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Union County times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00088
 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: October 5, 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: UF00028314:00088
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

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









i1nion


USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida


County


Thursday, Oct. 5, 2006


94th Year 26th Issue. 50 CENTS



94th Year 26th Issue 50 CENTS


wC m n e e-ai:0 sal


Truck driver charged in January crash


Mercantile
Bank needs
food donations
Mercantile Bank is
holding a community food
drive and needs your help.
Donations of canned
goods, pastas and other
non-perishable food items
.are being accepted during
Mercantile's business
hours until tomorrow,
Friday, Oct. 6.
These items will be
made into baskets for
victims of several fires
that have occurred in the
area recently.
Mercantile is located at
300 W. Main St. in Lake
Butler.

Class of 2006
pictures need
to be picked up
If you are a member of
Union County High
School's class of 2006 and
submitted pictures for the
senior presentation/video
to Charlotte Emerson,
these pictures need to be
picked up.
See Darla Davis at
Union County High
School to collect your
photos. For more
information, contact Dayis
at (386) 496-4858.

Early voting,
registration
dates
announced
The Union County
Supervisor of Electiops
office has announced the
last day to register to vote
for the'Nov. 7 election is
Tuesday, Oct. 10. ,
Early voting will take
place this election from
Monday, Oct. 23, to
Saturday, Nov. 4.
The elections office will'
open on the two Saturdays.
during that time, Oct. 28
and Nov. 4, from 8 a.m._ -
.5 p.m.
The elections office
would also like to remind
residents to update the
office with your correct
911 addresses.


UCHS class of
1986 reunion
set for Oct. 21
The Union Counti High.
School class of 1986 has
set its 20-year reunion for
Saturday, Oct. 21, at 6
p.m. at the Pritchett
farmhouse.
/Classmates are asked to
bring five pictures from
vwhen they were in school.
The cost of the reunion
*is $40 per person and $75
per couple. I
This should be paid to-
Jordania Bridges, 8126
S.W., C.R. -796, Lake
Butler, FL 32054. Please,
respond by Thursday, Oct.
12..
For more information,
contact Bridges at (386)
496-2816, Dana.King at
(3S6) 752-6888 or Jill
Townsend at (386) 755-
9350.

Upcoming
events of Toys
for Kids:
The Union County
Toys for Kids is holding
fund-raising event's
because it will be
Christmastime before
you know it.
The library is
accepting .donations of.
baked goods on
Thursday, Oct. 12,
before 6 p.m. for the
Toys for Kids bake sale,
which willtake place on
Friday, Oct. .13, at
Union Correctional
Institution.


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
The highly anticipated
charges for a tractor-trailer
driver involved in the January
crash -causing the deaths of
seven Union County children
were announced Sept. 27 at a
press conference.
State Attorney Bill Cervone
announced the charges of
Alvin Eugene Wilkerson, 32,
of Jacksonville. They were as
follows:
N* seven counts of
vehicular homicide (for the
children in the car:
Elizabeth "Nikki". Mann,
Cynthia Mann, Johnny
Mann, Ashley Keen,
Miranda Finn, Heather.
Mann and Anthony Lamb),
seven counts of
manslaughter by culpable
negligence,
and 10 counts of
culpable negligence (for
injuries to nine students and
the bus driver on the school
bus).
Cervone thanked all law
enforcement involved for
doing a "wonderful job of
accumulating evidence" to
prepare for the case.
Representatives of 'most of
these agencies were present
outside the Union County
Sheri'ff's- Office last
Wednesday. .
Before the press conference,
Cervone, Sheriff Jerry
Whitehead and other members
of law enforcement met with
family members of those who
were in the accident and their
attorneys.
Whitehead' said, "We have
constantly talked with them
(family members)."
He described the meeting
uith the famllI members j


"very emotional" with feelings
of that day rushing back to the
surface.
"This is something we've
learned to live with," he said.
"We're a closer community
today because of this."
Whitehead said since the
crash, his office has worked
with the community to
increase awareness of dangers
on the road.
Two specifics he mentioned
were encouraging citizens to
call in when they spot reckless
drivers. He said the number of
calls to 911 and his office had
increased. He also said the
school buses can now be in
contact with the
communications center.
Family members, visibly
distraught, could be seen
leaving the courthouse. A few
stayed for the press
conference. Cervone said all
family present declined talking
to the media.
Cervone said adequate time
was taken to fully investigate
all aspects of,the case, and that
was the reason for the delay in
filing charges.
When asked about the cost
of the multiple-agency
investigation, Cervone said, "I
can't begin to estimate that.
It's not a factor for us."
He said the case would be
based on Wilkerson's lack of
sleep, how that affected his
driving and the, number of
hours truckers are allowed to
drive.
State attorney's office
investigator. Spencer Mann
said, "There's been a lot of
case law researched."
Although Wilkerson is set to
be arraigned on Wednesday,
Oct. 18, Cervone told those in
attendance not to expect a
quick res;':'lum'n ro the case.


"There is no likelihood of
resolution within this calendar
year or well into 2007," he
said.
While Wilkerson is expected
to enter a written plea of not
guilty,' Cervone said, his
attorneys and law enforcement
were discussing the warrant for
his arrest issued after the press
conference.
On Monday. Oct. 2.
Wilkerson turned himself in


and was booked into the
Bradford County Jail. He was
later released on his own
recognizance. Circuit Judge
Stan Morris is expected to
preside over the case.
The charges Wilkerson faces
could carry the following
penalties:
* vehicular, homicide: a
second degree felony
carrying up to 15 Nears in


prison and a $15,000 fine
per count.
* vehicular manslaughter:
a second degree felony
carrying up to 15 years in
prison and a $10,000 fine
per count.

* culpable negligence: a
first-degree misdemeanor
carrying up to one year in
the county jail and a $1.000
tine per count


p--Ready, set, READ!!


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
The majority of the time
when students are all gathered
in a gymnasium, it is for a
sporting event or a physical
education class.
On Thursday, Sept; 28,
however, Lake Butler Middle
School students, teachers and
members of the community
gathered to beat a world,
record.
Approximately 300,000
students across the state'of
Florida joined together with
Gov. Jeb Bush in a ceremony
to become the new record
holders for the Guinness Book
of World Records' "Most
People 'Reading Aloud
Simultaneously in Multiple
Locations." "
LBMS students watched
Bush, who was speaking from
Disney World's MGM Studios,
and other state officials on a
projector set up in the gym.
While Bush shared 'his
childhood attempts at breaking
records, the minutes ticked.
away until the middle


schoolers could say they had
done something not even the
governor had accomplished.
The previous record was set
on March 19. 2004,, when
155,528 students from the
United Kingdom read William
Wordsworth's poem
"Daffodils."
The ceremonyy began at 1,1
a.m. with an appearance from
Peter Pan, who is the topic of.
"Peter and the Starcatchers."
This book was, written by
Dave Barry and Ridley
Pearson, who- also spoke to
students.
Bush said, "Not only are we
going to break a record, but
we're going to read from a
great book. Reading makes the
world go 'round."
At 11:25, Bush, along with
all the other Florida students,
read a passage from the book.
Students at LBMS held copies
printed on paper.
It is uncertain yet if the
students actually broke the


See READ, p. 8A


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

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


6 89076 63869 2


After meeting with the family members, Sheriff Jerry Whitehead (left) and State
Attorney Bill Cervone announce to the media what charges were to be filed
against the driver of a tractor-trailer involved in the January crash on S.R. 121.


A'
I.

ur


(L-R) Matthew Hawkins, Brandon McRae and Cheryl
Weiland hope to be one of thousands of Florida
students who beat the reading record that was
previously set by 155,528 people in the United
Kingdom. It is not known yet whether the record was
actually broken.





Page2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 5, 2006


LBMS announces its September 'Positive Tigers


I


Lake Butler Middle School's September Postive Tigers for seventh grade were (I-r)
Shelby Wooddell, Courtney Stephens, Allen Southern, Quaneshia Edwards and
(not pictured) Shanell Lee.


Fifth-grade Positive Tigers for Lake Butler Middle School were (front, 1-r) Geordyn
Green, Miranda Boyle, Jacque Husted, Kayla Nettles, (back) Tina Hoffman, David
Elixson, Taylor Wilkens and Taylor Cross.


Lake Butler Elementary
School names Tiger Cubs
each week based on good
behavior, grades or on a
child's improvement in either
of these two areas.
Students who received this.
award on Friday, Sept. 29,
were:
Andrew Starling
Jordan Whitaker
Connor Beighley
Rosella Rainey
Dalton Elixson
Chanse McMurry
Kailey Phillips
Magen Love
Kelsie Barrick
Lane Rimes
Devonte Henderson
Thomas Bodiford
Jakia Green
Gavin Drawdy
Adrien Woods
'Rebecca Adkins
..Tyler Miricks
Justin Pilcher
"CyntihiaArrith
Samantha Harden
Austin Reitz
Chesney O'Hern


Isabel Lizenbee
Aaron Provin
Eric White
Gavin Dukes
Dawson Kitler
Teala Howard
Francisco Gomez
Carly Shaw
Bennett Kilgore
Deanna Truett
Ashley Roberts
Anthony Betancourt
Kevin Melvin
Madison Suggs
Casey Taylor
Kristen Bryant
Timber Underhill
Brittany Handley
Abrilya Williams
Samantha Sardo.
Students receive a purple
Tiger Cub' ribbon, a
'certificate and their names
are recognized over the
intercom and in the school
. Tiger Cubs are also gien ,
'geciiVprivlege.; sue u Is"
being line leaders or running
errands.
2


LBES PTO

meets Oct. 10
Parents and teachers, the
Lake Butler Elementary
School PTO will meet on
Tuesday, Oct. 10, at 6 p.m. in
the LBES cafetorium.
All parents and teachers who
wish to assist in creating a
better school for children are
invited to attend.
Childcare and refreshments
will be provided, so feel free to
bring the kids. Door prizes will
be awarded!
For more information on
becoming a PTO member,
please call the LBES front
office at (386) 496-3047.

LBES parents
must pick up
report cards
It is nearing the end of the
first nine weeks, and report
cards are almost ready.
Parents or legal guardians
-must pick report cards up.
They will not be sent .home
th irhi. the- child: Contact the
child's teacher to set up an
appointment to discuss any
questions or concerns you
have.


r .
,,. ^
T",: -: -


Sixth-grade Positive Tigers for Lake Butler Middle School were (I-r) Haley McRee,
McKenna Elwood, Emily Ackridge, Clay Abraham and Shakeyla Griffin.


Lake Butler Middle School named Positiye Tigers for September. For eighth grade,
they were (1-r) Marissa Washington, Megan Mobley, Jackie Anderson, Jamal White,
Shelby Finsley, Connie Driggers, Mikaela Shannon and (not pictured) Sonia Varea.


Language is a city to the building of which every human
being brought a stone.
-Ralph Waldo Emerson


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


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


GRAIDOPRIDAV



"""S kdk" r


Sftre
4 miles East of Lake Butler on SR 100

Hardware Furniture
Plumbing* Antiques
* Electrical Collectibles
STools Appliances
Pn Fishing Gear
* Knives U Bait.

NEW & USED~ BUY & SELL'


Read Together florida

Statewide Reading Event October 2006

Read the book.
Play The Zero Game online.
Compete in an essay contest
for college scholarships
(high school students).
Register'online for a drawing to i' _j.'-,l.
win a trip to Washington, DC.
www.VolunteerFloridaFoundation.org
Sponsored by
S Washington Mutual
Read Together, Florida is a month-long reading celebration managed by:
Vn o teoerlorW amilit
FOUNDATION
Manager of the Governor's Family Literacy Initiative


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


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Virginia Daugherty
Kathl Bennett


Tiger Cubs


Worship i the ouse of the Clord... Somewhere thk weeki

SThe churches and businesses listed beloiv
urge you to attend the church of your choice!


Subscrption Rate ir
$30.00 per-year:
$16.00 six months
Outside Trade Area
$30.00 per year:'
$16.00 six months


4CMA


I ,,


I


onion couotoPximcm;


Y I ..Vv


11~11111111 I


*


,00,
0
W10








UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


Students from the Lake Butler Senior FFA Chapter winning in the district forestry
competition were (I-r) Wade McDowell, Jennifer Wight, Joey O'Hern, Lacey Webb,
Austen Roberts, Ashlyn Woodington and Zach Sweat.



FFA members place at


.district forestry contest
'-7..


On Sept. 14, the Lake Butler
'Senior FFA Chapter sent two
ieams to compete in the
-District Forestry Field-Day
.Competition.
Placing second in the event,
.-Team A %as composed of
-Austen Roberts, Ashlyn
..W\\oodingion. Jennifer Wight
Kand Wade McDowell. Team B,
'"composed of Joey O'Hern,
Lacey Webb'and Zach Sweat,


Fish pon(


well atte

: BY JACQUE BREMAN
'' Special to the Times
On Thursday, Sept. 28, the
Baker, Bradford and Union
county extension offices
6 sponsored a Fish Pond
Workshop that focused on fish
: diseases.
C'This was the third- and final
:::fish pond %workshop in a series
;.qithat.. began in Baker County
withood...iisign. ,, ,, .,.,
.:. Mike Sw;eat. Baker County '.'
extension director, explained
the purpose of the fish pond
workshop series.
Wends BLirton, Bradford
County agriculture and natural
resources extension agent,
reviewed the principles of
pond design and management,
which had been taught at, the,
first two workshops.
SProper identification of fish
diseases is the first step -to
correcting pond problems.
Dr. Denise Petty. from the
University of Florida Fisheries
Department. was the keynote'
speaker.
She presented photos and
symptoms of the most
common\ found fish diseases.
The spring and fall are the,
critical times for fish diseases.
A "hands-on" session
followed where live fish with
various parasites and disease:
problems had samples taken
from .them and placed under a
microscope slide.
Petty had two graduate
students project the
microscope images to a screen
with a video projector. Tina
Crosby and. Matt Dimaggio,
both working on their master's
degrees at UF Fisheries, also
assisted those who attended the
workshop with answers to fish
disease questions.
Evaluations from the 29
s---'- people who attended showed
: that the information was very
'.: helpful. One of the highlights
of the program was the meal.-
The fish dinner was cooked
by Doyal Godwin, chair of the
Union County Agriculture &
Natural Resources AdvisorN
Council. Maxine Fletcher i,
cooked the hush puppies. a
SLovurn Rivers, from the Baker d
'County Soil & Water L
S conservation Board, cooked C
;Iresh banana pudding with F
:!meringue topping and brought F
3 't still warm out of the oven. i
Proper fish disease r,

I.

Sons of

Confederate

Veterans b

meets Oct. 12 N
The Sons of Confederate
Veterans. Camp 1463 Battle of C
Olustee, meets Thursday, Oct. if
S12, at 7 p.m. at the Lake City- h
Columbia County Historical s
.Museum in Lake Ciet.
; The museum is located at S
S157 S.E. Hernando Avenue. fi
The meeting is open to the
public, and ever',one is T


took home third place.
Several members on both
teams took home individual
awards.
Roberts had the hig-h
individual award in the
Compass an'd Pacing category
and the high individual award
in the Timber Estimation
category.
McDowell took home the
second place award in the


Timber Estimation category,
and O'Hern took third place.
Wight took home individual
awards in ,two categories in
which she won third place:
Tree Identification and
Equipment Identification
categories. Sweat took home a
third-place, ribbon in the
Compass and Pacing category.


d workshop


nded in Raiford


Jennifer Andersen (left) and Lovurn Rivers look at
catfish and minnows that haveparasites..


At the third workshop on fish pond management, 29
people gathered at Raiford Fellowship Baptist
Church to dine on fried fish, hushpuppies, banana
pudding, baked beans and slaw..


identification and culturing of
antibiotic resistance can be
one in cooperation with the
Jnion County Extension
officee and Petty at UF
Fisheries. There are fees at
Fisheries for disease
identification medication
resistance and water samples.


velcomied. Individuals who
have Conferate ancestors or
believe they do are,encouraged
o attend to see %what the SCV'
as to offer..
Individuals who do not have
Confederate ancestors, but are
interested in the study of'
history and the Citil War,
should also attend.
Contact Camp Adjutant EJ'
Stanlev at spectoi I @alltel.net
or further information.
SCV meets the second
'htirsdaj of each month.


For more, information
contact- the Uhion County
Extension Office at (386) 496-
2321.

Jacque Breman .is Union
County's Extension director.
He has a Ph.D in agronomy,
plant genetics.


Toys for Kids

holds fund-

raisers
Toys for Kids is accepting
'donations of baked goods on
Thursday, Oct. 12, before 6'
p.m.
The actual bake sell will be
held Friday, Oct. 13, at Union
Correctional Institute.
Donations can be dropped
off at the Union County Public
Library, 175 W. Main St., in
Lake Butler.I


Friendship

Club meets

Oct. 9
The Union County
Friendship Club meets
Monday, Oct. 9, at 10 a.m. at
the home of Adelaide
Saunders.
A covered dish luncheon
will be served at noon.

Church

fundraiser to

be held Oct. 7
The New Jerusalem Full
Gospel Church will hold a
fund-raiser on Saturday, Oct.
7, starting at 9 a.m.
Desserts, clothes and other
items will be sold. Money
raised will go to the church's
building fund.
The church is located at the
corner of S.R. 1.21 and C.R. 18
at the caution light in
Worthington Springs.
For more information, call
Roseanna Barnett at (386) 496-
1461 or Annette Seay at (386)
496-3383.






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
the Self Storage Facility Act of the
State 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 #35 for $236.13
Patrick Southerland -
Unit #40 for $210.13
Kelly Dukes-
Unit #5 for $182.66
Christie Forsyth -
Unit #34'for $206.79
Jenny Melvin -
Unit #29 for $118.00
Deidra Oliver -
Unit #14 for $140.00
9/28 2tchg. 10/5
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
8TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR UNION
.,,. r g r !,w


CASE #: 63-CA-2006-0037
WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK '
Plaintiff,
-vs.-
ADAM M. BRANNEN AND
TENNILLE R. BRANNEN, HIS
WIFE; JOE BRANNEN AND
REVONDA BRANNEN, HIS WIFE
DEFENDANTSS.
AMENDED NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to an Order rescheduling
foreclosure sale dated September 27,
2006, entered in Civil Case No. 63-
CA-2006-0037 of the Circuit Court of
the 8th Judicial Circuit in and for
Union County, Florida, wherein
WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK,
Plaintiff and ADAM M. BRANNEN
AND TENNILLE R. BRANNEN, HIS
WIFE AND JOE BRANNEN AND
REVONDA BRANNEN, HIS WIFE
are defendantss, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash, AT
THE FRONT STEPS OF THE
UNION COUNTY COURTHOUSE,
LOCATED AT 103 UNION
COUNTY COURTHOUSE, LAKE
BUTLER, UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA, AT 11 A.M. ON OCT. 26,
2006, the following described
property as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to-wit:
A PARCEL OF LAND, LYING,
BEING AND SITUATE IN SECTION
34, TOWNSHIP 5 SOUTH, RANGE
18 EAST, UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA, MORE PARTICULARLY
DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE
SOUTHEAST CORNER OF THE
SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF
NORTHWEST QUARTER OF
SAID SECTION 34, AND RUN
NORTH 00. DEGREES 35
MINUTES 09 SECONDS WEST,
ALONG THE EAST LINE OF SAID
SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF
NORTHWEST QUARTER OF
SECTION 34, A DISTANCE OF
342.68 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING OF THE
HEREINAFTER DESCRIBED
PARCEL OF LAND; THENCE RUN
SOUTH 88 DEGREES 12
MINUTES 04 SECONDS WEST A
DISTANCE OF 315.08 FEET;
THENCE RUN NORTH 00.
DEGREES 35 MINUTES 09
SECONDS WEST A DISTANCE
OF 325.23 FEET; THENCE RUN .
NORTH 88 DEGREES 53
MINUTES 32 SECONDS EAST A
DISTANCE OF 315.02 FEET TO
THE INTERSECTION WITH SAID
EAST LINE OF SOUTHEAST
QUARTER OF- NORTHWEST
QUARTER OF SECTION 34;
THENCE RUN SOUTH 00
DEGREES 35 MINUTES 09
SECONDS EAST, ALONG SAID
EAST LINE OF SOUTHEAST
QUARTER OF NORTHWEST
QUARTER OF SECTION 34, A
DISTANCE OF 321.43 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
SUBJECT TO THE
PRESCRIPTIVE RIGHT-OF-WAY
LINE OF A COUNTY MAINTAINED
GRADED ROAD OVER, ACROSS
AND ALONG THE. EASTERLY
BOUNDARY THEREOF. .
TOGETHER WITH DOUBLEWIDE
MOBILE HOME, YEAR: 2003,
MAKE: HORTON MIRAGE, VIN
NUMBER H179424GL and
H179424GR. PERMANENTLY
AFFIXED THEREON..'-. ,
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN
INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS
FROM THE SALE, IF ANY,.OTHER


THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER
AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS
PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM
WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE
SALE.
DATED at LAKE BUTLER, Florida,
this 27th day of September, 2006.
REGINA PARRISH
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Union County, Florida
By: Julia Croft
Deputy Clerk
SHAPIRO & FISHMAN, LLP
10004 N. Dale Mabry Highway
Suite 112
Tampa, FL 33618
(813) 880-8888
10/52tchg. 10/12

NOTICE OF ENACTMENT
OF AN ORDINANCE BY THE
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that an
ordinance, which title hereinafter
appears will be considered for
enactment by the Board of. County
Commissioners of Union County,
Florida, at a public hearing on
October 16, 2006 at 7:00 p.m., or as
soon thereafter as the matter can be
heard, in the Board of County
Commissioners Meeting Room,
County Courthouse located at 55
West Main Street, Lake Butler,
Florida. A copy of said ordinance
may be inspected by.any member of
the public at the Office of the Board of
County Commissioners, located at 15
Northeast First Street,, Lake Butler,
Florida, during regular business
hours. On the date, time and place
first above mentioned, all interested
persons may appear and be heard
with respect to the ordinance..
AN ORDINANCE OF UNION
COUNTY, FLORIDA, RELATING TO
AN AMENDMENT TO THE TEXT
AND FUTURE LAND USE MAP OF
THE UNION COUNTY
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, UNDER
THE AMENDMENT PROCEDURES
ESTABLISHED IN SECTIONS
163.3161 THROUGH 163.3215,
FLORIDA STATUTES, AS
AMENDED; AMENDING THE TEXT
AND FUTURE LAND USE PLAN
MAP OF ,THE UNION COUNTY
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN BASED
UPON THE ADOPTED
EVALUATION AND APPRAISAL
REPORT OF THE UNION COUNTY
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AND AN
OBJECTIONS, RECOMMENDA-
TIONS AND COMMENTS REPORT
PREPARED BY THE FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNITY
AFFAIRS, DATED AUGUST 11,
2006; PROVIDING SEVERABILITY;
REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN
CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.
This 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 this public hearing
shalj be announced during this public'
hearing and that no further notices
regarding this matter will De
published.
All persons are advised that, if they
decide to appeal any decisions made
at this 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
10/51 ltchg.


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Oct. 5, 2006





Page 4A UNION COUit TIMES Oct. b,...


National 4-H Week, Oct. 1-7

These businesses support the activities of

Union County 4-H Clubs.


4-H program provides children with various skills


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
Whether it's with animals at
the fair, afterschool activities
or just the trademark green
color, 4-H has been very
visible in the community.
Oct. 1-7 is National 4-H
Week, and "is dedicated to all
the 4-H organizations across
the United States.


The local 4-H program is
run out of the Union County
Extension Office, with
Courtnie Douglas being the 4-
H agent from the University of
Florida.
4-H Week gives
communities across America
the chance to highlight
children in the community who
are learning leadership,
citizenship and life skills


through hands-on projects in
science, engineering and
technology, healthy living and
citizenship.
"4-H helps our community's
youth reach eir full
potential," Douglas said.
With 4-H reaching more
than 6.5 million youth,
employing 3,500 staff
members, hosting 538,000
volunteers and 60 million


A


Millertown 4-H club leader Barbara Zipperer (center) points out the different types
of goats to (1-r) Teala Howard, Kyrsten Jenkins, Clay Halle, Katie Zipperer and
Kortney Jenkins.


alumni, it has become the
largest youth development
organization.
Union County's 4-H ,
program has big events such as L
4-Hers showing animals in the
fair, ranging from goats to pigs
to chickens and rabbits.
There is also the annual
auction, which took place this
year at 'the community center
on Aug. I1. The organization's
largest fund-raiser is hosted by
the U.C. 4-H Foundation.
Morp than 200 people were
in attendance to dine and bid
on a variety of items.
The local community
showed their support with
numerous private individuals
and businesses helping to
raises more than $9,500.
These big events are
recognized by the community;
however, many do not know
what 4-H does on a monthly
basis.
4-H offers community .club
and- --project group
opportunities, with youth
encouraged to be enrolled in
more than one group.
These clubs are:
Goat Club a special
interest group with leader
Denise Ricks with Barbara
Zipperer and other extension.
personnel. The club aims to
help with goat projects for the
Bradford-Union County Fair.
* Poultry Judging
Zipperer meets with youth the
first and third Wednesdays
after school at the extension
office.,
* The Stallion'si Horse
Club a community club led
by Kristie Ward that was
established for horse lovers.
Horse ownership is not
required. (386) 623-1527.
* Scrapbook a special
interest group organized by
.Paula Tetstone.
See 4-H, p. 5A
4


Savannah Douglas puts the finishing touches on her
bird feeder made out of a plastic bottle and colored.
with markers.


4-H member Jadien Touchstone puts his imagination .
to work as he dabs paint on a sock to create a
caterpillar.
-',..--.-- E ttM' -t f i ,l^" "' ,_l.r.; ," ,,^ >,),2 ];,, **- .'-, 4 iw ft ya nt.:' io *.' ,, :


S These businesses and community leaders help a,'

Sg support Union County 4 H programs, me mbes 5
Support Union County 4-H programs, members # ^


We Support 4-H!


CS Community

B State Bank
"For All Your Banking Needs"
EsIablished in 1957
STARKE LAKE BUTLER
811 S. Walnut St. 255 SE6th Street
i9041 964-7830- -TEMBER FDIC (386 496-3333

WE SUPPORT OUR
Union 4-H Club Members!


K Z ...ZCoun|Pq Pe dlePs N


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Fast, Personal Service
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MOST MAJOR PRESCRIPTION PLANS HONORED

395 W. Main St., Lake Butler, Fla.
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W We Support
SUnion County 4-H


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We proudlysupport our 4,H Team!



adcok& more

710 E. Main St.
Lake Butler, FL
386-496-3334
Owners
Darren & Pam Summers

Support 4-4
Ifs Orowing the Future Today

Jones Funeral Home
HOSPITAL EQUIPMENT MONUMENTS PRENEED PLANS,


Faiths


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514 East Nona


Steve & Cindy
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SR-100


TO OUR 4-H TEAM

FOR A JOB WELL DONE!


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US Hwy 301 South Starke, FL


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Oct. 5, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 5A


4-H
Continued from p. 4A
* Bicycle Club a
community club led by Linda
Dillian on the third Friday of
each month.
0 Archery a special
interest group organized by


Wayne Cox.
* Rylander a community
club led by Hollie Hodgeson.
* Community Choice
Judging led by extension
office personnel.
* Millertown a
community club led by
Zipperer on the first Monday
of each month at her home at
6:30 p.m. (386) 496-6417 or


Yum! Kirstain Todd can't wait to eat the food she
learned to make at 4-H Cloverbud Day.


(386) 496-3449. 4-Her James
Carter was elected as
president, with officers
recently named at the October
meeting.
* Union County Livestock
a community club led by
Randy and Renee Merritt, and
Randy Conner on the third
Monday of each month at the
First Christian Church
Fellowship Hall at 7 p.m.
(386) 496-1415.
* Springhill a community
club led by Penny Hersey.
(386) 496-3315.


Lulu Country Club a
community club led by Laura
Croft on the first Sunday of
each month at 12:30 p.m.
(386) 496-4594.
Rainbow's Butterflies -
an afterschool daycare
program led by Tonya Odem
and Kim Bailey for children
S1 between the ages of 5 and 7
d. years old.
Rainbow's Ligers an
afterschool program led by,
Bailey and her staff for
children 8 years and older.
Outdoor Club a
community club sponsored by
Donna Harris that meets on the
last Wednesday of each month
at her Lake Butler Middle
School classroom from 3-5
e p.m. (386) 496-4155.


* Cloverbud Club a
community club led by Harris
and assistants on the last
Wednesday of each month at
her classroom at LBMS from
3-5 p.m. (386) 496-4155.


* Lake Butler Elementary
School a PLT certified
school for 4-H school
enrichment program.
* If you are interested in
being a part of this long-


standing community
organization known as 4-H by
volunteering, sponsoring an
activity or if you want to enroll
your child in a program, call
Douglas at (386) 496-2321.


Millertown president James Carter shows the goat to the other 4-Hers, including
(I-r) Clay Halle, Teala Howard, Zeb Bennett, Katie Zipperer, Caitlyn Halle (in back),
Kortney Jenkins, Shelby McDowell and Mitchell Cribbs.


4-H Youth Demographics:
Gender:
Female: 52%
Male: 48%
Race:
White or Caucasian: 77%


Black or African American: 15%
Asian, Native Hawaiian,
Pacific Islander: 2%
American Indian, Alaskan
Native: 1%
More Than One Race: 2%
Undetermined: 3% ,.. ,,
1 0..,


Ethnicity
Hispanic or Latino: 13%

Residence:
Cities, towns, suburbs: 55%
Small towns, farms: ,45%..


These businesses and community leaders help M ,#

o support Union County 4-H programs, members 4 *


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i .


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ouIre m good .ands
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Lake Butler (386) ^


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Support A 14-Hers

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(across from Community State Bank)
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Supporting our Local 4-H

and all their good work!


J Jackson,
Building Supply


STARKE
US 301 S,
964-6078


LAKE BUTLER
145 SW 6th Ave.
496-3079


Williams LP Gas Co.
"WE'RE MORE THAN JUST A PROPANE GAS DEALER"
COMPLETE APPLIANCE SALES,
INSTALLATION, SERVICE & REPAIR

Hwy. 121, Worthington Springs
Jeffrey E. Williams, President

We Support Our Local 4-H S


386-496.3725/Home: 386-496-4735/Fax: 386-496-1083
E-mail: wl|pgas ( "tgator.nct


M We Support All 4-Hers!





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-AA AL k





Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 5, 2006


Community, 4-H team .. I i

up for healthy living ,


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
The next time someone at a
drive-thru window asks you if
you want to super size that
value meal, say no.
This is just one step toward
the goal of a new program,
"Health Food, Healthy
Families."
The 4-H, along with the city
of Lake Butler, the Florida
Council on Crime and
Delinquency, the library,
SMART, Suwannee River
AHEC, the health, department,
Willow's Caf6 and the
hospital, have teamed up to
sponsor workshops for
families to learn how to move
toward living more healthy
lives.
The first workshop in the Be
W.I.S.E. Community Health
Series will take plaEce
Thursday, Oct. 12, at the
Lakeside Community Center.
The first session will begin
at 10 a.m. and last one hour.
The second session will last
from 6:30-7:30 p.m.
Prizes, food samples and
activities for the whole family
are planned to help Union
County families prepare
delicious, nutritious meals at
home.
Activities include using the
food guide pyramid, reading
labels, portion control and a
cooking demonstration.
SThese community
organizations will continue
these workshops the second
Tuesday of every month with a
new health topic and activities
for the whole family each time.
In November, the topic will be
diabetes.
4-H is focusing on the
children in the families
through the YEAH! (Youth
Empowered Ambassadors for
Health) campaign.
"By helping young people to
be a part of the solution with
YEAH!, youth become
empowered to lead by example
and action. They can help


*Af .


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Wellness Information,
Screening a8 Education

improve, lives of individuals For more information on
and create change within their how to get your family
youth organizations, schools involved, or if you are a
and communities," said Dr. busing ss or organization who
Joy Jordan, 4-H. Youth would like to sponsor a
Development Specialist, from monthly group, call (386) 496-
the University of Florida. 3432.



Join the 4-H community as a

member or volunteer leader today.

For more information, contact

your local 4-H program:


(386) 496-2321





'These businesses


"# # support Union County 4-H pro!


Southern Professional
Title Services I
"For Af Vaour ad 'it/,Ntcaeds'

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I STARKE I LAKE BUTLER
904-964-6872 386-496-0069
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4-H members
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Lake Butler


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Lake Butler
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4-H Mission:
4-H empowers youth to reach
their full potential, working and
learning in partnership with
caring adults.
4-H Statistics:
Youth: 6.5 million
Volunteers: 538,000
Staff: More than 3,500
Alumni: 60 million
4-H Locations:
All 50 states, U.S. territories
and military installations
worldwide.
4-H Pledge:
"I pledge...
my head to clearer thinking,
my heart to greater loyalty, my
hands to larger service and my
health to better living
for my club, my community, my
country and my world."
Find 4-H Near You:
csrees.usda.gov/
Extension/index html


UCHS class of
1996 sets
reunion for
Nov..3-4
The Union County High
School class of 1996 has
planned its 10-year reunion for
the weekend of Nov. 3-4.
The class of 1996 will. meet
at the UCHS cafeteria for
catered Tiger tailgating prior to
the Homecoming game on
Friday, Nov. 3. Children of
class members are free of
charge.
The reunion will continue on
theevening of Saturday, Nov.
4, at Plantation Oaks Turkey
Creek for dinner and
reminiscing. Price per adult
ticket is $50.
Call Karrie Patrick at (386)
496-0614 to reserve your spot
at the reunion. Class members
should respond by Saturday,
Oct. 21.


Hwy 121 South
Lake Butler, FL


Part of the 4-H Millertown club this year are (front, I-r)
Kyrsten Jenkins, Sabrina Howard, Teala Howard, Katie
Zipperer, (middle) Clay Halle, Kortney Jenkins, Shelby
McDowell, Mitchell Cribbs, (back) Caitlyn Halle, James
Carter and Travis Starling. Not pictured: Dusty Reddish,
Lilly Combs, Dillan Combs and Zeb Bennett.


SWAR


Jareth Touchtstone colors an insect sheet to make a
hanging mobile.


and community leaders help

grams, members -"e


Hillandale


mwqW Wlw


* ~ 'rsInli:y1


p


UNION COUNTY

COURTHOUSE OFFICIALS

We Salute 4-H
Patsy Jones Elixson, Tax Collector
Honorable David L. Reiman, County Judge
Babs R. Montpetit, Supervisor of Elections
Jerry Whitehead, Sheriff
Regina Parrish, Clerk of Courts
Steve Saunders, Property Appraiser


jm Automotive Parts
4NAPA.* & Equipment Co.


We support our local 4-H
and are very proud of
their accomplishments!

496-2345
675 SE 6th St.* Hwy 121 Lake Butler, FL

$ Congratulations 4-Hers
on a job well done!






FOOD MART & GAS STOP
FOOD MART COIN LAUNDRY VIDEO RENTAL
260 W. Main St., Lake Butler
386-496-1601


Quality Feed, LLC


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Keep up the Good Work!-


,Ra t LAND a TIMBER
INVESTMENT CORP.
Sei id north loridatomesites.,
Recreatioal Property cimber Zracts

+ Standing Behind

I .Union Co. 4-H!

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386-496-8224 or 352-494-7209


lI


Q; z


'Z7





5, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 7A



Union County High graduate opens dance studio


Area students now have the
opportunity to expand their
cultural horizons thanks to the
opening of a dance studio in
Union County.
About 90 aspiring dancers


BY TED BARBER
Special to the Times
On Sept. 30, Union County
got a great, present for the
Veteran's Day Ceremony at
the Masonic Lodge.
Lake Butler Masonic Lodge,
AJ Framing and Construction,
,the AXmbrican Legion, the Lake
Butler VFW Post 10082 and
terrific coordination from
Colan Coody and Leaman
Alvarez, Freemasons from
Lake Butler Lodge, allowed
the community to realize the
goal of having a permanent
stage structure for community
ceremonies at the Union
County Veteran's Monument.
S Union County High School
had been furnishing the
school's portable stage for the
past 11 years.
Thanks to this present and
the outstanding work of Jim
Godwin, Rudy Southerly and
Mike Thornton of AJ Framing
and Construction, the portable
stage will no longer be
required for Veteran's Day,
Memorial Day or any other
ceremony in the future.
At 9 a.m. on Friday, Nov.
10, Union County will begin
the 12th continuous
commemoration of Veteran's
Day (because of school and
DOC employee holidays, the
ceremony was moved up a day
from Nov. 11).
For the past several years
our community has been
fortunate to have the UCHS'
JROTC students coordinate the
county'.s Veteran's -Day


School board
meets Oct. 10
The Union County School
Board meet on Tuesday, Oct.
10, at 6 p.m. in the meeting
room at the district office.
S It is located at the corner of
S.W. Sixth and Lake avenues.
,.- For more information, call
(386) 496-2045.

LCCC board
meets Oct. 10
The Lake City Community
College District. Board of
Trustees will meet Tuesday,
Oct. 10, at 4 p.m. in the LCCC
board room.
The District Board of,
Trustees is appointed by the
governor, and the trustees'
serve four-year terms.
LCCC serves Baker,
Columbia, Dixie, Gilchrist and
Union counties. It is accredited
by the Commission of
Colleges of the Southern
Association of Colleges and
Schools to r ard the
assoc'-te's degree.
A complete agenda will be
available prioi to the meeting.
For more information, call
(386) 754-4248.. This meeting
is open to'the public. '


recently began classes at Kelly
Christie Dance Academy.
Students range in age from 3 to
18. Preschoolers .are
introduced to dance through
pre-ballet/creative movement


I/ .

.


c ..-


Amelia Rigano learns fourth position at the barre during
warm-up in her ballet class at Kelly Christie Dance
Academy. Photo by Jon M. Fletcher.


classes. Classical ballet,
lyrical dance, jazz and hip-hop,
as well as competition classes,
are offered to school-aged
students.
,"Dance has had a
tremendous impact on my life,
and I am so happy to be able to
provide this experience for
students in my community,"
said Kelly Christie,
owner/instructor.
Christie's dance training
began at age 6 and continued
through college at the
University of Florida. After
graduating from Union County
High School as Valedictorian
in 1998, Christie earned a
Master of Arts degree in
Communication Sciences and
Disorders with an emphasis in
Speech-Language Pathology.
She served as a school
speech-language pathologist in
Columbia and Union counties
for the past four years. She has
also taught American Sign
Language at Lake City
Community College.
Christie was the instructor
and choreographer of the
Union County High School
Tigerette auxiliary/dance team
for five years and began the
school's first-ever credited
dance program.
In addition : to weekly
performances by the Tigerettes
during football season, Christie
choreographed several dance
shows including a full-length
production of "The Lion
King." She also choreographed
for numerous school musicals
directed by Duane Archer.
Christie said she has always
had a great desire to serve
children, and her conviction
became even stronger when


This permanent stage structure was donated to Lake
Butler's Masonic Lodge for veterans' ceremonies and
other community events throughout the year.


celebration at the Veteran's
Monument located on Lake
Butler Lodge's property, 325
West Main St.
This year the JROTC
students will again coordinate
guest speakers, perform drills
and ceremonies and lay the
wreath in honor of all veterans


and their families. The
students will also coordinate
the 11 a.m. Veteran's Day
Parade.
Thanks to the new deck and
the donation for a new sound
system, the JROTC will not
have to get a stage or a sound
system for the ceremony.


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. "' & -M -

.y x~.


Kelly Christie teaches the students in one of her ballet Classes the correct way to
execute a passe. The children in this class are in first and second grades. Photo
by Jon M. Fletcher.


she and her husband, Michael,
had their first child, Mia, last
year. "In my opinion, the
greatest pursuit and most
rewarding experience is
teaching a child and seeing the
results of your efforts in their
abilities," she said.
Christie. said her primary
objective is to teach her
students to express themselves
through dance in a way that
will make them confident in
their abilities as dancers, thus
creating a positive self-image.
She said instruction of
appropriate technique, infused
with each dancer's own
personality, is the method that
produces the most success.
"My goal is that every
student has a positive
experience in each class they
attend and leaves feeling proud
of their accomplishments in
dance," she said.
Currently, Christie and her
students are preparing to bring
a new Christmas tradition to-
Union County. Plans are
underway to stage the seasonal
classic, "The Nutcracker."
The dance academy is
seeking corporate sponsors' to
help fund this major


production. Area businesses
and individuals who would
like to help advance the arts in
Union County should contact
Kelly Christie at (386) 496-


8311.
Students interested in
enrolling for lessons can also
contact Christie for additional
information.


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Page 8A UNION COUNI Y TIMES uci. b, zu06


Extension service has been part of area for more than 85 years


BY JACQUE BREMAN
Special to the Times
As we celebrate 85 years of
Union County existence, we
can also celebrate the part the
extension service has played in
assisting youth and adults.
Even before Union County
was formed, the University of
Florida Cooperative Extension
Service was part of the
community.
In 1909, three counties
(Alachua, Bradford and
Marion) had corn clubs
organized by University of
Florida Dean of Agriculture
Dr. J. Vernon. This was the
beginning of 4-H in Union
County because it was part of
Bradford County at that time.
Improved corn seed was
given to each boy to plant.
Tomato clubs were organized
in 191'1 by the Florida State
College for Women (now
FSU), and Bradford (Union)
was one of the counties
included in the I 11 counties that
were chosen to -work--with
.--- girls. Each girl planted 1/10
acre in tomatoes.
.The first annual report for
the Florida Cooperative
Extension Service (called the
Extension Division) was in
1915. O.L. Mizell and Emma
Waldrop were the county
demonstration agents for
Bradford (and Union) County.
In 1921, when Union
County was created, O.L.
Mizell was still the Bradford
demonstration agent. Ella
Strickland was home
demonstration agent. When
Union County was created,
Mizell was 'appointed
superintendent.
No extension agent was
employed in Union County
until 1926, when L.T. Dyer
was employed. Dyer was held
in high respect from his
demonstration work with
youth and adults.
One retired farmer told me
that "there was the right way
and then 'the L.T. Dyer way" to
do things. Dyer had a small
dairy of tested milk cows that
provided milk in Lake Butler.
During those times, the
agent also administered the
USDA program -that is now
called the USDA Farm
Agency. In 1935, Mr. Dyer
reported making-payments of:
$6,778 to 54 hog farmers,
$916 to 10 cotton farmers,
$1,200 to 14 tobacco farmers
.,and $175 to four syrup
producers.
He reported making 1,080
farm visits (on 410 different
farms), 1,975 assisting calls to
farmers, publishing 74
newspaper articles, writing
1,894 individual letters,
writing 64 different circular



READ
Continued from p. 1A

record because Guinness still
has to verify paperwork and
community members who-
- -.\r witnessed the event.,
In Lake Butler, local law
enforcement t, city
commissioners and public
figures were called on to
oyersee the event. Students
also had to sign a statement
saying they had read during 5
the e\ent.
The idea for breaking the
record came from a
Jacksonville reading teacher,
who wanted to get students
excited about reading. She e-
mailed the governor with her
idea, and the rest is soon to be
a world record.


Tri-county fall

forage update
The Union County
Extension. Office will hold ,a
tri-courity fall forage update on
..Tuesday, Oct. .10, at thfe
Raiford Fellowship Baptist -
Church.
Registration starts at 5:30
p.m. Fees are $5 per person.
All farmers are invited.
Call the Extension Office by
tomorrow Friday, Oct. 6, if
you are planning to attend so
They can plan the meal and
prepare educational materials.
The meal will be provided by
Lake Butler Farm Center.
SSpeakers from Union.
Bradford and Baker counties
will be present


Learning:
Coalition
groups to


meet
The board of the Early
Learning Coalition of Florida's
Gateway Inc. will meet on
SWednesday. Oct. 1f, 9 a.m., in
the Columbia County SchOol
board Office in Lake City. .


John Green Sapp is pictured with his 4-H project
along with County Agent John Holloway.


letters (a total 4,860 copies
mailed), and conducting 30
demonstrations.
Twenty farmers doubled
their corn yields by using
crotalaria as. a green manure
crop, 5,775 hogs were treated
against cholera, 2,780 hogs
were treated against sine
plague (350 different farms
assisted), and 50 farmers saved
a total of $800 by buying
fertilizer from the Farmers
Bureau cooperative. .
Dyer served Union County
until 1941, when he transferred
to Bradford County.
G.C. Hodge was the next
'Union County extension
.agent. He served until, his
death.
Harry Brinkley was.the next
agent to serve Union and then
transferred to Hillsborough
County.
John Holloway followed,
serving ,until he resigned, in
1948.
W.J. Cowen served Union
County for the longest term of
all the agents. In December,
,1948, he became the Union
County extension agent. 'In
1951, Cowen was called into
active duty with the armed
services for a year, during


There will be an AdHoc
Quality and Finance
Committee meeting on
Wednesday, Oct. 4, 3 p.n., at
the coalition office in Lake
City.
Call (386) 752-9770 for
information or-directions.
The public is invited.


LBES offers

tutoring
Did you know that Lake
Butler Elementary School
offers after school tutoring?"
From Monday 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.


which Luther Harrell served as
interim agent, transferring to
Baker County in 1952.
Cowen had a long history of
helping youth and adult
farmers in this county, from
1952 until his retirement in
1976. Cowen was well-liked
by all I met.
Cowen wrote very well and
had a weekly column, in the
Union County Times. At the
Marjorie McGill Driggers
Historical Museum, an original
of the April 25, 1963, issue of
the Times column written.by
Cowen, "Comparative
Extension Work," gives the
history of Extension work in
Union County and how the


office is here to help people.
Cowen was appreciated by
the county as evidenced-by the
minutes of the Union County
Board of County
Commissioners over the many
years he served this
county. "Bill" Cowen passed
away on Nov. 2, 2005. He left
a dedicated legacy of service.
From 1976 to 1984, Logan
Fink was the extension
director. During his tenure the
extension office had a full-time
secretary and 4-H program
assistant.
Legume demonstrations and
commercial swine projects
were highlights of W.L. Fink's
educational effort. One of the
legacies we now enjoy is his 4-
H work.
The Union County 4-H
Foundation Inc. articles of
incorporation were managed
by Bobby Lex Kirby (an
attorney) in 1980, followed by
a state charter and recognition
in May 1981.
.Founding .Union County 4-H
board members included
James Roy Stalnaker, W.S.
"Shands" Howard, Jerry
Jessup, Doyle Varnes, Bobby
Lex Kirby and W. Logan Fink.
Farm City Week was an
annual tradition that started
with the help of Stalnaker
(volunteer) and his wife,
Nancy (extension office
secretary), John Roberts and
Pat Green (Farm Service
Agency), and Don West
(county forester).,
In July 1985, Jacque Breman
transferred from Madison
County to serve Union County
as Extension Director.
Breman's early work
focused on helping youth,
parents and the Bradford swine
and cattlemen associations
build up the fair. 4-H Program
Assistants who have helped
Union County 4-H grow
during the years include:
Diane Hayes, Nita Jones, Dot
Green, Colan Coody and
Courtnie Douglas.
The Northeast Florida Beef
and Forage Group of
Extension Agents is a result of
the fall forage. update, that are
held annually in Raiford The
annual Hay ,Field Day is


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deep affection for all the people through out the
county and the district 'who provided me with
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attended by more than 125
farmers.
The Tri-County Pesticide
Update is a February tradition
that continues with farmers
from many counties attending
the program in Raiford. The
Tri-County Pesticide School
held each spring is rotated
from Baker to Bradford and to
Union.
Farmers from as far away as
Clay, Columbia, Duval,
Nassau and Suwannee counties
attend the Tri-County Pesticide
School. Fish pond workshops
were an outgrowth of an
attempt to develop the
Suwannee Valley Aquaculture
Cooperative based in Live
.Oak. Recreational fish pond
educational programs continue
as a service to residents of the
county. There are over 160
recreational fish ponds in
Union County.
The establishment of the
Union County Farmers
Market, with the help of the
Extension Office Advisory
Council (special thanks to Don
Hicks, Mary Brown, Doyal


Godwin, Elcano Reeves and
Doyal Williams), the city of
Lake Butler and the Union
County Board of County
Commissioners (Ricky Jenkins
and Wayne Smith should
especially be recognized), has
been a high point of extension
efforts, according to Breman.
Community service work
included Pioneer Days
celebration events in
Providence and the Seminole
Indian encampment and
s'kirmishes during the
centennial celebration of Lake
Butler and 4th of July
celebrations in Lake Butler.
People who were influential
in obtaining information for
.this article include Marjorie
Driggers, Bill McGill, Regina
Parrish (Clerk of the Court),
and Glen n
Howard. "Dimensions in
History" by J.F. Cooper
provided additional history.
Jacque Breman is Union
County's Extension director.
He has a Ph.D in agronomy,
plant genetics.


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NOTICE OF LAND USE
CHANGE
The Board of County Commissioners of Union County,
Florida proposes to regulate the use of land within the
area as shown on the map below by amending the text
of the Union County Comprehensive Plan, hereinafter
referred to as the Comprehensive Plan, as follows:
CPA 03-1, by the Board of County Commissioners, to
amend the text of the Future Land Use-Element, Traffic
Circulation Element, Housing Element, Sanitary Sewer,
Solid Waste, Drainage, Potable Water and Natural:
Groundwater Aquifer Recharge Element, Conservation
Element, Recreation and Open Space Element,
Intergovernmental Coordination Element and Capital
Improvements Element andc'the Future Land Use Plan
Map of the Comprehensive Plan based. upon the
adopted Evaluation 'and Appraisal Report of the
Comprehensive4 Plan. ,
UNION COUNTY'-









Y ./4
Ralford

ake B er



-' orhirngton .E .


A, public hearing concerning the amendment to
consider the enactment of an ordinance adopting the
amendment will be held on October 16, 2006 at 7:00
p.m., or as,soon thereafter as the matter can be heard,
in the Board of County Commissioners Meeting Room,
County Courthouse, located at 55 West Main Street,
Lake Butler, Florida. The title of said ordinance reads,
as follows:
AN ORDINANCE OF UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA,
RELATING TO AN AMENDMENT TO THE TEXT AND
FUTURE LAND USE PLAN MAP OF THE UNION
COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, UNDER THE
AMENDMENT PROCEDURES ESTABLISHED IN
SECTIONS 163.3161 THROUGH 163.3215, FLORIDA
STATUTES, AS AMENDED; AMENDING THIS TEXT
AND FUTURE LAND USE PLAN MAP OF THE
UNION COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN BASED
UPON THE ADOPTED EVALUATION AND
APPRAISAL REPORT OF THE UNION COUNTY
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AND AN OBJECTIONS,
RECOMMENDATIONS AND COMMENTS REPORT
PREPARED BY THE FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF
COMMUNITY AFFAIRS, DATED AUGUST 11, 2006;
PROVIDING SEVERABILITY; REPEALING ALL-
ORDINANCES IN CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN-'
EFFECTIVE DATE.,
The public hearing may be continued to one or more
future dates. Any interested party shall be advised that
the date, time and place of any continuation of the
public hearing shall be announced during the public
hearing and that no further notices concerning the
matter will be published.
At the aforementioned public hearing, all interested
persons may appear and heard with respect to the
amendment on the date, time and place as referenced
above.
Copies of the amendment are available for public
inspection at the Office .of the- Board of County
Commissioners, located at 15 Northeast First Street,
Lake Butler, Florida, during regular business hours.
All persons are advised that, if they decide to appeal
any decisions 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, whitwrrcord
includes the testimony and evidence upon which the
.app-eal-is to-be based.- -.


r "I
NO AGENT
WILL CALL
1
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I








..--, V Section B:'Thursday, Oct. 5, 2006






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



SFCC Starke Fall Festival begins next weekend


BY TERESA IRWIN
Telegraph Staff Writer
The annual SFCC Starke
Fall Festival will be held on
Saturday, Oct. 14, from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. and on Sunday, Oct._
15, from noon to 5 p.m.
According to festi'
coordinator, Kathryn Lehman,
this year's events will include-
some exciting professional
theatre programs.
Following the Shriners
Parade down Call Street at 11
a.m. Saturday, the Gainesville
Youth Chorus will perform at
the Woman's Club on
Saturday.
This international children's
touring chorus has performed
at the Vatican in Rome, in
Austria with the Vienna Boys
Choir, in Ireland, and
throughout Europe.
Also performing at the
Woman's Club will be
Japanese storyteller Kuniko
Yamamoto who will be using
mythological character masks,
puppets, amazing flowers, and
a 6-foot-tall dragon in her
show, Origami Tales.
Lee Hunter and Arvid Smith
of the duet, Tammerlin, will
perform their musical journey,
"Old Roads, New Turns."
The true centerpiece of their
performance is the folk music
origins that transcends with a
modern sound., taking listeners
on a journey through time,
constantly moving forward, yet
always reaching back: -
There will also be numerous
activities for kids outside the.
theatre, such as Bradford
County public schools'
Student Art Show & Contest,
face painting, and tents where
kids can make all sorts of craft
projects-all for free.
With more than 75 artists at
this year's festival, there will
also be plenty of entertainment
for adults.
No matter %khat your
musical taste; there: will..be a
little something for everyone.
Performers such as Boilin'
Oil and Lonesome Highway
will bring their own blends of
bluegrass, Emmett Carlisle
will have his original Florida.
folk, the Reeves Brothers with
the smoking' blues, and
Kanapaha with traditional
Celtic music, to name a few,
\\ill have showiimes during-the
festival.
There will be a wide variety
of artwork. w% ith a blend of fine
arts and crafts.


Starke
Kiwanis poker
tournament is
Oct. 20
The Kiwanis Club of Starke
will be hosting a Texas Hold
'Em tournament on Friday,
Oct. 20, at 6:30 p.m. at the
Starke Golf and Country Club.
Registration begins at 6 p.m.
and the entry fee is.$50 (half
of the total collected on the
entry fee will be returned to.
the winners).
Pizza and drinks will be
served',
For more information, or to
reserve a spot, please call
Steve Denmark at (904) 964-
5827.


BUSA to
meet Oct. 5
The Bradford-Union Swine
Association will meet
Thursday, Oct. 5, at 7 p.m., in
the Lake Butler Elementary
School cafe. .
SThose planning to -show
animals in the Bradford-Union
fair in 'March 2007, must
attend this meeting.
Call (386) 496-3315 for
information.


On hand will be artists such
as Millard Griffis of Starke
who creates lovely, hand-
printed silver gelatin prints
with a focus on landscapes and
architectural portraits.
Artist Dexter Gillingham,


also of Starke, makes
handcrafted cypress furniture
which he sells online and to
wholesalers on both coasts. He
will be bringiging his colorful
fish chairs, swings, arbors and
extended line of tables to the


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Jeweler Andrew Penczar of
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Award-winning artist Sheila


Crawford, who grew up in
Lawtey, will, be displaying her
unique and breath-taking
photography. Together with
her background as a painter
and her love for photography,
Sheila. takes photography


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There will also.be.food, food
and more food. Chuck Kramer
with WEAG will be
broadcasting live and giving
away prizes during the
weekend festival.


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Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 5, 2006



OBITUARIES


Reva O'Steen
PROVIDENCE Reva Estelle
Roberts O'Steen, 90, of
Providence died Thursday, Sept.
28, 2006.
A lifelong resident of Union
County, Mrs. O'Steen was the
daughter of the late Sheppard and
Annie Roberts. She and her late
husband, J.W. O'Steen, owned
and operated O'Steen Dry Goods
an'd O'Steen & Sons Feed and
Seed Store for many years. She
was a member of Providence
Village Baptist Church.
Mrs. O'Steen is survived by:
two daughters, Shirley Howard of
Lake Butler and Deborah
Crawford of Brunswick, Ga.; two
sons, Jimmy O'Steen of Easton,
Pa. and Billy O'Steen of
Providence; a sister, Mondell
Blackwelder of Dowling Park;
eight grandchildren and 10 great-
grandchildren. She was preceded
.-.in diath by a son, Johnny-
O'Steen, and a grandson, Chuck
Howard.
Funeral services for Mrs.
O'Steen were Oct. 1, 2006, in
Providence Village Baptist
Church with the Rev. Lowell
O'Steen and the Rev. Larry
Clyatt officiating. Burial
followed in Old Providence
Cemetery under the care of Archer
Funeral Home of Lake Butler.

Mamie Barrett
LIVE OAK Mamie Louise
Barrett, 87, of Live Oak died
Monday, Oct. 2, 2006, at Shands
Lake Shore.
Born in Lawtey, Mrs. Barrett
moved to Live Oak three years
ago. She was a homemaker and
member of First Baptist Church
of .Highla ind ,
"Mr"-Barrett is "stived by:
two daughters, Gloria Kirby of
Moulton, Ala.'."and Kathy'
Knights of Lake City; a son,
William Barrett of Live Oak;
seven grandchildren, 16 great-
grandchildren and four great-
great-grahdchildren..
Funeral services for Mrs.
Barrett will ,be held at 11 a.m.,
on Thursday, jOct. 5, 2006, at
First Baptist Church of Highland
with the Rev. Lester Austin
officiating. Burial will follow in
Long Branch Cemetery under the
care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke.
The family will receive friends
on Wednesday, Oct. 4, 2006,
from 7 until 9 p.m. at the funeral
home.

le- ^7 t4a4l


Wie want to thank Bonnie and
Nathan Brown for showing us what
"friends" are for.


Thank youforhelping.us
understand the meaning of trust,
compassion and the old saying
"What goes around comes
around."
/hope when it does it treats you the
same-asus. Good luck.
e RenfroeThanks,
The Renfroe Family


Billy Cartee
MELROSE Billy Joe Cartee,
18. of Melrose died Friday,. ept.
29, 2006, as a result of a heart
condition.
Born in Foley, Ala., Mr.
Cartee moved to Melrose 12
years ago from Lakeland. He was
a senior at Interlachen High
School and was of the Baptist
faith.
Mr. Cartee is survived by: his
mother and stepfather, Jo Lynn
and Charles Richard Harnage;
brothers, Billy Don Brooks,
Shawn Michael Brooks and
Gordon Richard Harnage, all of
Melrose; paternal grandparents,
Gordon and Terri Wimberly of
Lakeland; maternal grandmother,
Elizabeth Cartee of Vallie, Ala.;
and grandfather, Bill Brooks of
Penascola.
Graveside services for Mr.
Cartee were Oct. 3, 2006, at
Eliam Funeral Home in Melrose
with the Rev.David Bentley
officiating. Burial followed under
the care of Moring Funeral Home
in Melrose.

Eva Doughman
WILLISTON Eva Christine
Doughman, 87, of Williston died
Monday, Oct. 2, 2006, at
Doctors' Memorial Hospital in
Perry. She lived in Bronson and
Starke before moving to
Williston three years ago.
Mrs. Doughman is survived
by: a daughter, Julia Mae Gaston
of Madison; 14 grandchildren
and many great-grandchildren.
Archie Tanner Funeral Home of
Starke is in charge of
arrangements.

Grace Howard
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Grace
Mary Howard, 87, of Keystone
Heights died Tuesday, Sept. 26,
2006, at Palm Gardens in
-Gainesville.
Mrs. Howard moved to
Keystone Heights in 1967 from
the Cocoa/Merritt Island area.
She was retired from retail
clothing sales and was a member
of the United Church of Christ.
Mrs. Howard is survived by: a
daughter, Nancy Clance of
Keystone Heights; three
stepdaughters, Clarice Taylor and
. Vera Hickok, both of Oregon,
and Shirley Ann Zobian of Union
City, Mich.; a stepson, Allen M.
Howard of Battle Creek; Mich.;
three sisters, Bernice Christner
of Merritt Island, Irene Mercer of
Port Huron, Mich., and Barbara
Poole of, ia -JO
grandcbhiI rd if'T "great-
grandchildren.. ,A r g epts &
were 'under '(he 'care o forest
Meadows Funeral Home.

I InMemory I


In Loving Memory
of
Ginger Lee Davis
July 12, 1942- Oct. 9, 2004

Sister, friend, Christian, daughter,
wife, grandmother, mother,
beautiful, caring, hopeful, loving,
lively, funny, sincere, happy,
forgiving, understanding,
unselfish, kind, considerate,
..thoughtful, Godly, spirited,
playful, teacher, fearless, honest,
prayerful, holy, saved, heaven
sent, talented, faithful, Gdd's


Jimmie Hales
FT. WHITE Jimmie H.F.
Hales, 69, of Ft. White died
Friday, Sept. 29, 2006,
following an extended illness.
Born in Alachua the son of the
late A.D. and Maggie Hales, Mr.
Hales lived most of his life in
Alachua County before moving
to Columbia County in 1986, He
was a diesel mechanic with Shadd
Trucking until he retired in 2005.
He was a U.S. Army veteran and
served in the Korean War. He was
a member and deacon of
Providence Village Baptist
Church.
Mr. Hales is survived by: his
wife of 45 years, Imogene "Jean"
Lites Hales of Ft. White; two
sons, John W. Hales and Thad
Hales, both of Ft. White; a
brother, Bobbie Hales of
Gainesville; three sisters,
Florence E. Mills of Lake Butler,
Sarah L. Hales of Flagler Beach
and Dorothy J. Padgett of
Gainesville; four grandchildren
and two great-grandchildren. He
was preceded in death by a
daughter, Debbie Hales, and two
brothers, Jessie M. Hales and
A.D. Hales Jr.
Funeral services for Mr. Hales
were Oct. 2, 2006, in Providence
Village Baptist Church with the
Rev. Bo Hammock and the Rev.
Billy C. Shepherd officiating.
Burial followed in New Oak
Grove Cemetery in Alachua
County.

Jean Richardson
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Jean
Addington Richardson, 82, of"
Keystone Heights died Sunday,
Oct. 1, 2006. She was a longtime
resident of Keystone Heights.
Mrs. Richardson is survived
by: her husband of 63 years,
O'Dann Richardson of Keystone
Heights; a daughter, Kathy
Barrow of Keystone Heights; a
son, Tom Richardson of
Keystone Heights; a brother, Jim
Addington of Ft. White; two
grandchildren and five great-
grandchildren.
A memorial service for Mrs.
Richardson will be ,held at
Keystone United Methodist
Church in Keystone Heights on
Thursday, Oct. 5, 2006, at 1:30
p.m. Arrangements are under the
care of Jones Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Haven Hospice of
North Central Florida, 4200
N.W. 90th Blvd., Gainesville,
FL 32606.

Susie ThbnS
I LWK-E'- CITY' "Su'sie
Blackwelder Thomas, 90, of

messenger our love, never
forgotten.
Randall Davis and family
Thelma and Jimmy Thornton
Elizabeth and Wayne McLeod
families
Iec. 7 6


The family of the late Classie M.
DeSue acknowledges with sincere
appreciation the prayers,
telephone calls, food and other
thoughtful acts of kindness
rendered during our time of
bereavement.
We thankyou, and pray God's
richest blessings upon each and
every one of you. The family


Lake City died Wednesday, Sept.
27, 2006, at Shands Lake Shore
Hospital following an extended
illness.
A lifelong resident of
Columbia County, Mrs. Thomas
was born in Lulu. She was the
daughter of the late John Jackson
Blackwelder and Emma Kay Kerce
Blackwelder. She was a
homemaker, served in the local
PTO and was a den mother for
many years. She was a lifelong
member of the Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter Day Saints and
Daughters of the Confederacy and
the American Revolution.
Mrs. Thomas is survived by:
her children, Ronald "Rocky"
Thomas, Rita Thomas Strattan;
Duane E. Thomas and Timothy
Thomas Sr., all of Lake City; two
sisters, Ouida Blackwelder Miles
Nettles of Lake City and Mary
Jane Blackwelder Cutler of Salt
Lake City, Utah; 20
grandchildren and 20 great-
grandchildren. She was preceded
in death by her husband of 69
years, Luther T. Thomas
Funeral services for Mrs.
Thomas were Oct. 2, 2006, in the
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
Day Saints with Jeffrey Thomas
officiating. Interment followed
in Oak Grove Cemetery in Union
County. Arrangements were
under the care of Dees Family
Funeral Home and Cremation
Services of Lake City.

William Smith
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS The
Rev. William "Bill" Weston
Smith, 72, of Keystone Heights
died Tuesday, Oct. 3, 2006, at
Shands UF following a stroke.
Born in Hamilton, Ohio, on
Oct. 12, 1933, Rev. Smith
moved to Keystone Heights in:
1999 from Largo. He was a
retired Methodist minister and
served in the U.S. Navy. He was a
member of Keystone United
Methodist Church.
Rev. Smith is survived by: his
wife of 48 years, Betty Jean
Nolle Smith of Keystone
Heights; two daughters, Valli
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Van Meter of Gainesville and
Meagan Phelps of Lake City; a
sister, Jeannenne Wright of
Merritt Island; and four
grandchildren.
Memorial services for Rev.
Smith will be held at 11 a.m. on
Friday, Oct. 6, 2006, in
Keystone United Methodist
Church with the Rev. Walter
Andrews conducting the services.
Interment will be at a later date
under the care of Jones Funeral
Home of Keystone Heights.

Walter Terrell
STARKE Walter Lewis
Terrell, 74, of Starke died
Tuesday, Oct. 3, 2006, at Shands
Starke.
Born in Georgia, Mr. Terrell
lived in Jacksonville before
moving to Starke many years
ago.
Mr. Terrell is survived by: his
wife, Erlinda Terrell of Starke; a
daughter, Teresa Ross of Glen
Saint Mary; a son, Danny Terrell
of Plantersville, Ala.; a
stepdaughter, Stefanie Pormatilo
of Starke; his mother, Allie Mae
Terrell of Starke; three sisters,
Gladys Lee of Starke, Hilda Mock
of Lake Butler and Frances.
Harvard of Mississippi; a
brother, W.C. Terrell of
Greenville, S.C.; seven
grandchildren and six great-
grandchildren.
Graveside services for Mr.
Terrell will be held at I p.m. on
Saturday, Oct. 7, 2006, at
Crosby Lake Cemetery with the




The family of Rudolph "Little
Root Carter thanks each of you
for your acts of kindne s s and love
showndu.ring their tune of sorrow.
Special thanks goes to the pastor
andfamily of Mt.Pisgah A.M.E..


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Rev. John Strickland officiating.
Interment will follow under the
care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke.

Jimmie Osteen
LAWTEY Jimmie James
Osteen, 52, of Lawtey died
Thursday, Sept. 28, 2006, at
Shands Starke after an apparent
heart attack.
Born in Lake City, Mr. Osteen
lived in Baker County before
moving to Lawtey. He was a
sergeant with Union County
Correcntutnal Institution in
Raiford. He also worked for 19
years for Florida Gas
Transmission in Brooker. He was
a member of Evergreen Baptist
Church in Lawtey, where he was a
deacon.
Mr. Osteen is survived by: his
wife of 33 years, Judy Redding
Osteen of Lawtey; two daughters,
Tiffany Underhill of Starke and
Melanie Alldredge of Lawtey; his
father and stepmother, James and
Joyce Osteen of Glen St. Mary; a
brother, Donald Osteen of
Albany, Ga.; and two
grandchildren. He was preceded
in death by his mother, Beatrice
Manning Osteen.
Funeral services for Mr.
Osteen were Oct. 2, 2006, at
Evergreen Baptist Church with
the Rev. Paul Steinbach
officiating. Burial followed at
South Prong Cemetery in
Sanderson under the care of
Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler.


Church and all the participating
community friends.
Thanks to the Haile Funeral Home
fora job well done.
You will always be blessed and
forever in our prayers. May God
bless each of you.


The McDougaldand
Carter Family


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


Smoke causes
accident on
U.S. 301
Only minor injuries were
reported in the Monday
morning crash involving a car
and a tractor-trailer on U.S.
301 just south of Hampton.
Early morning fog combined
with smoke from a controlled
burn near Hampton to severely
limit visibility at about 6 a.m.
Oct. 2.
A 1986 Chevrolet sedan
driven by Joe Williams, 24, of
Giinesville, was traveling
north in the right lane on 301
behind a 2006 Peterbilt tractor-
trailer being driven by Jill
Jenssen, 42, of Bradenton.
According to Florida
Highway Patrol Trooper M.
Childress, when Jenssen
slowed the Peterbilt due to the
lowered 'visibility and the
presence of other vehicles,
Williams was unable to slow
enough in time to avoid a
collision.
The left front of the sedan
struck the right rear of the
trailer. Williams had minor
injuries and Jenssen was
uninjured. Damage to the
sedan was estimated at $1,000.
Damage to the trailer was
estimated at $500.
There were no charges.

Minor injuries
in Union
crash Oct. 1
A vehicle backing into
traffic on S.R. 121 resulted in a
crash on the evening of Oct. 1.
According to Florida
Highway Patrol Trooper D.L.
Myer.s, Jos6 Ramos, 51, of
Lake Butler was backing his
1996 Chrysler van out of his
driveway obto S.R. 121 at SW
16th Street at about 11:20 p.m.
The report said Julian T.
Langford, 61, of Worthington
Springs was driving his 1995
Geo westbound-on S.R. 121
when Ramos backed into his
path.
The car's right front struck
the van's right rear and both
vehicles rotated and. came to
rest blocking traffic on S.R.
121.
Damages to the van and the
Geo were estimated at $800
each. Ramos was cited for
iniprppe i b~acking .. .
in ppe ita qul. 2 ..,""

Charges
result from
illegal hunting
A Bradford County man and
juvenile were stopped Sept. 24
for illegal hunting in the
archery area of the Camp
Blanding Wildlife
Management Area.
A 21-year-old Bradford
man, armed with a rifle, and a
juvenile carrying a camera
were found in the archery area,
according to Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation"
Commission officers Michael
. Goodwin and Harold Barry. '
' Both people admitted to
having been in the area on the
previous day and admitted to


, ileotaping their hunting trip,
said the report.
The adult was charged with
hunting on a closed wildlife
management area, hunting by
illegal means and trespassing.
The juvenile was charged with
trespassing. The rifle and
video camera were confiscated
as evidence.

Warrant
arrest results
in chase
Starke Police Officer Paul
King responded Sept. 26 to a
call regarding a disturbance
and noted that one of the
people involved was a man
being sought on a Bradford
warrant.
Officer King responded to a
Starke residence to find Ted
Bernard Curtis III, 26, of Lake
Butler outside an apartment,
loading property into a vehicle.
Curtis said the property was
his and he was retrieving it.
Officer King reported that
he was aware of a warrant for
Curtis' arrest. The warrant was
for failure to appear in court on
a charge of driving while
license is suspended or
revoked.
Officer King said he told
Curtis that he would be
detained, pending confirmation
of the warrant. When King had
placed one handcuff on Curtis,
Curtis turned and ran.
Officer King said he
maintained a hold on the loose
handcuff and ran along with
Curtis, ordering him to stop
and attempting to slow him
down. King said Curtis then
turned and pushed the officer
in an attempt, to break his hold
on the handcuff.
SPD Officer Stephen
Murphy had also responded to
the call and arrived in time to
see Curtis flee. Murphy joined
the chase and said he warned
Curtis to stop. Both officers
reported that Curtis refused
numerous commands to stop,
so Murphy used his taser to
end the chase.
Because it is policy for
emergency medical personnel
to respond to any use of a taser
by. SPD, rescue arrived and
checked Curtis. During this
examination, Officer King said
he saw a pill bottle partially
hidden in Curtis' .boot.
Inside the bottle were' 17'
.'NTe*ihadorid 6 Iills -hind .15'
Enidocet pills. Both
medications are issued by
prescription only and Curtis
did not have a prescription,
said Officer King.
Curtis was charged with
resisting arrest with violence,
possession of a controlled
substance and :failure to
appear.
Total bond was set at
$25,000 and he remained in
jail as of press time.


Keystone Heights residence,
they found a man with a small
wound on his arm and
neighbors who reported that
the woman in the residence
had a knife.
When Deputy Urban
interviewed the alleged victim,
Edwin Julius May, 21, of
Keystone, Urban said May told
them nothing was wrong and
attempted to walk away. When
Deputy Urban asked May to
stay so that the officers could
complete their investigation,
May allegedly became
belligerent, shouted at the
officers and ordered them to
leave the property.
Deputy Urban reported there
was also a strong smell of
alcohol about May's person.
When May again attempted to
leave the area, Deputy Urban,
said he grabbed May's arm,
but May pulled away. Deputy
Urban arrested May for
disorderly intoxication and
resisting or obstructing an
officer without violence.
Deputy Harris interviewed
Monique Renee Lussier, 24, of
Keystone who was allegedly in
possession of a knife before
the deputies arrived and had
allegedly cut May with it.
Lussier was charged-with two
counts of aggravated battery.

BC juvenile
victim in frat
party incident
A Bradford County female
juvenile was one of three
young women who reported
that they may have been
drugged at a Pi Kappa Alpha
(Pike) Fraternity party in
-Gainesville Oct. 2.
According to police reports,
the three young women woke
up three or four hours after
allegedly having something to
drink at the party. Each of the
three woke up in a different
location and went to
Gainesville hospitals.,


Uncooperative 9O0-368-9
victim results
in 2 arrested f=-=l
-. When Clay County Sheriff s
Office deputies Dennis Urban .
and Anthony Harris arrived on
the scene of an incident at a *

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Gainesville Police
Department Captain Lynne
Benck said witnesses
described the girls as being
"excessively" drunk for the
amount they had been
drinking.
Law enforcement officials
report that..the girls believe
they were drugged.
No charges had been filed as
of press time, but the
investigation is ongoing.

Arrests
The following people were
arrested in Bradford or Union
County or in the Keystone
Heights area of Clay County
during the past week:
Joseph Mandel Hilliard, 36,
of Starke, was arrested Sept.
30 for battery by Bradford
County Sheriff's Office
(BCSO) Deputy Robbie
Watkins after deputies were
dispatched to investigate the
report of a disturbance at an
apartment on U.S. 301 south of
Starke.
According to a report filed
by Deputy Watkins, Hilliard
allegedly struck his girlfriend
during an argument outside the
apartment. Hilliard was
subsequently charged with
domestic battery. Bond was set
at $1,000 and he remained in
jail as of press time.
Leon Watkins. 28, of Lake
Butler was arrested by BCSO
Deputy Tommy Sapp on Sept.
29 for possession of cocaine
and possession of cannabis.
(marijuana).
Deputy Sapp stopped
Watkins for speeding on C.R.
231 near Brooker and a Florida
Highway Patrol (FHP) K-9
alerted to the presence of
narcotics inside the vehicle.
A search uncovered
approximately 30 grams of
cocaine and six grams of
cannabis. Total bond was set at
$50,000 and Watkins remained
in jail as of press time.


www.ccbg.com


Michael John Whitfield, -16.
of Starke, was arrested for
disorderly intoxication and
resisting arrest without
violence by BCSO.Deputy Joe
Jones after deputies responded
to investigate the report of a
domestic dispute at a trailer
park south of Starke.
According to a report filed
by Deputy Jones, Whitfield
was intoxicated and shouting
profanities, which caused
several people to gather to see
what was happening.
Deputy Jones reported
Whitfield refused to calm
himself when requested to do
so by deputies at the scene.
Whitfield was placed under
arrest for disorderly
intoxication 'and was also
charged with resisting arrest
without violence.
Total bond was set at $2,000
and he was released on bond
Oct. 1.
Kishanna Chimere Strong,
25, of Lake Butler was arrested
Sept. 26 by Starke Police
Department (SPD) Officer Bill
Murray for burglary, domestic
battery and criminal mischief
after she allegedly forced her
way into an apartment in
Starke.
An ensuing domestic
disturbance resulted in the
victim exhibiting scratches,
bruising and redness, said the
report.
Bond was set at $20,000 and
Strong was released on bond
Sept. 26.
Matthew Silas Miller, 18, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
27, by Union County Sheriff's
Office (UCSO) Lt. H.M.-
Tomlinson on six counts of
burglary, three counts of
property damage and two


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counts of petit theft in relation
to several burglaries that 1
occurred in Lake Butler during
the month of July. Total bond
was set at more than $20,000.
Hurve Waldron, 29, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 29 by
BCSO Deputy Aaron Black on
a Union County warrant for
violation of probation on
original charges of felony
battery and. aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon. Bond1
was set at $25,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.
Amanda Cannon, 23, of
Jacksonville was arrested Sept.
27 by BCSO Deputy Cherri
Mann on a Duval County
warrant for child neglect. Bond
was set at $1,503 and she was
released on bond Sept. 27.
Carl Rowe, 22, of Hampton
was arrested Sept. 26 by
BCSO Deputy Robert Watkins
on a Bradford County warrant'
for burglary and grand theft.3
Bond was set at $5,0(10 and he
was released on bond Sept. 26,
Bobby Kelly, 52, of Lawtey
was arrested Sept. 25, by
BCSO Deputy Jason Clark on
a warrant for failure to appear
on an original charge of
driving while license is
suspended or revoked
(DWLSR). Bond was set at
$3,000 and he remained in jail !
as of press time.
Shaun Koonce, 18, of 2
Lawtey was arrested Sept. 26, I
by Starke Police Department )
Officer Stephen Murphy on a
writ of bodily attachment. "
Koonce paid a cash purge of
$285 and was released Sept.
29.
Michael Devitt, 39, of
See ARRESTS p. 5B i


7


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W Reader thinks

I i r/Oinion Americais


Thursday, Oct. 5, 2006 Page 4B


Proposed amendments and

recommendations for voting
On Tuesday, Nov. 7, voters will complete for warning people (read youth) by $56
the election cycle for the year 2006. Aside million per year will force the Legislature to
from electing men and women to fill raise taxes or reduce other programs.- While
various elective positions, voters will have the use of tobacco products poses a serious
an opportunity to vote on six amendments health problem to the individual and expense
to the Florida_ Constitution.-Two proposed to society, it remains a legal product in the
---famiendments, numbers two and five, were marketplace.
pulled from the ballot by the Legislature, but Amendment No. 5: Removed by the
six remain. Florida Supreme Court. This proposal had
The following is. an attempt to clarify to do with reapportioning legislative and
the language of the proposed amendments congressional districts by a -nonpartisan
and offer recommendations for our readers' committee rather than by the legislature.
consideration, butforthoseseeingthesituation Amendment No. 6: Placed on ballot by
differently, there will be no disagreement. a joint resolution of House and Senate to
That's what voting is all about-each of us increase Homestead Exemption from $25,000
voting his or her personal opinion, to $50,000 for low-income seniors.
Amendment No. 1: State planning and Low-income seniosr- have been defined
budgeting process. as being-age 65 or older with a household
This amendment, if passed, willi'nit-the t income that does not exceed $25,000 a year.
Legislature's-abity--oTpp rate from Vote yes on this proposal. The reduction in
nonrecurring funds more than 3 percent of taxes may be in the neighborhood of $450 o- -
the total general revenue funds for recurring $550, depending on the millage, representing,
expenditures unless approval exceeds 3/5 a large expenditure to the individual or couple,
vote of each legislative body (House and but insignificant to the county.
Senate). (Editor's note: This additional $25,000
It will also require the establishment exemption is already in place in Bradford
of a joint legislative budget commission, County for qualified seniors.)
which will issue long-range financial Amendment No. 7: Permanently disabled
outlooks; provide' for limited adjustments veterans discount on homestead ad valorem'
in the state budget without concurrence of tax.


the full legislature, as provided by general
law; reduce the number of times trust funds
are automatically terminated; require the'
preparation and revision of a long-range
state planning document every other year;
and establish a Government Efficiency Task
Force arid specify its duties.
Vote yes for this proposed amendment,
because it will pro0 ide the means for the
Legislature, along with the governor, to
install a long-range planning process, putting
both budget revenues and expenditures in one
document which hasn't been done in the past,
creating a long-range financial outlook.
The proposal could be improved and
strengthened by requiring membership on the
efficiency task force to be,drawn from non-
government entities and preclude elective
officials Irom holding a position on the,
commission.
'AftiA nd'ment' N. '2: This probjoil had (6
do % ith term limits, but was ,,ilhdr4nj,b)y
the Legislature. It "will return in subsequent
years. The Legislature would like to modify
or eliminate term limits.
Amendment No. 3: Requiring broader
public support'for constitutional amendments
or re% visions.
This proposed amendment initiated by the
Legislature asks votersro.-raise the approval
--ra? Trom 50 percent plus I to 60 percent plus
I to pass ballot initiatives.
Increasing the required percentage of
affirmative votes will reduce cluttering the
Constitution \ith regulations better handled
by statute.
Amendment No. 4: Protect people,
especially .outh, from health hazards of
tobacco.
The approval of this initiative by petition
"ill mandate the Legislature to spend 15
percent of the 2005 tobacco settlement
payments to Florida in educating people.'
_speciallty-leuth-oen-the-danigs of using
tobacco products. Florida receives more than
$360 million each year and spends $1 million
to educate residents on the hazards of using
tobacco.
In essence, the proposal, if passed, would
require the expenditure of $57 million on the
program.
Vote no on this proposal. Increasing funds


This amendment to the Florida Constitution'
proposes and ad valorem tax discount on the
homestead of a partially or totally disabled
veteran age 65 or, older. The veteran must have
been a Florida resident at time of induction,
his or her disability combat-related, and he or
she must be honorably discharged.
The percentage of discount equals the
percentage of his/her disability, up to $5,000.
Effective date would be Dec. 7, 2006.
Vote yes,on amendment number seven to
assist disabled veterans.
(Editor's note: A $5.000 exemption for
disabled veterans is already in place in
Bradford County.)
Amendment No. 8: Eminent domain.
A year or so ago, a city in the Northeast
took from owners a large area within the city
limits, using the power of eminent domain, a
legal devise to provide land for infrastructure,
such as'roads and bridges, or possibly for ci ic
ibuildjngs. City fathers. stretched the meaning
of eminent domain to include the taking of
land and buildings, including homesteads, for
pri' ate enterprise.
SThejir explanation for taking' private
property was to increase tax revenue through
the elimination of blight, that is, to take the
-land and resell it to individuals who would
build structures to increase the tax base.
Many people do not see this action as
a wise decision, nor do they believe it to
be a moral decision. Man) states have
already taken legislative action to preclude
government from taking land for other than
building infrastructure, and this amendment
is Florida's attempt to thwart politicians'
abuse of eminent domain.
Vote )es on this proposal.

Wherever you live, please vote. It isn't
fair to yourself, your family., our neighbor
or your country to sit out an election. Your
%ote has equal importance with the richest
among us and provides an equal opportunity
for the individual to affect the outcome of an
election.

By Buster Rahn,
Telegraph Editorialist


training exercises.
Westfall is the son of Alvin
and Tammi Smith of Lake


Richard Westfall
Army Pvt. Richard M.
estfall has graduated from
'asic combat training at Fort
ackson in Columbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks of
raining, the soldier studied the
rmy mission, history.
Tradition and core values. ,
physical fitness, and received.
instruction and practice in basic
combat skills, military
ey~aon.chemical-warfare-and
Sayonet training, drill and
ceremony, marching, rifle
marksmanshipp. armed and
unarmed combat. map reading,
fieldd tactics, military courtesy,
nilitary justice system,- basic
airst aid, foot marches, and field


Butler. He is a 2006 graduate
of Union Count) High School.


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dead'
Dear Editor:
Most Americans are too
uneducated to understand that
the passage of a bill to control
the treatment of prisoners of
the "War On Terror" nullifies

the basic unalienable right
(habeas corpus) that has made
America the land of liberty.
Miss Liberty in New York
Harbor must be weeping
uncontrollably at the action
taken by the American
-Congress recently in
Washington, D.C.
The president now has the
authority to arrest and hold
incommunicado anyone he so
desires to hold and that person
has no recourse to any official
protection body.
The nullification of the Writ
of Habeas Corpus is the same
act that all dictators take as
their first step in their move to
authoritarian rule, i.e., rule
without approval of those
being ruled. The Roman
emperors did it. The popes of
medieval Europe did it. Mao
Zedong diAd it. Mussolini did it.
Hitler did it. Stalin did it.
Putin did it. Musharraf did it.
King-Saud did it. Ay-atollah
Khomeini did it. Mubarak did
it. All dictators do it. And, so
did Saddam Hussein and George
W. Bush.
And, Bill Nelson, U.S.
Senator from Florida did it and
so did his Republican
colleague, U.S. Senator Bob
Martinez and most members of
the Florida Congressional
delegation.
Isn't it comforting to those
of us citizens of Florida, who
understand the importance of
the basic unalienable right
(habeas corpus) that underlies
the Bill of Rights of the
Constitution, to know that we
have two senators who think to
nullify this essential protection
of our individual liberty ?
And, of course, all the so-
called Christian Republicans
and some neo-con Democrats
in the Congress from Florida
voted to allow emperor George
I to trash the right of habeas
corpus too.
Congress is nothing but a
rubber stamp for those who
enabled the terrorists to
terrorize America in the first


place. If Emperor George I had
been on the ball, the 9/11/01
disaster would never have
happened and we would not be
in the Iraq mess and the radical
Islamic terrorists would not
have won the war on terror.
The passage of the "Habeas
Corpus Nullification Law" by
Congress signifies that the
radical Islamic
terrorists have achieved what
they intended-the nullification
of individual liberty in
America. The terrorists have
won the war. The war is de
facto over. It is senseless to
continue to fight. America is


dead. It has lost -its soul-
individual libertN The death of
past soldiers has been rendered
worthless by the "Habeas
Corpus Nullification Law."
Don Kennedy
Starke



Wit has truth in it..
Wisecracking is simply
calisthenics with words.
-Dorothy Parker


WTLG 88.3 FM
163 W. JEFFERSON ST. PHONE # 964-9854
YOUR CHRISTIAN RADIO STATION SERVING THE STAKE
AREA SINCE 1982


WTLG is changing for the better. After much prayer and counsel we have
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WTLG is your listener supported Christian radio station serving the Starke
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Thanks so much for standing with us.



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6:30 AM to 9:00 AM Christian Inspo
10:00 AM to 11:00AM Southern Gospel
1:00 PM to, 2:00 PM Christian ,Inspo
4:30 PM to 7:00 PM Christian Inspo
9:00 PM to 11:00 PM Inspo/ Contemporary




Teaching Programs

6:00 AM Living on the Edge- with Chip Ingram
9:00 AM Focus on the Family with James Dobson
9:30 AM InTouch with Charles Stanley
12:00 PM TheAlternative with Tony Evans
12:30 PM Leading the Way with Michael Yousseff
3:00 PM Insight For Living with Chuck Swindoll
3:30 PM Turning Point with David Jeremiah
4:00 PM Love Worth Finding with Adrian Rogers
7:00 PM Back to the Bible with Woodrow Kroll



W.- GL is a ministry of First Baptist Church
163 W. Jefferson St.
Starke, FL 32091
904-964-6562


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


ARRESTS
Continued from p. 3B -
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 26 by SPD Officer Keith
Parker for retail theft. Bond
was set at $1,000 and he
remained in jail as of jail time.
Pedro Carter, 35, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 27 by
Alachua County Sheriff's
Office deputies on three
warrants for failure to appear
and bond surrender. Total
bond was set at $7,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.
Carlos Hernandez, 22, of
Bartow was arrested Sept. 27
by BCSO Deputy Mann on a
warrant for failure to appear on
original charges of DWLSR
and attaching tag not assigned.
Bond was set at $4,000 and he
was released on bond Sept. 27.
William Holland, 33, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 27 by
BCSO Deputy Tommy Sapp.
for DWLSR, knowingly. Bond
was set at $500 and he was
released on bond Sept. 27..
Joe Ivory, 42, of Lawtey was
arrested Sept. 27 by BCSO
Deputy Watkins on a Brevard
County warrant for contempt.
Bond was set at $40 and he
was released on bond Sept. 27.
Kathy J. Douglass, 45, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
27 by Union Countyi Sheriff's
Office (UCSO) Deputy Mindy
Goodwin on a warrant for
aggravated battery with a
deadly weapon. Bond was set
at $25,000 and she was
released on bond Sept.,30.
Ronald .--S.tewart, 41, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 28 by
BCSO Deputy Dre% Moore
for possession of a suspended
driver's license and on a
warrant for-failure to appear on
,an original charge of criminal
mischief. Bond was set at
$727.50 and he was released
on bond Oct. 1.
Matthew Reddish. -27,- of
Hampton was arrested Sept. 28
by Hampton Police
Departiment-Officer G.ibson for
DUI, possession of less than
20 grams ; of cannabis.
possession of drug
paraphernalia and refusing to
-take a breath alcohol test-
Bond was set at $5,000 and he
was released on bond Sept. 29. .
Benjamin Cutler, 39, of
Winter Springs was arrested
Sept. 28 on two Bradford
warrants for failure to appear
in court on a charge of
violationn of probation. Bond
was set at $8.000 and he %was
released on his ow n
recognizance Sept. 29 by
Judge Johnny Hobbs.
Libby Withrow, 39. of
Melrose was arrested Sept. 28
by SPD Officer Shawn Brown
on Sept. 28 for habitual
DWLSR. Bond was set at
$5.l000 and he was released on
bond Sept. 28.
Terance Washington, 24: of"
Jackson ille was arrested Sept.
28 by SPD Officer James
Hooper for having no valid
driver's license. Bond was set
at $500 and he was released on
bond Sept. 28.
Raymond Perry, 21. of
Starke was arrested Sept. 29 by
BCSO Deputy Moore for,
possession of a controlled
substance. Bond was set at
$15.000 and he was released


un bond Sept. 30.
David Clay, 39, of Starke
w\as arrested Sept. 30 by SPD
Officer Richard Crews on a
warrant for failure to appearon -
a charge of DWLSR, DWLSR
knowingly, possession of crack
cocaine and possession oftlrug
paraphernalia. Bond was set at
$20,205 and he remained in.
jail as of press time.
Charles Simpson, 26, of
Graham was arrested Sept. 30.
by SPD Officer Murphy for
domestic battery. Bond was set
at $1,000 and he was released
on bond Sept. 30.

Barbara MacDougal, 41, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 30 by
SPD Officer Murphy for
disorderly intoxication. Bond
was set at $1,000 and she was
released on bond Oct. 1.
Davis McClenaghan, 25, of
Graham was arrested Sept. 30
by BCSO Deputy Sapp for
DWLSR, knowingly. Bond
was set at $500 and he was
released on bond Sept. 30.
Donald Berg, 37, off
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 30 by SPD Officer
Murphy on a Clay County
warrant for theft of service,
Bond was set at $10,003 and
he remained in jail as of press.
time.
Lawrence Isgette, 20, of
Melrose was arrested Sept. 30
by SPD Officer Paul King for
possession of alcohol by; a
person under 21 years of age
and possession of drug
.paraphernalia. Bond'was set a4t.
$2..000 and he was released on
bond Oct. 1.
Diane Clay, 50, of Starke-
was arrested .Sept. 30 by SPD
Officer Crews for possession
of crack cocaine and,
possession of drug
paraphernalia; Bond was set at
$20,000 and she remained in
jail as of press time.


violation of probation and a
charge of resisting arrest
without violence. Bond was set
at $1,000 and he remained in
jail as of press time.
Brian Copeland, 27, of
Lawtey was arrested Oct. I by
SPD Officer King on a warrant
for failure to appear-violation
of probation. Bond was set at
$4,000 and he remained in jail
as of press time.
Angela Seaton, 32, of Starke
was arrested Oct. I by SPD
Officer King for resisting
arrest without violence. Bond
was set at $1,000 and she
remained in jail as of press
time.

Adam Sviter, 22, of Starke
was arrested Oct. I by BCSO
Deputy Sapp for DWLSR,
knowingly. Bond was set at
$2,500 and he remained in jail
as of press time.
Marlene Griffis, 26, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 1 by
officers of the Department of
Corrections Inspector
General's Office for
possession of cocaine,
possession of.., a controlled
substance and introduction of
contraband into a prison. Band
had not been set as of press
.time.
Lewis Brown, 37, of
Gainesville was arrested by
SPD Officer Bill Murray Oct.
1 for DWLSR and resisting
arrest without violence. Bond
was :set at $1,000 and he
remained in jail as of press
time.
Zachary Kendall, 18, of
Gainesville was. arrested Oct. 2
by SPD Officer Crews for
possession of: leas than 20
grams of cannabis. Borid had
not been set as of press time.
Jeremy Fortson, 21, of
Gainesville was arrested Oct. 2
by SPD Officer Crews for
possession of less than 20


Wesley Seaton, 20, of grams of cannabis. Bond had
Waldo was arrested Oct. 1 by :. not been set as of press time.


SPD Officer Murphy on a
Union County warrant for


LEGAL
PUBLIC NOTICE
THE BRADFORD COUNTY CODE:
ENFORCEMENT BOARD will meot
bimonthly on the 3rd Tuesday at6:00
p'm., in the Bradford Qpunty. rd of.
County Commissioners Meeting
Room located at 945 N. Temple Ave.,
north Wing, Starke, Florida 32091.
The next meeting will be November
21,2006
9,28 2tchg 10'5
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS
BRADFORD COUNTY -
SURPLUS PARCELS OF
LA'4D
Bids will be received by Bradford"
County Commission at the Office of
the County Clerk 945 N. Temple
Avenue. P 0. Drawer B, Starke,
Flonda until October 24, 2006 at 4:00
p.m. for the following described
property.
Two parcels of land located in the
North one-nall of the Northeast
quarter (NE 1/4) of Section 24.
Township 8 South. Range 22 East.
Bradford County. Florida. locally
referred to as lots 17 and 18 of an
unrecorded plal of Paradise Lake
Acres.
Complete legal descriptions and mgp
are available upon request at the
County Manager s Office, located at'
945 N Temple Ave. Starke,. Florida
904-966-6339. Bids must be
SEALED and clearly marked with the
words "Bids for Surplus Parcels" and
must be received by the Office of the
County Clerk no later than 4:00 p.m.
on October 24, 2006. Bids will be
opened in the County Commission
Meeting Room located in the North
Annex of the County Courthouse at
945 N. Temple Avenue, Starke,
Florida Bradford County reserves
the right to reject any and all bids.
10/5 2tchg. 10/12


Jerome HadleyAddison, 38,.
of Lake Butler was arrested
Sept. 27 by UCSO Deputy
Mindy .oo.odwin for
shoplifting from Spires aid on-
a Union County warrant for
failure to appear in court on a
misdemeanor offense. Bond
was set at $500. ,
Daniel Joe May, 47, of Lake
Butler Was arrested Sept. 27 bN


UCSO Deputy Goodwin for
DWLSR, knowingly.
Clarence Griffin, 51, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
28 by UCSO Lt. Tomlinson on
a Union County capias for
failure to appear on a
misdemeanor offense. Bond
was set at $2.500.
Timothy Ervin Head, 48,
was arrested Sept. 29 in
Keystone Heights by Clay
County Sheriff's Office
Deputy Trent Cercle for
carrying a concealed firearm.
Deputy Circle reported that
he performed a traffic stop on
Head due to a broken tail light.
A pat search revealed a Smith
and Wesson .38-caliber
revolver that was fully loaded
with Winchester hollow points.
Vanessa Nicole Bennett-
Wilburn. 25, of Keystone was
arrested Sept. 29 by CCSO
Deputy Anthony Harris for
two counts of domestic
battery.
Kenneth Alan Jennings, 43,
of Keystone was arrested Sept.
30 by CCSO Deputy Kerry
Redgaic for DWLSR.
Linda Wyatt, 54, of
Keystone was arrested Oct. 2
by CCSO on worthless check
charges.
Cory Bangert, 25, and
Jennifer Bangert, 22, both of
Keystone, were arrested Sept.
27 by CCSO for animal
abandonment.
Rachel Jones, 18, of
Keystone was arrested Sept. 27
.by CCSO on a warrant for
failure to appear on an original
charge of attaching tag not
assigned.
Stephen Kuerzi, 19, of
Keystone was arrested Sept. 27.
by CCSO for DWLSR and on
a warrant for failure to appear
in court on an original charge
of DWLSR.
Christopher Sumner, 23, of
Keystone was arrested Sept. 27
.by CCSO for., DWLSR,
attaching tag not assigned and
possession of drug
paraphernalia.


Cats seem to go on the
principle that it never does
any harm to ask for what
i ,yo want.u '.
Si,..oseph-WWood Kruteh.'i' .


Charges announced


against truck driver


in UC bus accident


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor.
The highly anticipated
charges for a tractor-trailer
driver involved in the January
crash causing the deaths of
seven Union County children
were announced Sept. 27 at a-
press conference.
State Attorney Bill Cervone
announced the charges of
Alvin Eugene Wilkerson, 32,
of Jacksonville. They were as
follows:
seven counts of
vehicular homicide (for the
children in the car:
Elizabeth "Nikki" Mann.,
Cynthia Mann, Johnny
Mann, Ashley Keen,
Miranda Finn, Heather
Mann and Anthony I-Lmb),
seven ., .counts,. f0
manslaughter by culpable
negligence,
and 10 counts of
culpable negligence (for
injuries to nine students and
the bus driver on the school
bus).
Cervone thanked all law
enforcement involved for
doing a "wonderful job of.
accumulating evidence" to
prepare for the case.
Representatives of most of
these agencies were present
outside the Union County
Sheriff's Office .last
Wednesday.
Before the press conference,
Cervone, Sheriff Jerry
Whitehead and other members
of law enforcement, met with
family members of those who
were in the accident and their
attorneys.
Whitehead said, "We have
constantly talked with ihem
(family members)." .
He described the meeting
with the family members as
"very emotional" with feelings
of that da rushing back to the
surface.
"This is something we've
learned to live with," he said.
"We're a closer community
"": tda bEedause of dis."
" "hWhilselifd sfi'd" sinde "the
crash, his office has worked


with the community to
increase awareness of dangers
on the road.
Two specifics he mentioned
were encouraging citizens to
call in when they spot reckless
drivers. He said the number jf
calls to 911 and his office htid
increased. He also said t{ie
school buses can now be in
contact with thie
communications center. I
Family members, visibly
distraught, could be sebn
leaving the courthouse. A fdw
stayed for the preks
conference. Cervone said a11
family present declined talking
to the media.
Cervone said adequate time
was taken to fully investigate
all aspects of the case, and that
was the reason for the delay in
filing charges.
When asked about the cost
of the multiple-agency
investigation, Cervone said, 'I
can't begin to estimate that.
It's not a factor for us."
He said the case would be
based on Wilkerson's lack ibf
sleep, how that affected his
driving and the' number kf
hours truckers are allowed o
drive. .
State attorney's office
investigator Spencer Matn
said, "There's been a lot f
case law researched." .
Although Wilkerson is seto,
be arraigned on Wednesday,
Oct. 18, Cervone told. those n
attendance not to expect, a
quick resolution to the case.
,"There is no likelihood if
resolution within this calend r
year or well into 2007," te
said.
While Wilkerson is expectedd
to enter a written plea of nbt
guilty, Cervone said, It s
attorneys and law enforcement
were discussing the warrant fpr
his arrest issued after thie pre s
conference.
On Monday, Oct. *,
Wilkerson turned himself in
and was. booked 'into tl
Bradford, County. Jail. He w1;
later released' on' his oWh
" See CHARGES, p.
Ri


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



Investors look to make Kingsley Lakeresidential


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
When the previous owner's
attempt failed to make the
former Kingsley Beach into a
RV park, four Union County
investors stepped in to bring
something new to Kingsley
Lake.
The approximately 24-acre
property on Kingsley Lake,
known until recently as the
Kingsley Beach RV Park and
SResort, was purchased during
: the first week of September by
Kingsley Beach LLC.
Managing partners Jon
7 'Pritchett and Avery Roberts, as
part of that group of investors,
closed on the property Sept. 7,
'with a purchase price of
$6,520,000.
In an interview with
Roberts, he said plans for the
site were not fully developed,
.:. .but it was likely they would
use the land for residential
purposes.
"(We) want to make sure
this development is one both
we, as the developers, and the
lake community are very proud
of," he said '
"We're trying to make sure
what we do fits with the nature
of and is a benefit to the lake."
SUnlike its current use,
Roberts said the property
would not be run as another
S: RVpark.
"It isn't practical to continue
the RV park operations," he
said. "However, we are
honoring the current leases
through their original term."
This property will be
combined with another 23
acres the group bought on
Kingsley Lake about a year
ago.
"It's not often you have the
opportunity to purchase 47
acres on a lake as attractive
and beautiful as Kingsley,"
Roberts said.
Whatever the site will be,
; used for, Roberts said, "We are
'trying to- do something first
class.":
"A failed attempt
Until .the f.irs't-week in -
September, the property
known as Kingsley Lake RV
'Park and Resort was co-owned
Sby Michael Johnigean, a


RUl eampgrounft s~


004a533-20g06K


4",


Previous co-owner Michael Johnigean tried to
operate approximately 20 acres on Kingsley Lake as
the Kingsley Beach RV Park and Resort, including a
restaurant. In an interview, Johnigean said the
project failed, and it was time for him to move on.

developer based in Ponte Beach closed.
Vedra and owner of Empire "I tried to bring back the
Development Group. Kingsley Lake legacy," he
The park was .used for a said.
' combination of several In reality, he was losing
hundred long- and short-term money.
leases. It also housed a game "I've lost a half million
room, store and the SugarTree dollars over the last three
Cafe. years," he said. "After three
In an Aug. 22 interview, years, if you're not making
Johnigean said he was selling money, it's time to move on."
the RV park because he was After informing them of his
not making any money, decision, Johnigean said some
'He said most of the park's of the RV park's leaseholders
leaseholders are taking the began to pick up their stuff and:
decision well because they leave, even though their
understand here lsti6Sdmmg .1L'reht '.Xeases.' .would vbe
from. honored through their original
Johnigean's original intent terms.
was to return the lake into Eer\one is still the same,"
what it was before Kmingsle. he said. "I will honor


. 1 -


"REM gil


S i


everyone's lease."
People are dealing with the
shock he said and looking for
new places for their RVs and
homes.
Johnigean said there were
about 70 leaseholders still at
the RV park at the end of
August, but there would be
less and less people as they
left.
He said this was the normal
amount going into winter time,
as business was slow during
that period of the year.
Johnigean said he
understands the leaseholders'
frustration, but .he thinks they
misinterpreted the goal of the
RV Park.
"This (was) an RV park, not
people's homesteads," he said.
Johnigean said he was left
with more than $40,000 in
electricity bills, as people left
without paying this and other
bills.
"They go, 'Well, the park is
See INVEST, p. 9B


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Oct. 5, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B


3 BHS band students selected for Macy's parade


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Veronica Harris, Kristen
Rodgers and Lindsey Solze
will be waking up at 1I a.m.
this Thanksgiving, but it's not
because they want to get a
head start on eating turkey.
The trio from Bradford High
School will be participating in
a street rehearsal that morning



q.




2.4,


kids as well as my high-
performance kids and high-
academic students," Jackson
said.
The nomination was a
surprise to the students, but
they were definitely excited,
about the possibility of being
selected. However, each one
said she did not think she had a
chance as only four students
are selected from each state


and the District of Columbia.
As Harris put it, "Bradford
people don't get selected for
stuff."
This time, though, Bradford
people did get selected.
Being one of four people
selected from Florida "is just
amazing to me," Rodgers said.
"We all feel the same way,"
Solze said.
The students are now


worrying about what to pack.
Harris said neither of them has
the perfect clothes to wear in
New York in late November.
"We need to go shopping
before we go," Rodgers said.
The three students will leave
Saturday, Nov. 18, and arrive
in New York on Nov. 19.
Their days will be filled with
rehearsals, but they will also
get the chance to do some
sight-seeing as well.


Rodgers said she is looking
forward to seeing Times
Square.
"I've always wanted to go
stand right there because you
always see it on movies," she
said. "I wonder if it looks
exactly like that."
Solze said she is looking
forward to the Stature of
Liberty, while Harris' goal is
to do something a little
different. Harris' mother lives


in New York, so she has been
there, unlike Rodgers and
Solze. She has seen such.sights
as the Statue of Liberty and the
Empire State Building, and has
even attended a Broadway
play.
"I really don't know what I
want to see (on this trip),"
Harris said. "I think I just want
to go shopping:"
See MACY'S, p. 9B


Bradford High School band students (from left) Kristen Rodgers, Veronica Harris
and Lindsey. Solze have been selected to participate in the Macy's Thanksgiving


pay Parade.
prior to marching in the annual
Macy's Thanksgiling Day
Parade. Harris, Rodgers and
Solze are threat of 204 students
from throughout the country
who will comprise theM acy's
Great American 'Marching
Band.
Solze, a senior who plays
the. baritone, said the full
realization that she and two of
her fellow bandmates are
going to participate in the
parade probably won't hit until
"the day w'e get on the train (to
go to New York)."
Harr- a sophomore who
pla) s flute, said, "I still l i
can't A veit."-., o -v ,
It is true, however, and this
year. Rodgers. instead of
watching the parade on
television will, be in the parade.
Therefore, the junior student
who plays the clarinet is a little
apprehensive as well as
excited.
"We're going to be on TV in
front of millions of -people,"
she said. "We're just so
nervous about that."
Anthony Jackson, the
Bradford High School band
director, said he nominated
Harris, Rodgers and Solze
because of their
accomplishments in band and
in the classroom.
."I,know they're my all-state


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Notice is herby given, pursuant to F.S. 101.5612 that a public Pre-election
Test of all types of equipment to be used in the Nov. 7, 2006 General
Election will be held Friday, Oct. 20, 3 PM, at the Supervisor of Elections
Office, 945 N, Temple Ave, Ste. C, in Starke. Any interested person is
invited to be present for this test and to inspect the procedures involved.,

The Bradford County.Canvassing Board shall convene in the Election's
Office on Nov. 7 at 10 AM to begin the canvass and processing of
absentee ballots.. Such Board shall reconvene at 4 PM on Nov. 9th for the
purpose of certifying unofficial results and again on Nov. 17 at 4 PM to
certify official results. All such meetings shall be held in the Supervisor of
Elections Office.


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Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 5, 2006


Bradford Middle School students gathered in the library Sept. 28 to read a passage from "Peter and the
Starcatchers" by Dave Barry and Ridley Pearson. The book tells the story of how Peter Pan first met Captain-'
Hook and how Peter learned to fly. Linked to approximately 300,000 students around the state by television,,
Bradford middle-schoolers at BMS and Lawtey began reading at 11:25 a.m. out loud and in unison. The ,
raucous applause afterward occurred in unison also.


Tanner Phillips from Lawtey Community School was one of
hundreds of middle-schoolers in Bradford County-and
thousands across the state-who participated in an effort
to break the world record for the most people reading out
loud at one time in multiple locations.


~,


Lawtey middle-schoolers (front, I-r) Dylan DeGraff, Paul
Crawford and (at rear, right) Joshua Craig read aloud along
with teacher Eoline Green (at rear, left).


LEFT ABOVE: (Front to rear) Sean
Andrews, Karla Adams and Synthiah
Pack read at BMS.

RIGHT: Retiring Starke City
Commissioner Steve Futch and Starke
Police Department Officer David
- Bukowski sign witness s emengft
Watching students a.BMS readt1'e
passage. It will take about a month for
the Guiness Book of World Records to
examine the event and decide if Florida
middle-schoolers have actually officially
broken the world record.


Oct. marks

opening Of

area farmers'

markets
The arrival of October brings
with' it many special attributes.
Fall's cooler weather offers a
welcome break from summer's
sweltering heat. Baseball fans
eagerly await the World Series
to wind up another season of
America's Pastime, while
football fans are enjoying a
brand new season of exciting
gridiron action. Holidays are on
the horizon, and family get-
togethers are being planned.
In Florida, October brings
another welcome event: ,the
seasonal opening of many
community farmers' markets
throughout the state and the
kickoff of Florida's fall fruit
and vegetable harvest.


Shopping at farmers' markets
is a growing trend in Florida,
and the number of farmers'
markets in the state has
doubled in the'last 10 years.
Seventy-three community
farmers'markets are listed with
the Florida Department .of
Agriculture and Consumer
'Services. Half of Florida's 67
counties have farmers' markets.
"The increasing popularity
of farmers' markets is due to a
couple of factors," Bronson
said. "As people have become
more health-conscious, there's
a growing demand for fresh,
high-quality produce. And what
could be more healthful than
produce that's grown locally,
often just minutes away from
your hpme?"
People Who shop at farmers'
markets enjoy fresh,
wholesome produce throughout
the growing season, while
helping to keep small farms
viable. There are also less


obvious benefits: buying
locally grown food conserves
energy and other natural
resources, reduces air and water
pollution, preserves green
space, and helps build a
stronger, more close-knit
community.
Farmers usually harvest in
the early morning, just before
heading to the markets, so it's
only a matter of hours between
harvest and purchase. Produce


remains vital, intensely
flavored, juicy,- and crisp.
Nutrient loss is minimal, so
your food not only tastes
better, it's better' for you.
Buying locally at farmers'
markets .cuts down on the
distance that food is
transported, the consumption
of fossil fuels, and pollution.
It also cuts down on the
amount of food packaging that
ends up in landfills. Plus,
eating locally grown food


makes for stronger farms and
better communities.
"Farmers' markets cain be
excellent tools for local
economic development,"
Bronson said. "Starting a
farmers' market can help
revitalize a city's downtown.
People come into the area to-
shop at the farmers' market and
they ehd up patronizing other-
nearby businesses. A
successful farmers' market can
help lift up everybody."


Farmers' markets serve a-s;,
community gathering places-,.
spaces where people can linger;
and chat and get to know each'",
other. Some have evolved ifntd-
weekly festivals, with. li vi
music, arts and crafts..,
educational exhibits, aqd4-
community outreach b,y,..
organizations such as local:,
health departments and t'i)Y
Humane Society. ^'-
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Oct. L -LEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 9B


Starke
Kiwanians
hand out
awards,
install
officers


ABOVE: Lila Sellars (right), the outgoing
president of the Kiwanis Club of Starke, presents
member Richard Sapp with the Kiwanian of the
r Year award at the club's annual installation
t banquet. LEFT: Warren Carver was named this
year's George Hixson award winner.


A real picni- this


',? -,,'? :. '; j
- ; ^ 4 .
",'a. ; -.4 t. .- .

c-l MAW
l < .: ,


.iBradford-Union Votech's carpentry class is selling these picnic tables for $200
Each as a fundraiser to buy additional materials needed by the class for special
projects. (L-R) Students Craten Crews, Tyler Moore, Jon Leonard, Chad
2 Burchfield and Chris Knowles are joined by adult student Calvin Lane in
picking up the table to show the construction. Call (904) 465-7221 to order.


IMORTH NOTING I WORTH NOTING


S ook Good, Feel Better support
group is a free makeover "how to"
with w ig. scarf and skin care tips
for women currently undergoing
anger treatment. Facilitated by a
licd6sed cosmetologist, classes are
scheduled to meet demand.
Preregistration is required. Call
(9.4) 758-3074 or (352) 376-6866
Slianformation.
,ee class for adults who want
to im t prove reading skills and basic
i math computational skills will be,
li fd at Bradford-Union Area Vo-
Tech. For additional information,
call (09Q4.66-6773r .90,4) 966-

Aduiits are needed to work with
GirlScouts of all ages in Bradford
and Union counties. Contact
S CGarolvn Eaves, (904) 964-5812, or
4.2aurie Mullins, (904) 964-5646.
Training is provided.
IWtth Start of North Central
Elorida Coalition is seeking a
volunteer board member. Healthy'
Start provides services for high-risk
women and children up to 3 years
old&The coalition is seeking a
volunteer to serve on the board who
either has been pregnant and
accessed prenatal care or who has
S snmal children and has accessed
* hielth care for his or her children.
The member will attend once-a-.
monith board meetings in
Gainesville. Contact Celia Paynter,
(352) 313-6500, ext. 118, for
additional information.
Brfdford High School, class of
2006 videos are now available. The
Aost is $15 each. Contact Nancy
SSrIdm at (904) 966-6086 for more
t formation.

CHARGES
q continued from p. 5B
copgnizance. Circuit Judge
i a ind Morris is expected to
Seaside over the case.
SThe charges Wilkerson faces
eiould carry the following
nnaltes:
vehicular homicide: a
--second degree felony
carrying up to 15 years in
-aprison and a $15,000 fine
per county.
F vehicular manslaughter:
S ---a- second degree felony
rearrying up to 15 years in
.prison and a $10,000fine.
culpable negligence: a,
irst-degree misdemeanor
-a:rrying up to one year in
ghe county jail and a $1,000
gine per count.


Do you have any concerns about
your child's development? Free
information and/or screenings are
available for ages birth to 5 years.
To schedule an appointment, call
Child Find at (800) 227-6036 or go
to www. nefec.org/fdlrs (click on
Child Find).
Hospice is in need of volunteers.
There will be a volunteer training
program soon, and if interested in
this important volunteer
opportunity, call Carolyn Long,
386-328-7100.

MACY'S
Continued from p. 7B
Whatever they do, the trio is
facing an early start to
Thanksgiving day. They will
wake up at 1 a.m., get dressed
and, participate in a street
rehearsal at 2:30. They will go
back to sleep at 3 a.m. before
waking back up at about 6:30.
At 8 a.m., the band members
will step off of the buses they
slept in that night and prepare
to march.
Harris said the day, will wrap
up for them at about 1 p.m.,
but the group of band members
will still have another activity
planned with a cruise on the
Hudson River that night.
"I think it's going to be a
wonderful experience for our
kids," Jackson said.
The three students are
looking for sponsors to help
cover the $989-per-student
cost of the trip. Anyone
interested in helping can call
Jackson at (904) 966-6072.


INVEST
Continued from p. 6B
sold,"' he said. "So they don't
think they have to pay their
bills."
The' portion of Kingsley
Lake that Johnigean owned
was the former Kingsley
Beach.
Johnigean said when he
bought the property a few
years ago, he wanted to let
people enjoy the lake through
short- and long-term leases.
"I tried to bring back the
Kingsley Lake legacy," he
said., "Nobody wanted to pay.


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352-485-2197 352-745-6503


This year's officers are (from left) Winnie Holland (secretary), Jim Crawford
(vice president), Bear Bryan (president elect), Cheryl Canova (president) and
Cliff Smelley (treasurer).


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Section C: Thursday, Oct. 5, 2006 Telegraph Times Monitor


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This photograph is labeled as being Marguritte Prevatt's seventh-grade class.


BC woman seeks owners


of historical pictures


BY TERESA IRWIN
Telegraph Staff Writer
In late 2001, Louise Miller
was sorting through family
memoirs to submit for a future
publication of a book about
Bradford County history.
During that time, she found
herself attending the funeral of
her mother's first cousin's wife
in Gainesville.
Following the services,
Miller gently handed a letter to
a direct family member of the
deceased, requesting that if
they came across any
photographs from the Prevatt
side of the family, could she
please have them for the book.
It wasn't until August 2006,
that Miller received a
response.
After an estate settlement, a
shoebox full of old.
photographs came in the mail.
Miller is now in possession of
a large assortment of
photographs from the early
days in Bradford County.
1Many of the ;undated
photographs are Of the Prevatt,
Youngblood, Dyal, Hettie, and
Marie families, but a number
of the photographs still remain
unidentified.,
;"I want to these pictures' to
get to the people that rightfully
should have them," said
Miller..
Included in the collection


WOO ~ -L ~ -


Miller was surprised to find photos like the one
above of Louie Lee Wainwright's first birthday in
June 1948.


are pictures of the Starke light
plant and workmen, an aerial
postcard photograph of Call
Street, and an early 1930s
photograph of a seventh-grade
class. Some of the photographs
can only be identified as
originating in Bradford County
because they have "Hoover.
Brothers Photography of
Starke, Florida" stamped on


.them.
Still other photographs are
quite old, being tintype
photographs that may never be
identified. Anyone interested'
in seeing the photographs and
assisting in returning them to
their families, may contact
Louise Miller at (352) 475-
2518.


Other photos are of Miller's own ancestors, including this early picture of twins
Lester and Vester Youngblood.


The Starke Fall Festival is held in
the historic district of downtown Starke

on Walnut Street



October 14-15, 2006

Saturday 9 a.m.-5 p.m.

Sunday noon-5 p.m.


Broadcasting LIVE
from the event!
Listen to win.
All prizes awarded in connection with this event, including
the grand prize, wil l be distributed from 10 a.m.-2 p.m.
Saturday. October 14 at the WEAG broadcast location oh
the porch of the Woman's Club in Starke.


()SANTAEE.
r COMMUNITY COLLEGE
www.sfcc.edu
352.395.5355
Bring your family to enjoy this fun-filled festival, where
more than 75 artists from across Florida showcase
their fine arts and crafts. Children will especially love
the Creative Corner, a free arts and crafts area and;
new this year, professional children's theater perfor-
mances. The Shriners lead the parade at 11 am. Sat-
urday and there's great Southern cuisine all weekend,
including'sweet potato pie and ribs. Don't miss it!


CRIME DOESN'T PAY BUT WE DO!
If you have-information about a crime, you can call our
Tips Line and remain completely anonymous.

We will contact the appropriate Law Enforcement Agency.
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.J~r~AM ACT~,g~






Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 5, 2006



BHS goes 1-2 in Santa Fe tourney


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford was able to put a
halt to a 10-match losing
streak by defeating Baker
County 2-0 (25-18, 25-I 1) at
the Santa Fe High School Lady
Raider Invitational on Sept. 30.
The Tornadoes (5-15 prior


to Oct. 2) opened play in the
tournament with a loss to
Crystal River on Sept. 29
before recording its first win
since Sept. 12.
Destiny Bass had eight kills
and eight service aces' in the
win over Baker, while Khalaa
Hill had four kills.
In all, Bradford had 17


service aces against Baker
compared to just six serving
errors.
The Tornadoes were
eliminated from the
tournament with another 2-0
loss to Crystal River.
Prior to playing in the
tournament, Bradford lost to
Interlachen and district
opponent Ridgeview.
Bass and Hill were the
leading attackers for the
Tornadoes in their 3-1 loss to
host Interlachen on Sept. 25.


Bradford won the first game of'
the match 26-24 before'losing:
25-21, 28-26 and 25-20.
On Sept. 28, the Tornadoes
hosted Ridgeview, losing 3-1
(16-25; 25-21, 20-25, 12-25).
The loss dropped Bradford to
2-5 in district play.
Bradford, which played
Hamilton County on Oct. 2,,
hosts Palatka tonight, Oct. 5, at
6:30 p.m. The Tornadoes then*,
host St. Francis on Tuesday,
Oct. 10, at 6:30 p.m.


Mallory Wasik (right) had 13 kills for the Indians in
their loss to Orange Park.



Keystone falls 3-


1 to 6A Raiders
BY CLIFF SMELLEY In the 25-18, 25-10, 25-9
Telegraph Staff Writer win over Union on Sept. 26,
Wasik had 15 service points
The Keystone Heights. and 11 kills, while Russell had
volleyball team was able to 16 assists.
snap. a three-match skid, Houser added nine digs.
recording two straight wins in That match was on the road,
district play, but the Indians as was Keystone's Sept. 28
have since dropped two match against Pierson Taylor.
straight, including a, 3-1 loss to .Still, the Indians recorded, a
visiting Orange Park on Oct. 2. 25-16, 25-15, 25-15 win over
Keystone (13-8 prior to Oct, the host Wildcats.
3) won the first game against Wasik had 15 kills, 11
Orange Park 25-23, but then service points and seven aces,
dropped three straight-each with Russell recording 15
by a score of 25-21. assists and seven digs.
Mallory Wasik had 13 kills, Houser led the Indians in
13 digs, nine service points digs with 12, while also
and four aces for the Indians, contributing six service points.
while Michelle "Houser and The brief winning streak
Kim Russell had 16 digs and was broken when the Indians
20 assists, respectively. Houser faced sicond-ranked, Class 2A
also had eight service points Oak Hall, which defeated
with three aces. Keystone 3-1 (25-18, 18-25,
Katie Taylor added nine 25-18, 25-21) on Sept. 29.
kills. Keystone played district
opponent Interlachen oh Oct. 3
Last week saw the Indians and Bishop Kenny on Oct. 4.
stay perfect in District 6-3A On Monday, Oct. 9, the
with 3-0 wins over Union Indians travel to play Nease at
County and Pierson Taylor. 6:30 p.m. ...
^~~~ .J...,^ ^ --. ^ .


Destiny :Bass
had eight kills
and eight
service aces
for Bradford
in its win over
Baker County
in the Santa
Fe Lady
Raider
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Oct. 5, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


KHHS girls
take sixth at
Bronco Bob
Classic
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Three Keystone Heights
cross country runners placed in
the top 35 of the girls race as
the Lady Indians placed sixth
out of 14 in the team standings
at the Middleburg Bronco Bob
Classic on Sept. 30.
Margaret Walker led the
team with a top-10 finish,
placing seventh with a time of
21:13. Liz Wheeler and Julie
Rund were 301h and 32nd,
respectively, with times of
23:45 and 23:49.
Raquel Doty-O'Kelly placed
46th for Keystone with a time
of 25:06, while Jordyn Davis
,was 53rd with a time-of 25:38.
SAlso, Cara Bish and
Stephanie Hoffman' competed,
-finishing with times of 27:36
and 36:42, respectively.
Daniel Wheeler was the
leader of the Keystone boys
team, which finished 14'" out
of 16 teams. Wheeler, who
Placed 21', had a time of
:18:09.


Nathan Buchanan placed
59"' for the Indians with a time
of 19:39.
Also competing for
Keystone were Paul Triest
(21:52), Nik Brokas (21:53),
Michael Vanwie (22:19),
Kamron Mooneyham (23:34)
and Alek Meston (24:03).,,.
Keystone's D.J. Weaver
placed 35"' in the junior varsity
boys race with a personal
record (PR) of 22:07. That race
also featured Keystone's Tony
Wills (27:34), Robbie Gambill
(30:27) and Dalton LeMaster
(30:41, PR).


highest finisher for Bradford at
37th place with a time of 22:20.
David Weeks was 54"' (23:42),
Cody Parker 56"h (24:00) and
Travis Ledger 81" (27:52).
In the girls junior varsity
race, Bradford's Christina
Jordan placed 42"' out of 89
runners with a time of 27:22.
Tracy Ledger was 69th (30:45),
Stefini Starling 73rd (31:25)
and Caitlin Wade 84" (35:1 ).

BMS teams
are fifth,


sixth at
BHS is sixth invitational
in Bronco Bob


boys jv race
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Chris-Underhill finished in
the top 10 to help the Bradford
boys cross country team place
sixth out of nine teams in the
junior varsity race of the
Middleburg Bronco Bob
Classic on Sept. 30.
Underhill had a time of
19:45 to finish eighth out of 95
runners.
Carlton Crudup was the next


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Luke Thompson led the
boys team with a 291h-place
finish and Nicole Miller led
the girls team with a 25"'-place
finish as Bradford Middle
School earned fifth- and sixth-
place finishes in the team
standings at the Flrunners.com
Invitational on Sept. 29 in
Tampa.
The Bradford boys team had
144 points in finishing fifth out
of seven teams. Thompson had
a time of 14:30 and he was


followed closely by teammates
Colton Wall and Andrew
Merrill, who were 32 and
33'", respectively, with times
of 14:40 and 14:48.
Don Huitt placed 37'" with.a
time of 15:21 and Andrew
Warren was 38"' with a time of
15:22. James Ramseur was 44"
with a time of 15:35.
Also competing for Bradford
were Rowdy Rensberger
(15:52), Sean Andrews
(16:19), Sean Massey (17:13),
Jordan Dyal (17:54), Seth
Miller (18:38), Cody Stinnett
(20:09) and Sean Jones
(23:36).
There were 76 runners in all
in the boys race.
The girls team, which was
sixth out of eight teams with
136 points, was led by Miller,
who had a time 'of 15:27.
Placing right behind her were
teammates Samantha Steffen,
who was 26'1h with a time of
15:31, and Ashley Sutherland,
who was 27'h with a time of
15:51.
Jessika Robinson was 32,d
with a time of 16:13, while
Natali Powell and Felicia Foti
were 36th and 49th,
respectively, with times of
16:40 and 17:28.
Also competing for Bradford
were Savanna Munyan
(17:59), Rachel Rensberger


(18:39), Destiny Griffith
(19:01), Khristie Crawford
(19:07), Kayla Nugent (19:38),
Rosa London (20:52), Kayla
Garlo (20:59), Jodi Carter


(21:28), Tabresha Simmons
(21:51) and Adalisse Rivera
(22:02).
The girls race featured 92
runners.


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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SEC i io Oct. 5, 2006


Indians hang on


for district win


over Warriors


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


on downs. He then took a knee
as the Indians' quarterback to
run the clock out and end the


West Nassau scored one late game.
touchdown and threatened to "I'm just proud of (the
score another, but the players) for hanging in there
Keystone Heights defense, and getting it done," Dickinson
facing a little adversity, was said. "That last play could've
able to make a stand and gone either way."
preserve a 21-14 district It was a full-strength
victory on Sept. 29 in Keystone defense that turned
Keystone. in the first big play for the
Keystone's defense held Indians when lineman Adam
West Nassau (3-2, 1-1 in Bailey recovered a fumble on
District 3-2A) to seven points the game's opening
through the first three quarters, possession,, giving the Indians
but two starters-lineman the ball at thie West Nassau 45.
Jeramy Lewis and corner Keystone running back Matt
Cameron Yarbrough-were Story picked up first down
forced to the bench with with a run of 2 yards, then
injuries, forcing the Indians to almost picked up another with
rely on other players to get the a 3-yard run. Facing fourth-
job done. and-inches at the 25-yard line,
"I'm just proud of the kids the Indians lined up to go for
for stepping up and coming it, but were flagged for illegal
away with a victory," procedure. That sent kicker
Keystone head coach Chuck Michael McLeod onto the field
.Dickinson said. "It's a big win. and he connected on a 47-yard
Any time you play (West field goal to put Keystone up
Nassau), it's.a tough game." 3-0 at the 5:27 mark of the first
The Indians (4-1, 1-1) went quarter.
up 21-7 in the fourth quarter West Nassau responded by
after a 4-yard touchdown run taking its only lead of the
by 'Greg Taylor, but West game. The Warriors put
Nassau rallied. The Warriors' together a seven-play, 76-yard
Nicholas Jones took a short scoring drive, highlighted by a
pass from quarterback A.J. 16-yardjun by-Derek Bradley
Higginbotham_and _turned-it- m-and-aconversion on fourth-
-i-to t 25-yard touchdown play and-inches from the Keystone
with 4:45 remaining. 40 after the Indians were
Jones, who finished with penalized for encroachmen.
seven receptions for 69 yards, Higginbotham capped the
almost found the end zone drive, getting the defense to
again. bite on a pump fake, then
West Nassau got the ball connecting with Thomas for a
back at its own 25 with 1:08 35-yard touchdown. The PAT
to play. The Warriors moved, put the Warriors up 7-3 with
the ball downfield, with Jones' 2:56 left in the opening
catching two passes for 19 quarter.
yards and Kent Thomas That did not conclude the
catching two for 21 yards to scoring in the first quarter as
move West Nassau to the the Indians, on their first play
Keystone 35. from scrimmage following the
Quarterback A.J. ensuing kickoff; gained 47
Higginbotham threw three yards on a pass play from Lott
straight incompletions, then to Josh Mangus. That put
lofted a pass toward Jones Keystone at the West Nassau
inside the 5-yard line on fourth 20, but the Indians were only
down. The ball was tipped able to gain 4 more yards
several times, with Jones before McLeod connected on
almost making the reception his second field goal
after falling to the ground. attempt-a 33-yarder--to pull
----K-ey-one-'s---Be4ke -on--- Kcystonc within-7-6.
' elped..break the pass up ..
however, to force a turnover See KHHS, p. 7C


BY CLIFF SMELLEY,
Telegraph Staff It',tier
Two teams will be vying for
a 5-1 record Friday night, Oct..
6, in Keystone Heights'.,, .
The Keystone 'Indians
celebrate their homecoming by
welcoming the Newberry
Panthers, who have 'won their
last three games ..by. a
combined score of 116-26.
"They're very explosive,"
Keystone head coach Chuck
Dickinson said.
Explosive in particular is
running back Antwan Ivey,
who has rushed for 866 yards
this season. Ivey rushed for
139 yards in a 54-13 win over
Interlachen on Sept. 22, then
followed that up with a 160-
yard performance in a 38-6
win over Union County last
week.
Ivey, who scored three


special teams. He had 2
purpose yards against Un
The Panthers -are ave
more than 280 yards pe
rushing.
Opponents have been
less than 130 total
against the Newberry def
Keystone will be ji
second team Newberr
played this year w
winning record. Dixie i
(6-0) defeated the Panth
14 during the second w
the season.
The other four
Newberry has faced th
have a combined record
14.
. Keystone and Ne
have played one co
opponent this year
White. Keystone defeat'


Keystone junior


varsity team ups


its record to 5-0


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
It was the first test of the
season for the Keystone
Heights junior varsity football
team, but the Indians still came
,',. out on top, defeating Orange
Park 20-14 to keep its perfect
record intact.
The Indians (5-0 prior to
Oct. 4) won their first four
games by a combined score of
157-12, but Class 5A Orange
Park proved to be a somewhat
more difficult opponent.
Marcel Robinson put the
Indians on the board first with
a touchdown run, but the
Raiders were able to answer
that score and go up 7-6.
Keystone, after a touchdown
run by Dillon Van Wagner,
took a 14-7 lead into the half,
but Orange Park tied the game
on the first possession of the
second half.
l\ Robinson, the Indians'
7y rushing leader, broke off a run
of approximately 40 yards to
the Orange Park 7-yard line
midway through the fourth
quarter. That set up his
eventual touchdown run that
gave the Indians the win.
"The kids just fought hard,"
40 all- coach Bill Allard said.
40 all- Allard said Robinson has
union. been averaging probably 120
raging
r game yards a game with 12
touchdowns. Quarterback
hdel to Brandon Walker, who has not


yards
fense.
ust the
ry has
/ith a
County
ers 16-
reek of
teams
is year
d of 2-
;wberry
Dmmon
-Fort
ed Fort


See BATTLE. p. 7C


thrown an interception, has
also done a good job of
running the offense, Allard
said.
Keystone's defense has only
allowed two teams to score.
Allard said inside linebacker
Eric Hunt is the leader of that
unit. Against Orange Park,
Hunt had 10 or 12 tackles and
"made a lot of big hits," Allard
said.
The defense, which has also
gotten good play out of free
safety Van Wagner, according
to Allard, has been forcing at
least a couple of fumbles each
game as well as intercepting
opposing quarterbacks once or
twice a game.
Keystone opened the season
with a 31-0 win over
Bradford-the first of three
shutouts so far this season.
Interlachen did score against
Keystone in the second game
of the season, but nowhere
near enough to cause the
Indians any worries in their
49-12 win.
Keystone then defeated
Union County. 44-0 and
Hawthorne 33-0 prior to
playing Orange Park. .
The Indians hosted Fort
White on Oct. 4 and will close
out the season with two more
home games. Keystone plays
Newberry on Thursday, Oct.
12, and then Interlachen on
Thursday, Oct. 19. Both games
are scheduled for 7 p.m.


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Keystone running back Matt Story eludes West
Nassau would-be tacklers in the backfield.




KHHS, Newberr


will battle for

fifth win Friday










......pld -'BIRTHS
Oat.5. 0064ELERAP. 1IME & MNITR-"-SE TIONPae S5,I

tL TZN1"


Mr. and Mrs. Philip Romero


Davis and Romero are wed


Philip Romero and Rendi
Davis were married Sept. 30,
2006. at Breezy Acres in Lake
Butler.
Cathy Davis of Lake Butler,
mother of the bride, performed
the ceremony.
The bride arrived in a horse-
drawn carriage with her father
and her veil attendants.
The wedding party was all
dressed. in shades of gray and
pink.
After the ceremony the
couple took a private carriage
ride.
The bride-elect is also the
daughter of David. Davis of


Joseph Caulk and
Tiffany Anderson


Anderson and

Caulk are

-engaged
Phil and Debbie Anderson of
Lawtey announce .the
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Tiffany Anderson, to
Joseph Caulk, son of Sammy
and Sherri Caulk of Hampton.
The bride-elect graduated in
2004 from Bradford-Union
Area Career and Technical
Center in cosmetology.
The groom-elect graduated
from Bradford High School in
2002. He works at Phil.
Anderson Land Clearing.
The wedding will take place
at Cooper Hall at Camp
Blanding on Saturday, Oct. 7,
2006, at 6:30 p.m.
A reception will
immediately follow the
ceremony.
Friends and family are
invited.,


UMW to host

emporium
On Oct. 14. and 15, int
conjunction with the, annual
Santa Fe Community College
Fall Festival, United Methodist
Women will host an emporium
and open house.
The emporium will feature
sweets for everyone, arts and
crafts, holiday decorations and
gifts from gourds. Goodies
from the kitchen will also be
available, including jelly, jam
.and mixes. Kawanza dolls,
amulets and,thumb drums will
be featured along with UMW'
cookbooks,, knives and the
annual ornament which is a
church. All this can be found
in the fellowship hall of First
'United Methodist Church of
Starke on Walnut Street.
The open house will be held
in the church sanctuary.
The emporium and ,open
house .will take place on
Saturday from 9 until 5 p.m.
and on Stnday from noon until
5 p.m.
The public is invited to
participate inall events.


Live Oak. She is a 2004
graduate of Union County
High School. She earned an
associate's degree in child
development from St.
Augustine Technical Institqte
in 2006. She is currently
working on her bachelor's
degree in education.
The groom-elect is the son of
Brenda Hart of Lake Butler and
Johnny Romero of Fleming
Island. He is a 2001 graduate
of UCHS and works for Linder
Industrial Machinery Company
in Jacksonville.
Following a honeymoon trip
to St. Augustine, the couple
lives in Orange Park.


Alvarez family

reunion set

for Oct. 14
A family reunion of the
descendants of Joseph "Jos6"
and Juana Barbee Alvarez will
be held on Saturday, Oct. 14,
at Northside Baptist Church on
SR-16 in the Fellowship Hall.
Friends and family members
.... .are-...urged-..to bring old
photographs, covered dishes,
'desserts and tea or drinks.
Eating .aiid thinking utennls
.will be provided.
Lunch will be served at
about 12:30 p.m.


Blaine Williams


Blaine

Williams
Travis and Christina
Williams of Lake Butler
announce the birth of their son,
Blaine Williams, on June 28.
2006, in Gainesville.
Blaine weighed 8 pounds. 9
ounces and measured 20
inches in length.
Maternal grandparents are
Lisa Vickery and David
Vickery, both of Starke,
Paternal grandparents are
Jennifer Williams of Lake
Butler and Thomas Williams
of Starke.
Maternal great-grandparents
are Diane and Wayne
Mundorff of Keystone Heights
and Lucille and Edwin Vickery
of Starke
Paternal great-grandmother
is Mildred Bridgman of Lake
Butler.
Maternal great-great-
grandparents are Helen
Burnetti of Keystone Heights
and Jack Turner of. Dothan,
Ala.

Birth announcements are
considered news and are a
free service of the Bradford
Counn Telegraph. Union
County Times and Lake
Region Monitor.
Announcements are edited
for style and content. A I-
col. pholo may be included
for S 12.


.l -


*






Kailey Marr

Kailey Marr

Dustin and Christina Marr of
Starke announce the birth of
their daughter, Kailey Paige
Marr, on July 7, 2006 in
Gainesville.
Kailey weighed 6 pounds, 4
ounces and measured 1-9
inches in length.
,Maternal grandparents arc
Eddie and Angie Gorman of
Keystone Heights and Tommy
and Anita- Flowers of
LaCrosse.
Maternal great-grandparents
are Jim and Marnay Hill of
Gainesville and the late Betty
Tucker of Keystone Heights.
Paternal grandparents are
Jackie and Rhonda Marr of
Starke.
Paternal great-grandparents
are Wayne and Barbara Hinson
also of Starke.



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


To Our Valued Customers, Clients and Friends
We here at Land Title Information Services, Inc.

wish to take this opportunity to invite you to our



OPEN HOUSE

Celebrating Our 2o0td anniversary
We have been fortunate enough to have served Bradford County's land title needs for 18 of
those 20 years. During which time we have successfully researched and closed nearly 10
thousand transactions and are still going strong. Our work ethic is, and has always been, to
maintain professionalism in every aspect of our service while extending courtesy and respect to
everyone who walks through our doors. Although we have been independently owned and
operated for these 20 years, we have worked exclusively in the title insurance industry for
nearly 30 years having been well trained by national title insurers. Our research team is
liscens'ed by the State of Florida and includes a certified land searcher the only one in
Bradford County. Our closing staff represents over 40 years dealing with high end commercial
and residential transactions. In short, we stand more than qualified to handle your every title
need. So, please plan to attend next Tuesday .where you'll find fine food, drawings for
wonderful door prizes, and great fellowship! The party is from 5:00 to 7:00 p.m. Please come
and let us say "thanks" for your amazing loyalty-and undying.support.
Rick and Lynn Sullivan
and Staff


FINEFOOD


I I Z


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TUESDAY OCTOBER 10 5 7 PM
Rick and Lynn Sullivan, & Staff

129Wet,:CllSt 9Stake"M9,4--64-85


Dawson Lee Thomasi


Dawson

Thomas
Monica Starling of Starke
and Charles Thomas of Lake
Butler announce the birth of
their son, Dawson Lee
Thomas, on Aug. 31, 2006, at
Alachua General Hospital in
Gainesville.
Dawson weighed 6 pounds,
15 ounces and measured 20
inches in length.
Maternal great-grandfather
is Freeman Starling of Starke.


;


---


06.,06itE RP,,M&M tlrRCSCIN Pg5


Paternal grandparents arc
Sandra Boone and Larry Stone.
both of Waldo, and Andrew
Thomas of Hampton.
Paternal great-grandfather is
Dewey Boone of Orange
Heights.


WORTH NOTING
Do you have any concerns about
your child's development? Free
information and/or screenings arc
available for ages birth to 5 years.
To schedule an appointment, call
Child Find at (800) 227-6036 or
go to www. nefec.org/fdlrs (click
on Child Find).

A substance abuse support
group is held every Wednesday ai
7 p.m. at Lawtey Church of Christ,
CR-200-B, for those who suffer
from alcohol- or drug-related
problems, workaholics,
compulsive spenders and
unhealthy relationships. The
public is welcome. Call (904) 782-
3771 or (904) 782-3086 for
information.


"1..,, .






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



Offense, defense struggle in Tigers' 38-6 district loss j


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Up until kickoff the night of
Sept. 29, all of the Union
S County football team's losses
had come against schools (two
of them state-ranked) in larger
classifications. The Tigers'
game against Newberry was to


be their second opportunity to
show how they measure up
against a similar-sized foe.
As it turned out, the Tigers
did not fare very well as"'they
suffered a 38-6 defeat at the
hands of the Panthers, who are
a district opponent.
"It was just a bad night,"
Union head coach Buddy


Nobles said. "I just felt like I
didn't have then prepared."
The Tigers (1-5, 1-1 in
District 4-213) didn't seem to
be prepared for Newberry's
Antwan Ivey. Ivey scored
three touchdowns in the first
quarter and gained 240 all-
purpose yards (he rushed for
160 yards on 18 carries).


Ivey's rushing total put him
at the 866-yard mark this
season as the Panthers (2-0 in
District 4) try to improve to 5-
1 against Keystone Heights
this Friday.
"They're just talented,"


Nobles said of the Panthers.
"They're on their up cycle."
Offensively, the Tigers
weren't much better. An
inability to run the football
hurt the team the most, Nobles
said...Union was held- to- 36


yards on 29 carries.
Quarterback Austen Roberts
was sacked four times, but he
was able to provide the Tigers
with their only points of the
evening on a 6-yard
touchdown run.


Union County quarterback Austen Roberts (shown at far right, attempting a pass
in an earlier game against Wakulla) accounted for the Tigers' only score in a loss
to Newberry.



Union County set to play


yet another larger school


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer

Union' County's football
team does not have time to
dwell on the humbling district
loss it suffered at the hands of
Newberry last week. The,
Tigers. are set to. face their
sixth opponent that has at least
a .500 record and their fifth
opponent that plays in a larger
classification when they travel
to Macclenny to take on the
Baker County Wildcats on
Friday, Oct. 6, at 7:30 p.m.
Baker is. a Class 3A team
that is coming off of a winless
season in 2005, -but ,the
Wildcats are 3-3 this -ear.


They are coming off of a 14-6
loss to sixth-ranked, Class 3A
Andrew Jackson last week.
The 'Cats are averaging 308
yards of offense per game.
Their strength is the run game,
which has generated 1,563
yards.
Quarterback Carlos Holton
is the team's leading rusher
with 634 yards on 80 carries
(8-yards-per-carry average).
Lucious Lee has 593 yards on
99 carries (6-yards-per-carry
average).
Defensively, the 'Cats are
allowing 126 rushing yards per
game and 71 passing yards per
game.
Baker .and Union have


played one common opponent
this year-Eastside. The
Tigers lost 61-24 to Eastside,
while Baker lost 41-22.
Turnovers hurt the Wildcats
against Eastside as the Rams
turned a fumble and: an
interception into scores.
Baker rushed for 209 yards
against the Rams, with Holton
gaining 114 yards on 16
,carries. He scored touchdowns
on runs of 1 and 22 yards,
while also tossing a 4-yard
touchdown pass.
Defensively, the. 'Cats
allowed Eastside to gain 204
yards on 42 carries, while
See UCHS, p. 7C


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Oct. 5, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 7C


Union County golfers defeat Suwannee for 15th win


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Devin Osborne matched his
lowest score of the season as
the Union County boys golf
team defeated Suwannee by 48
strokes, 177-225, on Oct. 2.
Osborne finished the match
with a score of 38, while
teammates Tyler Osteen and
Chance Howell had scores of
45 and 46, respectively.
The win improved the
Tigers' record to 15-3.
"They're just playing solid
golf right now," Union coach
Duke Emerson said of his
players.
Emerson said the Suwannee
coach used the match as an
opportunity to play some
younger, inexperienced
players, which accounted for
the wide margin between the
two teams.
Union and Suwannee were
involved in an earlier match
last week along with Columbia
County and Baker County. The
Tigers defeated two of the
teams, but could not finish
with a lower score than


BATTLE
Continued from p. 4C

White 35-6, while Newberry
recorded a 24-7 win.
In last year's game between
Newberry and Keystone, the
Indians scored the first 28
points of the game en route to
a 49-26 win.
Keystone junior running


loss of the season.
Columbia had a score of
150, followed by Union at 182,
Baker at 191 and Suwannee at
200.
Osborne led the Tigers with
a score of 42. Kris Bracewell
and Howell had scores of 45
and 46, respectively.
Between that match and the
Oct. 2 Suwannee match, the
Tigers faced Branford,
winning 178-207.
It was Osborne again who
led the way with a 40.
Bracewell had a score of 43,
followed by T.J. Good at 47
and Osteen at 48.
The Tigers played an 18-
hole match against Chiefland
on Oct. 3 and will close out the


regular season with a match
against Williston today, Oct. 5.
On Monday, Oct. 9, Union
plays in the District 4-A
tournament at Madison County
Country Club. The three teams
with the lowest scores will
advance to regional play, along
with the top three individuals
who are not members of the
top three teams.
District 4 comprises nine
other teams, including Taylor
County, which has defeated
the Tigers.twice this season.
Plus, trying to better
Madison on its home course
will be difficult, as well.
"We're going to have to be
on top of our game," Emerson
said.


Members of the 2006 Union County High School golf team are (front, I-r) assistant
coach Terry Hamilton, Greg Parrish, Devin Osborne, Mike Cairel, Case Emerson
(head coach Duke Emerson's other assistant and son), Chance Howell, Kris
Bracewell, James Carter, coach Duke Emerson, (back) T.J. Good, Tyler Hamilton,
Tyler Osteen and Thomas Cason. Photo courtesy of Chapman Photography.


Columbia, earning their third


back Greg Taylor scored on a
34-yard pass from senior
quarterback Blake Lott, while
senior wide receiver Josh
Mangus had touchdown
receptions of 4 and 14 yards.
K e y stone s offense
generated 325 yards (279 yards
rushing), while Newberry had
352 total yards.

Each team turned the ball
over three times.


that game, while senior
U C H S quarterback Austen Roberts
U CH completed 3-of-8 passes for
Continued from p. 6C 110 yards. Roberts had one
touchdown pass of 65 yards to
Eastside quarterbhi. k Vince senior Justin Griffin.
Brown completed four passes Union's defense yielded 107
for 97 yards. yards rushing, 104 yards
Last year, the Tigers passing and tMO: touchdowns
defeated Baker Countmy 41-21. iBaker's third score came on
Union rushed for 334' yards in jn interception return.)


KHHS
Continued from p. 4C


6.04 remaining in the game.
Ta Ilor had four runs for 17
yards on the drive and a 22-
sard reception to the 4-l.ard
line


Elliott carBw bigh'fg s ff
when he sacked Higgminbotham attempts and 55 ,ards on fo
for a 13-yard loss on a third- receptions.
down play, forcing, the Story also had 67 rushir
Warriors to punt. The Indians yards on 16 carries, whi
then took the lead for good Mangus finished with 53 yar
with a touchdown at the 11:03 on two receptions.
mark or the second quarter. ,, Yarbrough added 40 yarc
The drive was helped along on four receptions.
by a 21-yard reception by Lott, who completed seven
Taylor before Yarbrough of his first nine attempt
outl-eaped a couple of finished the game I l'-of-20 f
defenders to catch a pass and 151 yards.
score on an 18-yard reception.
Taylor then had a reception on Thanks;.
the 'two-point conversion wished to expre
attempt to put the Indians up his thanks t last week'sd pr
14-7 with 6:08 to play before me l
thehalf. game meal sponsor
LAnother big sack-by tchock's and Keysto
: Lewis, which resulted in a 25- Auto Parts.
yard lqss-forced the Warriors
to punt again. Keystone moved Score by Quarter '
into scoring position with WNHS: 7 0 0 7-14
Taylor's 11-yard reception to KHHS: 6 8 0 7-21
the 24-lard line.
The drive would bog down Scoring Summary
again, with Keystone being K: McLeod 47 FG
'. penalized for illegal procedures W: Thomas 35 pass from
on fourth-and-3 from the 1.9. Higginbotham (Guffin kick)
McLeod could not make it 3- K: McLeod 33 FG
for-3 as he missed on a 41- K: Yarbrough 18 pass from
yard field goal attempt nine Lott (Taylor pass from Lott)
seconds before halftime. K: Taylor 4 run (McLeod
Mistakes certainly hurt the kick)
Indians in their efforts to score W: Jones 25 pass from
touchdowns, and they Higginbotham (Guffin kick)
continued in the third quarter.
A penalty nullified a 66-yard Team Statistics
punt return for a touchdown by K
Taylor and a fumble: ended a First Downs 17
drive inside the.West Nassau Rushes/Yds. 41-151 22-i
25-yard line. Passing Yds. 151 1.
.The Indians finally got the, Passes 11-20-0 13-27
score they needed in the fourth Punts 2-43 4-
quarter itih Ta.lor's 4-\ard Fumbles-Lost 1-1 2
dive into the end zone v.ith Penalties 9-65 5-.


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'Chad E. Campbell of
Brooker has been elected as an
alternate delegate to the 123rd
annual American Angus
Association Convention of
Delegates, to be held No\ 13
in Louisville, Ky.
Camnpbell, a member of the,
American Angus Association
with headquarters in Saint
Joseph, Mo., is one of 362
Angus breeders who have been'
elected by fellow members to
serve as an alternate* state
representative to the annual
meeting.
.Representing 46. states, the
District of Columbia and


Canada. the state delegates will
participate in the business
meeting and elect new officers
and fi'.e directors to the
American Angus Association
board.
The e\ent is held in.
conjunction %\lth the annual
banquet and the Super Point
Roll of Victorn Angus show,
No\. 1 !1-14 during the North
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The American 'Angus
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Page 8C TELEGRAPH. TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Oct. 5, 2006



Tornadoes stay close in first half before losing 48-14


BY ARNIE HARRIS
LRM Staff Writer
Asked what his plan was for
his team to beat the formidable
Bolles Bulldogs. Bradford
head football coach Chad.
Bankston said simply, "Play
hard and play smart."
Despite the fact that his team
did mostly that, it was still not
enough to overcome the
second-ranked team in the
state, which defeated Bradford
48-14 in a District 3-2A game
on Sept. 29 in Starke.
The final score, however, is
belied by the fact that, as
Bankston observed, "We
played 'em tough for three
quarters."
Indeed, the score at the half
was 14-7 in favor of Bolles,
with the Tornadoes (2-2, 1-1 in
District 3) tying the score early
in the third quarter.
While Bradford's offense
produced scant yardage in the
first half (the Tornadoes
wound up with 129 total yards,
as opposed to Bolles' 455), a
combination of the Tornadoes'
defensive tenacity and Bolles'
offense repeatedly'
sandbagging itself in the first
half with ho less than eight
penalties-six of them for
holding-kept the contest
tight.
However, after Bradford
knotted the score at 14-all
early in the second half, the.
Bulldogs (5-0, 2-0) began
straightening up. and flying
right, scoring 34 unanswered
points before the final buzzer
signalled the contest's end.
Bolles, scoring on its first
two offensive drives for a 14-0.
lead, appeared well on its way
to yet another of its usual
lopsided victories.
The Bulldogs' first score
came on an 18-yard
touchdown pass from
quarterback Randy Hardin to
receiver Bobby Triglia at the
6:36 mark of the first quarter.
The touchdown culminated a
67-yard drive, highlighted by
the running of Ryan Van
Rensburg (who led all rushers
with 144 yards) and the
receiving of Tray Herndon and
Chris Jones.
On their second offensive
series, the Bulldogs again


drove 67 yards, with receiver
Taylor Thompson snagging a
3-yard touchdown pass,
immediately following his 31-
yard carry through the
Tornadoes' defense.
The ensuing drive by
Bradford, showed promise as
Rob Harris returned the
kickoff 33 yards to Bolles' 36.
A quarterback keeper by
Antwan Brown advanced
Bradford to the 15.
At that point, however, the
Tornadoes shot themselves in
the foot when two consecutive
bad snaps from center in the
shotgun formation moved the
Tornadoes in the wrong
direction to Bolles' 37, where
they were forced to punt.
It seemed Bolles' next drive,
highlighted by a 45-yard
reception by Herndon, would
increase the score. However,
two sacks and two holding
calls stopped it in its tracks and
put it in reverse, and the
Bulldogs were forced to punt.
Luke Cherry barely got the
kick away after he fumbled the
snap. Bradford's Chuckie
Covington fielded the ball and
returned it 57 yards for a
touchdown with 3:55
remaining in the first half,
bringing the score to '4-7 at
halftime.
The second half began
apspiciously for Bradford as
the Bulldogs fumbled the
kickoff and the Tornadoes
recovered the ball on the
Bolles 29-yard line. On
second-and-15, Jernard Beard
took the handoff and ran 34
yards for a touchdown,
knotting the score at 14-all
with 10:57 to play in the third
quarter.
Bolles came roaring back on
the next series, unleashing van
Rensburg, who, like a
rampaging bull, advanced the
ball 60 yards on four
consecutive carries. Andre
Byrd toted the ball in from the
5-yard line at 8:15 mark of the
'third quarter to put the visitors
up 21-14.
At this point, "things started
falling apart", in Bankston's
words, as the Bulldogs were
set up at the-Bradford 25 after
yet another high snap to the
punter couldn't be handled.
This series was all Byrd, as he


Bo: Byrd 2 run (Vanscyoc
kick)
Bo: Byrd 7 run (kick failed)
Bo: Herndon 15 pass from
Hardin (Vanscyoc kick)
Bo: Herndon 12 pass from
Hardin (Vanscyoc kick)


Team Statistics
Br
First Downs 3
Rushes/Yds. 20-89
Passing Yds. 40
Passes 3-14-2
Fumbles-Lost 1-0
Penalties 7-38


Bo
17
29-243
212
15-23-0
1-1
12-80


Bradford hosts 4A


Vanguard Friday


Bradford running back Jernard Beard (shown in an
earlier game against Yulee) scored one of the
Tornadoes' two touchdowns in a loss to district
opponent Bolles.


caught one pass, and rushed
three times. His third carry was
good for a 2-yard touchdown.
With the Tornadoes' offense
effectively shut down for the
night (quarterback Antwan
Brown was sidelined with a
shoulder injury), Bolles scored
again on its next series. The
Bulldogs moved 65 yards,
getting a 40-yard dash from
van Rensburg and a 13-yard
reception from Herndon before
Byrd carried the ball in from
the 7 with 59 seconds left in
the third quarter.
The point-after attempt
failed, leaving the score at 34-
14.
Things went from bad to
worse as Bolles took over on
downs at Bradford's 16 and
Hardin quickly connected with
Herndon for a 15-yard score
with 10:24 left to play.
Bolles linebacker, Bradley
Terry picked off a deflected
pass on Bradford's next drive


and returned it to the latter's
12-yard line, where Hardin
once again hooked up with
Herndon to light up the
scoreboard for the final time.
After the game, Bankston,
was very emphatic that despite
his team's loss to the mighty
Bulldogs, Bolles would not go
on to win the Class 2A state
,championship.


Score by Quarter
Bolles: 14 0 20
BHS: 0 7 7


14-48,
0-14


Scoring Summary
Bo: Triglia 18 pass from
Hardin (Vanscyoc kick)
Bo: Thompson 3 pass from
Hardin (Vanscyoc kick)
Br: Covington 57 punt
return (Velasquez kick)
Br: Beard 34 run
(Velasquez kick)
Bo: Byrd 5 run (Vanscyoc
kick)


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford will be looking to
not only bounce back from a
big loss last week, but to
avenge one of its more bitter
defeats last season when the
Tornadoes play host to the
Ocala Vanguard Knights on
Friday, Oct. 6'.
The Tornadoes held a 13-12
lead over the Knights last year,
but two dead-ball penalties
called on Bradford after one
play put Vanguard at
Bradford's 5-yard line with 20
seconds left to play. Running
back J.J. Smith scored from
.there to give the Knights the
victory.
For the game, Vanguard was
penalized six times for just 29
yards. Bradford was hit with
19 penalties for 163 yards.
Vanguard enters this year's
game with the same record it
had prior to last year's
game-2-3. The Knights
opened the season with a 17-
10 win over West Port before
dropping three straight. They
lost 12-10 to Palatka, 28-3 to
Dunnellon and 35-26 loss to
Belleview.
The Knights finally got back
on the winning track with a 28-
7 victory over Leesbur.g last
week. Vanguard's defense
allowed a total of 152 yards,
including just 70 on the
ground.
Senior linebacker Chris
Kemnitz was the leader for
that unit, recording 10 .tackles,
while senior safety Glen
'Stanley had eight tackles. -
Smith, who scored all of
Vanguard's touchdowns


against Bradford last year, is
back this year. The senior
running back gained 139 yards
on 25 carries against Leesburg.
He had a 12-yard touchdown
run.
Quarterback Marquee
Williams returns, as well. He
scored on a 4-yard run, while
Vanguard also got touchdowns
on a 1-yard run by Keenan
Guyton and a 13-yard run by
Brett Butler. Guyton and
Butler are the backups to
Williams and Smith,
respectively.
Overall, the Knights rushed
for 144 yards against Leesburg
and passed for 253.
In last year's meeting
between Bradford and
Vanguard, the Tornadoes'.
offense got off to a quick start,
scoring two touchdowns in the
first quarter. Those would be
the only scores for Bradford,
however.
Graduate James Jamison
provided the offensive
highlights for Bradford. He
opened the game with an 80-
yard touchdown run, then later
scored on a 23-yard pass.
Bradford rushed for 213
yards, while gaining 40 yards
on five pass completions.
The defense forced four
Vanguard turnovers and 194
rushing yards and 115 passing
yards.


The best portion of a good
man's life is his little,'
nameless, remembered
acts of kindness and of
love.
-William Wordsworth


Read our Classifieds on the w.one-/a--l

SS ied A s World Wide Web does it all!
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40 Notices
EOuAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY All real
claCe acdvenlisirng in iris
newspaper is supjecl 10o'
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
S 'it illegal to advertise "any
preference,, limitation or
,iscriminraiion based on
race, color, religion, isex
or national, origin, or an
intention to make any"
such preferencee Imnia .
',or, ,: i rcn n a' l.:.r, "
.miiaihl salu5 mn,:cludes
children under the age-of
18 living with parents or
g. learl usioia.rs, preg-
.isri w,.:pr.Tr, ar,'d people
securing custody of chil-
dren under 18. This


newspaper will not know-,
, Ingly accept any adver-
'tising for real estate
which s in violation ol the
law Our readers are


hereby Informed that all
dwellings, advertised in
this'newspaper are avail-
able on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain
of discrimination, call
HUD toll-free at 1-800-
669-9777, the toll-free
telephone number forthe
hearing impaired is 1-.
800-927-9275. For fur-
ther information call
Florida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-
7082 ext #1005.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be-submitted
to the Starke office in
writing & paid in advance
unless credit has already
beep established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & han-
dling. THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE
FOR MISTAKES IN
C LASS I F I E D
ADVERTISINGS TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday at
12 noon pr!or.to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $8.00
for the first 20 words,,
then 20 cents per word
treeaher .
41 Auctions
B & F AUCTION Will open
Oct SIn 2006 Every-
body is welcome. Vendor-
spots will be for bid. All
153/AB1542. .
ABSOLUTE AUCTION
Highest bidders buy! Beau-
tiful lake lot on Hampton
Lake, old coins, stamps,


collections, fine english
bone china, furniture and
much more! Sat, Oct. 14
at 10AM, Between
Gainesville & Starke 1
mile West of Hwy 301 on
CR 18. BEN CAMPEN
AUCTIONEERS
www.Campen
Auctions,com 352-
375-4152' AU#201
AB#2118 10% Buyers
Premium.
42 Motor
Vehicles
2004 TOYOTA COROLLA
S 62K miles, cold air,
new tires, electric doors
and windows, CD, good
gas mileage, $8995. Call
904-964-7819.
1988 DODGE DAKOTA,
$975. MAZDA B2300,
5sp, cold ac, dings, runs
good, now reduced to
$1500. Also .94 Chevy
Lumina Van, cold ac,
runs, reduced to $595-
trans problems. Call 904-
964-4111.
CASH VEHICLES '92
BONNEVILLE, $1,750.
'88 Cadillac, $1,500. '94
.Cugar, $1,500. '00
Chevy S-10, $4,600. All
cars plus' tax,, tag and
title. 352-277 --=9
'94 4X4 GMC. tLi'ONr -
5SPD RNS, 5.7L 350,
A/C, cruise, seats 5.
Rear seat folds down flat.
Tom, 904-964-7285 or
cell 352-262-0762,
43 RV's and
Campers
30' REVCON .MOTOR
HOME in Starke, $4,000
or trade for 20' class C


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


LEWIS WALKER ROOFING INC.
"AFFORDABLE QUALITY"
sti h ) m pa M I ra U H --- Ib^
ROOF FREE REPAIRS
RE-ROOFS EXTENDED MOBILE HOMES
METAL SINGLES WARRANTY NEW ROOFS
FLAT ROOF LICENSED TILE WOOD SHINGLES
LOW SLOPED & MAINTENANCE
GRAVEL INSURED STORM DAMAGE
"THE BEST POSSIBLE ROOF AT THE BEST POSSIBLE PRICE",
PO Bo2Office: 386-497-1419
PO Box 82 Toll Free 1-866-9LW-ROOF
Ft. White, FL 32038 Fax: 386-497-1452


motor home. Call 352-
327-2753.
1994 5TH WHEEL
(camper/travel trailer)
asking $12,000. Call
904-782-3367 after 3pm.
45 Land for
Sale
2.5 ACRES CLEARED with
new driveway on N.W.
180th Street in Starke.
$57,900. Call 904-964-
6708 leave message.
1/3 ACRE LOT mostly
level, on a paved road, 5
minutes from downtown
,Keystone Heights. Ask-
ing $22,000, owner fi-
nancing possible with
$5,000 down and WAC.
Call 904-553-3301.
47 Commercial
Property
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location-2 parcels! 2800
SQFT building with of-
fice, barn, mini storage,
5 acres, off of South 301.
Also 8 acres, partially
cleared. Both lots 3/10 th
of a mile from new
Walmart. Call 904-964-
3827 for more informa-
tion.
BUILDING FOR LEASE
OR sale. C-2 commercial
on HWY
COMMERCIAL/ RETAIL
TELLER/CLERK imme-
diate opening in credit
union for. mature indi-
vidual. Attentive to detail,
good communication
skills, basic computer
knowledge and experi-
ence working with cash.
Will train. FAX resume to
386-431-2027 or call
386-431-2017.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.
BUILDING FOR LEASE or
sale. C-2 commercial on
HWY 100. Paradise
Properties at 352-478-'
1190.
TWO COMMERCIAL
BUILDINGS downtown
Starke. One set up for
restaurant. Huge square
footage. One needs
roof. Only $376,500 for
both. Call 904-964-4111.
48 Homes for
Sale.
MORTGAGES TAILORED
TO YOUR NEEDS. First
time home buyer,. no
money down,' refi-
nanced. Slow credit,
bankruptcy ok. Call for
approval, 904-742-2942.
BRADFORD COUNTY-11
.ACRES. New home with

ROOMS
FOR RENT
Economy Inn
V K.:1


Lawtey, I-L
Dally $35 & up
Wkly $169 & up
Daily Rm Service
Microwave- Cable
Refrigerator Local Phone
(904) 782-3332


tNABBOT,
HOME IMPROVEMENT CO,.
~ Handy Man ~
*i Carpentry Painting
Plumbing Drywall
and more!


Call David r
352-473-9075* Cell 904-769-2627


..B. |i s, i e h ri, ii,.i l ,i iii


Cabinets *
Windows


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


Doors
* Sinks


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


3/2. Contractor special,
custom throughout,
metal roof, granite
counters, safe room.
Beautiful property with






35-7388


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.
Call 352-473-8847.
6522 TREIST AVE, KEY-
STONE, oh large lot,-
guaranteed financing.
3BR/2BA, garage, 1500
sqft home, like new. Rent
or rent to own, 5K.mini-
mum down. $189K,
$1100 per month. Call
904-276-6446.


Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC


*Caq-rpey
"*Home Repair
" rssw'eWmihkg
*OddJofjs
-*Yard Work
*GarcdenRotn-lUbig
-*Docensed & Insur


*IfThe nmming&Re 'moval
- Site (lean L4

*Pineflak& xmMukh
*FkrAwoodFoaSaie
*FreeEsthmbme


Owner: Kerry Whitford




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


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

352-214-1320 352-415-2885


UENEVA LAKE ESTATES
between Keystoi.e/
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 eie-
nings 352-475-6255..'
49 Mobile
Homes for Sale
-HILLIARD' NEW Jacobsen
32 4.8 3BR/2BA. setup
on 2 acres ,.,an well, sep-
Ii & poiw'er pole in-
clujeaO $'3-1 per monin
Call 1.888-546-4707 or
1.904.424.7345
NEW JACOBSEN 3ANB 4

FOR SALE
2 Parcels
13+ Acres in all
500 ft frontage on 301
South Only 3110 mile
from Super Walmart.
Office
-2800 sq ft Building.
Mini-storage and Barn
*Ideal Location*
Call (904) 964-3827:


I BUY

HOUSES

CASH!
Stop Foreclosure.
Double Payments
No
Commission/Fees
352-692-49613


Tri-Coimlt Classifieds

Bradford Union Clay

Reach over 20,500
Readers Every Week!

INDEX
410 Notice
41 Vehicle Parts & Accessories
42 Motor Vehicles
43 .RV's & Campers
44 ,BoaLs
45 I i1 ,
4 >. -t .,i .1 l.l l .I r.
47 Conmmercial Property
Rent. Lease. Sale
48 Homes Ioir Sale
49 Mobile Homes for Sale
511 For Rent
51 Losi/Found
52 Animnals & PeLts
53 Yard Sales
54 Keystone Yard Sales
55 Wanted
56 Trade ur Swap '
57 For Sale ,
58 building Nlaterials
59 l'ersomil Services
O6) Secretarial Services
62 % h d l rt l
63 Love Lines

67 ii.Joi.l.L i .,,.,l I.,r ciI,
6i8 N i.l I..I i.
.. |.... l],|, l. <,. i..
I *.. .]]p ll l r .\ I l.l. l kll r ,i ..''r
CLASSIFIED DEADLINES
%I ord Ad Llasilied I'ut.Idu), 12:1100 noon
(.'linllfd Di.iplan I uledaj. 12:001) noon
__ To place a Classified
i l "USE YOUR PHONE '
964-6305 473-2210 496-2261
NI 0 T I C E


Bobby Campbell

Roofing, Inc.


SLicensed & Insured

(904) 964-8304

FREE

ESTIMATES!
L.. #('C.CI.-2 72
Employment opportunities available.
Call jor more information.


~I


11








Oct. 5, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 9C



Read our Classifieds on the 0, % Where one call /

Clasifed ds ~World Wide Web doesit all!
SAwww.bBCTelegraph.com 964-6305 *-413-2210 -496-2261

disount on first months Central ac/heat, on site 2BR/1BA FOR RENT CH/ on one acre in Melrose.


BR HOMES on our land
or yours with little or no
money down, easy quali-
fying loans. Call 1-888-
546-4707 or 904-424-
7345.
1983 MH 1BR/1BA 14 x 52
on lot in Highridge Es-
tates, Keystone Heights.
$48,000, call 904-966-
0765.
SPECIAL FINANCE PRO-
GRAM Guaranteed ap-
provals. Call Bruce at
904-259-0945.
COUNTRY LOTS, 1-3
acres. Mobile homes &
complete package. We
finance. Call Bruce 904-
259-0945.


LAND HOME PACKAGE
new 1560 sqft 4/2 on 1/2
acres in Baker County,
$110,000. Call 904-259-
8028.
BAKER COUNTY 1 1/2
lots. North Macclenny on
St. Marys Rive(. Well,
septic, power pole
$60,000. Call 904-259-
8028.
50 For Rent
MELROSE SPACIOUS 2/
2 ON FISHING LAKE. 3
wooded acres, pool,
sunroom and porches.
$1,150/mth plus $550/
dep. Call 904-759-9600.


MOBILE HOME -'EAL
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.
BRAND NEW 3/2 HOME,
2 CAR GARAGE, 1400
SQ FT. 166 Harwillu Dr.,
Starke. $895/mth, $895/
dep. Call 904-317-4511.
2/2 MOBILE HOME -
WORTHINGTON
SPRINGS area.. Located
on Santa Fe River. Avail-
able October 1st. Call
386-496-2776.


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-
mum down. $189K,
$1100 per month. Call
904-276-6446.
3/2 SINGLEWIDE ON
ONE ACRE IN STARKE
AREA. CH/A, no pets.
$475/mth plus deposit.
Call 352-468-3221.
FURNISHED ROOMS
FOR RENT! COM-
PLETE with CH/A, cable
provided, all utilities paid
Central location. 10%


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.


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.
SPECIAL-RENT 2 & 3BR
homes, newly renovated.
Deposit required. No
pets. First month free.
Call 678-438-6828 or
678-438-2865, for more
information.


A, $550 per month, good
condition, no pets, first &
last plus deposit, lease.
Call 904-964-4111, leave
message.
3/1 MOBILE HOME, HEAT
AND AIR. Stove and re-
frigerator provided. Call
386-496-3253.
2BR SW in Union County.
$600 per month plus a
$600 security deposit.
Call 904-966-0765.
MH FOR RENT 1BR/1BA


-i. H


Bill Morgan and Jack Ploss
Phone: 904-964-7399
Cell: 904-591-9377 or 904-219-4648
3085 SE 113' Way Starke, FL 32091
Licensed& Insured


* Pumps
* Sales
* Parts
* Service

MyerS

-GPDA -
N5


$325 per month, $175
deposit. Call 352-222-
4162.
SW 2BR/2BA $475 per
month, includes water,
garbage and pest con-
trol. Available now. SR
100, Keystone Heights,
Call'352-473-3728.
3BR/2BA ON A PRIVATE
lot, paved road, CH/A,
$650 per month, first, last
and $350 security de-
posit. References re-
quired and $25 applica-
tion fee. Rets okay. Call
904-553-3301.
2BR/1BA HOME CH/A, on
a fenced corner lot in
Starke. $550 per month
plus deposit. Call 904-
614-7170.
4BR/1.5BA SW with addi-
tion, big yard, shed, quiet
road, 10 miles from
Starke, 4 miles from
Lake Butler. $350 de-
posit, $600 per month.
Call 904-284-9223 or cell
904-305-8287.
DWON ACREAGE CH/A,
wall to wall carpet, no
pets. $700 per month,
call 904-424-9310.


QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964 i



_, 964-7061

STATE LICENSE 1305
Rotary Well Drilling 2-6"
864 N. Temple Ave. US Hwy 301 N .
Slarke. FL --


FOR RENT BEAUTIFUL
2BR/1BAApt, 1000 sqft,
hardwood floors,
screened porch, refrig-
erator, electric range,
washer/dryer hookups.
In Starke, close to
schools, $550 per month,
no pets, 1st, last, secu-
rity deposit, and refer-
ences required. Call 904-
966-1334.
VERY CLEAN 2BR/1BA,
excellent neighborhood,
large yard, near family
park, fully carpeted, $450
per month, call 904-368-
0832.
SMALL BUT NICE trailer in
country, very clean, 2BR/
1BA, A/C, mini blinds,
wood deck, SE 49th Ave,
Starke, $375 plus de-
posit. Call 352-468-1093
or cell 904-571-6561.
LAKE SANTA FE COT-
TAGE 2/1 washer/
dryer, furnished or unfur-
nished, sandy beach.
Lawn service included.
$950/mth, call 352-468-
2386.
51 Lost/Found
WE'VE LOST A Siamese
mix cat, 2 1/2 yrs old.
She's been lost almost 2
weeks from 1011 N. Th-
ompson Street, Starke.
She answers to the
name of Mokie. Please
call if you find her, 904-
964-6394.
52 Animals and
Pets
HORSES FOR SALE 2
three year old mares &
foul. 1 Palamino $900, 1
$700. Very gentle, excel-
lent with children. Call
904-235-7305.
4 MONTH OLD CHIHUA-
HUA puppy for sale. He


www.HometownFirstRealty.com

107 E Call Street (904) 964-7330
Starke, FL 32091 Fax 964-7371


Ann Ryan HOMETOWN

Ken Ryan "where You Come Frsr" Curtis Crawford


ra i olC L-1 t M~ :RC7BA calau eP rl;8A-:- -


vr,; ...,r,


HEENHESE RALT


crA C'r 5C,6 r .C .,60.~ace erh' ~ j~) *f~ .X *.,,
,j ..nI 1e.. 1 -r :u,.*e H ,,- r,. r. aa 000~ n ~ ~ ~i


American

A Dream
of North'ust Florida.Inc.
R EALTORS

205 N. Temple Ave.
Starke

(904] 964-5424







-F.,



STARKE. Large 3BR/2BA mobile
home with 3+ acre parcel and decking.
Fireplace and island kitchen %ith split
floor plan. $84,900.
M LS#309869.


'.1


HAE' SAL USNESOFTHiYA


itle Company"
* Real estate closings
~ purchases, refinances
~ cash transactions


loll] Oki IMIA 41111v"li j j


MIR






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


Classified Ads


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTelearanh.com


Where one call 10 7-

Sdoes it alI

964-6305 473-2210 *496-2261


has the sweetest per-
sonality. I just don't have
time for him. Asking $
250 OBO. Call 352-283-
3255.
53 A Starke
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.
BI3 TOOL & GARAGE
sale at Waldo Motor
Sports on 301 South. Fn,
Sat, & Sun, 9am to 4pm.
SEMI ANNUAL RUM-
MAGE SALE Oct. 6th,
and 7th from 8am to
2pm. First United Meth-
odist Chur5ch Fellow-
ship Hall, 200 N. Walnut
Street, Starke. Church
wide. Clothing, odds and
ends, appliances, furni-
lure, dishes, toys, misc.
GARAGE SALE SAT.
17200 Bradford Ave.
Brooker, follow the signs
from SR 231. Golf clubs,
collectible cars, house.
wares, fishing poles,
more good stuff, 8am-
2pm.
YARD SALE Sat 8am til
2pm. Baby & household
items, new TV's, car,
stove, refrigerator, big
rugs, steel chair lift, lots
of everything. 3510 SE
139th Street, from state
road 100 East of
Forsyth, follow signs.
LAWTEY, YARD SALE
Oct., 6th, Sam til 4pm,
Oct. 7th 8am til noon.
CR 125 W to 25th Ave,
go right, 2nd house on
Sthe right. Mower, beds,


clothes, chest, freezer,
furniture, appliances,
dishes, to much to list.
FRIDAY ONLY! Old
Crawford Rd. 216 West,
Starke. Stuff for men and
women. Lots of good
stuff.
YARD SALE 3200 NE
179th Street, Starke. 1/
4 mile north of the fair-
grounds in the right,
across from Sunshine
Home Center, 6th house
on the right. Sat 7am til
MOVING SALE Fri & Sat,
Oct 6 & 7, 8am til 4pm.
Furniture, appliances,
.clothes, and household
items. 1005 Wilson
Road, Starke.
MULTI FAMILY YARD sale
on Pratt Street. Furni-
ture, maternity clothes,
scrubbs, baby clothes,
toys, walkers, play pen,
books, toys, aquarium,
formal dresses, plus
much much more. Starts
at 8am, Sat.'
HOME INTERIORS SALE
items 10-55% off. Sat,
Oct 7th, 10am til 2pm,
8792 HWY 100W. 4.5
miles from Starke. For
more information call
904-964-7745.
SAT ONLY! 8am til noon.
5001 Edwards Rd, off
301. Lots of children
books, household items,
misc:
FRIDAY 7AM-? RAIN OR
SHINE 3 FAMILIES.
Hwy 16W from Starke to
Ace Rd, (NE 239th PI)
near Hwy 121. Beauti-
ful baby and children's
clothes, collectibles,
plates, dolls, what-nots,
some furniture and


FOR SALE

Get ready for Hunting Season!
I have several used Cobra 29 CB Radios
for si' that arc priced right. Have a few
S aitennas. coax. other misc. items.
386-496-1215
before 9 pni please



LANDSCAPE

DESIGN SERVICES
Commercial Residential
,, Installation
T/, Maintenance
30+ years experience
Licensed & Certified ,
Call Bruce Kenworthy YSJ-
Florahome: 386-659-2888
Cell Phone: 386-916-9805


Small or Large Parcels
With or Without
Homes

Call Glen Lourcey

0Wr 352-485-1818


much more. Truck top-
per, S-10 size, rear and
side windows lod~, $75.
Weights and bench, by
Legacy, 258 Ibs. of
weights, one straight
bar, one curl bar, $100.
Incline bench, $10. A-
frame fiberglass ladder
for pool, $20. 19"
Aquapro sand filter and
skimmer by Jacuzzi, 48
frame hi-flo Century
pool-jetted tub motor,
1.5hp, all for $250.
Honeywell tru hepa
room air purifier, $40. J
C Penney's 40" cherry
wood armoire jewelry
chest, originally cost
$215, will sell for $75.
Large selection of Hot
Wheels in original pack-
ages, prices negotiable.
Mountain King 7.5'Alas-
kan Spruce-White
Christmas tree with
'stand, originally $225,
sell for $75. Lots of
Christmas decor. All
items listed are in very"
good condition. Call
386-431-1055 or 352-
359-4333. ,
GIGANTIC YARD SALE -
Friday and Saturday,
7:30am-lpm. 230E
(Calf St), 2 miles past
hospital to NE 14th Ave
(Country Club). An-
tiques, stereos, com-
puter stuff, tapes, mov-
ies, etc.


CORNER OF WASHING-
TON & Lake Street,
across from Bradford
Preschool. Fri & Sat,
8am til ? If rains, come
the following weekend.
GARAGE SALE Fri & Sat,
8am til dark. Everything
must go. 737 Faxon
Lane. 1 mile from the
light on 16 and 301 to-
wards Camp Blanding.
Furniture, dishes, much
much more.
3 FAMILY YARD SALE Sat
9am til ? Cutt"n up
across from Pizza Hut.
Lots of goodies.
YARD SALE 1445 E. Call
Street. Oct. 6th 9am til
6pm, Oct. 7th 8am til
3pm, Oct. 8th 9am til
3pm. No early birds
, please.
THUR, FRI, & SAT 19592
NW 71st Ave, Starke..
Furniture, tools, nail gun,
pressure washer, work
table, treadmill, fence
wire, wrought iron fence,
VCR, mattress sets,
vaccume cleaner,
Yamaha scooter, pet
supplies, pots/pans, etc.
Two Family Yard Sale -
Saturday 8am to 2pm,
Furniture, misc. kitchen
items, Christmas deco-
rations, movies, kids
btoks, clothes, com-
puter desk, lots of great
stuff!!l Country Club


"FOR EXPERT WATER WELL SERVICE"


3601 S.E. 35th Avenue
Gainesville, FL 32641

(352) 378-1910


Harold "Rip" McCullars
Owner and Operator


24 Hour Sei vice
7 days


I Guaanted Lo esBi!I


HOUSECLEANING

0 -e or
1-TimeClean
NEED YOUR HOUSE ORGANIZED?



=A Don't waste e Precious Time

CiaUll.UTIMATE CLEAN
.- (904)964-8740


I IS


* Just AlC allAw



Smith & Smith Realty


the arm

sIf lvi f'v S


Starke, Look for signs.
53 B Keystone
Yard Sales
POSTMASTER VILLAGE
Hutchinson Road. 2 fam-
ily garage sale, Fri & Sat,
8am to 4pm.
4 FAMILY YARD SALE Fri,
Sat, and Sun. 8am to
4pm. One mile south of
Goldhead Park on 21.
Follow red signs from
Keystone.
ESTATE SALE 4426 Lori
Loop, off Trailwick, off of
315C, near McCray El-
ementary School. Oct
13,14, and 15. 8am til ?
Household items, an-
tiques, 6 acres, DWMH,
secluded, mostly woods.
HUGE YARD SALE Fri,
Sat, & Sun. 106 3rd
Street, Melrose. Furni-
ture, computers, & lots of
good cheap stuff. Call
352-457-2283.
SAT 8AM TIL 2PM. 7692
Kaibab Ave, in Big Tree
Lakes.
53 C Lake
Butler Yard
Sales
YARD SALE Junk or trea-


sures. Sinclair Bryan
Road. (NE 209 Ave.)
9am til 4pm. Friday and
Saturday.
"55 Wanted
D/S/W/M Disabled Vet, 56
years old. Wanting
effiency or cottage for
rent, under $350. Larry.
Fore 352-390-5104, call
anytime.
I BUY COIN collections:
Morgan & Peace silver
dollars, silver quarters &
dimes, Buffalo nickels,
Indian head pennies,
gold coins, proof & mint
sets, etc. Call 904-964-
3321
57 For Sale
JIM'S CATFISH FARM
AND U-FISH. Open Sat-
urday and Sunday, 7am-
7pm. Free admission.
Baby Koi available. Lo-
cated north of Lawtey.
Fill dirt also available.
Call 904-782-1694.
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


1993 Ford F-150 XLT
short wheel base. 5.0 V8, Automatic,
AC, 2,new tires 31.50/15. 2 gas tanks,
goo, hitch, diamond plate toolbox, Cobra
CB radio w/7' antenna. Engine
jumped time... has slight miss. Have
new parts to fix: timing chain and
gears, oil pump, distributor, etc. A
steal at $1,500.00.

Call 386.496.1215
before 9 pm please







STitleServicese


"7or All rVour twule ds"

-*CLOSINGS -
S' Residential ~ Commercial

TITLE INSURANCE


Out


I \, iiI YI u ii s Ig t

i. i. 1i .. In .
4l l. I i|,.I | i
1.ii .'11 i R' I .i I I

Attorneyvs
NI I.I) A I.AWYER'
I',,.c Y Yiour Ritghts
N.w r Criminal...
It lii i .gkl s Ii. 'i iL'.


I l l i t. :1,: L..I ,


\uclion
"I.AND.ULCTION' 200
I ... ca MlAUI '.4 4 ,l' L..Vy
I) .-ll l/ l .lu i li. IlL
Ih (.i1..l ..] l 'i l l447,
l l AST lXIl,
S.wI.ANDAUCIION
.,.in NRI.. f .. II.C
-\ i. li in It .i
I i. li. e .\l l2"t' M ark
It ,1 /in k .\iliioneer
I I.cn.rc \U1448K leff
,ltiisiton Auctioneer
I ]iInse:AU3449. Stacey
M .1 u k Aurcioneer
I.wiue I,\L1447.
(i.i II (r1. AST \i 1iiA,
,I tl l 141iI ,ii npLr

I C rI i ID H l,."c.L'lll.l

l e 1.1 1. i41 \L
\ i -I I I ..' I I"1 : l1 l


.\,,, ii,,n. l41+/- acres 4
,..I 1 s olU cred ion 12
i ,l s. Milcliell County,
1. oi. Saillirday. Ocloher
I IO fil. lRowell
\..tlions. Inc. (8. 13or 23-
*., ii.- l()' r- aincrs
1.,8. 10% 4 ,ver'si
l.miumn. AI. "AlU-'
r wis2594
S w'.riowellauctioins.oiom
\WCTIrON- Comiplele
lIpTraing 1I Hole Golu t
"', rse and 67 +/-
I '.eloped Re.sidential
I i.'i nd, Undeveloped
I its. 'Saturdav. October
? I e1) la il s:
in'horseatlciin.com 'or
I lNW997-2248
N( \1.#3936. "
', I. ...I. 789+/- acres -
Iilmewi I in 39 Iriacts.
p Citle (.'tok County. (A
'' II estate. Saturday.
Ii,,ler 14. 1(:00 a.m.
1.>tell Auiclions. Inc.
ii)11323-8388. 10\,
Inrer's premiumni. (GAI.
1I C(X)2594
\, wy v.rowellauictions.colnli
hluiness( Opimrlunities
\1 1. CASH CANDY
10) I.ITE Do vou earn
'il)/Ilvd.? 30 Machines.
I is.. Candv All f'or
, -95. (8MR)h29-9968
I 20010033.( CAI.I. LIS:
\'.. will not he

I N ilNr; I i.iUTl: All
. ,,, k ,.. Di.,. D rinks.


.L I I' L V k I ,I' I
I 1i 1 r $linl 4 ( ,,I
Irrpp,-.i I I rn i. r'rilt.
,\ ,',ili',l ,i llli ,S -.rin
'... M SIN sIlt .u ni2.nn'.
(01I I BtL'lNI.. s I'I.,.
holler e a,'11 ih iL 'i r
-lhyed in .Il ,iid 1..ilM
Raise MoleM I'or
charities, Earn asvesome
income
%, i .SGiSPresentaiions.c
I..i, m1400861-945624/7.
I'ii.anciul
RI 1-IN\N(IN(.
R1I1I(R Ir H a I
BLA NK', DU Nil1
W\NT 0iLI 1i,
KN(I IW i 11 ., ..
I"- i111- 11. r'l I n.' inIj L
inipr['tantl ilincrial 'icp,
nil s. ill Inke D)r, 01
illH o ll ] kIow ( Ill
Ihon1 il1iled I i ih[ 'ide

reo rdte is..-I sr r ;in ,
rind oish e RU1 H lIi
h:iiik% iJRd ioi el al. I Ii,
want youth to know (..I
outr omattred '24 Iihl,,
f ill iree line ii I.I tnil.
775-5577 Inl heirra riie
recorded Imessage adr,..e
will send you tihe FREE
REPORT Iodar -that nia
arive your rinnciial
1I111l e Investors
elk.t ,ilI ,
i4LFIN, NCE/PURCHA
sr. \N' CREDIT YOU
..I r, IPriorityv
*It lkini.pln turlndowns.,
'l .. i. d ..c' .i'Ce-.I
, ii.L'rI l i c'l.i W e l ,, in
1.h i.o lhi l~;ie l aV.',,,
ln 1 i..l Dii'ect Lci-.i
P 1i lie, I 1(" 7- '. It
I iBuy Mortgage Notes.
F ind.outl how. to convert
your local montihlv
paylmenls to a large lump
sum of cash. Ord Note
Quote. Call Tolday!
(3(05)387-6780.
ARE YOU TOUGH
ENOUGH TO HAUL.
I:FLOWERS? Class A
loanss or Solos wanting
to team. Home Weekly.
lTop IPa & Benefits. Ca l
(800)428-0343.
Driver-HIRING
QUALIFIED DRIVERS
for Central Floridaf Local
& Natiolnal OTR
positions. Food grade
tanker. no hazinat. no
pumps. great benerilts.
comlpetilve pay & new
equipment. Need 2 years
experience. Call' By uml
Transport f'or y'ur
op ortunitv today.
(8())741-7950.
AMIERICA:S DRIVING
ACADEMY Start your
driving career itoav!
Offering courses in CIOl1.
A. I.ow tuition lee!
Many payment .options!
No repstration fee
(866)889-0210
in ioi(namiiericastdriviiigac
iadleny.coi).
DRIVER: YOU WANT
IT. WE HAVE Il'! Solo.
leams,. owner operators.
COmIianyl V drivers


, I tti a i ,.."i .i.. I Dt0 .i ? N Kl .n ,.11
1 C i'S T _... ,.i li lh 2..S'S -
C ieirh.., I rIinII JIiii '77'
,, ,'. ..h,. I 'i..1 .Instruction
HEAVY EQUIPMENT
IN Il M .sIliI IN \ Hi'I R lP ', I'
I 's, I I I. i 'i, I ,,11. Ii.1 II IN I N i, I l
7'.Ki-,r '\. M -nil,,irl I.fII'I \ IIll.Ni
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F ind O t.l H .. ll I II ,.. N .|rI,.|,.|I
Today y F:or M ore (. l .llr ih l.l
I7 tc >i {I...t.. nl' 579 .. -,, .i i 1.d l0,I.. h.'


I .... l ip to $550
\\I I I 'i Workine
ihh-..,2h .i,.- _.,',..l~llll..l
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i,, ,, isi ii ..2..2i
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XI P\R S mili1441 i.
4953
www.heartlandexpress.co
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I .1 ll.II 1, 1
ei '.i i 1 '11i t -1 I -
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Homes F-or Sale
PALM HAR OR
IFaclory Liquidation Sale.
2006 Models Must Go!i
Modular. Mobile .\ hili
Homes. 0% 1 1) ni 'N
When You Own Your
Own I.and!! Call our
Factory for FRITI. Color
Brochure. (800)622-
2832.
$01 DOWN 'HOMES
Gov'l & Bank k
Foreclosures! Low or no
down! No credit OK!
Call Now! (800)749-
2905.
FOR SALE 13Y OWNER
-- 2BR condo. St.
Petersbutrg. I mile fIrom1
Gulf of Mexico/Don
Cesar. On Isla Del Sol
iolf course. Completely
furnished. $370.000.
Call (859)608-2213.
SEEKING QUAI.ITY
I. O G H OME I
MANUFACTURER?
Original Old Timer Log
Homes Needs Dealers in
Your Area. Prolected
Territory. H i g h
Commissions.
Sitahility/Support.
Coulac Mr. Henry
(8(X))467-30()6
www.oldli merloglromes.
com.
PAl.M H AR3BOR
HOMES N Modular.
Mobile & Still Homes


,. \ kLLllhllll. lllhip 'l lIO
eon.W'n
com..
H ... 1 I i11 1 1 A 1 ,I I
1..i ., I. I T I. rl I.
Ii4.-. j l..l1 rI ceI ', I .'i, l.
I 1" XSSOCI.,TED
I RAINING SERVICES
.I '7 H ,..no .. ..I li.,l
I 1. ,illo iioi.,JI 34..14,i.
Land For Stle
20 acres with pond near
State & Nat I parks.
Calnp. Fish. tint.
'* i tiii owner Tin.
13i'< down (800)352-
S2 .' I loridn Woodland
ii.iI, Inc.. L'ii RE
Hi,.kl.
i ,' Wholesale Prices.
lnvcstoor L.ots 1/4. 1/2
and I-fuill acre lots. 6. 7.
anld 13 Acre Parcels.
FIully-platted. and
l-.,id.,ble. Highhinds and
Hi. id, ..,.-,rn ;et C.il
M. I.. .cr.c..' Y 9sl 0f16.-

lMtdic.il Supplie,
I i.r i.1 \ E[ IC rC
Lr l't'll tr's'
1.l1.DIL \1<1
I' Ill.N T (.I ll IIh ..11
I .<.c. I S.i. l-" -ll .,,,1I
i. t I I. f.r
l I I R 'mI '.l'i
,. i...l i I D ) .,t1 i
Supplies.
Miscellaneous
AFTENI) COI.I.EGE
ONL.INI f'ro(m Ho1me.
":Medical. Btlusiness.
:P'aralegal. CoiiputIers
.'Criniunal Justice. ,Job
placeineni assistance.
Computer provided.
oFinancial Aid itf
Qualified. Call (866)858-
121
www.online''idewaterTle
ch.lcom.
DIVORCE$275-
$35()"COVERS
children. etc. Only one
sign eaturle required!
excludes s govt. fees!
Call weekdays (800)462-
2000. exi.600. (Sam-
6pmn) Alta Divorce. LLC.
E:slablished 1977.
AIRI.INE MECHANIC -
Rapid training for high
paving Aviation Career.
I AA predicts severe
shortage. Financial aid il'
qtualifv Jobh lacerment
assistance. CALL AIM
(888)349-5387.
DISH NEI'WORK
FREE 4 Rooms! Over
240 Channels! FREEI
ilort Shufflle! FREE
Movie Channels! FREE
D)VR '. FRII:1 HDI


mallressr anru oxApringy
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver.
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


lPe l. dc ; icll N,,.- '
1if.k ni t.. M it ,, u...




Ir 1 Oh r, I -,I.



heal Estrite
\'.. ..'. h ,i (_ i.. .. Tn .'.:
%,,, ., II c N.:, No.. k








Il i. .l il-....,r i.Jse
.irin N,.' 'r i'.,,',:.




I titlI AT i. I. i, ..
.Corp, k 'Christi. *
I h.ealIEstate



,' l i -,i i ., i l IN .i. e

C- Chri:. I. TX.t
"RO. r et R ii' l ,liii.

,I,+ h hA RE M
i'I,,"1..1 b.u ldin sitemil top



o ..II.I. .ro g gii f i ir
Mustn "Islnd. neir
Corpus Christli. TX.








M ountii ai WaNert'ron


Siloe C I 8 kNElri ill.
&l ma il h ,i r ei p I' ".



].ir li Itihien. 11 ie
O..nl. $899d11il1! \\ t Cll
N 4- C .I] ,l..i. h., N ,. 4
AK I I' ', I :'2















A38.900. LOff, NCr
I e., e It' sive


I + ACREI TN
HOMESITE 1.8 ACRES
large lot with nice view.
level building site on lop.
Slolne outcroppCings lor
naClral liandscapine .
Pond on the east sire.
Close to large state park.
Only $89.900! Call.
(866)292-5769.
ASHEVILLE. NC
AREA Breathtaking
mountain view & river
parcels. to 8 acres from
lie $80"s Nalurc trails.
custom lodge, river walk
t& llceh more. 5l r i1stn.
'Ifrom town. .'.tel I

LAKE CUM BERLAND.
KY PARCELS Just
$38.900. Off .water
parcels- in exclusive
eated collnuhnitI y.
courts. hiking trails &
mucaised moral. Closate
Buck .Crseek Marina.
Circle this ad & call:
(8 all t6)42-8198.
LIQUIDATION RAND
SALE. 5 to 138 Acres. A
limited numlhber or
specaSular parcels are
being sold at 30% helow
appraised value, L.ocated
in C.cntral FL w/ good
access, utils, survey.
recent appraisal ,& cxc
fin. ,Call today (WA)352-


room size pieces. Save..;.4
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.
LIKE NEW BUNK BEDS
FOR SALE Solid wood".


STUMP GRI


:j Wc~


Solid wood T-shaped style -
wl5-drawer dresser on one
end and desk on the other
end. Mattresses & ladder -
included.


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


Smith & Smith

Realty


RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE

(904) 964-9222 BUSINESS
(904) 964-6708 DAYTIME
(904) 964-7802 EVENING
Ei!J^ ^ tI r^:J=11.'tf_~. jl d e i


Commercial
Lot
1/2 acz-
Adjacent to
Courthouse
Georgia St.
i j ,r


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


Residential
Acreage
,3.73 ac.
Wooded
SE 49th
Avenue


I~ -_ U -~n ~


-AMPTON


Residential Residential 3/2 Frame
Acreage Acreage House
6.08 ac. 10 ac. 1276 sq. ft.
Wooded Wooded Great
County Rd S.E. Starter or
18 49th Investment
Avenue Lafavettt.
1 Each Office is independentlyv'ned and


Residential
Acreage



St77th
Street


3/2
Frame
House
1200 sq. ft.
Move-In
Lafayette
Street
I Operated


M'. MOUNT-IN I O(I
C Lu N inrini -libed
pf, i.e. i. c Inec d
i,'.'c nt.cir t l' .'illt
owner 66i7 ,'
VA94.coim.
(.roi((l%.\. NORTH
C.AROLINA C.ipli. ilinr.
LA ,KHR..INT .p ... r



I.cEDr. L(I'MLNT
H.rrric ..i'e l r' iniri
Sl' uIrl in ..' h.,,l L.'



ri 'o i c lit I r L li ii'i
I ,n ii l ill' I i I


I'IEDCf CL(tMLNT
,tOPPORT lNITY'
0, 11 1 .i l h, i t t'
rC.illn e.I'I dlr I '' .l
he '.er elotpet Mo,.t
.il hrirt .Ci. cid in [ rI
htl.'tr i ,L'ket ,r Iu.,.'
I .m i '.ii Il,,'.N I
C ll NC,' ,'NiN I-Y-
LAKES.
Western New' Mexico
Priv'ite 36 Aic R,.nch
1.52.'990( Mi ie .,
trees. rolling luhills
|i,1r1lel.mJd cI.J e i
ILML Hr.'.ebick nrdii.
taking tiu i ing Pei lh't
I1l0 L ..11 11 I' ll .
i, .r c I I '. rI l a u ntiir

I'.iii, cI g "ddi llIOn.ll
parcel-. :i'.ullable
I,; t ri :l t I 1 l ih,
irnSill(S.:-.S
,iJ,\S.TAL NORI H
C'-l[ C' .,r,,r1rinr1 l iK.
'le.'ci ..' ii *:', .S. i
C., I I.'. pc 'I C l." III' .
In Led rle hI"'.'lirl 1 1,
I I i, Ll ehk,' s III.' '
Illonth no payment plan.
(866)213-6315. Broker.
Neighborhood '
Properties. Il.,C..
.LAKEFRONT I.AND
SAI.E I.AKIEFRONTS
FROM *$29.900!
TENNESSEE.
MOUNTAINS! GRAND
OPENING! TWO
DAYS ONLY!
OCTOBER 28-29 Lake
Access Parcel with
2.000() s' Log Cabin
lackage Only $59.900!
Call Now! (866)950-
5263 Ext. 1705.
BEAUTIFUL N.
CAROLINA. ESCAPE
THE HEAT IN THI.
BEAUTIFUL
PEACEFUL
MOUNTAINS OF
WESTERN NC Homes.
Cabins. Acreage &
INVESTMENTS.
CHEROKEE
MOUNTAIN GMAC
REAL EIS TATE.
chlerokeemountainreallv.
corn Call I'or I'ret
'brochure (8(X1)841-5868,
Steel Buildines
ST.El. BUILDINGS.
Factolor' Deals. Save $$S.
40 x .60 io 100 x "' .
lEx: 50 100 x =
$3.60/,f 1 fI. (80' '"S-
2885.
www\rigidl'uildi unlm.


..... .. ": ,PUBLIC RECORD SEARCHES I

T.H.E. Apartments Professioat( \picac d
Tr 0 aPoMol ri Sitel
Supplies & Serice LL922 E. Broi nlee St. Starke, Florida

Smi the Smll Commtity Newly Remodeled OWNERS:
IWeeklcleanlnugandmaintenanceenyourpool4 2 & 3 Bedrooms Available Kay olson Waters
St o Darlene Foreman Lugin
0 WNE CAROLTHOMPSON Rent is based on Income
Water, Sewer STARK LAKE BUTLER
(352) 745-2831 On.Site'Laundry Facility & Piay Areas
11O'ftic Open: Monday Friday 8:00 to 4:30 .m. 904-964-6872 386-496-0080
e medo theed for Call (904) 964-7133
t,,:iT e I4e.: J vi, E"1" 3610 ./ t -,,, ,


- --ONISTRESTAK


of Area Classifieds


I


- 1. -- -- -- --_Mw m -m----;


I AMTO I STRK


-9


-1


of Area~~-- Classifieds


t






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



SARead our Classifieds on the > Where one call

SSIied A d World Wide Web does it all!
.lai A ; www.BCTelegraph.com 964-6305*473-2210 496-2261


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.
LAWNMOWERS AND
TRAILER, tool boxes
and bed liners. Honda
moped and golf cart.
Call 904-964-4118.
58 Child/Adult
home care
RELIABLE CAREGIVER
NEEDED Saturdays for
elderly blind lady. Help-
ful if also available for
S 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.
d 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.
NEED HELP PAYING
FOR PRESCRIPTION
DRUGS? No Rx drug
coverage? You may
qualify for free medicine
from US Pharmaceutical
Companies. Call 800-
451-9784.
DIVORCE/CHILD SUP-
PORT/CUSTODY
FORMS PREPARED.
$125-$150. We come to
you. Call 904-964-5019.
CONCEALED WEAPONS
PERMIT, $50. One hour,
call 904-964-5019.
AFFORDABLE, DEPEND-
ABLE house cleaning,
weekly, biweekly,
monthly or new con-
S struction & dry foam car-
pet shampooing, win-
'' dows. Call for free quote,
904-769-1541.
S AVAILABLE TO ASSIST
WITH CARE of your eld-
eriy loved one. Call 386-
431-9288.
WILL BABYSIT IN MY
HOME. Call 904-364-
3055,7am-6pm.. I i
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
Mas money to lend for
M -' & i le l a o ka w'ge s ... .
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 Melissa
at 904-364-6463.
CONCRETE WORK:
driveways, side walks,
storage buildings, cheap
rates. Free estimates.
Call Paul at 904-796-
9019.
63 Love Lines
WIDOWED W/M, 70,
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-
2001x4351 for appoint-
ment. EOE M/F/DN.
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS
FOR FULL AND PART
TIME, EMT certified Se-
curity Officers In Palaika
area. EMTCenihcation. ,
and valid FL drivers I,-
cense required. Class
"D" Secunrity License pre-
ferred, Iraining assis-
tance available Hiring
bonus fto qualhihed appli-
canls. Call 386-325-


2001 ext 4351 or 904-
281-0070 ext 206 for
appointment .
Palatka.am@bellsouth.net.
EOE M/F/D/V.
RESIDENTIAL FRAMING
CARPENTERS
NEEDED in Gainesville
area. Call 386-623-7064
or 386-623-7063.
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.
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.
SHOP HELP NEEDED, fi-
berglass manufacturing
and trimming will train.
Full time 40 hour week.
Apply in person at U S
Body Source, 1.5 miles
South of Hampton on
CR 325.
CARE GIVER 2 years
experience working with
elderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2 or 3 days per
week. Su-EI's Retire-
ment Home, Hampton.
Phone 352-468-2619.
NURSERY HELP,
NEEDED, weed pulling,
fertilizing etc. Full time
40 hour week. Apply in
person at U S Body
Source, 1.5 miles South
of Hampton on CR 325.
COMPANY SPECIALIZ-
ING in Erosion control
now hiring the following
positions: Crew leaders,
equipment operators, la-
borers, Class A CDL
drivers- valid Drivers li-
cense a Must! Fax re-
sume to 904-275-3292
or call 904-275-4960,
EOE. Drug Free Work-
place.
ARE YOU A WRITER?
We are looking for
someone to cover local
meetings, write features
and cover community
events in Bradford,
Union and Clay Coun-
ties. Must have a knack
for writing, be experi-
enced on computers.
Hours are'varied, in-
cludes occasional week-
ends. Mail or email re-
sume to PO Drawer A,
Starke, FL 32091,
editor@bctelegraph:com.
NOW HIRING SMALL EN-
GINE OR TRACTOR
MECHANIC.,, Full time,
drug iree work place
Lzenby.quiprnent*-.-
964.4238 "'.
BABYSITTER Ior a six.
year old girl. Must be
able to pick her up from
Starke Elementary




*LAKE CITY
CINNIiITY COLLEGE
CUSTODIAN
FLOOR CARE
SPECIALIST
Night shift, 10 p.m.-6 a.m.
Tuesday Saturday
RE-ADVERTISED
Manual work in routine
housekeeping, cleaning and
caring for campus buildings.
Must be able to lift snd
carry 44 pounds. Must read
and write English.,
Salary: $16,127 annually,
plus benefits.
Deadline to apply:
October 20,2006
College application required.
Position details and
application available on the
web'at: www.lakecityco.edu
Inquiries:
Human Resource Dev.
Lake City Corn. College
149 SE College Place
Lake City,FL32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax:(386)754-4594
E-mail:
boettcherg@lakecltycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the
SSouthern Association
of Colleges and'Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO
College in Educaton &
Employment


"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 personable with a good
driving record

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

Riverside U "' 'rm Rentals, Inc.
1038s i. jrds Road
Starke, Florida
(904) 964-8544


school at 1:45 and keep
her in my home. Hours
will vary. In Starlp area.
Call cell phone 352-359-
6669, to schedule an in-
terview.
THE STARKE POLICE
Department is searching
for a responsible indi-
vidual who is committed
to serving the commu-
nity as a Communication
Officer. Must be able to
handle themselves in
stressful situations, com-
municate ideas, and give
directions. Must be able
to work nights and/or
weekends and be able to
cover many different
shifts. This position pays
$8.00 an hour, plus ben-
efits. You must have a
High School Diploma or
GED, type 40 correct
wpm, good interpersonal
skills and some com-
puter knowledge. On the
job training and CJIS
certification will be pro-
vided.
THE CITY OF LAWTEY is
taking applications for
water meter reader.
Must have transporta-
tion and current drivers
license. Applications
may be picked up at
Lawtey City Hall during
business hours Monday
through Friday from 7am
until 4pm. We will be ac-
cepting applications
through the close of
business on October 13,
2006 at 4pm.
40/WK, cook/bake exp
preferred. PM shift. Good,
benefits. Call Annette
Stafford-Penney Retire-
ment Community. 904-
284-8529. EOE & Drug
Free WP.
PARAMEDICS Advanced
Patient Transportation, a
division of St. Vincent's
Health System located in
Jacksonville, FL is seek-
ing full time Paramedics.

Competitive pay and ex-
cellent benefits offered
for full time positions in-
cluding a $500.00 sign
on bonus, tuition reim-
bursement, free uni-
forms, paid time off and
a 401K plan. Please ap-
ply' online at


www.axhea ith.com.
EOE.
NOW HIRING FT/PT re-
ceptionist at Lazenby
Equipment. Drug free
work place. Monday thru
Friday, 9am to 5pm. Sat
9am til 2pm. Call 904-
964-4238.
EXPERIENCED SEPTIC
system installer, must
have valid drivers li-
cense, transportation to
and from work, must be
able to operate back
hoe, other equipment
operation a plus. Call
352-468-2178.
The Bradford County
Community Develop-
ment office is seeking a
p a r t t ime e
homeownership coun-
selor. Applicant will work
closely with individuals
and families wanting to
purchase a home
through the Bradford
County State Housing
Initiative Partnership
Program. Good commu-
nication skills and com-
puter skills are required.
Applications may be ob-
tained at the Bradford
County Community De-
velopment Office,
Bradford County Court-
house Annex, 925-E
North Temple Avenue,
Starke, Florida. Applica-
tions must be returned to
the Community Devel-
opment Office by 3:00
p.m., October 19, 2006.
REGISTERED NURSES
Want to make a differ-
ence in your commu-
nity? Work in Public
Health. The Bradford
County Health Depart-
ment is seeking 2 Reg-
istered Nurses,(osition
#s 640687729 school
health position) and
64067672 Must be li-
censed as a Registered .
Professional Nurse pur-
suant to Chapter 464,
Florida Statutes. Must
be fingerprinted and
drug screened. May be
required to work extra
hours or days in the
event of an emergency.
Applications will be ac-
cepted online at hftps://
1eoplefirst.myflo6rida.corn/'


Driver- Dedicated Regional




Avg. $825 $1025/wk

65% preloaded/pretarped

Jacksonville, FL Terminal

CDL-A req'd 877-428-5627

S,,; www.ctdrivers.com..,,









Great working environment

Experience required

Call Kim at

(386) 496-8224





Shatto
Heating & Air Inc.'


or completed State of
Florida applications may
be faxed to (904) 636-
2627 by 10/12/06. Call
1-877-562-7287 for as-
sistance in applying on
line. EEO/AA/VP Em-
ployer.
ARNP Want to make a dif-
ference in your commu-
nity? Work in Public
Health. The Bradford
County Health Depart-
ment is seeking an
ARNP, position #
64026936. Must be li-
censed as an ARNP in
the state of Florida or
certified as a Physician's
Assistant in the state of
Florida. Must be finger-
printed and drug
screened. May be re-
quired to work extra
hours or days in the
event of an emergency.
Salary range is
$1,283.74 to $3,336.13
bi-weekly. Applications
will be accepted online at
h t t p s : / /
peoplefirst.myflorida.cornV
or.completed State of
Florida applications may
be faxed to (904) 636-
2627 by 10/27/06. Call
1-877-562-7287' for as- .
distance In applying on
line. EEO/AA/VP Em'
ployer. .,
DRIVER- ARE YOU get.
ting a 2006 pay In-
crease? Roehl drivers
are paid more with prac-
tical route mileage pay,
plus top 10 pay rate. 53'
van/48' FB. Students
welcome. $3000 Sign on
bonus. ClassA required.
Roefil, "The take home
more, be home more
carrier." Call 7days/week
$$$ 888-356-1140 $$$
www.GoRoehl.com.
PT FIELD SERVICE REP
Information Resource.s
seeks P/T Reps to col-
lect data in stores lo-,
cated in the Starke/
Middleburg area. Approx
10-15hrs/wk., Mu be
flexible and dep ablel.


A4

LAME CITY
CINNINITY COLMIE


INSTRUCTOR/
COORDINATOR,
EMERGENCY
MEDICAL SERVICES
PROGRAMS
228 DAY,
TENURE TRACK
RE-ADVERTISED
Teach and assist in program
development, planning and
implementation of EMT
Basic, Paramedic, and EMS
Associate Degree programs.
Coordinate schedules,
clinical sites and instructors;
maintain state and national
program ertif.atiqs, .ust
hav-ahelor degree in
emergency medicaJ services
or elos-ely relatedl'd 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 Developlment
Lake City
Community College
149 SE College Place
lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: "
boettcherg@lakedlycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the
Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in
Education & Employment


ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES

Fri., Oct. 6, 7:00 p.m.
Keystone Heights Lions Club on Orchid Ave. across from KHHS

Globe Wernicke bookcase, oak hall seat, plus lots of other

furn. 3 pieces. of Rosemilk, Flow Blue, Griswold, sterling &

silver plate, lots of glass, pottery, gold pocket watch, old tools,

primitives, old Christmas ornaments, lots of old coins & loads
more.
Terms of auction: Cash/debit, check wilD, Visa, MasterCard. 12%
Buyer's Premium plus tax. 2% B.P. discount. w/cash/check. All items
must be moved night of sale.
KEYSTONE AUCTION SERVICE
AB#1648, Col. Ken Mitchell, AU #2225
5500 SE 3rd Ave., Keystone Heights, FL 32656.
Call for information (352) 473-9008


*EXPERIENCED CIS A DRIVERS NEEDED*


CHIP & LIVEBOTTOM VANS

-$1000 Sign on Bonus, Home Nights'

Local Runs $650- $750+.

Health/Life Ins Avail, 401k

Paid Vacation, Wkly Performance Bonus

$500 Quarterly- Safety/Pert Bonus

DOT Insp & Driver Referral Bonus

FLATBED DRIVERS

$700 $1000 WKLY

HOME 1- 2 NIGHTS & EVERY W/E


V1 -CALL

PRITCHETT TRUCKING, INC.

1-800-808-3052


w 7NW 4-m m


COUNTY PLANNER -
BRADFORD COUNTY:
Bradford County is ac-
cepting applications for a
full-time County Planner.
The Planner will be re-
sponsible for technical
work and production of
planning documents as -
well as making recom-
mendations to land de-
velopment proposals,
MSBU's, capital im-
provements budget,
comprehensive plan
proposals, subdivisions,
DRI's, housing pro-
grams, economic devel-
opment activities and
land development code
revisions. Will prepare
complex, detailed re-
ports on such areas as


land use, public facilities
and infrastructure sys-
tems, urban design, so-
cial issues, land devel-
opment code interpreta-
tion and revision and site
plan review. The mini-
mum qualifications in-
clude a Bachelor's De-
gree in Urban Planning,
Public Administration,
Geography or a related
degree in business. Ex-
perience in planning is
preferred, but not re-
quired. Applications may
be turned in or mailed to
Clerk of the Court, P. O.
Drawer B, 945 N.
Temple Avenue, Starke,
FL 32091. The deadline
for accepting applica-
tions is Friday, October


Hourly rate DOE, plus
bonus, mileage. Con-
tact: pamela.gurley
S@infores.com. EOE
DIETARY COOK'S Expe-
rience preferred, various
hours, FT/PT. Apply in
person at MacClenny
Nursing & Rehab.
CHRISTIAN RETIRE-
MENT community as-
sisted living facility is
seeking a PT caregiver.
No CNA required.
Evening and night shifts
needed or weekends
only. CNA training avail-
able after 1 year of ser-
vice. 12 hour shifts avail-
able. Park of the Palms
352-473-6100.
EXTENSION AGENT-
Family & Consumer Sci-
ences, multi county,
Baker & Bradford coun-
ties. BS degree required,
Masters preferred. Com-
plete position description
and requirements may
be .obtained online at
h t t p : / /
personnel.ifas.ufl.edu/
countyvacancies.htm or
by calling the Bradford
County Extenstion Office
at 966-6224. Position
open until 10/23/06 or
until filled.
TELLER/CLERK immedi
ate opening in credit
union for mature indi-
vidual. Attentive to detail,
good communication
skills, basic computer
knowledge and experi-
ence working with cash.
Will train. FAX resume to
386-431-2027 or call
386-431-2017.


i'm lovin' it"


ENERGETIC TEAM MEMBERS!



* Flexible Scheduling Food Discounts

* Vacation Benefits Premium Pay



Apply Anytime **


On the spot interviews will be held

on Friday, Oct. 6 and Tuesday, Oct. 10

from 9AM to 11PM


'I D


27, 2006 at 4:00 p.m.
Applications and job de-
scription forms are avail-
able at the County Man-
ager Office located in the
Bradford County Court-
house, North Wing. The
North. Florida Regional.
Chaniber of Commerce,
100 East Call Street,
Starke, FL 32091 or via-
the county website at
www.bradford-co-
fla.org. The county re-
serves the right to reject-
any and all applications.:
Equal Opportunity Em-:
ployer.



LAKE CITY -
LINNIIITY CILlU "-
ASSISTANT -
SOFTBALL
COACH/STUDENT-
SERVICES SUPPORT-
Assist the head Softball__
Coach with all duties':
required for intercollegiate-
softball team.
Work half time in
Student Services areas.-
Must have minimum of-
High School diploma plus-
high school or college-
playing and/or coaching=
experience. Bachelor's-
degree preferred. -
Valid Florida driver's
license required. -
Salary: $20,583.00
annually plus benefits
Review of applications will
begin immediately,-open
until filled.
INSTRUCTOR, TURF
EQUIPMENT
TECHNOLOGY
Beginning January 2007
Teach turf equipment and
shop management classes
including mechanics,
diagnostics, welding and
maintenance. AA/AS with
fie )ear% full-time
mechanic experience
Bachelor's detgee
preferred. Teaching
experience and/or turf
equipment technician
experience desired
Salary: Based on degree
and experience plus
benefits
Application an:id mateials
must arie by Nosember:
15. 2006. for guaranteed
conideraiion
CollegE application requirl-7
Positon details and
appllcallon aallable on ihe-
.ebal: w.,.lakecllt)cc.edu-
Inquiries: Human Resoure-.-
Deselopment -*
Lake City Communit) College-
149 SE College Place --
Lake CIt). FL 32025 -
Phone: (.961 754-4314 -
Fax: t3MI) 754-4594
E-miil
tX lh:hefgilk g e, .c edu
LCCC i- i-ri eE m b) ine
S,)ulhem A, 'iC ih,.-'n F
of C ',legge.; ind SA M[i,
% P/AD..EA'EO Collee in
_ Eou.,c .,tn r'Em .ploi'sel


ESTATE SALE


Saturday, Oct. 7 8 am -6 pm

Lounge chairs, wicker couch, shelves, TV, beds, linens, dishes, -
clothes, costume jewelry, rocking chairs... Lots & lots of stuff.
Free stuff as well.
10% of proceeds go to First Baptist Church of Starke.
US 301 to SR 100 West to Sanmpson Lake Drive, to SW 155th Terrace
Lookfor signs or call for directions

(850) 499-9103


WHITEHEAD BROS.,INC. LAKE CITY LOGISTICS




Over-The-Road Drivers Needed!
New trucks with ThernmoKing AI'L I tI ,, ilII 1 r',', i I II, I c I e In r i e L'.s ilk-In condo dleepe, ,inJ n ,i .iir
ride front suspension for a sn i hm Ii iii .I, is.' ic l I .'ii .'c:% d Hr.ii e *eLer.,I ns.iil ,iiio Ac .'lek .i i Ie a1
good mixture of* region l lin H. o l .id H -,i e ,, ,.i ',:sd ''r itlehzd dip, chi,'gf ihn iin ,i 'ont uiil
dispatching 25 trucks locally. 1. 1111 i ,,- i ,1 ',, '-,,'- J, ilei', NO WA ITING'" Ne,% in crei.'d 1:,ot r p.i, Lip o
$1.00.00 per day. 2 weeks action. I' u i, year Safety Bonus. I)n, cro I el iILh ea bni,nur Driver recruitment bonus.
N.ledicl 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 foe 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 ,0rderfilling Maihtenance Clerk Personnel ir Asset Protection
Quality Assurance Quality Control Systems/Computer Operators


Start 3 months 6 months


$13.30 $13.80


Starting Pay $13.30
12 months 18 months 24 months 30 months


$14.30 $14.80 $15.30 ;15.80 .$16.30


PLUS......
$0.35/hour 2nd/3rd shift differential $1.351hour weekend shift differential.' $0.75/thour quarterly bonus potential


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

DentalAssistant
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


McDonald's


of Alachua

is looking for new


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WINNER WILL BE ANNOUNCED MONDAY AT 12 NOON
*Must be 18 or older to win.


"Town and Country Ford will pay half your payments for the first 3 monthly payments with approved credit on any new or used
vehicle purchased from Town and Country Ford during this event. **$35.00 down plus tax, title, and $375.00 dealer fee with
approved credit "**w.a.c, with FMCC en select new Ford models.
***Half rice nauvmnt salea not nood with anv othAr offer nor disnn int .


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