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Union County times
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00086
 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: September 21, 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: UF00028314:00086
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

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










SiUinO


USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida


(ountp


Thursday, Sept. 21, 2006


2001062112106 UC 20 **B-010
LIB OF FL HISTORY 24
205 SMA UNIV OF FL
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


94th Year 24th Issue 50 CENTS


w ie nn c em i: *


C.R. 229 bridge

closing completely

for construction


Mctad


Matthew McSpadden scrubs a car during the car love bug season. McSpadden said he just wanted to
wash last Saturday, a task especially difficult during help the woman, Judy Wilkerson, who had cancer.




Clean cars for a good cause


The C.R. 229 bridge over
Net Ri'er at the Union and
Bradford County line will be
corn ptely-el.-sed to- alLtraffic
for the next nine months to
allo\\ construction on the new
adjacent bridge, according to
the Florida Department of
Transportation. The closure is
effective Monday. Sept. 25, at
7 a.m.
Traffic will be detoured via
S.R. 121, S.R. 16 and C.R.
225.
Crews are -beginning the pile
driving for the new piers of the
replacement structure and the
close proximity and the age
and condition of the existing
bridge may impact its safety.
The closure will be around
the clock for the next nine
months to allow the new
bridge to be built and the


existing bridge-to be removed.
Previously, the schedule
allowed the bridge and
roadway.to be closed during
dFayltime-rou-rs-only-buLtsafety_
concerns prompted 'the
complete closure.
Archer Western Contractors
of Jacksonville began Aug. 7.
The complete closure will also
accelerate the completion,
which was previously
.scheduled to end next-summer.-
The bridge work costs
nearly $6 million and is funded
by the federal bridge
replacement program.,
Another bridge in Union
County will have work
beginning in the next several
weeks. The C.R.. 241 bridge
over Swift Creek will also be
replaced using federal bridge
replacement funds.


BY LINDSEY KIR K L A N D
Times Editor
Residents, of Union Coiunti\
got out their soap, buckets and
hoses to show support for a
local woman with cancer.
A car wash took place this
past Saturday at John's Thrift
Shop on S.R. 100, across from
C & S Outdoors Inc.. to benefit
Judy Wilkerson.,
Wilkerson, the manager of
the FastTrack in Lake Butler.
is battling two different t. pes
of cancer.
She has been undergoing
cancer treatments exers da\ of
the week. .
She has, radiation therapy
--five days a week, and then she
undergoes chemotherapy for
another three days for uterine


At4' "'


Ammy, Lilliston (left) and Taylor McSpadden stand
on the corner of S.R. 100 and C.R. 231 on Saturday
'trying.to attract cars for the car wash.


and cervical cancer.
Loni Lilliston of Lake Butler
organized the car wash to help
raise money for Wilkerson.
Michelle Clemons, Janine
McSpadden, Matthew
McSpadden, Amy Lilliston
and Taylor McSpadden helped
to wash cars and collect money
on the daj; of the event. ,,
About Wilkerson, Loni
Lilliston said, "She works hard
down there with no insurance.
And that's why we live in-a
small community-to help
each other'."
The car wash lasted for five
hours, and it raised
approximately $350 that will
go toward medication and
doctor bills that she will need
to pay throughout her
treatment.,


SRWMD aims to be community partner


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times'Editor
The goal for the Suwannee
River Water. Management
District is to build community
relations while preserving the
water resources in the district.
SRWMD Executive Director
Jerry Scarborough was the
featured speaker at the Rotary
Club of Lake .Butler on
Tuesday, where he shared the
priorities of the district.
"We decided last year to
build better community
relations," he said.
Since Rotary is attended by
many local business leaders,.
he said it was a good way to
reach people.
Scarborough said when he
was growTng-up, -his father-
would say, "Son, if you want
to be successful in .Florida, you
have to do three things: You
have to be a Baptist; You have
to be a Democrat;- and You
-have to.go to the University of
Florida."
Scarborough said these
things were no longer the
majority as they were in his
father's time, so he said he
needed a better way to relate
with the community.
He said to best serve the
needs of the community, the
district wanted to partner
government with businesses,
making transactions a "1teo-
way street."
Showing a computer
projection, Scarborough said
the population of Union
County was expected to be at
17,300 or more by 2025.


"It appears people are going
to want to move to small:
towns," he said.
He said the SRWMD had:
been working with local
governments to serve these
growing needs, such as online,
parcel maps through the Union
County Property Appraiser
Web site and Geographic
,Information Systems in areas
sucl as Worthington Springs,
which was the first city to


come online with GIS.
Scarborough said, "'We're'
not anti-business." '
Everyone is enjoying life as
it is now in Union County, he*
said. "At the same time, we.
realize change is coming...
We believe it is our duty--our
responsibility-to work with
the business community."
"We want to be a partner in
your community."
At the end of the meeting,


Lake Butler City 'Manager
Richard Tillis commendd-Tthe
SRWMD for its help with
gaining funding for Lake
Butler's damaged sewer,
which was put into the
SRWMD)'s budget as a grant
.after funding was not received
from the Florida Department
of Transportation.
"We literally owe the district
that thanks for helping us do
that," Tillis said..


Jerry Scarborough, the executive director of the Suwannee River Water
Management District, spoke at the Rotary Club luncheon on Tuesday..
Scarborough, among other things, talked about how SRWMD wants to work with
the community and foster a partnership between government and businesses.


Lake ButlerElementary School Principal Lynn
Bishop presents 2006-2007 Non-instructional
Employee ofthe Year Carol Jean Harris with her
parking sign and space.





employee, teacher

of the year


Lake Butler Elementary
School recently recognized
their teacher of the year and
non-instructional employee of
the year.
The Teacher of the Year
award for 2006-2007 went to
Cristi Whitehead. a fourth-
grade teacher. She is also the
district teacher of the year.
Whitehead has worked in
the school district for 13 years.
Carol Jean Harris was
sl.ected to receive- the Non -n
instructional Employee of the,
Year award for the. schoolaridd
--the district for 2006-2007.
Harris is a Title I assistant at
. LBES. She. is- ging-into-her
26'h year with the school


district.
In recognition of these
employees, LBES provided
Whitehead and Harris both
with their own parking sign
and space for the 2006-2007
school year.
The idea of giving the
recipients their own parking
space came after Whitehead
attended the state recognition
ceremony and reported to
LBES Principal Lynn Bishop
that other, morre. wealthy
-district winners 'received cars
to drive fora year, clothes and
even cruises.
See LBES, p. 3A


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

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


Tiger Idol


starts tonight...


See page 3A


j


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'^f- I"






Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Sept. 21, 2006


: union Countp timeo
USPS 648-200
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
S Paid at Lake Butler, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.
VR"'1 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
ion Rate in Trade Area Editor: James Redmond
Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
er year: Advertising: Kevin Miller
x Don Sams
months Darlene Douglass
Srr.Ara.r Typesetting: Joalyce Graham


VUtue i IaGUelia.
$30.00 per year;
$16.00 six months


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Virginia Daugherty
Kathi Bennett


UCHS senior receives FFA scholarship


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
Through his work in
agriscience, Union County
High School student Kenneth
"Kaleb" Clyatt III has been
named the state winner of the
Agriscience Student
Scholarship and Recognition
Program from the Florida FFA
Association.
With this $750 scholarship,
Clyatt'is .now able to compete
against state winners from


across the United States.
If he wins at the state level,
he could go. on to be one of
eight finalists competing at the
national FFA convention in
Indianapolis, Ind., from Oct.
25-27. The national winner
receives an additional $3,500
scholarship.
To be chosen as a state
winner, Clyatt had to
demonstrate research and
effort in addition to his normal
studies by conducting a


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The churches and businesses listed below
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research project using
practices and technologies
learned in his UCHS
agriculture classes. .-.*
Clyatt's project dealt with
the urbanization of Florida's
agricultural lands.
He studied the effects of
growing cities and how that
reduced agricultural revenue.
The Agriscience Student
Scholarship and Recognition
Program is sponsored by
.Monsanto as a project of the
National FFA Foundation.
Clyatt is an I 8-year-old
senior at UCHS, who is
involved in numerous school
activities, such as the Tiger
Idol contest. He is the Lake
Butler Senior FFA Chapter
president for the 2006-2007
school year.


Lake Butler
meets Sept.
25
2The Lake Butler
Commission will
Monday, Sept. 25, at 5:15
at City Hall, 200 S.W. Firs
The commission wil
voting on their final budg
the year.
Following the reg
meeting, there' Will 1
meeting of the zoning
planning board.
Afterward, the commi
could reconvene to con
some of these zoning issue


Tax & Accounting, Inc. School boar
Financial Planning Computerized Bookkeeping/Payroll, meets Sept.
(3861406-11781- Coll:(3521745-11"6 3335W. 5Mi LdL6ake(ler
The Union County S(
Board meets Tuesday,
.. 26, at 1:30 p.m. in the
meeting room. It is locate

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Kaleb Clyatt


the comer of Lake Avenue and
S.W. Sixth Street.
For more information,
contact (386) 496-2045.


CrrmaRD


Subscripti
$30.00pe
$16.00 si)
(1it;O T


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City Dedan Baptist
p.m.t Church sets
IS be homecoming
etfor for Sept. 24
gular Dedan Baptist Church of
be a Brooker announces its 124th
and homecoming celebration will
be held Sunday, Sept. 24.
Jssion Homecoming services will
isider .start with Sunday school at
es. 9:45 a.m., followed by an 11
a.m. worship service. During
d the service, special music will
d be provided by Rushing Wind,
recently voted the 2006 Florida
Male Southern Gospel Quartet
of the Year.
*Dinner will follow the
school morning service.
Sept. All past, present and future
board members of Dedan Baptist -
Cd o church are invited to attend.
edor," For more information or
directions, please call (386)
'496-8138 or (352) 485-1175.

Greater
Elizabeth
| celebrates,,


anniversary
The pastor and members of
the Greater Elizabeth
Missionary Baptist Church
invite everyone to the church's
06" anniversary celebration.-
It will be held Sunday, Sept.
24, at the church at 11:15 a.m.
Rev. Gerald Criswpll said
their mission is to serve God
and live by his command, so
everyone should come and be
blessed.

UCHS offers
FCAT
tutoring .
Union County High School
will be- offering tutoring
classes after school on :'
Tuesday, Wednesday ,and
Thursday from 3:15-4:15 p.m.
Extra help Will also be
offered on Saturday, Sept. 23,
from 9 a.m. to noon.
Tutoring is for 11tl- and 12th-
grade students who have not
passed the FCAT. Parents who
wish .to enroll their children
can pick up an application at
the UCHS front office.
For more information,
contact Geraldine Griffis at
(386) 496-3040 ext. 4946.


LEGALS

NOTICE OF PROPOSED
APPROVAL OF AN
APPLICATION FOR A
SUBDIVISION BY THE
li BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
ACTING AS THE
PLANNING AND ZONING
BOARD
Notice is hereby given that on
October 2, 2006 at 11:30 A.M., the
Board of County Commissioners of
Union County, Florida, will meet as
the Planning and Zoning Board in a
Public Hearing to be held in Room
101 of the Union County Courthouse,
Lake Butler, Florida, for preliminary
approval of a subdivision to be known
as Providence Pines by S.H.
Enterprises. Said proposed
application may be inspected by the
public at 15 Northeast First Street,
Lake Butler, Florida, during the hours
of 8:00 A.M. through 12:00 P.M.,
.Monday.through Friday, excepting
legal holidays. All interested parties
may appear at the meeting and be
S heard with respect to the proposed
Subdivision.
9/21 2tchg. 9/28



When you wish to instruct,
be brief.
Tro


;;""""'' ''"""""""""""~"""""~'''


==


---


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. 'C' h &K -4- -
---- A-,-4


:::







Sept. 21, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


Tiger Idol kicks off its third season tonight at 7:30 p.m. in the UCHS auditorium.
There are 14 contestants this year, including (front, I-r) Ashley Crawford, Darren
" Clark, (middle) Kaleb Clyatt, Melissa Dukes, Camryn Wessner, Ashley Benton, (back)
James Wring, Trisha Berrier, Anthony Wallace and Tyler Gordon. Not pictured:
Michelle Hunter, Brittany Starling, Tara Kirkpatrick and Grace Rambo.



Tiger Idol kicks off its


first round tonight


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
Union County High School
students have been warming
up their vocal chords, dusting
off their dancing shoes and the
time has come to finally show
off their talents.
Tiger Idol. 2007 starts its
first round tonight, Thursday,
Sept. 21, at 7:30 p.m. in the
UCHS auditorium.
Based on the hit television
show "American Idol," Tiger
Idol lets students sing songs,
play instruments, dance and


Fish pond

workshop set

for tonight
The first of a three-part
series on fish pond
establishment will meet
tonight, Thursday, Sept. 21,
at.the Baker County Extension
Office, 1025 W. Macclenny
Ave., at 5:30 p.m.
Registration is $10. 'Th'e
workshop will cover pond
design, stocking and how to
get a fish pond started. A meal
is included.
The second workshop will
take place Tuesday, Sept. 26,
at the Bradford County
Extension Office, 2266 N.
Temple Ave., at 5:30 p.m.
Registration is $10. Topics
to be covered are water quality
management and weed control.
Dinner is included.
The Union County
Extension Office will hold the
last of three workshops in its
Tri-County Fish Production
Workshop Series.
It will take place Thursday,
Sept. 28, at Fellowship Baptist
Church in Raiford, off of S.R.
121 south.
Baker, Bradford and Union
iExtension Office agents have


display a wide variety of other
talents over a period of several
months. Each show has a
different theme.
After all the performers have
taken the stage, audience
members get to vote on who
advances to the next round and
who does not. The decision is
announced at the next show.
Contestants this year include
Michelle Hunter, Kaleb Clyatt,
Brittany Starling, Ashley
Crawford, Darren Clark, David
Anthony Wallace, Ashley
Benton, Melissa Dukes, Grace


designed this series to help fish
pond owners with the best
research-based information
available from the University
of Florida.
Registration is $10, and the
meeting starts at 5:30 p.m. A
meal will be provided at 6 p.m.
(by Doyal Godwin, Union


Rambo, Tyler Gordon, Tara
Kirkpatrick, Trisha Berrier,
James Wring 'and Camryn
Wessner.
Idol fans who want to see
the show and vote for their
favorite contestant must pay a
$5 admission fee at the door.
Tiger Idol is in its third
season. Previous years'
winners were Justine Rogers
(2006) and Lauren Allen
(2007).
Future Tiger Idol dates will
be announced .as the year
progresses.


County Ag Advisory Council
Chair). Then the workshop
will be held from 6:30-8 p.m.
To guarantee your, meal,
please pre-register by calling
the Union County Extension
office at (386) 496-2321 by
Monday, Sept. 25.


LBES
Continued from p. 1A

Bishop said 'Union County
could not do that, but she
could give them their own
parking space. Jokingly, she
gave WhitelTead and Harris toy
cars, too.
LBES staff are very proud of
Whithead and Harris for their
hard work, achievement and
t for their love of children.
Bishop said the school will
continue recognizing its
employees every year for
receiving those awards.

RIGHT: 2006-2007
Teacher of the Year
Cristi Whitehead
receives her parking
sign and space from
Lake Butler Elementary
School Principal Lynn
Bishop.



Pageant and

talent show

applications

available
The Third Annual Tiny
Miss, Little Miss, Petite Miss,
and Junior Miss Princess
Pageant and Talent
Competition will be held on
Saturday, Nov. 11, at 6 p.m. in
the Bradford High School
auditorium.
The pageant is open to girls
,from 0-12 years old. The
talent competition is open to
soloists and groups of any age.
You do not have to participate
in the pageant to take part in
the talent competition.
Contestants of both
competitions must reside in
Bradford County, Union
County or Keystone Heights.
Applications are available at
Capital City Bank, Norma's
Florist, The Simple Bride and
Starke Academy of Dance.
Applications are due
Wednesday, Nov. 1. Please
see application for details, or
call Angelia at (904) 368-
.9153.


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Budget Summary
Suwannee River Water Management District
Fiscal Year 2006-2007
L General Fund Special Revenue Funds Total All FundL I


CASH BALANCES BROUGHT FORWARD
ESTIMATED REVENUES
(Millage per $1000)
TAXES (.4914 Mills)
AdlValorem Taxes
Documentary Stamp Taxes
Florida Forever
PERMIT AND LICENSE FEES
OTHER INCOME
INTERGOVERNMENTAL REVENUES
Local Revenues
Wetlands Grant
DEP Coastal Zone Management Grant
ERP Grant
ERP Su.*.ar.ree R..er Panrnershrp Grant
Delineated Areas Grant
DOT Grant.
Dept. of Agriculture And Consumer Services
Water Protection & Su'stainability Grant
DEP Monitoring Grant
SWIM Revenue
FEDERAL GRANTS
FEMA Grants
U.S. Fish And Wildlife Service Grant,
NRCS Grants
TEA-21 Grant-
MISCELLANEOUS REVENUES
Interest and General Sales
STimber Sales
FUND TRANSFERS
TOTAL REVENUES AND OTHER SOURCES
TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES AND BALANCES


EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES
Salaries And Benefits
Other Personal Services
Expenses
Operating Capital Outlay
Fixed Capital Outlay
Interagency Expenditures
TOTAL EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES
Reserves
TOTAL EXPENDITURES AND RESERVES


$2,573,790


$6,100,000
$0
$0
$0


$0
$0
$0
$0
$0
$0
$0
$0
$70,000
$0

$0
$0
$0
$150.000
* $0
* *$0
$6,320,000
$8,893,790


$2,392,427
$563,438
$1,495,735
$190,500
$0
$332,500
*' $4,974,600
$3,919,190
$8.893,790


$22,590,218


$0
$5,067,954
$19.335;000
$410,180

$750,000
$247,000
$87,500
$453,000
$3,372,261
540.000
$445,000
$1,716,952
$12,686,310
$0
$2,555,000
$1,714,620
$106,138
$3,012,222
$896,000
$175,000
$640,000
$0
$53,710,137
$76.300,355


$2,783,056
$23,559,479
$1,082,562
$121,315
$25,500,743
$14,590,700
I $67,637,855
$8:662.500
$76,300,355,


$25,164,008


$6,100,000
$5,067,954
$19.335,000
$410,180

$750,000
$247,000
$87,500
$453,000
$3,372,261
$40,000
$445,000.
$1,716,952
$12,686,310
$70,000
$2,555,000
$1,714,620'
S $1.06,138
$3,012,222
$896,000.
$325,000
$640,000
$0
$60.030,137
$85,194,145


$5,175,4.3
$24,122,91'
$2,578,297
$311,815
$25,500,743
$14.923.200
$72,612,45
$12.581690
$85,194,145


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WARNING:
"If You 'Or A Loved One Got Cancer Or Other Serious
Disease From Smoking Cigarettes... Or... If Someone You
Know Died From Smoking Cigarettes... Read This NOW"
A recent Florida Supreme Court ruling may allbw certain
cigarette smokers or their Ihinilies to file a monetary claim
against tobacco companies. Yes, even if thle smoker eventually
quit smoking or passed away. The key is. the smoker must
have had symptoms... or was diagnosed with CANCER (or
some other serious disease) BEFORE Nov. 21. 1996.
Does this describe you or anyone you know? Call our law
office toll free at: '1-800-760-6065 to see if you have a case.
It's a FREE consultation, statewide. Don't delay! The Court
has set a deadline for filing a claim using this special ruling.

CALL NOW: 1-800-760-6065 (Toll Free)
Law Office of Samuel W. Bearman, L.C. 820 N. 12'h Ave.
Pensacola, FL 32501 Toll Free # 1-800-760-6065
The hiring of a lawyer isan important decision that should not be
based solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send
you ii c runecn intlonitiion aiboul our qualifications and experience.


$5,186,014


($ 50,746)
$5,236,760


$6,393,425


This tax increase is applicable to: Columbia, Dixie, Gilchrist, Hamilton, Lafayette,
Madison, Suwannee, Taylor, and Union counties, and portions of Alachua,
Baker, Bradford, Jefferson, Levy and Putnam counties.


All concerned citizens are invited to attend a public hearing on the tax increase to
be held on:


SEPTEMBER 26, 2006

5:30 P.M.

at

SUWANNEE RIVER WATER MANAGEMENT

DISTRICT HEADQUARTERS

Corner of U.S. 90 and C.R. 49

Live Oak, Florida





A FINAL DECISION on the proposed tax increase and the budget will be rpade
during this hearing.


THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY
AS A PUBLIC RECORD.


A.,


NOTICE OF

PROPOSED

TAX INCREASE



The Suwannee River Water Management District has tentatively adopted a
measure to increase its property tax levy.


Last year's property tax levy:


A. Initially proposed tax levy
B. Less tax reductions due to Value Adjustment
Board and other assessment changes


C. Actual property tax levy


This year's proposed tax levy:


.-' '-.


t


__ ____


I






Page4A UNION COUNTY TIMES Sept.21.2006


Beware of
venomous
snakes

BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
While only six types of
snakes that are native to
Florida are venomous, coming
across one of these is not that
rare.
Lake Butler resident James
Weaver has come across three
snakes in his yard in just a
Sthre-day period this week.
Two of the snakes he found
at his home on C.R. 231 were
Pygmy rattlesnakes, one of the
six types known to. be
venomous.
"I found this one three feet
off my back porch," he said
Monday, showing off his latest
capture in a plastic container.
The other types of
venomous .snakes are
diamondbacks, canebrakes,
cottonmouths, copperheads
and coral snakes.
While Weaver did take the
snake to the local University of
Florida IFAS Extension office,
officials at the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) do not
recommend capturing snakes
at all.
According to their online
snake guide, if a resident finds
a snake, "the safest thing to do,
is leave it alone." Do not
handle the snake or try to kill
it.


James Weaver of Lake Butler holds a container with
a pygmy rattlesnake that he caught in his yard. It is
the second one he has caught in the past week.


Pygmys, like the one A i -
Weaver caught, are usually
less than 18 inches long and
are quick to strike. Weaver -
also found another rattlesnake
around his home that he said
was about four feet long.
Jacque Breman, executive
director of the county's -
should be aware of pygmys tier
and other types of snakes, .
which tend to be, more *"
common at this time of the
year.
While pygmy bites can be
fatal, no deaths: from them ,.. .,
have been reported in Florida.
Only a few hundred Floridians
are bitten every year by the 44 There aresix types of venomous snakes native to
species that are native to the Florida, including Pygmy rattlesnakes (like the one
state, according to the FWC. pictured alove). The other types are
It residents are worried. d ainiondcks, canebrakes, cottohmo fth" '";""
about snakes, the pygmy that i .a H
Weaver found.tendi to apple ai copperheads and coral snakes.
in palmetto flatwoods or areas ***
that have pine and wire grass. The very society of joy redoubles it; so that, while it lights
lakes or other bodies of water. upon my friend, it rebounds upon myself, and the brighter
The online FWC guide his candle burns, the more easily will it light mine.
recommends cleaning up brush -Robert Southey
and wood piles in your yard.,


es.asp or contact the Union d J
County Extension Office at Satewide Reading Event- Odober 2006
(36)49-32. taewdksen


The greatest of all human
benefits, that, at least,
without which no other
benefit can be truly
enjoyed, is independence.
-Parke Godwin


Read Ihp book.
Play rhi Zero Gun, .'.
Con,9.?.in on esoy conwsl it,;collgo Kh .1 I
Register onlino for 6 showino to win r. r. o. s v.
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FOUNDATION
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P


BUDGET SUMMARY
CITY OF LAKE BUTLER
FISCAL YEAR 2005-2006


Millage per $1000 = 2.250


Cash balances brought forward:
S1,072,815
Estimated Revenues:
Taxes:
Ad Valorem taxes-
Redevelopment District Revenue
Local Option, Fuel & Sales Taxes
Service Taxes & PILOT
LocalFees & Interest
State Shared Revenues
State/Federal Grant Funds
Contract Revenue FDOT.
Charges for services:
883,000
Other
t37,970
Fund Balance Al*roprlated:
Total Estimated Revenues:
51.901,362
Total Estimated Revenues &
Beginning balances:
S2.974.17


General Utilities
Fund Fund

$404,392 $484,419


66,000
s 188,300
319,250
38,900,
96,000


S40,442


Redev. Special
Fund Project Funds


$ 68,413



31,5006


883,000


Total
All


$ 115,591


66,000
31,500
188,300
319,250
38,900,
96.000
- 200,000 200,000
40,442


37,970


S748. 920 990-9 70 SRIIAR)


e Inn non


*11 .UUU


$1,153.284 $1,405.389 $ 99.913


3 15. ;01


Estimated Expenditures/Expenses:
General Government 232,787 $ 595 $200,000 $ 433,382
Public Safety 91,305 91,305
Utility Operations 751,207 751,207
Streets/Transportation 266,503,
266,503
Health Programs 13,760 13,760
Culture & Recreation 109,478
109,478
Debt Service: .. 9,500 136,200
145.700
Total Estimated Expenses: $723,333 $ 888.007 $ 595 $ 200,000
$1,811,935 Reserves endingg Balances): 429.951 517.382 $ 99.318 $ 115.591
S1.162.242 Total Appropriated Expenditures
& Reserves: $1,153,284 $1,405,389 $ 99,913 $ 315,591 $2,974,177
THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE
OF THE ABOVE-MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC RECORD.
: A -


Hunter safety
course at
career center
The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission is publicizing a
public safety course that will
be offered in October at the
Bradford-Union Area Career
and Technical Center.
Class dates are Oct. 10, 12,
17 and 19 from 6 p.m. to 9
p.m., with a range date at
Bradford Sporting Clays on
Oct. 21 at 8 a.m.
Students canf register online
at MyFWC.cbm/huntered or
by calling the Lake City office
at (386) 758-0525.


SRWMD
approves
tentative
budget
The Suwannee River Water
Management District
governing board has approved
its tentative Fiscal Year 2006-
2007 budget and mileage rate.
The board will adopt the
final budget at a public hearing
on Tuesday, Sept. 26, at 5:30
p.m. at district headquarters in,
Live Oak.
The total proposed budget is
slightly more than $80 million,
and funds a wide range of
projects including:
Quality Communities
Program-$22 million to assist
communities with water and
alternative-water supply
development, storm. water
management, i aslewaler
management and water-
resource restoration.
FEMA flood insurance rate
map updates for counties.
Groundwater and surface
water monitoring (levels and
quality).
Springs protection.
Suwannee River
Partnership cost-share
programs for farmers and
growers.
Geographic Information
Systems (GIS) development,
and partnership program with
local governments.
Land acquisition and
management. :-, ;. ... .
Suw"annee Rijer
Wilderness Trail and R.O.
Ranch Equestrian Center.


The property tax (millage)
rate will remain the same in
2007 as it has been since 1993:
49.14 cents per $1,000 of
taxable value. The owner of a
home appraised at $125,000
with a $25,000 homestead
exemption would pay $49.14


Touchstone
Heating and Air, Inc.
496-3467
490 S.E. 3rd Ave. Lake Butler, FL:
Lic. #CAC058099


in ad valorem taxes to the
district.
Ad valorem taxes account.
for only 7 percent of the
district's total revenue. The
majority of district funding
comes from state and federal
revenue.


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NOTICE OF

PROPOSED TAX INCREASE




The City of Lake Butler has tentatively

adopted a measure to increase its property

Stax'. V






Last year's property tax levy:




A. Initially proposed tax levy..... $ 66,318.52

,B Less tax reductions due to Value
Adjustment Board and other

assessment changes............$ 3.28

Actual property tax levy.......$ 66,321.80


This year's proposed tax levy.....$ 69,220.03


All concerned citizens are invited to attend a

public hearing on the tax increase to be held on:


MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 2006
AT5:15 P.M.

AT: Lake Butler City Hall
200 S.W. 1st Street

Lake Butler, Florida 32054


A FINAL DECISION on the proposed tax

increase and the budget will be made at this

hearing.


II


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-'--r-c-i---rii .r-`-r;--n*-?Crr~-r-c~ -iV~l~yi-UTC-7W 1?r.117-11*






21,2006 UNION COUNTY IIMES Page 5A


Health departments: Avoid fresh spinach until further notice


The Bradford and Union
county health departments
would like to remind the
public of the importance of
following the health alerts
regarding fresh spinach. As of
Sept. 19, there had been no
reported cases of the E. coli
outbreak in Florida.
The U.S. Food and Drug
Administration will continue
to. provide the public with
regular updates on the E. coli


LBES
announces
Tiger Cubs
TIger Cubs were named on
Friday, Sept. 15, at Lake
Butier Elementary School.
They were: Hanna Connor,
David Bennefield, Zack
Menidez, Summer Lewis,
Joskph Lee, Fred Jackson,
Alekix Hawkins, Madison
Thdfrnton, Alea, Stokes,
Andrew Veara, Destiny
Hamlin, Keyambre Cobb,
Brahdon Combs, Ailee Bly,
Kaylee Molchan, Jared
Lindsey, Carissa Griffis, Carey
Thcranton, Travis Watkins,
Taylor Beatty,. Joseph .Bell,
Kayla Andrews, 'Dashaun
Odem, Cierra Long, Donald
Holder, Jessica Howard, Craig
Slocum. A'da Mendez, Emilie
Hodges. Kalieb Waldpn, Kayla
KirbN, Nolan Ward, McKinsey
Will, Clae Jones, Alyssa
Mann, Maggie Parrish, Deonta
Powell, Mickey Rugg,
Shayanne Griffis, Travis Irwin,
Dalton Ennis, Serenity
Jenkins, Zackary Elixson,
Jackson Pilcher, Hannah
Musgrove, Aaron Horn and
Trever Poole.

UC museum


hosts railroad
speaker Sept.
25
Clarence Brannen will
present a program about the
history of railroads on
Monday, Sept. 25, at 7 p.m. at
the Marjorie Driggers ...
Histoi al Museum, located in ,,
the To~nserid Building

Post office

delivers only
to 911
addresses
Tlie Union County office of
the United State Postal Service
willjno. longer deliver mail to
"the did route number.
SMke -sure your address is
charged on all aspects of your
life`, including voter
registration, with the clerkWof
the court's office, the'
Snews paper, magazine
subscriptions, services you
receive bills for and any
organization or company that
might send you mail.

Lulu Advent
hosts revival,
homecoming
The Lulu Advent Christian
SChurch will host a revival
from Wednesday, Sept. 27, to
Friday, Sept. 29, beginning at
7 p.s. each night. The guest
speaker will be the Rev. Bruce
.


0157:H7 outbreak each day
until further notice.
Case reports
To date, 114 cases of illness
due to E. coli infection1iave
been reported to the Centers
for Disease Control and
Prevention, including 18 cases
of Hemolytic Uremic
Syndrome, or HUS, 60
hospitalizations, and one
death. Illnesses continue to be
reported to CDC. This is


Arnold.
On Sunday, Oct. 1, the
church will have a
homecoming beginning at 11
a.m. Lunch will follow the
morning service.

MySpace
workshop to
be held Sept.
25
There will be a workshop
about MySpace.com held
Monday, Sept. 25, at the Union
County School Board meeting
room at 6 p.m.
This workshop is being
sponsored by the Lake Butler
Middle School 21s Century
Learning Center, Title 1 and
IDEA part B.
For more information,
'contact Patrick Maxwell at
(386).496-2963.

4-H looks for
new members
This is the time of the year
for open enrollment into the
local 4-H program.


considered to be an ongoing
investigation.
States affected
There are now 21 confirmed
states: California, Connecticut,
Idaho, Illinois, Indiana,
Kentucky, Maine, Michigan,
Minnesota, Nebraska, Nevada,
New Mexico, New York,
Ohio, Oregon, Pennsylvania,
Utah, Virginia, Washington,
Wisconsin, and Wyoming.


New this year to Union
County is the Cloverbuds
division for children ages five
to seven.
Juniors are ages 8-10;
Intermediates are ages 11-13;
and Seniors are ages 14-18.
If interested in becoming a
part of the 4-H organization,
-you must have turned 5 years
old by Sept. 1.
To learn about what 4"-H can
offer and if you are eligible to
join, contact Courtnie Douglas
at the Union County Extension
Office at (386) 496-2321.

4-H intent-to-
shdw letters
due in Oct.
4-H members who want to
show an animal in the fair this
year must turn in an intent-to-
show letter by the October
meetings of the swine and
cattlemen's associations.
If you are wanting to show
an animal, you must be a 4-H
member by the October
member.
For more information,
contact Courtnie Douglas- at
(386) 496-2321.


THANK YOU!

M. Wayne Smith, County Commissioner, District 4

I would like to extend my sincere
appreciation and gratitude to the


citizens


of Union, County for


allowing me to represent you as

County Commissioner, District 4.

I appreciate the opportunity to

serve as County Commissioner


for the next four years.


Once


again, thank you for re-electing

me and your continued support!,

Thank you!

M. Wayne Smith
'Political Advertisement paid for and approved by M. Wayne Smith,
County Commissioner, District 4."


Consumer advice
FDA advises consumers not
to eat fresh spinach or fresh
spinach-containing products
until furtherjnotice.
If individuals believe they
may have experienced
symptoms of illness after
consuming fresh spinach or
fresh spinach-containing
products, FDA recommends
that they seek medical advice.
Symptoms of E. coli
0157:H7 illness
E. coli 0157:H7 causes
diarrhea, often with bloody
stools. Although nmost healthy
adults can recover completely
within a week, some people
can develop a form of kidney
failure called HUS. HUS is
most likely to occur in young
children and the elderly. The
condition can lead to serious
kidney damage and even
death.
Two recalls
On Sept. 17, River Ranch of
Salinas, Calif., announced a
recall of packages of spring
mix containing spinach. River
Ranch obtained bulk spring
mix containing spinach from
Natural Selections. The
following brands are involved:
Fresh N' Easy Spring Mix and
Hy-Vee Spring mix containing
baby spinach, distributed to
retailers in Texas, Iowa and
New Mexico. Product was
packed in 5 oz. bags and 5 oz.
plastic trays. Products that do
not contain spinach are not
part of this recall.
On Sept. .15, Natural
Selection Foods LLC of San
Juan Bautista, Calif.,
announced a recall of all of its
products containing spinach in
all brands they pack with "Best


if Used by Dates" of Aug. 17,
2006, through Oct. 1, 2006.
These products include
spinach and any salad with
spinach in a blend, both retail
and food service products.
Products that do not contain
spinach are not part of this
recall.
Natural Selection Foods
LLC brands include: Natural
Selection Foods, Pride of San
Juan, Earthbound Farm,
Bellissima, Dole, Rave
Spinach, Emeril, Sysco, 0
Organid, Fresh Point, River
Ranch, Superior, Nature's
Basket, Pro-Mark,
Compliments, Trader Joe's,
Ready Pac, Jansal Valley,
Cheney Brothers, D'Arrigo
Brothers, Green Harvest,
Mann, Mills Family Farm,
Premium Fresh, Snoboy, The
Farmer's Market, Tanimura &
Antle, President's Choice,
Cross Valley, and Riverside
Farms.

The affected products were
also distributed to Canada,
Mexico and Taiwan. No
illnesses from these countries
have been reported. FDA


Custom Computer
Services
Custom Systems Upgrades
Repairs* Solutions.
ccs@alltel.net


Tim Giebeig
386-496-1990
220 WIN Main St.
Lake Butler 32054


Does Anyone Care?
HAVE YOU ever asked yourself that question? Maybe the question you have asked is "Does God
care?" Perhaps you feel that no one cares about what happens to \ou. Even if you do not feel that
way. you-can be assured of the-fact that God does care about you-and He loaves you very much.
Evidence of God's love and care are seen in the things revealed to us in the bible. In Matthew,
chapter 14. there is a story that shows the great compassion of Jesus. After Jesus heard of the death.
of John the Baptist, He departed to a deserted place by Himself. Jesus wanted some time to rest % ith
His disciples (Mark 9:31), but the multitudes were soon thronging Him. Jesus' reaction was not one
of anger or irritation. Instead, He was moved with compassion and healed their sick. The disciples
wanted to send the multitudes away to find food, but Jesus fed them all over 5,000 of them. That
shows us a God who cares about us. The greatest evidence of God's care is in the fact that He, the
creator, maker, and ruler of all things, -would send His own Son to die for the sins of mankind; for
you and me! iRomans 5:6-9'. God does care!
* Danm ille Church-of Christ--- --....----- Tirne oFSe ices:L',. -.Lbl..11
8704 SW SR 121 ,-.. ... Sunday: ,.9am 'Bible StuI\y' '. .
Lake Butler, FL 32054 10 am Worship
(386) 496-1484 5 pm Etening Worship
NStoa@aol.com Wednesday: 7:30 pm Bible Study



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aby aeitworthinen. ranging Vom Prime minus .50% to PrIme + 2.00%9 Variable rate may vary monthlybased on a4usmer oft Prime Rate published Ie Wal Seet
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repaythe outstanding principal balance onyoxur Une. You willbe requkmd topayanyoutstandIng balance lnaingle payentat maturity. Maxinmuml ternn Is 180 month. atel
andterms subject to change wiliout notice. Some resricion may apply. See your local branch for additnal pduct Inor Coayor ado regarding the
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continues to investigate
whether other companies and
brands are involved.
Lettuce Safety Initiative
The FDA developed the
Lettuce Safety Initiative
www.cfsan.fda.gov/~dms/letts
afe.html in response to
recurring outbreaks of E. coli
0157:H7 in lettuce. As a result
of this outbreak, the initiative
'has been expanded to cover
spinach.
The primary goals of the
initiative are to reduce public
health risks by focusing on the-
product, agents and areas of
greatest concern and to,;alert
consumers early and respond-
rapidly in the event of an-
outbreak. This initiative is
based on the 2004 Produce
Safety Action Plan, intended to
,minimize the incidence of food
borne illness associated with
the consumption of,.fresh
produce: /.
FDA continues to work
closely with the CDC and state
and local agencies to
determine the cause and scope
of the. E. coli outbreak inf
-spinach. Please check-
www.fda.gov for updates.


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Big Brothers Big Sisters returns to Bradford County


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Telegraph Staff Writer
Big Brothers Big Sisters ran
programs in Bradford County
before, but now it is back with
a grant for its mentoring
programs.
The BBBS steering
committee met for the first
time Sept. 6 at the Bradford-
Union Career and Technical
Center to discuss what
programs could likely be
offered in the future and what
the county needed.
Joy Race, BBBS executive
director/CEO, and Susan
Motz, program director, said it
was the goal of BBBS of Mid-
Florida to provide as many
opportunities to help children
as possible.
"We're real excited to be
here," Race said of BBBS now
having an office at the One-
Stop Career Center, 609 N.
Orange St.
Race wrote the grant and
was awarded $35,000 ($42,000
with funds matched from the
local community) from the
Florida Department of Juvenile
Justice for the "Power of
Youth" program. It allows
BBBS, with the help of
volunteers, to mentor one-on-
one approximately 35 children
from 6-17 years old in
Bradford County.
BBBS is now looking for
children who need mentors, as
well as volunteers from the
community who want to be a
mentor to a child. I :
"They (mentors) are. not
parents," Race said. "They're
friends."
The goal is to teach
competence, confidence and
caring while forming a long-
term relationship between a
child and a mentor. It is
recommended that mentors
spend about two to three hours
with the selected child per
week.
BBBS kn,,v.n for puiing
careful consideranon ,n when
matching mentors, known as
"Bigs," with children, known
as "Littles."
According to a 1992/199.3
survey from a private
.company, Public/Private
Ventures, researchers found
that after 18 months of Bigs
and i Littles spending time
together, ,Littles were less
likely to use illegal drugs and
alcohol, skip school and hit
*.someone. They were more
likely to perform their school
work with confidence and get
along better with their
families.
The Bigs and Littles in the
survey were observed doing
typical activities, such as
.attending or playing at sports
events, doing chores, going to
a movie, sightseeing, eating
together or just talking.



CMC

employees

celebrate

good year

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
A hot September day at a
steel joist construction plant in
Florida may not seem like the
'ideal place for a party, but
that's ,what was exactly what
was going on at CMC Steel
Group's Florida plant in Starke
Son Sept. 8.
Employees enjoyed a lunch
consisting of barbecued
chicken, burgers and hot dogs,
among other items, while a DJ
spun tunes such as Kool and
the Gang's "Celebration." The
employees did, indeed, have'
something to celebrate as they
were rewarded with, bonus
checks after CMC Steel Group
generated $3.4 billion in
revenue this past fiscal year.
"These are things that are in
standing with the company's
philosophy-that our people
are. our most important asset,"
Said ,Peter Boothe, the former
general manager of the Starke
joist plant. "We don't just want
to share the money with them,
we want to share.a good time
with them."
Boothe said CMC Steel
Group's profits increased by


Because being a Big is more
than a tutor, Motz said,-any
person can be one, from high
school seniors to retired people
to business professionals.


Mentors will receive
training, and must undergo a
background check and
fingerprinting- through__the
Department of Juvenile


Justice. It is recommended that
a mentor give a donation ($25)
for the background check, but
Motz said no one will be
--denied-beig-a -mentor for not


donating.
Anyone interested in
becoming a mentor should
contact Velma Chandler at
(904) 964-8092 ext. 115.


Referrals for children to
have a mentor can be made by
phone or the Internet
See BIG, 4B


See CMC, p. 3B


Section B: Thursday, Sept: 21, 2006






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






Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 21, 2006


BCSO shows effects of drinking at Kiwanis program


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Tossing a few drinks back,
beginning at 9:30 a.m., may
not sound like something a
prudent business owner would
do, but Steve Denmark did do
so recently to help the
Bradford County Sheriff's
Office with a demonstration on
the dangers of drinking and
driving at the Kiwanis Club of
Starke on Sept. 12.
SSgt. George Konkel and
Deputy Drew Moore have
been visiting area clubs,
raising awareness of the
dangers of drinking and
driving. Volunteers, like
Denmark, have helped their
efforts, by imbibing in a few
drinks and participating in
field sobriety tests.
The demonstration provided
quite a few laughs-at
Denmark's expense-but also
contained some sobering
statistics.
"Impaired driving is one of
the most frequently committed
crimes, randomly killing
someone in America every 32
seconds," Konkel said.
Data compiled by the
Florida Department of
Highway Safety and Motor
Vehicles shows that 1,240
people were killed in this state
in alcohol-related crashes in


2005. That number represented
a 13.4-percent increase from
2004.
Also, 67,450 arrests for
impaired driving were made in
Florida in 2005. Konkel said
everyone who drinks and
drives is not arrested, adding
that estimates have one arrest
made for every 772
occurrences of DUI in the U.S.
"With that number in mind,
that would mean there were 52
million instances of someone
driving impaired in Florida
alone last year," Konkel said.
After he shared the statistics
with the Kiwanians, Moore
provided some demonstrations
of the field sobriety tests that
are conducted, with Denmark's
help.
The first test was the
horizontal gaze nystagmus, or
"eye test." Denmark was asked
to follow Moore's finger while
he moved it from side to side.
Denmark was told not to move
his head when doing so.
What Moore was looking at
was the involuntary twitching
of Denmark's eyes along with
how well his eyes could follow
the movement of Moore's
finger. Moore told the
audience that Denmark's eyes
could not keep up with his
finger.
"They're trying to keep up,"
Moore said. "They're trying to








LEFT: Sgt.
George
Konkel looks
on as Steve
Denmark
attempts to
walk a
straight line.
BELOW:
Denmark
blows into a
machine
which will
measure his
Sblood-alcohol- a
level.


anticipate where my hand is
going."
Secondly, Denmark was
asked to stand on one leg. He
was asked to lift one foot 6
inches off the ground and
.count one-thousand one, one-
thousand two, etc., until he
reached 30. His hands had to
remain at his sides, which he
failed to do, and he had to look'
down, which he also failed to
do.
"A lot of times they want to
look right at you," Moore said.
"It's much easier to do this and
look straight ahead than it is to
look down."
Denmark didn't fare too
badly on the next test, which
required him to extend the
appropriate arm toward Moore,
in response to either "right" or
"left," and then touch the tip of
his nose with his finger. People
usually forget to extend their
arms, touching their noses
immediately, Moore said.
Denmark did fine on that part.
However, he did not keep his
head tilted back, which was
one of the instructions.
Walking a straight line
proved a little difficult.
Denmark was .asked to take
nine steps, heel to top, ,while
counting and keeping his
hands at his sides. He then had
to pivot and walk nine steps in
the other direction. Denmark
was raising his arms a' little to
keep his balance and failed
stay on the line and walk heel
to toe during the second nine
steps.
To conclude the
demonstration, Denmark was
asked to breathe into the
Intoxilyzer 8000, a machine
that records and prints a
readout of a person's blood-
alcohol level. Denmark's level
was actually just below the


legal limit, but Konkel said if
Denmark had been arrested
and charged with DUI, the
machine's readings would not
have led to the charges against
him being dropped.
The machine's readings do
not invalidate what an officer
has observed during a side-of-
the-road investigation, which
includes the results of the field
sobriety tests and other factors.
As Moore puts it, he takes
into account what he sees,
hears and smells upon
approaching a vehicle. For
example, when he asks a driver
to see his or her license, how
long does it take for that driver
to find it, if he or she can find
it at all?
"All these things are what go
around in my mind when I'm
trying to make a determination
of whether I need to make an
arrest or not," Moore said.
With so many factors taken
into consideration by an
officer, there is really no
definitive answer to the
question Konkel said he and
other officers get asked the
most: "How much can I legally
drink and still drive?"
There are too many
variables to consider, Konkel
said. Those include the
percentage of alcohol a person
is drinking, the person's
weight and sex, the time lapse
between the last drink and
getting behind the wheel of a
vehicle, any drugs-legal or
illegal-the person has taken
and the person's tolerance to
alcohol.
"The best answer I can give
is don't drink and drive,"
Konkel said. "It's the easiest
thing to do. If you're going
somewhere where you know
you'll be drinking, have
somebody else drive."


Sgt. George Konkel looks on in amusement as
Steve Denmark touches the tip of his nose.
Denmark did not follow directions completely,
though, as he did not tilt his head back.


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Sept. 21, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


* ~ --


r -____ ____ ____ ____



Dalton Diggs (left) hands a piece of cake to Jerernly Manning.
CM placing it third in CMC.'s joist one of five such plants). It was
division (the Starke plant is also third in net profits for the
Continued from p. 1B -.


$50 million this past year. In
turn, emploNees were rewarded
with "profit and performance"
checks that totalled 7 percent
of their annual income.
"E\en in the face of a
slovmin construction market,
CMNC has made an
extraordinarN ,profit," Boothe
said. "Toda) is the day the
company\ is, sharing that profit
with, its employees."
As employees chowed
down. Boothe shared some
statistics with them, including
several records the Starke plant
set. For example, the plant
produced 2.8 tons per line hour
in August, as well as shipping
35,271 tons out of its gates for
the year.
The plant finished the year
with a net profit of
approximately $1.5 million,


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month of August.
Boothe also pointed out that
the Starke plant had a positive
cash flow of $1.8 million in
August.
"That is the highest cash
flow in the joist division," he
said. "That's why the steel
group needs this little joist
plant-becapse we show them
the money."
The plant can have such a
successful year during a
slowdown in the construction
market because CMC owns its
own steel mills and scrap
yards.
"We buy materials from our
own company, we produce
materials for our own company
and we keep all the money
within the company," Boothe
said. "There are other joist
manufacturers that don't have
their own steel mills. When
steel prices start going, up,
they're in a bad situation.
"For us, when steel prices go
up, that's OK. We still pay it,
but if our mills make money,
we share in it."
Boothe also announced that
he was being reassigned,. but
that a familiar face would
become the plant's new
general manager-Mark
Ripke, who previously served
as general manager in Starke
before being reassigned t1 help
a struggling plant in Ne'ada
"Nl\ goal, with \our help, is
to get us bjck to first place in
the di ision, where we were in
1998. *99 and 2000." said
Ripke. \lho assumed his new
duties on Sept. I I. '"We were
number one in return on sales
and number one in safety for
those three consecut\e Nears. I
%would like to see us get back
there this Near."
Boothe. in closing, thanked
the employees' role in making
the plant such a success
"'We appreciate all of \our
hard work and efforts because
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a. LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Editor aI/ p nion MDA says an outstdinDeg $4,000.
thanks for It is because of their
.... k f r work standing on street


Thursday, Sept. 21, 2006 P-age 4Bt



American soldiers on foreign soil
A series on World War II
The world will never know what The military established a point
possessed Adolph Hitler to believe the system to determine eligibility to return
United States would sit by and see to the states and discharge, with one
England and France taken over; surely point for each month overseas and 12
he didn't believe his alliance with Italy points for a child. There were other
and the Soviet Union could do what it criteria, which I have forgotten, but I
failed to do 20 years earlier. Italy's had 65 points, far below many veterans
triumphant Roman legion of 2,000 years with long tenures overseas.
ago was its last victorious era, and its Flying personnel went directly home
foray against Ethiopia in 1937 proved its from their squadrons, in their planes,
weakness in battle in modern times,. and although there were directives
- ---Onrte6th-erihand, the Russians joined prohibiting "buzzing" the field as they
Germany early on in World War II, to left, many pilots felt it incumbent to do
the dismay of Americans, but that was a so. Normally, B-17 pilots refrained from
ruse to buy time until the Soviet Union "cowboy" activities because of the size
could prepare for war. The Germans and weight of the plane, but pilots and
found the war had just begun when the crews on the way home would fly over
Soviet Union renounced its treaty with the field at full throttle, at times, less
Germany and became its enemy. The than 100 feet above the ground. One
German high command made a grave crew was unfortunate to snag a
and fatal mistake when it determined to telephone line, which snapped and
capture Moscow. Two great battles, the whipped across a road as a truck was
attack on Moscow by the Germans and passing. An Italian worker riding on the
the Battle of the Bulge (Christmas back of the truck was decapitated. The
1944), sealed the fate for the Axis crew was catight and returned, and
powers. remained in the brig as I left the area.
Japan struck a devastating blow to the As personnel shipped out, squadrons
U.S. Fleet at Pearl Harbor, but badly were combined and former squadron
underestimated the tenacity of America areas abandoned. Our group
and its overwhelming manufacturing headquarters moved its personnel into a
capacity to replace war materials. Their squadron area, leaving materials and
biggest mistake was to misjudge supplies to be picked up later. Shortly
America's determination to pay any thereafter, dozens of Italians showed up
price and suffer any loss to remain free. with horses and carts to haul off
The Battle of the Bulge effectively whatever they could find.
-ended the war in Europe, -and the race The horses were large, round, fat and
was on to reach Berlin and capture sleek, and multi-colored. A squad of
Hitler alive, if possible, but that was not soldiers was sent to bring the Italians to
to be. Hitler committed suicide in a the squadron. They ran the horses off,
Berlin bunker before, Allied armies and put the Italians to work moving a
reached the city. pile of concrete blocks for three or four
With hostilities over, thousands of. hours, then let them leave. For the next
soldiers were left with few military two or three days, the Italians roamed
duties and time on their hands. With the area on foot, hunting their horses.
warming weather, many of us headed;.,,. Jhe. oitby vehicles:., on thVi .sghways'-
for the beach at NManfredonia, on the .:were Ameriita -Armny.cars and.. trucks 2
Adriatic Sea. It was a beautiful sandy before Germany surrendered, and then
beach,-not unlike many Florida beaches, overnight it seemed, the Italians brought
with colorful sailboats just offshore. out Fiats by the hundreds that had been
There was one discordant note. Pilots hidden from the Germans in cellars,
and crews of small bombers arid fighter caves and elsewhere.
planes enjoyed flying up the beach In the Pacific Theater, the war was
about 25 feet above the ground, scaring winding down and Americans were
the bejabbers out of people on the "holding their collective breath" in
beach. Regardless of one's familiarity anticipation of invading the home
with aircraft, having a plane fly over at islands, with the memory of the
150 mph, low enough to reach up and Normandy Beach landings still fresh in
touch it, or so it seemed, will bring their minds and the loss of thousands of
panic. The noise is frightening, but there -lives, military and civilian.
_:-was-no-escaping. President Harry Truman, in office
But for me. endless days on the beach only three months faced the momentous
grew monotonous, and I looked for a decision of dropping an atomic bomb,
job. The motor pool had hundreds of destroying one of the great cities of the
trucks to. be moved to Naples, so I was world "and killing untold thousands of
made convoy master (because of my people.' It may have been the most
rank) and put in charge of driving eight difficult decision ever to face a head of
to 10 trucks at a time from Foggia to the state, and many people questioned the
Naples Depot. The roads were excellent, decision (after the fact),
much like our better farm-to-market Today, 60 years later, the decision to
roads, crossing a low range of drop the bomb is discussed infrequently,
mountains, that runs down the spine of with most people probably agreeing that
the peninsula. The trip required five or thousands of American military lives
six hours, leaving time for sightseeing, were saved by not having to storm the
then spending the night in the Naples beaches of Japan.
transit hotel, formerly a very nice hotel Next week: I say goodbye to Foggia.
in downtown Naples. We returned to By Buster Rahn,
Foggia in' a truck the next day, to repeat I, Telegraph Editorialist
the process again.


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Thanks to a
caring vat
Dear Editor:
Thank you Melrose Animal
Hospital, NMarylyn Paschall
DVM and staff.
Some "low life" dumped cats
out .where I worked and the
entire staff worked hard to find
a solution to now our cat
problem. These cats were
: loose for some time, therefore
now feral cats, but we wanted
to be a solution to the
problem, not ignore it. :
Feral cats don't just go
away, they multiply. It's *not
the cats' fault. They need our.
help, for the cat and for the
health of our community.
We called everyone local and
within a 60-mile radius for
help. No one would give us a
; financial break for" multiple
S feral cats:to be spayed/neutered
except, Marvlvn Paschall
DV '
t took :us a long time to'
S catch. have spayed, shots and


release these cats, but with Dr.
Paschall's help, we finally
made it. ,
There are not enough good.
homes for dogs. and cats, and
more are being born everyday.
I urge my community to
become a part of the solution


--U,


to this problem,.there is help
out there. d
If everyone does their part,
we can enjoy the benefits of
healthy pets, and better animal'
control.
Sue Russell
Keystone


support of
boot drive
Dear Editor:
I would like to take this
opportunity to express my
sincere gratitude to the people
of Bradford County for their
continued support and
contributions to the Muscular
Dystrophy Association.
The money that was
contributed through the Fill the
Boot Campaign will help our
members receive much-needed
medical equipment such as
wheelchairs, leg braces and
communication devices. The
contributions also help our
families in Bradford County
attend clinics free of charge at
the University of Florida
Shands, Mayo Clinic of
Jacksonville and Nemours
Children's Hospital.
A very special thank you
goes out to the men and
women of the Bradford County
fire departments. Not only are
they heroes in the line of duty,
but they are also heroes to our
members. The Hampton
Volunteer Fire Department
raised an amazing $625. The


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BIG
Continued from p. 1B
subm i-ssion form,
www.b bbsmidflorida.org.
Schools and other
organizations will also be used
to identify potential "Littles."
Once. 'BBBS is established


So again, thank you very
much to the people of Bradford
County and to the firefighters
who spent their weekend to
raise money for MDA.
Leslie Cowart
District Director


with the "Power of Youth"
program, it hopes to begin
other programs similar to those
services provided in Alachua
County, such as mentoring
children who have a parent
incarcerated.
For more information on
BBBS as a whole, call the
number or visit the Web site
above.


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passerby leaves a mark.
-Chinese proverb


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Sept. 21, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


OBITUARIES I


In Memory


Ernest Alcott
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Ernest
George Alcott, 86, of Keystone
Heights died Tuesday, Sept. 12,
2006, at Bradford Terrace.
Born in Arlington, Mass. on
Sept.-16, 1919, Mr. Alcott
served in the U.S. Army. He was
an engineer for General Electric
Co. and was a member of Park of
the Palms Church.
Mr. Alcott is survived by: his
wife, Dorothy Traver Alcott of
Keystone Heights; three sons,
Stephen Alcott of Somerville,
Mass., David Alcott of San
Antonio, Texas, and Daniel
Alcott of Millers, Md.; four
grandchildren and seven great-
grandchildren.
Memorial services for Mr.
Alcott will be held at a later date.
Jones Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights is in charge of
arrangements.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Park of the .Palms,
706. Palms Circle, Keystone
Heights, FL 32656.

Steve Cichowski
MELROSE Steve Stanley
Cichowski, 84, of Melrose died
Saturday, Sept. 16, 2006, at his
residence.
Born in Philadelphia, Mr.
Cichowski moved to Melrose
seven years ago from Palm Bay.
He was a door greeter at Sam's
Club and was a Mason in Miami.
He was a member of Eliam
Baptist Church in Melrose.
Mr. Cichowski is survived by:
his wife, JoAnn Cichowski of
Melrose; two sons, Steve L.
.. ~-C~ichowski of Melrose and
,Stanley D. Cichowski of
Melbourne; a brother, Alexander
Cichowski of Hollywood; a
sister, Adeline Paige of
Hollywood; and five
grandchildren. He was preceded
in death by a son, Berry
Cichowski.
Funeral services for Mr.
Cichowski were Sept. 19, 2006,
in Eliam Baptist Church under
the care of Moring Funeral Home
of Melrose.

Donnie Crawford
HEILBRON SPRINGS Donnie
Hugh Crawford, 65, of Heilbron
Springs died Tuesday, Sept. 12,
2006, in Union County
following a brief illness.
Born in Bradford County on
Jan. 1, 1941, Mr. Crawford was a
lifelong resident of Bradford
County. He was a
contractor/mason and was of the
Baptist faith;
Mr. Crawford is survived by:
two daughters, Donna Potts and
Christina Farrington, -both of
Cocoa; two sons, Richard
Crawford of Newnan,. Ga., and
Chet Crawf6rdf tf-SttAugustine;
four sisters, Lucille Carlton of
Homestead, Shirley Kallenbach
of Miami, Betty .Davis of
Hampton and Bonnie Lord of Oak
Ridge, N.C.; 10 grandchildren
and six great-grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr.
Crawford,were Sept. 16, 2006, in
the Chapel of Jones Funeral
Home in Keystone Heights with
the Rev. Gene Bass conducting
the services. Interment followed
in Dyal Cemetery in Starke.

Gerald Crosby
REIDSVILLE, GA. Gerald
Wayne Crosby, 67, of
Reidsville, Ga., died Wednesday,
Sept. 6, 2006, at Tattnall
Community Hospital in
*Reidsville.


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Born in Bradford County, Mr.
Crosby lived in Massachusetts
before moving to Reidsville in
1997. He was a lineman for Corn
Electric and was of the Baptist
faith.
Mr. Crosby is survived by: his
wife, Kathy Crosby of
Reidsville, Ga.; a son, Wayne
Crosby of Reidsville; daughters,
Lu Crosby and Kris Fabian, both
of Ft. Lauderdale; brothers,
Vernon Crosby and Ronald
Crosby, both of Starke; sisters,
Lucille Spry and Glenda Shanley,
both of Starke; Elaine Frierson
of Tallahassee and Frances
Callahan of West Palm Beach;
and five grandchildren.
Funeral services were Sept. 9,
2006, in the chapel of Archie
Tanner Funeral Home of Starke
with the Rev. Terry Blakslee
officiating.

Classie DeSue
STARKE Classie M. DeSue,
78, of Starke died Friday, Sept.
15, 2006, at Shands Starke
following an extended illness.
Born in Starke, Mrs. DeSue
moved to Melrose from Starke.
She retired from the University
of Florida as a custodial worker.
Mrs. DeSue is survived by: six
sisters, Joyce C. Perry, Lillie
Roddey, Mamie Cruger, all of
Starke, Betty Perkins of
Jacksonville, Gussie Muldrew of
Pittsburgh and Jennie Covington
of Ashbury, N.J.; brothers,
Johnny Covington of Starke and
Augusta Covington of Miami.
Funeral services for Mrs.
DeSue will be held on Saturday,
Sept. 23, 2006, at 11 a.m., in
New Hope Baptist Church in
Starke with the Rev. Jake Davis
conducting the services.
Interment will follow in Clark
Cemetery in Starke under the care
of Haile Funeral Home of Starke.
Visitation will be held on
Friday, Sept. 22, 2006, at the
funeral home with family hour at
1 p.m. and friends from 2-8 p.m.
Visitation will also be on
Saturday at the church one hour
prior to the services.
The cortege will form at the
home of Joyce Perry at 12:30
p.m.

Pernell Williams
LAWTEY Pernell W.
Williams, 47, of Lawtey died
Thursday, Sept. 14, 2006, at
Shands Starke following a brief
illness.
A lifelong resident of. Lawtey,
Mr. Williams was born Nov. 23,
1958. He was a construction
laborer and was of the Christian
faith. .. ,
Mr. William s I surnited b'.-
sister, Marnell Dell of Starke,
Lillie Jean Martinez of Peabody,


18hp Briggs Intec, 44" Deck.$3,895
20hp Honda, 52" Deck.......... $4,595


Mass., Brenda Mack of Lawtey,
Darlene Troutman and Patricia
Troutman, both of Green Cove
Springs; brothers, Kenneth
Mack of Lawtey and Willie James
Troutman of Naples.
Funeral services for Mr.
Williams will be held at 11 a.m.
on Saturday, Sept. 23, 2006, at
Bradford High School auditorium
with minister Curtis White,
eulogist. Interment will follow
in Peetsville Cemetery in Lawtey
under the care of Haile Funeral
Home of Starke.
Visitation will be at the
funeral home on Friday, Sept.
22, 2006, with family at 4 p.m.
and friends from 5-8 p.m., and at
the auditorium one hour prior to
the service.

Charles McFarland
STARKE Charles Maxwell
McFarland, 80, of Starke died
Saturday, Sept. 16, 2006, at
Shands Alachua General Hospital
in Gainesville following an
extended illness.
Born in Winchester, Va., Mr.
McFarland lived in Williston
before moving to Starke 19 years
ago. He was a plasterer in the
construction trade and was a
member of Bayless Highway
Baptist Church.
Mr. McFarland is survived by:
his wife, Marian McFarland of
Starke; a son, Gaylon McFarland
of Interlachen; a daughter, Janice
Garber of Starke; a sister, Mary
Durr of Winchester; 11
grandchildren, 12 great-
grandchildren and two great-
great-grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr.
McFarland were Sept 19, 2006,
at Bayless Highway Baptist
Church with the Rev. Jerry
Gesell officiating. Burial
followed in Crosby Lake
Cemetery under the care of Archie
Tanner Funeral Home of Starke.

Phyllys Nipper
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Phyllys Roslind Nipper, 69, of
Keystone Heights died
Wednesday, Sept. 13, 2006, at
her residence following a brief
illness.
Born in Detroit on Dec. 27,
1936, Mrs. Nipper moved to
Keystone Heights in January,
2005, from Green Cove Springs.
She was a retired, owner and
trainer of Nipper's Greyhounds.
She was a member of the Church
of Christ in St. Augustine.
Mrs. Nipper is survived by:
her husband of 49 years,
Benjamin "Bobby" Nipper.
Memorial services for Mrs.
,Nipper will be held at a later date
in SL Augustine. Jones FApn.ej.,,
Home ol Keystone Heights is in
charge.of arrangements. ,


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OFE Starke, FL FL.MV. 48913 Chevy Dealer"
STARKE


Charles Wedemeyer
BLAIRSVILLE, GA. Charles
John "Chip" Wedemeyer Jr., 29,
of Blairsville, Ga., formerly of
Atlanta and Keystone Heights,
died Tuesday Sept. 12, 2006, at
his home.
Born Oct. 11, 1976, in
Gainesville, Mr. Wedemeyer was
the son of Jane Bowman
Wedemeyer and the late Charles
John Wedemeyer Sr. He was a day
trader and investor in the stock
market. He was a graduate of
Keystone Heights High School,
Georgia Southern University and
was a member of Sigma Chi
Fraternity. He was of the
Episcopalian faith.
Mr. Wedemeyer is survived by:
his mother, Jane Wedemeyer of
Blairsville.
A memorial service for Mr.
Wedemeyer was held Sept. 16,
2006, at St. Clare's Episcopal
Church in Blairsville with the
Rev. Susan Johnson officiating.
A memorial service was also held
at St. Anne's Episcopal Church
in Keystone on Sept. 20, 2006.
Interment followed in the
Keystone Heights Cemetery.
Memorial contributions may
be made to the American Heart






Charles Jackson Sr.
Aug. 29,1932-Sept. 2,2006
The family of the late Charles
Jackson Sr. wishes to give thanks to
the many friends and colleagues for
their thoughtfulness, sympathy,
prayers, cards, food, phone calls
and many other acts of kindness
expressed during the illness and
death of their belovedfather.
Special thanks goes to the New
Bethel Baptist Church and pastor,
the Mt. PisgahA.M.E. Church and
pastor, and the Concerned Citizens
of Bradford County Inc.
May God richly bless each of you is
ourprayer
The Jackson family


Association or to a favorite
charity.
Mountain View Funeral Home
of Blairsville was in charge of
the arrangements.
Send condolences online at
www.mountainviewfuneralhome.
com.




During our lifetime, our Mother
and ourfamily, has been blessed to
love and be loved by many people.
You are those special people who
have enriched and touched our
lives.
The last several years have been
difficult for ourfamily. But through
Mother's illness and death, we have
been shown a tremendous amount
of love, compassion and support.
It has truly been overwhelming.
We can never repay you for the
many kindnesses shown to us and a
simple "Thank You" does not seem
adequate.
The visits, cards, flowers, food,
contributions, prayers and many
other gestures of love will never be
forgotten. To be able to say thank
you enough to those of you who
have helped take care of Mother,
laughed, cried, sang and prayed
with us would be impossible. Your
sacrifices were wonderful
examples of true friendship, love
and the meaning of what a true
Christian is. We know that in some
small way your life is.richerfor
having been friend to our Mother.
Our family will never forget your
thoughtfulness and we will always
treasure each and every one of you.
Some people are put on this earth to
teach us how to live. Others are
placed here to teach us how to die.
Our Mother was a wonderful
example of both. She taught us how
to aive and how to die with great
courage and dignity... and we are
truly blessed to have been her
daughters.
Regina Parrish, Ramona Griner
and Rhonda Roberson,
"The family of Dolly Harrell"


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In Loving Memory
of
Beatrice Pittman
Jackson
Nov. 3, 1934-Sept. 23, 2005
No matter how old we are, losing
a mother is one of the deepest
sorrows a heart can know. But her
goodness, her caring and her
wisdom live on--like a legacy of
love that will always be with us.
Big Ma, we miss you so much, but
.we know that you and now our
father are in the loving arms of
our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ.
Love always,
Your children and grandchildren,
Alica, Chuck, Todd, Shaun, Roy,
Shaketha and Shantavia
We love you, Big Ma!


"When You $ay It With Flowers
It's Beautifully Said"
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Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 21, 2006


CRIME


Threats to
burn home
get man
arrested
A 21-year-old Gainesville
man was arrested Sept. 16 after
dousing the victim's front
porch in Melrose with torch
oil.
Jarvis Alton Johnson was
charged with assault following
a domestic dispute, according
to Sgt. Ray White. Johnson
apparently became irate, poured
the oil and threatened to burn
the victim and his house, Sgt.
White said.
Bond on the charge was set
at $5,000.

Lake Butler
man resists
deputies
A 29-year-old Lake Butler
man was arrested Sept. 16 for
disorderly intoxication after he
refused to cooperate with
deputies.
David Joseph Bridgman was
observed driving his pickup
truck in a reckless manner just
after midnight, according to
Sgt. Raymond Shuford. When
he was stopped, the deputy
detected a strong odor of an
alcoholic beverage coming
from inside the vehicle. When
asked to exit the truck,
Bridgman was unsteady on his
feet and staggered to the rear of
the truck, Sgt. Shuford said.
He became enraged, began
using profanity and refused
commands to place his hands-
on the truck. Bridgman
complied after the deputy'


deployed his Taser, Sgt.!
Shuford said.
At the jail, Bridgman again
became combative, refusing to
enter the holding cell, Sgt.
Shuford said. The TaseFwas
again used, Sgt. Shuford said.

Teens
charged with
killing deer
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Officer Michael
Goodwin responded to the
Keystone Heights area on Sept.
10 at 3 a.m.
Clay deputies had been
called to 'the residence to
investigate a call about
trespassers. As the deputies
arrived, a group of individuals
at the residence fled on foot,
Officer Goodwin said. Deputies
were able to locate the subjects
and hold them until Goodwin
arrived.
A deer was found partially
skinned and the deputies
recovered a firearm and
spotlight from a vehicle.
During Goodwin's
investigation, blood was found
in the trunk of the subject's
vehicle.
The three teenagers
confessed to killing the. deer
about an hour earlier. They
were charged with possession
of freshly killed deer during the
closed season.
The firearm and spotlight
were seized as evidence.
Also on Sept. 10, Officer
Alan Hofmeister assisted
Investigator Jason Bowell with
a report of an eagle's nest
being destroyed in southern


Clay County. That
investigation is continuing.

Starke man
hit by car,
dead at scene
A pedestrian died Sept. 13
after being struck on Steel Mill
Road in Starke.
Rudolph Carter, 30, was
walking in close proximity to
the westbound travel lane of
C.R. 100A just east of U.S.
301, according to Florida
Highway Patrol Trooper J.W.
Hattle. A 1998 Chevrolet,
driven by Willie J, Perry, 23,
was, for unknown reasons,
eastbound in the westbound
lane. The vehicle struck Carter.
Carter was pronounced dead
at the scene at 9:50 p.m.
Perry was transported to
Shands Starke with minor
injuries.
Charges are pending in the
alcohol-related crash, Trooper
Hattle said.
Damage to the Chevrolet
was $6,000.

Starke man
faces drug'
charges
A 27-year-old Starke man
was arrested last week for
trafficking in cocaine.
Dale L. Glover was a
passenger in a vehicle stopped
Sept. 16 at 1:05 a.m. for a
defective taillight, according to
Deputy Tommy Sapp. Glover
was observed reaching under
the seat and acting suspicious,
Deputy Sapp said. After being
asked to exit the vehicle,


Glover ran, but was
apprehended a short distance
away after the deputy deployed
his Taser. During his arrest,
1.4 grams of crack and 29.6
grams of powder cocaine were
found in Glover's pocket. He
was also charged on warrants
for violation of probation drug
offender probation and failure
to appear on a traffic charge.
Glover was charged with
trafficking in cocaine, resisting
an officer without violence and
possession of crack cocaine,
Deputy Sapp said. He remains
in custody under a $55,000
bond.
Deputy R. Watkins assisted
in the arrest.

Drugs found
in search for
stolen gun
A stolen firearm led police
officers to finding drugs in a
residence on North Oak Street
in Starke.
Ricky Richard Jordan, 41,
was arrested Sept. 11 by
Patrolman Shawn Swain for
grand theft firearm. During his
arrest, Jordan stated he sold the
stolen gun to Chucky Jackson,
according to Sgt. Richard
Crews.
Sgt. Crews, Patrolman
William Murray, Sgt. Kevin
Mueller and Sgt. Matt Watson
contacted Jackson who gave.
permission for his residence to
be searched.
Inside the residence 'the
officers found approximately
29.4 grams of suspected
cocaine in a plastic bag inside a
lamp shade. On top, of a dresser
was a Jennings .22 caliber
semi-auto firearm, a pair of.


digital scales with suspected
cocaine residue on them and a
carton of ammunition. Also,
several small lxI plastic bags
commonly used to package and
sell cocaine were found. On the
porch was a plastic bag that
contained several small pieces
of suspected crack cocaine.
Total value of the confiscated
items was $1,120.
Charles Jackson Jr., 47, was
charged with trafficking in
cocaine and possession of a
firearm by a convicted felon,
Sgt. Mueller said. Jackson was
released from custody after a
$30,000 surety bond was
posted.
Jordan remains in custody
under a $30,000 bond.
Fire damages
Lawtey
business
The Bay Tack and Feed store
in Lawtey sustained
approximately $65,000 in
damages after fire was
discovered Sunday evening.


Lawtey police officers!
notified firefighters there was.
smoke coming from th,
building at 7:18 p.m. Lawtey.
volunteers arrived at 7:23 p.m.
to find heavy smoke coming
from all of the eaves, according-
to Fire Chief Mike Brown.;
After forcing entry into the
locked store, the firefighters
used thermo imaging to locate
the fire which was going up
the back wall and into the attic,
Chief Brown said.
By 7:51 p.m. the fire was
brought under control.
Heilbron Springs and New
River volunteer units responded
and assisted in the mopping
up,.Chief Brown said.
The fire apparently started in
the rear of the building behind
a small appliance. The exact
cause of the Sept. 17 fire.
remains under investigation,.
Chief Brown said.
Approximately 30 percent of,
the roof on the back side was
damaged, with $24,000
estimated damage to the
contents of the store, Chief.
Brown said.


34 1)4



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NO INITIATION FEE.
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HA -s.... I 1. a* .


Main Street Manager Kim Skidmore, Brandi Noegel
and Kelly Moore enjoy the 40+ cars that came to the
first-ever Starke Cruz which was held at Powell's
Dairy Freeze and Noegel Auto Sales. The next
Cruz-in will be Thursday, Oct. 12, at Bill Adams
Chevrolet of Starke from 6-8 p.m.


David Quinn, Joan Jefferson, Becky Anderson, Carol
Berry and Kim Skidmore take a break at the recent
quarterly meeting of Florida Main Street held in White
Springs.

Are you looking for a job?
We have employers looking meet so many employers at one,
for employees, and they will all location. Come interview ready.
be in one place on. Tuesday,
Sept. 26, from 10 a.m. until 2 If you would like more,
p.m., at the Conference Center, information on this event,
1610 N. Temple Ave. in Starke. contact Susan or Pam at (904)
Don't miss this opportunity to 964-5278.


Care of Business"

MAIN OFFICE


100 E. Call St., Starke

904-964-5278'
www.northfloridachamber.com


Keystone Heights
Melrose


I1MARK YOUR





S CALENDAR


BASH
When:
Where:
Time:
Where:


RIBBON
When:
Time:
Where:


Thursday, Sept. 21
Beck Dodge Jeep Chrysler
5-7 p.m.
Beck Dealership
STARKE

CUTTING
FRIDAY, SEPT. 22
5:30-6:30 p.m.
What-a-burger
STARKE


LUNCHEON
When: Monday, Sept. 25
Time: 12 Noon
Where: Western Steer
Sponsorship: Still open
STARKE


No4


Lake Butler


CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


I Ilr ~ I se I '1 I I






Sept.. TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B


I r.RIMF


I VE EUWU


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:
James Destin Strickland, 18,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested Sept. 15 by Clay
Deputy Anthony Harris for
armed burglary. Strickland is
charged with removing a
handgun from the victim's
home on Aug. 25. The weapon
was returned to the owner,
Deputy Harris said.
Mary Ann Lepanto, 44, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 17 just after midnight by
Clay Deputy Adam B. Graff for
domestic battery. Lepanto is
charged with slapping the
victim in the face during a
verbal argument. Both parties
attended a party where Lepanto
became very intoxicated,
Deputy Graff said. There were
ho injuries.
;Roy Parrish, 44, of Melrose
,Was arrested Sept. 16 by Clay
deputies for simple battery -
'domestic.
Daniel Lee Shepherd, 22, of
keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 17 by Clay Deputy
Daniel Harris for domestic
.violence battery. Shepherd is
charged with striking the
victim in the back of her head
,with his elbow during a
dispute. A verbal dispute
occurred throughout the night,
.ending when Shepherd punched
:his .TV and required medical
-attention, Deputy Harris said.
SWhen he returned to the
'residence at 6 a.m., Shepherd
'started another dispute. When
,the victim attempted to leave
-. he was struck, Deputy Harris
Said. The victim refused
'treatment, Deputy' Harris said.,
SMark Lee Knize, 53, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
,Sept. 16 by Clay Deputy
Edward Kroh for breach of
peace, disorderly conduct,
;fighting and brawling. Ku is
Charged with refusing td stop
shouting when ordered to calm
down during an ongoing
dispute, Deputy Kroh said. The
incident occurred in front of a
business.
Kimberly Padgett, 26, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 12 by
Bradford, Deputy Thomas Sapp
for possession of drug
paraphernalia and obstruction
by disguise. Bond was set at
'$5,000. A 1997 Ford Explorer
was observed traveling north
on U.S. 301 with a cracked
wiindshield. During a traffic
stop, Padgett, a passenger, was
arrested after giving the deputy
a false name, Deputy Sapp
:said. A crack pipe was found in
her possession. She was also
charged on warrants for failure
to appear driving while license
suspended or revoked (DWLS),.
possession Iof drug
paraphernalia and leaving the
scene of an accident with bond
set at $8,000.
Jessica Oakley, 19, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 18 by Clay deputies for
possession of cannabis and
possession/use of drug
paraphernalia. .
Clinton Russell Helmer, 22,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested Sept. 15 by Deputy
Graff for disorderly


intoxication. Helmer had called
911 approximately nine times,
each time cussing and arguing
with the dispatch staff. He was
found in the area of Grand
Mesa Avenue, walking iff the
middle of the roadway at 11:31
p.m. When he saw the patrol
vehicle headlight, he laid down.
He was unable to tell where he
lived and was unsteady when
ordered to stand up, Deputy
Graff said. He smelled strongly
of an alcoholic beverage.
Jeremy Etheridge and
Matthew Reichstadter, both 19,
of Jacksonville were arrested
Sept. 12 by Starke Patrolman
Paul King for possession of
more than 20 grams of
cannabis and possession of
drug paraphernalia. The K-9
alerted on their vehicle during a
traffic stop. They were released
from custody after $20,000
surety bonds were posted.
Antonio Michael Young,
21, of Lawtey was arrested
Sept. 15 by Lawtey Patrolman
J.W. Padgett for possession of
cannabis. During a traffic stop
the officer detected a strong
odor of marijuana. Young was
wearing a white T-shirt that
had what appeared to be
marijuana on it, Patrolman
Padgett said. A green leafy
substance was also found in the
ashtray. All substances tested
positive for cannabis. A
$1,000 surety bond was posted
for Young's release from
custody.
Fernando Hemandez, 28, of
Live Oak was arrested Sept. 9
by Union Deputy Ken Smith
for obstruction by* disguise.
When approached by deputies,
Hemandez stated his name was
Joe. His identification card
indicated otherwise, Deputy
Smith said. Hemandez was
charged- on warrants with
failure to appear and on a writ
of bodily attachment. He may
purge by paying $2,000.

Kelly Lauren Herndon, 22,
and Jason Edward Wedge, 24,
of Gainesville were arrested
'Sept. 17 by Starke Sgt.
Richard Crews for possession
of drug paraphernalia after the
officer found a glass pipe with
residue in the center console of
the vehicle. Wedge had a
multicolored pipe with residue;
in his backpack. Hemrndon was:
also charged with possession of
cannabis after a pill bottle with
marijuana was found in her
purse, Sgt. Crews said.
Dennis Alexander, 58, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept, 17 by Clay deputies on a
warrant as a fugitive from
Michigan.
Charles Simmons, 35, of
Blainsville, Ga., was arrested
Sept. 12 by Deputy Sapp for
failure to appear battery,
burglary, grand theft and
violation of a court order. Total
bond was set at $17,000.
Minor Catledge, 19, of
Green Cove Springs. was
arrested Sept, 14 by Clay
Deputy Twisdale for failure to
appear possession of alcoholic
beverage by minor. A $2,000
surety bond was posted for
Catledge's release from
custody.
Joe Levister, 23, of
Sanderson was arrested Sept.
15, by, Starke Patrolman
William Murray on warrants
from Union County for
violation of probation grand
theft.
Dwight Edward Emery, 46,
of Brooker was arrested Sept.
15 by probation officers for


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violation of probation
possession of controlled
substance and four counts
violation of probation
worthless checks. He was
transported to Union County.
Antwan Cray, 24, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 16 by Sgt.
Crews at 3:44 a.m. for
violation of probation-
possession cocaine.
Jason Anthony Green, 28,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested Sept. 14 by Bradford
Deputy W.D. Thompson for
violation of probation criminal
mischief with bond set at
$15,000. Green was arrested
Sept. 5 in Orange Park. by
Clay Deputy M. Marvel on the
Bradford warrant.
Keith Collins, 22, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 13 by Clay deputies for
failure to appear battery.
John Sweat, 34, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 12 by Clay deputies on
warrants for worthless checks.
Charles Sanders, 23, of,
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 12 by Clay deputies for
contempt of court.
Justin C. Douglas, 18, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
8 by Union Lt. H.M.
Tomlinson on a capias for
failure to appear. Bond was set
at $2,500.
Joshua Ryan Nunemaker,
21., of Lake Butler was arrested
Sept. 8 by Lt. Tomlinson on a
capias for failure to appear.
Bond was set at $2,500.
Nicholas Emanuel Weeks,
23, of Wildwood was arrested
Sept. 7 by Lt. Tomlinson on a
capias for violation of
probation. He was released on
his own recognizance.'

John Marcus Erwin, 30, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
5 by Lt. Tomlinson on a
capias for violation of
probation. He was released on
his own recognizance.
Brandy Leigh Krazit, 25, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
11 by Lt. Tomlinson for
violation of probation. He was
released' on --his own
recognizance.
Dwight Edward Emery, 46,
of Brooker'was arrested Sept.
15 by Union Deputy Brett
Handley on warrants for
violation of probation with no
bond.

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Rayshaun Fowler, 21, was
arrested Sept. 12 by 'Bradford
Sgt. R. Watkins for violation
of probation lewd, lascivious
battery.
Michael Perry, 20, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 18 by Clay deputies for
violation of probation
aggravated assault.

Traffic
William Tyler, 22, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 13 by Starke
Patrolman Stephen Murphy for
driving under the influence
(DUI) and DWLS. Tyler's
vehicle was observed stick in ax
ditch. When he reentered the,.
highway he was traffic stopped.
Tyler failed the field sobriety
test. Charges ,are pending
results of a blood test,
Patrolman Murphy said. A
$2,000 ,surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.
Andre Rufforny, 38, of
Ponte Vedra Beach was arrested,
Sept. 13 by Starke Patrolman'
Shawn Brown for DUI.
Rufforny's blood-alcohol level.
was .06. He was released from
custody Sept. 4 after a $2,000
surety bond was posted.
Everett Frazier, 39, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 15 by-
Patrolman Brown for DUI,
DWLS knowingly and
attaching tag not assigned.
Frazier was seen stumbling in
the parking lot of CVS. His
vehicle was traffic stopped as it
drove off. Frazier failed the


field sobriety test and was
placed under arrest. His blood-
alcohol level was .27 percent,
Patrolman Brown said. A
$5,000 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.
Jason Todd McLaughlin, 26,
of Lake City was arrested Sept.
8 during a license checkpoint
by Union Deputy James
Goodwin for DWLS habitual
offender.

Kenneth Ash McNeal, 42,
of Graham was arrested Sept. 8
by Deputy Goodwin during a
checkpoint on a warrant for
DWI from Alachua County
with bond set at $40,000.
McNeal's driver's license was
suspended.

William Nipper, 34, of
Brooker was arrested Sept. 15 t
by Brooker Marshal Tommy
Raulerson for DWLS. A $500
surety bond was posted for his
arrest from custody.
Steven Brad Page, 26, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 15 by
Sgt. Crews- for DWLS and
attaching tag not assigned.
Surety bonds totalling $1,000
were posted for his release from
custody.
Joseph Brizendine, 19, of
Jacksonville was arrested Sept.
15 by Starke Patrolman. Jason
Crosby for DWLS. A $500
cash bond was posted for his
release.


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Eric Griffis, 25, of Melrose
was arrested Sept. 16 by Clay
-deputies for operating a motor
vehicle without a license.
Mathew Leon Wilkerson,
21, of Raiford was arrested
Sept. 16 by Patrolman King
for DWLS. A $500 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.
Sherri Ann Carlton, 37, of
Melrose was arrested Sept. 16
by Bradford Deputy R. Watkins
for DWLS. She was released
from custody after a $1,000
surety bond was posted.
Gretchen Wilkinson, 27, of
Lawtey was arrested Sept. 16
by Patrolman Murphy for
failure to appear DUI. A
$2,000 surety bond was posted
for her release from custody.
Michael Wilson, 32,, of
Hawthorne was arrested Sept.
15 by Bradford Deputy C.M.
Williams for failure to appear
violation of probation DWLS.
Bond was set at $4,000.
Eric Lane, 22, of Starke %\as
arrested Sept. 14 by Clay
deputies for failure to appear
sale delivery of cocaine,
possession of cannabis and.
DWLS.
Michael Wilkerson, 27, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 12 by
Bradford Sgt. George Konkel
for failure to appear DWLS;.-A
.$4,000 surety bond was posted--
for his release from custody.


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Section C: Thursday, Sept. 21, 2006 ; Telegraph Times Monitor


McGahee still happy in new position at Raiford complex


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
There is an administrative
wing at the Industrial Complex
of Raiford, -huLyou'll hardly
find the director there It's not
because she's not on site, but
because she prefers to staN
,close to "the gu.s." who she
has been around for the past 16
years.
Ouida McGahee became the
director of the comple\-a
training facility for the
mentally handicapped-earlier
this year after the retirement of
Ty Jordan. She %worked
previously as the program
coordinator, but said her job
now is really\ no different
She's doing a lot of the same
things, including spending a
lot of her time with the
consumers, as the\ are
officially referred to.
McGahee doesn't waste lime
worrying about whether the
people the complex series are
called consumers or. as
they've been called in the past,
clients or customers. To her,
they are simply "the guys,"
and she is very close to them.
"They are like family." she
said.
Prior to working at the
Industrial Complex of Raiford.
"McGahee's infe "as devoted to
lawyers and dogs.

A Job of necessity
McGahee lived in Cocoa,
while her husband-the now-
deceased Charles McGahee
"(who .was better known as
Mac)-was serving in the Air
.Foice. She saw a house she
liked and wanted to buy it.
That meant she had to go to
work. So she went into town
and. found herself standing by
two offices-one occupied by
two lawyers, the other by a
dentist.
Feeling that working for the
lawyers would probably -be
more interesting. McGahee
walked into their office. They
did not-have an opening, but
McGahee said she made them
an offer they couldn't refuse.
She offered to work for a week
free of charge. If the lawyers
did not like her work, they
didn't have to hire her or pay
her.
"At the end of the week I got
a.check," she said.
McGahee worked_.there for
-more than four years, and she
found it to be interesting work.


Area extension
offices will
host pond
management
series
Do you have a pond? If not.
do you want to dig one?
Well, here are the answers.
Extension agents from
Bradford, Union and Baker
counties have gotten together
to provide you with a pond
management series, which
covers all topics. from how to
get started and how to manage.
feed and identify) those pesky
weeds, to learning about fish
diseases that may limit your
production.
There are three meeting
dates:. Part I-pond
establishment--will be held
tonight, Sept. 21. at the Baker
County Extension Office; part
2-managing your pond-w ill
be held Sept. 21, at the
1 Bradford County Extension
Office; and part 3-fish
disease ID and
management-will be held
Thursday, Sept. 28, at Raiford
Fellowship Baptist Church.
All programs will begin at
5:30 p.m. with registration and
dinner to follow at 6 p.m.
Registration is $10 per person
* per program. :
Also, each program will
offer one private applicator
CEU and/or, one animal ag
CEU. An additional aquatic
CEU will be available at the
program at the Bradford
County Extension Office.
Therefore, if you attend all
three programs, you can
receive three private applicator
CEUs.
For more information, and to
register to guarantee your
meal, please call the Bradford


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(904) 966-6224 or the Union
County Extension Office at
(386) 496-2321.


"Every day was different,
though we didn't handle too
many lawsuits," she said. "It
was mostly real estate, wills
and probate."


And she did buy that house
she had her eye on.
"That was the whole reason
for going back to work,"
McGahee said.


Gone to the dogs
Ever since she was a child,
McGahee wanted to get a
Basenji-a breed of dog that
does not bark. It took her a


while, but she finally got her
dog-three of them-when
she moved to Mobile, Ala. She
bought two females and one
male, which won the sire of


the year award in 1963.
She found competing in dog
shows exciting, but-she-never
See HAPPY, p. 2C


AUTO SALES


: :







Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 21, 2006


Raiford.



HAPPY
Continued from p. 1C

did finish one as a champion.
"I would get the total points,
but I just never was in the ring
to complete the
championship," McGahee said.
She also became a pretty
successful breeder, she said, of
the dogs that do make sounds
although they don't bark.
"They are not mute,"
McGahee said. "They make a
chortling sound. Somebody
asked me how I would,
describe the sound they made.
I said it's like a 3-month-old
German shepard with
laryngitis trying to bark."
It was more than the lack of
a bark that made the Basenji
appealing to McGahee. She
said she liked the fact the dogs
are -similar to cats, "including
the Way they wash themselves.
Plus, the breed has quite a
history.
"They're one of the oldest
pure. breeds known to man,"
she said. "They even predate
the Afghans and Salukis. They
-are.pictFu-rn.,thetombapf the,..._,
' phiraohs'.' .... ... '
McGahee bred the dogs for
approximately 20 years. She
was one of the organizers of
the Magnolia Basenji Club and
also served as secretary of the
German Shepard Dog Club in
; Mobile for more than four
years.
J She has no dogs now
because of her work schedule.
"It's not fair for the dogs,"
she said.

Working alongside
-', the boys'
McGahee was seeking work
as a legal-secretary when she
-i-i-ffMac moved to Live'Oak
from Valdosta, GQa.
"Nobody would hire me
because 'of my age, even
though I was qualified," 'said
McGahee, who was 59 at the
time. "Their excuse was I was
S verqualified."
She became involved with
the Experience Works
program, which was known as
Green Thumb at the time. It is
an organization that provides
training, employment and
community service
opportunities for people 55 and
older.
Eventually, McGahee heard
of the opening at the Industrial
Complex of Raiford. She


began working there and has
been there ever since.
The consumers at the
complex perform lawn
maintenance and operate a
nursery. They make cuttings
and repot them, then fertilize
and water them, growing new
plants that are part of an
annual sale held at the
complex in the spring.
McGahee believes the work
the consumers do at the
complex is important because
it rounds out their lives by
giving them something to do
and, as a result, creating a
feeling of accomplishment.
She can relate to the


consumers because she had a
son-Chuck-who had
cerebral palsy as the result of
oxygen depravation at birth.
Chuck died in 1986.
"It's something that's kind
of close to home," said
McGahee, who also has two
daughters-Arlene and
Claudia-who live in Georgia.
The consumers also take
basic education classes with
teacher Mary Lyons and
participate in arts and crafts.
Several arts and crafts projects
can be seen on display at the
complex, many of which are
Halloween-related (McGahee
said Halloween seems to be
the consumers' favorite
holiday).
Much as her experience with
working for the two lawyers in
Cocoa, McGahee said no two
days are alike at the Industrial
Complex of Raiford.
"In fact, not too many hours
are alike," she said. "There is
something new every day."
She encourages anyone who
is not familiar with the
complex to drop by.
"I'd like for (people) to
come out," McGahee said.
"They can volunteer their
services or just come and
visit."
As for McGahee, who is
now 79, she can't imagine not
going to the complex. She said
she can't afford to retire and
wouldn't know what to do
with her time even if she did.
Besides, she would miss out
on seeing "family" if she
stayed home.
"I would miss the guys,"
McGahee said. "I would think
about them all the time."


Words may show a man's
wit but actions his meaning.
-Benjamin Franklin


Michelle Thornton, program coordinator and assistant at the Industrial Complex
of Raiford, assists Eric Pinner with a math problem.





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Sept. 21, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C



Tornadoes roll to 48-0 district win .


BY ARNIE HARRIS
LRM Staff Writer
The Bradford High
Tornadoes blew into
Interlachen on Sept. 15 and
scattered the Rams' offensive
and defensive plans and efforts
to the wind in a 48-0 blowout.
In their first district match-
up of the season, the
Tornadoes (2-1, 1-0) totally
dominated Interlachen in one
of those contests where it
might be said the turning point
was the opening kickoff.
For the Rams, the devil was
in the details, which recorded
Bradford posting 17 first
downs to their three, and 363
total offensive yards to their
15.
Bradford wasted little time
showing it came to play. The
Tornadoes scored on their first
possession, a 65-yard drive
that featured a 16-yard
reception by Tommy Hilliard
and a 23-yard dash by Jawan
Jamison, who broke a tackle as
he went. Rob Harris, at the
7:43 mark of the first quarter,.
carried the ball in for a
.touchdown from the 6-yard
line, putting Bradford ahead 7-
0 with Glen Velaszuez' PAT.
The Rams (1-2, 0-1)
appeared to dodge a bullet on
their first offensive series
when a pass from quarterback
Thomas Ricketts was picked
off by defensive back Eugene
Blye, who ran untouched into
the end zone. However, a
holding call after the
interception negated the
touchdown, placing thhe
Tornados at the Rams' 37.
On the first play from


scrimmage, Dejor Hill, who
led Bradford's rushers with 71
yards, took the handoff, broke
through the defense and scored
with 5:55 remaining in the'first
quarter.
Interlachen, starting a series
at its own 33, mounted its only
promising drive of the
evening, steadily working
down to Bradford's 28. On
third-and-14, Interlachen's
Ricketts found receiver Matt
McKinley wide open at the 5
and threw a perfect pass,
which McKinley at first
appeared to carry in for the
score before dropping it. The
referee, however, ruled he
never had possession.
On fourth down, Ricketts
was sacked and the Tornadoes
took over on downs.
After stopping Bradford's
offense for one of the few
times in the evening, the Rams
began a drive at their 34, but
wound up losing 15 yards on
three consecutive sacks, as
they fell victim to Bradford's
fierce pass rush, led by Corian
Garrison and Clinton Jenkins.
A poor punt set Bradford up
in good position at
Interlachen's 38. On the
second play from scrimmage,
quarterback Antwan Brown
connected with Jernard Beard
for a 33-yard touchdown pass
with 8:11 left in the second
quarter, increasing Bradford's
lead to 21-0.
After forcing the Rams to go
four-and-out, the Tornadoes,
beginning on Interlachen's 45,
marched down the field and
scored again at the 2:42 mark
on Harris' 8-yard touchdown
run, which sent Bradford into


the half up 28-0.
Any hopes of quickly
getting back in the game on the
part of the Rams were quickly
dashed when quarterback,
Casey Brown (replacing the
injured Ricketts), fumbled his
first snap, handing the ball
over to Bradford on
Interlachen's 34.
Working the ball down to
the 10, mostly on a 20-yard
reception by Blye, the
Tornadoes moved backward to
the 24 on what might have
been a costly holding penalty.
However, on third-and-goal-,
Brown hit Beard once, again
for a touchdown pass with
approximately two minutes
gone in the third quarter,
bringing the score to 35-0.
Bradford scored again at the
11:43 mark of the fourth
quarter on a-quarterback sneak
from the 1. The 52-yard drive
was highlighted by the rushing
of Jamison and Hill, and a
spectacular 29-yard gallop by
Harris, who started left, found
his way blocked and abruptly
headed for open pastures to the
right.
The Tornadoes added
another score when sophomore
Gerald Goodman carried the
ball in from the 9 with 1:20
left to play.
The point-after attempt
failed, leaving the final score
at 48-0.
As the teams shook hands,
ill will broke out between the
teams' coaches as the Rams'
coach, Bobby, Humphries,
harangued Bradford.'s coach,
Chad Bankston, for what he
considered the Tornadoes
running up the score.


Bankston denied the charge,
pointing out that Bradford
mostly stayed on the ground
after running up a comfortable
lead.
Bankston, otherwise,, had
nothing but high praise for his
team's effort.
"Except for that final missed
PAT, it was an overall great
effort by both the offense and
the defense," he said. "Antwan
Brown and all the running
backs played great."
Bradford plays its first home
game of the season this Friday,
Sept. 22, against first-year
school Yulee at 7:30 p.m.

Score by Quarter
BHS: 14 14 7 13-48
IHS: 0 6 8 0-0
Scoring Summary
B: Harris 6 run (Velasquez
kick)
B: Hill 37 run (Velasquez
kick)
B: Beard 33 pass from
Brown (Velasquez kick)
B: Harris 8 run (Velasquez
kick)
B: Beard 24 pass from
Brown (Velasquez kick)
B: Brown 1 run (Velasquez
kick)
B: Goodman 9 run (kick
failed)


Team Statistics
B
First Downs 17
Rushes/Yds. 35-231
Passing Yds. 132
Passes 7-10-1
Punts 2-45
Fumbles-Lost 0-0
Penalties 8-75


I
3
32-15'
0
0-3-1
4-35
2-1
2-10


Jackie and Kenneth
Grider


Griders to

celebrate 50th

wedding

anniversary
Kenneth and Jackie Grider
will soon celebrate their 50th
wedding anniversary.
The couple's daughters,
Cathy Grider and Nancy
Grider, along with Kenneth's
sister, Marjorie Douville, have
planned a party to celebrate the
event on Sunday, Sept. 24,
2006, 2-4 p.m., at the Womnan's
,Club of Starke, 201 N. Walnut
St. in Starke.
Family and friends ate.
invited. No gifts please.


Troy Maurice Kearse and
Vashawn Renee Tyson


Tyson and
Kearse to wed
The Rev. Carl E. Tyson of
Starke announces the
upcoming marriage of his J.
daughter, Vashawn Renee
Tyson, to Troy Maurice
Kearse, son of Sandra and
Avery Shell of Starke.
The bride-elect is a graduate
of Bradford High School. She
is a manager at Taco Bell and
member of Pleasant Grove
United Methodist Church. ,
The groom-elect is a
graduate of BHS and member. )
.of Stairke Church "of God by.
Faith. He works .at Canaamb,
Steel.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, Sept. 23, 2006, at -
'3 p.m., at Starke Church ofi
God by. Faith. ..
.Family and friends are
invited ; ,4


VOLLEYBALL

Indians are

still perfect in

district play,

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Keystone Heights remains
undefeated in district play after
wins over the Crescent City--
and Pierson Taylor volleyball
teams last week.
The Indians 19-1, 6-0 in
District 6-3A prior to Sept. 19)
had a battle against Crescent
City on the road Sept. 12,
winning 3-2 (25-21, 15-25, 25-
12,., 21-25, 15-J11) before-
sweeping visitingg Taylor 3-0
(25-14, 25-14, 25-9) on Sept.
14. .
Michelle Houser was the
defensive ',leader against.
Crescent City with 3:1 digs..
She also led the team with 17
service points.
:Mallory Wasik had 27 kills
to go along with 12 digs, while
Lori Albritton had 14 assists
and 11 service'points.
T',see Williams added 13
service points.
Wasik almost duplicated her
kills performance in the win.
over Taylor with 25. She also
had eight digs and seven
service points.
Carey Taylor added nine
kills, while Houser joined
Wasik with seven service
points.
Kim Russell had 20 assists.
Keystone, which is ranked
seventh in Class 3A, played
Matanzas this past Tuesday
and will travel to Gainesville
to play ninth-ranked, Class 6A
Buchholz tonight. Sept. 21. at
approximately 6 p.m.
The Indians host their
annual invitational Friday-
Saturday. Sept. 22-23, which
will include a total of 10
teams. Keystone is scheduled
to play Orange Park at 3 p.m.
and Clay at 5 p.m. on Sept. 22.
The Indians then play St.
Augustine at 9 a.m. and fourth-
ranked, Class 3A P.K. Yonge
at 11I a.m. on Sept. 23.
The 10 teams are divided
into two pools (Keystone is in
the blue pool), with the
playoffs beginning at 2 p.m. on
Sept. 23. Two matches will be


played simultaneously, with
the fourth- and fifth-place
teams from each pool squaring
off against each other. At 3
p.m., the two third-place teams
and two second-place teams
will play. .
Each pool's first-place team
will play for the championship
at4 p.m..
The other teams involved in
the tournament will be
Bradford, Fleming Island,
Menendez, Ridgeview and
Providence, the ninth-ranked
team in Class 2A.
' Keystone won last year's :
invitational by. defeating
Fleming Island. ." -'
The Indians' first match
after the invitational will be
against district opponent,
Union County in Lake Butler
at approximately 6 p.m. on,
Tuesday, Sept. 26.


BHS shows

good and bad

in 3-2 loss
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
It was the team's fourth loss
in district play.and'fifth loss
overall, but Bradford head
volleyball coach' Josh. Crow
said he liked what he saw from
his team in a 3-2 (15-25, 25-
18, 25-23, 12-25. 14-6) loss to
Baker County on Sept. 14 in
Glen St. Mary.
Crow said the Tornadoes (4-
5, 2-4 in District 2-4A) played
some of their best volleyball of
the season against Baker
CountN along with some of
their worst volleyball. That's
to be expected, he said. of a
team learning a new
system-there will be both
peaks and valle> s.
"The thing I liked about
(last) week's match was our
progress was evident," he said.
Khalaa Hill led Bradford in
blocks against Baker, while
also tying for the team lead in
service aces with Destiny
Bass.
Bass was the team's kills
leader.
"Watching Destiny Bass
play that night was something
else." Crow said. "She's doing
some really amazing things."
The loss came on the heels
of Bradford's second district


win-3-1 (12-25, 25-13, 25-
19, 25-19) over .Suwannee on
Sept. 12 in Live Oak.
Bass, as, she did against
Baker County, led the
Tornadoes in kills as they
completed the regular-season
sweep of Suwannee. She also
tied with Valencia Cave for the
lead in service aces.
Bradford .,travels to Lake
City to play Columbia tonight,
Sept. 21, at approximately 6:30
p.m. The Tornadoes then play
in the Keystone Heights High
School Invitational Friday-
Saturda), Sept. 22-23.
The Tornadoes are
"scheduled to play Ridgev'iew at
4 p.m. and ninth-ranked. Class
2A Providence at 7. p.m. on
Sept.. 22 in the 10-team
invitational. On Sept. 23,-
Bradford plays Fleming Island
at 1,1 a.m. and Menendez at 1
p.m.
Teams are divided into two
pools, with the playoffs
scheduled to begin, at 2 p.m,
with the fourth- and fifth-place
teams from each pool squaring'
off against each other. The
second- and third-placed teams
face, each other at 3 p.m., with
S See BHS, p. 6C


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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 21, 2006


Rebekah Johns and Robbie Bassett are wed


Rehcekah Johns and Robert
Bassett were married July 15.
2006. at Sampson City Church
of God.
The Rev. Genc Bass
performed the ceremony.
Pianist was Alex Coleman
wvith soloists Alex Coleman,
Christy Payne, J.W. and Sandra
Crawford.
Given in marriage by her
father, Lester Johns, the bride
wore a white satin
asymmetrical gown with
schiffli lace accented with seed
pearls and sequins. She carried
a bouquet of white roses, calla
lilies with crystal beading.
Lauren Martin was maid of
honor with bridesmaids Lauren
Sapp, Lisa Schiller and Lauren
Swenson. The bride's
attendants wore burgundy floor
length gowns and carried
nosegay bouquets of white and
blus'h flowers.
Savannah Johns, niece of the
bride, was flower girl.
Best man was David
Wheeler with groomsmen
Trent Patterson and Rob
Dawkins, Bynne Harris. Head
ushers were Jared Johns and
Charlie Swenson,.
Garrett Swenson was ring
bearer.
The wedding hall featured a
canopy draped with white
fnaterial, and lights. Roses
centered the stage with.peace
lilies and palms.
A reception followed the


WORTH NOTING
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.


Starling
family reunion
is Oct. 7
Descendants of Joe E. and
Alma Starling and Jimmy and
Dolly Starling will have a
family reunion on Saturday,
Obt. 7, aihetli .'it
C gs C.enter.t ,
posted ,
Lunch will be served at
noon. Those attending should
bring a favorite covered dish,
dessert or drinks. Please arrive
early so you can meet and greet
other family members.
For more information, e-
mail ljsdraper@comcast.net.


, /


ceremony in the church
fellowship hall, which was
decorated with white linens
and red and white centerpieces.
The bride is the daughter of
Lester and Diane Johns of
Starke. She graduated from
Bradford High School and
Santa Fe Community College.
She is currently attending
University of North Florida
nursing program. She is a


New River
VFD to host
building
benefit
The New River Volunteer
Fire Department will hold a
bake sale on Saturday, Sept.
30, at the Wal-Mart main
entrance from 10 a.m. until ....
Proceeds generated will go
into the building fund.


Douglas
,reunion set ,,
Uor Sept.0 ZS
A reunion of the descendant
of Frederick and Bethany
Douglas is planned for
Saturday, Sept. 23, from 10
a.m. until 5 p.m., at the Lake
Butler Community Center.
A covered dish lunch will be
served at 12:30 p.m. Those
attending should bring a
covered dish to share.


member of Sampson City
Church of God.
The groom'graduated from
BHS, SFCC and the UNF. He.
works at Nemours Children's ,
Hospital and is a member of,
Sampson City Church of God.
Following a honeymoon,
trip to the Bahamas, the,
couple will reside, in
Jacksonville.


Children of Frederick and
Bethany Douglas were: John
D., Zilpha Surrency, Mary
Bagley, Alexander, James,
Piercy Conner Coleman,
Tiercy O'Steen and Charles.
Descendant surnames
include, but are not limited to:
-Alderman, Bagley, Bielling,
Brannen, Canova, Cason,
Coleman, Conerly, Douberly,
Dukes, Groover, Hazen,
O'Steen, Padgett, Parrish,
Pearce, Roberts and s.
If family members have old
family photos or documents to
share, a scanner and copier will
be available.


BIRTHS


Kiran Beth Crawford


Kiran
Crawford
Mr. and Mrs. Joshua
Crawford of Graham announce
the birth of their daughter.
Kiran Beth Crawford, on May
10, 2006, at Alachua General
Hospital.
Kiran weighed 7 pounds, 3
ounces and measured 18/
inches in length. She joins twc
brothers,-Hunter, 7, and Chase,
5.
Maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hardee ol
Lawtey.
Paternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Crawford
of Graham.
Great-grandparents are
Howard Douglas of Brooker.
Alsine Crawford of Kingsley
Lake, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cartei
of Clay Hill and Ona Thomas
of Lawtey.


Norman and
Smith are wed

Judy Norman of Lake Butler
and Tim Smith of Providence
were marred on Sept. 1, 2006,
at the home of the groom.
The ceremony was performed
by the Rev. Lemual Lane.
The bride is the mother of
Brent, Blaine and Katie
Norman.
Following a honeymoon to
Nashville, Tenn., the couple
%\ill reside in Pro% idence.


Kelsey Raschel Croft and
Stanley Robert Parrish


Croft and
Parrish are
engaged
Teresa and Craig Croft of
Lake Butler announce the
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Kelsey Raschel
Croft, to Stanley 'Robert
Parrish, son of Chuck and
Brenda Parrish of Lake Butler.
The bride-elect is a 2005
graduate of Union County
High School. She works for
Allcom Global Services Inc.
The groom-elect graduated
from UCHS in 2004. He works
for the Department of
Corrections..
The wedding will take,place
at 3 p.m. on Saturday, Sept.
23, 2006, at Kathryn Abby
Hannna Park in Atlantic
Beach.
A reception will follow the
ceremony at the home of
Chuck and Brenda Parrish,
12350 S.W. 50th St. in Lake
Butler.
Family and ,friends are
invited.

The Lawtey Recreation Board
meets on the second Tuesday of the
month at 7 p.m.


BHS class of
'96 reunion is
this weekend
The Bradford High School
Class of 1996 will have its 10-
year reunion on Saturday, Sept.
23, at the Starke Golf and
Country Club beginning at 7
p.m.


WORTH NOTING
Health Start of North Central
Florida Coalition is seeking a
volunteer board member. Healthy
Start provides services for high-risk
women and children up to 3 years
old. The coalition is seeking a
volunteer to serve on the board who
either has been pregnant and
accessed prenatal care or who has
small children and has accessed
health care for his or her children.
The-member will attend once-a-
month board meetings in
Gainesville. Contact Celia Paynter,
(352) 313-6500, ext. 118, for
* additional information.

Bradford Lodge No. 35 F&AM, at
the comer of Orange and Call
streets, in Starke has slated
communications on the second and
fourth Monday of the month at 7:30
p.m. and a covered dish dinner on
the second Monday at 6:30 p.m.


0


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Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bassett


Girl Scout
supplies
available in
Starke
Parents of Girl Scouts will
soon have an opportunity to
buy and order uniforms and
supplies locally.
The Girl Scouts of Gateway
Council "Shop on the Road"
will be in the fellowship hall
of First United Methodist
Church on Monday, Sept. 25,
at 6 p.m.


6.,


Slra~





Sent. 21. 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5C


Bradford
runner places
in top 20 at
UF meet
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Chris Underhill placed 19"'
and four of his teammates had
personal records as the
Bradford boys cross country
team participated in the UF
Gator Invitational on Sept. 16.
Underhill, and the rest of the
Bradford runners, competed in
the junior varsity race.
Underhill had a time of 20:07
for the boys team, followed by
Carlton Crudup (21:44), David
Weeks (24:10), Thomas
Boyette (24:48), Cody Parker
(25:02), Simon Crawford
(25:06) and Travis Ledger
(27:58). Weeks, Boyette,
Parker and Crawford all had
PRs.

Christina Jordan led the girls
team with a time of 27:51. She
was followed by Mehgan Perry
(34:46), Tracy Ledger (34:50),
Stefini Starling (35:21) and
Caitlin Wade (36:39).
The boys and girls teams
placed seventh and eighth,


Chris
Underhill
(right)
competes at:
the UF Gator
Invitational.
He finished in
19th place.


respectively.
Coach John Loper admitted
it was not his teams' best meet,
but he and coach Jeff Ledger
are trying to build the program
back up at the middle school
and they are simply looking
for progress as the year goes


along.
"That's our goal by the end
of the year-to be
competitive," Loper said.
Bradford's next meet will be
this Saturday, Sept. 23, at the
Ridgeview High School Bob
Hans Invitational.


Walker paces
Keystone at
UF meet
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Margaret Walker was able to
finish in the top 100, helping
the Keystone Heights girls
cross country team to a 22"n-
place finish out of 29 teams at
the UF Gator Invitational on
Sept. 16.
Walker placed 66" out of the
more-than-200 field with a
time of 22:32.
She was joined by six other
teammates: Liz Wheeler
(24:48), Raquel Doty-
O'Kelley (25:05), Jordyn
Davis (26:19), Chloe Head
(29:03, which was her personal
record), Cara Bish (29:40) and
Stephanie Hoffman (36:54).
Likewise, the Keystone boys
team had seven post results at
the race. The team was led by
Nathan Buchanan, who had a
time of 19:20. He was
followed by: Daniel Wheeler
(19:24), Nik Brokas (22:01),
D.J. Weaver (22:28), Paul
Triest (23:15), Bradley Harvey
(24:29) and Kamron
Mooneyham (24:30).
The junior varsity boy s team
had three runners compete,


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with two posting PRs (personal
records): Alek Meston (24:21),
Robbie Gambill (29:13, PR)
and Dalton LeMaster (35:14,
PR).
Keystone's girls team is
coming off of a season in
which it qualified for regionals
and one
runner-Walker-qualified for
state as an eighth-grader.
Bish, Davis, Hoffman,
Walker, Wheeler, Rachel
Fonvielle and senior captain
Julile Rund are the team's
returning runners. They are
joined by newcomers Doty-
O'Kelley, Head, Morgan
Barket and Heather Wall.
The boys team returns all of
its runners from last year with
the exception of top runner
Warren Tillery. Harvey,
Mooneyham, Triest, Wheeler,
Kameron Kicklighter and
Michael Van Wie return and
are joined by newcomers
Brokas, Buchanan, LeMaster,
Meston, Weaver, Adam
Buchanan, Joel Brown, Matt
Easton, Kenny Smoak,
Jonathan Stanland and Tony
'W illis.
The teams will have a car
wash this Friday, Sept. 22,
from 8 a.m.-2 p.m. at the high
school, then participate in the
Ridgeview High School Bob
Haps Invitational this
Saturday, Sept. 23.


-Earlier results:

Girls take 18th at
Katie Caples meet
Keystone participated in the
Katie Caples Invitational at
Bishop Kenny High School in
Jacksonville on Sept. 9, with
the girls team placing 18th.
Walker led the team with a
time of 22:27, followed by
Rund (23:54), Doty-O'Kelley
(25:28), Wheeler (25:32),
Davis (26:14), Bish (28:10)
and Hoffman (36:51).,
The boys team placed 32nd
and was led by Wheeler, who
had a time of 19:28. Also
competing were: Nathan
Buchanan (19:47), Weaver
(22:13), Brokas (22:13), Van
Wie .(22:49), Triest (23:05)
and Meston (24:57).
Barket competed in the
junior varsity girls race and
finished with a time of 29:36.
In the junior varsity boys
race, Willis and Smoak set PRs
with times of 28:33 and 31:31,
respectively.
Prior to the Katie Caples
Invitational, several Keystone
runners competed in the Red
Mule 5K in Brooksville on
Aug. 26.
Doty-O'Kelley finished
third in the 13-and-under
See KHHS, p. 6C


r -- I I I I I


--





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A






Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 21, 2006


Union County finally finds itself on the winning end


BY JAMES REDMOND
Special to the Telegraph
For the past three Friday
nights, the Union County
football team has ended up on
the wrong side of a lopsided
score.
This Friday, that all
changed.
Quarterback Austen Roberts
completed 15-of-19 passes for
220 yards and three touchdown
passes as the Tigers rolled to a
44-6 victory over district
opponent Chiefland on Sept.
15 in Lake Butler.
Justin Griffin had two
touchdowns on the night-the
first coming on the team's first
play from scrimmage. The
Tigers' other four scores were
spread out among Jordan
Clyatt, Brandon Shoup, Josh


Mitchell and Devin Perry.
Union (1-3, 1-0) won the
opening coin toss and deferred
its option to the second-half.
Chiefland (0-4, 0-1) received
the opening kickoff, but its
offense was forced to go three-
and-out. Still, the Indians
appeared to have the first score
of the night when the punter,
after watching the snap sail
over his head back to his own
5-yard line, scooped the ball
up and scrambled to the
opposite end of the field and
into the Tigers' end zone.
Chiefland's celebration was
short-lived as the Indians were
penalized on the play,
nullifying the score. Another
punt attempt-this one
successful-gave the Tigers
the ball at the Chiefland 43.
Griffin only needed 16


seconds--and good blocking,
by his offensive line-to find
his way through the defense
for a 43-yard touchdown run.
Union failed on the two-
point conversion attempt, but
recent kicking troubles had
head coach Buddy Nobles
going for two after every
score. As he reasoned, the
Tigers needed to convert on
just half of their two-point
conversion tries to equal
making one point after every
score that comes with
successfully kicking the ball. .
The Tigers would make four
of their six two-point attempts.

Griffin covered a lot of
ground-again for Unidb's
second score, hauling in a pass
from Roberts for a 60-yard
score. Mitchell's run on the


conversion attempt put the
Tigers up 14-0.
Roberts tossed his second
touchdown of the night on the
Tigers' next series. This time,
he hooked up with Clyatt for
an 11 -yard score, with a run by
Perry capping a successful
two-point play.
Mitchell, on defense,
recovered a Chiefland fumble,
which led to Union's next
score. The five-play drive
culminated in a 3-yard
touchdown pass from Roberts
to Shoup. Mitchell's run on the
conversion attempt put the
Tigers up 30-0.
Chiefland was able to enter
halftime with some points on
the board, scoring a
touchdown on a 2-yard run.
In the second half, the
Tigers kept the ball on the


ground. Mitchell scored on a
I-yard run approximately four
minutes into the third quarter
and Perry added the final score
on a I-yard run with 7:45
remaining in the fourth
quarter.
Griffin had a successful run
on the two-point conversion
attempt after Mitchell's
touchdown, while Roberts took
a knee on the attempt after the
final touchdown.
Union eventually ran the
clock out after its defense
recovered Chiefland's third
fumble of the game.
The Tigrers travel to
Gainesville to play Eastside
this Friday, Sept. 22, at 7:30
p.m.
Score by Quarter
CHS: 0 6 0 0-6
UCHS: 22 8 8 6-44


Scoring Summary
U: Griffin 43 run (run failed)
U: Griffin 60 pass from
Roberts (Mitchell run)
U: Clyatt 11 pass from Roberts,
(Perry run)
U: Shoup 3 pass from Roberts
(Mitchell run)
C: Hardee 2 run (kick failed)
U: Mitchell 1 run (Griffin run)
U: Perry 1 run (no attempt)


Team Statistics
U
First Downs 16
Rushes/Yds. 21-101
Passing Yds. 220
Passes(C-A-1) 15-19-0
Punts 1-52
Fumbles-Lost 0-0


C
8
31-104
57
5-11-1
1-25
4-3


Bolles has too much firepower for Keystone Heights


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Quarterback Randy Hardin
and the Bolles offense proved
to be too much for the
Keystone Heights football
team as the state's second-
ranked' team handed the
vi.ting Indijns a 48-13 loss in
the district opener for .both
teams on Sept. 15.
Hardin completed 19-of-24
passes for 287 yards and four
touchdowns in three quarters;:
Bolles, in improving to 4-0 and
1-0 in District 3-2A, generated
more than 500 yards .of
offense.
The *Bulldogs'. starting.
offense scored on all but one
of its seven possessions. .
"They're probably the best
offensive football team I've
seen in a long time," Keystone
head coach Chuck Dickinson
said.

The Bulldogs' proficiency
was best exemplified by a
touchdown drive at the end of
the second quarter that began
in the shadow of their own end
zone. A Keystone punt rolled-
out of bounds inside the 1 -yard
line with 33 seconds left in the
half. All Hardin did was.
complete five consecutive
passeTeotlvlast of which-was
snagged by Trey Herndon over
the middle of the field for a
13-yard score as time expired,
putting Bolles up 34-0 with the
ensuing PAT.
One of the few bright spots
for the Indians (2-1, 0-1) was
the play of sophomore wide
receiver Cameron Yarbrough,
who was' taken out of the
stadium on a stretcher in the
S :first half, suffering from
dehydration. He was cleared to
return to the game, and he did
so in a big way. He scored



BHS
Continued from p. 3C

the pools' top teams playing
for the championship at 4 p.m.
Other teams that will play in'
the invitational are -host
Keystone, which is the
seventh-ranked team in Class
3A, Clay, Orange Park, St.
Augustine and P.K. Yonge, the
fourth-ranked team in Class
3A.
Bradford participated in the
invitational last year, going 0-4
in pool play, but defeating,
Interlachen in the playoffs to
finish in ninth place.
The Tornadoes' first match
after the invitational will be on
the road against Interlachen on
l Monday, Sept. 25, at
approximately 6:30 p.m.


Union shows

progress

despite loss

BY CLIFF SNIELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
It was not a win, but Union
County volleyball coach Perry
Davis liked what he saw in his
team's 3-0 (11-25, 24-26, 19-
25) loss to visiting .Baker
County on Sept. 18.
Davis said it was the first
time his young team played to
the end in a loss.
Hannah Hayes had 13 digs
and seven kills for the Tigers
S(5-6 prior to Sept. 19), while
Chastity Lloyd, who recently
Took over the team's libero
position, and Jessica Parrish
Shad 12 and 10 digs,.
" respectively.
Kelly Bennett tied Hayes in
number of kills. Miranda Kent
had eight service points--three
of which were aces-and


Keystone's first touchdown on
a 6-yard reception, then set up
the Indians' second score with
a 47-yard grab.
Yarbrough finished the
game with four receptions for
100 yards. He also blocked a
Bolles extra-point attempt in
the second quarter.
Dickinson also singled out
the play of quarterback Blake
Lott, who took a lot of hits and
was under constant pressure.
Lott completed 14-of-30
passes for 190 yards.
The senior quarterback and
the rest of the Keystone'
offense did just what
Dickinson wanted
early-control the ball.
Keystone's first two drives
consumed eight minutes of the
first quarter. However, the
Indians could not put. points on
Sthe board.
Keystone gained two first
downs on the opening drive of
the game on 4- and 13-yard
runs by Jeramy Lewis and
Greg Taylor, respectively. The
Indians would eventually punt
from the Bolles 49-yard line,
.putting an end to a four-minute
drive.
It took Bolles half that time
to score. Running back Ryan
van Rensburg turned.a screen.
.pass into a 23-yard 'gain, *
giving his team a first down at
the Keystone 43. He then had
consecutive runs of 7 and 4
yards before receiver Chris
Jones scored on a 30-yard
reception.
The Indians responded with
a 1.4-play drive.that covered 64
yards. Lott had a pair of 10-
yard passes to Taylor and Matt
Story. He then hooked up with
Taylor for, a 20-yard
completion to the Bolles 40.
Yarbrough gave the Indians
another first down at. the 18


Parrish had seven to lead 'the
team.
Lacey Webb, .who is just a
sophomore, had nine assists.
Prior to playing Baker, the
Tigers picked. up their second
district win by defeating.
Matanzas 3-i (25-18, 25-18,
22-25, 25-14) on Sept., 14 in
Lake Butler.
The Tigers (2-4 in District 6-
3A) got 17 assists from Webb
and another eight from Parrish.
Hayes had nine kills to go.
along with 13 service points,
while Kent had a team-high 2:1
points and Parrish had 18
points (Bennett had seven


after a 22-yard reception.
before the drive stalled. Lott
was dropped for a 1-yard loss
before throwing two
incompletions. Michael
McLeod's 36-yard field goal
attempt, with 1:34 remaining
in the opening quarter, was
wide left.
The rest of the half was all
Bolles as Keystone gained just
24 yards on its next four
possessions.
"We did some things to
them early the first couple of
series, then they played pretty
tough after that," Dickinson
said. "(Their defense) gave us
some problems."
Bolles ran the ball just 10
times in the first half, but one
of those runs was a 33-yarder
by van Rensburg that put the
Bulldogs up 14-0.
The Bulldogs then increased
their lead through the air as
Hardin tossed touchdowns of
13 and 20 yards Herndon and
one of 3 yards to Taylor
Thompson.
Herndon finished the game
with 119 yards on six
receptions.
The legs of Andre Byrd
were responsible for Bolles'
two third quarter scores. Byrd,
who carried the ball six times
forJ17 yards, had touchdown
runs of 44 and 10 yards, the
second pf: .which put the
Bulldogs up 48-0.
Keystone finally scored with
8:18 remaining in the game. A
5-yard reception by Story
converted a fourth-and-4 play
before Yarbrough had a 25-
yard reception to the 6-yard
line. Yarbrough outjumped a
defender to make the grab and
almost made his way into the
end zone before being knocked
out of bounds.
Yarbrough scored on the
next play, but McLeod's extra-


aces, while Kent and Markie
Emery, who is just a freshman,
each had six).
Lloyd had 26 digs to lead
the team. Kent and Webb had
14 and 12, respectively.
Union played district
opponent Interlachen this past
Tuesday and travel to Mayo' to
play Lafayette tonight; Sept.
21. The Tigers then return
home to play district opponent
Keystone Heights on Tuesday,
Sept 26.
Match times are
approximately 6:30 p.m.
following junior varsity
matches.


point attempt was blocked by
Bolles' Cole Doolittle.
Keystone's next drive
consisted of just three plays.
Josh Mangus had an 8-yard
reception to the 50 before
Yarbrough's 47-yard reception
gave the Indians a first-and-
goal at the 3.
, Story capped the drive with
a 3-yard plunge into the end
zone, with' McLeod converting
on the PAT to cap the scoring.
The Indians return to action
Friday, Sept. 22, when they
travel to play Fort White at
7:30 p.m.
Score by Quarter
KHHS: 0 0 0 ,13-13
Bolles: 7 27 14 0-48'


LEGALS
NOTICE OF ENACTMENT
OF ORDINANCE BY THE
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS
OF BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that an
ordinance, whose title hereinafter
appears, will be considered for
enactment by the Board of Cbunty.
Commissioners of Bradford County,
Florida, at a public hearing on
October 2, 2006 at 9:30 a.m., or as,
soon thereafter as the matter can be
heard, in the County Commission
Meeting Room, County Courthouse,
North Annex, located at 945 North
Temple- Avenue, Starke, Florida.
Copies, of said ordinance may be
.inspected by any member of .the
public at the Office of the County
Clerk, located at 945 North Temple
Avenue,. Starke, Florida, during
regular business hours. On the date,
time and place first above mentioned,
all interested persons may appear
and be heard with respect to the
ordinance.
AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD
OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA, AMENDING SECTION
22-37 OF THE BRADFORD
COUNTY CODE OF
ORDINANCES TO REFLECT
CHANGES IN SECTION 318.1215.
FLORIDA STATUTES; PROVIDING
FOR REPEAL OF ORDINANCES
INCONSISTENT WITH THIS
ARTICLE; PROVIDING
DIRECTIONS TO THE CODIFIER;
AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.
The public hearing may be continued *
to one or more future dates. Any
interested party shall be advised that
the date, lime. and place. of any
continuation of the public hearing
shall be announced during the public
hearing and that no further, notice
concerning the matter will. be
published.
All persons are advised that, if they
decide to appeal any decision made
at the public hearing, they will need a
record of the proceedings and, for
such purpose, they may need to
ensure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings, is made, which record
includes the testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is to be based.
921 ltchg.


Scoring Summary
B: Jones 30 pass from
Hardin (Vanscyoc kick)
B: van Rehsburg 33 run
(Vanscyoc kick)
B: Taylor 3 pass from
Hardin (kick blocked)
B: Herndon 20 pass from'
Hardin (Vanscyoc kick)
B: Herndon 13 pass from
Hardin (Vanscyoc.kick)
B: Byrd 44 run (Cherry kick)
B: Byrd 10 run (Cherry kick)


--~------------I *-- --.- a -- ~r


K: Yarbrough 6 pass from
Lott (kick blocked)
K: Story 3 run (McLeod kick)


Team Statistics


First Downs
Rushes/Yds.
Passing Yds.
Passes
Punts
Fumbles-Lost
Penalties


K
8
19-62
190,
14-29-1
5-37
0-0
5-50,


B
26 -,
20-232 -
269
23-28-0 -.
1-25
S 1-1.-1
5-40 -


M WS boys, finishing 19th with a time
KHS of 19:11. He was followed by
1 Brokas (21:59) and Triest
Continued from p. 5C (22:29). I
Meston took first in the 13-
division with a time of 27:26. and-under division with a time
Fonvielle had a time of 28:38, of 22:52. Van Wie had a time
followed by Bish n30:01 )and of 22:53, followed by ,:




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Sept. 21, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 7C

0 o m----!AS -rI *-


t~r ii-..*i ,'1


Read our uassifieds on thme

World Wide Web
www.BCTelearaDh.com


Where one call
does it al!


Tri-County Classifieds
Bradford Union Clay
Reach over 20.50()
Readers Every Week. !
INDEX


.........


CLASSIFIED DEADLINES
All Classified Tuesday, 12:00 noon

.. To place a Classified a
,.; UE YOUR PHONE
964-6305 473-2210 496-2261

NOTICE
Classified Advertising should be paid in advance
unless credit has already been established with the
newspaper. A S3.00 service charge will be added
to all killing to cover postage and handling. All ads
placed by phone are read back to the advertiser at
the lime of placement--However, the classified
stallff cannot he held responsible for mistakes in
classified advertising taken by phone. The
newspaper reserves the rightto correctly classify
and edit all copy or to reject or cancel any
adveilrtisements at any lime. Only standard
abhrevations will be accepted.


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

American,
Dream
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RENTALS
Starke
3/2 House
Lg. Lot, CH&A
S$850 mo.
3/1.House, Lg Rms
$1,100 loo 0..
Short drive to G'ville
3/2 Lake Butler
on 5 acres, lots of
cabinets
$850 mo
(904) 964-7227


Visit us on the

World Wide Web!


www,BCTelegraph.com


40
Notice
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
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an
intention to make any
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination."
Familial status includes


children under the age of
18 living with parents or
legal custodians, preg-
nant women and people
securing custody of chil-
dren under 18. This
newspaper will not know-
ingly accept any adver-
tising for 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


New 3 Bedroom 2 Bath

2132 sq. ft. heated & cooled

* Berber Carpet Ceramic Tile Family Room w/9' Ceilings
* Birch Cabinets His S Her Vanities
* Concrete Drive & Walk-in Closets in Master Bath
* Landscape


$.269,800 ,
:: i : .. .. i


TERRY HALL HOMES

(352) 473-4920 CRC#025346
"Contact us for your Future Custom Home"


"Come "ra!mCit fo 1Ie Source


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Starke, Florida
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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
C L A'S S I F I E D
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday at
12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.


reduced to $595-trans
problems. Call 904-964-
4111.
VARIOUS LATE MODEL
CARS FOR SALE (great
prices-cash). $1,000-
$10,000. All inspected
by ASE mechanic. Call
today for listings. The
Shop of Ag, 352-468-
2687.
2003 TOWN & COUNTRY
MINI VAN. $7900 080,
excellent condition. Call
Theresa at 386-496-
1864.
2003 CAMRY LE, BEIGE,
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with CD, power doors
and windows, very clean
and nice. 85K miles,
$10,500. Call 386-496-
0042.
2003 DODGE DAKOTA
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$8,900. 38,000 miles, A/
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964-4858.
2006 SUZUKI BOULE-
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'93 ROCKWOOD MOTOR
HOME, 28ft self-con-
tained, 50K miles.
Sleeps .4, has a tow bar.
and '03 Subaru Baha
available. Call 352-473-
8738.
45
Land for Sale
1-4 ACRES.ON PAVED
ROAD IN LAKE BUT-
LER. Owner financing
available. Call 386-365-
3992 or e-mail
clg5720@alltel.net for
pictures.
47
Commercial
Property
Rent, Lease,
Sale
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels! 2800
SQFT building with of-
fice, barn, mini storage,
r. nnrpnf jnf qni Cith 'Ani


professional onices tor
rent. Conference room,
kitchen, utilities and more
provided. Call 904-964-
2616.
48
Homes for Sale
6522 TREIST AVE, KEY-
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guaranteed financing.
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sqft home, like new. Rent
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$1100 per month. Call
904-276-6446.
GREAT LOCATION be-
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garage, $199,900. Day


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on private road. 5 min-
utes from Keystone and
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from Gainesville.
$699,000. Call 352-473-
7763.
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COURSE new 3BR/2BA
home. 2158 living area,
3032 Total ready to move
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$269,800. Terry Hall
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Smith & Smith

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Beautiful 12.5 acres on paved road, mostly pasture with
RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE over 40 mature pecan trees in back of field. Rural settings
W ith only minutes from schools and shopping....$219,000
(904) 964-9222 BUSINESS
(904) 964-6708 DAYTIME .. .
(904) 964-7802 EVENING 4- .
Sheila Daugherty
Realtor


STARKE COUNTRY CLUB AREA
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Lot Acre re age Age Acreage bookcases. Large laundry rm w/cabinets and folding area.
1/2 ac. 49.87ac 3.73 ac. 11 Kitchen has large pantry, bar and all appliances.
Adjacent to Wooded Wooded ed Oversized carport w/large attached storage rm..$219,000
Adjacent to Wooded WoodedW ed ,d
Courthouse Fronts CR SE 49th P 177th ..
Georgia St. 18 & SE Avenue Street
49th Ave. inew



Residential Residential 3/2 Frame 3/2
Acreage Acreage House Frame 15620 N.E. 17th Ave.* Starke
c6,08ac 10 ac. 1276 sq. ft. House 3 Bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, Built in 2002, near Country
A- to f... 210 in Stare ,with 1* 82-sq, ft. ..i.,,-....;-.. .345; 00
, Adjq' "tto ...f .e' -n G1 '"200 "
Wbo I ~' S.E d' 3StarfbFo .i .-.' "t W re residential lots available.
8County Rt Commercial bldg for sale. 101 Edwards Rd.
County Rd 49th Investment Lafayette JUST REDUCED $209,900
18 Avenue Lafayette St. Street nde- 964-733Oe- 94-
Each Office is independently Owned and Operated. -., 1 1. 1 I.l, ,


I


Classified Ads


_ ----; -- -- w --j.


1 0 atC l treSakF


............

......... .. ...








Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 21, 2006


Si e A Read our Classifieds on the Where one call


Classified A ds World Wide Web does itall!
www.BCTeleqraph.com 964-6305*473-2210 496-2261


MORTGAGES TAILORED
TO YOUR NEEDS. First
time home buyer, no
money down, refi-
nanced. Slow credit,
bankruptcy ok. Call for
approval, 904-742-2942..












NICE 3/1 BLOCK HOME .
IN LAWTEY on 1.5
acres, 1/1 guest house,
fenced back yard, tile
throughout, quiet neigh-
borhood, great for com-
muters. $124,000, seller
motivated. Call 904-364-
7320 or 904-782-3121.
MELROSE, FLORIDA
LARGE STONE
HOUSE. 3/2 on SR26,
24 acres divided into 3
parts, 4 stall horse barn,
indoor waterfall, 20 min-
utes to UF. $850K, call
352-373-2842.
49
Mobile Homes
for Sale
OWNER MOTIVATED -
6049 BOWDOIN RD,
Keystone Heights,
DWMH,.3/2 With fire-
place, screened porch,
chain link fence, large
carport for RV or big
truck. 1/3 acre, $57,500.
Mary Platt, Platt Realty,
904-314-1908, or fax
561-828-0740. E-mail
www.plattrealty.com.
HILLIARD/ NEW Jacobsen


32 x 48:3BR/2BA, set up
on 2 acres with well, sep-
tic & power pole in-
cluded, $734 per month.
Call 1-888-546-4707 or
1-904-424-7345.
NEW JACOBSEN 3AND4
BR HOMES on our land
or yours with little or no
'money down, easy quali-
fying loans. Call 1-888-
546-4707 or 904-424-
7345.
FREE SWMH, NEEDS
WORK. You move. Call
904-368-0787.
2.5 ACRES WITH 28X64,
2000 MOBILE HOME,
like new, well and septic,
financing available. In
Union County, call 386-
496-1146.
1985 3/2 SW, OWNER
OCCUPIED. Buck Bay
(Gainesville). Screen
porch, lake access,
$11,500. Will consider
RVorvehicle trade, 352-
335-5996.

50
For Rent
LAKE GENEVA HUGE
DW, DIRECT
LAKEFRONT. $800/mth
plus security. 7804
SR100, Keystone
Heights. McDonald's
Trailer Park, 352-478-
2697.
LAKE GENEVA- 2BR MH,
DIRECT LAKEFRONT.
$500/mth plus security.
7804 SR100, Keystone
Heights. McDonald's
Trailer Park, 352-478-
2697.
6522 TREIST AVE, KEY-
STONE, on large lot,
guaranteed financing.
3BR/2BA, garage, 1500
sqft home, like new. Rent
or rent to own, 6K mini-
mum down. $189K,
$1100 per month. Call
904-276-6446.
FURNISHED ROOMS


FOR RENT COM-
PLETE with CH/A cable
provided, all utilities paid
Central location. 10%
discount on first months
rent for senior citizens.
Rooms with private bath,
$110 $120./wk. Room
without bath, $95. Laun-
dry facilities available.
Close to churches,
stores, downtown shop-
ping, theatre, and morel
See Manager at the
Magnolia Hotel, across
from the Starke Post Of-
fice. 904-964-4303.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to
prison. Call 352-468-
1323.
SOUTHERN VILLAS OF
Starke Apts. 2 BR HC &
non HC apartments.
Central ac/heat, on site
laundry, playground, pri-
vate and quiet atmo-
sphere. Located on
SR16, 1001 Southern
Villas Drive, Starke, Fl or
call 904-964-7295, TDD/
TTY 711. Equal Housing
Opportunity.
FOR RENT- 2 & 3BR
homes, newly renovated.
Deposit required. Call
678-438-6828 or 678-
438-2865, for more infor-
mation.
2BR/1BA FOR RENT, CH/
A, $550 per month, good
condition, no pets, first &
last plus deposit, lease.
Call 904-964-4111, leave
message.
BROKER OVER 2000
SQ FT 5/2 HOME, fully
remodeled. New' deck,
paint, carpet, vinyl floors,
appliances, ceiling fans,
AC. Washer/dryer,
fenced in yard. $950/
mth, no pets. Call 866-
869-5766, opt 7.
LAKE SANTA FE COT-
TAGE 2/1 washer/
dryer, furnished or unfur-
nished, sandy beach.


Lawn service included.
$950/mth. Call 352-468-
2386.
VERY NICE HOUSE IN
RAIFORD. 4/3, CH/A on
2 acres, shed and small
bam. $775/mth, first, last
plus$750/dep. No inside
pets, call 904-783-4757.
2BR/2BA MH on 1 acre,
close to schools & Key-
stone Heights. No pets.
$550 per month plus de-
posit. Call 352-475-6260.
MELROSE SPACIOUS 2/
20ON FISHING LAKE. 3
wooded acres, pool,
'sunroom and porches.
$1,150/mth plus $550/
dep. Call 904-759-9600.
3/2 DWMH WITH FENCED
IN YARD. Walking dis-
tance from Keystone
Heights schools.
Washer and dryer in-
cluded. Terms of lease
are 6 months or one
year. Call 352-478-9461.
3/2 DW ON ONE ACRE,


(;H/A, large storage
shed, Silver Sands Rd.
Completely remodeled,
McRae Elementary,
great family home. $800/
mth, $500/sec deposit.
Available October 1.
904-725-5359 M-F, 904-
591-4316 weekends.
2.5 ACRES WITH 28X64,
2000 MOBILE HOME,
like new, well and septic,
financing available. In
Union County, call 386-
496-1146.
3/2 DWMH, LARGE GA-
RAGE, $750/mth plus
security. Call 904-364-
7107.
LARGE 3/2 CBS HOUSE
FOR RENT ON 4
ACRES. Starke area,
$800/mth plus deposit.
Call 954-783-5000.
KEYSTONE AREA 3/2
CH/A, washer/dryer,
large woodbd lot. $600/
mth, $600/dep. Call 352-
213-4663. "


MELROSE 1/1 MOBILE
HOME in Whispering
Pines Community. $275/
mth, $200/security de-
posit. Call 352-475-
6285.
MOBILE HOME FOR
RENT fenced in yard,
washer and dryer. $550/
mth, first, last and secu-
rity required. Call 386-
253-8708.
LARGE OLDER FARM
HOUSE 4/2, CH/A,
family room, living room,
storage buildings and
fenced pasture. 7 miles
west of Worthington, out-
side pets and horses ok.
$800/mth, references re-
quired. Call 386-496-
2354.
3/2, 1680 SQ FT, 2002
MOBILE HOME with fire-
place and large front
porch on 7+ acres with
access to extra adjoining
acreage if needed. At-
most fully furnished, par-


'a


tially fenced with back
porch leading to above
ground pool. CR229,
approx. 3.5 miles from..
301. $800/mth, first, last
and security required.
Call Rhonda at 904-964-
5220.
52
Animals & Pets
DOGS FOR ADOPTION
OR FOSTERING Fea-
ture two Walker pups
under a year old. One is
tan and white, the other
is tri-colored. Very
friendly dogs. We have
some great dogs in fos-
ter care that need


nomes. Dakota, a
friendly black lab female,
plus a few others. We
also have two adult male
dogs nurtured at the
shelter, Jooking for
homes. Rottweiler, labs,
bulldogs, and Shepard's
are the different type of
breed mixes just waiting
fora home. We have lab
pups that are little and
approx. 12 weeks.
Ready for homes that
will give them TLC. We
have a full grown Minx
(has no tail) cat tiger, fe-
male, looking for a new
home. Not to mention
the kittens and cats wait-


ing for a forever home.
Call Tammy at 352-258-
6582 or Kristie at 904-
334-7319 or Bradford
County Paws 904-964-
9200.
FREE LAB PUPPIES 2
MALE, 2 FEMALE. Call
904-782-1528.
FREE PUPPIES JACK.
RUSSELL AND PE-
KINGESE. 9 weeks old,
shots and wormed. Call-
352-359-8383.
53A
Yard Sales
1198 E CALL ST, FRIDAY
AND SATURDAY, 8am-
5pm. A big variety of
everything.


904-964-8111
TOLL FREE 866-964-8111

105 Edwards Rd., Starke
,Q G www.TrinitvMortgageFL.com


*MoftgaeFI
LIE BNKB )sFO AL


L


.EWIS WALKER ROOFING INC.
"AFFORDABLE QUALITY"


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


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




Pumps ,
Sales, /777-
SParts '
Service .

M'ere
um Rotary vWe
--GPDA- a -cJ N Ten.pie
'Sit


T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida

Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available

Rent is based on Income
Water, Sewer
On-Site Laundry Facility & Play Areas
Office Open: londa) Friday 8:00 to 4:30( p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133 1
f Voice TTYAccess 1.-80O545-1833,,Ext. 38s ,i


a3mISS


We Cart It OPEN 24/7
f111 1Ow"ner Buddy Browder
CONCRETE I

www.weartJt.ceqm 19563 NW SR.16.
Starke, FL


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


Bobby Campbell

Roofing, Inc.

Licensed & Insured

(904) 964-8304

FREE


ESTIMATES!
Li,. #CCC-1.2 27"
Employment opportunities available.
Call for more information.:


,Call 904-364-6463 or 386-431-1741


ANTIQUES, PRIMITIVES & COLLECTIBLES

Fri., Sept. 22,7:00 p.m.

Keystone Heights Lions Club

on OrchidAve. across from KHHS

Oak, Hickory, Twig, Mission &: other furniture. Loads of.-

primitive & country store items. Adv., china, artwork & |

more. Custom-made 1053 Gibson Sunburst Accoustic

Electric Guitar.
Ternms of auction: Cash/debit, check w/ID, Visa, MasterCard. 12%
Buyer's Premium plus tax. 2% B.P. discount w/cash/check. .
KEYSTONE AUCTION SERVICE
AB#1648, Col. Ken Mitchell, AU #2225
5500 SE 3rd Ave., Keystone Heights, FL 32656.
Call for information (352) 473-9008


KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
BACKS UP TO GOLDHEAD STATE PARI
NEAR MCRAE ELEMENTARY


ra. ,w> a^** rvammmum .. -r
M" -i -. r !.*'- -,

Enjoy hiking, nature and fishing at your bac
door. 3/2 with den or office and shed on
acre. Fenced front yard. Very private. Lis
price $149,900. Appraised at $152,000. $50
BONUS to buyer's agent. Bring all offer
Motivated seller will help with closing cost
5698 Christian Camp Road. Call Beck
Constant ai 904-505-3972.
WATSON REALTY


jg Out of Area Classifieds
'Announcements 'I Prograi ...' l I..1 I i d I Ji l H, I' t Fie ,Ie ;i,4,-'.4.-1, :,nd C.,biin .. .L e.i; 0, 0.7 lo 11Crijl.d enr ,.jie.
Is Stress Ruining Your plncement. i .l. .niii Id,\ I ., M.1..rc ie..eie .1 FREE INVESTM1ENTS gr,..i ',hoo. Llakcroim -
RI f relationship BIuy' and ,,., i-.in CI-.i .. Ni.' Ii 'i..il'.... ,.'Iji.54. ,IETER' Ani-NMed CHEROKEE .,r,NJ IM.irl;I i io
.. Read DIANETICS hy L. ,.u, ',,',7. I ,-. et tker ....' tti.,li, DiTbelic MOULNTAIN GM.AC .:iailable PremumC.
K BH1, li IR Hubbard Call S,..J,, ....3. Spplie. REAL ESTATE ,.-enirnie package
Al<,l872.722. or send UAA. ENTRY! Work c herokleemomnrealtv Excellent financing -
.(X) to Dianetics. 3102 Help Wanted FIro I An where. Miscellaneous corn Cjll lor iree PRE.
N. Habana Ave.. Tampa CAR H \11LING. Flexible ours. Personal AIRLINE MECHANIC- brochure x(00'841-5868 CONSTRUCTION
iii11 ,,,_ ,,,, -'H33607. Southeast Region. Computer Reqtiired. Rapid training for high 'ALE SATURD D,\
W L I I ; $1.100+/WEEK! Great Excellent- Career paying Aviation Career. Norin Carolin.a Corl SEPTEMBER hlTH
Auctions Homne .Time! C...ipir.. Opp.riii,,ili Serious FAA predicts severe Mkimani A-ir \.e & CALL FOR MNORE
*L I /LAND AUCTION'. 200 Paid Benefits' I'\I Iniunit' Only (800)344- shortage. Financial aid if Siream4s Home. C.bins INFO' iS8I25.372"' X
PropsMustbe Sold! TRAINING FuR .o" i Es .'j, qualify Job placement & Acrea e FREE 17%
I Small or Large Par l Low Down/E-Z DRIVERS WITH assistance. CALL AIM BROCHURE (800)642- -
Small or Large Pa celsrl ri .. i. & c C,.I1.'g MINIMUM 1 YEAR Earn Up to $550 (888)349-5387. 5333. Really Of Murphy New. Pre- Construction
With or Without i-... "i7 OTR EXPERIENCE! WEEKLY Working 317 Peachtree St. Golf Community-
S.. [ \.N,L.rIr)N (912)571-9668 ,OR through the government DIVORCES275- Murphy. N.C. 28906. Coastal Georgia. Large:
S.I Homesi "". r .I LLC (866)413-3074. N-, Experience. Call $350*'COVER ~ ,. i c,,ofiilirirph.. co lots w/deepwatcr. narsh.
) Homes AtlIi Auction Bus. I.ld..," (800)488-2921 children. etc. Or,] one rn golf. nature views.;
L icese:AB2509..Mark DRIVER )OU ,\NT AI. 10 Department signaturtte l led!c G.id Golf. Fitness-
,k 1izll f-lli t I tWia ink i,,.i, 1ice, r \v H \ E IT' SI.. S l. .21 *Excludes govt. fees! Gulf front lots $595k. Cemerr Teni.. T..il
*A r V ll Vigite l h mL urey .ic,,ense ,l '4j. 1,1 .,,... en .r,.,,,, Call weekdays(800)462- Homes starting mid OiPa'k D.,k I rik-.-
I .lohnst. ,,,,....., ,,,p n, i.. I'Ol.ICE OFFICERS: 20,00. ext.600. (8am- $300k. New master .001k is77,f..-t.176
., 9^1 /h--A l '"1>1 I......... ''-i14" 5", Icey students.,i'ecent 'grads. Earn- up to "$2(>)00 6pn)6AIla Divorce. LLC. planned ocean front t. ....persp.;ii ,..- 11
1 I., .. i.,,,n,,neer regional, dedicate'f, long bonus. Train to protect Established 1977. community on beautiful
X .... -.1 hlV an.flatbed.Mut your llow Soldiers and Mustang Island, near NORTH CAROLINA.._
Se 21. CRST Career e a leader in the Army ATTEND COLLEGE Corpus Chrisi TX MOUNTAINS- Gated
i h I Center. (800)940-2778. National Guard.' 1-800- ONLINE from Home. www.cinnamonshore.co community 'wilt.
'1S.uN.11 N s.ing www.driveforerst.com. GO-GUARD.com/police. *Medical. *Business. m. (866)891-5163. spectacular, views-;t'
S. S eV n i "'** ,r & *Paralegal. *Computers public water including
october. uxury Driver-HIRING Homes For Sale .*Criminal Justice. Job With Tennessee's fire hydrants. DS
S, ongboat Key QUALIFIED-DRIVERS PALM HARBOR placement assistance Beautiful Lakes & accessibility, paved
/,ck .auxury for Cental FloridaLocal FactorLiquidation Sale. computer provided. Mountains. youaresre roads, nearby lakes:
Suscana home in & National OTR 2006 Models Must Go! Financial Aid if to find the perfectspot to presellin' p shse IV
f Il b i- '^ Sarasoia. Hidden River positions. Food grade Modular. Mobile & Stil 'ualifi.cd. Call (866)858- call home. Call Nancy $35.000800)463-9980
t l lioln a c/airporl hangar on lanker. no hazmat no Homes. 0% DOWN 2121 Gaines. Gables & Gates www.theridgentsouthmo
T I IU.ll theN airport. many more. pumps. great benefits. When You Own lYour www.online'idewaterTe (865)388-7703. untain.com.
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SU Trainsport for your 2832. BEDS Buy Direct and ASHEVILLE. .NC Coastal Development
SBuilding Materials opportunity today. Save! Full Body units AREA Breathtaking The Bluffs on the Cape
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From Manufacturer. 20 AMERICA'S DRIVINGOPERATORTRAINING CALL TODAY e $80's Nature trails. Opening Fall 2006
S i colors in stock with all ACADEMY Start your I-OR EMPLOYMENT: (800)842-1305 custom lodge. river walk Direct clean Access
Sslcentla LommercIal Accessories. Quick turn driving career today! Bulldozers. Backhoes. www.np.etstan.com. & much more. 5 min. Preconstruction
Saro und! .Delivery- Offering courses in CDL Loaders. Dump Trucks. Irom town. (866)340- incentives to call now.
TITLE INSURANCE ^ able T ll Free A. Low tuition fee Graders. Scrapers. Mort a es 8446. www.thebluffsnc.com
TITLE. IINSURAN, (,,888)393-(0335. Many payment options! Excavators: National STILL H E AN (86()725-8337 Cape
No registration fee! Certification. Job ADJUSTABLE RATE VA MOUNTAIN LOG Fear Bluffs. LLGC
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S. undersold! experience makes more! OCALA. FL Pre- PROGRAMS, FREE CAROLINA Captivating for vacation. investment.
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PO
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opmoo- --Oqmq


0 0








Sept. TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONii OR--C-SECTION Page 9C


f Read our Clas$ifieds on the Where one call

Classified A ds World Wide Web 6~- does it all -
s www.BCTeleqraph.com 964-6305- 473-2210 "496-2261


ARCHERY BOWS PSE
NOVA. Never shot,
$180. Bear white-tail 2,
has case, sites, detach-
able quiver and arrows,
$150. Call 904-966-
0631.
MUST COME AND SEE -
Meet old friends and
new ones. 4 family yard
and garage sale. Across
from Southside Elemen-
tary, 1015 Eastwood Dr.,
September 29 and 30,
8pm-? Too much to
name.
10328 US HWY 301,
HAMPTON, big yellow
building. Saturday and
Sunday, 8am-5pm.
Clothes and knick
Racks.
ESTATE SALE THURS-
DAY AND FRIDAY,
S10am-7pm. 1219 W
Madison St, Starke. 5pc
king size bedroom suite,
dining room suite with 2
extra leaves and six
chairs, misc.

55
Wanted
TRAILER LOT WITH SEP-
I' C TANK, power pole
and well. Ready to
dimove on for SW trailer
already purchased.
S' Clbose to Lawtey
preferrably. Call 904-
368-8136.
WANTED URGENTLY -
HANDICAP VAN. Call
352-373-2842.
S OCbPOSTCARDS. We
Will[ buy one card up to
large lots, collections or
i&lbums. Please call
904-422-4200.
67
For Sale
KENMORE WASHER and
K ryer, new type $100
A Orf'd up each, electric
, stove, written guarantee,
S Delivery available. For
Appointments, call 904-
64-8801.
BED-KING SIZE Pillowtop
ffiattress. 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!
Kinq cea 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.
ANIMAL CAGE MADE
FOR TIGERS, 10x20x8,
fully enclosed, heavy
wire. Call 386-496-
8431,$800.
USED SOFA WITH
QUEEN HIDE-A-BED.
Light blue, $75 OBO.
Call 904-964-5054 or
352-473-5975, ask for
Rick or John.
LAWNMOWERS AND
TRAILER, tool boxes
and bed liners. Honda
moped and golf cart.
Call 904-964-4118.
4-TON TEMPSTAR AIR
CONDITIONER (outside
unit). Two years old,
only used one year, very
good condition, $500.
Call Amie at work, 352-
473-2210 or home, 904-
782-3849.
SCOOTER FOR. SALE -
HEAVY DUTY, $500.
Call 904-368-9770.
FURNITURE FOR SALE -
Call 904-782-3978 or
904-966-7171.
KENMORE DRYER -
HEAVY DUTY plus four
settings, works great,
$40. Call 904-368-9762.
59
Personal
Services
BRADFORD LIMEROCK


SALES. Limerock,
crush create, aUphalt
millings, buildingTands,
gravels, tractor work.
We haul, we spread.
Business 904-782-3172,
mobile 904-509-9126.
Monday through Satur-
day.
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
& residential. Licensed
-and insured. Call 386-
496-2820, if no answer
please leavd message.
SECRETARIAL SER-
VICES Typesetting, re-
sumes, etc. Call Melissa
at 904-364-6463.
PRACTICING GENERAL
LAW SERVICES. Spe-
cializing in Bodily Injury
or Wrongful Death. Rob
Cook, 904-797-8225.
NEED HELP PAYING FOR
PRESCRIPTION
DRUGS? No Rx drug
coverage? You may
qualify for free medicine
from US Pharmaceutical
Companies. Call 800-
451-9784.
DIVORCE FORMS PRE-
PARED. $125-$150.
We come to you. Call
904-964-5019 or 352-
235-4350.
CONCEALED WEAPONS
'PERMIT, $50. One hour,
call 904-964-5019.
HAIR CUT SPECIALS
SEPTEMBER Hair cut
any style short, me-
dium, long, flat top, high
and tight. Includes free
shampoo, $8. Students
hair cut, any style, $7.
Bald? Trim around the
sides, $6. Senior citi-
zens, $7. Cay's New
Downtown Barber Shop,

FILL DIRT

for sale

You Pick-up
or
We Haul
C.R.l125*Lawley


LANDSCAPE
,. DESIGN SERVICES
Commercial Residential
i7A Installation
; ixifi-MS, Maintenance
30+ years experience
Relocating from Tampa ,
'Call Bruce-Keaworthy .4 .
Florahome: 386-659-2888
Cll Phone: 386-538-1673


- Cabinets Doors
Windows Sinks

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


CHAMPION
HOME INSPECTIONS
~ EXISTING HOMES ~
For the Buyer and Seller...
A full pre-sale or pre-closing inspection
on electrical, plumbing, structural,
S+ roofing, interior, etc.

STARKE : TOLL-FREE
904-964-5525 1-800-570-9653
Call Rick 352-562-5335




Tru'Blue Pool.
Supplies & Service LLC
Serving the Small commaity
Weeskli cleaning and maintenance on your pool


Licensed Master Barber.
118 Walnut St. next to
Post Office, 904-964-
2308.
65
Help Wanted
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS
FOR SECURITY OF-
FICERS In Palatka area,
class "D" security license
and valid FL drivers li-
cense required. Hiring
bonus to qualified appli-
cants. Call 386-325-
2001x4351 for appoint-
ment. EOE M/F/D/V.
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS
FOR FULL AND PART
TIME EMT certified Se-.
curity Officers in Palatka
area. EMT Certification,
and valid FL drivers li-
cense required. Class
"D" Security License pre-
ferred, training assis-
tance available. Hiring
bonus for qualified appli-
cants. Call 386-325-
2001 ext 4351 or 904-
281-0070 ext 206 for
appointment.
Palatkaam@bellsouth.net
EOE M/F/D/V.
CAREGIVERS NEEDED.
We need your help to
make a difference In the
lives of older adults by
helping them in their
homes. No certification
required. Car/flexibility
required. If you want a
job you can feel good
about, we want you
working for us. Home
Instead Senior Care, call
today, 904-350-1648.
FL Reg#227408.
SHOP HELP NEEDED, fi-
berglass manufacturing
and trimming will train.
Full time 40 hour week.
Apply in person at U S
Body Source, 1.5 miles
South of Hampton on
CR 325.
CARE GIVER 2 years
experience working with
elderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2 or 3 days per
week. Su-EI's Retire-
ment Home, Hampton.
Phone 352-468-2619.
NURSERY HELP
NEEDED, weed pulling,
fertilizing etc. Full time
40 hour week. Apply in
person at U S Body
Source, 1.5 miles South
of Hampton on CR 325.

ROOMS

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


COMPANY SPECIALIZ-
ING in Erosion control
now hiring the following
positions: Crew leaders,
equipment operators, la-
borers, Class A CDL
drivers- valid Drivers li-
cense a Must! Fax re-
sume to 904-275-3292
or call 904-275-4960,
EOE. Drug Free Work-
place.
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
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.
OVER THE ROAD
TRUCK DRIVER. Must
have 2 years experi-
ence, clean MVR and
pass drug test. 352-473-
4674.
NURSERY SUPERVISOR
WANTED. Keystone'
United Methodist
Church has a 10-15 hour
per week vacancy for a
motivated, people-per-
son to run our nursery
staff. Must be able to
work on Sundays and all
'major holidays as well as
oversee lessons for 3
and 4 year old children.
If interested, please mail
your resume and sample
of 3 lessons to Tanya
Dennis at PO Box 744,
Keystone Heights,
32656.
WE NEED HELP START-
ING A FOOD DISTRI-
BUTION CENTER for
Bradford and surround-


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


ndscape wiih Sophislication & Allilude
dy owned & operated by Charlie Revay

352-214-1320 352-415-2885


I Guaraneed L~wet Bids!


Driveways Sidewalks
Slabs Footings

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


Keystone Hauling &

HOU\SL1WANINN Handyman Service, LLC

or .Caentrty *BusHfgMowig
,' r 1-Time Clean .meRepa xmg&,oirR n
NEED YOUR HOUSE ORGANIZED? .tmm adg sSdean
*YardWork .PM k& CyeMu
1I *GardenRoto-kTling ewoodForSale
*I kLmmed&Inedl *teFrEmaks
b Don 't Waste precious Time
Call ULTIMATE CLEAN Owner: Kerry Whitford
ca TIMA4)964TE8740 EAN
; (904)964-8740


'Har-ld "Rip" McCullars
Owner and Operator


Ily g areas. vvweIInee uu-
nations of freezers, re-
frigerators, storage trail-
,'ers or old semi trailers
for storing food in. Any
help will be a great
blessing to the hungry in
our community. If you
have any information to
help us get started,
please call In His Word
Food Distribution Center
at 904-964-6766, ask for
Glenda Davis or Berlie
Caudill at 904-964-6778.
ARE YOU A WRITER?
We are looking for
someone to cover local
meetings, write features
and cover community
events in Bradford,
Union and Clay Coun-
ties. Must have a knack
for writing, be experi-
enced on computers.
Hours are varied, in-
cludes occasional week-
ends. Mail or email re-
sume to PO Drawer A,
Starke, FL 32091,
editor@bctelegraph.com.
DRIVER WANTED TO
DRIVE ELDERLY man
to Gainesville doctor.
Pay good, 904-964-
7953.
TRUCK DRIVER CLASS
CDL for sod farm. Local
deliveries, forklift experi-
ence. Call 386-496-
2174.
MAINTENANCE MAN
NEEDED for Lawtey
Apartments. Retired
couple preferred, free
rent and small salary.
EHO, call Nita at 904-
782-3531.
SITE MANAGER -
* BRADFORD COUNTY.
The incumbent will be
responsible for the Con-
gregate Food Site,
Homebound Meals and
secretarial support to the
Senior Center Director/
Coordinators required
to assure clerical re-
quirements 6f the orga-
nizational activities are
accomplished in a timely
manner. Desirable
Qualifications: 1) high
school graduate with
supplemental courses in
typing, bookkeeping and
general management
subjects, 2) two years
experience performing
clerical and/or secre-
tarial functions of.a com-
plex nature, 3) two years
experience and training
in the area of Business
Administration or Public
Administration, 4) com-
puter experience. Appli-
cations available at


Suwannee mverc izco-
nomic Council, Inc., In-
dustrial Park 104-4 L.M.
.Gaines. Boulevard,...
Starke. Equal Opportu-
nity Employer. Persons
with disabilities are en-
couraged to apply for
employment. Should
special accommodations
be necessary, please
call 386-362-4115 -
voice/TDD. Deadline for
receipt of resume: Sep-
tember 25, 2006,
4:30pm.
COME JOIN THE FAMILY-
like atmosphere and
work at Windsor Manor.
Open .positions for
CNA's (all shifts), and
dietary aids. Fill out ap-
plications at 602 E Laura
St., Starke 32091 or fax
resume to 904-964-
6621. Call 904-964-
3383 for appointment.
EEOC/DFWP.
CITY OF KEYSTONE
HEIGHTS, Keystone
Airpark Authority, is
seeking an Administra-
tive Assistant to perform
a variety of routine and
complex clerical, secre-
tarial-and administrative-
work in keeping official
records, and provide ad-
ministrative support to
the Keystone Airpark
Authority Board mem-
bers. This non-exempt
position will report di-
rectly to the Keystone
Airpark Authority and
provide direct adminis-
trative support to the
Keystone Heights Airport
Operations Supervisor.
Interested individuals
should send an e-mail
request to
jobs@keystoneairport.
corn for the position de-
scription and duties or
may apply in person at
7100 Airport Rd, Starke,
FL. Applicants will need
to submit a brief resume
highlighting their experi-
ence and complete an


Attn: Teams .

ARE YOU TOUGH ENOUGH?

If so, we need YOU to haul the

* nation's most fragile'freight!
**Teams or Solos Wanting to Team**
Armellini Express Lines offers:
Predictable income and home time
Paid on hub miles
Orientation Pay
Sign On Bonus
Class A CDL with HazMat req
.. Call today!
800-428-0343
choose option 4 Pierson
or visit www.armellini.com





.TRACK
C FOOD STORE


Customer Sales Associates

Fast Track Foods Convenience Store
Company is seeking highly motivated
individuals with enthusiasm and initiative
to excel for full time employment at our
Lake Butler and Lawtey locations.
Please call Jesse at
386-496-3016


MERCANTILE BANK



Excellent Compensation! Exceptional Benefits!
Just for Starters:
-Tuition Reimbursement *Scholarship Grants
*Dependent Care Contributions -Medical -Dental
*Vision *401K stationn

AVA I LA B L E P 0 S I T I ONS

Mortgage Loan Originator
$2,500 Sign On Bonus
PT Tellers
$1,500.Sign On Bonus
Starke, Lake Butler, Live Oak
PT Money Manager
$1,500 Sign On Bonus
-Starke


Qualified candidates apply online:
wwwbankmercantile.com


WHITEHEAD BROS.,INC. LAKE CITY LOGISTICS




Over-The-Road Drivers Needed!
New trucks with ThermoKing APU's. 1800 watt inverters. top of the line leather seats. walk-in condo sleepers, and new air-
ride front suspension for a smoother ride than you have'ever experienced. Home several nights niost weeks as we have :a
good mixture ol' regional and over the road. Home most weekends. Personalized dispatching that comes from only
dispatching 25 trucks locally. Earn up to 30% of revenue immediately. NO WAITING!!! New increased layover pay. Up to
$100.00 per day. 2 weeks vacation. $1200.00 per year Safety Bonus. Driver of the Year bonus. Driver recruitment bonus.
Medical and dental insurance. Need 2 years experience.
CALL JIM OR DEBRIE LAWRENCE 904-368-0777 or 888-919-8898


employment application.
Salary based on experi-
ence. Deadline for ac-
cepting applications is
September 21, 2006 at
4:00pm at the airpark
office. Selected candi-
dates will be requested
to attend a formal inter-
view with the Authority.
In accordance with the
City of Keystone Heights'
employment require-
ments, the successful
candidate will have to
undertake a medical
physical and a drug test,
'prior to employment.
NOW HIRING SMALL EN-
GINE OR TRACTOR
.MECHANIC. Full time,
drug free work place.
Lazenby Equipment,
964-4238.
BRADFORD TERRACE -
A SKILLED NURSING
facility is now accepting
applications for C.N.A.'s
FT and PT 3/11 and 11/
7 shifts. Apply in person
at Bradford Terrace, 808
S Colley Rd, Starke, FL
32091. 904-964-6220.
DFWP/EOE.
LOOKING FOR SOME-
ONE. TO DO LIGHT
sewing, alterations and/
or ironing for an indi-

vidual. Call 904-368-
9770.
SALES MANAGER
NEEDED for flooring
company. Salary plus
commission. Call 3,52-
258-3922 or fax resume
to 352-473-6416.
OFFICE HELP NEEDED,
FULL TIME. Invoicing,
Quick Books helpful, or-
der parts, claim ap-
pfoval, answer phone.
'8am-5pm, M-F. Call
904-964-8596, Starke
area.
DRIVER THAT IS ME-
CHANICALLY IN-
CLINED, full time. Will
train the right person,
8am-5pm. FL drivers li-
cense required. Call


area.
MATURE SINGLE FE-
MALE NEEDED to live-
in with elderly woman.
Will need to keep house,
laundry, cook, bathe,
give meds and take to
doctor visits. Monthly
allowance and time off
included. Call 904-964-
8441 or 904-964-3361.
RESIDENTIAL FRAMING
CARPENTERS
NEEDED in Gainesville
area. Call 386-623-7064
or 386-623-7063.
SAW MILL OPERATOR -
Dependable, hard-work-
ing. Call for application,-
Josh Crawford, 352-
745-1565. Southern
Pine and Forest, Gra-:
ham, FL.
P/T HOUSEKEEPER
NEEDED. Ability to work
well with the elderly resi-
dents in retirement com-
munity. 24/wk, some
overtime may be re--
quired. Weekend work
and occasional holiday
work. 1 year experience
preferred, rate nego-
tiable. Please call
Donna Bartalis at-
Penney Retirement
Community, 904-284-
8548. Drug Free Work
Place and EOE.
HOUSEKEEPER 40/WK
AT ALZHEIMER'S facil-
ity. 7am-3:30 shift. Ex-
perience in.tousekeep-
ing and ability to work
with elderly residents-
with dementia. Call
Carolyn Vicknair at 904-
284-8506 or 904-284-
8200. Penney Retire-:
ment Community. Drug-
Free Workplace and
EOE.
Banking

SCapital City
Bank

Capital City Bank,
known for quality
commercial financial
services since 1895,
is seeking
enthusiastic,
professional
TELLERS ready to
serve our Starke and
Keystone Heights
clients.

TELLERS
Part-time

Ideal candidates are
detail-oriented, with a
strong math aptitude,
'excellent
interpersonal skills,
and casn handling
and sales
experience. Must be
able to promote bank
products and
services, handle
checks and deposits,
and balancing /
maintaining a cash
draw.
Interested applicants
should apply online
at:
www.ccbg.com
Reference "Getts"--
EEO/Drug Free


Driver Dedicated Regional-




Avg. $825 $1025/wk

65% preloaded/pretarped

Jacksonville, FL Terminal

CDL-A req'd 877-428-5627

www.ctdrivers.com.



In just 71'Days...
S you can have the skills _
you need to get a job as a '


Dental Assistant
10 week course, Saturday only
Tuition $1950 Payment Plans
call Christi@
Jacksonville Dental Assistant
School
for infdr packet:
904-398-3401
next class starts:
Nov. 4, 2006
Reg. by FL Commission for Independent Educaiton


DISHWASHERS & DINING POSITION
at Camp Blanding Consolidated Dining Facility in Starke, Florida

DISHWASHER duties: putting up stock, cleaning/sanitation duties in
dishroom & dining' room,- efficient customer service. Works on hard
surfaces that requires standing, bending for extended periods,
frequently lifts & carries objects up.to 40 lbs.

DINING ROOM ATTENDANT duties include: setting up the salad bar,
preparation of desserts. & out-going meals (Box lunches). Provide
cleaning/sanitation duties & efficient customer service. Works on hard
surfaces that requires standing, bending for extended periods,
frequently lifts & carries objects up to 40 lbs.

How to Apply: Individuals who meet the qualifications for these
positions will call or submit their resumes with cover sheet no later than
September 29, 2006 to:
Consolidated Dining Facility, Camp Blanding,
Attention: Mrs. Sheila Turner
5629 SR 16 West, Starke, Florida 32091
Tel. 904-682-3166 Fax: 904-682-3280
Email: sheila.turner@fl.ngb.army.mil



*EXPERIENCED CIS A DRIVERS NEEDED*

CHIP &LIVEBOTTOM VANS

-$1000 Sign on Bonus, Home Nights

Local Runs $650 $750+

Health/Life Ins Avail, 401k

Paid Vacation, Wkly Performance Bonus

$500 Quarterly Safety/Perf Bonus

DOT nsp & Driver Referral Bonus

FLATBED DRIVERS

$700 $1000 WKLY

HOME 1- 2 NIGHTS & EVERY W/E

/ : .... CALL


.PRITCHETT TRUCKING, INC.

1-800-808-3052


4t the "Pool Store" come to yol!


OWNER: CAROL THOMPSON
(352) 745-2831
S do the eann for u


-






"FOR EXPERT WATER WELL SERVICE"

3601 SE. 35+h Ave-ue
. Gainesville, L 32641
(352) 378-1910


24 Hour Service
7 days


im.


Im


II I


I!


- ~


--- --.


. I





Page lOC TtLEGRAPH, Tljvs--.-viuvu 1i -1,-'r~ ~2006


Heather Smith is


TOWNaCOUNTR
^ri0 ii0^i^ ^


awaiting a second
Liver Transplant...
Heather has Chronic Active Autoimmune
Hepatitis. She has trouble getting to the doctor because she
does-not have a car. Her mom, Carol, has asked Town and Country for
help! And we are going to help with a "Sale For Heather Smith". From
September 15, 2006 through September 24, 2006, Town and Country
Ford Mercury will donate $150.00 for every vehicle sold to a fund to help
Heather buy a vehicle. We are having a Special Tent Sale in front of the
Walmart SuperCenter to increase sales to maximize the amount raised.
The $150.00 will be donated for all cars sold Whether at the Tent Sale
or from the Dealership!


II


rpo Ni


320 FR311 FI8 U B


Stk #69021


IF.


I a


COUPON LOWER YOUR MOII/lY PAYMENTS
3 FREE 'AT THIS HUGE TENTSAIf
LOTTO TICKETS ,ESSENTwl0 I
'Must present at time of sale. OH GIAS PRICES.


r wkc Tf" -Rw W"i'
rswurin~ I
MAW Osi ~ tra & ISM orlm r4uw r -g


'All select new 2006 cars, trucks and vans 36 months financing w.a.c. FMCC


.1'
~ ~1. I I I ~


WALMprr


A Y DRAINiG
~ WEEKLY DRAWING FOR


REGISTER AT STORE OR ON-LINE AT
aOw IlwlBMSaWn


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questions. .
*Must be 18 or older to win.


ONLY 4 MORE, DAYS


FOR HEATHER!!!


11


GIANT IN-STORE EVENT!


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INAI~Y 1MVM"--