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Union County times
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00090
 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 19, 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: UF00028314:00090
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

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









ainion


USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida


3Ai~CI!


Count"


Thursday, Oct. 19, 2L


Toys for Kids
sign-up times
Families who are in
need of help at Christmas
can sign their children up
at the Lake Butler
Elementary School
Cafeteria on Saturday,
Oct. 28, and Saturday,
Nov. 4, from 10 a.m. 1
p.m.
An additional sign-up
opportunity will be
Monday, Nov. 6, from 4-6
p.m.

City sets trick
or treat,
Christmas
parade dates
At its Oct. 9 meeting,
the city of Lake Butler
voted to conduct trick-or-
treating on Halloween,
Tuesday, Oct. 31. from 6-
8:30 p.m.
Residents should turn
on their outside porch
lights to signal that they
want' trick-or-treaters to
stop at their houses.
The city also reminds
residents that October is
the start of the annual fall
cleanup.
It was also voted to :set
the Christmas parade for
Friday, Dec. 8.

Rotary shotgun
drawing tickets
on sale at
Times office
The Rotary Club of
Lake Butler .is holding a
drawing for a shotgun.
Tickets are $2 each and
are now available at the
office of the Union
Count) Times, 125 E._ :
Main St., or from any
Rotary member.
The drawing will be
held Friday, Nov. 3, at the
Union County High
School homecoming
game.
Proceeds benefit Lake
Butler's Toys for Kids.
Raiford Day set
for Oct. 21
The annual Raiford Day
will take place on
Saturday, Oct. 21, at the
Raiford Community-
Center.,
The Raiford Day
planning committee
cordially invites the public
to the 13th annual event,
with festivities beginning
at 3:30 p.m. A meal. will
be served at 5 p.m.
Games and activities for
the children will be
available, as well as music
and entertainment.
Bring a lawn chair and
relax, as this is a great
opportunity for fun,
fellowship and seeing
friends/family you haven't
seen in a while.
The planning committee
urges e'er .one to not to
miss this chance to
support the jRaiford
community. 1
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 Nov. 3-4
weekend.
Classmates will meet at
the UCHS cafeteria for
catered Tiger tailgating
prior to the Homecoming
game on Friday. No\. 3.
Children of class members
can attend for free.
The reunion will extend
to the evening of
Saturday, Nov. 4, at
Plantation Oaks Turkey
Creek for dinner and
reminiscing. Price per
adult ticket is $50.
Call Karrie Patrick at,
(386j 496-0614 to reserve
your spot at the reunion.
Class members' should
respond by Saturday, Oct.
21.


Chuck Clemons, United States Department of Agriculture Rural Development's
state director for Florida, signs a $106,500 check during the ceremonial
presentation to (i-r) Little Rainbow Learning Center Assistant Director Joyce
Klein, city of Lake Butler commissioners LeRoy Stalvey and Fletcher Myers,
Mayor Jimmy Beasley, Commissioner Ray Crawford, Vice Mayor Brantley
Crawford and City Manager Richard Tillis.


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
The city of Lake Butler
employees put in a lot of time
and paperwork to apply for a
grant to expand a local day
care center, but they were still
a little surprised with the
amount they received.
In a recent ceremony held at
city hall, Lake Butler officials
and a representative of Little
Rainbow Learning Center Inc.
accepted a check in the amount
of $106,500.
Only $600,000 is available
for all of Florida, so City
Manager Richard Tillis said
Lake Butler felt extremely
fortunate to get that large a
portion of the funding.
The business enterprise
grant is being funded through
the United States Department
of Agriculture's Rural,
Development.
State Director Chuck
Clemons, along with his staff
members (Rod Quainton,.
Rebecca Manning and
Stephanie Hodges), presented
the check to Lake Butler
Mayor Jimmy Beasley, Vice
Mayor Brantley Crawford,


commissioners Ray Crawford,
Fletcher Myers and LeRoy
Stalvey.
Adele Griffin, a staff
assistant from Sen. Mel
Martinez's office, Joyce Klein,
the assistant director of the day
care center, and additional city
employees were on hand to
accept the grant at the
ceremonial check presentation.
The center's director, Kim
Bailey, could not be present
due to medical reasons.
The grant will expand Little
Rainbow Learning Center,
which the city leases to -Bailey.
The day care is currently
housed in an existing 30,400
square-foot pre-engineered
metal building.
Renovations will include the
construction of five
classrooms, each with its own
bathroom. A small kitchen will
be added with a dining area.
All will have central heat and
air.
Six new jobs will also be
created bringing the total of
this small business to 10

See GRANT, p. 2A


Officials look into student safety


, BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
A picturesque mountain
school. A one-room Amish
school house.
Violence. can happen
anywhere, and school violence
hag been more prominent
across the country recently.
This is not something local
school, law enforcement and
emergency officials take
lightly.
On Oct. 4, Union. County
Sheriff Jerry' Whitehead,
Superintendent Carlton Faulk,
Emergency Operations Center
Director Doug York and other
school administrators met to
discuss the security of the
county's students.
In a letter to parents dated
Oct. 6, Whitehead said the
purpose of the meeting was to
"examine what is in place and
* to determine if there is
anything else we can do to
continue making our children
and our campuses safe from
any possible threats."
As a father with children in
the school system, Whitehead
said it is his job to make sure
his and every child is safe at
school.
At the Oct. 10 meeting of


the Union County School
Board, Chairman Allen Parrish
addressed the issue.'
"We're inherently
responsible for being
proactive," he said.
Faulk said some of the
security measures that came up
in the meeting with law
enforcement was the
possibility of putting up a
fence around the open areas at
Lake Butler Middle School
and Union Counit '"High
School and additional cameras.
Faulk said the fences would
keep. people from wandering
up into the open areas of the
school. As has always been the
policy, all visitors to the'
schools must check in at the
front office.
The school board has
approximately -$200,000.
available in school safety
money, of which a portion
could be used toward these
*projects.
Emergency Management
Director Doug York spoke
about additional measures
Monday's county commission
meeting.
York recognized the many,
students in the audience who
were in attendance for their
American government class,


and said it was .all about
student safety.
''We're very aware
emergencies could happen at
any point," he said.
School administrators now
have the ability to directly
connect to the emergency
operations center.
Although expensive, York
said the school district
contributed money to get the
capability, which is believed to:
.be. the" first of its 'kind in
northeast Florida.
"The staff at all' three
schools have -been very
helpful," he said.
Another plan the district
may implement is to have a
direct video link from school
cameras to the emergency
operations center.
All parties who met Oct. 4,
said they will continue to look
at security measures to, ensure:
,student safety.
As a reminder, if students
know or hear of anyone
threatening violence at school,
they can call the hotline, (877)
iPBRAVE. The safety hotline
anonymous, and calls are not
recorded.
Tips, from landlines go
directly into Union County's
Emergency Operations Center.


Be cautious when burning


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor caution when burning items.


With little rain at this point
in the year, Union County
residents should use extra


Emergency Management
Director Doug York said he is
not going to. enact ,a burn ban



yet, hoping that all the county's
residents will be responsible
With the dry conditions.
York said that currently,
Union is in a' "very high
category for drought" on the
Keetch-Byram drought index.

On a scale of 0-8.00 (0 being
no 'moisture deficit). Union
County currently ranks at a
600, which means it is at a
higher risk for wildfires.

York recommends residents
'.be .cautious when burning
items, following burning
guidelines, obtain' burning
permits for larger prescribed
bans, dig fire lines and have a
backup plan, in case a fire
breaks out.
"A small fire can become a
wildfire very quickly," he said.
York said the conditions will
'only change if there is a
"significant" amount of rain, so
be careful when burning if you
decided to burn at all.
To check on the drought
index visit
www.floridadisaster.org, and
click on fire weather
forecasting.


It has been more than 20
years since the last meeting of
the Bloomers, and the crowds
are. becoming restless to
witness game number two!
The, start of the second
Bloomers Rumble will be on
Sunday; Oct. 22, at 3:30 p.m.
at the Worthington Springs-
softball field.
The field will open at 3 p.m.,'
followed by the game at 3:30
p.m. A sermon on the- mound-
will take place at 4:45 p.m.,
with dinner being served at
5:30 p.m..
Those in attendance should
bring a lawn chair.
The first Bloomers Rumble


took place sometime in the.
1980s as a local (fund-raiser.
Women dressed in bloomers
(long, puffy-pants gathered at
_the. ankle or knew) to play
softball.
After 20 plus years things
have changed. Now the
Bloomers are evenri more
aggressive. Come and witness
the action for yourselves.
Mark your calendars for, the
-afternoon of Oct. 22, and bring
a generous 'donation-for-the
game, food and musical
entertainment.
All donations will help fund
the new Family Life Center at
Sardis Baptist Church.'


For crime, socials and editorials, see Regional News section. For sports, see Features and Sports section. 1

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


94th Year 28th Issue 50 CENTS


Lake Butler receives $106,000 grant for pre-K


Lila Barber waits at base during a Bloomers game
from more than 20 years ago.



Bloomers: Let's get

ready to rumble


Don't miss Union County

High School's second

episode of Tiger Idol...



Tonight, Thursday, Oct.

19, at 7:30 p.m. in the

UCHS auditorium.



Admission is $5.


Do you recognize these bloomers? In this 1980s
photograph, unidentified bloomers take a rest in the
dugout.


.


Aj






Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 19, 2006


GRANT
Continued from p. 1A
employees.


Bronson

launches new

forestry
initiative
Florida Agriculture and
Consumer Services
Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson recently announced a
new public awareness
initiative, "Your Forest.
Managed."
This initiative teams
landowners across the state
with their county forester to
ensure the future health of
Florida's forests. This -is the
most comprehensive outreach
in the Division of Forestry's
79-year .history and will
..-..significantly -influence the
shaping of-Florida's privately
owned forests for decades to
come.
With Florida's population
expected to exceed 18 million
by 2020, preparing privately
owned forest lands to
'accommodate an upcoming
record growth rate is at the
core of the initiative.
Currently the state loses
1,200 acres of forest land per
week with development
expected to grow by 40
percent during this time. In
addition, large, acreages of
land, formerly owned by one
individual, are being broken up
into smaller parcels and sold to
multiple owners. This
changing of hands is
introducing new forest land
owners who 'may not have the
information necessary to
properly manage their
property.
The increase in number and
variety of landowners has
required foresters to develop
innovative ways to
communicate with a changing
and diverse group of people.
"Your Forest. Managed." is
designed to help Florida's
county foresters connect with
the landowners in the districts
they serve. The centerpiece of
the campaign has been named,
"OAK," which stands for
Outreach Action Kit.
OAK consists of a
comprehensive landowners'
manual, brochures,
promotional items, displays
and an interactive Web site, all
of which are available in
English and Spanish.
These tools are expected to
help, forest landowners make
sound decisions when it comes
to their property. "'
"At the heart of this
initiative is' a desire to assist
Florida's forest land owners by
providing sound counsel on
how they- can best manage
S.their land to meet their
individual needs," Bronson
said. "New landowners need to
know that the. beautiful land
they just bought won't stay that
way on its own. We can help."
Forests cover almost half of
,Florida's total land area more
than 16 million acres and are
an important economic engine
in this state. .Private
landowners own' more than
half of that total land and
produce over half of Florida's
raw timber supply.
As the state's top
agribusiness, the .forest
industry has a total economic
impact of $16.5 billion.
Impacts on tourism and
recreation generate about $6
billion and exports outside the
sate represent 50 percent of
total industry sales.
The Division of Forestry has
45 county foresters in .15
.districts.' Their job is to help
private nonindustrial
landowners with 10 acres or
more develop land


Little Rainbow Learning
Center is the only state-
approve.d private provider of
the voluntary pre-K program in


management plans and execute
proper. management practices.
Florida's forests provide the
environment with clean air and
help reduce air pollution and
provide habitat for wildlife and
a diverse plant population. In
addition, forestlands are
critical to purifying our state's
water supply, providing a
water filtering system that
affects the drinking water of
90 percent of Florida's.
population. Proper forest land
management is critical to
maintaining this lifeline to the
state.
The Division of Forestry is
committed to protecting


the county. The center
provides "structured learning
and play activities for toddlers
and pre-schoolers," according


Florida and its people from the
dangers of wildland fire and
manage the forest resources
through a stewardship ethic to
assure they are available for
future generations.
Learn more about this
important initiative at
www.yourforestmanaged.com.


If you live to be one
hundred, you've got it
made. Very few people die
past that age.
-George Burns


to a USDA press release.
"It is a good day in Lake
Butler today, and the town has
reason to celebrate," said
Chuck Clemons. "The
education and well being of
our children is a priority so
that every child can read, learn
and succeecfin life."
"This investment will pay
handsome dividends not only
to your children but to your
families and community, as
well. Rural Development is
proud to be a part of making
possible the expansion of the
Little Rainbow Learning
Center and for bringing about
the opportunity for new jobs to
local people."
Rural Business Enterprise
Grants support community
economic development by
making grants to local
economic development
programs that support nonfarm
businesses in rural areas with a
population below 50,000.
USDA is the lead federal
entity for rural development
needs and administers
financial and technical
assistance through numerous
programs, according to the
press release.
Further information about
USDA can be obtained by
contacting any USDA service
center or by visiting USDA's
Web site at
www.rurdev.usda.gov/fl.


UC schools

need help to
celebrate Red
Ribbon Week
The Union County Public
Schools would like to:invite all
the business, partners and
community to help them
celebrate Red Ribbon Week
from Oct. 23 to bct. 27.
The theme this year is
"Color our World Drug-free."
The schools look forward to
the active participation from
business and community


$4,


Tiger Cubs


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, Oct. 13,
were:
Karmen Johnson
Amber Mock
Zachary Hobbs
Jason Ferguson
Brye Butler
Wesley Courson ;"
Jade Henderson
Kile Mincks
Lane Griffis
Austin Mobley
Brittany Cooper
Dalton Kitler
Cody Harden
Sarah Starling
Makaylin Mecusker
Tyler Chapin
Meagan Adkins
Garrett Allen
Selena Chavarria
Nick Baldree
Brooke Waters


partners.
SAs always, there will be a
dress-up theme for each day of
the week. The -sbusiness
community is asked to'.
participate when it ist
appropriate on the job,.
Just like a rainbow has many
colors, each day of the week
will represent a different color
of the rainbow.
Monday: Wear RED to kick
off "Red" Ribbon Week.
Tuesday: Wear BLUE.
Don't let drugs give you the
"blues."
Wednesday: Wear
ORANGE "Orange" you glad
to be drug-free.
Thursday: Wear GREEN -


Colby Freeman S
Blakely Trueblood
Jareth Touchstone
Sara Waters
Preston Swensen
Deanna Abraham
Sydney Archer
Kate DeShong
Marquis Cohens
Morgan Worrell
Lane Castlen
Holly Roberts
A.J. Owens
Piper Scarth
Matthew Weeks
Bailee Crews
Kayla Little
Jordan Williams
Caleb Cox
Tobie O'Neal
Brandin McCastle
Students receive a purple :
Tiger Cub ribbon, a certifi-
-cate and their names are rec--
ognized over the intercom.
and in the school newsletter.
Tiger Cubs are also given
special privileges, such as
being line leaders or running
errands.


Grass is "greener" on the drug-
free side ..
/Friday: Wear
PURPLE/GOLD Tigers' true
colors shine through drug-free:s
Any business with marquee
sign is asked to please display
the schools'theme on it during.
the week. "
SAs always, the schools thank
all of its business partners and
community who support them
in all the prevention activities
that we plan for students and
the community. ;
Be sure to check out the
Union County Times in a later
edition for complete coverage
of all the activities and events
scheduled for the week.


communications
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II


State and local government representatives were on hand Sept. 25 as the City of
Lake Butler accepted a $106,500 grant for renovation of pre-K classrooms from
the USDA Rural Development department. Those present were (front, I-r) USDA-
RD State Director Chuck Clemons, Rebecca Manning (USDA), Adele Griffin
(Senator Mel Martinez's staff assistant), Little Rainbow Learning Center Assistant
Director Joyce Klein, Lake Butler Commissioner Fletcher Myers, Mayor Jimmy
Beasley, Commissioner LeRoy Stalvey, (back) Stephanie Hodges and Rob
Quainton (USDA), Commissioner Ray Crawford, Susan Shaw and Gwen Gooch
(city employees), Vice Mayor Brantley Crawford and City Manager Richard Tillis.


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Oct. 19, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


- UCHS to implement academies in 2007


.",


Rebecca Bryant (left) and Sheila Locke attended the
workshop and won door prizes, such as cooking
utensils and gift certificates. All participants also
took home food samples and healthy eating and
lifestyle information.


Health workshop


educates families

BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor'


' In an effort to encourage
Union County residents to be
wise about their food and
lifestyle choices, community
organizations joined together
to hold a community health
workshop Oct. 12.
: At the Lake Butler
community y center, Katie
Hadsock from the Suwannee
river's health council, taught
residents about how to make
mart choices when preparing
foods as part of the "Be
,V.I.S.E. Community Health
series. "
?. Residents learned how to
lead nutritional labels on food
and how to tell if the food was
good or bad for them. They
also learned what fast food
restaurant items were better
Ahan others. ,
A free sliding ,chart 'was
given so residents -could
quickly refer to it when eating
out. More than 100 items from
commonly-known fast food
restaurants were listed.
A meal was cooked with
additional food samples.
available to take home.
Hadsock said it is important
to find a balance between food
and physical activity.
Families can exercise
together, especially children
and teens, who need to be
active most days of the week if


Oct. 24
deadline set
for horse
clinic
The Parelli Natural
Horsemanship Clinic will be
held at the Jacksonville
Equestrian Center on Saturday,,
Oct. 28.
To attend with a group for
free, 4-Hers must register by
Tuesday, Oct. 24, at the Union
County Extension Office at


not all seven days, said
Hadsock.
While the adult residents
learned the more technical
aspects of cooking and leading
a healthy lifestyle, the children
were shown a creative, healthy
snack by making faces out of
tortillas with nutritious
ingredients.
The health workshop wasn't
all serious, though. Residents
received free samples and were
eligible for door prizes.
This month's door prize
winners were Rebecca Bryant
and Sheila Locke. They took
home gift certificates to
restaurants and a basket full of
cooking supplies.
Jennifer Thomas, from Lake
Butler Hospital, was on hand
to guide residents and talk
about future programs.
. Thomas said the Be W.I.S.E.
Community Health Series will
continue on Nov. 9, with the
topic being diabetes.
The series is sponsored by 4-
H, SMART, the city of Lake
Butler, Suwannee River's
health council, Florida Council
on Crime and Deliquency, the
health department, the public
library, Willow's Caf6 and the
Lake. Butler Hospital/Hand
Surgery Center.
For more information, call
(386) 496-3432.



E Katie Hadsock
does a cooking
demonstration
at the Be
E W.I.S.E.
Community
Health Series on
Oct. 12. She
shows how
cooking with
garlic can be
healthy.


20, from 3-5 p.m. at the 'Union
County Public Library.
The UCHS band's drum line
will perform at 4 p.m. The
Bengal cheerleaders will
perform at 4:30 p.m.
The event is free, with all
food items costing $1 or less,!?,
Games will be 50 cents. Face
painting, a cake walk and,
prizes for the games will be
available.
All proceeds benefit the.
library's building fund. For
-more information, call (386) |
496-3432.


(386)496-2321. Hospital's

Library to health fair set
hold tailgate for Nov. 3
p20 The Fifth Annual Union
party Oct. 20 County Health Fair will be
Come enjoy games, prizes,, held Friday, Nov. 3, from 8:30
food and fun before Union a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
County High School's fighting It will be held at the
Tigers take the field on Friday. Lakeside Community Center
SA tailgate party will be held with free health screenings,
before the football game Oct. prizes and more!


USPS 648-200
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
Paid at LakeButler, Florida under Act of March 3, 1879.

-,.- POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
UNION COUNTY TIMES
I Y 125 E. Main Street LakeButler, FL 32054
Web addre,'v UCTimcsonlinc.com
(386) 496-2261
S John M. Miller, Publisher
ubscription Rate in Trade Area Editor: Lindsey Kirkland
Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
$3000pr year: Advertising: Kevin Miller
0 i Don Sams
.lI00 I rnri:nll. Darlene Douglass
Oulidi p u ad Typesetting: Joalyce Graham


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Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Virginia Daugherty
Kathi Bennett


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
In order to raise graduation
rates and help students find
employment after high school,
Union County High School is
using a grant to form
academies within the school.
The four academies are
construction, business, health
and the teacher cadet.
The teachers cadet academy
is in its beginning stages this
year with the help of an
approximately $177,000 grant.
Bobbie Morgan, director of
staff development at the school
district office, worked on the
grant and said she has been
working with the high school
to train teachers already in the


school system.
Teachers would gain
additional certification to what
they have now in order to
teach certified programs next
year.
Morgan said at the Oct. 10
school board meeting that this
first year is to determine
curriculum, create advisory
boards and to determine the
direction of the academies.
"I feel like this is an
answered prayer," Morgan said
of the fact that the academies
will give students certifications
that will allow them to leave
high school and be employed
at a higher starting salary.
The programs aim to give
students the opportunity to see


UCHS instructor
Mike Ripplinger
also spoke to
Rotary Oct. 10 at
the Butler
Seafood House
and Grille about
preparing
students to
enter the
workforce.


Correction
In the Oct. 12 issue on page
2C, Jill Teston was mistakenly
identified as Jill Tetstone.in an
article about a breast cancer
awareness event.
The Union County Times
apologizes for any confusion
this may have caused.


Homecoming
parade forms
now available
The Union County High
School homecoming parade is
set for Friday, Nov. 3.
Parade entry forms are now
available at the high school.
The entry fee is $10, which is
que by Monday, Oct. 30, at 3
p.m.
On Nov. 3, parade line-up
will begin at 11 a.m. at
Sprinkle Field. The .parade
starts at noon.


Oct. 17, 1935
'We wanted to let you know
how much we love you!
On this special day and
other days life this.
Love, 'our Nine eKids,
33 Grand'Kits,
15 5reat-grand!Kids and
'your husband, 'Ed PinLney


Business
instructor Stacy
Worrell talks to
the Rotary Club
about the new
academy that
she will teach
within Union
County High
School next
year. Students
could leave the
academy with
certification that
would prepare
them to directly
enter a job.


a connection between high
school and their careers.
UCHS teachers Lor i
Howard, Tammy Sulsona,
Stacy Worrell and Mike
Ripplinger spoke to the Rotary
Club of Lake Butler on Oct. 10
(at Butler Seafood House &
Grille), about the academies.
Many other school
personnel, such as Ramona
Johns, Superintendent Carlton
Faulk and Morgan were in
attendance. Mayor Jerry
Pinkham, who will teach the
construction academy, could
not attend the presentation. ,
Sulsona said, "We're driven
by our three Rs: rigor,
relevance and relationships."
The academies will be more,
rigorous, she said, going more.
into depth about a specific area
of study. Topics taught will
'have\a "real-world relevance"
to students.


According to Worrell, a
UCHS business instructor and
yearbook adviser, teachers will
be able to build better
.relationships with students,
which could help them with
giving career advice.
An advantage of the
academies will be to take
subjects students are already
interested in, such as becoming
a nurse, and giving them actual
guidance and instruction to get
them to that point.
Health occupations
instructor Howard said, "The
hardest thing is to get them
motivated to learn the things
we need to know."
The academies will show
health students, for instance,
how a math problem actually
relates to what they will be


See UCHS, p. 4A


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Union County High School senior volleyball player Miranda Kent (#24, second
from left) is recognized at senior night Oct. 12 with (from left) her dad, Perry Kent,
her mom, Cindy Kent, and her grandmother, Margie Kent. Coaches Angela
Wiszowaty, Perry Davis and Cindy Maddox are also pictured.


LBMS students say


'Show me the money!'


At the Union County High School auditorium
Superintendent Carlton Faulk, Lake Butler Middle
--School Principal Mark Bracewell and Rob Ulmer
prep the students before the ceremony.

The common theme of an He said, "Money and
assembly recently held at Lake recognition were the top two
Butler Middle School was motivators, according to
"Show Me the Money!" student survey results, when
Students participated -in wapstudents ,awerte.2asked,, 'What.
drawing that honored would motivate you to increase
.achievement on last' Near's )ourachie'e nir '''
FCAT. A drawing was held for 'That student input is what
24 $50 prizes and four $100 led to this assembly," he said.
prizes.' "It was such a success, in my
To be eligible -for- the-
d...drawing, students had their
name placed in a hat for each
50 points of growth they
experienced on the FCAT
math and reading assessment
as. measured by their
Developmental ,Scale Score.
LBMS Principal Mark
Bracewell, Superintendent of
Schools Carlton Faulk and the
oice of the Tigers," science -.,
teacher Rob Ulmer, presided .. .
over the drawing. .. g .i
The trio gave away a total of
$1,600. Each .winner was
treated to a "Red Carpet Walk" '
after their name was called. ,
The funds were provided ,by
the LBMS School Advisory
Council, and the Lake Butler
Middle School Parent-Teacher
Organization.
According to Bracewell, 90
percent of students who took
last year's FCAT at LBMS (L-R) Sky Snyder, Mason D
were eligible for the drawing. win $50.
The ceremony also honored
last year's FCAT level .5
performers, which is the SEEKING MARRIED CO
highest level a student can th3t want iL ma'de a Oftroc ien Mhe In
attain on the FCAT reading REQUIREMENTS
and math assessment. Must beat least 21 years "I' ,.p
.....-These students had the Hive no inore than Iwo ".
privilege of strolling down the .. Possess valid ndr iv
Sred carpet in' front ;of. the hliconse with good driving
student body in honor of their record i a r BO'
accomplishment. ,,., ... *ipo a dr. ri T" r
Bracewell said this 'event *'nED. dcgr ein Hion.-im10.
was a huge success and hopes..........................
Jit can. become an annual Located in Talla
tradition. Fax 850-575-7225 or email ri
lampkinm@girlsandboystown.org NO I


UCHS
. Continued frqm- p.-3A
doing as a nurse.
Rippli'nger said the
academies do not show a flaw
in the school system but rather
an opportunity to elevate an
already "wonderful school
system" to another level.
Implementation' of. the
academies will hopefully occur
in the 2007-2008 school year.
Morgan said. .
"They'll have something that
wilL give them -an -edge," she'
said.
s In its first year, the
academies will only be able to
reach a small number of
students, but if the program
sees success, it could be
expanded.
%"What, I would hope is
around 50 percent of students.
to be accommodated," she
said.


opiniori, because it'was largely
born from the students' ideas."
LBMS would like. to thank
the following people: Royals
Mobile Home Sales (Donation
of the Red Carpet), Lola Lacy
(stage decorations), Emerson
Nursery and Plant Rentals (use
of plants for stage decoration),
LBMS School Advisory
Council (funds for drawing)
and LBMS PTO (funds for
drawing)'.
Drawing winners in the red
carpet celebration were:
Sixth grade: Rico Lee,
Brandon Archer,. Wilmer
Gomez, Steven Davis, Chelsea
Cayton and Lane Bishop won
$50. Stacy Norman won $1.00.
Seventh grade: Richard
Sargent, Michael (MG) Vinci,
Sierra Eades, Alana Stevens
and Chrissy Maddox won $50.
Corbin Elixson won $100.
Eighth grade: Nicholas
Klein, Linsey Clark, Garrett
McRee, Cadi Bishop, Chris
Shuler and Elizabeth Crews
won $50. Jacqueline Anderson
won $100.
Ninth grade: Mason Dukes,
Skye Snyder, Percephini
Sykes, Zack Robertson,
Brandon Shannon and Bryan
smith won $50. Josh Crockett
won $100.


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UCHS
volleyball
team holds
senior night

BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Tires Editor
Union County High School's
varsity girls volleyball team
held its senior night Oct. 12.
The team and coaches
recognized the two seniors on
the team, as well as their
family members who were in
attendance.
Awards were presented to
the seniors for their hard work
throughout their stay on the
volleyball team.
This year's seniors, Kelly
Bennett and Miranda Kent,
were presented awards by head
coach Perry Davis, assistant
coach Cindy Maddox and the
junior varsity girls volleyball
coach Angela Wiszowaty.
Kent and Bennett's


School board
meets Oct. 24
The Union County School
Board meet on Tuesday, Oct.
24, at 1:30 p.m. in the meeting
room at the district office. A
public workshop will follow
the meeting.
The district office is located
at the corner of southwest
Sixth and Lake avenues. For
more information, call (386)
496-2045.


UCHS offers
after-school


tutoring
Attention parents:
County High School
offering after-school


Union
will be
tutoring


UCHS senior volleyball player Kelly Bennett (#34,
second from left) is recognized at senior night Oct.
12 with (from left) her dad, Kevin, her mom Sheran,


and her sister, Kalen.
teammates, Lacey Webb,
Chastity Lloyd, Markie
Emergy, Jessica Parrish,


this year for academics and/or
FCAT skills.
Tutoring will be available
3:15-4:15 .p.m. Monday
through Thursday. If you are
interested in your child
receiving extra help, you or
your child may pick up the
form in the high school front
office or from Geraldine
Griffis.
For more information you
may call Griffis at (386). 496-
3040, ext. 4946. No
transportation will be
provided.


Tiger Growl
set for Nov. 2
Union County High
School's Tiger Growl is
scheduled for Thursday, Nov.


Hannah Hayes and Bianca
.Clemons, were also on hand to
congratulate the seniors.


2, at 7:30 p.m. at the football
stadium.
Tiger Growl features class
skits, presentation of the
homecoming court and the
crowning of the homecoming
queen and king. Admission- is
$2.

Toys for Kids
is accepting
bicycles
The Union County Toys for
Kids program is currently
accepting new and used
bicycles. Used bicycles will be
refurbished and given to less
fortunate children during the
Christmas season.
Donations can be dropped
off at the Union County Public
Library, 175 W. Main St.


WE, THE STAFF OF UNION COUNTY HOUSING AUTHORITY,
WOULD'LIKE TO COMMEND OUR E.D./BOSS
-for the brief period of time as the E.D. -
on the excellent improvements that have been made to our place
of employment. We could not ask for any one other than
Ms. Doris G. Thomas to be the GREATEST BOSS EVER!!
We all want you to know that you're the
best boss anyone could ask for.
Dwight Regar, Housing Manager' Jeannette Stoltman, Clerical Specialist
Buddy Austin, Main. Supv. .Kevin Blanton, Main., Mechanic
Ronnie Gooch, Lawn/Labor Mildred Hanies, Greeter



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Oct. 19, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 5A


BY JANICE PARRISH
Special to the Times
With excitement in the air,
riders began arriving at the
Florida Sheriffs Boys Ranch
Wednesday morning, Oct. 4,
ready to join in the celebration
of the 49th Annual Open
House and Horse Show.
Many riders from Union
County look forward each year
to the big event, which is held
on the first weekend of
October annually.
The competitive games
began Friday, Oct. 6, at 2 p.m.,
with more than 520 riders from
all over Florida and Georgia
coming to compete.
Union County Riding Club
was the strongest club
represented with close to 100
riders competing.
Union County riders rode
hard, with many bringing
home awards for th-eir
*outstanding performances.
Each year points are
tabulated throughout the
weekend for the 10 classes of
competition. High points are
awarded on Sunday to the rider
who has accumulated the most
points during competition.
Union County riders once
again took a large portion of
the high points, bringing five
back to Lake Butler.
Congratulations to Brandon
Combs, Garth Ellington, Brian
Lagasse, Paula Seay and
Roscoe Seay. Great riding,
Union County members.
Union County Riding Club
queen, Jessica Thornton, and
vice president,, Clarence Seay,
led Union County riders in the
grand entry, with the county's
mounted posse also
participating.
Immediately following the
Grand Entry and Open House,
Lake Butler's own "Bo-Bo the
Clown" (Clarence Seay)
entertained the crowd along
with his trusted, mount. Bo-Bo
was a big hit this year with
riders and spectators.
The Union County Mounted
Posse was on hand throughout
the entire weekend helping to
check in horses and monitor
the grounds. It was a great
weekend and all left looking
forward to the 50th annual
Florida Sheriffs Boys Ranch
Open House' and Horse Show
next year.




Final sign-up
for hurricane
help to forest
landowners
Florida Agriculture, and
Consumer Services
Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson announced the' final
sign-up to assist forest
landowners impacted by the
2004 hurricane season.
The Departniert's Division
of Forestry will hold the third
and final sign-up for
enrollment in the Forest Land
Recovery Program (FLRP)
from Sept. 25 to Nov. 15.
S, This program. authorized by.
the USDA Forest Ser\ ice and.
of Forestry, is, available, for
forestland recovery practices
on a 7.5- cost share basis to
nonindustrial pri'-ate forest
'landowners who suffered
damage to their timber during
the 2004 hurricane season. All
expenses must have been
related to damage from the
S 2004 hurricane season and
incurred after Oct. 13 of that
ear.
;7


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:y -1 tW


4f


Kevin Box works hard to turn in a good ride on the cloverleaf.


Florida Sheriffs Boys Ranch high-point winners from Union County were (1-r)
Garth Ellington (junior boys), Stephanie Waldeck (from Jacksonville), Brian
Lagasse (seniors), Paula Seay (powder puffs), Roscoe Seay (Jack Bennys) and
(front) Brandon Combs (small fry boys). Photo courtesy of Doug and Jill Cottis of
Cottis Photography.


Library's first
film fest set
for Oct. 28
The Junior Friends of the
Library will hold its first-ever


" Eligible practices. include,
but are not limited to: site"
preparation, tree planting,
debris removal and other
activities related' to the
-restoration of damaged or lost
forest resources.
Landowners who own at
least-10 acres but not more
than 10,000 acres of land
having a forest resource plan
will be eligible to receive
funding assistance under
FLRP.
A maximum of$25,000 will
be available for each.
qualifying landowner 6ver the,
life of the program as
reimbursement of incurred
:expenses for approved


film festival Saturday, Oct. 28,
at the Union County Public
Library.
Films can be entered into
four categories: adult fiction,
adult non-fiction, junior fiction
and junior non-fiction. There
will be cash prizes for each
category.


practices. All approved
practices must be completed
by September 2007.,
"Forests are a critical natural
resource in Florida," Bronson
said. "This program .is
important for our nonindustrial
private forest landowners to
assist them in maintaining
sustainable forest lands and to
limit fragmentation of this
important resource."
Landowners can obtain
application forms from their
local Division of Forestry
Office and from other
cooperating agencies. The
Division of Forestry's foresters
will provide technical
assistance to landowners and


The person calling to allegedly raise funds
for the Union County Library IHAS NO
CONNECTION TO THE UNION
COUNTY LIBRARY and none of the funds
raised will benefit the library.
If you have questions or want to report a
call, contact Mary Brown at (386) 496-3432.


*1


*No film should contain
content that exceeds a PG
rating, and anyone from the
community can participate. -
Submissions of original
films will be accepted until
Thursday, Oct. 26, at the
library.


will be the local contact for
participating landowners. ,
For more information,
contact any of the following
resources:
* David Smith, DOF's
conservation programs.
manager, who is located
in Tallahassee. at (850).
414-9907.
Jay Tucker, Union
County's forester, at
(386) 496-2190.
Nicole Howard,
Bradford County's
forester, at (904) 964-
2461.:


Class of 2006
pictures ready UCHS's Class
fnr nikin Of 1986


1%01 F 0ffVWi
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 Davis at
(386) 496-4858.

Library to
hold Read-a-
Thon Oct. 25
Help Union County Public
Library raise funds to build a
new library.
How? By reading!
Union County students
should gather sponsors to
pledge money for the time they
spend reading at school on
Wednesday, Oct. 24, from 9-.
10 a.m.
The classrooms at each
school that raise the most
money will be treated to an ice
cream party, so round up loose
change and tell all the
relatives. Spires IGA donated
all the ice cream for the event.
All proceeds benefit the
library's building fund. For
more information, call (386)
496-3432.


reunion set
for Oct. 21
The Union County High
School Class of 1986 has set
its 20-year reunion for
Saturday, Oct. 21, at 6 p.m. at
the Pritchett farmhouse.
For more information,
contact Bridges at (386) 496-
2816, Dana King at (386) 752-
6888 or Jill Townsend at (386)
755-9350.


'Church in the
Park' is this
weekend
Pastor Patrick Maxwell and
the members of Victory
Christian Center of Lake
Butler invite the public to
"Church in the Park" at the
Westside Park in Lake Butler.
The park is located at the
comer of S.W. 7th Ave. and
S.W. First Way, behind Spires
IGA.
The event will be Saturday,
,Oct. 21, at 6 p.m. Come on
out for, an awesome time of
praise, worship, the word of
God, food and fellowship.
Call the church 'office at
(386) 496-2115 for more
information.


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-- NATIONAL CLERGY APPRECIATION MONTH -
IN APPRECIATION of your faithful ,
commitment to helping us grow
spiritually in Jesus Christ, we give
our gratitude. Thank you for your .
dedicated service to God, God's .
word and God's people. Thank You ,'


for your awesome leadership,
genuine acts of kindness, life


I-


"Steve Pennypacker has over two decades of
experience as a prosecutor, private attorney,
and a general magistrate handling over 8,000
court hearings. Steve Pennypacker has a
strong record of public service volunteering
thousands of hours benefiting our children in
North Florida. The choice is clear. Vote Steve
Pennypacker for Circuit Judge."
Bill Cervone, State Attorney, Circuit 8


Pastor
Patrick Maxwell


changing and humorous sermons,
Sunday school lessons, bible studies and fellowships.
Pastor we want you to know that you have made such a
' difference in our lives and the lives of many others.
,--. May God continue to bless you.
We Love Youl
Your Wife Pergina Maxwell, Patrick Jr and the
SVictory Christian Center of Lake Butler Church Family C


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Home Equity Line of Credit


PRIME M INUS


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Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 19, 2006



Union County Pop Warner teams wrap up 2006 season
BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor F _F-


It was homecoming
Saturday for the Pop Warner
teams of Union County with
'the final games being played
for each team.
The three Union County
teams, are the Mitey Mites
(ages 7 to 9 years old), the Jr.
Pee Wees (ages 8 to 10 years
old) and Pee Wees (ages 9 to
11 years old).
The cheerleading squads
performed and a queen and
king were also announced for
each division.
The homecoming queen and
king for each division were as
follows:
Mitey Mites: Cassie
Tomlinson and Matthew
Jobin.
Jr. Pee Wees: Mallory
Young and Michael
Bradley.
Pee Wees: Katelyn Lee
and Dustin Hersey.
-After their game, the Mitey
Mite team got a special
homecoming welcome from
former Union County Tigers
(and now Clemson Tigers)
Kevin Alexander and C.J.
Spiller.
Spiller and Alexander both
posed for team and individual
pictures with the players.
Some of the team remember
the two, not for their current
success at Clemson, but when
they taught the younger
children at basketball camp
during high school.
The Mitey Mites finished
the season with three wins, two
losses and one tied game. They
were coached by Danny
Thomas, Buddy Webb, Travis
Worrell and head coach Hardy
Clyatt.
Jr. Pee Wees ended with a 3-
4 record. Their head coach was
Chris Simmons.
Pee Wees had a 4-3 record,


Gospel series
at Danville
church Oct.
22-29
. Danville Churoh-of Christ,
in sites everyone to.its 'gospel,
meetings, from Sunday, Oct.
22, to Sunday, Oct. 29.
Paul Casebolt will be giving
a special series of lessons from
God's word. Meetings will be
held Sundays at 9 a.m. and 5
p.m., and Monday through
Saturday at 7:30 p.m.
Danville Church of Christ is
located approximately two
miles south of Lake Butler on
S.R. 121.,


Gospel sing
Oct. 21 at
Brooker
church
The Community Church of
Brooker will hold a gospel
sing on Saturday. Oct. 21, at 7
p.m. -
It will feature The Cavaliers
from Perry. For more
information, contact, pastor
George Dyal at (386) 496-
2805.

St. James
church to
hold talent
night Oct. 21
,St. James AME.Church will
'be having a talent program on
Saturday, Oct. 21, at 7 p.m.
Will you join in for a good
time of dancing, singing,
speaking and other talents? If
anyone has outfits, they may
model them, too. All ages are'
invited.
The church is located on the'
corner of Providence Road
(C.R. 238) and C.R. 23.1. "
For more. information,
please call (386) 496-1762,
(352)-494-2815 or Emma
Jenkins at (386) 496-9785.


Scrapbook
meeting bOct.
21 for 4-H
Union County 4-H will
provide a scrapbook workshop
on Saturday Oct. 21, from 3 to
5 p.m. It will take place at the
extension office.
The workshop has a $5 fee,
and participants must notify
the extension office they are
attending by Friday, Oct. 20, at
(386)496-2321.


AT RIGHT: The 2006
Pop Warner Pee Wee
football team
members include
Derek Ward Tyler
Norman, Da ton
Townsend, Brandon
Bivins, Jacob Knight,
Mac Johns, Kevin
Bradley, Joe Kent, Joe
Ruby, John Provin,
Dustin-Hersey, Walter
Mabrey, Kendrick
Langford, Daronte
Corbitt, Julian
Merriex, Colton Kelley,
Shane Hendricks,
Michael Ellis, Michaels
Roberts and Nick
Thompson.


with two of their losses being
to Keystone Heights (the team
they played for homecoming).
This year they were coached
by Mac Johns, Dean Ellis,
Joey Norman, Joe Ruby,
Randall Bivens and head coach
Billy Townsend. Greg Ward
and Vicki Johns were spotters
for the team.
Union County's Pop Warner
teams were organized this year
by its officers, including
President Bret Dukes, Vice
President Billy Townsend,
Treasurer Kelly Dukes,
Secretary/School Coordinator
Jill Townsend and Cheer
Coordinator Kim Bailey.


To insure good health: Eat
lightly, breathe deeply, live
moderately, cultivate
cheerfulness, and maintain
an interest in life.
-William Louden


77


U- o Co-n- ubllc' br,.
Un ,,.on Contmy Public tLibra y


175 West


Lake Bti-
Phone


ler,


Main Street
7 )


Florida


(386)


32054


496-3432


Fax (386) 496-


1285


http : //union. newriver lib


.':El. us


Dear Library Supporter, :.
The Union County Public Library is getting ready to begin its .
construction project for a new, larger facility. In an effort to raise funds .. .- -.
for this much-needed building, the library is accepting donations for '
parts of the picture shown on the next page. The painting that was .
created for this project (painted by Marie Wiggs Tyre) will be
translated into a giant mural on the meeting room wall of the new .
library building. It is estimated that each animal on the mural will be -- ', -,'v. i
life-size or larger. Listed below are the prices for each item. Just think
of the lasting benefits that you can have with your small investment I
the name of your business listed in the library for years, your family's -. ...-'
name showing support of the library and our community's education,-
dedication in memory of a loved one, and much more...
Each item listed will have a plaque that corresponds to the item.

Leaf on the Tree:....................................... $200 Flying Egrets......................................$1,000/pair
Lim b oni the Tree:......................................... $500 Large Bird:......... ...............................$1,000
Sm all B ird:...................................................$500 Bear: ... ............................................. ..$1,000
Sm all R eptile:.............. ................................ $500 A lligator:............................................ ... $1,000
Squirrel:.......................................................$500 Deer:.................................$2,000,
Raccoons:........................ ....... .... $ 1,000/pair Panther: ................................................. $2,000
Trunk of Tree:............................................$5,000

If you are interested in helping build your new library

by making a donation for a part of the mural,

please call Mary Brown, library director, at 386-496-3432






Not r OaIRades.


I 1 I


:I vim n nm





i9, 2006 UniOiN COUNI i ,.rvES Page7A


Jr. Pee Wee football team members are (not in order) rrn ouglas, aran Robnson,
Corey Hersey, Garrett Hersey, Austin Dukes John Alex Davis, Derrien Douglas, Darian Robinson,
Davis, Brandon Peacock, Keldric Bradley, Charlil Brette Hill, Blake Jones, Chase Wilkerson, Kyle
McCastle, Nicholas Horn, Trey Owen, Colten Thornton, Tristan Andrews, Quay Drawdy, Brandon
McAlister, Christopher Starling, Micheal Bradley, McCoy and Conner McAlister.


The 2006 Bengal cheerleading squad for the Jr. Pee
Wee division consists of (front, I-r) Ashley Holt, Kali
Hill, Mallory Young, Shianne Hutchison and (back)
Coach Tracy Rippy.


Senator Bill
Nelson holds
office hours
Representatives of Senator
Bill Nelson's office will hold
office hours for Union County
residents on Tuesday, Oct. 24,
from 10:30-11:30 a.m.
They will'be located at the
Worthington 'Springs
Community Building across
from the fire station on S.R.
121.in Worthington Springs.
Hours are open to anyone,
including those needing .help
with a federal issue.
Those unable to attend can
contact Nelson by mail at 1301


LEGALS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No. 63-2003-CA-0050
JAMES M. COCHRANE,
SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE OFTITLE
HOLDING TRUST AGREEMENT
DATED 4/15/99;
Plaintiff,
vs.
CHARLES CAPRILOZZI and
SHARON CAPRILOZZI, his wife;
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to a Summary Judgment of
Foreclosure dated August 25, 2004,
in Case No. 63-2003-CA-0050 of the
Circuit Court of the Eighth Judicial
Circuit, in and for Union County,
,orida, in which JAMES M.
.OCHRANE, SUCCESSOR
TRUSTEE OF TITLE HOLDING
TRUST AGREEMENT DATED
4/15/99 is the Plaintiff and CHARLES
CAPRILOZZI and SHARON
CAPRILOZZI his wife are the
Defendants; I will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash at the Union
County Courthouse in Lake Butler,
Union County, Florida, at 11:00 A.M.
or shortly thereafter, on Nov. 16,
2006 the following described property
set forth in the Summary Judgment
of Foreclosure:
The South 69 feet of Lots 12 and 13,
Block I, and the East 9 feet of the
South 69 feet of the East Half of Lot
11, Block 1, of Worthington Springs,
Florida, as per plat thereof recorded
in Plat Book 1, Page 14, Public
Records of Union County, Florida.
DATED this 13th day of October,
2006
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Julia Croft
SDeputy Clerk
10/192tchg. 10/26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
FILE NO. 63-2006-CP-0036
PROBATE DIVISION B.
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BESSIE LEE ROGERS
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
Bessie Lee Rogers, deceased,
whose date of death was April 6,'
2006, is pending in the Circuit Court
for Union County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address dfwhich is 55
West Main Street, Lake Butler,
Florida 32054. The names and
addresses of the personal
representative and the personal
representative's attomey are set forth
below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
on whom a copy, of this notice is
required to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE TIME OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent
and other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's estate
must file their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN
THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH
I'N SECTION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.'
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,.
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED,
The date of first publication of this
notice is Oct. 19,2006.
Personal Representative
Thomas E. Rogers
158 Elmsford
Clawson, Michigan 48017
Attomey for Personal
Representative:
Fred H. GC ibie .:r.
Florida Bar No. 014bu4
Overstreet; Miles, Rith
and Crumble Jr.
100 Church Street
Kissimmee, FL 34374
Telephone: (407) 847-5151
10/192tchg 10/26


Riverplace Blvd., Suite #2218,
Jacksonville, FL, 32207, or
through his Web site
http://billnelson.senate.gov.
Contact Nelson's office at
(904) 346-4500 for further
details.

Elections
office
announces
early voting
The Union County
Supervisor of Elections office
will hold early voting for the
Nov. 7 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 their voter information
with the correct 911 addresses.


4 --l,: .'i~. *1a''


HAV YO 'OA OVD*OE UFFRE F'M0


I DATH*.ISASE


If you, a deceased spouse or parent suffered from any of the
lowing ailments on or before November 21, 1996 a
were advised by a treating doctor that the condition
a result of cigarette smoking, you may be eligible to file a la
against big tobacco.
Lung Cancer Esophageal Cancer
Kidney Cancer Laryngeal Cancer
Bladder Cancer Pancreatic Cancer
Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (CO
Oral Cavity/Tongue Cancer
Call Fleming & Associates toll free at 1-800-940-3365 for more infor
Andres Pereira with Fleming & Assoc. l.L.P is Fleming &Associates,t
licensed to practice in FL and has his principle 1330 Post Oak Blvd., Sute 303
office located in Houston, TX. Houston, TX 77056-3019

The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon adver
Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications and


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
win a trip to Washington, DC.
www.VolunteerFloridaFoundation.org
Spnsorcd by
WU Washington Mutual


!h.rI
Ti Ei7:

IN I


Read Together, Floridao is a month-long reading celebration managed by
Vhmteer Fbrida Jk
FOUNDATION
Manager of the Governor's Family Literacy Initiative


-. -


III


Mitey Mite football team members include (not in
order) Chance Oody Brandon Ames, Trey Spitze,
Caleb Cox, Cody Miller, Darly Watkins, Brenan
Clyatt, Marshall Worrell, Thomas Webb, Wyatt
Garmon, Dylan Thornton, Brandin McCastle, Aaron
Provin, RonWilder, Parker Hodgson, Phillip Joyner,
Austin Harper, Witt Thomas, Caleb Hlenderson,


-I Toys for Kids

holds fund-
raisers
Toys for Kids is now taking
orders for chicken and rice
dinners. Dinners are $5 and
will be delivered- Friday, Oct.
27, from 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m.


Dalton Lee, Casey Driggers, Matthew Jobin, Ryan
Jones Jr., Marcus Rand-all Howard, Jordan
Christopher Bradley, JarrettShadd, Jackson Tide
Molina, Cody Whisenhunt, Ryan Broughton, Treyce
Hersey, Joshua Ruby, Richard Crews and Garrett
Morris. The team is joined by (back row, I-r) Kevin
Alexander and C.J. Spiller.


Jerry Whitehead and Henry
Fowler will be cooking the
dinners.
Call the library to -preorder
at (386) 496-3432.
Donations can be dropped
off at the Union County Public
Library, 175 W. Main St., in
Lake Butler.
Additionally, there will be a


fund-raising car wash at Spires
IGA on Saturday, Oct. 21,
from 8 a.m.-1 p.m.

To enjoy and give
enjoyment, without injury to
yourself or others; this is
true morality.
-Nicolas Chamfort


,.INlJET CARTRIDGE







BRTLC2 IBK $25.49 HP21.....................18.37
fol BRTLC21C.......... ......14.99 HP1 9................... 33.99
3nd
nw, BRTLC21M............., 14.99 HPI7.................... 33.99
BRTLC2 IY............... .99 HP78...................54.99

uHP28 .................5...21.99


PD) BCI2 IBK.................8.75 HP56.................... 24.05

atin BC2 I C.................23.25 HP57................... 3499
L.L.P BCI3eBK..................13.95 HP94.................... 24.09

BC13eC ..................11.95 HP95.................28.55
SBC13eM...................11.95 Q2612A.................98.00


B Q262XA............... 103.50


EPSTO4.0120..............29.95 CAME40...............108.00

EPS-S020047.............21.95 92274A..................64.00
EPS-S20049........... 32.95 C4092A................. 82.90
BCll for Selection Prices... 92295A................ 116.00

We probably can get the hard-to-find cartridges
COMPETITIVE PRICES


THE OFFICE SHOP
I29,9 1208 O0ckfl
|, 1 IRS= Im /iiM wefu~sssON ALL OFFICE MACHINE REPAIRS
(904) 110 W. Call St., Starke, FL FAX:
964-5764 C7t s juote yo.r mhat ord&r... -904) 964-6905


-"


-*--T-~ .-----~--


~


~If~- ~s~


.. .. .. .
-... .. .


-8C~tsa~




, Page 8A UNION CUuort'ar llViM- uci. ir, zuuo


Pictured above is the 2006 Bengal cheerleading Kim Bailey and at right is assistant coach Lori Park.
squad for the Mitey Mite division. At left is Coach


The 2006 homecoming queen and king for Pop
Warner's Pee Wee division are Katelyn Luke and
Dustin Hersev.


The 2006 homecoming queen and king for Pop
Warner's Jr. Pee Wee division are Mallory Young and'
Michael Bradley.


Don't miss the the awards dinner


Don't miss the Best Places To Work
Awards Dinner for all businesses that
participated in the Best Places to Work
survey conducted by North Florida
Regional Chamber of Commerce and
FloridaWorks.
The dinner, which will be held Thursday,
Oct. 26, will recognize the winners of the
survey and promote business in our region.
Gerry Hoeffner will be the speaker for the
evening and awards will be presented by
the Chairman of the Chamber, Brad Carter.
The Best Places dinner will be held at the
Conference Center in Starke located at
1610 North Temple Ave.
Sponsors for the Best Places To Work are
North. Florida Regional Chamber of
Commerce, the Bradford County
Development Authority and FloridaWorks.


CABRF



CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


TRI-COUNTY

AREA'S


work


NFRCC chairman, Brad Carter, presents an award to Land Title owners, Lynn and
Rick Sullivan, for hosting the October BASH. '"


Care of Bs/lness"


Lake Butler


MAIN OFFICE
100 E. Call St., Starke

904-964-5278
www.northfloridachamber.com


I I


EffMARK YOUR

..... CALENDAR
S" ,-- .... MEETING BRADFORD TOURIST


DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL


When:
Where:
Time:


ThursdayOct. 19
NFRCC Boardroom
12 Noon
STARKE


FRONT LINE LUNCH
When: Monday, Oct. 23
Time: 12 Noon
Where: Western Steer Steak House
Sponsorship: Xerox
STARKE
MEETING BOARD OF GOVERNORS


When:
Time:
Where:


Thursday, Oct. 26
12 Noon
Capital City Community Room
STARKE


THANKS TO BILL ADAMS CHEVROLET for sponsoring the October Cruz-in Car Show.


When:
Time:
Where:


Thursday, Oct. 26
6-9 p.m.
Conference Center
STARKE


Keystone Heights
Melrose


BEST PLACES TO WORK AWARDS DINNER


-


I %. AIL,







S-- Section B: Thursday, Oct. 19, 2006






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


Air Guard engineers prepare |


for deployment, say goodbye .


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
James Young and his wife,
Kim, seemed not to notice the
hustle and bustle going on
around them as they held
-hands and looked into each
'-other's eyes-they could've
-.been in a secluded spot rather
-than in the middle of the
crowded mess hall at the 202"d
-RED HORSE (rapid engineer
deployable heavy operational
.*repair squadron engineers)
base at the Camp Blanding
Joint Training Center.
Yet they were no different
than anybody else present at
the RED HORSE base on the


morning of Oct. 16. More than
100 RED HORSE members
and their families were trying
to make the most of what little
time they had left together
before the squadron departed
for Fort McCoy in Wisconsin.
The unit will eventually deploy
to the Middle East.
Young, who lives in Starke,
admitted he had a mixture of
feelings before'leaving home.
"I'm looking forward to go
do what we're called to do," he
said. "It's one of those things
where you feel anxious about
it, but at the same time, you're
ready to go. It's something
you've been trained to do and.
you're ready to go do it.


i


f~J


Allen Mathis of Marianna spends some time with his 6-
year-old son, Ryan.


James Young (left) and his wife, Kim, share a moment in the 202nd RED HORSE
mess hall.


-


Far,


"I'm glad to be able to serve
my country this way."
The RED HORSE members
will undergo additional combat
skills training by Army
personnel for one month at
Fort McCoy before departing
for the Afghanistan and Iraq.
At Fort McCoy, members'
training will -include
instruction on the use of
weapons, navigation
techniques, convoy movement
tactics and use of a global
positioning system.
Col. Jack Paschal, the 202nd
RED HORSE commander,
said unit members will go to
various locat-ion._ i.n'
Afghanistan and Iraq and be
involved in various projects,
such as repairing runways,
paving roads and constructing
temporary buildings.
"We do almost everything
but (build) bridges," Paschal
said.
The Air National Guard unit
will actually be supporting an
Army mission overseas.
Paschal said the Army doesn't
have enough engineering
forces to accomplish its
mission, so it has called upon-
the Air Force to assist. The
RED HORSE members will
focus on construction work,
while the. Army will perform
combat-engineer work.
"Hopefully, it will be a good
fit and a good mix, with some
of our folks, having prior Army
experience," Paschal said.
Going overseas is nothing
new for Blanding's RED
HORSE squadron. Members
have worked- in such-places as
Oman and Qatar, as recently as
.2003.
That doesn't make leaving
again any easier .

See DEPLOY, p. 11B


".. "" "'-



-AZ- .....








RED HORSE member Greg Jackson poses for a picture with family and friends.
Pictured (from left) are: Lamar Hamilton (friend), Greer Jackson (daughter), Greg
Jackson, Monisha Perkins (niece), Joann Jackson (stepmother), Kim Crockett
(girlfriend) and Donnie Jackson (father). ,






Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 19, 2006


Conneely enters new phase of life after Bradford ARC


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
It was not the first place he
worked for, but as John
Conneely looks back on his
life upon retirement, he said it
was definitely the best.
Conneely is the former
executive director of the ARC
(Association of Retarded
Citizens) of Bradford
County-his last day on the
job was Sept. 28. He worked at
three other ARCs in North
Central Florida, but he puts the
time spent in Bradford (13
years) at the top of the list.
"The community was
incredibly supportive," he said.
"I've made a lot of good
friends here and still have
good friends here. The people
who live in Bradford County
have been very accepting of
the people we serve,. and see-
them as valued people in our
community."
Conneely, who lives in
Keystone Heights, said he
looks forward to retirement,
viewing it as a new phase in
his life.
Much the same can be said
of his early experiences
working with ARC. He began
working at the ARC of
Alachua Counts 30 ',ears ago.
which was like entering a rne'
phase because the
opportunities for people v. ith
developmental disabilities v.as
expanding He described ithat
early experience as extremely
humble beginnings."
"People \.ere leaving the
institutions and mo ing into
communities." Conneel', said
"The state \%a; just starting Lip
community programs, so we
really, I guess you'd say. had
the opportunity to develop
these programs. That was a lot
of fun.
"The progress the state has
made over the years in
providing services to people
with developmental disabilities
has been extraordinary, and the
level of care has been very
good."
That sums up %th\ Conneelk
began working %\ith ARC.
When he was going to college.


The ARC of Bradford County said goodbye to retiring director John Conneely at a
recent reception. Pictured above (from left) are: Nancy Bailey (Conneely's sister),
Conneely, Carroll Conneely (John's sister-in-law) and Bob Conneely (John's
brother).


he wanted to major in
something that would allow
him to have an impact on
people's lives. He went to
Santa Fe Community College
for two- years, then was
"fortunate" to be offered a
scholarship to Florida State


and major in a "brand new
field." That field was
habilitative services.
"It was something in the
very early stages, of
development, where the state
had a need to train
professionals to go into this


Fall Festival


October 31 6-9 pm

Everyone is invited for an evening of

FUN, FOOD & GAMES

Train Ride Moon Walk & Many other FUN Games
Show off your Costumes
Trick or Treaters
get your candy at all the fun booths
<5?r? Free Hot Dogs and Drinks
... First Baptist Church
-"' ,-. of Keystone
i 550 E Walker Dr. on SR 100
\\ '. (352) 473-7201
www.fbckeystone.org


field," Conneely said. "There
just were not a lot of folks who
had that level of training. I felt
it was a good fit (for me)."
. Conneely, after graduating
from FSU, took a,job as the
first certified special education
teacher in Brevard County. He
taught for two years, then had
the chance to go to graduate
school at Western Kentucky


University. Conneely received
an opportunity to work in a
community sheltered
workshop while attending
Western Kentucky.
He enjoyed teaching, but
found that working in
community-based programs
was a better fit for him.
"I enjoyed that more
because I was able to play
more of an administrative role
as well as a service-related
role," Conneely said. "I liked
that combination."
Since his roots are in
Florida, he returned to
Gainesville, where he began


working for the ARC of
Alachua County. That was in
1976, and he worked five years
there. Conneely also worked
for the ARCs in Duval and
Escambia counties before
taking the job in Bradford
County 13 years ago.
He was familiar with
Bradford County. While
growing up, Conneely and his
-family spent a lot of time in
Keystone, which, in turn, led
them to spending time in
Bradford County, where they
See RETIRE, p. 7B


Florida Twin Theatre
(All Seats $5.00 Before 6 p.m. 964-5451 *CLOSED MON & TUESI!
(Visit us on-line at WWW.FloridaTwinTheatre.com)


StartsFri., Oct. 20
Billy Bob Tlhorntmn in
SCHOOL FOR
SCOUNDRELS
S .- ,-S,
Fri. 7:00, 9:00
Sat. 5:00, 7:00, 9:05
\ Sun. 5:00, 7:05
Wed. ,Thurs. 7:30


Now Showing
Martin Lalwrence in



Fri. 7:05
Sat. 5:05, 7:05
.Sun. 5:05


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LYCEUM SERIES


2006-07


present

()oUa sS 0i1


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I( H T T.- -


IRISH TIMES..
11 V l ^ .... Ai. -

October 24 7:30,p.m.

Levy Performing Arts Center


Enjoy Dinner in the Lobo Cafq at 6 parm

Baked chicken or corned beef and cabbage.
rLce pilaf, east rolls, sala bat, ch=ery pic,
choice of any fountain drink, tea or coffee,
$8 Including tax A


Individual tickets ron sale at the box
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Oct. 19, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


Lending a helping hand


Bradford, Clay, Union to


address new ATV law


BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Telegraph Staff Writer
The operation of an all-
terrain vehicle, or ATV, upon
the public roads of this state
has always been prohibited.
However, a new law that went
into effect on Oct. 1 has both
county commissioners and law
enforcement agencies across
the state scrambling to ensure
0 the safety of all concerned.
The new law states that an
S ATV may be operated by a
licensed driver or a minor that
-- i .' ,,'.. "* .--. is under the direct supervision
.. of a licensed driver during the
.. -.i. '... -........' daytime, hours on unpaved
roadways where the posted
speed limit is less than 35
An additional provision
~included with the new law is
that, beginning July 1, 2008,
Rae (center), volunteer with the Bradford Ecumenical Ministries Food ATV users under the age of 16
accepts a check in the amount of $135 and a basket of food courtesy will be required to pass an
ntile Bank in Starke. Representing Mercantile Bank are Tracy approved safety course.
(far left), mortgage originator, and Scott Schiller, vice president and' According to the available
data from U.S. Consumer
manager. The basket of food contained approximately 40 items and Product Safety Commission,
:h needed at this time, McRae said. The check will be used toward the nationwide, there were more
Hunger, the annual fund-raiser for the Food Pantry. than 6,500 ATV related deaths
reported between 1982 and

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2004. Children under the age
of 16 accounted for 2,019 of
the deaths.
A total of 257 such related
deaths occurred in Florida
alone from 1982 to 2004,
ranking the state eighth in the
country.
Also reported nationally
were 136,100 ATV-related
injuries requiring emergency
room treatment.
Officially known as Florida
Statute 316.2123, a county can


opt out of the statute if the
governing body of the county,
following a notice of public
hearing, votes to exempt the
county from such section.
The general consensus of the
three governing boards of
Bradford, Clay and Union
counties is that there is great
concern with the safety of
allowing ATVs to share
See ATV, p. 11B


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Editorial/Opinion

Thursday, Oct. 19, 2006..* Page 4B



800 numbers not always free


Toll-free 800 numbers have become
so commonplace the public now
accepts them without thought as they
dial far away places without concern
of a charge on their own telephone
bill.
SIf oug~th-ii-with-a-$24500- charge
on your .account linked to an 800
number, you will be upset, especially
when your carrier says it is a legitimate
charge and cannot be reversed or
cancelled, and you will become wary
of what seem to be toll-free numbers.
I recently received an e-mail passed
through several dozen individuals, so
one might say it came from a friend of
a friend several times removed. The
content reveals a scam that any one of
us could be caught up in, so listen up
and be warned as you read the story.
Mark 0., district manager of a
plastics firm, writes that his recorder
picked up a message from area code
809, in which a woman said, "Hey,
this is Karen. Sorry I missed you. Get
back to us quickly. I have something
important to tell you."


She then repeated a telephone
number beginning with the number
809. Luckily, Mark did not respond
to the call.
The original phone call was a scam
in which the caller only wanted to
get a return call and would keep the
victim on the line as long as possible-
while charging as much as $2,500 a
minute.
Telephone numbers 809, 284,
and 876 are actual area codes in
the Caribbean and, like other area
code numbers, not toll-free. On its
Web site, AT&T addresses the scam,
saying it began about five years ago
and continues very much as described
by Mark 0.'
While the codes are legal, they are
also outside the continental United
States and not subject to American
oversight. ,
If you respond to such a call,,
unfortunately, you are on your own.;
By Buster Rahn,n,
Telegraph Editorialist


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR .


Vandals will
pay for
destroyed
flags ,
Dear Editor:
For the last few months, I
have noticed that the-American..
flg-sithat are placed on the
graves of veterans at Hope
Baptist Cemetery have been
destroyed. This bothers nie.


.1744-


For the last 10 years, my
family and I have taken on the
.responsibility of placing the
flags at the cemetery. However,
someone .must now have a'
problem with the flags.
On recent visits I have found
the flags broken in half, pulled
off the stick, thrown on the
ground, and a few have even
been cut in half with a knife.
If you are'angry at a person
or a group of people, this is
not the way to show it. As a
matter of fact, I think you are a


-me'


faceless coward. You obviously
have no respect for the ones
who have fought to keep yot
free.
Whoever you are, I just wan
to let you know that you wi]
suffer the consequences fo
your actions. The good Lord
will see to it.
No matter what you do, thi
will not stop Old Glory fror
flying over the graves of ou
loved ones.
Freedom isn't free
Somebody paid for it.
Brandi Gatli
IHamptOn
* U


Bradford third-
graders have the
tools to find out

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Third-grade students might
have difficulty spelling the
word "Kiwanis," but thanks to
the Kiwanis Club of Starke,
those students in ,Bradford
County will be able to look up
any word they want to check
the spelling on or know the
definition of.
The club bought
approximately 30Q
dictionaries, which were given
to all third-grade students,
whether they attend one of
Bradford County's public
schools or the county's charter
school (the Believers School of
y' Learning), or are home-
s:: schooled.
u Every third-grade teacher
received a dictionary also.


It
or
d
is
r
e.
n
n


Cheryl Canova, club
president, said she and Bear
Bryan, the club's president-
elect,, attended leadership
training when they first heard
of 'the dictionary project-a
project put forth by the Florida
Kiwanis governor.
"We were the first (club) to
do it," Canova said.
Canova said students at the
third-erade level %e4re chosen


to receive the dictionaries
because third grade is when
students first take the Florida
Comprehensive Assessment
Test.
The dictionaries were
handed out by club members
Oct. 3-5. Each one had a
label-donated by Sporting


Chance-on the inside cover
bearing the student's name it
belonged to. The students get
to keep the dictionaries after
they move on from third grade,
but next year's third-graders
won't be lacking.
"We plan to do this as a.
yearly project," Canova said.


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Hampton Elementary third-graders Samantha Prater (left) and Sarah Glisson look
through their new dictionaries.



How do you spell 'generous?'


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.4.5.


Oct. 19, 204 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


OBITUARIES


j i




Blanche Pullen


Blanche Pullen
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Blanche Lillian Pullen, 78, of
Keystone Heights died Sunday,
Oct. 15, 2006, at her residence
following an extended illness.
She was born in Detroit on Feb.
4, 1928.
Mrs. Pullen is survived by: her
husband of 60 years, Richard A.
Pullen of Keystone Heights:
three daughters, Taffee Kedgley
of Keystone Heights, Laura
Pullen of Pensacola and Leslie
Jane Pullen of Jacksonville; 10
grandchildren and 13 great-
grandchildren. She was preceded
in death by a son, Craig R.
Pullen, in 1991.
The family will receive friends
at home on Thursday, Oct. 19,
2006, noon until'5 p.m., at 6878
Deer Springs Road in Keystone
*Heights.
Private funeral services for
'Mrs. Pullen will be held at a later
'date under the care of Jones
Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.

Charles Johns
MACCLENNY Charles
Clifford Johns, 79, of
Macclenny died Friday, Oct. 13,
2006, in Mountain Area Hospice
in Asheville, N.C., following an
extended illness.
Born in Dover, Mr. Johns
lived in Lawtey and Jacksonv;ile
before moving to Macclenny 15
years ago. He was the son of the
late Ernie Covado Johns and
Mary McCormick Johns. He
worked for Swisher Cigar
Company in Jacksonville for 52
years and retired as a supervisor
in 1988. He was a former deacon
with the Cedar Creek' Baptist
Church in Jacksonville and
current member of Franklin
Grove Baptist Church in Bryson
City, N.C. He volunteered with
the Marietta Fire Department in
JacksQnville.
"'Mr. Johns is survived by: a
sister, Lucille Mosley of Lawtey;
a brother. Warren G. Jo'hns"of
Jacksonville; and his
companion, John Britton of
'Keystone Heights. He was
preceded in death by his wife,
IMinnie Burnsed Johns.
Funeral services for Mr. Johns
were Oct. 17, 2006, in First
Baptist Church in Macclenny
with the Rev. Ronald Kimbrell
officiating and Dr. Edsel- M.
,Bone, assisting. Burial followed
in Riverside Memorial Park
'Cemetery in Jacksonville under
the care .of Guerry Funeral Home
of Macclenny.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Care Partners Hospice


Foundation, P.O. Box 25338,
Asheville, NC 28813.

Dorothy Kennedy
STARKE Dorothy",'Lee
Kennedy, 88, ol" Starke died
Monday, Oct. 9, 2006, at
Kindred Hospital in Green Cove
Springs following an extended
illness.
Born in Coffce County, Ala.,
on April 28, 1918, Mrs.
Kennedy moved to Starke four
years ago from Ocala. She was a
homemaker and member of the
Church of God.
Mrs. Kennedy is survived by:
four daughters, Darlene
Robinson of Hawthorne, Karen
Britton of Port Huron, Mich.,
Holly Jones of Easton, Minn.,
and Mary Jane Kennedy; a son,
Fred Erick Wilson of
Gainesville; eight grandchildren
and nine great-grandchildren.
She was preceded in death by her
son, Ralph Clifford Wilson.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Kennedy were Oct. 13, 2006, in
the DeWitt C. Jones chapel in
Starke with the Rev. Frank
Johnson conducting the
services. Interment followed in
Crosby Lake Cemetery.

Linda Martin
STARKE Linda Ann Martin,
59, of Starke died Friday, Oct.
13, 2006, at Shands UF.
Born in Starke, Mrs. Martin
lived in Ruskin before returning
to Starke. She was a secretary and
cared for the elderly. She attended
Union Primitive Baptist Church.
Mrs. Martin is survived by: a
son, Chad Clemons of Starke; a
sister, Shirley Ann Jones of
Covington, Va.; a brother, Gene
Clemons of Starke; three
grandchildren and one great-
grandchild. She was preceded in
death by a brother, Ronald
Clemons.
Funeral services for Mrs,.
Martin were Oct. 15, 2006, in
Union Primitive Baptist Church
. with Elder Rick Bicknell
officiating. Burial followed in
Dyal Cemetery under the care of
Archie Tanner Funeral Home of
Starke.
Memorial contributions may
be made to the American Kidney
Fund, 6110 Execrutive Blvd.,
Rockville, MD 20852.'

Everett Norsworthy
STARKE Everett Lynn
Norsworthy, 29, of Starke died
suddenly on 'Friday, Oct. 13,
2006, at Shands at the
'University of, Florida.
.Born in Gainesville on Nov.
11, 1976, Mr. Norsworthy was a
lifelong resident of Bradford
County. He was a carpenter in
residential construction and was
of the Baptist faith.
Mr. Norsworthy is survived
'"' fBy' his mother, Teresa Rosier
Glenn of Gainesville; a daughter,
Star Lynn Norsworthy of Waldo;
sisters,. Janet L. Norsworthy of
Lake City, Barbara M. McRae of
Graham, Lisa D. Brown of
Hampton and Miranda A.
Thornton of Keystone Heights;
brothers, Jesse E. Norsworthy
and Benjamin E. Norsworthy,
both of Hampton; and his
stepfather,. Doc Glenn of
Mechanicsburg, Pa.
Graveside services for Mr.
Norsworthy will beheld at 2
p.m. on Friday, Oct.'20, 2006,
in .Long Branch. Cemetery. in
Clay Hill. Burial Will follow


under the care of Jones Funeral
Home of Keystone Heights.
The family will receive friends
at the funeral home on Thursday
Oct. 19, 2006, from 6-8 p.m.

Marilyn Pearce
MACCLENNY Marilyr
Woodham Pearce, 58, of
Macclenny died Wednesday, Oct
11, 2006, at Shands Alachua
General Hospital in Gainesville
following an extended illness.
Born in Cocca Sacito, Panama
Canal Zone, on Aug. 6, 1948,
Mrs. Pearce moved to Macclenny
34 years ago from Starke. She
was a homemaker and was of the
Protestant faith.
Mrs. Pearce is survived by: a
daughter Mary Kellyn Burnsed of
Macclenny; sons, Richard Darin
Alvarez and Matthew Thomas
Pearce, both of Macclenny; a
sister, Kelly Woodham of
Augusta, Ga.; brothers, Tom
Woodham of Kingsley Lake,
Wayne Woodham of Orange Park
and Jimmy Sutton of
Jacksonville; and three
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Pearce were Oct. 13, 2006, in
DeWitt C. Jones chapel in Starke
with the Rev. Dan Hughes
conducting the services.
Interment followed in Kingsley
Lake Cemetery.


Clarence Griffis
OCALA Clarence 0. "Roy'
Griffis Sr., 68, of Ocala died
, Wedsday, Oct. -1.1,' 2006,' at
Tuscany HospiCe House.
Born in Starke, Mr. Griffis
moved to Ocala from Starke. He
was a tree surgeon for the
University of Florida and U.S.
Army veteran of the Korean War.
He was a member of the Marion
County Memorial Honor Guard.
Mr. Griffis is survived 'by:
three sons, Dwayne M. Griffis of
Citra, Clarence 0. Griffis Jr. 01
Ocala and Jason A. Griffis of New
Mexico; brothers, James Griffis
and Arnoll Griffis, both of
Lawtey, Charles Griffis of
Greenville, S.C., and Gerald K.
Griffis of Alfia; his longtime
companion, Rose Costa of
Ocala; and five grandchildren.
Roberts Funeral Home Bruce
Chapel West was in charge of
arrangements.

Margaret Robertson
LAKE BUTLER Margaret
Hellen Robertson, 73, of Lake
-Butler died Wednesday, Oct. 11,
2006, at Veterans Medical Center
in Gainesville following an
extended illness.
Born in Warren County, Ind.,
Mrs. Robertson lived most of her
life in Ft. Wayne, Ind. She was a
cook in a group home before
retiring in 1973. She %as a
member of' the church of resus
Christ of Laner Day Saints Lake
Butler Ward and was the widow ol
the late Thomas Robertson.
Mrs. Robertson is survived
by: a son, Harold K. Chandler of
Lake Butler, William L. Chandler
of Marion, Inc.; a 'sister, Ettie
Baker of Paw Paw, Mich.; nine
grandchildren and five great-
grandchildren. She was preceded
in death by two sons, John
Chandler and Joe Chandler.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Robertson .were Oct. 14, 2006,
iri the Chapel of Archer Funeral
Home of Lake Butler. Burial \\ill
follow in Ft. 'Wayne, Ind.


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John Smith
LAWTEY John Clarence
Smith Jr., 46, of Lawtey died
Saturday, Oct. 14, 2006, at
Shands Jackspnville.
Born in Birmingham, Ala.,
Mr. Smith lived in Lake Butler
before moving to Lawtey eight
months ago. He was a truck
driver with EMC of America and
was of the Baptist faith.
Mt. Smith is survived by: his
wife, Karen Smith of Lawtey; two
sons, Harley Lloyd of Erie, Pa.
and Jonathan Smith of Lawtey;
three daughters, Brooke Smith,
Alisha Smith and Mercedes
Smith, all of Lawtey; three
sisters, Dolly Ledesna of
Coolidge, Kan., Cathy Smith of
Woodwrd, Okla: and Barbara
Guehzow of Macclenny.
Funeral services for Mr. Smith
will be held at 11 a.m. on
Saturday, Oct. 21, 2006, in the
chapel of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home with 'the Rev. Jeff
Stockdale officiating. Burial
followed in Crosby Lake
Cemetery.
.The family will receive friends
on Friday, Oct. 20, 2006, from
7-9 p.m.


Theresa Whitaker
FLORAHOME Theresa Lynn
Whitaker, 38, of Florahome died
Tuesday, Oct. 10, 2006, at her
residence following a brief
illness.
Born in Jacksonville on Sept.
,10, 1968, Mrs. Whitaker was a
welder in the ','commercial''
fabrication industry.'
Mrs. Whitaker is survived by:
her husband Loey Whitaker of
Florahome; a daughter, Ashley
Bell of Jacksonville; a son,
Ryan Leistner of South Carolina;
a sister, Sarah L. Sizemore of
Florahome; and three brothers,
Richard Pearce, Andy Beverly
and Barney Beverly Jr.
Funeral services and interment

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for Mrs. Whitaker were conducted
privately by the family. Jones
Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights was in charge of
arrangements.

Albert Williams
STARKE Albert H. Williams,
89, of Starke died Monday, Oct.
16, 2006, at Windsor Manor
Nursing Home following an
extended illness.
Born in Bradford County on
Nov. 26, 1916, Mr. Williams
was a lifelong resident of
Bradford County. The was the
oldest member of First Christian
Church still living in Starke and
retired from E.I. Dupont as a
warehouse operator.
Mr. Williams is survived by: a
daughter,' Maxine Hobbs of
Chiefl-and; sons, Edward
Williams of Starke, Ronald
Williams of Lake Butler and Ray
Williams of Crawfordville; a
sister, Dorothy Parnell of
Orlando eight grandchildren and
12 great-grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr.
Williams will be held at 11 a.m.
on Thursday, Oct. 19, 2006, in
the DeWitt C. Jones chapel in
Starke with the Rev. Charles
Soper conducting the services.
Interment will follow in
Kingsley Lake Cemetery.
The family will receive friends
at the funeral home on
Wednesday, Oct. 18, 2006, from
6-8 p.m.


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again.
Deeply loved and sadly missed.
Mom, Tom, Madison, Chandler,
Kinley and your entire family.




* 1' '*A .' .-"


Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 19, 2006


CRIME


BHS students
charged with
defacing
property
Two 17-year-old Bradfor
High School students were
charged Oct. 16 with burglary
and criminal mischief
according to Sgt. Barry Warren.
The teens had used spray
paint to write obscene words
and comments on the gym
wall, picnic table and arcade
The vandalism occurred just
before midnight Oct. 15, Sgt.
Warren said.
Several hours were spent
cleaning and/or painting over
the graffiti, Sgt. Warren said.

Recent
arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Clay (Keystone
Heights area) or Union County:
Rachel Lein Bolton, 20, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 12 by
Starke Patrolman Mark Lowery
for aggravated assault. Bolton is
charged with threatening the
victim with a handgun during
an altercation just before
midnight. No weapon was
found, Patrolman Lowery said.
Witnesses stated the gun was
handed to someone on the back
side of T.H.E. Apartments.
Bolton was released after a
$15,000 surety .bond was
posted.
Nathan Bernard Dompierre,
19, of Starke was arrested Oct.
11 by Starke Sgt. William
Brown for accessory after the
fact and dealing in stolen
property. Dompierre admitted to
seeing'a Beretta .32 caliber
Tomcat in the ,trunk of the
victim's vehicle. He stated
another individual removed the
gun and on Aug. 20 brought
the weapon to their place of
employment. Dompierre took
possession of the weapon,
knowing it was stolen, Sgt,
Brown said. Bond was set at
$15,000.'
Sharon Deese, 50, of Lake
Butler was arrested Oct. 12 by
Bradfdrd Deputy Aaron Black
for domestic battery, Deese was
charged with .slapping the
victim during an argument. She
appeared to be intoxicated,
Deputy Black said. A $1,000


surety bond was posted for her
release from custody.
Bryon Arthur Bush, 34, of
Waldo was arrested Oct. 45 by
Starke Sgt. Richard Crews for
possession of cocaine, drug
d paraphernalia and prescription
e medication without a
prescription. Bush's vehicle
, was stopped on North Temple
Avenue for a cracked
y windshield. During a search of
s the vehicle the officer found a
straw with residue, cocaine and
Hydrocodone pills in the center
t armrest, Sgt. Crews said.
Henry Allen Thames, 32, of
t Starke was arrested Oct.. 13 by
r Starke Patrolman William
Murray for possession of
prescription medication without
a prescription. Thames had a
pill bottle containing Valium
that was not prescribed for him,
Patrolman Murray said. He was
released from custody after a
$15,000 surety bond was
posted.
Christopher Mosley, 25, of
Gainesville and Leon Travoris
Young, 28, of Archer were.
arrested Oct. 13 by Starke
Patrolman Michelle Davis for
affray. Mosley and Young are
charged with inciting and
encouraging a physical
altercation with several other
people at the fairgrounds. They
had been involved in a physical
altercation, Patrolman Davis
said. They were released from'
custody after $1,000 surety
bonds were posted.
Matthew Wayne McElveen,
30, of Keystone Heights was
arrested Oct. 11 by Starke
Patrolman J.W. Hooper for
possession of drug
paraphernalia. McElveen had
two crack pipes in his
possession. A $1,000 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.
Ryan Thomas Hayes, 19, of
Gainesville was arrested Oct. 13
by Union Deputy Ken Smith
for possession of marijuana.
Hayes was charged with having
a plastic bag of marijuana in
his pocket during a traffic stop.


Amy Pressley, 32, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 15 by Clay deputies for
false report to law enforcement
officers. ...., .
Daniel Wade-Sp-rtdlevy457of-
Keystone Heights 'was arrested
Oct. 10 by Clay Deputy J.M.
Graft for violation of probation
uttering a forgery with no bond.


Kenneth Graham, 51, of
Gainesville was arrested Oct. 9
by Bradford Deputy Sherri
Mann for failure to appear petit
theft. He was released after a
$5,000 surety bond was posted.
Ernest Vanwart, 44, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 10 by Starke
Patrolman P.A. King for
violation of probation trespass.
Latonya Taylor Johnson, 32,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 10
by Bradford Sgt. R.W. White
on a warrant from St. Johns
County for violation of
probation. She was released on
her own recognizance. Johnson
was arrested again Oct. 13 by
probation officers for violation
of probation exploitation of
elderly or disabled person with
no bond. She has violated her
probation by leaving the county
four times without permission.
Willie Heard, 47, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 10 by
probation officers for violation
of probation sexual offense. He
was transported to the
Department of Corrections.
James McCrary, 26, of
Middleburg was arrested Oct. I'l
by Clay deputies for failure to
appear violation of probation
possession of drug
parapherralia. Bond was set at
$4,000.
David Michael Harding, 25,
of Starke was stopped Oct. 12
by Hampton Captain W.
Tillotson for speeding on U.S.
301 (71 in 55 mph zone). He
was arrested after a computer
check revealed an outstanding
capias from Seminole County
charging Harding with grand'
theft from a construction site.
,He was released after a $1,000
surety bond was posted.

Joseph L. Jenkins III, 25, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
13 by Sgt. White on a warrant


from Union County for felony
battery and petit theft. A
$2,500 surety bond was-posted
for his release from custody.
Wiley Holmes, 46, of
Brooker was, arrested Oct. 9 by
Alachua Deputy Clifford Arnold
on Bradford warrants for grand
theft II, robbery by sudden
snatching and solicitation to
commit battery. A $15,000
surety bond was posted for his
release.
Tommy Smith, 38, pf
Maxville was arrested Oct. 12
by Bradford Deputy Scott
Konkel for failure to appear
issuing worthless checks,
possession of drug
paraphernalia and domestic
battery. Bond was set at
$15,000.
Johnnie Mae Henderson, 54,
of Lake City was arrested Oct.
13 by Starke Sgt. M.D.
Watson on warrants from
Columbia County for failure to
appear possession of cocaine
and drug paraphernalia. She was
also charged in Bradford by
Deputy Jason Clark with
violation of probation driving
under the influence (DUI) and
resisting arrest without violence
without bond.

Scott Gene Ballou, 18, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 12 by Clay Deputy
Samuel Abrahamsen on a
warrant for failure to appear
petit theft. Bond was set at
$252.
Aaron Harris Holley Jr., 26,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 10
by Starke Sgt. Donald Spriggle
for possession of crack cocaine
within federal housing. On July
19-20, Holley sold crack to
'confidential sources. He was
also charged on warrants for
violation of probation
possession and sale of
controlled substance, failure to


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appear violation of probation
driving while license suspended
or revoked (DWLS) and
possc.'.so, |, m ,..,...... rotal
bond was set at $105,000.
Maris D. Sapp, 42, of Lake
Butler was arrested Oct. 12 by
Union Lt. H.M. Tomlinson on
a capias for aggravated assault
with a deadly weapon. Bond
was set at $5,000.


Jerry Jerome Roberts, 49, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
12 by Lt. Tomlinson on a
capias for failure to appear.
Henry Lavelle Jones, 40, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
12 by Lt. Tomlinson on a
capias for robbery with a.
firearm, criminal mischief,
burglary, failure to appear,
grand theft vehicle and resisting
an officer. Total bond was set at
$52,500.


Traffic
Joshua Ray Jacobs, 25, of
Wildwood was arrested Oct. 13
by Patrolman Davis for DWLS
when his vehicle was stopped
on U.S. 301 at 3:13 a.m. He
was additionally charged with
possession of drug
paraphernalia after a glass pipe,
used to smoke marijuana, was
found in his pocket, Patrolman
Davis said. A $2,000 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.
Brent Sylvester Jones, 18, of
Gainesville was arrested Oct. 15
by Patrolman Murray for
reckless driving. He was
released after a $500 surety
bond was posted.
Timothy Jones, 23, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 11 by Starke
Patrolman Shawn Brown for
DWLS. A $500 surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody.


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S Door Prizes Music Snacks
Monday 50t Off All Beer
Tuesday Ladies Pool Tournament 7,pm =
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Oct. 19, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B


CRIME


I %o. .oil-


Alachua deputies for violation
of probation DWLS. He was
released Oct. 10 for time served.
Thomas Allen, 32, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 10 by'
Patrolman King for failure to
appear NVDL. Bond was set at
$4,000.
Kevin George Cadby, 50, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 10 by Clay Deputy Renee
Scucci for failure to appear
DWLS. Bond was set at
$2,502.
Anthony Jenkins, 23, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct.
11 by Patrolman Brown on a
warrant from Union County for
violation of probation DWLS
and resisting arrest. A $2,500.
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.
Adam Glisson, 25, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 10 by
Patrolman King for failure to
appear violation of driver's
license restriction. A $3,500.
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.
Vanessa Crawford, 38, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 10 by
Union Deputy Kevin A. Dice
on a Union County charge of
DUI. She was sentenced to
serve 30 days with six days
credit for time served.
Donnie Laney, 45, of
Jacksonville was arrested Oct.
5 by Jacksonville officers for
failure to appear violation- of
probation NVDL. Bond was
set at $4,000.
Carlos Ford, 18, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 2 by Deputy
Mann for violation of
probation DWLS. A $5,000
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.
Mena Asam, 23, of'Keystone
Heights was arrested Oct. 4 by
Clay deputies for failure to.
appear NVDL.
Timothy Brian Dugger, 4-1,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 3
by Union Lt. H.M. Tomlinson
on a. capias from Flagler
County for NVDL. Bond was
set at $250.

Russell Clifford Poole III,
27, of Keystone Heights was
arrested Oet.8z-8 by" Deputy'j'
Cecrle on ia.( warrant from
Putnam County for failure to
appear DWLS. Bond was set at
$1,004.


The secret of contentment
is knowing how to enjoy
what you have, and be able
to lose all desire for things
beyond your reach.
-Lin Yutang


SLawtey man
dies from
Oct. 3. crash;
A 45-year-old Lawtey man
died Saturday from injuries
suffered when his motorcycle
was struck on Oct. 3.
John Clarence Smith was
transported to Shands
Jacksonville following the 2:15
p.m. accident, according to
Trooper, Jason Barry. Smith
died just after midnight Oct. 14,
Trooper Barry said.
Smith, dri. ing a 2006 HarJey,
Daidon. was noi-th.bourld Vti
U.S'. ill rn the-outside 'ian:-
Trooper Barry said. Albert
Simmons, 72, of Starke,
driving a 1997 Ford pickup,
was southbound, making a left
turn onto Northwest 241st
Street.
Simmons. crossed the
northbound lanes and failed to
yield to northbound traffic,
striking the cycle on the right
side, Trooper Barry said.
Smith was ejected from. the
cycle and landed on the east
S. shoulder. 'The cycle was lodged
in the front right wheel well of
the pickup, Trooper Barry said.
Simmons was charged with
violation of right of way. He
was not injured in the crash.
Total damages were $3,000.
Blood-alcohol results are
pending further investigation;.
Trooper Barry said.

Officers
S report -- .,
illegal deer
taken in
Blanding
On Oct. 4, Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission Officer Cromwell
Letcher was conducting
inspections on wildlife taken
-during the first three-day archery
hunt in Camp Blanding
Wildlife Management Area
(WMA)' when a hunter'
approached him at the Dade
S Road check station with a buck
deer. Letcher noticed the deer
was a four-point with two..
* points on each antler. Camp
Blanding WMA rules require
that antlered deer must have at
least one antler with, three
points to be legal. Letcher cited
the, subject with taking an
illegal deer.
On Oct, 5, Lt. Gary Knowles
was patrolling Dade Road in
'1 Camp Blanding WMA when he
S received information from. a
Shunter who had observed a
subject enter the closed area to
3 hunt. While obtaining
information from the hunter, a
S\ hicle approached Knowles and
the driver stopped.
Knowles noticed a buck deer
% ith two points on each antler
in the vehicle's cargo area. The
.ilun.er found in possession of
he four-point deer was cited.
Nine additional citations were
J issuedd in a five-day period in


Camp Blanding for violations
,including vehicles on closed
road, failure to check in/out and
possession of alcoholic
beverage in closed area.

Recent arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Clay (Keystone


Melissa Diane Smith, 31, of
Raiford was arrested Oct. 14 by
Florida Highway Patrol Trooper
J.W. Hattle for DWLS
habitual. Smith's vehicle was
stopped for speeding (85/45mph
zone) on S.R. 16 She was
released from custody after a
$2,500 surety bond was posted.
Charlotte Durham, 63, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 13 by Clay D.puty D.
McDaniels for DWLS.


Heights area) or Union Jonathan Kirk, 31, of Lake
Ciouttv:,- a I~utleri was,tfdsted.-Oct. 12 by":
S... ..... .....- i trolpa Hooper for.no valid'
.-....-- ----- ier license (NVDL). He
Lisa Bruno, 20, of Hampton was released from custody after
was arrested Oct. 11 by a $5,000 surety bond was
Patrolman Davis for DWLS and posted.
failure to appear DWLS. Surety
bonds totalling $2,500 were James Rulevitch, 36, of
posted for her release. Starke was arrested Oct. 9 by


Marvin Crews, 32, of Lawtey
was arrested Oct. 14 by
Bradford Deputy Thomas Sapp
for DWLS knowingly. He was
released after a $500 surety
bond was posted.
Nicole Grayson. 26, of
Lawtey was arrested Oct. 14 by
Deputy Sapp for DWLS
knowingly. A $500 surety bond
was posted for her release from
custody.


Polk County deputies for
failure to appear giving false
name to law enforcement
officers. Bond was set at $205.
Rulevitch was transported to
Marion County.
Tomas Sanchez-Medina, 21,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested Oct. 11 by ,Clay
deputies for NVDL.
Reginald Morris, 41, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 9 by


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101 Commercial Dr.* Keystone Heights, FL 1101 S. Walnut St. Starke, FL
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Closed Sunday & Monday Sunday 9 am 5 pm (Repair Shop closed)
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Head Mechanic: Kenny Richard
(formerly at Mosley Tire)
Mechanic: Robert Harvey


12670 NE SR-121, Raiford
I mile S of Raiford PO.


A semi-and-van crash Oct. 11 on S.R. 21 near Keystone Heights sent
one driver to the hospital and tied up traffic. Teodoro Suero, 54, of
Lawrenceville, Ga., driving a 1991 Ford tractor trailer truck, was
southbound on S.R. 21 in the McRae area when he fell asleep,
according to Florida Highway Patrol Trooper J.R. Howard. The rock
hauler crossed the center line, striking the right side of a 1997
Chevrolet van. The van, driven by Darryl Fleming, overturned on the
shoulder, Trooper Howard said. Fleming, 52, of Jacksonville, was
transported to Shands Jacksonville with serious injuries. The truck
stopped on the shoulder and became engulfed in flames. Suero was
able to escape the fire, Trooper Howard said. He was charged with
careless driving in the 11:33 a.m. crash. After Clay County firefighters
and members of the CCFR Hazardous Materials Team completed
extinguishing and cleanup efforts, it was determined approximately 50
gallons of diesel had spilled on the shoulder and another 50 gallons
remained in the severely burned saddle tank. HazMat personnel
pumped the remaining product from the tank before it was moved.
Both lanes of S.R. 21 were stalled for a time following the crash.
Damages totalled. $60,000.


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'77-


AL


Continued from p. 2B

would go to the movies or the
bowling alley.
Conneely also took job-
related trips to Bradford while
working in Gainesville.
"I knew the type of town
(Starke) was," he said. "I felt
really good about coming
here."
At that time, the ARC of
Bradford County was much
smaller and didn't serve as
many people as it does today.
Conneely said a lot of new
programs have been developed
since he started working there.
"We've also been able to
gear our services more toward
community-based activities.
That has been good," he said.
"Also, our consumers now
have a lot more choices in
what they get for services in
comparison to what it was like
13 years ago when they had
very limited choices."
Conneely said the two things
he's most proud of during his
time at the ARC of Bradford
County are the expansion of
the facilities to accommodate
current and future growth, and


the opening of two residential
facilities.
Overall, however, he simply
loved working there. Every
day brought a different success
story concerning one of the,
consumers, plus he worked
with a supportive board of
directors and a great staff.
"They are as good as any
staff I've ever had the
privilege of working with,"
Conneely said.
That made walking away
from the job a difficult
decision to make, but
Conneely said he feels it was
the right decision. He feels like
he's still in the prime of his
life, and is looking forward to
remaining active and spending
time with family.
Don't count on Conneely
dropping out of community
service entirely, however.
"I'm sure at some point in
the not-too-distant future, I'll
probably resurface somewhere
doing something, possibly in
the same field, or maybe
something totally different," he
said. "I'm going to take a
month or so, maybe wait 'til
after the holidays, then come
back and see where I am at
that time.






P TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION


MEEM m W-n


Classified Ads


F *'7~...~


Read our Clas:.

World Wik

www.BCTele ,


40
Notice
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real
estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
cace, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an
intention to make any
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination."
Familial status includes
children under the age of
18 living with parents or
legal custodians, preg-
nant women and people
securing custody of chil-
dren under 18. This
newspaper will not know-
ingly accept any adver-
tising for real estate
which is in violation of the
law. Our readers are
hereby informed that all
dwellings advertised in
this newspaper are avail-
able on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain
of discrimination, call
HUD toll-free at 1-800-
669-9777, the toll-free
telephone number for the
hearing impaired is 1-
800-927-9275. For fur-
ther information call
Florida Commission on
Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-
7082 ext #1005.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in
writing & paid in advance







FOR SALE
2 Parcels
13+ Acres in all
500 ft frontage on 301
South- Only 3/10 mile
from Super Walmart.
Office
2800 sq ft Building
Mini-storage and Barn
*Ideal Location*
Call (904) 964-3827
_.- -_
ROOMS
FOR RENT
Economy Inn
Lawtey, FL
Daily $35 & up
Wkly $169 & up
Daily Rm Service'
Microwave Cable
Relriger3tor Local Phone
i (904) 782-3332


unless credit has already
been established with
this office. A $3.00 SER-
VICE CHARGE will be
added to all billings to
cover postage & han-
dling. THE CLASSIFIED
STAFF CANNOT BE
HELD RESPONSIBLE
* FOR MISTAKES IN
CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday at
12 noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $8.00
for the first 20 words,
then 20 cents per word
thereafter.
41
Auctions
B & F AUCTION Will open
Oct. 5th, 2006. Every-
body is welcome. Vendor
spots will be for bid. All
153/AB1542. 6551 NW
CR 225.
PUBLIC AUCTION SAT-
URDAY, OCT.21 at 9am.
US-41-441, 6 miles
South of Lake City past
Oasis Lounge. Disc har-
row, turn plows, cattle
feeder, prolik tanks, grain
drills, fuel tanks, roller,
antique potato planter,
skid steer tires, wash pot,
cane mill and much
more. Consignments
accepted. Aderholt Auc-
tion and Equipment,
AB113, AU1596. 386-
397-3856, 386-755-
2615.

42
Motor Vehicles
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
Cougar, $1,500. '00
Chevy S-10, $4,800. All
cars plus tax, tag and
title. 352-277-7759.
'93 CHEVY Z-71 STEP-
SIDE, LOADED. Call
904-964-3746.
1994 FORD EXPLORER,
V-6, 4DR, AUTO, A/C.
White exterior, red
leather interior, power
seats, good condition.
$2,600, call 352-478-
2529.
DODGE RAM 1500 '94
WITH '98 MOTOR. V-6
2wd heat/air condition.
AM/FM/CD, new tires,
good condition, $3000
OBO. Call 352-225-
2383.
2003 CAMRY LE, BEIGE,
V6, AC, AM/FM radio
with CD, power doors
and windows, very clean
and nice. 85K miles,
$10,000. Call 386-496-
00Q42.
'87 CHEVY V-8 VAN,
GOOD RUNNING CON-
DITION. Bed and open-
ing for AC, clean, $1,150
OBO. Call 352-327-
2753.
'88 YUGO, THE ONLY
ONE IN STARE? Good
condition, $1,150 OBO.
Call 352-327-2753.
TRUCKS FOR SALE:
1993 F-150 300-6, 5sp,
good condition, $2200
OBO. 1996 Ranger
Splash V6, 5sp, good
condition, $1800 OBO.
Call 904-364-8860 for
inquiries.
43
RV's and


C






2


For S




1999. Grand Ma
Fully Furnished
Living rm, Family r
Dining rm, Large I
rm, Front & Ba
Lot 100' x

$195,
For addition
904-964-7488 or!


new driveway on N.W.
180th Street in Starke.
$57,900. Call 904-964-
6708 leave message.
2.5 ACRES WITH 28X64,
2000 MOBILE HOME,
like new, well and septic,
financing available. In
Union County, call 386-
496-1146.
OCALA NATIONAL FOR-
EST LOTS. $500 down,
$199/mth. Owner, 352-
239-5520 or 352-236-
4579. www.ocalaforest
land.com/2nd.
KEYSTONE INVEST-
MENTS 5459 Indian
Trail 3.5 acres, $56,000
or make an offer (on all
three properties). 5015
Nature Dr, one acre (next
to Goldhead State Park),
$42,000. 7007 Gator
'Bone Rd, 1/2 acre build-
ing lot on Gator Bone
Lake, $52,000. Call 352-
475-1832.
2 ADJACENT BUILDING
LOTS $39,500 each or
$75K for both. City wa-
ter, 100x150 each, Gei-
ger Rd. Call 904-964-
3858.
47
Commercial

I BUY

HOUSES

CASH!
Stop Foreclosure


Campers double payments
3REAT HUNTER SPE-
CIAL CAMPER NO
TRAILER 8x26 Tandem Commission/Fees
axle Fifth Wheel, $1,500.
Call 386-496-3811 or 352-692-496?
352-283-9993.
45
Land for Sale Americn
.5 ACRES CLEARED with
^ ream


oale RENTALS
Remodeled
1 Bdm Apts
$375 mth
Lg 1 Bdm
minor DWMH $400 mth
, 4 BR/2 BA 3/2 House
m w/Fireplace,. $850 mth
Kitchen, Utility 4 Bedroom '
ack Decks Waterfront
K-100' $1,000 mth
0 3/1 Apt

000 $525 mth
1 Bdm Apt
I info call $350 mth
004-364-6005 1 Bdm MH
,,; ... -. .,,1 A-'Hampton.
ZA -7q r~ I


pSmith & Smith
Realty
RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE '
(904) 964-9222 BUSINESS
(904) 964-6708 DAYTIME
(904) 964-7802 EVENING
A Sheila Paugherty




Commercial Residential Residential Residential
Lot Acreage Acreage Acreage
1/2 ac. 49.87 ac. 3.73 ac. 1.1.t:
Adjacent to Wooded Wooded
Courthouse Fronts CR SE 49th th
Georgia St. 18 & SE .Avenue, ret
49th Ave.



Residential Residential 312 Frame 2
Acreage Acreage House Frame
6.08 ac. 10 ac. 1276 sq. ft. House
Wooded Wooded Great 1200 sq. ft.
County Rd S.E. Starter or Move-In
18 .49th Investment Lafayette
Avenue La e.te St. Street
1 'I Each Office is independently' Ownd and Operated.




QUALITY HOME., INC.


IBM


LESS!


Property
(Rent, Lease,
Sale)
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels! 2800
SOFT building with of-
fice, barn, mini storage,
5 acres, off of South 301.
Also 8 acres, partially
cleated. Both lots 3/10itn
of a mile from new
Walmart. Call 904-964-
3827 for more informa-
tion.
COMMERCIAL/ RETAIL
space by Starke Post
Office for rent or lease.
For more information
please call 904-964-
6305 and ask for John.
DOWNTOWN STARKE
professional offices for
rent. Conference room,
kitchen, utilities and
more provided. Call 904-
964-2616.
TWO COMMERCIAL
BUILDINGS downtown
Starke. One set up for
restaurant. Huge square
footage. One needs
roof. Only $376,500 for
both. Call 904-964-4111.


48
Homes to
MORTGAGES TAl,
TO YOUR NEED
time home bu0,
money do'wr
nanced Slow
bankruptcy ok
approval, 904-7.1
BRADFOhD COUNT
ACRES. New hn
3/2. Contract,
custom thiou
metal root,
counters, safe
Beautiful proper
stocked pond. V


-i 000. Serious
only, 904-964-


.. :' IS, AVE, KEY-
^ Wi on Iige lot,
S I o,! ed financing.
SA, garage, 1500
.' ; o e, like new. Rent
o. cnt io own, 5K mini-
C tm down $189K,
S' 0 c month. Call
' ;.; '76-6446
me A LAKE ESTATES
spc' n Keystone/
gh11 i ose on paved street.
grar. tL2-' BA, 1837 sq ft.
roo, i Jiu.i ricmodeled, includes
S appliances, shed,
er', oned porch, 2 car
joiage, $199,900. Day
5. 2-475-1800 or eve-
nincs 352-475-6255
KEYS -ONE HEIGHTS4/2
BRICK HOME com-
pletely remodeled, new
:. aIets, wood laminate


a ~ iii
~,. j


HOMETOWN


"Where You Come First"

Homes
3/2 Home on 1 acre lot. 1 block
from Country Club. $214,000

3/2 1200 SF frame home on SR16.
just outside city limits. $75,000

3/2 home built in 1999. Like hnew
condition on over an acre. Bayless
Hwy. $219,000

3/2 home on 5 acres.. Lots of extras.
$345,000

Land
1 Acre Dead end street. Zoned for
mobile homes $29,000

Union County'6 Acres with 24 x 60
barn/4 horse stalls. Can be divided.
$149,000

5 Acres near Providence. Union
county. Fenced for horses. $95,000


25 Acres.
$250,000


5 Minutes from town.


$4 m, 3 111l
(904) 964-7227


"Come "Sra f tof fo he Source"


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

1107 S. Walnut St
Starke, Florida
SLocated Behind Bradford
Counr, Eyes Center)


I MORTGAGE
ASSOCIATION
Invsing in comuntleR m


'VAN F 1P ., ..ACFE

' A Division of Central Pacific Mortgage


Parts


Mx ers'


R.-rrnance &
Purchases
- FHA VA


S.'inventiona'll
New Lonstruction
lome Equity Loans
- No lnme Verification
Loans

www.ivanhocnmortgagcstarke.comn


Jenny W. Mann
NMoigaige dsnmidiri


Suzanne Gordon
Mortigagce ,CnrsIltani


U__________ --slBBB9PYI~


floors, 1 acre. 1420 sq
ft, $169K. Call 352-745-
0838
49


Mobile Homes
for Sale
HILLIARD/NEW Jacobsen
32 x 48: 3BR/2BA, set up
on 2 acres with well, sep-


FORS ALE,.'.


,le t ri oughou-, iFront-Prc
mmiii0 Sut. alnaceU
Gansil & Sta .PiNCe L1964 etl
HlonJ Tfllexc Owe F^inaning
CaH}l~l 352-359-3591 r 352-468-324


QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964




964-706
0/IT- O ROA


SIAT LCENSEb # 1305
Rotary Well Drilling 2-6"
.,4' N ITN C ple Ave. Iiic HwcAc I y N. I"l g l. IN
.iirko. I'. "w


1


w


True 30-year fixed rate
commercial loans

WITH GUARANTEED RATE REDUCTION EVERY
5 YEARS WITH GOOD PAYMENT HISTORY


,I -...-~...









I"I "rf y- :.'i...
"! i ;,(

,- .
i!'A" l


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

105 Edwards Rd.. Starke





American

SDream
of North rt-t Florida Iic.
R EA L TOR S,


WE SELL HOMES F


WE GIVE
Quality-Selection-Service-Stabllity

SAME LOCATION FOR 18 YEARS

MORE HOME MORE LAND
All credit applications accepted!
o ScotBilt TownHomes General
^3

SO Visit Us Before You Buy! C4

Jerry's Quality Homes

(352) 473-9005
6969 SR 21 N
Keystone Heights. FL
Jerry Ted JoAnn


-~~-- _- -- -~-~---~~-


~plwrukrpary -rC~O~L~a. I Iq~-~dR~i~BF~'~i


m


M7.


... m.....


I It I I -- II II~$IRBI~i~Ri~ib~kl~~


.. I .


Page 8B


Where one call
Does it all! =S
964-6305 473-2210 *496-2261













Cfas


tic & power pole in-
cluded, $734 per month.
Call 1-888-546-4707_-or
1-904-424-7345.
NEWJACOBSEN3AND 4
BR HOMES on our land
or yours with little or no
money down, easy quali-
fying loans. Call 1-888-
S 546-4707 or 904-424-
7345.
1983 MH 1BR/1BA 14 x 52
on lot in Highridge Es-
tates, Keystone Heights.
$28,000, call 904-966-
0765.
2.5 ACRES WITH 28X64,
2000 MOBILE HOME,
like new, well and septic,
financing available. In
Union County, call 386-
496-1146.
DOUBLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME ON 10 ACRES.
Keystone 1998 4/2,2000
sq ft, Homes of Merit.
New paint and carpet,
fireplace off CR315C.
$235,000 or make an of-
fer. Call 352-475-1832.
50
For Rent
6522 TREIST AVE, KEY-
STONE, on large lot,
guaranteed financing.
3BR/2BA, garage, 1500
sqft home, like new. Rent
or rent to own, 5K mini-
mum down. $189K,
$1,100 per month. Call
904-276-6446.
FURNISHED ROOMS
FOR RENT! COM-
PLETE with CH/A, cable
provided, all utilities paid!
Central location. 10%
discount on-first months
rent for senior citizens.
Rooms with private bath,
$110 $120./wk. Room
without bath, $95. Laun-
dry facilities available.
Close to churches,
stores, downtown shop-
ping, theatre, and morel
See Manager at the
Magnolia Hotel, across
from the Starke Post Of-
fice. 904-964-4303.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, 'close to
prison. Call 352-468-
1323.
SOUTHERN VILLAS OF
Starke Apts. 2 BR HC &
non HC apartments.
Central ac/heat, on site
laundry, playground, pri-
vate and quiet atmo-
sphere. Located' on
SR16, 100-1-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.
2BR/1BA FOR RENT, CH/
A, $550 per month, good
condition, no pets, first &
last plus deposit, lease.
,. Call 904-964-4111, leave
message.
2BR SW in Union'County


Oct. 19, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 9B


Read our Classifieds on the "> Where one call

sified Ads i World Wide Web odoesita/#!
^ ^ www.BCTelegraph.com 964-6305*473-2210*496-2261
t. ldv bii0U Hii c n


$600 per month plus a
$600 security deposit.
Call 904-966-0765.
-2/1 APARTMENT IN
STARKE, close to
schools, hardwood
floors, central heating
and A/C, electric range,
refrigerator, washer/
dryer hookups, screened
porch, outside pets ok.
First, last and security
deposit, references.
$500/mth. Call 904-966-
1334.
LAKE SANTA FE COT-
TAGE 2/1 washer/
dryer, furnished or unfur-
nished, sandy beach.
Lawn service included.
$950/mth, call 352-468-
2386.
TRAILER RENTAL 2/2
SINGLEWIDE. SE Wil-
son Rd. Very clean.
$600/mth, $600/security
deposit. References re-
quired, no pets. Call
904-964-8425, leave
message.
MELROSE 3/2-GARAGE,
FIREPLACE, tile, appli-
ances, washer/dryer,
large fenced back yard.
Water and lawn service
.provided, $950/mth. Call
352-475-9609.
LAKE GENEVA- 2BR MH,
DIRECT LAKEFRONT.
$500/mth plus security,
no pets. 7804 SR100,
Keystone Heights,
McDonald's Trailer Park,
352-478-2697.
ROOMMATE WANTED
TO SHARE HOUSE -
Starke area. 2 rooms
available, $400/mth ne-
gotiable and partial utili-
ties. First month's rent
plus deposit. Small pet
welcome. Call 904-769-
3529.
3/2 COUNTRY LIVING
DOUBLEWIDE on 5
acres. CH/A, wall to wall
carpet. $700/mth. Call
904-424-9310.
2 RENTALS AVAILABLE -
2BR APT with lake ac-
cess. $600/mth, $600/
sec. 2BR MH, $525/mth,
$525/sec. Call between
lpm-6pm, 352-473-
2919.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS 3/
2 MOBILE HOME, CH/A:
$600/mth plus deposit.
Call 352-235-1386.
51
Lost/Found
LOST DOG REWARD.
Female black Chow mix
with white chest, short
hair. Answers to Mindy.
Lost 10/6 around Spring
Lake Animal Hospital.
Purple collar with rabies
tags. Skittish around
people, but otherwise
very friendly. Family pet,
very missed. Call 352-
478-2100.
52
Animals & Pets
CHIHUAHUAS -2 MALES,
2 FEMALES. Parents on
premises. $200 each.
Cal 352-473.3709 -


GOLDEN RETRJ)VER
PUPPIES, $300. Call
352-258-3040.
53A
Yard Sales
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY,
8AM-? Main Street
Hampton, one block
West of Post Office.
Lots of treasures.
GREAT PRICES AND VA-
RIETY. Big selection of
poured candles. Coffee
shop next to Dog House
Grooming in Melrose.
Saturday only, 7am-?
ARCHERY BOWS PSE
NOVA. Never shot,
$180. Bear white-tail 2,
has case, sites, detach-
able quiver and arrows,
$150. Call 904-966-
0631.
TREE SALE TULIP
POPULAR, Red
Maple, Peach and
Apple, Corkscrew,
Weeping and Pussy Wil-
lows. $12 each, 2 or
more $10 each. Call
904-796-0118.
GARAGE SALE
BRADFORD PET CARE
Hospital. Saturday,
8am-12pm
FRIDAY 8AM-4PM. Lots
of costume jewelry, knick
knacks and a bunch of
this and that. 1004
Colley Rd, Starke.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER
21, 8AM-2PM. 822 Cy-
press St, Starke.
LARGE GARAGE SALE -
8AM-4PM, Friday and
Saturday. 1378
Landing St., Starke.
MULTI-FAMILY YARD
SALE FRIDAY AND
SATURDAY. Wide vari-
ety, lawn mower, like
new, see for yourself.
385 Alton Rd.
FAMILY YARD SALE -
9AM-1PM, SATURDAY.
Behind Tony's Pizza, fol-
low signs. Kids boy and
giri clothes, sizes 0-12
years old, maternity
clothes, household
items.
MULTI-FAMILY YARD
SALES SATURDAY,-
9am-2pm, 403 and 406
N Walnut St. Household
items, clothing, lots of
misc goods, some fumi-
ture.
BIG GARAGE SALE -
Thursday, Friday and
Saturday, 9am-5pm.
301S to 18, turn right to-
ward Graham, take first
road after bridge to right,
follow signs.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER-
21, 8AM. Lake and
Grove St, Lawtey.
Printer (Hewlett
Packard), 30' bath cab,
sink, end table, clothes,
etc.
53B
Keystone Yard
Sales
SAT 8AM TIL 2PM. 7692
Kaibab Ave, in Big Tree
Lakes


53C
Lake Butler
Yard Sales
RAIFORD FRIDAY AND
SATURDAY, 8am-4pm.
Just south of Post Office
on Hwy 121.
55
Wanted
D/S/W/M Disabled Vet, 56
years old. Wanting effi-
ciency or cottage for rent'
for self, 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.
16'X22' CLASS "C" MO-
TOR HOME in good
condition with generator.
Call 352-327-2753.
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 mattress and
boxspring with manufac-
tures warranty. Brand
new still in plastic. Can
deliver. Sell for $170.
Call 352-372-7490.
BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Gorgeous cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 nightstands, chest
available, dovetail con-
struction. New still in
boxes. Retail $6100,
sacrifice for $1100. 352-
377-9846.
DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table, 6
chippendale chairs and
lighted hutch and buffet.
Brand new still boxed.
Can deliver. Retail
$5800, sacrifice $1100.
352-377-9846.
MATTRESS TWIN sets
$89, full sets $129,
Queen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-
tory, 441 East Brownlee
St. Carpets also- large
room size pieces. Save
a lot. Cash and carry.
Call Sonia at 352-473-
7173 or 904-964-3888.
BED-QUEEN orthopedic
Pillowtop mattress.and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty.
Can deliver. Sacrifice
$100. Call 352-372-
8588.
LAWNMOWERS AND
TRAILER, tool boxes-
and bed liners. Honda


LOOK! TREE SPRAYING! Hours-

SPANISH & PALL MOSS! IAo Ser sat0:
Control also includes fungus,
leaf spot diseases, scab, etc. Cabinets Doors
Safe around & over homes Windows Sinks

Larry Holley We Buy & Sell New & Used
386-961-8702 Building Materials
-961-8352-379-4600

CALL TODAY! 622 SE. 2d St. Gainesville,
622 S.E. 2nd St. Gainesville, FL,


T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida

Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available

Rent .is based on Income .
Water. Sewer
S On-Site Laundry Facility & Play-Areas
O'k. Opitn: Monday Friday 8:10> to 4:311 p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133 '
Voice TTYAccess 1-800-545-1833.Ext. 381 ;



LANDSCAPE
LAWN SERVICES
Commercial Residential
MOWING, EDGING
LINE TRIMMING AND MORE!
,. 30+ years experience-
,,T7si 7 Licensed & Certified
Call Bruce Kenworthy 1
Florabome: 386-659-2888 .l
Cell Phone: 386-916-9805 '

Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC


*Cazpentry
*HiomeReuieir
*ftessureWastshi
*OddJobs
*Yard Wod
*Gmxl en R nW-M
-*Lienged & In~sz-ex


*BushHog~wnig
.TkftTimnbVi&RemnoAW
*Site~lesnUp
o*fahPsIenwval

*ravwoodForSai
'*tFsthmins


Driveways Sidewalks
Slabs Footings
*Decorative Concrete

Cqaling in1.i may color's
Pumping & Finishing
FREE ESTIMATES
Bus: (904) 964-3827
Mobile: (904) 364-7153



BANANA BAY
LANDSCAPE INC.
*Speciatizing in
PALMS and TROPICAL
Residential Commercial

SI l. -l' t 11 1 1JEI 1111i lll1ll I

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

352214-1320 352475-2885








Small or, Large Parcels
With or Without
4" Homes


Owner::KerrT Whitford
t : a ..1-


H ABBOT
HOME IMPROVEMENT CO.
Handy Man ~

Carpentry Painting
Plumbing Drywall
and more!


Call David 0 -
352-473-9075 Cell 904-769-2627


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


moped and golf cart.
Call 904-964-4118.
46" RIDING MOWER -
RUNS GOOD, just ser-
viced, $550 cash. Call
352-468-2256.
TREE SALE TULIP
POPULAR, Red
Maple, Peach and
Apple, Corkscrew,
Weeping and Pussy Wil-
lows. $12 each, 2 or
more $10 each. Call
904-796-0118.
BALDWIN ELECTRIC
ORGAN, model 56A.
Two sets of 44-key key-
boards, everything
works, $45.0, OBO. Key-
stone Heights Pack Rat,
352-473-2183.
KENMORE WASHER
AND DRYER $350 for
both. 2 window air con-
ditioners, $50 each.
3006 rifle, Weatherby
Vanguard, $500. Sony
color TV, 32", $250.
Keystone Heights, 734-
358-0773.
FURNITURE COUCH,
CHAIR, 3 TABLES (2
end, 1 coffee), footstool,
2 lamps. Call 904-349-
4157.
GATOR CLASSIC HORSE
SALE SATURDAY, No-
vember 11th, 11am.
Bradford County Fair-
grounds, Starke, FL.
Consignments welcome.
Call 660-258-4040 or
850-532-9229.
FLN#2122.
WASHER/DRYER, EX-*
TRA LARGE CAPAC-
ITY, all cycles, free de-
livery and setup. 90 day
warranty, $150. Call
904-964-5266.
STOVE 30 INCH ELEC-
TRIC, EXTRA CLEAN.
90 day warranty, free
delivery and setup,
$125. Call 904-964-
5266.
FREEZER UPRIGHT, 16
CU FT. Extra clean, 90


day warranty, free deliv-
ery and setup, $100.
Call 904-966-5266.
WEDDING GOWN -
WORN ONCE. Long
train with veil. Size 18,
$500. Call 352-485-
2974.
FURNITURE AND MORE:
F/S mattress set like
new, $95. Twin bed
frame, $35. Coffee and
end tables set, $75.
Lamps, $15 each.
Crinolines, $25 each.
Computer, $125. Field
fence and posts, $350.
Telescope, $45. Call
386-496-9783.
TEMPSTAR 4-TON A/C
OUTSIDE UNIT (for cen-
tral a/c with indoor air
handler). 2 years old
(only used 1 year). Very
good condition, $500.
Call work, 352-473-2210
or home, 904-782-3849
after 6pm, Arnie.
59
Personal
Services
BRADFORD LIMEROCK
SALES. Limerock,
crush create, asphalt
millings, building sands,
gravels, tractor work.
We haul, we spread.
Business 904-782-3172,
mobile 904-509-9126.
Monday through Satur-
day.
CLARK FOUNDATION
REPAIRS, INC. Cor-
rection of termite & wa-
ter-damaged wood &'
sills. Leveling & raising
Houses/Bldgs. Pier Re-
placement & alignment.
Free Estimates: Danny
(Buddy) Clark, (904)-
284-2333 or 1-800-288-
0633.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for
M.H. & land packages.
1-800-284-1144.


CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape, customized
lawn care, sod, trim-
ming, landscape design.
Reasonable rates, free
estimates, Commercial
& residential. Licensed
and insured. Call 386-
496-2820, if no answer
please leave message.
SECRETARIAL SER:
VICES Typesetting, re-
sumes, etc. Call Melisa
at 904-364-6463.
CALL REESE BUILDERS
FOR ALL YOUR home
and business remodel-
ing needs. Ceramic tile,
hardwood floors and vi-
nyl installation. Call for
free estimate, 386-336-
3929.
HOUSEKEEPING PLUS -
Honest, dependable,
hard-working, top to bot-
tom house keeping, fall
clean up for yards or put
up holiday decorations.
All at reasonable rates to
boot. Keystone and sur-
rounding areas. Call
352-478-4210.
AFFORDABLE, DEPEND-
ABLE house cleaning,
weekly, biweekly,
monthly or new con-
struction & dry foam car-
pet shampooing, win-


dows. Call for free quote
904-769-1541.
CNA/PCA LOOKING TO
CARE FOR ELDERLY in
their home. 19 years
experience and refer-
ences. Call Kathy at
352-260-8772.
CONCEALED WEAPONS
PERMIT, $50. One hour,
call 904-964-5019.
Classes second Satur-
day of the month, by ap-
pointment. Call for res-
ervation.
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 FULL AND PART
TIME EMT certified Se-
curity Officers in Palatka
area. EMT Certification,
and valid FL drivers li-
cense required. Class
"D" Security License pre-
ferred, training assis-


dance availalUl. i ing
bonus for qualified appli-
cants. Call 386-325-
2001 ext 4351 or 904-
281-0070 ext 206 for
appointment .
Palatka_am@bellsouth.
net. EOE M/F/D/V.
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.
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


ROOF
RE-ROOFS
METAL SINGLES
FLAT ROOF
LOW SLOPED
GRAVEL


PO Bi
Ft. W


I FeeEstmaes Tences-Lageor-


I Guaranteed Lowest Bids! IU


CONCRETEE -11157 -till
vww.wecartit.com 19563 NW SR 16
Starke, FL

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





Bobby Campbell

Rooting, Inc.'

Liceni.ed & Insured

(904)964-8304

FREE

ESTIMATES!
I'lh.# 'CCC "/.0 I 67 :'1
Employment opportunities available.
Call for more information.


"A Full Service Title Company"
* Title insurance Real estate closings


- Title searches
* Over 13 years
in the title industry.


~ purchases, refinances
~ cash transactions
- loan packages


Seraiee





priority~


Cathy Skelly
Office Manager

107-F Edwards

www.sonshinetitle.com


Jan Jackson


Rd., Starke, FL

(904) 964-2363


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
Scall Christi@
Jacksonville Dental Assistant
School
rc. pacae.
904-398-3401
next Class starts:
Nov. 4, 2006
Reg. by FL Commission for Independent Educaiton


DRIVER
Are you getting a
2006 Pay Increase?
Roehl drivers are with
Practical Route Mileage
Pay plus Top 10 pay rate.
53' van/48' FB. Up to
$3,000 Sign on bonus.
Students Welcome
Roehl, "The Take Home More,
Be Home More Carrier."
Call 7 days a week!

800-626-4915
www.GoRoehl.com

Taiinkers:
SEE THE DIFFERENCE DAILY
HOME TIME & HIGH PAY MAKES IN
YOUR LIFE!
'We PIark IiTru k, in (Gaiiesville & hJacksnmville
**$50 Sat & Sun PAY**
> Great Benefits
> Holiday/Sick Pay
> Night Incentives
> Outstanding Home Time .
***Paid Training***
S A ( IO..V ia itr, + \n. 'Ici.. (lc n Alt R'




800-776-9454
www.eagletransportcorp.coom


I IN D, a lw L~VA Iu:4


FREE REPAIRS
EXTENDED MOBILE HOMES
WARRANTY NEW ROOFS
LICENSED TILE WOOD SHINGLES
& MAINTENANCE
INSURED STORM DAMAGE


LEWIS WALKER ROOFING INC.
AFFORDABLEE QUALITY"


THEIR I BEST POSSIBLE ROOF AT THE BEST POSSIBLE PRICE"
Office: 386-497-1419
ox 82. Toll Free 1-866-9LW-ROOF
white, FL 32038 Fax: 386-497-1452


bbol.-


-1*1


-~~~~~---


_II I


i


-W


i







Page 10B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 19, 2006


Classified Ads


4 ~. .,
~,, '..-1'
ii"


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTelearaDh.com


Where one call
4,0 does it all!

964-6305 473-2210 -496-2261


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 Musti Fax re-
sume to 904-275-3292
or call 904-275-4960,
EOE. Drug Free Work-
place.
ARMED SECURITY OF-
FICER/D-G, Gainesville,
FL. Full-time, $10/hr.
Call 904-399-1813.
Training provided. EOE,
M/F/D/N.
GILMAN BUILDING
PRODUCTS COM-
PANY is accepting appli-
cations for Security
Guard at the Sawmill lo-
cated in Lake Butler. A
high school diploma or
equivalent is required.
Computer knowledge is
required. We have com-
petitive rates and 401K,
dental and health insur-
ance, paid vacation and
holidays and promo-
tional opportunities. In-
terested applicants
should apply in person
Monday through Friday
from 8am-3:30pm at the
front office. Applicants
must bring SS card, pic-
ture ID and diploma.
DIRECTOR OF MAINTE-
NANCE A truck carrier
in Lake Butler, FL with
335 company trucks and
550 trailers is accepting
applications for its Direc-
tor of Maintenance
position. This individual
will manage the mainte-
nance of all company
fleet assets and assist
an owner-operator fleet
of 75 trucks in their main-
tenance requirements.
This includes regular
preventative programs
and procedures; evalua-
tion and purchase of
equipment and parts;
development and super-
vision of maintenance
staff; development of
professional vendor rela-
tionships; and develop-
ment, expenditure and
administration of an an-
nual maintenance bud-
get. This position re-
ports to the company's
Vice President. The
ideal candidate will have
minimum of 5 years In a
leadership role as the
maintenance director of
a medium-sized or larger
trucking company. Com-
petency in Microsoft Ex-
cel and Word is essen-
tial. Salary based on
experience and educa-
tion. Company benefits,
include matching 401K,
group health, vacation
and sick leave. Call 800-
808-3052.
MECHANIC NEEDED:
Call 904-964-7535.
UTILITY WORKER
NEEDED for EEO and
Drug Free established
company. We offer
.401K, health/dental in-
surance, paid holidays
and vacations. $1 raise
after 6 months. Apply in
person at Gilman Build-
ing Producis, CR218 in
Maxville. FL
DENTAL ASSISTANT -
MONDAY'S ONLY Ex-
perience with pediatric
patients.. Fax resumeto
Acorn Clinic, Brooker, FL
352-485-1961.
STAFF NEEDED TO work
in home and'community
with disabled persons.
Must have nign school
diploma or GED and one'
year experience 01 work-
ing .with disabled'or re-
Slated field. Evening
hours required. Call
904-966-2100.
TELLER FT. FLORIDA
CREDIT UNION has a



LANCE CITY
CINNIIITY CRLElf
ASSISTANT
SOr[BALL
COACH/STUDENT
SERVICES SUPPORT
A,s-is ihe head Solibjll
Coach u nh 311 dunlle
required for riercollegiaie
-.ofibji leam.
o. irk hA" ime in
Srudeil Serrive, areaj-.
Must halve minimum of
High School dipk.m-j plus
high ,choc.I or college
pl. in ar d'or oachinrg
e \pt-renlc B. helor -
degree priferred ; ,
.',Valid Floiidj dri er's
,cerne required
Salar): 1S20,583.00
* annual plus benefits
;- Review oi applicliion, will
S egun immediately open
unit filled
INSTRUCTOR, TUI'RF
EQUIPMENT
TECHNOLOGY
S Beginning Januar I007
Teanh run equipr.eni jand
,- hup rranjg.me-nl clai,-e,
ncludin men mlchnicr.
-. d~igno-.',. gelding and
nvrinienjne A,,tS v.ih
" : 'i I',e ',ear[ luliltime
rn' rr, ecnjnic espererte
B.ichelor degree
*... .... preferred Te;cinir,g
esper'ence and/oi iiinf
equipment lechniclar,
e\prlenene desired
Salary. Based on degree
and experience plus
'' benefit
S Appiic'ion and malerial-.
n* .i ui anrruc P November
i, ., I 5 ,i I'i6 go iif iniee'l
consider aiun
College apphiiion requirEud.
P,iion deIt lails and
appliilcon asalhabl on ih-


ush ii ussulakeci~cc ui
Inquiries: Human Resourct
Dsseiopmeni
Laker Ciiy Communil,i Coliisg
149 s. i9E ColiegE Piacc
Lah,~ Ciq. FL 3.11,25
Pilonr OWl46?54-4314
F., Ji 3Mi 7 :-4-45-04

r~suuu~eCO,,~u,., udu
7%_ir tIte
111,~ M5 Ai( uc
P. AM %,C A' E'p. -ig


FT seller position avail-
able at our Slarke
branch. Experience with
high volume cash han-
dling, maintaining cash
drawer, balancing.
cross-selling ability, and
customer service exper-
tise is required. Prior
credit union/bank expe-
rience is a plus. We of-
fer competitive salary,
incentives, and excellent
benefits. Stop by our
branch at 1371 South
Walnut to complete an
application or send re-
sume to. Florida Credit
Union, Attn: HR/TLR,
PO Box 5549,
Gainesville, FL 32627.
Fax: 352-264-2661. E-
mail: kross@flcu.org. M/
F/D/V EOE Drug Free
Workplace.
LPN'S NEEDED F/TAND
P/T. The Clay County
Sheriff's Office is accept-
ing applications for
LPN's to work in our De-
tention Facility Medical
Section one of the best
facilities in the state.
Flexible scheduling -
work an occasional shift
or full time. Great sal-
ary and state retirement.
Excellent benefits for full
time. EOE and Drug
Free Workplace. For in-
formation and applica-
tion, call 904-213-6040.
Visit our website:
www.claysheriff.com.
LAKE BUTLER HOSPI-
TAL Pharmacist, PRN
with call. Patient Ac-
count Representative,
FT. Certified MT/MLT,
FT/PT/PRN with call.
Certified Nursing Assis-
tant, FT/PT/PRN. Ward
Clerk, FT/PT/PRN. For
further information,
please visit our website:
www.lakebutlerhospital.
com. Call 386-496-
2323, fax 386-496-1611.
Equal Employment Op-
portunity, Drug Free
Workplace.
LAKE BUTLER HOSPI-
TAL Courier, FT with


call. Assures thi" avail-
ability of courier services
with LBH and its divi-
sions. Applicant musl
meel physical qualifica-
tions as outlined in State
of FL Commercial Driv-
ers License require-
ments. Valid State of FL
License required. For
further information,
please visit our website:
www.lakebutlerhospital.
com. Call 386-496-
2323, fax 386-496-1611.
Equal Employment Op-
portunity, Drug Free
Workplace.
LAKE BUTLER HOSPI-
TAL Director of Patient
Accounts, FT: High
School Diploma with
some college and/or re-
lated special training in
collections, business
administration required.
Strong management
and communication
skills a must. Great ben-
efits and salary. For fur-
ther information, please
visit our website:
www.lakebutlerhospital.
corn. Call ,86-496-
2323, fax 386-496-1611.
Equal Employment Op-
portunity, Drug Free
Workplace.
HELP WANTED -
STARKE CITGO. Part-
time, 2nd and 3rd shifts.
Call 904-964-5740.
ASSOCIATES DEGREE
WITH THREE YEARS


Driver Dedicated Regional




Avg. $825 $1025/wk
65 %, preloaded/pretarped'

Jacksonville, FL Terminal
CDL-A req'd 877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.comn




Employment

Opportunity For











2 yrs experience min.
Paid vacation
401k *Major medical ins.
Competitive wages
Contactt'



SAWYER GAS
S "YOUR LOCAL FULL-SERVICE PROPANE DEALER"
9449 US Hwy'301 South
Hampton, FL
(352) 468-1500
;:1-800-683-1005
]0 0 1


or more in furniture or
metal. Ability to read and
interpret documents
such as purchase or-
ders, product specifica-
tions and blueprints.
The ability to write
quotes and letters of in-
tent. Candidate must
have good oral and writ-
ten communication
skills. Work with the dis-
tribution channels se-
lected and the sales
team to promote
PRIDE's product lines
and services. Travel and
over night stays will be
a major part of this job.
A clean and safe driving
record is mandatory.
Fax resumes to 727-
556-3389 with reference
number F16-06. Loca-
tion: Raiford, FL.
HIRING CLASS B OTR
DRIVER. $600-$700/wk
potential. Expedited no-
touch freight. Call 800-
426-6579.
TRACTOR TRAILER TIRE
REPAIR: Monday-Fri-
day, day shift. Excellent
pay, benefits. Apply:
5912 New Kings Rd.,
Jacksonville, FL 32209.
LOCAL CLEANING SER-
VICE looking for part-
time help 20-30 hrs
weekly. Must have ref-
erences and a back-
ground check. Must be
honest, reliable and mo-
tivated. Contact Elena at


i'm lovin' if


904-364-6455.
NOW HEAR THIS!! Earn
$70,000 plus yearly.
Spend 2 days with me,
I'll prove it to you. The
#1 commercial aerial
photography in the USA
is recruiting sharp, high
class sales reps in your
area. No travel. Call
Charles Berdet at 1-800-
767-2553.
IMMEDIATE OPENING
FOR AN OFFICE MAN-
AGER at Keystone
United Methodist
Church. 29 hrs/wk, par-
tial benefit package, ex-
cellent database and
Microsoft office skills a
must. Contact 352-473-
3829 for interview.
TELLER/CLERK Immedi-
ate opening in credit


union for mature indi-
Svidual. Attentive to de-
tail, good communica-
tion skills, basic com-
puter knowledge and
experience working with
cash. Will train. Fax re-
sume to: 386-431-2027
or call 386-431-2017.
NEED CLASS A FLORIDA
DRIVER for semi with
flatbed. Hiring immedi-
ately. Runs in Florida
only. Home every week-
end, great pay. Call
Mike, 904-545-0548.
MH Trucking Co., Inc.
BRADFORD TERRACE -
A SKILLED NURSING
FACILITY is now accept-
ing applications for
C.N.A.'s. FT and PT 3/
11 and 11/7 shifts. Ap-
ply in person at Bradford


SANTA FE
COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Security Officer

Application Deadline:
October 25, 2006
For additional information visit:
http://admin.sfcc.edu/-humresourc/
or call Human Resources at
352-395-5185


McDonalds

of Alachua

is looking for new


ENERGETIC TEAM MEMBERS!


* Flexible Scheduling Food Discounts


* Vacation Benefits


** Apply Anytime **


On the spot interviews will be held

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

from 9AM to 11PM


The world's largest retailer is looking for motivated individuals to loin our logistics
team in Alachua, FL. Wal-Mart olters competitive wages, a generous benefit
package, and growth opportunities.
We offer a competitive pay scale and benefit package, Medical, Dental,
Associate Lite, Optional Life, Dependent Lite AD&D, STD, LTD,
Paid holidays, vacalirin, Stock Purchase plan, Prolit Sharing, 401k,
Wal'Mart discounr'card and more.
Warehouse Positions Available:
Weekday, Week Night, and Weekend shifts available
Receiving Shipping Orderfilling
i Quality Assurance r Data Processing
Full lime Part-time pc,-ilions P ari.iirre Tuie- Fri nights) Position requires: Repetitive heavy lifting of
product cases, constant walking/stanling, bending, twisting & stooping.
Starting Pay $13.30
Start 3 months 6 months 12 months 18 months 24 months 30 months


$13.30 $13.80


$14.30 $14.80 $15.30 $15.80 $16.30


PLUS...so 35ihour 2ndi3rd snhit diHferenial $1 3,inour weekend shift differential $0S 7lhour quanrlery Donus potential







1r 2 6 1IB 5 S E 1 5 t hS t i n i n i l l F. 3 2 41,

^^^^Wal-Mart^^^^ Ranke Among100 Bst onFORTUE Lis
Wal^I~i -MStoresI.s anE ql* Op portuity.Employer
^^^^^^^Kfn'i~fiI -l .E *,,. ^^^^^^


* Premium Pay


Terrace, 808 S. Colley
Rd., Starke, FL 32091.
904-964-6220, DFWP/
EOE.
BRADFORD TERRACE is
now accepting applica-
tions for the following
positions; Unit Manager,
F/T LPN on the 3/11 shift
and PRN LPN's for all
shifts. Apply in person
at Bradford terrace, 808
S. Colley Rd., Starke, FL
32091. 904-964-6220,
DFWP/EOE.
COME JOIN THE FAMILY-
LIKE atmosphere and
work at Windsor Manor.
Open positions for


CNA's (all shifts), main-
tenance assistant, and
dietary aids. Fill out ap-
plications at 602 E Laura
St., Starke 32091 or fax
resume to 904-964-
6621. Call 904-964-
3383 for appointment.
EEOC/DFWP.
ASSISTANT MANAGER
POSITION at Camp
Blanding Exchange in
Starke, FL. Applicants
should have retail expe-
rience or equivalent col-
lege courses, be profi-
cient in the use of com-
puters, be very reliable
and available to work


weekends. Individuals
who meet the qbalifica-
tions send resume to
Leslye Stevenson(Store
Manager), 5629 SR16
West, Starke, FL 32092.
Tel (904)682-3513 or by
" e-mail to: leslye.
stevenson @ us.army.mil.
TEACHERS NEEDED TO
TUTOR AT STARKE
ELEMENTARY and
Southside Elementary
for local reputable com-
pany. Top pay, after
school hours for certified
teachers. SES/NCLB
Program. Call Kathy at
352-481-3611.


Interested in working with Animals?
Bradford County Sheriff's Department has openings for:
Animal Shelter Manager
Animal Control Officer
Full-time w/Benefits and Part-time positions available.
$10.00 starting salary. Commensurate with experience.
Applications may be picked up at the Sheriff's Office, 945-
.B N. Temple Ave., Starke, FL (behind the Courthouse).
Applications taken through 10/26/06.
I".qual Opron'ltunity. slsnpiover


KRYSTAL

582 N. Temple Avenue (Hwy 301)
Starke, FL




NOW HIRING

Full & Part Time Positions

AT PREMIUM PAY- Must work flexible hours

Apply in person at our Starke location
1:30- 4:00 pm
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE


NOW HIRING CLASS A CDL
DRIVERS


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


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


ANYONE INTERESTED IN APPLYING
SHOULD APPLY IN PERSON AT:
PERFORMANCE FOOD GROUP
4041NE54" AVENUE
GAINESVILLE, FL
PH. (352) 378-8844 ext. 338


-'" Performance
-^ r Food Group ,





J.ENNINGS PAINTERS INC

) is seeking a

) TOP QUALITY PAINTER


* Experienced Professionals Only
* Full Time Position
* Pay based on, experience

* Driver License & Transportation Necessary
* Mut, be at least 18 yrs of age
* Re Aorting to work between the Lake Butler/
Worthington Springs area


COME JOIN OUR TEAM!!

Jennings Painters is a professional company that is serious about
quality workmanship. We at Jennings Insulation and Jennings
Painters Inc have served North Central Florida for over 10 years,


and our team is based on quality, honesty and customer
satisfaction!


If you understand the value of having a good job, working with
good people'and are committed to providing yourself a better life,
you owe it to yourself to call.


Please call the Job Hotline to schedule an interview
352-379-1774


15i-AI


WHITEHEAD BROS.,INC. LAKE CITY LOGISTICS




Over-The-Road Drivers Needed!
New trucks withl ThermoKiin AI'PU's. I 1800 wiaL invrerlrs. lop.of lIhe liie lialler seats. walIk-in condo sleepers. and lnew air-
ri iII lr i i1lde ili ipeiio fra io ie iide illllh hii vc \v e eixperiiienced. Hoiiie several nihls iis weeks a.', we have ;a
mo l iIireI L regioaial nd i (ver llie road. Holmel iis wecke im\ls. l.'ersiinili/.ed dispni hip g ih[In cIII c iie Iroin Oinly
dispIatchini 25 trucks locally larn up io '3091i f revenue immediiltely. N() WAITING(;' New increased layover pay. Up ito
$100.00 per day. 2 weeks vaicn.liol. '1200.00 pei r Y.-i; Sai'ely minIIus. Driver of thle Y6cir hiLnus.-Dlriver reriiiiiment honus,
Medical niid dental insuranice Needi 2 years experience.
CALL JIM OR DEBBIE LAWRENCE 904-368-0777 or 888-919-8898


Full-Time Mon-Fri

(Some Saturdays)

Come in to apply

15000 US 301 South Starke, FL


r .i -r-- --i -~ I~r I 1 I 1~8 --- I I


Ir \


altl U _ --


-A L


m


I


f A


f





Oct ELEGRAPn, TIMES & MOi...uR--B-SECTION Page 11B


emotional t
family
r members ao)
watch th.:ir
N< 1 loved ons
.... drive .:,. y.
above (ti .'
left) are
members of
Jac uso's
family: ,loann
'Jackson
(stepmother),
Greer
Jackson.
(daughter),
MVIonisha
Perkins
/...* .. \ .... ..j


(niece) andi
Donnie
Jackson
(father).



DEPLOYe
Continued from p. 1B

"I'm a little bit used to it this
;: time." said Tro) Merrett. who
went overseas in 2003, "but
it's never easy. This one seems
like it's going to be a little
r-ougher because (the
deployment's) a little longer."
Merrett said the hardest part
*s saying goodbye to loved
b ones. You would be hard
*' pressed to find anyone who
".x


~Kn


didn't agree with that
sentiment.
"Right now, I'm just dealing
with missing my family when I
leave," saic Greg Jackson of
Stai'ke.
Merrett, who was sitting at a
table in the mess hall with his
wife, Debbie, said neither he
nor she slept much the night,
before. The two eventually
wandered off to a more quiet
spot, where Debbie shed a few
tears.
"It's very hard to be left at
home," she said. "We have


WORTH NOTING
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.



ATV
Continued from p. 3B


two kids and four grn
They miss him terribly
they're 'Papa's' kids.
"We're just praying h
Jackson's father,
Jackson, said. prayer is
to his family and 1
getting through this r
months.
"We have to get our
from God," Donnie
said. "That's the thi
telling (Greg), to make
puts God first becau
going to need him mo
he needs us. God is g
provide for everything
his every need."

Donnie Jackson said
it was an emotional t
had no problem with v
his son go off a
something he enjoys
Greg Jackson describe
a member of the RED
unit as special.
"It gives you a sc
pride in what you do a
you do for your coun
said.
RED HORSE
members share that s
pride.
"I'm very proud o
he's doing," Debbie.
said of her husband,
while the two sat in th
hall. She then reached o
grabbed his arm, say
love a man in uniform."
As those men and wc
uniform departed
approximately 7:30
Donnie Jackson sutni
what was probab-l
minds of all those
members left behind.
- "I pray that (Greg
return to us safe and
along with the entire ur
said. "Our prayers ar
everybody."


ense of

Af what
Merrett
,, Troy,
he mess
)ver and
*ing, "I

omen in
d at
a.m.,
med up
on i--he
family

g will)
sound,
nit," he,
re with


Need community service hours?
Want to have a more impressive
resume or college application.
Volunteer. Find volunteer
opportunities that fit your schedule
at www.volunteergateway.org.
Look Good, Feel Better support
group is a free makeover "how to"
with wig, scarf and skin care tips
for women currently undergoing
cancer treatment. Facilitated by a
licensed cosmetologist, classes are
scheduled to meet demand.
Preregistration is required. Call
(904) 758-3074 or (352) 376-6866
for information.
A free class for adults who want
to improve reading skills and basic
math computational skills will be
held at Bradford-Union Area Vo-
Tech. For additional information,
call (904) 966-6773 or (904) 966-
6764.


J unpaved roadways with motor
vehicles because it could lead
to an increase in fatalities.
-. According to Clay County
-y Manager Fritz Behring, the
S board of commissioners is still
researching the issue and it is
expected that Sheriff Rick
Beseler will give his
recommendations at the next
board meeting scheduled for
Oct. 24 at 2 p.m.
Deputy Dean Jones,
andkids. spokesman for the Clay
because County Sheriff's office, stated
that law enforcement's biggest
hard." interest right now is the
Donnie possible increase in ATV
the key rollovers, serious injuries and
his son deaths due to the sharing of
next 10 roadways with motor vehicles.
According to Union County
strength Sheriff Jerry Whitehead, the
Jackson county commissioners have
ng I'm asked for his input regarding
sure he the matter.
se he's "I feel that although the
)re than statute was created with good
;oing to intentions, it may inadvertently
and for be opening up a Pandora's
box," said Whitehead.
The city of Lake Butler
though board of commissioners has
ime, he not yet publicly addressed the
watching changes to the law. Its next
ind do scheduled meeting is to be
doing. held on Monday, Nov. 20, at 7
-d being p.m.
HORSE The Bradford County
Sheriff's Office currently has
sense of the. issue under advisement.
nd what Sheriff Bob Milner will brief
try," he the county commission at its
regularly scheduled meeting
family this evening at 7 p.m.


7"


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.
If that information leads to an arrest you could receive
a reward of up to $ 1,000.00.

Check out our website for additional information on how the
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Correction
In the Oct. 12 issue on page
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apologizes for any confusion
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Section C: Thursday, Oct. 19, 2006 Telegraph Times Monitor



Masonry students can look forward to a 'rewarding' career


BY MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
Imagine driving through a
city with your kids in the car
and being able to point to this
building or that building ana
say, "I helped build that."
The students in the brick and
block masonry class at- the
Bradford-Union Area Career
and Technical Center in Starke
may soon be able to do just
that.
Completing the course can
lead to initial employment
averaging $10 per hour.
Completing a three-year
apprenticeship--during which
the student would work and
earn money while receiving
additional training-would
lead to employment at an
average of $20 to $22 per
hour.
The class is open to both
'high school students and
adults, but the high school
students participate for free,
'while the adult students must
pay $2,887.50 in total tuition
'and a lab fee lof $25 per
semester.
Instructor Mike Beville said
'the course is run in sections, so
not all that money would be
'due at one time. The complete
course is 1,650 hours at $1.75
per hour for the total tuition,
but students can' pay for one
semester at a time.
Students must be at least 16
years old and be able to pass
the Test of Adult Basic
Education (TABE) at a ninth-
.grade level. A : 16-year-old
high school student could
complete the course" in two
years while still iin school. An
adult student cani choose to
.take longer class sessions and
'complete the course sooner



Bradford Co.
Community
Connection%
meets tonight
The -Bradford, County
Community\ Connection meets
this Thursday. Oct. 19, at 6:30
p.m. in the Santa Fe
Community College Andrews
Center board room.
All members and anyone
interested in the organization
are welcome to attend.

BMS cross

country
teams win at

Cedar Key

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford Middle School's
boys and girls cross country
teams each improved to 4-1 or.
the season after both came
away with first place at a meel
in Cedar Key on Yct. 10.
Coach John Loper' sa'
was pleased with the
which saw some run.
record their best times by more
than 1:30.
"I was very satisfied with
our performance :in that race,"
he said.
Natali Powell led the girls
team with a personal record
(PR)! and schod"l record *of
23:15. :She was closely
followed by Nicole Miller,
who had a PR of 23:18.
SOther girls competing for
Bradford were: Jessika
Robinson 24:15i,. Samantha
Steffern (25:15,. Ashley
Sutherland (25: 17), Felicia
Foti (28:15), Destiny Griffith
(29:17), Khristi .Craw ford
(29:.26), Jodi"Carter (29:30,
PR), Rachel Rensberger
(29:34), Savanna Munvan
(29:35), Shianni Sylvester
(32:28, PR) and Kayla Garlo
(33:57).
Andrew Merrill led the boys
team with a PR of 21:16, while
Luke.Thompson also had a PR
with-a time of 22:44.
The remaining .!boys' times
were: Colton Wall (23:04),
Rowdy Rensberger (23:40),
Andrew Warrep (23:44),
James Ramseur (24: 18, PR),
Don Huitt (25:3r8), Jordan
Dyal (26:04, PR), Cody


Stinnett. (26:10, PR), Sean
Andrews (26:57),' Seth Miller
(27:46), Dustin C6rbitt (36:46,
PR) .and Sean Jdnes (37:59,
PR).


than that.
"They also need a good
understanding of applied math,
the ability to lift about 70
pounds and a willingness to


work," said Beville.
The course teaches the
students how to use the tools
involved in masonry, how to
correctly lay out a brick or


block project, how to work
from blueprints and how to
keep their Work consistent
throughout the project.
"It isn't hard to learn, but it


is hard work," said Beville.
"But it's very rewarding."
Beville said masonry is a
rewarding career, both in the
money a person can earn and


in the satisfaction involved in
being part of erecting buildings
that will be used for many
See MASON, p. 3C


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Special Halloween event planned


BY MARCIA MILLER parking lot adjacent to
Telegraph Staff Writer city hall. Dancing
contests will be run
Gators and tigers and pumpkins ... oh my! throughout the
Plans for the Great Pumpkin Escape on evening on the
Saturday, Oct. 28, are being finalized and stage.
thousands of young costume wearers are The city -
expected to crowd the streets parking lot will also
\ of Starke from 5-9 p.m. play host to a spoolk
Popular attractions at haunted house. Admission
the event are booths that for the haunted house is $3.
\ pro. ide opportunities ,- Prceds, from booth rental
e "V [ \for parents to have '*r p go to fund ne\t year's Pumpkin
photos made of ;. Escape. but the proceeds from the
all their children with a haunted house are earmarked to
\ > background that includes ; fund a business scholarship being set
lite tigers or alligators. up in memory. of one of the members
Children get to see the / of the DBCA. Njomi Herres, .ho
animals and have their photos ; passed \mjN..
made while the proceeds from the /-" j ,. Y Herres ow ned the Merle Norman
photo sales help efforts to preserve ( store in do. nt. n Starke and was
wildlife. ., \. ery, active in the various events
Pumpkin Escape is sponsored '-, sponsored in downto% n. The
by the Downtown Business .---- scholarship ill be aw. arded to a
Community Association and will ., Bradford High School student
be spread out in the downtown area on / ,: ho is interested in pursuing a
Call, Walnut and career in business.
Thompson streets. \ There are also contests
Free cand .-, .." available. A costume contest %ill
will be take place on the stage at cit hall
given at 6:30 p m. Judging \1 ill occur at
.. 1 7 p.m. Bring sour favorite little
0 ghoul and let the judging begin.
Of course. whaits a
\ 1 0 out / Hallo,,een e\ent without a jack-
.\to o-lantern? A pumpkin car% ing
children ...'" contest %will take place at 5 p.m. in
from 6-8 p.m.. front of the stage at city hall.
but the carnival-style Pumpkin entries must be turned
games, entertainment, contests and fun ./ fn f"\ \'- in by I p.m.
will. last until 9 p.m. .. A \ variety of foods % ill also
Organizer Norma Donn said the ; be for sale by different
popular giant inflatable pinball booth .* endors. Many of the food
will be back this year. Some of the endorses are local churches
attractions are slides and bounce and include homemade
houses that are run by contractors p goodies.
for profit.' There are still
However, most of the games are / a few spaces
run by nonprofit.groups. Some.are... .--. i .r-:-
free:arid so ie are run as fu'n--raisers" "
for the various groups. For the fund-raiser endorse so if I
games, the prices to play range from small our group is
change to $1. interested in /
"It should be a lot of fun for everyone." said participating.
Donn. contact Donn at k904.
Steel Country will be the featured band. The 964-4420.
band will perform on a stage set up in the city


BHS runners
put forth
quality effort
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Two runners recorded their
best times of the season and
the rest recorded personal
records in the Bradford cross
-country teams' performances
at the Buchholz Invitational at
Santa Fe Community College
in Gainesville on Oct. 14.
Coach John Loper said it
was by far the best
performance put forth by
'Bradford runners in a long
time.
"It was a very positive
meet," he said.
Chris Underhill led the boys


team with a season-best time
of 19:11. The rest of the team
members set personal records:
Carlton Crudup (21:2'5), David
Weeks (22:26), Cody Parker
(22:28), Thomas Boyette
(23:18) and Travis Ledger


(24:10).
Christina Jordan led the girls
runners with a season-best
time of 24:47. Tracy Ledger
and Caitlin Wade had personal
records of 28:57 and 30:27,
respectively.


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Connie Koch and Mike Rogan throw T-shirts to students at Bradford High School.

Five Points of Life'cyclists

visit Bradford High School


BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Telegraph Staff Writer
In 1996, LifeSouth board
member Perry McGriff of
Gainesville brought up the idea
of a national blood donor
awareness campaign.
His idea consisted of a team
of LifeSouth donors and
recipients cycling cross
country holding blood drives
and sharing personal stories at
various stops along the way.
Thus began LifeSouth
Community Blood Centers
Five Points of Life program.
The Five Points of Life
program represents the five
ways you can share life with
others through donating blood,
plasma, marrow, cord blood
and registering as an organ
donor..
The sixth ride of its kind, the
cyclists began their journey:in
Ottawa on Sept. 8 and will end
some 4,000 miles later in
South Beach Miami on Oct.
21.
Each cyclist chosen for the
team is selected for their
personal connection to one or
more of the fi e points. -
As the \ were riding through-
Starke on Oct. 12,. the ten
cyclists made a stop at
Bradford High School to. speak
to the class of 2007' School
Principal, Randy Whytsell,
who himself received a kidney.
transplant just last year, was
unable to attend.
. As they gave away T-shirts
and wristbands, the cyclists
each told their personal and
heartfelt stories to the audience
in effort to increase donor
awareness among young
people.


Dries Kruger, of Secunda,
.South Africa, lost his mother
to cancer in 1998 and his


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Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 19, 2006


SERVE CNTEROPEN


I


F


I



'^






Oct. 19, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


MASON
Continued from p. 1C

years to come.
Beville said he knows one
mason who previously
completed the apprenticeship
program and now earns
$75,000 to $100,000 a year.
"He only works 10 months a
year and still earns that. He
hunts and fishes for the other
two months," said Beville.
The brother of one of the
current masonry students
completed the program last
year.and is now earning $12-
$14 per hour while still
working in the apprenticeship
program.
"If students want to learn
and are willing to put in the
sweat equity involved, they
can complete this course and
have the opportunity to earn an
excellent salary," said Beville.
The course is set up so
students can earn three
different certifications. The
first is masonry tender, a
certification that would mean a
student could work as a
mason's helper. The second is
core masonry and the final
certification is brick masonry.
The course teaches the use
and maintenance of the tools
and equipment involved in
masonry, safety procedures,
the proper use of materials,
technical skills like reading
blueprints and calculating.
proper layouts, and a variety of
general job skills.
Beville said if a student
completes the certifications in
the program, a job and
apprenticeship can almost be
guaranteed.
The career center program is'
coordinated with the Florida,
Masonry Apprenticeship and
Educational Foundation, so
students who complete the
Bradford program are eligible
for an apprenticeship.
Al Herndon, regional
apprenticeship representative
for FMAEF, said the
organization is impressed w ,n
the career .center program.
"We're very pleased with the
way it's working," he said.
For more information on the
program, contact the career
center at.(904) 966-6764.


/


V ''


Robert Betancourt uses a mason's folding rule to
measure the height of his string.


LIFE
Continued


from p. 2C


member and U.S. Military
serviceman Mike Rogan of
Alabama carries a rare blood
type and knows from past
experience the difficulty of
finding matching donors.


To find out more about
saving or enhancing the lives
of others, contact the
LifeSouth Community Blood
Center in Starke at (904) 966-
0132.


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should be laid out.


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Hodgekins disease-lymph
node cancer. Blood transfusion
plays an extensive role in
cancer treatments.
Rodney Ford served three
years on the Organ Donor
Education and Awareness
Program Council and is listed
on the National Marrow Donor
Program Registry (NMDPR).
Carol Wingate is the director
of a cardiopulmonary
rehabilitation center in
Arkansas. For years, she has
worked with patients who have
needed and received
transplants as well as those
who didn't outlive the waiting
list.
At the age of 45, Gerhard
Van Dyk of Malmesbury,
South Africa, received a heart
transplant. He has since
committed himself to create
awareness for the cause.
Jim Hepinstall, of
Tennessee, was diagnosed with
Polycystic Kidney disease. He
received dialysis for 13 months
before he received a kidney
donation.
Connie Koch of Missouri
lost her 17-year-old son to an
automobile accident eight
years ago. Being a registered
organ donor, her son, in turn,
saved or enhanced the lives of
more than 60 people.
Bob Wise of TaiApa has
been a regular blood donor
since 1970. K.K. Anderson of
Wisconsin served as a
cardiothoracic physicians
assistant for 20 years.
Many times she has seen
patients suffering with the end-
stages of heart or lung disease
miraculously transform after
receiving a transplant.
Former Chicago Bears team


Hope awakens courage.
He who can implant
courage in the human soul
is the best physician.
-Karl Ludwig von Knebel
The starting points of
character and'destiny in the'
young begin, with home
environment and outside
associations.
-Harry F Banks


1r


mmmq


,


-.1


1

[






Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTIOI Oct. 19, 2006


Indians remain second in district with win over BHS


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The momentum had swung.
Bradford drove 95 yards and
scored to pull within six points
of Keystone Heights. The host
Indians faced the prospect of
having to give the ball back to
the Tornadoes if their offense
could not convert on a third-
and-8 play.
The Tornadoes did get the
ball back, but not before they
'found themselves facing a 14-
point deficit after Keystone
running back Matt Story took a
screen pass and turned it into a
60-yard touchdown to help
lead the Indians to a 35-21 win
in District 3-2A on Oct. 13.
"They called the right play
at the right time," Bradford
head coach Chad Bankston
said. "We blitzed and they
caught us in it. They made us
pay for it."
It was the second of three
fourth-quarter touchdowns
scored by Story.
"I was just hoping to get a
first down and it turned into
something big," the junior


running back said.
Story increased his team's
lead to 21 points, scoring from
Bradford's 2-yard line after an
interception by Josh Mangis.
Bradford added a touchdown
on a 3-yard run by Rob Harris
with 25 seconds remaining.
"All in all, the kids played
well," Keystone head coach
Chuck Dickinson said. "It was
a good victory for them."
Keystone improved to 6-1, a
record the program has not
seen since the 1992 season
(that team finished 9-2). More
importantly, the win improved
the Indians' district record to
2-1 and keeps them in second
place-tied with West
Nassau-behind leader Bolles.
"It puts us in a good
position, but it doesn't mean
anything," Dickinson said.
"We've got to win the next
two games."
Bradford (4-3) fell to 1-2 in
the district, but the Tornadoes
are not necessarily out of the
playoff chase. The roles were
reversed last year when
Bradford defeated Keystone,


but the Indians finished as
district runners-up.
The Tornadoes simply have
to win their remaining district
games this year and hope
Keystone slips up.
"That's how you've got to
approach it," Bankston said.
"We've just got to go out and
beat Ribault and West
Nassau."
Story finished strong for the
Indians, but it was backfield
mate Greg Taylor who put the
Indians on the board first.
Keystone's first possession,
after a short Bradford punt,
began at the Bradford 41. The
Indians, aided by the
Tornadoes jumping offsides
three times, found the end zone
in five plays, with Taylor (71
yards rushing on 15 attempts)
doing the honors from 6 yards
out.
Keystone's offense was kept
in check for the remainder of
the half, with the exception of
a 34-yard drive to the Bradford
24 late in the second quarter.
However, the drive ended
when kicker Michael McLeod
missed a 41-yard field goal.'
Bradford's offense, after


gaining just 33 yards for most
of the first half, put together a
late second-quarter drive as
well. Jernard Beard had a
reception of 10 yards and
gained 12 yards on a reverse to
help the Tornadoes move to
the Keystone 41.
Quarterback Antwan Brown
completed a 20-yard pass to
Jawan Jamison that set the
Tornadoes up at the 10-yard
line. Bradford was forced to
attempt a 27-yard field goal,
however, which Glenn
Velasquez missed with 50
seconds left in the half.
Bradford's defense, which
yielded just 70 yards in the
first half, forced a fumble at
the start of the second half.
Harris recovered and returned
the ball deep into Keystone
territory, only to have a
penalty push the Tornadoes
back to their own 27. They
eventually punted back to
Keystone after driving to the
50-yard line.
The Indians' offense seemed
to be going nowhere, facing a
third-and-10, but a pass from
Blake Lott to Taylor ended up


as a completion when Bradford
linebacker Marcus Wilson
tipped the ball right into
Taylor's hands. The play
resulted in a 69-yard
touchdown at the 4:51 mark of
the third quarter.
McLeod's PAT put the
Indians up 14-0.
Bradford came right back.
Brown completed three passes
for 25 yards before Harris
broke loose for a 41-yard run
before Lott made a
touchdown-saving tackle at the
Keystone 8. Jamison, who led
all rushers with 95 yards on 15
carries,, scored on the next
play, and the PAT by
Velasquez pulled the
Tornadoes within seven with
2:27 left in the third quarter.
As Bankston observed,
every time his team gained
some momentum, Keystone
took it right back. The Indians
responded to Jamison's score
by driving 69 yards for their
third touchdown. Story and
Taylor each had two runs that
netted 20 yards before Story
scored on a 3-yard plunge at
the 11:52 mark of the fourth
quarter, putting Keystone up


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Keystone plays at Interlachen Friday


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
It would appear that
remaining in second place in
District 3-Class 2A would not
be a problem for the Keystone
Heights football team this


week. After all, the Indians are
playing an Interlachen Rams
team that has won just two
games and has been outscored
209-46-in its five losses.
However, the Rams, who
host the Indians this Friday,
Oct. 20, at 7:30 p.m., have


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shown a tendency in the past to
play Keystone tough,
regardless of their record.
Take last year, for example.
Interlachen won only four
games, but the Rams held
Keytsone's offense to just two
field goals in a 6-0 loss.
Still, the Rams played a lot
of people close that season, but
have failed to do so this year
when they haven't been on the
winning end. Interlachen's
closest loss was 20-8 against
Hawthorne in the season
opener. Since then, the Rams
have lost 48-0 to Bradford (a
team the Indians just beat 35-
21), 54-13 to Newberry (a
team Keystone beat 14-7), 42-
12 to Ribault and 45-13 to
West Nassau (a team Keystone


beat 21-14).
Interlachen's two wins came
against Father Lopez (41-13)
and Pierson Taylor (42-6).
The Rams got off to a good
start in last week's game
against West Nassau when
Harry Snover returned an
interception 44 yards for a
touchdown on the third play
from scrimmage.
However, West Nassau ,
scored the next 24 points and
forced four Interlachen
turnovers.
Turnovers were a problem
for the Rams in last year's
game against Keystone. That
game saw Interlachen lose
three fumbles, while
See KHHS, p. 6C


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BRADFORD COUNTY COURTHOUSE
OFFICIALS WATSON CENTER BRANCH
OFFICE IS NOW OPEN
Our office is located at the Santa Fe Community College Watson Center in
Keystone Heights. Our hours are Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Tax Collector Teila Pearson will offer full services except driver's licenses
which will begin November 13, 2006.
Clerk of the Court Ray Norman will accept traffic ticketpayments and will
have passport and concealed weapons permits available.
Property Appraiser Jimmy Alvarez will help property owners with questions,
accept exemption applications and make address changes to property
records.
Supervisor of Elections Terry Vaughan will register and make changes for
voters.
Stop by and visit our new office and meet our branch director, Veronica.
'She will be able to help you with most county office's business.
We are located in Building "A," Room 105. Telephone: (352) 473-4229.





River of Life, Church of God

Fall Bazaar and Craft Show

October 20 & 21

Fri 8am to 6pm Sat 8am to 2pm

Hot Harvest Muffins will be ready early Friday morning & Soup and
Sandwich will be available at lunch on both days.

We will have a wide variety of crafts and food items for everyone; young
and old. Christmas items, wooden crafts, handmade candles, quilted
items, soaps and lotions, ceramics, jams and jellies, candies, hot'n spicy
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20-7.
The PAT was no good, but
that didn't seem to matter as
the Indians seemed poised to
put the game away after
Bradford went for, and failed,
to convert a fourth-down play
from its own 26. Keystone
drove to the 9-yard line before
coughing up the ball.
Bradford's Jamison
recovered and the Tornadoes
put together a 95-yard scoring
drive that was aided by three
dead-ball, personal foul
penalties on Keystone. Those
penalties amounted to 40
yards, while Bradford also had
big gains on a 10-yard run by
Beard, a 17-yard run by
Jamison and a 15-yard
reception by Maurice Portis.
Harris, who finished the
game with 51 yards on eight
carries, capped the drive with
an 11-yard touchdown run
with 6:33 to play.
"We got it to 20-14 and I
thought we had a pretty good
chance at that point," Bankston
said. "We just couldn't get
them stopped."
See SECOND, p. 7C


vslk_


TO LL. FREE 1.800-541-64396d


3aa-462-30:39





Oct. 19, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5C


Jason W. Bradley and Zac Templeton and
Amanda Michelle Lee Lindsey Knea


Mr. and Mrs. Richard Stephen Crane


Breton and Crane are wed


Janna Lane Turner Breton
and Richard "Ricky" Stephen
Crane were married Sept. 16,
2006, on the beach at Anastasia
State Park in St.. Augustine
Beach.
Earl Glisson of St. Augustine
performed the ceremony.
The bride's parents are the
late John L. Turner Jr. and
Tallulah Turner of Palatka.
The groom's parents are the
late Richard Crane and Bonnie
Crane of Keystone Heights.
Given in marriage by her two
sons, Wil Breton, and4 John
Breton, the bride wore an ivory
chiffon princess A-line gown
iih a hand-bejded. halter neck
S and draped bodice with a
matching beaded brooch.
She carried a bouquet of fresh
white roseg, calla lilies and
: lizanthus accented .with her
chosen colors ofaqua, teal and.
blue.
The maid of honor was the
bride's daughter, Emily Breton,
who wore a batik-look hand-
sewn halter top gown made of
tie dyed crinkled chiffon. She
carried a small matching
bouquet of fresh flowers.
Flower girl, Hanna Crane, is
the daughter of the groom. She
also %ore a hand-se% n chitf"In
dre'ss ai 'e %ted ,ith satin r~ on ',
in the chosen colors. She carried
an iridescent shell which served
as the basket for the flower
petals.
Colton Crane, .son of the
gro6m,.was the ring-bearer. He
carried a giant clam shell filled
with beach sand to accentuate
the rings.


Robin Rutherford ot
Russelville, Ky., served a best
man. The groom and his
attendants wore matching shirts
and khaki shorts.
Following the ceremony was
a dinner reception which was"
held.at the park and carried out
the beach theme. The couple
and their children are planning a
trip to Jamaica next summer.
The bride is the owner of the
Talent Village Learning Center
in Keystone Heights. The
groom is employed by Metal
Container Corporation in
Gainesville.
The couple will live in
11elrose.


Lee and

Bradley to

wed Oct. 21
Susan Bielling and Joey Lee
announce, the upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Amand.a Michlle Lee,. to
Ja.son W. Bradley, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Terry Bradley.
The wedding will take place
at Providence Village Baptist
Church at 5 p.m., on Saturday,
Oct. 21, 2006.
A reception will
immediately follow the
ceremony. in the J.C. Clyatt
Family Life Center.
Family and friends are
invited.


Look Good, Feel Better support
group is a free makeover "how to"
with wig, scarf and skin care tips
for women currently undergoing
cancer treatment. Facilitated bya
licensed cosmetologist, classes are
scheduled to meet demand.
Preregistration is required. Call
(904) 758-3074 or (352) 376-6866
for information.


Knea and

Templeton to

wed Oct. 28
Renee and Robert Wilkison
of Starke announce the
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Lindsey Knea, to Zac
Templeton of Starke.
The bride-elect is a graduate
of Bradford High School.
The groom-elect graduated.
from BHS and works at New
Rivet Correctional Institution.
The wedding will be held at
Grace Methodist Church in
Lawtcy at 1 p.m. on Saturday,
Oct. 28, 2006.
A reception will
immediately follow the
ceremony.
Family and friends are
invited.


A meditation and stress control
workshop is held every Thursday at
6:30 p.m. at the Senior Health Care
Center. Call to register i..0i 782-
1069..


STARKE
LUTHERAN
MISSION
(LC-MS)
Sunday Worship at 10:00A.M.
in the Banquet Hall of the
KOA Campground,
U.S. 301 S.
(904) 961-8855
..... Spc aJ, Cl/a t t C.rucihtd -


WORTH NOTING
Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW)
Post 1016 and its Ladies Auxiliary
are accepting entries for the Patriot's
Pen Essay Contest and the Voice of
Democracy Scholarship
Competition. Patriot's Pen is for
sixth-, seventh- and eighth-grade
students. The theme is, "Citizenship
in America." Post 1016 will award a
$50 U.S. Savings Bond to the local
winner. The Voice of Democracy
Competition provides ninth- through
12-grade students the opportunity to
write and record a broadcast script.
The theme is, "Freedom's
Challenge." Post 1016 will award its
winner a $100 U.S. Savings bond.
Entries are due to the Post
chairperson, Christine Peace, by
Wednesday, Nov. 1. For, rules and
applications, call Peace at (904)
368-0447, or visit the VFW Wel
site, www.vfw.org.
Starke and Lake Butler Head
Start is now enrolling students.
The free federally funded program ,
is now taking applications for the
2006-2007 school year.
The program is open to preschool
children who turn 3 years old on or
before Sept. 1. Head Start offers '1
educational activities, health and
family services. To apply in Starke,
call Kyle Bonesteel at (904) 964-
8280 to set up an appointment.
Parents may also stop by the Starke
Center, located at 1080 N. Pine St.,
or contact ECS Resource and
Referral at (904) 964-1543. To


apply in Lake Butler, call Alberta
Hampton at (386) 496-2160 or visit
495 Southeast 5th St. Bring the
child's Birth Certificate and proof of
income when applying.
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.


BIRTHS

Justin
Kerschner
Terry and Amanda
Kers'chner of Alachua
announce the birth of their son,
Justin Matthew Kerschner, on
Sept. 10, 2006, in Gainesville.
Justin weighed 6 pounds, 71
ounces. He joins a brother,
Jonathan Edward Kerschner.
Maternal grandparents are
Ronnie and Terri Baker of
Starke.
Paternal grandparents are
Russell and Twila Kerschner of
Hampton.


:
' fl = ,: :


Q ."


). -,
" *., . *. '... : .
")' .- -'* .3'*.
''* : '* ';-..-'


Matthew Thomas Kohn
and Carolyn Renee Hill


Hill and Kohn

to wed

Oct. 21
Carolyn Renee Hill and
Matthew Thomas Kohn
announce their upcoming
marriage.
The bride-elect is the
daughter of Marv Louise
Johnson of Starkc.
The groom-eleci is the son
of Merian Blocker of
Jacksonville.
The wedding kill take place
on Saturday Oct. 21. 2006. at
MNit. Pisgah A.M.E. Church at 3
p.m.
A reception ill
immediately folloIo tihe
ceremony at the Bradfnrd
Count\ lFairgroundns.
FamilN and friends jre
ink ited.


I WORTH NOTING
A substance abuse support group
--is held every Wednesday at 7 p.m.
iat Law tey Church of Christ. CR-
1200-B, for those who suffer from
alcohol- or drug-related problems,
workaholicscs, compulsive spenders
'and unhealthy relationships The
publicc is welcome. Call (904' 782-
1771 or (904) 782-3086 for
n formation.


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arke Medical Group
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Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 19, 2006


KH volleyball
earns another
loss against
ranked team
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Keystone Heights squared
off against yet another ranked
opponent, resulting in another
loss for the volleyball team to
close out the regular season.
The Indians hosted fifth-
rafitked, Class 2A St. Johns
Country Day, which defeated
Keystone 3-1 (17-25, 25-21,
25-18, 25-20) in the regular
season finale on Oct. 12.
It was senior night at KHHS,
and the team's seniors did
have a good match. Lroi
Albritton had 23 assists, eight
service points and four blocks,
Noel Bartley had 13 service
points, five aces and nine digs,
Michelle Houser had 23 digs,
10 service points and three
service aces, and Mallory
Wasik had 18 kills and 12
digs.
It was the third straight loss
for the Indians, and their fourth
in the last five matches. All but
one of those four losses came
against ranked teams,


including two ranked teams in
Class 4A: Bishop Kenny and
Nease.
Keystone played in the
semifinals of the District 6-
Class 3A tournament this past
Tuesday, Oct. 17. If the
Indians defeated Interlachen,
they will play for` the
championship tonight, Oct. 19,
at 7 p.m. at Interlachen High
School.


Improved
Tigers fall in
first round of
districts
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The Union County
volleyball team experienced
the most success it has had in
some time, but the Tigers
couldn't extend their season
beyond the quarterfinals of the
District 6-Class 3A
tournament, losing 3-0 to
fourth seed, and host,
Interlachen on Oct. 16.
Interlachen recorded wins of
25-15, 25-7 and 25-21 to
advance to the semifinals,
where the Rams played top


seed Keystone Heights.
Union, the tournament's
fifth seed, ended its season
with a 9-14 record. However,
coach Perry Davis said he
believed it was the best season
for the Tigers, who had just
two seniors on this year's
team, since 1996.
The Tigers had a strong
close to the regular season,
winning their two last matches.
On Oct. 10, Union traveled
to Newberry and defeated the
Panthers 3-0 (25-20, 25-19,
25-15). Davis said the team
struggled with serving and its
play at the net, but he said
Kellyl Bennett and Miranda
Kent did a great job of serving,
with 11 and 10 points,
respectively. Bennett had six
aces.
Bennett and Kent also had
five kills each, as did Bianca
Clemons and Markie Emery.
Hannah Hayes led the team
with six kills.
Jessica Parrish had eight
service points, Chastity Lloyd
had 15 digs and Lacey Webb
had 10 assists.
The Tigers returned home
for senior night on Oct. 12 and
defeated Lafayette 3-1 (21-25,
25-17, 25-17, 25-13).
"Lacey Webb had a great
night setting," Davis said. "She
was able to use different hitters


all night long."
Webb had 12 assists, while
also contributing five service
points.
Kent led the team with 15
service points. Emery had nine
and Bennett had six.
Hayes had a team-high 11
kills, followed by Bennett,
who had nine.
Lloyd had 32 digs.


BHS bows out
of volleyball
tournament
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The first three games of the
match were close, but the
Bradford volleyball team
appeared to let a little
controversy affect its
performance in the fourth
game as the Tornadoes lost 3-1
to Baker County in the District
3-4A quarterfinals on Oct. 16
at Santa Fe High School.
Bradford (6-16) lost the first
game of the match 26-24, the
bounced back for a 25-19 win.
The teams were tied at 25-all
in the third game, but the
officials made a late net


violation call on Bradford,
adjusting the score so that it
was really 25-24 in favor of
Baker, which went on to win
26-24.
Bradford, which also had
several lift violations called
against it the third game, went
on to lose the fourth game 25-
11.
"Unfortunately, we were
dealing with a little adversity,"
Bradford coach Josh Crow
said.
Destiny Bass and Khalaa
Hill led the Tornadoes with
eight kills each, while
Valencia Cave, playing one of
her better matches of the
season, according to Crow,
added seven.
Samantha Stocker recorded
eight assists and had two
service aces.
Two junior varsity
players-Loretta Carter and
Jennifer Smyth-were moved
up to gain some varsity
experience. Smyth was able to
record three kills.
It was a tough first year for
Crow, but he said his players,
hopefully, learned that hard
work put into practices and
during the offseason will
positively affect the way they
play matches.
Also, the players who are
returning will have a year of


playing a new system under
their belts.
"Next season will be a more
accurate assessment of what
we can do as a program,"
Crow said.



KHHS
Continued from p. 4C
quarterback Josh McCoy, who
has since transferred to
Hawthorne'High School, was
intercepted once.
Defense was the story for
the Indians in that win. The
Indians held the Rams to 62
total yards.
Interlachen did score a
touchdown in the game on a
65-yard pass play, but a
penalty for an illegal block
nullified the score.
Keystone's offense, which
gained 179 yards, squandered .
several scoring opportunities.
Second-quarter field goals of
32 and 34 yards by senior
Michael McLeod were the
only points the Indians
managed. McLeod missed two
field goals in the second half.
The Indians also failed to.
score on a fourth-down play
inside the Interlachen 1-yard
line late in the game.


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Oct. .., ELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONIITOR--C-SECTION Page7C


SECOND
Continued from p. 4C

Story and Taylor combined
for 296 of Keystone's 331 total
yards. Story rushed for 62
yards on 16 carries and had
one reception for 60 yards.
Taylor rushed for 71 yards on
15 carries and caught three
passes for 103 yards.
Brandon McGuire led the
Keystone defense with seven
solo tackles and seven assists.
Jack Taylor had six solo
tackles and seven assists, while
Joel Morgan had seven solo
tackles and five assists.
Bradford's defensive


numbers weren't available as
of press time, but defensive
coordinator Steve Hoard
singled out the play of
Terrence Slocum and Justin
Henderson, who was battling
an injury, but kept returning to
the field.
"It was just tremeritious
leadership out of
(Henderson)," Hoard said.

Score by Quarter
BHS: 0 0 7 14-21
KHHS: 7 0 7 21-35

Scoring Summary
K: Taylor 6 run (McLeod kick)
K: Taylor 69 pass from Lott
(McLeod kick)


B: Jamison 8 run (Velasquez
kick)
K: Story 3 run (kick failed)
B: Harris 11 run (Velasquez
kick)
K: Story 60 pass from Lott
(Mangus pass from Lott)
K: Story 2 run (McLeod kick)
B: Harris 3 run (Velasquez
kick)

Team Statistics


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


B
19
33-187
103
9-23-1
5-29
0-0
6-35


K
13
35-146
185
7-10-0
2-37
2-1
9-90


Tornadoes travel to play


struggling Ribault Friday


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Now that the Bradford
football team has lost to
Keystone Heights, the
Tornadoes must defeat District
3-Class 2A opponent Ribault
this Friday, Oct. 20, at 7:30
p.m. in Jacksonville, if they
Hope to keep their playoff
opes alive.
The Tornadoes are facing a
eam that just has not been
ery good this year. Ribault (1-
f) is scoring an average of 10
Points. per game, with the'
tiajority of the Trojans' points
doing in. their 42-12 win over
lhterlachen (a team Bradford
geat 48-0). In their six losses,
the Trojans have scored a total



Union C


action ac
; r


of 26 points.
Opposing.teams are scoring
an average of 38 points per
game against Ribault.
The Trojans are coming off
of a 62-0 loss to Bolles (a team.
that defeated Bradford 48-14).
Their other losses have been to
Englewood (46-6), Jackson
(47-6), Stanton Prep (20-14),
West Nassau (37-0) and First
Coast 39-0.
Ribault returns nine starters
from a team that went 3-7 in
2005. Those starters include
senior quarterback Chris
Everett and senior wide
receiver Chris Summers, who
helped the Trojans defeat
Bradford 21-20 last year.
Everett threw a 16-yard


touchdown pass to Summers in
the second quarter that put
Ribault up 15-8, the later
tossed a 20-yard touchdown
pass in the third quarter that
would cap the scoring for both
teams..
Bradford scored all of its
points in the second
quarter-two touchdown runs
of 58 and 73 yards by junior
running back Rob Harris, and a
78-yard kickoff return by
graduate James Jamison.
In the second half, the
Tornadoes mustered less than
80 yards of offense.
The loss, coupled with their
loss the following week to
West Nassau, cost the
Tornadoes a playoff berth:


county back in

against P.K. Yonge


BY CLIFF SMELLEY Chiefland (a team Union yard kickoff return.
Telegraph Staff Writer defeated 44-6), running back Spiller also scored on runs
Dre Maddox rushed for 74 of 2 and 41 yards, with the
It has been a struggle this yards and one touchdown, latter proving to be the
season for the Union County while also scoring on a 55- difference in the game.
football team, but the Tigers' yard punt return and tackling a Senior running back Josh
hopes of earning a playoff Chiefland player in the end Mitchell also had a score for
berth are still alive, zone for a safety. Quarterback the Tigers on a 39-yard run.
i Those hopes can remain Jake Mitchell had touchdown P.K. Yonge's Maddox had
alive with a win over P.K. passes of 16 and 21 yards. the last score of the game-a
Yonge, ,who thbe igera.ill s,', The Blue Wave defense, .65-yard touchdown run.
b .i : i- ,.F, day,<.Oct. 2- 1. "
7:30 p.m added another touchdown
. Union, P.K. Yonge and besides the safety by Maddox
Newberry are all tied for on a fumble recovery by Mike
second in District 4-Class 2B Perry.
ivith 1-1 records against Maddox, a junior, is one .of
district opponents. Trinity four offensive starters
Catholic is on top of the returning from a team that
district standings with a 3-0 went 6-4 last year. He rushed
record. for approximately 700 yards in
S2005.
P.K. Yonge has won two The offense also. returns
straight after losing four of its senior lineman Jai Hutchinson,
first five games. Thie Blue who was a first-team all-state FAR ES
Wave struggled mightily to selection last year. FLEA,|ARKET
start the season, losing to P.K. Yonge's defense
WVilliston, Florida High and returns six starters from last
Trinity) Catholic by a combined' season.
score of 104-6. Last year's game between
The team rallied from a 22- P.K. Yonge and Union saw the
j14 fourth-quarter deficit to teams exchange scores
defeat Hamilton County 28-22, throughout the game, with the
then gave fifth-ranked, Class Tigers outlasting the Blue
7B Trinity Christian a run for Wave for a 34-26 win.
its money before losing 34-24. Union's special teams
; Since that loss, the Blue accounted 'for two
Wave has defeated Fort White scores-graduate Rodencia
D-0 and Chiefland 43-0. Austin's 55-yard punt return
In last week's win over and graduate C.J. Spiller's 99-
** ''*k/^ l^A


Tigers'
Osborne
finishes
season at
regionals
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Union County golfer Devin
Osborne capped his high
school career at the Region 2-
Class A boys golf tournament
in Alachua on Oct. 16.
Osborne, who qualified for
the tournament with a total
score of 84 in the District 4
tournament, finished the day
with a score of 86.
The low score of the
tournament belonged to Daniel
Kellermann, a member of the
third-place Bishop Kenny
team. Kellermann had a score
of 71.
Two participants finished
with scores of 72: Christopher
Bray of Hilliard and Gregory
Carrier of Providence, which
won the team title.

Works of serious purpose
and grand promises often
have a purple patch or two
stitched on, to shine far
and wide.
-Horace


A young Keystone Heights girls golf team was able to
qualify for the Region 2-Class A tournament after
placing third in the District 5 tournament with a team
score of 506. Valerie Eddins, a junior, was the medalist
at the district tournament with a score of 95. She then
recorded a score of 100 at the regional tournament, at
which Keystone finished eighth in the team standfhings
with a score of 504. Pictured above are: (seated, from
left) senior Billie Jean Byrom, senior Ashley Altman,
(standing, from left), freshman Karleigh Smoak,
Eddins, coach Kathiy Trabert, eighth-grader Katie Sue
Strassburger, seventh-grader Alyssa Dingman and
seventh-grader Sierra Brown.


There is no better measure Character is that which
I of a person than what he reveals moral purpose,
does when he is absolutely exposing the class of thing
free to choose. a man chooses or avoids.
-Wilma Askinas -Aristotle
',
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