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Union County times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00098
 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: December 14, 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: UF00028314:00098
 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
    Section A: Main: The Paw Print
        page A 6
    Section B: Regional News
        page B 1
        page B 2
        page B 3
    Section B: Regional News: Editorial/Opinion
        page B 4
    Section B: Regional News continued
        page B 5
        page B 6
        page B 7
    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













L union

USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Fl


County

orida Thursday, Dec. 14, 200L


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LYear 36th Issue 50 CENTS
Year 36th Issue 50 CENTS


www.UCT-mesonline~com e ai uctimesUalltelnnet


Donations increase; families still in need


Tiger Idol takes
stage tonight
American Idol doesn't
start until January, so now
is the perfect time to come
out and watch Union
County High School's
Tiger Idol.
The singing competition
will be held tonight, Dec.
14, at 7:30 p.m. in the
UCHS auditorium.
Come support .the
remaining 10 high school
students as they perform
songs with a Disney
theme. Admission is $5 at
the door.

VFW to hold
Christmas
party Dec. 16'
VFW Post 10082 will
be holding a Christmas
party on Saturday, Dec.
16, at 6 p.m. at the post on
C.R. 231.
There will be food, fun
and music for all to enjoy..

Holiday food
safety booth at
Spires IGA on
Dec. 14
The Be WISE
Community Health Series
will be sponsoring a
holiday food safety
information booth at
Spires IGA today, Dec.
14, from 3 to 6 p.m.
"Information will be
provided on proper
cooking temperatures,
cross conamnminaticn and
more. Prizes -%ill also be
given away.
The event is sponsored
by 4-H, Lake Butler
Hospital/Hand Surgery
Center, Suwannee River
AHEC, Spires, the health
department, the Union
County Public Library and
Willow's Caf6e.
For more information,
call (386) 496-3432.

UCHS offers
after-school
FCAT coaching
Attention, parents and
students: Union County
High School will be
offering after-school
coaching for students to
better prepare them for the
FCAT test.
This one-on-one and
small group instruction
will be available Monday
through Thursday from
3:15 4:15 p.m. Coaching
services will last until
Thursday, Feb. 22.
The high school staff
encourages students to
seize this opportunity to
receive individual help so
they will be better
prepared for the FCAT.
Students must pass the
FCAT to graduate.
If you are interested in
your child taking part in
these FCAT coaching
sessions, please call
UCHS reading coach
Geraldine Griffis at (386)
496-3040, ext, 4946, to
arrange for your child to
participate.




The Union:
County Times
will be closed
on Tuesday,
Dec. 19, from
12:30 to 2:30
p.m. for the
newspaper's
Christmas
party.


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
Now is the season for
giving, and Union County has'
already shown that it cares.
After last week's article
about the Simmons family,
donations to the 5"' Annual Big
Red Christmas Drive
increased, said Union County
Sheriff's Deputy Mindy
Goodwin.
However, the employees of
the emergency services in the
county still want to make
Christmas a warm and
peaceful time for
families-families who
otherwise would not be able to
make their children's holidays
a little brighter.
Imagine being evicted from
your home right at Christmas
time. While this may seem
hard to fathom, it may be a
reality for the Scarth family of
Lake Butler.
Patti and Larry Scarth are
the parents of three children:
Piper, 6, Sheenasassy, 9, and
Timothy, 16.
The Scarths. have been
served an eviction notice by
the affordable housing
community that they live in
due to being behind on the
rent.
Patti, who works while her
husband stays home with the
children, said she was making
ends meet with her job at a
local restaurant.
When'the restaurant changed
owners and went through
renovations, Patti said she was
out of work for two months.
Other jobs did not work ou'


so she said she got behind on
the affordable housing rent,
which was $450 a month.
Trying to help the Scarths
get out of their current living
conditions, Goodwin said the
Scarths are willing and now
able to pay monthly rent, but
they just cannot afford to pay a
large deposit and the first and
last month's rent, which is
required at many of the places
the Scarths have tried to rent
from.
"You get behind 'and can't
catch up," Goodwin said.
"We're trying to stop the
Christmas eviction."
Goodwin said if the Scarths
could quickly find a place to.
live with no deposit required, it
would give the family a chance
to get back on their feet and
not be evicted during the
holidays.
From New York, the Scarths
came to Florida to live with
Larry's dad in Ellisville to get
away from the violence of the
city, Larry said.
When his dad had a
motorcycle accident that
damaged his memory, Larry
said their support system was
gone, and they felt alone.
They have now been living
in Lake Butler for
approximately four years and
said they like it here.
"It's a nice quiet
community," Larry said,
"where I can raise my children
with Southern values."
"I want the ma'am and sir

See FAMILY, p.2A


The Scarth family is at risk of being evicted during the holidays, including parents
(back, I-r) Patti, Larry, and their children (front) Piper, 6, Sheenasassy, 9, and
Timothy (not pictured), 16.


With help, student to attend NY program


Union County High School junior Alberto Cruz gives
a PowerPoint presentation to the School Advisory
Committee on Dec. 4, about what he hopes to learn
at Lead America.


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
With 10 siblings at home
and hundreds of students at-
school, it could be hard for one
Union County High School
junior to stand above the
crowd.
That's why 16-year-old
Alberto Cruz is asking for a
little help.
Cruz moved to Union
County approximately two
months ago from Suwannee
County. He is on the baseball
team and has a 3.4 GPA.
At his former school, he was
chosen to attend the Hugh
O'Brian Youth Leadership
program.
In a presentation to the
UCHS School Advisory
Committee, Cruz said the
program impacted him so
much that he wanted to find
ways to get involved in
leadership activities when he
came to Union County.
What he found was a 10-day
entreprenuership/global
business program that would
not only teach him leadership
skills, but give him college
credits as well.
The. program, called Lead
America, takes place in May in
New York at Pace University.


While in his Spanish class at
UCHS, teacher Beverly
Breckenridge saw Cruz's
interest in -the program and
decided to sponsor him. They
went to the guidance
counselor, Jessica Worrell, and
she sponsored him, as well.
Cruz works at Spires IGA in
Lake Butler, but with his large
family,' he still will not be able
to come up with the funds to
pay for the $2,500 (excluding
air fare) for the program by the
March 2007 deadline.
So as he spoke to SAC on
Monday, Cruz discussed the
benefits he. and his fellow
students could receive by him
attending Lead America.
In New York, Cruz will get
the opportunity to, meet with
CEOs for companies, such as
Sony, and listen ;to different
speakers about leadership and
business.
After listening to SAC's
advice, Cruz said he would
take the information he learned
if he is able to go to the
program and return to UCHS
and do a leadership
presentation.
With this, he said his main
goal would be to help younger
students and his siblings learn
what is possible.


"I want to show them they
can do it," he said.
"My family came from
Cuba," he said. "They didn't
have the opportunities we
have."
Cruz's brother is going to.
Lake City Community College
to become a police officer and
his sister is a banker in Miami.
He said he wants to continue
the examples they set for him
and pass this on.
"I've lived a life of many
struggles," he said. "I want to
be a role model for kids."
Cruz believes Lead America
is the program that will help
him do that. If lie goes, he will
return with his junior MBA.
"If that (HOBY) changed
my life," he said, "I know this
(Lead America) will change
my world."
The UCHS SAC voted to
give Cruz $700 to go with the
$300 he had already come up
with.
If you are a private
individual or business who
would like to help out, an
account has been set up for
Cruz at Community State.
Bank. The account number is'.
3022985.


UC club celebrates friendship


Friendship Club
President Joyce
Biddox shares
her stories
during lunch.


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
As it became harder to find
members for the Garden Club
in Union County, members of
that organization still wanted
to get together with or without
gardening being involved.
So members of the Garden
Club formed a group where
they could get together just to
enjoy each other's company.
They called it The Friendship


Club.
The Friendsfiip Club has 13
members, just about the right
size, said Carolyn Beasley,
who hosted the meeting in
December. It's large enough
for the members to have plenty
to talk about, but still small
enough where they meet in
each other's homes.
The Friendship Club meets
on the second Monday of the
each month at the home of one
of its members, which will


rotates every time. Dues are $5
a year.
Members bring a covered
dish when they meet at 11 a.m.
Lunch is served around noon.
Although the ladies do
exchange recipes and ideas,
the club is about more than just
eating.
The Friendship Club gives
the "mature" women-as

See FRIENDS, p. 5A


Read UCHS' jEt abli Jtrinlt inside this edition


Stay informed. Get involved. Be entertained. Keep in touch. Expressyourself. Know your community. iI II

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


I









Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Dec. 14, 2006



Santa visits the public library


After last week's article, Joey Elixson (left) and his wife, Brandy, decided to
donate a car to the Big Red Christmas Drive. Elixson presented it to Union County
emergency services employee James Goodwin.


When Santa and Mrs. Claus visited the Union County Public Library last
Thursday, more than 70 children showed up to greet them. Each child had their
picture made with Santa in the last storytime program of the year.


FAMILY
Continued from p. 1A

that I wasn't taught," he said
about trying to teach his
childrencthanners.
Even though they are down
on their luck at times, Larry
said they try to help others in
their community.
"We still try to help people
around here," he said. "I try to
watch out for the
neighborhood kids."
He said this kindness has
been repaid because people in
the community have tried to
help them, too. He said Judge


David Reiman and the Union
County Sheriffs Department
has tried to work with his
family during the Christmas
holiday.
While Patti and Larry need.
housing and want items like a
dependable washing machine,,.-
the Scarth children have more
innocent things in miiind for
Christmas.
Piper said she wanted a doll
whose hair changed colors and
Sheena wanted a big Bratz
baby.
If you'd like to help make
this family's Christmas wishes
come true, call (386) 867-
0305.
-The Big Red Christmas


Drive also accepts monetary
donations. Checks can be
made payable to the Union
County Volunteer Fire
Department, or.UCVFD. They
can be mailed or dropped off at
550 S.E. Sixth-'St., Lake
-.Butler, FL 32054 (off S.R.
121, near NAPA Auto Parts). /
The Big Red Christmas
Drive's official Web site,
www.freewebs.com/bigredchri
stmasdrive, provides
information on specific needs
of families in the community.
Editor's note: Families
featured in the Big Red
Christmas Drive stories are
selected by the drive's
organizers.


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).


" Christmas baskets -
Dec. 15 canned goods,
dry goods or monetary
donations.
" Adopt a Grandparent -
Dec. 15 sugar free
candy.
* Warmth with Jackets -
Dec. 15 collecting
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.
us.
FCCD is a nonprofit
corporation.


LBES needs

help to serve
heroes
Lake Butler Elemetaary
School Safety Patrol will be


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sending a care package to
troops serving in the war.
The contents of the package
will be divided amongst those
troops that do not receive
items from home for
Christmas. The items
requested are readily available
to anyone willing to drive to
-the nearest store.
Unfortunately, these soldiers
do not have that luxury.
The items requested are:
DVDs, candy (Hot Tamales,
Tootsie Rolls, Lemonheads,
Starburst, Mike & Ike, etc.),
AT&T phone cards (AT&T is
the only phone provider
available), magazines, beef
jerky, shower scrubWand/or.,gel
and loofahs (the region is very
dry).
Items may be dropped off at)
S. Call (386) 496-3047 for,
further details.



Sign-ups

under way for

exchange

student host

families
Lake Butler resident Dawrt
.Brown is looking for one
family in thee-area who is
interested in making a
difference by hosting a
scholarship high school girl for
the spring semester from
Malaysia.
The teenager is coming
.to the Bradford/Union
County area on the Youth
.Exchange and Study Program
(YES).
Created by the U.S. State
Department as a response to
the events of Sept. 11, 2001,
the YES program brings high
school students from countries
with significant Muslim
populations to live and study
in the U.S. for a year. The
goal is to promote cultural
diversity and religious,:
understanding.
These children are
ambassadors of their countries
and are excited to learn about
how we live and learn in the
United States.
Two YES students from
India and Egypt are already
studying in the Gainesville,
area this school year. They
were selected out of thousands
that applied for their'outgoing
personalities, academic:
abilities and leadership
potential. YES students also
come with full medical!
insurance and a monthly;
government stipend.
Dawn Brown is a veteran
Cluster Director with PAX and:
loves working with her!
students. YES students look
forward to living like
American teens for one school
year, joining sports teams,
studying for exams and
participating fully in family
life.
PAX families provide
students with meals, a place to
sleep and study, and a warm,
supportive environment.
Private rooms are not required
and single parents, young
couples and retirees are
welcome to apply.
For information call Dawn
Brown at (352) 316-2201 or
the PAX national office at
(800) 555-6211, ext. 304.


'BkOA





ITH








Dec. 14, 2006 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


Program helps officers locate loved ones in an emergency


BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Telegraph Staff Writer
Residents holding a current
Florida Driver's License or
identification card are now
able to add contact information
for law enforcement to use in
the event of an emergency.
If you are involved in an
accident, officers can now
have immediate access to your
list of emergency contacts by
scanning your driver's license
or identification card. Adding
this information is completely
voluntary.
On Dec. 7, at approximately
7 p.m., two Brandenton
residents were riding a


motorcycle that was struck by
a vehicle that ran through a
stop sign.
Tiffany Olson, 22, died
instantly from a broken ineck
after being thrown 93 feet.
Dustin Wilder, 28, was found
78 feet from the site of the
crash. He was air lifted by
helicopter, but died shortly
after the accident.
Olson's brother, Derek
received a call from a friend
around 11:30 p.m. that night
telling him about the accident,
not knowing for sure who the
victims were and only
knowing that one was dead.
Derek and Tiffany's mother,
Christine Olson, went to the
hospital located near the


accident scene, but were
unable to obtain any
information.
They frantically called every
hospital that came to mind,
eventually receiving help from
a hospital security guard who
contacted the Florida Highway
Patrol.
At 1:30 a.m.-six and a half
hours after the accident-an
officer arrived in the parking
lot of the hospital with an
evidence bag containing
Tiffany's personal effects.
Christine Olson was then
informed that her daughter's
body was at the medical
examiner's office, but it was
closed until the morning.
Understandably, Olson was


upset that it took so long for
her to be notified after her
daughter's death. In the
months following the accident,
she was shocked to learn that
the minimum notification time
following an accident is five
hours and decided something
needed to be done.
Further, she felt that all
parents want to be with their
child if they are hurt, and no
child, or anyone else for that
matter, should have to die
alone. Having an emergency
contact number could allow
the victim's loved ones a
chance to say goodbye while
giving them a pair of arms to
die in.
She drew up a petition and


gained more than 1,000
signatures to enact a law
allowing at least two
emergency contact numbers to
be added to a person's
identification.
With the help of State Rep.
Bill Galvano from Manatee
County and Steven Fielder of
the Department of Motor
Vehicles in Tallahassee,
Olson's cause became a reality
in October 2006.
People can now add up to
two contact names and
addresses-including home,
work and cellular phone
numbers-to their Florida
driver's license or
identification card by visiting
www6.hsmv.state.fl.us/dlcheck


/findcustomer.
There is no charge for this
service, and contact
information can be updated
and changed as often as
needed.
A Florida identification card
can be obtained for $3 by
Florida residents, age 12 and
older, who do not already hold
a current Florida driver's
license.
The service will not be
available at Florida division of
motor vehicles office locations
until January 2007.


Artist paints his way into holidays


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
It's beginning to look a lot
like Christmas, with trees,
lights and other decorations
already going up around the
county.
Skips Deli of Lake Butler
joined two weeks ago as an
artist painted "Merry
Christmas," "Jesus is the
Reason for the Season" and
other colorful holiday
messages on the windows of
the deli.
This artist, Rick Merwin, is
much like the story of Santa
Claus. He travels from place to
place spreading holiday cheer
and leaves behind what you
could call a present. He is a
traveling painter.
As he was painting with his
waterproof paint-in the
rain-Merwin said he lives in
Jacksonville but travels
throughout the state painting


signs.
From Nov. 1 until mid-
December is his busiest time
of the year.
So busy, he said, "I put off
my regular work until then."
Merwin said he has so many
signs that he even has to hire
extra help to do sales calls, so
he has more time for painting.
Not familiar with Lake
Butler, Merwin said the town
always seemed quiet when he
came through, like when he
painted Skip's windows last
year. .
So how does one become a
traveling painter?
Years ago, Merwin lived in
Omaha, Neb., and needed a
job. He heard there was an
opening at a sign shop, so he
applied.
"I heard they were looking
for artists, and I'm an artist,"
he said.


It seemed like a perfect fit,
and he started working .soon
after at the shop.
Later, an opportunity came
to move to Denver, Colo., he
opened up his own business,
also a sign company.
Merwin must have had
traveling in his blood, he said,
because after a move to
California, he eventually ended
up in Florida.
To combine the travel and
painting, he got the idea to
start a traveling business
making signs. He loved that
first sign painting job in
Nebraska so much that he stills
paints signs today,
approximately 46 years later.
After Skip's Deli in Lake
Butler, Merwin was off to
Jacksonville, where he lives
with his family, for a much
needed rest after two weeks of
painting jobs.


Outside Skip's Deli in Lake Butler last Friday, Rick Merwin paints a red, green and
white holiday message on the windows.


LBMS students spruce up Spires


Lake Butler Middle School's art club members, (1-r, front) Jennifer Glenn, Justin
Lindsey, Jason Lindsey, (back) Taylor McSpadden, Rafael Sanchez, Casey.
Johnson, Josh Glenn, Kyle McSpadden and Christine White used their talents to
paint the windows of Spires IGA of Lake Butler for the holiday season. Art teacher
Linda Cross is the club sponsor.


County meets
Dec. 18
The Union County Board of
County Commissioners meets
Monday, Dec. 18, in the
commission meeting room,
101. It is located inside the
Union County Courthouse.
Meetings start at 7 p.m. For
more information, call (386)
496-4241.


Holiday food
safety booth
at Spires IGA
on Dec. 14
The Be WISE Community
Health Series will be
sponsoring a holiday food
safety information booth at
Spires IGA on Thursday, Dec.
14, from 3 to 6 p.m.
" Information will be provided
on proper cooking
temperatures, cross
contamination and more.
Prizes will also be given away.
The event is sponsored by 4-


H, Lake Butler Hospital/Hand
Surgery Center, Suwannee
River AHEC, Spires, the
health department, the Union
County Public Library and
Willow's Caf.
For more information, call
(386) 496-3432.

VFW sets
Christmas
party Dec. 16
VFW Post 10082 will be
holding a Christmas party on
Saturday, Dec. 16, at 6 p.m. at
the post on C.R. 231.
There will be food, fun and
music for all to enjoy.


Alachua
church to

hold January
gospel sing
Hope Community Baptist
Church of Alachua is starting
its gospel sings again. in


January of 2007.
It has been almost a year
since the church has had the
gospel sings and will welcome
in the new year with one on
Saturday, Jan. 13. "The
Bluegrass Prophets" will
perform at 7 p.m.
After January, the church
will continue to have gospel'
music every second Saturday
of the month.
Hope Community Baptist is
located at 13719 N.W. 146"h
Ave. in Alachua. To learn
more, call (386) 496-2851.



EMS accepts
toys, clothes
for Christmas
The Fifth Annual Big Red
Christmas Drive is not too far
away.
To prepare for the event, the
EMS headquarters-550 S.E.
Sixth St. in Lake Butler, off
S.R. 121, near NAPA Auto
Parts-is accepting toys,
clothes and other donations.


Worthington
church sets
Christmas
service
The New Jerusalem Full
Gospel Church will hold a
Christmas candlelight service
on Sunday, Dec. 17, at 6 p.m.
The church is located at the
comer of S.R. 121 and C.R. 18
at the caution light in
Worthington Springs.


New Jerusalem urges
everyone to come and
celebrate the birth of Christ
with them in songs of
worshiping and praising the
Lord. Call Annette Seay for
further information at (386)
496-3383.

Postal Tidbits
Did you know for your
convenience the rural route
mail carriers have postage
stamps to sell to you while on
their routes?


Lake Butler MiniStorage
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COMING SOON! MORE UNITS & FENCING

Units Available: 515 510 *10x0lO

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Access 24 hours. Security.
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Subscription Rate
$30.00 per year:
$16.00 six month
Outside Trade Ae
$30.00 per year:
$1 6f0 six mnnlh


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Virginia Daugherty
Kathi Bennett


Business & Service Directory-


Automotive Building Supply Home Repair Home Repair,
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Brakes,*Engine 964-6078 Additions Home Repairs
Timing Belts & More!*A disH
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Call to schedule an 10567 US 301 Secendary Melal Available
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appointment Travis Rogers 352-260-8005 90 36 81
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Union Country Time#
USPS648-200
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
e in Trade Area Editor: Lindsey Kirkland
Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
o Don Sams
is Darlene Douglass
a: Typesetting: Joalyce Graham


I I I


Va.
Is








Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES Dec. 14, 2006


Lake Butler Christmas parade larger than ever


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
The city of Lake Butler's
Christmas parade might soon
be larger than the city itself.
City Manager Richard Tillis
said in Monday night's
commission meeting that the
parade had more than 60
entries this year, ranging from
floats to motorcycles to the
high school band and even
horses decorated with lights
from the Union County Riding
Club.
There were a total of 26
floats adorned with lights and
decorations and Christmas-
themed items that were all
trying to reflect the parade
theme, "Celebrating a
Hometown Christmas."
Floats fell into two
categories, commercial and
nonprofit, and were judged by
Jerry Blalock, Chris
Sutherland and Paola
Salvadore.
The winners in the
commercial category were
Hendricks Turf, first place,
Community State Bank,


second place, and the Lake
Butler Farm Center, third
place.
In the nonprofit category,
the first-place award went to
the Rotary Club of Lake
Butler. Second place was
awarded to the First Baptist
Church. RMC and the city of
Lake Butler tied for third
place.
After the parade, city
commissioners LeRoy Stalvey,
Fletcher Meyers, Ray
Crawford, Vice Mayor
Brantley Crawford and Mayor
Jimmy Beasley gathered with
Tillis and several hundred
members of the community for
a tree-lighting ceremony
outside of Lake Butler's
community center.
A large tree decorated in the
park was lit in honor of the
military personnel who are
serving overseas. A smaller
palm tree was lit in blue lights
in recognition of law
enforcement officers who had
died in the line of duty.


The city prepared
approximately 300 bags of
candy, with some of the bags
containing certificates for 51
free bicycles and 27 helmets.
Tom Jenkins Electric
donated 25 of the bikes, and
the city commissioners,
manger, attorney, employees
and their families donated the
other 26.
The Union County Health
Department donated 25
helmets, and the Union County
Sheriffs Office donated two
more.
Not all bags of candy were
passed out, so not all bicycles
were given away. The extra
bicycles and helmets were
donated to the Toys for Kids
program.
At the end of the night, a
fireworks show lit up the sky
for all to enjoy.
Although cold weather may
have stopped some people
from attending, Tillis said he
was happy with the way tho
event turned out, and it seemed
to be getting larger every year.


Riding the Lake Butler Farm Center float were Callie Eldridge, Wyatt Eldridge,
Billy Eldridge, Dylan Bass, Blake Bass, Chelsea Williams and Ben Williams. With
real smoke coming out of the fireplace, the float won third place in the commercial
category.


(L-R) Rafael Sanchez, Rosamaria Sanchez and Timmy Zukowski all try to stay
warm before the Christmas parade begins. The group rode the Hendricks Turf
float, which won first place in the commercial category.


Florida Relay

becomes

more user

friendly
On 'Tuesday, Nov. 21, the
Florida Public Service
Commission approved a
change to the Florida Relay
Service aimed at making the
calling service more user-


friendly. Relay operators will
now be able to inform the
called party (who can hear)
that a person who is deaf or
hard-of-hearing is calling.
The change should help
reduce the number of calls that
can't be completed because the
hearing person is not familiar
with a relay call. In the past,-
people unfamiliar with how
Relay works would often hang
up when receiving a call from


the Relay operator thinking it
was a solicitor call.
The Public Service
Commission anticipates that
the change will also provide
customers with a more friendly
and warm interaction with
Relay operators.
Florida Relay is a service
that allows a deaf or hard-of-
hearing person to contact a
hearing person through a
specialized operator. A deaf or


hard-of-hearing person uses a
teletype machine'to type and
receive text messages from the
operator while the operator
voices the conversation to the
hearing person.
The specialized telephone
equipment and ring signaling


devices provided through this.
program are loaned to all
qualified permanent residents
at no charge.

TOPS meeting
Start losing weight
today-join TOPS.


Take Off Pounds Sensibly
meets every Thursday at 6:15
p.m. in the fellowship hall of
the First Methodist Church in
Lake Butler. It is on Main
Street across from Mercantile
Bank. Weigh-in starts at 5:45
p.m.
For more information call
(386) 496-2107


Holiday packaging tips from the USPS


With two weeks left before Santa
makes his one-night only appearance,
the United States Postal Service offers
suggestions on taking some of the has-
sle out of mailing this season.
With holiday mail volume expected
to reach 20 billion packages and let-
ters, USPS wants to
make certain that '
packages arrive safely \
and on time. These
simple recommenda-
tions will make a big differ-
ence for consumers.
"The rush of the
season and the
stress many fami-
lies feel during this time of .
year can take some of the fun
out of the holidays," said
Delores Killette, USPS vice
president and consumer advo-
cate. "Following these recommenda-
tions will help make sure that those
gifts you took care in selecting reach
your family and friends op time."

When preparing packages, consider
the following:
* Print addresses clearly.
* Include all address elements
(apartment numbers, directional infor-
mation for streets for example: 123
S. Main St. or 12456 Elm St. N.).
* Include both "to" and "from" infor-
mation on packages-but only on one
side.
* Always use shipping tape. Duct
tape will not be accepted.
* Cushion contents appropriately.
For example, fill glass and fragile hol-
low items, like vases, with newspaper
or packing material to avoid damage
during shipping. When mailing framed
photographs, take the glass out of the
frame and wrap it separately.


Helpful packaging tips include:
* Select a box that is stropg enough
to protect the contents. Leave space
for cushioning inside the carton.
Pack the contents,with
shredded or rolled newspa-
per, bubble wrap, or
Styrofoam peanuts. Plain
air-popped popcorn is also
good for cushioning. It's
inexpensive and environ-
mentally friendly. Pack tightly
to avoid shifting.
Always use tape that is
designed for shipping, such
as pressuire-sensitive tape,
nylonreinforced craft paper
tape, or fiberglas-reinforced,
pressure-sensitive tape. Do
not'use wrapping paper,
---- string, masking tape or
cellophane tape.
* Placing an index card with the
sender's address and recipient's
address inside the package will help
the USPS re-pack boxes that were
improperly wrapped or come apart dur-
ing transporting and processing.
* Packages being mailed using
postage stamps and weighing 16
ounces or more can be left for the let-
ter carrier to pick up, but cannot be
deposited into a blue street collection
box.


MAIL-BY DATES


Dec. 18

Dec. 20


First-Class Mail

Priority Mail


Dec. 22-23 Express Mail


MERCANTILE BANK
We take your banking personally.


300 West Main Street, Lake Butler ........ .386-496-9607 606 West Madison Street, Starke ......... .904-964-9696
'Annual Percentage Yield (APY) is accurate as of date of publication. Rates subject to change after the account is opened. Balances
SO.00-54.999 00 earn 0.00% APY. Balances $4.999.01-S24,999.00 earn 1.90% APY. Balances greater than $24.999 earn 4.50% APY. Fees
may reduce earnings Transaction limitations apply. Minimum opening deposit is 100. To open an Elite Business Money Market account, a
Business Checking account is required. Offer good only for new accounts opened with funds not previously on deposit with Mercantile Bank.
Member FDIC.


Dressed for the cold weather, Janis Peterson rode the Rotary float, which won
first place in the nonprofit category. Peterson's husband, Art, drove the float.







4, 2006 uvmuN COUNi ..A -S Page 5A



II Band performs Christmas concert to full house


jazz and symphonic bands.


Legislators

here Dec. 19
Rep A.'ron Bejn and Sen.
Stee O)elthich announce that
the date for the Union County
organizational meeting and
general legislative hearing will
be Tuesday Dec 19, at 11
a m in the Union County
Courthouse commission
meeting room The delegation
\\ill hear public testimony on
general issues. local bills and
requests for .appropriations.
Anyone wishing information
on the procedures to file a
local bill. or to be placed on
the agenda. please call Bean's
office at 9041 491-3664.


Dawn Selbe helps her daughter Emily, 3, pick out a
bicycle that she won in the candy the city of Lake
Butler passed out after the Christmas parade.
Sisters Samantha and Allison also got bicycles with
the help of their dad, Clifford.


W& can often do more for
other men by correcting our


FRIENDS
Continued from p. 1A

member Josie Hendficks likes
to refer to the group-a chance
to exchange stories and catch
up on what is going on in each
other's lives and the
community.
Whether its who is sick and
needs to be on a prayer list or
whose grandchild performed in
the ballet last weekend, these
women cover it all.
With the senior member
being 88 years old, club
President Joyce Biddox said
they all come from a variety of
backgrounds and cai ;rs as
well. One woked *or an
airline, and another was a
nurse.
At their December meeting,
the women exchanged gifts


own faults than by trying to
correct theirs.
-Francois Fenelon


and stories about their
funniest/most memorable
Christmas.
Members of The Friendship
Club also donated items for
Toys for Kids.
. Beside the monthly meeting,
the group also goes on a trip
once a month. Trips have
included Fernandina Beach,
Cedar Key and other scenic
places.
"We just have a fun time,"
said member Adelaide
Saunders.
The Friendship Club
members are Saunders,
Biddox, Grace Muzzy
(secretary/treasurer), Beasley,
Geri Bloodsworth, Vivian
Langston, Sarah Malone, Ann
Hendricks, Margie Kent,
Martha Walker, Betty Emrick,
Josie Hendricks and Janet
Breman.


TAX DEED #63-2006-TD-0004
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that
The Bradford Telegraph, the
holders) ol the following certificate
has tiled said certificate for a tax
deed to be issued thereon. The
certificate number and year of
issuance, the description of the
property, and the names in which it
was assessed are as follows:
CERTIFICATE#: 193
YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2000
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
31-05-20-20-008-0040-0
The East 1/2 of the South 1/2 of Block
8, Townsend's Addition to the City of
Lake Butler, according to the.plat
thereof recorded in the Plat Book 1,
Page 8, public records of Union
County, Florida, LESS AND
EXCEPT tlhe North 21 feet of the
above described property.
NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
Atlantic Mortgage & Investment
Corporation. Said property being in
the County of Union, State of Florida.
Unless such certificate shall be
redeemed according to the law the
property described in such certificate
will be sold to the highest bidder in
the Courthouse lobby at 11:00 a.m.,
the 11th day of January, 2007. Dated
this 29th day of November, 2006.
REGINA H. PARRISH
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
UNION COUNTY, FLORIDA
Persons with disabilities requesting
reasonable accommodations to
participate in this proceeding should
contact (386) 496-3711.
12/7 4tchg. 12/28
PUBLIC AUCTION
The Lake Butler Ministorage is
having an auction sale on Saturday,
December 16, 2006 at 10:00 a.m. at
1170 SW 6th St. Lake Butler, in front
of the yellow apartments HWY 121.
Pursuant to Statutes Chapter 83 of
the Self Storage Facility Act of the
state of Florida the following units
will be foreclosed:
James Cribbs,unit #30, $164.16
Kelly Dukes, unit #5, $110.66
George Green, unit #36, $256
Eddie Jackson, unit #18&19, $174
Deidra Oliver, unit #14, $130
Regina Randolph, unit #35, $174
12/7 2tchg. 12/14
PUBLIC AUCTION
The Union County Housing Authority,
will receive sealed bids on the
following vehicle's:
1.1993 Ford F-150 .
2.1997 Dodge PU
3.1997 GMC PU
The vehicles may be in inspected at
500 S.W. 8th Street between the
hours of 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. daily. The
sealed bids are due Dec. 22, 2006, by
1 p.m. The sealed bids will be
opened at this time. The bids can be
made on each of the trucks, two of
the trucks or all three of the trucks.
The Housing Authority reserves the
right to reject any and all bids.
12/72tchg. 12/14
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
REGISTER FICTITIOUS
NAME
PURSUANT TO SECTION 865.09,
Florida Statutes, notice is hereby
given that the undersigned, Gorilla
Bed, Inc., SW 111th Ct. (Rte. 2, Box
654), Lake Butler, FL 32054, sole
owner, doing business under the firm
name of: Bizzizz.com Auto Brokers,
SW 111th Ct. (Rte. 2, Box 654), Lake
Butler, FL 32054, intends to register
said fictitious name under the
aforesaid statute.
Dated this 8th day of December,
2006, in Union County.
12/14 ltpd.


Sons of

Confederate

Vets to meet

Dec. 14
The Sons of Confederate
Veterans, Camp 1463 Battle of
Olustee, meets today, Dec. 14,
at 7 p.m. at the Lake City-
Columbia County Historical
Museum in Lake City.
The museum is located at
157 S.E. Hernando Ave.
The meeting is open to the
public, and everyone is
welcome. Individuals who
have Confederate ancestors or
believe they do .are encouraged
to attend to see what the SCV
has to offer.
Individuals who do not have
Confederate ancestors, but are
interested in the study of
history and the Civil War
should also attend.
Contact Camp Adjutant E.J.
Stanley at spectorl@alltel.net
for further information.


Katie Williams plays her French horn during a
performance of Sleigh Ride.


Bradley Norcross watches director Kelly Dorsey as
......... he pJys at thq Christmas concert on Dec, 7 ,





S DECEMBER





all (is


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Fellowes 7-outlet
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Panasonic RN-505,
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Panasonic 2-Line
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Panasonic RN-2021,
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Fellowes Confetti Cut
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Confetti Cuts, 9" Throat, Accepts letter and Legal;
Credit Cards, Staples and Paper Clips
Safety Lock, Black/Gray..

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dI I_ _





THE OFFICE SHOP
W J ., J. .


(904) 964-5764
FAX: (904) 964-6905


m k .u v w I-.^^^.,

20-Vears periefce 110 W. Call St.
ON ALL OFFICEta rke
MACHINE REPAIRS 'Art for illustration purposes only. Star ke


Tiny Miss Strawberry Princess Natalie Clark gives
her best smile at the Lake Butler Christmas Parade
Dec. 8.


Union County High School band director Kelly
Dorsey and Lake Butler Middle School band director
Dirk Schmidt take a bow after the band concert last
Thursday. The LBMS beginning and symphonic
bands played at the concert with the high school's


Electronic LI
Typewriter bW ier
GX-750, 9" typing width, 96 character
keyboard, view mode, auto. carriage return,
paper support doubles as cover, automatic


correction system and more.

$149.99


At the December meeting of the Friendship Club,
Ann Hendricks (left) reads the story of Christmas
from Luke in the Bible, while Grace Muzzy listens.


I I I I _I


m


I.







Page o b UNION COu. ...io .,- o

The Union County High School student-produced

newspaper of the Agriculture Communications class


print


1000 S. Lake Ave., Lake Butler, Florida 32054


December 2006


Volume 2, Issue 2


A successful

day at sub-

districts

BY ELLIOT WILLIS
Paw Print Staff Writer
Bradford County hosted the
FFA District IV Sub-District I
contest On Dec. 5. Lake Butler
Senior FFA chapter took part
in this competition and shined!
Taking home four first place
awards and one second place,
the members and advisers were
very pleased.
The parliamentary procedure
team won first place at the
meet. The chairman was senior
Kaleb Clyatt. He was joined by
team secretary Lillie
Emmelhainz, a junior. Other
team members were Aaron
Dukes (I1th grade), Celeste
Wilson (12), Caleb Williams
(11), Zach Sweat (11), Clint
Williams (10) and Lauren
Tomlinson (9).
Another competition was the
creed speaking event.
Competitors in this
competition were responsible


Tiger Request
Live
WUCR 107.9FM's
newest show is
hosted by high
school students

BY JAMI MOBLEY and
ELLIOT WILLIS
Paw Print Staff Writer
The local radio station,
WUCR 107.9FM is now the
home of Tiger Request Live,
known simply as TRL.
TRL is a two-hour request
show where listeners call in
from 5 to 7 p.m. every
Tuesday and let the hosts, Ellie
and James, know what they
want to hear.
The show began at the start'
of the school year as a class
assignment with four
members: Billy Eagleston,
Clinton Vaughn, Jami Mobley
and Elliot Willis. Every
Monday through Thursday,
those four students aired a live
morning show called "The
Morning Report." The. show
was a success.
However, when the nine
weeks ended, two of the
'members were not'quite ready
to go off air.
Paul Lewis, head of WUCR,
had an idea of a two-hour
request show. Students from
Union County could feel
welcome to call in and.request
songs that they enjoy,
Being very eager to get back
on air, Mobley and Willis soon
became Ellie and James. TRL
began airing every Tuesday
from 3 to 5 p.m.
When the calls slowly
dwindled down to nothing, the
hosts became discouraged.
That is when Ellie and
James presented Lewis with a
new idea. The hosts thought


W, Tiger



Lake Butler Elementary
SSchool names Tiger Cubs,
each week based on good
behavior, grades or on ia
child's improvement in eilthhr
of these two areas.
Students who received this
award on. Friday, Dec. 8,
were:
Blake Harrell
Kenlecy Nobles
Michael Crawford
Lacce Ellis
Ashley Nava
laelen Watkins
Witt Thomas
Emma Sullivan
Kamcrun Scay
Tamcka Holton
Olivia Davis
Cassic Tomlinson'
.lamari Williams
Kaylee Molchan
Ni kia Morgan
Alley Drawdy
Narro Walker
Ashley Harris
Patyon Westfall-Jones


-1'p


0~-~,~
be
ir
x, (I)
S...,
,I~;W~b
i~Z* I ~.-2' rA. ~










Ii.


Scott Dicks (left) and Austin Thomas competed in
the tractor driving competition. The contest ,
comprises a written exam and a driving test.


for memorizing the FFA
Creed, reciting it in front of a
table of judges, and then
answering questions asked by
the judges regarding the creed
and its history.


that if they moved the show
time to 5 to 7 p.m.,, more
listeners could call in.
With a new time, the hosts
said the new show will be jam
packed with trivia games and
lots of prizes for lucky callers.
Since the show has had its new
time, the calls have increased
by 200 percent.
Ellie and James also. are in
the process of putting together
new ideas for marketing the
station and the show.
Every Tuesday from 5, to 7
p.m., tune into WUCR
107.9FM for Tiger Request
Live, with your hosts, Ellie
and James.
To call in requests, dial
(386) 496-3784.

Curiosity is one of the most
permanent and certain
characteristics of a vigorous
intellect.
-Samuel Johnson


Calvary
Temple COG

to have
holiday play
Calvary Temple Church of
God, S.R. 121, in Raiford,
will have a Christmas play on
Sunday, Dec. 17, beginning at
6 p.m.
Regular weekly services
include: Sunday school at 9:45
a.m., Sunday morning worship
at 11. a.m., Wednesday evening
services at 7:30 p.m. and
Sunday evening services at 6
p.m.
The public is invited to the
play as well as all other
services.
Call (904) 782-322, for
information.


Cubs


Raymond Burch
Jordan Gore
Leon Watkins
Kaiden Romrcll
Chad Sanders
Taylor Pate
Taylor Bennelictld
Robert Quince
Josh Smith
Christine Maybery
Ryan Broughton
Raven Givens
Justin Gates
Chase Curtis
Victoria VanVactor
Connor Vineyard
Nia Alexander
Parker Hodgson
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.


The lucky competitor this
year was a freshman, Jenna
Driggers. She took home the
first place ribbon.
Caleb Williams was the
member involved in Prepared
Public Speaking. This
competition entails delivering
a six- to eight-minute speech,
along with five minutes of
follow-up questions from the
judges. Williams took the first
place prize for his speech
regarding the aquaculture
industry.
Another competition was
Tractor Driving. As easy as it
may seem, participants in this
competition must first pass a
written exam before they even
think about climbing onto a
tractor.
. After that, the competitors
must weave through a narrow
course with their tractor and
trailer. Taking home the first

The only kind of dignity
which is genuine is that
which is not diminished by


Members of the Lake Butler Senior FFA Chapter's parliamentary procedure team
are (front, I-r) Lauren Tomlinson, Lillie Emmelhainz, Kaleb Clyatt, Celeste Wilson,
(back) Clint Williams, Caleb Williams, Zach Sweat and Aaron Dukes.


place award this year was
senior Austin Thomas. Scott
Dicks, freshman, .was also a
member of this winning event.
Last but not least, Emily
Brown, a freshman, took part
in Extemporaneous Public
Speaking. In this competition,
participants draw a topic and
are allotted 30 minutes to
prepare a four- to six-minute
speech.
Brown was also responsible
for answering follow-up
questions b.y the judges after
her delivery. She took home
second place.

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With these credentials, Lake
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competition being hosted by


Union County (This is due to
the fact that Kaleb Clyatt is the
District president) on Jan. 18,
2007.


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Section B: Thursday, Dec. 14, 2006





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



Documentary subject, director have local ties


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Jon Owensby, the grandson
of the late Aileen Alvarez, a
longtime Starke resident, is the
subject of a documentary,
which will air this Sunday,
Dec. 17, at 12:30 p.m. on
WJCT-Channel 7.
Owensby, who was 40 when
the documentary, "The
Teachings of Jon," was made,
has Down syndrome. The
documentary offers a glimpse
into his life and the effect he
has had on his family: parents
Dr. Norman and Lou
Owensby, brother Charlton'
Owensby and sisters Jennice
Owensby Hatcher and Jennifer
Owensby.
The documentary is directed
by Jennifer Owensby. She has
a bachelor's degree in
journalism from the University
of North Carolina and worked
as a personal assistant to actors
in Hollywood for nine years.
"The Teachings of Jon" is her
directorial debut.
The documentary's title


Starke Police
to shop
with children
The Starke Police
Department will host the
second annual "Shop With a
Cop" on Friday, Dec. 15 at 9
a.m. at Wal-Mart Super Center
on U.S. 301 south.
This year 29 children from
the five elementary schools in
Bradford and -Bradford Middle
School will be shopping. The
children are selected by the
school based on the need,
academics and behavior.
"The event not only
promotes relationships
between the children and cops
but also provides a special
opportunity for the cops to
opien their hearts tb"'the
children of the community,"
Chief Gordon Smith said.
"We owe thanks to Wal-Mart
and manager Brian Jackson,
McDonalds and owner Mike
Potapow, State Farm Insurance
-and owner Elbert Southall,
CLU, Dr. Francine, ,C&M
---Yariety, Robert Gomez, James
F. and'Janet Larson and Harbor
& Associates Ins. of
Gainesville LLC,"Lt. Barry
Warren said.


Check out
clubs before
signing on the
dotted line
Florida Agriculture and
Consumer Services
Commissioner Charles H.
.Bronson is reminding Florida
residents to-check_out health
clubs before signing any
contracts or all they might end
up losing is money.
Getting in shape is one of
the top New Year's resolutions
and many people may be
considering buying a gym
. membership for a 'loved one
over the holiday. But Bronson
urges consumers to do their
homework and not assume they
can cancel a contract if they
simply change their minds
about attending a club.
"A gym membership is a
great gift, but it is an
investment and buyers should
be sure that it is a gift the
recipient will use before they
invest the money," Bronson
said. "Health club contracts are
legally binding like any other
contract and require some
thought and investigation."
The Florida Departmrent of
Agriculture and Consumer
Services administers the Health
SStudio Law, which provides
consumers with some rights
but also spells out their
responsibilities. Health clubs
are required to register with the
department's Division of
Consumer Services and many
must also post a bond that can
be used to repay members if
the facility goes out of
business. The refunds are
provided in cases where
members pay. prepaid
memberships.
In fiscal year 2005-06, the
department registered 1,948 '
See CLUBS, p.7B


reflects how living with Jon
has been a learning experience
for his family. He cannot talk
and may have an IQ of only
20, but he has taught his


family the important lesson of
how to love, according to his.
sister' Jennifer's words on the
We b site
www.teachingsofjon.com.


"Although Jon may never
accomplish much in this
world, he has an important
purpose here ... not
necessarily to learn, but to


teach," Jennifer Owensby said
on the Web site.
Jon Owensby currently lives
in North Carolina with his
parents.


For more information on this
documentary or possible future
airings on WJCT, visit
www.teachingsofjon.com or
www.wjct.org.


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Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Dec. 14, 2006


OBITUARIES


Gilbert G. Nelson

Gilbert Nelson
STARKE Gilbert G. Nelson
84, of Starke died Dec. 12, 2006.
Born in Rockford, Ill., Mr.
Nelson moved to Starke in 1967.
He served in the U.S. Marine
Corps during World War II and
taught at the University of
Florida. He was a member of
Bradford Lodge 35, where he
served as Worshipful Master in
1982. He was also a member of
Lawtey York Rite and Morocco
Temple in Jacksonville. He was a
member of the Black Camel Fund
and was a life member of the
----Mafiiie Corps Association, the
Marine League- and the
Guadalcanal Campaign Veterans.
He was a member of the AAAS
History and Philosophy Prime
Section of Science and St. Mark's
Episcopal Church.
Mr. Nelson is survived by: his
wife, Carolyn Nelson of Starke;
two daughters, Catherine Altman
of White Springs and Connie
McDaniel of Charleston, S.C.; a
son, Randy Modling of
Jacksonville; four grandchildren
and two great-grandchildren. He
was preceded in death by his first
wife, Sally Nelson.
Funeral services for Mr.
Nelson will be conducted at 10
h.m., on Friday, Dec. 15, 2006,
in the chapel of Archie Tanner
Funeral Home with the Rev.
Dennis O'Neill officiating.
Graveside services will follow at
2:30 p.m. at Florida National
Cemetery in Bushnell with:
military honors.
The family will receive friends
on' Thursday, Dec. 14,. 2006,
from 6-8 p.m.

Raymond Eaves
STARKE Raymond Eaves,
51, of Starke died Monday, Dec.
11, 2006, at his residence
following a brief illness.
Born in Starke on Nov. 23,
1955, Mr. Eaves was a lifelong
resident of Bradford County. He
was a disabled crane operator for
Gilman Paper Company and was
of the Baptist faith.
:Mr. Eaves is survived by: a
daughter, Staci Eaves of Lake
Butler; two sons, Kevin Eaves of
Starke and Justin Eaves of Lake
Butler; two sisters, Virginia
Reames of Starke and Jewell
Manning of Lawtey; two
brothers, Jack. Eaves of
Florahome and Donald Eaves of
Tennessee; and four
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr. Eaves
will be held at 1 p.m., on Friday,
Dec. 15, 2006, in the DeWitt C.
Jones Chapel in Starke. Private
interment will be at a later date.

Lacy Harvey
STARKE Lacy Dewey Harvey,
66, of Starke died Sunday, Dec.
10, 2006, at Shands Lake Shore
in Lake City.
Born in Macclenny, Mr.
Harvey was raised in Starke and
was a truck driver. He was of the
Baptist faith.
Mr. Harvey is survived by; a
son, Lacy Henry Harvey Jr. of
Lawtey; two daughters, Sharon
Harvey and Mary Janie Harvey,
both of Starke; a brother, Curtis
Harvey of Raiford; a sister,
Cathrine Waters of Macclenny;
and eight grandchildren. He was
preceded in death by his wife,
Mary Kathrine Harvey.


Funeral services for Mr.
Harvey were Dec. 13, 2006, at
Pine Level Baptist Church with
the Rev. Terry Williamson
officiating. Burial followed in
Santa Fe Cemetery under the care
of Archie Tanner Funeral Home
of Starke.

Gerald Herzig
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Gerald
Edward Herzig Sr., 96, of
Keystone Heights died Sunday,
Dec. 10, 2006, at his residence
following a brief illness.
Born in Pitts Field, Mass., on
Nov. 11, 1910, Mr. Herzig
moved to Keystone in 1992 from
Deland. He was a member of
Layman's Home Missionary
Movement and was a toolmaker
for Pratt and Whitney Aircraft
Co. in East Hartford, Conn.
Mr. Herzig is survived by: his
wife of 15 years, May DeMaggio
of Keystone Heights; children,
Barbara Hoague and Richard
Herzig; four brothers, Elmer
Herzig, Lester Herzig, Robert
Herzig and Ralph Herzig; several
grandchildren and many great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr. Herzig
will be held at 10 a.m. on Friday,
Dec. 15, 2006, in the DeWitt C.-
Jones Chapel in Keystone
Heights with pastor Don Lewis
conducting the services.
Interment will follow in
Keystone Heights Cemetery.
Viewing will be Thursday,
Dec. 14, 2006, from 5-7 p.m., at
the funeral home.

Katie Howard
STARKE Katie Hodge
Howard, 83, of Starke died
Saturday, Dec. 9, 2006, at
Shands Starke following a brief
illness.
Born in St. Ives Cornwall,
England, oni Nov. 7, 1923, Mr.
Howard was a longtime resident
of Bradford County. She was a
homemaker and was of the
Baptist faith.
Mrs. Howard is survived by: a
daughter, Kathy Crawford of
Lawtey; two sons, Michael
Thomas Howard of Starke and
Alvin Brit "Butch" Howard Jr. of
Lawtey; two sisters, Iris Thomas
of Cornwall, and 'Emma Veal of
Whales,. England; six
grandchildren and 12 great-
grandchildren. She was preceded
in death by her husband, Alvin
Brit "A.B." Howard.


tF'uneral services ror ivirs.
Howard were Dec. 12, 2006, in
the DeWitt C. Jones Chapel in
Starke with the Rev. Don Kerce
and the Rev. Jainie Jones
conducting the services.
Interment followed in Rock
Primitive Baptist Church
Cemetery.

Edward Locker
JACKSONVILLE Edward John
Locker, 61, of Jacksonville died
Monday, Dec. 11, 2006, at
Orange Park Medical Center
following an extended illness.
Born in Connecticut, on Jan.
30, 1945, Mr. Locker moved to
Jacksonville 30 years ago from
Miami. He was of the Catholic
faith and was a retired product
manager for Publix in
Jacksonville.
Mr. Locker is survived by: a
daughter, Diane Locker of Carson
City, N.V.; two sons, William
Locker of Las Vegas, Nev. and
Edward John Locker Jr. of Carson
City, Nev.; two sisters, Jane
Honn of Starke and Glenda
Timmerman of Little Rock, Ark.;
a brother, Gerald Locker Jr. of
Arizona; the mother of his
children, Marion Locker of
.Carson City; and three
grandchildren.
Funeral services, for Mr.
Locker will be held at I p.m., on
Thursday, Dec. 14, 2006, in the
DeWitt C. Jones Chapel in
Starke with the Rev. Charles
Warren conducting the services.
Interment will follow in Crosby
Lake Cemetery.
The family will receive friends
at the funeral home on
Wednesday, Dec. 13, 2006, at 7
p.m.

Francis Tulino
LAWTEY-- Francis Patrick
"Frank" Tulino, 55, of'Lawtey
died suddenly on Saturday, 'Dec.
9, 2006, at Shands UF in'
Gainesville.
Born in Newark, N.J., on July
15, 1951, Mr. Tulino worked as a
sergeant at New River West
Correctional Institution. He was
of the Catholic faith and was a
member of the Moose Lodge in
Macclenny.
Mr. Tulino is survived by: his
wife, Alma Prevatt Tulino of
Lawtey; a daughter, Margie
Menasco of Lake City; two sons,
Jason F. Tulino of Stockholm,
N.J. and Chuck Gemelli of


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Funeral services for Mr. Tulino
were Dec. 12, 2006, in the
DeWitt C. Jones Chapel ,in
Starke with the Rev. Lester
Austin conducting the services.
Interment followed in Lawtey
Cemetery.

Lanette Starling
STARKE Lanette Shiela
Starling, 36. of Starke died
Saturday, Dec. 9, 2006, at
Shands UF in Gainesville.
Born in Jacksonville, Mrs.
Starling was a lifelong resident
of Starke and was formerly
employed with SMI Joist and
Whispering Pines Nursing
- Home. She was a member of Pine,
Level Baptist Church.
Mrs. Starling is survived by:
three sons, Chase Benjamin
Smith Starling of Starke, David
Michael Skinds of Monticello
and Morgan Nicole Skinds of
Monticello; her mother and
father, Bridgett and Joseph Earl
Starling I of Starke; a sister,
Catherine Diane Starling of
Gainesville; a brother, Joseph
Earl Starling II of Starke; and her
paternal grandparents, V.L. and
Gennell Starling of Starke;
Graveside services for Mrs.
Starling were Dec. 13, 2006, at
Evergreen Cemetery with the
Rev. Joe Lee officiating and the
Rev. Terry Williamson
assisting. Interment followed
under the care of Archie Tanner
Funeral Home of Starke.


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ORANGE SPRINGS Glyndon
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Springs died Thursday, Dec. 7,
2006, at Shands Starke
following an extended illness.
Born in Jacksonville on May
25, 1930, Mr. Williams was a
tile installer and was of the
Baptist faith.
Mr. Williams is survived by:
two daughters, Glynda Williams
of Jacksonville and Diana
Tillman of Starke; a son,
Glyndon D. Williams Jr. of
Orange Springs; a stepson, Bill
Fletcher of Starke; a brother,
Jimmy Williams of Tampa;
seven grandchildren and eight
great-grandchldren.
Memorial services for Mr.
Williams will be held at 1 p.m.
on Saturday, Dec. 16, 2006, in
the DeWitt C. Jones Chapel in
Starke. Private interment will
follow at a later date.


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Obituaries
policy
The obituaries on this page
are considered news and are
published free of charge by
the Bradford County
Telegraph.
Obituaries are submitted by
funeral homes and may be
edited for style, space and
policy.
Please contact the funeral
home if published
information is incorrect.
A 1-col. photo may be
included with obituary for
$12.
Memorials and cards of
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Dec. 14, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


- ,OBITUARIES


Home Sweet Home Animal Rescue Inc. consists of
(from left) Sherry, Jimmy and Crystal Ritchie. Puppies
Shakira (held by Sherry) and Demon seem to have
found their home sweet home.



Animals make

home 'sweet' for

Ritchie family

BY CLIFF SMELLEY and animals, and trying to find
BYCI SMELL homes for them and taking
Telegraph Staff Writer care of them."
Home sweet home, as far as He's still finding homes for
the Ritchie family is them. Crystal said she saw a
concerned, would be one that need in Bradford County for
includes animals-anything an animal rescue. Home Sweet
from mice to horses. Home has been in operation
Jimmy and Sherry Ritchie, for approximately a year and
and their daughter, Crystal, are recently became a nonprofit
still working toward that. They organization..
have dogs only because of It is the Ritchies' desire that
space limitations, though the any animal they pick up will
-number of dogs they have tops live a full life, if possible.
90. People may adopt animals
The Starke tamili loves from them, but if an animal
animals,.,which prompted 15- does not get adopted, it will
year-old Crystal to start Home remain with the Ritchies.
Sweet Home Animal Rescue "We're non-kill, so they're
Inc. going to stay with us," Jimmy
"I've always been around said.
,(animals),,since I was born," Their love for animals is so
Crystal said. "I've always had great, that it is hard for the
dogs, cats, birds, everything." Ritchies 'to part ways with one
Hers has been the kind of of their dogs, even though it
Childhood her parents may be going to a good home.
experienced. "Every time we adopt one
"Growing up, my father out, we'll cry," Sherry said.
always brought. home stray "We cry like a baby. We get so
animals, just about any kind of attached to them."
Wtray animal," Sherry said. "I IAnd, yes, all 94 dogs they
even had a pet possum." currently possess have names.
.Jimmy-"said"'hris love -orf -, -"Sonmer ies we don't
a 9lf.' ~H9O ,a back,.c..3..-....:
wa-a' iie-boy finding-birds--"-" "aS HOME, p.6B

NOTICE
THE NEW TELEPHONE NUMBER
FOR THE BRADFORD COUNTY
COURTHOUSE IS:
(904) 966-6280
(904) 964 6980 is NO LONGER IN SERVICE


Sgt. Marco L. Miller

Marco Miller
An Army special operations
soldier stationed at Camp
Blanding. Fla.. died on Dec. 5.
in Landstuhl. Germany, from
wounds received in Iraq while
deployed in support of combat
operations as part of Operation
Iraqi Freedom.
Sgt. Marco L. Miller. 36. a
combat cameraman assigned
to the 3rd Battalion Support
Company. 20th Special Forces
Group (Airborne), died from
wounds sustained during a
mortar attack in the vicinity of
Taji. Iraq.
Miller was born in Warren,
Ohio. and lived most recently
in Longwood. Fla. He enlisted
in the Army in November
1990 as a chemical operations
specialist and left the service
in 1994. Following the events
of Sept. 11. 2001. he enlisted
in the Florida National Guard
as a decontamination specialist
assigned to 3rd Bn.. 20th SFG.
(A) in January 2002.
Miller was mobilized in May
2006 and deployed in support
of Operation Iraqi Freedom in
August 2006.
Miller's awards and
decorations include the
Army Reserve Components
Achievement Medal. National
Defense Service Medal.
Southwest Asia Service Medal
with Bronze Service Star. Iraq
Campaign Medal. Global War
on Terrorism Expeditionary
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Service Medal. Armed Forces
Reserve Medal with "M"
device. Army Service Ribbon.
Overseas Service Ribbon and
Parachutist Badge.
Miller is.- survived by his
mother Renee Miller of Warren.
Ohio. and brother Demond
Miller of Fern Park. Fla.


.. .


'I
t



"


Hazel "Vickie" Jones

In Loving Memory
of
Hazel "Vickie" Jones
Aug. 19, 1923 Dec. 12, 2004
Dear Mama, the tree is up, the
presents are wrapped and the
coffee is ready. All of the
memories of Christmas's Past will
be relieved as our family gathers
on your porch to celebrate the
season. '
The only thing missing is our
Mama, Granny and Great Nanny.
Our hearts will be heavy in the
beginning as we miss your loving
smile, but as we all share our
memories of all the wonderfid
Christmas's you shared with us we
will smile and remember how
blessed our family was to have
you. ,
The last two years have seen many
changes in our family. A new great
grandson has arrived and
explored every inch of Cracker
Six. In the mix of the change some
things will remain the sate, the
love offamily.
Thank you, Momn, for teaching us
to love each other and for loving
tus even when we were unlovable.
A wise woman once told me the
only possession we have that no
one can take away is our
memories. We love you as much .
today as we did yesterday and wfll
tomorrow
Your very blessed family,
Wayne, Kathy, George, Brenda,
Doug, Timnmy, Apryl, Shane, Chris,
Daniel, Sabina, Dawson, Shay,
Savannah, Madison,
Wyatt and Sidney,


In Memory

SIn Loving Memory

Leaton V Morgan III
*1949 2006
4 l ( Around the Christmas table
there s an empty chair this year.
The precious smile is missing of
someone we still hold dear:
And yet our hearts are hopefid,
though the season is bittersweet.
Because we know the one we love
P has filled another seat.
S. For another banquet table
abounds with joy and love.
For those who have made the
journey to be with the Lord above.
"Though you 're spending
Leaton V. Morgan III Christmas with lesss this yeai;
we miss you and love you so
much."
Dad and Mother







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* Auto Accidents
* Work Injuries
* Headaches
* Neck and Back Pain


Dr. Virgil A. Berry
CrIiROPRACTIC


Call Pr. Berry PHYSICIAN
Serving the Area For 18 Years


601 E. Call St.
Hwy. 230, Starke


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INTEREST FREE PROMOTIONAL PLANS WHEN YOU USE YOUR PREFERRED CREDIT CARD ISSUED BY WFNNB. FINANCE CHARGES ARE DEFERRED FOR PROMOTIONAL
CREDIT PLAN PURCHASES AND THEN ACCRUE FROM THE DATE OF PURCHASE THROUGH AND INCLUDING THE LAST DAY OF THE PROMOTIONAL PERIOD IF THE PURCHASE
AMOUNT IS NOT PAID IN FULL BY THE PROMOTIONAL PERIOD END DATE (12 MONTHS FROM DATE OF PURCHASE FOR TOTAL PURCHASES ABOVE $500). PAYMENTS ARE
REQUIRED DURING THE PROMOTIONAL PERIOD. IF THE PROMOTIONAL CREDIT PLAN IS NOT PAID IN FULL BEFORE THE PROMOTIONAL PERIOD ENDS, THE REMAINING
BALANCE, INCLUDING THE ACCRUED FINANCE CHARGES WILL BE INCLUDED IN YOUR REGULAR REVOLVING BALANCE AND REGULAR CREDIT TERMS WILL APPLY. AS OF
NOVEMBER 1, 2006 ACCOUNTS ARE SUBJECT TO AN APR OF 24.96%, THIS RATE MAY VARY. MINIMUM FINANCE CHARGE OF $1.00 BASED ON AVERAGE DAILY
BALANCE. SUBJECT TO CREDIT APPROVAL.
*DISCOUNTS RANGE FROM 30% TO 50% AND EXCLUDE DIAMOND SOLITAIRE RINGS. *ADDITIONAL DISCOUNTS EXCLUDE REMOUNTS,
SPECIAL ORDERS, REPAIRS AND LOOSE DIAMONDS. PRICE SHOWN REFLECT SAVINGS. MERCHANDISE SUBJECTTO STOCK ON HAND. NO RAIN
CHECKS. NO SPECIAL ORDERS. NO LAYAWAYS. NO HOLDS. TYPOGRAPHIC ERRORS ARE SUBJECTTO CORRECTION. CTW: APPROXIMATE TOTAL
WEIGHT OF ALL DIAMONDS IN EACH SETTING UNLESS NOTED REFER TO THE FOLLOWING FOR SIZE RANGES APPROPRIATE TO EACH CARAT
WEIGHT LISTING. 1/2 CARAT .46-.58. SALE VALID 12/14/2006 THROUGH 12/16/2006.


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Editorial/Opinion

Thursday, Dec..14, 2006 Page 4B


We've reviewed the decline of row-crop
farming in Bradford Count\ and the expansion
of the corrections industry in North Central
Florida, which continued building statewide
until it now has a facility in all but two of
Florida's 67 counties.
While losing its agricultural base, Bradford
County felt the impact of an expanding prison
system and the rapid growth of pine trees for
wood pulp and saw logs.
The changing economy affected urban
and rural areas throughout North Florida.
exemplified by the closing of the Gainesville
Livestock Market several years ago. The market
was a landmark, serving livestock buyers and
sellers for decades before falling victim to the
changing economy. Corn, the staple commodity
for running livestock, is no longer grown in
quantity in North Central Florida.
Ten years earlier Starke had seen its booming
economy, based on Camp Blanding's operations
and employment, come crashing down as
military operations ceased and the inflated
population moved away. A popular song in the
mid-1950s asked, "How you gonna keep them
down on the farm after they've seen Berlin?"
It proved to be more prophetic than long-term
planners anticipated, and while veterans bought
farmland through veteran's benefit programs,
former GIs in this area by and large abandoned
row-cropping and went on a payroll.
Although Starke's economy declined as Camp
Blanding reduced activity, it didn't tank, and
local business owners and managers reported
good, volumes in 1955 and excellent Christmas
sales. Sales tax for the 1955-56 fiscal year
increased more than 40 percent. In the period
following the war, the demand for new cars
exceeded production for several years and
automotive dealers proliferated. Five new car
dealerships advertised in the Jan. 13, 1956,
Telegraph: Hardy Brothers Motor Company
(Dodge), Andrews Motor Company (Ford),
Simpson-Urquhart Pontiac, McGriff Mercury
Motors and Ratliff Chevrolet Company.
Ratliff was the successor to Torode Chevrolet,
-. which-hladciteY-enfta ITished in 1926. The new
Walgreens building is being built on the former
Torode Chevrolet property.
In' January 1956, the Telegraph carried
stories very much like today concerning local
politics, business activity, news, personal items,
announcements and advertising. Some of today's
issues or similar issues were being raised and
discussed in the community back then,
The retirement of Superintendent L.F.
Chapman from Florida State Prison at Raiford


came at the end of an era in the Florida
correctional system. His tenure of 24 years
pro ided a tightly controlled environment for
inmates, staffed by local men and women


from the prison's main gate. Visiting state
legislators and other dignitaries would stay
several days with the Chapmans, housed on the
second floor of the home. Inmate servants lived


1956: A time of transition


J.E. Godwin and L.F. Chapman in front of the prison superintendent's house.


who shared the philosophy of firmnests'ali'd
punishment, 'which included whippings.
That philosophy existed in jails and prisons
throughout the South, and probably nationwide
during the Chapman era.
Chapman, with flowing white locks, was a
Baptist minister and an eloquent after-dinner
speaker, in constant demand around the state.
As warden of, the state institution, he was
figurehead: Assistant Superintendent .1.G.
Godwin actually supervised the day to day
activities. The state owned superintendent's
home was a three-story frame building across


on the top floor.
Florida had not expanded the prison system
to accommodate thehuge_ influx of inmates,
othierthlYar oTiild a women's prison at Lowell,
since purchasing the Raiford tract, beginning in
1910. The Raiford facility built to house 1,600
inmates now housed 2,500, with 15-16 inmates
to a cell built for four. Conditions were ripe for
an uprising and corrections was fortunate to
keel) the lid on under trying circumstances. In
fact. later that year. in August 1956, there was
a mini-uprising in which one inmate was killed
in quelling the disturbance.


During the war years, Godwin chose a horse
and buggy for his personal use to tour prison
grounds, saving gasoline and releasing a pickup
truck for other purposes.
New bank forms
During the Depression, Starke had three
operating banks, but all three closed, and the
community was without banking facilities for
about nine months. Starke businessmen and
others used the Farmers and Dealers Bank in
Lake Butler during the period since it.managed
to remain open.
In 1956, the Florida Bank at Starke, one
of about 20 DuPont banks, was the financial
institution of Bradford County. State Sen.
Charley E. Johns, a native of Bradford County,
spearheaded a group for the purpose of founding
a new bank in the community.
The group was composed of community
leaders in Starke, with only two from out
of town. They were: Johns, who served as
president; William S. Terry, who served as
cashier; State Sen. S.D. Clark from Monticello;
Pete Brinson from Baldwin-Maxville; Leila
Mundy; Dr. Pete G. Felos; Tom Slade; and
Steve Simmons.
Apparently, discussions of founding a new
bank in Starke had begun prior to January
1956, since a building site had been chosen
on Madison Street, near the intersection of
Madison and Walnut. The deed was clouded,
but Judge George Patten found that Mrs. Nancy
L. Knight was the rightful owner.
The banking group bought the location and
requested bids for the building. The first bids
came in over the amount approved by the
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, or
FDIC, and had to go out for a second time. The
second bid for the building was approved at a
cost of $63,000.
The group sought approval from the state
for the name Community State Bank, but since
that name was already assigned, the name
Community State. Bank of Starke was accepted
and approved.
Several years prior to the founding of the
bank, Johns had been a lending agent for the
Farmers and Merchants Bank of Monticello,
where his friend Clark was president. The two
men had been friends and associates in politics
and business for many years.
In September 1956, FDIC advised the group
that the bank had to open Feb. I, 1957. The
bank met the deadline and will observe its 50th
year in 2007.
By Buster Rahn,
Telegraph Editorialist


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Dec. 14, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


Samantha Hood, Christian Crawford and Tayler Brown look on as Raynell Fields of
the Bradford County Health Department demonstrates proper brushing technique.


A head

start for a

healthy life

A little healthy snacking and
some good advice to go along
with it-that's what first-grade
students at Southside
Elementary School are being
given on a monthly basis as
part of a program through the
Bradford County Health
Department.
Raynell Fields of the
Bradford County Health
Department has been going
into the classrooms and giving
presentations on various
topics. In October, for
example, the topic was fruits
and vegetables, followed by a
presentation on dental hygeine
in November.
Also, students get the
opportunity to taste different
fruits and vegetables, courtesy
of program sponsors Kings
Kountry Produce and
Norman's Roadside Market.


Samantha
Hood, a first-
grader in
Tangelia Bass'
class at
Southside
Elementary
School,
practices using
a toothbrush on
a model.


Caitlyn Walker enjoys a
piece of fruit during the
health demonstration.


I LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Reader
thanks
'awesome
group' of
folks
Dear Editor:
Recently, during a bowl
game hosted by Pop Warher
Football of Keystone Heights,
a fight broke out in a game
between two visiting teams,
Orlando and Jacksonville.
Several adults, children on
both teams, as well as my son,
an innocent bystander who
plays for Keystone Mitey
Mights, were injured.
My son is fine. It scared him
and it scared me, but this letter
is not to focus on the blatant
disregard to good


sportsmanship from both
teams. It is to say thank you to
the Keystone Heights coaches
and volunteers in the Pop
Warner Football program.
They stepped in to separate the
two teams and, when one team
tried to get to the parking lot
to continue the fight, the
coaches formed a human barrier
between the two teams.
The) remained calm though
it all and defused the tempers
until the ambulance and the
police arrived.
Thank you to Tonya Gibbs
and all the coaches and
volunteers, and a special thanks
to coach Aaron Wells for
making sure "LT" was not
injured badly and helping me to
remain calm.
Being a mom and seeing
your son hurt for a senseless
reason was a little unsettling.
Our son has been involved in


all the volunteer sports
programs in Keystone Heights
since he was 4 years old.
We have had nothing but
praises for the volunteers in all
of the programs.
They do something we find
ourselves unable to do. It takes
an extremely special person to
give his or her time to our
sports programs and our
chidiren.- .


This was a terrible incident
that happened out of their
.control, but through it, I
realize how awesome all of the
sports commissioners, coaches,
referees and volunteers are in
all of our programs.
Thank you all, and to the
Pop Warner team. "You are an
awesome group of people!"
Edward and Christine Joyner
S .. Keystone Heights'


* Iq


Jr
-'u-


Raynell Fields (right) uses a model to show Semya
Crumitie and other students what an unhealthy mouth
looks like.


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Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Dec. 14, 2006


HOME
Continued from D. 3B

remember them and we just
say, 'Hey, dog, come here.'
After a while, we'll
remember," Jimmy said.
Each dog has a name and
each dog has a story.
For example, there's Cujo, a
dog whose mange was so bad
the veterinarian the Ritchies
take their dogs to said it would
be best to put it to sleep. The
family could not accept that,
though. The veterinarian gave
the'Ritchies the medication the
dog would need and they spent
a couple of months nursing it
back to health.
"He's gorgeous now,"
Jimmy said. "He gained
weight and all his hair's back.
He's doing fine now."
Then there's Coyote, a dog
Jimmy can relate to. Coyote
has a heart problem and has
trouble breathing in enough
oxygen. Therefore, Coyote is
limited to the amount of
physical activity he can engage
in.
"I'm on oxygen, so I give
him some of mine," said
Jimmy, who has rigged a paper
cup to fit over Coyote's
muzzle.
Jimmy is on oxygen because
he has emphysema. It is just
one of many health problems









"Every one of
these dogs is
loving," says
Jimmy Ritchie,
who's shown
sharing an
affectionate
moment with
Selena.


he has, including bad knees
and a bad back to go along
with ailments such as asthma,
acid reflux disease and sleep
apnea (Jimmy said the animals
have no effect on his breathing
problems).
The emphysema and. the
physical pain limit what
Jimmy can do. As he put it, if a
dog gets loose, it's up to
Sherry or Crystal to chase after
it because he can't.
However, Jimmy does what
he can.
"I work out here with the
dogs and stuff, I go rest for a
couple of hours and then I go
back out," he said.
Sherry has a few health
problems of her own and she
and Jimmy both receive
disability compensation. That
is what the family lives on and
what it spends to take care of
the animals.
The family currently goes
through 104 pounds of dog
food a day, and has to spend
money on cleaning supplies,
leashes, collars, blankets and
trips to a veterinarian. Jimmy
said 90 percent of the dogs in
the family's possession have
all of their shots and tags.
Those costs add up, so the
family would welcome any
donations toward the animal
rescue. Jimmy said the family
is looking into opening a thrift
store at the Waldo Farmers and


w I :


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Feeding time at the Ritchies' draws quite a crowd. Here,
eager dogs wait for Jimmy Ritchie to drop some food on


Flea Market. He also bought a,
large truck from Teal Tile and
Carpet that he will let others
use for donations toward the
animal rescue.
"Everything goes back to the
animals," Jimmy said. "None
of us gets paid. We work on
disability to feed the animals
now. Hopefully, in the future,
we can leave here and get a
bigger place."
Right now, the family lives ,
across from the CMC Steel


WORTH NOTING

Hospice is in need of volunteers.
There will be a volunteer training
program soon, and if interested in
this important volunteer
opportunity, call Carolyn Long,
386-328-7100.
A substance abuse support group
is held every Wednesday at 7 p.m. at
Lawtey Church of Christ, CR-200-
B, for those who suffer from
alcohol- or drug-related problems,
workaholics, compulsive spenders


-ASK MIKE

ABOUT REAL ESTATE

Mike Goldwire, Realtor
American Dream of Northeast Florida, Inc.

A BALANCING ACT!


"Buyers market." "Sellers
market." What does it all mean
when you find yourself ready
to buy or sell a home?
The basic concept behind a
"buyers market" is that there
are more houses or residential
properties for sale in your com-
munity than there are buyers
qualified to make a purchase.
This creates increased competi-
.tion among the sellers for those
fewer buyers, and can put the
buyers in the "driver's seat"
when it comes to negotiation.
It logically follows that a
"sellers market" happens when
there are mote prospective buy-
ers than there are homes for
sale.. Now it is the buyers who
must compete against each
other for available properties,
often to the benefit of those
who are selling.
Many markets across the
country have enjoyed a sellers.


market for the last few years.
This is largely due to the fact
that interest rates have been so
low that many more buyers
applied, and qualified for,
financing than in previous
years. Now interest rates are
slowly creeping up, resulting in
most markets balancing o.ut
toward the middle ground.
Regardless of market con-
ditions, many people don't
have much choice when it
comes to when they want or
need to buy or sell a home.
Life dictates these decisions
for us. Either way, consult a
professional for advice in order
to get the most benefit from
your real estate experience.
Please send your questions to: Mike
Goldwire, Realtore American Dream
of Northeast Florida, Inc., Charlcen
.Gathright, Broker-Owner, 205 N-.
Temple Street, Starkc, FL 32091,
(352) 275-8531 or c-mail me at:
mgoldwire@americandreamflorida.com


plant. Ideally, the Ritchies
would like to buy four or five
acres of land. That would
allow them to start keeping
cats as well, which they are
eager to do. Jimmy said there
are 20 stray cats around where
the family lives now.
"And we feed them," Sherry
added.
However, the Ritchies will
not limit themselves to cats
and dogs. As their business
card states: "We rescue all


and unhealthy relationships. The
public is welcome. Call (904) 782-
3771 or (904) 782-3086 for
information.
Need community service hours?
Want to have a more impressive
resume or college application.
Volunteer. Find volunteer
opportunities that fit your schedule
at www.volunteergateway.org.
Bradford High School, class of
2006 videos are now available. The
cost is $15 each. Contact Nancy
Odom at (904) 966-6086 for more
information.s


S- -Star rke '
Golf &f Country Club

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the ground. The Ritchies go through 104 pounds of dog
food a day.


animals, from mice to horses."
If he has to erect an area to
keep reptiles, for example, he
will do so, Jimmy said.
All the family wants is to
have enough space to
accommodate them as well as
the animals.
"We don't need a separate
location to live at," Jimmy
said. "We're going to live with


our animals. We want to be
with them 24 hours a day."
If you would like to find out
more about Home Sweet
Home Animal Rescue Inc., or
are interested in making a
donation, please call (904)
364-8339.


NOTICE TO PERSONS
WITH DISABILITIES
The Bradford County Courthouse elevator will be
undergoing renovations beginning December 13,
2006 through January 19, 2007.
If you are a person with a disability that requires the
use of an elevator and you are unable to utilize the
stairs to participate in a proceeding located on the
2nd floor during this time frame, please contact Jan
Phillips, ADA Coordinator, at (352) 337-6237 within
one week of the date you are required to appear to
receive assistance.



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Dec. 14, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 7B


Junior Girl Scout Troop 122 participated in the Native American Festival
in Silver Springs last month. Indian tribes from throughout the nation
shared their customs, dances and dress with the scouts and visitors.
The scouts also enjoyed the river rides, animals, lighthouse ride and
food while being entertained by Lonestar. The scouts are pictured with
members of a tribe from Mexico City: (back I to r) leader Carolyn Eaves,
Kaitlin Busteria, Paige Eaves, Valerie Finley, Brittany Goode, Ashley
Stanton, Shelby Finley, (front I to r) Ashley Proctor and Kaylee Hager.
Leader Charlotte Hager also attended.


CLUBS
Continued from p. 1B
health clubs, of which 422
were new applications.
Halfway through fiscal year
2006-07, 752 health clubs have
registered, IB4 of which are
new applications.
"Unfortunately, many people
are so focused on getting in
shape, they sign up for a
membership without bothering
to read the fine print of a
contract," Bronson said. "But
there are issues that are covered
that consumers really need to
know about from the onset,
such as under what conditions
they can cancel, what activities
are covered in the membership
and other aspects that may be
important to the consumer's
needs."
The law provides consumers
with the right to cancel a
contract for certain reasons
including: cancellation within
three days of signing a
contract, exclusive of holidays
and weekends, but it must be
done in writing; if the facility
moves more than five miles
away from the original location
and fails to provide, within 30
days, a facility of equal quality
located within five miles; if a
person becomes physically
unable to use most of the


services for which they
contracted, until the disability
ends.
Bronson also recommends
consumers follow these tips
before signing a contract:
Call the department's
helpline at (800) 435-7352 to
make sure the health studio is
registered and to check its
complaint history.
Find out if the studio has
posted a bond with the
department, as most that
collect fees in advance are
required to do.
Prior to joining, ask about
the club's cancellation policy
should you move or become
physically unable to use the
facility.
Before signing up, visit the
club during the hours you
intend to use it to determine
whether it is overcrowded and
the equipment you plan to use
is available.
Find out if any of the
services offered require an
additional fee.
Learn more about the
Health Studios Act at
www.800helpfla.com/healthstu
dio_text.html.

If you get fooled by a pitch
with less than two strikes,
take it.
-Ted Williams


Health Start of North
Central Florida Coalition
is seeking a volunteer board
member. Healthy Start provides
services for high-risk women and
children up to 3 years old. The
coalition is seeking a volunteer
to serve on the board who either
has been pregnant and accessed
prenatal care or who has small
children and has accessed health
care for his or her children.
The member will attend once-a-
month board meetings in
Gainesville. Contact Celia
Paynter, (352) 313-6500, ext.
118, for additional information.
The American Red Cross is
looking for volunteers for the
Lawtey Community School
shelter. Anyone interested in
participating should contact Lisa
Harley at Lawtey City Hall, (904)
782-3254, or Mr. Dion at the
American Red Cross at (904)
368-8091, ext. 1827.
Bradford High School, class
of 2006 videos are now
available. The cost is $15 each.
Contact Nancy Odom at (904)
966-6086 for more information.
Need a ride to work or
school? If you are receiving
any form of public assistance and.
need help with your travel needs,
please call the CISTO office at
(904) 364-8598 or (904) 964-
7776 to see if you qualify. There
is no charge for this service.


gIl


efiUI


Eli


RULES OF THE GAME


7I An,,one1 C, psl. I 1'a 1
employe':- and i I1ll inim ediJte
..'famill membh rs, is .,.lc,-,mI

to ct eni.r. (-)[- I m ,L[111 pLrPC ,M
per cuk pIcLjat
at :' .2. When picking up winnings,
the winner will have his or her
photograph taken for the paper.
3. Entry must beon an official
U form from the Telegraph and
submitted to one of our offices:
131 W. Call St., Starke, 125 E.
Main St., Lake Butler or 7382


Your Dodge Truck Headquarters

U 'C "F M.
9CH R Y SLER 3 0

904-964-3200 15000 U.S. 301 South
1-800-788-3001 Starke


Independence Bowl
Oklahoma St. vs. Alabama
211 S. ORANGE ST., STARKE


964-7434


SR-21 N, Key'stone Heights
before -4 p.m. on Friday. Dec.
22. Fill in all the blanks with
the name of the team \ou think
v ill %% in. The person \ h)
picks the no,,st gdmes correctlI)
will win $100 cash.
4. In case of a tie, the total
points scored in the GATOR
game is the tie breaker. Please.
fill in the points you think will
be scored by the GATORS and
their opponent, combined, in


the c breaker blank (For
instance, if the score of the
GATORS game %%as GATORS
19. oppnentn 7. tie correct
scori % ill he 26 points I
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.


Mark Harrison
of Lake Butler
missed 5


) ittle Car IJENNINGS INSULATION
.cami- ,,, and PAINtRS;Inc,...
207 Orange St. '964-3300" a. yr dric l lhter y brother."
Texas Bowl Rutgers vs. Kansas State 1 (877)229-4180 (352)373-6744

$E00 LARGE PEPPERONI PIZZA Holiday Bowl California vs. Texas A&M
J All Day Every Day I Locally Owned 6 Operated


Champs Sports Bowl Maryland vs. Purdue
2 miles south of Starke on US-301
904-964-7200
Web address: www.GetYourFord.com
S* Office Supplies Legal Forms
I* Gift Notions Greeting Cards
Calculators Typewriters Copiers


Insight Bowl rrb r
Texas Tech vs. /( .
Minnesota,
110 WEST CALL EET STARKE (904) 964-5764
m EmI .BY-Fast, Friendly Professional Hel Fax (904) 964-6905


INSRANC D
Sabrina L. Roberts 737 S. Walnut St.
AGENT Starke
Outback Bowl
Tennessee vs. Penn St. (904) 964- 3375


GREAT STEAKS
ATA
GREAT PRICE!
Capital One Bowl
Arkansas vs. Wisconsin


SpireS ) "Hometown cathysdi
386-496-3361 Proud" OFFICEMANAGER^
386-496-3361 Jan Jackson ,
OFFICE ASSISTANT
Liberty Bowl South Carolina vs. Houston
610 SW 1 st St., Lake Butler Sun Bowl -Ore
Visit and contact us at: spiresiga.com 107-F Edwards Rd.,
Starke, FL


Senice is
Our 'o~p
priorit4


gon State vs. Missouri
904-964-2363
www.senshinetitle.com


a ON mI N


MPC Compt
Miami vs.
230 N. Temple Ave.
Starke, Fla.


/4CHEV[


Gator Bowl Southern Professional
West Va. vs.
Georgia Tech Title Services, Inc.
O LET ".Ckf /or the Aed ar"
OF Rose Bowl Michigan vs. Southern Cal.
-STARKE
LNI4.e Duler.I_ d..


96 0 1,e ..Lke Butler -tarke
(904) 964-7500 185 S.E. lst St. 704 N. Lake St.
US 301 S. STARKE, FL 9 I US-301 North 1-888-4-1-CHEVY 386-496-0089 904-964-6872

,Ballit.Ta.*i.a*. j,- Jackson Smith Bros.
ScalI-HMop. Building Supply Body Shop, Inc.
STARKE ACADEMY OF Maer 1 Building S upply WY. 301 SISlarke1
AgOS 2%1 anId older Proudly savin our community for ova 48 ears! Fiesta Bowl Oklahoma vs. Boise St.
Orange Bowl Louisville vs. Wake Forest Fiesta Bowl Oklahoma vs. Boise St.
V Sugar Bowl LSU vs. Notre Dame Starke Lake Butler Complete Auto Body Work
417-E West Edwards Rd. US 301 South f 145 SW 6th Ave.
(904) 964-5277 Starke 964-6078 H 496-3079 (904) 964-5267


J'ones Funeral Home Handi-Ho
Portable Bui
HOSPITAL EQUIPMENT MONUMENTS PRE-NEED PLANS
DedicatedService For Over 88 years Over 5 buildings
5Ta1KE GMAC yEYsTONEHEIGHTS5iti
964-6200 Bowl 473-3176
So. Miss FINANCING AVA
Steve & CindyFutch vs. Ohioq a 9 4
OWNERS Servinq. [ff!ait6.s 904-964-3330


)use
Tidings
in stock!

BCSL
LIABLE! v!


-t


Bradford Pre-School
Owner: Linda Bryant 'c aee Sw S ee f1997
Child care for ages I & up
Music City Bowl Clemson vs. Kentucky
Open MONDAY-FRIDAY
407 W. Washington St., Starke 6:30 a.m.. 6 p.m.
(next to Bradford High School) i.. wei 964-4361


S1AD"* Dco MASTERS
olgl inrap 29Yeamrs Exm
s vs. Iowa
Ben Way S.R. 100E WWW.BCelegraph.Cm Meineke Car Care Bowl Chik-fil-A BpV
ie Heights, FL 32656 WWW.LRMonfitr.COm Boston College vs. Navy
) 473-4952 www.UCTimesonline.com OWNER Arthur W. N

You're CS Com m unity Jackson Buildng Supply
Winner ( CB mty Hayes Electric
Established in 1057 State Bank JoFuneralm
Sonny's No cut-off time on deposits Capital Oty Bank
uters Bowl Cotton Bowl Auburn vs. Nebraska Sonshine Titl
Nevada. STARKE LAKE BUTLER Iui
811 S. Walnut St. --- 255 SE Sixth St. Jennings insulation
964-8840 (904-964-7830] FDC [(386-496-3333] Mr. Auto


CONSTRUCTION CO.
rience Remodeling &Additieas
MEMBER

l Virginia Tech vs. Georgia
ctor CB-CO59483 964-4009
Masters 706 MacMahon Starke


Uttle Caesars
,Sporting Chance
Bradford Pre-School
Town and Country Ford
Community State Bank
Starke Academy of Dance
Spires Grocery
Beck of Starke
Sonny's Restaurant
Chevrolet of Starke
Western Steer
Southern Professional Title Service
Handi-House
The Office Shop
Smith Bros Body Shops, Inc.
Bradford County Telegraph
Masters Construction Co.
TIRIE AK'R ORl:.


I I :lsRU
Name:
Address:
Phoe:


slim


=wIn


ev
urn


i~.-*.


SHAYES
/ ELECTRIC AND AIR CONDITIONING
Corner of S.R. 16 & 301 N (904) 964-8744
Championship .F

s. Florida International Bowl RESIDENTIAL
SFida Cinnnati COMMERCIAL
I S in Starke l vs. W. Mich. L. ER-0003575 RA.0033644 I-nrd-,


, P


i I


-- --


nSh
titk "Ew-
T.77








Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONllOR -. b STION Dec. 14, 2006


Read im' Classifieds on the

Wi rd Wide Web

wi w,.c ,releqraph.com


.^^ Where one call ..".

does it all!
964-6305 *473-2210*496-2261


Tri-Coulit, Classifieds


Brado( d iiol

Reach over 20,500 Reade

INDEX

140 Notice 57 F
41 Vehicles Accessories 58 B
42 Motor Vehicles 59P
43 RV's & Campers 60S
44 Boats 61 S
45 Land for Sale 62V
46 Real Estate Out of Area 63 L
47Commercial Property 64B
Rent, Lease, Sale 65 H
48 Homes for Sale 661 r
49 Mobile Homes for Sale 67 H
50 For Rent 68 R
51 Lost/Found 69F
52Animals & Pets 70S
53Yard Sales 72S
54Keystone Yard Sales 73F
55Wanted 74C
56 Trade or Swap A


ii Clay

ars Every Week!I



or Sale
building Materials
personal Services
ecretarial Services
criptures
acation/Travel
ove Lines
usihess Opportunity
elp Wanted
vestment Opportunity
hunting Land for Rent
Rent to Own
ood Supplements
elf Storage
porting Goods
arm Equipment
computers & Computer
Accessories


CLASSIFIED DEADLINES

Word Ad Classified Tuesday, 12:00 noon
Classified Display Tuesday, 12:00 noon


.y* Z



To place a Classified use your phone


964-6305 473-2210 496-2261

NOTICE
Classified Advcrlisrin should he paid in. advance unless credit has
alrcdl\' been csablislled with hlie newspaper. A $3.00 service charge
will he aidcd to all hillin Ito cover postage and handling. All ads
pkice I h\ phine are read back to tlie advertiser at the time ol
plaiement. However, the classified stafflcannot be held responsible
tor mistakes in classified adveriisin e taken by phone. The newspaper
reserves'thc riiht tiio correctly classify and edit all Copy or to reject or
cancel anv ad\vertisemcints at any time. Only standard abbrevationis
will bCh accepted. -


40
Notice
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real es-
tate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which. makes
it illegal to advertise "any
::,'; f e, -,,'': lirn it.ation ,,oc
31-i'li.T. 'i'..:-I based on
S.-, ligion, sex
: ,, :. igin, or an
intention to make any
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination."
Familial status includes
-children under the age of
18-living with parents or
legal custodians, preg-
nant women and people
securing custody of chil-
dren under 18. This
newspaper will not know-
ingly accept any advertis-
ing for real estate which
is in violation of the law.
Our readers are hereby
informed that all dwellings
advertised in this news-
paper are available on an
equal opportunity basis.
To complain of discrimi-
nation, call HUD toll-free
at 1-800-669-9777, the
toll-free telephone num-
ber for the hearing im-
paired is-1-800-927-9275.
For further information
call Florida Commission
on Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-7082
ext #1005.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in writ-
ing & paid in advance un-
less credit has already
been established with this
office. A $3.00 SERVICE
CHARGE will be added to
all billings to cover post-
age & handling. THE
CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT ,BE HELD RE-
SPONSIBLE FOR MIS-
TAKES IN CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
.Deadline is Tuesday at 12
noon prior to that




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.


Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $8.00
for the first 20 words, then
20 cents per word there-
after.
42
Motor Vehicles
'97 CHEVY TAHOE Z71
4X4 Silver, fully loaded,
new tires and rims, XM
stereo system, leather.
Excellent condition. i.t,:!
sell, $6,800 OBO. C.li


352-316-2934 or 904-
964-8840, Matthew..
2000 RED DODGE DA-
KOTA, extended cab,
5sp, sound system.
$6.000 OBO. Call 352-
258-6910.
2001 FORD F250 XLT, 4X4,
BLACK, 5.4, auto, 103K,
4" lift -35's. Excellent con-
dition. $16,500 OBO.
Cali 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
Chevy S-10, $4,600. All
cars plus tax, tag and title.
352-277-7759.
PERFECT FOR CHRIST-
MAS LIKE NEW 1999
Dodge 4cyl Caravan, 5dr,
105,000 miles. Transmis-
sion rebuilt in 2004. Ask.
ing $5,900. Call Kathy at
Trevor Waters Realty for
more info, 352-473-7777
or 352-214-2988, cell.
2002 GMC ENVOY TAKE
OVER PAYMENTS. Call
386-496-3261.

45
Land for Sale
2.5 ACRES CLEARED with
new driveway on N.W.
180th Street in Starke.
$52,000. Call 904-964-
6708, leave message.


47
Commercial
Property
Rent, Lease,
Sale
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels! 2800
SOFT building with office,
barn, mini storage, 5
acres, offoff 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.
NEWLY REMODELED RE-
TAIL SPACE ON CALL
STREET. Can be retail or
office space, $650. First,
last and security. Also,
combo rental space re-
ception area, bath, 3 of-
fices with new carpet and
paint. Another space is
connected with doors.
Has over 1,000 sq ft of
open space. Can be
warehouse, retail, confer-
ence rooms. Seperate
bathrooms and upstairs
storage. Both spaces for
$1,100/mth. Spaces can
be rented separate. First,
last and security. Call
904-964-6305, ask for
John.


LEWIS WALKER ROOFING INC.
"AFFORDABLE QUALITY"


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

PO Box 82 Office: 386-497-1419
P0 Box 82 Toll Free 1-866-9LW-ROOF
Ft. White, FL 32038 Fax: 386-497-1452






Bobby Campbell


Roofing, Inc.

Licensed & Insuredl

(904) 964-8304

FREE

ESTIMATES!
.i. # r(' "-1I.2(72


* Title insurance
* Title searches
* Over 13 years
in the title industry


mm rp~n


48
Homes for Sale
3/2 IN KEYSTONE
$180,000 OBO 1Had
wood floors. fenced in
backyard. quiet migi ho
hood Phone 352-745
1308
CONCRETE BLOCK 3/1,
NEWLY REMODELED.
New roof, windows ,
kitchen, hot watei heated.
1400 sq ft, appraised at
$139K, selling foi $129K.
All new appliances Call
352-481-3002.
3/3 BRICK HOME ON
BEDFORD LAKE 2500
sq ft, lots of amenities
$395,000, will consider
any offer Call 352-473-
7769 or 352-235-1294.

KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
NEW HOMES. Pre-con-
struction 3/2, 1 car ga-
rage, 1214 sq ft, only
$154,900. 3/2, 2 car ga-
rage, 1500 sq ft, only
$179,900. 3/2, 1000 sq
It, only $129,900. Just fin-
ished 3/2, 2 car garage,
1360 sq ft, $222,000.
Lease purchase, 5%,
down, $1,000/mth for the
first yea. Down payment
assistance to buyers that
qualify For more info, call
Kathleen Weise at Ti evor
Waters Realty, Inc, 352-
473-7777 or 352-214
2988, cell,
BRAND NEW 3/2 SITE
BUILT HOME Lake But-


f BANANA BAY

LANDSCAPE INC.
Specializing in
PALMS and TROPICAL
Residential ~ Commercial


landscape with Sophistication & Attitude
ady owned & operated by Charlie Revay

352-214-1320


* Real estate closings
-- purchases, refinances
~ cash transactions
- loan packages


salvice

is Our

volp

priority


Cathy Skelly
Office Manager


Jan Jackson


107-F Edwards Rd., Starke, FL

www.sonshinetitle.com (904) 964-2363


Employment opportunities available.
Call for more information.


6'* 352-671-9210 "
S TOLL FREE

1-800-544-6429 |
Fax 352-671-9217 6a I ll r
Mobile Homes-'-
Take 1-75 to exit 352, go east to US
441/301, go south to location on right 2410 S. Pine A enuey,-;
before bridge. ()cala, FL 34471
Visit our welisite at:
www.SouhPineMoblileHomeSales.lhmrtaller.com
--f-,7T EIfm7-1 ,,ei ..77j m T


skirting and steps. Call
Marion at 386-366-5490.
BRAND NEW 32 WIDE -
INCLUDES SET-UP and
delivery for $39,995. In-
troductory special, short
time only. Call Matt at
386-867-3347.
I WILL OWNER FINANCE
MY 16X80 FLEETWOOD
for $16K down, no credit
needed. Call Matt at 386-
867-3347.
WHY BUY A USED
DOUBLEWIDE when you
can get this brand new 4/
2 1600 sq ft with set-up
and delivery, A/C, skirting
and steps for $42,400.
Call Matt at 386-867-
8347.
GENE, JIM AND ROY'S IN'
GAINESVILLE now has
factory direct pricing on
Homes of Merit. Built in
Lake City, will beat any
competitor prices, call
Matt at 386-867-3347.
HANDYMAN SPECIAL
14X52 2BR for $3,000.
Will deliver to your lot,
only serious inquiries
please. Call Matt at 386-
867-3347.


~cSI~7Y~E~


IMMIMM


T.H.E. Apartments '

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida

Newly Remodeled '
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available 2

Rent 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 I
Voice TTYAccess 1-800-545-1833. Ext 381











... Bill Moftanz and Jack Ploss.
.,!Phone, 904-964-7 1 "
Cell: 904-591-9377 or 904-219i4648.-
3085 'E 11' Way* '-.arke. FL 32091 :
Licensed & Insured




American

Dream
of Northeast Florida,inc.
REALTORS
205 N. Temple Ave.
Starke
[904c964-5424


"A Full Service Title Company"


e.-'


STARKE. 4BR/3BA features an
inground pool w/600 sq. ft. pool house.
1-acre lot w/additional building lot.
Well landscaped and beautifully
maintained. $299,500. MLS#313391.


I~LALELIK HEALt. 1BK/1BA, ocean
front condo with two balconies, tennis
courts and swimming pool. Tile floors,
sliding doors, ocean view. $295,900.
MLS#319687.


STARKE. 3BR/2F/2H. This 2-story
home has great views, vaulted ceilings,
fireplace, 2-car garage. Extras include
security system and hot tub. $269,000.
MLS#310545.


I STARKE. Fully remodeled 3BR/1BA
home inside city limits. Bring your
S.H.I.P. buyers. Home is inside lovely
Main Street District. $84,900.
MLS#267724.


E~*
.ll: LL BUINES O TE EA


Ads


~a~--ls~~I~9iaRl~aUJ~;~L',~i~ib~~n Y-


~--111


n~Ba ~dap;Anarpnr~- ~ssr~au~-rl~8~ls~B~F~BFildR~~B~ I II


I


SKYLINE, PALM HARBOR,
SCOTTBUILT, NO.
Townhomes TLC is the
best built manufactured
home in the industry. Call
Matt for a plant tour and
let me prove it. Custom
floor plans also available.
Call 386-867-3347.
HILLIARD/NEW Jacobsen
32 x-48: 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 3 AND 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.
50
For Rent
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS 3/
1.5 WITH GARAGE AND
SHED. One block from
city park. By big Lake
Geneva, new paint and'.
tile. $1,250/mth, first and
last, 1 year lease. Avail-
able December 1st. Call


lpl on I acie, paved road
Possible owner finance,
352 258-0865.
BRAND NEW 3/2 SITE
BUILT HOME Beautiful
1/3 acre corner lot on
paved road. Walking dis-
tance to Keystone
Heights schools. Pos-
sible owner financing
available Call 352-258-
0865, newhouse411.
corn
FISH, BIRD WATCH, OR
SWIM AT YOUR OWN
LAKESIDE COTTAGE
near Keystone Heights.
Newly remodeled, 2 bed-
room, heat and AC.
Lighted dock, needs
some repair Serene and
peaceful retreat. $135K
or best offer. Call 352-
475-5671.
49
Mobile Homes
for Sale
2003 DWMH FLEET-
WOOD, OAK KNOLL
SERIES, model 4483B.
1263 sq ft, plywood floors,
3/2, both with showers
and no tubs, ceiling fans
and all appliances in-
cluded, 2 car carport and
front deck included. You
move, $32,000. Call 904-
449-3938.
3/2, 1500 SQ FT DWMH
ON 1.5 ACRES in the
country. Fully stocked


catfisn pond. AsKing
$80,000. Call 386-431-
1230 after 6pm, 352-235-
1681, 8am-5pm.
2006 HOMES OF MERIT
32X80 4/3. Fully up-
graded, only $79,995.
Yes, includes set-up and
delivery. Call Doyle at
386-867-1772.
16X80 3/2 2006, ONLY
ONE LEFT, $33,995. In-
cludes set-up and deliv-
ery. Call Doyle at 386-
867-1772.
BRAND NEW MODEL
28X44 3/2, 2007. Only
$37,995. Unbelievable
price. Includes set-up
and delivery. Call Doyle
at 386-867-1772.
DON'T MISS OUT ON THIS
DEAL, 3/2, beautiful
home, priced to get rid of
for $48,900. Includes set-
up, delivery, A/C and
heat, skirting and steps.
Call Marion at 386-366-
5490.
GREAT DEAL ON A 16X80
SINGLEWIDE, perfect for
investments, rentals or
just affordable housing.
Priced to go for $32,500.
Includes set-up, delivery,
A/C and heat, skirting and
steps. Call Marion at 386-
366-5490.
BEAUTIFUL 28X64 3/2 liv-
ing room and family room.
Will sell at invoice for
$55,500. Includes set-up,
delivery, A/C and heat,


WANTED


Small or Large Parcels
With or Without
U Homes

Call Glen Lourcey

4w 3s2-485-r 1818


'"T


-.090


bbbl


.mmmmmmme








Dec. 14, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 9B

Read our Classifieds on the where one call iJ

Ified A ds World Wide Web does itall!/
'Classified A ds www.BCTeleqraph.com 964-6305*473-2210.496-2261


352-256-0123 or 352-
665-1455.
LAKE GENEVA HUGE
DW, DIRECT
LAKEFRONT. $800/mth
plus security. 7804
SR100, Keystone
Heights, McDonald's
Trailer Park, 352-235-
0035,.
LAKE SANTA FE COT-,
TAGE 2/1 washer/
dryer, furnished or unfur-
nished, sandy beach.
Lawn service included.
$850/mth, call 352-468-
2386.
LAKE BUTLER APART-
MENTS, 1005 SW 6th St,
386-496-3141. TDD/TTY
711 Rental Assistance for
qualified applicants. 1,2,
3 and 4BR, HC and non-
HC accessible. Laundry
and playground, water
and sewer provided.
Equal Housing Opportu-
nity.
FURNISHED ROOMS FOR
RENT! COMPLETE with
CH/A, cable provided, all
utilities paid! Central loca-
tion. 10% discount on first
months rent for senior citi-
zens. Rooms with private
both, $110 $130. /wk.
Rpom without bath, $95.
Laundry facilities avail-
able. 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. Cen-
tral ac/heat, on site laun-
dry, playground, private
and quiet atmosphere.
Located on SR16, 1001
Southern Villas Drive,
Starke, Fl or call 904-964-
7295, TDD/TTY 711.
Equal Housing Opportu-
nity.
,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.
DOWNTOWN EFFI-
CIENCY APARTMENT.
Brand new renovations,
new kitchen, new tiled
bathroom. Located near
downtown at 226 South
Thompson St. $225/mth
16us utilities and deposit.
Year lease. Call Mr.
eorbin, 904-563-5410
3/2 DWMH, LARGE GA-
RAGE, $750/mth plus
security. Call 904-364-
7107.
3/2 MOBILE HOME,
CLOSE TO KEYSTONE
HEIGHTS SCHOOLS.
Quiet neighborhood.
$600/mth plus, deposit.
-4all-352-475-6260. '
3/2t LARGE SWMK-.'ACL-
E Lt-BTRI. 1'd0bmth,
,$400/dep. Call 904-964-
6445.
3/2. MOBILE HOME,
NORTH ON 301. Lawn
service and monthly pest
control provided. $625/
mth, first, last and $300/
dep. Call 904-964-3359
or 352-745-2506.
LAKE GENEVA 2BR MH,
DIRECT LAKEFRONT.
$500/mth plus security,
no pets. 7804 SR100,
Keystone Heights,
McDonald's Trailer Park,
352-235-0035.
1009.N. THOMPSON ST. -
3/1.5. $600/mth, first and
last plus $300/dep. Call
904-966-9549.
BRAND NEW 3/2 SITE
BUILT HOME 1/3 acre,
Keystone Heights area,
secluded. $795/mth plus
deposit. Call 352-473-
2185.
2/1 MOBILE HOME ON 1/3
ACRE. $325/mth plus
$200/dep Pets OK. Call
352.473.2185.
HAMPTON LAKE SOUTH
STARKE ON 301. 2/1,
furnished, dock, screen
porch. Includes electric,
water haIsh. Short term
dill May '07 (approx.)
$750,mlh Call Terri at
352-339-2054.
51
Lost/Found
LOST FEMALE WED-
DING/ENGAGEMENT
RING. Starke area at end
of October, near Wendy's.
For any info, call 904-583-
0070. Reward offered if
found.
LOST SMALL PUPPY.
White with brown spots
(Jack Russell mix). Lost
around 125 and 301
(Budget Inn Motel). Fe-
male, red collar. Answers
to Pebbles. Call 904-782-
1201.
52
- Animals & Pets
PEKINGESE PUPPIES,
CKC REGISTERED.
Health certificates, home
grown with lots of TLC.
Male arin female, $350.
Call 352-475-2428.
READY FOR CHRISTMAS
HORSES, miniature
horses and calves. Large
selection! .AMK Farms,
904-782-3029.
BABY DAIRY GOAT -
. ADORABLE, floppy-
eared Nubian doe, $75.
Will hold till Chr.istmas.
Call 904-964-3704.
JUST IN TIME FOR
CHRISTMAS .Jack
Russell puppies. 4 tri-coJ-
ored, 2 buff. 1 female and ~
5 males. $250 each, with
first shots and health cer-
tificate. Call Mandy at
386-661-2212 or 904-


;OOMS
FOR RENT
Economy Inn
Lawtey, FL
Low Daily & Weekly Rates
Daily Rm Service
Microwave. CablelHBO
Refrigerator Local Phone
(904) 782-3332


626-3665.
2 CHIHUAHUAS, 7
WEEKS OLD, $300 each.
1 white female, 1 wool
male. Call 386-431-1404.
4 CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES -
1 blue, 2 black and tan, 2
chocolate. No papers,
$250 each. Ready in two
weeks, just in time for
Christmas. Call 352-473.
5776.
PURE BRED PIT BULL
PUPPIES Just in time
for Christmas. $75, no
papers. Call 904-364-
7616.
MINIATURE DACHS-
HUNDS NO PAPERS. 4
black and tan, 1 tan and
brown. Ready for Christ-
mas, $50 cash. Call 352-
473-9945.
PURE BRED CHOCOLATE
LABS Ready December
18th, in time for Christ-
mas. Health certificates
and shots, $350. Call
352-478-2233.
53A
Yard Sales
LOTS OF NEW THINGS -
FRIDAY AND SATUR-
DAY, December 16th and


" Heme Rpai
" liare Wa~hat
- Odd.lohs


17th, 8am-3pm orner
of SR16 West and
MacMahon St.
IN FRONT OF GENESIS
HAIR DESIGN ON 301 in
Lawtey. Saturday at Bam.
Exercise bike, antiques,
etc.
DECEMBER 14, 15 AND
16, 9AM-5PM. Corner
Hwy 16 and 233 (Morgan
Rd.), 2nd house behind
Kangaroo store
MULTI-FAMILY YARD
SALE, 7:30AM-' Furni-
ture, infant through adult
clothing, home accesso-
ries 540 Weldon St:, fol-
low signs.
MOVING SALE 8AM-
1PM. Inside home at
1560 Geiger Rd., Starke.
Large desk, rattan set,
couch, loveseat, glass
tables, antique tea cart,
houseware, decor and
kids clothes. Look for
signs. Call 352-473-8032
for more info.
RUMMAGE SALE -
GRACE BAPTIST
CHURCH, Griffis Loop.
Friday, December 15,
8am-? New items-cloth-
ing, books, toys, Christ-


* Bush HogMowing
*Tre'Ttimming& Removal
*Site ClanUp
Trash R.emoval
* Pine Bat^& Cyprvss Mulch

h M1d.,, ,' I a.


)ilrneKr:K'rtr IY/rirfnrr./l


U ir


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

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


MORTGAGE
BANKERS
ASSOCIATION
investing in rommirities


mas decorations anil
more
4 FAMILY YARD SALE -
9am-3pm, iain or shine.
Thursday and Fiiday at
the Lawley Community
Center behind the El-
ementary School Video
games, home decor,
movies, clothes and
much, much more,
BIG YARD SALE FRIDAY
AND SATURDAY. Cheap
clothes, '90 Nissan
Maxima. 20790 NE 20th
Ln, Strawbeiry Acres (off
301). Call 904-964-3318,
53B
Keystone
Yard Sales
4 FAMILY YARD SALE -
SATURDAY, 8am-2pm.
Too much to list. Hwy 100


to Johnsonrs Auto, take
CR214 (7 1 miles) to
Heskelt Lane, 1/2 mile on
right, follow signs.
53C
Lake Butler
Yard Sales
MULTI FAMILY YARD
SALE Christmas items,
great gifts, drum set,
clothing, household and a
whole lot more Nice
items. Saturday, 8am-
S1pm. 15081 WSR238, 1
mile out of town on right.
55
Wanted
WANTED FARM LAND
AND PASTURE. Within
30 minutes of VA Hospi-
tal in Gainesville. Prefer
to deal with land owner.
Land will be used agricul-


turally Call 352-485
1860
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.
SEEKING ROOMMATES
OF GOOD CHARACTER
to share lovely, spacious
home in Keystone. No
alcohol, no drugs. $650
rent includes electric,
phone and DirecTV, fire-
place. $600 security de-
posit required Credit
check, background check
and references required
Call 352-473-4931
57
For Sale
JIM'S CATFISH FARM AND
U-FISH. Open Saturday


We Cart OPEN 24/7
-- 'Ow, ner: Iuide l) \\Brotlder
CONCRETE U17F'71777

www.wecartit.com 195A3 Nw sR lA
Starke, Fl

We Haul Redi-Mixed Concrete
in our 1-Yard Mixing Trailer from
Sour plant to your redi-forms.
>i-" $149 per yd + tax... deliveredto vou!
I" "i I -yard = 80 sq. It. at 4" deep


Smith & Smith

Realty


RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE


(904) 964-9222
(904) 964-6708


BUSINESS
DAYTIME


(904) 964-7802 EVENING
gS :i l l W-1 1 :441 i.Q l z^ir"M=


Commercial
Lot .

1/2 ac.
Adjacent to
Courthouse
Georgia St.
-i


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


- I A "N


Residential
Acreage
6.08 ac.
Wooded
County Rd
18


"Come Sfraqjkf o Me Source


VV*AN I- Ot Nl C) MLGAC T


ow A Dviviun of Central Pacific Mortgag


Jenny W, Mann
Branch Manager/
Mortgage Consultant


*


Residential
Acreage
10 ac.
Wooded
S.E.
49th
Avenue


Residential
Acreage
3.73 ac.
Wooded
SE 49th
Avenue


Sheila Daugherty
Realtor


STA KE I H MP IN AMP ON STR KEsieta


Residential
Acre ~e




'sreet


STRE TAK


uno


3/2 Frame
House


carter or:
Investment
Lafayette St.


ma


3/2
Frame



Lafayette
Street


1t Each Office is independently Owned and Operated.


I/


Refinance &
Purchases


ge -FHA-VA
~ Conventional
New Cdnstruction
~ Home Equity Loans
~ No Income Verification
Loans

wwwivanhocmortgagestarke.com



.


buzanne bordon
Mortgage Consultant


SSmith & Smith Reaty

Smith & Smith y ealty l


Ronnie Norman
Sales-Associate


Shella Daugherty
Sales-Associate


and Sunday, 7am-7pm.
Free admission. Baby
channel catfish $20/100,
$150/1000. Delivery
available Located north
of Lawley. Fill dirt also
available Call 904-782-
1694 or 904-591-1450,
Ron.
GREAT CHRISTMAS GIFT
-POWERLINE GYM. In-
cludes weights. All-in-one
fitness machine. Never
been used Moving, must
sell. Get fit for the holi-
days. Paid $750, will sell
for $425 or best offer.


Southern Professional

Title Service INC

[the Lake Butler office] -
NOW LOCATED AT
185 S.E. 1 st St.


Lake I


ruiier


Please call Matthew, 352-
316-2934 or 904-328-
7015.
KENMORE WASHER AND
DRYER white, large ca-
pacity, bought new, can
deliver, $250, 30" electric
range, almond color, $75
GE side-by-side refrigera-
tor, black, $175. Call 352-
473-0721.
FIREWOOD, CUT LIVE
OAK FROM SPRING
TIME. Not split, cheap.
Best offer, 352-473-8994.
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


I


Resid tialConcrete

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


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
& Call Today 1
(904) 964-6312 ...


Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC


~Coc~9"~z Sa&e


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



Sewt SpQciaC .
/-A3


WHAVE MOVU


4. Visit Us Before You Buy!

Jerry's Quality Homes
(352) 473-9005
6969 SR 21 N Keystone Heights, FL
Seasons greetings from Jerr, Jo!Ann &' T'ed


w


Erica Norman CharnelleWhitlemore
Sales-Associate Sales-Associate

!22 ?


7

rke Brenda Lourcev
Sales-Associate


UO V; ,' Y-ol b


Tt,







Page 10B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Dec. 14, 2006


Classified Ads


.2 ~F'J: ~.
3%
I.
U,

I-


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTelearaDhcom


Where one call

does it all!

064-6305*-473-2210*496-2261


available, dovetail con-
stiuction New still in
boxes Retail $6100, sac-
tifice for $1100 352-377-
9846
DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table, 6
chippendale chairs and
lighted hutch and buffet.
Brand new still boxed.
Can deliver. Retail $5800,
sacrifice $1100. 352-377-
9846,
MATTRESS TWIN sets
$89, full sets $129,
Queen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-
tory, 441 East Brownlee
St. Save a lot. Cash and
carry. Call Sonia at 352-
473-7173 or 904-964-
3888.
BED-QUEEN orthopedic
Pillowtop mattress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty.
Can deliver. Sacrifice
$100. Call 352-372-8588.
LIQUIDATION SALE NEW
50cc four-wheeler, $500.
250, $1,900. 90 dirt bike,
$500. 200 dirt bike,
$1,000. Three 150 2-
seater scooters, $1,300
each. Two matching 250
motorcycles, $2,200
each. Call 904-964-2801
and leave message.
WASHERS/DRYERS, $150
FOR SET, will separate.
Refrigerators and stoves.
Free delivery and setup,
90 day written warranty.
Call 904-964-5266.
BUNK BEDS, LIKE NEW.
DOUBLE BED/COUCH
conversion on the bottom.
Firewood for sale. $75 for
first load, level with truck
bed. Call 386-431-1404.
CONN CONSOLE PIANO-
EXCELLENT CONDI-
TION, $800. Call 352-
468-2324 or 904-964-
7934.
POOL TABLE WITH RE-
MOVABLE PING PONG
TABLE TOP. Bought last
Christmas, hardly used,
$250. Call 904-364-6411.
CROSS WALT 325X
PROFORM TREADMILL,
$200. Set of 4 4.5" bolt
pattern, chrome rims,
$200. Call 352-468-
3477.
2003 COMPACT. PRE.-
SARIO WITH MONITOR,
$350. E-cel Maginet ex-
ercise bike, $350. New


Canon color pointer. $40
Call 904-964-5728
MANCO DOUBLE
SEATER GO-CART
WITH SEATBELT 5.5
hp, big ties, runs good,
$400. Call 901-964-
2839
58
Child/Adult
Home Care
ADULT DAYCARE/RE-
SPITE CARE in my home
in Lawtey. Call 904-782-
3335
59
Personal
Services
BRADFORD LIMEROCK
SALES. Limerock, crush
create, asphalt killings,
building sands, gravels,
tractor work. We haul, we
spread. Business 904-
782-3172, mobile 904-
509-9126. Monday
through Saturday.
HANDYMAN/HOME MAIN-
TENANCE. Call Jim
Bennett at 352-473-7005
or 352-473-0214.


DEBT GOT YOU DOWN?
Start fresh today. Call
RedLine Investments, 1-
866-208-5829 Reestab-
lish your credit today
Bankruptcy, no problem.
HOUSE REPAIR SER-
VICES electrical, plumb-
ing and carpentry. Call
904-610-6170.
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, INC. Correction
of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sills. Level-
ing & raising Houses/
Bldgs Pier Replacement
& alignment. Free Esti-
mates: Danny (Buddy)
Clark, (904)-284-2333 or
1-800-288-0633.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for
M.H. & land packages. 1 -
800-284-1144.
CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape, customized
lawn care, sod, 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 SERVICES
Typesetting, resumes,
envelopes, poems, etc
Call 904-964-6305, ask
for Melisa Or call 386-
431-1741, leave mes-
sage.
CLOCKS REPAIRED AN-
TIQUE AND MODERN.
Call 352-214-1992.
JOHN'S SITE PREP, INC. -
FILL DIRT FOR SALE.
Call 800-871-7525.
65
Help Wanted
HAIR STYLIST $500
SIGN-ON BONUS. Top
pay and commission.
Part or full time, benefits
and vacation. No clien-
tele needed. 2
Gainesville salons Easy
access by 1-75. $500
sign-on bonus. 1-877-
222-1456.
HELPER NEEDED for
home repair work. Call
352-475-1596, leave a
message.
DRIVERS INDEP. CON-
TRACTORS Home
weekends and during the


Premium Synthetic Motor Oils,
Gear Lubes and Transmission Fluid
AMSOIL Synthetic Lubricants outperform conven- "
tional lubes in every respect, including superior wear '
protection, improved fuel economy, cooler operating '."
temperatures, and resistance to deposit formation.
Reduced friction = Better MPG
Reduced wear = Longer equipment life
Extended drain intervals = Fewer oil changes

Reduce yotl r operating costs and
make your vehicle last longer with AMSOIL

FL-SYN-OIL
Independent AMSOIL Dealer
904-796-7777
fl-syn-oil@earthlink.net TheFrst n thet/
www.lubedealer.com/fl-syn-oil rbe' FrS ythetI 7


Cabinets Doors
Windows Sinks

We Buy & Sell New & Used

Building Materials

352-379-4600
622 S.E. 2nd St. Guinesville.FL


I Guaranteed owest Bids!


Driver Dedicated Regional




Avg. $825 $1025/wk

65% preloaded/pretarped

Jacksonville, FL Terminal

CDL-A req'd 877-428-5627

www.ctdrivers.com



In Just 71 Days...
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 Chrisli @0
Jacksonville Dental Assistant School
for info packet

904-398-3401

next class starts: March 3, 2007
Reg. by FL Commission for
Indei den t Ed ucttlion



Help Wanted:


Dental Assistant

5 Yr. Experience Required

Fax Resume to: 904-396-4924


Don't Have Experience Yet?
See the ad for Jacksonville Dental
Assistant School in the Education Section
of the Classilied Ads of this paper. It starts
with the Headline: "IN JUST 71 DAYS
You can Have The Skills You Need To Get
A Job As A Dental Assistant."


Alvarez Land Clearing
Demolition, stump removal;
septic tank installation, top soil

904-219-5027


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





TREE

SPRAYING

Syanish 'Moss

Larry Hollev

386-961-8702

CALL TODAY!


Announcements
What a Destro'ovs
Relationships? Answer
pg 446 Bhu\ and Read
Dianetie s iv L. Ron
Hubbard Senil $8.00 to:
Hubbard l)iainelics
Fouindtilion. 3102 N.
Habana Ave.. iampa FL-
3.,607 (81,3)872--072.
Auctions
"LAND AUCTIONc ` 2130
Props Mlust be Sold' Lodw
Down / E-Z Finiancinge.
Free Catalog 800()()937-
1603
\ ww\.I.ANDAU(CTION.
coin NRI.L. East.
L..C:AB2509.
Btlileiuk:A U3448.
Jlohntton:ALi3449.
Mlautck:Al 3447.
IRS public atiction'!! 10
beatiiiitful wooded acres
in Gainesville horse
counryv. Sale 12/I /2006.
11 ai.mi. in (iainesville.
F I.. Visil
\\ww.ir'ssailes.eio\ or call
(850)445-4625 (Gar) I
'or iailo.
Building Supplites
M1ElTAL. ROOFING
SAVE $SS Bu) 1)irect
]Fromi MManitlac.iuner. 20
colors ill stock with all
Accessories. Quick turn
around! DeliverS
Available 1352)498-)778S
SToll Fre e(888(393-0335.
Business Op(portiunities
ALl. CASH CANDY
ROUTE Do \o eiarii
$SIOt/daI\' 30 Machinecs.
Free Cand\ All Ior
$9.995. (888)629-996 )
l302000033. CAI.I. LIS
We will not he


week. Drop and hook.
CDL-A, 3 yrs. exp.
browntrucking.com, 800-
241-5624x106.
ARMED SECURITY OF-
FICER/D-G, Gainesville,
FL. Full-time, $10/hr.
Call 904-399-1813.
Training provided EOE,
M/F/D/N.
CARE GIVER 2 years ex-
perience working with
elderly or disabled clients.
2 or 3 days per week. Su-
El's Retirement Home,
Hampton. Phone 352-
468-2619.
COMPANY SPECIALIZING
in Erosion control now hir-
ing the following posi-
tions: Crew leaders,
equipment operators, la-
borers, Class A CDL driv-
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-
time help 20-30 hrs
weekly. Must have refer-
ences and a background
check. Must be honest,
reliable and motivated.
Contact Elena at 904-
364-6455.
COME JOIN THE FAMILY-
LIKE atmosphere and
work at Windsor Manor.
Open positions for CNA's
(all shifts), maintenance
assistant, RN weekend
'supervisor and dietary


aids. Fill out applications
at 602 E Laura St.. Starke
$2091 or fax resume to
904-964-6621. Call 904-
964-3383 for appoint-
ment. EEOC/DFWP.
CARPENTER HELPER
NEEDED for Hardy
Board installation. Must
have own transportation.
Call 904-449-1373.
DRIVERS LOCAL
SHUTTLE: $800++/wk.
BCBS, 401 K, Profit Shar-
ing, vacation and holi-
days. CDL-A, 3 years
browntrucking.com, 800-
241-5624x106.
LITTLE CAESAR'S HAS
FULL AND PART-TIME
positions available for
Assistant Managers and
Crew Members. Apply in
person at 207 Orange St.,
Starke.
DELIVERY/WAREHOUSE
career opportunity: We
are looking for depend-
able, self motivated
people who enjoy working
in a retail delivery/ware-
house position. If you
have a valid drivers li-
cense, can meet the DOT
driving requirements for
vehicles with GVWR
greater than 10,000 lbs
but less than 26,000 lbs.
are able to push, pull, lift
and/or carry material up
to 100 Ibs, please con-
sider joining our team.


Is your company

downsizing?

If you're looking for a career in which your role
is vital, consider the benefits of:
A Career to Believe in
Play a vital role in families' and businesses'
financial well-being.
Community Leadership
Impact individuals, communities with
fraternal programs.
Independence
Build a business for yourself
Control your career destiny.
Financial Rewards
Unlimited income potential
*Outstanding compensation/training program
with monthly business development allowance
Extensive benefits package.

{/ MODERN 1
WOODMEN I


Modern Woodmen is looking for self-motivated
individuals with or without sales experience in the
Bradford, Clay and Union County area.
Call 1-800-982-0689 or send resume to 5302 S. Florida
Avenue, Suite 206, Lakeland, Florida 33813.
www.modern-woodmen.org


...l... KRYSTAr -

582 N. Temple Avenue (Hwy 301)
4PStarke, FL





NOW HIRING

Assistant Managers, Shift Managers,

and Crew AT PREMIUM PAY

Full and Part Time Positions Available



Apply in person at our Starke location

Between

1:30 pm and 4:00 pm

MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE


undersold!
NEW YEAR. N-EW
YOU! What if onu could
start your own" business
today for only $29? Visit
ww'wu.dpaschal.mivvarboinn
e.colmi and I'll ititroduce
vou to' the Arbonne
Opportunity t
INDEPENDENT SALES
REPS. Medical
equipment field, lull or
par -t i'me. h i h
commission. need driven
sales, on-Loine Iraininte
provided. in iestineint
required. (800)501-9642.
Financial
CASH NOW IORN
FUTURE- PAYMI:ENTS!
We will hut v ouri
Anniuilty. S rii c I red
Settlement. Lolleo r or'
Owner Held Morl'gage
Note. Call R&P C;!pital
Resources Inc. (SI)800113-
5815.
Help Wanted
S2.900 WIEKI.Y
GUARANTlIED!
Address letters lor
holiday cash. No
experience necessary.
Free information. Stai't
immediately Write:
A&G Publicaiions. 2370-
G Hillerest Rd. #147-H.
Mobile, AL 36695.
We have drive ers
projected to earn $56.I000
this vear! How liuch ill
YOU earn!'? How much
will YOU earn'i? Home
weekly! HEARTI.AND)
EXPRESS 18011l441-
49t53
wus. hieatilandcspresst c


011m.
0/O Driver The F/S is
higher here' Zero down
leatse/Iow payments.
$1.11 Au. *$2.600
Referral lBinus. Base
Plate provided. FFEE
I 8()1569-9298.
CLASS-A C D I.
DRIVERS- No\\ Hiring
OTR & Local Drivers-
New Equipment: Great
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EsiablishIed 1977.


The position offers com-
petitive compensation
and benefits package.
Apply in person at Farm-
ers Furniture, 835 W Wal-
nut St, Starke. Only can-
didates selected for an
interview will be con-
tacted. EOE.


HOUSEKEEPER 15 HRS,
3 DAYS/WK, 10am-3pm.
Call 904-769-3171.
TRUCK DRIVER WANTED
CDL required.
Thornton's Timber, call
904-782-3233.
HOME SUPPORT STAFF
TO WORK WITH devel-


opmentally disabled indi-
viduals in group home in
Starke. Requires High
School diploma or GED, 1
valid FL driver license
with good driving record.
$8.25 plus benefits, EOE,
M/F/D/V. Call 904-964-
1468.


ANHEUSER-BUSCH DISTRIBUTOR
is seeking merchandisers and service reps.
Full-time work in a team atmosphere. Must be goal oriented
and committed to providing excellent customer service.
Heavy lifting is required. CDL Class A preferred, but will
train.
Apply in person at:
Burkhardt Sales & Service
6125 NW 18th Dr.
Gainesville, FL 32653
(352) 377-9092 EOE/DFWP


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Dec. 1, ,.. TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 11B


CRIME


Thieves get
busted for
stealing from
unlocked
vehicles
Despite warnings from law
enforcement, thieves were able
to find several vehicles that
were unlocked, allowing them
to easily get inside and take
what they wanted.
Three individuals with Starke
addresses were arrested last
week on charges of stealing
From vehicles.
During a four-day period,
Dee. 2-5, unlocked vehicles on
Laura and Walnut streets, in
the Wal-Mart parking lot and
at Pine Forest Apartments
were entered by the suspects,
according to Sgt. .Kevin
Mueller. Purses, credit cards,
ATM cards and personal items.,
were removed from the
vehicles, Sgt. Mueller said.
The suspects will also be
charged with similar offenses
in Gainesville, Sgt. Mueller
*said.
William Lamar Tyler,
Adrienne Leigh Kelly and
Veronica Lee Seymour were
charged with multiple counts
of burglary of a vehicle and
theft.
'Kelly and Seymour
purchased items valued at
$220.23 from Wal-Mart with
the stolen credit cards. Using
the stolen credit cards, they
also made several purchases at
Shoe Biz. Total theft from
Shoe Biz was $297.41, Sgt.
Mueller said.
Kelly was also charged with
'uttering a stolen -check at
Florida Credit Union.
At least one of the trio
confessed to the theft of other
property ,and, burglaries in
Gainesville. Additional charges
ate pending further
investigation, Sgt. Mueller
said.
Tyler, 20, remains in
custody with bond set at
$20,000.
Bond on Kelly, 22, was set
at $50,000.
Seymour, 20, remains in
custody with bond set at
$45,000.


StarlRS man
charged
battery on
LEO
A 33-year-old .Starke man
was arrested last week after he
struck an officer in the head
with his Taser.
Lintallifero A. Chandler was
arrested Dec. 7 by Starke
Patrolman Shawn Brown for
battery on a law enforcement
officer and loitering and
prowling. Chandler struck the
officer when he attempted to
question- him. He took
possession of the officer's
Taser and struck him, causing
lacerations to the head, mouth
and right eye, Patrolman
Brown said.


Chandler was flagging down
cars on S.R. 16 and Old
Lawtey road just after
midnight. When he saw the
patrol car he fled on foot. He
grabbed a bike from a yard and
fled on the bike, Patrolman
Brown said.
When apprehended, Chandler
had cannabis, crack cocaine and
powder cocaine on his person,
Patrolman Brown said. He was
charged with possession of the
drugs. He was additionally
charged with use of self-defense
weapon on "law enforcement
officer, felon in possession of
electric weapon and unlawful
taking of officer's firearm.
Chandler remains in custody
under a $100,000 bond.


Stolen
equipment
recovered
A 23-year-old Lake Butler
man was arrested Dec. 1 for
stealing equipment from a
Worthington Springs business.
An investigation into the
theft of a track loading skid-
steer on Nov. 29 led to Charles
Andrew Manz, a former
employee of the business,
Deputy Mac Johns said.
Manz was located in Citrus
County and questioned, Deputy
Johns said. Manz denied
knowledge of the theft until
deputies told of their
investigation into the tracking
of Manz' cellphone, Deputy
Johns said.
Manz admitted he borrowed a
truck and trailer to take a
welder and other equipment
from the business that he
thought belonged to him.
When he arrived at the
business, he found he could
not get the welder and decided
to take the skid-steer, Deputy
Johns said,
Manz was arrested for grand
theft. The stolen equipment,
valued at $40,00, was
recovered, and returned to the
owner, Deputy Johns said.



fAPoLOC
P and



askhtry 0't
103 Edwards Rd
Starke
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Mother, son
arrested
for assault
A mother and her son were
charged with assault last week
at their home on Northwest
177th Street.
Ruby McClellan, 48, and
Alexander Paul Waldron, 28,
both of Starke, were arrested
Dec. 7 by Bradford Deputy
Clint Lockhart.
Deputies were called to a
disturbance in Cannon's Trailer
Park where McClellan and
Waldron were accused of
assaulting a 19-year-old and his
14-year-old brother. The teens
had gone to McClellan's home
to investigate what they.
described as a female voice
calling for help.
The 19-year-old 'was met
outside" the residence by
Waldron, who swung at him
with a steel pipe. McClellan
appeared and began hitting ,he
two brothers with her hands,
Deputy Lockhart said.
Waldron is charged with
aggravated assault with bond
set at $5,000.
McClellan is charged with
two counts battery. Bond was
set at $2,000.


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deputies discovered someone
had set two gallon-sized jugs
of what appeared to be a
corrosive material on the
business' air conditioner. A
water hose was set up to push
water into the jugs and and
another hose fed the substance
into the building.
A sworn complaint, filed
against Magyari in August
stated Magyari admitted to
constructing the device. He
told investigators the substance
was a mixture of swamp water,
yeast, laundry soap and rotten
eggs that he allowed to ferment
for about a week before
pouring it into the business.
The complaint said Magyari
intended to cause water and
mold damage that might delay
the business from opening.
Residents earlier this year
protested the opening of the
shop owned by Asher "Jerry"
Sullivan.
Sullivan was found dead on
the morning of Oct. 8 when
his son tried to wake him for
breakfast. A report released this
week by the Medical
,Examiner's Office reported a
mix of drugs in Sullivan's
system.
The report names drug
intoxication as the probable


cause of death for Sullivan.
Among the drugs found in
Sullivan's system were
alcohol, Alprazolam,
Oxycodone and traces of
Diazepam. There were also
traces of cocaine,
acetamrninophen and seven other
chemicals found in his urine,
according to the report.
The autopsy also said that
Sullivan's liver was enlarged
and showed preliminary signs
of cirrhosis, and he showed
mild signs of heart disease.
Sullivan owned the super
center along with the Cafe
Risqu6 in Micanopy and
several other sex-oriented
businesses in Florida, Georgia
and North Carolina.
The business near Waldo
still is not open to the public.

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


Kc25


Freeman Register IV, 34, of
Hampton was arrested Dec. 6
by Bradford Deputy Josh Luke
for aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon and battery.
Register is charged with
grabbing the victim's arm and
later chasing the victim with a
golf club and sword,
threatening to kill him,
Deputy Luke said. A $5,000
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.
Daryl R. Geer, 33, of Lake
Butler was arrested Dec. 8 by
Bradford Deputy Drew Moore
for grand theft auto. Geer was
found in Brooker in possession
of a 1996 Mercury sedan that
was reported stolen Dec. 6
from Alachua. Bond was set at
$10,000.
Harrold Dean Fain, 47, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Dec. 10 byStarke Patrolman
Mark Lowery for assault and
disorderly intoxication. Fain is
charged with threatening to
harm the victim. He was
causing a disturbance at Wal-
Mart. According to the officer,
Fain smelled strongly of an
alcoholic beverage. He remains
in custody without bond.


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'Page 12B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & M.. ,a OR--B-SCLG i ui Dec. i+, 2006


CRIME


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

Zachary James Kline and
Stephen Kyle McNeill, both
18 and of Gainesville, were
arrested Dec. 10 by Starke
Patrolman William Murray for
possession of more than 20
grams of cannabis. During a
traffic stop just after midnight
on S.R. 16, McNeill and Kline
were found to have four plastic
bags containing .-marijuana.
Total weight was 110.9 grams,
Patrolman Murray said. Kline
and McNeill were released-after
$30,000 surety bonds were
posted.
Michael Alan Stanley, 25,
and Mitchell A. Hammond,
42, of Melrose were arrested
Dec. 8 by Patrolman Murray
for possession of cannabis and
drug paraphernalia. During a
search the officers found
Stanley had a plastic bag
containing marijuana in his
mouth and a multicolored pipe.
Hammond also had marijuana
in a plastic bag, a grinder and
rolling papers, Patrolman
Murray said. Stanley and
Hammond were released from
custody after '$2,000 surety
bonds were posted.

Ashley Tyler Sims, 24, of
Keystone Heights, Conor
Vincent McLeod, 22, of Lake
City and Nathani6l Scott
Kicklighter, 18, of Hawthorne
were arrested Dec. 9 by
Bradford Deputy Tommy Sapp
for possession of cannabis and
drug paraphernalia. The three
men were in a 1998 Chevy
Blazer stopped near Melrose for
a traffic violation. Deputies
noticed a strong odor of
marijuana coming from inside
the vehicle. Further
investigation uncovered a,
small amount of marijuana, a
wooden pipe and a scale in the
vehicle. A glass jar containing
marijuana was found on the
ground where the men admitted
to dropping it, "Deputy Sapp
said: Sims, McLeod and
Kicklighter were released from
custody after $2,000 surety
bonds were posted.


wanted on a warrant, Deputy
Smith waited for him to exit
the store. When Hill got into
his vehicle the deputy
approached him and told'1iimn
he was under arrest. Hill
refused to exit his vehicle and
attempted to reach for the
ignition as to start the vehicle,
Deputy Smith said. Hill
complied after a Taser was
used. A pill bottle .containing
eight pieces of crack cocaine
was found in the console of the
vehicle. Hill was also charged
on a capias with failure to
appear with bond set at
$2,500.
Nubbie Wendell Rowan, 23,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Dec. 6 by Starke Patrolman
Jason Crosby for possession of
cocaine and-drug paraphernaTia.l
Rowan had approximately 100
l x I bags used in the sale and
distribution of illegal
narcotics. Bond was set at
$20,000.
Stephen A. Hayes and
Dustin Harold Smith, both 22
and both of Starke, were
arrested Dec. 5 after deputies
were called to a fight at the
Timbuktu parking lot. Hayes
is charged with disorderly
intoxication after he interfered
with the deputies and Smith
was charged with criminal
mischief after he jumped onto
the victim's vehicle, causing
the roof to collapse. Damage
to the vehicle was $1,200.
Hayes was released after a
$1,000 surety bond was
posted. Smith was released
after a $5,000 surety bond was
posted.

Willie Houston, 46, of Live
Oak was arrested Dec. 9 by
Starke Sgt. Richard Crews for
possession of drug
paraphernalia. Houston was
arrested after the officer found
a metal pipe with steel wool
residue in his possession. Bond
was set at $1,000.
Kenneth Donald Aparico, 49,
of Starke was arrested Dec. 10
by Sgt. Crews for possession
of drug paraphernalia. During a
search after the K-9 alerted on
Aparico's vehicle, a glass tube
with residue and steel wool
was found.
', Rebecca, -Chapman, 4 -1".of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Dec. 8 for shoplifting from
Beall's Outlet on S.R. 100.
She was charged with petit
theft.


David Lemley, 45, of Plant
City was arrested Dec. 5 by Lorenzo Julian Prescott,
Bradford Deputy Stephen 38,of Reddick was arrested
Bivins for disorderly Dec. 5 by Union Lt. H.M.
intoxication. Deputies were Tomlinson for contempt of
called to investigate a court failure to pay child
disturbance on _South-west- ..sup-port.--Prescott-may purge
-160th-Strfeet At the home,' by paying $2,360.
Lemley was intoxicated and
egan yelling and creating_ a_ -Roger Snyder, 33, of
'disturbance.- -He was asked Keystone Heights ws arrested
severaH-times -to calm himself Dec. 6 by Clay deputies on a
but refused, Deputy Bivins warrant for violation of
said. A $1,000 surety bond probation grand theft.
was posted for Lemley's
release from custody. Jennifer Irene Rhoden, 20, of
Hampton was arrested Dec. 6


Ulysses Hill, 39, of Lake lay puty L et e, KI
Butler was arrested Dec. 4 by on a warrant for grand theft.
Union Deputy Ken Smith for Bond was set at $7,503.
resisting an officer and felony
possession of a controlled Dennis Donohue, 43, of
substance in vehicle. Deputies Keystone Heights was arrested
saw Hill enter a store on Main Dec. 6 by Clay deputies for
Street. Knowing he was violation of probation.


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Thomas Elton Wilkins, 57,
of Middleburg was arrested
Dec. 5 by Starke officers for
failure to appear. A $7,500
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody. Wilkins
was arrested again Dec. 9 by
Deputy Bivins on a Bradford
capias for possession of
controlled substance. Bond was
set at $150,000.
Steven Frazier, 34, of Starke
was arrested Dec. 9 by Sgt.
Crews for violation of
probation dealing in stolen
property and sale of controlled
substance without bond.
Aaron Christopher Davis,
29, of Zephyrhills was arrested
Nov. 30 by Lt. Tomlinson on
_acapias-for failure to appear
without bond.
Charlotta Lavern Clemons,
37, of Lake Butler was arrested
Nov. 27 by Union Captain
Garry Seay for failure to
appear. Bond was set at
$5,000.

Michael Brett Erickson, 42,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Nov. 29 by Lt. Tomlinson on
a capias for failure to appear.
Bond was set at $5,000.

Michael David Hinton, 35,
of Middleburg was arrested
Dec. 8 by Bradford Deputy
C.M. Williams for violation
of probation unlawful
possession of listed chemical
without bond.
Carla L. Sheering, 31, of
Starke was arrested Dec. 8 by
Bradford Deputy W.D.
Thompson on a warrant for
uttering forged bills, scheme to
defraud and petit theft. Bond
was set at $25,000.
Roger Allen Snyder, 33, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Dec. 6 by Clay Deputy J.M.
Graff on a warrant for violation
of probation grand theft
without bond.

Traffic
Harvey Foster Sessions, 23,
of Starke was arrested Dec. 8
by Sgt. Crews for driving
under the influence (DUI).
Sessions' blood-alcohol level
was .29 percent when his
GMC_ truck was stopped at
10:11 p.m. on South Water
Street. He was released from
custody after a $3,000 surety
bond was posted.


Barry Walter Cumming, 53,
of Green Cove Springs was
arrested Dec. 7 by Patrolman
Crosby for DUI. Cumming's .........
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failed field testing and refused
to submit to the breathalyzer.
A $5,000 surety bond was
posted for his release from
custody.
Ricky Lee Campbell, 33, of
Starke was arrested Dec. 6 by
Patrolman Murray for DUI.
Campbell's vehicle was seen
travelling erratically
northbound on U.S. '301.
When stopped, Campbell
smelled strongly of an
alcoholic beverage. He failed
field testing and was placed
under arrest. Campbell's blood-
alcohol level was .19 percent.
A $2,000 surety bond was
posted for his release.
Jeffery PE. -Erie,- 31, of
Gainesville was arrested Dec.
10 by Sgt. Crews for no valid
driver's license (NVDL). Bond
was set at $500.
Cindy Gail Sheffield, 35, and
James David McDaniel, 40'
both of Starke were arrested
Dec. 9 by Bradford Sgt. Mike
McKenzie. During a traffic
stop on Northwest 27th
Avenue, Sheffield was charged
with NVDL and McDaniel was
charged with possession of
drug paraphernalia when a
crack pipe was found, Sgt.
McKenzie said. Sheffield was
released from custody after a
$500 surety bond was posted.
McDaniel remains in custody
under a $1,000 bond.
Margarito Garcia Cruz, 24,
was arrested Nov. 29 by Union
Deputy Ken Smith for NVDL
and obstruction by disguised
person. Cruz' vehicle was
stopped for no license plate.
Cruz was carrying two
identification cards with
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Scott Andrew Douglas, 36,
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King for driving while license
suspended or revoked (DWLS).
Douglas was released after a
$500 surety bond was posted.
Heather L. Smith, 22. of
Starke was arrested Dec. 10 by
Starke Patrolman J.W. Hooper
on a warrant for DWLS. A
$2,000 surety bond was posted
for her release from custody.
Shawna K. Arnett, 27, of
Starke was arrested Dec. 8 by
Bradford Deputy D.E. Cannon
for violation of probation
DWLS. Arnett was sentenced
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to serve 40 days in the county
jail.

SPD plans
checkpoints
From Dec. 15 until Jan. 1,
officers from the Starke Police
Department will participate in
the driving under the influence
(DUI) enforcement wave,
according to Lt. Barry Warren.
Saturated patrols and
checkpoints will be conducted
on U.S. 301, S.R. 100, S.R. 16,
C.R. 230, C..R. 229 and
Orange Street, Lt. Warren said.
"Our goal is to protect the
citizens and visitors to our
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Section C: Thursday, Dec. 14, 2006 Telegraph Times Monitor




UCHS home to state's first food science course


BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Telegraph Staff Writer
Imagine taking a course in
school where you not only
have the chance to learn about
the proper handling and
cooking of a variety of foods,
but eating in the class is a
requirement.
The food science program is
new to the state of Florida, and
Union County High School is
the very first school in the state
to offer such course.
The students all agree that
the best part of the class is the


fact that tncy get to eat.
Robin Thomas said that she
really enjoys the class because
they are not using textbooks
where they just memorize
written information.
"We get hands on
experience where we actually
see and work with what we are
learning about," said Thomas.
Food science instructor Tom
Williams said that many kids
are-under- the misconception
that agriculture and FFA
activities involve nothing but
farming and taking care of
animals.
"This course will open up
the different aspects of


47" It, It, - I


and that food should always be
at a certain temperature before
they are put in the
refrigeration," said Tyler
Stone.
Identifying different types of
kitchen knives and proper
techniques for slicing and
chopping foods has also been
part of the course.
Students learned knife
sharpening and sanitation
practices to use when cutting
foods.
The study of food science
has also included identifying
75 different tools or
instruments commonly used in
the kitchen.
"For instance, the utensil
we use to cut up pizza is
commonly called, a pizza
slicer, but in its proper name it
is actually a pizza cutter and a
potato masher is actually a
See FOOD, p. 2C


agriculture and make it
interesting to someone that
might not have otherwise taken
a class in the agriculture
department," said Williams.
Williams, who has taught
Agricultural Education at
Union County High School for
20 years, said that students
investigate the origins of food
from the farm to the plate,
including the harvesting,
processing, preparation and
preservation of foods.
One of the first things
students learned about was
bacterial growth. They went
around the agriculture building
and swabbed areas such as
doorknobs, sink drains and
refrigerators-areas they felt
would likely contain the most
bacteria. They then put the
swabs in Petri dishes and
observed them for two weeks.
Something to..think about ,
when cleaning your kitchen:
the area that contained the
most bacteria was in the
microwave.
"We were shown how gross
a refrigerator gets if you don't
keep it cleaned regularly. It
was disgusting just how much
gunk can build up in the
refrigerator," said Danielle
Adams.
Most importantly, students
learned about selections of
foods and the things to do in
order to prevent food
contamination and poisoning.
"I found out that one of the
best ways to prevent food
poisoning is to understand that
foods require certain
temperatures at the various
stages of preparation and
preservation," said Clint
Williams.
"We also found out the right
temperature and time to cook
different types of foods for
killing bacteria, how long you
should leave food out to cool,
the right temperature to freeze
food in order to kill bacteria.


Julie Redding and Danielle Adams conducted their research on corn.


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Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Dec. 14, 2006


Marcia Williams, Tyler Stone and Mallory Tetstone prepare smashed potato pizza,
a recipe brought in by Tetstone and Williams.


FOOD
Continued from p. 1C
potato smasher," said Julie
Etheridge.
The food science class
planted their own garden and
is currently growing foods that
they will eventually prepare in
class.
"Another part of the
curriculum is learning the
different types of insects and
diseases that can cause a
negative effect on gardens, and
how to treat as well as prevent
them," said Williams.
A future project that
Williams thinks will be fun is
learning 40 types of spices and


the ability to identify each one
based on their scent.
Topics such as this assist in
training students for upcoming
FFA competitions as a food
development team. The
students are also preparing for
competition as a vegetable
judging team.
Currently, the class is
researching the history of
seven of the most common
foods: peanuts, onions,
potatoes, wheat, rice, corn and
sugar.
Working in groups of two,
students began by researching
their food type from its earliest
origins and uses, tracing it
through history discovering the
ways it is grown, the parts of
the plant that are used, how it
is harvested and the ways it is


processed, preserved and sold.
They gathered a variety of
recipes used during different
periods of time and then
selected one of those recipes to
prepare for the class.
"The neat thing about this
class is that we learn skills that
we can actually use out there
in the real world," said student
Jordan Williams.'
Williams explained that yet
another aspect of food science
is understanding the chemistry
involved in food preparation
and the science behind it.
"For example, different
cooking temperatures form
distinctive types of food
textures. We use low heat to
make fudge, but high heat is
necessary to make candies like
peanut brittle or lollipops,"
Williams said.
Food science students also
work on their writing and
communication skills.
From time to time, students
get assignments that require
them to act as business owners


conmmlInicating with the
public.
In one such assignment,
students were to pretend to be
owners of a company that had
a customer complain about a
defective product.
In addition to projects,
students take regular exams to
access their knowledge of the
areas covered in the class.
This week, the food science
class is hosting a chili-feed for
eighth grade agriculture
students in neighboring Lake
Butler Middle School.
This activity gives the food
science class a chance to
interact with the future high
school agriculture students,
introducing them to the new
course.
A lot of time and effort went
into designing the food science
course.
It involved meeting with
Florida's agricultural education
department in Tallahassee and
the creation of a full course
curriculum.
Using the input of
instructors from the University
of Florida as well as other
school teachers, the course
details, purposes and benefits
were laid out.
Williams said that input was
also received from various
individuals in the agricultural
business industry.
Overall, it took two years for.
the course to be completely
developed and ready to
demonstrate.
At that point, Union County
school Superintendent Carlton
Faulk was approached and a
presentation made to the
school board members.
"The Union County School
Board was instrumental in
providing the necessary
funding for the agricultural
education department to
purchase appliances and
equipment we needed to get
the class underway," said
Williams.
There is good news for the
underclassmen of the current
food science class.
Because they were the first
students in the state of Florida
to take the course, .they are
also the first students eligible
for the Level Two Fobd
Science course next year.


Teacher Tom Williams instructs Mallory Tetstone on
safety and food handling procedures as she places
her prepared recipe on the grill.


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Dec. 14, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


Keystone girls

win by 6-0 scores SQ'.. t

twice last week I' *


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Tysee Williams scored four
goals in two 6-0 wins for the
Keystone Heights girls soccer
team during the early part of
last.week.
Three of her goals occurred
against Fort White on Dec. 4
in Keystone. Williams scored
two of the Indians' three first-
half goals, while Noel Crane
scored the other.
Michelle Houser and Katie
:.McCollum each scored a goal
' in the second half.
Tory Beasley had two assists
in the win, while Houser,
McCollum and Julie Campbell
each had one.


Williams scored the first
goal of the match again in a
Dec. 5 win over district
opponent Interlachen in
Interlachen. Emily Jones was
credited with the assist.
Beasley scored two goals,
while Crane, Amy Ekenbarger
and Jhoneka Foster each
scored one.
Beasley also had an assist,
as did Campbell, McCollum
and Williams.
The win over Interlachen
improved Keystone's record to
7-3-1.
Keystone will be in action
again today, Dec. 14, in a
home match against district
opponent Pierson Taylor at 5
p.m.


JROTC members who attended the competitions were (kneeling, I-r) Clay Koehler, David Scully, Allysa Cline,
Danielle Welsh, Rachael Snyder, Sarah Osgood and Brittany Coleman. (Middle row, I-r) Sabrina Underwood, Ruth
Snyder and Brittany Prezkop. (Back row, I-r) Bryan Williams, Sergio Romero, Kyle Keeling, Tim Baxley, Adam
Farlow, Justin Cantu and Doyle Moody.

BHS JROTC earns awards in competitions


Students from the Bradford High School
Junior ROTC program attended two different
competitions recently and brought home a
number of awards.
On Sept. 23, the Bradford students
participated in the Crescent City High School
Drill Meet. The Bradford drill team brought
home the first-place trophy from the drill
competition event.
Bradford's JROTC academic team
participated in the knowledge competition and
earned second place at the meet. Bradford
students who comprised the JROTC's "raider"
team competed in the physical challenge
category and also earned second place.
On Oct. 14, Raines High School sponsored a
drill meet and the Bradford color guard team
earned the first place trophy in that event.
Each drill meet had 12 high schools
competing, so the Bradford finishes were
impressive, said sponsor Lt. Col. David King'
(ret.).'


The color guard is (I-r) Sarah Osgood, David Scully, Brittany Coleman
and Allysa Cline.


Keystone's Austin Bennett (foreground) scored three
goals in two of Keystone's three district wins this past
week.

Indians take down


Bron cos, win .

eighth straight


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
A halftime deficit against a
"Class 4A state finalist was not
.enough to prevent the
.Keystone Heights boys soccer
.:team from winning its eighth
^straight match, a 2-1 win over
:Middleburg on Dec. 11 in
:Middleburg.
Md Brad Gober scored both
,goals for Keystone, which
improved to 9-1-4.
Keystone head coach Trevor
^Waters said the Indians
actually controlled -the game
;early with short passes, but
;they just missed on several
K scoring opportunities created
by Drew Wingate.
It was Middleburg that


scored first. Cody Spanbauer
successfully converted on a
penalty kick in the 29h minute,
putting the Broncos up 1-0.
That score held until the 570t
minute when Gober took a
Ryan Miller pass and curved a
left-footed shot into the goal
from 18 yards out.
Gober broke into the open
after receiving a pass from
Justin Hannah and beat the
Middleburg goalie to put the
Indians up 2-1 in the 73d
minute.
The Broncos had a chance to
tie the score, but Keystone's
Juan Arenas blocked, a shot
from a wide-open forward.
Arenas' play was not the
See EIGHTH, p. 7C


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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONiTOR--C-SECTIOi Luec. 14, 2006


Lady Tornadoes defeat Ridgeview,


remain perfect


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Khalaa Hill posted her third
double-double in a week's
time, scoring 19 points and
grabbing 10 rebounds in the
Bradford girls basketball
team's 63-31 win over district
opponent Ridgeview on Dec.
S 11 in Orange Park.
Hill also had five assists and
five steals as the Tornadoes
(10-0) improved to 5-0 in
District 2-4A.
Bradford built a 24-point
halftime lead after outscoring
the host Panthers 23-8 in the
second quarter. Hill scored 10
points in that quarter as well as
making all six of her free-


throw attempts (she was 9-of-9
from the foul line overall).
Ebony Smith scored six
points in the second quarter
and finished the game wifft 14.
Keita Goodman Iscored 14
points and grabbed a team-
high 14 rebounds, while Tosha
Griffin had nine points.
The Tornadoes travel to play
district opponent Middleburg
tonight, Dec. 14, at 7:30 p.m.
They host Newberry on
Friday, Dec. 15, at 7:30 p.m.
and host Potter's House on
Tuesday, Dec. 19, at 6 p.m.


Score by Quarter
BHS: 16 23
RHS: 7 8


13-63
8-31


Bradford Scoring (63):
Destiny Bass 2, Farah Duhart
3, Goodman 10, Griffin 9, Hill
19, Smith 14, Chasity Whitaker
6. 3-pointers: Griffin. Free
throws: 13-20.

Earlier results:

BHS 42 Eastside 41
Goodman missed her first
three free-throw attempts, but
she made 2-of-2 with five
seconds remaining to give the
Tornadoes a 42-41 win over
visiting Eastside on Dec. 4.
Bradford, with 11 points
from both Griffin and Hill,
built a 32-18 halftime lead, but


Khalaa Hill (left), shown battling for a rebound in an earlier game this season,
scored 19 points in two of Bradford's last four games.


Eastside was able to rally after
the Tornadoes scored just four
points in the third quarter.
Smith was fouled with 10
seconds left in the game and
Bradford holding onto a two-
point lead. She was supposed
to shoot two free throws
because Eastside had reached
the 10-foul mark. However,
Eastside rebounded Smith's
miss on her first attempt,
passed the ball downcourt and
made a 3-pointer without the


officials stopping play.
New rules state that points
cannot be taken off the board
because of an official's error,
so the Rams held a 41-40 lead.
Smith was allowed to go
back to the line for her second
free-throw attempt. That, too,
was a miss, but Goodman
grabbed the rebound and was
fouled on her putback attempt,
sending her to the line for what
would prove to be the winning
free throws.


Hill led the Tornadoes with
17 points and 13 rebounds,
while Griffin finished with 11
points and seven assists.
Demetria Slocum added nine
points.


Score by Quarter
EHS: 11 7 9
BHS: 15 17 4


14-41
6---42


See PERFECT, p. 7C


Santa Fe hands Bradford


boys first district loss


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
It was a chance for the
Bradford boys basketball team
to improve to 3-0 in District 2-
4A, but the Tornadoes could
not get it done, falling behind
41-29 in the first half before
losing 77-65 to visiting Santa
Fe on Dec. 7.
The win kept Santa Fe
perfect in the, district, wih a.2-
0 record, but, it-did, not last
; long. The Raiders, turned
around and lost to Ridgeview
on Dec.. 8.
It just goes to show that the
district championship will be
up for grabs this season, said


Bradford head c
McGraw, whose te
Ridgeview earlier t
Bradford's Leon
was the game's sec
scorer with 24 po
Blye and Antw
scored 15 and
respectively.
Santa Fe's Ch
made five 3-po
finished with 26 po
Score by Quarter
SFHS: 24 17
BHS: 15 14
Bradford Scor
Barnes 24, Blye 1
7, Brown 13, Wils


:oach Mark
-am defeated
his season.
nard Barnes
cond-leadins


throws: 13-18.

Earlier result:


ints. Eugene BHS 54 Bulldogs 47
van Brown Four players scored in
13 points, double figures for Bradford,
which defeated district
anci Miller opponent Suwannee 54-47 on
)inters and Dec. 5 in Live Oak.
tints. The .host Bulldogs were able
to rally and tie the score in the
third quarter,', -but the
15 21-77' Tornadoes would boutscore
17 19-65 them 19-7 in the final period.
Barnes and Marcus Wilson
ring (65): each scored 16 points, while
5, Josh Blye Blye and Brown had 11 and 10
son 6. Free points.


NOTICE
THE NEW TELEPHONE NUMBER
FOR THE BRADFORD COUNTY
COURTHOUSE IS:
(904) 966-6280
(904) 964-6280 is NO LONGER IN SERVICE


Score by Quarter
BHS: 15 14 6
SHS: 11 12 12


19-54
12-47


Bradford Scoring (54):
Barnes 16, E. Blye 11, J. Blye
2, Brown 10, Wilson 16. 3-
pointers: Wilson. Free
throws: 7-13.


I 1640-B South Walnut Street
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S904-964-2926




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Dec. 14, 2006 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5C


Courtney Ann Hamilton of
Orange Park and Reese Daniel
Ainsworth of Orange Park
were married Nov. 22, 2006, at
The Royal Hideaway Resort in *
Playa Del Carmen. Mexico.
The bride the daughter of
Rick Hamilton of Daytona
Beach and Patty Hamilton of
West Palm Beach. She is
employed by Home Banc
Mortgage Corp.
The groom is the son of


Dukes to
celebrate
75th
anniversary
Milton Robert Dukes and
Carland Harden Dukes, lifelong
residents of Union County,
will celebrate their 75th
wedding anniversary on Dec.
23, 2006, at the Worthington
Springs Community Center.
The couple was married on
Dec. 16, 1931, in Lake Butler,
by the late Judge Hal Maines.
They lived the first few years
of their married life on the
Jonathan Matthew Dukes
family farm near Worthington 1
Springs and then, in the late
1940s, they bought an
adjoining farm where they still
live.
Celebrating this milestone
with the Dukes are their seven
children: Wayne Dukes and his
wife, Mildred; J.R. Dukes;
Hilda Dukes Robinson and her
husband, Jim; Delaris
Cavanagh and her husband,
John; Glenda Dukes Thigpen
and her husband, Larry; Pam
Dukes Roberts and her
husband, Ron; and Faron
Dukes and his wife, Marie; 14
grandchildren and. several great-
grandchildren.


Robert and Carol Ainsworth
of Keystone Heights. He is a
graduate of the University of
North Florida and is employed
hy St. Johns County Fire
Rescue.
A reception was held on
Dec. 10, 2006, at Eagle
Harbor Golf Club in Orange
Park.
Following a honeymoon in
Mexico, the couple makes
their home in Orange Park.


All family members and
friends are invited to a
reception honoring the Dukes
from 1:30 to 3 p.m.


Three girls from Starke
Academy of Dance will be
performing in one of the
holiday's favorite traditional
ballets, "The Nutcracker," this
weekend in Gainesville.
Savannah Snowden, 12, of
Keystone Heights, Carson
Elder, 8, and Emma Theus, 7,
both of ..Starke, auditioned in
September for a chance to
perform with the Dance Alive
National Ballet Company.
Competing ior a spot among
150 other dancers, they were
honored to be chosen in this
year's select cast.
This is Snowden's sixth year
performing in the ballet and
her roles have increased to
party child, mouse, tumbler
and understudy angel. Elder
and Theus earned the parts of
soldier in Act I. They are both
first-timers to "The
Nutcracker" stage and are
eager to learn more from the
older dancers.
Tak Kwan Chu, Starke'
Academy of Dance's Level II
and III ballet teacher, will also
be performing.
Chu has danced with Dance
Alive since 1987 and up until
2003, he performed the super
grand pas de duex, "The Dance
of the Sugar Plum Fairy,"
which he performed with his
partner Isabelle at the Starke
Academy of Dance fifth
annual recital. This year he
will be performing the roles of
parent, mouse king, Chinese
tea, and final waltz.
"The Nutcracker" will take
place at the Phillips Center for
the Performing Arts, Saturday,
Dec.. 16, at 2 p.m. and 7:30
p.m. and Sunday, Dec. !7, at 2
p.m.


Consolidated
r ^ 'High School
,. Plans reunion
-. The Consolidated High
School Reunion second annual
i- Bfund-raising event, "Christmas
.1 4 Banquet Celebration," is
scheduled for Friday, Dec. 15,
S' at 7 p.m., at the Lake Butler
Lakeside Community Center.
Richard and Margie The event is semi-formal and
Weaver dinner will be served.
For more infore information,
-- tO. contact-Eddie or-Cora Jackson
Weavers to ''at (352) 496-1670, or Aliciif
celebrate 60th Maxwell at (352) 372-8668.

wedding
anniversary
On Dec. 20, 2006, Richard
and Margie Weaver of


Keystone Heights will
celebrate ir 60th wedding
annive-
TP : was married on
Dec. 20, 1946, in Meigs
County, Tenn. They have four
children, 10 grandchildren and
12 great-grandchildren.


Emma Theus,
Savannah Snowden and
Carson Elder.

The girls will also dance in
two shows on Friday for local
schools. Tickets are $10 $25
and can be purchased by
calling (352) 392-2787.


Three local dancers to
perform 'The Nutcracker'


WORTH NOTING
Starke and Lake Butler Head
Start is now enrolling students.
The free federally funded program
is now taking applications for the
2006-2007 school year.
The program is open to preschool
children who turn 3 years old on or
before Sept. I. Head Start offers
educational activities, health and
family services. To apply in Starke,
call Kyle Bonesteel at (904) 964-
8280 to set up an appointment.
Parents may also stop by the Starke
Center, located at 1080 N. Pine St.,
or contact ECS Resource and
Referral at (904) 964-1543. To
apply in Lake Butler, call Alberta
Hampton at (386) 496-2160 or visit
495 Southeast 5th St. Bring the
child's Birth Certificate and proof of
income when applying.
A meditation and stress control
workshop is held every Thursday at
6:30 p.m. at the Senior Health Care
Center. Call to register (904) 782-
1069.
Do you have any concerns about
your child's development? Free
information and/or screenings are
available for ages birth to 5 years.
To schedule an appointment, call
Child Find at (800) 227-6036 or go
ito www. nefec.org/fdlrs (click on
Child Find).


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(904) 964-1427


If Vour answer to this question is YES there is help-
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS!
Meetings every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at
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8 pin. in the Fellowship Hall
352-468-1840 386-623-2564 904-769-9561
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SFCC
announces
local fall
semester
grads
These local students
graduated this fall from Santa
Fe Community College:
Ana C. Abrahams, Katherine
L. Baldree, Richard S.
Baumwald, Lindsay L. Brown,
Pamela Buchanan, Ashley N.
Carstens, Amanda B.
Combass, Shawn M. Cox,
Jock J. Croft, Takenya L.
Flowers, Debra Ann
Hammond, Nikita L. Jenkins,
Shelley J. Luke, Samantha J.
Lumpkins, Ladavia P.
McMillian, Bryan H. Nguyen,

Kelly L. Outlaw, Anne M.
Prevatt, Amanda L. Roehm,
Brittany T. Sexton, Glenda P.
Shadd, Heather R. Starling,
Robin L. Stringfellow, Debra
D. Varnes and Shelley D.
Woods.


Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Ainsworth


Hamilton and Ainsworth are wed


d2ld


Y







Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Dec. 14, 2006


BIRTHS


Blakemon Zachariah
Porfiriadis


Blakemon
Porfiriadis
Blakemon Porfiriadis and
Heather Smith of Starke
announce the birth of their son,
Blakemon Zachariah
Porfiriadis Jr., on Sept. 8,
2006, at Shands UF in
Gainesville.
Blake weighed 5 pounds, 2
ounces and measured 21
inches in length.
Maternal grandparents are
Cary Smith of Starke and
Carol Smith of New Jersey.
Maternal great-grandparents
are Mildred Roberts of
Raiford, Austin Smith of
Starke, Mary Merritt of New
Jersey and Henry Heine of
Holland.
Paternal grandparents are
Nickolas Porfiriadis Jr. of New
York and Wanda Anne
Hutchins of Jacksonville.
Paternal great-grandparents
are Nickolas Porfiriadis of
Greece, Colette Porfiriadis of
France, Leonard Hutchins of
Tennessee and Ruth Hutchins
of Jacksonville.
We also would like to
add in loving memory of
Uncle Nickolas Leonard
Blakemon Porfiriadis
III. We love you and
we'll never forget you,
Uncle Nicky. PAID


and Layton Roush of
Hampton.
Paternal grandparents are
Mark and Tina Branford of
Ocala.
Paternal great-grandparents
are Frank Howard of Ocala,
Don Meyer of Port Roberts,
Wash., Cecil and Betty
Branford of Ocala.


Seth Mason Clemons


Seth Clemons
Jason and Marla Clemons
announce the birth of their son,
Seth Mason Clemons, on Nov.
14, 2006, in Gainesville.
Seth joins a sister, Sydney.
Maternal grandparents are
Pat and Barbara Dickens of
Lawtey.
I Maternal great-grandparents
are Pat and Nell Dickens of
Raiford.
Paternal grandparents are
Lamar and Jane Clemons of
Starke.
Paternal great-grandmother
is Gwen Hewett of Starke.
aic of

Ra.ford.
Paternal~ ~ .. gadaetar


Zander Ace Branford


Zander
,Branford
Chad and Chistina Branford
of Ocala announce the birth of
their son, Zander Ace
Branford, on Oct. 12, 2006, in
Gainesville.
Zander weighed 9 pounds, 4
ounces and measured 21
inches in length.
Maternal grandparents are
Rodney and Phyllis
Carmichael of Starke.
Maternal great-grandparents
.are Jackie Klien and Norma


Matt Stewart and
Paige Moseley


Moseley and

Stewart are

engaged
David and Olivia Moseley of
Lake Butler announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Paige Moseley to Matt Stewart
of Twin Falls, Idaho, son of
Gary and Penelope Stewart.

The bride-elect is a 2002
Union County High School
graduate and plans to graduate
from Florida State University
in April 2007.
The groom-elect is a
graduate of Brigham Young in
Provo, Utah.

The wedding is planned for
Friday, Feb. 16, 2007, at LDS
Temple in Orlando. A
reception will follow at 6 p.m.,
on Saturday, Feb. 17, 2007, at
Halie Plantation Village Center
in Gainesville.
;- Farrily 'and friends are
..invited.


Lavender and
Sullivan are wed

Jonathan Sullivan and
Erica Lavender were married
on Oct. 21, 2006.
The ceremony was held on
the beach in St. Augustine.
The bride is the daughter
of Steve Lavender and Kim
Bush, both of New York. She
is the stepdaughter of Brad
Herbert of Starke.
The groom is the son of
Tom and Susan Gorman of
Starke. He is a 2004 graduate
of Bradford High School.
The couple is currently
station in England.


Mr. and Mrs. Jonathan Sullivan


I WORTH NOTING
Reach to Recovery, a personal
visitation program for women
diagnosed with breast cancer, is
available upon request. Volunteer
visitors who are breast cancer
survivors are available before and
after breast surgery to provide
information and support. Call (904)
758-3074 or (352) 376-6866 for
information.
A free class for adults who want
to improve reading skills and basic
math computational skills will be
held at Bradford-Union Area
Career and Technical Center.
For additional information, call
(904) 966-6773 or (904) 966-6764.
Adults are' needed to work with
Girl Scouts of all ages in Bradford
and Union counties. Contact
Carolyn Eaves, (904) 964-5812, or
Laurie Mullins; (904) 964-5646.
Training is provided.
Health Start of North Central
Florida Coalition is seeking a
volunteer board member. Healthy
Start provides services for high-risk
women and children up to 3 years
old. The coalition is seeking a
volunteer to serve on the board who
either has been pregnant and
accessed prenatal care or who has,
small! children and has accessed
health care for his or her children.
The member will attend once-a-
month board meetings in
Gainesville. Contact Celia Paynter,
(352) 313-6500, ext. 118, for
additional information.


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Savanna Leanne
Andrews


Savanna
Andrews
Jennifer Barnett and Thomas
"TJ" Andrews announce the
birth of their daughter,
Savanna Leanne Andrews, on
Nov. 3, 2006, at Orange Park
Medical Center.
Savanna weighed 5 pounds,
6 ounces and measured 18s2
inches in length. She joins a
one-year-old sister, Candice
Louise Andrews.
'Maternal grandparents are
Pamela and Michael Parker of
Lawtey and Randy Barnett of
Starke.
Paternal grandparents are
Melissa Earishmen of
Hampton and Thomas "Larry"
Andrews of Lake Butler.

Birth announcements are
considered news and are a free
service of the Bradford County
Telegraph, Union County Times
and Lake Region Monitor.
Announcements are edited for
style and content. A 1 -col. photo
may be included for $12.


Hope Christian Academy

"Helping Children Achieve"








Daycare open from 6:30 am to 6:00 pm
S, Our daycare will be open through the
V tea\ holidays on Dec. 18 thru 22, and
(JA- Dec. 27, 28, and 29 for your conveinence
Oj t'3 A Beka, Alpha Omega, & Links to
Literacy Curriculums


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Starke, FL

352-473-4040


NOTICE
THE NEW TELEPHONE NUMBER
FOR THE BRADFORD COUNTY
COURTHOUSE IS:
(904) 966-6280
(904) 964-6280 is NO LONGER IN SERVICE


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Dec. C-LEGRAlii, ,E & Mu, ...,ri--C-SLCTIONPage 7C


Ted Young (left)
scored 23 ..
points in Union -t-
County's 72-50 .'
win in its
district opener.







BHS boys

defeat Union

County

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Antwan Brown, playing
what his coach called his best
game of the season, turned in a
strong offensive and defensive
.performance in the Bradford
,boys basketball team's 52-38
win over Union County on
Dec. 9 in Lake Butler.
Brown led all scorers with
18 points, but Bradford head
-coach Mark McGraw said it
- was Brown's job of defending
Union's Ted Young that was a
key.
"I figured if we slowed
:(Young) down we'd have a
chance," McGraw said.
Young scored a total of 50
points in the Tigers' previous
: two games, but he was held to
S12 against Bradford.
The Tornadoes (4-2 prior to
'Dec. 12) held a nine-point lead
at the half, but Union was able
to trim that deficit to four
Points entering the fourth
quarter.
Bradford got nine points
from Brown in the final period
as the Tornadoes outscored the
Tigers 20-10. Brown made 5-
of-6 free throws in the quarter
and finished 7-of-8 overall at
the line.
Union struggled at the foul
line, making 4-of-15 free
throws.
The Tigers were led by
Justin Griffin's 14 points,
while Bradford also got 10
points from Marcus Wilson.
Bradford, which played
Middleburg this past Tuesday,
will not be in action again until
,.Friday; Dec. 22, when the
Tornadoes will take part in a
tournament at Jacksonville's
Robert E. Lee High School.
The Tigers (3-3 prior to
playing district opponent
Pierson Taylor on Dec. 12),
will travel to play district
opponent Keystone Heights on
Friday, Dec. 15, at 7:30 p.m.

Score by Quarter
BHS: 12 13 7 20-52
UCHS: 5 11 12 10-38
Scoring
Bradford (52): B.J. Alston 3,


***A~~..


Leonard Barnes 7, Eugene
Blye 7, Josh Blye 7, Brown 18,
Wilson 10. 3-pointers: Alston,
Brown. Free throws: 13-20.

Union (38): Marcus Albritton 3,
Frankie Caldwell 5, Chris
Edenfield 4, Griffin 14, Young
12. 3-pointers: Griffin, Young
3. Free throws: 4-15.


Tigers open

district play

with win

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Ted Young scored 23 points
to help lead the Union County
boys basketball open District
6-3A play with a 72-50 win
over Matanzas on Dec. 8 in
Palm Coast.
The Tigers, who won the
district championship last
season, had 10 players in all
contribute to the scoring.
Justin Griffin and Sampson
Jackson joined Young in
double figures. Each scored 13
points.
Young connected on five 3-
pointers as the Tigers
outscored Matanzas 44-21 in
the first half. Young also had
seven rebounds and six steals.
Union's attempt at a 2-0
start.in district play occurred
this past Tuesday when the
Tigers played Pierson Taylor.
On Friday, Dec. 15, the Tigers
travel to play district opponent
Keystone Heights at 7:30 p.m.

Score by Quarter
UCHS: 21 23 18 11-72
MHS: 9 12 9 20-50

Union Scoring (72): Marcus
Albritton 6, Frankie Caldwell 2,
Chris Edenfield 5, Griffin 13,
Amir Jackson 3, S. Jackson 13,.
Jose Llanes 2, Josh Mitchell 3,
Jaquan Simmons 2, Young 23.
3-pointers: Edenfield, Griffin,
A. Jackson, S. Jackson,
Mitchell, Young 5. Free
throws: 0-9.

Earlier result:

Eastside 76 UC 52
It was not a good way to
begin the game as the Tigers
were outscored 28-10 in the


Earlier results:
KH 56 Clay 41
Taylor scored 15 points and
grabbed eight rebounds as the
Indians defeated visiting Class
4A Clay 56-41 on Dec. 4.
The third quarter was more
. kind to Keystone in this game,
as the Indians outscored Clay
22-7 to build a 39-20 lead.

Score by Quarter
CHS: 6 7 7 17-41
KHHS: 12 5 22 17-56

Keystone Scoring (56):


first quarter en route to a 76-52
loss at the hands of visiting
Eastside on Dec. 7.
Young made five 3-pointers
and scored 27 points, but it
was not enough for the Tigers,
who trailed by 23 at the half.
Griffin also scored in double
figures for the Tigers with 13
points.

Score by Quarter
EHS: 28 20 14 14-76
UCHS: 10 15 11 16-52

Union Scoring (52): CaldwelH
2, Edenfield 2, Griffin 13, S.
Jackson 2, Mitchell 4,
Simmons 2, Young 27. 3-
pointers: Mitchell, Young 5.
Free throws: 2-6.


KH boys miss

out on 2-0

district start

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Turnovers and a lack of
offensive opportunities in the
third quarter led to a 54-43 loss
for the visiting Keystone
Heights boys basketball team
against Crescent City on Dec.
8.
The Indians were looking to
get off to a 2-0 start in District
6-3A. Instead, Keystone (3-4
overall prior to Dec. 12) made
just one field goal in the third
quarter, which turned a five-
point deficit into one of 15
points. The Indians were
outscored 13-3, with Crescent
City taking advantage of
several turnovers.
Tyler Brunink and Greg
Taylor each scored 10 points
to lead Keystone, while Nik
Brokas added seven points.
Keystone played district
- opponent -Matanzas this past
Tuesday and will host district
opponent Union County on
Friday, Dec. 15, at 7:30 p.m.
Score by Quarter
KHHS: 7 19 3 18-43
CCHS: 12 19 13 12-54

Keystone Scoring (43):
Brokas 7, Brunink 10, Daniel
Courson 2, Latner 2, Rudd 2,
Rund 5, Snowberger 5, Taylor
10. 3-pointers: Rund. Free
throws: 14-21.


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EIGHTH
Continued from p. 3C

only defensive highlight.
Michael McLeod made 17
saves in goal and Waters also
praised the efforts of Austin
Bennett, Justin Hedding and
Sam Nadler.
The Indians played Santa Fe
this past Tuesday and will host
district opponent Pierson
Taylor tonight, Dec. 14, at 7
p.m. That match will be a
battle for first place in District
5-3A.


Earlier results:

KH 4 Fort White 0
Keystone failed to score
against Fort White in a match
earlier this season, but the
Indians had no trouble finding
the goal the second time
around as they won 4-0 on
Dec. 4 in Keystone.
The first meeting between
the two teams was a scoreless
tie, but the Indians wasted little
time in scoring in the rematch.
Wingate took a pass from
Hannah at the mouth of the
goal and sent it in for a 1-0
lead just three minutes into the


PERFECT
Continued from p. 4C

Bradford Scoring (42): Bass
2, Goodman 2, Griffin 11, Hill
17, Slocum 9, Jerica Warren 1.
3-pointers: Griffin 3. Free
throws: 9-16.

BHS 53 Hornets 43
. Griffin scored 19 pointsfand
dished out eight assists..in
Bradford's 53-43 win over
Hawthorne on Dec. 5 in
Hawthorne.
Smith scored seven points in
the second quarter as the
Tornadoes outscored
Hawthorne 17-9, which gave
them a 31-21 lead at the half.
Smith finished the game
with 10 points, while Hill had


Brokas 1, Brunink 7, Buchanan
2, Campbell 3, Courson 9,
Rudd 7, Snowberger 5, Taylor
15, Van Wie 3. 3-pointers:
Campbell, Courson. Free
throws: 19-29.

Santa Fe 84 KH 44
The Indians could not make
it two in a row over Class 4A
teams, losing 84-44 to Santa
Fe on Dec. 5 in Alachua.
Santa Fe led 31-26 at the
half before outscoring the
Indians 53-18. Chanci Miller
had six 3-pointers for the
Raiders and finished with a


match.
Hannah picked up his
second assist when he sent a
cross to Miller, who headed it
in for a 2-0 lead in the 21st
minute.
In the second half, Bennett
made the most of his wide-
open opportunity, scoring after
receiving a pass from Gober.
Hannah got on the
scoreboard in the 65th minute
when he scored from 14 yards
out after receiving a pass from
Miller.
McLeod made three saves in
goal.

KH 6 Interlachen 1
An Interlachen team making
its return to the field after a
one-year absence had to be
excited about scoring the first
goal of the match, but that was
all the Rams could muster as
the Indians took a 6-1 win in a
district match on Dec. 5 in
Interlachen.
Interlachen's Carson James
put back a rebound in the 15th
minute to put the Rams up 1-0,
but after that it was all
Keystone.
Gober, taking a pass from
Bennett, sprinted past the
Interlachen defense and scored
approximately 10 minutes
later, tying the score. Miller
then gave the Indians the lead


11 points and 11 rebounds.
Score by Quarter
BHS: 14 17 13 9-53
HHS: 12 9 11 11-43

Bradford Scoring (53): Bass
2, Goodman 2, Griffin 19, Hill
11, Slocum 4, Smith 10,
Warren 5. 3-pointers: Smith,
Warren, Griffin 4. Free thlrows:
3-6.

BHS 64 Santa Fe 45
Bradford's lone loss during
regular-season district play last
year occurred in Alachua
against Santa Fe.
This year, the Tornadoes
were able to get the road win
over the Raiders, defeating
them 64-45 on Dec. 7.
It was just a three-point
game at the half, but Bradford


game-high 33 points.
Daniel Courson led the
Indians with 10 points, while
Matt Snowberger added nine.


Score by Quarter
KHHS: 11 15
SFHS: 12 19


8 10-44
27 26-84


Keystone Scoring (44):
Brokas 1, Brunink 6, Courson
10, Latner 4, Rudd 7, Semione
4, Snowberger 9, Taylor 3. 3-
pointers: Rudd. Free throws:
7-17.


in the 37"t minute, with
Hannah getting credit for the
assist.
Bennett scored two of the
Indians' four second half
goals, with the other ,two
coming from Gober, on a
penalty kick, and Ryan
Hannah. Gober had two assists
and Hayden Rodel had
another.

KH 4 Matanzas 1
Gober scored twice and had
one assist as the Indians
defeated district opponent
Matanzas 4-1 on Dec. 7 in
Keystone.
The first meeting between
the two teams this season was
a 2-all tie, and it was knotted at
1-all after goals from
Keystone's Miller (assisted by
Gober) and Matanzas' Tim
Sanchez.
Gober broke the tie in the
33'd minute, scoring after
taking a pass from Branden
Waters.
Keystone went up 3-1 when
Ryan Hannah crashed the goal
and scored after Miller's
strong shot rebounded off of
Matanzas goalie Alex Webber.
The final goal came when
Miller sent a short ball through
the defense to a streaking
Gober, who beat everybody for
the score.


outscoretl Santa Fe 26-10 in
the third quarter.
"We really came out and
picked up our defensive
effort," Bradford head coach
Shane McFadyen said.
Hill led the Tornadoes with
19 points, while Goodman had
15 points and 12 rebounds.
Jerica Warren and Slocum also
scored in double figures with
13 and 10 points, respectively.
Griffin had six assiststo go
with her seven points.


Score by Quarter
BHS: 11 10 26
SFHS: 8 10 10


17-64
17-45


Bradford Scoring (64):
Goodman 15, Griffin 7, Hill 19,
Slocum 10, Warren 13. 3-
pointers: Goodman, Griffin,
Warren. Free throws: 3-4.


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