keystorie Heights was arrested
Aug. 1 by Clay deputies for
failure to appear DWLS.
Crystal Graham, 26, of
Lawtey was arrested Aug. 3 by
Clay deputies on a warrant for
DWLS.


Johnny Barton, 35, of
Sanderson was arrested Aug. 1 I
by Patrolman Murray on- a
warrant from Baker County for
failure to appear DWLS. He -:
was transported to Baker.
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Aug. lb, TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B


WHIFFEN
Continued from p. 4B

shared in the control of
Spandau along with the British
and the French. As part of the
changing of the guard at the
prison between Russia and the
U.S., representatives of both
countries attended a formal
luncheon, which included
people from both countries
-sharing jokes with the
assembly.
"At the higher level there
was no friction at all," Whiffen
said. "It was a very cordial
occasion."
Berlin was a long way from
Texas, but when Whiffen was
discharged, he returned to
Texas and still found himself a
long way away-from
anything.
He began his private
practice in the tiny town of
Odessa in west Texas. There
was little near the town.
Whiffen said it was a 50-mile
to a 100-mile drive just to be
able to eat in a restaurant. In
fact, because of that situation,
he took flying lessons.
"I said, 'If I'm going to live
this isolated and this far away
from civilization, I'm going to
be able to get out.' I did take
flying. I flew for a number of
years," he said.
Whiffen's mother moved to
Miami and she wanted her son
to move to Florida also. She
sent him some papers so he


In Memory

In Loving Memory of
Dr: Wayne Whiffen
Thanks for the many years of
serving the children of Bradford
County with eye exams and/or
glasses.
United Methodist Women have
always appreciated your giving
spirit.
You will be missed.


In 7Memnory


Mary Louise Reed

i In Loving Memory of
My Mama, Grandma and
Great-Grandma
Mary Louise Reed
May 25, 1929-Aug. 11,2005
No final words were spoken
No time to say goodbye
You were gone before I knew it
And only God knows why.
We miss you!
Yvonte, 'Ronnie, Sissy, Tyler, Taylor,
Zack, Nate and Bobby


could apply to the Florida
State Board of Optometry.
Whiffen saw it as an
opportunity for a vacation and
nothing more.
"At that time it seemed like
almost nobody passed the state
board the first time," he said.
"It was very, very difficult
Whiffen took the test, noting
that the person sitting on his
left was taking it for the third
time and the person on his
right was taking it for the
second time. Whiffen returned
to Texas and forgot about
Florida for about six weeks.
He was then notified that he
had obtained his license to
practice in Florida.
Because of that, Whiffen
said he took the opportunity to
move to the "nicest place in
the world to live." When it
came to choosing a place in
Florida to live, he noticed that
Starke had a central location
that appealed to him. From
Starke, it wasn't a far drive to
a major city or to the coast.
Whiffen took over the
practice of Seymour Marco,
who went into the business of
contact lenses. Marco and his
company would develop the
plastic that is used by Acuvue
contact lenses today.

The office Whiffen moved
into was next to the post office
and a lot smaller than the one
he occupies today, which is
across from the former
chamber of commerce
building. Things were different
then for Whiffen and the entire
town of Starke.
"When I first came to Starke
in '61, transportation was not
as easy as it is today," he said.
"The roads were not as good,
the cars were not as good."
What was common was a
group of people would load up
into a vehicle and drive into
town, usually on Saturday.
That made it necessary to be
open on Saturdays, Whiffen
said. People would park
downtown and walk wherever
they needed to.
Those days of parking and


CHURCH
Continued from p. 2B

original church, along with a
leprosy cliniC.that was.-also
destroyed in the civil war, was
built in 1952 b\ missionaries
(lepers from the entire region
went to the Nyakama clinic for
treatment and many of them
became Christians).
Chris Wulliman was the
engineer of the new church
construction project. The work
was done by Sudanese under
the direction of Samaritan's
Purse advisors.
Construction began in the

dry season, and women carried
water to make the bricks for
great distances, which
sometimes required up to six
hours of walking. Local
workers made the bricks by
hand at the construction site.
Wulliman, commenting on
their dedication, said, "When
the church is finished, they
will be able to say, 'We were a
part of this.'"
Though the church
dedication was May 17, the
celebration started the night
before as a crowd of church
members danced around the
building with homemade


walking are gone as Starke has
grown and spread out.
Whiffen, too, experienced
growth as he remodeled an old'
filling station to serve as a new
office to accommodate his
practice. He moved into his
new office in 1971 and he has
been there since.
Whiffen has done more than
just practice optometry in
Starke. He has participated in
local organizations, such as the
chamber of commerce, the
Rotary Club and the Lion's
Club. He is a past president of
all three organizations.
"In the time that I've been
here, I've just tried to be part
of the community," Whiffen
said. "I've always felt that
when you're living in a
community, you have a moral
obligation to become part of
the community and add what
you can within your abilities."
Besides being active in local
organizations, Whiffen has
done his best to meet people's
needs. Through cooperation of
the Lion's Club and area
churches, he has examined the
eyes of children who come
from families that can't afford
eye care. If mobility is a
problem with patients, Whiffen
will sometimes go to them.
"I've made trips to the
nursing homes regularly," he
said. "It's no problem."
Whiffen simply enjoys his
work and nothing can take the
place of that. He said he does
enjoy repairing things around
the house and working in his
yard, but he really has no
hobbies to speak of.
"I tried to learn to like golf
several times over the years,"
he said. "Every time I've
started thinking about playing
golf, I've thought of three
other things I'd rather do. I just
couldn't get interested in it."
So as long as his mind is
functioning, Whiffen said he'll
be in his office, continuing the
practice he began in that tiny
building next to the post office
almost 40 years ago.
"I really enjoy coming in,"
he said.


On July 31, leaders from Girl Scouts of Gateway Council met to prepare
for their upcoming round-up on Aug. 17, at the United Methodist Church
from 6-8 p.m., and follow-up open houses at the area schools. Pictured
above is (l-r) Lori Richards, the council's chief operating officer, Sherree
Alvarez, Bradford-Union service unit manager, Kenna Perkinson, Starke
program consultant, Beth Cecil, Lake Butler program consultant, and
Laurie Mullins, trainer/round-up coordinator.


Girl Scout

round-ups are

set for Aug.
Round-ups for girls in
Bradford and Union county who
want to join the Girl Scouts
are planned for August.

School-age girls, K-12, may
register for a $10 fee (national).


instruments and shakers.
singing and rejoicing.
Since KLBC members had
given more money than needed
for the building, the missions
committee was given the task
of deciding what else could be
done to help the people_ of
NFakama. The committee,
after consulting vw ith
Samaritan's Purse, discovered
there was no water well in the
village-reaching the nearest
source of drinking water often
required walking long
distances.
The committee
recommended that $6,000 be
spent to put down a well for
the village. Of the remaining
funds, $600 provided 100
Bibles to the church in its
native language and $1,765
furnished additional seating as
well as paying for other church
expenses.
The KLBC cogregation
celebrated the dedication of the
Sudanese church on June 4
during its Sunday morning
worship service. Church
members prayed for pastor
Philip Ayou Kuku and the
congregation at Nyakama.


Other expenses may include
uniform, dues, badges, etc.
Round-up dates for Bradford-
Union Girl Scouts includes:
Thursday, Aug. 17, 6-8
p.m., Starke First United
Methodist Church.
Other round-ups will be
offered at area schools.
Tuesday, Aug. 22, at
Hampton Elementary and
Lawtey Community School;
Thursday, Aug. 24, at Lake


Butler Elementary;
Tuesday, Aug. 29, at
Brooker Elementary.
New Girl Scout leader,
training is set for Sunday,-
Aug. 27, and Sunday, Sept:
24, from 1-4 p.m. Interested-
adults are encouraged to attend.-
Contact any scout leader for
further information or call
Laurie Mullins, (904) 964--
-5645, or Carolyn Eaves, (904)
964-5812..


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Seetion C Thursday, Aug. 10, 2006 Telegraph Times Monitor




Former B-U 'Vo-Tech' offers new program-


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer
Formerly known as "the Vo-
Tech" for short, the recently



Starke
Kiwanians
hosting poker

tournament
this Friday
The Kiwanis Club of Starke
will be hosting a fund-raising
Texas Hold'Em poker
tournament Friday, Aug. 11, 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.

Registration
is open for
KH youth
soccer
Registration for the 2006 fall
season of Keystone Youth
Soccer Club is now open.
Registration fee for the club,
A- which is for ages 4 through 15,
S is $60..
All games and practices are
held at Twin Lakes Park.
Register before Monday,
Aug. 21, at Trevor Waters
Realty Inc., 7374 S.R. 21, N.,
Keystone Heights, Monday
through Saturday, 9 a.m. until
S 5 p.m.
..For information call Trevor
Waters, (352) 473-7777 or
Duane Patterson at (352) 235-
0393, or visit
www.keystoneyouthsoccer.com

IGovernor
I signs bill
affecting
I hunters
Recently Governor Jeb Bush
signed into law a bill affecting
would-be, first-time hunters
and those wanting to hunt
during Florida's newly
established crossbow season.
Effective Aug. 1, anyone 16
years or older and born after
May 31, 1975, can hunt under
the supervision of a licensed
hunter, 21-years or older,
without having to complete the
state's, hunter safety
certification. The newly
established hunter safety
mentoring exemption' enables
those persons to purchase a
FJorida hunting license and
lhint during a one-year trial
basis.
I 'The new mentoring
exemption was passed by the
1 0orida Legislature to help
persuade more people to
experience hunting. It is
designed to encourage
experienced hunters to teach.
S novice hunters about safety,
ethics, wildlife hunting skills
and respect for Florida's
outdoors.
KIndividuals taking advantage
So.f: this try-before-you-buy
approach would have to take
Sand pass a hunter safety class
to be eligible to purchase a
planting license and hunt the
follow ing year.
Another part of the law
Establishes a $5 permit fee for
hunters to participate in the
State's new crossbow
season. The new permit is .
? similar to the archery and
muzzleloading gun permits that
a .so cost $5 and are required for
those hunting during the
archery and muzzleloading gun
seasons.
?''For more information on the
hrit.r safety mentoring


exemption or crossbow season,
call Tony Young at (850) 488-
|67 7 ',


renamed Bradford-Union
Career and Technical Center is.
excited about itsinew program.
Building construction


technology gives high school
students a chance to
experience several different
trade areas, including


plumbing, electrical, roofing,
brick block masonry, etc.
"This class will give the
students an opportunity to


$6 I
HOWN-


experience any number of
trades they can select from...,"
said Clarence DeSue, director
of the career, and technical


center:

See CAREER, p. 2C


-----


IImmm


Ui.---7

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an**"":


$
F.1,99
--now,






Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Aug. 10, 2006


AT RIGHT: Instructor
Don Thompson Sr.
tells his second-
period students what
type of measurement
they will be learning
about as Bradford-
Union Career and
Technical Center
Director Clarence
DeSue observes in
the classroom.


Simulated stations will be used, like the one
above of a house foundation, to teach
students in the class the basic building
construction skills.


CAREER
Continued from p. 1C

The class was created to
give students an overview of
different types of trades.
without having to take just one
area of interest. DeSue said it
gives students "soft skills"
they can use to go into another
-program. It is his hope that the
program will feed into the
existing construction trade
programs the cent& already
......offers. --
"Our primarcyobjective-ist-o
offer programs that will lead to
program completers," he said.
When determining what the
center needed as far as new
programs, DeSue said several
things were considered.
He said Bradford Middle
School and Bradford High
S School-: students were
surveyed, input was obtained
from the School Improvement
Committee and areas were
chosen that were in high
demand, yet offered high
Swages.
:"Most carpentry fields ..
are high-demand, high-wage
jobs," he said.:- -
After Florida and other
southern areas were hit so hard
last hurricane season,
construction j6bs are in high
demand. The building
construction technology
program will help the center
"meet industry demands" for
jobs in that area.
DeSue said the class has
attracted a variety of students
because it does not require
heavy lifting. He said there are
a number of female students
who have chosen to participate
for this reason.
The class not only gives



Men have been wise in
different modes, but they
have always laughed the
same way.
-Samuel Johnson


In those days he was wiser
-., than he is now-he
frequently used to take my
advice.
-Winston Churchill







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Building construction technology instructor
Don Thompson Sr. explains the different
types of supports used for building a roof.


hands-on experience, but it
also teaches- st'tdeits' building
theory, how to communicate,
listen, follow directions and do
applied math.
"There's no better
experience than this building
construction class for high-
level math," DeSue said.
Building construction
technology is being taught this
year by Don Thompson Sr.,
who used to work


professionallN in the building
industry.
Thompson said he will
provide students with
simulated stations to work on
wiring a house, measurements,
building a structure on an
existing foundation, home
security and other building-
related-projects. -.
"This class is clay,"
Thompson said to his second
period class. "We're going to


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be modeling it how you need
it."
He said students would
rotate jobs within the
classroom so they would know
what it was like to be on a real
construction crew.
Every student would have at
least three positions, including
"crew leader," "tool guy" and
the "clean-up guy."
"It's going to be a
challenge," Thompson said to
the students.
If BHS students are
interested in taking building
construction technology.
DeSue said it is best that they
enroll at the beginning of the
year.
However, students;cani and
should see theif BHS guidance
counselor to learn how to be
enrolled in the class because
,, seats are still available.
"It creates a good 12 to one
ratio," he said of having one
teacher for every 12 students.
The new program has a total
of approximately 36 students
currently enrolled and is set up
as a single-period class (48
minutes). It is offered six
periods a day at the career and
technical center.
"Construction is taking place
everywhere in Florida," DeSue
said. If a student picks building
construction technology, "they
picked the right career to
survey."


Knowledge of human nature is the beginning and the end of
a political education.
-Henry Brooks Adams



SWe're At It

Again!

SApplications for
2006 Bradford
County graduate
:v .- student scholarships
-_ and 2006 Bradford
County teacher mini-
,- grants are NOW
AVAILABLE!
urry\ Pick up applications at:
ca on5tlS Capital City Bank, Roberts
pp A1u9 1 Insurance, School Board
du AU offices or by e-mailing
bcef@alltell.net



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


ndians finding success by embracing team concept


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff VWriter
Two years ago, it was a
winning record. Last year, a
winning record and a
postseason berth.
Keystone Heights head
football coach Chu ck
Dickinson points to two factors
for his team's success those
two seasons. One is the fact
that players are putting in the
time necessary in the weight
room to get stronger.
"Each year I think we've
gotten stronger," Dickinson
said. "On average, I'd say this


team is probably the strongest
team we've had."
A second factor-aind
perhaps more imporfantt
factor-is that players have
embraced the team concept
Dickinson has been preaching.
He said it shows in that players
do not complain when they are
moved out of their natural
position-s into others that
would best help the team.
"The kids have bought into
that," he said.
Senior quarterback Blake
Lott said last year's group of
seniors exemplified that team
concept by always


KHHS .- -

football ,

2006 2.
", I




Date Location ( onent
Aug. 18 Home Ridgeview (Classic)
Aug. 25 Home Branford
Sept. 1 Away .Baldwin
Sept. 15 Away Bolles*
Sept. 22 Away Fort White
Sept. 29 Home West Nassau*
Oct. 6 Home Newberry**
Oct. 13 Home Bradford*
Oct. 20 Away Interlachen*
Oct. 27 Home Ribault*
Nov. 3 Away Hawthorne

Classic begins at 7 p.m. All other
games begin at 7:30 p.m. with the
exception of the Sept. 1 Baldwin
game, which starts at 7 p.m.
Sept. 8 is an open date.
District games
** Homecoming


encouraging the other players
and not letting them get down
on themselves if they made
mistakes.
"(Last year) was a great
experience," Lott said. "We
had a great bunch of seniors. If
it wasn't for them, we
probably wouldn't have been
there (in the playoffs)."
Lott and the rest of this
year's seniors are striving to
do the same thing. He said this
year's seniors are close and
they're working on developing
a close-knit feeling among all
the players.
So far, Lott likes what he's
seen. The players have been
dedicated in their participation
during summer workouts.
"We had a great summer,"
he said.
Senior linebacker Jack
Taylor shares Lott's positive
outlook.
"We've got a good core of
seniors," Taylor said. "It
should be the best team we've
had in a long time. As long as
we stay healthy, we should be


all right."
Health is a key issue because
the Indians will dress only 29
players. The Indians have
avoided injuries the past two
seasons, but Dickinson knows
they become more of a
concern if more of his players
have to play on both sides of
the ball this year.
"We've got some places
where we're hoping some
younger kids come through,"
he said. "Hopefully, we don't
have to play a whole lot of
kids both ways."
One area in which he hopes
some players step up is the
defensive secondary,
Dickinson said. He would like
to avoid having Lott and junior
Greg Taylor play significant
minutes there, keeping them
primarily on the offensive side
of the ball.
Joel Morgan, a junior, and,
Cameron Yarbrough, a
sophomore, will be competing

See INDIANS, p. 12C


Keystone senior Jeramy Lewisstretches before
afternoon practice begins on Aug. 1.


Back & Neck Pain Clinic
"Modem methods
with old-fashioned concern."


* Auto Accidents
* Work Injuries
* Headaches
* Neck and Back Pain


Dr. Virgil A. Berry
CHIROPRACTIC


Call Pr. Berry PHYSICIAN
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local Polaris dealer. The Polaris RANGEd general-purpose off-road utility vehicle is not intended for and ma -t be =gistered for
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Linebacker Jack Taylor participates in a recent
practice. Taylor is one of 13 seniors on this year's
Keystone team.


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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Aug. 10, 2006


- -= ~ z fl-"'


BIRTHS


Le'Maya Johnson


Le'Maya
Johnson
Lee and Shenckia Johnson
of New Bern. N.C. announce
the birth of their daughter,
Le'Maya Shemac Johnson. on
June 7. 2006, at the United
States Naval Hospital in
Jacksonville.
Le'Maya weighed 7 pounds,
3 ounces and measured 19
inches in length.
Grandparents are May Lois
Bright McCray and Thomas
McCray of Lawtcey and Isaac
E. Wjlliams of Charlotte, N.C.
Great-grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Royce Williams of
Sanford and the late Bishop
Daniel and Gussie Mae Bright
of Lawtey.


LEGALS


Jaeden Sanderson


Jaeden
Sanderson
Gerald 'Jerry" and Rebekah
Sanderson of Wiesbaden,
Germany announce the birth of
their son, Jaeden Michael
Sanderson, on July 19, 2006,
in St. Josef's Hospital in
Wiesbaden.
Jaeden weighed 9 pounds, 2
ounces and measured 22
inches in length.
Maternal grandparents are
Elwood and Wendy Nobles of
Stockton, Calif.
Maternal great-grandmother
is Wanda Wargo of Stockton.
Paternal grandparents are
Jerry and Elaine Sanderson of
Lake Butler.
Paternal great-grandparents
are the late Shelton and Ina
Claire Arnold of Lake Butler.
The Sandersons are serving
in the United States Army at
Wiesbaden Army Airbase in
Germany.


-.



Jessica Ann Kingsbury


Jessica
Kingsbury
Richard and' Stacey
Kingsbury of Bradenton
announce the birth of their
daughter, Jessica Ann
Kingsbury, on July 27, 2006, at
Lakewood Ranch Medical
Center in Bradenton.
Jessica weighed 7 pounds, 8
ounces and measured 19'/2
inches in length. She joins a
sister, Lindsay Claire
Kingsbury.
Maternal grandparents are
Steve and Gail Thornton of
Lake Butler.
Maternal great-grandparents
are the late Shelton and Ina
Claire Arnold of Lake Butler,
Evelyn and Harold Kelly of
Lake Butler and the late Elzy
Thornton of Lake Butler.
Paternal grandparents arec
Rusty and Fawn Kingsbury of
Bradenton.
Paternal great-grandparents
are Patricia Kingsbury of
Sdq Di Ctrti nrtn Cq71llll Of


Mr. and Mrs. William Scott


Hunter family
reunion is
Aug. 26
The family of William Miles
Hunter has planned a family
reunion for Saturday, Aug. 26,
at Jim and Carol Martin's
home on the Ichetucknee
River.
The reunion will begin at 10
a.m. and a covered dish dinner
will be served at noon.
There will be a brief
business meeting, swimming
and discussion on genealogy.
Facilities for changing clothes
are available.
For 'information or
directions, call Martin at (386)
365-3666 during the day, (386)
935-3175, evenings, or Pearl
McElroy, (386) 752-3372.


Crawford and Scott are wed WORTH NOTINGI


On Aug.'2, 2006, Vivian
Crawford and William Scott
were married at Bible Baptist
Church.
The bride wore a green'
blouse and floral skirt. She
carried a bouquet of pink ros-
es. The groom wore a black
suite.
Matron of honor was Doreen
Bellamy.
Best man was Henry
Bellamy.
A reception was held at the


home of the matron of honor.
The two-tier heart-shaped
cake was topped with a bride
and groom.
The bride is the daughter of
the late Jack and Lettie
Crawford of Lawtey. She is a
member of Pine Level Baptist
Church.
The groom is the son of the
late Lacy F. Scott and Nancy I.
Scott of Charlotte, N.C. He is
self-employed.
The couple lives in Starke.


NEW FROI&YYU~ Ii Mm1YOURWIAREA
-SISRB TOAY CALL9409


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.


STATE OF FLORIDA I Ulaiiiu, iiana uazuii or
DEPARTMENT OF RDnr Du a Ocala and Jeff and Joyce
ENVIRONMENTAL BRADFORD COUNTY TELEGRAPH Thomas of North Carolina. I
PROTECTION
NOTICE OF DRAFT PERMIT SinC 1879 Paternal great-great- RW w WHOLE HOUSE WATER FILTER
The Department of Environmental Callg-randmothers are Ada Hagerns 6 tW NEW NON-ELECTRIC TECHNOLOGY
Protection gives notice of its Call 904-964.6305 of Bradenton and Julia Dunnn.
preparatn of a draft permifor of South Carolina. BENEFITS OF KINETICO, QUALITY WATER SYSTEM
Dupont-Trailridge Mine to Mr. David re 1YOU By
J. Podmeyer Post Office Box 753, 0 *DIIRON fREE NO 1ME a1011 IE WOYiB
Starke, Florida 32091. This is a .. Risk. 0.E NO Et10 11 00F E
heavy minerals mining wastewater amh ON ELEC D F1E
treatment system proyiding "Fighting Inflation" Bottle Water Without the Bottles! REMOES CHLOINE *NO FILTER TO lANGE
acidification with ferric chloride,. Birth announcements
Sulfuric acid, aluminum sulfate, or are considered news and Tattin
ferric sulfate to a pH between 3.0 and are a free service of the GRETasti
3.5 standard units, for flocculation of Ka
colloidal material followed by settling Bradford County A EoWATt e 'r, KINETICO"
in a series, of diked ponds, Telegraph, Union County 6 HaIrcuts II& SAFE WATER KINETICO
neutralization with hydrated lime to a Times and Lake Region at a fraction of battled water prices
pH of between 6.0 to 8.5, and Monitor. at fairy business $ 95 A MonthRent-to-Owl
additional settling with final discharge HAl Su$e Lo$g95 AM.lt h R en
to Alligator Creek. Upon Department Announcements are AII Summer Long Reverse Osmosis ,U FREE INSTALLATIO1
approval, polymer addition may be edited for style and WALK-INS WELCOME 'l Purifier with eah
provided after neutralization for content. A 1-col. photo Nexi to Bonnie's Memorials I neti
aluminum, reduction prior to final may be included for $12. on S. Walnut St. Starke, FL new Kir c
discharge to Alligator Creek. Storm 904-964-3338 Mon-Sat 10-5 S 389 Value.- ----------------- Pu0rca 1
904-964-333 on-Sat 10.5 -633-7114
water and rainfall 'from the mined_. 1.0 6 3 1
areas are also collected and treated
as described above. The treatment ,
train consistlso t! e addition of ,.: , "' r rt) smotolw 2; ltmnsi I r, -iA
barium chloride to the w.asiewaier at ..... O 1 i' ..
te 9a aca3 oride-a. -* tIOALERSHIP AN$SOTJNCrlS"1WAS 1IV LIQUIDATION:
6r ferric sulfate is added prior to the
humate settling ponds). A substantial U VA S I A NS Vt IQU DTI
retire a portion of the effluent to the PRE-OWNED VEHICLES TO BE SOLD FOR JUST $29 DOWN* & $99/MONTH*
Southwest Quadrant Pond. The
existing recycle line from D-001 was Area Residents Express Disbelief But Dealer Confirms His Intent And
tapped and a pipeline was R
constructed to route approximately Remains Optimistic As Unprecedented Sale Approaches, This Week Only
400 gallons per minute (gpm). of the .
tedischan existinito the Southwesthich STARKE, FL Mr. Breck Sloan, Dealer "Current automotive market conditions to trade their current vehicle, all trade
Quadrant Pond wBluith eventual Principal, just announced that he has indicate that the best values exist in the will be purchased for 100% of their cu
discharge into Blue Pond. This
rerouting of final effluent is part of an issued a directive to other Management pre-owned market. The recent surge.in rent market value, whether leased (
effortfhe Keystone Stakeholders' nd Sales staff of Beck Chrysler Jeep new vehicle sales due to several manu- purchased, (paid off or not). You won
Committee to help improve' lake ...
water levels in the Keystone Heights Dodge of Starke to accept all reasonable facturer's national discount programs. want to miss this unique opportunity t
area. The facility is located at latitude
29-55'25" N, longitude 82I03'43" W offers from any customer who purchases has created a surplus of pre-owned vehi- purchase a pre-owned car, truck, min
on 4641 County Road 230. Starke, a vehicle this Wednesday, Thursday, cles leading to a rapid decline in the van, sport utility, luxury or' economy
Florida 32091 in Bradford County.
Any interested person may submit Friday & Saturday only. He states that prices of like-new vehicles. It couldn't be vehicle with an unbelievably low dow
ofthe Deparmments ornayth draft subermit he has several local auto loan specialists any better for pre-owned vehicle shop- payment of just $29* and monthly pa:
written request ora public meeting to W" ho are willing to waive all payments pers." Expect to purchase 'a quality used ments of $99 per month*!
the Northeast District Office. 7825 1
Baymeadows Way. Suite 200B, until the Fall of 2006 and that he will sell' Vehicle at the lowest possible price, He reminds prospective buyers to ac
'Jacksonville. Flrida e322567590 ino pre-owned vehicles for a$ low as $29* including several vehicles, priced as low quickly if they want to take advantage
'the Florida Administrative Code. The down and $99* per month! All the recent as $5,969.* There will be an enormous these incredible savings. "I can't stress
comments or request for a public
meeting must contain the information trade-ins;, lease returns enough that this liquid;
inthe Northeast within 30 dayehicles and "WE WILL WAIVE ALL PAYMENTS tion sale is for thi
publication of this notice. Failure to dealer demos from aU of our I .A L W EDNESDA Y
submit comments or request a public neW car stores will be TE AOF 2006"THURSDAY,FRIDAY
^meeting within this time period e car stores will be TTck1TT.r'l F'ATT THURSDAY, FRIDAY
-person may have to submit 'R/ O F. ...
comments. or request a public Chrysler Jeep Dodge store Breck Sloan, Dealer Principal this event is over all remain
meeting under Rule 62-620.55, in Starke to be liquidated. ing pre-owned vehicle
The comments or request for a public This unprecedented liquidation event is selection of vehicles to choose from, must be shipped to auction. All vehicle
informaeeting musollowing scheduled for this Wednesday, including Chryslers, Jeeps, Dodges, will be offered 'on a first-come, firs
information .e' ,mculgJes
(a) The commenter's name, address, Thursday, Friday & Saturday only. The Chevys, Fords, Toyotas, Hondas, served basis, so it's critical to come ear]
and telephone number, the applicants massive sell-off must take place regard- Nissans and many more. to have the best chance of getting th
name and address, the Department t b of ..tn ,,. .
Permit File Number and the county in less of any weather conditions 'that may Remember, interest rates are still very vehicle you want.
which the project is proposed;
(b) A statement of how and when arise. low 'but are poised Uto rise in the, near Those wishing to beat the rus
notice of the Departmet action or Sloan offers a simple explanation for future. "Most of all, between our dealer- should shop early and take advantage (
(c) A statement of the facts the this unprecedented sale, "We've had ships, we've got over a million dollars our extended sale hours this Wednesda
Department should considering record sales at all of our New car dealer- worth of inventory that's over 300 pre-, Thursday, Friday & Saturday only a
(d) A statement of which rules or ships, due in part, to recent owned cars, trucks, minivans and sport Beck Chrysler Jeep Dodge of Stark
statutes require reversal or k s m a s BD
modification of the Department action Manufacturer Discount Pricing pro- utility vehicles to choose from. It can't located at 15160 Hwy 301 South i
or proposed action, andh grams. As a result we are now severely get any better for the serious auto Starke.
(e) If desired, a request that a public gr
meeting be scheduled including a qver-stocked 'with hundreds of late- buyer." For further info on this liquidation sal(
statement of I th nature of the issues in l
proposed to be raisedat the meetings model, low mileage trade-ins, most with For auto shoppers looking for a very please call:
However, the Departmentmay not the remainder of the manufacturer's low cash price there will be many choic- ,* 866-665-2370
meeting' Therefore, written warranties still in effect." He adds, es, including a 2003 Dodge Neon, with
omments should be subbmitten d "During this massive sale event we will automatic transmission, AC, CD for just Sale Hours:
notice even if a public meeting is offer unbelievable discounts on all these $29* down and $99* per month. Sample Wednesday 8:30AM 7:00PM
If a pui.c meeting is scheduled the pre-owned, vehicles and sell many for payments will be clearly marked on all Thursday 8:30AM 7:00PM
pubic comment period is extended just $29* down and only $99* per month, vehicles. All you'll need to do is obtain Friday 8:30AM 7:00PM
a public meeting is held any person As. you can see I am committed to doing credit approval,, pick a vehicle and a pay- Saturday 9:00AM 4:00PM
may submit oral or written whatever it takes to liquidate our entire meant. It's that simple.
statements and data at the meeting on ,
the Department proposed action. As a inventory, of pre- owned vehicles by "We are flooded with used vehicles that *$29 denotes down payment, subject to lende
result of significant public comment th f approval, and credit worthiness. Exact rate an
the Department final action may be month's-ed, even if people have had must be liquidated or shipped to auc- term varies by vehicle. All taxes, title, license
dierent from the position taken by it serious credit problems in the past. tions located throughout the Southeast, and fees are extra. $395 admin fee are extra.
The permit application file and We've arranged for several local bank which will cost us thousands in shipping **Examples: 2003 Dodge Neon, stk# 5584A, $2
spbric rt arpon during norm representatives to. be on-site each day to costs that we want to avoid," says Sloan down, $99/mth for 72 mths @ 8.99% APR. OAC
p iio u norma Cash price $5,969. 2004 Dodge Intrepid, stk#
business hours, 8 00 a m. to 5:00 assist those with past credit issues. We He cites another example, a': 2004 NU4692ash price $5,969. 2004 Dodge Intrepid, stk#hs
p.m., Monday through Friday, except'., NU4692A, $29 down, $99/mth for 84mths @
legalholidays, at Northeast District can finance anyone", he states. Dodge Intrepid with automatic trans- 8.99%APR. OAC. Cash price $6,155. Vehicles
Office, 7825 Baymeadows Way, He also points out that in most mission, power windows & locks, AC & subject to prior sale.
Suite 206B. Jacks0nville, FL 32256-'
7590, T el. (904) 807-3300 instances their prices may be thousands CD for only $29* down and $99* per 2006 TPG
8/10 "augu nwIr +thcn usuiTusiIs.l Trui nrifuine auuu --,--pp.,r A Right Re


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Ai. 10; 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page.5C


, r '. 1 1


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.,


Mr. and Mrs. Dwayne Phillips


Waters and Phillips are
Ki-'tl \Vatc rs ind Dwayne with white daisies
Phillips w'.ce wed on July 15. waist.
2006. at Ravine Gardens in Best man w
Palatka. Reddish with g
Nci] Grii'T, perft'ormed the Kenneth Hanna
ccremon\. Phillips, Kenneth
(CivCn i marriage by her Robert Phillips.
';thcr.' Kenneth Waters, the and his attendants
bride \\re a white' ballroom tuxedos with light p
g ai \ n it h rhinestones. She vests.
carried a hand tied bouquet of A reception fol
pink and white roses, ceremony.
Jassy Starling was maid of The two-tier whi
honor. with bridesmaids Holly cake was decorated
Han nah. Heather Bush, and dark shades
Jcannifr Page ;ind Jessica daisies. -- -
Adamson. "III The bride is the
Th.e ride's attendants wore Kenneth and Mar)
pink licI-leninlh strapless gowns Starke.
and carried hand tied bouquets The groom is 1
of pink nk .i.:,"' Robert and Linda
Kdilv Phillips and Tayler Starke.
Brown \were flower girls. They Following a hon
wore white sleeveless, dresses the Bahamas, the c


Aug 8 is McCords'
Alva Leon and Betty Jean
McCord will celebrate their
'53rd wedding anniversary on
Aug 9. 82006.
The McCords were married
in DcFuniak Springs on Aug.
8. 1953. They have eight boys,
.ranging in age from 38 to 52,
Wayne McCord Sr., Randy
MeCord Sr.. Ronnie McCord,
Tony. McCord, Timmy
McCord, Kip McCord. Ingram
McCord and'Micky McCord.
They have 29 grandchildren
and six grcal-grandchildren.
The couple currently lies in
S Raiford. Betty Jean is 70 years
.old and Alva. Leon is 71 years
ol.. .i .


Mr. and Mrs. David Johnson


Blankenship and Johnson are wed
Robin Blankenship and carnations and baby's breath..
David Johnson, both of Starke, John Hart, brother-in-law of:
were married July 9, 2006, at the bride, was best man, with '
Starke Golf and Country Club. groomsmen Roger Keener.*
Becky Dugat performed the brother-in-law of the groom,.
ceremony. Gene Tanner and Adam Blankenship, son of
provided music at the wedding the bride, as groomsmen.
and reception. A reception immediately
Given in marriage by her followed the ceremony, at the
father. Glenn Grubb, the bride country club.
wore'a floor-length ivory pearl The bride is the daughter of
gown. She carried a bouquet of Glen Grubb 'and Margaret
roses, carnations and baby's Davis, both of MiddlebUrg.',
breath. She is employed by Bryan's
Sheila .Hart, sister of the Ace-Hardware in Starke. ,,,..
bride, was maid of honor, with The groom is the son of Fred
Chrissy Saver. sister of the Johnson and Marie Melton.
bride, and Stacey Blankenship, both of Starke. He is
daughter of the bride, as o% ner..operator of David's
bridesmaids. Home Repair.
The bride's attendants wore Following a wedding trip to
light, blue tea-length gowns Rodman Dam. the couple will"
and carried bouquets of 'reside in Starke.


Foreign
stUdents
prove 'ladies
first'
Lake Butler resident. Dawn
Brown notes that the old-
fashigned notion of. "ladies
first" still survives in the field
of teenage international
exchange programs.
As community coordinator
for PAX-Program of Academic
Exchange. Brown is looking
for host families for the
remaining unplaced members
of the PAX Class of 2006-07
and they're all boys.
"Boys and girls in equal
Numbers, from more than 35
different countries are enrolled
in the PAX program each
year." ; said Brown. "Host
families choose the student
"'theyhost an.d.ey.very year the
girls are chosen first' It seems
a pity that tlge boys are left at
the end of the line."
"'We're .puzzled by the
selection process," said PAX
Executive Director. Yvonne
Forman. "It seems families are
under the impression that girls
are easier or nicer to host than
boys. We know from
experience, however, this isn't
valid. Boys are our very best
exchange visitors. They make
friends quickly, are open-
minded, and'. often more
easygoing than the girls."
PAX 'students arrive this
month to begin a 10-month
home stay and to attend the
local public high school. Host
families welcome them as a
"son" in their own home,
providing a place to sleep and
study and setting an extra place
at the table for meals taken at
home. Students have their own
spending money, full medical
insurance and good English
skills. '' I
The program offers PAX
students a chance to discover
what America and Americans
really are, by sharing everyday
life with family and
classmates. At the same time,
host family and classmates
learn firsthand about the
language. culture and customs
of the PAX student's
homeland.
"I have applications of some
terrific boys from Brazil,'
Thailand, France, Hong Kong,
--Belgium and South Korea who
. would love to spend the next
year in Florida." said Brown.
Interested families should
call Brown at (386) 496-9783
or the PAX national office at
(800) 555-6211. Available
students can also be viewed on
the PAX Web site:
www.pax.org


Bradford High School, class of
2006 videos are now available. The
cost is $15 each. Contact Nancy
Odom at (904) 96%6-6086 for more
information.
Adults are needed to work with
Girl Scouts of all ages in Bradford
and Union counties. Contact .
Carolyn Eaves. (904)964-5812, or
Laurie Mullins, (904) 964-5646.
Training is provided.


EVERY CHILDPLAYS.
/ W EVERY CHILD LEARNS.
I EVERY CHILD
IS A WINNER!I


CONTACT'
MADISON STREET BA i Wc CH
964-7557

;Early registration cost per child is $70.0o
After August 14, add $10.00.
Deadline for registration Ip. ,unt 19.

'4 4'. '4-1111


53rd anniversary


Betty Jean and
Alva Leon McCord


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.
A meditation and stress control
workshop is held every Thursday at
6:30 p.m. at the Senior Health Care
Center. Call to register (904) 782-
1069.
The Alachua County
Organization for Rural Needs
(ACORN) Clinic offers free
mammograms and annual pap
smears to women 50 and older who
have little or no health insurance.
Hours: Mon.-Thurs., 8:30 a.m.-5
p.m.; Tuesday night clinic, 7-9 p.m.;
Friday, 8:30 -11 a.m. ACORN is
located in Brooker. Call (352) 485-
1133.

BU Vo-Tech
to offer new
PCT program
Bradford-Union Area Career
Technical Center will begin a
new Patient Care Technician
program Tuesday, Aug. 15.
Classes will run Monday
through Thuisday, 4:50-9 p.m.
Certification 'foir PCT will'
include core/C.N.A., home
health aid, patient care
assistant, allied health
assistant, advanced allied health
,assistant, completing. ,with
SPatient Care Technician.'
PCT is a 600-hour program,
making it eligible for financial
aid.
A TABE test is required to.
register for PCT.
To register for the PCT class
or the TABE test, call (904)
966-6769.


The Law offices of Douglas E. Massey
Former Bradford County prosecutor
( General -Practice of Law
19580 NW SR 16 Starke, FL
LI Call for your free initial consultation
(904) 964-6465

www.bradfordlawyer.com


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r0. QiI"' rOA A.' Amm..'W am. TWA hi ~r.an:r4Tv UP rfcAA:4 i 'A V*R LE If5I r 0UPATO SIMA C U ERIEAAPE AT Alll r-E c PA0TIIATS V001 DC TV WO 1500I A ACI I l p lr..% ,A.j.:CAI0,A,A'rr qwIL
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we .
aroundthe,
as Shane
roomsmen
ih, Chad
Waters and.
The groom
wore 'black,:
pink ties and
Ilowed the:
ite wedding
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daughter o
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Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Aug. 10, 2006


Tigers looking for new


'heroes' to step up in


BY JAMES REDMOND
Times Staff Writer
Union County head football
coach Buddy Nobles said he is
looking for a few of his players
to step up during the 2006
football season.
"Our theme this year is,
'Find a New Hero,'" Nobles
said. "The last four years
we've had different heroes


every year and we graduated a
good group last year."
He said he hopes some of
those "heroes" will include
Austen Roberts, Brandon
Shoup, Josh Mitchell and
Justin Griffin. Nobles said he
also looks for his whole
offensive line to step up its
play.
"We've got two veterans (on
the offensive line) coming


Junior Adam Waters (right) prepares to tackle ball
carrier Deven Perry, a sophomore.


UCHS

Football

2006


Aug. 18
Aug. 25
Sept. 1
Sept. 8'
Sept. 15
'Sept. 22
Sept. 29
Oct. 6.
Oct. 20
Oct. 27
Nov. 3


Location
Home
Away
Home
Home
Home
Away
Away
Away
Home
Away
Home


Opponent
.. Santa.Fe( ,, tc)
Madison 'ourtty-:,
South Sumter
Wakulla
Chiefland*
Eastside
Newberry*
Baker County
P.K. Yonge'
Trinity Catholic*
SRutherford**


back: Jeremy Schuler and
Kendyl Willis," Nobles said.
"As sophomores, they started
every game for us last season
and they've got experience.
They know what it's like to
play in a game."
'On the defensive side,
Nobles said he looks for great
things from his new defensive
coordinator, Eugene "Bubba"
Wilson.
"He's very enthusiastic,"
Nobles said. "He does a great
job with the kids and makes
them hustle."
Nobles said he feels the
Tigers' defense will be
extremely young with only
*four returning starters. He said
it will be extremely interesting
to see what happens as the
team fills the remaining
positions.
Nobles said the team will
have a few changes from the
ones of the past few seasons.
One difference he said fans
will see is in the way players
are used.
"We're going to be a typical
2B school where we play five,-
six, seven kids both .ways,"
Nobles said. "We're also going
to have some young kids play
and possibly even have some
freshmen starting. on the
varsity side."
The Tigers have had to play
like this in the past, :Nobles
said. When they have, the
.results have been. good two
years down the line ,
"I just hope everybody's
patient this year with what
we're trying to do and trying to
accomplish," he said. : .
During the spring. Nobles.
said his program was in a
rebuilding year. He said that is
now more true than it was in
the spring.. .
."i's definitely a rebuilding
year," he said. "We had' four or
five kids ineligible '"for the
spring who are not with us
now and no\\ we've lost four
or five more who were on the
spring team. That's making
our team even younger.
In practice. Nobles said the
intensity.of his players is what
has really impressed him the
most.
'"They're young kids who
are full of enthusiasm and
energy," he said. "W\Ve want to
keep that harnessed so we keep
.th.cm right." "
-bew 'it o k'eep, this
See TIGERS, p. 12C


Offensive line
coach Will
Dettor talks to
junior
linemen
Daniel
Rengering
(center) and
Kendyl Willis.


Conveniently located at SFCC Andrews Center Starke

Earn your Bachelor's Degree in:
* Criminal Justice Elementary Education Psychology
* Human Services Business Administration Management
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* :..' de-ironed for working adult:.
*Fir, nr': ~l .i..1 pr.:,Qr rni a f il.bl e
* ',pp,.'.'.d '.for VA Benefits
*Personal attention
* Affc.rdbie academic excellence


Classes are forming for
Fall Semester
www.saintleo.edu7 gainesville


SiNT LEOU For morejnformation cal: -
u ER T (9'04) 964-538Z *-<352),3955850,,ai,,
Fpo.a"I-'N or (352) 395-5926


Games begin at 7:30 p.m.
Oct. 13 is an open date.
District games
** Homecoming


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NOTHING RUNS LIKE A DEERE"m


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101 )Commercial Circle 110-1 South Walnut St.
352-473-4001 904-964-4642
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'06


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JLk




V


Aug. 10, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 7C



BHS looks for more wins in 2006 -v


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
"We're out to get the old
Bradford High School back."
Those were the words of
Bradford senior defensive
lineman Corian Garrison. He's
eager to see the Tornadoes
bounce back from a 3-7 season
that saw them fail to make the
playoffs-a disappointment for
a team that played in a state
semifinal game in 2004.
"It was frustrating," senior
linebacker Marcus Wilson
said.
The team, which had to deal
with the loss of starting
quarterback Chris Smith, who
died prior to the start of the
season, was young last, year
after graduating 26 seniors.
"We played eight or nine
sophomores and they played


NeBador g S l a nt f


heavy minutes last year for us
at times throughout the
season," said Chad Bankston,
Bradford's head coach.
"Hopefully, that experience
that they gained last year will
pay off this year.
Despite the team's youth,
the Tornadoes were still
competitive for most of the
season. Four losses were by
four points or less, including
two one-point losses.
That competitiveness came
despite the fact that Garrison,
one of the team's better
players, missed most of the
season with an ACL injury..
"It was a heartbreaker not
having the big guy," Wilson
said.
Bankston said a key for the
Tornadoes this year is having
Garrison stay in the lineup.
Things seem to be going well


so far. Garrison, after six
months of rehab after knee
surgery, said he feels good.
Bankston said Garrison
appears to be faster than ever.
"He looks good," Bankston
said.
Bradford's defense loses a
leader in linebacker Shauntell
Carter, who graduated, but
Bankston said players such as
Garrison and senior linebacker
Jesse Rochelle should be able
to step up and provide that
leadership. Those two, along
with such players as Wilson,
junior end Chuckie Covington,
sophomore tackle Terrence-
Slocum, junior end Marcus
Rhines, junior linebacker
Justin Henderson and junior
linebacker Teddy Harkin will-
make up a unit Bankston said
will be "pretty doggone good."
"Speed and quickness,


New Bradford High School assistant football coach Ben Hawkins (far right) gives
some instructions to players prior to the start of a drill.



BHS grad Hawkins gets to


coach for his alma mater


Ai f


without a doubt," Bankston
said when asked what the units
strengths were. "The only big
guy we've got is Corian.
That's it. Everybody else is
either quick or fast."
There may be a little
concern with the secondary,
which either- had players
graduate or quit, but
Covington should help out a
lot by putting a lot of pressure
on opposing quarterbacks,
Bankston said.
"That's going to help the
guys in the back a whole lot,"
Bankston said. "I don't think
too many folks are going to
have a whole lot of time to
throw the football."
Eugene Blye, a sophomore,
witi-step in and do a solid job
at cornerrBankston said, while
senior Antwan Brown, the
team's starting quarterback,
may have to play the other
corner position.
Jernard Beard, a junior, will
play quite a bit at either comer
or safety, while Randy Brown,
a junior transfer from Georgia,
will, hopefully, lock down one
of the safety positions,
Bankston said.
Sophomore Gerald
Goodman moved from free
safety in the spring and will
help out at linebacker.
Bradford's offense lost the
fsthool's all-time leading
rusher, James Jamison, to
graduation, but the Tornadoes
have plenty of backs to fill the
void. Beard, junior Dejor Hill
and junior Rob Harris will be
the starters, with Goodman and
Covington also available to use
if necessary.
Bankston said he expects the
number of carries to be spread
out among all the backs.
"I don't think one particular
guy's going to have 170
carries," Bankston said.
Harris has the capability to
provide plenty of excitement.


Bradford senior quarterback Antwan Brown prepares
to throw a deep pass.



/-


See BHS, p. 11C


YT-~~~"~`~-- -~ -`1'-~D ~ -"-


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


He has gone from.crunching
numb ers'tofllstiructing pIrt rs-'-
how to crunch opposing ball
carriers.
Ben Hawkins, a 1992
Bradford High School
graduate is now coaching for
his alma mater. He will team
'up with another BHS alumnus,
Daniel Davis, in coaching the
junior .arsity team.
Hawkins will be coaching
the defensive unit and he can't
wait to get the season started.
"It doesn't get much better
:- as far as athletics go-coming
back to your old school and
getting an opportunity to help
these guys out." he said.
Though he lasi played the
sport in 1991, this is just
Hawkins' second year
coaching the sport. Prior to the
2005 season, which saw him:
coaching at Gainesville High
School, he worked in an office
at the University of Florida. He
gradually moved up the ladder,
earning promotions while also
taking college classes.
f,., Hawkins attended Santa Fe
first, then transferred to UF,
Where he majored in
sociology. He earned his
degree in 2004.
He began think ng about
seeking a career in which he
could work with children.
Hawkins looked back at. his
Sown life. saw the mistakes he
.- made as a youth, and decided
S he would like to help kids.
"I thought about working in
juvenile justice, but it didn't
really) suit me." Hawkins said.
-- "The position I would've been
. doing wpuld've basically been
a jluenile probation officer. I
wanted to try to catch them
before they got there."
What Hawkins did instead
was take some time off from
his jolb at UF and substitute
teach at the Renaissance
Center. He enjoyed it and
-. decided that's what he needed
to be doing.
"As much as I enjoyed the
people who I worked with at
UF, I'm just not built to sit
behind a computer and crunch
Snumbers," he said.
,.- So taking what he estimated
a $6.000 pay cut, Hawkins
worked at the Renaissance
Center last year as a bridge
teacher. It was definitely a
learning experience. Hawkins
recalled sitting down and
talking with one student, who
had been yelling at one of the
other teachers, about. the
language he was using aihd
about being disrespectful. He
learned that the student knew,
of no other way to respond to


people-he came from a home
life in which both of his


-. parents
n,,2


yelled and cursed at'


"I definitely got some
experience working with kids
S eOC OACH, p. 119


5TARKE DOWO


ARALA RTS CENTER


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Classes Available for Ages 3 to Adult!:
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2.,i' l/,,'.,Aa C2. '. '" .. F ,, r ,, ; I r J-,',J L:-I ,, j',
LYW'M t r jf'' -1"-m Ae. c''mt a | a J ,
Ob.Olm nl. H1 .1 U A- %.d I1 II J ?i I


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.' '


Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Aug. 10, 2006


assified Ads -


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTeleqraph.com


m, ,;.. ',-,"e one call

Sit al496-2261
2F,,:'; -2 ,, *210"496-2261
%it ; '/_: '.:'-!I -


1! I1i-Conty-v Classifieds


S ii*atdlford Union Clay

.. ,-, ,over 2(),5()(00)

K ;nletcrs I{\L r', W'eek!


iINDEX
1 I0 \(illc'v
S 1 Vehiclek I'Parts & .ccussorics

i \ 's (' l rs
1 i tu, -14 Hioar l
-i? !i, td liir 'S ilt
L d Remit I'.sltte t Out of' Area
7 -7 commercialal Property
l Rnti. Leiasc. Sale
i i Iil Iomnes for Salet
49' Moile IHomes t or Sale

k; 51 I .o.S/l'ouldl
S52 A nilnimals & Pets
53 Yard Salcts
I 54 K .tu'sltolle Yard Salesi
55 I\'iIntcdl
:,6 5 Tl''raude or \SwapI
For 5 lSaile
B5!" building Materials
S 5 P1) 'rsoliinl Sncr 'ices
(0 Secri-Tl rici l S .rv'ic ,
il i Scriptulires
62 Vaca';itionI/Travel
03 Love lines
6 l I .iini .ss Opportunity
65 Help Wmalnted
( Investnment Opportunity
;6i7 Ilunting LIand I'or Rent
8' I Rcnit to Own
69 l''ood Siipplemennts
S70 Self Storage
;; '72 Sporting G(oods
Fl 73 FIa rii l'Equipmentl
:: { 7-1 Computers & Computer Accessories

CLASSIFIED DEADLINES
Word Ad Classified T'ucsday, *12:00 noon
C T';si'ificd Display 'Tuesday, 12:00 noon

To place a Classified
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964-6305 473-2210 496-2261
NOTICE
,.,i -. .,IMk Il'll7 "lU l I I.nd it i~( ,,, m ,. ,~ i~ I+, ,k',~l I

40 Notices
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real,
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
reference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an
intention to.make any
cuch preference, limita-
tion or discrimination."
Familial status includes
r- ",i.Irei ,,-.-,.:l r ire .aie ,
r~,~-olore as i 5 '' i ,
l r .j ui l,.-:.an.,.r, pr
nant women and people
securing custody of chil-
dren under 18. This
newspaper will not kriow-
,.91 m.-Lpl any adver-
,i-c-, Ic,- real estate
which is in violation of the
law. Our readers are
hereby informed that all
dwellings advertised in
this newspaper are avail-
able on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain
of discrimination, call


HUD toll-free at 1-800-
669-9777, the toll-free
telephone number for the
hearing impaired is 1-
800-927-9275. For fur-.
ther information call
Florida Commission on
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-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & han-
dling. THE CLASSIFIED-
STAFF CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE
FOR MISTAKES IN
CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday at
12 noon priorto that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $8.00
for the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter.


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


Keystone Hauling &

` ndyman Service, LLC


o HoNre' Repair
* Pressure Washing
* Odd Jobs
" Yaml Work
*. Garden Roto-TiHing
Lkzieed & Insuid


*SiteactnUp
*Trash Remnisl
*PineBark& C(re&Mulch

Rm FrsEfaes


; *6 ID


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 record
available. $3500. Phone
904-964-5748.
1995 MAZDA B2300, 5sp,
cold ac, dings, runs good
$1795. 1992 Lexus,
LS400, reduced $4500
firm. Also 94 Chevy Lu-
mina Van, cold ac, runs
$695-trans problems.
Call 904-964-4111.
1991 NISSAN SENTRA
runs great, 175,000
miles, one owner, $1200
OBO. Call 352-473-
7699.
HONDA CRV LX 2004 sil-
ver, tinted windows,
power windows and-
locks, cc casset, excel-
lent condition, non
smoker, 28 mpg, 29,500
miles, $14,900. Call 904-
614-6451.
2004 HYUNDAI TIBURON
GT, V6, 5 speed, spoiler,
silver, excellent condi-
tion, non smoker, 27,300
miles, $13,400. Call 904-
614-6451.
1986 DODGE PICK UP
work truck, $1100. Call
352-475-2283.
2003 TOYOTA Camry LE,
beige, V6, 84K miles,
very good condition In-
side and out, clean,
$11,500 call 386-496-
0042.
1994 ISUZU TRUCK Die-
sel, $4500 OBO price
neg. 4 Tractors, 3 Fords,
all run good. Heavy duty
trailer 8 X 2, tandum
wheel, $1200 OBO. Call
386-325-2602.
91 HD 1200, Sportsster,
blue lots of extra's &
chrome. Call 352-235-
0930. '."
44, Boat &
ATV's
BOAT FOR SALE; Seats 6,
tri hull, new starter, new
solenoid, new piston,
new rings, come with
galanize trailer, rebuill
70HP Johnson. Asking
$1500 OBO. Call 904-
964-4924 or 904-769-
9109.
STOTT CRAFT 15' 50 HP
Johnson, power trim and
lill, $2500 firm. Call 352-
235-0930 or 904-964-
2234.
45 Land for
Sae
7.19 ACRES for sale In
Hampton, cleared,
$77,000. Call 904-219-
3714.
2 5 ACRES CLEARED with
new driveway on N.W.
180th Street in Starke.
$57,900. Call 904-964-
6708 leave message.

3Acres in

Keystone Heights.

High & Dry. Horses

OK. Owner finance

$29,900 080

Call

888-526-3007

ownerlagnt


3 ACRES FOR SALE on
South 301, in Bradford
County. Asking $24,000.
Outside city limits. Call
Tinimy-at0D4-,364;7.718;
1.8 ACRES PARTIALLY
cleared, & ready for your
home or MH. Located in
residential subdivision
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.
NEW DEED RE-
STRICTED, subdivision
in Keystone Heights,
Clay County. Paved
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. .
LAND FOR SALE by
owner. 1.6 acres, Resi-
dential/Agricultural. Next
to Keystone High School.
Close to golf course, Call
352-473-7482.
A MUST SEE/over 2 acres,
partly cleared, wooded,
secluded, borders timber
company, new 4 Inch
well. 18100 28th Ave,
Starke, $45,900 080.
Call 352-468-3512.
1.5 ACRES. 5 miles North
of Macclenny on St.
Marys River. Call 904-
259-8028.
Keystone Heights, beauti-
ful secluded, 10 plus
acres, 1999 large DW
secluded, private; Ap-
praised over 200K, price
is 189K.. Owner may fi-
nance, lease option. Call
352-331-9663.
5 ACRES CORNER LOT
5467 Indian Trail. Key-
stone. Cleared nome
site, high & dry. Remain-
der in trees. Eiectnc up
to property, $79.900 Cadl
352-591-1376.
47 Commercial
Property
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels 2800
SOFT building with of-
fice, barn, mini storage,
5 acres, off of South 301.
Also 8 acres, partially
cleared. Both tots 3/10th
of a mile from new
Walmart Call 904-964-
3827 for more Informa-
tion.,
COMMERCIAL/ RETAIL
space by Starke Post
Office for rent or lease.
For more information
please call 904-964-
6305 and ask for John.

FoRSAlE
2 Parcels
13+ Acres in all
500 ft frontage on 301
South Only 310 mile
from Super Walmart.
Office
2800 sq ft Building
Mini-storage and Bamr
deall Location*
Call (904) 964-3827

DOWNTOWN STARKE
professional offices for
rent. Conference room,
kitchen, utilities and


more..rovided. Call 904-


more provided. Call 904-
964-2616.
Warehouse for sale
Or lease in Keystone
Heights on
Commercial Circle.
4600 sq. ft.
Warehouse & 1300
sq. ftMH Office on,
approx. 1.5 acres.
City Water & Sewer.
Call
888-526-3007
ownerlagnt.

COMMERCIAL/ RETAIL
space by Starke Post
Office for rent or lease,
For more information
please call 904-964-
6305 and ask for John.
48 Homes for
Sale













GREAT LOCATION be-
tween Keystone/Melrose
on paved street. 3BR/
2BA, 1837 sq ft. Just re-
modeled, includes fans,
appliaces. shed,
screened porch, 2 car
garage, $199,900. Day
352-475-1800 or eve-
nings 352-475-6255 .
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.
LODGE TYPE HOME on
2.5 acres In Bradford
County on SR 100. 108
Ft waterfront. Sleeps 4 or
more Kitchen & bath,
dock & deck, well, good
fishing In lake.,
$249,000. Call 352-376-.
2253.
6522 TREIST AVE, on
large lot. guaranteed fi-
nancing. 3BR/2BA, ga-
rage, 1500 sqft home,
like new. Rent to own
with 5k down, sell price
is $189,000, $1100 per
month mortgage. Call
904-276-6446.
49 Mobile
Homes for Sale
HILLIARD/ NEW Jacobsen
32x48:3BR/2BA, set up
on 2 acres with well, sep-
tic & power pole in-
cluded, $734 per month.
Call 904-548-1480.
8 BRAND NEW HOMES
just bought out Double J
Mobile Home dealership
on US 17 just south of
AIA. We are selling out
all existing Inventory at
huge discounts Call
904-548-1480 or come
by 850712 HWY 17 in
Yulee.
FOR SALE 2BR/2BA MH
on State property. For
sale by owner. State em-
ployees only or move to
your location. $20,000 or
take over payments. Call
352-485-2421.
IN KEYSTONE AREA DW
Jacobson, 3BR/3BA for

-0- Il-W


Do you n ed a O.fie0.. S tu io..S
Mohe-in-lawsuite?
Hereis a. RE T*DEL..
3 R/ B ad 2BA A ..Boh rik
Plusa 202O b ick ll ih *o Tb cuta rlnsaeIo


sale by owner. 5.years
old, on 3 acres, fireplace
and many extras plus a
garage. Call 352-473-
'4a42: or 352-235-1925.
NEW FLEETWOOD 14'
wide starting at $16,995.
Call 904-259-8028,
Yarborough Homes,
Macclenny, Florida.
4 OR 5 BEDROOMS 2100
square feet. New
Fleetwood Home. Just
$64;995: Free credit
check. Call 904-259-
8028. Yarborough
Homes, Macclenny,
Florida.
NEW 1306 SQUARE
FOOT Fleetwood home.
3BR/2BA. Now only
$52,900. Save thou-
sands, call 904-259-
8028', Yarborough
Homes, Macclenny,
Florida.
FLEETWOOD HOMES
sold for thousands less!
Only Yarborough Homes,
Macclenny, Florida.
Drive a little, save a lot.
Call 904-259-8028.
LAND HOME PACKAGE
new 1560 sq ft, 4BR/2BA
. on.-1/ acre in Baker
'County $110,000. Call
904-259-8028.
SJ50 For Rent
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 MH on 1 acre,
close to schools & Key-
stone Heights No pels.
$550 per month plus de-
posit. Call 352-475-6260.
LARGE 2BR upstairs un-
furnished apt. 3 miles
north of Starke on Hwy
301. 1st & last month in
advance, $500 per
month.. Call 352-283-
4634. '
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS FL
3BR/2B DWMH, large
lot, porch, $700 per
month, $700 security de-
posit. Call 352-213-4563.
FURNISHED ROOMS
SFOR RENT! COM-
PLETE with CH/A, cable
provided, all utilities paid
Central location. 10%
discount on first months
rent for senior cihzens
Rooms with private bath,
$110- $120./wk. Room
without bath, $95 Laun-
dry facilities available.
Close to churches,
stores, downtown shop-
ping, theatre, and morel
See Manager at the
Magnolia Hotel, across
from the Slarke Post Of-
lfice 904-964-4303
WE HAVE 20R 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, pn-
vate and quiet atmo-
sphere. Located on
SR16. 1001 Southern
Villas Drive, Starke, Fl or
call 904-964-7295, TDD/
TTY 711. Equal Housing
Opportunity.
FOR RENT- 2 & 3BR
homes, newly renovated.
Deposit required Call
678-438-828 or 678-
438-2865, for more infor-
mation.
FOR RENT DOWNTOWN
Business & Professional
office store This 1500 sq
ft building has offices &
reception area, new car-
pet and paint Monthly
rent w/option to lease
long term. $500 per'
month, or lonq term

ROOMS

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


lease discount. Call Vir-
ginia at 904-964-6305
Camper trailer lot for rent
in country on 1 acre of
land. Call after7pm, 352-
468-2684.
LARGE 2BR/2BA DW
$425 per month with
$425 deposit. No Pets.
CH/A. Call 904-964-
6445.
3BR/2BA CH/A, newly re-
modeled, mini blinds thru
out, nice yard with deck,
quiet area $500 per
month and $500 deposit.
10997 SE 49th Ave,
Starke. Call 352-468-
1093 or 904-571-6561.
3BR/2BA DW extra clean,
screened porch, no pets.
SE 49th Ave. $550 per
month plus deposit. Call
352-468-2674.
MH FOR RENT 3BR/2BA,
4 miles out of Starke.
$500 per month plus
$500 deposit. Call 904-
291-0449.
LARGE 2BR upstairs un-
furnished apt. 3 miles
north of Starke on Hwy
301. 1st & last month in
.advance, $500 per
month. Call 352-283-
4634.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
3BR/1.5BA, CH/A, on 1/
3 acre, $450 per month
plus deposit. Call 352-
235-1386.
1BR/1BA MELROSE
AREA No pets. $260 per
month with $200 de-
posit. Call 352-475-
6285.
IMMACULATE LIVING
conditions. Single bed-
room house, galley
kitchen, inside utility
room, stunning lake use
& view. Keystone
Heights. No pets. $600
per month rent, $800 se-
curity deposit, 1 year
lease, credit report & ref-
erences required. Carroll
Rentals & Management,
Inc. 352-473-1025.
PRIVATE LAKE SETTING
cute & clean 2BR house


(,)on o ."r.u 'oi ) Ikit.'din-

I Ca' 2 pci
Siune lM.'l2! b; ,%'25 pe;
mc,! 111h ';: / ,'/ secuIIty
dopos;l 1o e.,uJ'- Credit
1ipoi t r,..qu 0d. Cd lOll
Rentfiss >' 1,inagement,
Inc Cair 1i-3-'025
51 Losi and

FO UND JACI FUSSEL
AuauF, F ., 'L eFood Lion
p ok l in t. M le, wear-
ing ; 'collar, friendly.
Contact 901-964-5812
or 352 745-5351
52 Animals and
Pets
BABY PYGI ,l GOATS for
sale, call 90.954-8169.
GOAT iILK for pet, 2 liteis
for S2 each Call 904-
964 3701.
Calves, riding horses, min-
iature horses, for sale.
AMK Fairms, Call 904-
782-3029
PEEK-ATZU PUPS 1/2
Pekingese, 1/2Shih-tzu.
8 weeks, fist shots &
wormed Males are flat
faced, stioit and sweet.
$275 each no checks
please u ,Iy available
Thus. Fnr Sat. Great
deal you must see these
pups Call386-431-1415
-ask for Lynn. ,
GELDING CHESTNUT 8
years old, current
coggins, trained for
games, great ride.
$2000 OBO. Call 352-
473-7699.
NEEDED FOSTER
HOMES for dogs. Any
donations appreciated.
Any amount. Call
Tammy at 352-258-6582
or Cristy at 904-334-
7319 or Bradford County
Paws 904-964-9200.
DOGS FOR ADOPTION
OR FOSTERING black
female pit mix, 4 months,
female hues 3 months,

months, many kittens,*
ferrets also ii ":.1 a


Happy Puppy Ion


Pet Boarding

Secure and clean country atmosphere
Top quality meals served
Experienced, per :,'ii al attention for your.pet
Quality kennel ') :lles / e i_.i 11' .
8'x32'x6' high kennel runs I, -i ., Iir, i
Web cams


352-316-0219
By reservation only / Daily or Weekly,
f:. ;;;. .t" t '. ,. F L
PET BOAR .-G



35-36ft

House Trailer Frame




Older style, 5-6" boxed channel frame, 2
drop axles; 2 5116 hitch. Takes 5-lug old-
style Chevy rims. Very sturdy & solid. Will
make a good trailer or cut it up & sell.

Call after 10 am 386-496-1215


loving home, must get
shots and fixed. Call
Tammy at 352-258-6582
or Cnristy at 904-334-
7319 or Bradford County
Paws 904-964-9200.
YELLOW LAB PUPS AKC,
health certificates, $350
each. Call 352-478-
1188.
BBAGLE PUPPIES 4
months old, $75 each.
Call 352-258-0692.
53 A Starke
Yard Sales
2 FAMILY YARD SALE
THUR FRI & SAT,
LITTLE BIT of every-
thing, whole lot of nothing.
Organ, kitchen wares,
chest, lots more. CR
230, 2 blocks from Golf
Course on right, look for
signs.
13931 SE 48th Ave, across
from Walmart. Sat only.
If rain come Sunday. Sat
8am;to noon. Name
brand clothes cheap,
small sizes.
MOVING SALE August 11
& 12. 23592 NW CR 225
A, Lawtey. 9am to 3pm.
No early birds please.
Furniture, clothes, toys,
household items, every-
thing must go.
YARD SALE 417 C Ed-
ward Road. Fri & Sat,
8am to 2pm. Household
items, children clothes
all sizes (name brands),
youth adult clothes,
shoes, designer purses,
home interiors.
YARD SALE SAT ONLY!
Clothes (all sizes), bed-
room suite, chair, stereo,
toys. Cheap., cheap,
cheap. 1502 NE 153rd
Street, Starke, Florida.
YARD SALE Sat, 8am to
3pm. HWY 100 to
Bayless Highway, follow
signs. Dale Earnhardt
stuff, clothes, house hold
stuff, too much to list, If
you need directions call
352-478,6861,
YARD SALE Sat from 8am .
to 1pm. 598 SE 73rd
Street, off HWY 100 be-
hind Tony's gas station.
MOVING SALE located at
C & C Mini Storage, unit
57. Everything must go.
Saturday August 12th,
10am to 3pm. Dressors,
couch, office furniture.,
Wheel and deal.
53 B Keystone
Yard Sales
STi.iRD.[, o,5 8am ur.
iil t.er, r,,rig ,: gr.e All
pr.,4 ,I : i... g.:. c10 Mas-
t er .'.rmmissi.n al Key-
si.:.ne Firsl Aserrm ly O1
'3:,1 SR 100 Ea.l
MCGOVERN ESTATE
yar. g arage, moving
sale! Houseful of new
and used Bali Blinds,
Shelfco closet shelves,
furniture all in good con-
dition. 5BR3BA brick
home, 1 .acre's OI land
lar.].i 2411 > 4811 pole
., bardT'r, man'/ 'an d'f41,
f. e .ia Lie re, Sea "'
cartop carries. 10 i 20'
Aluminum shed, large
dog house, Murray 14.5
HP riding mower 42" cut.
2 microwave ovens,
,palm casual patio furni-
ture, misc lumber, 5
sheets plywood, smoker,
barstools, treadmill, sea-
soned oak firewood, lots
of other good stuff. All
under tents! Come see
.us, starting Friday,;Aug.
11th at 8am til dark. Sat,
Sun, MonTues, etc. 717
Nightingale Street,-Key-
stone Heights Florida.
Call 352-473-4931,.
MULTI FAMILY GARAGE
sale 6359 Glance Road


.





















i & Smith Realty

SWe Sell Property Fast
Let us sell yous!

WE WAN'T

YOUR LISTING

Commercial & Residential i i Smith
Real Estate nri Smth



p--.. ,


Saim liln Jennifer Lourcey WP Ronnie Norman
Salus-Assaclat Sales-Associale Sales-Associate







lack endrix Jenae Whittiemre Stacv Hendrix Erica Norman
Salis-Assocliat Sales-Assoclate Sales-Assoclale Sales Associate


Brenda Lourcev
Sales-Associate


..A. --- :- -go "


. a~L"alI






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


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web
www.BCTelearaDh.com


SWhere oene : .
:'' does it w ,

964-6305 473-2210 -. .


~u U tS.t f


off Brooklyn Bay Road,
Keystone Sat & Sun,
7am to 3pm. Furniture,
household goods.
55 Wanted
I BUY OLD COIN Collec-
tions. Silver dollars, sil-
ver quarters, silver
dimes, nickels, pennies,
proof sets, mint sets, etc.
Call 904-964-3321.
WANTED BARBER
CHAIR in working con-
dition. Call 904-966-
0641.
57 For Sale
LAWN MOWERS &
TRAILERS for sale. Call
904-964-4118.
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100
and up each, electric
stove, written guarantee,
delivery available. For
appointments, call 904-
964-8801.
BED-KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $170. Call 352-372-
7490.
BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Gorgeous cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 nightstands, chest
available, dovetail con-
struction. New still in
boxes. Retail $6100,
sacrifice for $1100. 352-
377-9846. -
DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table, 6
chippendale chairs and
lighted hutch and buffet.
Brand new'still boxed.
Can deliver. Retail
$5800, sacrifice $1100.
352-377-9846.
MATTRESS TWIN sets
$89, full sets $129,
Queen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-
tory, 441 East Brownlee
St. Carpets also- large
room size pieces. Save
a lot. Cash and carry.
Call Sonia at 352-473-
7173 or 904-964-3888.
BED-QUEEN orthopedic
Pillowtop mattress and
box. Name brand, new In


plastic, with warranty.
Can deliver. Sacrifice
$100. Call 352-372-
8588.
64 PIECE RUBY RED
dishes, crystal glass-
ware, antiques & col-
lectibles. Call 512-417-
7583.
ANTIQUE DESK good
condition. Electric wheel
chair only used 6 times,
call 904-964-5669 leave
a message.
1 SOFA & 1 SOFA bed.
Both in excellent condi-
tion. Call 904-964-9448.
BUCKETS OF FLOWERS
silk arrangements made
to order. Call Sonia
Davis at 352-475-9640
or Donna Davis at 352-
478-6089.
PC COMPUTER, very
good condition, $100.
Call 352-475-2283.
FREE BABY GRAND pi-
ano, upright, grand pi-
ano, great condition.
Free pot belly pigs, pet
or meat. Call 904-964-
7967, 904-769-9684 or
904-769-9368. You
transport.
TORO RIDING LAWN
mower, runs good, try
out here, $225 OBO. Air
.conditioner 3.5 ton, out
door, split system, have
two, $125 each OBO.
Washer large capacity,
$50 OBO. Call 904-964-
4739.
GUARDIAN ULTRA
Source generator,
15,000 Watt for Industrial
or -residential use, on
wheels, never used.
$2200 firm. Call 904-
635-9305.
MOTORIZED WHEEL
CHAIR. Good condition.
Needs a battery. Call
904-782-3451.
59 Personal
Services
LAWN CARE unmatched
quality in lawn service
Call 386-496-4492.
HELP YOUR CHILD get
ready to go back to
school. FCAT tutoring for
3rd, 4th and 5th grade


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


ndscape with Sophistication & Attitude
dy owned & operated by Charlie Revay

352-214-1320 352-415-2885




WANTED


Small or Large Parcels
With or Without
&1 Homes

e Call Olen Lourcey
ss352-485-1813



T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida
Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available
Rent i based on Income
Vaier. Sewer
On-'iie Laundr Facilni & Pla Areas
Office Open: Monda\ Frida% 8:00 to 4:30 p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133




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

Stump Grinding 7
Tractor work
Debris Removal
Driveway
Repair ,

FULL LINE .l I ,
TREESERVICE -~-. -

ECONOMY STUMP GRINDING .NC.
Guaanee9Loes Bds


James & Linrda Dailey
Owners & Opeialors
' Lcesed 8 InsJured


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


HOUSECLEANING

or Ge-7i
N 1-TimeClean
NEED YOUR HOUSE ORGANIZED?


f Don \iste Preciuls Tiwe
Call ULTIMATE CLEAN
Soo, t9041964-8740


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
(Buddy) Clark, (904)-
284-2333 or 1-800-288-
0633.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for
M.H. & land packages.
1-800-284-1144.
CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape, customized
lawn care, sod, trim-
ming, landscape design.
Reasonable rates, free
estimates. Commercial
4 residential. Licensed
and insured. Call 386-
496-2820, if no answer
please leave message.
HANDY MAN WORK
mowing, vinyl siding,
underpinning, tin roofs,
pump houses, replace
windows, concrete work,
pressure washing, etc.
Will beat any written es-'
timates, call 352-485-
2264.


SECRETARIAL SER-
VICES Typesetting, re-
sumes, etc. Call Melissa
at 904-364-6463.
IRRIGATION & LAND-
SCAPE S61utions. Com-
plete lawn maintenance
and irrigation services.
High quality landscape
lighting. Licensed & In-
sured. Master card &
Visa, free estimates,
commercial & residen-
tial. Call 386-965-8091
pr 352-214-1136.
HOME MANAGEMENT
household services,
house keeping, errands,
groceries, good rates.
Call Leigh King Home
Manager at 904-964-
5374,
ARE YOU INTERESTED
in getting 35% more
miles per gallon of gas?
Call 904-964-3704 or
visit 21656 SR 16,
Starke for details.
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. '
63 Love Lines
PRETTY S/W/F 60 does
not look or act like it.
Medical professional.


Passionateabout 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
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.
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.
DENTAL ASSISTANT out-
going personality
needed for assisting in
an up beat dental office.
Experience preferred,
CDT a plus, but friendli-
ness is a mrpust, and ea-'
ernr, i .. .. le.'rh C.3l
352-" 3',707 .
DENTAL ASSISTANT
needed wift.epa ned
function o''lfib tagts:il
Exp. require d'fa~xi',t,
sume to 35'47i30Cif
DAY LABOR"' de 'de(..
pick up conri t onrd


LEWIS WALKER ROOFING INC.
"AFFORDABLE QUALITY" ?'TA.
w "i o aM Do ImDIS----kiv%


ROOF FREE REPAIRS'
RE-ROOFS EXTENDED MOBILE HOMES
METAL SINGLES WARRANTY NEW ROOFS
I FLAT ROOF LICENSED TILE WOOD SHINGLES
I LOW SLOPED & MAINTENANCE
GRAVEL INSURED STORM DAMAGE
"THE BEST POSSIBLE ROOF AT THE BEST POSSIBLE PRICE",., ,,
Office: 386-497-1419
PO Box 82 Toll Free 1-866-9LW-ROOF
Ft. White. FL 32038 Fax: 386-497-1452


NAMDMAL BUINSOFTEYA


A904-964-8111
TOLL FREE 866-964-8111

105 Edwards Rd., Starke
iww.TrinityMorlgageFL.com


Bobby Campbell

Roofing, Inc.

Licensed & Insured

(904) 964-8304

F REE .

ESTIMATES!

Employment opportunities available.
Callfor more information.


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


ont. UPay Too 4,

Visit Us Before You Buy!

Jerry's Quality Homes
(352) 473-9005
r, O 6969 SR 21 N a "
IOBU I Keystone Heighs FL
," .ILr[' Ttd Jo.Ann Da id


kil


Joris. 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.
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 4,0 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
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


35-36ft

House Trailer Frame



Older style, 5-6" boxed channel frame, 2
drop axles, 2 5/16 hitch. Takes 5-lug old-
style Chevy rims. Very sturdy & solid. Will
make a good trailer or cut it up & sell.

Call after 10 am 386-496-1215


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-


A. ser


ilke atnm'o pee and
work at \Windsor M.ancI
Open positions foe
CNA's, cooks nd c-
etaiy aids. Fil out appli-
cations at 602 'E Lauia
St., Staike 3209i or fax
resume to 904-964


HIours:-
Tues-Fri 10-5:30
Sat 10-3


Sin..k. ,'S


* Cabinets
* Windows


We Buy & Sell New & Used
Building Materials
352-379-4g'0j61
622 S.E. 2nd St. Gainesville, FL




Professional

Title Services

"oar 11l Vour afd Ut/eNeds"

CLOSINGS ~
Residential & Commercial
TITLE INSURANCE
PUBLIC RECORD SEARCHES

Professional, &erew iaed
aid ridly Se ice

OWNERS:
Kay Colson Water rs
Darlene Foreman .a ii,

[ STARKE 1

904-964-6872 386-496-0089


WEL mDILIN


.*Pumps
*Sale.,
P art-,
*Ser% ice

Mv'ers'
FGPDA-


O,'-
! *l


.- QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964




S 964-7061


Rolari \ell Drilling 2-6"
,&-l N iTelple Ai I1i M i i S 111 N
Si.'i.c FL


WC.:,W eit i-a OPEN 24/7


.O ner BiJdd Br. der


S19563 N\\ SR 16
. Starke. FL ,


We Haul Redi-Mixed Concrete
in our 1-Yard Mixing Trailer from
our plant to your redi-forms.
$149 per yd + tax... deliveredto you!
I -yard = 80 sq ft. at 4" deep


FORECLOSED
Homes
300 Properties
In 32 States
with homes in
FLORIDA
Selling By SEALED BID
Bids Due: TUESDA"',
AUGUST 29 ,i 3 PM
807 Keller Street
STARE
2 BR. 1 BA; 1030 SF
.Local Agent: Robby Macneille
ERA Tiend Ry.

Don't Miss Thiis

Liquidation}


N Ils Il L',


"Come ;.~a~j/~1 to ue Sow'ce'


i. CAtL
'tODAkY!


904-964-4000
8 s6-964-4207

1107S Walnut St
Starkc, Florid,a
lLuouicd Bei,,d Br..dal.rd
S C,,..r.r Ey,. Cer.i.:,


M1 MORTGAGE
BANKERS
ASSOCIATION


IVANHOE MORTGAGE

4P A Division of Centra] Pacific Mortgage


Refinance &
Purchases


F H.:.sLii.'


Ho ri, nc.:.rrx .,.I
L --,r-,


LaJ


U ..U U U U


American

Dream "
of Northeast Florida.Inc. 2
REALTORSo










LARGE COUNTRY HONIE ith 4BR/2BA,
custom wood throughout, inground pool/spa.
Large barn workshop, 2-car garage, 26
acres w/pecan trees. $625,000. MLS#292719.




mom jSMMa- \ S


;--s

JUST REDUCED! Spacious home on 5
cleared acres. 3BR/2.5BA, porch, great room
w/fireplace and bar. Pool, dining room, game
room and marep 1289 05n0. MI .

i4)964-5424 13521473-3800
5 H. Temple Ave. 185 S. Lawrence Blvd.
Starke Keystone Heights


HISTORIC TWO STORY 3BR2.5BA
home. Split floor plan, several porches,
hardwood floors, large kitchen, dining, living
and family rooms. $450,000. MLS#292636.


NEW HOME with lots of attention to detail.
Features ceramic tile, upgraded appliances,
front and back covered porches w/swing.
Garn- 41e77 n ATN 41 l4til'A-


- li *'.v'-'fl.J..f a r*UJU. I Vn r a m i .,


Classified Ads


-'-a


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,


Jlenn, M MP~ann Suan .r-.n


.
.


~i~


X"'Not[HO HOT! NOTI NOTI, HOV








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


Classified Ads


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web
www.BCTelearaDh.com


Where one call
does it all!


[^^caa7
WIT
- I -ss


964-6305 *473-2210 *496-2261


6621. Call 904-964-
3383 for appointment
EEOC/DFWP.
CYCLE COUNTING Daily,
month end, & quarterly,
cycle counts for a manu-
facturing company. Must
posess good communi-
cation skills, good math
skills and good computer
spreadsheet skills. Must
be detail oriented & sell
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.
ELECTRICIANS & HELP-
ERS wanted. Keystone
Heights. Call for appoint-
ment/interview, 352-
473-0022.
RETAIL SALES/CASHIER
position available, 40 hr
min per week. Apply at
Gator II Farm Supply.
South of Starke on Hwy
301. HS Diploma re- .
quired.
WAREHOUSE POSITION
available, 40 hour mini-
mum per week. Gator II
Farm Supply, South of


Slarke on HWY 301. HS
diploma required.
PARK OF THE PALMS Inc
a Keystone Heights
Christian retirement
community seeks a FT,
experienced dry waller/,
finisher/painter. A part
time grounds/mainte-
nance person. FT
caregivers, 11pm to
7am. 1 FT caregiver
3pm to 11pm. 1 Part time
caregiver 11am to
2:30pm, Mon, Wed, Fri,
and every other week-
end. 1 PTgrounds/land-
scaper/ general-labor. 1
PT house keeper for
lodge/hotel, 9am to 5pm,
3 days per week. Per-
sonal references and
work history required.
Apply in person at 706
Palms Circle, Keystone
Heights.
DRIVERS RUN SOUTH-
EAST only, 8 company
drivers needed, home
every weekend, 80%
drop & hook, run south-
east only, sign on bonus,
health & dental, paid va-
cation, rider
prog ram(im mediate).


Call today to get yours.
CDL/A 2 yrs OTR.
Shoreline Transporta-
tion. Call 877-208-9176.
McDONALDS OF
ALACHUA is now hiring
closer, PT and FT. On
the spot interviews.
Come join our great
team.
FT-PT STAFF TO WORK
with disabled persons in
Starke and Keystone
Heights area, must have
HS diploma or GED, 1
year experience. Pass a
FDLE background
screening, evening and
weekends required. Call
904-966-2100 or fax re-
sume to 904-966-2101.
PT SUPPORTED LIVING
COACH needed to work
with persons with dis-
abilities, primarily eve-
nings and weekends,
must have 4 years expe-
rience or a bachelor's
degree, pass a FDLE
background screening, 2
employment histories,
valid drivers license, etc.
Responsibilities include:
assisting with shopping,
paying bills, banking,


DRIVERS WANTED
IMMEDIATE POSITIONS FOR EXPERIENCED CLASS A DRIVERS
MID-FLA HAULING, INC.
LOCAL $575 $675 HOME EVERY NIGHT
HEALTHILIFE INSURANCE AVAILABLE PAID VACATION,
401K QUARTERLY SAFETY/PERFORMANCE BONUS
$1,000 SIGN ON BONUS
DRIVER REFERRAL BONUS

CALL 1-800-766-7558
COME DRIVE FOR THE BEST


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of Starke or call 904-964-3200 and ask for

Kevin Campbell.


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


f (; Performance
^aryFL Food Group


cooking, appointments,
etc. Call Tina at 904-
966-2100 or tax resume
to 904-966-2101.
WANTED ROCK HAUL-
ERS drivers/owners op-
erators. Class A CDL re-
quired. Local runs, no
weekends. Call 352-
494-3567.
CHEF WANTED Lunch/
dinner hours, family at-
mosphere, immediate
opening & great ben-
efits. Fax resume to 352-
375-7937.
EXPERIENCED HOME
REPAIR person, own
tools and transportation,
full/part time, retirees
welcome. Call 904-966-
2024, references re-
quired.
ACRON MEDICAL CLINIC
is looking for a front of-
fice receptionist, Experi-
ence required, Monday
thru Thursday, 8am to
5pm. Fax resume to
Kristen, 352-485-2927.
THE CITY OF Starke Pur-
chasing Department has
a job position open for
Delive ry/Warehouse-
man. Duties to Include
but not limited to, deliv-


series and pick ups from
vendors, safely load and
unload supplies from
delivery trucks by hand
or forklift, pull stock from
shelves for all depart-
ments and advise direc-
tor of Purchasing when
stock items are low,
keeping stock ware-
house clean and safe,
responsible for fuel facil-
ity readings and log,
open all gates daily in
the maintenance yard
and perform other duties
as directed. Employee
works under direct su-
pervision of the Director
of Purchasing. Must
have a current Florida
Drivers License. Must
pass pre-employment
drug screen and
backgroung check. Ap-
plications can be picked
up at the Bradford Ca-
reer Center located at
609 'North Orange
Street, Starke Florida
and return to same. Ap-
plications will be ac-
cepted thru the close of
business on Friday Au-
gust 18, 2006. The City
of Starke is and EOE.


Rj Corman
Railroad Company
Material Sales, LLC -


Groundsman/Laborer .

RJ Corinifin )Derailment Services seeks Groundsimian to
Perform general labor to assist in train derailment response
C tI..iit. ', 1 ;.,,i .11 ... .., ,, ,,,1i H,,..i 4/7 w
4 c ,, .... .. ... .. l ..;....... .. ....elined. High wage
i'.. ]l, il l ..l- ..]r.....o.e id ..'..'.. ..ih Backgroutnd check
a.nd d i 1^. t .. ,,l .' L .,


Call 304-964-6016
Apply in person:
14548 Ha)es Street, Starke, FL 32091
". or c-nm il IiCStle toI ,i
il)hi' ricornlan.com .
I',

EXPERIENCED RN POSITIONS AVAILABLE:
MED/SURG a EMERGENCY DEPARTMENTS


* Full-time / Part-time / PRIJ Variable shifts
* Flonda Licenses required
* BLS / ACLS required
* Minimum 1 yr exp required

Competitive salary & benefits available. -




be,-,1 .

9. 22 E,,i Call Street Starke, FL
(904) 368-2346
www.shands.org



Experience a must. Driver's
License required.
Apply in person

ahe Office Shop

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


CITY OF KEYSTONE
HEIGHTS Employment
opportunity. Employ-
ment opportunity or Pub-
lic Works Assistant/Code
Enforcement Officer.
City desires an individual
with office environment
and Code Enforcement
experience. City will pro-
vide Code Enforcement
training as needed. Po-
sition is permanent full
time with benefits. Sal-
ary based on qualifica-
tions. Application dead-
line is August 24, 2006
or until position is filled.
Applications available at
City Hall, 555 S.
Lawrence Blvd, Key-
stone Heights, Florida
32656. Questions
please contact Deputy
City Clerk, Annette Ricks
at 352-473-4807. EOE.
Drug free/smoke free
work place.
HOME SUPPORT Staff to
work with developmen-
tally disabled individuals
in group homes in
Starke. Requires High
School Diploma or GED,
valid FL drivers license


Driver Dedicated Regional




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










Full-time position
Computer skills required
401k
Vacation
Insurance .
Apply in person
Mon-Fri 8am-5pm

No phone calls please


SAWYER GAS
"YOUR LOCAL FULL-SERVICE PROPANE DEALER"
9449 US Hwy 301 South
Hamptori, FL


MAINTENANCE/Custo-
dial/Yard Attendant.
Bradford County is seek-
ing a full-time/custodial/
yard attendant worker
for the Courthouse and
other County Buildings
and premises. Must be
able to sweep, mop,
scrub, wax and polish
floors. Will be respon-
sible for maintaining
lawns, hedges, walk-
ways and outdoor areas
as needed. Also must
maintain bathroom facili-
ties in a clean and sani-
tary condition. Move fur-
niture and equipment as
required, deliver sup-
plies, and run errands,-
performs related work as
required. May be re-


quired to lift and carry 50
Ibs, stooping, bending
and must be able to
stand or walk for long
periods of time. Must
have valid Florida Driv-
ers' License. Salary will
commensurate with ex-
perience. Applications
may be picked up at the
Clerk's Office 945 N
Temple Ave, Starke,
Florida. Or at the
Bradford Career Center;
609 N Orange St.,
Starke, Florida. The
county reserves the right
to reject any and all ap-
plications. Bradford
County is an equal op-
portunity employer. This
position will close on
August 25,2006 at 4pm.


with good driving record.
$8.25 hour plus benefits
EOE/M/F/DN call 904-
964-8082 or 904-964-
1468.





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




LAKE CITY
CINHIUITY COILLKE
TAKE STOCK IN
CHILDREN PROGRAM
SPECIALIST
(Grant Funded)
Coordinate and manage
Take Stock In Children Program
at Lake City Community
College and five counties
served.
Bachelor's Degreerand two
years management or
supervisory experience.
Valid drivers license and
'reliable transportation.
Salary $30,410.
annually plus benefits...
Position open until filled.
College application required.
Position details and application
available on the web at:
www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resource
Development -
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail:
boettcherg@l.atecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the
: Southem Association
of Colleges andSchools
VP/ADA/EAJ/EO College in
Education & Employment


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


----- zryu Performance
Food Group


PARTS ROOM


MANAGER


Experienced in maintaining parts inventory
for large fleet of tractors & trailers.
Duties include: Order, receive and maintain
inventory file, warranty claims, and
negotiate with vendors. Must be computer
literate & self moti\ ated with a take charge
attitude.
Very good pay & benefits:
S(medical, life ins., 401k, holidays, & etc.)


Apply at or send resume to:

Pritchett Trucking, Inc.
S 1060 SE 6th Street
Lake Butler, FL 32054.


EXPERIENCED CIS A DRIVERS NEEDED*


CHIP & LIVEBOTTOM VANS


-$1000 Sign on Bonus, Home Nightb

Local Runs $650 $750+

Health/Life Ins Avail, 401k

Paid Vacation, Wkly Performance Boni

$500 Quarterly Safety/Perf Bonus

DOT Insp & Driver Referral Bonus

FLATBED DRIVERS'

$700- $1000 WKLY

HOME 1- 2 NIGHTS & EVERY W/E


CALL

PRITCHETT TRUCKING, IF

S /n O 1-800-808-3052


S a .... WHITEHEAD BROS, INC/LAKE CITY LOGISTICS, INC.
~lqbn48rniHli. OTR DRIVERS NEEDED
Go through Home several times most weeks.
.;j Home most weekends. Personalized dispatching
,i 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.
.-- e' Need 2 years of experience and a decent driving
-7 record.
. n CALL JIM OR DEBBIE LAWRENCE AT
904-368-0777 or 1-888-919-8898


Large Westside trucking company. Heavy truck tire maintenance.

Must have valid driver's license and transportation.


COMPETITIVE PAY, BENEFITS PAID. DFWP.

12 YEARS EXPERIENCE REQUIRED |

Apply in Person at:


PAT SALMON & SONS OF FLORIDA


1501 Pickettville Road, Jacksonville, FL


llllk"~113


I


I


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I _~L~-u- = I ~dno~~ ~ ~errt~ ?wI-


..


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



$750 SIGN-ON BONUS


MONEY

MANAGER


We are looking for enthusiastic, highly motivated
sales and service oriented Part-Time Money
Managers. Positions vary up to 29 hours/week. A
Rlini qualified applicant must have cash handling,
sales and customer service experience.

We offer excellent compensation and benefits
for part-time employees.*

Tuition reimbursement Vision Care plan
Prescription plan Medical and dental insurance
Dependent-care Reimbursement 401(k)
Vacation Sick pay Holiday pay




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Qualified candidates apply online:
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EOE






Aug. 1,. TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 11C


w -- n--


BHS
Continued from p. 7C
In the Tornadoes' 34-7 win
over Bishop Kenny in the
spring, the junior back rushed


for 278 yards and four
touchdowns on just seven
carries.
"All you've got to do is give
him a little crease and he'll
go," Bankston said. "If he gets
in the open field, he's hard to
deal with. He's fast."


F'

'.1.'.h~~


Ben Hawkins
throws the
ball to
defensive
backs during
a drill.


a. .n




.. .


COACH
Continued from p. 7C
with different personalities,"
Hawkins said. "It definitely
helped me learn a lot of
patience and not to just assume
things about kids."
I Hawkins attempted to get a
job on the BHS coaching staff
that year, but there were no
openings. Instead, Hawkins
coached the defensive line and
wide receivers for Gainesville
High School's freshman team.
: It was a good experience,
one that provided him with
many learning opportunities
from the GHS staff. However,
Hawkins wanted to coach in
Bradford County, where he
was now working. He
,approached BHS head coach
Chad Bankston. saying he
would like to coach at BHS
this season, even if it meant
doing so as a volunteer.
Hawkins did not have to
forego earning a coaching
stipend because a position did
open up this year on the BHS
s- taff. Now he finds himself
coaching for the Scarlet and
Gray-the colors he once
donned as. a linebacker and
safety for the Tornadoes.
He played only two years at
BHS, however, as he made
some decisions that prevented
him from playing as a


sophomore and junior.
"I had my priorities mixed
up," Hawkins said -"I'd-rather-
bebagringg out oLnjustdobing
stuff that"I sliouldn't be doing,
as far as hanging out with the
wrong people and stuff like
that."
He did want to continue
playing football, but he wanted
to do other things during the
summer instead of
participating in team workouts.
Hawkins admitted he thought
David Hurse, the head coach at
the time, would allow him to
play anyway. However,
Hurse's rule was if you
weren't part of the team during
the summer, you weren't part
of the team during the season.
"I didn't think so then, but
looking back, that was a good
life lesson," Hawkins said. "If
you do what you need to do,
most times good things will
* happen."
Hawkins is hoping good
things happen this year. He
begins a new job at Bradford
Middle School, where he will
teach intensive reading, and
finally gets to set foot on the
field as a member of the BHS
coaching staff. All of the-
games \\ill be meaningful, but.
the Tornadoes' first home
game should be even moreso.
"I'm sure it will be a little
special and overwhelming,
standing underneath the lights
on your home field where you
played before," Hawkins said.


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Bradford
'"r offensive
S linemen,
including
senior Ben
Carter
1. (foreground),
-.=!E participate in
drills under
the watchful
eye of coach
Mark
McGraw.








Most of the team's offensive
line returns to help give Harris
and the other backs that crease.
Junior Dylah Rodgers and
seniors Ben Carter, Kyle
Mercer and Robby Reed were
all first-time starters on the
line last season.
"They're going to be a
whole lot better," Bankston
said. "They're not very big
guys, but they grew up (last
year). They were baptized by
fire."
Senior Zack Moore and
junior John Nicula will -vie to
fill the spot at right guard,
while senior Michael Kiser
will move into the tight end
position.
Blye, and senior Tommy
Hilliard will play wide
receiver.
This will be Brown's first
full season at quarterback, but
Bankston said he is already
impressed with the progress
the senior is making.
"He's in a leadership role
and he's doing a great job with
that," Bankston said. "I think
he's only going to get better
from week to week."
The area of kicking was a
concern 'as the Tornadoes
made just one extra-point
attempt lastseason. However, .,
Glenn Velasquez, a junior,-
made four attempts in the


Senior 'Ma'rcu Wilsori
catches a pass during
practice.


a winning record. Wilson said
the players are all excited
about the prospect of doing so.
"We saw how we played
against Bishop Kenny (in the
spring)," Wilson said. "We
want to play every game like
that."
The 34 points Bradford
scored in that game surpassed


the totals it had in 2005 and its
defense yielded just seven
points while forcing three
turnovers.
It was a good start to what
the Tornadoes hope is a much
better season.
"We're through the
rebuilding phase," Garrison
said. "We're ready to go."


spring game, though he had
never kicked before.
Brown will handle punting
duties.
Bankston anticipates there
will be approximately 35
players on the varsity *team.
The players will most likely all
be juniors and seniors, though
two soplTomores-Casey
Hines and John Tyson-have
been practicing with the team.
Hines and Tyson are both
offensive and defensive
linemen.
Five freshmen have also
been participating in varsity
practices: Robert Boswell
(RB/DB), C.J. Covington
(WR/LB), Jawan Jamison
(RB/DB/LB), Isaiah Jenkins
(WR) and Rodney Mosley
(QB/DB).
Bankston said Jamison
(James' brother) has a chance
to earn a roster spot, but he,
like the other freshmen, will
play on the junior varsity team
if he is not a starter.
However, Bankston said all
are talented players who will
help the future of the program.
"They're all going to be
good athletes." Bankston said.
"They're all going to be great
football players at Bradford
High School."
Bradford's district (3 in
Class 2A) comprises the same
teams this year: Bolles;
Keystone Heights, Interlachen,
Ribault and West Nassau.
Bolles won the district last
season, while Keystone was
runner-up.
That left the Tornadoes out
of the playoffs, so the goal this
season is to qualify for the
playoffs as well as finish with


Date
Aug.


Aug. 25
Sept. 1
Sept. 15
Sept. 22
Sept. 29
Oct. 6
Oct. 13
Oct. 20
Oct. 27
Nov. 3


Location
Away
Flagler Palm
Away
Away
Away
Home
Home


Matanzas (Classic)
Coast High School)
Fernandina Beach
Baker County
Interlachen*
Yulee.
Bolles*


Home Vanguard
Away Keystone Heights*
Away Ribault*


Home
Home


West Nassau***
Sebring


Classic begins at 7 p.m. All other
a games begin at 7:30 p.m. -
District games
** Homecoming



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BHS

Football

2006


7--r'd V-SIABlAf






Page 12C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Aug. 10, 2006


TIGERS
Continued from p. 6C

attitude so his players, as he
puts it, don't go slot machine
during game time.
"'Their eyes start rolling as
they get in front of the big
i crowd next Friday night," he
said. "Some of the kids are
going from the SMAC
(Suwannee Middle Athletic
Conference) championship to
playing their first game against
Madison County. That's going
to' be a .life-changing
experience."

The Tigers are facing a
schedule that will have them
playing the same 10 teams
they faced in 2005. Nobles
said he hopes his team can
survive the first three games.
"With all the (talented) kids
we had last year, those are the
people who would play us, and
I've got to fulfill a two-year



INDIANS
Continued from p. 3C

at the safety positions, while
senior Riki Olivier and
sophomore Clayton Mosley
will compete at the corner
positions.
Dickinson said the strength
of the defense are its
experienced linebackers-
Taylor (151 tackles last
season) and senior Brandon
McGuire (127 tackles).
R Seniors Josh Mangus and
S Randy Davids will man the
end of the line, while senior
Jeramy Lewis and junior Jacob
Elliott will play the tackle
positions.
The Indians lost a key
member of the group with the
graduation of nose guard Tony
Hamner. Dickinson said
Hamner did a good job of
drawing double teams and
freeing up the linebackers to
make plays.
"Right now, (junior) Sam
Thiesen and (senior) Adam
Bailey are the front runners for
that position," Dickinson said.
Thiesen and Bailey will also
be counted upon to play on the
offensive line. Dickinson said
he believes ,,.he has ,seven, or
eight players %%ho can play
there, which helps in keeping
players fresh-especially
those. like Thiesen, and Bailey,
who will have to play defense
as '.ell. .
* "We just have to do a good
job as coaches of rotating
people in and out," Dickinson
said. .
Thiesen was a starter on the
offensive line last year, with
Bailey also seeing playing
time. Junior Tommy Fowler.
returns as a starter, while
junior Brandon Boettcher
earned a couple of starts late in

KH Century

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


schedule," he said. "It's not
like I can up and run."
The coach said he had
aspirations of playing more
local schools and would work
to do so during the 2007
season.


Senior running, back Jeram
from senior quarterback BlI
Keystone practice.
the season.
McGuire and senior Nik
Brokas also saw playing time
on-the line.
.Dickinson' said juniors
Stephen 'Boot'h, 1keegan
Lowery and Jacob McCall also
need to contribute.
"We need to have those guys
come 'through to get some' guys
some rest," he said.
Keystone lost its leading
rusher-VWil Breton-to
graduation Dickinson is
counting on junior Matt Story
stepping in and filling that
position.
Story will be helped by the
return of Greg Taylor in the
backfield, but Taylor, who
rushed for 586 yards (on 108
carries last sear, will also have


at home football games
The Centur, Club package
is \alued at $1,000 iCla\
County has increased ticket
prices to S6 for arit[\ football
games and $4- for all other
events,).
Also. student Centur. Club


Junior
lineman
.,, Daniel
' .,, Rengering
takes time out
at practice-to -
,,. get a drink of
1/ water.


i



Of the Tigers' first regular-
season opponent, Madison
County, Nobles said the team
is as tough as it always is,
though it's rebuilding its
offense.
"I think a lot of times they


just reload," Nobles said.
South Sumter is the second
team the Tigers will face. The
Raiders took the Class 2A
championship last season.
The Wakulla Eagles are the
Tigers' third opponent. All
three of the Tigers' first
opponents are in classes above
Union County.
The next two games will
also be against tough
opponents. The Gainsv.il.le-
---Eastside Rams and the Baker
County Wildcats will
challenge all of the Tigers'
skills. With as far as the Rams
went last year and the fact the
Wildcats have a new coach,
Nobles feels both teams will
be just as tough as the first
three opponents.
"It's going to be real
interesting to see how this
schedule goes," Nobles said.
"Throw in Rutherford, along
with our district opponents,
and that's the toughest
schedule around."
The Tigers face the
Chiefland Indians, Newberry


can all carry the ball.
Yarbrough may also get into
the act.
v."He might have to run out of
the backfield in case someone
gets hurt," Dickinson said.
SSenior Michael McLeod
ji '" returns as placekicker.
Dickinson said he has the
capability to connect on field
.-,'*, "goals of at least 50 yards, but
his biggest asset may be on
'' kickoffs, provided he can
k consistently put the ball in the
end zone and force the
opposing team to start at its
II own 20.
"Hopefully, he'll be a
-defensive weapon for us,".
Dickinson said.
McLeod is also battling
Mosley for punting duties.
Provided the Indians stay
away from injuries, this year's
.seniors have the chance. to
raise the bar a little higher.
." Dickinson likes, to .point to,
.- .. how the senior classes of the
. :., last two years,have taken the
program tb.a higher level each
y Lewis takes a handoff year. For this year, that means
ake Lott during a recent the Indians would have to
either win its district (3 in
Class 2A) or win a playoff
a chance to make plays in the game.
passing game. Lott and Jack Taylor
Dickinson said he expects embrace those expectations.
the Indians just might be able "I feel like we're going to do
to tl.t1m ihe-ball a little more- --weti 'this year." Lott said
this year when you factor in "We're going to have a great
experienced players such as season. I know :the
Taylor (21 receptions for 336 expectations are high, but
yards last season) and Mangus We're just going to. keep
(25-332). Wide receiver stepping it tup etern year."
Yarbrough showed in the Ta\ lor said the. team is ready
spring he's also a threat. to make this a special season.
"I think we've got some kids "We plan to be district
who can catch it," Dickinson champions," .he said. "We plan
said. to go to Bolles (the defending
Lott has some weapons to district champs) and give them:
utilize in the passing game, but one heck of a run for their
he's also got quite a few money... .
players he can hand the ball off "We hope..to make it past the
to. Besides Story and Taylor; first round, of the playoffs. If
Davids, Elliott, Le'.' is, Morgan "%e can get past the first round,'
and sophomore K' le Crae\ 1it should be a fun year." \


passes will be available for
$50 per student
I Checks can be made paN able
to: KHHS Century Club. 900
S.W. Orchid Ave., Keystone
Heights. FL 32656.
For more information.
please call (352) 473-1525.


BACK TO SCHOOL...


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Panthers, Gainesville's P.K.
Yonge Blue Wave and the
Ocala Trinity Catholic Celtics
to decide the District 4-2B
title.
Union's season ends in Lake
Butler against Panama City
Rutherford.
As far as who has the best
shot to take this year's district
title, Nobles said he feels at
least second place is up for
-grabs--coTrsiderTniFTrin ityfy
Catholic, the reigning 2B state
champion, returns the bulk of
its team. ,
"Give them credit. They're
the district champs," Nobles
said. "I think they're the class
of the district, but I think we
have as good a shot as


anybody else to make the
playoffs."
If there is any one game the
coach is looking forward to on
the schedule, he said it would
be the next one.
"Just trying to get through it
and make sure this team grows
up and stays mentally
prepared," he saidW.--We're only
going to take it one gamei't-a-
time." -.. -------
He said his team's focus for
this week is the kickoff classic
on Friday, Aug. 18, against
Santa Fe. He said he wants to
win two quarters against the
Raiders and see what goes on.
That game will be at Union
County High School,
beginning at 7:30 p.m.


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