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Union County times
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00093
 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: November 9, 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: UF00028314:00093
 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 B 13
        page B 14
        page B 15
        page B 16
        page B 17
        page B 18
        page B 19
        page B 20
Full Text



/


SStion

USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Ft


orida


Thursday, Nov. 16, 2006


'- LLEi -


P-L .21--


w T n e e-mai: .im1es .te-n


AfvLee


Times extends
deadline,
announces
holiday hours
The Union County
Times has extended its
deadline for the
Thanksgiving holiday.
All submissions to the
newspaper, including
classified and display
advertising, must be
submitted by Monday,
Nov. 20, at 3 p.m.
The Times office will
be closed on Tuesday,
Nov. 21, Thursday, Nov.
23, and Friday, Nov. 24.
The paper will come out
on Tuesday.
However, the Times
office will be open on
Wednesday, Nov. 22,
from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
The normal deadline
and printing schedule will
resume the week after
Thanksgiving.


Final Toys for
Kids sign-up ,
Toys for Kids will hbld
its- final sign-up time
today, Nov. 16, from 4 6
p.m. at Lake Butler
Elementary School:
Toys for Kids helps
families who need
assistance at Christmas
time. For more
information, call (386)
496-3432.


Celebrity
bagging set for
Nov. 18
The Eighth Annual
Celebrity Bagging event is
set for Saturday, Nov. 18,
from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at
Spires IGA in Lake
Butler.
Santa Claus will be at
the event from 9 a.m. to
noon, and Smoky Bear
will also make an
appearance.
Union County High
School's Beta and Interact
clubs: will sell baked
goods.
All tips the celebrity
baggers get will go to the
Toys for Kids program.


UCHS to
present
'Arsenic and
Old Lace'
Union County High
School's Drama Club will
present the play "Arsenic
and Old Lace," starting
tonight, Nov.- 16, at 7:30
p.m.
Admission is $5 at the
door. The play will run on
Friday and Saturday, Nov.
17 and 18, at 7:30 p.m.
and on Sunday, Nov. 19,
at3 p.m.
The production is under
the direction of UCHS's
drama instructor Duane
Archer.


Worthington
Springs Civic
Club bazaar set
for Saturday
The Worthington
Springs Civic Club will
hold its annual Christmas
Bazaar on Saturday, Nov.
18, from 9 a.m. until 2
p.m., at the Clubhouse.
Chicken dinners,
including chicken and
rice, string beans, rolls and
pickles, will be available
for $5. Desserts can be\
purchased for an
additional charge at the
bake sale.
Call (386) 496-3717 for:
more information.


Rural, urban
residents are
'partners in
progress'
Dear Editor:
This Thanksgiving Day, as
we gather with family and
friends to count our blessings,
let's give thanks for the bounty
we enjoy not just on this
holiday, but every day.
The safe, plentiful food that
is available to us, and the
products used to produce the
clothing, housing, medicines,
fuel and other products we use
on a daily basis, didn't
just appear in a store.
They got there thanks to a
tremendous partnership of
farmers and ranchers,
processors, brokers, truckers,
shippers,, advertisers,
wholesalers and retailers.
In appreciation of this farm-
city partnership, the president
of the United States annually
proclaims the week leading up
to and including Thanksgiving
Day as National Farm-City
Week.
What are we celebrating?
The American economy 4is
strong thanks to the
interdependence of farms and
cities.
As the president of the
Union County Farm Bureau, I
would like to encourage local
residents to take a moment this
holiday season to appreciate
the partnership that makes our
food supply safe,
affordable and abundant.
Rural and urban residents are
"partners in progress," who,
produce the products, consume
the products, and make them
readily available through an

See LETTER, p. 5A


Firefighter of the future


Lake Butler Volunteer Fire Department Chief Mike
Banks adjusts Jody Dubose's helmet. Dubose was
one of the few children in the younger group who
was not scared when Banks walked into Little*
Rainbows Learning Center entirely dressed in his


Come see this 'killer' production


fire suit. Dubose, who kept saying "fire truck," was
eager to try on the hat, and outside, sound the truck
sirens. See page 4A for more: photos of the fire
prevention demonstration that Banks gave to the
day care center.


Whitehead says so

long to school board


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
After seeing the same face
at the Union County School
Board table representing
District 5 for 14 years, some
thought she would never leave.
But school board member
Sue Whitehead retired
Tuesday, now former school
board member, and a
gathering was held in her
honor at the board meeting
room.
Friends, family and
coworkers gathered to share
their memories.,
Superintendent of Schools
Carlton Faulk presented
Whitehead with a plaque for
all her hardwork and


dedication throughout the
years; food was enjoyed and
friends shared pictures and,
stories of the leader they knew.
What finally made
Whitehead, vacate her seat?
Her husband, Jim, said the
answer was in their ages-71
and 72.
"When you get our age,. it's
time to let someone else have,
it," he joked.
Whitehead's husband said
his wife had worked hard
through her year's on the
board, and their children
agreed.
Her son, Tim Whitehead,


See RETIRE, p. 6A.


Union County High School's Drama Club will kick off its first fall production
tonight, Nov. 16, at 7:30 p.m. in the UCHS auditorium with the production of the
1940s hit comedy "Arsenic and Old Lace." Cast members are (front, I-r) Andrew
Framer, Terri Brown, Alisha Hagan, Joey O'Hern, (middle) Patricia Geisenburg,
Darren Clark, Elliot Willis, (back) Marshall Riggs, Roman West, Cody Tempest,
Jami Mobley, James Wring and (not pictured) Celeste Wilson, Courtney Combs,
Walter Littles and Tyler Gordon. The production is under the direction of drama
teacher Duane Archer (not pictured).


Meet the Brewsters.
Jonathan looks like Boris
Karloff.
Teddy thinks he's Teddy
Roosevelt.
And their aunts-gentle,
spinster sisters, Abby and
Martha-make 'a "killer"
elderberry wine.
The Union County High
School Drama Club will
portray these characters from
Joseph Kesselring's famous
comedy, "Arsenic and Old


FCCD needs
donations
Chapter 5 of the Florida
Council on Crime and


Lace," starting tonight, Nov.
16, at 7:30 p.m. in the UCHS
auditorium.
In one of America's classic
comedies, these two sisters,
with charity in their hearts and
cadavers in their basement,
will leave you screaming with
laughter and shivering with
excitement.
This production was a smash
hit in New York in the 1940s
and will kick off what the
Drama .Club hopes to be an


Delinquency has a busy year
planned in the area of
community service.
Several upcoming projects
that FCCD has need
community support, by way of


annual fall production of plays.
The show will run Thursday,
Friday and Saturday evening,
Nov. 16-18, at 7:30 p.m. and at
3 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 19.
Tickets are $5 at the door.
This production is under the
direction of UCHS drama
teacher Duane Archer.


Union County School Board Member Sue
Whitehead shares a laugh with her daughter-in-
law Carla Whitehead at Sue's retirement party on
Tuesday.


time and donations.
FCCD will be working with
area schools to assist needy
families at Thanksgiving and
Christmas, working on helping
the Dreams Come True


Foundation and many more
worthwhile projects.,
Chapter 5 is requesting any
assistance on the following
.service projects (submission
deadlines and the type of help


are also listed):
Thanksgiving baskets -
Nov. 17 canned goods,

See FCCD, p.5A


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

Deadline noon Monday before publication 386-496-2261 (phone) 386-496-2858 (fax) 68906 63869 2


0 CENTS


5C






Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Nov. 16, 2006


Positive




Tigers


Lake Butler Middle School's Positive Tigers for October are sixth-graders (1-r)
Chelsie Neal, Crystal Garcia, Alexis Smith, Dalton Townsend, Leslie Barnes and
Tanner Lemay.


Lake Butler Middle School's Positive Tigers for
October are eighth-graders (front, I-r) Marih
Cardona, April Cornett, Jacqueline Anderson, (back)
Emily Holmes, Shelby McRae, Jesse Krazit and Cadi
Bishop.


LBMS names
A-B honor
roll students
Fifth-graders making A-B
honor roll for the first nine
weeks at Lake Butler Middle
School were Kylie Alvarez,
William Anderson, Taylor
Andrews, Tristan Andrews,
Darren Barlow, Jonathan
Besso, Mikayla Chandler,
Randa Conner, Lauren Covin,
Amber Crawford, Bradley,
Deshong, Gabrielle Douglas,
Quay Drawdy, Mitchell.
Dukes,. Travis Durant, Daquain
Edwards, David Elixson, Ryan
Elliott, Ashley Feltner, Robert
Gartman, Terra Godwin,
Conner Gordon, Geordyn
Green, Hannah Hicks, Kali
Hill, Tina Hoffman, Denisha
Holton, 'Kendallyn Johns,
Krysten Johnson, Lauren
Johnson, Andrew Jones,
Beverly Jones, Taylor Joyner,
Chelsea Kaser, -Madison
Kellenberger, Colton Kelley,
Justin Lindsey, Colten
McAlister, Ashley Mock,
Logan Morneau,.Kyle Mosher,
Corey Palmer, Zackery
Palmer, Molly Parker,
Courtney Personette, Peyton
Powell, John Provin, Benjamin
Riggs, Michael Riggs,
Makenzie Romrell, Rafael
Sanchez-Gutierrez, Spencer,
Shannon, Courtney" Shuford;""'
Nancy .Slocum, Christopher
Starling, Victoria Thompson,


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, Nov. 10,
were:,
Candace Suttles
Alora Greek
Nathainal Murkerson
Hunter Collins
Shannon Bostick
Dustin Beckelheimer
Hannah Cooke
Austin Green
SAlex Robinson
Colby Bridgman
Brittany Liston
Chase English
Kristen Horton
Nicole White
Rebecca Adkins
Tiphanie Durham
Abbagayl Hobbs.
Angelica Hemaridez
Ty Adkins


Holly Tucker, Elizabeth Veals
and Mari Ward.
Sixth-graders making A-B
honor roll for the first nine
weeks at Lake Butler Middle
School were Dylan Allen,
Lesley Barnes, Dustin
Bielling, Devin Boone, Mariah
Bowen, Kavia Bradley, James
Brown, Rhiannon Carroll,
Victoria Castillo, Michael
Ellis, Sarah Fischer, Crystal
Garcia, Robert Gockley,
Shakeylia Griffin, Caitlyn
Halle, Ashlyn Harden,
Rebekah Harden, Kelsey
Harrison, Darci Hendricks,
Shane Hendricks, Kristin
Hodgson, Tyler. Hopkins, Troy
Kite, Kendrick Langford,
Cheyenne Lesch, Kierra
Maxwell, Hailey McRee,
Austin Morin, Stacy Norman,
Caroline Rimes, Nicole Shaw,
Caitlin Shealy, Drayton
Shealy, Alexis Smith, Dalton
Southerland, Mikayla Speer,
Am b e r Templeton,
Christopher Thornton, Haylee
West, Victoria Whiteley,
Christine Wight and Brittney
Williams.

Seventh-graders making A-
B honor roll for the first nine
weeks at Lake Butler Middle
School were Ryan Adler,
Ashtoni Bishop, Patricia
Brooks, Dustin Burgess,
" Garrett Crosby, Kiersten
See LBMS, p. 5A


Patrick Montalbano
Ethan Redmond
Hailey Clark
Cody Stitt
Corey Hill
Kinsey O'Hem
Nikki Christy
Deanna Abraham
Chritian Rainey
Austin Morton
Cody Gainey
Kristyn Gutierrez
Tarek Walker
Karlie Hodgson
Robbie Parrish
Al-Jaron Williams
Tariana Perry
Wade Poteat
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.


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Associated:Training Services www.equipmentoperator.com

.Mnion Count? t..ime .


Subscription Rate
$30.00 per year:
$16,00 six months
Outside Trade Are
$30,00 per year:
$16.00 six months


USPS 648-200
Published each Thursday and entered as Periodical Postage
Paid at Lake Butler, Florida under Act of March 3,1879.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
UNION COUNTY TIMES
125 E. Main Street Lake Butler, FL 32054
Web address: UCTimesonline.com
(386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher
in Trade Area Editor: 4 Lindsey Kirkland
Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
.. Don Sams
Darlene Douglass
P,. Typesetting: Joalyce Graham


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Virginia Daugherty
Kathi Bennett


Cole Temes, Teigan Rengering, Taylor Wilkins,
Michaela Clemons and Corey Palmer.


Lake Butler Middle School's Positive Tigers for Michaela Joiner, Kaci Graham, Antonio Henderson
October are seventh-graders (I-r) Dustin Burgess, and Keanna Odom.
Courtnee Hardin, Julie Nettles, Lindsey Hanson,
III


Union County Public Library


Street


32054


S496-3432
496- 1285


http : //union. .newriver lib. fl .us


Dear Library Supporter, .j.C- --
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 pictutre"shown on tie next page. The painting that was, -
created for this project (painted by Marie Wiggs Tyre) will bej" ... -
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 ..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- -, '
the name of your business listed in the library for years, your family's .a .'. ..
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
Limb on the Tree: .......... ........................ $500 Large Bird:........................................... $1,000
Sm all B ird:............................ .....................$500 B ear:..................................................$1,000
Sm all Reptile:........................................... $500 A lligator: ................................................ $1,000
Squirrel:........................................................ $500 D eer:...........................$................... ...........$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


Lake Butler Middle School's Positive Tigers for
October are fifth-graders (1-r) Blade Stitt, Trey Owen,


Tiger Cubs


175 West Main


Lake Butler, Florida


Phone (386)
Fax (386)


;o,






Nov. 16, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


LBMS straight-A honor rol


Fifth-graders making straight A's at Lake Butler Middle School for the first nine
weeks were (front, I-r) Samantha Perez, Ariel Hardin, Breanna Moppert, Mileena
McCarthy, Jacque Husted, Victoria Furukawa, (back) Joshua Mabry, Miranda
Boyle, Cristina Hernandez, Breanna Bryan and Melissa Bair.


Fifth-graders making straight A's at Lake Butler Middle School for the first nine
weeks were (front, 1-r) Samuel Nelson, Kenneth Owen, Cole Temes, Haley Libby,
Miranda Merritt, (back) Taylor Cross, Jordyn Driggers, Taylor Wilkins, Jordyn
Addison, Zorria Corbitt, Michaela Clemons and Katie Tricocci. Not pictured:
Savannah Chastain.


Sixth-graders making straight A's at Lake Butler Middle School for the first nine
weeks were (1-r) Clay Abraham, Tanner Lemay, Vanessa Love, Hailey McRee,
Danielle Pate and Dalton Townsend. Not pictured: Emily Akridge.


Seventh-graders making straight A's at Lake Butler Middle School for the first
nine weeks were (front, I-r) Michaela Joyner, David Cornett, Brandon Hattie,
William Riggs, (middle) Brittany Trowell, Kaci Graham, Ryan Perez, Kelly Gray,
Brianna Langford,.Emma Howell, (back) Jennifer Dicks, Kayla Freeman, Albert
Brand, Morgan Dukes, Jordane Spitze and Courtney Stephens.


Eighth-graders making straight A's at Lake Butler Middle School for the first nine
weeks were (1-r) Constance Driggers, April Cornett, Michael Howell and Brooks
Palmer. Not pictured: Chelsie Hersey and Randall Norman.


Three Springs

holds fall fest

Nov. 18
Three Springs of Raiford
will hold a fall festival on
Saturday, Nov. 18, at UJRF,
14692 C.R. 1.99, in Raiford.
The festival lasts from 2 6
p.m. and admission is free.
There will be crafts, an art
gallery, games, prizes, raffles,
food and a victim's candlelight
memorial ceremony.
All games are 25 cents to $1.
Proceeds will benefit victims
of abuse. An adult, 18 years or
older, must accompany all
children.
For more information, call
Misty at (3.86) 431-1999.


Lutheran

Mission to

host dinner
Starke Lutheran Mission
will sponsor a spaghetti supper
fund-raiser on Friday, Dec. 1,
in the banquet hall of the
Starke KOA Campground on
South U.S. 301.
Food will be served from
5:30-6:30 p.m. and the cost is.
$5 per person."
Tickets must be purchased in
advanced and will be available
at the KOA from 8 a.m. until
8 p.m., seven days a week.
Proceeds will be matched by
Thrivent Financial for
Lutherans and will be used for
the outreach ministry.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 63-2006-DR-155
SEAN C. ROPER
Petitioner
and
HEATHER POOLE ROPER
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION OF
DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
TO: HEATHER POOLE ROPER,
Rte. 3, Box 143-K, Lake Butler, FL,
32054.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
has been filed against you and that
you are required to serve a copy of
our written defenses, if any, to it on
SEAN C. ROPER, whpse address is
175 SW Michigan sti Lake Gitv; FL.


A


32025, on or before Nov. 17, 2006,i
and file the original with the Clerk of
the Court at 55 W. Main St., Lake
Butler, FL, 32054, before service on
Petitioner or immediately thereafter.
If you fail to do so, a default may be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the petition.
Copies of all court documents in this
case, including orders, are availAble
at the Clerk of the Circuit Court's
office. You may review these
documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office notified of your
current address. (You may file
Notice of Current Address, Florida
Supreme Court Approved Family
Law Form 12.915.) Future papers in
this lawsuit will be mailed to the
address on record at the clerk's
office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida
Family Law Rules of Procedure,
requires certain automatic
disclosures of documents and
information. Failure to comply can
result in sanctions, including
dismissal or striking of pleadings.
Dated: Oct. 20,2006
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Lacey Renfroe
Deputy Clerk
10/264tpd 11/16
NOTICE OF PROPOSED
APPROVAL OF AN
APPLICATION FOR A
SPECIAL EXCEPTION
PERMIT BY THE BOARD-OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
ACTING AS THE BOARD OF
ADJUSTMENTS OF UNION
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Notice is hereby given that on
November 20, 2006, at 6:55 p.m., the
Board of County Commissioners,
acting as the Board of Adjustments of
Union County, Florida, will meet in a
Public Hearing to be held in Room
101 of the Union County courthouse,
Lake Butler, Florida, to consider an
Application by Neil Griffis for a
special exception permit for
construction of Crossroads to Victory
Church. Said application may be
inspected by the public at 15
Northeast First Street, Lake buuer,
Florida, during the hours of 8:00 a.m.
through 12:00 p.m., Monday through
Friday, excepting legal holidays. All
interested parties may appear at the
meeting and be heard with respect to
the proposed application.
11/9 2tchg. 11.16
NOTICE OF PROPOSED
APPROVAL OF AN
APPLICATION FOR A
ZONING CHANGE BY THE
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
ACTING AS THE PLANNING
AND ZONING BOARD
Notice is hereby given that on
November 20, 2006, at 6:50 p.m., the
Board of County Commissioners of
Union County, Florida, acting as the
Planning and Zoning Board, will meet
in a Public Hearing to be held in
Room 101 of the Union County
Courthouse, Lake Butler, Florida, to
consider an Application by Lamar
Bear to change 5 acres from
agriculture to industrial for the
manufacture of portable buildings. .
Said proposed application may be
inspected by the public at 15
Northeast First Street, Lake Butler,
Florida, during the hours of 8:00 a.m.
through 12:00 p.m.,-Monday through'
Friday., excepting legal holidays. All


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(next to Sunrise Gas Stop) 10 n Call ahead and we'll have
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interested parties may appear at the
meeting and be heard with respect to
the proposed application.
11/9 2tchg. 11.16
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 63-2006-DR-0214
CYNTHIA W. RIVERA
Petitioner
and
ROSOLF M. RIVERA
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
TO: ROSOLF M. RIVERA
c/o TLC
7233 Southern Blvd., B-1
West Palm Beach, FL 33413
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
has been filed against you and that
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on
CYNTHIA W. RIVERA, whose
address is 20614 E. S.R. 100, Lake
Butler, FL 32054, on or before Dec. 7,
2006,' and file the original with the
Clerk of the Court at 55 W. Main St.,
Room 103, Lake Butler, FL 32054,
before service on Petitioner or
immediately thereafter. If you fail to
do so, a default may be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the petition.
Copies of all court documents in this
case, including orders, are available
at the Clerk of the Circuit Court's
office. You may review these
documents upon request
You must keep 'the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office notified of your
current address. (You may file
Notice of Current Address, Florida
Supreme Court Approved Family Law
Form 12.915.) Future papers in this
lawsuit will be mailed to the address
on record at the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida
Family Law Rules of Procedure,
requires certain automatic
disclosures of documents and
information. Failure to comply can
result in sanctions, including
dismissal or striking of pleadings.

Dated: Nov. 6,2006
REGINA H. PARRISH
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Kimberlie Riggs
Deputy Clerk
11/9 4tpd 11/30
INVITATION TO BID
NOTICE is hereby given that sealed
Bid Proposals will be received by the
Union County'School Board, 55 SW
6th Street, Lake Butler, FL 32054 until
10:00 a.m., December 7,2006, for the
furnishing of all materials, labor and
equipment for the following projects
(bid together): Lake. Butler MS
Campus HVAC Renovation; Lake
Butler HS Gymnasium HVAC
Renovation; and Lake Butler HS
Locker Room AC Addition.
Plans and Specs may be obtained
from Paul Stresing Associates, Inc.,
Architect, (#AA0003377), 14617 Main
Street, Alachua, Florida 32615; Phone
386-462-6407 by depositing $150
(plus shipping) per set. Partial sets
will not be issued.
The Owner reserves the right to
waive any irregularities and minor
technicalities or to reject any and all
bids.
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY: The Union
County School Board pledges itself to
comply with the Civil Rights Act of
1964 (PL-88-352).
_.. 1..... 11/16 3tchg. 1,1,3(L,


r T '






Page4A UNION COUN-i liMES Nov. oo, ..;o



Little Rainbows learn the basics of fire safety, 911
4. 1 I


ABOVE: Jody Dubose checks out the steering and
the siren on the fire truck.
BELOW: They had never met him before, but after
Chief Mike Banks presented emergency tips to (1-r)
Brandon Smith, Cheyenne Johns, Anistin Arvip,
(back) Madison Douglass and Katie Tomlinson, he
could be their friend for life.


While the pre-K students learned about how to dial
911, these Little Rainbows Learning Center children
were a little too young to grasp the concept.
Ho ever, they still enjoyed exploring the lights and
sirens of the fire truck. Pictured are instructors
(standing, I-r) Jodie Hurst, Theresa Odom (holding
Christain Erwin), owner-Kim Bailey, Olivia Rawls and
volunteer Angelina Boggs (holding Cailynn Boggs),


BELOW: As LBVFD
Chief Banks explains
what the fire hoses are
for, (1-r) A. J. Miller,
Jimmy Waters, Anistin
Arvin and. Brandon Seay
are fascinated, as Kim
Bailey looks on.


Lake Butler Volunteer Fire Department Chief Mike
Banks (kneeling) and students (seated on fire truck,
I-r) Jake Osteen, Josie Godwin, Hunter Croft, Aaliyah
Sellers, Laura Park, Eli Rimes, (standing) Caleb
Holdridge, Hayley Burke, (front, I-r)Kaitlyn Grainger,
Christain Simmons, Jeremiah Wintons and Carson
Simmons.


LEFT: After his
presentation, Mike
Banks passes out
firefighter stickers to
(I-r) Caleb Holdridge,
Hayley Burke and
Kaitlyn Grainger.


ABOVE; "I pledge to
never play with
matches" is just one
requirement for these
firefighters-in-training.
Banks had the children,
including (front, I-r) Ayla
Smith, Sydney Rae
Spears, Kayla Bryant,
Jayla Bryant, Cameron
BFidgman, (back) Kelly
Denson, and teacher
Tonya Odom (holding
Allyson Chapman) say a
pledge in order to
become junior
firefighters.



Genius and great abilities are
often wanting; sometimes,
only opportunities. Some
deserve praise for what they
have done; others for what
they would have done.
-Jean de la Bruyere


THE MOST AND
THE GREATEST

The most destructive habit Worry
The most dangerous pariah A gossiper
The greatest joy Giving
The world's most incredible computer The brain
The greatest loss Loss of respect
The worst thing to be without Hope
The most satisfying work Helping others
The deadliest weapon The tongue
The ugliest personality trait ,...Selfishness
The two most power-filled words "1 Can"
The most endangered species Dedicated leaders
The greatest asset Faith
Our greatest natural resource Our youth
The most worthless emotion Self-pity
The greatest "shot in the arm" Encouragement
The most beautiful attire SMILE!
The greatest problem to overcome Fear
The most prized possession Integrity
The most effective sleeping pill Peace of mind
The most powerful channel of communication..........Prayer
The most crippling failure disease Excuses
The most contagious spirit Enthusiasm
The most powerful force in life Love


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Nov. 16, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 5A


.*i* .... ....
*.Jir. ~

**'''r -w


Union County Farm Bureau President Elery Griffis
looks on as Lake Butler Mayor Jimmy Beasley signs
the proclamation declaring it Farm-City Week.


LETTER
Continued from p. 1A
efficient production and
marketing chain. Farmers and
ranchers are just the beginning
of that chain.
Farm workers, researchers,
processors, shippers, truck
drivers, inspectors,
wholesalers, agribusinesses,
marketers, advertisers, retailers
and consumers all play
important roles in the
incredible productivity that has
made our nation's food and
fiber system the envy of the
world.
Union County has deep roots
in agriculture. All of our best-
known festivals have their
basis in agriculture.
From Worthington Springs'
:vegetables to Raiford's beef
.:cows, these events bring folks
together to celebrate harvesting
,of our locally grown
Commodities.


LBMS
Continued from p. 2A
Davison, Andrea Devlin,
Caleb Dukes, Quaneshia
Edwards,,. Cochin Elis, on,


Neither the farm nor the city
can exist in isolation. Instead,
the interdependence of the two
creates jobs, products, markets
and relationships that make our
economy and nation strong.
Join with us in recognizing
Union County agricultural
producers and allied industries
and the contributions they
make to the economy.
Next week, as we celebrate
Thanksgiving, let's remember
the vital farm-city partnerships
that have done so much
to improve the quality of our
lives.
Rural and urban
communities working together
have made the most of our rich
agricultural resources, and have
made significant contributions
to our health and well-being
and to the strength of our
nation's economy.
For this, we can give thanks.
Elery Griffis, President
Union County Farm Bureau
Lake Butler


Priscilla Guthrie, Ryan Hall,
Austin Harden, Courtnee
Hardin, Timothy Henson,
Kailee Hooten, Christina
Hunter, Edel Jardiness,
Brandon Liston. Alexandra
Morneau, Julie Nettles, Kaleb


Nobles, Keanna Odom, Kayla
Parsels, Grace Perez, Adam
Roddenberry, Morgan Scott,
Sierra Self, Alana Stevens,
Rachel Summers, Bobbie-Jean
Tatum. Hali Ward. Shelby
Wooddell, Abbe) Worthington


Lodge members passed to new degrees


LBES adds
security
measures
For added school safety,
Lake Butler Elementary
School has begun locking the
back school entrance gates.
Parents of first-, second-,
third- and fourth-graders are
asked not to line up before
2:10 p.m. because the gates
will be locked until that time.
Lining up before 2:10 p.m.
would also cause major traffic
concerns.

FCCD
Continued from p. 1A
dry goods or monetary
donations.
Christmas baskets -
Dec. 15 canned goods,
dry goods or monetary
donations.
Adopt a Grandparent -
Dec. 15 sugar free
candy.
Angel Tree program -
Dec. 8 presents for
children (for Guardian ad
Litem).
Warmth with Jackets -
Dec. 15 collecting
jackets of all sizes.
School supply donations
ongoing paper,
pencil enspens, glue,
crayons, notebooks,
markers, backpacks, etc.
Ronald McDonald
House ongoing pop
tops, travel size hygiene
products (shampoo,4
toothpaste, etc.)
If you have question, please
contact Terrasa Wood,
community service
chairperson, at (904) 368-3277
(work), (904) 964-4726
(home), (352) 494-2249 (cell)
or by e-mail at
wood.terresa@mail.dc.state.fl.
us.
Julie Crews, fund-raising
chairperson, can also be
contacted at (904) 368-3000
(work), (904) 364-7069 (cell)
or crews.julie@mail.dc.state.fl.
us.
FCCD is a nonprofit
corporation.


Brooker
church holds
Nov. 18
gospel sing
Community Church of
Brooker will hold a gospel
sing on Saturday, Nov. 18, at 7
p.m.
The featured group will be
"The Yeoman Family" from
Lake Park, Ga.
Everyone is welcome. For
more information, call Pastor
George Dyal at (386) 496-
2805.

Nov. 21 pool
tournament
to benefit
Toys for Kids
A pool tournament will be
held Tuesday, Nov. 21, at the



and Macee Worthington.
Eighth-graders making A-
B honor roll for the'first nine
weeks at Lake Butler Middle
School were. Colby Aadrews.
:Cadilyn Bishop, Ha'den


Double Deuce in Lake Butler.
Sign-up will be from 5:30-6
p.m., and the tournament will
start after that.
There is a $10 entry fee to
participate in the pool
tournament, and a $5 fee. for
both the dart and bowling
tournaments.
All proceeds will benefit the
Lake Butler Toys for Kids
program. For more
information, contact Felicia
Settles at (386) 496-9094.

St. James
AME Church
to hold gospel
sing Nov. 18
St. James AME Church will
be hold a singing program on
Saturday, Nov. 18, at 7 p.m.
The guests will be "The
Gospel Echos" of Ocala.
Everyone is welcome.


Brown, Amy Emery, Shelbie
Finley, Chase Fry, James
Herndon, Emily Holmes, Kayli
Jenkins, Garrett McRee,
Taylor McSpadden, Megan
Mobley, Colby Odowski.
Keaton Reynolds, Michaela


The church is located at the
corner of C.R. 238 (Providence
road) and C.R. 231.



County
commission
meets Nov.
20
Union's Board of County
Commissioners meets on
Monday, Nov. 20, at 6:50 p.m.
in Room 101 of the Union
COunty Courthouse to hold a
public hearing on zoning and
permit issues.

At 7 p.m., the regularly
scheduled commission meeting
will begin. For more
information, call (386) 496-
4241.


Shannon, Kaitlyn Thomas,
Marissa Washington and Miles
Willis.


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Keith Kirby (front, second from left), Kevin Kirby (third from left) and Tim
Giebeig (front, on the right) were passed to the Degree of Fellowcraft in Lake
Butler Lodge No. 52 F & AM on Nov. 8.


I I I -I I


!


I i I i L1


.,do4 n






Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES Nov. 16, 2006


RETIRE
.Continued from p. 1A
and daughters, Janet
Whitehead and Pam O'Steen,
all shared their thoughts on the
support their mother has
received as she was ready to
retire.
"She is so happy, being able
to share this with everyone,"
said Janet. "We appreciate it
(all the people who showed
up)."
Janet said her mother is
known to most people, in the
community.
"She's everybody's
'Meme,'" she said.
Tim spoke of his mother's
longevity.
"Her own son retired before
her," he said. "But she was still
of-good work value."
Pam, who used to work for
the Union County school
system, said she looked up to
her mother.
"She's, a wonderful person.
She's been my mentor. She's
been a friend and my mama."
Pam said the two made it a
rule early on in her career not
to discuss the politics of the
school system so *no one's
feelings would get hurt.
It is also important to note
that Sue Whitehead had other
jobs during her tenure on the
school board, according to
Pam.
Whether it was a job at a
.furniture store, the bank or
other places around town, Pam
said her mom was totally
devoted to whatever she did.
"If you look at those jobs,
they're all dealing with
people," Pam said.

In one word:
dedication
School Board Member Alvin
Griffis has served with
Whitehead for 10 of her 14
years.
"If I had to describe her in
one word, that word would be
dedication," he said. "She's
one of the most dedicated
public officials."
Griffis said Whitehead
/ mentored fhim in leadership,
guidance and dedication.
Most people would not
realize that Whitehead had
been volunteering consistently
,at Lake Butler Elementary
School, he. said.
Beside this, he said she
regularly attends school
events, from, sports to
band-adding that she had
worked in the band boosters
concession stand for
approximately 40 years.
Griffis said in time of crisis,
Whitehead al ays, knew just
the right response.
"She always says the right
things. I just tag along," he
said.
"I've certainly enjoyed
working with her."
Superintendent Faulk and
other speakers echoed these
sentiments.
'"Everything she's' done for
the students of Union County
through the years," he said,
"you just can't say enough
about it."
Faulk said disagreements
happen among the school


board at times, but Whitehead
and the other board members
were always good at keeping
the students first in their
decisions.
"It's been a pleasure and an
honor to work with you," he
said as he presented Whitehead
her plaque.
Bobbie Morgan brought out
old photos of Whitehead when
she was in school-photos of
her in the band, having the
most school spirit, playing
basketball and other activities.
"Aunt Sue," as she became
known to many, helped raise
her, Morgan, said about the
amount of time she spent at
Whitehead's house.
Morgan remembered
Whitehead playing competitive
softball in her 40s. This drive
was something that made her a
good school board member,
and she said -she would look
forward to seeing more of
Whitehead in the classrooms
now.
MW.^|>~k ..l".>- ,1 <.


Speech! Speech!
When it was Whitehead's
time to speak, she said all she
had done throughout the years
was strictly in her job
description.
"That's what I was elected
for," she said.
She may be allowing
someone else to take over her
seat at the school board
meetings (George Green Jr.
was elected earlier this year
and will take over at the Nov.
21 meeting), but Whitehead
said she would still be. around.
"I'm going to miss it to a
certain point..." she said,
citing 11 p.m. phone calls as
the part she wouldn't miss at
all.
Whitehead, with her
children, grandchildren and
one great-grand child in
attendance, said she would still
.volunteer at the schools and
pay people visits.
"They're not through with
me yet."
With memories, photos,
food, family and friends,
Whitehead thanked everyone
and ended her speech as she
said her mother always ended
things-with a poem by Edgar
A. Guest:


Sue Whitehead gets together with the board members one last time before her
final school board meeting. Pictured are (I-r) Sandra Floyd, Alvin Griffis,
Whitehead, Marsan Carr, Allen Parrish and Superintendent Carlton Faulk.


"It's, folks like you who keep
the whole world smiling.
It's folks like you who drive
the cares away.
It's folks like you when
trouble's clouds are piling,
Who always have some
cheering word to say.
Oh, what would folks like
us, I wonder, do,
"Without the love and help of
folks like you?


J.T. Parrish and Bill Whitehead catch up on a few
stories, while enjoying iced tea. .


Betsy Whitehead (left), director of food services,
pins a corsage on Sue Whitehead during the party
on Tuesday.


Both getting a little teary-eyed, Sue Whitehead hugs'
Carlton Faulk after he presents her with a plaque
honoring her 14 years of service to the students of
Union County schools.


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. I. .- Rei' gH
Henry Whitehead takes a moment to talk with Sue
Whitehead's son, Tim.


Bobbie Morgan shows high school photos ofSue
Whitehead, who she calls "Aunt Sue."


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.,2006 u ,., COUNTY .-.S Page 7A


2 more contestants eliminated, 10 remain in Tiger Idol 3


Elliott Willis
breaks the bad
news to Gracie
Rambo that she
has been
eliminated.


This meeting will take the
EMS accepts place of the regularly
scheduled meeting on
toys, clothes Tuesday, Nov. 28.
The Nov. 21 meeting will be
for Christmas held in the board meeting
room located at the corner of
The Fifth Annual Big Red Lake Avenue and Southwest
Christmas Drive is not too far Sixth Street in Lake Butler.
away.
To prepare.for the event, the lN
EMS headquarters in Lake Thanksg giving
Butler is accepting toys,
clothes and other donations. in Lulu to be


School board
to re-organize
on Nov. 21
Union County School Board
will hold its re-organizational
meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 21,
at 6 p.m.


held Nov. 19
Lulu Baptist Church and
Lulu Advent Christian Church
invite everyone to join them in
giving thanks w-ith a
Thanksgiving worship service
on Sunday, Nov. 19, at 11 a.m.
It will be held at the Lulu
Advent Chfistian Church.
Following worship services,
Thanksgiving dinner will be.
served. Everyone is invited.


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
With one not being able to
make the third show and one
not earning enough votes to
stay, two contestants were
eliminated last Thursday night
on Tiger Idol 3-James Wring
and Gracie Rambo.
The third show entertained
the community with music
from the 1980s, with Elliott
Willis and Celeste .%Wilson
again serving as hosts.
BELOW: Anthony
Wallace sings "Dead or
Alive" with the help of
Cody Tempest.


Give thanks
at the library
Union County Public
Library's storytime program
for young children will be
about Thanksgiving on
Thursday, Nov. 16.
It is entitled "A Marvelous
Thanksgiving" and will start at
10 a.m.
There will be no storytime
program during the week of
Thanksgiving on Wednesday
and Thursday, Nov. 22-23.

What do you
give the book
lover who has
everything?
At the Union County Public
Library, the perfect gift is just
a book dedication away.
The librarN is raising funds
for its new building by taking
donations for books that will
be used in the new facility.
These books will have a book
plate added as a dedication to a'
loved one.
For e\ery $30 donated, a
book plate will be placed in a
brand new book. The donor
can even choose what
collection and genre of book
they would like purchased,
from children to adults, and
romance, horror, religion, law,
mystery, history, poetry and
many more.
Getting a book dedicated for
someone else is a %wonderful
gift for Nour loved one and
your library.
Fore more information, call
(386) 496-3432.


Tights, leg warmers, big hair
and lots of makeup made the
show a successful trip back to
the '80s. Contestants sang the
following songs: Tara
Kirkpatrick "I Want You to
Want Me," Kaleb Clyatt -
"Candle in the Wind,"
Michelle Hunter "I Have
Nothing," Gracie Rambo -
"Hit Me with Your Best Shot,"
Ashley Crawford "The
Rose," Tyler Gordon "You
Give Love a Bad Name,"
Ashley Benton "I Love Rock
'n' Roll," Trish Berrier -
"Black Velvet," Anthony
Wallace "Dead or Alive"
(accompanied on guitar and
vocals by Cody Tempest),
Camryn Wessner "What I
Like About You" and Melissa
Dukes "I Think We're Alone
Now."
Contestants took the liberty
of dancing in the audience,
having a backup
singer/musician and a piano
accompaniment.
. When Celeste Wilson was
ready to announce the results
from the -Oct. 12 show, she
said, "The tribe has spoken,
and it's very sad," and then
promptly handed over the
chore to her co-host.
Willis announced Rambo
was going home, but she didn't
seemed phased. Rambo said


Trish Berrier
sings "Black
Velvet" for her
aunt and uncle.


she would keep singing
throughout her high school
career.
The fourth show will feature
Disney music in the Union


County High School
auditorium on Thursday, Dec.
14, at 7:30 p.m. Voting results?
from the '80s show will be-
announced at that time.


Interviewed by Elliott Willis (left), Melissa Dukes (center) has got the '80s fashion
trends covered, as does co-host Celeste Wilson (right). Dukes said she sang the
song "I Think We're Alone Now" for her cousin, Amanda Futch, for when they
crank up the music when no one's home.


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Sardis Baptist Church Pastor Paul Osteen (left) held
a prayer circle for approximately 200 people on
Sunday. Members prayed for the completion of the
church's new family life center. Helping Osteen set
up the sound equipment were Charles Ball, minister
of music, and (not pictured) Tim Rose, associate
youth pastor.



Sardis Baptist prays

for new construction


On Sunday morning, Nov.
12, Sardis Baptist Church of
Worthington Springs held a
prayer circle for the new
family life center on the
grounds being cleared for the
building.
Held during the church's
normal Sunday school hour,
9:45-10:45 a.m., the physical
size of the foundation was
marked by stubs behind the
existing .sanctuary to allow
members to visualize how
large the building would be
upon completion.
Pastor Paul Osteen


conducted the service to
approximately 200 in
attendance. Individual prayers
from 11 people were heard, but
church members also prayed as
a group.
"As Sardis Baptist Church
members, we were praying for
the planned Family Life Center
to be completed and paid for
with all the praise and glory
going to God," Ted Barber
said.
Following the prayers,
donuts, coffee and orange were
served in the church dining
hall.


Worship I tChe Mouse of t he lrd... Somewhere this week!

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


- I


1rm~






Page 8A UNION COu.... ..vl .,


Community,


students unite to honor veterans


AT RIGHT: Veteran
Lehman Alvarez
introduces the
speakers at the
beginning of the
cererhony Nov. 10.
BELOW: Union County
High School's
Tigerettes perform a
flag routine to 'God
Bless America' during
the Veterans Day
parade, including (I-r)
Shelbie Bishop, Nikole
Anselowitz, Summer
Depew and Tara
Kirkpatrick.


(L-R) JROTC Sgt. Walter Littles, CSM Andrew Framer, Cadet Lt. Col. Sarai Young
and (in back) Mallory Wise conducted the Veterans Day ceremony at the Veterans
Monument in Lake Butler. Wise said during her speech, "I would like to thank the
many veterans for their participation in protecting our guaranteed rights as
Americans. During a time of war, you stand ready to serve."


ABOVE: Ted Barber
salutes the flag during
the playing of Taps.
AT RIGHT: Bill McGill
(left) and Jack
Whitehead ride in the
Veterans Day parade
down Main Street in
Lake Butler on Nov. 10.


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County Commissioner Ricky Jenkins (left) and his
brother, Sam (VFW's Sr. Vice Commander Dist. 14),
received plaques certifying the ceremony flags had
flown at Camp Phoenix, Afghanistan, on March 11.
Jenkins said the flags meant a lot because a family
friend was serving overseas.


VFW gives away shotgun


L








Harold Pittman (left), last year's commander
of VFW Post #10082, presented Chris Rainey
(right) with a Remington 12-gauge shotgun
Model 870 Express. Rainey, of Lake Butler,
won the post's shotgun drawing held recently.


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Section B:-Thursday, Nov. 16, 2006






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


UF musician
to give piano
recital tonight
in Starke
The Bradford Patrons will
be presenting a. piano recital,
performed by Kevin Sharpe,
on Thursday, Nov. 16, at 6:30
p.m. at the United Methodist
Church of Starke.
This event-is free, but there
will be a wine and cheese
reception for those interested
at the Woman's Club of Starke
immediately following the
recital. Tickets to the reception
are $10 and may be obtained
by calling Joan Rogers at (904)
964-7515.
Sharpe holds the position of
Associate Professor of
Chamber Music at the
University of Florida, -where
he is an active chamber
musician and soloist. He has
received many awards,
including the Oberlin
Conservatory Rudolph Serkin
Prize, and has also received
awards in the National
Association of Negro
Musicians Competition and the
National Young Artists Piano
Competition. In 1991, Sharpe
was the top prize winner in the
Johann Sebastian Bach
International Piano
Competition in Washington,
D.C.
He also performs frequently
as a guest soloist with
orchestras throughout Florida,
Washington and Indiana. He
has also made appearances in
Mexico, Iceland, Finland,
Argentina, Hong Kong and the
Czech Republic, where he was..
an American representative for
the American Liszt Society.

Starke
Kiwanis poker
tournament is
Friday
TheKiwanis Club of Starke
will be posting a' Texas
Hold'Em poker tournament on
Friday, Nov. 17, at 6:30 p.m.
at the Starke Golf and Country
Club.
Registration takes place at 6
p.m. and the entry fee is $50.
Food and drinks will be
available.
For more information, or to
secure a spot in the
tournament, please call. Steve
Deninark at (904) 964-5827.


FCCD needs

donations for
community

projects
Chapter 5 of the Florida
Council on Crime and
Delinquency has a busy year
planned in the area of
community service.
Several upcoming projects
that FCCD has need
community support, by way of
time and donations.
FCCD will be working with
area schools to assist needy
families at Thanksgiving and
Christmas, working on helping
the 'Dreams Come True
Foundation and many more
worthwhile projects.
Chapter 5 is requesting any
assistance on the following
service projects (submission
deadlines and the type of help
are also listed):
Thanksgiving baskets -
Nov. 17 canned goods,
dry goods or monetary
donations. ...
Christmas baskets -
Dec. 15 canned goods,
dry goods or monetary
donations.
Adopt a Grandparent -
Dec. ,15 sugar free
candy.
Angel Tree program -
Dec. 8 presents for
children (for Guardian ad
Litem). '
Warmth with Jackets -
Dec. 15 collecting




James L. Crawford
County Manager
and
June Neats


jackets of all sizes.
* School supply donations
ongoing paper,
pencils, pens, glue,
crayons, notebooks,
markers, backpacks, etc.
* Ronald McDonald
House ongoing pop
tops, travel size hygiene
products (shampoo,
toothpaste, etc.)


If you have question, please
contact Terrasa Wood,
community service
chairperson, at (904) 368-3277
(work), (904) 964-4726
(home), (352) 494-2249 (cell)
or by e-mail at
wood.terresa@mail.dc.state.fl.
us.
Julie Crews, fund-raising


chairperson, can also be
contacted at (904) 368-3000
(work), (904) 364-7069 (cell)
or crews.julie@mail.dc.state.fl.


FCCD is
corporation.


a nonprofit


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Register now
for holiday
basketball
tourney
The annual Charles Jackson
Sr. Thanksgiving' basketball


tournament is planned for
Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
Nov. 23-25.
Registration is now under
way. Registration deadline is
Saturday, Nov. 18.
For information, contact
Alica McMillian at (904) 964-
6415 or (904) 966-1100.


For the good job they did for the
Michael and Anastasia
Papaioannou family.
Happy Thanksgiving and
God bless you!


usnr~v'







Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Nov. 16, 2006


Barbecue reserve champ is


Starke Elementary student


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Could a future Food
Network personality be found
in Starke?
That remains to be seen, but
8-year-old Starke Elementary
School student Hailey
McElhenny made her first
appearance in a kjids'..barbecue
competition memorable as she
was named the Sting-Kill
Kid's Q reserve grand
champion on Nov. 4 in
Douglas, Ga.
Hailey had to compete in
two categories: chicken and
pork chops. She took first
place in chicken and placed
third in pork chops.
She admitted she was
"surprised, really, really
surprised" when she heard her
name called out as the winner
of the chicken category.
The accomplishment not
only got Hailey featured on
Starke Elementary's "Eagle
Eye News," but prompted
Principal Christy Reddish to
make a comparison with a
Food Network star.
"Mrs. Reddish said she
might be the next Paula Dean,"


Hailey's mother, Jessica, soid.
At the barbecue event,
Hailey received a large piggy-
bank trophy for her first-place
finish and a smaller piggy
bank for her third-place finish.
She received $100 for the first-
place finish as well as $100 for
being reserve grand champion.
Her. third-place finish netted
her $50.
"I've already spent it,"
Hailey said of the money.
"I've only got $30 left."
Jessica McElhenny said she
actually took $100 and placed
it in a savings account for
Hailey. Hailey was able to
spend the rest of the money as
she pleased. She paid for a
haircut and a pedicure, as well
as sharing the money with her
little sister.
Jessica and her husband,
Justin, have an interest in
barbecue. They have formed
their own cook team, and
Jessica is one of organizers of
the December barbecue
competition in Starke.
The couple also has a friend
in Clay Hill who competes in
barbecue contests. As one of
the top-10 cooks in Florida, he






-- ; i'.;


was invited to participate in
the National BBQ Festival,
held in Douglas, Ga., Nov. 3-4.
The McElhenny family was
planning to make the trip to
help support him. That's when
it was discovered the Kid's Q
competition would also be held
at the contest.
"When my daddy told me
(about it), I said, 'Sure, I'll do
it. I'll give it a try.' I was
really excited," Hailey said.
Hailey said she often helps
her dad when he's cooking on
his grill at home.
"Justin's always made it a
point to always include her in
doing stuff," Jessica said.
Jessica estimates her
daughter spent approximately
six hours prepping the food
and cooking it.
"She had to pretty much do
everything on her own,"
Jessica said. "She could have
help, but they wanted the kids
to do the majority of the work.
She did."
Jessica said the family's
friend from Clay Hill allowed
Hailey to use one of his
smokers. He also helped her"
with boxing the food since the
contestants were judged on
presentation as well as taste
and tenderness.
Hailey said she felt good '
about the chicken. She and her
family were able to taste some
that was left over and she said
it was good.
"I thought maybe I'd get


second place in chicken," she
said, "but when I heard I was
first, I was like, 'Wow.'" ,
Jessica said there was not
much time to reflect on the
moment while the trophies
were being awarded. However,
when it was all over, it proved
to be quite an emotional time.
Jessica and her husband were
crying, as were members of the
Florida Barbecue Association,
who were cheering Hailey on
as the lone representative from


the state of Florida.
As you can imagine, Hailey,
upon witnessing that scene,
broke down as well.
"I guess it was all just so
overwhelming," Jessica said of
her daughter. "I don't think she
expected to do as well as she
did. She just buried her face in
her daddy's belly and cried."
.Now that she's gotten her
first competition under her
belt, Hailey plans to compete
in a kids' competition at the
Starke contest. She said she


doesn't anticipate doing
anything differently this time
around, adding that she
definitely won't be doing
anything differently with her
first-place chicken.
Next November, Hailey will
return to Douglas, Ga.
"She does plan on going
back next year and defending
her title as reserve grand
champion and, hopefully, get
grand champion," Jessica said.
Watch out, Paula Dean.


Hailey McElhenny preps her chicken the day before ..- -
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Nov. 16, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B




Understanding the voluntary pre-K program


BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Telegraph Staff Writer
Florida's Voluntary
Prekindergarten Education
Program went into effect at the
beginning of the 2005-2006
school year.
Each child who resides in
Florida and has reached the
age of 4 on or before Sept. I of
a given school year is eligible
for the free voluntary pre-K
program during that school
year.
Parents of an eligible child
may enroll the child in one of
the following programs:
(a) A school-year voluntary
pre-K program delivered by a
private prekindergarten
provider or eligible public
school; or
(b) A summer voluntary pre-
K program delivered by an
eligible public school or by a
private prekindergarten
provider.
A child may not enroll in
more than one of the above
programs.
Parents may choose the
private provider or eligible
public school in their area,
however, the provider may
determine whether or not to


admit any child based upon
staff-to-child ratio availability.
Florida Statutes require-that
each prekindergarten program
delivered by private providers
must be accredited just as
those delivered through the
public school system.
Prekindergarten instructors
must hold, either a child
development associate
credential which recognizes
that the individual has
completed the national
requirements and has proven
their competence to work with
young children, or hold a
teacher's certificate.
In addition, prekindergarten
instructors must be screened
using the Level 2 screening
standards and rescreened every
five years.
Linda Johns, the director of
accountability and special
programs for Union County
schools said, "By law, each
public or private voluntary pre-
K provider must deliver at
least 540 instructional hours to
students during the traditional
180 day school year. This
breaks down to three hours
each school day.
After that time, parents are
able to pick up their child or


they can make arrangements
with the private provider for
extended child care. The state
provides the funding for only
the three hours of classroom
instruction a day," said Johns.
Each school district in
Florida is also required to
administer a VPK summer
program. Each district's school-
board determines which public
schools in the district are
eligible to deliver the summer
program.
According to Steve
Mountain, the executive
director of Early Learning
Coalition of Clay, Nassau,
Baker and Bradford counties,
the summer voluntary pre-K
program differs from the
traditional school year
program. "The summer
program consists of 300 hours
of instruction within a 90 day
period. Some may find this
program to be more intense
and faster paced," said
Mountain.
Parents enrolling a child in
the voluntary pre-K program
should also be aware that a
child must comply with the
attendance policy ,of the
private kindergarten provider
or district school board.
As a general rule, the state


allows for three unexcused
absences per month, and seven
absences with a parent note.
After It accumulative
absences in one month,
documentation is required
(such as a doctor's note) to
avoid a child being withdrawn
from the program.
"All voluntary pre-K
programs are state funded, so
your chosen provider will not
receive funds if your child is
not meeting the attendance
requirement. Parents should
check with the individual
provider to be sure of their
attendance policy," said
Mountain.
Parents can enroll their child
in the VPK program at any
time, so long as their chosen
provider is accepting new
students.
Registration requirements to
any VPK program are as
follows:
* The child must be a
Florida resident who has
reached four years of age by
Sept. 1 of the enrollment year.
The child's original birth,
certificate is required.
* Proof of residency of the
parent or guardian of an
eligible child is required. Such
proof can be in the form of a


I TTRT TEEITOR:


Reader
supports
universal care
Dear Editor:
Veterans' Day has come and
gone and the veterans have
been honored and recognized
'but I want to recognize the
:wives and children of these
:veterans. As they read this
;letter they 'will recognize
themselves but I want to honor
Those women who have had the
:sorrow of a miscarriage or the.
joy of a new child without
,their husband there to share the
Pain or the joy. I want to send
a hug to those women who
:buried their mothers, fathers,
,sisters, or brothers and their
husbands could not be there to
hold them close while they
cried their hearts out. I want to
Let you kno%% that it took
courage when your .child
suffered a horrible accident or


deadly illness and you were
thousands of miles away from
your supporting and loving
family and you and your
.spouse were the only ones
there to care for the other
children and to support each
other.
I want to salute the women
who looked around their homes
every 18 months to two years
and decided what they would
throw out or put into storage
because they were only allowed
to ship 2,000 pounds when
they went overseas. Oh yes,
my hat is off to those women
who managed to live for six
months or more when the
shippers managed to "lose"
their household goods en route
to their new .station and they
had to live with the bare
necessities while they figured
that the next day their stuff
would arrive. Only a military .
family) knows what a "white
glove inspection" to clear their
quarters entails before they can


move to their next home but
you cleaned your house to pass
(with or without your
husband).
Some way you managed to
stretch a private or a corporal's
pay to last a month at a time
and to never let that soldier
husband or your kids know that
the 30 different ways you
prepared hamburger was out of
necessity and not just because
they liked hamburger. Every
time you moved you had to
give away or throw away
groceries, mops, brooms,
garbage cans, etc. and knew
that .some way you would have
to find money in the budget to
replace them when you got to
the next station. When your
spouse was overseas and he got
$18 overseas pay but needed
$75 a month so he could have
some money to ease the
liardship he was going through.
you cutback e\en further on
what yo6u and the kids had'fid







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found ways to enjoy peanut
butter and jelly sandwiches
with Kool Aid picnics. You
adjusted to taking your kids to
new doctors every time you
moved and learned to like it.
You adjusted to 30 people
being scheduled for a 9 a.m.
appointment and took a good
book to read.
I salute that little boy or girl
who didn't know that the man
standing in the room is daddy,
because daddy is supposed to be
that man in the picture on the
table. I want to tell those
children whose dad, and now
that women are in the military,
their moms, are not there for
the important times of their
lives, that it's not because they
don't care but because they care
so much they are willing to be
separated from you to protect
you. I salute those military
See READER p11B


utility or phone bill.
* Any custodial adult of an
eligible child, such as a
grandparent or foster parent,
must also have documentation
showing that they are the
custodial parent of the child.
The Early Learning
Coalition of Bradford County
has partnered with Episcopal
Children's Services for the
voluntary pre-K program in
that area.
For a registration packet or
further information, Bradford
County residents should call
(904) 964-1543.
Voluntary prekindergarten
providers located in Bradford
County are Brooker
Elementary, Noah's Ark
Childcare, Children's Farm,
New Beginnings, Hampton.
Elementary, Midway Learning
Center, Lawtey Community,
School, Bradford Preschool,
Hope Christian Academy,
Love'n & Learning, Southside.
Elementary, Starke Elementary
and Starke Head Start.
In Union County, a


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representative from the
coalition meets every Tuesday
at Lake Butler Elementary for
parents who wish to enroll
their child. For further
information, call Van Brown
or Michelle Cobb at (386) 961-
0133.
Voluntary prekindergarten
providers in Union County are
Lake Butler Elementary
School,. Little Rainbows
Learning Center and Tiger's
Den Day Care.
Clay County residents
should call (904) 213-3939 to
reach the coalition in their
area.
Voluntary prekindergarten
providers in the Clay County-
Keystone Heights area are The
Talent Village, In Loving
Hands, Inc. and In Loving
Hands, Too.

Parents can also register
their child online by going to
www.floridajobs.org/VPK/coal
itionlnfo.aspx and entering the
name of their county.







-1


Editorial/Opinion

Thursday, Nov. 16, 2006 Page 4B



We can remember


Germany was first brought to the
table Nov. 11, 1918, to formally end
World War I, with the date being
.etched into memory as Armistice Day.
When the job had to be done over
again, Americans combined the two
celebratory
--days.--- the
successful
ending of two
world wars,
into Veterans
Day.
It has been
88 years since
the armistice
,.was signed
"in France,

Send
4Jl the long, bloody World War I.
. Unfortunately, and for reasons little
-understood by the average person, the
ext generation had to do the same
job over. The European end of World
! War II came April 17, 1945, followed
by the collapse of the Japanese in
August.
Very few WWI veterans have
survived until today, and WWII
veterans are dying off at a very high
rate, since it has been 61 years since
the war ended. While the two world
wars were major conflicts enlisting
millions of young people in uniform,
the United States has been in a
J number of smaller, but no less deadly,
wars, generating veterans in every age
group.
Thanks to former Starke City
Commissioner Charles Schaefer
,(deceased),-- the-- city established
Veterans Memorial Park on East Call.
Street, and memorials are held each
year to honor all veterans.


World War II Museum, is located in
New Orleans and portrays the entire
history of WWII from beginning to
end, and local veteran Douglas Hardy
is a charter member. Hardy-is being
honored with a certificate certifying
his charter
I membership,
and his
name will be
"entered in
perpetuity"
on a kiosk at
the entrance.
Hardy was
a rifleman in
the Battle of
the Bulge, ahn
epic battle,
that broke ,
the back of the German Armyv in"
December 1944. The battle coincided
with a record blizzard in the mountains.
Hardy was hospitalized briefly with.
frozen feet, but he returned to his, unit
to fight again.
Some veterans, such as I, were ,
never in eminent danger, even though
we may have spent four years or more
in the military, and while we served in
wartime, the military owes us nothing.
We are just glad to return home,
maybe.a little heavier, and hopefully
a little wiser, than when we left.
Some young men and women didn't
live to return home, and some came
home with broken bodies, never to
live a normal life. Our nation can
provide for them, but there is no way
to compensate them and their families
for the loss of life and/or limb.
But we can remember those who
perished 'and honor those who
served.
By Buster Rahn,


Apriyate ,rgan iz~, te ati onaaL,, .Tetegraph.Editorialist.-
a e. .,, q.. ,,,,a-n,,i-. 'tb r ,N .rapi ',.,


LB Woman's
Club says
'thanks'
Dear Editor:
I would like to say a special
"thank you," to Sheriff Jerry
Whitehead and Henry Fowler.
Sheriff Whitehead donated
chicken and rice for the Lake
Butler Woman's Club fund
raiser dinners on Nov. 6.
Henry Fowler cooked the
chicken' and rice, which was
delicious.
I would also like 'to thank
all the ladies of the club who
cooked the side dishes, served,
and delivered the dinners.
I extend my appreciation to
all those who bought the
Smeas-T-hey-all-had a part in
making the fund-raiser a great
success. The money raised will
be used for a high school
scholarship.
Verona DeLoach
president

Pax
coordinator
says 'thanks'
Dear Editor:
It's both gratifying and
exciting to find a way one can
make a difference in today's
fast paced, crowded world.
Those in this community
who have welcomed foreign
,students into their homes and
the school this year are
making a real difference.
It seems particularly
appropriate to extend a public
"thank you" during
International Education Week,
Nov. 13-17.
On behalf of my PAX
students, Aitzol from Spain
and Nancy from Germany, I
would like to thank their host
families, Mike and Sharlene
Spires and Shelly and Ricky
Starling.
I also would like to thank.
the teachers and students at
Union County' High School
and the Union County School
Board for being so' willing'
to welcome exchange students
into the community.
By-the simple act of setting
an extra place at the table,
an extra desk in the classroom,
and being open to making a
new friend, these generous and,
enlightened community
membc rs ;are. fac, iliiairig,,i,
unique opporsupi-. ,tqs,,q-


cultural learning.
International Education
Week is a joint initiative of
the US Department of State
and the US Department of
Education.
In announcing this year's
celebration, Secretary of
Education Margaret Spellings
observed that educational
opportunities like those
provided by the PAX program
"Teach us to see beyond our
borders and boundaries, to
overcome stereotypes and
appreciate cultures other than
our own. in so doing, they
give us hope for a brighter
future by advancing freedom,
opportunity and
understanding."
These arc, .-indeed, giant
rewards Tor which I extend
heartfelt thanks on behalf of
my PAX students.
Dawn Brown
PAX Community
Coordinator
Lake Butler

Thanks to the
members of
Fargis Lodge
for donation
Dear Editor:
At the Nov. 6, 2005, stated
communication of Lake Butler
Lodge No. 52, Free and
Accepted Masons, the
Worshipful Master of J.
Wendell Fargis Lodge No. 356
of Neptune Beach,
Florida along with. two other
members of the J. Wendell
Fargis Lodge
personally presented a
donation of $1,000 to help
Mary Murphy and her family
recover from the devastation
the tragic bus accident
caused that family. The check
was deposited into Lake Butler
Lodge's account for a bank
transfer Nov. 7, to the Mary
Murpfly and her three children..
The members of Lake Butler
Lodge expressed their
appreciation to all the members
of J. Wendell Fargis Lodge for
their generous donation.
We feel very proud to hane
other lodges of Freemasons
from all around the state of
Florida that have made
donations to assist the families
adversely affected by the tragic,
bus accident.
P -. TDriTedffdeir'
P, ast. District, Depuyr',


. llll" \ I I ] /I i. I .


Ttracker Isoatf 1i~rry (lantin & /
^\ A4AA4^ ,. -/ -.' '*. ^'


are teaming up to bring you


Chief .
responds to
critic
Dear Editor:
I am responding to a letter
that was submitted last week
about the Lawtey Police
Department. I would like to
clarify some things and answer
some questions that a citizer
had: -
Q. How many cars does the
police department need '
A. All Police Departmenti
need one car per officer. It i s
proven fact that vehicles last
longer when they have only
-one driver. In instances where
company cars are a'ailabl .
accountability ana
responsibilities are placed.,'o
one person, the assigned drive?
Therefore, the Lawtey Policq
Department needs twelve cars.
Q. How many officers does
LPD have? 1
A. The Lawtey Polidd
Department employs 12 sworfn
officers. I
Q. Do we' supply all thk
officers a "Take home/take tl
your other job' car?
. A. Who is we? The Lawtey,
Police Department has twd
officers who have assigned taked
home cars. One is the chief oP
police and the other is th
major. Both of which were
approved by the Lawtey ,Citi
Council. Since the major is thd
only person that has a take,
home car and another job, no, a1
police car is hot driven to the
"other job." .. ', .
Q. With these take ,hom'
cars, do we get 24/7 protection
and availability?
A. Here it is again, who is1
we? All citizens of Lawtey
have 24-hour law enforcement,
protection. '
Q. Will I see. my 'tax dollars
(LPD new cars) patrolling in,
my neighborhood?.. ". q
A. Since the Lkwtey Police1
Department receives no taxV
Dollars from tie citizenss o0f
Lawtey, yoi will not see ybur
"tax dollars at work" within,
this department. The Lawteyg
Police Department is a .sef,-
supporting agency with Lic'
assistance from tax revenue'
that is paid by Lawiey citizens.=
Officers. of this department
patrol all neighborhoods within.
the city limits..
Q. Were they purchased to)
.....See ,LETTER,,p7B
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Nov. 16, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MQNITOR--B-SECTION Page 5p i

OBITUARIES 1


Art Saily

Art Sally
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Art
Saily, 93, of ,Keystone Heights
died Friday, Oct. 27, 2006, in
Gainesville.
Born in 1913 in Daggett,
Mich. to Otto and Mariana Saily,
Mr. Saily lived in Marenisco,
Mich., Oregon and Idaho before
moving to Keystone Heights in
2002. He worked in the lumber
and construction industries and
built and operated a machine
shop.
Mr. Sally is survived by: his
wife of 63 years, Della Steinback
Saily of Gainesville; a son,
David Saily of Ridgefield,
Conn.; two daughters, Mary
Saily of Reston, Va., and Janet
Groesbeck of Melrose; four
grandchildren and two great-
grandchildren.
Arrangements were under the
care of Moring Funeral Home of
Melrose.

George Alcott
: KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Ernest
George Alcott, 86, of Keystone
Heights died Tuesday, Sept. 12,
2006, at Bradford Terrace.
Born in Arlington, Mass., on
Sept. 16, 1919, Mr. Alcott
moved to Park of the Palms from
Baltimore and New England. He
was a member of Park of the
Palms Church. He served in: the
U.S. Army Air Corps during
World War II and was an engineer
for General Electric.
Mr. Alcott is survived by: his
wife, Dorothy Traver Alcott of
Keystone Heights; three sons,
Stephen Alcott of Somerville,
Mass.,' David Alcott of San
Antonio, Texas, and Daniel
Alcott of Millers, Md.; four
grandchildren and seven great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr.. Alcott
will be held at 10 a.m. on
Saturday, Nov. 25, 2006, in
Gately Funeral Home with Nancy
Bowen, SND conducting the
ser iicesi. i'ment .wil[ follow
in Melrose, Mass. Jones Funeral
Home of Keystone Heights was
in charge of local arrangements.


Christine Gillyard
LAKE BUTLER Christine V.
Gillyard, 68, of Lake Butler died
Thursday, Nov. 9, 2006, at North
Florida Regional Medical Center
in Gainesville following a brief
illness.
Born in Fairbanks, Mrs.
Gillyard had lived in Lake Butler
for 40 years. She was the
daughter of the late Milton and
Viola Milton Fielder. She was a
homemaker and seamstress and
was of the Baptist faith.
Mrs. Gillyard is survived by: a
son, Joe Gillyard of Fort White;
a daughter, Eva Coakley of Lake
Butler; two sisters, Margaret
Smith of Gainesville and Nancy
Harris of Georgia; five
grandchildren and five great-
grandchildren.
Graveside services for Mrs.
Gillyard were Nov. 14, 2006, in
Sparkmans Cemetery in
Fairbanks with the Rev. Russell
Woodard officiating. Interment
followed under the care of Dees
Family Funeral Home of Lake
City. A guest book is available
at www.deesfamilyfuneral
home.corn.

Cassie Pearce
LAKE BUTLER Cassie
Edenfield Pearce, 96, of Lake
Butler died Wednesday, Nov. 8,
2006, at Lake Butler Hospital
following an extended illness.
A lifelong resident of Union
County, Mrs. Pearce was a cook
at Dr. Bolls Hospital in Lake
Butler for many years. She was a
member of First Christian
Church of Lake Butler.
Mrs. Pearce is survived by: a
daughter, Ovedia Pearce; seven
grandchildren and 24 great-
grandchildren. She was preceded
in death by her husband Clinton
Pearce; and two children, James
Pearce and Willow Mae
Grantham.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Pearce were Nov. 10, 2006, in
First Christian Church of Lake
Butler with Brother Arthur
Peterson, the Rev. David Thomas
and the Rev. Ronnie Osteen
officiating. Burial followed in
Old Providence Cemetery under
the care of Archer Funeral Home
of Lake Butler.
Wayne Wetzel
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Wayne
Eugene Wetzel, age 60, of
Keystone Heights passed away
peacefully at home on Friday,
Nov. 3, 2006. He was surrounded
by family as be'ended his long
courageous battle with cancer;
Wayne was born in Macomb,
IIl., on Jan. 12, 1946, and
mo\ed to Ke. stone in 1984 from
Gaines iIle
a' "ahe was of'the Baptist
Faith W\'ane also served in the
United States Navy and had a


long career in the computer
industry, most recently serving
as a business analyst for Keane
Corp. in Jacksonville.
Wayne was q lifelong
collector of Allis: Chalmers
tractors and an avid
outdoorsman, enjoying boating,
skiing, biking, and his all time
favorite-golfing with his wife.
Wayne is survived by his wife
of 25 years, Claudia Story Wetzel
of Keystone Heights; children,
Susan M. Marble and Bradford W.
Wetzel, both of Brunswick, Ga.;
stepdaughter, Kelly J. Amburgey
of Keystone Heights; mother,
Helen Mohr of Carthage, Ill.,
sisters, Karel Carl, Brenda
Wetzel Sage, Marjorie Campbell,
all of Carthage, Ill., arfd Nancy
Lionberger of LaHarpe, Ill.;
brothers, James Wetzel of
Stanley, Idaho, David Wetzel of
Nauvoo, Ill., and Byron Wetzel
of Bellevue, Idaho; five
grandchildren and .two great-
grandchildren.
A celebration bf Wayne's life
will be held at 2 p.m. on
Monday, Nov. 20, 2006, in the
DeWitt C. Jones Chapel in
Keystone Heights with Tom
Miller conducting the service.
Interment will be at a later date.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Haven Hospice of the
Lakes, 6400 St. Johns Ave.,
Palatka, FL 32177.


leaad %4 7Ta"sI
The family of Colton Shane
Barnhart would like to thank
everyone for all of your kindness in
our time of great loss. It was greatly
appreciated.
We would like to give special
thanks toArchie Tanner and his'
staff, Norma Donn, Colton's
doctors, teachers, bus drivers and
friends.
Linda and Sylvia, you are proof
that angels do live amongst us.
God bless you all and thank you.
Tonya Barnhart and family





In last week's paper,. Colton's
obituary said that he would be
cremated. This was submitted to
the paper before some changes
were made.
Colton was laid to rest on
Thursday, Nov. 9,2006, in
Santa Fe Cemetery in
Hampton, Where everyone who
loved him will always be
welcome, to visit him.


V.,,,.


MEET A NEW FRIEND

OF THE FAMILY.


U:~6 -


Kathleen McNamara. ME
Board certified in Family Practici


S"








e
i.
'" '


In Memory


[ In Memory


Grady Hart


In Loving Memory
of
Catherine "Kat"
Bryant
Jan. 28, 1949 Nov. 14, 2005
If tears could build a stairway
And memories a lane
I would walk right up to Heaven
And bring you back again
No farewell words were spoken
No time to say "goodbye"
You were gone before I knew it
Andonly God knows why


MA heart still aches in sadness
A.,l secret tears will flow
What it meant to love you
No one can ever know
But now I know you want me
To mourn for you no more
To remember all the happy times
Life still has much in store
Since you 'll never be forgotten
I pledgeto you today
Ahallowed place within my heart
Is where you 'll always stay.
We miss you, Mama
We miss you, Dear Sister

Associate with those who
help you believe in yourself.
-Brooks Robinson

"When You Say It With Flowers
It's Beautifully gaid" .
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In Loving Memory
of Our Daddy
(;rady Hart
June 4, '1932 Nov. 12, 2003

Not a day goes by that we don't
think of you.
We love and miss you.
Love;'
Your Daughters
and Grandchildren


in Memory


Horace C. Odem


Jn Loving Memory
Horace C. Odem
April 27, 1941 Nov. 16, 1998

It's been eight years since you left
us. People said time heals all
wounds, but nothing can replace
your memory.
We will always miss you.
Love,
Your Sister,
Eunice Perry Clemons


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Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Nov. 16, 2006


!CRIME


Man arrested
for kicking
officer
A 47-year-old Sanderson man
faces multiple charges from his
arrest in Starke Nov. 8.
Cecil R. Carter resisted
Patrolman Shawn Brown by
pulling away and kicking the
officer. After being arrested and
placed in the patrol car, Carter
kicked out the back window,
Patrolman Brown said.
As the officers attempted to
place Carter into another patrol
car, Carter kicked Patrolman
Brown several times.
Carter was charged with
resisting an officer with
violence, battery on a law
enforcement officer, criminal
mischief and attempted escape,
Patrolman Brown said. Bond
on the charges was set at
$35,000.
Carter was also charged on
warrants for possession of
Oxycodone and resisting arrest
with violence. Bond was set at
$30,000.

Stealing floor
tiles gets
man arrested
A 32-year-old Mayo man
was arrested Nov. 9 in
Providence for stealing from a
construction site.
Sergio Correa was charged
with burglary and grand theft
by Deputy Ken Smith. Correa
had six boxes of floor tile in
the trunk of his car, Deputy
Smith said. Correa works for
the contractor who was
pouring the concrete at an
unfinished residence in
Providence Plantation.
Reportedly there have been
other thefts from unfinished
homes in the area, Deputy
Smith said.
Value of the tiles is
approximately $400.


Man charged
in attack
on victim
........A ,;-,'^t-ard6ld 'Aian was,
arrested. ,N.ov 12 i,
o ngT gs after he"
allegedly pushed his way into a
home where he beat the victim
with an axe handle.
Julian Wesley Raines was
charged with battery,"
aggravated battery and burglary
with assault, according to
Deputy Kevin Dice.
Raines is charged with
pushing the first victim to the
floor when she tried to block
his entrance at 2:18 a.m.,
Deputy Dice said. Raines then
went to the bedroom, where
the other victim was sleeping,
and began striking the victim
approximately three times
about the head with an axe
handle, causing a large gash in
his scalp. He also struck him
on his arm and body, Deputy
Dice said.
The victim refused treatment
for injuries, Deputy Dice said.
Deputies advised Raines to
stay away from the victim's
home when they were called to
a domestic controversy a few
months ago, Deputy Dice said.

Starke
woman
charged with
stealing
A 22-year-old Starke woman
was arrested Nov. 12 in Clay
County for petit theft.


Adrienne Kelly was charged
by Clay Deputy A.R. Hewitt
with shoplifting at J.C.
Penney in the Orange Park
Mall. A fraud complaint was
filed charging Kelly withh
stealing a J.C. Penney credit
card and a check from a
relative's purse in Bradford
County.
The credit card fraudulent
activity was approximately
$150. The stolen check was
uttered at Winn' Dixie in
Middleburg for $95.22, Deputy
Hewitt said.
Kelly was also charged on a
warrant for worthless checks,
Deputy Hewitt said.
Four arrested
for fighting
Four people were arrested
Nov. 12 after deputies were
called to investigate the report
of a fight in progress outside
the 301 Quick Stop on U. S.
301 south of Starke.
A verbal altercation outside
the store between Christopher
D. Plemons and Blake W. Ford
erupted into a fight with
several others becoming
involved, according to Deputy
Thomas Sapp.
Plemons, 18, of Starke was
charge with aggravated battery
and one count battery. He was
released from custody after a
$20,000 surety bond was
posted.
Ford, 20, of Starke was
charged with battery and
resisting arrest, Deputy Sapp
said. A $2,000 surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody.
Also arrested was Billie Jean
Saxon, 22, of Starke. She was
charged with battery and
released after a ,$1,000 surety
bond was posted.
William D. Griffis, 30, of
Hampton was charged with
battery. A $1,000 surety bond
was posted for his release,
Deputy Sapp said.

Recent
arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrestedrecently by local
law enforcement officers in


Bradford, Clay (Keystone
Heights area) or Union
County:
Tyesha Latwane Foster, 23,
of Starke was arrested Nov. 7
by Starke Patrolman William
Murray for aggravated battery.
Foster is charged with striking
the victim in the face with an
air freshener can. During the
altercation, Foster bit the
victim on her arm, Patrolman
Murray said. A $5,000 surety
bond was posted for her release,
from custody.
Mark Alan Teears, 36, of
Jacksonville was arrested Nov.
11 by Bradford Deputy Thomas
Sapp for domestic battery.
Teears is charged with striking
and kicking the victim several
times during a confrontation
that started at the Red Dog
Saloon. The argument
continued as the couple was
northbound on U.S. 301,
Deputy Sapp said. The victim
was treated at the emergency
room for minor lacerations and
contusions, Deputy Sapp. said.
Teears was also charged with
violation of probation k ith no
bond. He remains in, custody
.with bond set on the, battery
charge at $1,000.

Kristofer Allen Akridge, 26,
of Starke was arrested No\. 9
by Starke Patrolman, J.W.
Hooper for simple battery.
Police were called to a
disturbance where they found
Akridge smelling strongly of
alcohol, Akridge is charged
with pushing the victim
against the wall, where she hit
her head, Patrolman H6opber
-said. Akridge was released from
custody afer a $1;000 :surety
bond was posted.
Shaunte Tracy Hyman, 18,.
of Lake Butler was arrested
Nov. 1 by Union Deput',
James Goodwin for battery and
trespassing. Hyman was
ordered to leave a residence on
Southwest 13th Street, where
she had been issued a trespass
warning, Deputy Goodwin
said. Hyman is charged with
being involved in a physical
fight with the victim while at
;he residence, and hitting her,
)epury Goodwin said. She yas.,
jepeatedl; told to leave, but


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would not, Deputy Goodwin
said.
Matthew Boilan, 22, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Nov. 9 by Clay Deputy L.C.
Ricks for a possession of
controlled substance without a
valid prescription. and
possession ofcannabis During
an investigation of a
disturbance, the deputy
observed a bag containing
marijuana in Boilan's jacket
pocket. A cigarette box
containing 3.5 pills that were
determined to be Xanex was
also found, Deputy Ricks said.
Boilan admitted he does not
have a valid prescription for
the Xanex, Deputy Ricks said.
James L. Sinders, 22, of
Starke was arre..ted Nov, $ by
Patrolman Hooper for
possession of cocaine. Sanders
was found to have 6.2 grams
of cocaine in his possession
while on Brownlee Street,
Patrolman Hooper said. Bond
was set at $15,000.
Danielle Lawrence, 26, of'
Starke was arrested Npv. 7 by
Patrolman Murray for
possession of. drug
paraphernalia. Lawrence was
stopped just after midnight as
she.was walking .on-U.S. ,301.
She '.was nervous when
questioned. During a search,
the officer found crack pipes in
her possession. Patrolman
Murra. said A $1,0)00 surety
bond was posted for her release
from custody.

Johnnie Lee Alexander, 40,
of Lake Butler %as arrested
Nov. 7 by Union Deputy.Mac
Johns for burglary. criminal
mischief and petit theft.
Following an investigation of
a No\. 3 burglar) at Butler
To'.nhouses, Ale\ander was
charged with breaking into the
office at Butler Town Homes
and. stealing" approximately
$150, Deputy Johns said.
Alexander admitted to the
burglary. He stated he needed
the money to support his crack
cocaine addiction.-


Alton Lamar Moore, 46, of
Jacksonville was arrested Nov.
8 by Patrolman Hooper for
retail theft and resisting a
merchant. Moore is charged
with stealing merchandise
valued at $30.60 from Food
Lion. When store ,personnel
attempted to stop him from
leaving the store, Moore
pushed them out of the way
and left, Patrolman Hooper


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NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS
CONCERNING THE ENACTMENT OF ORDINANCES"
IMPOSING IMPACT FEES

The Bradford County Board of County Commissioners will conduct two public
hearings to consider the enactment of ordinances imposing impact fees.

The first of the two public hearings will be held on:

Date: November 27, 2006
Time: 7:00 p.m.
Place: Charley E. Johns Conference Center
1610 North Temple Avenue, Starke

The second and final public hearing will be held on:.

Date: December 14, 2006
Time: 7:00 p.m.
Place: Charley E. Johns Confereice Center
1610 North Temple Avenue, Starke

All interested persons may appear and be heard with respect to the proposed
ordinances.




I.


Nov. 16, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B


[CRIME


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

Ted Edgar Manning Jr., 45,
of Starke was arrested Nov. 11
I by Patrolman Murray for retail
i. theft. Manning is charged with
concealing a package of ribs
and two T-bone steaks while in
Winn Dixie. He attempted to
leave the business without
paying for the items.
Patrolman Murray said. He
was released from custody after
a $1,000 surety bond was
- posted.
Donald Guy Prater, 42, of
. Starke was arrested Nov. 7 by,
Starke Patrolman Michelle
. Davis for trespass. Prater was
found at Winn Di\ie, where he
had been given a no trespass
warning, Patrolman Davis
i: said. He was released from
" custody after a $1,000 surety
bond was posted.
Joseph M. Kutta, 82, of
Lawtey was arrested Nov. 8 by
Starke Patrolman Shawn
Brown for retail theft. Kutta is
charged with removing
merchandise from Winn Dixie
without paying. Value of the
meat was $27, Patrolman
Brown said. A $1,000 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.

Charles Robertson, 24, of
Lake Butler was arrested Nov.
6 by Union Sgt. Raymond.
Shuford for disorderly
intoxication.. Deputies
responded to a report of a
vehicle in a ditch on Northwest
Fourth Avenue, where
Robertson was standing near
the vehicle. Robertson first.
stated a friend had parked it
there, but later admitted to
driving the truck into the ditch.
He appeared to be under the
influence' of drugs .and/or
alcohol, Sgt. Shuford,said.


admitted to drinking a few
beers, Deputy Smith said.
Buchanan refused testing,
refused the breathalyzer and
refused to give her name and
address, Deputy Smith said.
Valentin Acosta Monter, 36,
and Juan Martinez, 21, both of
Branford, were arrested Nov. 7
by Starke Patrolman Michelle
Davis. Monter's vehicle was
stopped for erratic driving on
U.S. 301, travelling at speeds
of eight to 10 mph, Patrolman
Davis said. Monter was
charged with reckless driving
and Martinez, who smelled
strongly of an alcoholic
beverage, was charged with
disorderly intoxication. Bond
was set at $1,000 on each of
the charges.
Minor Klinton Catledge, 19,
of Green Cove Springs was
arrested Nov. 9 by Bradford
Deputy Aaron Black for
DWLS. Catledge's vehicle was
stopped for speeding on C.R.
225. A computer check
revealed that his license had
multiple suspensions for
failure to pay traffic fines. He
was released from custodN after
a $500 surety bond was posted.
Eric Lamar Cue, 37, of
Gainesville was arrested Nov.
10 by Lawtey Patrolman J.W.
Padgett for DWLS. He was
released after a $500 surety
bond was posted.

Cecil Seay, 36, of
Worthington Springs was
arrested Nov. 10 by Brooker
Marshal Tommy Raulerson for
DWLS. A $500 surety bond
was posted for his release.

Clarence A. Kelsey II, 63,
of Keystone Heights. was
arrested. Nov. 8 by Starke
Patrolman Jason Crosby for
violation of driver's license
restriction. A $5,000 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.
Adrian Gregory Bay, 35, of
Lawtey was arrested Nov. 10
by Bradford Sgt. Ray White for
violation of probation DUI. He
was ordered to. serve 50 days in


the county jail.
Coy .Franklin, 47, of,
Ke) stone Heights \\as arrested *n .
Nov.-7 bN Cl'a depuire on' .oen iidK ee mJ.tmentr
and violation of probation others; this is true morality.
driving under the influence -Nicolas Chamfort

SDanielle. Bertie, 23, of
Keystone Heights was'arrested
fNov. 9 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for failure to appear
worthless check.

b Dustin Wade Jackson, 21, of HOME IS
Starke was arrested Nov. 11 by
Deputy Sapp for violation of
probation with no bond.

f Rico Demond Lee, 31, of
,_Lake Butler, was arrested Nov.
13 by Sgt. Shuford on
w arrants for aggravated battery

with total bond set at $15,000. .

Tiffany Joy Diechman, 22,
.was arrested Nov. 13 .by Sgt.
tShuford on a warrant for fraud.
Bond was set at $10,000. i

Traffic
Trent Robert Barton, 37, of ,
5,arasota was.arrested Nov. 12
by Florida Highway Patrol i-.''
pl. James Starling for driving
while license suspended or ,
revoked (DWLS) knowingly. ) '.. '\.
Barton's vehicle was stopped
on C.R. 230 travelling 75mph
in a 55mph zone. His license "
had been suspended for failure
to pay. He was also wanted on
a warrant for Tampa but
Hillsborough County advised i
he \ as wanted only if he was
arrested locally. Cpl. Starling
s daid. A $500 cash bond %\as j
.-posted for his release from
ikcustodN.

Thomas Lloyd loore, 46,;
b.of Raiford was arrested Not
g0 b\ Cpl. Starling for DUI.
loore was stopped on S.R.
'31 driving a 2000 Ford
pickup after radar indicated the
truck was speeding. He smelled
.strongly of" an alcoholic.
beveragee. and his eyes were red If you live in Sta
and watery,,Cpl. Starling said.
Moore failed field sobriety Starke medical
testing and refused to submit
to the breath test. He was can diagnose an
Further charged with DWLS right here. We a
land on a warrant for failure to
appear Moore was released heart disease to
irom custody after surety bonds '
stalling $12,000 were posted.
922 E Cal
Elizabeth Ann Buchanan,
1, of Fort White was arrested Starke. FL
ov. 6 by Union Deputy Ken .
mith for DUI, DWLS and I904.36
existing an officer. Buchanan's Shands
issan was stopped on S.R.
00 when it was observed
swerving back and forth across
the lanes. She smelled strongly :. ..m,
f ,an alcoholic beverage and


LETTER
Continued from p 4B
chase speeders on U.S. 301 and
drive to Raiford?
A. Police vehicles are the
preferred tool to apprehend
traffic violators and respond to
calls where a police officer is
requested. Bicycles, Segways,
skateboards and scooters are
usually not as fast in catching
someone that is going 60 mph
in a 45 mph speed zone or
responding to a call that
requires police officer.
Driving to Raiford? Police
vehicles are not prohibited
from leaving the city limits of
Lawtey. They are subject to be
driven anywhere on official
police business.
Q. Where was Lawtey PD at
2 a.m. after the Florida-Georgia
game?
A. An officer was
monitoring the large amount of
traffic that was going home
after the game. Where were
you?
Q. There was an auto
accident on east Lake Street (in
the city) where BCSO
responded and an injured man
was taken to a trauma unit.
Where was LPD?
A. The officer assigned to
work that night was patrolling
the city of Lawtey since the,
auto accident was not within
the city limits of Lawtey.
Where are you getting your
information?
Q. What is LPD's response
time?
A. Lawtey Police
Department's response time is
less then a minute depending,
on the location of the officer at
the time of an incident.
Q. Why does LPD need
tasers?


A. All police officers need
tasers as a tool to help protect
life and property.
Q. Who are they really going
to use them on?
A. Tasers may be used on
anyone that show active
physical, aggressive physical,
or aggravated physical
resistance to a law enforcement
officer as outlined in the Use of
Force Matrix Repcommended
Response' LUdls set by the
Florida Criminal Justice
Standards and Training
Commission and Florida
Department of Law
Enforcement. Tasers can and
may be used in -lieu of a
firearm with an extremely
reduced amount of force and
only used in accordance with
departmental policies and
procedures.
Q. Will it be a student at
Lawtey school? Will it be an
80-year-old who is a little
confused and disoriented?
A. Students at the Lawtey
Community School are well
behaved, thanks to the
exceptional staff that is
employedd there and the
exceptional parents that raise
'their children with love and
.respect'for other people. Let's
Lbe real; how many confused
.andri disoriented 80-year-olds
have you seen causing a
disturbance in Lawtey?
Q. LPD does nothing about
the drug dealing in town. So
% ho will the taser be used on?
The speeders in the school
zone?
A. Do you really know what
we are doing about the drug
dealing? Of course not. If you
did then everyone would know
and it would be, pointless to
pursue drug dealers. We issue
citations to speeders, not use a
taser on them.


The Law offices of

Douglas E. Massey

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Divorce and Family Law
Social Security Disability Claims


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Q. Call your council person,
city hall, or LPD and ask why
tasers are needed. Ask why we
need more new cars?
A. I can't speak for members
of the council or employees of
city hall but the police
department needs two new cars
because we are replacing two
older cars. Do you think we
were buying new cars just to
spend money? Do you really
think that the council members
would approve the purchase of
new cars if they weren't needed?
Q. Why didn't we have
police protection on a Saturday
night?
A. Just because you don't see
a police officer doesn't mean
that they are not there. Maybe
we should install all of our cars
with real time GPS tracking so
you know where we are 24-
hours a day seven days a week.
Q. If officers were on duty,
why did BCSO respond first?
A. If you are referring to the
auto accident that you think
happened inside the city limits,
BSCO responded first because
it did not happen within the
jurisdiction of the Lawtey
Police Department.
I welcome any and all
comments or questions that
you may have concerning this
department. We are here to
serve and protect the citizens of
Lawtey. We have worked hard,
to get this department where it
is today and will not supply
the citizens with nothing less
then the professional law
enforcement that they deserve.
How long. will people:
continue to live in Lawtey
without a police department?
How many people will move
to Lawtey, knowing that there


will not be a police officer at
their home when they need
one?
Lawtey is growing, whether
we like it or not, and this
department has to be ready and
be able to conform to that
growth. We cannot do this
using old, outdated, or workout
equipment. Everyone is entitled
to their own opinion but if you
want to start talking facts,
make sure you know the facts
-before you start talking.
Thank you.
Chief M.M. Jordan
Lawtey

Rural, urban
residents are
'partners in
progress'
Dear Editor:
This Thanksgiving Day, as
we gather with family andc
friends to count our blessings,
let's give thanks for the bounty
we enjoy not just on this
holiday, but every day. The
safe, plentiful food that is
available to us, ahd the
products used to produ' the
clothing, housing, medidcines,
fuel and other products we use
on a daily basis, didn't just
appear in a store. They got
there thanks to a tremendous
partnership of farm: and
ranchers, processors,,.,.gokers,
truckers, shippers, ad~'ettsers,
wholesalers and retailers. A
In appreciation of this farm-
.city partnership, the president
of the United States .annually
proclaims the week leading up
See MORE, p11B


MERLE nORMRfT








Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Nov. 16, 2006


S* ARead our Classifieds on the Where one call

CSS i f A ds World Wide Web <' does itall!
i id www.BCTeleqraph.com 964-6305*473-2210*496-2261


Notice
IFOUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY All reales-
il, cl dverlisingq in this
nltwspaper is subIoct to
llnh Federal Fair Housing
Act o 19168 which makes
il illegal to advertise "any
pioleience, limitation or
discrimination based on
since. color, religion, sex
oi national origin, or an
intention to make any
such preference. limita-
lion or discrimination
Familial status includes
children under the age of
i living with parents or
l'(,al custodians., preg-
nant women and people
.securing custody of chil-
dren under 18. This
newspaper will not know-
ingly accept any advertis-
ing for real estate which
is in violation of the law.
Our readers are hereby
informed that all dwell-
ings advertised in this
newspaper are available
on an equal opportunity
basis. To complain of dis-
crimination, call HUD toll-
free at 1-800-669-9777.
the toll-free telephone
number for the hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-
9275. For further infor-
mation call Florida Com-
mission on Human Rela-
lions. Lisa Sutherland
850-488-7082 ext #1005.
I, KENNETH DONALD
APARICIO, am not and
Swill not be responsible for
-,, -i-,:,, : ,,: .,ed as
Sr .,,, _,06 by

41
Auctions'
B & F AUCTION Opened
Oct. 5th. 2006. Every-
body is welcome. Vendor
spots will be for bid. All
153/AB1542. 6551 NW
CR 225.
42
Motor Vehicles
2001 FORD F250 XLT,
4X4, BLACK, 5.4, auto,
103K, 4" lift -35's. Excel-
lent condition. $16,500
OBO. Call 904-219-1536
or 904-854-3226.
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

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


Chevy S-10, $4,600. All
cars plus tax, tag and
title 352-277-7759.
CHURCH VAN 2001
DODGE 3500 15-pas-
senger van. 47K miles.
$12,800 OBO. 2 miles
south of Lawley on 301
on the right in Starke.
Call 305-321-6785.
1998 LINCOLN CONTI-
NENTAL Everything
works. great condition,
$3,850. Call 352-377-
8882 and ask for David
Hurse.
'89 RANGER PICK-UP -
Runs good, work truck.
$850, call 904-364-3678,
1995 CAMARO V-6, AU-
TOMATIC, COLD AIR.
Runs and drives like new,
$2.000. Call 386-659-
2173 or 386-916-6585.
HANDICAP 10 PASSEN-
GER VAN. 1994 Chevy,
17mpg, TV, VCR, like
new inside. $3,900 firm.
Call 352-473-2252.
1997 FORD F-350 XLT, 7.3
V-8, power stroke diesel.
Dually supercab, 4WD, A/
C, power windows.
$12,500 OBO. Call 352-
473-9913 or 904-521-
4747. Also, 1979 Jeep
CJ-5, 304 V-8, 3sp,
manual transmission, tilt
wheel, new soft top 4WD,
works. $2,750 OBO.
Call 904-327-2324 or
904-521-4747.
43
RV's and
Campers
'32 PULL BEHIND
CAMPER Must see to
appreciate. $1,800, call
904-364-6690.
MOTOR HOME CLASS
"C". 1999 Shasta, 30ft.
Model Cheyenne.
30,475 miles, excellent
condition. Pay off bal-
ance due to Bank of
America and it's yours.
Contact Andrew Cain at
386-496-1862 or Virginia
Cain at 352-473-7797.
Seeitat 1356SE81st St,
Starke.
..1993 24C PROWLER
Travel Trailer- New tires,
battery, updated propane
tanks, accessories, com-
plete anti sway hitch sys-
tem. Plus top of the line
hitch. Issues with refrig-
erator and electric water
heater, $4,300. Call 352-
473-4974.
44
Boats
16' HOBICAT FOR SALE,
$650 OBO. Tramp and
sails in excellent condi-

tion, pontoons need pol-
ishing. Call 352-235-
4352.
AMERICAN EAGLE 15FT
FIBERGLASS GANOE.
Suntop, seats, trolling
motor, marine battery and

ROOMS

FOR RENT
Economy Inn
Lawtey, FL
Low Daily & Weekly Rates
Daily Rm Service
Microwave, Cable/HBO
Refrigerator Local Phone
(904) 782-3332


For Sale

N" ,/


STARKE 3/2 H.O.M. New
construction, 1 yr. warranty, in
downtown near schools. $ 10-1,999
Call 352-235-2972














3/2 Home on.1 acre lot. 1 block from
Country Club. '
$210,000 with $5,000 Carpet allowance.


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


Land
12.5 acres, .CR 229. Pecan trees,.
beautiful home site. $195,000


6 acres inside city limits. 4 BR/2 BA
DWMH on Madison Street.
$175,000


5 Acres near Providence. Union
County. Fenced for horses. $89,000


123 acres Developers welcome. A
lot of road frontage on paved road
close to town.


5 Acres. Lake Butler, near Lulu.
Paved road, 2 power poles, 2 wells,
2 septics, 2 untitled mobile homes.
$95,000

I '^^^ 'l^^ I.^


trailer. $950 OBO Call
352-473-9913 or 904-
327-2324.
45
Land for Sale
OCALA NATIONAL FOR-
EST LOTS. $500 down.
$199/mth. Owner, 352-
239-5520 or 352-236-
4579. www.ocalaforest
land.com/2nd.
2.5 ACRES CLEARED with
new driveway on N.W.
180th Street in Starke.
$52.000. Call 904-964-
6708, leave message.
WATERFRONT 1.5
ACRES 5 miles north of
Macclenny on St. Mary's
River. Call 904-259-
8028.
1.65 ACRES ON CR125 IN
LAWTEY. Convenient
commute to Jacksonville.
Property will allow for a
mobile home or new con-
struction. Asking
$27,900. Call Jennifer
Lourcey at Coldwell
Banker/Smith & Smith
Realty, 904-566-9068 or
904-964-9222.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
home only lot, 196' x
105'. County water. A
schools. $39,000. Call
352-256-6701.
3.5 ACRES IN INDIAN
TRAIL, $40,000. .5 acre
building lot on Gatorbone
Lake, $40,000. 1 acre
next to Gold Head State
Park, $30,000. Rock bot-
tom prices. Call 352-475-
1832.
10 ACRES, 1998 HOMES
OF MERIT DWMH, 4/2,
2000 sq ft. Asking
$235K, make an offer.
Call 352-475-1832.
ONE ACRE LOT FOR
SALE, BRADFORD
COUNTY, off US301 be-
low WalMart, north on
SW 127th St, south of
Starke, FL. Mobile home,
partially fenced, previ-
ously cleared, no knowl-
edge of well or septic
tank! $25,000. Call 352-
235-4352. Lic. R.E.
Salesman. .
WATERFRONT, HOMES
ONLY, building lot for
sale. Bradford County,
est, .85 acre on Paradise
Lake, Keystone Heights,
FL. Only .2 of a mile off
paved road to lot. Will
need well and septic and
some clearing. $65,000.
Call 352-235-4352. Lic.
R.E. Salesman.
BEAUTIFUL .74 ACRE


Announcements
What .Destrovs
Rel.ii.'s n.i,,i, Answ'er
pgei Jp Bt .mrd ReadI
RDi.iIll, h, L.. Ron
Hubbard Sent S8.00 to:
Hubbard Dianetics
Foundation, 3102 N.
Habana Ave.. Tampa FL
33607 (813)872-0722.
Attorneys
NEED A LAWYER?
Protect Your Rights
Now! Criminal...
Personal Injury...
Bankruptcy... Divorce..
Labor Law.. Hurt..
Harassed.. Job..
Immigration... Wills.
ALL LEGAL MATTERS
A-A-A Attorney Referral
Service Private' Trial
Lawyers Statewide 24
Hours (800)733-5342.
Auctions
ONLINE AUCTION
MerryGro Farms
Includes tractors. semis.:
%an Irailerm thousands of
.h-ppinn carts alnd
nursery, wagons.
warehouse equipment .
tools. supplies and m,',e
Det a i Is a t
www.westauction.com.,
'LAND AUCTION' 230
Props Must be Sold! Low
Down / E-Z Financine.
Free Catalog (800)937-
1603
www.LANDAUCTION.
corn NRLL East.
LLC:AB2509.
Buleziuk:AU3448.
Johnston:AU3449.
Mauck:AU3447.
Developers Closeout
AUCTION- 12/2/06 14
Residential
Condominiums,
Pompanoa Beach. FL
Financing and Online
Bidding Available 2%
Broker. Cooperation
www.fisherauctlion.com.t
L. Fisher AU93: ABIO6
(800)331-6620 x 16. In
Cooperation with Lauro
Auctioneers Sale subject
to all terms.
Absolute Real Estate
Auctions: Homes.
Condos: Commercial.
Land. Wailerfront. All
will sell, ait. Auction.
Brokers & Phone
Biddi ng Welcome. Neal
VanDeRee
Re.ilt.r/ \- iunee i
'4 4| i' .] ,114 1 ,,
w.,w.vandcree.com:
ABSOL.UT'. AUCTION.
Historic. Walerfronit


HIGH AND DRY LOT
with lake access ready for
your home or new mo-
bile. In quiet Big Tree
Lakes, Keystone.
$27,200. Call Carol
Ekenbarger, Realtor at
Helen Hersey Really,
352-235-0046.
47
Commercial
Property
(Rent, Lease,
Sale)
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels! 2800
SOFT building with office,
barn, mini storage. 5
acres, off of South 301.
Also 8 acres, partially
cleared. Both lots 3/10th
of a mile from new
Walmart. Call 904-964-
3827 for more informa-
tion.
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 for Sale















MORTGAGES TAILORED
TO YOUR NEEDS. First
time home buyer, no
money down. refinanced.
Slow credit, bankruptcy
ok. Call for approval,
904-742-2942.
3/3 BRICK HOME ON
BEDFORD LAKE 2500
sq ft, lots of amenities.
$395,000, make offer.
Call 352-473-7769 or
352-235-1294.
2892 SO FT HOME in-
cludes 1080 sq ft guest
addition with office and


estate subdivided into 5
tracts. 3624 Topside
Road. Knoxville. TN.
Saturday. Nov. 18. 10:30
AM: "
WWW.FURROW.COM.
1-800-4-FURROW. TN
Lie. #62.
Liquidation Auction-
130+/- acres Divided
17+ acres. Leslie. GA..
Saturday December 2.
10am. Rowell Auctions.
Inc. (800)323-8388.
GAL AU-C002594 10%
buyer's premium.
www.roweltlauctions.com
Auction- 208+/- acres'-
Divided. Excellent Row
Crop Farm, Saturday.
December 2:I10:00 a.m..
Irwin County. G-A.
Rowell Aui.:.I. In,
(800)323-." Q :, \L'
AU-C002594 1.0%
buyer's p re mi iuin.
www.rowellauctions.com
Auction- 74+/- acres -
Divided. Excellent
Colquitit County
Farmland. Friday.
November 24. 10:00
a.m.. Rowell Auctions.
Inc. (800)323-8388. 10%
buyer's premium. GAL
www.rowellauctions.coim
Building Supplies
METAL ROOFING
SAVE $$$ Buy Direct
From Manufacturer. 20
colors in stock with alli
Accessories. Quick turn
around! Delivery
Available (352)498-0778
Toll Free (888)393-0335.
Business Opportunities
ALL CASHH CANDY
ROUTE Do you earn'
$800/day'? 30 Machines.
Free Candy All for
$9.995. (888)629-9968
B02000033. CALL US:
We will not be
undersold!

Imagine vou are...
Looking To'Buv Or Sell
A Business '& Are
Matched With The Ribht
Opportunity Quiclvly
NBCS Worlds Lar-esi
Match Maker "Of
Businesses: CALL.
.(8(K)999-SAI.E Or Visit
vwwwv.NBCSI.LC.com.
Learn to bu v
Foreclosures. tax lien,.
and rcliabs foi' icnnie s
on the .dollar. Mlentrii
walks you through ciah
deal \-/Z to 'ensure


private entrance to addi-
lion. 5/3, newly remod-
eled, 2 acres on lake.
near Slarke and Key-
stone Heights See
"BuyOwner.com". Prop-
erty ID#8828 or call John
at 352-473-6407.
49
Mobile Homes
for Sale
HILLIARD/ NEW Jacobsen
32x48:3BR/2BA. set up
on 2 acres with well, sep-
tic & power pole included,
$734 per month. Call 1-
888-546-4707 or 1-904-
424-7345.
NEW JACOBSEN 3AND 4
BR HOMES on our land
or yours with little or no
money down, easy quali-
fying loans. Call 1-888-
546-4707 or 904-424-
7345.
LAND HOME PACKAGE -
New 1560 sqft 4/2 on 1.5
acres in Baker County,
$110,000. Call 904-259-
8028.
NEW FLEETWOOD
HOMES 2006 MODELS
sold for thousands less.
Call 904-259-1100.
NEW 2006 24X56 3/2
FLEETWOOD, $44,900
delivered and setup.
Yarborough Homes,
drive a little, save a lot.
Call 904-259-8028.
SINGLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME 1987 2/2 3-ton
heat pump. Must move,
$8,000. Call 386-496-
3504.
SLWTEY LAND/HOME 3/
2 2002 SINGLEWIDE.
1185 sq ft o0 2 acres with
new carpet. ERA
Moneyhan Realty, T J
Nooney, 904-705-6248.
KEYSTONE LAND/HOME
3/2 2002 doublewide
mobile home. 1958 sq ft
on 1 acre, paved road
and new carpet. ERA
Moneyhan Realty, T J
Nooney, 904-705-6248.
HIGHLAND ESTATES -
2002 DWMH, split plan,
3/2, fireplace, luxury
-master bath. dining room.
decks, partially fenced.
'.? -f living space. Ap-
.r:,-.ed at $68,500 in
February, only $63.500
FHA, VA ok. 100% fi-
nancing available. Call
Mark Uram at 352-528-
2092.
50
For Rent
FURNISHED ROOMS


SUCCESS (800)433-
4556.
Financial
MONEY TO LEND
Residential/Imnestors/Co
mmercial Refinance'Your
Adjustable SAVE S$$$$
Bankruptcy. Trurndowns.
Stop Foreclosures I %
Available Call Direct
Lending Partners
(866)459-2606
CASH NOW. FOR
FUTURE PAYMENTS!
We will buy your
Annuity.. Stirictured
.Settlement. Lottery or
Owner Hell M .. ...
Note. Call CI..l (' ..i .1
Resources Ii'. -: '
5815.
Low-rate .NO
DOCUMENTATION
Mortgages. Ideal if
RETIRED. SELF-
EMPLOYED.
DIVORCED. PRIVACY-
consciou s o r
UNEMPLOYED. No Job
Required. 0%4 Down.
100% Cash-Out
Available.
www.NoDocMorteaueBn
nk.com (888)ZE'RO-
DOWN.
Help Wanted
$2.900 WEEKLY
GUARANTEED!
Address letters for
holiday cash. No
experience necessary.
Free information. Stair
immediately! Write:
A&G Publications. 2370-
G Hillcrest Rd. #147-H.
Mobile, AL 36695.
Driver-HIRING .
QUALIFIED DRIVERS
for Central Florida Local
& National OTR
positions. Food grade
tanker. no haznmat. ino
pumps. great benefits.
competitive pay & new
equipment. Need 2 years
experience. Call viinumn
Transport, for "our
opportunly lo'da\y.
(8()741-7950.
DRIVER: YOU WANT
IT. WE HAVE. IT! Solo,
learns, owner operaloris.
company dri\ ers.
students, recenti eI'adl..
regional. dedicated. lonia
htiul. Van. latlbed. MuLsl
be 21. CRST Career
Center. (800)(940-2778.
\\\\ w.driveltormr'm .comii.
We're raisiniii pa\ for
F'loridai rcgimoilm driers'
Home cvr\ \\Neckend!
Home during the \\cek'


FOR RENT I UIVIrCOMPLETE
with CH/A, cable pro-
vided, all utilities paid!
Central location. 10%dis-
count on first months rent
for senior citizens
Rooms with private bath.
$110 $130 /wk Room
without bath. $95. Laun-
dry facilities available.
Close to churches,
stores, downtown shop-
ping, theatre, and more!
See Manager at the Mag-
nolia Hotel. across from
the Starke Post Office
904-964-4303.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH. clean, close to
prison. Call 352-468-
1323.
SOUTHERN VILLAS OF
StarkeApts. 2 BR HC &
non HC apartments.
Central ac/heat, on site
laundry, playground, pri-
vate and quiet atmo-
sphere. Located on
SR16, 1001 Southern Vil-
las 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.
2/2 HOME for rent, with


laundry room & Direct
TV, $550 per month,
904-966-2024
ROOMMATE WANTED -
MELROSE AREA. Pri-
vate bath and private TV
room. $350/mth, must
have references. Call
352-404-5308.
FOR RENT large 1BR/1BA
apartment. $400 per
month, $400 deposit 6
month lease required.
Call Mike at 904-364-
7026.
COTTAGE FOR RENT OR
LEASE- 1/1 Appliances,
fenced-in yard, on Lake
Geneva. $550/mth plus
deposit. Call 352-473-
3518
LAKE GENEVA- 2BR MH.
DIRECT LAKEFRONT
$500/mth plus security.
no pets. 7804 SR100,
Keystone Heights.
McDonald's Trailer Park.
352-235-0035.
MOBILE HOME FOR
RENT IN LAWTEY. 2/1
with AC, fenced in area.
Call 386-562-3408.
IN MELROSE- 107 TOPAZ
TRAIL. 3/1 house. CH/
A, stove, refrigerator, w/
d hook-up, fenced back-
yard. $595/mth, $500/
sec. Call 352-475-5533
or 352-745-0690.
1/1 APARTMENT WITH


Jlnae Whittemiro
Sales-Associate


Jennifer Vaughan
S Sales-Associate
e;.^ s fSMK


Solid weekly miles! 95%
no touch! Preplanned
freight! $.43 per mile.
sometime. money &
.more! Heartland Express
(800)441-4953
www.heartlandexpress.e
Oi1.
AWESOME FIRST
JOB!! Kay's Nalurals. 12
new hires. Over 18.
Travel USA! $500 sien-
on! Cash Daily! No
Experience Necessary.
Call Kayv. oda.a
(800)988-0650.
(877)KAYCREW.
(602)421-3015.
HENDRY
CORRECTIONAL
INSTITUTION in
IMMOKALEE. FL. is
RECRUITING FOR
CORRECTIONAL
OFFICERS (GREAT
PAY & S TATE
BENEFITS) Con-'t, cm
Barnhart @ ( ".' r.
2107/2108 or Apply on-
lin e a t
http://www.dc.slate.fl.us.
CLASS-A C D 1.
DRIVERS- Now Hiring
OTR & Local Drivers-
New Equipment: Great
Benefits: 'rem iui P .,
Package. Call (Ot m.
Trans port. (877)882'-
6537.
Drivers -Car haulin
career. OREAT HOME
TIME! Exceptional Pa'
& Benefits! Pmaia
Training! Min. 1 yr,
Clai.s-A'CDL exp. req.
TH E WAGGONERS
TRUCKING (912)571-
9668 OR (866)413-3074.
TEAMS NEEDED.
Home weekly. Class A-
CDI. w/HAZMAT. TOP
PAY & BENEFITS.
(800)428-0678.
www.Armellini.com.
Ivey Mechanical seeks
plumbers. sheet i meal
ourinevman & helperm .
I)eFuiiiak Sprinms
(850)892-2768.
Gracesille (850)263-
0982. Florida Cilt
(305)246-8411 & Monim'
Haten (8631946-9166,
Competiili\e
pay/benefiis. ..\A/IO.
DATA N'INTRY: Work
FIr oi I imn\ where.
FIlc\ible Honurs. Pcsei',onal
C'omipiilel Required.
S\,: el len t ( .i ecr
(O)pp orlunill Serioii ,
InquiriesC (0 nl 1i(8000)( 44-


9636 Emxl. 700.
S.... Up to $550
". I i''Y Working
tihrouilm the o\erin'meini
PT No Expemience. Call
Todav!! (800)488-2921
Ask for Department
W21. .
Homes For Sale
$0O. DOWN HOMES
Gov't & Bank
Foreclosures! Low or no
down! No credit OK!
Call Nowe! (800)749-
2905.
PALM HARBOR
Factory Liquidation Sale.
2006 Models Must Go!
Modular. Mobile & Stit
Homes. 0% DOWN
Whell. You Owni1 Your
Own Land!! Call for
FREE Color Brochure.
(800)622-2832.
Instruction
HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR TRAINING
FOR EMPLOYMENT:
Bulldo,'ers. Backhoes.
Loaders. Dump Trucks.
Graders. Scrapers.
Excavators: National
Certification. Job
Placement Assistance:
Associated Trainine
Services (800)251-3274
\twww.eqimipiiientoperator.
corm.
Heav) Equipment
Operator CERTIFIED.
Hands on Training. Job
Placement Assistance.
Call Toll Free (866)933-
1575. ASSOCIATED
TRAINING SERVICES.
5177 Homosassa Trail.
Lecanto. Florida. 34461.
AMERICA'S DRIVING
ACADEMY Start your
driving career today!
Offering courses in CDL
A. Low tuition fee!
Many payment options!
No registrationn fee!
(866)889-02 10
iniflo@aiimericasdrivingeac
adenmy.conm.
Lots & Acreage
:LAND AUCTION:' 230
Props Must be Sold! Lows
Down / E-Z Financinme.
Free C.iailog (800)937-
1603
Sww'w.I.ANDAUCTION.
:coi NRI.I. East.
II C.AB2509.
Bulc/iuk:AU3448.
J.ohlnton:\AU3449.
Maiick:AU3447.
N. lI l I1-350 Acres 301
,\c+/- lo%\ as S651)0/.Icre


KITCHEN. Includes elec-
tricity and TV. Call 386-
659-1621
3/2 DOUBLEWIDE MO-
BILE HOME KEY-
STONE HEIGHTS. 3/2,
has new carpet and paint.
newer appliances. w/d
hook-up. CH/A, double
lot Very, very clean
References needed.
$625/mlh plus $600/sec.
Call 904-571-4264.
BOLT LAKE COTTAGE. 21
1 $475/mth. $475/sec
Call 386-867-1948.
2/2 SPLIT DESIGN FUR-
NISHED DWMH with
porches and carport.
nestled in the woods on
Santa Fe River. $600/
ninth. Call 386-496-2030.
WASHINGTON SQUARE
Apts. Hawthorne. FL. 1 &
2 Bedrooms. Rental as-
sistance available to
qualified applicants.
Equal opportunity pro-
vider, Office hours are
Tues & Fri. 8am to 12pm
and 1pm to 5pm. Call
,352-481-9388.
52
Animals & Pets
DANVILLE EXOTIC BIRDS
Hand-raised cockatiels
for sale, all colors. Call
386-867-0214.
53A


Yard Sales
ARCHERY BOWS PSE
NOVA. Never shot.
$180. Bear white-tail 2.
has case. sites. detach-
able quiver and arrows.
$150. Call 904-966-
0631.
BIG YARD SALE 417
Edwards Road in front of
boutique. Sat only! 8am
lit 2pm. Clothing, home
interior, a little bit of ev-
erything.
BIG YARD SALE across
from Wal-Mart. 13948 SE
48th Ave. Sat from 8am
to 2pm.
HOME INTERIORS &
Tupperware scratch and
dent sale. 1730 Raiford
Road. Starke. 352-745-
1106 or 904-364-7790.
Saturday, 8am-5pm.
SATURDAY. NOVEMBER
18. 8AM-2PM. 1512
Patmarlin St.. Starke
(Green Acres area).
YARD SALE- THURSDAY.
FRIDAY. SATURDAY.
AND SUNDAY. 7 miles
south ol Starke on Hwy
30.1 at CR221 South F
R K Self Storage.
YARD SALE CORNER
OF CR229 AND CR225.
Friday. Saturday and
Sunday, 8am-5pm. Lots
of everything, 904-964-
2453.


UNION


Tree Service

"We Specialize in Dangerous Trees"

NO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL
Licensed & Insured Residential & Commercial

For the Best Prices & Job for ALL your tree care needs contact


Albert Andrews at 386-867-0214


or


VE WANT

JR LISTING

mmercial & Residential ingrid Smith
Real Estate Broker









Ronnie Norman Shella Daugherty
Sales-Associate Sales-Associale


' -",%


Stacy Hendrix
Sales-Associale


Erica Norman ChamelleWhittemnr
Sales-Associate Sales-Associate


Irn~d. Lourcov
Sales~suAclate


Pre- Cdo'structioni Golf
Community Large lots &
condos Qs/ deepwater.
marsh, oolf. nature
views. Gated. Golf.
Fitness Center. tennis.
Trails. Docks. S70k's.
$300k. (877)266-7376
www.cooperspoiit.com.

12
ACRES/LAKEFRONT/$.
99.900 239 feet of US
Corp Frontage on
beautiful lake in
Tennessee. Direct lake
access lot from $12.900!
Call (866)950-5263 Ext.
1791.
23+ ACRES/ LAKE
ACCESS/ $124.900
Direct access to beautiful
lake in Tennessee with
beautiful mountain
views! Other lake access
lots from $12.900
available! Call (866)950-
5263 Ext. 1792.
GA/FL'Pre-Construction
Grand Opening. 20 AC
$99.900. Pay tfo Closing
Costs. Terrific opp'ty to
own 20 acres in GA.
Coastal region. New
survey. subdivision
potential, excel financing
at the unbelievable price
of $99.900. CALL
NOW! (800)898-4409
XI002 CLP-GA Land
Services LLC. Licensed
Real Estate Broker.
MAINE SPORTING
PARADISE! 500
ACRES only $299.900.
Hunters & fishing
enthusiasts wanted
Private 500 acre parcel
of land ideal for hunting
offers access to crystal
-clear trout & salmon
stream- unbelievable
fishing. NEW TO
MARKET! Great owner
financing. Call L&S Rhy
(207)78 r-3343.
Steel Buildings
STEEL BUILDINGS.
Factory Deals. Save $$$.
40 x 60' to 100 x 200'.
Ex: 50 x 100 x 12' =
S3.60/sq fi. (800)658-
2885.
ww t.rigidbi lding.coim.
SPECIAL BUILDING
SALE..."DON'T MISS
IT!" December deli erv
or deposit holds tiil
spring' 25'x40" xl2'
$4800. 40'x60 x16'
S12.800. From end
optional. Other sizes
" I"'li 'i ," Pioneer.
h h.- 422.


ind. .\bundant wildlife.
Recreational paradise.
Low taxes. EZ terms. Call
Utah R ,..., LLC.
(888)54 "
BEAUTIFUL N:'
CAROLINA. ESCAPE
THE HEAT IN THE
BEAUTIFUL PEACEFUL
MOUNTA INS OF
WESTERN NC Homes.
Cabins. Acreaae &
INVESTMENTS. "
CHEROKEE
MOUNTA IN G M AC
REAL E S T ATE.
cherokeemoiuntai nrealtmy.co
m Call for free brochure
(800)841-5868.
BEAUTIFUL BLUE
RIDGE. NC Mountain
Views. 8+ Acre Mountain
Estate. Heavily Wooded
with StreamI. EZ
Financing- $49.900.
(8X00)230-6380. ext. 120.

View Western North
Carolina. North Georgia.
Eastern TN. Real Estate.
Excellent retirement area.
Very affordable homes.
cabins. land. Low taxes.
Good pa.vingt jobs
available. F
www.mitlakesreguide.conm.
MURPHY. NORTH
CAROLINA AAH
Affordable Homes in the
Mountains. Affordable
Homes. Mountain Cabins
and Land. CALL FOR
FREE BROCHURE
(877)837-2288 EXIT
.REALTY, MOUNTAIN
VIEW PROPERTIES
www.exitlmurphy.com,.
Norlh Carolina Cool
Mountain Air. Views &
Streams. Homes. Cabins
& Acreaae./ FREE
BROCHURE (800)642-
5333. Realty Of Murphy
317 Peachtree St. Murphy.
N C. 28 90 6.
www.realtyofmurphy.corm.
1+ ACRETN HOMESITE
1.8 ACRES large lot with
nice view. level building
site on top. Stone,
oiltcroppinas for natural
landscaping. Pond on the
east side. 'Close to larme
state park Only $89.901)!
Call (866)292-5769.
NC MOUNTAIN 7 acres,
on mountain top. view.
trees. waterfall & large
public lake nearby pa\ed
pri\ale access." heated
comIllun$iiv. $994.500
owner t866)789-8535.
C'Oistal Georgia- Neot.



Only 4 pIr el 0"u -
Fin avail ;'4. I
Ext 1285 A Bar Sales
Inc. 7 days 7amr-7pm
Medical Supplies
FREE DIABETIC
SUPPLIES!
MEDICARE
PATIENTS! Call Us Toll
Free (866)294-3476 and
receive a FREE
METER! Atm-M-Ted
Quality Diabetic
Supplies'.
Miscellaneous
ATTEND COLLEGE
ONLINE from Home.
'Medical. "Business.
*Paralegal. "Computers
"Criminal Justice. Job
Ilacemient assistance.
Computer provided:
Financial Aid if
qualified. Call (866)858-
2121
vwww.onlineTidewaterTe
ch.conm.
DIVORCES275-
$350*COVERS
children,. etc. Only one
signature required!
"Excludes govt. fees!
Call weekdays
(800)462-2000. ext.600.
( 8 a m-6p m ) Alta
Divorce. Ll.C.
Established 1977.
AIRLINES ARE
HIRING Train for high
paying Aviation
Maintenance Career.
FAA approved program.
Job placementI
assistance. CALL
Aviation Institute of
Maintenance (888).149-
5387.
Real Estate
Gulf front lots $595k.
Homes starting mid
$300k. New master
planned ocean front
community on beautiful
Mustang Island. near
Corpus Christi. TX.
www.cinnamonshore.co
nm. (866)891-5163.
NC Gated Lakefront
Community. Pleasantly
mild climate 1.5 acre..
90 miles of shoreline.
Ne\er offered before
with 201 pre-
develop memn discount's.
901. financing. Call
(800)709-5253.
WYOMING RANCH
DISPERSAL 35 acres -
49.900: 50 .acres -
S59.900. Snow-capped
1m rrun I a ided b e s.
Surrounded by gov'l


Rusty Eddy at 386-466-5987


We Se 'Property Fast

Let us sell yours!


.... BroKer .





ny"

sings ,; e -
nances '; Sam iGbson Jennifer Lourcey
.ns Sales-Associate Sales-Assoclate
nsj ?


"A Full Service Title Compai

* Title insurance Real estate clo,
* Title searches purchases, refi
* Over 13 years .- cash transaction
in the title industry ~ loan packages


IS OAur




Prihiity


Catny SKenly
Office Manager

107-F


(904) 964-9222

TOLL FREE:

1-877-269-6577

415 E. Call St., Starke


~B~T~7iU6f~O~B~~'i~i~a~1;`2' h~Pli~L~ederJDb*?r~bPa=;;ra~'~aB~P~I~C~~







Nov. 16, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 9B


SiRead our Classifieds on the Where one call

C classified A ds -L World Wide Web 0 does it al 1
a www.BCTeleqraph.com 984-6305.473-2210 496-2261


YARD SALE 101 SOUTH
MYRTLE Saturday.
Ram-? Toys. new Barbie
dolls. Christmas decora-
lions, beanie babies,
Slulted animals. clothes -
a little bit of everything.
MULTI-FAMILY YARD
SALE. 807 Parkwood
PI. Starke Saturday.
November 18. 7am-7
YARD SALE FRIDAY AND
SATURDAY, 8am-lpm.
One mile west of 301 on
CR18. Wood-working
tools, new gas range,
small generator. sewing
machine and household
items.
HUGE YARD SALE Fri-
day, Saturday and Sun-
day. Designer clothing,
household items, lots of
baby items, exercise
bikes, furniture, curtains,
brand new mattress.
1313 W Pratt St. 7am-?
MULTI FAMILY YARD
SALE Saturday. No-
vember 18th, 7am-2pm.
Golf clubs, tools. house-
hold. etc. 1792 NE 154th
St.
MULTI FAMILY YARD
SALE CR229. 5 miles
past Starke Elementary
School, Friday and Sat-
urday, 8am-?, 904-368-
0129. Windows, table
saw, dishes, comforters,
household items, -name
Randd women's, men's
Lnd children's' clothing,
infants up to' 12 years,


Give yourself the perfect holiday gift! This beautiful
three bedroom home plus bonus room and bonus
garage is available in Green Acres.

Under $300,000
Call for a viewing: (904) 364-8604 or (904) 964-7753


LEWIS WALKER ROOFING INC.
"AFFORDABLE QUALITY"
MI M w01 N l EN I N U H D


lots with price tags still on.
Good condition Graco
playpen with built-in bas-
sinet and changing table,
toys and lots more All
must go, come shop for
Christmas!
ATTENTION YARD SALE
GOERS II you shopped
al the yard sale at the
Theressa Community
Center off SR100 by
Hope Baptist Church this
past Saturday and
bought a wooden crib or
a playpen with built-in
bassinet and changing
table, please call me at
904-364-6463. I have
some parts that you will
need. I apologize lfor any
,inconvenience!
NOVEMBER 17TH AND
18TH. 7AM-4PM. Last
light north of Starke, take
a right to the stop sign.
take a left and first left at
the pecan grove, first
house on the left. Christ-
mas stuff, motorcross
tires, clothes, household,
some furniture, just too
much to list. Come and
see us. The price is right.
YARD SALE IN SUBDIVI-
SION ACROSS FROM
WALMART. Household
items, baby items, toys,
clothes, furniture. Satur-
day, 8am-?
53B
Keystone Yard
Sales


SAT 8AM TIL 2PM. 7692
Kaibab Ave, in Eg Tree
Lakes.
2 FAMILIES Fri& Sat. Nov.
17 & 18. 6836 Deer
Springs Road. 8:30am to
4:00pm. Lots of things.
HUGE YARD SALE Post-
masters retirement vil-
lage clubhouse.
Hutschinson Ave. off CR
214. Fri & Sat, Nov 17 &
18. 8am til 3pm.
NOVEMBER 17 AND 18,
8AM-4PM. 5154 SE 7th
Ave, look for signs.
Freezer, some antiques,
tools, household appli-
ances, some old stamps.
Christmas items, smoker.
lots of stuff.
SATURDAY, 8AM-12PM,
445 NIGHTINGALE ST.
Computer desk, games.
toys, puzzles, household
items, books, old-time
push mower.
LARGE YARD SALE -
men's table, clothing, fur-
niture and misc. Beta
Sigma Phi, 426 SE 28th
Loop, Geneva Lake Es-
tates. Saturday, Novem-
ber 18, 8am-4pm.
HIGHRIDGE ESTATES,-
6398 Cascade Dr (enter
Highridge, turn left, first
street on right). Saturday.
November 18,8am-3pm.
Boys/baby clothes, plus-
size clothes, shoes.
purses, baby items, jew-
elry, Christmas items.
material, floral arrange-


QUALITY ff OMIE&, INC'.


ments, lots ol misc Can-
celled if raining.
BIG YARD SALE FRIDAY
AND SATURDAY. 6409
Beloit Ave, Highridge Es-
tates, follow signs from
SR100, 8am-?
53C
Lake Butler
Yard Sales
HUGE MULTI-FAMILY AN-
NUAL GARAGE SALE.
Saturday, November
18th, 7am-? Whitehead/
Reiman homes- SW 11th
St., Lake Butler. Starcraft
Pop-up camper, furniture,
couches, end tables, di-
nette set with chairs,
small refrigerator, bunk
beds, mirrors, pictures,
blankets, comforters,
lamps, Showtime Rotis-
serie, skillets, flatware,
lots of kitchenware, tow-
els, sheets, awesome
clothing (Old Navy,
American Eagle. Gap.
Kenneth Cole, etc.), su-
per nice shoes, sneakers,
gorgeous infant/baby
stuff and clothes, videos,
DVDs, antique and col-
lectible dolls, some an-
tiques, sporting goods
and clothes and much,
- much more. All clean,
super condition and nicely
55
Wanted
LOOKING TO BUY
PLANTED PINE TREES.
Slash, loblolly, long leaf.
3-5 years old, 10-16 feet
-tall. We pay top dollar.
references available.


Call 352-494-6653.
USED CHRISTMAS DE-
COR FOR THE NEEDY.
Looking for Christmas
trees, ornaments, lights,
tree toppers. wreaths,
anything Christmas. Call
904-964-2835.
57
For Sale
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100 and
up each, electric stove,
written guarantee, deliv-
ery available. For ap-
pointments, call 904-964-
8801.
BED KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $170. Call 352-372-
7490.
BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Gorgeous cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 nightstands, chest
available, dovetail con-
struction. New still in
boxes. Retail $6100, sac-
rifice for $1100. 352-377-
9846.
DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table. 6
chippendale chairs and
lighted hutch and .,iii.i,
Brand new still .:.. -,d
Can deliver. Retail
$5800. sacrifice $1100.
352-377-9846. ...'
MATTRESS TWIN sets,
$89,. full sets 1 :9.,
Queen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-,,
tory, 441 East Brownlee,
St. Save a lot. Cash and


FOR SALE
Get ready for Hunting Season!
I have several used Cobra 29 CB Radios
for sale that are priced right. Have a few
antennas, coax, other misc. items.
386-496-1215
before 9 pm please


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


S--CALL

TODAY!

904-964-400
866-964-4207

1107 S. Walnut S
Starke, Florida
(Located Behind Bradfor
Cmounry Eyes Center)


KEYSTON

Par o:th Plm
Sae yOwe


Sae Qit
2 B/ I

+ Bons Boo


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.
TWO OLDER TRACTORS
John Deere, David
Brown. For information.
call 386-431-9230 or cell,
352-745-8282.
SPA/HOT TUB 20 JETS,
5HP, COVER, warranty.
Retail, $4,800, sacrifice
$2,695. Call 352-484-
0820.
ADJUSTABLE BED -
TWIN, extra long, elec-
tric, multi-positional,
memory foam mattress.
$750, call 352-378-4977.
BRAND NEW QUEEN
SIZE MATTRESS still in
plastic and box. Paid
$900. will sell for $400.
Exercise bike, all digital,
$50. Cardiofit total work-
out machine, $50. Call
904-964-2870.
NEW GENERATOR -
NEVER USED, electric
start, $800 firm. Also,
jazzy power chair, excel-
lent condition, candy
apple red, $5,000 firm.
Call 904-964-5405.
PA EQUIPMENT PRO-
FESSIONAL SOUND
EQUIPMENT. Too much
to list, very good condi-
tion. Call 904-964-8325..


KENMORE DISHWASHER
3/4 built in. Almost new.
Call 352-284-7774 any-
time.
BACK HOE 1973 FORD
4500 TLB (tractor, loader,
back hoe). Motor, alter-
nator, starter, battery all
fairly new. Runs good.
$7.000 OBO. Call 352-
473-9913 or 904-327-
2324.
KEYSTONE PACK RAT -
Kinderdraft white chang-
ing table and 4 drawers,
all-in-one, excellent con-
dition. $150 OBO. Elec-
tric heaters, $10-$20.
59
Personal
Services
BRADFORD LIMEROCK
SALES. Limerock, crush
crete, asphalt millings.
building sands. gravels.
tractor work. We haul, we
spread. Business 904-
782-3172. mobile 904-
509-9126. Monday
through Saturday.
CLARK FOUNDATION
REPAIRS, INC. Correc-
tion of termite & water-
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 morfey to lend for


PINE FOREST APARTMENTS
1530 W. Madison St. Starke Hwy 100 W

NOW AVAILABLE

2 & 3 Bedroom Apts
Affordable living for low to middle income families
CH/A, blinds, carpet, stove, fridge
Seniors welcome
24 hr. Emergency Maintenance
OFFICE OPEN: Mon-Fri 9-5
LK Call Today 1
(904) 964-6312 ]".



T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida

Newly Remodelerd
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available

Rrm is based on Income
Water, Sewer
On-Site Laundry Facility & Play Areas
Office Open: Monday Friday 8:00 to 4:30 p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133
t" i:,:. r : r ,. ; jI i&N :' .F.,.-0..


"Come sfrai (it [o Ifo 'so,~


IN VAN -F-1IOfN I() R1tA C R~efinance &


)0


t

rd


ROOF FREE REPAIRS
RE-ROOFS EXTENDED MOBILE HOMES
METAL SINGLES WARRANTY NEW ROOFS
FLAT ROOF LICENSED TILE WOOD SHINGLES
LOW SLOPED & MAINTENANCE
GRAVEL INSURED __ STORM DAMAGE
**THE BEST POSSIBLE ROOF AT THE BEST POSSIBLE PRICE"

PO Box 82 Office: 386-497-1419 $155,000
Toll Free 1-866-9LW-ROOF 3/1.5 on 10+ acres in
Ot. White, FL 32038 Fax: 386-497-1452 Starke (fish pond)'


REDUCED!


$85,500
1 acre on Ashley Lake
Cleared w/well & power pole

$34,900
Crystal Lake homesite.
.5 AC cleared.


A' Aiiun ofCenIral Pacific Noitga


Purchases
lge : HA-VA:
; Conventional-
-New Cnstruction -
Home Equity Loans
~ No Income Verification
Loans

www.n boemongagenuka com.


$165,000
Access to Crystal Lake.
3/1.5 w/detached shop.


"CIDCI MTIITM I





$225,000
3/2 on 2+AC,
2-car garage and shop


$39,900 $415,000
Cleared residential lot, 25 AC between
paved road. Melrose & Hawthorne

$49,900 $115,000
Residential lot.' 9 AC. Just Listed.
Triest Ave. Keystone Heights


1 Cal/M sa G 'afayat.. 352-494-1829




rm 7396 SR-21 N., Keystone Heights
1 | See MeLissa's listings at: www.helenhersey.com
M ss n ar Producer ALTOmelissa@helenhersey.com
Multi-MlIllhn Dollar Producer PEALTOS meljssa@helenhersey.com


M H. & land packages. 1-
800-284-1144.
CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape, customized
lawn care. sod. trimming,
landscape design. Rea-
sonable rates, free esti-
mates. Commercial &
residential. Licensed and
insured. Call 386-496-
2820. if no answer please
leave message.
SECRETARIAL SER-
VICES Typesetting. re-
sumes, etc. Call Melissa
at 904-364-6463.
CNA WITH 18 YEARS EX-
PERIENCE. Will do pri-
vate duty care for you or
your loved one in your
home. Please call Judith,
386-496-2019.
TEENAGER LOOKING
FOR BABYSITTING
JOBS. Weekends
mostly. 8 hour childcare
course completed.
Please call 904-964-
4924.

Stump Grinding
Tractor work
Debris Removal







ECONOMY STU



James &.finda Daileys
Owners & Operators
Licensed & Insured


REMODELING, ADDING
AN ADDITION. need
some help on a small
project? Call Michael
Byrne. State of Florida
Licensed Building Con-
tractor for a quote at 352-
473-0185. Monday Fri-
day, 9am-4pm. If unavail-
able please leave a mes-
sage and our Office Man-
ager will return your call.
AFFORDABLE, DEPEND-
ABLE house cleaning,
weekly, biweekly.
monthly or new construc-
tion & dry loam carpet
shampooing, windows.
Call for free quote 904-
769-1541.
CHILDCARE IN MY LAKE
BUTLER HOME. 30+
years experience. All
hours, great rate, bal-
anded meals. Call 386-
496-1062.
LANDSCAPE AND IRRI-
GATION Clean-ups.,
mowing. irrigation, instal-


MP GRINDING INC.



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


ATTENTION

"Yard Sale Goers"

If you.went to the yard sale at the
Teressa Community Center last
Saturday and bought a wooden crib
or the playpen with built-in bassinet
and changing table, please call
(904) 364-6463. I have some parts
that go to these items that you will
need!

Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC

*Carpenift *u sfahgMwng
*omeRepair *TreeTnm=g& Rmnoal
w*Pri Wadng *SiteOeancU
*OddJobs *-1asxPunmial
*Ya.d Work P-ie Baiuk & QpnskMuIh
SGmardm RoNo-TIfng ie Forkale
| II fe ha ... J. .* ., i* I T r ,
O ner. Kern' (thiford
'l352-473-710 IMoie35-460-,a .1





American

SDream
of Northeast Florida,Inc.
R EA LTOl4R So
205 N. Temple Ave.
Starke
c(104] 964-5424


STARKE. 4BR/1.5BA ALL BRICK
HOME IN TOWN. HOME IS IN A
GREAT LOCATION AND SITS ON
A LARGE LOT. $99,900.
MNLS#331597.


STARKE. 3BR/2BA. WeU kept home
features new roof, water softener,
screened porch, Ige. back yard
w/storage shed. Sprinkler system.
$194,000. MLS#321480.


A W Business Has Been Good...
And We Are Sharing Our Success With You!
ALL HOMES ON THE LOT REDUCED!

, JiaOy Modadsf!/

MORE HOME ~ MORE LAND
SAll credit applications accepted!

me ScotBilt TownHomes General

en -ay Too |

0 Visit Us-Before You Buy! c

Jerry's Quality Homes |

S .,.(352) 473-9005 ...-,,
6969.SR21N
SKeystone Height FL ,g ...
- Jerry Ted JoAnn


AW













'I 5'















m


"" """""


True 30-year fixed rate

commercial loans

(WITH GUARANTEED RATE REDUCTION EVERY
5 YEARS WITH GOOD PAYMENT HISTORY)


S904-964-8111

TOLL FREE 866-964-8111

105 Edwards Rd., Starke

www.TrinityMortgageFL.com


I -


--mp


mmmmb






Page 10B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Nov. 16, 2006

Read our Classifieds on the ,, where one call /

Classified A ds World Wide Web 9d oes5ita/#
www.BCTeleqraph.com 964-6305'473-2210 496-2261


lahonr service and ie-
p,aii h liqh qualtv land-
scapo lightning Visa and
Maslercard accepted
Call 386-196-1017
HOUSE CLEANING
HOLIDAY SPECIAL.
Free estimates No job
too big or too small. With
references. Call 904-
368-0591 or 352-562-
9924
NEED SOMETHING
cleaned? Call me! Rea-
sonable rates Power
washing, clean back
yards, garages. etc. Call
904-964-3704.
65
Help Wanted
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.
CARE GIVER 2 years ex-
perience working with
riderly or disabled cli-
ents. 2 or 3 days per
week. Su-EI's Retire-
iment Home. Hampton.
Phone 352-468-2619.
COMPANY SPECIALIZING
in Erosion control now
hluring the following posi-
lions' Crew leaders,
equipment operators, la-
borers. Class ACDLdriv-
ers- valid Drivers license
a Must! Fax resume to
904-275-3292 or call
904-275-4960. EOE.
Drug Free Workplace.
LOCAL CLEANING SER-
VICE looking for part-
lime help 20-30 hrs
weekly. Must have refer-
inces and a background
check: Must be honest.
reliable and motivated.
Contact Elena at 904-
364-6455.
COME JOIN THE FAMILY-


L.IKE atmosphere and
work at Windsor Manor.
Open positions for CNA's
,ill skills), maintenance
issislant. RN weekend
supervisor and dietary
,ids Fill out applications
alt 602 E Laura St.. Starke
32091 or tax resume to
904-964-6621. Call 904-
964-3383 for appoint-
iment. EEOC/DFWP.
CAREGIVER FOR .ELD-
ERLY LADY weekend
shifts. Call Lorene. 352-
.173-7393.
BUS DRIVERS NEEDED
Ior Union County School.
Sleady work. 40/hr CDL
training available. Call
386-496-2182. Mike or
BDenita.
PRESCHOOL TEACHERS
WANTED. Sunday Sat-
urday. 6am-10pm. In-
fants through 6th grade.
Little Folks University
Child Care Center in Gra-
ham. FL. 352-485-1427.
OPEN POSITION AT
ROAD DEPT.!SOLID
WASTE 'The Union
County Solid Waste has
,in open position for a full
lime employee. You must
have a valid class B CDL
and you must be able to
pass a background check
and be approved by the
Department of Correc-
lions to work with inmate
laborers. The work
schedule is Monday
Through Friday from
7:30am-4:00pm with a
thirty minute lunch break.
Please apply at the Road
Department or the Board
of Commission Office
from 8:00am-4:00pm.
Monday through Friday.
Applications will be taken
until 141/23/06.
HELPER NEEDED for
home repair work. Call
352-475-1596. leave a
message. ,


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


SEEKING PERSON with
extensive Equine ,xperi-
ence and knowledge. No
smoking. credit check
and references required.
Free rent in exchange for
weekly feeding, mucking,
turn-out and basic farm
chores. Keystone
Heights area. 904-891-
8105.
FILE CLERK PART-TIME.
approximately 2 hours
per day, Monday Friday.
Must be alert and accu-
rate and willing to do rou-
tine and detailed work.
DFWP. 352-473-4984.
2ND SHIFT WIL TRAIN.
with great potential for
advancement. Hours are
Monday, 3pm-11:30pm.
Starting salary will be
$7.75/hr. American Ac-
cess Technologies lo-
cated in Keystone
Heights. DFWP. good
benefits, call 352-473-
4984.
DELIVERY/WAREHOUSE
career opportunity: We
are looking for depend-
able, self motivated
people who enjoy work-.
ing in a retail delivery/
warehouse position. It
you have a valid drivers
license, can meet the
DOT driving require-
ments for vehicles within
GVWR greater than
10,000 lbs but less than
26.000 Ibs. are able to
push, pull, lift and/or carry
material up to 100 lbs.
please consider joining
our team. The position
offers competitive com-
pensation and benefits
package. Apply in person
at Farmers Furniture. 835
W Walnut St, Starke.
Only candidates selected
for an interview will be
contacted. EOE.
BARTENDER WANTED -
. January 27th for the


Steel
Buildings
Factory Direct
Savings
Delivered to your
door step
All sizes
All applications
904-769-6305


'JSEPI


Chamber Banquet. Call
Kim at 904-964-5278.
REFRIGERATION ME-
CHANIC The University
of Florida. Department of
Housing and Residence
Education is currently re-
cruiting for a Refrigera-
tion Mechanic. This po-
sition requires the
completion of an ap-
proved program in air
conditioning, refrigeration
and heating: or a high
school diploma and four
years appropriate experi-
ence. Universal Certifi-
cation 1 and 2 is required.
A qualified candidate will
possess the knowledge
of the procedures and
methods for maintaining,
repairing and replacing
refrigeration units, com-
ponents and their support
structure. Ability to read
blueprints and schematic
drawings and knowledge
in DDC controls is pre-
ferred. A post-offer health
assessment and criminal
background check will be
conducted. Expected
starting salary is $12.50
hourly. To view applica-
tion instructions and corn
plite an online resume,
please visit www.hr.ull.
edu/job. Reference num-
ber for this vacancy is
0700657 and this position
will close on 11/22/2006.
If an accommodation due


W



62


to a disability is needed
to apply for this position,
please call 352-392-4621
or the Florida Relay Sys-
tem at 800-955-8771
(TDD). An Equal Oppor-
tunity/Affirmative Action
Institution.
MASON THE UNIVER-
SITY OF FLORIDA, De-
partment of Housing &
Residence Education is
currently recruiting for a
Mason. This position re-
quires the completion of
an apprenticeship pro-
gram in Masonry, or a
high school diploma and
four years of appropriate
experience. A qualified
candidate will possess
the skills to perform
skilled masonry work at
journeyman level with
ceramic tile, brick, ce-
ment blocks and plaster.
General construction
knowledge is preferred.
A post-offer health as-
sessment and criminal
background check will be
conducted. Expected
starting salary is $10.50
per hour, To view appli-
cation instructions and
complete an online re-
sume, please visit
www.hr.ufl.edu/job. Ref-
erence number for this
vacancy is 0700645 and
this position will close on
11/22/2006. II an accom-
modation due to a disabil-


* Cabinets Doors
* Windows Sinks
e Buy & Sell New & Used
Building Materials
352-379-4600
Z2 S.E. 2nd St. Gainesville, FL


FIBERGLASS

BOAT REPAIR

All Makes All Models
30+ years experience

ALL CRAFT MARINE
904-964-8228
www.stumpnockerboats.com


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


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

352-214-1320







Small or Large Parcels.
With or Without
Homes.

Call Glen Lourcey
W 352-485:-1818


ity is needed to apply for
this position, please call
352-392-4621 or the
Piorida Relay System at
800-955-8771 (TDD) An
Equal Opportunity/Affir-
mative Action Institution
TRAINER FOR DEVELOP-
MENTAL DISABLED
ADULTS. Responsible
for setting up training ac-
tivities in accessing com-
rTiunity resources. Must
have reliable transporta-
tion. Have clean driving
record, background and
drug test. Reimburse-
ment for usage of car is
available.
COME JOIN the family at
Windsor Manor-a 120
bed long term care faciltiy
located in Starke. We are
close to Orange Park.
Lake Butler. Gainesville
or Lawtey. We need staff
to assist in the dietary
department and CNA's
for evening and night
shifts. Apply in person at
602 E. Laura St. Starke
32091. Call J.


Richardson for more in-
formation at 904-964-
3383 EOE/DFWP
120 BED SKILLED FACIL-
ITY seeking a special RN
to be an ADON of 60 bed
uniL. We are close to Or-
ange Park. Lake Butler.
Gainesville or Lawtey
We need staff to assist in
the dietary department
and CNA's for evening
and night shifts. Apply in
person at 602 E. Laura
St. Starke 32091 Call
Vicky Kelly for more infor-
mation at 904-964-3383.
EOE/DFWP.
ACORN MEDICAL CLINIC
is seeking an experienced
Social Services case
worker 1-2 days a week.
Must have knowledge of
Medicare & Medicade
programs and community
resources Bilingual a
plus. Fax resume to
Chris at the Acorn Clinic,
Brooker, FL 352-485-
2927.
LOOKING FOR


FAST!

TRACK
c FOOD STORE)


Customer Service

Associate Needed

Seeking full-time employee who is highly
motivated, experienced and enthusiastic
for our Lawtey location. Competitive Salary,
Bonus, Benefits and opportunity to join a
progressive and fast growing company.
Call Tammy at 866-539-7685 ext. 43 and
leave your name and phone number to
arrange for interview.



H& R Block

is now interviewing for

the upcoming

TAX SEASON.

We have
TAX PREPARATION and
CUSTOMER SERVICE MANAGER
positions available in
STARKE KEYSTONE HEIGHTS HAWTHORNE



For more information

please call Beverly Koon at

352-493-4394 or
fax your resume to 352-528-4016


SANTA FE
COMMUNITY COLLEGE

Vice President
For Development
,Application Deadline:
January 15, 2007

For additional information visit:
http://admin.sfcc.edu/-humresourc/
or call Human Resources at
352-395-5185


CHILDCAREafterschool
and weekends. 3 days/
wk Interested candi-
dates please call 352-
473-6581 for more infor-
mation.
HORSE TRAINING
STABLE IN KEYSTONE
HEIGHTS needs part-
time help. .Cleaning.
care. bleeding. Call 352-
473-2511.
HIRING OTR DRIVER -
minimum 2 years experi-
ence. Call Charles. 904-
449-9043 or 904-368-
0725.
SENIOR SERVICES CASE
MANAGER Union
County. Responsible for
client case records, home


visits, cent assess-
ments. case plans, and
case management De-
sirable qualifications: 4-
year college degree with
course work in Social
Work, Sociology. Psy-
chology. Nursing. Geron-
tology, and/or related
fields. Two years experi-
ence in Gerontology and/
or related fields. Experi-
ence may be substituted
for the college required.
Submit resume to SREC,
Inc.. PO Box 70, Live
Oak. FL 32064,386-362-
4115. Deadline: Novem-
ber 28, 2006. Voice/TDD
Affirmative Action Em-
ployer.


Driver
WE'RE BRINGING

JOBS TO YOU!
CRST Van Expedited is hiring
Truck Drivers in YOUR area.
No Experience?
Need Training?
We offer Company Sponsored
Training, Day one Benefits and
Guaranteed Hometime.
Start Your New Career With Us
Today! Call for more details.
800-913-2778
www.driveforcrst.com


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

Dental Assistant
10-week- course. Saturday only
Tuition $2.450 Payment Plans
Call -Christi @
.Iacksonville Dental Assistant School
for info packet
904-398-3401
next class starts: March 3, 2007
Reg. by FL Commission for
Independent Education


Help Wanted:

Dental Assistant

5 Yr. Experience Required
Fax Resume to: 904-396-4924

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Nc > TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MUN TOR--B-SECTION Page 11B


Numbers continue to climb


for Upward Soccer program


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Madison Street Baptist
Church's Upward Soccer
program has lived up to its
name thus far as the number of
participants has increased
since the program's inception
in 2004.
This year, 190 children
comprise more than 30 teams
that take to the field behind
Starke Elementary School
every Saturday during the
season. Jeff Summers, youth
pastor at the Starke church,
said there were 140
participants during the
program's inaugural year,
which was more than he
anticipated.
"Soccer's not real big in
Bradford, but the numbers
have grown each year, which
is what we wanted it to do,"
Summers said.
The Upward program is
similar to any .other youth
sports program in that it
provides opportunities for both
boys and girls who fall in a
wide range of ages with four
different leagues: instructional
,(4-5-year-olds), first-second
,grade, third-fourth grade and


fifth-sixth grade.
Where the program differs
from others is that scores are
not kept. The emphasis is not
on winning, but on giving your
best effort. Summers said
winning is nice in athletics, but
a team can put forth its very
best effort and still not win.
"That's just life, so the kids
need to learn that winning and
losing shouldn't define who
you are," Summers said.
Players are recognized for
their efforts following every
game. Every player receives
star stickers, which are handed
out in various categories.
Also, coaches and/or family
members talk to the players
after the games about the
difference Jesus Christ has
made in their lives. After all,
the program is considered a
ministry, and Summers said he
has been able to see it make a
difference in some people's
lives. He spoke of one man,
whose children played last
year, who came to know
Christ.
"Now he's coaching this
year," Summers said.
Madison Street Baptist
Church plans to expand its
Upward ministry with the


addition of a basketball
program upon completion of
the church's family life center,
which is currently under
construction.
Summers said the Upward
programs are part of the
church's way of reaching out
into the community and trying
to make it a better place.:'
"I think we ought to give
kids as many different
opportunities in our
community as we can," he
said.
That goes for any child,
whether he or she attends the
church or not.
"We want as many kids to
come as possible," Summers
said.
The Upward Soccer program
will conclude its season with
an awards program on
Monday, Nov. 20. However,
anyone interested in learning
more about the program is
encouraged to call the church
office at (904) 964-7557.
Maybe next year's number of
kids playing will go even
higher.
"We're excited about what
God has done through the
soccer sports ministry,"
Summers said.


The Madison Street Baptist Church Upward Soccer instructional league (4-5-year-
olds) Meerkats are: (front, from left): Noah Preston, Ciarra Hopkins, Carson
Johnson, Tyler Dunn, Taylor Jones, Whip Davis, (back, from left) coach Rachel
Dunn and coach Ronni Spangler. Photo courtesy of Thornton Photography.





.: m ^


The Madison Street Baptist Church Upward Soccer Instructional league (4-5-year-olds)
Pandas are (from left): Alex Perez, Donnie Cannon, Jacob Cavin, coach James Cavin,
Hunter Collins, Brooklyn Wiggins and Garfield Johns. Photo courtesy of Thornton
Photography.


The Madison Street Baptist Church Upward Soccer instructional league (4-5-year-olds)
Squirrels are (from left): Emily O,Neal, David Kilgore, coach Speedy Wilkerson, Summer
Fulgham and Jacob Wise. Photo courtesy of Thornton Photography.


41t :


~-

-: ~

4%4) ~ ~
I.. j -

UK)..


1r


.: 'Zr


The Madison Street Baptist Church Upward Soccer Instructional league (4-5-year-
olds) Rhinos are: (front, from left) Wyatt Everson, Cole Williams, Gage Jackson,
Sarah Warren, Cheyenne Oschner, Stephanie Neesmith and (back) coach Jarrod
Everson. Photo courtesy of Thornton Photography.


The Madison Street Baptist Church Upward Soccer instructional league (4-5-year-
olds) Chipmunks are (from left): Saige Whitaker, Zachary McRae, Ben Miller, coach
Michael McRae, Wyatt Thomas, Justin Garrison and Jacob Garrison. Photo courtesy
of Thornton Photography.


The Madison Street Baptist Church Upward Soccer Instructional league (4-5-year-
olds) Geckos are: (front, from left): Mason Griffis, Eli Hanson, Abbygayle Ames,
Jace Oody, Brittney Hollingsworth, (back, from left) coach Hanna Johns, coach Tom
Crawford and coach Gwen Crawford. Photo courtesy of Thornton Photography.


Starke
Kiwanians are
accepting
jacket

donations
The Kiwanis Club of Starke
is sponsoring a "Jackets for
Kids" drive to help families in
need of jackets for the winter.
Jackets are currently being
collected at Town and Country
Ford and Denmark Furniture.
They may be dropped off any
time during business hours.
If you are in need of jackets,
this is a no-questions-asked
' drive. Call Carol Still at (904)
964-7200 or (352) 235-6150.
(local in the Starke area).


READER


Continued from p 3B
brats who were told if you get
in trouble your dad could lose
his stripes and we wouldn't
have as much money so you
better keep your nose clean,
and mom and dad meant that.
I know you cried all the way
from one place to the other
when you had to move every
two or three years but believe
it or not, when you grow up,
people will know the difference
because you will be more
mature, better educated and able
to deal with almost any
situation in your life. We
salute you and thank you for


him, or in a gas chamber
testing a gas mask so that
others would be safe, or
walking the DMZ in Korea
where shots were fired every
day, or guarding the Berlin
Wall or a thousand other duties
that no one but military wives
know about and worry about-
during "peace" time.
The wives and children of
those who are wounded,
whether it is a physical wound
that we can easily see or a
mental wound that only the
wife and children can see, must
tend to those they love for
years and after a short while,
the world forgets how their
service to this country changed
the lives not only of the
veteran but of their family.
The spouse of those who
served in active combat deserve
a special medal for their
courage in keeping the homes
going for their soldiers to
return to and for sharing their
courage with their spouses so
they can concentrate on staying
alive. And, of course, the
wives and children of those
who are presently serving
where there is active combat
going on need our daily
encouragement and prayer. We
need to remember that not only
are the husbands and fathers aind
sons serving in places like Iraq,


sharing your parent with us Afghanistan, Korea and other
so we can be safe and know hot-spots, but-their.wives.and
you feel a great deal of pride im .hildren'Vhearts are there with
your father or mother. Walk them and they are serving here
tall and make them proud of them and they are serving here.
on the home front.
you.
I want everyone to give any Will the wives and children
wife of a veteran or an active of the men and women who
duty GI a hug and say thank have served, or are serving in
you for the times you didn't cry the Army, Air Force, Coast
when your guy left because Guard, Marines, Navy,
you wanted him to see a smile Merchant Marines, please stand
on your face, for the letters you up. I salute you, for you too
didn't write when things got have served. I am sure you feel
tough and you didn't have the same sense of pride your GI
anyone to turn to but you feels and have the right to stand
didn't want him to worry, for right beside him.
the times you worried and (I understand that women are
prayed for his safety knowing now serving and men are
that even if he wasn't in a "war having to stay at home and
zone" he was on a missile keep the home fires burning so
launcher, or riding across snow please don't take offense if I
where crevasses existed that used wives in most places; if
could open up and swallow you are a stay-at-home dad


while your wife serves, I honor
you too).
Betty Warren
Starke

Knowledge-full, unfettered
knowledge of its own
heritage, of freedom's
enemies, of the whole
world of men'and ideas-this
knowledge is a free people's
surest strength.
-Dwight D. Eisenhower


MORE
Continued from p 7B
to and including Thanksgiving
Day as National Farm-City
Week. .n the seven days
"leading. to and including.
Thanksgiving Day, Farm-City
Week is celebrated nationwide.'
What are we celebrating? The
American economy is strong,
thanks to the interdependence
of farms and cities. '
As the. president of the
Bradford County Farm Bureau,
I would like to encourage local-
residents to take a moment this
holiday season to appreciate the
partnership that makes our food
supply safe, -affordable- and-
abundant.
Rural and urban residents are
"partners in progress" Who
produce the products, consume
the products, and make them
readily available through an
efficient production and
marketing chain. Farmers and
ranchers are just the beginning
of that chain.
Farm workers, researchers,
processors, shippers, truck
drivers, inspectors,
wholesalers, agribusinesses,
marketers, advertisers, retailers
and consumers all play
important, roles in the
incredible productivity that has
made our nation's food and
fiber system the envy of the
world.


Courage is what it takes to
stand up and speak; courage
is also what it takes to sit
down and listen.
-Winston Churchill


Cats seem to go on the
principle that it never does
any harm to ask for what you
want.
-Joseph Wood Krutch


Bradford County has deep
roots in agriculture. All of our
best-known festivals have their
basis in agriculture. From beef
cows, squash, and strawberries,
to pine trees, these events
bring folks together to
celebrate harvesting of our
locally grown commodities.
Here in Bradford County
there-are nearly 900'farms with
about 180,314 acres in
agricultural production.
Bradford ranks thirty-fifth in
the state in value of livestock
items produced.
Neither the farm nor the city
can exist in isolation. Instead,
the interdependence of the two
creates jobs, products, markets
and relationships that make our
economy and nation strong.
Join with us- in recognizing
Bradford County agricultural.
producers and allied industries
and the contributions they
make to the economy.
Next week, as we celebrate
Thanksgiving, let's remember
the vital farm-city partnerships
that have done so much to
improve the quality of our
lives. Rural and urban
communities working together
have made the most of our rich
agricultural resources, and have
made significant contributions
to our health and well-being
and to the strength of our
nation's economy. For this, we
can give thanks.
James Gaskins, President
Bradford County Farm
Bureau


fr~~ bi


... -- I


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Page 12B TELEGRAPH, TIMES o iviONITOR-B-6-tu iiON Nov. 16, 2006


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Section C: Thursday, Nov. 16, 2006 Telegraph Times Monitor


Bradford Army JROTC members Rachael Snyder and Tim Baxley speak with.
residents of Bradford Terrace following a flag lowering ceremony in honor of
Veterans Day.



Area ceremonies


salute heroes


Starke ceremony
honors those who
served.
BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Telegraph Staff Writer
At Charles J. Schaefer
Veterans Memorial Park,
members of the community
came out to honor our nation's
veterans on Nov. 11. In
attendance were Starke Mayor
Carolyn Spooner and. City
Commissioner Danny Nugent.
Commander Hank Williams
opened the ceremony by


saying that the.e origin of
Veterans Day as we know it
goes back to the end of World
War I.
"On the 11th hour of the
11th day of the 11th month, an
armistice was signed that,
ended World War I, Williams
said.
"The day was called
'Armistice Day' and was
widely celebrated annually
each Nov. 11 until the year
1954.
"Near the end of the Korean
conflict, then President Dwight
Eisenhower changed the
designation of Armistice Da)
See HONOR p2C


Blanding pays
tribute to
veterans.
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
What's the definition of a
hero? As far as Brig. Gen.
John Perryman is concerned, it
is one who has served this
country as a member of its
armedforces.
With that it mind, Perryman
and a small crowd at Campn
BLinding paid tribute to those
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Employees of Mercantile Bank of Lake Butler include (1-r) Tammy Granger,
Zack Smith, Joyce Tomlinson, Jill Raber, Billie Yon and Jennifer Jones.


Mercantile Bank earns


'Best Place to Work'


BY MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
Mercantile Bank of Starker
and Lake Butler was chosen as
one of four Best Places to
Work in the area, served by the
North Florida Regional
Chamber of Commerce and
was presented with its award at'
the banquet held Oct. 26.
Mercantile's special
employee benefit package was
the main reason it was chosen
as one of the Best Places to
Work, but the competition
included a variety of factors
that can make a business a
good place to work.
Keystone Building Center in
Keystone Heights, Touchstone
Heating and Air of Lake Butler
and the YMCA of Bradford
and Union counties were the
other three award winners.
(Touchstone was featured last
week and stories on the other
two employers will be
published in upcoming Weeks.)-
Companies in Bradford and


Union counties and the
Keystone Heights area were
asked to fill out surveys that'
compare 37 different topics
related to employee benefits
and work life. Personnel
Dynamics Consulting then
compared the companies,
crunched the numbers and
named the top four.
Each company that
participated got a detailed
report of its own, which is kept
strictly confidential. That
report is meant to be a tool for
each company to build a better
work environment for its
employees.
Personnel Dynamics
Consulting is compiling the
scores from all the businesses
in all the categories and will
release a report that details the
average for the' entire area in
each category-but not what
each business scored in that
category. That general report
.will be ready in about one
week.


TheI only details about
individual companies from the
reports' that will be released to
the public are those top few
categories that earned the
winners their plaques at the
awards banquet.
One of the programs that
earned! Mercantile Bank its
awards was its child care
reimbursement program. Joe
Flynn, senior vice president at
Mercantile Bank, said the
company spends $1 million
each year reimbursing its
employees for funds they spent
on child care-a necessary
expense for parents who work.-
Of course, that $1 million is
for all Mercantile Bank
locations, not just the ones in
Starke .and Lake Butler, the
locations that earned the
award.
"That amount of money may
\not be a lot to one of the larger
banking firms, but to us, it is a
big amount. But we want to
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Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Nov. 16, 2006


TRIBUTE
Continued from p 1C

heroes with a Veterans Day
ceremony on Nov. I1.
Perryman, the featured
speaker at the event, said the
men and women who have
served, and who currently
serve, this country are
"ordinary people placed in
extraordinary circumstances."
"(They are) men and women
who know the meaning of
selfless service, courage, duty,
honor and country. They are
the American heroes who sit to
your left and right this
morning.
"History often records the
valor of American veterans in
terms of our units and armies,
but the real history of the
American armed forces is the
story of each individual
veteran who accepted his call
to duty.
"This gathering to honor'the
American veterans- is a tribute
to their glory and to their
devotion to duty."
Those veterans have been
people from all walks of life,
but Perryman said they all
shared common bonds-they



HONOR
Continued from p 1C
to Veterans Day and dedicated
the name to the sacrifices
made by all servicemen and
servicewomen of all American
wars.
It specifically falls on the
11th day of November each
year, rather than becoming just
another holiday or three-day
weekend, in order to ensure
that veterans would be
recognized appropriately-
throughout our great country,"
said Williams,
Boy Scouts Troop 70 was
there to perform the placing of
the wreaths, followed by the
the Bradford Army JROTC
with a flag-folding ceremony.
Rachel Scott delivered the
"U.S. Air Force Academy's
Flag-Folding Ceremony"
speech as fellow JROTC
members folded an American
flag for the demonstration.
"The flag-folding ceremony
represents the same religious
principles on which our
country was originally
founded" coq j ,
"The portion of tie flag
'denoting honor is the canton of
blue containing the stars
representing the states our
veterans served in uniform.
"The canton field of blue
dresses from left to right and is
inverted when draped as a pall
on a casket of.a veteran who
has served our country in
uniform," said Scott.
The first fold of our flag is a
symbol of life. The .second fold
is a symbol of our0 belief in the
eternal life. The third fold is
made in honor and
remembrance of the veterans
departing our ranks who gave
a portion of life for the defense
of our country to attain a peace
throughout the world.
The fourth fold represents
our weaker nature, for as
American citizens trusting in
God, it is to Him we turn in
times of peace as well as in
times of war for His divine
.guidance.
The fifth fold is a tribute to
our country, for in the words
of Stephen Decatur, "Our
country, in dealing with other-
countries, may she always be
right; but it is still our country,
right or wrong.
The sixth fold is where our
hearts lie. It is with our heart
that we pledge allegiance to
the flagofthe UnitedStates of
America, and to the republic
for which it stands, one nation,
under God, indivisible,, with
liberty and justice for all.
The seventh fold is a tribute
to our Armed Forces,, for it is
through the Armed Forces that
we protect our, country and our
flag against all her enemies,
whether they be found within
or without the boundaries of
our republic.
The eighth fold is a tribute
to the one who entered into the
valley of the shadow of death,
that we might see the lights of
day, and to honor mother, for
whom it flies on Mother's
Day.
The ninth fold is a tribute to


womanhood; for it has been
through their faith, love,
loyalty and devotion that the
character of the men and
women who have made this'
country great have been
molded.
The 10th fold is a tribute for
f. --fhlier, for he, too, hg.s,.given'
his sons and difiufers for the
defense of our country since
they were first born.
The 11th fold, in the eyes of
a Hebrew citizen, represents
the lower portion of the seal of
King David and King


stood firm and answered their
nation's call to duty.
"We gather today to honor
the men and women of our
armed forces who through the
centuries have fought for a
common cause," Perryman
said. "They defended America
when our borders, our people
and our way of life have been
threatened."
Perryman did not want to
just recognize those who
served in the past, but those
who also serve today in more
than 100 nations around the
world. They, too, have that
common bond.
"They follow the same oath
of allegiance to our
constitution that those who
went before them swore to,"
Perryman said. "They go
where they are sent, and they
do what they are asked and
much, much more. These
common men and women have
always done, and continue to
do, uncommon things."
It would be remiss to honor
veterans and those serving
today without also honoring
military families, Perryman
said. Their service is marked
by their unwavering support
for those servicemen while


Brig. Gen. John .
Perryman of the
Solomon, and glorifies, in their 53rd Infantry t
eyes, the God of Abraham, Brigade was .
Isaac and Jacob. the featured -
The 12th fold, in the eyes of speaker at the -
a Christian citizen, represents Veterans Day,
an emblem of eternity and, ceremony at
glorifies, in their eyes, God the Camp Blanding.
Father, the Son and the Holy
Ghost.
Scott continued by saying,
"When the flag is completely
folded, the stars are uppermost,
reminding us of our national
motto, 'In God We Trust.'
After the flag is completely.
folded and tucked in, it takes
on the appearance of a cocked D f
hat, ever reminding us of the badge and a Department of
soldiers who served under Defense Staff badge.
General George Washington Dampier began by saying he
and the sailors and marines was sincerely honored for the
who served under Captain opportunity to make a few
John Paul Jones who were brief remarks concerning
followed by their comrades America's veterans, including
and shipmates in the Armed the men and women currently
Forces of the United States, servicing in thealmed forces
preserving for us the rights, "On behalf of the untold
privileges and freedoms we number of people throughout
enjoy today," said Scott. the history of this great nation
The park's flag was then who have worn a uniform, I
lowered to half-staff, being offer my thanks for their
honored by a salute from the service.
members of the JROTC and On this day, we
the playingof "Taps." commemorate the service of
thei ep veterans of all wars,
speaker was retire nerin i ind
William E.r(Bil) Dampsie. -, \.omen set aside theirci ili.an
Dampier graduated from pursuits to serve their nation's
Bradford High School and cause, defending the freedoms
went on to serve over 37 years we often take for .granted,
in the military. Dampier's preserving our. precious
impressive list of credentials American heritage," said
includes two Legion of Merit Dampier.
medals, a Defense Meritorious lHe continued by saying that
Service medal, Defense the service and commitments
commendation medal, four of men and women-whether
Army Meritorious Service '-voluntary or as sometimes
medals, two Army required by law-has allowed
Commendation medals, a the United States to attain and
Special Forces tab, Master to sustain its reputation
Parachutist badge, Airborne throughout the world as an
Pathfinder badge, Army Staff honorable role model for truth
and democracy.



r Florida Twin Theatre
All Seats $5.00 Before 6 p.m. 964-5451 iOPEN EVERY NIGHT*
(Visit us on-line at WWW.FloridaTwinTheatre.com)H


-mni=a-I1=--
Starts Fri., Nov. 17
Robin Williams in




Fri. 7:00, 9:00
'Sat. 4:55, 7:00, 9:00
Sun. 5:00, 7:05
Mon: Thurs. 7:30


Starts Fri., Nov. 17
Jesse Bradford in
I FLAGS
OF OUR
FATHERS

Fri. 8:00
Sat. 5:30, 8:00
Sun; 5:30
Mon. 7:15


Starts Wed., Nov. 22
Denzel Washington in

DEJA Thurs., 7:15


Wed. -Thurs., 7:15


PARTRIDGE

CARPET CLEANING
We Use A Powerful Truck Mount Unit

3 Rooms for $59.95

(352) 475-3413 I
CALL TODAY TO SCHEDULE YOUR APPOINTMENT




Starke
- Goff Coun"ry Club

Banquet Facilities Clubhouse
Driving Range

VISIT OUR PRO SHOP GR 3BAT ORTAv

MEMBERSHIPS AVAILABLE
NO INITIATION FEE. r Al\
FAMILY-SENIORSEASONALOR 904-964-544 II
STUDENT AVAILABLE.

SR 230 E (2 miles'east of'US1) Strke


'. : :.






", p






Brooker resident Frank Towers (left) talks to fellow
veteran Frank Heppner of Orange Park following the
conclusion of the Camp Blanding Veterans Day
ceremony.
ceremony.


Infant
Sun
Men


they are away from home.
"They may not carry a rifle,"
Perryman said, "but they carry
many burdens until their loved
ones return home. Sadly, some
never do. Whenever a
serviceman falls in service to
our nation, it is the family that
suffers the most.
"When we honor our
veterans, it is only right that
we thank their family members
and honor them for their
sacrifices."
Perryman is commander of
the Florida Army National
Guard's 53"' Infantry Brigade.


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"Their service has also
provided and guaranteed
citizens of the United,States
with freedoms that are largely
not available to people of
many other countries,".
Dampier said.
"There is nothing more
fundamental for the people of
our country to know than the
fact that freedom is not free:.It
has been purchased and
repurchased time and time
again by men and women of
our country who have given
their lives that we may remain
free. They were willing and
ready to stand firm for those
beliefs,: ad principles that we,
as Americans, holddear.- ,- ..,
\' *'^"- .. '-,: %


', A ,, N.ti 1, 9 ,,I IdI ,e


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212 East Call St., Starke
,,, (904) 964-3100
R T res.-Frl, 10-6 Sat. 10-5
www.thesimplebride.net









The Bradford County Telegraph,

Union County Times and
Lake Region Monitor

will have early deadline the

week of Thanksgiving, Nov. 23.


Classified and retail advertising,

must be received no later than

Monday, Nov. 20, at 3 p.m., I

to accommodation the

holiday printing schedule.


Thanks and have a great holiday!


".9


Yfrmal'Wear Sale

$75$100
S Prom
--Black & White Affair -
Snowball
Chamber Banquet

TWO WEEKS ONLY!
11/16-11/30


A 4








m


He recently completed a one-
year deployment to
Afghanistan as commander of
Joint Task Force Phoenix.
He said he is proud to carry
on in veterans' footsteps and
he thanked them for what they
had done.
"Speaking on behalf of all
those in uniform today, we're
proud to stand in the ranks
among you and carry on the
legacy you've left us,",1
Perry.man said. "Every
morning, when we wake up in
a free'land, it's because of men
and women like yourselves."


`


-


Ho (i days.1


unrurhlym~ulslMnawlla;mne~rr~anaa~h


11~1.






Nov. 16, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


~. -I
I..


ii


Mercantile Bank of Starke has nine employees. They are (1-r) Scott Schiller, Nancy Blackall, Suzanne Lewis,
Jaclyn Drew, Haley Letcher, Tracy Reichert, Loretta Edwards, Patty Morris and Ryan Grady.


BANK
Continued from p 1C
assist our employees in any
way we can," said Flynn.
Another program that earned
Mercantile Bank the award is
called the Elevate program.
"Basically, employees are
provided with an incentive to
do the right thing for the


customer," said Flynn.
"Employees get a cash award
for doing the right thing. We
expect employees to talk to
customers about their true
financial needs and help them
meet those needs."
Flynn said the incentive for
the employee is not to sign
customers up for additional
services they don't need, but to
make sure the services
provided fit the needs of the


customer.
Mercantile Bank employees
are also given paid .insurance
policies for both life insurance
and accidental death and
dismemberment that equal two
times his or her annual salary.
Another benefit Mercantile
provides which helped earn the
company this award is a 401k
where the company match
totals six percent of the
employee's total salary.


Flynn said Mercantile Bank
recognizes the investment it
has already made in its
employees and provides
programs like these to protect
that investment.
"In reality, in the banking
industry, the biggest thing that
sets one bank apart from the
others is its people," said
Flynn. "All banks offer
checking accounts, certificates
of deposit, loans, etc. The


biggest difference from one
bank to the next is the people.
If you have well trained people
who work well for you, it is
critically important to retain
them as your employees."
Mercantile Bank also offers
employees the opportunity to
participate in additional
training programs so they can
have the opportunity to move
up the career ladder within the
company.
Benefits packages, incentive
programs, offering special
training so employees can
advance their careers and
providing additional services
like Mercantile Bank's child
care reimbursement are all
examples of factors that help
companies retain the people
who are so critical to their
success.
Those are also the factors
that are measured by the Best
Places to Work program. The
program is designed to
recognize both large and small
companies for efforts made in
retaining their workforce.
Factors measured by the
program include employee
turnover, the growth rate of the
company, the amount spent on
employee training, the
percentage of employees who
achieve promotion, employee
insurance packages and
retirement plans, and many
more.


=wIn


w'i


1. Anyone, except Telegraph
employees and their immediate
family members, is welcome to
enter. One entry per person per
week please. Persons winning
one week are not eligible to
win again for at least three
weeks.
2. When picking up winnings,
the winner will have his or her
photograph taken for the paper.
3. Entry must be on an official
form from the Telegraph and
submitted to one of our offices:
131 W. Call St., Starke, 125 E.


agio


Uin


RULES OF THE GAME


Main St., Lake Butler or 7382
SR-21 N, Keystone Heights
before 4 p.m. each Friday for
that week's games. Fill in all the
blanks with the name of the
team you think will win. The
person who picks the most
games correctly will win $100
cash.
4. In case of a tie, the total
points scored in the GATOR
game each week is the tie
breaker. Please fill in the points
you think will be scored by the


GATORS and their opponent,
combined, in the tie breaker
blank. (For instance, if the score
of the GATORS game was
GATORS 19, opponent 7, the
correct score will be 26 points.)
5. Decision of the judges is
final. A second tie breaker will
be used, if necessary. Results
will be tabulated on Tuesday
and winners notified by
telephone. Don't forget to list a
phone number where you can be
reached.


Rob Eberle
of Worthington Springs
missed 5


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Web address: www.GetYourFord.com


SAWYER GAS

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1-800-683-1005


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Indianapolis at Dallas
610 SW 1st St., Lake Butler
Visit and contact us at: spiresiga.com


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(904) 964-7050


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Jan Jackson
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KIRBY LASER AND NEEDLE
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Tennessee at Vanderbilt

.K (41t ,.Jii-by
OWNER and OPERATOR


50 E. Main St., Suite A
Lake Butler. FL 32054


Phone: 386-496-3792
Fax: 386-496-3796


Cs Community

Established in B 957 State Bank
No cut-off time on deposits
Michigan at Ohio St.
STARKE 1 LAKE BUTLER
811 S. Walnut St. 255 SE Sixth St.
[904-964-7830 MEMBEC [386-496-3333)


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Dedicated Service For Over 88 years
S TAf RKE KE YgSTOINE HEIGHTS
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Steve & Cindly utchi St. Louis at Carolina
OWNERS Serving. ffFaithis


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Proudly smig our em mum 1 for arr 45 years!


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Bradford Pre-School
Owner: Linda Bryant 76w, wa S&e 19S97
Child core for ages I & up
New England at Green Bay
Open MONDAY-FRIDAY
407 W. Washington St., Starke* 6:30 am.- 6 p.m.
(next to Bradford High School) u,.-,,) 964-4361
Move in for

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Starke


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Hayes Electric
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Capital City Bank
Sawyer Gas
Sonshine Title
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Auto


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ting Chance
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Its Fitness Center
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3v Laser 6 Needle
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Over 65 buildings in stock!


FINANCING AVAILABLE
904-964-3330


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HAYES
ELECTRIC AND AIR CONDITIONING
Corner of S.R. 16 & 301 N (904) 964-8744

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Southern Profesmsional Tide Sermce
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TIEBREAKER SCORE:
Name:
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Phone:


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Just 1/2 Mile South of the
Gate Station At 301 & 18


STARKE ACADEMY OF

/ "
-/ Pittsbu


(904) 964-5277


Campaign
signs can be
recycled at
area centers
The New River Solid Waste
Association is participating in
a Department of
Environmental Protection pilotil
program in which campaign
signs will be collected at eight
collection centers in Bradford
and Union counties, as well as
at the landfill itself, for
recycling purposes.
Signs (with candidates'
permission, of course) may be
taken to one of five collection
centers in Bradford County:
adjacent to the City of Starke
maintenance shop, on Old
Lawtey Road, on Highway
229, in Lawtey and in
Keystone Heights.
The Union County centers in
Lake Butler (at the water plant
and by the horse arena on S.R.
121) and Providence will also
be accepting signs.
Containers at each of these
centers will be clearly marked.
For more information,
please call the New River
Solid Waste Association at
(386) 431-1000.


--~"-


jenrings insumumn


"'"''""'"


-=i,,


iiiii~


Oaks


A ,


I






Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Nov. 16, 2006


Indians' season ends against South Sumter again


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Keystone Heights had no
answer for South Sumter
running back Richard Kelly,
who scored four touchdowns
to help lead the host Raiders to
a 52-12 win over the Indians in
T-ha ass 2A Region 2 semifinal
game in B'ishnell on Nov. 10.
South' Sumter rushed for 310
yards, with Kelly gaining 169
of those on 19 carries. He,
scored three touchdowns in the
first half as the Raiders built a
31-6 lead.
"They're a better football
team than we are," Keystone
head coach Chuck Dickinson
said. "I can't make any
excuses. The best football
team won tonight."
It was the second straight
- year South Sumter (10-1)
began its playoff run with a
win over Keystone (9-2). The
Raiders will travel to
Jacksonville to play Bolles for
the Region 2 championship on
Friday, Nov. 17, at 7:30 p.m.
Kelly, who is listed at 6-0,
240, punished the Indians on
many of his .runs. Several
Keystone defenders tried to
tackle Kelly one-on-one once
he made his way into the
secondary on his first
touchdown run, but he just ran
them over on his way to the
59-yard score.
"If you don't stop him at the
line of scrimmage, it's hard to


you better put it in the end
zone, or you better get points
out of it," Dickinson said.
"You're not going to get that
many chances against them."
Keystone took advantage of
such a chance toward the end
of the second quarter. A drive
that began at the Indians' own
20 appeared destined to end
with a punt, but Cameron
Yarbrough's 29-yard reception
on third-and-13 kept the drive
alive.
Greg Taylor then proved his


worth in the passing game,
catching three passes for 39
yards, the third of which was a
9-yard touchdown with 2:07
remaining in the first half.
However, instead of going
into the half down 24-6, the
Indians wound up trailing by
25 when South Sumter's Pat,
Mobley returned the ensuing
kickoff 100 yards for a score.
Kelly found his way into the
end zone for the last time at
See KHHS, p.8C


Artistic Hair Designs
"For The Ultimate Look"


by Christine Bedford


904-509-5032


Greg Taylor fights for yardage in the loss to South Sumter. Taylor led Keystone in
rushing and receiving.


stop him once he gets past the
linebackers," Dickinson said.
"He outweighs all our kids.
He's bigger than any guy
we've got on the football field.
He's a load once he gets going
and we've got guys who are
150, 160 trying to hit him. It's


like hitting a tree."
Kelly also had scoring runs
of 3 and 2 yards in the second
quarter which, with a 47-yard
field goal by Kody Stump, put
the Raiders up 24-0.
Keystone had a chance to
get on the board when the


score was 10-0. Two 15-yard
penalties on South Sumter
helped move the Indians
downfield, but Michael
McLeod's 40-yard field goal
attempt with 1:13 remaining in
the first quarter was no good.
"You get an opportunity,


KHHS plays to scoreless tie in soccer


A win opened the season,
but since then the Keystone
Heights boys soccer team has
tied two straight opponents,
including- a-scoreless match
against Fort White on Nov. 13
in Fort White.,
The Indians (1-0-2 prior to
Nov. 14) played St. Francis on
the road to open the season,
earning a 3-0 win on Nov. 7.
Keystone's defense held St.
Francis to three shots on goal,
but the host Wolves' goalie
made many great, saves as
Keystone took 23 shots on
goal.
Austin Bennett put the
Indians up 1-0 when heheaded-
-- n. a-corner-kick by- Brad Gober


in the 18th minute.
The constant rain that fell
during the first half stopped,
and Keystone responded with a
fast start to the second half.
Justin Hannah beat his
defender and sent a cross to
Hayden Rodel, who tapped the.
ball into a wide-open goal one
minute into the half.
From that point on,
Keystone dominated play. The
Indians added their third goal
in the 50th minute when Ryan
Miller, off of an assist by
Branden Waters, easily beat a
defender and the goalie on a
breakaway.
- Keystone goalie Juan Arenas
had seven saves.


The Indians then played
their first district match,
jumping out to a 2-0 lead on
host Crescent City before the
Raiders rallied to salvage a tie
on Nov. 10.
Keystone scored the first
half's lone goal when Hannah
worked the ball in close to
Rodel, who jammed the ball
off the post into the goal in the
23d minute.
The Indians increased their
lead on a fast-break
opportunity in the first minute
of the second half. Miller
delivered a pass to Rodel, who
once again beat Crescent City
goalie Nahum Sotelo for a 2-0


lead.
The Raiders finally scored in
the 55th minute when Leo
Villegas scored on a free kick
from 40 yards out. They then
tied the score in the 60h minute
on a penalty kick by Ivan
Nobles.
Keystone played P.K. Yonge
on Nov. 14 and will travel to
play district opponent
Matanzas on Friday,.Nov. 17,
at 7 p.m.
On Monday, Nov. 20, the
Indians travel to Orange Park
to play St. Johns Country Day
at 5 p.m. They then travel to
play Palatka on Tuesday, Nov.
21, at 7 p.m.


Keystone girls soccer

team wins second straight


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Tory Beasley scored one
goal and had three assists as
the Keystone Heights girls
.soccer team improved to 2-1,
with a 4-0 win over host Fort
White on Nov. 13.
Beasley scored the Indians'
first goal off of an assist by
Emily Jones. She then assisted
on a goal by Tysee Williams as


Keystone took a 2-0 lead into
the half.
Williams and Julie
Campbell, each with an assist
from Beasley, scored the
Indians' two second-half goals.
The match came on the heels
of a 7-1 win over host Crescent
City in the district opener for
both teams on Nov. 10.
Williams scored three goals,
Beasley had two and Campbell


and Noel Crane each had one.
Emily Jones had two assists,
while Beasley, Campbell and
Williams each had one.
Keystone travels to play
district opponent Matanzas on
Friday, Nov. 17, at 5 p.m.
On Monday, Nov. 20, the
Indians travel to Orange Park
to play St. Johns Country Day
at 7 p.m. They then travel to
play Palatka on Tuesday, Nov.
21, at 5 p.m.


REGISTER NOWI !

B SPRING 2007 CLASSES


LAKCE CITY
A COMMUNITY COLLEGE [[

q C]al 9Cainetao tiT e,,!

Open Registration
I Nov. 7-Dec.14 3)
8 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Mon.-Thu. .. h
8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Fri.

Dec. 15

(all fees due by 3 p.m.) I

Jan. 2-5
8 a.m.-3 p.m.
(Fees are due by 3 p.m. each day)
I- For more information: '
(386) 754-4287 .r


t, BILL BAILEY'S o,,

GOSPEL MUSIC"

thursday, 3riday & Saturday, .or 16, 17, and 18
at


Dixieland Music Park
US Hwy 301 S, Waldo
(US-301 S behind the Classic Cafe Resttaurant)
featuring
Pif:0 ,* Down East Boys
Debbie Domer
Sime! .* The Browns
Held under The Freemans
Held under Wilma Smith
c .vered Crystal River
pavilion The Hemphills


BRING YOUR
LAWN CHAIRS!


WEDNESDAY, Nov 15 6:30 Dm
"Potluck Supper & Informal Sing" with DEBBIE
S DOMER, WILMA SMITH, and more!
Thursday, November 16, 7:30PM
BRIAN FREE & ASSURANCE, SINGING ECHOES
Friday, November 17, 10am
SJ Chapel Service" with PASTOR CHUCK & WILMA SMITH
Friday, November 17, 7:30pm
TALLEY TRIO, DOWN EAST BOYS, BROWNS
Qk Saturday, November 18, 10am
"Chapel Service" with JOEL & LABREESKA HEMPHILL
I Saturday, November 18, 6pm .
.- Qp The PFEIFERS, The FREEMANS, CRYSTAL RIVER



o Adults-$10 Adults 3-day pass1$25
0 Children 3-11 perlgtattihegtnl $5
No admission charge for Wednesday
) night or morning chapel services-
offerings received.


Over 300 camp sites w/water electric of tthe grouds at
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Jor reservations or more information call,

classic Cafe 352-468-3988





Nov. 16, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5C


Verna and Oscar in 1946.


Verna and Oscar now.


Davises to celebrate 60th anniversary


Oscar and Verna Davis were
married Nov. 2, 1946.
They have six children,
Wesley Davis, Wayne Davis,
Curtis Davis, Charline Meres,
Diane Johns and Loraine Rule.
They also have 14
grandchildren and 22 great-
grandchildren.


The couple's children will
host an anniversary reception
at Sampson City .Church of
God in the fellowship hall on
Saturday, Dec. 2, beginning at
4 p.m.
Family and friends are
invited. No gifts please.


Lake Region Community Theater hosts recital


New
cosmetology
class begins
soon
Are you interested in a career
that can include entrepreneur,
fashion, art and sales
representation?
Then cosmetology may be
the career for you.
A new cosmetology program
will begin Wednesday, Jan. 3,
at Bradford-Union Area Career
Technical Center.
Registration for the program
will begin Monday, Dec. 4.
The cosmetology class
includes hair coloring, cutting
and styling, manicure and
pedicure training, plus
opportunities for ownership in
salons and beauty shops and
sales for supply companies.
If you are interested, call
(904) 966-6769 for more
information or to schedule a
*TABE test.
Financial aid is available for
those who qualify.


SiAt F4TQ-00QQ
-Wrsh.0r


4$Ile'sL ruid


Ruth and Paul Meng

Mengs
celebrate 60th
wedding


Nov. 18 anniversary
Paul and Ruth Meng of
Doug and Anita Wilkinson Hampton Lake recently
of Lawtey announce the celebrated their 60th wedding
upcoming marriage of their anniversary with a weekend
daughter, Beverly Anne gathering at Camp
Wilkinson, to Danny Lee Montgomery.
Haley Jr., son of Danny and All of the couple's 11
Lynn Halsey Sr. of Hampton. children, Carltop, Bill,
The bride-elect is employed Carolyn, Phyllis, Marty, Joyce,
at Bradford Terrace Nursing Sallve. Beverlv. Jne. Mike and
and Rehabililation Cenier in J,-hn. th. children's .,p.uses
Siafke'....." .. ... "Ir23 cf h -Ncngs' 2t
The groom-elect is grandchildren attended.
employed at Lonestar Artistic Paul's brother and sistcrs. as
Concrete in Hampton. well as in laws, cousins and
The wedding will take place friends came from as far a3% a\
on Saturday, Nov. 18, 2006, at as California and Ohio to
the home of Danny and Lynn spend the weekend '~ith ihe
Halsey Sr. in Hampton. couple.
A reception will follow. -The weekend was filled with
All family and friends are a video of memories, a hat
invited., contest, a swap shop, food,
sitting around the campfire and
lots of laughs.
Consolidated The Mengs were married on
C n.'ol-da e Nov. 9, 1946, at Holy Rosary
High School Cathedral in Toledo, Ohio.
High SchooI Paul and Ruth have lived'in
plan reunion theHampton area since that
The Consolidated High
School Reunion second annual
fund-raising event, "Christmas STARKE
Banquet Celebration," is LUTHERAN !
scheduled for Friday, Dec. 15,
at 7 p.m., at the Lake Butler MISSION
Lakeside Community Center. (LC-MS) .
The event is semi-formal and
dinner will be served. Sunday Worship at 10:00 A.M.
For more information, in the Banquet Hall of the
contact Eddie or Cora Jackson KOA Campground,
at (352) 496-1670, or Alicia U.S. 301 -
Maxwell at (352) 372-8668. U.S. 301 S.
(904) 964-8855
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Beverly Anne Wilkinson
and Danny Lee Halsey Jr.

Wilkinson and
Halsey to wed


On Nov. 5, piano and vocal recital was held at the Lake Region Community Theatre's
new home at 218 S. Walnut St. in Starke. Included were students from the Starke,
Keystone Heights and Lake Butler area. Front row (I-r): Brianna McWaters, Lauren
Hovsepian, Victoria Denmark, Rachel Ricker; second row, piano instructor Jack
Stella, Tessa Ricker, Dynna Been, Madison Colaw, Jenna Coleman, vocal instructor
Karyn Merritt; third row, Rachel Wells, Ashley Crawford, Hanna Ricker, Pam Brunt,
Billy Gnann; fourth row, Chuck Goldstrom, LaDonna Hart, Faye Ricker and Rachel
Rothwell.






Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Nov. 16, 2006


BIRTHS














Taylor Hayden Cason Pilcher
Brett Hayden and Ann Jeremy and Tosha Pilcher of
Kersh of Keystone Heights Starke announce the birth of
announce the birth of their their son, Cason Tyler Pilcher,
daughter, Taylor Brooke on Oct. 11, 2006, at North
Hayden. on Oct. 25, 2006, in Florida ,Regional Medical
Gainesville. Center in Gainesville.
Taylor weighed 7 pounds, 12 Cason joins a sister, Carley
ounces and measured 19/2 Pilcher.
inches in length. Maternal grandparents are
Maternal grandparents are Larry and Sharon Hinds of
Jack and Gloria Kersh of Starke.
Keystone Heights. Maternal great-grandparents
Maternal great-grandparents are Shirley Andrews of
are William C. Kersh of Keystone Heights and Kenneth
Keystone Heights and Shirley and Carolyn Hinds of
Hopper of Keystone Heights. Keystone Heights.
Paternal grandparents are Paternal grandparents are
Kevin and Cheryl Craven of Jerry and Betty Kay Pilcher of
Middleburg and Brett M. Starke and the late Gloria
Hayden of Huntington Beach, Pilcher.
Calif. Paternal great-grandparents
Paternal great-grandmother are Edith Tyler of Sylacauga,
is Linda Lavenbarg of Ala. and the late Clarence
Jacksonville. Tyler.


Wood and Thornton engaged


Anna and Frankie Wood of
Starke announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Amanda Wood, to Nelson
Thornton, son of Alton and
Michelle Thornton of Raiford
and Roy and Evelyn Weiland
of Lawtey.
The bride-elect is a 2005
graduate of Bradford High
School. She is, employed by
Aloha Tan.
The groom-elect is a
graduate of Union County
High School. He is employed
by Mates, Camp Blanding and
the Florida National Guard.
The wedding is planned for
4 p.m. on Saturday,, July 21,
2007, at 4 p.m., at Camp
Blanding Chapel.


Nelson Thornton and
Amanda Wood

A reception, will follow in
Cooper Hall.
Invitations will be mailed.


BIRTHS


Shyla Morgan Crowe


Shyla Crowe
Jimmy and Jessy proudly
announce the birth of their
daughter, Shyla Morgan
Crowe, on Nov. 8, 2006, at
Alachua General in
Gainesville.
Shyla weighed 6 pounds, 11
ounces and measured 19
inches in length. She joins a
brother, 3-year-old Hayden
Rollins.
Maternal grandparents are
Julia and Mitchell Stewart of
Raiford.
Parental grandparents are
Phillip and Sheila Lyons of
Starke. Great grandmother is
the late Violet Griffis of
Starke.
We love you,
Grammi Sheila, Papa Phillip
and all the family!
PAID


Happy 12'" Birthday

Balton!


/0" YOMpa.e 4e,


Justin William Crawford
and RuthAnne Harris

Harris and
Crawford are
engaged
RuthAnne Harris and Justin
William Crawford, both of
Lawtey, announce their
engagement.
A private wedding ceremony
will be held on Saturday, Jan.
13, 2007.


psi


WORTH NOTING I
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 Web
site, www.vfw.org.

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.


Congatulations
Kaayla C0emons


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, ELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONI fOR--C-SECTION Page 7C


Lady Tigers finish as runners-up in preseason classic


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


The host Tigers rallied a
having trailed for most of
game, but Baker Cot
eventually came out on
defeating the Union Col
-girls basketball team 54-5
*overtime to win the U(
:Tip-Off Cl.ssic on Nov. 9.
Union struggled with
*outside shooting, but Mira
'Kent knocked down a
pointer to tie the score at 4
with 1:17 left in regulation.
The two teams t
:exchanged baskets tw
;Bianca Clemons scored-
:of an assist by Kent-
drew a foul, putting the Ti
up by two with 23 second
play. She could not make
ensuing free throw, howe
leaving the door open
Baker County to f(
overtime, which the Wild
did after Ruise made two
throws with 16 seconds left
Kent made a 3-pointer tc
the game at 49-all in overt
then made a free throw wit
seconds remaining to put
team up 50-49.
Those would be the
points for the Tigers. Bak
Brittany Hinson made a 1
shot from just inside the
-before de la Pena sc(
following her own steal.
-. Kent tried to drain ano
-7rey to tie the game, but
' 4hot was off the mark.
Baker's Deanna McKe
"4niade a free throw with e
-Seconds left to cap the scori
The Wildcats, who clun
a one-point lead at the half
;by as many as nine point
the third quarter, but two
throws by Am
4ranzluebbers late in
quarter sparked a 9-0
A-sh'li Watkins had a li
.follov. ing her own steal du
:--hat stretch, while As]



UC ope

season
BY CLIFF SMELLE
Telegraph Staff Write
Amber Franzluebbers
13-of- 15 free throws an
her team in scoring
rebounding as the U
County girls basketball
opened the regular season
defeating host Middleburl
.28 on Nov. 13.
Miranda Kent opened
.game with a couple c
!pointers for the Tigers (
which brought Middleb
'defense out to the perir
iand opened things up ir
|for Franzluebbers. She fin
'with 19 points, while
grabbing 11 rebounds
blocking three shots.
Kent was the second-le;
*scorer with 12 points.
Bianca Clemons and As
Clemons (up from ju
varsity) had seven and
Rebounds, respectively,


ored Clemons' 3-pointer tied the
game at 34-all.
other Clemons finished with 10
the points, as did Kent.
Franzluebbers led the team
nzie with 18 points.
eight Franzluebbers also had 13
ng. rebounds and seven steals,
g to while Ashley Clemons and
, led Watkins had 10 rebounds each.
ts in Kent and Bianca Clemons
free had nine rebounds each.
ber Franzluebbers and Kent
the were named to the all-
run. tournament team.
ayup
[ring In the tournament's
rhley consolation game, Fort White



ns regular

with win
Y Ashley Clemons also leading
r the team with four steals.
Union head coach Perry
made Davis said Bianca Clemons
d led and Kelly Bennett played
and "great low-post defense."
Jnion The Tigers return home
team tonight, Nov. 16, to play
in by Hamilton County at 7:30 p.m.
g .41- Union then hosts Branford on
Friday, Nov.' 17, at 7 p.m.
1 the before opening their'District 6-
of 3- 3A schedule on the road
1-0), against Crescent City on
urg's Monday, Nov. 20, at 6 p.m.
meter Union travels to play Fort
inside White on Tuesday, Nov. 21, at
ished 7 p.m.
also
and Score by Quarter
UCHS: 16 5 11 9-41
fading MHS: 2 8 3 15-28
shley Union County Scoring (41):
inior Bennett 4, A. Clemons 4, B.
six Clemohs 2, Franzluebbers 19,
with Kent 12. Free throws: 17-24.


defeated Trenton 41-39.
Score by Quarter
BC: 12 10 12 11 9-54
UC: 9 12 6 18 5-50
Union County Scoring (50):
Ashley Clemons 10, Bianca
Clemons 4, Franzluebbers 18,


Shaniece Huggins 1, Kent 10,
Watkins 7. 3-pointers: Ashley
Clemons 2, Kent 3. Free
throws: 11-19.
Tigers open tourney
with 8-point win
Union trailed by eight points
early, but wound up winning
by eight, defeating Trenton 55-
49 in the first round of the Tip-
Off Classic on Nov. 7.
Franzluebbers had 15 points
and 21 rebounds, while Kent
had 14 points and 12 rebounds.
Lindsey Brannen scored 10
points before turning her
ankle. She did not play in the
championship game because of
the injury.
Watkins finished with nine
points and seven rebounds,
while Bianca Clemons had
eight rebounds. Watkins also
had three blocks.
In the other first-round
game, Baker County defeated
Fort White 44-36.


ra -
r -.


7 17-49
13 9-55


Union County Scoring (55):
Brannen 10, Bianca Clemons
5, Franzluebbers 15, Kent 14,
Watkins 9, Allant'e Webb 4. 3-
pointers: Kent 3. Free
throws: 14-28.

The basic test of freedom is
perhaps less in what we are
free to do than in what we
are free not to do.
-Eric Hoffer .


Miranda Kent '-
prepares to put
up a shot for
Union County .
in the Tigers'
preseason Tip- )
Off Classic.
If ,







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at Paradise Nursery in Starke


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* Grouper. 5 Ibs.............$25 Cooked Shrimp- 3 Ibs..........$20


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* Ocean Scallops. -2 lb...$20


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Score by Quarter
THS: 11 14
UCHS: 14 19


I

' .-

(





&


Union County's Amber Franzluebbers dribbles
between Baker County defenders.


Waldo Far ers & Flea- Market


Nov. i


rr*wlwiar






Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Nov. 16, 2006


KHHS
Continued from p. 4C

the start of the second half.
Defensive lineman Ismael
Rodriguez recovered a fumble
for the Raiders at the Keystone
37. Tarren Freeman broke
loose on a 33-yard run, setting
Kelly up for a 4-yard
touchdown run that made the
score 38-6.
Keysto'n's Taylor, who had
seven receptions for 141 yards,
was a pivotal part of the
Indians' second touchdown,
drive. He took a short pass
from Lott and turned it into a
55-yard gain to the South
Sumter 11-yard line. Taylor
would eventually score on a
15-yard reception on a' fourth-
down play at the 9:12 mark of
the third quarter.
That was all for the Indians,
as the Raiders scored on two of
their next three drives. A 6-
yard touchdown run 'by
quarterback Denzel Smith
capped a 50-yard drive and a
2-yard touchdown run by
Freeman capped a 44-yard
drive.
The Raiders were looking at
another potential score in
between those two scoring
drives, but Keystone's Clayton
Mosley intercepted Smith.,
Keystone's best chance at
another score came when Matt
Story had a 53-yard kickoff
return to the South Sumter 38
in the fourth quarter. An 8-
yard run by Story later gave
the Indians a first down at the
22, but Keystone would
eventually turn the ball over on
downs at the 18.
It may have been a
disappointing end to the
season, but Dickinson said he










Keystone's
Matt Story
(right) carries ..
the ball with
* South Sumter's
Marty Everett in
pursuit.


Cameron Yarbrough couldn't come down with this
catch for the Indians.


was proud of the effort of his
players, who never gave up
during the game.
Now, Dickinson would like
to see the ;younger players
coming up build upon what
this year's senior class
accomplished-two straight
postseason appearances and a
9-1 regular season record this
year.
"I wish the season could've
continued, but I appreciate the
seniors and their hard work
over the last three years,"
Dickinson said. "Hopefully,
the younger guys will take this
experience and be ready to
play next year."


Score by Quarter
KHHS: 0 6 6
SSHS: 7 24 14


0-12
7-52


Scoring Summary
S: Kelly 59 run (Stump kick)
S: Stump 47 FG
S: Kelly 3 run (Stump kick)
S: Kelly 2 run (Stump kick)
K: Taylor 9 pass from Lott
(kick blocked) .
-S-Mobley 100 kickoff return
(Stump kick)
S: Kelly 4 run (Stump kick)
K: Taylor 15 pass from Lott
(pass failed)
S: Smith 6 run (Stump kick)
S: Freeman 2 run (Stump kick)


Team Statistics


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


K
12
29-119
-176
9-33-1
4-28
1-1
4-35


S
22.
40-310
57
5-13-1
2-30
1-0
7-75


Thermal Image are (I-r): David Kuykendall on lead vocals, Clint McFarland on
guitar, guest artist and fiddle player Matthew Menard of Ocala, bass guitarist Don
Crookston, drummer David Feagle and keyboardist Barry Passetti.




Thermal Image: A band


some would say is 'hot'


BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Telegraph Staff Writer
Thermal imaging allows the
ability to see in dark, dense
smoke-filled environments.
Firefighters like Lt. David
Kuyendall of Clay County
Fire and Rescue use thermal
imaging inside a structure fire
to locate victims and find the
fire's "hot spots."
Another hot spot to be in
was at the Starke Fall Jam
when the band Thermal Image
took the stage at 6 p.m.
Saturday evening.
Kuyendall, the band's lead
singer, describes Thermal
Image as being "sort of a hard
rockin' country band with 'a
really high energy show.
We build our shows on a
little Garth Brooks, a little
Johnny Cash, and a whole lot
of Jacksonville," said
Kuyendall.


The condensed water
vapor in the sky behind
a high-flying jet is a
contrail.


LEGALS


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARINGS FOR
ENACTMENT OF
ORDINANCES BY THE
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS
BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
proposed ordinances, which titles
hereirnafter appear, are being
considered for enactment by the
Board of County Commissioners of
Bradford County, Florida. The first of
two public hearings concerning the
ordinances will be held on November
27, 2006 at 7:00 p.m., or as soon
thereafter as the matter can be heard,
at the Governor Charley E. Johns
Conference Center, located at 1610
North Temple Avenue, Starke,
Florida. At the date, time and place
first above mentioned, all interested
persons may appear and be heard
with respect to the proposed
ordinances. A copy of said
ordinances may be inspected by any
member of the public at the Office of
the County Clerk, 945 North Temple
Avenue, Starke, Florida.
AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD
OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA, RELATING TO THE
REGULATION OF THE USE AND
DEVELOPMENT OF LAND IN
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA;
CREATING CHAPTER 75 OF THE
BRADFORD COUNTY CODE;
IMPOSING IMPACT FEES ON
LAND DEVELOPMENT IN
BRADFORD COUNTY TO
PROVIDE FOR ROAD
IMPROVEMENTS, FIRE.
PROTECTION, EMERGENCY
MEDICAL SERVICES, PARKS AND'
RECREATION, LAW
ENFORCEMENT, LIBRARIES AND
PUBLIC BUILDINGS
NECESSITATED BY SUCH NEW
DEVELOPMENT; PROVIDING
AUTHORITY FOR ADOPTION OF
THE ORDINANCE; PROVIDING
FINDINGS AND DECLARATIONS
OF THE BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS; PROVIDING
DEFINITIONS; PROVIDING FOR
THE' PAYMENT AND TIME OF
PAYMENT OF IMPACT FEES;
PROVIDING FOR IMPACT FEE
BENEFIT DISTRICTS; PROVIDING
FOR IMPACT FEE TRUST
FUNDS; PROVIDING FOR THE
PLACEMENT OF REVENUE
COLLECTED FROM IMPACT-
FEES INTO IMPACT FEE TRUST
FUNDS ESTABLISHED FOR THAT
PURPOSE; PROVIDING FOR THE
USE OF IMPACT FEE RECEIPTS;
PROVIDING FOR REFUND OF
IMPACT -FEIS; PROVIDING FOR
EXEMPTIONS AND CREDITS;
PROVIDING FOR REVIEW OF


IMPACT FEES AND THE FEE
SCHEDULES; PROVIDING FOR
THE AUTOMATIC ADJUSTMENT
OF IMPACT FEES SCHEDULES;
PROVIDING FOR PENALTIES FOR
VIOLATION OF THIS ORDINANCE;
PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY;
PROVIDING FOR REPEAL OF
ORDINANCES INCONSISTENT
WITH THIS ARTICLE; PROVIDING
DIRECTIONS TO THE CQDIFIER;
AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.
AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD
OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA, RELATING TO THE
REGULATION OF THE USE AND
DEVELOPMENT OF LAND IN
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA;
CREATING CHAPTER 76 OF THE
BRADFORD COUNTY CODE;
IMPOSING IMPACT FEES ON
LAND DEVELOPMENT IN
BRADFORD COUNTY TO
PROVIDE FOR ADDITIONAL
PUBLIC EDUCATION CAPACITY
AND RELATED FACILITIES
NECESSITATED BY SUCH NEW
DEVELOPMENT; PROVIDING
AUTHORITY FOR ADOPTION OF
THE ORDINANCE; PROVIDING
FINDINGS AND DECLARATIONS
OF THE BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS; PROVIDING
DEFINITIONS; PROVIDING FOR
THE PAYMENT AND TIME OF
PAYMENT OF IMPACT FEES;
PROVIDING FOR IMPACT FEE
BENEFIT DISTRICTS; PROVIDING
FOR AN IMPACT FEE TRUST
FUND; PROVIDING FOR THE USE
OF IMPACT FEE RECEIPTS;
PROVIDING FOR REFUND OF
IMPACT FEES; PROVIDING FOR
EXEMPTIONS AND CREDITS;
PROVIDING FOR REVIEW OF
IMPACT -FEES AND THE FEE
SCHEDULES; PROVIDING FOR
THE AUTOMATIC ADJUSTMENT
OF IMPACT FEES SCHEDULES;
PROVIDING FOR PENALTIES FOR
VIOLATION OF THIS ORDINANCE;
PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY;
PROVIDING FOR REPEAL OF
ORDINANCES INCONSISTENT
WITHTHIS ARTICLE; PROVIDING
DIRECTIONS TO THE CODIFIER;
AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.
The public hearing may be continued
to one or more future dates. Any
interested party shall be advised that
the date, time and place of any
continuation of the public hearing
shall be announced during the public
hearing and that no further notice
concerning the matter will be
published. -
All persons are advised that, if they
decide to appeal any decision made
at the public hearing, they will need a
record of the proceedings and, for
such purpose, they may need to
ensure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made, which record
includes the testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is to be based.
11/16 ltchg.


Grand Opening Sat, Nov. 18

Terri's Scrapbooking & Papercraft
150-B S. Lawrence Blvd Keystone Heights, FL
Hours: Mon-Fri 11am 9pm Sat. 9am 9pm
Classes Available 7-9 pm Monday-Friday






"Windows by ListDc."
Lisa Tatum, Design Consultant

Shutters,Binds, Shades,
Custom Window and Home Treatments
COMMERCIAL&RESIDBUTIAL
SCe0 tody for yw Te he 8-stith1es

E 904-782-1230 or 888-782-1237j


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V Inspect 'n' Check Special $14.95 1
Any Make or Model (Save Today $20). Has your water treatment system
been checked lately? A professionally trained Culligan Water Expert will
come to your home and inspect, adjust and check your water system.

$300 OFF $9.95 Per Month
I a W hole I for the 1st3 months RentalSpecial I
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Limitd time der Not vaihd with o fter ofl Ote s and parichipaihon may vaye 2006 CoNlgan intetoional Co


The band members are from
areas either in or surrounding
Jacksonville, where they
perform regularly at Cheers in
Mandarin.
"We are the first and the
only live band that has ever
played at the Crazy Horse
Saloon in Orange Park and
we've even been invited to
come back again. We've also
played at the Pepsi 400 and are
tentively set to play at the
Daytona 500 as well," said
Kuyendall.
Although Thermal Image
has been a band for roughly
five years now, the current
members are the result of years
of auditioning and trying out
many different musical talents
until finally getting the right
mix.
"The current band members
have been playing together for
almost two years now and the
chemistry of the band shows in
the performance," said
Kuyendall.


The band's demo includes
the songs "Hickory Dickory
Dock," "Mile by Mile,"
"Somewhere," "Little Town"
and "Love ain't a Heartache."
Both WEAG in Starke and
WQLC in Lake City currently
getsrequests for and plays their
songs.
To check out Thermal Image
on the Web, go to.,
www.thermalimage.us.


Kids to adult
50cc to 400cc


Variety of Colors, Patterns,
including Pink S Reg. Camouflage.


STARKE WALDO
(904) 904-8885 (3521468-2307
U.S.Hwy.301 S Waldo Flea Market
(Across From Wal-Mart (NearBtrance)
Beside Mosley Tire) Sa. & Sun
Mon.-Fri 8-6 8-6


[g 9094-86581


Christmas Sale


* SCOOTERS ATVS MOPEDS DIRT BIKES


J & R Overhead


METAL SALE
36 inch wide metal in various colors.
CUT TO LENGTH.

352-473-7417


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