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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/UF00028314/00087
 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 28, 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: UF00028314:00087
 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
        page C 7
        page C 8
        page C 9
    Section C: Features and Sports: Classified Ads
        page C 10
        page C 11
        page C 12
Full Text











Inion

USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, FlI


county


Thursday, Sel5


I( eh' j~~ p6 .0c

HI I r -


20o 25th Issue 50 CENTS
P--Oio ____ mwm .


N ot







Charges filed in
UC bus
accident case
The State Attorney's
Office held a press
conference, yesterday,
Wednesday, Sept. 27, at 3
p.m. at the Union County
Courthouse for State
Attorney Bill Cervone to
reveal the charges that will
be filed against truck
driver, -Alvin .E.
Wilkerson.
Wilkerson rear-ended a
UC School bus Jan. 26,
which resulted in the
deaths of seven children,
injuries to children on the,
bus and devastation to the
community at large.
Preliminary reports
showed Wilkerson had
lack of sleep that could
have hindered his driving
abilities.
In this case, it is likely
seven.counts of vehicular
manslaughter were
recommended, but the
final charges were. not
available for the Times'
printing deadlines. -
Vehicular manslaughter
carries a maximum
penalty of five years.
The Times will have
complete coverage in next
week's issue.


Upcoming
-emv .tse-othe-,
Union County
Public Library:
Do \ou need a cure
for your September
boredom ?
The Junior Friends
of the Library is hosting
a movie night at the
library on Saturday,
Sept. 30, featuring a
PG-13 movie from 6-8
p.m.
All are welcome to
come, but the event is
geared toward a teenage
audience. Admission is
$1. JFOL members get
in free. All proceeds go
to the JFOL.
Toys for Kids
meets Monday, Oct. 2,
at the library. Call (386)
496-3432 for more
information.


--- woman arrested on e -
LB woman arrested on charges


V-


Lii


arson


BY CAROLYN EAVES
Telegraph Staff Writer


A 27-year-old Lake Butler
woman was arrested Sept. 25
for burning two houses, both
of which were occupied,
according to an arrest report.
Tracy Y. Jefferson, also
known as Tracy Jennings, was
charged with two counts arson
and 11 counts attempted felony
murder, according to State Fire.
Marshal Robert Thompson.
Jefferson set fire to the front
porch of a house on Southwest
First ,Way and Northwest
Eighth Avenue around 3 a.m.,
according to Thompson.
The fire spread to another,
house next door that. was
occupied by three adults and
five juveniles. The- first
dwelling was occupied by
three adults.
According to Lake Butler
Volunteer Fire Department
Chief Mike Banks, both
structures were fully involved,
.when fire crews. arrived.
Lake Butler, Worthington
Springs and Providence fire
departments, as well as Union
County EMS, responded.
Approximately 13 firefighters
were on scene.
I Jefferson admitted to being
upset with one of the victims:
She started the fire by using an


open flame from a match to
ignite a plastic bag.
The bag subsequently
ignited, a sofa located on the
front porch, Thompson said.
The fire totally destroyed
both dwellings and the
Contents, causing
approximately $50,0-00-
$70,000 in damages. -
Jefferson remains in the
custody of the Bradford.county
Jail without bond.
Union County Sheriff Jerry
Whitehead said arrangements
were being made to help the
victims of the fire. .
The county's chapter of the
American Red, Cross
responded with financial and
other assistance to the .families,
said Mary Brown, who serves
with the Red Cross in Union
County.
Brown said it. was times like
this when people could see .
their donations were going:
back into their own
community.-
For more information o the-
American Red Cross, contact
(904)-358-8091." .

Lindsey Kirkland, Times
editor, also contributed to this
article.


Located next door to where the fire started, this home behind Spires IGA was fully
engulfed when fire crews arrived. It was too late to save anything, but between
both homes. 11 people got out alive.


Happy 85th birthday,: Union, County


In this historical photograph, (I-r) M.L. Dawson (secretary to the governor), E.M.
Johns (Bradford County), C.H. Register (Union County), S.D. Edge (Lake County),
T. Futch (Lake County) and D.E. Knight (Senator of Bradford County) watch as
Governor Cary H. Hardee (seated) signs the document making the area officially
Union County.


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Edutor
Many people who li\e in the
county may not know the rich
"'hrsfoly that has 'ta'ken- 'place
throughout the last 85 years
since Union \\as declared a
county.
However, the Union County
Historical Society Inc. would
like to invite all Union County
residents to join with them in
- observance of the 85'
anniversary of the creation-of
the smallest county, Union.
There will be an open house
at the Marjorie McGill
Driggers Historical Museum,
410 W. Main St., on Sunday,
Oct. 1, from 2-4 p.m.
Residents can take a look at
historical items, including war
uniforms, signs, photographs
(some yet to be identified),
bottles, dolls, coins and more.
Because some of the items
and people in old photographs
have not been identified,
Union County's birthday
celebration would be the
perfect time to get a first-or


second or third-look at the
museum.
The Marjorie McGill
Driggers Historical Museum
houses more-than 1,000 items
that. relate to families and
industry.
The historical society gives
thanks to the supporters of the
museum who have brought
interesting displays to share.
Marjorie McGill Driggers
said Monday on behalf of the
historical society that thanks
go to the city of Lake Butler
and City Manager Richard
Tillis, who acquired grants to
restore the Townsend Building
and oversaw the construction,
which "inspires all who have
seen the interior of the
building."
Museum volunteers, have
been working diligently
cataloguing items and setting
up exhibits, so all residents
should come to the open house
and bring a friend.


See B'DAY, p. 3A


Times
welcomes new
editor
The Union County "Times
would like to welcome its new
editor. Lindsey Kirkland.
Kirkland is a 2003 graduate
of Union County High School
.and Lake City Community
College.
She graduated in 2005, with
a bachelor's degree in
journalism, with a
specialization in editing, from
the University of Florida's
College of Journalism and
Communications. -
She is the daughter of Irita
Kirkland of Lake Butler and
the late Ste\e Kirkland, and
the granddaughter of Ruby
Craw ford of Starke and the
late Stanley Crawford.
Kirkland began interning
with the Bradford County
Telegraph in August 2005, and
then she continued on with the
newspaper until taking her new
position as Times editor.
Kirkland hopes to return to
the tradition of community
news Union County is
accustomed to. ,
"'I want to include more
news items and feature stories


For crime, socials


2 minors life-flighted in Tuesday accident


(K ;,: '. ]
" ----. . ... ..
Lindsey Kirkland

from the schools," she said.
If you ha\e an opinion about
what Kirkland should focus on
or have an idea for a storN,
stop by the Times office
Monday, Tuesday or Friday
from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.*
The office is closed on
Wednesday, and on Thursdays
the Times has staff meetings,
so we don't open until 11 a.m.
Kirkland can also be reached
by phone at (386) 496-2261 or
e-mail at uctimes@alltel.net.


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND d l
Times Edttor 65 mph, the driver lost
control as she approached the
A teenage and a 1-year-old sharp curve onto Fifth Avenue.
were life-flighted from- the The vehicle skidded off the
scene of a Lake Butler crash road to the right and struck the
Tuesday afternoon, guardrail before
Lounetta Elizabeth Watkins. overturning. The ,.
14. and Auntrell DeShawn vehicle landed on ';. '
Ross were flown to Shands at its roof in the
the University of Florida with
serious injuries, according to .
Florida Highway '
Patrol Trooper J. W. HattIe. Y(- .' '-
Watkins. driving a -
1997 Nissan, was eastbound
on Southeast I I" St., near
the old waste water
treatment facility.
Travelling at
approximately) 60 to


ditch at
approximately
2:35 p.m.,
Trooper Hattie said.
Sgt. Raymond
Shuford, who %was
nearby, said he
witnessed the
driver as she
approached
the curve an
called in the
accident
at 2:37 p.m.
Watkins was
not wearing a
seat belt, and Ross


was not in a child restraint
seal, Trooper Hattie said.
Charges include driving
without a license.
The Nissan was
totalled in the
,, accident. As of
press time, both
Watkins and Ross
were listed in serious
condition.
Carolyn Eaves, Telegraph
staff writer, also
contributed to this article.


p
3.


. ---, t-. T: .-_ ... ... -- .+ -. '-.. -...... ....
."-"- -:.. .
+ .. # .,. ..a .



Florida Highway Patrol Trooper J.W. Hattle takes note of the accident measurements on Tuesday.


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)


69lll! Ii 63 6I 2
8907 6.3869 2.


ZJtc


i ---


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Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Sept. 28, 2006


Current, former FFA members make tournament a success


BY TERESA IRWIN
Telegraph Staff Writer
On Saturday, Sept. 16, the
annual Lake Butler FFA
Bowling Tournament for the
Lori Anderson Memorial
Scholarship was held in Lake
City.
Teams of four signed up at
the cost of $80 per team. There
was a huge turnout, with the
Lake Butler FFA taking over
Lake City Bowl for the
afternoon. Even former FFA
members and faculty paid the
fee and joined in on the event.
Additionally, many
community residents and
businesses made cash
donations in support of the
scholarship fund.
The first place winning team
members were Brad Bryant,
Billy Eagleston, Cindy Croft
and Tyler O'Steen. Coming in
second place was the team of
Zach Blunk, Justin Crawford,
Zach Dowling and Brandon
Shoup. Third-place winners
were Charlotte Emerson, Acea
Brown, Cody Douglas and
Austen Roberts. Tar Sapp
bowled a 239 to win the
highest individual female
score, with Brad Bryant
bowling a 398 to win the
highest male individual score.
Trophies and cash prizes
were awarded to the top three
teams in addition to-the top
female and male bowler. Lori
Anderson was a senior at
Union County High School
when she was killed in an
automobile- accident in 1999.
"The chapter has done a
great job with the tournament,"
said her sister, Stephanie
Anderson. "It helps keep her
... memory alive."
The-Lake Butler FFA would
like to extend special thanks to
the following sponsors of this
year's event: Shatto Heating
and Air, Thomas Hardware,
Elixson Lumber., Union


County Sheriff Jerry
Whitehead, Rogers & Sons
Construction, Bruce & Kelly
Dukes,
Clyatt's Well Drilling, Mark
& Stacy McRae, Tammie
Vaughn and Clinton Vaughn,
Roberts Land and Timber,
McRae's Home Inspection,
Roberts Insurance, Midway
Equipment, HOBO Tractor
Company, the Woodington
Family, Vision Realty,
Wayne Dukes,, Welch's
Auto, Alvin Elixs6n Truck &
Tractor, -Badcock Home
Furniture, Video Express,
Smith & Sons Sod, Shadd
Trucking, Liberty Trucking,
McDonald Maintenance,
Howard's Auto Parts,


If


First place team was made up of Celeste Wilson, Tyler O'Steen, Brad Bryant,
Cindy Croft, Billy Eagleston and Ashlyn Woodington. Photos courtesy of Amanda
James.


Second place team was made up of Celeste Wilson, Brandon Shoup, Justin
Crawford, Zach Dowling, Zack Blunk and Ashyin Woodington.


LBES.
announces
Tiger Cubs
Lake Butler Elementary
School names Tiger Cubs each
week.
Students who received this
award on Friday, Sept. 22,
were: Erica Lloyd, Triston
O'Steen, Mahaganee Brown,
Abby Davis, Renee Hulsey,
Layton May, Bryan Kitchens,
Thomas Webb, Shannon
Truett, Michelle Perez, Karsyn
Jenkins, Matthew Jobin,
Hunter Parrish, Aidan Bly,
Macy Alvarez, Malory Lemay,
Rebecca Burgio, Madison
Rimes, Amanda Walden,
Leslie Pierce, Kiana Paytee,
Lilly Combs, Macala
Crawford, Rhett Crawford,
Madison Parrish, Al-Quron
Williams, Amanda Blanton,
Marcus Howard,. Kindsey
Norman, Arlillian Jacobs,
Allie Hedman, Nyla McCord,
Paul Moody, Shelby
Wilkerson, Blake Tetstone,
Thomas Dubose, Caitlin
Gainey, Amber Nelson, Case


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Williams L.P. Gas, Kirby-
Laser and Needle, Kirby & Co-.:
Pharmacy, Crawford's Custon)-
Meats, Gene's Glass, Florida.-
Uniforms Outlet, Ellingtoni-
Construction, W.D. Andrews.,
Hay Farm,
Pritchett Trucking, NAPA of
Lake Butler, Uncle Dean &
Aunt Betty, Union Trucking,
Spires IGA, Super Wang's-
Produce, Westside Feed, Paul
and Anisha Waters, Peter and
Gina Stefani, Dockstreet
Depot, Emerson Nursery, .
Custom Computer Services,
Community State BankS:
Wilson Heating and Air, Patsy-
and Alfred Elixson, Texas'
Roadhouse of Lake City, and-
WUCR 107.9 FM. I


Emerson, Andrew Potter;'
Carolina Crawford, Kevin.
Whitfield and Roger Robinson.:


LBES safety

patrol,

payment due
Parents, if your child is a;
member of the Lake Butler,
Elementary School safety!
patrol, the first payment for the
Washington, D.C. trip is due
today, Thursday, Sept. 28.
The payment is $129 and-
will be accepted until Oct. 3i
All forms are due with the first
payment. 6
For more information, call
Tammy Black at (386) 496-'
3047.

LBES offers

tutoring
Did you know that Lake-;
Butler Elementary School
offers after school tutoring? .?
From Monda\ to Thursday-"
each week, there is after school-
tutoring from 3-4 p.m. A snack
is provided for each student.
For more information,]
contact the LBES front office&
at (386) 496-3047.


Lulu Advent

hosts revival,


The Lulu Advent Christian
Church ,will host a revival'
from Wednesday, Sept. 27, to'
Friday, Sept. 29, beginning at'
7 p.m. each night. The guest:.
speaker will be the Rev. Bruce
Arnold.
On Sunday, Oct. 1, the-
church will have a;
homecoming beginning at 11 '
a.m. Lunch will follow the;
morning service.


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.


'Community

information
on library site
The New River Library
Cooperative has completed a.-
projec.t to incorporate.-
community information into..
the library catalog. People can,';
look up a community agency:
or clQb and find ,contact
information. ,- -
The three counties of the6'
cooperative (Baker, Bradford,
and Union) are included. On-:..
line access for the library.
catalog and community'
information are available at:
each library or from home by. .
computer a :::
www.ne' fl.us. .'







Sept. 28, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


LEFT: Ramona
Dewees and
her %
granddaughter
Katie walk on
giant stilts as
part of the
"Grumpy
Giants"
presentation
given on Sept.
27-28.
BOTTOM:
Aiden and his
grandmother
figure out how
to use the
scissors at the
Union County
Public Library.


B'DAY
Continued from p. 1A


More volunteers,
items needed
As an added service to the
community., 'the .members' of
the historical society would
like to open, the Marjorie
McGill .Driggers Historical
Museum up more often to the
community.
While they' are currently
only open from 8 a.m. to noon
on Monday, they are looking-
forward to opening on
Sunday, as well, from 2 to 4
p.m.
'l volunteers are needed for
this time period.
If you are interested, ,please /
'stop by the museum.
The museum is still in need
of items, too, including old
well items (pumps, pullies,
bucket, dipper and old well
rope), cameras, record players.
radios, Indian arrow heads,
tools, old maps, pictures,
family tree notebooks and
other items from the area.


LEGALS
PUBLIC AUCTION
The Lake Butler Mini Storage is
having an Auction sale on Saturday,
October 14, 2006 at 10:00 a.m
located at 1170 SW 6th St., Lake
Butler in front of the yellow
apartments HWY. 121.
Pursuant to Statutes Chapter 83 of
Sthe Sell Storage Facility Act of the
Stale of Florida the following units
will be foreclosed:
Charmin Mizell -
Unit #44 for $308.00
Curtis Perry -
Unit #28 for $142.62
Regina Randolph ,
Unit fM35 for $236.13,
Patrick Southerland-
Unit u40 for $210.13
SKelly Dukes- -
Unit 45 for $182 66
Christie Forsylh -
Unit #34 for $206.79 :.
! Jenny Melvin -
! Unitd 29 tor $118 00 .
SDeidra Oliver -
Unit #14 1or $140.00
9/28 2tchg. 10/5"
NOTICE OF PROPOSED
APPROVAL OF AN
APPLICATION FOR A
S SUBDIVISION BY THE
S 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. lor 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
heard with respect to the proposed
subdivision.
9/21 21chg. 9/28


Library offers Act fast to


variety of
programs


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
Adults and children alike,
you can discover the magic of
reading and more at the Union
County Public Library.
Aimed at the preschoolers,.
the library offers storytime and
activities until the end of
December.
The programs are offered.
every Wednesdlay and
Thursday at 10 a.m. at the
library. All are free and open
to the public.
"Our Magical Friends" is the
theme for today's program,
Thursday, Sept. 28.
Next week, the library will
go "Trolling for Trolls on
Wednesday, Oct. 4, and
Thursday, Oct. 5.
Aimed at older children and
adults is the library's new
blogs.
The library, as well as the
Junior Friends of the Library,
have created blogs to share
news about fund-raisers,
events and programs. The
JFOL blog features similar
,material aimed at a young
adult/high school. point-of-'
view.
. The library's blog is
http://unioncountypubliclibrary
.blogspot.com/. The JFOL blog
is
http://unioncountyjuniorfriends
blog.blogspot.com/.
Check out these programs
and more at the Union County
Public Library, 175 W. Main
St. in Lake Butler.

Nature never quite goes
along with us. She is
somber at weddings, sunny
at funerals and she frowns
on 99 out of 100 picnics.
-Alexander Smith


Bill McGill, brother of Marjorie McGill Driggers, looks
at an old newspaper at the museum on Monday. In
preparation for the open house Sunday, volunteers
worked extra diligently to catalogue items.



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Outside Trad Area
$3600 p&r'year:
$1600 six months


USPS 648-200
Puol.ined each Thursday andc entera as Periodical Postage
Pa a al Lake Butler, Floriia unaer Act of March 3, 1879.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
UNION COUNTY TIMES
125 E. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054
Wch addrei.: UCTimesonline.com
S' (386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher
n Trade Area Editor: Lindsey Kirkland
S' Sporls Edilor Cill Smlle '
Advertising Kevin Miller
'" ', h *. ,, Don Same ,
1, yDarlene LQugless
STypesetting: Joaly rhaml


-davonlsiing ahn
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Sookkeeoing


Earl W. Ray
Virginia Daugherty
Kathi Bennett


travel abroad
Have you always wanted to
travel and see places and
things you've never seen'?
Well, now is your
opportunitylto do just that.
Twenty-four Union County
residents are now planning
their next trip with Educational
Tours to Germany, Austria,
France and Switzerland. They
will depart at the end of May
2007.
This trip is affordable, and
accommodations are clean and
safe. An experienced
Educational Tours director will
be with the group at all times
to be sure they don't miss
anything.
This is a wonderful
opportunity and is available to
students and adults. ,
You do not have to be a
parent of a student to join the
group and where you reside is
not a factor. All are welcome.
For more information, call
Beverly Breckenridge, the
Union County High School
Spanish teacher, at (386) 431-
1617.
Hurry! The deadline is
approaching.


Sardis Women
Bloomers
want to
entertain you
A Sunday afternoon ball
game sponsored by Sardis
Baptist Church known as
Sermon on the Mound is
scheduled for Oct. 22 at the
ballpark in Worthington
Springs.
Wally Mooneyham will be
the announcer, and pastor Paul


Osteen will bless the event and
the food at 3:25 p.m.
The cost of dinner and entry
is based on donations, and
contributions will be used to
help build the new Sardis
Baptist Church Family Life
Center. The game will last as
long as everyone is having fun
and will be followed by two
special songs to round out the
event.
Everyone that would like to
see the Bloomers in action and
have a wonderful afternoon is
invited.


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direction.
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Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES Sept. 28, 2006


LEGALS

PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL
AMENDMENTS TO BE VOTED
ON NOVEMBER 7, 2006
NOTICE OF ELECTION
I, Sue M. Cobb, Secretary of State
of the-State of Florida, do hereby give
notice that an election will be held in
each county in Florida, on November
7, 2006, for the ratification or
rejection of proposed constitutional
amendments of the State of Florida.
NO.1
CONSTITUTIONAL
AMENDMENT
ARTICLE III, SECTION 19
(Legislative)
Ballot Title:
STiATE PLANNING AND
BUDGET PROCESS
Ballot Summary:
Proposing amendments to the
State Constitution to limit the amount
of nonrecurring general revenue
which may be appropriated for
recurring purposes in any fiscal year
to 3 percent of the total general
revenue funds estimated to be
,available, unless otherwise approved
by a. three-fifths vote of the
Legislature; to establish a Joint
Legislative Budget Commission,
which shall issue long-range
financial outlooks; to provide for
limited adjustments in the state
budget without the concurrence of the
full Legislature, as provided by
general law; to reduce the number of
times trust funds are automatically
terminated; to require the preparation
and biennial revision of a long-range
state planning document; and to
establish a Government Efficiency
Task Force and specify its duties.
Full Text:
ARTICLE III
LEGISLATURE
SECTION 19. State Budgeting,
Planning and Appropriations
Processes.-
(a) ANNUAL BUDGETING.
i) Effective July 1, 1994, General
law shall prescribe the adoption of
annual state budgetary and planning
processes and require that detail
reflecting the annualized costs of the
state budget and reflecting the
nonrecurring costs of the budget
requests shall accompany state
department and agency legislative
budget requests, the governor's
recommended budget, and
appropriation bills.
(2) Unless approved by a three-
fifths vote of the membership of each
house, appropriations made for
recurring purposes from
nonrecurring general revenue funds
for any fiscal year shall not exceed
three percent of the total general
revenue funds estimated to be
available at the time such
appropriation is made.
(3) As prescribed by general law.
each state department and agency
shall be required to submit a
legislative, budget request that. is,
based- uporn and thatreflects the Idng-"
range financial outlook adopted by the
joint legislative budget commission
or that specifically explains any
variance from the long-range
financial outlook contained in the
request.
W4) For purposes of this section
subsection, the terms department
and agency shall include the judicial
branch.
(b) APPROPRIATION BILLS
FORMAT. Separate sections within
the general appropriation bill shall be
used for each major program area of
the state budget; major program
areas shall include: education
enhancement "lottery" trust fund
items; education (all other funds);
human services; criminal justice and
corrections; natural resources,
environment, growth management,
and transportation; ,general
government and judicial branch. Each
major program area shall include an
itemization of expenditures for: state
operations; state capital outlay; aid to
local governments and nonprofit
organizations operations; aid to local
governments and nonprofit
" organizations capital, outlay; federal
- funds and the associated state
matching funds; spending
authorizations for operations; and
spending authorizations for capital
outlay. Additionally, appropriation
bills passed by the legislature shall
include an itemization of specific
appropriations that exceed one million.
I dollars ($1,000,000.00) in 1992
dollars. For purposes of 'this
subsection, "specific appropriation,"
"itemization," and "major program
area" shall be defined by law This
itemization threshold shall be adjusted
by general law every four years to
reflect the rate of inflation or deflation
as indicated in the Consumer Price
Index for All Urban Consumers, U.S.
City Average, All Items; or successor
reports as reported by the United
States Department of Labor, Bureau of,
Labor Statistics or its successor.
Substantive bills containing
appropriations shall also be subject to
the itemization requirement mandated
under this provision and shall be
subject to the governor's specific
appropriation veto power described in
Article III, Section 8. This subsection
shall be effective July 1,1994.
(c) APPROPRIATIONS REVIEW
PROCESS.
(1).No later than September 15 of
each year. the joint legislative budget
commission shall issue a long-range
financial outlook setting out
recommended fiscal strategies for the
state and its departments and
agencies in order to assist the
legislature in making budget
decisions. The long-range financial
Outlook must include major workload
and revenue estimates. In order to
implement this paragraph. the joint
legislative budget commission shall
use current official consensus
estimates and may request the
development of additional official
(2) The joint legislative budget
commission shall seek input from the
public and from the executive and
judicial branches when developing


and recommending the long-range
financial outlook.
(3) The legislature shall prescribe
by general law copditiops under which
' limited adjustments to the budget. as
recommended by the governor or the
chief justice of the supreme court.
may be approved without the
concurrence of the" full legislature.
Effective July 1, 1993, general law
shall prescribe requirements for each
department and agency of state
'government to submit a planning
document and supporting budget
request, for review by the
appropriations committees of both
Yrufi'e- of the legislature. The review


shall include a comparison of the
major issues in the planning
document and budget requests to
those major issues included in the
governor's recommended budget.
For purposes of this subsection, the
terms department and agency shall
include the judicial branch.
(d) SEVENTY-TWO HOUR
PUBLIC REVIEW PERIOD. All
general appropriation bills skall be
furnished to each member of the
legislature, each member of the
cabinet, the governor, and the chief
justice of the supreme court at least
seventy-two hours before final
passage by either house of the
legislature of the bill in the form that
will be presented to the governor.
(e) FINAL BUDGET REPORT.
Effective November 4, 1992, A final
budget report shall be prepared as
prescribed by general law. The final
budget report shall-be produced no
later than the 120tQh 90th day after the
beginning of the fiscal year, and
copies of the report shall be furnished
to each member of the legislature,
the head of each department and
agency of the state, the auditor
general, and the chief justice of the
supreme court.
f) TRUST FUNDS.
1) No trust fund of the State of
Florida or other public body may be
created or re-created by law without
a three-fifths (3/5) vote of the
membership of each house of the
legislature in a separate bill for that
purpose only.
(2) State trust funds in existence
before the effective date of this
subsection shall terminate not more
than four years after the effective date
of this subsection. State trust funds
created after the effective date of this
subsection shall terminate not more
than four years after the effective date
of the act authorizing the initial
creation f t1l- 5 .:".st fund. By law the
legislature -'..c.v set a shorter time
period for whi .h any trust fund is
authorized.
(3) Trust funds required by federal
programs or mandates; trust funds
established for bond covenants,
indentures, or resolutions, whose
revenues are legally pledged by the
state or public body to meet debt
service or other financial
requirements of any debt obligations
of the state or any public body; the
state transportation trust fund; the
trust fund containing the net annual
proceeds from the Florida Education
Lotteries; the Florida retirement trust
fund; trust funds for institutions under
the management of the Board of
Governors Regents, where such
trust funds are for auxiliary
enterprises and contracts, grants,,
and donations, as those terms are
defined by general law; trust funds
that serve as clearing funds or
accounts for the chief financial officer
or state agencies; trust funds that
account for assets held by the state in
a trustee capacity as an agent or
fiduciary for individuals, private
organizations, or other governmental
units; and other trust funds authorized
by this Constitution, are not subject to
the requirements set forth in
paragraph (2) of this subsection.
(4) All cash balances and income
of any trust.furids abolished. under
' this subsecllih shall ce' e68iteid-"
into tie general revenue lund. ,,
(5) The provisions of this '
subsection shall be effective
November 4,1992..
(g) BUDGET STABILIZATION
FUND. Beginning with the 1994-1995
fiscal year, at least 1% of an amount
equal to the last completed fiscal
year's net revenue collections for the
general revenue fund shall be
retained in a budget stabilization fund.
SThe budget stabilization fund shall be
increased to at least 2% of said
amount for the 1995-1996 fiscalyear,
at least 3% of said amount for the
1996-1997 fiscal year, at least 4% of
said amount for the 1997-1998 fiscal
year, and at least 5% of said amount
for the 1998-1999 fiscal year. Subject,
to the provisions of this subsection,
the budget stabilization fund shall be
maintained at an amount equal to at
least 5% of the last completed fiscal
year's net revenue collections for the
general' revenue fund shall be
retained in the budget stabilization
fund. The budget stabilization fund's
principal balance shall not exceed an
amount equal to 10% of the last
completed fiscal year's net revenue
collections for the general revenue
fund. The legislature shall provide .
criteria for withdrawing funds from
the budget stabilization fund in a
separate bill for that purpose only and
only for the purpose of covering
revenue 'shortfalls of the general
revenue fund or for the purpose of
providing funding for an emergency,
as defined by general law. General
law shall provide for the restoration
of this fund. Theobudget stabilization
fund shall be comprised of funds not
otherwise obligated or committed for
any purpose. n
(h) LONG-RANGE STATE
PLANNING DOCUMENT AND
DEPARTMENT AND AGENCY
PLANNING. DOCUMENT
PROCESSES. General law shall
provide for a long-range state
planning document. The governor
shall recommend to the legislature
biennially any reyisions to the jog-
range state planning document, as
defined by law. General law shall
require a biennial review and
revision of the long-range state
planning document, shall require the
governor to report to the legislature
on the progress in achieving the state
planning document's goals, and shall
require all departments and agencies
of state government to develop
planning documents that identify
statewide strategic goals and
bjecvs, consistent with the long
range state planning document. The
-jQg-range state planning document
and department and agency planning
documents shall remain subject to
review and revision by the
legislature. The long-range state
planning document must include
projections of future needs and
resources of the state which are
'consistent with 'the long-range
financial outlook. The department and


agency planning documents shall
include a prioritized listing of planned
expenditures for review and possible
reduction in the event of revenue
shortfalls, as defined by general law.
To ensure productivity and efficiency
in the executive, legislative, and
judicial branches, a quality
management and accountability
program' shall be implemented by
general law. For the purposes of this
subsection, the terms department and
agency shall, Include the judicial
branch. This subsection shall be
effective July 1,1993.
(i) GOVERNMENT EFFICIENCY
TASK FORQE. No later than January
of 2007. and each fourth year
thereafter. the president of the senate.
the speaker of the house of
representatives, and the governor
balajpoint a government efficiency


task force, the membership of which USING TOBACCO
shall be established by general law. Ballot Summary:
The task force shall be composed.o-0 To protect people, especially
members of the legislature and youth, from addiction, disease, and
representatives from the private and other health hazards of using
public sectors who shall develop tobacco, the Legislature shall use
recommendations for improving some Tobacco Settlement money
governmental operations and reducing annually for a comprehensive
costs. Staff to assist the task force in statewide tobacco education and
performing its duties shall be prevention program using Centers
assigned by general law, and the task for Disease Control best practices.
force may obtain assistance from the Specifies some program
private sector. The task force shall components, emphasizing youth,
complete its work within one year and requiring one-third of total annual
shall submit its recommendations to funding for advertising. Annual
the joint legislative budget funding is 15% of 2005 Tobacco
commission, the governor, and the Settlement payments to Florida,
chief justice of the supreme court, adjusted annually for inflation.
(j) JOINT LEGISLATIVE BUDGET Provides definitions. Effective
COMMISSION. There is created immediately.
within the legislature the joint Full Text:
legislative budget commission BE IT ENACTED BY THE
composed of equal numbers of senate PEOPLE OF FLORIDA THAT
members appointed by the president -1 Article X, Florida Constitution, is
of the senate and house members amended to add the following:
appointed by the speaker of the house Section 27. Comprehensive
of representatives. Fach member Statewide Tobacco Education
shall serve at the pleasure of the And Prevention Program. In order
officer who appointed the member. A to protect people, especially youth,
vacancy on the commission shall be from health hazards of using tobacco,
filled in the same manner as the including addictive disorders, cancer,
original appointment. From cardiovascular diseases, and lung
November of each odd-numbered diseases; and to discourage use of
year through October of each even- tobacco, particularly among youth, a
numbered year, the chairperson of the
joint legislative budget commission portion of the money that tobacco
shall be appointed by the president of companies pay to the State of Florida
the senate and the vice chairperson of under the Tobacco Settlement each
the commission shall be appointed by year shall be used to fund a
the speaker of the house of comprehensive statewide tobacco
representatives. From November of education and prevention program
each even-numbered year through consistent with recommendations of
October of each odd-numbered year the U.S. Centers for Disease Control
the chairperson of the joint legislative and Prevention (CDC), as follows:
budget commission shall be appointed (a) Program. The money
by the speaker of the house of appropriated pursuant tothis section
representatives and the vice shallbeused tobfundacomprehensive
chairperson of the commission shall statewide tobacco education and
be appointed by the president of the prevention program consistent with
senate. The joint legislative budget the recommendations for effective
commission shall be governed by the program components in the 1999 Best
joint rules of the senate and the house Practices for Comprehensive
of representatives, which shall remain Tobacco Control Programs of the
in effect until repealed or amended by CDC, as such Best Practices may be
concurrent resolution. The amended bytheCDC. This program
commission shall convene at least shall include, at a minimum, the
quarterly and shall convene at the call following components, and may
quarof the president of the senate and the include additional components that are
speaker of the house of also contained within the CDC Best
Practices, as periodically amended,
representatives. A majority of the and.that are effective at accomplishing
commission members of each.house the purpose of this section, and that do
plus one additional member from not undermine the effectiveness of
either house constitutes a quorum, these required minimum components:
Action by the commission requires a (1) an advertising campaign to
majority vote of the commission discourage the use of tobacco and to
members present of each house. The educate people, especially youth,
commission may conduct its about the health hazards of tobacco,
meetings through teleconferences or which shall be designed to be effective
similar means. In addition to the at achieving.these goals'and shall
powers and duties specified in this include, but need not be limited to,
subsection, the joint legislative television, radio, and print advertising,
budget commission shall exercise all with no limitations on any individual
other powers and perform any other advertising medium utilized; and
duties not in conflict with paragraph which shall be funded at a level
(c)(3) and as prescribed by general equivalent to one-third of each total
law oryjoint rule. annual appropriation required by this
NO.2 section;
CONSTITUTIONAL (2) evidence-based curricula and
AMENDMENT programs to educate youth about
ARTICLE VI, SECTION 4 tobacco and to discourage their use of
(Legislative) it, including, but not limited to,
Ballot Title: programs that involve youth, educate
TERM LIMITS youth about- the health hazards of
Removed from the ballot by the tobacco, help youth develop skills to
Florida Legislature. refuse tobacco, and demonstrate to
NO.S 3 youth how to stop using tobacco;
CONSTITUTIONAL (3)'programs of localcommunity-'
S CAMLENDMSENCT 5 based partnerships that discourage
,;,ARTICLE XI, SECTION 5 the use of tobacco and .work to'
(Legislative) educate people, especially youth,
allot Title: about the health hazards of tobacco,
REQUIRING BROADER with an emphasis on programs that
PUBLTC SUPPORT LOR involve youth and emphasize the
C 0 N S T T U T EIO N A L prevention and cessation of tobacco
AMENDMENTS OR REVISIONS use
Ballot Summary: (4)' enforcement of laws,
Proposes an amendment to regulations, and policies against the
Section 5 of Article XI of the State sale or other provision of tobacco to
Constitution to require that any minors, and the possession of tobacco
proposed amendmendment to or revision by minors; and
of the Stae State Constitution, whether (5) publicly-reported annual
proposed by the Legislature, by evaluations to ensure that moneys
initiative, o. by any othermethod, appropriated pursuant to this section
must be appIoved by'at least 60 are spent properly, which shall
percent of the voters of the state include evaluation of the program's
voting on the measure, rather'than by effectiveness in reducing and
a simple majority. This proposed preventing tobacco use, and annual
amendment would not change the recommendationsfor improvements
current requirement that a proposed to enhance the program's
constitutional amendment imposing a effectiveness, which are to include
new state tax or fee be approveRd y comparisons to similar programs
at leat least2/3 of the voters of rthe state proven to be effective in other states,
voting in the election in which such as well as comparisons to CDC Best
an amendment is considered. Practices, including amendments
Full Text: thereto. "
A MTENMENS (b) Funding. In every year
SECTION Amendment or begininng with the calendar year after
rvisTon 5ti Amendment or voters approve this amendment, the
revision election .- Florida Legislature shall appropriate,
.a A proposedamendmenttoor forthe purpose expressed herein,
revision of this constitution, or any from the total gross funds that
part of it, shall be submitted to the tobacco companies pay to the State
electors at the next general election of Florida under the Tobacco
held more than ninety days after the Settlementanamountequal to fifteen
joint resolution or report of revision. lercentof such funds paid to the




enacted those affirmative v of met .Deparent of Labor. cc
t .hreourt .ofi the mbe shi caree iutoniens orao


special eleion theon lnd more than expected for human use or
onceiin te such fiting v'co ti on,'includin,
e blett o posed amendment or limiTets a rettes, ciares, pite
remsin of thiscion torany tboeandsmklessotpropbiacct.
.part of it, by initiative shall abe The "Tobacco Settlement" means
submitted to the electors at the that certain Settlement Agreement
initiative petition is file.' with the settlement of the case styled as State
custodian of state records no later of Florida, et al. American
than February 1 of the year in which Tobacco Company, et al., Case No.
the general election is held. 95-1466 AH (Fla. 15th Cir. Ct), as
(c) The legislature shall provide amended by Stipulation of
an election pursuant to this section, 1998: an- u includes any subsequent
for the provision of a statement to the amcndme.ts and successor
public, regarding the probable agreements. "Youth" includes minors
financial impact of any amendment and ueuny adults.
section 3. e amendment ?hall become effective
once in the sixth week immediately voters.
preceding the week in which the Financial Impact Statement:
election is held, the proposed This amendment requires state
amendment or revision, with notice government to appropriate
of the date of election at which it will approximately $57 million in 2007 for
be submitted to the electors, shall bthe thatComprehensive Statewide


published in one newspaper of Tobacco Education and Prevention
general circulation in each county in Program. Thereafter, this amount
which a newspaper is published, will increase annually with inflation.
(e) Unless otherwise specifically This spending is expected to reduce
provided for elsewhere inr this tobacco consumption. As a result,
constitution if the proposed some long-term savings to state and
amendment or revision is approved local government health and
by vote of at least sixty percent of the insurance programs are probable,
electors voting on the measure. it but indeterminate. Also, minor
shall be effective as an amendment revenue loss to state government is
to or revision of the constitution of the probable. but indeterminate.
state on the first Tuesday after the NO. 5
first Monday in January following the' CONSTITUTIONAL
election, or on such other date as AMENDMENT
may be specified in the amendment ARTICLE III, SECTION 16
or revision. (Citizen Initiative)
NO. 4 Ballot Title:
CONSTITUTIONAL I N D E P E N D E N T
AMENDMENT NONPARTISAN COMMISSION TO
ARTICLE X, SECTION 27 APPORTION LEGISLATIVE AND
(Citizen Initiative) CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICTS
Ballot Title: WHICH REPLACES
PROTECT PEOPLE, APPORTIONMENT BY
ESPECIALLY YOUTH, FROM LEGISLATURE
ADDICTION, DISEASE, AND Removed from the ballot by the
OTHER HEALTH HAZARDS OF Florida Supreme Court.
NO. 6


CONSTITUTIONAL
AMENDMENT
ARTICLE VII, SECTION 6
ARTICLE XII, SECTION 26
(Legislative)
Ballot Title:
INCREASED HOMESTEAD
EXEMPTION
Ballot Summary:
Proposing amendment of the State
Constitution to increase the
maximum additional homestead
exemption for low-income seniors
from $25,000 to $50,000 and to
schedule the amendment to take
effect January 1,2007, if adopted.
Full Text:
ARTICLE VII
FINANCE AND TAXATION
SECTION 6. Homestead
exemptions.-
(a) Every person who has the
legal or equitable title to real estate
and maintains thereon the permanent
residence of the owner, or another
legally or naturally dependent upon
the owner, shall be exempt from
taxation thereon, except
assessments for special benefits, up
to the assessed valuation of five
thousand dollars, upon establishment
of right thereto in the manner
prescribed by law. The real estate
may be held by legal or equitable
title, by the entireties, jointly, in
common, as a condominium, or
indirectly by stock ownership or
membership representing the
owner's or member's proprietary
interest in a corporation owning a fee
or a leasehold initially in..excess of
ninety-eight years.
(b) Not more than one
exemption shall be allowed any
individual or family unit or with
respect to any residential unit. No
exemption shall exceed the value of
the real estate assessable to the
owner or, in case of ownership
through stock or membership in a
corporation, the value of the
proportion which the interest in the
corporation bears to the assessed
value of the property.
(c) By general law and subject
to conditions specified therein, the
exemption shall be increased to a
total of twenty-five thousand dollars
of the assessed value of the real
estate for each school district levy.
By general law and subject to
conditions specified therein, the
exemption for all other levies may be
increased up to an amount not
exceeding ten thousand dollars of the
assessed value of the real estate if
the owner has attained age sixty-five
or is totally and permanently disabled
and if the owner is not entitled to the
exemption provided in subsection
(d).
(d) By general law and subject
to conditions specified therein, the
exemption shall be increased to a
total of .the following amounts of
assessed value of real estate for
each levy other than those of school
districts: fifteen thousand dollars with
respect to 1980 assessments; twenty
thousand dollars with respect to 1981
assessments; twenty-five thousand
dollars with respect to assessments
for 1982 and each year thereafter.
However, such increase shall not
apply with respect to any
assessment roll until such roll is first
determined to be in compliance with
the provisions of section 4 by a state
agency designated by general law.
This subsection .shall stand repealed
on the effective. date of any
amendment to section 4 which
provides for the assessment of
homestead property at a specified
percentage of its just value.,
(e) By general law and subject to
conditions specified therein, the
Legislature may provide to renters,
who are permanent residents, ad
valorem tax relief on all ad valorem
tax levies. Such ad valorem tax relief
shall be in the form and amount
established by general law. j
(f) The legislature may, by general
law, allow counties or municipalities,
for the purpose of their respective tax
levies and subject to the provisions of
general law, to grant an additional
homestead tax exemption not.
exceeding fty twenty-five thousand
dollars to any person who has the
legal or equitabletitle title to real estate
and maintains thereon the permanent
residence of the owner and who has
attained age sixty-five and whose
household income, as defined by
T general. law, does not exceed twenty
ousand dollars. The general law
must allow counties and
municipalities to grant this additional
exemption, within the limits
prescribed in this subsection, by
ordinance adopted in the manner
prescribed by general law, and must
provide for the periodic adjustment of
the income limitation prescribed in .
this subsection for changes .in the coQt
of living.
ARTICLE XII
SCHEDULE
SECTION 26. Increased
homestead .exemption.-The
amendment to Section 6 of Article VII
increasing the maximum additional
amountof the homestead exemption
for low-income seniors 'shall take
effect January 1.2007,
NO.I7
CONSTITUTIONAL
AMENDMENT
ARTICLE VII, SECTION 6
(Legislative)
Ballot Title:
PERMANENTLY DISABLED
VETERANS' DISCOUNT ON
HOMESTEAD AD VALOREM TAX
Ballot Summary:
Proposing an amendment to the
State Constitution to provide a
discount from the amount of ad
valorem tax on the homestead of a
partially or 'totally permanently
disabled veteran who is age 65 or
older who was a Florida resident at
the time of entering military service,
whose disability was combat-related,
and who was honorably discharged; to
specify the percentage of the discount
'as equal to the percentage of the
veteran's permanent, service-
connected disability; to specify
qualification requirements for the


discount; to authorize the Legislature
to waive the annual application
requirement in subsequent years by
general law; and to specify that the
provision takes effect December 7,
2006, is self-executing, and does not
require implementing legislation.
Full Text:

ARTICLE VII
FINANCE AND TAXATION
SECTION 6. Homestead
exemptions.-
(a) Every person who has the
legal or equitable title to real estate
and maintains thereon the permanent
residence of the owner, or another
legally or naturally ndpent upon
the owner, shall be exempt from
taxation thereon, except
assessments for special benefits, up
to the assessed valuation of five
thousand dollars, upon establishment
of right thereto in the manner


prescrioea oy law. The real estate
may be held by legal or equitable
title, by the entireties, jointly, in
common, as a condominium, or
indirectly by stock ownership or
membership representing the
owner's or member's proprietary
interest in a corporation owning a.fee
or a leasehold initially in excess of
ninety-eight years.
(b) Not more than one exemption
shall be allowed any individual or
family unit or with respect to any
residential unit. No exemption shall
exceed the value of the real estate
assessable to the owner or, in case
of ownership through stock or
membership in a corporation, the
value of the proportion which the
interest in the corporation bears to
the assessed value of the property.
(c) By general law and subject
to conditions specified therein, the
exemption shall be increased to a
total of twenty-five thousand dollars
of the assessed value of the real
estate for each school district levy.
By general law and subject to
conditions specified therein, the
exemption for all other levies may be
increased up to an amount not
exceeding ten thousand dollars of the
assessed value of the real estate if
the owner has attained age sixty-five
or is totally and permanently disabled
and if the owner is not entitled to the
exemption provided in subsection
(d).
(d) By general law and subject to
conditions specified therein, the
exemption shall be increased to a
total of the following amounts of
assessed value of real estate for
each levy other than those of school
districts: fifteen thousand dollars with
respect to 1980 assessments; twenty
thousand dollars with respect to 1981
assessments; twenty-five thousand
dollars with respect to assessments
for 1982 and each year thereafter.
However, such increase shall not
apply with respect to any
assessment roll until such roll is first
determined to be in compliance with
the provisions of section 4 by a state
agency designated by general law.
This subsection shall stand repealed
on the effective date of any
amendment to section 4 which
provides for the assessment of
homestead property at a specified
percentage of its just value.
(e) By general law and subject to
conditions specified therein, the
Legislature may provide to renters,
who are permanent residents, ad
valorem tax relief on all ad valorem
tax levies. Such ad valorem tax
relief shall be in the form and amount
established by general law.
(f) The legislature may, by
general law, allow counties or
municipalities, for the purpose of
their respective tax levies and
subject to the provisions of general
law, to grant an additional homestead
tax exemption not exceeding twenty-
five thousand dollars to any person
who has the legal or equitable title to
real estate and maintains thereon the
permanent residence of the owner
and who has attained age sixty-five
and whose household income, as
defined by general law, does not
exceed twenty thousand dollars. The
general law must allow counties and
municipalities to grant this additional
exemption, within the. limits
prescribed in this subsection, by
ordinance adopted in the manner
prescribed by general law, and must
provide for the periodic adjustment of
the income limitation prescribed in
this subsection for changes in the
.cost of living.
(g) Each veteran who is age 65 or
older who is partially or totally
permanently disabled shall receive a
discount from the amount of the ad
valorem tax otherwise owed on
homestead property the veteran
owns and resides in if the disability
was combat related, the veteranowas
a resident of this state at the time of
entering the military service of the
United States, and the veteran was
honorably discharged upon
separation from military service, The
discount shall be in a percentage
equal to the percentage of the
veteran's permanent, service-
connected disability as determined
by the United States Department of
Veterans Affairs. To qualify for the
discou noted by this subsection.
an applicant must submit to the
county property appraiser, by March
1. proof of residency at the time of
entering military service, an official
letter from the United States
Department of Veterans Affairs
stating the percentage of .the:
veteran's service-connected
disability and such evidence that
reasonably identifies the disability as
combat related, and a copy of the
veteran's honorable discharge. If the,
property appraiser denies the request
for a discount, the appraiser must '
notify the applicant in writing of the
reasons for the denial, and the
veteran may reapply. The Legislature .
may. by general law. waive the
annual application requirement in
subsequent years. This subsection
shall take effect December 7. 2006.
is self-executing., and does ndt
require implementing legislation. .
e e my NO.8 .
CONSTITUTIONAL
AMENDMENT
ARTICLE X, SECTION 6
(Legislative)
Ballot Title:
EMINENT DOMAIN
Ballot Summary:
Proposing an amendment to the
State Constitution to prohibit the
transfer of private property taken by
eminent domain to a natural person or
private entity; providing that the
Legislature may by general law
passed by a three-fifths vote of the
membership of each house of the
Legislature permit exceptions
allowing the transfer of such private
property; and providing that this
prohibition on the transfer of private
property taken by eminent domain is
applicable if the petition of taking that
initiated the condemnation proceeding
was filed on or after January 2, 2007.
Full Text:
ARTICLE X


MISCELLANEOUS
SECTION 6. Eminent domain.-
(a) No private property shall be
taken'except for a public purpose and
with full compensation therefore paid
to each owner or secured by deposit
in the registry of the court and
availableto the owner.
(b) Provision may be made by law
for the taking of easements, by like
proceedings, for the drainage of the
land of one person over or through the
land of another.
(c) Private-property taken by
eminent domain pursuant to a petition
to initiate condemnation proceedings
filed on or after January 2. 2007. mav
not be conveyedto a naturalpersgonpL r
private entity except as pryd s.d.b-y
general law passed by a tl.e.-b.s
yote of the membershjip j cii Lc ue
of the Legislature,
8731 2tchg 9/28


1






.L. 28, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 5A


Masons active in September


Raiford Lodge hosted .L I I -
an Entered Apprentice. ;
Degree on Sept. 20 "
for David Sherman '
Lodge 217 and Daniel ,
Andrew Johnson of .
Raiford Lodge 82. The two 4' ,.
new Entered Apprentice. '.
Masons are flanked above
by Right Worshipful &A 'iL A
Wilbur Atwell on the left 'j
and Right Worshipful .EL
Alvin Griffis on the right ,
their side. In the back row
(1-r) are RW Tom Adams,
RW Mike Key, Worshipful
Coy Pacetti, RW Alton H -i
Christie and RW Donald
Rosier.vice to
Pine Hill Lodge 9 hosted t .








the official visternity. of Robert Trump, the grand master of masons in Florida, and his party-
to theriendly" 10th Masonic District. The visit was a huge success that raised
Hutchison, chaplain, Jeff r '

oney forshipful masbetes research and other needed causes. The visit also allowed








many Freemasons, their family members andefdlends opportunity to renew
of Pine Hill, Mike Key,
district deputy grandrand Master
master of the "Friendly"ct and Michael Rosier, the Woshipful aster of Baldwin
10th District, and Bob
Holder, PDDGM and
secretary of the Pine
Hill Lodge. Baldwin Lodge 217, Free and Accepted Masons, hosted the Sept. 8,
official visit of Robert Trump, the grand master of masons in Florida, and his party -
to the "Friendly" 10th Masonic District. The visit was a huge success that raised
money for diabetes research and other needed causes. The visit also allowed
many Freemasons, their family members an .Pfrienc the~opportunity to renew
friendships and establish new on-s, Michael Key,-the District:Deputy Grand Master -
of the ":Friendly"' 1Oth'l istflct and Michael Rosier, the Worshipful Master of Baldwin
Lodge No. 217, are pictured (bottom right) flanking Trump.


N RH AOLN


Lakefront $69,900
Direct Lake Access $19.900d


CalFoDe

1-86-90-526


LCCC SAA to
host John
Rush concert
The Student Activities
Association at Lake City
Community College will host a
free conceFt by nationally
recognized musician/performer
John Rush.
The.concert is scheduled for
noon on Wednesday, Oct. 4,
on Pine Square (Lake City
campus). The community is
invited to come out to, the
campus and hear "the guitar
virtuoso that can really sing."
Singing and playing guitar,
bass, harmonica, piano,
saxophone, banjo, keyboard
and percussion, Rush plays his
original music and songs you
know. He has been named
"Entertainer of the Year" by
"Campus Activities" magazine
and "Musician of the Year" by
"Campus Awards."
Rush, who averages more
than 200 dates a year, is
making a name for himself in
the college campus and club
circuit. He plays original
and/or cover songs, depending
upon audience requests, from a
set list that covers more than
600 songs by more than 150
groups. Rush has been called a
"human iPod" because he can
play more than 55 hours of
music upon request.
Rush has a powerfully
dynamic voice that makes you
feel he's lived every song he
sings. His guitar style is a
cross between Stevie Ray
Vaughan and Mark Knopfler.
To date, he's released three
CDs of his own music.
For more information,
contact Amy Dekle in LCCC's
Student Activities Office at..
(386) 754-4317.
Visit John Rush's Web site
at www.johnrush.com for his
complete biography.

Child abuse
prevention
group meets
Oct. 18 .f
Join members -for -the
Bradford-Union Pre'ention
Task Force for a brown bag
lunch on Wednesday, Oct. 18,.
at noon. ,
The task force, which works s
to address' the issues of child
abuse, domestic violence
prevention and foster
parenting, meets monthly at
First Presbyterian Church of
Starke, 921. E. Call St.


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I VUorshp in the mous of the Sord... Somewhere ths wak!

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


E Robert Osborne
13 Tax & Accounting, Inc.
Providing Professional Services
Financial Planning Computerized Bookkeeping/Payroll
(3861'496-1187- Cell:( 3521745-1176 335 S.W. 3rd St. ake Btler
U1 aeBte


- -w -F-

Tuneful Tigers
Union County High School band members Daniel
Nazworth (left) and Deaundra Jones perform during
halftime of a recent home game. The Tigers' next
home game will be Oct. 20 against P.K. Yonge.

NOTICE OF ENACTMENT
OF ORDINANCE BY THE
TOWN COUNCIL OF THE
TOWN OF WORTHINGTON
SPRINGS, FLORIDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that anordinance which
title, hereinafter appears, will be considered ,for
enactment by the Town Council of the Town of
Worthington Springs, Florida, at a public hearing on
October 3, 2006 at 7:30 p.m., or as soon thereafter as
the matter can be heard, at Town'Hall located at 11922
SW 36 Drive, Worthington Springs; Florida. Copies of
said ordinance may be inspected by any member of
the public at the Office of the Town Clerk, located in the
Town of Worthington Springs Town Hall, Worthington
Springs, during regular business hours. On the date,
time and place first above mentioned, all interested
persons may appear and be hard with respect to the
ordinance.
AN ORDINANCE EXTENDING THE CORPORATE
LIMITS OF THE TOWN OF WORTHINGTON
SPRINGS, FLORIDA TO INCLUDE CERTAIN LANDS
LYING-.uGOQNTIGUOUS TO THE EXISTING
CORPORATE LIMITS OF THE TOWN; PROVIDING
THAT ALL EXISTING LAWS, ORDINANCES, RULES
AND REGULATIONS SHALL APPLY IN SAID AREA;
PROVIDING THAT THE PROPERTY LAND
INHABITANTS ARE SUBJECT TO EXISTING
INDEBTEDNESS AND LIABLE FOR TAXATION; AND
PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE..
A parcel of land containing a total of 6.0 acres, moreaor
less, lying being and situated in Section 28, Township6
South, Range 19 East, Union County, Florida, more
particularly described as follows:
COMMENCE at the Southwest corner of the
Southwest 1/4 of Northeast 1/4 of said Section 28&for
the POINT OF BEGINNING of the -hereinafter
described Parcel of land; thence run North 00 degrees
06 minutes 33 seconds West, along the West line-of
said Southeast 1/4 of Northpast 1/4 of Section 28, a
distance of 108.02 feeftto the intersection with the
Southeasterly right-of-way line of County Road Number
18-A (8Q~foot right-of-Way); thence run North 150
degrees 17 minutes 09 seconds East, along said
Southeasterly right-of-way line, a distance of 352.96
feet to the Point of Curvature of a curve to the right;
thence run Northeasterly, continuing along said
Southeasterly right-of-way line, a distance of 311.04
feet as measured along the arc of a curve concave
Southeasterly and having a radius of 5689.58 feet, said
arc being subtended by a chord having a bearing of
North 51 degrees 51 minutes 06 seconds East and a
distance of 311.01 feet; thence run South 46 degrees
19 minutes 07 seconds East a distance of 287.49 feet;
thence run South 09 degrees 39 minutes 35 seconds
East a distance of 327.13 feet to the intersection with
the South line of said Southeast 1/4 of Northeast 1/4 of
Section 28; thence run South 89 degree 39 minutes 41
seconds West, along said South line of Southeast 1/4
of Northeast 1/4 of Section 28, a distance of 778.71
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING.











The public hearing may be continued to one or more
future dates. Any interested party shall be advised that
the date, time and place of any continuation of the
public 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.


Custom Computer
Services
Custom Systems. Upgrades 386-496-199
Repairs. Solutions 220 W Main St.
ccs@alltel.net Lake Butler 32054


Read Together, rlorida
Statewide Reading Event October 2006
Read she bboLk.
Play The Zeto Game online.
i ^.. .. ..
om p tel .. i ., '
www.VolunteerFloridaFoundation.org
Sponsored by t WashingtonMutual
Read together. Florida is a monih-long reading colebralion managed by:
M FOUNDATION
Manager of the Govermo's Family Literacy Initiative


IP'I -r


~9~)c


I


I







Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES Sept. 28, 2006



Union County Riding Club raises money for boys ranch


BN LINDSEY KIRKL AN[D

li en it comes it) rasinio
n'one,, for a gooid cjait.



Nlernt'ei r, r'nI m.nin rid
,urinouridirig irej, Xilhred it
the riding jrcriij.-r, S R 21
5:imrrrrj nji'c nicnel- ti
[he F1.:r id., ',lier it I, B '
Rinch
A -t rl ., -4 I54riders "iere


pre-ent ** ili I h Id- ', pi t I-Ip
lean i ,
F.,i.u n mn m b i, I th1 I 'l l-I,
ranch .'mpeed at the LCRC
in the iirunh-r bo',, d i.tAn n -_
sh,:w'. t o l hat the', learned a[
tihie ranch
t el" Partc'h I'e a, 1,tant
Jet t' F.i l 1i Ilk' a l -. n 1 jfI
farm manager at the ranch.
said the bo,' c used the h,:rse-e
to learn e,.ents -iich a; pi-le..
barrel racing, arid pole
bendi nor The', break h..'rse.
and use them for a arriet', of
jaci. ti es, n the raniLh
Trophies %ere av. ard to


no'm pe i',, -l in :.,rl, ,Ig 'iec'- fr.'ii
[,:,t d. ler: ,-, l.I .':,i bh ':,
U CRC ncibem r .iii ..c
ParrIsh v. worked in the sgi-up
booth Saturda,, a, ell j.
competed v. th her h,:rse
"It v. as a great night .. th
UCRC raising -er 1,2.7(1.i
which will be donated it the
Florida Sherift' Bo', Ranch at
the annual Fi'_rnda Stnerirts
Bos Rjnch IH-.re Shv.- .
Parrish -aid
The ranch'- ,pen hri'-e aind


annual shoo'.
Friday Oct h.


Sill be held
t,: Sundaj. Oc


i~. ~.

h-n-


g~4

e-w ~ ~
~. ,.


These riders got an early start on their cowgirl training by winning in the poles
competition toddler class for girls 6 years old and under. (L-R) Harley Seay, 4, (on
Doughnut), Caroline Coombs, 5, (on Reba) and Jenna Ritch, 5, (on Peanut) will go
on to compete in the Florida Sheriffs Boys Ranch competition on Oct. 6-8.


., -. v-- ,



A member of the Florida Sheriffs Boys Ranch competes in the junior boys poles
events. Four members of the ranch (Juan, Mario, Josh and Dakota) competed at
the Union County Riding Club on Saturday.


S Gates open on \\edrne-da\,
Oct 4.
To ,j atic h the show.
admission is tree and includes
competitions and music.
Depending on the day, food
prices vary.
An open house tour of the


facilities %%ill be given on
Saturday, Oct 7. from I p.m.
to 3 p.m.
Located just outside of Lite
Oak, the boys ranch was
founded 49 years ago by the
Florida Sheriffs Association on
donated property.


The organization aims to-
help boys %%ho are neglected,
unsupervised or at-risk Tor
delinquency. It also provides
family counseling services.
For more information, visit
www.youthranches.org, or call
(386) 842-5555.


Andy & Dorothy Raulerson

are celebrating their

3rd Anniversary Sept. 26


1appy Anniversary!

I love you, Andy






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Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications ond experience.


Recognition given for county, school support


Union County Board of Commissioners Chairman Union County Superintendent of Schools Carlton
Wayne Smith presents John Walker with a certificate 'Faulk (left) presents Sheriff Jerry Whitehead with a
of appreciation for all his dedicated service, plaque Tuesday recognizing him and the members
especially during the January school bus accident, of the sheriff's office for their-dedication and
at the communication center. Walker has_worked on services to the school district.
--.-914 -services, includifg.the new Voice Over internet
Protocol technology.


Toastmasters Club is coming to Lake Butler


Toastmasters International is
the leading organization
helping people to develop the
confidence and ability to
communicate effectively.
Since the first Toastmasters
'Club was organized in 1924,
nearly four million 'people
have received the benefits of
Toastmasters.
A Toastmasters Club is 'a
learn-by-doing workshop in
which men and women hone
their skills in a comfortable,
friendly atmosphere. A typical
club has 20-40 members who
meet weekly or biweekly to
learn and practice public
speaking techniques. The


average club meeting lasts
approximately one hour..
Membership is affordable.
Total annual fees are usually
$80. Those joining a
Toastmasters Club learn
communication skills by
working in' the
"Communication Program"
manual, a series of 10 speaking
assignments designed to instill
a basic foundation in public
speaking.
When finished with the first
speech manual, members can
select from among 15


UCHS plans
New York trip
Union County High School
will be mtiaking a trip to New.
York from May 28 tboJune 1,
2007. This is an exciting
opportunity for students, and


advanced manuals to develop
speaking skills that are, geared
to specific interests. Members
also develop and practice
leadership skills by working in
the "Co fipetent -Leadership"-
manual and the "High
Performance Leadership
Program," as well as serving as
leaders at various
organizational levels.
There is. no instructor in a
Toastmasters Club. Instead,
members evaluate each other's
oral presentations and
leadership: skills. This,


parents alike, to see the Big
Apple.
Open to anyone who wants
to attend, the cost of the trip is
$1,059, which includes a
round-trip airli-ne ticket,
Sheraton Hotel
accommodations, breakfasts
and dinners, up to three


REBATE UP TO A MAXIMUM OF $1000 IS AVAILABLE ON QUALIFYING SYSTEMS ONLY AND MAY VARY DEPEND-
ING ON MODEL PURCHASED AVAILABLE THROUGH PARTICIPATING DEALERS ONLY. VOID WHERE PROHIBITED


evaluation process is an.
integral component of the;
overall educational program-.
Toastmasters also gi.~e
impromptu talks on assigned-
topics, conduct meetings and
serve as officers in various
leadership positions. :
Nathan Stoa, preacher for
the Danville Church of Christ,
is. starting a Toastmasters Clubh
in Lake Butler. For more
information, contact Stoa at
(386) 496-1484 or by e-mail t
Nstoa@aol.com.


Broadway Shows, and other
attractions.
Those interested in attending
this exciting trip must sign up
by Saturday., Sept. 30. A
monthly payment schedule .'t
available for those who need it.
For further information,
please contact Mr. Archer at
(386) 496-2675, or e-mail
archerd@union.k I2.fl.us.


Health career
fair at Shands
Starke
Santa Fe Community.
College Andrews Center arid
Shands Starke will be
sponsoring a Health Career
Opportunities Fair to promote
awareness of 17 different
health care programs offered at
by the college. -
The fair will-take place in
the atrium at Shands Starke,
922 E. Call St, on Thursday,
Oct. 19, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Health care is likely to be
one of the biggest sources of-
jobs in the future. Join the'
staff and students from Santa
Fe Community College to
learn about the 17 different
health sciences programs:
offered.


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Section B: Thursday, Sept. 28, 2006






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




Watson Center will offer services for BC residents


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford County's
constitutional officers, thanks
to the generosity of Santa Fe
Community College, will be
providing some of their
services in an office at the
SFCC Watson Center to better
meet the needs of residents
who live in the southern
portion of the county.
Jimmy Alvarez, the property
appraiser for Bradford County,
said the idea of opening such
an office has been discussed in
the past. However, it was
impossible to make such an
idea a reality at that time
because of the cost involved.
Enter Santa Fe, which
offered the county use of space.
in the Watson Center free of
charge.
"They've really gone
overboard. to accommodate
us," Alvarez said, adding that
County Commissioner John
Wayne Hersey also played a
big role.
It is estimated that the
satellite office will open some
time in October. Services
provided by the clerk of the
court, property appraiser and.
tax collector will be made
available, while a deputy with
the Bradford County Sheriff's
Office will also make use of
the space. Supervisor of
Elections Terry Vaughan said
since people can register to
vote by obtaining or renewing
their driver's licenses-which
they will be able to do at the
satellite office-his office
would not have much of a
presence at Santa Fe.
', "From time to time, we will
)have voter registration drives
4nd that sort of thing,"
Vaughan said, adding that
voter registration forms will be
made available at the Watson
Center office.
The office will be staffed ,y
one full-time employee, who
will be assisted each .da'y" .
someone from either the
clerk's, property appraiser's or
tax collector's office. It will be
open Mondays through


Lawtey

VFD raises

funds for

fire house
BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
If it wasn't seen before, the
hard work of the Lawtey
Volunteer Fire Department
will be visible to the puiblic-
within the next couple of
weeks as volunteers finish the
fire house's remodeling.-
Members of Station 5 began
fund-raising for additions and
remodeling to the fire house
more than two years ago.
"The men and women of
Station 5 have put a lot of
hours into this building," said
LVFD Chief lMike Brown.
The. old fire was
approximately 2,400 square
feet.
With the addition of hli ng
quarters, office space, a
kitchen and additional bay
doors, the LVFD will. now.
have 3,500 square feet of
space, with the living quarters
taking up about 1,200 square
feet.
;With Station 5 receiving
more than 300 calls already
this year, Brown said he was
not only anticipating growth,
but he had another purpose for
the fire station.
."The biggest thing--is we're
trying to get a rescue station ,
here," he said. "The north end
,(of the county) deserves to
have a rescue." -
The new living quarters are
adequate for a two-man rescue
team. "
Brown said it would be
beneficial for the county's
emergency services to put the
rescue station in Lawtey
because Lawtey has already
paid for the facilities.
Brown said there was
approximately $24,000
invested in the fire house.
"It's been a big community
project," he said.
Many businesses and
individuals in' the community


Friday, though specific hours
of operation have not yet been
determined.
Tax Collector Teila Pearson
said the majority of services


her office provides at the
Bradford County Courthouse
will also be offered at the
satellite office.
"My office is going to do


tags, titles, drivers
licenses-about 90 percent of
what I do here," she said.
Alvarez said the percentage
of services his office will


provide at the Watson Center
is probably close to 90 as well.
"What we hope to do is
provide as many services there
as we feasibly can," he said.


Ray Norman, the clerk of
the court, said as far as his
office goes, it should be able to
See CENTER, p. 4B


See FUNDS, p. 3B







Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 28, 2006



Instructor says truck driving a great career for women


BY MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
A-. attention women... would
you like to spend eight weeks
in school and graduate to earn
$32,000 in your first year?
Dawn Bridges, the newest
instructor at the Bradford-
Union Commercial Vehicle
Driving School, said the
answer for her was "yes."
Michelle Jenkins, a student
currently enrolled in the
school, said her answer was
the same.
Bridges has been a
professional commercial truck
driver for 10 years and started
as an instructor at the school
Aug. 31. She is also a part-
time driver for Pritchett
Trucking in Lake Butler,
hauling rock on her days off
from the school.
She said a newly graduated
student could expect to earn
$30,000 to $40,000 in the first
year, depending on what type
of driving he or she decides to
do. She said that 10 years ago,
she earned $32,000 in her first
year of driving and has earned
as much as $76,000 per year
during her career.
"Drivers can expect to earn
as much as $100,000 per year,
depending on the type of
driving they do and on their
safety record," said Bridges.
A driver with a better safety
record will be more in demand
by trucking companies and
will be offered better-paying
jobs, she said.
Jenkins said she has always
wanted to be a truck driver,
ever since she first saw a
tractor-trailer as a child.
"I got married and had kids,
so I couldn't be gone," she
said. "Now my kids are out of
the house. It's my time now.",
Jenkins said she loves the
class. "I love it a lot. I work
-. nights and then come here
from 8 a.m. '.to 6 p.m. I'm
determined to do this," she
__said;-'
She said she wants to work
as an over-the-road driver,
..making long-haul trips.,
Drivers can also choose to
work locally, making short
runs in the area, or as
dedicated drivers, meaning
they would drive the same
route on the same schedule
Z s'. "' ,


every week.
Bridges said she has worked
extensively as an over-the-road
driver, but is now ready to do
something that will allow her.
to be home each night. That is
why she works for Pritchett
and why she applied to
become an instructor.
"Not me," said Jenkins. "I
want at least two years over
the road. Then maybe I'll look
at local."
Bridges said more women
are entering the profession and
more of them are going into
areas of the profession that
were traditionally dominated
by men. She said there have
been a number of women
driving tractor-trailers for
years, but more and more are
beginning to drive flat-bed
haulers and tankers-both
areas traditionally dominated
by men.
"Some women are a little
intimidated when they first
start learning, but it doesn't
take long before they love it,"
she said.
Jenkins, in her fourth week
of the eight-week class, said
she was not intimidated at all
and loved it from day one.
She said she recently met the
owner of a big trucking
company and he was very
interested to hear she was
enrolled at the Bradford-Union
school.
"He took down some
information and said when I
finished I should be sure to
look hin up," said Jenkins. "It
looks like I may already have a
job."
Bridges said that the school
has a very good reputation.
"It's not hard for a student to
find a job," she said.
"Throughout my career as a


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professional driver, I have
heard nothing but good things
about this school. That's why I
wanted to work here."
She said the school is intent
on producing professional
drivers, not just "steering.
wheel holders."
"It takes 110 percent to
become a professional driver.

That's what we turn out here,
professional drivers," said
Bridges. "The standards of this
school are high and the tuition
is very reasonable."
Total cost for the course is
$1,675 for Florida students and
$2,249 for out-of-state
students. Because of its
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over the Southeast.
There are grants and
financial assistance available.
In order to be accepted in
the school, a person has to
have a CDL (Commercial
Driver's License) learner's
permit. There are three written
tests to pass in order to secure
the learner's permit. The
student must also pass the
Department of
Transportation's physical
exam and drug test before
being accepted.
The school requires that the
student also pass the Test of
Adult Basic Education
(TABE) with a qualifying
See TRUCK, p. 4B


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Sept. 28, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


Volunteer Jeff Warner collects donations on U.S. 301 in Lawtey from a motorist
stopped at a red light. Warner's dad and brother also volunteer with LVFD.


FUNDS
Continued from p. 1B1
have donated, he said,
including Lowe's, Jackson
Building Supply, Whitley
Steel, Framing Unlimited,
Florida Rock and Concrete,
Tatum Bros. Lumber Company
and Charles Lee, who did the
concrete work.
These companies gave
LVFD discounted or free
supplies, such as cabinets,
steel, lumber, framing,
concrete and other much
needed items.
The Lawtey City Council
also has been very generous,
according to Brown.
"We thank the community
for their support, but we still
need more support," he said.
Members of the LVFD were
raising more funds for the fire


The above bedroom space was added to the LVFD
station in hopes of the county stationing a full-
time rescue crew in Lawtey. The station is expected
to be complete in the next week.


-


Train derailment occurs in Starke


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
A Gainesville-bound train
had 27 of its cars derail
approximately a half-mile west
of Edwards Road in Stanlte on'
Sept. 21.
SThe Starke Police
Department, Bradford Count\
Sheriff's Office and Bradford
County EmergencN
Management all responded to
the scene, as'well as CSX
personnel. Bud Daniels.
manager of security with the
CSX Transportation Railroad
Police, said he thought the
derailment occurred at
approximately 6:30 a.m. -
Meg Sacks, spokesperson
with CSX, said the train.
which departed from Baldwin.
consisted of 57 cars loaded
with aggregate rock. The cause
of the derailment was not
.known.
Sacks said crews worked
throughout the weekend-day
and night-in cleaning up the
site and repairing the tracks.
She said crews would salvage
what cars they could bN
rerailing them and pulling
them away, but those that were
severely damaged would be
cut up for scrap-a costly
proposition.
"We try to rescue them.,"
Sacks said.
A. CSX train accident
prevention Iteam inspected the
site to determine' the cause of
the derailment. Sacks said such
investigations usually take a
couple of days, depending
upon the incident. The tracks,
the cars and the locomotive of
the train and how the train %as
being operated are all factors
"taken into consideration during
investigations, she said.
In its attempt to ensure
.safety, CSX conducts track
inspections several times a
week and trains are inspected-
before they depart, Sacks said.
Hot box detectors placed


intermittently on the. tracks
detect excess.heat, caused by
friction, and alert the train


crew in such an event, .in
which case the train is stopped.
CSX has approximately


Twenty-seven train cars derailed on Sept. 21 just
west of Edwards Road in Starke. This aerial
photograph was provided courtesy of John and
Betty Rimes of Worthington Springs' CAVU (Clean
Air Visibility Unlimited) Aerial Photography.


1,700 miles of tracks in
Florida. The company handles
approximately 500,000
carloads of freight at its yards,
eer. year.


"Our goal is to have a 9-to-5
firefighter here," Brown said.
But the volunteers of the
LVFD said none of their
success could be possible
without their families.
Family members like
Warner and Brown's wife,
Kathy, were a couple of the
additional volunteers who


house two weeks ago, Sept. 16,
when they held a boot drive for
five hours on U.S. 301 in
Lawtey. This event was
combined with a LifeSouth
community blood drive that
was hosted by the fire
department.
While Chief Brown was
donating blood, one supporter
of the fire department spoke
about the members' efforts.
Ginny Warner's husband,
Kenny, and their two children,
Jeff and Barron, all volunteer
with LVFD.
Warner said all the
volunteers have put in a great
amount of time working on the
building. They do not get paid,
but some have put in so much
time it could be another job.
As for Brown, Warner said,
"He's an exceptional fire
chief."
Brown gave money out of
his own savings to purchase
items for the fire house 'in
attempts to get it finished more
quickly. As more funds are
raised, he could be reimbursed.
Brown said, "I've put a lot of
time into this."
"My guys have put a lot of
time into this, too," he said.
"When you're working toward
a goal, you can't stop."
LVFD has 13 members who
volunteer, including the chief.
Currently, the members of
the fire department are all
working to get certified.
"The rules of volunteering
have changed," Brown said.
Where anyone could be a
volunteer many years ago, now
they have to go through a 160-
hour course.
Five of LVFD's members
are going through the course
now, and five others recently
completed it.
If not certified, the
volunteers help with
equipment or assist other
agencies on the scenes of
emergencies.
With two fire engines, a
tanker and a brush truck,
LVFD is working to raise their
ISO (insurance) rating.


showed up for the blood
drive/boot drive and for other
LVFD events.
Brown said, "Without our
family members, we couldn't
do it, especially my wife."
If you would like to make a
donation to the LVFD, please
call the fire house at (904)
782-1750.


Dr. Virgil A. Berry
CHIROPRACTIC
PHYSICIAN


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*!Ae G.SART ER.9


Lawtey Volunteer Fire Chief Mike Brown grabs a not.
dog after donating blood. His wife, Kathy
(background), and other firefighters' families
donated time to help with the blood/boot drive.


'an-up and track repairs continued throughout the weekend.


Auto Accidents
Work Injuries
Headaches
Neck and Back Pain


I- Ir ~ i Il I I





L II











E r0 0 i/ TRUCK
Continued from p. 2B


Thursday, Sept. 28, 2006 Page 4B




Goodbye, Foggia, I'm going home
A series on World War II


I had driven a truck over the same
route from Foggia to Naples many
times, but this.time I was riding in the
back of atrtick with about 20 other
soldiers, heading for a temporary camp
in Naples, awaiting space aboard a
ship bound for the good old USA!
It was late October 1945, and the war
was over on both sides of the globe,
leaving many thousands of soldiers,
sailors and Marines free to return
home and pursue civilian lives. The
U.S. military pressed every available
ship into service, ferrying back to the
states military men-and women whose
valiant efforts had brought down the
powerful German-Japanese fighting
machine.
The unnamed camp to which we
were going was only a few blocks
from downtown Naples, with the
mess hall in a blocked-off street with
a fence a few feet from the mess hall
exit. After every meal, there were 40-
50 children at the fence holding pans
and other utensils for men to fill with
scraps from the table. I think they
liked American food', because they
looked to be well fed. The Italians
were faring very well at this point in,
time.
I laughed, each time a trolley
passed. Not only was the interior
filled, but passengers were clinging
to the outside, covering the vehicle
completely.
In the camp, payrolls caught up
with men, and everyone had money.
Tables were set up. Craps games were
going on throughout, and money was
changing hands. Officials didn't seem'
to care for the gambling goingion,.aRnd
I was not aware of any problems about
the winning or losing of money.
We were in the camp four or five
weeks, with men moving in and out
every day, but there were so many GIs
a ship leaving port didn't make a dent.
The day finally came for us to move
down to the port to go aboard ship.
When I started up the gangplank, '1
was given the records of the 34 men
returning to Camp Blanding and put
in charge, being -the highest-ranking
non-com in that contingent. I had to
make two trips to carry the records.
We went aboard the aircraft carrier,
the USS Randolph. (Dr. Bob Mullins
would later serve aboard the same
ship). A large banner stated, "We-
__specialize -in-speed--not in omfort,"
Sbut we were going home and comfort
was of no concern. The hanger deck,
just below the flight deck, was filled
with bunks; five high, and so, close
one could reach out and touch another
GI. It %was quite comfortable.
When the Florida contingent arrived
at its section, we were told that we
would 'be on KP (kitchen police)
all the way home, but it wasn't a
bad assignment and kept us well fed


during the trip. There was plenty of
idle time to visit the flight deck and
look at the ocean from a height of a
tall building.
The Randolph was fast, and we
arrived off the port of New York too.
early for the scheduled debarking and
had to wait about 24 hours. When
the ship pulled into its berth and we
began marching off, it was about 4
a.m. on a Saturday morning. The
Florida contingent was the last to
disembark, and I walked off, carrying
my duffel bag and records.
We didn't stay ashore very long. We
had to get in smaller boats to cross
New York Harbor to Camp Kilmer, N.
J., passing near the Statute of Liberty,
my first viewing of the Great Lady. It
was after daylight when we arrived at
the Army base, and since we had been
up more than 24 hours, we turned in
and slept until 11 a.m.
The military had promised every
returning GI that he would get an
outstanding meal upon reaching
home soil, and it really produced,
with tables laden with every culinary
delight known to man, and boy, did
we eat!
As quickly as we had eaten the
Florida contingent was called out and
boarded a train; heading for Camp
Blanding. We arrived in Blanding
the next morning, and went to
our assigned quarters to begin the
discharge procedures.
Late in the afternoon, my name
was called for me to report to the
orderly room, and before I got there,
I recognized my car, with my wife at
tte4he4-,lsas I reached the car's
doo,rshe.held up an eight-month-old
baby, and said, "Here is your son!" It
was the first time I had seen him.
Shortly thereafter, a few days short
of four years, I received my discharge
papers to begin a new life.
Thank each one of you for reading
this lengthy saga; I hope you have
found it interesting, and for my
generation, I hope it brought back
fond memories of another age and
time.
The ranks of my generation grow
thinner each week and many of you
have more interesting and exciting
stories than I to tell.
My tenure in the armed forces was
rather unexciting, and I was fortunate
in my' assignments, but I went where
I was sent, and did. what my job-
required. Even though I was never
in any danger from enemy fire, I am
proud of my military service and
never once regretted having enlisted.
To all my comrades in arms,
wherever you served. and whatever
war was being fought, I salute you.
By Buster Rahn,
Telegraph Editorialist


score in reading, math and
language.
Once accepted, students will


spend eight weeks in school,
eight hours per day, five days
per week. The school begins
with classroom instruction and
class work, then moves
quickly into hands-on
instruction on the school's
driving course.


Instructor Dawn Bridges prepares to check the oil as
she goes over the pre-driving checklist with some of
her students. The vehicle has to be checked inside
and out before it is ever cranked.


CENTER
Continued from p.


deal with such things as traffic
tickets, marriage licenses and
other "general stuff to start
with." The initial goal is to get
established at the Watson
Center, settle in and then work
with the technology and assess
what other services can be
provided, Norman said.
Sherriff Bob Milner said the
space at the Watson Center
will come in handy after hours.
The deputy who patrols that
area of the county will now
have an office to write reports,
as well as have access to a
bathroom.
"We literally did not have a
place for a deputy to stop and
use the restroom (late at
night)," said Milner, adding
that the deputy would have to
cross the Clay County line and
find a convenience store that
was open at that hour., .
The Watson Center also
provides a place for people to
meet a deputy without t ha. ing
to drive to Starke to the'
sheriffs office, Nlilner said.
"We're just excited about
having somebody down there


I


on occasion," he said, adding utilized by his office as well.
that he would also like to That office will be used
conduct vehicle inspections at similarly to the one in the
the center. Watson Center.
Milner said he can envision "We have very little crime in -
outgrowing the space at the the southwest part of the
Watson Center as the county, very 'little," Milner
population continues to grow said. "Still, we have people
in that area of the county. patrolling (there) 24 hours a
Alvarez said that area of the day."
county already has more That office will provide
people than other people in the deputies with restroom
county realize, facilities, which will come in
"We've got a lot of residents handy late at night, as well as a
down in the south end of the place to fill out their reports.
county, in the lake region," We're going to have a
Alvarez said. "t's just a more computer in there," Milner
populated area than people said. "A deputy can sit down
think. I think it will be an in there and file his report
office that gets a lot of use." instead of having to come back
Pearson said she has already (to the sheriffs office)."
heard a positive response from Trying to use a phone in the
people concerning the Watson area has been difficult, Milner
Center office. said. Deputies' Nextel phones
"They're tickled to death do not always work because of
about it," she said. "I've gotten, the coverage area, and they
a lot of good feedback." often have to resort to using
the convenience store pay
BCSO will have an phone.
BCSO will havThat won't be a problem
office in Brooker anymore.
The Watson Center is not "This (office) gives us a
the oJply place that will ,be hardline phone and
avYailable,. fqr ,use b \ he confidentiality," Milner said.
Bradford ,County! Sheriffs ,Milne said,$e hopes to start
Office. Milner said the old using the Brooker office by
Brooker city. hall will be Oct. 1 .


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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR I


Reader hopes
for arts venue
Dear Editor:.
A theater for the performing
arts. Wouldn't it be wonderful.
to have a place for performing
-. artists to come in Keystoile
Heights? .
I attended the performance of
"Bravo for Broadway!" last'
Sunday at the Presbyterian
Church. The performance was
fantastic and enjoyed by all.
.However, the place \\here it
was held was. not adequate. It
was crowded, warm and not
.very good acoustics.
A theater could be used not
only by artists, but also by our
schools. .
Just think .how;:-qgreat it
would be to have a nice place
for the students to put on plays
and have their beauty pageants.
A nice place to perform, would
probably bring more
performing artists to our city.
Think about this: city,


merchants, population and
,anyone else that could
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"They have to straight-back,
alley-back (back the truck into
a loading dock), parallel park
and practice shifting gears with
various transmissions on the
track," said Bridges.
"When the instructors are
confident that they have
mastered the skills and can
handle a truck well, then the
students go out on the road
with the instructor," she said.
Students will finish the class
with 1,000 miles of driving on -
the road, she said. "When they
leave here, they are definitely
ready to drive on the road."
Once the course is
completed, the students must
take and pass the Florida DOT
CDL driving test. All
instructors at the school,
except for Bridges, are already
certified by FDOT to give the
hands-on driving test. Bridges :
intends to become certified as
well, so students will be able
to complete all the
requirements for receiving
their Florida CDL at the
school.
The school is located on
S.R. 230 near Starke. For more
information on the class call
(904) 966-6764.







Sept. 28, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


OBITUARIES


Lois Cox


Lois Cox
STARKE Mary Lois Cox, 89,
of Starke and recently of Plumbee
Nursing Center in Plymouth,
N.C., died Friday, Sept. 22,
,2006, at Pitt County Memorial
Hospital in Greenville, N.C.,
following an extended illness.
A lifelong resident of. Starke.
Mrs. Cox was born Nov. 22,
1916, in Heilbron Springs, the
daughter of the late Ollie
Raulerson Moore and Thomas J.
Moore. Mrs. Cox was a founding
member of the Novelty Crafters
Club of Starke. She was of the
Primitive Baptist faith and
worked for the University of
Florida at Shands Teaching
Hospital as a dietary clerk,
retiring after 20 years.
Mrs. Cox is survived by: three
children, Pearson Cox of Hilton
Head, S.C., Marilyn Cox Norman
of Plymouth, N.C, and Linda
Cox Curry of Fort Worth, Texas;
seven grandchildren, nine great-
grandchildren and one great-
great-grandchild. She was
preceded in death by her eight,
siblings, Lloyd, Eunice, Rosa,
Edith, Ancil, Cornelius and
Nelson.
Funeral services for Mrs. Cox
were Sept. 27, 2006, in Union
Primitive Baptist Church with
Elder Richard "Rick" Bucknell
officiating and Elder Robert
Smith assisting. Burial followed
in Dyal Cemetery under the care
of Arhie Tanner Funeral Home
of Starke.


James Crawford
JACKSONVILLE James
Burton Crawford Jr.; 92, of
Jacksonville died Monday, Sept.
25, 2006, at the Life Care Center
at' Wells Crossing in Orange
Park. ,
Born In Lake Butler,. Mr.
Cratford mce.ed t&o Jacksohille
in 1947. He was a retired crane
operator. He attended the United
Methodist Church and was a
member of the Masonic Order.
Mr. Cra% ford is survived by:
his wife, Florence Benedict
Crawford of Jacksonville; two
daughters, Joanie Ursy and Julia
"Judy" Crawford, both' of St.
Augustine: three sons, James B.
Crav. foid III of Jacksonville,
Troy Crawfoid of Orange Park
and Dewitt Crawford of:
Collierville, Tenn,; three sisters,
Bootsie Johnson, Irene Marshall
and Pauline Dodson, all of
Jacksonville; a. brother, Brady
Crawford of Jacksonville; eight,
grandchildren and 12 great-
grandchildren. He was preceded
in death by a wife, Helen Mickler,
Cra% ford.
Funeral services for Mr.
Crawford will be, held on
Thursday, Sept. 28, 2006, at 11
S a.m., in the Chapel of Archer
Funeral Home of Lake Butler with
the Rev. Jessie Sherwood and the
Rev. Sam Bennett officiating.
Burial will follow at Midway
Cemetery' in Lake Butler.
The family will receive friends
at the funeral home on Thursday
from .10-11 a.m.


Augustus Harrison
STARKE Augustus Seward
S Gu-" Harrison Jr:, 77, of Starke
died Saturday. Sept. 23, 2006, at
S. his son's home in De Bray
follow ing an extended illness.
Born in Hazelhurst, Ga., Mr.
Harrison served in the U.S. Army
in Korea and retired from Florida
State Prison He was inducted
into the \\are County Sports Hall
of Fame' in Waycross, Ga., and
was a member of First Baptist
Church of Starke.
Mr. Harrison is survived by: a
sister, Greta Harrison Myers of
Atlanta; a daughter, Deidre
Harrison Reed of Saginaw,
Mich.; three sons, Alan Seward
Harrison of De Bray, Dr. Thomas
Franklin Harrison of Shreveport,
La.,, and Richard Fleming
Harrison of. Starke; two
stepdaughters, Christine Wilson
of Ventura. Calif., and Angela
LeJohn of Daisytown. Pa ; seven,
grandchildren, six step-
grandchildren and t'o great-
Sgrandchildren. He was preceded
in death by his parents, Sevtard
Harrispn Si'. and Pearl Harrison.
.brothers, Robert Harrison and
William Harrison, wi'es. Betty
Children Harrison in 1976, and
Kay Ellen Harrison in 2005. :
Memorial services' for Mr.
Harrison were Sept. 26, 2006, in
First Baptist Church of Starke
with' Dr. Thomas Franklin'
Harrison officiating. Archie
Tanner Funeral Homeof Starke is
in charge of arrangements.
SMemorial contributions may
be made to: First Baptist Church
Building Fund, 163 W. Jefferson
St., Starke, FL 32091.


Virginia Lamb
LAKE BUTLER Virginia E.
Waters Lamb, 73, of Lake Butler
died Monday, Sept. 25, 20@6, in
Gainesville following an
extended illness.
A lifelong resident of Union
County, Mrs. Lamb was the
daughter of the late Leslie and
Emily Waters. She graduated
from Union County High School
and worked for the Union County
School Board for 23 years as a
cook in the lunch room. She also
worked for Capt'n Butler
Restaurant and was a member of
the Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter Day Saints, Lake Butler
Ward.
Mrs. Lamb is survived by:
three daughters, Lula Mae
Bridgman, Laura Lamb and
Ramona Crawford, all of Lake
Butler; a son, Ricky Lamb of Old
Town; three brothers, Lowell
Waters and Jimmy Waters, both
of Lake Butler, and Joe Waters of
Dundee; 11 grandchildren and 11
great-grandchildren. She was
preceded in death by her husband,
Thomas U. Lamb, and a son,
Randall.
Funeral services for Mrs. Lamb
were Sept. 27, 2006, in the
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
Day Saints, Lake Butler Ward,
with Bishop Josh Smith and
Elder Ernest Peacock officiating.
Burial followed in Oak Grove
Cemetery under the care of Archer
Ft neral Home of Lake Butler.


u.lifford Phillips
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Clifford Vinson Phillips, 84, of
Keystone Heights died Sunday.,
-Sept. 24, 2006, at his residence
following an extended illness.
Born in Mayo on Aug. 18,
1922, Mr. Phillips moved to
Keystone Heights 14 years ago
from Gainesville. He was a
member of Freedom Baptist
Church and served in the U.S.
Army during World War II. He
retired from the Chrysler
Corporation following a 40-year
career as an auto technician.
Mr. Phillips is survived by:
his wife of 62 years, Lois
Phillips; a son, Clifford "Buddy"
Phillips Jr. of Melrose; a
brother, Odis Phillips of
Williston; two sisters, Mattie
Schubert of Jacksonville and
Irene Armington of Bradenton;
and two grandchildren. He was
preceded in death by his parents,
Charlie and Mabele Phillips and
a brother, Harrell Phillips..
Graveside services for Mr.
Phillips were Sept. 27, 2006, in
Ke Nitone'Heights Ceinetieri \ith -.
pastoiS Ken Herring and Henr)
McKinney conducting 'the
services. Interment followed
under the care of Jones Funeral
Home of-Keystone Heights.


Elsie Maple
MELROSE Elsie Marie
Maple, 98, of Melrose died
Saturday, Sept. 16, ,2006, at
Bradford Terrace in Starke.
Born in' Cleveland, Mrs.
Maple moved to Melrose 20
years ago. She was a homemaker.
Mrs. Maple is survived by: a
daughter, Patricia Alston of
Melrose and a sister, Lillian
Gates of New Mexico.

James McRae
STARKE James E.
"Potlicker" McRae, 75, of
Starke, died Mondayg Sept. 25,
2006, at his residence following
an extended illness.
Born in Bradford County, Mr.
McRae retired from DuPont after
35 years and served in the U.S.
Navy from 1948-52. He. was
mayor of Starke from 1965-75,
was a member of Bradford
Masonic Lodge #35, American
Legion Post 0056, Disabled
American Veterans and First
Presbytprian Church of Starke.
Mr. McRae is survived, by: his
.wife of 55 years, Marian Kurz
McRae of Starke; two sons,
D David McRae 'ahnd Michael
McRae, both of Starke; one
grandchild; and a sister, Linda
McRae Clark ofStarke. He was
preceded in death by his parents,
Russell and Eula Mae McRae. two
brothers, Julian McRae and
Bobby McRae, all of Starke
Funeral services for Mr.
McRae ,ill be held at 11 a.m. on
Thursday, Sept. 28, 2006, at
First Presbyterian Church of
Starke. Graveside services will
follow at Crosby Lake Cemetery
under.the care of Archie Tanner
Funeral Home of Starke,
The family will welcome
friends at Archie Tanner Funeral
Home in Starke on Wednesday,.
SSept 27, 2006, from 7-9 p.m.
Memorial contributions may
Sbe made to the American Cancer
*Society in his name.


Edward Teague
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS- Edward


Paul Teague, 61, pastor of
Keystone Heights Presbyterian
Church, passed into eternal life
on Monday, Sept. 25, 2006, at
Haven Hospice in Gainesville
following a 22-month battle
with brain cancer.
Born Oct. 10, 1944, in
Washington, D.C., Mr. Teague
graduated from Fletcher High
School in Jacksonville Beach in
1963, 'and earned his Bible
degree from Liberty University.
Mr. Teague and his family
moved to Keystone Heights from


Sanford in 1985 where he became
very active in youth sports,
coaching Pop Warner football,
KRA baseball, youth soccer and
youth basketball. In 1987, with
the help of Coach Mike Wingate,
He organized the Youth
Basketball Association which is
still a viable activity for
Keystone's young people today.
He supported Keystone Heights
High School athletic programs,
serving as president of the
Touchdown Club for two years.
Ed .was a career sales
representative selling collegiate
wear for many years. He served a
youth director of, Keystone
United Methodist Church before
leaving to establish a new
fellowship, Chapel of the Lakes,
which later was changed to
Keystone Heights Presbyterian
Church. He was a frequent
testimony speaker for the
Gideons, relating his conversion
to Christianity wmi u11, ...p of a
Gideon Bible.
Mr. Teague is survived by: his
wife of 35 years, Elaine Teague; a
son, Chance Teague and wife,
Beth; a son Matt Teague and
wife, April; a daughter, Tara
Johnson, and husband, Doug. He
is the proud grandfather of Kyler
Fletcher, Garrison Teague and
Trinity Johnson.
T There will be a special time of
remembrance and celebration of
Ed Teague's life on Wednesday,
Sept. 27, 2006, at 7 p.m., at
.Keystone Presbyterian Church.
Friends and family are invited to
come and share a story.
Funeral services for Mr.
Teague will be Thursday, Sept.
28,,2006, at 4 p.m., at Keystone
United Methodist Church with
the Rev. David Landers. and
pastor Christian Weiss
officiating. Interment will
follow at Keystone Heights
Cemetery.
Donations in pastor Teague's
honor may be made to Keystone
Heights Presbyterian Church';
Building Fund, P.O Bo% 2015.
Keystone Heights. FL 32656. or
to Haven Hospice of North
Central Florida. 4200 N.W. 90th
Blvd., Gainesville. FL 32606.
Arrangements are under the
care of Jones Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights. PD

James Todd
STARKE James Walton Todd
Sr., 90, of Starke died Friday.
Sept. 22, 2006, at Windsor
Manor in Starke.
Born in Rock Springs
Community, Ga.. on Aug. 14,
1916, Mr. Todd was a machinist
and served in the LI S. Arms
--during World War II He was a
Jehovah's Witness.
Mr. Todd is survied by: a son,
Michael S. Todd of Starke; two
brothers, Philip Todd and Joseph
Todd, both of Sharpsburg, Ga.;
five grandchildren and two great-
grandchildren. He was preceded
in death by his wife. Martha
Anne Pierce Todd on Feb. 7,
2003, and a son. James W. Todd
Jr.
Memorial services for Mr.
Todd will be held on Saturday,
',Sept. 30, 2006, at 2 p.m.. at
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's
Witnesses of Starke. Interment
will be at the convenience of the
family under the care of Jones
Funeral Home of Starke.

Albert Sumler
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Albert
Sumler, h2, o01 eym tuine Heights
died Sunday. Sept 24. 2006. at
Shahds AG.H in Gainesville
Born on March 28, 1924, Mr.
Sumler moved to Keystone
Heights in 1990 from
Middleburg. He served in the
U.S. Army during World War II
and attended First Baptist
Church.
Mr. Sumler is survived by: four
sons, Randy Sumler, David


1


Sumler, Robert Sumler and Greg
Sumler; and three daughters,
Barbara Lowe, Jennifer Huntley
and Linda McDaniel.
Graveside services for Mr.
Sumler will 1e held at Keystone
Heights Cemetery on Thursday,
Sept. 28, 2006, at 10 a.m., with
pastor Jim Prose conducting the
services. Interment will follow
under the care of Jones Funeral
Home of Keystone Heights.
Viewing will be 30-minutes
prior to the service.




We appreciate your thoughts,food,
flowers, visits and, most of all, your
prayers during our time ofsorrow.
Special thanks to Archie Tanner
and staff brother Paul Estes,
Janelle Reese and the Theressa
Volunteer Fire Department.
God bless you.
The family of
William V Carter

Obituaries

policy
The obituaries on this page
are considered news and are
published free of charge by
the Bradford County
Telegraph.
Obituaries are submitted by
funeral homes and may be
edited for style, space and
policy.
Please contact the funeral
home if published
information is incorrect.


,2


In Memory


In Loving Memory
of
George T. Tetstone
From Sept. 27, 1895
to March 23, 1984
For Those I Love and
Those Who Love Me
When I am gone, release me, let
ine go. I have so many things to
see and do.
You mustn't tie yourself to me with
tears. Be happy that we had so
many years.
I gave you my love, you can only
guess how much you gave to me in
happiness.
I thank you for the love you each
have shown, but now it's time
I traveled on alone.
So grieve awhile for me, if grieve
you must, then let your grief he
comforted by trust.
It's only for a while that we must
part, so bless the memories within
your heart.
I won't be far away, for life goes
on; so if you need me, call and
I will come.
Though you can't see or touch me,
I'll be near, and if you listen with
your heart, you'll hear all of my
love around you soft and clear.
And then, when you must come
this way alone, I'll greet you with
a smile, and "Welcome Home."
Happy Birthday, Daddy
From your Sons & Daughters


li iccognilion of Breast Cancer A\iarenes's Month in October,
Shands Staihre iiinvics 'on to a special luncheon on:

Friday. October 6. 2006 11:30am 1pm
Shands Starke Atrium
922 E. Call Street

Guest Speakers -


Paulette Sikes
Cancer Survivor


Reservations required Lunch will be served


Shands

Starke


00 west Ca l Street, Starke, '-tornda 32091
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements.
Before you decide, ask us about our qualifications and experience.


InvMemory I


In Loving Memory
of
Gracie Young
Sept. 24, 1944 Nov. 19, 2005
It 's been a year since you've been
gone away, Mom, and the tears
have only gotten heavier. I need
you more and more in my life
everyday. The motherly advice, the
friend to call.
I miss you so much, Ma.
Love Jackie and Kids
You are truly missed,
Shon, Jyacara, John,
Kyle and Masti


: ~


.1



















I,




'. .'.




4,


i


AN INVITATION TO BE

THE PICTURE OF HEALTH


Julia K. Marshall. MD
Radiologist Shands Starke


COOPER & ADAMEC


Ztttorni~p' &t (ounsdoroc 'at labi


*H ID904-964-4701 *j


LOCAL ATTORNEYS REPRESENTING


THE INJURED IN NORTHEAST FLORIDA



P SO -,J Y SL, FL -, j ..,FD y P


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Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 28, 2006


CRIME


Pictured above is what's left of two homes behind Spires IGA. They were burned
as a result of an alleged incident of arson that occurred around 3 a.m. Monday.
Damage on the two homes was estimated to be $50,000-$70,000.


charged with
attempted
murder, arson
A 27-year-old Lake Butler
woman was arrested Sept. 25
for burning two houses, both
of which were occupied.
Tracy Y. Jefferson, a.k.a.
Tracy Jennings, was charged
with two counts arson and 11
counts attempted felony
murder, according to State Fire
Marshal Robert Thompson.
Jefferson set fire to the front
porch of a house on Southwest
First Way and Northwest
Eighth Avenue around 3 a.m'.,
according to Thompson. The
fire spread to another house that
was occupied by three adults
and five juveniles. The first
dwelling was occupied by three
adults.
Jefferson admitted to being
upset with one of the victims.
She started the fire by using an
open flame from a match to
ignite a plastic bag. The bag
subsequently ignited a sofa
located on the front porch,
Thompson said.
The fire totally destroyed
both dwellings and contents,
causing approximately $70,000
in damages.
Jefferson remains in the
custody of thie Bradford County
Jail-w"ithout bond.


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:
Everette Laverne Frazier, 41,
of Starke was arrested Sept. 24
by Starke Patrolman J.W.
Hooper for aggravated battery
domestic. Frazier is charged
with cutting the victim with a
knife, causing a minor injury,
Patrolman Hooper said.
Kimberly Shakee Jones, 20,
of Starke was arrested Sept. 22
by Starke Sgt. R. V. Melton
for grand theft. Jones is charged
with stealing money from Wal-
Mart, where she was employed.
During a three-week period,
Jones took over $1,000, Sgt.
Melton said. She was released
from custody after a $10,000
surety bond was posted, .
Marvin Williams, 30, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 23 by Clay Deputy
Christopher Garrison for
domestic battery. Williams is
charged with striking his
girlfriend during an argument.
'He stated: he'. cut The. trick's'


tires with a knife to prevent her
from going to Putnam Hall to
purchase cocaine, Deputy
Garrison said.
Brandon C. Rice, 30, was
arrested Sept. 24 by Union
Deputy Willie Lee for battery.
Rice is charged with striking
the victim with a door and then
hitting her. He then grabbed a
second victim around her neck
and pushed her against a screen
door, Deputy Lee said. Rice had
been drinking, Deputy Lee said.
Belinda Michelle Burch, 19,
of Starke was arrested Sept. 24
by Bradford Sgt. George
Konkel Jr. for two counts
domestic battery. Burch is
charged with striking the
victims during an altercation.
Only minor injuries were
reported, Sgt. Konkel 'said.
Total bond was set at $2,000..
William Howard Bowen, 66,
of Starke was arrested Sept. 21
by Bradford Deputy Robbie
Watkins for battery. Bowen is
charged with touching the
victim in an inappropriate
manner while the victim was at
Bowen's home. The victim was
helping Bowen with yard work
and both had gone inside to rest
when the alleged incident
occurred, Deputy Watkins said.
Bowen was released on his own
recognizance by Judge Ph-yllis
Rosie..


Ronald Selway, 22, of
Starke and Heather Strickland,
18, of Hampton were arrested
Sept. 18 by Sgt. Melton for
domestic battery. Strickland
was released after a $2,500
surety bond was posted.
Jose Ortiz, 25, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Sept. 19
by Clay deputies for simple
battery.
Veronica Seymour, 20, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 19 by
Bradford Sgt. Wayne Mclntire
for battery. Seymour is charged
with committing a battery
upon her boyfriend during a
domestic dispute outside the
home on Northwest C.R. 225,
Sgt. Mclntire said. She was
released from custody after a
$1,500 surety bond was posted.
Johnny Wayne Robinson Jr.,
30, of Worthington Springs
was arrested Sept. 20 by Union
Deputy Kevin Dice for battery.
Robinson was charged with
choking the victim and
throwing her into a TV stand,
Deputy Dice said. He also
punched the living room wall,
causing damage, before fleeing
the scene. The victim stated
Robintson smelled of an
alcoholic beverage. Robinson
was later located and arrested.
* Robinson was also charged on


FL


a warrant with failure to appear
with bond set at $5,000.
Christopher G. Wentworth,
33, of Brooker was arrested
Sept. 22 by Bradford Deputy
Thomas Sapp for possession of
crack cocaine. During an
investigation of a traffic
offense, the deputy found a
small piece of crack cocaine in
a vehicle that Wentworth was
driving. Bond was set at
$15,000.
Anthony Copeland Martin,
43, of Starke was arrested Sept.
22 by Starke Patrolman Jason
Crosby for disorderly
intoxication. Martin was
arrested at S.R. 16 and Old
Lawtey Road, where he was
throwing glass bottles in the
roadway at occupied vehicles,
Patrolman Crosby said. Bond
was set at $10,000.
Larry E. Dobbs, 35, of
Raiford was arrested Sept. 25
by Deputy Sapp for possession
of a controlled substance,
Xanex, without a prescription.
Dobbs' Nissan truck was
stopped late Monday afternoon
for a faulty equipment
violation.
Debra Booth, 53, of Starke
* was arrested Sept. 21 by Starke
Patrolman William Murray for


possession
medication
prescription.
$25,000.


of prescription
without
Bond was set at


Richard Cribbs, 28, of
Gainesville was arrested Sept.
20 by Starke Patrolman Matt
Watson for disturbing a school
function. Cribbs was charged
with being at the school, where.
he created a disruption,.
Patrolman Watson said. A.
$20,000 surety bond was
posted for his release from
custody.
David J. Holton, 43, of
Sanderson was arrested Sept. 21
by Union Lt. H.M. Tomlinson
for contempt of court failure to.,
pay child support. Holton may,
purge by paying $6,670.

Robert Demps, 54, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 18 by
Bradford Deputy C.M.
Williams on a writ of
attachment. He may purge by
paying $1,140. Demps was
released on his own.
recognizance.
Eric Stewart, 31, of Starke-
was arrested Sept. 18 by
Bradford Deputy Joseph Jones
on a writ of attachment.
Stewart purged by paying $500
cash.


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Sept. 2 ELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONi R--B-SECTION Page 7B

CRIME


Two flown
from Tuesday
crash in Union
A teenager and a one-year-old
were life-flighted from the
scene of a crash Tuesday
afternoon in Lake Butler.
Lounetta Elizabeth Watkins,
14, and Auntrell DeShawn
Ross were flown to Shands at
the University of Florida with
serious injuries, according to
Florida Highway Patrol
Trooper J.W. Hattle.
Watkins, driving a 1997
Nissan, was eastbound on
Southeast I 1th Street.
Travelling at approximately 60
to 65mph, the driver lost
h- 4hbd Fifth


Environmental Protection
Rules and Regulations (a first-
degree misdemeanor). If found
guilty on the charges, the two
men could face jail time, plus a
possible $10,000 fine. It would
have cost them approximately
$414 to dump the debris legally
at the landfill. Public works
employees used two full dump
trucks to remove the trash.
Rassler remains in custody
under a $15,000 bond.
Merchant was released after a
$5,000 bond was posted.
The investigation was a joint
effort by Clay Environmental
Crimes Det. Gary Winterstein
and Florida Department of.
Environmental Protection
Special Agent Brett Starling.


Sal"onoi as sne approach ..i.. i Roa ra
Avenue and the curve. The Road rage
vehicle struck the guard rail and
before overturning at 2:35 causes crash
p.m., Trooper Hattle said. and in juries
Watkins was not wearing a C ma s
seat belt and Ross was not in a A Clearwater man, was
child restraint seat, Trooper arrested after troopers say his
Hattle said. aggressive driving led to a crash
The Nissan was totalled in that injured an elderly couple
the Sept. 26 crash. on U.S. 301 in. Bradford
County.
Samuel Shinkle, 47, was
Two arrested arrested Sept. 2 on charges of
aggravated assault with a deadly
for illegal weapon (a motor vehicle) and
umpin culpable negligence in
dur ping connection to the incident that
Two Clay County men were occurred at 10 a.m. on
arrested for illegally dumping northbound U.S. 301,
seven tons of solid waste and according to Florida Highway
household debris. Patrol Trooper M.D. Childress.
In early July deputies were Shinkle, driving a 1998 Ford
called to Sharron Road, in pickup, and Robert M.
Keystone Heights where an Bowman, driving a 2003
enormous amount of debris was Mercury, were northbound on
blocking the roadway. The U.S. 301. According to
trash stretched along 129 feet of witnesses, for an unknown
the road, with the largest of reason, Shinkle's vehicle, for
two piles standing about five more than mile, would, overtake
feet tall. The trash included a and change lanes in front of the
riding lawn mower, washing Mercury, then slow down,
machine, hydraulic jack, boat Trooper Childress said.
trailer, motorcycle, cinder Bowman attempted on
blocks, tires, boxes of several occasions to separate
S Christmas decorations and other from the pickup. He tried to;
items, the deputies reported. pass the pickup, but the right
Rassler Enterprises was front of the pickup struck the
subcontracted by a property rear of the Mercury, sending the
owner .to remove the debris vehicle out of control, Trooper
from private property and to Childress said.
dump it legally at a landfill. The Mercury struck a
Instead the two suspects found concrete culvert and became
an isolated spot ,on Sharron airborne before striking and
Road and dumped the debris severing a utility pole, Trooper
there. Childress said. ,
The tMo-month-long Bowman, 68j and his wife,
in\estigationJed to the arre] E Flbrend eiBiimarn, -71, both of
the Middleburg men. Arno Parrish, were' trapped in the
Rassler, 41,. and Geremy Mercury for almost two hours
Merchant, 26, were charged awaiting the arrival of Florida
with violation of the Florida Power and Light Company
Litter Law (a third-degree workmen to shut down the
felony) and violation of Florida power.


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The couple was taken by
rescue to Shands Starke for
treatment of injuries.
Both north and southbound
lanes of travel were blocked by
the downed power lines. Traffic
was routed through Hampton
by sheriffs deputies, but was
slowed further each time a train
traveled through.
Traffic on U.S. 301 resumed
at 12:15 p.m.
Total damages to the
vehicles was $2,000 to the
pickup and $12,000 to the
Mercury.
Shinkle remains in custody
under a $ 10,000 bond. He has a
clean driving record with his
most recent charge of a
speeding ticket.
Robert Bowman remained
hospitalized as of press time.
He stated he was "hurting a
lot," but had never been treated
any better. From the deputies,
troopers, rescue and the
hospital, he was very impressed
with the care and treatment.
The Bowmans were on their
way to a three-week
honeymoon, Robert Bowman
said.
FHP
checkpoint
locations
for October
The Florida Highway. Patrol
will be conducting driver's
license and vehicle inspection
checkpoints during October in
Bradford and Union counties.
Union County
C.R. 238 and S.R. 238 west
of Lake Butler, S.R. 121 in
Raiford, north of Raiford and
in Worthington Springs, C.R.
16 west of Starke, C.R. 18 west
of Worthington Springs, S.R.
231 south of Lake Butler, C.R.
229 north of S.R. 121, C.R.
231 Bradford/Union line.
Bradford County
S.R. 230 east of $Starke, C.R.
100A east of Starke, C.R. 231
in Brooker, C.R. 225 west of
Lawtey, C.R. .225 at C.R. 227,.
C.R. 229 north of Starke,
Speedville Road, C.R. 221 in
Hampton, SW 75th Ave. west
of Starke, C.R. 18 at C.R. 221,
C.R. 18 in Hampton, C.R. 225
east of Law4ev. C.R. 225 at
C.R. 229. S.R. 16 '"est of
Starke, Market Road north of
Starke, C.R. 18 west of
*Hampton, S.R. 227.


Bradford County EMS personnel and Florida Highway Patrolmen assist the
occupants of a vehicle that crashed into a utility pole. The accident was the result
of road rage.



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Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & Iviui fOR--se-z; I IO-T-S p,~i "06


CRIME


Recent arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Clay (Keystone
Heights area) or Union
County:
Zachary Weber, 21, of
Lawtey was arrested Sept. 21
by .Starke Patrolman Paul King
for possession of drug
paraphernalia. Weber was
released on his own
recognizance by Judge Rosier.

Brandon Koontz, 20, of Ft.
White and Ronald Conway, 40,
of Branford were arrested Sept.
20 by Patrolman King for
possession of marijuana and
possession of drug
paraphernalia. The arrests were
made during a traffic stop.
Koontz was. released on his
own recognizance by Judge
Rosier. Conway was released


Bailey was charged with
consuming an alcoholic
beverage while inside George's
Bar. Bailey denied buying the
beer, stating he just picked up a
bottle from someone's Thble,
Lt. Davis said. A $1,000 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.

Clyde Sumner, 40, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 19 by Clay
deputies on a writ of bodily
attachment.

John Jefferies, 45, of
Hawthorne was arrested Sept.
20 by Alachua deputies on a
writ of bodily attachment. He
may purge by paying
$2,954.14.
Alvhord Lee, 56, of Lake
Butler was arrested Sept. 25 by
Union Deputy Mindy Goodwin
on warrants for robbery with a
firearm, criminal mischief and
burglary. Total bond was set at'
$30,000.
Michael Faber, 55, of


a warrant for worthless checks
from Monroe County with a
$100 bond.
LaRae Huff, 30, of Hampton
was arrested Sept. 19 by
Deputy Black on a warrant
from Clay for violation of
probation aggravated assault on
law enforcement officer. Huff
was transported to Clay.

Michael Deangelo Brown,
19, of-Lake Butler was arrested
Sept. 20 by Lt. Tomlinson on
a capias for violation of
probation. He was released on
his own recognizance.

Lesli Elixson, 18, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 2,1 by Starke
Patrolman Stephen Murphy on
warrants from Volusia County
for failure to appear attempt to
utter forged instrument. Total
bond was set at $10,000.
Elixson was transported to
Volusia.

Amber Reines, 25, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 20 by Clay deputies on
warrants for worthless checks.

Scott Ranney, 49, of


John Harris, 55, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Sept. 25
by Clay deputies on a warrant
for cruelty to animals.
Eric Rivera, 39, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Sept. 25
by Clay deputies for contempt
of court.

Donna Frey, 51, of Melrose
was arrested Sept. 25 by Clay
deputies on a warrant for
worthless check.


Mary
Keystone
Sept. 25
violation


Di
Hei
by


unauthorized
vehicle.


olan, 35, of
ights was arrested
Clay deputies for
of probation
use of motor


Traffic
Blake Tyler Mangus, 20, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 23 by Sgt. Konkel for
driving under the influence
(DUI). Mangus refused testing
when his Volkswagen was
stopped on S.R. 16 at 3 a.m..
for traveling without taillights.
He was released from custody
after a $2,000 surety bond was
posted.


after surety bonds totalling Jacksonville was arrested Sept. Melrose was arrested Sept. 19 Jennifer Leigh Harmon, 44,
$4,000 were posted. 23 by Bradford Deputy Aaron by Clay deputies on a warrant of Jacksonville was arrested
Black for violation of probation for trespass in structure or Sept. 23 by Bradford Deputy
Jeffery Redding, 47, of failure to appear worthless occupied dwelling. Drew Moore for DUI and
Starke was arrested Sept. 23 by check. Bond was set at $4,000. driving while license suspended
Patrolman Hooper for Cody Griffis, 18, of'Glen St. or revoked (DWLS) knowingly.
possession of drug James Russell Pierce III, 24, Mary, Ga., was arrested Sept. Harmon's blood-alcohol level
paraphernalia. During a traffic of Keystone Heights was 19 by Deputy Jones on was .26 percent when her 1991 3
stop the officer found a glass arrested Sept. 23 by Clay Bradford warrants for grand theft -Ghewroet--waso--tpped on
tube with a screen and residue,__ eputyJrent-A.-CecTle-du4g--ato--ti criminal mischief. Northeast 171st Street for
eommonly-in-own as a crack a traffic stop on a warrant for Bond was set at $15,000. faulty equipment Deputy
pipe, Patrolman Hooper said. violation of probation petit y equipment, Deputy
Bond was set at $1,000. theft. Bond was set at $226
-- ....... cash or $3,000 surety.


Wesley -Nathan Bailey, -20,
of Lawtey was arrested Sept. 24
by Bradford Lt. Ron Davis for
possession of alcoholic
beverage by person under 21.


Catherine Marie Alessi,. 59,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested Sept. 22 by Clay
Deputy Matthew Edmonson on


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Moore said. Total bond was set
at $5,000.
Leona Lola Shaw, 43, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 23 by Starke Patrolman
Shawn Brown for DWLS
knowingly. A $500 surety
bond was posted for her release
from custody.

Craig Jenkins, 22, of Lawtey
was arrested Sept. 22 by
Patrolman King for no valid
driver's license (NVDL) and
giving false name to law
enforcement officer. Surety
bonds totaling $5,000 were
posted for his release from
custody.

Jose Luis Julian-Rulfo, 27,
of Melrose was arrested Sept.
22 by Deputy Cecrle for
NVDL. During a traffic stop
Julian-Rulfo stated he does not
have a valid license in the
United States. He further stated
he is not legal in the U.S.,
Deputy Cecrle said.

Aquiles Jackson, 27, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 20 by
Patrolman Crosby for DWLS
and fleeing, eluding law
enforcement officer. Surety
bonds totalling $3,000 were
posted for his release.

Paul Street, 37, of
Gibsonton was arrested Sept.
21 by Starke Sgt. Richard
Crews for DWLS. Bond was
- set.-at-$- ,0009 -. --. .

Thomas Drawdy, 35, of Lake
Butler was arrested Sept. 22 by
Sgt. Konkel for DWLS. He
was released after a $500 surety
bond was posted.


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Adam Farnstrom, 26, of
DeLand was arrested Sept. 20
by Bradford Deputy David
Thompson for violation of
probation petit theft and
DWLS. Total bond was set at
$2,000.
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING CONCERNING A
REGULAR SCHEDULED
MEETING OF THE
CONSTRUCTION TRADE
BOARD AS PROVIDED FOR
IN THE BRADFORD COUNTY
CONSTRUCTION TRADE
BOARD ORDINANCE:
BY THE CONSTRUCTION TRADE
BOARD OF BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA, NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that there will be a public
hearing on October 1 Q, 2006 at 7:00
p.m., or as soon thereafter as the
matter can be heard, in the Building
Department Conference Meeting
Room, North Wing, County
Courthouse located at 945-F North
Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida.
The public hearing may be continued
to one or more future dates. Any
interested party shall be advised that
the date, time and place of any
continuation of the public hearing
shall be announced during the public
hearing and that no further notice
concerning the matter will be
published, unless said continuation
exceeds six calendar weeks from the
date of the above referenced public
hearing.
Copies of the agendas are available
for public inspection at the Office of
the Director of Building, County
Courthouse located at 945-F North
Temple Avenue, North Wing, Starke,
Florida, during regular business
hours.
9/28ltclig.
PUBLIC NOTICE
THE BFPADFORD-GeUNTY-eODE-
ENFORCEMENT BOARD will meet
bi-monthly on the 3rd Tuesday at 6:00
p.m., in the Bradford County Board of
County Commissioners Meeting
Room located at 945 N. Temple Ave.,
.north Wing, Starke, Florida 32091.
The next meeting will be November
21,2006.
r, 9/282tchg. 10/5


sOI II


Ida, I


, I










STOWNOUNTRY
TOWANCOUNTRY --


Section C: Thursday, Sept. 28, 2006 Telegraph Times Monitor


Cadets had the opportunity to observe a number of aircra
in the air. This is a Florida Fish and Wildlife Commission
went up in aircraft like a Cessna 182 and Cessna 183. The
flight in a Blanik glider.



Cadets gather at KH

for Civil Air Patrol e


BY MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
If your 12-year-old collects
model aircraft or talks about
wanting to see a space shuttle
launch, you may want to get
him or her involved in the
Civil Air Patrol. CAP can
really help .our child flt .
CAP is a nonprofit
organization that is an
auxiliar. of the Air Force and
is comprised of 58,000
members nationwide,
including 27,000 cadets ages
12-21.
Cadet squadrons 'from
Gainesville, Jacksonville, Lake
City, Live Oak 'and Daytona
Beach gathered at the
Keystone Heights Airpprt on
Sept. 16 for an event that:
allowed cadets to observe
aircraft and take both powered
flights and glider flights. In
addition, they learned a lot
about working around an
airfieland about conducting a
: search and rescue mission.
Cadets also saw a model
rocketry demonstration where
the rocket was as. tall as the
adult operator.
Included in the group were
two cadets from Keystone
Heights, Evan Stanley and
Daniel Cook.
:Stanley, a 20-year-old Santa
Fe Community College student
S'ho plans to go into audio
engineering, has been in CAP
for four years. CAP'S
See CAP, p. 2C


Lt. Tak Kong talks
FOD (Foreign Obje
can pose a problem
they tak


Archery season under

with other seasons n


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
: Telegraph Staff Writer
: Hunters looking to bag that
trophy buck began their quest
when archery season opened
Sept. 23.
Tony Young, media
relations coordinator of the
division of hunting and game
management of the Florida
Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission,
Said archery season provides a
'good opportunity to take that
prize deer since mature bucks
usually go nocturnal once
general gun season starts (Nov.
11) and hunters start running
* dogs.
There should be plenty of
good deer for, those who hunt
on Camp Blanding. That
wildlife management area's
southern portion is open for
the first time since 9-11. That
.not only gives hunters twice as
much 'area to hunt in, but
means the deer, in. that area
Shave never been hunted.
S "As far as they know, they
live in a state park," said Jim


Garrison, an FWC biologist
who works at Camp Blanding.
"The deer are not going to be
as wary as first."
Garrison said the deer in that
portion of Blanding will have a
maximum antler size, having
reached the "old age" of 6.
Therefore, he anticipates
Blanding will experience its
best hunting in 10-15 years.
"Everything's lining up that
way," he said.
Archery season in this area
(central hunting zone) lasts
through Sunday, Oct. 22. A
hunting license and archery
permit-$12.50 and $5,
respectively, for Florida
residents-are required (if
hunting on a WMA, a $26.50
WMA permit is also required).
The season at -Camp
Blanding is broken up into two
date ranges. The first began
Sept. 26 and runs through
today,' Sept. 2'8. It then
resumes Tuesday, Oct. 3, and
runs through Thursday, Oct. 5.
During archery season, it is
legal to take deer of.either sex


aft, both on the ground and
helicopter. Cadets also
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to cadets about
ct Debris), which
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!e off.


r way, NI

ot far off
regardless of antler size 'OF O I
(except spotted fawns). The....
daily bag limit is two.
Also, wild hogs. gobblers or
bearded turkeys (one per day,
two per fall), gray squirrel, O L 1
quail, rabbit, raccoon,
opossum, armadillo, beaver,
.coyote, skunk, nutria and
migratory birds in season are
legal to take. Turkeys may not
be shot while on the roost,
over bait, within 100 yards of a
game-feeding station. or with
the aid of calls.
Keep in mind regulations
may vary on WMAs such as
Camp Blanding. You can log
onto www.myfwc.com or'call
the FWC regional office at
(386) 758-0525 to find out
what those regulations are as
well as learn more about,
hunting seasons and rules in
general.
There are some changes at
Camp Blanding besides the
reopening of the southern
portion. The still hunt area that U..H y 3
was just south of S.R. 16 is


See HUNTING, p. 3C


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Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 28, 2006


CAP
Continued


from p. 1C


Cadet Evan Stanley of Keystone (left) gives the order to establish a "double arm"
interval between each cadet as they prepare to walk the flight line to check the path
for debris.


Cadet Daniel Cook (at right) from Keystone, helps measure distances during an
orienteering exercise. When CAP personnel participate in search and rescue
missions, they have to be able to find their way around rough country using a
variety of techniques.


involvement in search and
rescue missions first drew him
to become a cadet.
"I was interested in
emergency' services and
ground search and rescue,"
said Stanley.
"I like aerospace education
and I love airplanes," he said.
Stanley said he has learned a
lot in CAP. In fact, he has
risen to the point of becoming
an instructor and helping to
educate his fellow cadets.
CAP was founded in 1941,
just before the attack on Pearl
Harbor. Civilian pilots were
trained to perform
reconnaissance flights for the
military, but CAP also became
instrumental ,in defending
shipping in American waters
from German submarine
attack. Unarmed CAP planes
would dive on German
submarines, faking them into
turning from the attack.
CAP planes were also
sometimes armed with bombs
and depth charges in order to,
protect American shipping
lanes. CAP planes were
responsible for finding 173
German submarines in
American waters, hitting 10
and sinking two.
According to CAP history, a
German commander later said
that U-boat operations in
American waters were
curtailed "because of those
damned little red and yellow
airplanes."
CAP was designated as the
auxiliary of, the Air Force in
1947, but CAP pilots are not
active military and many have
never been in the military.
They are specially trained
civilians who answer a call for
help in relation to search and
rescue, disaster relief and
homeland security.
2nd Lt. Mark Sweitzer, one
of the adult CAP members,
said search and rescue is an
important facet of CAP and
cadets are trained in all the
techniques involved.
"We go out looking for lost
children or a downed
airplane," 'said Sweitzer.
"About 95 percent of all inland
search and rescue missions in
the U.S. are completed by
CAP."


Tiffany Jakowczuk was with a group of cadets who
picked up debris along the flightline for an aircraft
that was preparing to take off.


Search and rescue missions
are manned, by adult CAP
members and. some of the
'more experienced cadets. "Of
course, if the situation is one
that has. the potential for
serious injury, we don't send
out kids under 18," said
Sweitzer
Another important facet df
CAP is aerospace education
and Cook, 13, can't get enough
of that. He said he plans to be
an astronaut-and that's not
just an idle child's fantasy.
Cook has already earned
prestigious aerospace science
awards that provided him with
a trip to Space Camp and a trip
to Cape Canaveral,
"I've been interested in
aerospace education since my
father told me stories' about


flying," said Cook. "I want to.
be an astronaut and go into
space."
Cook said he is going into
the Air Force and then will
apply to NASA. CAP provides
him the chance to be exposed
to aerospace education with
hands-on aircraft and flight
opportunities, "It's great," he;
said.
In addition to aerospace;
education, CAP also provides,
cadets with training in the:
technical skills that support:
emergency -services, military.
history and customs, teamwork:
and moral leadership.
For additional information
on CAP, access the Gainesville
Composite Squadron Web site*
at www.gainesvillecap.org or
www.cap.gov. Call (352) 871-
6385 for more information.


& .,- r


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Sunday! .M.orning 10:15 am

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Sunday at 10:15 am
Join your favorite characters from Veggie
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From Genesis to, Revelation, the Bible has a unified message.
Study a new book of the Bible every week as we see how God
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Wednesday y Bible Study 7:00 pm

eRevelation Revealed


Starting in October we will study all twenty-two
chapters in the book of Revelation. What does
Revelation reveal about America, Israel, and the
K nations of the world?


Kiidz Own Worship

5unday at 10:15 am
Kidz Own'Worship will encourage your 1st-
5th grader to focus on the one most
important things in life: a growing
relationship with Jesus. Kidz will experience
God's story in fresh, fun, meaningful ways
while they build'a forever friendship with
Jesus.


Hiz Kidz

Wednesday ait 7.00 pm
All 1 st-5th graders are welcome to join "Hiz
Kidz" each Wednesday night as we journey
through the Bible. Every fun filled evening
finds us reviewing lessons, reciting memory
verses and playing the silliest games ever!
We are not our own, we are bought with a
price! We are Hiz Kidz!


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Sept. 28, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


BHS volleyball

team fails to win

in KH tournament /


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
* It was a tough week for the
Bradford volleyball team,
which lost on the road against
Columbia, then dropped all
five matches it played at the
Keystone Heights High School
Invitational.
On Sept. 21, the Tornadoes
(4-11 -prior to Sept. 25)
traveled to Lake City and were
defeated by Columbia 3-0 (12-
25, 11-25, 14-25). They,then
participated in the first day of
the KHHS Invitational-a
best-of-three format-on Sept.
22, losing 2-1 (22-25, 25-21,
13-15) to Providence and 2-0
(13-25, 18-25) to Ridgeview.
Bradford played three


matches on the second day of
the tournament, starting with a
2-0 (17-25, 18-25) loss to
Fleming Island.
The Tornadoes then played a
tough match against
Menendez, losing 2-0 (19-25,
17-25).
Bradford led throughout the
early part of the first game
against Menendez. A service
ace by Senquinta Hall and
subsequent kill by Valencia
Cave put the Tornadoes up 8-
4. Bradford later scored four
consecutive points-including
two aces-with Khalaa Hill
serving to overcome a deficit
and go up 16-14.
See BHS, p. 5C


Jesse Gathright killed this 8-point buck in the
Gainesville area on the first day of bow season.


HUNTING
Continued from p. 1C

now the dog hunt area, while
the former dog hunt area
(north of S.R. 16) is a still hunt
area. Also, the check station
has been moved from the
intersection of D Avenue and
S.R. 16 to the intersection of
Dade Road and S.R. 21.
Antler restrictions at Camp
Blanding require a legal buck
to have at least three points on
one side in the still hunt areas.
Five-inch antlers are required
in the dog hunt area.
Upcoming seasons (which
may vary on WMAs) for the
central zone are as follows:
*Mourning and white-
winged dove Oct. 7-30 (first
phase), Nov. 11-26 (second
phase) and Dec. 9-Jan. 7 (third
phase).
*Deer-dog training Oct. 7-
26.
*Crossbow Oct. 23-27.
*Muzzleloading gun Oct.
28-Nov. 5.


Sept. 28, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


Beck Bash


At the recent Chamber Bash, Tommy Tomlinson handed an award to Mike Hull,
general manager of Beck, as supporters watched.


(Cutting the ribbon recently at Hometown Realty: Steve Futch, mayor of Starke, Ann
Ryan, agent, Brad Carter, chairman NFRCC, Carolyn Spooner, city council woman,
and Dwight Hewett, broker.


V.





I.,


CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


Athletic director Shane McFadyen (left) and Tony Boselli participated in the
recent What-A-Burger ribbon cutting. Bradford High School cheerleaders also
attended the event.



Starke Cruzin',
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For more information please contact the Chamber at
(904)964-5278 Mon-Fri 9am-5pm


Care of businesss

MAIN OFFICE


Lake Butler


100 E. Call St., Starke

904-964-5278
www.northfloridachamber.com


Keystone Heights
Melrose


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When:
Where:
Time:


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Time; 12 Noon
Where: Mi Toro
Sponsorship: Available
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When:
Time:
Where:


Monday, Oct. 3
12 Noon
NFRCC Boardroom
STARKE


BASH CAPITAL CITY. KH
When: Thursday, Oct. 5
Time: 5-7 p.m.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS


*Snipe Nov. I-Feb. 15.
*General gun Nov. I11-Jan.
21.
*Antlerless deer Nov. 18-24.
*Fall turkey Nov. I1-Jan. 7
(there is no fall harvest in
Holmes County).
*Bobcat and otter Dec. 1-
March 1.
*Woodcock Dec. 16-Jan. 14.
The general gun season at
Camp Blanding will start a
week later than most WMAs,
Garrison said, beginning Nov.
18 and running through Jan.
14.
The first nine days of that
season at Blanding are limited
to quota hunts (all quotas have
been issued). Garrison
estimates that 80 percent of the
deer harvested during the
general gun season occur
during those first nine days.
Other upcoming seasons at
Camp Blanding are:
muzzleloading gun (Oct. 10-
12, Oct. 17-19), supervised
youth (Oct. 7-8, Oct. 21-22),
archery-only areas (Nov. 18-
Jan. 14) and general gun dog
(Nov. 18-26, Dec. 23-31).


;r


- ~-~-- -~---I -- -- ~-~


L


"*


- .


puw-"






Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 28, 2006


Reuben Harper and
Brigette Emmelhainz

Emmelhainz

and Harper to

wed Oct. 21
Edgar and Nell Emmelhainz
of Lake Butler announce the
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Brigette
Emmelhainz, to Reuben
Harper, son of Martha Walker
of Lake Butler.
The bride-elect graduated
from Union County High
School in 1999.
The groom-elect graduated
from UCHS in 1996.
The wedding will take place
at 7 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 21,
2006, at First Presbyterian
Church of Starke. A reception
will immediately follow the
ceremony.
Family and friends are
invited.


BIRTHS




a
. "





Jason Alexander Weston Nolyn
Scrimshaw Wheeler

Jason Weston
Scrimshaw Wheeler
Jedidiah and Heather Juston and Katrina Austin
Scrimshaw of Starke announce Wheeler of Clay Hill announce
the birth of their son, Jason the birth of their son, Weston
Alexander Scrimshaw, on Aug. Nolyn Wheeler, on Aug. 11,
21, 2006, at Shands U.F. 2006, at Shands Jacksonville.
Jason weighed 7 pounds, 2 Weston weighed 7 pounds,
ounces and measured 19% 10.3 ounces and measured 20
inches in length, inches in length.
Maternal grandparents are Maternal grandparents are
John and Louise Flythe of Marion and Natalie Austin of
Starke. Clay Hill. '
Maternal great-grandparents Maternal great-grandparents
are Edna Glisson of Starke and are Farley Austin Sr. of Clay
the late Alfred Glisson, Janet Hill and the late Mattie Belle
Flythe of Hampton and Linda Austin and John and Alice
and John Flythe Sr. of Pass of Clay Hill.
Augusta, Ga. Paternal grandparents are
Maternal great-great- Robert Stanley and Frances
grandparents are Susie Wallace Wheeler of Lawtey.
of Starke, the late Martha Paternal great-grandparents
Kellogg of Live Oak and are the late Robert Kelly and
Benjamin and Johnolee Elgin Wheeler of Lawtey and
Kellogg of Glen St.'Mary. the late Leonard and.Wanda
Paternal grandparents are Johnson of Raiford.
James "Grumpy" Scrimshaw
of Maryland and Marie Birth announcements are
Jaroszek of Cambridge, Md. considered ned s and are a free
s service of the Bradford County
Paternal great-grandparents Telegraph, Union Counrw Times
are Roger and Dorothy and Lake Region Monitor.
" Scrimshaw of Delaware and Announcements are edited for
Rod and Colleen Jaroszek of style and content. A 1-col. photo
Annapolis, Md. ma be included for %12.
Annapolis, Md.


Rebekah Johns and Robbie Bassett are wed


Rcbekah Johns and Robert
Bassett were married July 15,
2006, at Sampson City Church
of God.
The Rev. Gene Bass
performed. the ceremony.
Pianist was Alex Coleman
with 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
blush 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
material and lights. Roses
centered the stage with peace
lilies and palms.
A reception followed the
ceremony in the church
fellowship hall, which was


A free class for adults who want
to improve reading skills and basic
math computational skills will be
held at Bradford-Union Area Vo-
Tech. For additional information,
call (904) 966-6773 or (904) 966-
6764.


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
member of Sampson City
Church of God.


* #1 Restaurant Chain
by growth in number of U.S. units
-Nation's Retaurant News. June 2006
Over 4,900 Stores


The groom is the son of
Sam and Sheila Bassett of
Hampton. He 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.


* #2 Best Overall Franchise
in Annual Top Franchise 500
--Entreprenoeu Majazine. January 2006
* 3rd-Party Financing Available


Support
group

S--1i meeting set
Kelsey Raschel Croft and for OCt. 2
Stanley Robert Parrish The Compassionate Friends,
a support group for parents
who have lost children, will
of a meet on Nondav, Oct. 2. at 7
...T r e fThe meeting will be held at
-Par risn are Trinity Baptist Church, 3716


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.\\. 50th St. in Lake
Butler.
Family and friends are
invited.



Williams and
Keaton are
engaged .
Jud and Sandie Williams of
Keystone Heights announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Judina Arlene Williams of
-Jacksonville,-to-MichaerDa\'id -v I
'Keaton, son- of Rose Mary
Keaton of Jacksonville and
Hobert S. Keaton of St. I
Augustine.
The bride-elect graduated
from Bradford High, School.
She is employed by Earthcore
Industries LLC in Jacksonville.
The groom-elect is currently
attending Florida Community
College at Jacksonville.
The wedding is planned for
early, 2007.
Invitations wilLbe-se---



WORTH NOTING I
Look Good, Feel Better support
group is a free makeover "how to" N
with wig, scarf and skin care tips
for women currently undergoing
cancer treatment. Facilitated by a
licensed cosmetologist, classes are
scheduled to meet demand.
Preregistration is required. Call
(994) 758-3074 or (352) 376-6866 I


rofnir of matron.


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S.E. S.R. 21 in Keystone
Heights.
For local information, call
Alice Watts at (352) 475-3162.
To learn more about the
Compassionate Friends, visit
the national web site at
www.theco mpassionatefriends.
org.

Reach to Recovery, a personal
visitation program for women
diagnosed with breast cancer, is
available upon request. Volunteer
visitors who are breast cancer
survivors are available before and
after breast surgery to provide
information and support. Call (904)
758-3074 or (352) 376-6866 for
information.

"When You gay It With Flowers
It's Beautifully said"
ISincef7SI





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Sept. 28, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5C


Rena Davis and
Philip Romero


Davis and

Romero to

wed Sept. 30
Cathy Davis of Lake Butler
and David Davis of Live Oak
announce the upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Rena Davis, to Philip Romero,
son of Brenda Hart of Lake
Butler and Johnny Romero of
Fleming Island.
The bride-elect is a 2004
graduate of Union County
High School. She earned a AA
in child development from St.
Augustine Technical Institute
in 2006. She is currently
working on her B.A. in,
education.
The groom-elect is a 2001
graduate of UCHS and works
for Linder Industrial
Machinery Company in
SJacksonville.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, Sept. 30, 2006, at'
Breezy Acres in Lake Butler.


BIRTHS





/Op- 1%










Blaine Williams Kiran Beth Crawford

Blaine Kiran

Williams Crawford
Christina Williams of Starke Mr. and Mrs. Joshua
and Travis Williams of Lake Crawford of Graham announce
Butler announce the birth of the birth of their daughter,
their son, Blaine Williams, on Kiran Beth Crawford, on May
June 28, 2006, in Gainesville. 10, 2006, at Alachua General
Blaine weight 8 pounds, 9 Hospital.
ounces and measured 20 Kiran weighed 7 pounds, 3
inches in length. ounces and measured 18/2
Maternal grandparents are inches in length. She joins two
Lisa Vickery and David brothers, Hunter, 7, and Chase,
Vickery, both of Starke 5.
Paternal grandparents are Maternal grandparents are
Jennifer Williams of Lake Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hardee of
Butler and Thomas Williams Lawtey.,
of Starke. Paternal grandparents are
Maternal great-grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Steve Crawford
are Diane and Wayne of Graham.
Mundorff of Keystone Heights Great-grandparents are
and Lucille and Edwin Vickery Howard Douglas of Brooker,
of Starke Alsine Crawford of Kingsley
Paternal great-grandparents La.ke, Mr. and Mrs. Fredd Carter
are Mildred Bridgman of Lake of Clay Hill and Ona Thomas
Butler of Lawtey.


Clemons and Markham to wed


Lamnar and Jane Clemons of
Starke announce the upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Keri Renee Clemons, to
William Cody Markham, son
of the late Tiny and Juanita
Markham.
The bride-elect is a 2003
graduate of Bradford High
School.
The groom-elect is a 1995
graduate of Baker County
High School. He is currently
employed at Insteel Wire
Products.
The wedding will take place
at 6 p.m. on Saturday, Oct.' 7,
2006, outside at N.W. 6th Ave.,
C.R. 125; in Lawtey.
A reception will
immediately follow the
CeiEn,-_.n. ,t.' h, Ci, crii t rn-.
CLmneron 1I S 301 in Starke.


William Cody Markham
and Keri Renee Clemons

--All- fanmil-y andfriends are"- ..-
invited.


Dear brothers, sisters, friends,
neighbors, all of our churches and
the community:
Words cannot say what's in my
heart. Your expressions of kindness
have been manifested in every way.
Cards, calls, flowers, food, but
more than anything, your prayers,
for this I am eternally grateful.
I am still in the treatment process
and things are progressing well.
I look forward to the day I can
return to work full time. I ask you to
continue to pray for our school
system and me.
But more than this, I pray that,
through this disease and my life
God would be glorified.


m m


I WORTH NOTING I
Starke and Lake Butler Head
Start is now enrolling students.
The free federally funded program
is now taking applications for the
2006-2007 school year.
The program is open to preschool
children who turn 3 years old on or
before Sept. 1. Head Start offers
educational activities, health and
family services. To apply in Starke,
call Kyle Bonesteel at (904) 964-
8280 to set up an appointment.
Parents may also stop by the Starke
Center, located at 1080 N. Pine St.,
or contact ECS Resource and
Referral at (904) 964-1543. To
apply in Lake Butler, call Alberta
Hampton at (386) 496-2160 or visit
495 Southeast 5th St. Bring the
child's Birth Certificate and proof of
income when applying..
A meditation and stress control
workshop is held every Thursday at
6:30 p.m. at the Senior Health Care
Center. Call to register (904) 782-
1069.


BHS Class of BHS
'76 is having Continued
a reUnion Menendei
19 before clI
meeting after a Bra,
The Bradford High School and a kill.
Class of 1976 is having a The Torn
meeting to plan its 30-year 13-4 in the
reunion. The meeting will rallied, scc
begin at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, with Desti
Oct. 3 at Western Steer Steak Bass had t
House in Starke. sequence.
Classmates who have not Bradford
received an invitation should the lead, t
call (904) 964-8923 or e-mail scored five
bhsreunionl976@yahoo.com. win the mate
The deadline has been extendeJ The loss
until Saturday, Sept. 30. the ninth-pl
Clay. Clay
25-20).
A bright
was the fact
Mann-Parrish w i, thfa
Mann-Parris the all-tourna
DespiteI
reunion is head coach
optimistic a
Oct. 1 4 the program
Relatives and friends of the attended tt
Mann-Parrish family will have Florida's I
a reunion on Saturday, Oct. 14, Forum. Play
beginning at 10 a.m. at the to talk to U]
Lake Butler Community Wise as wi
Center.
Bring a covered dish and, if ,
possible, a list of family -
names, birth dates,
anniversaries and addresses.
Eating utensils are provided.
Call .Ovedia Mann at (386) 7
496-3964 for information.


from p. 3C

z would go up 23-
osing out the game
dford attack error
nadoes fell behind
second game, but
ring four points
ny Bass serving.
hree aces in that
could never take
hough. Menendez
straight points to
ch.
sent Bradford into
ace match against
won 2-0 (25-19,

spot for Bradford
Bass was voted to
ament team.
the performance,
h Josh Crow is
bout the future of
m after the team
he University of
Beyond the Net
ers had the chance
F head coach Mary
ell as former and


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Smith-Tomlinson family
reunion is set for Oct. 7


Descendants of the Smith-
Tomlinson family will have a
reunion on Saturday, Oct.- 7,.at
Mt. Zion Church Swift Creek
in Lake Butler.
Those attending should bring
a covered dish and drinks.


Food will be served at
approximately 12:30 p.m.
Call Floyd or Betty
Tomlinson for more
information, (386) 496-2178,
or Brandi Williams, (386) 496-
3831.


The Alachua County
Organization for Rural Needs
(ACORN) Clinic offers free
mammograms and annual pap
smears to women 50 and older who
have little or no health insurance.
Hours: Mon.-Thurs., 8:30 a.m.-5
p.m.; Tuesday night clinic, 7-9 p.m.;
Friday, 8:30 -11 a.m. ACORN is
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current UF players.
Crow said the players all
came away from the
experience with the knowledge
that it takes hard work year
round and commitment to
succeed on the court. Many
seemed determined to do just
that.
"The fact that they're
realizing it is what makes me
happy," Crow said.
Bradford played district
opponent Interlachen on Sept.
25 and will host district
opponent Ridgeview tonight,
Sept. 28, at approximately 6:30
p.m. Junior varsity teams will
play at 5 p.m.
On Friday, Sept, 29, the
Tornadoes begin play at a
tournament at Santa Fe High
School in Alachua with a 6
p.m. match against Crystal
River. If Bradford wins, it will
play at noon on Saturday, Sept.
30. A loss to Crystal River has
the Tornadoes playing at 9
a.m. on Sept. 30.
Bradford travels to Jasper on
Monday, Oct. 2, to play
Hamilton County at
approximately 6:30 p.m.
following a junior varsity
match at 5 p.m.


5.251
1, APYl
AEAR CD


;


....I I ,,


---






Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 28, 2006


A IS U


nc.,, I


S


out among Tornadoes in 55-14 win


BY ULI,1F SNMF JLLEY
T'le'l rapiti Stail/ riler
S cien diil'lerent players
scored as the iBradford football
team gLot touchdowns from its
offense, defense and special
teams in a 55-14 win over
visiting Yule on Sept. 22.
The Tornadoes (3-1) had
little trouble with Yulee (3-2),
a first-year school scoring on
all but two of i's offensive
possessions. Bradford's
offense finished with 388 total
yards, while the defense held
Yulee to 144.
Bradford head coach Chad
Bankston said he liked the
overall performance of his
team, but he would like to
eliminate costly mistakes.
For example, the Tornadoes
would've scored on all five of
their first-half drives if it had
not been for two penalties
which nullified an 18-yard
touchdown reception by
Michael Kiser and a 23-yard
touchdown run by Jerriard
Beard.
"We shot ourselves in the
foot there," Bankston said.
"We've got to get better at
those types of things because
in a big game that's going to
make a difference."


This wasn't ,1 bl gamne,
hoILN 'vC r, and IhIcI C \\i as nl11
doubt whot was oill to\ winl
after the Tornad cns scored
three touchdowns in the Cirst
quarter and built a 27-()
halftime lead, while its defense
held Yulee to minus-1 3 yards.
Bradford opened the game
with a seven-play drive thai
featured 23- and 16-yard runs
by Rob Harris and Dejor Hill.
Those two runs moved the
Tornadoes to the Yulee 14
before Hill had a 13-yard
reception from Antwan Brown,
putting Bradford at the 1-yard
line. Brown scored on a run
from there and Glen Velasquez
added the PAT for an early 7-0
lead.
The -Tornadoes' second
scoring drive consisted of just
one play-a 44-yard
touchdown pass from Brown
to Tornmy Hilliard with 6:48
remaining in the first quarter.
The PAT was no good.
Brown had success through
the air again on Bradford's
next drive, completing a 13-
yard pass to Hilliard on the
first play. Most of the drive,
though, featured Harris, Hill
and Jawan Jamison. Jamison
See WIN, p. 8C


Powerhouse Bolles is
up next for BHS
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford is 1-0 in District 3-
2A, but the Tornadoes have
their work cut out for them if
they want to improve to 2-0.
The Tornadoes host the
Bolles School this Friday,
Sept. 29, at 7:30 p.m. Bolles,
the second-ranked team in
Class 2A, enters the game
having not lost a district game
since the 1992 season.
Bolles (4-0) has not come
close to losing a game this
year, generating 481 yards of
offense per game. Three
seniors have played a large
role in that: quarterback Randy
Hardin, wide receiver Trey
Herndon and running back
Ryan van Rensburg.
Hardin has completed 54-of-
69 passes for 1,009 yards and
11 touchdowns, with no
interceptions.
Herndon has caught 23 of
those passes for 570 yards and
six touchdowns.
, The Bulldogs are just as
adept at running the ball, with
van Rensburg having gained
301 yards on 25 carries for a


Bradford defensive lineman Corian Garrison (center) wraps up Yulee running
back Brett Davis.


12-yards-per-carry average.
Defensively, Bolles is
allowing 149 yards per game.
The Bulldogs, coming off of
an off week, have defeated
opponents by an average
margin of 41 points. They


defeated West Gadsden 42-7,
Lake Highland Prep 63-8, Clay
50-13 and Keystone Heights
48-13.
Last year, Hardin and
Herndon hooked up for two
touchdowns and van Rensburg


added another two in iBolles'
40-0 win over Bradford.:
Bolles passed for 228 yards
and rushed for 185,: while
Bradford's offense managed
just 72 yards and four first
downs.


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_____I_







ON. !,!TOR--C-SECTION Page 7C


Indians bounce Lb


defeat Ft. White 35-6


BY ARNIE HARRIS
S LRM-StaffWriter
A- defense i ve
effort-including a 103-yard
interception return for a
Touchdown by Cameron
Yarbrough-that thwarted
several Fort White scoring
opportunities and three
touchdowns by running back
Greg Taylor helped the
Keystone Heights football
team take a 35-6 win in Fort
White on Sept. 22.
Both teams had a hard time
getting untracked through the
first quarter-and-a-half of play,
with drives petering out,
forcing them to punt the ball
back and forth to each other.
Initially, Keystone running
backs Taylor and Matt Story,
who finished with 76 and 79
L yards, respectively, found it
rough going as they tried to
penetrate Fort White's inner
defensive line. Keystone head
coach Chuck Dickinson
attributed the Indians' initial
1'2a difficulties to Fort White's
defense doing a lot of stunting
?,bi and blitzing.
5li; "In the second half, though,
bw. we started wearing them
I*"' down," Dickinson said.


Josh Mangus =. -
(right), shown -.-. .
making a w .
catch in the ;
Indians' loss
to Bolles on
Sept. 15,
scored one of
five -.
touchdowns
in Keystone's
win over Fort
White on
Sept. 22.






Keystone (3-1) found
success before then, however.
as the running backs began
finding weaknesses in Fort
White's defense in the second
quarter. The Indians put
together a 79-yard scoring


drive tflia l .IIIhIniaiaw l in a .1-
yard u.i.'hi!I p yl;!. iy
Taylor \, iih i ] 'y i ln
second qual c,, 'i l i. : 1P a :
higighlighted bI sulstla lia
gains by Taylor and Story, as
well as a I0 ,'ad reccpihin by


Yarbrough (a costly facemask
flag against Fort White also
helped the drive along).
Michael McLeod's
successful point-after kick put
the Indians up 7-0.
Keystone's second


KHHS hopes to evendi: k Friday


iBY CLIF'FSMNELLEY
Telegraph Stafft I rier
Keystone Heights hosts an
important game this Friday,
Sept. 29, when it tries to stay
in stay in position to at least
capture' second place in
District 3-2A.
The Indians, who will play
West Nassau at 7:30 p.m.,
have played one district game
this year-a loss to Bolles.
Currently, Bolles is, atop the
district along with West
Nassau and Bradford.
In attempting to win,
Keystone--will-face a tough
defense that has yielded 182
'yards a game and has forced a
total of 14 turnovers in four


games.
West' Nassau (3-1) returns
six starters on defense,
'including. senior linebackers
Jeffrey Flight and Brad
Johnson, and senior defensive'
backs Derek Bradley, Justin
Morgan and Derek Anderson.
Anderson, who has scored
twice on turnovers this season,
is also one of two.returning
starters on offense along with
senior running back Marcellus
Nelson. Anderson has 20
receptions for 259 yards for
the Warriors, who are
averaging 119 passing yards a
game (junior quarterback A.J.
Higginbotham has completed
only 39 of 127 passes).
Nelson is averaging 6 yards


per ar ,y / o (, 60 iiu'i !, iu: .; ,
yards) andi 'is; N ;; i. as 'i
team, is ave'rgii 14 ,i ;
yards per ui' ne, Ndo'.' ruiihed
for 148 yards in on: ,ame and'
295 in, anoi.hc, ; he only
played the nir: half -in the
W arriors' 8-1i4 i.s lo
Episcopal on Sep. 22.
The Var ,oi i ,. i4-6
lead at i i h !', b: :iheir
defense alloweAs Episcopal
running back OI1'-odo -vans t0
rush for 193 '! a s :'Id woo
touchdowns c: 34 c.is,.
Fort Winiie O is the only
common o pponen ,- Vest
Nassau -and .ystone have
played this year. West Nassau
opened the season by defeating


.i whitee 15-7. Nelson, who
".-i-hc.. for 66 yards on 14
carries, scored a touchdown on
a 4- ..1u run, while Anderson
returned an interception 30
yards for another score.
The Warriors' defense held
Fort White to 84 yards and
forced three turnovers.
Keystone is coming off of a
35-6 win over Fort White.
Last year, the Keystone
defense held West Nassau to
188 yards and forced three
turnovers in a 15-0 win.
Offensively, the Indians
rushed for 234 yards. and
passed for 68. Junior running
back Greg Taylor rushed for
79 yards and one touchdown
(23 yards).


touchdown came after Blake
Lott picked off a pass, giving
the Indians the ball at midfield.
An 18-yard completion from
Lott to Riki Olivier, and hard
running by Story, moved the
ball to the Fort White 19.
That's when Lott, rolling to his
right, hit receiver Josh Mangus
on a parallel course to the right
for a touchdown with 2:59 left
in the first half. McLeod's
successful conversion brought
the score to 14-0.
Fort White (0-4) looked as if
it was going to pull within
seven before the half when it
drove the ball from its own 29
to the Keystone 10. The drive
was highlighted by a 34-yard
pass reception by Xavier
Blake.
However, on third-and- 10,
from the 10-yard line, in a play
Dickinson cited as the game's
turning point, Fort White
quarterback Jared Gilmer
attempted an alley-oop pass to
the comer of the end zone for a
touchdown. Unfortunately for
Fort White, Yarbrough picked
off the ball in the end zone and
ran it back up the sideline for a
103-yard' touchdown return
with 41 seconds remaining for
a 21-0 Keystone lead.
Dickinson said that to his
knowledge, it was the longest
interception return for a
touchdown in school history.
In the first series of the
second half, Fort White
seemed to be spurred on by
whatever their coach told them
in the locker room, driving 62
yards to the Keystone 18. The
drive abruptly stalled, and a
fake field-goal attempt
apparently faked out no one,
with the Indians taking over on
downs at their own 18.
Fort White's next series,
despite a 41-yard pass
reception, again sputtered out
in Keystone territory at the 23-
yard line, where the Indians
took over on downs.
Keystone put together a 77-
yard touchdown drive, the
final .act of which saw Taylor
breaking away for a 37-yard
sprint to pay dirt at the 7:20
mark of the third quarter.
McLeod, on the money again


with the PAT, increased the
Indians' lead to 28-0.
Fort White fumbled the ball
away on the next series, which
had the Indians knocking on
the door again from their
opponent's 20. Hard running
by Story and Matt Cravey
moved the ball down to the 10,
and Taylor once again sealed
the deal with a 10-yard
scoring dash. McLeod was
again on target and the Indians
led 35-0 with 4:53 remaining
in the game.
Far too little, far too late,
Fort White lit up the board
with 14 seconds remaining in
the game as Trevares Holden
hauled in a 37-yard touchdown
pass from Gilmer.
The point-after kick was
blocked.

Thanks...
Dickinson would like to
thank Johnny's, Bar-B-Q and
School Kidz Hangout for the
pregame meal.
Also, he wanted to thank
Trevor Waters Realty and the
Keystone Heights Sportsman's
Club for sponsoring last
week's pregame meal.

Score by Quarter
KHHS: 0 21 0 14-35
FWHS: 0 0 0 6--6
Scoring Summary
K: Taylor 4 run (McLeod
kick)
K: Mangus 19 pass from
Lott (McLeod kick)
K: Yarbrough 103
interception return (McLeod
kick)
K: Taylor 37 run (McLeod
kick)
K: Taylor 10 run (McLeod
kick)
F: Holden 37 pass from
Gilmer (kick blocked)


team Statistics
K
First Downs 16
Rushes/Yds. 38-194
Passing Yds. 60
Passes 4-8-0
Punts 1 3-40
Fumbles-Lost 0-0 ,
Penalties 11-100


Keystone volleyball ,I, +d


CLIFF S' r'NI'ELL V T I traveled to Gaines il lt, k.
,, \" _.."thsecond-ran cd, (I

'mlhe Fleghts cli Bchholz ,on 3-0 (25-12, 25-
third in the" state's Class 3A 18,25-20.
volleyball poll, but the Indians Wasik had nine kills, seven
- are sure. to' drop after losing digs, five service points and
five qf their last seven two blocks, while Michelle
matches. Houser had eight digs and five
.' The Indians (11-6 prior to service -)ints. Russell and
Sept. 26) got the week off to a Lori .itton had seven and
good start, defeating district \ nine as ,sts, respectively.
opponent Matanzas 3-0' (25-6, Keystone hosted its annual
25-16, 25-13) on Sept. 19 in invitational Sept. 22-23, but
'p Keystone. Mallory Wasik had won only one match in the 10-
( 11 kills for Keystone, while team event, finishing in eighth
Ii Kim Russell had 10 kills and place. '
20 assists. The Indians opened the
Katie Talor added eight invitational with a 2-0 (22-25,
kills and eight service points. 20-25) loss to Orange Park,
then bounced back to defeat
On: Sept,. 21, the Indians Clay 2-0 (25-23, 25-14),.


!ndians

'miss top 10

in girls race

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The Keystone Heights girls
cross country team, led by
-. M aret. Walker's 29th-place
finish out of 162 runners,
placed I Ith at the Ridgeview
- High School Bob Hans.
Invitational on Sept. 23.
'Walker finished with a time
of 22:03. Also finishing in the
Stop 100 for Keystone were Liz
- Wheeler, who was 61t with a
time of 23:46, Julie Rund, who
Swas 63d with a time of 23:51,
Raquel Doty-O'Kelley, who
.was .89't with a time of 24:48
arid Jordyn Davis, who was
- 91' with a time of 24:51.
Cara Bish had a time of
27:38 for Keystone, .while
Morgan Barket had a personal
record (PR) of 28:49 and
'Stephanie Hoffman a time of
36:03.
Keystone's boys team
* finished in 23rd place, led by
Daniel Wheeler, whose time of


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18:46 placed hirm 42nd among a
field of 180.
Nik Brokas had a time of
21:53 and was followed by
Alek Meston (22:08, PR),
Michael Van Wie (22:12),
Paul Triest (22:26), Kamron
Mooneyham (23:08), D.J.


.i K .. I' (16-25.
-' If ,, .. 1i,,.., then
lost 2-1 (22-25, 25-22, '3- 5)
to P.K. Yonge.
The Indians had their
chances I. .;in. P.K. Yonge,
the sixth-ranked team in Class
3A. Two straight kills by'
Wasik helped Keystone go up
17-13 in the first'game, but the
Blue Wave rallied,, taking
leads of 19-18 and 23'-22
before winning.
Keystone trailed 16-13 in
the second game, but Taylor
had a couple of kills to cut inti
the deficit.
The Indians would
eventually take a 21-20 lead
before scoring two points on a
kill by Wasik and a block by

Weaver (23:46). Tony Willis
'(25:04,; PR) and Bradley
Harvey (25:13).
Keystone had two runners
compete in the boys junior
varsity race: Dalton LeMaster
and Kenny Smoak, 1.:.' I., .-'
finished with a PR of 34:2 1.


;.* 'i"! -y


5 of 7


Tysee Williams and Megan
Poupard) .. .
\v.iilj:i._. held serve with a
24-22 lead when. P.K. Yonge
committed an attack eftor to
give the Indians the win.
Keystone led 9-8 in the third
game before the Blue Wave
scored five straight points.
The Indians scored three
straight points with Noel
Bartley serving to tie the score
at 13-all before P.K. took the
win, sending Keystone into the
seventh-place match.
Menendez wound up taking
seventh place. defeating.
Keystone 2-1.
For the tournament, Wasik,,
who was named to the all-
tournamen team, had 53 kills,
30 digs, four blocks and four
service aces. Taylor and
Williams had 23 and 15 kills,
respectively, while Taylor had
nine digs and Williams had
five blocks.
Houser had 64 digs, while
Russell and Albritton had 59
and 42 assists, respectively.


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Page 8C TIl,EGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 28, 2006


Union drops fourth game of the season, loses 61-24


B) JAMES REDMOND
.r.'cial to the Telegraph
They were close contests the
I i1 i-. o times these teams met,
i. i nlortunately for the Union
C.',,iE,,,v football team, the same
-.ld not be said of this year's
._nie. a 61-24 loss to Eastside
'n %:.t. 22 in Gainesville.
The previous two games
ere decided by less than a
Li.h lidown, but mistakes by
tlh Tigers (1-4) hurt their
cause against the well-oiled
machine that was the Eastside
offense.
Still, head coach Buddy
Nobles said the blame for the
loss was ultimately his.
"It's my fault our players
were not mentally prepared to
play tonight," Nobles said.
"On Monday, we'll go back to
square one."

The game began with the
Tigers winning
something-the opening coin
toss. It is the one thing the,
team has won in all five of its
games.
Union deferred its option to
the second half and kicked off'
to the Rams. A 35-yard return
put the Rams on their-own 46-
yard line. Egastside Quarterback
Vince Brown did most of the
work for his teammates in the
five-play drive, Brown had
two runs, for 61 yards,
including the game's first
touchdown on a 6-yard run.
It was a 16ad the Rams (3-1),
would never relinquish.
On its first offensive, drive,
Union got one first down


Brandon
Shoup (left)
follows his
blockers in
Union
County's loss
to Eastside.
Shoup scored
two of the
Tigers' three
touchdowns.
Photo
courtesy of
Chapman
Photography.


before quarterback Austen
Roberts was sacked for a loss.
The negative yardage left the
Tigers facing a fourth-and-10
situation, which forced'them to
punt.
The Tigers would make a
defensive stand during the
ensuing series. The Rams put
nine plays together and moved
the ball down the field. It
looked as if they were going tp
find the end zone, but the
Tigers came up with thp right
defensive set and Aaron Dukes
sacked Brown on a third-and-6
play to force the R4a=o (R Rpnt.
Union's offense showed it
first signs of life. A bad
exchange would leave the
Tigers facing a third-and-16
situation deep in their own


territory, but a handoff to
Deven Perry ignited the
offensive. Perry gained 16
yards to give Union a first
down.
The spark helped the Tigers
gain momentum and move the
ball The drive was going well
until Roberts was intercepted
by Austin Rollins. The pick
would end the first quarter.
It took Eastside just three
plays to find the end zone for
its second score of the contest.
Brown found Miles Harris for
a 14-yard touchdown
roqptionk. The extra-point
attempt failed, but left the
Rams with 13-0 lead.
The ensuing kickoff would
pr-ove to be disastrous for the
Tigers. The ball was caught at


the 2-yard line and the
receiver's momentum carried
him into the end zone. The
back judge whistled the play
dead and spotted the ball at the
2.
Union head coach Buddy
Nobles made a case to the
officials that the play should
not have been whistled dead,
and because it had been, the
ball should be spotted at the
20-yard line. After a lengthy
discussion, the officials
.decided to have the Rams kick
the ball again. The decision
would come back to -haunt
Nobles and the Tigers.
On the ensuing play, Justin
Griffin fumbled the return and
Eastside recovered. The Rams
needed just one play-a Cleve


Moore run-to cover 16 yards
for their third score of the
night and a 20-0 lead.
The Tigers' next series
would hurt them just like the
kickoff had. Three plays into
the drive, Roberts was
intercepted by Romando
Sanford, who returned the ball
20.yards for a touchdown.
The teams would then
exchange possessions before
the Tigers finally got on the
board. During the series, the
Tigers moved the ball ino
convincing fashion. The drive
was capped off when Brandon
Shoup ran 8 yards for a score.
Josh Mitchell's run on the two-
point conversion cut the Rams'
lead to 22.
It appeared the Tigers had
momentum heading into the
half, but the Rams quickly
took it away. Eastside put
together a five-play drive that
ended with Moore finding the
end zone on an .11-yard
scamper with 35 seconds
remaining in the half that put
the Rams up 35-8.
The second half mirrored the
first. The Rams scored on a
16-yard run, a 65-yard fumble
return, a 7-yard quarterback
keeper and a 50-yard run.
Union managed only two
more scores. Shoup found the
end zone one more time on a
3-yard run and Roberts hit
Jordan Clyatt on a 3-yard pass


play to cap the scoring.
Clyatt set tip the last score
with a 64-yard kickoff return.


Score by Quarter
UCHS: 0 8
EHS: 7 28


0 16-24
19 7-61


Scoring Summary
E: Brown 6 run (Fitz-Coy kick)
E: Harris 14 pass from Brown
(kick failed)
E: Moore 16 run (Fitz-Coy
kick)
E: Sanford 20 interception
return (Darling pass from
Brown)
U: Shoup 8 run (Mitchell run)
E: Moore 11 run (Fitz-Coy
kick)
E: Coleman 16 run (Fitz-Coy
kick) 4
E: Warren 65 fumble return
(kick blocked)
E: Brown 7 run (kick failed)
U: Shoup 3 run (Shoup -pass
from Roberts)
E: Nelson 50' run (Fitz-Coy
kick)
U: Clyatt 3 pass from Roberts
(Hanson run)


Team Statistics
U
First Downs 12
Rushes/Yds. 39-148
Passing Yds. 133
Passes(C-A-I) 13-24-3
Punts 2-40
Fumbles-Lost 3-2
Penalties 2-10


E
14
30-345
52
3-7-0
2-34
0-0
4-29


Tigers aimfor 2- district record Friday


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff lWriter
Union County is looking to'
improve to 2-0 in District 4-
2B, but the Tigers will have to
travel to play a Newberry team
that is 3-1 and coming off of'a
big win.
The two teams hook up this
Friday, Sept. 29, and it will be
the first district game for
Newberry (Union is 1-0 in the.'
district after defeating
Chiefland on Sept. 15).


Newberry is closi
perfect on the sea
losing to Dixie Coun
two points (16-14) 0
Since then, the Panth
opened the season w
win over Santa
defeated Fort White
Interlachen (54-13).
Antwan Ivey.
Newberry rushing a
generates 284 yards
Iyey has rushed for
this year and has sc
touchdowns, four


UC golfers keeP


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Taylor County has proven to
be the only team that can
handle the Union County boys
golf team, which improved to
1 1-2 after recent wins over
Countryside Christian and
Lafa\ ette.

Both of the Tigers' losses.
ha'e come at the hands of
Tajlor Counts. the second
occurring in the match before
the Tigers played Countryside
Christian and Lafayette. The
' Tigers responded by posting
their best score of the
season- 166.
Dev in Osborne led the


Tigers in the win over
Countryside Christian, which
had a score of 196, and
Lafayette, which had a score of
218. Osborne finished with a
score of 40, followed by
teammates Chris Bracewell
(41), Tyler Osteen (42) and
T.J. Good (43).
Union opened the season
with a 5-0 record, The Tigers
then played a dual ntra~ch
against Countryside Christianh
and Santa Fe's junior varsity
team. Osborne shot a 3t. an.
Chance Howell a 43 as-' )9
Tigers scored a .173. '. .-' ... "
Countryside Christian had, -
score of 193 and the Santa Fe
junior varsity team a score of
178.


e to being- have covered 49 yards or have a con
son, aft r more. (their loss
ity hy only In the wipLover Interlachen. Dixie Coun
n Sept. I. Ivey rushed for 139 yards, but Meanwhi
iers, whiqh it was Demetrius Debose, up opponents
vith a 14-0 from the junior varsity team, record of 1
Fe, have who led the Panthers with 199 losses corr
(24-7) and yards on nine carries, with record
Newberry's defense is and 3-2,
paces ;a allowing an average of 118 Last yi
attack that yards per game. recorded a
per game. The Panthers, though, have Newberry.
706 yards not exactly played strong Austen
ored eight competition. Their three wins touchdown
of which have come against teams that yards in the



roIli "g with.1 42


The Tigers then improved to
8-0 (the.win over Santa Fe's
junior varsity team is not
Included in their record) by
defeating Lafayette and
Hamilton County in a dual
match. Union had a score of
178, led by Osborne's 43 and,
Bracewell's 44.
Lafayette's score was 189,
wIile Hamilton finished with a
1iggie of?48.-
The Tigers then suffered
their first loss, despite Osteen
tumi.ng in his best score of the
-eason. in a dual match against
-Ty146r Courty and Columbia
'pu#nty's junior varsity team.
Osteen finished with a 39-his
bI t score in match play and
practi.ce-- and Osborne had a


nbined 1-11 record
was against a 5-0
ty team).
le, Union County's
have a combined
5-8, with their four
iing against teams
ds of 5-0, 4-1, 3-1

ear, the Tigers
a 40-0 shutout of
Senior quarterback
Roberts had
passes of 9 and 41
win.



mark


43 as the Tigers had a score of
174, finishing behind Taylor.
County's 165.
Colubmia's junior varsity
team tidd the Tigers.
Union faced Taylor County
again, along with Bradford
County, with Taylor winning
with a score of 166.
The Tigers finished with a
score of 179, led by Osborne
(42) and Bracewfell (43).
Bradford finished at 188.


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~ TA Ua. 'U .;


WIN
Continued from p. 6C

capped the 74-yard drive with
a 15- ard scamper into the end
zone \.ith approximately a
minute left to play in the
j quarter.
The successful two-point
conversion, featuring another
run. by Jamison, put 'the
Tornadoes up 2 I1-0.
Yulee's offense, meanwhile,
couldn't stay on the field
longer than three plays. The
Hornets' third possession of
the game started off with a loss
of 5 \ards as Marcus Rhines
and other Bradford defenders
met running back Brett Davis
in the backfield. On third-and-
long. Rhines sacked
quarterback Ceasar Hall for a
13-yard loss. .
Bradford's offense misfired
on its next possession, but the
Tornadoes did not have to wait
long for another opportunity as
the defense forced the Yulee
offense to go three-and-out for
the fourth straight series.
Beard, who led all rushers
With 90 yards on nine carries,
started Bradford's fifth drive
with an I I-yard run to the
Yulee 40-vard line. He later
added, runs of 14 and 8 yards
I before Brown, who was 5-of-
S 10 for 95 yards, compJeted a
S'15-yard touchdown pass to
Randy Brown with 49 seconds
left in the second quarter.
The PAT %%as no good, so
the Tornadoes took a 27-0 lead
..- into the'half. .
Yulee received the second-


half kickoff, but it was
Bradford that scored on. thq...
first play from serimmage
when Jamison picked off a
pass, returning it 50 yard for- ,
touchdown. '


quarter on a 10 .yard run by
Davis.
U"Yplee played hard,"
-ankston said. "They'll be
..fiti,, Civ* them a year or so,
. and let. them ge0 in the weight
room. They're going to be a


The Hornets finally got' strong program."
something going on offense
when they put together a 12-. Sore by Quarter
play, 71-yard scoring drive. YMH: 0 0 7 7-14
Dewayne Peterson had a 22- HMS: 21 6 28 0-55
yard run that converted a
fourth-down play, but it was Sqoring Summary
Davis who found his way into B: Brown 1 run (Velasquez
the end zone from 4 yards out kick)
to put Yulee On the board with B: Hilliard 44 pass from
5:30 remaining in the third .Brown (kick failed)
quarter. :. Jarnmion 15 run
Bradford pushed its lead (Jamison run)
back to 34 on the ensuing B: R. Brown 15 pass from
kickoff, which Chpckie A. Brown (kick failed)
Covington returned 70 yordi @ .: Jamison 50 interception
for a score and a 41-7 Bradford. return (Velasquez kick)
lead. Y: Davis 4 run (Eisenman
The Tornadoes' Johnny kiqk)
Martin recovered a fumble on govington 70 kickoff
the ensuing kickoff. That gave return (Velasquez kick)
Bradford the ball at the Yulg B; Hill 1 ryn (Velasquez
30. Harris had a 6-yr rT kick)
before Hill had hro gIp :-Y .pavjs 10 ruWr (Eisenman

carries, the third resulting ''. '....
I-yard plunge ovpr th0 g '.. ... '-
line. eT..mItsUc
Hill finished the game with B Y
68 yards on I J qarrijs...,Wbil. '.Pi .twq. O 9
.Harris .had 62':y4rds z ,,...9 3 32-144
carries. p ing Yds. 9 0
Bradford scored .its, fina ,-; s.. ,- 5-10-0 0-6-2
points after Doon Sewejl "pls 0-0 4-23
intercepted a pass, returning it Fumblas-Lost 0-0 2-1
to the Yulee 21. The.,.corijg-.. Peatas .5-58 2-10
-drive consisted .of .t p.e '. .
..by Beard, who sc rdli '. .
. yards out with 51 -eco f"; -r 1 ose.who-
in the third quarter. e/p you believe in
. Yulee scored its se9qnd yourself.
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Sept. 28, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 9C


Underhitl

earns 8th

place for BHS

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Chris Underhill earned a
top-10 finish for Bradford
High School in the junior
varsity race at the Ridgeview
High School Bob Hans
Invitational on Sept. 23.
Underhill placed eighth with
a time of 19:28 for the
Tornadoes, who finished 12th
in the team standings.
Carlton Crudup earned a
58th-place finish with a time of
22:00.
Also competing for Bradford
were: Cody Parker (23:58),
Thomas Boyette (24:12),
David Weeks (24:23), Travis
Ledger (28:08) and Simon
Crawford (30:11).
In the girls race, Tracy
Ledger had a time of 29:33,
followed by Mehgan Perry
(32:26) and Caitlin Wade
(35:59).


"I thought our kids ran
pretty well," coach John Loper
said.
Bradford will compete at a
meet in Middleburg on
Saturday. Sept. 30.



BMS cross

country teams

win home

meet

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Wins at their home meet on
Sept. 25 improved the
Bradford Middle School cross
country teams' records to 3-0.
The girls team had 16 points
to finish ahead of Williston (88
points) and Yankeetown (94).
The top-four individual places
went to Bradford runners:
Jessika Robinson (14:57),
Nicole Miller (15:26), Ashley
Sutherland (16:18) and
Samantha Steffen (16:45).
Finishing sixth-ninth for


Jessika Robinson
took first for BMS in
a recent meet.


Bradford were: Khristie
Crawford (17:46), Kayla
Nugent (17:50), Kayla Garlo
(18:24) and Destiny Griffith
(18:29).
Also competing for Bradford
were: Natali Powell ( 1h,
18:33), Felicia Foti (121",
18:46), Savanna Munyan (13i5,
19:09), R'achel Rensberger
(14'", 19:34), Adalisse Rivera
(15t", 19:46), Tabresha
Simmons (18'", 20:57), Jodi
Carter (22"', 21:50) and Shiann
Sylvester (30t", 23:59).
The boys team had 26 points
to finish ahead of Williston,
.which had 29.
Bradford had five runners
finish in the top 10: Colton
Wall (fourth, 14:22), Andrew
Warren (fifth, 14:23), Andrew
Merrill (sixth, 14:24), Don
Huitt (eighth, 14:58) and Luke
Thompson (10th, 15:18).
Also competing for Bradford
were: Rowdy Rensberger (151",
15:48), James Ramseur (16h,
16:19), Jordan Dyal (171",
16:59), Sean Andrews (20th,
17:43), Sean Massey (23rd,
18:16), Seth Miller (.24t",
18:17), Cody Stinnett (25th,
19:02), Sean Jones (28th,


26:38) and Dustin Corbitt
(29t", 27:22).

The Sept. 25 meet followed
a meet in Yankeetown on Sept.
20 in which both the boys and
girls teams placed first. Wall
was runner-up in the boys race,
while Sutherland was third in
the girls race.

Bradford will compete in the
Floridarunners.com
Invitational on Friday, Sept.
29. Coach John Loper said the
meet will feature some tough
competition and he will be
happy with a top-five finish
from his teams.
He thinks, if nothing else,
the teams should improve upon
past performances there.

"I think that our girls and
boys teams have a shot of
doing better than we've ever
done there," he said.


BMS

volleyball

team records

2 conference

wins Monday
The Bradford Middle School
volleyball team improved to
11-1, and remained undefeated
in conference play, by
sweeping visiting Lake Butler
in a double-header on Sept. 25.
Bradford plays its next home
match today, Sept. 28, against
Keystone Heights at 5 p.m.
The Hurricanes then close the
regular season with a home
match against Ruth Rains on
Monday, Oct. 2, at 5 p.m.
The Suwannee Middle
School Athletic Conference
tournament begins Monday,
Sept. 9, at Ruth Rains.


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


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$57,900. Call 904-964-
6708 leave message.


1.52 PLUS ACRES,' UN-
DEVELOPED. Close to
town and paved roads.
$70,000, no owner fi-
nancing. Call 352-478-
9240.
47
Commercial
Property -
Rent, Lease,
Sale
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels! 2800
SOFT building with of-
fice, barn, mini storage,
5 acres, off of South 301.
Also 8 acres, partially
cleared. Both lots 3/10th
of a mile from new
Walmart. Call 904-964-
3827 for more informa-
tion.
COMMERCIAL/ RETAIL
space by Starke Post
Office for rent or lease.
For more information
please call 904-964-
6305 and ask for John.
DOWNTOWN STARKE
professional offices for
rent. Conference room,
kitchen, utilities and more
provided. Call 904-964-
2616.
TWO COMMERCIAL
BUILDINGS downtown
Starke. One set up for
reliauranl Hugesquarww,,
footage. One needs
roof. Only $376,500 for
both. Call 904-964-4111.
48
Homes for Sale
6522 TREIST AVE, KEY-
STONE, on large lot,
guaranteed financing.












Rea lt
35-7388


3BSR/2BA, garage, 1500
sqft home, like new. Rent
or rent to own, 5K mini-
mum down. $189K,
$1100 per month. Call
904-276-6446. "
GENEVA LAKE ESTATES
between Keystone/
Melrose on paved street.
3BR/2BA, 1837 sq ft.
Just remodeled, includes
fans, appliances, shed,
screened porch, 2 car
garage, $199,900. Day
352-475-1800 or eve-
nings 352-475-6255.
MORTGAGES TAILORED
TOYOUR NEEDS. First


time home buyer, no,..
money down,; refi-
nanced. Slow ciealt,
bankruptcy OK Calfol lo
approval, 904-742-2942.
BIRADFORD COUNTY-.11
ACRES. New home with
3/2. Contractor special,
custom rhroughoul.
metal rcol. gianne
counters, safe room
Beautiful property with.
stocked pond. Very pri-
vate. $390,000. Serious-
inquiries only; 904-964
7002.
7145 KING ST, KEY- .


STONE. 4/2.5,2400 SF,
tri-level. Lake Brooklyn
home. New windows,
roof, siding, decks and
more.. $289K. View at
gatorfsbo.com/60901.
Open house 9/30 and 10/
1, 2-5pm. Call 352-473-
8847.
49
Mobile Homes
for Sale
HILLIARD/ NEW Jacobsen
32x48:3BR/2BA, set up
on 2 acres with well, sep-
tic & power pole in-


We Cart it OPEN 24/7
CONCRETE ...Owner: Buddy Browder
CONCRETE l-,'IIES i

www.wecartit.com 19563 NW SR 16
Starke, FL

We Haul Redi-Mixed Concrete
in our 1-Yard Mixing Trailer from
our plant to your reill-forms.
S- $149 per il + tax.. deliveredto voul
1-yard = 80 sq. ft. at 4" deep






Bobby Campbell

Roofing, Inc.

Licensed & Insured

(904) 964-8304


FREE

ESTIMATES!
Lic. #CCC-1.32672

Employment opportunities available.
Call for more information.


Out of Area Classifieds


LEWIS WALKER ROOFING INC.
"AFFORDABLE QUALITY"
aula D i n -m M


ROOF FREE REPAIRS
RE-ROOFS EXTENDED MOBILEHOMES
METAL.* SINGLES WARRANTY NEW ROOFS
FL.AT ROOF "LICENSED TILE WOOD SHINGLES
LOWSLOPED & MAINTENANCE
GRAVEL INSURED STORM DAMAGE
"THE BEST POSSIBLE ROOF AT THE BEST POSSIBLE PRICE"
Office: 386-497-1419
PO Box 820 Toll Free 1-866-9LW-ROOF
Ft. White, FL 32038 Fax: 386-497-1452


Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC


* Sidewalks
Footings


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


C-QPentry
- HmeRepfr

*Oddjobss
*YarctWork
.* GaIM-bTm
*[kensed & Ihmned


*TrmeT~minanrg&Resnoist
*SiteCkanUp
*TkashRmwWa
.*PinBaaic&CyperMukh
-FhrnxodForS*~


Owner: Kerry Whitford
*ss sn 0a sss ni


Announcements
What, ) destroys
Relationships? Answer
Fg 446 B i v and Read
Dianelics by I. Ron
Hubbard Send $8.00 to:
Hubbard Dianctics
Foundation. 3102 N.
Habana Ave.. 'm itpa FL
33607 (813)872-0722.
Attorneys
NEED A ,.AWYER?
Protect Your Rights
Now!' Criminal...
Personal Injury...
liankruptcy... Iiiorce..
Labor I.aw.. Hurt..
Harassed.. Immigration...
Wills. ALL LEGAL
MATTERS A-A-A
Attorney Referral
Service Private Trial
lawyers Slitewide 24
Hours (18(X)733-5342.
Auctions
*I.AND AUCTION*'2100
Props Must he Sold! Low
down/E-Z Financin h.
Free Catalog (800)937-
I603
www.I:ANDAUCTION.
coin NRLI. East. L.LC
A ct i io n ui ts.
l.icense:Al12509. Mark
I lzi u k Auctioneer
l.icense:AU3448. Jeff
Jolhnston Auctioneer
l.icense:AU3449. Stacey
M I ark Auctioneer
I.icense:AU3447.
(lULF COAST Auction:
Sat.. Oct 14th (Shrimp
Festival Weiekend)
houses. condos. range
$200k-$1m on/off water.
I.ots. residential. &
conmmiercinl oni/off water.
Dl)velopment tracts 20-
40 +/- acres. Al. 1932
www.'argetuclioin.comt
Tlirel Auction t205)425-
5454. '
Anctiion- 341+/- acres 4
reat lfarnns offered in 12
tracts. Mitchell County.
(;A.. Saturday. October
14. lO1am. Rowell
Auctions. Inc. (80t0)323-
8388. 1 0'/ buyer's
premium. GAL. AU-
C(X)2594
www.rowellaictions.com
ABSOLUTE
AUL'TIONS~-
Waterfronl. l.uxury
Home Loingbihal Key ont
Saltwater with Dock.
VACANT 1. OOT
Northport. 2 l.akelront
Ho mes. Aviation
('Comm.. Hidden River
holiine/airport hall .ir.
inany in i)re. No
Mini tme. N11 Reserve.
N ca I Vanl)eRee
Anuctioneer.
wwwv. vaiderce.coinn
(1941)4848- 1500t
tBuilding Malerials
MI:''AI. R)0)FIN(G


SAVE $$$ Buy Direct
From Manufacturer. 20
colors in stock with all
Accessories. Quick turn
around! Delivery
Available Toll Free
(888)393-0335.
Business Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY
ROUTE Do you drnt
$800/day? 30 Machines.
Free Candy All for
$9.995. (888)629-9968
1302000033. CALL'US:
We, will not he
undersold!
VENDING. ROUTE: All
Snacks/Candies, Drinks,
Energy Drinks'Too! All
Bran3. All Sizes. Great
Equipment. Great
Support. Financing
Available with $7.500
down- Tonii: (877)843-
8726 AIN #B02002-037.
Educational Services
Heavy "Equipnient
Schoo "Can you Dig it"
Let us teach you. 24 day
Program Local Job
Placement. financing
available. Classes start
weekly (8881707-6886
Start today!!!!!!
Help Wanted
AMERICA'S DRIVING
ACADEMY Start your
driving career today!
Offering courses in CDL
A. Low tuition fee!
Many payment options!
No registration fee!
(866)889-0210
info@aemericasdrivingac
ademy.com,
Driver-HIRING
QUALIFIED DRIVERS
for Central Florida Local
& National OTR
positions. Food grade
tanker. no hazmat. no
pumps. great benefits.
competitive pay & new
equipment. Need 2 years
experience. Gall Bynum
Transport for your
opportunity today.
1( )01741-795)0.
DRIVER: YOU WANT
IT. WE HAVE IT! Solo.
teams., owner operators.
company drivers.
students. recent grads.,
regional. dedicated long
haul. Van. flatbed. Must
he 21. CRST Career
Center. (800)940-2778.
www.driveforcrst.com.
Secret Shoppers Wanted
We need consumers to
secret shop stores across
tihe country! Apply
online:
www.SliopJohs.org.
0/0 Driver The F/S is
higher here! Zero down
lease/low payments.
$1.1 Avg. $2.000
I'rodu clivily Bonns


$2.600 Referral Bonus. Foreclosures! Low or no
:Base Plate provided. FFE down! No credit OK!
(800)569-9298. Call Now! (800)749-
2905.


Exchange lProgram"s
Representative semi-
volunteer to. work with
high school exchange
student, interview host
families. supervising
students and work with
local high schools, Info:
(800)888-9040. .
www.world-heritage.org.
OTR drivers deserve
more pay and more
sometime. $.48/mi. I
year experience. More
experience makes more!
Home weekends! Run
our 'Florida region!
Heartland Express
(800)441-4953
www.heartlandexpress.co
am.
Earn Up to $5505
WEEKLY Working
through the government
PT No Experience. Call
Today!! (800)488-2921
Ask for I)epartment
W21.
DATA ENTRY! Work
Fr o in Anywhere.
Flexible Hours. Personlial
Computer Required.
Excellent Career
Opportunity. Serious
uiries Only (800)344-
9636 Ext. 700.
INTERESTED IN A
POSTAL JOB Earning
$57K/yr Avg Minimum
Pay ? Our services can
he1p you prepare for the
Postal Battery Exam.
Find Out How! Call
Today For More
Information... (800)584-
1775 Ref Code #P5799.
Homes For Sale'
PALM HARBOR
Factory Liquidation Sale.
2006 Models Must Go!
Modular. Mobile & Stilt
Homes. 0% DOWN
When You Own Your
Own Land!! Call our
Factory for FREE Color
Brochure. (800)622-
2832.
FOR SALE BY OWNER
-- 2BR condo. St.
Petersburg. I mile from
Gulf o Mexico/Don
Cesar. On Isla Del Sol
golf course. Completely
furnished. $37),00(.
Call (859)60(8-2213.
Beautiful Victorian home
it Live Oak. FL. Totally
renovated with apg'rades..
near schools and
shopping. This is a true
must see! $239.500 Call
J.W. Hill. Lie RE Broker
(888)821-0894.
$0 DOWN HOMES
(Gov'l & I Bank


Instruction
HEAVy EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TR AINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT:
Bulldozers. Backhoes.
Loaders. Dump Trucks.
Graders. Scrapers.
Excavators: National
Certification. Job
Placement Assistance:
Associated Training
Services (800)251-3274
www.equipmentoperator.
com.
Investment Property
NEW HOMES in
OCALA. FL Pre-
Construction Pricing.
Zero Down for Investors.
Realtor Inquiries
Welcome. Call Kinder
Homes at (352)622-2460
or
www.lnvestinOcnalaL.c
ol. I
Land For Sale

20 acres with pond near
State & N.i I parks.
Camp. l I-h Hunt.
$89.900 owner fin.
$4995 down (800)352-
5263 Florida Woodland
Group. Inc. Lic RE
Broker.
Medical Supplies
FREE DIABETIC
SUPPLIES!
MEDICARE
PATIENTS! Call Us Toll
Free (866)294-3476 and
receive a FREE
METER! Am-Med
Quality Diabetic
Supplies.

Miscellaneous
AIRLINE MECHANIC -
Rapid training for high
paying Aviation Career.
FAA predicts severe
shortage. Financial aid ift'
qualify Job' placement
assistance. CALL AIM
(888)349-5387.
DIVORCE$275-
$350*COVERS
children. etc. Only one
signature required!
*Excludes govt. fees!
Call weekdays (800)462-
2000. ext.600. (8anm-
6pjm) Alia Divorce. LLC.
Established 1977.
ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from Home.
*Medical. 'Business.
'Paralegal. "Cosnputers
"'Criminal Justice. Job
placeient assistance.
uo pt er provided.
liiainciail Aid if
qualified. Call (866)858-
121
www.online'idewaterle
ch.coni.


Real Estate
BEAUTIFUL N.
CAROLINA: ESCAPE
THE HEAT IN THE
BEAUTIFUL
PEACEFUL
MOUNTAINS OF
WESTERN NC Homes.
Cabins. Acreage &
INVESTMENTS.
CHEROKEE
MOUNTAIN GMAC
REAL ES T ATE.
cherokeemountainrealty.
comn Call for free
brochure (800)841-5868.
Wi t h Tennessee's
Beautiful Lakes &
Mountains, you are sure
to find the perfect spot to
call home. Call Nancy
Gaines. Gables & Gates
(865)388-7703.
(865)777-9191
www.nancygaines.com
SAVANNAH AREA
DESIRABLE.
RICHMOND. HILL
LAKE COMMUNITY I,
TO 3 ACRE LOTS from
$79.900 Gated entrance.
great schools. Lakefront,
and M ars I fro nt
available. Premium
amenities' package.
Excellent financing.
PRE- CONSTRUCTION
SALE. SATURDAY.
SEPTEMBER 30TH
CALL FOR MORE
INFO! (888)525-3725 X
1796.
NORTH, CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS- Gated
community. with
spectacular views. public
water including fire
hydrants. DSL
accessibility, paved
roads, nearby lakes:
preselling phase IV
$35.000+ '(800)463-9980
www.theridgeatsouthnmo
untain.com.
Gulf front lots $595k.
Homes starting mid
$300k. New master
planned ocean front
community on beautiful
Mustang I.land. near
Corpus Christi. TX.
www.cinnamonshore.co
in. (866)891-5163.
Prime North 'Florida
hunting properties from
60 acres to 480 acres.
Starting at $3.000 per
acre. Call J.W. Hill. Lic.
RE Broker (888)821-
0894.
1+ ACRE TN
HOMESITE 1.8 ACRES
large lot with nice view.
level building site on top.
,Stone outcroppings for
natural landscaping.
Pond on the east side.
Close to large state park.
Only $89.900! Call
(866)292-5769.


ASHEVILLE. NC
AREA Breathtaking
mountain view & river
parcels. I to 8 acres
from the $80"s Nature
trails. custom lodge.
river walk & much
more. 5 min. from town.
(866)340-8446.
VA MOUNTAIN LOG
CABIN unfinished
inside, view. trees.
private, large creek and
river nearby. $139.500
owner (866)789-8535
VA94.com.
GEORGIA/ NORTH
CAROLINA Captivating
mountain views, lakes.
rivers. waterfalls.
Homesites starting @
$39,900. Log home kits
@ $39.900. Limited
availability. C a 1ll
(888)389-3504 X 700.
New. Pre- Construction
Golf Community-
Coastal Georgia. Large
lots w/deepwater. marsh.
golf. nature views.
Gated. Golf. Fitness
Center. Tennis. 'rails.
Oak Park. Docks. $70k's
- $300k (877)266-7376
www.cooperspoi nt.com.
Waterfront Wilmington.
NC Historic Port City
Coastal Development
The Bluffs on the Cape
Fear. Fastest Growing
County in NC. Grand
Opening October 21.
Direct Ocean Access.
Preconstruction ,
incentives to call now.
www.theblufftsnc.com
(866)725-8337 Cape
Fear Bluffs. LLC
Broker.
Western New Mexico
Private 36. acres $52.990
Trees. intn views.
wildlife, borders state
land. Horseback riding.
hiking. hunting. Perfect
family ranch, get away.
for retirement.
Electricity. 1)00%
financing. NALC
(866)365-2825.
Steel Buildings
STEEL BUILDINGS.
Factory Deals. Save $$$.
40 x 60" to 100 x 200'.
Ex: 50 x 100 x 12' =
$3.60/sq ft. (800)658-
2885.
www.rigidbuilding.com.
STEEL B UILDIN(G
SALE!
MANUFACTURERR
DIRECT Since 1980!"
Other sizes. Example:
35'x50'x17' $9900 (no
door). Quick delivery.
25x4(0'x14' $58011
(Limited Qty.) Froit end
optional. Pioneer.
(800)668-5422.


is


:. ABBOT BANANA BAY
HOME IMPROVEMENT CO. B. ANA .A A.

Handy. Man-- LANDSCAPE INC.
*. Had Ma n Specializing in
I Carpentry *Painting PALMS and TROPICAL
SPlumbin Drywall Residential ~ Commercial

. i and more! 'l'^ i'H l'l1t
if I, i h &' i landscape with Sophistication & Attitude
Call David f dy owned & operated by Charlie Revay

i352-473-9075 Cell 904-769-2627 352-214-1320 352-475-2885


7 I 1 ""


I


I


I


I


--


-.0


A'j. 4;~s






Page 10C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 28, 2006


,. y., Read our Classifieds on the Where one call __

I SSified A ds World Wide Web f does /ta/#
-A J. A www.BCTeleqraph.com 964-6305*473-2210* 496-2261


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 quail-
tying 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.
HIGHLAND ESTATES -
2002 DWMH, split plan,
3/2, fireplace, luxury
master bath, dining
room, decks, partially

Amnierican
-Dream
of NVrtht'ariI hridor hinc.
R.2A LTI.Mz-So
RENTALS
3/1 Large Apt
Laundry hookup
$525 mth
2 Rm Efficiency
$350 mth
1 Bdm Apt
$350 mth
2/1 House Lawtey
$625 mth
3/2 Large House
1 1/2 ac. w/Barns
Horses OK!
$850 mth
412 Lakefront
Dock, Slips
$1,250 mth
Waldo Home


fenced. Lots of living
space. Appraised at
$68,500 in February,
only $63,500. FHA, VA
ok. 100% financing
available. Call Mark
Uram at 352-528-2092.
UNION COUNTY SPE-
SCIAL SINGLEWIDES,
$5,000. Delivered and
set up. Doublewides
also available. Call 386-
496-3687.
1967 STAR 14X50, $1500
OBO, 2/1. Must be
moved. Also, 1972
24x50 2/2 full bath,
$2500 OBO. Must be
moved. Call 352-478-
9240.
50
For Rent
6522 TREIST AVE, KEY-
STONE, on large lot,
guaranteed financing.
3BR/2BA, garage, 1500
sqft home, like new. Rent
or rent to own, 5K mini-
ROOMS
FOR RENT
Economy Inn
Lawtey, FL
Daily $35 & up
Wkly $169 & up
Daily Rm Service
Microwave Cable
Refrigerator Local Phone
(904) 782-3332

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


T.H.E. Apartments
922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida
Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available
Rent is based on Income
Water, Sewer
On-Site Laundry Facility & Play Areas
Office Open: Monday -F.iday 8i00 to 4:30 p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133 1
S Voice TTYAccess 1-800-545-1833. Ext. 381


,Soutern

Professional .4

Title ServicesI.

7orAiVouAr dZrlAeas 4

CLOSINGS -
Residential & Commercial
* TITLE INSURANCE
PUBLIC RECORD SEARCHES

Profession, e)xpde ied 4
Aid fiewyi Sffy 4

OWNERS:
Kay Colson Waters
Darlene Foreman Lugin

STARKE I LAKE BUTLER 1
904-964-6872 386-496-0089


mum down. $189K,
$1100 per monjt. 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 more!
See Manager at the
Magnolia Hotel, across
from the Starke Post Of-
fice. 904-964-4303.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to
prison. Call 352-468-
1323.
SOUTHERN VILLAS OF
Starke Apts. 2 BR HC &
non HC apartments.
Central ac/heat, on site
laundry, playground, pri-
vate and quiet atmo-
sphere.. Located on
SR16, 1001 Southern
Villas Drive, Starke, Fl or
call 904-964-7295, TDD/
TTY 711. Equal Housing
Opportunity.
FOR RENT- 2.& 3BR


I Gurneed -e


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.
LAKE SANTA FE COT-
TAGE 2/1 washer/
dryer, furnished or unfur-
nished, sandy beach.
Lawn service included.
$950/mth, call 352-468-
2386.
MELROSE SPACIOUS 2/
2 ON FISHING LAKE. 3
wooded acres, pool,
sunroom and porches.
$1,150/mth plus $550/
dep. Call 904-759-9600.
KEYSTONE AREA 3/2
CH/A, washer/dryer,
large wooded lot. $600/
mth, $600/dep. Call 352-
213-4563.
3/2, 1680 SO FT, 2002
MOBILE HOME with fire-
place and large front
porch on 7+ acres with
access to extra adjoining
' acreage if needed. Al-
most fully furnished, par-
tially fenced with back
porch leading to above


WANTED


Small or Large Parcels
With or Without
Homes

Call Glen Lourcey
352-485-1818


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

Westgate Home center
4431 NW 13th St. Gainesville, FL
352-37?-HOME (4663)


SERVICE ~ SELECTION


PRICES ALWAYS!
EASY FINANCING!!

QUaaLrv a
QUALITY HOME,, INC.
-^ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ f\\ fprn^ II


MORE HOME ~ MORE LAND
All credit applications accepted!
ScotBilt TownHomes General

,y ay Too


Visit Us Before You Buy!

Jerry's Quality Homes
(352) 473-9005
S, 69 SR 21 N
Keystone Heights, FL
Jerry Ted JoAnn avid


I BUY

HOUSES

CASH!
Stop Foreclosure
Double Payments
No
Commission/Fees
352-692-4963


CALL
TODAY!
904-964-4000
866-964-4207


ground pool. CR229,
approx 3.5 miles from
301. $800/mth, first, last
and security required.
Call Rhonda at 904-964-
5220.
MOBILE HOME REAL
NICE 2/1, large family
room/bedroom. In the
country, Bradford
County. First and last
month rent, $500/mth.
Call 1-386-325-4636 or
1-386-336-0679.
3/2 SINGLEWIDE ON
ONE ACRE IN STARKE
AREA.., CH/A, no pets.
$475/mth plus deposit.
Call 352-468-3221.
DOUBLEWIDE TRAILER -
CH/A, walking distance
to RMC West, 2 sheds.
No pets, references,
$650/mth, $250/sec dep.
Call 386-496-2288.
3/1 MOBILE HOME, HEAT
AND AIR. Stdve and re-
frigerator provided, Call
386-496-3253.
TRAILER FOR RENT -
COUNTRY LIVING. 2/
1.5, CH/A. $400/dep,
$400/mth, first and last


months. Very clean, no
pets, good for retired
couple. Call 904-782-
-3380 or 904-782-3367.
STARKE 3/1 MH $375/
mth plus deposit. Call
352-235-1386.
3/2 LARGE MOBILE
HOME WITH DEN, CH/
A on private lot on paved
road in Keystone
Heights. $650/mth, first
and last plus $350/sec.
References required, call
904-553-3301.
KEYSTONE: 3/2 MOBILE
HOME, fenced, double
lot. Walk to schools and
Hitchcocks. Call 352-
475-2461.
MOBILE HOME FOR
RENT 2/1, fenced in
yard, washer and dryer.
In Starke by Super
WalMart. Call 386-253-
8708.
BRAND NEW 3/2 HOME,
2 CAR GARAGE, 1400
SQFT. 166 Harwillu Dr.,
Starke. $895/mth, $895/
dep. Call 904-317-4511.
2/2 MOBILE HOME -
WORTHINGTON
SPRINGS area. Located


Residential
Acreage
49.87 ac.
Wooded
Fronts CR
18 & SE
49th Ave.


Residential
Acreage
3.73 ac.
Wooded
SE 49th
Avenue
IIl lll B


on Santa Fe River. Avail-
able October 1st. Call
386-496-2776.
IMMACULATE LIVING
CONDITIONS. Three
bedroom mobile home,
galley kitchen, inside util-
ity room, fireplace and
more included. Key-
stone Heights. No pets.
$800/mth, first month
rent, last month rent,
$500 security deposit, 1
year lease, credit report
and reference required.
Carroll Rentals & Man-
agement, Inc. 352-473-
1025.
SINGLEWIDE TRAILER,
2/2. $475/mth. Includes
water, garbage, pest
control. Available now.
Tiny Cove, SR100, Key-
stone Heights, 352-473-
3728.
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


I IK NW NKSEDI FRIAL


Solid wood T-shaped'style
wl5-drawer dresser on one
end and desk on the other
end. Mattresses & ladder
included. r_.


Ti


Sheila Daugherty
Realtor


Commercial
Lot
1/2 ac.
Adjacent to
Courthouse
Georgia St.


Residential Residential 3/2 Frame 3/2
Acreage Acreage House Frame
6.08 ac. 1Iac; 1276 sq. ft. House
Wooded Wooded Great. 1200 sq. ft.
County Rd S.E. Starter or Move-In
18 49th Investment Lafayette
Avenue Lafavette St. Street
f1 Each Office is independently Owned and Operated.


"Come Stiraj to the Source

IVANICIE ()R'TCGkCE


A Division of Central Pacific Mortgage


1107 S. Walnut St '
Starke, Florida
(Located Behind Bradford
County Eyes Center)


Ii MORTGAGE
BANKERS Jenny W. Mann
ASSOCIATION liranc, h n,,,r .'
investng ,n commu.nle Mor'tga"g Constdiant


Refinance &
Purchases
~ FHA VA


~ Conventional
N~ ew Construction
Home Equity Loans
- No Income Verification
Loans

www. abocmoggcgutrke.co


Suzanne Gordon
Muortgage Consultant


friendly dogs. We have
some great dogs in fos-
ter care that need
homes. Dakota, a
friendly black lab female,
plus a few others. We
also have two adult male
dogs nurtured at the
shelter, looking for
homes. Rottweiler, labs,
bulldogs, and Shepard's
are the different type of
breed mixes just waiting
for a 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, female,
looking for a new home.
Not to mention the kit-
tens and cats waiting for
a forever home. Call
Tammy at 352-258-6582


or Kristie at 904-334-
7319 or Bradford County
Paws 904-964-9200.
FREE TO GOOD HOME -
8 month old German
Shepherd, sable, fe-
male. Call 386-496-
1062.
53A
Yard Sales
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,


Tru Blue Pool

Supplies & Service LLC
SfmnIyg the Small C(ommunity


I Weekly cleaning and maintenance on your pool .


let the "Pool Store"0 fme to ou!
L OWNER: CAROL THOMPSON
S(352) 745-2831
l et me do the deaditg for y'ou!



HERITAGE VILLAS

APARTMENTS


2


B drools


607 Bradford Ct.
Starke, FL
For more info call

964-6216
..... TDD# 1-800-840-2408 .0


3 ACRES IN

KEYSTONE HEIGHTS.

HIGH & DRY

HORSES OK

.$27,500 OBO..

CALL 888-526-3007

Owner/Agent




American

SDream
of Northeast Florida.Inc.
REA L TO RSo
205 N. Temple Ave.
Starke
(s04] 964-5424


Smith & Smith
Realty


STARKE. TWO BEDROOM, ONE
BATH HOME in city limits.
This is-a great fixer upper on a large
city lot. $75,000.
MLS#279081.









STARKE. Brick 3BR/1.5BA in city
limits. Fenced-in yard, close to.schools
and shopping. Home has fireplace,
1-car garage, and bonus room.
$129,900. MLS#292652.


Reidn


Residential
Acreaget



Street


Brick w/LargeRms Mini-storage ana Barn
$1,200 mth *Ideal Location* LAN DS CAPE
(904) 964-7227 Call (904)964.3827
-- DESIGN SERVICES
OU... commercial Residential
HOUSECLEANINc .c Installation
-e Bi-., *'- Maintenance
or-TimClean 30+ years experience
Licensed & Certified.
NEED YOUR HOUSE ORGANIZED? Call Bruce Kenworthy
B Florahome: 386-659-2888 e
SCell Phone: 386-916-9805
Don't Waste Precious Time
cail ULTIMATE CLEAN Stump Grinding
S (904)964-8740 Tractor work 1'j 7


...Excellent -
Condition! '

S' Bottom bed on wheels for
-t easy making. Paid $1200 a
Year ago.
& Sell for $450.


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


NAMED SMALL BUSINSOFTEYA


904-964-8111
(, 'TOLL FREE 866-964-8111
-105 Edwards Rd., Starke
www.TrinitvMortgageFL.com


RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE
(904) 964-9222 BUSINESS
(904) 964-6708 DAYTIME
(904) 964-7802 EVENING
Lum pyl 4 M E 4 -1 fiaF


--MTOSARE S


--


Ii


i'U


rr,~n~,--.u;~~ ilaprs- -


~a~p-


l i


I


--I

mi JEMI


L rl I


- -


ii TI II


-a


k~s I A


I







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


Read our Classifieds on the w here one call r

Sif d A ds World Wide Web does it a/!
S www. BCTelegraph.com 964-6305*473-2210 -496-2261 m


8am-? Too much to
name.
SATURDAY, SEPTEM-
BER 30, 7:30am-12pm.
16 TO CR233 (MOR-
GAN RD across from
Handy Way). Go left 1
mile on right, look for
signs. Lots of boys/adult
clothing, all seasons.
Recliner, golf cart, new
car CD player ($100),
and much more.
SATURDAY, SEPTEM-
BER 30, 8:30-? North
Adams St, Lawtey Apart-
rients. If rain, will have
following Saturday.
HUGE YARD SALE -
THURSDAY AND FRI-
DAY only, 8am-? 20586
NW 71st Ave, Starke by
Heilbronn Baptist
Church off SR16, look
for signs.
HUGE YARD SALE SEP-
TEMBER 28th, 29th and
30th. Lots of furniture.
LaZBoy recliner, clothes,
all sizes, tools, toys,
dishes, games, too
much to list. CR229 past
Vo-Tech,-4 miles to NW
71st Ave, turn right and
follow around curve.
8am-?
HUGE 3 FAMILY YARD
SALE You name it, we
probably have it. Men's,
women's and children's
winter and summer
clothes and shoes, dif-
ferent sizes. Costume
jewelry, what-nots,
household goods, some
very old antiques,
Hammod organ, perfect
working condition, $300.
16606 NE 19th Ave, to-
ward Kingsley, look for
signs. Saturday and
Sunday, 8am-5pm.
YARD SALE NEW AND
USED ITEMS, home
decor, clothing and
more. 480 SW Jasmine
Ave. Thursday through
Sunday, 8am-4pm.
53B
Keystone Yard
Sales
ESTATE SALE FRIDAY
AND SATURDAY. Fur-
niture, household items,
misc. CR214, Postmas-
ters Village, look for
signs. 8am-?
MOVING SALE FRIDAY
AND SATURDAY. 8am-
noon, 7134 King St, Key-
stone. Quality items.
53C
Lake Butler
Yard Sales
MULTI-FAMILY YARD
SALE at Blackwelder's
Baptist Church, SR121,
Worthington Springs.
Saturday, September
30, 9am-5pm. Lots of
cookware, furniture, etc.
SATURDAY, SEPTEM-
BER 30, 7AM-1PM.
9972 SW 15Wst Place,
bff CR238 next,to Mor-,
mon Church -'5T,
children's clothing,' other
'infant items and misc.
'items.
55
Wanted
OLD POSTCARDS. We
will buy one card up to
large lots, collections or
albums. Please call
904-422-4200.
57
For Sale
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100
and up each, electric
stove, written guarantee,


delivery available. For
appointments, call 904-
964-8801.
BED-KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $170. Call 352-372-
7490.
BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Gorgeous cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 nightstands, chest
available, dovetail con-
struction. New still in
boxes. Retail $6100,
sacrifice for $1100. 352-
377-9846.
DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table, 6
chippendale chairs and
lighted hutch and buffet.
Brand new still boxed.
Can deliver. Retail
$5800, sacrifice $1100.
352-377-9846.
MATTRESS TWIN sets
$89, full sets $129,
Queen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-
tory, 441 East Brownlee
St. Carpets also- large
room size pieces. Save
a lot. Cash and carry.
Call Sonia at 352-473-
7173 or 904-964-3888.
BED-QUEEN orthopedic
Pillowtop mattress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty.
Can deliver. Sacrifice
$100. Call 352-372-
8588.
LAWNMOWERS AND
TRAILER, tool boxes,
and bed liners. Honda
moped and golf cart.
Call 904-964-4118.
ELECTRIC OVEN, G.W -
white with black front
and black dials, good
condition, $99. Klare Dr.
off CR214, 352-473-
8994.
* 2005 SUZUKI 400 QUAD
RUNNER FOR SALE.
Call 386-496-3687.
ONE USED REFRIGERA-
TOR, fair condition and
runs cold, $75. One
electric range/oven, $75.
Call 352-494-9430.
1967 STAR 14X50, $1500
,OBO, 2/1. Mutt be
moved. Also, 1972
24x50 2/2 full bath,
$2500 OBO. Must be
moved. Call 352-478-
9240.
2006 HONDA RECON -
300 GUN MOUNT with
cover and ramps. Low
hours, $5,000 OBO.
Call 352-316-1079.
1990 YAMAHA FZR 600 -
REBUILT ENGINE, 20K
miles, good condition,
runs great, new flarings,
good tires, comes with
extras; $1,900. Call 904-
364-7582.
JIM'S CATFISH FARM
AND U-FISH. Open Sat-
urday and Sunday, 7am-
7pm. Free admission.
BaDy Kol available. Lo-
cated north of Lawtey
Fill dirt also available.
Call 904-782-1694
2 TWIN BEDS, $50; 2
DRESSERS, $50; Living
room furniture, $50; 220
12" Wood plainer, $350.
Call 904-964-5897.
LIKE NEW BUNK BEDS
FOR SALE Solid wood
T-shaped style with 5-
drawer dresser on one
end and desk on the
other end. Like new.
mattresses and ladder
included. Bottom bed on
wheels for easy making
access. Paid $1200 a
year ago. Will sell for
.$450. Call 904-364-


6463 or 386-431-1741.
58
Child/AdulP
Home Care
RELIABLE CAREGIVER
NEEDED Saturdays for
elderly blind lady. Help-
ful if also available for
infrequent Sundays or
evenings. Located 8
miles east of Keystone
Heights. Call 386-661-
2043 8am-lpm week-
days, or 386-684-6877
after 3pm.
59
Personal
Services
BRADFORD LIMEROCK
SALES. Limerock,
crush create, asphalt
millings, building sands,
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 leave message.
SECRETARIAL SER-
VICES Typesetting, re-
sumes, etc. Call Melisa
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
quality for free medicine
from US Pharmaceutical
Companies. Call 800-
451-9784.
DIVORCE/CHILD SUP-
PORT/CUSTODY
FORMS PREPARED.
$125-$150. We come to
you. Call 904-964-5019
or 352-235-4350.
CONCEALED WEAPONS
PERMIT, $50. One hour,
call 904-964-5019.
CAREGIVER PRIVATE
DUTY. In your home,
hospital or nursing
home. References, 25
years experience Call
352-"328-1883. ..- .- .
AFFORDABLE, DEPEND-
ABLE house cleaning,
weekly, biweekly,
monthly or new con-
struction & dry foam car-
pet shampooing, win-
dows. Call forfree quote
904-769-1541.
AVAILABLE TO ASSIST
WITH CARE of your eld-
erly loved one. Call 386-
431-9288.
WILL BABYSIT IN MY
HOME. Call 904-364-
3055, 7am-6pm.
63
Love Lines
WIDOWED. W/M, 70,


-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 Ibs,

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 Ibs.'

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


LOVES LIFE. Do you?
Seeks S/W/F. Letter
about yourself plus
phone number. Mail to
c/o Owner, 6137 Hunter
Ave., Keystone Heights,
FL 32656.
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-
2001 x4351 for appoint-
ment. EOE M/F/DN/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. Palatka-.
am@bellsouth.net.
EOE M/F/DN.
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 NEED-
ED, weed pulling, fertil-
Izing etc. Full time 40
hour week. Apply-in-per-
son at U S Body Source,
1.5 miles South of
Hampton on CR 325.
COMPANY SPECIALIZ-
ING in Erosion control
now hiring the following
positions: Crew leaders,
equipment operators, la-
borers, Class A CDL
drivers- valid Drivers li-
cense a Mustl 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.
OVER THE ROAD
TRUCK DRIVER. Must
have 2 years experi-
ence, clean MVR and
pass drug test. 352-473-
4674.
AR,-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.
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.
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.
SALES MANAGER
NEEDED for flooring
company. Salary plus
commission. Call 352-
258-3922 or fax resume
to 352-473-6416.
OFFICE HELP NEEDED,
FULL TIME. Invoicing,
Quick Books helpful, or-
der parts, claim ap-
proval, 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
904-964-8596, Starke
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.
RETAIL SALES/CASHIER
position available, 40 hr
min per week. Apply at
Gator II Farm Supply.
South of Starke on Hwy
301. .HS Diploma re-
quired.
INSTALLERS POSITION -
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS.
Traffic signals and signs!;
Weekday travel.~,Drug.-.
Free, EOE. 1-800-939-
7711.
EXPERIENCED BACK
HOE OPERATOR with
CDL Class A. F/T, M-F.
Apply In person,
Dampier Septic Tank,
7030 NW 23rd Way,
Gainesville, 352-378-
2659. DFWP, EOE.


MERCANTILE BANK



Excellent Compensation' Exceptional Benefits'
Just for Starters: ,

*Tuition Reimbursement 'Scholarship Grants
*Dependent Care Contributions *Medical "Dental
*Vision '401K 'Vacation


AVAILABLE P 0 S'TI0 N,S
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:
www.bankmercantile.com


RaE

Contracting, Inc.

is searching for an

Office Assistant


Qualified applicants should

have a working knowledge

of Quickbooks, Microsoft

Excel, and Word.

Experience with payroll

and quarterly taxes a plus,


For an interview please call

S386-496-4956

or fax resume to
386-496-4962


Located on SR 100
approx 20 miles west
of Starke
EIqual Employment Opportunity
Affirmative Action Employer
moo -a


AUTOMOTIVE OFFICE
PERSONNEL
NEEDED. Office expe-
. rience required, tag and
title. Reynolds and
Reynolds experience
helpful. Great benefits,
DFWP. Please fax re-
sume to 904-964-9227
or e-mail to townand
countryfm@yahoo.coom.
ROOFING AND CON-
STRUCTION LA-
BORER needed for local
construction company.
Pay based oh experi-
ence and benefits avail-
able. Must be depend-
able, hardworking, hon-
est and at least 18 years
of age. Call Comrnerstone
Construction and Roof-
ing, Inc. 904-364-7566
or 904-964-9575.
HELPER NEEDED for


home repair work. Call
352-475-1596, leave a
message.
BUY OR SELL
TUPPERWARE. Call
Mamie at 904-964-3030
or 904-364-7790, little
time, lot of money.
PART TIME OFFICE AS-
SISTANT. Hours flex-
ible, 20+ per week.
Monday through Satur-
day. High school di-
ploma required. Some
computer experience
helpful. Call 904-964-
2225 for appointment.
COLLECTOR CAREER
OPPORTUNITY We
are looking for energetic
people who enjoy the
challenge of working in
collections. If you are a
self-motivated person
with good communica-


tion and organizational
skills, please consider
joining our team. Appli-
cants must possess a
high school diploma or
equivalent, six months.of
practical payment collec-
tion/clerical experience,
and a valid driver's li-
cense. The position of-
fers competitive salary
and benefit package. To
apply visit our web site
www.farmersfumiture.com
or send resume to or
apply at: Farmers Home
Furniture, 835 S Walnut
St, Starke, FL 32091.
STARKE RECREATION
DEPARTMENT 2006
Fall Baseball starts Mon-
day, October 2, 2006 at
Edwards Rd. Complex
with the following Cal-
Ripken/Babe-Ruth Divi-
sions: T-ball, Rookie,


* Full-time Mon-Fri

* Paid Vacation

* Retirement Program


Call Steve Brozek, Service Director.

at

(904) 964-7500


EHEVROLET

4 J RKEOF
,~~~~~~~ ^ -yy K S J STASKE


=----Ir U


In just 71 Days...
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 info packet:
904-398-3401
next class starts
Nov. 4, 2006
Reg. by FL Commission for Independent Educaiton


Driver Dedicated Regional




Avg. $825 $1025/wk

65% preloaded/pretarped

Jacksonville, FL Terminal

CDL-A req'd 877-428-5627

www.ctdrivers.comrn


Minor, Major and 1315.
All games start at
6:15pm. We need um-
pires! Pay range from
$20-$35. All interested
persons/officials call the
Starke Recreation De-
partment at 904-964-
6792.




LAKE CITY
CINNIlITY COLLEGE
INSTRUCTOR/
COORDINATOR,
EMERGENCY
MEDICAL SERVICES
PROGRAMS
228 DAY,
TENURE TRACK
RE-ADVERTISED
Teach and assist in program
development, planning and
implementation of EMlt
Basic, Paramedic, and EMS
Associate Degree programs.
Coordinate schedules, -
clinical sites and instructors;
maintain state and national.
program certifications. Must
have bachelor's'degree in
emergency, medical services
or closely related field and
Paramedic certification at
state or national level.
Salary: Based on degree and
experience plus benefits.
Complete application packet
must be received by October
13, 2006 for guaranteed
consideration. '
College application and
copies of transcripts
required. Position details and
application available on the
web at: www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human
Resource Development
Lake City
Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail:
boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the

h],u..i,"',r & L ipl.. i
L o ec.
& m.niEp.


"A WORLD OF SERVICE"


DUE TO CONTINUED GROWTH
Local Company established in 1981 currently has
positions open in the Delivery / Service Department.
Must..be,..outgoing.,and pecrsonrbe with a. good
driving record.

* Starting wage $475.00 per week
* Quarterly Sales Bonus
* 4-Day work week, Monday-Thursday
* Health / Dental Insurance
* Paid Vacation
* 401K Retirement Plan
* A Drug Free Workplace
*EOE

Riverside Uniform Rentals, Inc.
1038 Edwards Road
Starke, Florida
(904) 964-8544


WHITEHEAD BROS.,INC. LAKE CITY LOGISTICS




Over-The-Road Drivers Needed!
New -trucks With ThermoKing APU's, 1800 wait 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 most weeks as we have a
good mixture of regional and over the road. Home most weekends. Personalized.dispatching that comes from only
dispttchilig 25.trucks locally. Earn u p to 30% of revenue immediately. NO WAITING!!! New increased layover pay. Up'to
$lliO JW 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 DEBBIE LAWRENCE 904-368-0777 or 888-919-8898













The world's largest retailer is looking for motivated individuals to join our logistics
team in Alachua, FL. Wal-Mart offers competitive wages, a generous benefit
package, and growth opportunities.
We offer a competitive pay scale and benefit package, Medical, Dental,
Associate Life, Optional Life, Dependent Life, AD&D, STD, LTD,
Paid holidays, vacation, Stock Purchase plan, Profit Sharing, 401k,
Wal*Mart discount card and more.
Warehouse Positions Available:
Weekday, Week Night, and Weekend shifts available
"&" Receiving Shipping Orderfilling Maintenance Clerk Personnel Asset Protection

Quality Assurance Quality Control SystemslComputer Operators
Starting Pay $13.30
Start 3 months 6 months 12 months 18 months 24 months 30 months


$13.30 $13.80


$14.30 $14.80 $15.30 -$15.80


$16.30


PLUS......
$0.351hour 2nd/3rd shift differential $1.351hour weekend shift differential $0.751hour quarterly bonus potential


*EXPERIENCED CIS A DRIVERS NEEDED*


CHIP 'tLIVEBOTTOM VANS

-$1000 Sign on Bonus, Home Nights

Local Runs $650 $750+

Healti1/Life Ins Avail,401k

Paid Vacation, Wkly Performance Bonus

$500 Quarterly Safetv/Perf Bonus

DOT Insp a Driver Referral Bonus

FLATBED DRIVERS

$700 $1000 WKLY

HOME 1-2 NIGHTS & EVERY W/E


CALL.

PRITCHETT TRUCKING, INC.

1-800-808-3052


__


........




- -.. il.


Page 12C TELEGRAPH, TIMES& &ONITOR--C-SECfl'N Sept. 28, 2006


* .. .


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4 door sedan, Automatic, Cruise Control,
Rear Spoiler, Stk #C61004




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Stk #9732 175./. or


8,000 Miles,
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$17,888


Stk #9731


"You're Never Too Far From A Great Deal!"
Baldwin Jacksonville


CHEVROLET
'mi o!r'f i ^ if&f


(904) 964-7500

1.888,4.1-CHEVY
US Hwy 301 North Starke, FL


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Dually,
Stk #T62068A


BUICKrw LACROS


Chairs,
Stk #S72014A


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