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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00111
 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: March 8, 2007
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
Holding Location: 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: UF00028314:00111
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text














Inton


USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida


C&ountp


Thursday, March 8, 2007


200


2001062092207 UC 20 **B-010
LIB OF FL HISTORY o
205 SMA UNIV OF FL
FPO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 3,26611 --70C)07


94th Year 48th Issue 50 CENTS


6


~J~Ii~


Fashion show
competition set
for March 10
The first Fashion Show
Competition will be held on
Saturday, March 10, for
girls ages 10 to 18.
It will consist of three
competitions: fashion, jeans
and evening gown. The
show is tentatively
scheduled to be held at the
Lake Butler Elementary
School cafeteria.
For further information,
call Krystal at (352) 494-
9272 or Bonnie Alexander
at (386) 496-4658.


March 10 card
tournament,
lunch sale to
benefit VFW
The Men's Auxiliary of
VFW Post 10082 (located
on C.R. 231 South) of Lake
Butler will be accepting $5
donations for chicken and
rice lunches on Saturday,
March 10, at noon. The
post will open around 11
a.m.
There will also be a
50/50 drawing for an Easter
basket and a Texas Hold
'Em tournament. The post
opens at 5 p.m. for the
tournament.


Johnstown
Baptist marks
homecoming
March 11
Johnstown Baptist
Church will hold a
homecoming revival from
Sunday, March 1 to
Tuesday, March 13.
Sunday marks the
church's homecoming with
old-fashioned day. The
service begins at 11 a.m.
There will also be a revival
at 6 p.m.
On Monday and
Tuesday, the revival will
begin at 7 p.m. Evangelist
Dean McNeese will be
there.
Johnstown Pastor Danny
Fouraker encourages.
everyone to bring a friend
and worship with the
congregation in the
services. Contact Fouraker
at (386) 496-2772 for
details.


UC Friendship
Club to meet
March 12
Union County Friendship
Club will meet on Monday,
March 12, at the home of
Geri Bloodsworth.
The meeting will start at
10 a.m. with a covered dish
lunch to be served at noon.


UCHS presents
'High School
Musical' March
15-17
Union County High
School's Theatre
Department will present
Disney's "High School
Musical" on Thursday,
Friday and Saturday, March
15-17, at 7:30 p.m.
The musical will be held
in the UCHS auditorium.
Admission is $5.

Softball games
LBMS Today, March
8, 4:30 p.m. at Ft. White.
UCHS Today, March 8,
7 p.m. at Ft. White. Friday,
March 9, 7 p.m. Home v.
Pierson Taylor. Monday,
March 12, 6 p.m. at
Hawthorne.


Pre-schoolers Katie, Kimmie and Karah were all crafts and occasionally food on Wednesdays and
smiles and giggles at the Union County Public Thursdays at 10 a.m. Check theltems of Interest
Library's Spring Storytime Program. Open to pre- each week for the schedule.
school aged children, the program has stories,



Suspkious powder locks down hospital


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
The Lake But.ler
Hospital/Hand Surgery Center
was, lockdown for
approximately four hours last
Thursday when an employee
opening the mail opened found
a powdery substance on the
outside of an envelope.
The powder did not
immediately seem suspicious,
but after the employee began
having burning in her nose,
and burning and tightness in
her throat, it was thought that
the powder could possibly be
anthrax or some other
hazardous material.
The envelope was delivered
..by a courier to the accounting
office, which is located behind
the hospital in a separate
building, hospital public
relations director Jennifer
Thomas said.
When the employee first
discovered the substance, she
notified the hospital's safety
director, Jerry Canavan.
After it did not appear to be
hazardous,, thq substance was
brushed off into the trash can,
and Canavan returned to the
hospital. Then, when the
employee became sick, she
went into the hospital's
emergency room.
Hospital staff called 911
around 10:30 a.m. on March 1.
Due to'-the -unusual nature of
the call, Emergency
Management was notified.,
Union County Fire/Rescue,
EMS Director Allen Parrish,
Union County Sheriff's Office
an d. Emergency y
Management-including
Director Doug York, 911 staff
assistant Tim Allen and EM
planner John Walker-all went
to the hospital. The scene was
roped off and an emergency
command post was set up.
The hospital was put on
lockdown (no one could enter
or leave the roped off areas)
and throughout the next two
hours, the hospital Decon
Team members-dressed in


personal protective
equipment-decontaminated
exposed employees, including
Canavan, the employee who
opened the envelope and other
hospital workers.
"Eight hospital employees
were required to go through
the decontaminatiofi tent
where they were flushed with
soapy water to remove any
harmful substances they may
have possibly been exposed
to," Thomas said.
York said in a later
interview, "The hospital did a
very good job with setting up
decontamination. It was just
like they were supposed to."
The hospital's courier, who
delivered the mail to the
accounting office, was called
back to the hospital from his
normal route. Thomas said he
did not actually come in
contact with the letter because


it was in a mail bin.
At the time, York said these
precautions were taken in case
the substance was found to be
a hazardous material.
He said the county has an
agreement with the regional
HazMat team to provide aid in
cases where potential
hazardous materials are,
involved. Funding for
hazardous materials prevention
and control is provided to the
regional team, who will
respond from Jacksonville or
Gainesville.
Alachua County Fire/Rescue
21 and the -North Central
Florida Regional HazMat
Team were called to the Lake
Butler Hospital, arriving
around noon. The team
provides assistance to eight
counties.
The team assumed command
of the scene and assembled a


two-man team-Lt. David
Bates and Rescue Lt. Steve
Debono-to enter the building.
Union County
firefighters/paramedics Rob
Koch and Mitch Andrews put
on their HazMat suits, as well,
to serve as backup in case
something went wrong during
the extraction of the substance.
Using field tests, it was
determined that the powdery
substance was not harmful, but
it is still unknown what was on
the envelope.
The employee that
experienced symptoms after
handling the mail was
observed in the emergency
room, treated and released the
same afternoon. The patients
in the hospital were not,
effected by the incident, but

See HOSPITAL, p. 6A


trg r


Stay informed. Get involved. Be entertained. Keep in touch. Express yourself. Know your community. 111111

Deadline 5 p.m. Monday before publication Ad deadline noon on Tuesday (386) 496-2261 6 89076 63869 2


Two members of the North Central Florida Regional HazMat Team exit the
accounting office behind Lake Butler Hospital March 1. 'Two Union County
Fire/Rescue members, Rob Koch and Mitch Andrews, served as backup. The
powdery substance found on an envelope was tested and was not harmful.


www.CT~esoninecom -mal: utims~alte1 ne


($NIT


Riding club
reschedules
trail ride for
this Saturday
The Union County Riding
Club's Ninth Annual St. Jude
Children's Research Hospital
Benefit Trail Ride will be held
Saturday, March 10.
It was originally set for last
Saturday, but had .to be
rescheduled due to rain.
On March 10, sign-ups start
at 8:30 a.m. on S.R. 100 West,
in' the Ellington Farms area.
Ride out is at 10 a.m. There is
a $20 minimum ride fee.
By participating in or
attending the event, you will
help raise funds for St. Jude's
on-going fight against
childhood cancer and other
catastrophic diseases.
"Our goal in holding this
event is to help the children of
the world -who are stricken
-with disease like cancer, AIDS
and sickle cell," said J'ohn
Johns, volunteer coordinator
for the event. St. Jude
Children's Research Hospital is
a world leader in the fight
against these diseases, and
they have made great progress
because of people who
participate in and donate to
events like these.."
At the halfway point, there
will be a free lunch provided
by Avery Roberts, and prizes
will be given away at the end
of the trail ride.
St. Jude Children's Research
Hospital is internationally
recognized for its pioneering
work in finding cures and
saving children with cancer
and other catastrophic
diseases. Founded by the late
entertainer Danny Thomas and;
based in Memphis, Tenn., St.
Jude freely shares- its
discoveries with scientific and
medical communities around
the world.
No family ever pays for
treatments not covered by
insurance, and families without
insurance are never asked to
pay. St. Jude is financially
supported by ALSAC, its
fund-raising organization. For
more information, please visit
www.stjude.org.
If you are intterested in-
participating in the local trail
ride or making a contribution,
please contact Johns at (386)
496-1513.

UCHS juniors set
fish tournament
for March 10
Union County High School's
junior class presents its 2nd
annual Big Bass Fishing
Tournament on Saturday,
March 10, at Camp Blanding -
Kingsley Lake.
The entry fee is $40 per boat
with a two-member team.
Entry forms can be filled out
in person through Friday,
March 9, at 4 p.m. at UCHS.
They may also be mailed to
UCHS, Attn: Tammy Sulsona,
100 S. Lake Ave., Lake Butler,
FL, 32054, but they must be
received by Friday.
Although it was previously'
stated that entries would be
accepted on the day of the
tournament at Camp Blanding,
due to security and safety
concerns, applications- will
only be accepted until March
9.
There is also an optional $10
*per boat "Big Bass" jackpot.
This is a 100 percent payout
for the team with the heaviest
live bass caught during the
tournament.
Fishing hours on the day of
the tournament will be from
safe light to 3 p.m., but
everyone must check in
between 4:30 and 5:30 a.m.
Cash prizes will be based on
the number of boats entering
the tournament:
One-10 boats: first
place $100, second
place $50 and third
place $40.
11-15 boats: first place
$150, second place -
$75 and third place -
$50.
16-20 boats: first place
$200, second place -
$100 and third place -
$75.











Page2A UNIur4 C;uu I Y TIMES March 8, 2007



Two seats up for election on Clay Electric Co-op board


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor ,.
With the passing of former
Sheriff. John Whitehead, 82,
and Keystone Heights resident
Ray Wingate,. 84, in early
February, the Clay Electric
Board of Trustees is now
without two of its long-
standing members.
"We're truly saddened by the
passing of Mr. John Whitehead
and Mr. Ray Wingate," said
Bill Phillips, CEO and general
manager. "Both men
performed their duties as
members of .the co-op's board
of trustees with dedication and
a.desire to see Clay Electric
provide its members with
excellent service and
competitive rates.
"Both men lived lives that


were a testimony to their
strength of purpose and strong
character, and both had a deep
love for their families, friends
and communities. Their
guidance and wisdom will
truly be missed at Clay
Electric."
Whitehead was elected to
the board in March 1991 to
represent the members of
District 7, which includes
Union and Columbia counties.
He served as treasurer of the
board in 1998 and vice
president in 1999.
Wingate was elected to the
board in March 1974 to
represent the members of
District 1, which includes
portions of Clay and Putnam
counties. He served as
president of the board in 1996
and 2002; vice president in


KEVIN THORNTON

SPELLING G BEE WINNER


Kevin Thornton, the son of Nathan and Tonya
Thornton, was the Spelling Bee winner for Lake
Butler Middle School. The bee was held in February,
and Thornton won by correctly spelling "gallant."


UC Housing holds
apartment app's
Effective immediately, the
Union County Housing
Authority is no. longer
accepting applications for two-
and three-bedroom apartments.
ITbis i, effective until further
n.-'ice

Library holds
storytime each
Wednesday,
Thursday
The Union County Public
Library Spring Storytime
Program will be "In Our
Neighborhood" today, March
8, at 10 a.m.
Next week's program will be
"Let's Go Camping" on
Wednesday and Thursday,
March 14-15, at 10 a.m.
All programs are free and
open to the public. For details,
.all (386) 496-3432.

School holds work
day, early release
this month
Friday, March 9, will be a


teacher planning day, which
means it's a holiday for all
students in the Union County
public schools.
On Wednesday, March 14,
there will an early release day
for all schools. Check with
your child's school for release
times.


Spring break held
March 1 9-23
UniTon County Sch,. '-.I ilf
*hold their ;prin, break fromny
March 19 to March 23. For
students showing an animal
this year, this will coincide
with the Bradford County Fair.


Daylight Savings Time
begins this
Sunday, March 11.

This reminder brought to you by
6Wnion Countp

386-496-2261


Lake Butler MiniStorage
MiniSlorage in Lake Buller
COMING SOON! MORE UNITS & FENCING


Units Available: 5x5 *5x10 *10X10I
C- coming Soon!10x2O


Access 24 hours. Security.
CALL NOW FOR RESERVATION!!! 386-496-2264
Hwy. 121 South and Southwest 3rd St., Lake Butler




SFriday -:- March 16 -:- 10:00 a.m.d


* t. j_ .

SEL


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A.,: Cu lte. ,1 I';. .
peart 103 Complete Peanullt Buit Pohit
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LLING .4AS GOING CONCERN
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For Complete Auction Details Call
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Subscription Rate in
$30.00 per year:
$16.00 six months
Outside Trade Area:
$30.00 per year:
$16.00 six months


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


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping: i


Earl W. Ray
Virginia Daugherty
Kathi Bennett


SI ,








^~ ^

Ray Wingate

2001; and as secretary from
1987 to 1995.


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor


Kevin Thornton edged out
his competition by correctly
spelling "gallant" when Lake
Butler Middle School held its
annual spelling bee in
February to determine who
would represent the county at
the next level.
The sixth-grader not only
had to compete against his
classmates, but also against
competitors from fifth, seventh
and eighth grades.
The Florida Times-Union
sponsors the annual
competition that is open to
students from Alachua, Baker,
Bradford, Clay, Columbia,
Duval, Flagler, Hamilton,
Lafayette, Madison, Nassau,
Putnam, St. Johns, Suwannee
and Union counties.
All students compete against
.their individual classrooms
first and then at their school
bees. Finally, they move on to
their county bees. Because
there is only one middle school
in Union, Thornton, as winner
of the LBMS bee,
automatically moved on to the
regional competition in


. I not only: useall


Jacksonville on Feb.,24.
Congratulations to Thornton
and the other LBMS classroom
bee winners: (fifth grade)
Miranda Boyle, Savannah
Chastain, Chandler Gartman,
Cole Temes, Zorria Corbitt,
Anthony Hendrieth, Molly
Parker, Hannah Hicks,
Courtney Shuford, (sixth
grade) Buck Arnold, Crystal
Garcia, Ashlyn Harden,
Aaliyah Highland, Olivia
Hilliard, Ashley Holtzclaw,
Garrett Thornton,' Haylee
West, Brandon Archer,
Heather Holtzclaw, Kristin
Hodson, (seventh grade)
Joseph Holder, Kayla Parsels,
Ryan Perez, Anthony
Schwind, Nick Vlacos,
Thomas Webb, Casey
Whitehead, (eighth grade)
Jackie Anderson, Dylan
Combs, Kasey Ford, Chelsie
Hersey, Ladarius Highland,
Michael Hoffman, Michael
Howell, Camri Mabry,
Summer Mallard, Courtney
Phillips, Misty Rooney, Anina
Smith, Asia Warren and
Destiny Young.


rhe.brqinr that .have,.
I I borrow. ;
-Woodroi Wilson'


bur all that I can


witness Ceinter for Zadies Omfly

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Sat. 8 a.m.-2 p.m.


%S~aloln + Thnni


itler


pr.


John Whitehead


According to Phillips, the
trustees have not yet made a


decision on who will fill
Whitehead's board seat for
District 7.
The board has several
options in choosing a new
board member:
1. Select a Clay Electric
member-they must reside
within District 7-to fill
Whitehead's unexpired term
(two years).
2. Hold a special election in
2008 to fill the District 7
position. At that time, there
will be one year remaining of
the current unexpired term.
3. Allow the position to
remain vacant until the current
term expires and the regular
election process takes place in
2009.
Because Whitehead passed
away in early February right
before the trustees meeting, the
board did not make a decision
on the position out of respect
for his family. Phillips said it
is up to the board to decide,,
but he feels a decision will be
made before too much time
passes.
Wingate had been having
health problems, according to
Phillips, and had already
decided not to run for re-
election for his spot on the
board prior to the district


If you surrender completely to the moments as they pass, you live
more richly those moments.
-Anne Morrow Lindbergh



SMOKING

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The Corea Firm, P.L.L.C. is representing FloridA.
residents, and their survivors, who stiffered'midical
conditions caused by tobacco products.

You may be entitled to compensation for
smoking related illnesses.

Call The Corea Firm, P.L.L.C. toll-free for a free consultation


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meeting.
Two candidates-Bruce
Harvin and Laura Dean-have
already announced that they
are running for the District I
seat.
Nine people serve as board
members at one time, and they
serve three-year terms. These
terms are staggered so that
three positions are up for
election each year. ,
District trustee meetings are
held in late January or early
February to'propose candidates
for the position of trustee from
each district (Co-op by-laws
state the meeting must be held
30 days before the annual
meeting). These names are
placed on 'the ballot at the
annual meeting, which is held
on the fourth Thursday of
March each year.
This year, the meeting will
be held on Thursday, March
22, in Keystone Heights. Co-
op members j'in vote on board
of trustees candidates at the 9
a.m. meeting.
Phillips '.said food, music,
prizes-including a grand
prize small pick-up truck-
and more will be available. A
crowd of approximately 4,000
people is expected this year.


II


I











March 8, 2007 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page3A


J6elc/vZea 4,T '


-( The 45th Annual Miss Bradford-
a Union Strawberry Princess and Queen
Pageant will be held on Saturday,
March 10, at the Bradford High School
auditorium. It will begin at 7 p.m. and
doors will open at 6:30.
Tickets are $5 for adults (11 and
up), $4 for children (3 thru 10), and


will be sold at the door the night of the
pageant. This pageant is sponsored
by the Bradford County Community
Women.
Last year, pageant organizers gave
out more than $4,000 in scholarships
to young ladies in Bradford and Union
counties. With 16 contestants in total


this year, organizers are bound to do 0 a
the same.
There are 11 contestants in the ,
princess competition and five in the
queen competition. Competition
categories include interview, casual
wear, on-stage question, talent and
evening gown. Information submitted by Angelia Crews.


Ashley Clark is the daughter
of Mary Annette Shadd and
Clayton Clark of Lake Butler.
Her platform is "HIV and
AIDS Awareness," and she will
be .singing "If You Want Me
To." Ashley is sponsored by
Chapman Photography.


-Tiffany Hall is the daughter
of Richard and Lori Hall
of Starke. Her platform is
"Empowering Military Youth,"
and she will be singing "Only
Hope." Tiffany is sponsored by
Marjorie Gilliam and Rodney
and Janice Hall.


Emmali Ramseur is the
daughter of Vivian and Byron
Ramseur of Lawtey. Her
platform is "Child Abuse,"
and she will be singing "The
Biggest, Greatest Thing."
Emmali is sponsored by M.
Shelton Construction Company
Inc. and Salon Jori Cheveux
(Salon and Spa).


Lynne Riherd is the daughter
of Tom and Barbara Riherd of
Lake Butler.- Her platform is
"Promoting Fine Arts to Rural
Areas," and she will be dancing
to "Chocolate from Spain."
Lynne is sponsored by KeII.
Christie's Dance Academy.


Amanda Wolfe is the
daughter of Danny Wolfe of
Starke and Brenda DIorrriney
of Orange Park. Her platform
is "Keep On. Keeping On,"
and she will be singing "We're
Young and Beautiful."Amanda
is sponsored by Champion
Termite Pest Control.


...............









N .. ........
......


Shelby Ashley is the daughter
of Doug and Sherry Ashley
of Lawtey. Her platform is
"Abortion," and she will be
dancing to "Stand in the Rain."
Shelby is sponsored by Firm
Foundation Home Services.


Abbie Clark is the daughter
of Johnnie and Tricia Clark
of Starke. Her platform is
"Abstinence: Worth Waiting
For," and she will be singing
"L-O-V-E." Abbie is sponsored
by Southern Pine & Forest,
Inc.


Cassandra Coolidge is the
daughter of Karin Coolidge
of Starke and the late Eric
Coolidge. Her platform
is "Raising Money for the
American Cancer Society," and
she will be twirling to "Skater
Boi." Cassie is sponsored by
the Starke KOA Campground.


Sara Denmark is the daughter
of Ron and Jo Ann Demark
of Starke. Her platform is
"Reading. Is Success," and
she will be dancing to "The
Way You Make Me Feel."
Sara is sponsored by Pipeline
Contractors Inc.,


Alicia Deringer is the
daughter of, Dewayne and
Beverly Tyson of Starke and
David Deringer of Branford.
'Her platform is "Awareness of
Child Neglect," and she will
be dancing to "Wait a Minute."
Alicia's sponsors are Dr. Steven
Chapman and J&J Motorcycle
Accessories.


Lillie Emmelhainz is the
daughter of Edgar and Nell
Emmelhainz of Lake Butler.
Her platform is "Changing the
Social Norms for Youth -and
Underage Drinking." Lillie
will be playing "Proud Mary"
on the piano and is sponsored
by Custom Computer Services.


Kids have
until March

16 to join LB
hoops camp
. Forms are now available at
Lake Butler Elementary
School and Lake Butler
Middle School for the annual
All About Hoops summer
basketball camp, which will
consist of two sessions, the
first of which begins May 30.


Christine Green is the
daughter of Martin Green
of Starke and Tammy Minx
of Starke. Her platform is
"Eating Disorders among
Young Women," and she will
be singing "Diamond's are a
Girl's Best Friend." Christine
is sponsored by Western Auto
Associate Store.


The new format of the camp
is due to the immense turnout
it has experienced in past
years. Students in third
through eighth grades will
participate May 30-June 2,
while June 6-9 will be a
special session for children in
kindergarten through second-
grade.
Morning classes will consist
of .skills, drills and
fundamentals. Team concepts
will be stressed during the
afternoons.


Jenna Prevatt is the daughter
of Jimmy and Lisa Prevatt of
Hampton. Her platform is
"Alcohol: Drink or Drug?" and
she will be twirling to "Cucco
Pena." Jenna is sponsored by
Hillandale Quality Feed.


Interested campers are asked
to turn in their completed
forms as soon as possible.
Registration is open through
Friday, March 16.
For more information, please
call Perry' Davis at (386) 496-
4198. You may also e-mail
D a* vis a t
davisp'@union.kl2.fl.us.

Public meetings
0 Union County School
Board Tuesday, March
13, at 5 p.m. in the board


Janna Rae Reddish is the
daughter of Tommy and Lorna
Reddish of Starke. Her platform
is "Being a Good Role Model,"
and she will be dancing to "You
Ain't Never had a Friend Like
Me." Janna Rae is sponsored
by Blue Water Bay.


meeting room, at the
corner of Lake Avenue
and Southwest Sixth
Street in Lake Butler. This
is a workshop to discuss
the budget. The regular
meeting will follow at 6
p.m. For details, call (386)
496-2045.
E Raiford Town Council -
Tuesday, March 13, at 5
p.m. at Raiford Town
Hall, located at the corner
of S.R. 121 and C.R. 229.


Katelyn Sims is the daughter
of David and Leisa Sims
of Starke. Her platform is
"Cystic Fi'brosis," and she will
be dancing to "Footloose."
Katelyn is sponsored by Farelon
& Son and Southern Title &
Insurance.


1 Union County Housing
Authority Monday,
March 12, at 6:30 p.m. at
the authority's main office,
715 W. Main St., in Lake
Butler.
Junior Friends to
host Superhero
night March 10
The Junior Friends of the
Library will be hosting
Superhero Saturday on
March 10, from 5 to 9 pi.m. at


Bethany Stockdale is the
daughter of Jeff and Sheila-
Stockdale of Keystone Heights,
Her platform is "Individuality,'?,
and she will be singing ancd
playing "My Baby Loves Me"*!
on guitar. Bethany is sponsored;
by North Florida Music &
Sound and Jackson Building
Supply.


the Union County Public
Library.
Superhero Saturday features
two super movies and a
costume contest. Admission is
$3, with a $1 discount for
people in costume.
Concessions will be available.
For more information, call the
library at (386) 496-3432.

There s a dime for departure
even when there's no certain
place to go.
-.7en,.essee Wliams


2




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Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES March 8, 2007



4 UCHS band members qualify for state assessment


Members of the Union County High School Jazz Hagan, Brittany Mundorff, Katie Williams, Shawn
Band, as well as small ensembles and soloist, Andrews, (back) Dylan Ramos, Adam Mott, Jared
participated in the Florida Bandmasters Association Brand, Johnathan Chiominto, Jason Rathmann,
Solo and Ensemble Festival Feb. 9-10 at Mebane Elizabeth Shuler, Brandon Saunders, Bradley
Middle School in Alachua County. Those Norcross, Walter Littles, Cody Tempest and Marshall
participating included (front, I-r) Ginny Everett, Riggs. Band director Kelly Dorsey is not pictured.
Chelsea Crews, Virginia Ivins, Dayle Giebeig, Alisha


The Union High School
band students attended the
Florida Bandmasters
Association Solo and
Ensemble Festival on Feb. 9-
10.
The jazz band, small
ensembles and individual
students performed pieces of
music that they had been
practicing.
Students receiving a superior
were:
Marcy Cornett clarinet
solo
Roman West trumpet
solo
Katie Williams French
horn solo
Brittany Mundorff -
trombone solo
Danny Rigano -
trombone solo
Cody Tempest -
marimba solo
Virginia Ivins snare
drum solo
Marcy Cornet, Jared
Brand and Aimee
Norman clarinet trio.
Students receiving an
excellent rating were:
Skye Snider flute solo


Aimee Norman
clarinet solo
Andrew Young French
horn solo
Elizabeth Shuler,
Brandon Saunders,
Katie Williams-,
Brittany Mundorff and
Daniel Nazworth brass
quintet.
Students qualifying for the
State Solo and Ensemble
Music Performance
Assessment must receive a
superior rating on a grade five
or higher piece of music. The
state music list has music
ranging from grades one to
seven, with seven being the
most advanced level.
Students that have qualified
and will 'be performing in
March are Marcy Cornett -
clarinet solo grade six, Katie
Williams French horn solo -
grade six, Brittany Mundorff -
trombone solo grade five and
Cody Tempest marimba solo
grade five.
Information submitted by
Union County High School
band director Kelly Dorsey.


Welcome back!


University of Florida's Union County Extension
Office welcomes back Colan Coody as the 4-H
program assistant. Coody previously held the
position for 13 years and is looking forward to
working again with 4-H and the community.


Early Learning
Coalition to meet
March 12, 14
SThe .. e,\ ec u ti el /finanGe
committee of /the Early,
TEarning Coalition of Florida's
Gateway Inc. will hold a
meeting on Monday, March
12, at 3 p.m. at the coalition
office.
The board meeting will be
held on Wednesday, March 14,
at 9 a.m. in the Columbia
County School Board Office,
SOS Building, Rm, 130, in
Lake City.





REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL
THE UNION COUNTY HOUSING
AUTHORITY is requesting
proposals from qualified contractors
(individual or firms) to submit
proposals for the following
renovation, installation and
replacement work at the Housing
Authority.
1. INSTALLATION OF STEEL
ROOFING
Bid packet may be obtained by
contacting Ms. Doris Thomas,
Executive Director at (386) 496-
2047, or the Union County Housing
Authority, 715 W. Main Street, Lake
Butler, Florida 32054.
A Pre-Bid conference will be held on
March 14, 2007 at 10 a.m. at the
Housing Authority offices. Bid will be
received until 10 a.m. on March 30,
2007 (CST).
The Union County Housing Authority
reserves the right to reject any and
all bids and to waive any
irregularities and formalities in the
3/8 l1tchg
PUBLIC NOTICE
RULE NAME:
2.09 School Improvement &
Education Accountability
2.091 Family and School Partnership
for Student Achievement
3.16 Charter Schools
3.30 Automatic External
Defibrillators ,
4.02 The Curriculum
4.021 Physical Education
4.09 Athletics
5.03 Student Assignment
5.151 Psychotropic Medication
6.30 Salary Schedules
6.45 Alcohol and Drug-free
Workplace
8.18 School Bus Driver
8.21 Transporting Students in Private
Vehicles
PURPOSE AND EFFECT: To
update Board Policies
SUMMARY: To update Board
Policies
AUTHORITY: Florida Statutes
LAW IMPLEMENTED:
ECONOMIC IMPACT: None
Policies can be viewed in the Office
of the Superintendent of Schools, 55
SW Sixth Street, Lake Butler, Florida
between the hours of 8 a.m. and 4
p.m.
IF A HEARING IS REQUESTED
WITHIN 28 DAYS OF THIS
PUBLICATION IN ACCORDANCE
WITH SECTION 120.54 FLORIDA
STATUTES, IT WILL BE HELD ON
APRIL 10, 2007, AT 6 P.M. IN THE
SCHOOL BOARD MEETING
ROOM. A COMPLETE TEXT OF
THIS PROPOSED RULE MAY BE
VIEWED IN THE OFFICE OF THE
SUPERINTENDENT OF
SCHOOLS, 55 SW 6TH STREET,
LAKE BUTLER. FLORIDA.
3/8 ltchg


The coalition oversees the
state and federal funding for
all school readiness programs
birth to age 5 years old for the
following counties: Columbia,
Hamflto"s Laf'ayette,
SuW'ahe.' "hdd' Ufiiin. The
coalition encourages
community participation and
.welcomes any input. ,
If anyone interested in
attending this meeting has a
disability requiring special
assistance, please contact
Heidi Moore at -(386) 752-
9770.


LBES PTO meets
March 13
Lake Butler Elementary
School's PTO will meet on
Tuesday, March 13, at 6 p.m.
in the school's cafeteria.
If you're interested, in joining
this organization, click the
PTO link on the LBES Web
s ite a t
www.union.kl2.fl.us/LBES/IN
DEX.htm.

Safety Patrol to
hold yard sale
March 10
Lake Butler Elementary
School's Safety Patrol will be
holding a yard sale on
Saturday, March 10, to raise
funds, for their upcoming
Washington, D.C., trip.
The yard sale will begin at 8
a.m. at Sprinkle Field (the field
east of Tiger's Den Day Care).

High schoolers
could win up to
$10,000 in VFW
scholarships
,Up to $10,,Q00. in colle.e.
scholarships are aVaiiable Ir>o.m
the. 'Veterans of ,Foreign Wayrs.,
with the Patriotic Art Contest.
The contest is open to
students in grades nine to 12.
All entries must be received at
the VFW Post 10082 by March
31.
For details, contact Ladies
Auxiliary president Annie
Pittman at (386) 496-1140,
from 6 to 10 p.m.


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VFW holds annual
Easter egg hunt
April 7
VFW Post 10082's Ladies
Auxiliary will hold its annual
Easter egg hunt on Saturday,
April 7, beginning at 11 a.m.,
at the post on C.R. 231.

Alachua church
hosts gospel sing
March 10
Hope Community Baptist
Church of Alachua, 13719
N.W. 146th Ave., will host a
gospel sing on Saturday,
March 10, at 7 p.m.
"Delivered" from Lake City
will be in concert, with
refreshments to follow. To
learn more, call (386) 496-
2851.


VFW plans March
17 poker run
Lake Butler's VFW Post,
10082 (located on C.R. 231
south) will hold a poker run on
Saturday, March 17.
Sign-ups are from 10 to 11


a.m., with the run beginning at
11 a.m.
The cost is $15 per rider
(includes meal). Meals will
also be provided separately for
a $5 donation (whole hog
barbecue).


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march 8, 2u., uniON COUNTY TIMES Page 5A



With academy, students can plan a healthy future


BY LORI HOWARD
Special to the Times
According to the National
Center for Public Policy and
Higher Education, far too
many U.S. high school
students are dropping out of


Teacher earns
leadership
training
The North East Florida
Educational Consortium
Executive Director Robert
Smith and Union County
Schools Superintendent
Carlton Faulk announced
recently that Prudence Pate
had graduated from the
Principal Leadership Academy
Tier I Promising School
Leaders Program.
Pate is a teacher at Lake
Butler Middle School. She
worked diligently to complete
the program that deals with
aspects of leadership as a
teacher or a principal.

Sons of
Confederate Vets
to meet March 8
Sons of Confederate
Veterans, Camp 1463 Battle of
Olustee, meets Thursday,
March 8, at 7 p.m. at the Lake
City-Columbia County
Historical Museum in Lake
City, 157 S.E. Hernando Ave.
The meeting is open to the
public. Individuals who have
Confederate ancestors or


the education pipeline.
Nationwide, of the roughly
68 percent graduating high
school, only 40 percent ever
start college. Of these 40
percent, only 27 percent persist
after the second year and a


believe they do are encouraged
to attend to see what the SCV
has to offer. Those who do not
have Confederate ancestors,
but are interested in history
and the Civil War should also
attend.
Contact Camp Adjutant E.J.
Stanley at spectorl @alltel.net
for further information.

Free financial
planning offered
by First Christian
First Christian Church of
Lake Butler is offering a free
financial planning course on
Wednesday nights at 7 p.m.
Financial Planning
University by Dave Ramsey is
a 13-week, life-changing
program that empowers and
teaches you how to make the
right money decision to
achieve your' financial goals
and experience a total money
makeover.
FPU is the most important
step to changing your financial
future. It is your Total Money
Makeover Program. It takes
the head knowledge from the
books and radio and turns it
into real action.
Call (386) 496-3956.


mere 18 percent actually
continue and earn their degree.
With more and more jobs
requiring some sort of college
education, this trend must be
stopped. By combining
rigorous academics with a
student's interest in health


Adult school


offers second
chance at diploma
It's never too late.to learn.
This motto of the Union
County Adult School is
something the faculty there
takes seriously.
"The administration, faculty
and staff of Union County
Adult School stand ready to
assist you in achieving your
academic goals," said Barry
Sams, director of the school.
It's not often that people can
easily get a second chance, but
the adult school allows
participants to go back and
complete their high school
diploma. This not only
provides a better education,
but also an opportunity to get
better jobs by improving math
and literacy skills before
taking the general education
development (GED) test.
GED testing is done five
times a year. The next testing
dates are March 13-14 and
May 15-16. Tests are given at
4 p.m. on the date listed, and
registration for the test must be
completed at least a week prior
to the first day of testing.
The adult school has been
working one-on-one with
adults since 1968. Free classes
now meet at The Outpost
Alternative School on Monday
and Thursday evenings from 6
to 9 p.m. to prepare adults for
the GED.
Registration for classes can
take place any time during the
school year. by going to The
Outpost during the day or on
Monday and Thursday
evenings (while classes are in
session).
Once enrolled, students are
measured to determine a
starting point, and then lesson
plans are individualized. This
test, the Test of Adult Basic
Education, is free of charge.
To take the GED, there are
separate requirements for
students older and younger,
than 18. To. find out these:
guidelines and to put yourself'
back on the right path for
learning, contact Union
County Adult School, 208 S.E.
Sixth St., Lake Butler, by
phone at (386) 496-1300 or e-
mail SamsB@union.kl2.fl.us.


%.,..- ..


332 ACRES
in Columbia County. High
fence for game, with'hard
..road.access on 2,sides/.

REALTOR


care, the Health Science
Academy at Union County
High School plans to help do
just that beginning with the
2007-2008 school year.
The Health Science
Academy is a career-based
program in which students can
explore the field of health care.
Courses offer students the
chance to acquire basic health
care provider skills combined
with their recommended
academics.
By showing the students
how the academics relate to
their chosen field of study,
student interest and
achievement will be increased.
This will also increase the
likelihood students will choose
to remain in school.
Furthermore, students will be
provided foundational learning
and skills that will help ensure
success if they choose to
continue their education
following high school.
Through a strong partnership
with Lake City Community
College, students may choose
a path that leads to
employment in the health care
industry following graduation.
These career paths include:


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Certified Nurse
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Emergency Medical
Technician
Phlebotomist
Pharmacy Technician
Medical Coder/Biller
Medical
Transcriptionist.
There is also a path for those
students interested in programs
that require further education
following graduation. This
path gives a student the
opportunity to learn basic
health care skills and to be
guided .into dual enrollment
classes that are prerequisites
for health care programs at
Lake City Community
College. Programs include:
Physical Therapist
Assistant
Nursing
Paramedic.
Whichever path they choose,
during their ninth- and 10h-
grade years, all health science
students will take a sequence
of courses designed to prepare
them as beginning health care
workers. Among other things,
they will learn the basics of
human anatomy, medical
terminology, and legal and


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Financing Planning
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Additional Services Provided:


Tax Services
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I. Free E-Filing for faster returns Authorized E-Filer
2. Quickbooks help also available
3. Providing Convenience Your home/business or our place of business -
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Cellular: (352) 745-1176
Fax: (386) 496-4556


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Lake Butler
Florida 320r


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S for th lI* ck s fe-
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i g ON AgTAD1i0 036 2


rI "" March 17 & 18, Sat & Sun.
S10a.m to 4 p.m.
Palm Coast 4th Annual Fine Arts Show
Community Center and More!
305 Palm Coast Pkwy NE Art Vendors
Music
Contact: Liz Monaco Food
386-871-8895 FKid's Crafts
or
www.flaglercountyartleague.com Demonstrations
For a list of hotels with AIP rates! Clinics
And a 15 ton Sand Sculpture
Presented by The Flagler County Art FREEADMISSION
League and City of Palm Coast Dept of '_--
Recreation & Parks. '. .,
2007 Sponsors, 7hank you


iA II H. PIT C OKIROL
N6WJoumal


Barry Sams accepts a recognition award from Jim
Pearce. Sams was the vice chairman of the Circuit 8
Juvenile Justice Board for 2006. He received the
award Feb. 27, at the Lake Butler community center.


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ethical issues regarding health
care. Students will be trained
in basic caregiving skills, such
as assessing vital signs,
infection control techniques
and basic first aid.
In the I 1 and 12 t-grade,
students will continue to build
on this information, as well as
have the opportunity to begin
training for a specific career.
There will be opportunities for
job shadowing and work-based
learning, as well as exploration
of career paths 'offered at
LCCC. By graduation,
students can not only be
trained for immediate
employment, they can be given
a head start in their chosen
post-secondary field.
The world is ever changing,
and the need for career training
is more important than ever.
At the Health Science
Academy, we are excited
about giving our students
additional opportunities that
will put them on the path to
success, increase graduation
rates and prepare them for life
beyond high school.
Lori Howard is a health
science/occupations instructor
at Union County High School.










Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES March 8, 2007


Historical
society gives
history talks
BY MARJORIE M.
DRIGGERS
Special to the Times
The February meeting of the
Union County Historical
Society was an opportunity for
members and visitors to enjoy
a most interesting presentation
of history of the Dekle Mill
Pond.
Norma Dekle Thornton, a
native of Union County and a
descendant of Thomas Irvin
Dekle, showed early family
memorabilia. This included
pictures of the Mill Pond,
which as one time covered
-more than 20 acres of land in
the southwest part of the
county.
In the late 1800s and early
1900s, the mill was an active
place for farmers to take their
corn and then ground it into
grits and meal. Sometimes
customers would have to wait
in line for hours to be served.
It was a time of visiting and
catching up on the news. -
Pete Dukes, also a native of
the county, added interesting
experiences of gong to the Mil
Pond with his dad, Tom
Dukes, and sometimes fishing
and going for a swim.
It was a very deep pond. A
large dam was built by
volunteers to contain water for
the pond. In rainy weather, the
water gate to the gam had to. be
opened to keep the pond from
flooding the area.
Thornton said that was a big
job and in time the dam broke
destroying the mill house. She
showed interesting
* memorabilia from those days.
Glenn Howard and several
others also told stories of the
Dekle Mill Pond. It was a most
interesting program.
The museumkeep growing.
Anyone interested in history is
invited to come on the last-
Monday of each month at 7
p.m.
One of our goals is to have a
folder of long ago and resent
families, genealogies, pictures
and interesting-Union County
memorabilia.


/ Tiger Cubs
Lake Butler Elementary
School names Tiger Cubs
each week based on good
behavior, grades or on a
child's improvement in
either of these two areas.
Students who received
this award on' Friday,
March 2, were:
Andrew Starling
Jesse Burch
Mahanganec Brown
Nomic McMinn
Ashley Nava
John-Layton May
JD Johnson
Thomas Webb
Destiny Hamlin
Cydney Touchstone
Brandy McCoy
Caden Cox
.Hailey Weatherford ---
'Lindsey Thornton
Carson Harrison
Isaiah Booker
Preston Swensen
Amanda Blanton
Olivia Crawford
Dylan Truett
Cole Seay
McKenzie Pilcher
Taylor Pate
Landon Roberts
Jacquez Warren
April Jenkins
Micklo Gonzalez
Joey Lennon
Hannah Musgrove
Mikala Moss
and Mrs. McMillan's
entire fourth-grade cla ss

The museum is dedicated to
passing on the history of the
county to future generations.
School classes, organization
and church groups are all
welcome.
The museum is open on
Monday from 9 a.m. to noon
and by appointment. Call (386)
496-2258 for special
reservations.
, Only by residents bringing
items of interest can it
continue to,be a blessing to all.
Remember your roots and
share.
For each one who has
participated' in the interesting
exhibits that have been
brought, all are most grateful.
Marjorie M. Driggers is the
Union County historian.


,A,


',. ,' I -" ff
~~-


:..




Vera Bradley employees Heidi Floyd (left) and Natalie Clark (right) were at a Starke
luncheon with (center, f-r) Mel Howard, Pam Woodington and Courtnie Douglass.
Women from Union and Bradford helped at the event Monday. Previously the UC
group started Hold 'Em for Hope after a friend died of cancer. For details, see 2C.


It's a zoo at


Tiger's Den!


UCHS FFA members
took a petting-zoo to
Tiger's Den Day Care
during National FFA
Week. LEFT: Abby
Ripplinger holds a
ferret named Polly for
Jesse Parker to pet.
BELOW: Wanting
more than just a touch,
Alan Palmer (right)
picks up a baby goat
with the help of FFAer
Aaron Dukes.


HOSPITAL
Continued from p. 1A

their families were notified in
case they heard about it
or were coming to visit.
Thomas said the hospital
staff recently underwent
training on emergencies, such
as an anthrax scare.
She said the envelope was
addressed to the hospital from
'a company that they regularly
do business with. Even so, the
Florida Department of Law
Enforcement was on hand to
investigate.
York said the incident,
appeared to be an isolated one.
"The response by all public
safety entities ... was
absolutely perfect."
"This is never an exercise in
futility," he said, but an
example of how agencies are
consistently working together.
York said he will conduct
follow-up interviews with staff
this week to discuss how the
situation was handled and what
can be done to improve.
Thomas said the quick
response by Emergency
Management, EMS and .all
other outside agencies was
"greatly appreciated. Their
expertise and leadership made
dealing with the situation
much easier."


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Section B: Thursday, March 8, 2007







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




SPD says beware of counterfeit checks, fraud


BY MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
'You open the mail and out
'>o:', a check for $6,496 and a
ietier that says you are eligible
for a loan. All you have to do
is call a certain phone number
and cash the check.
You happen to be in real
need of a few thousand dollars,
so you call the phone number
and they tell you the interest
rate is reasonable. They get
some personal information
from y"ou.
They tell you that there is a
processing fee of $1,500.
When you cash the check, you
need to send them back a
cashier's check or money order
for that amount,
You go down to the bank
and ,!ep',it the check in your
accouan ... you buy a
cashier's cheek for $1,500 and
send it to the o. pIiar).
A few J.i, s later, your bank
notifies you that the check you
epo,,ted was counterfeit. You
have to pay the bank back the
full 6,496, plus any fees for
checks you have written that
may have bounced. If you
don't, the bank will prosecute
you for cashing a counterfeit
check (the actual. charge is
uttering a counterfeit
instrument, a felony).
You go to the police and'
they investigate and find that
the address to which you
mailed the cashier's check is a
mail drop. The phone number
you called is no longer
working. There is no way to
trace the counterfeiters. You
pay the bank to avoid being
arrested and you are out
$1,500, plus any bounced
check charges.
This is just one of many
situations that Investigator Bill
Brown of the Starke Police
Department has come across in
trying to help local businesses
and citizens deal with
counterfeit arid fraud.
"I know of at least five
.- people from this area who lost
$3,000 to $5,000 each in
counterfeit check scams," said
Brown. "Those are the ones
'who reported it. Some people
don't report it because they are'
embarrassed that they got
taken in by the scam."
One local man is even
serving jail time because he
applied for a loan on t'he-
Internet and received a
counterfeit check. He cashed
the counterfeit check and spent
the money. When the bank told
him the check was bogus, he
refused to make arrangements
to repay the funds. He was
prosecuted.
Another form' the check
fraud takes is an
announcement that you won a
lottery or sweepstakes. For
example, one letter from the
Diamond Jewel Lottery
,claimed that a local woman
was one of six grand prize
winners who would share
$65,000.
The announcement included
a check for $3,150. She called
the phone number and was told
to cash the check and send
back $3,000 for processing
fees, etc., and they would mail
her the remainder of the prize
money. The check was,
counterfeit and the story went
on from there much like the
first scenario.
Brown has a folder full of
scams he has investigated for
people. Some of the fraudulent
prize drawings claim the
names submitted to the
drawing come from other
drawings, like Publisher's
Clearinghouse. Since the
person who receives the letter
may have actually entered the
Publisher's Clearinghouse
drawing, they think the
drawing is for real and answer
the letter.
"Most people know whether
or not they entered a lottery,
but sometimes the letter claims
to have gotten their name from
a drawing they may have
really entered," said Brown.
"That makes the fraud seem a
little more plausible to them."
One local man was
determined to cash some
checks he received from
companies claiming he won
prize drawings. His family was
concerned that the checks were
likely counterfeit, so they
called Brown.
The man and his family
members came down to the


police station and it took
Brown about 30 minutes to
determine the checks were
counterfeit. "I took the checks


out of his hand," said Brown.
"He didn't want to believe it."
Another form the counterfeit
check scam takes is a letter
announcing you have been
chosen to serve as a secret
shopper for a variety of
companies. They send you a


check and instructions to send
them back a portion of the
funds for one reason or
another.
The letter claims that the
remainder of the money should
then be used to purchase-
certain items and critique the


businesses selling those items. One scam even tried to checks to supposed lottery
The "secret shopper" involve the city of Starke's winners. The checks were
supposedly gets about $1,000 retirement fund. The scam drawn on the retirement
for their trouble. Since the artists somehow got hold of account. Brown said six
check is counterfeit, all the the bank account number counterfeit checks were
secret shopper really gets is to where the, cify of Starke recovered, ranging from
give .the bogus company some deposits its retirement funds.
of their hard-earned money. The scammers began issuing See BEWARE, p. 3B


IIOk '... r.- *k '











Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION March 8, 2007


OBITUARIES


Danielle Kramer


Danielle Kramer
HAMPTON LAKE Danielle
Nicole Kramer. 20, of Hampton
Lake died Thursday, March I,
2007, from injuries sustained in an
automobile accident.
Miss Kramer was born in
Vineland, N.J. on Dec. 13, 1986
and moved to Hampton Lake 15
1/2 years ago from Ocean City,
N.J. She was a member of St.
Patrick's Catholic Church in
Gainesville, a full time student at
Santa Fe Community College, and
worked as a part time programmer
for WEAG FM Radio in Starke.
Miss Kramer is survived by: her
parents, Chuck and Mary Kramer
of Hampton Lake; two sisters, Lyn
Nicole Kramer of Hampton Lake
and Michelle Rizza of Ebony, Va.;
a brother, Matthew Kramer of
Mays Landing, Va.; and her
maternal grandmother, Janet
Vetter of Hampton Lake.
Funeral services were held
Monday, March 5, 2007, in the St.
Patrick's Catholic Church with the
Father Roland Julien officiating.
Interment followed in the Santa Fe
Cemetery, Hampton Lake, under
the care of Jones Funeral Home of
Starke.
Memorial contributions may be
made to Bradford High Choral
Department, 581 N. Temple.Ave.,
Starke, FL 32091; SFCC
Endowment Corp. (Music), 209
W. CallSt., S take, FL 32091; or
St. Patrick's Catholic Church
Building Fund, 412 NE 16th Ave.,
Gainesville, FL 32601.

Christina

McReynolds
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Christina I. McReynolds, 70, of
Keystone Heights died Friday,
March 2, 2007, at Shands Pavilion
in Jacksonville following a long
illness.
Mrs. McReynolds was born in
Detroit, -Mlch, on._-Ja.l, 15, 1936,
and moved to Keystone Heights in
1974. She -was -t --member and '
retired office manager for St.
William Catholic Church of
Keystone Heights, deputy city
clerk for Keystone Heights, and
retired from Keystone State Bank
as vice president mortgage loan
officer.
Mrs. McReynolds is survived
by: her husband of 49 years, Louis
E. McReynolds Jr. of Keystone
Heights; two sons, Louis E.
McReynolds III of Little Rock,
Ark. and Andrew B. McReynolds
of Keystone Heights; two
'brothers,, Peter J. lodice Jr. of
Nashville, Tenn. and Alexander B.
lodice of Margate.
Funeral services will be
Thursday, March 8, 2007, at 11
.a.m. in the St. Williams Catholic
Church of Keystone Heights with
-the Father Michael Williams
officiating. Interment will be
Keystone Heights Cemetery under
the care of Jones Funeral Home in
Keystone Heights.


Jewell Berne
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Jewell M. Berne. 89, of Keystone
Heights died Friday, March 2,
2007, at Shands Starke.
Born in Pulaski. Ga., on Sept.
14. 1917, Mrs. Berne lived in
Savannah. Ga., before moving to
Keystone Heights in 1986 from Ft.
Myers. She was a homemaker and
member of Friendship Bible
Church. She lived at Park of the
Palms.
Mrs. Berne is survived by: her
daughter, Merle Cave of
Gainesville: two sons, Richard C.
Berne of Keystone Heights and
Jerry Berne of Charlotte, N.C.: a
brother, Lehman Clifton of
Atlanta: two sisters, Annie Ruth
Morgan of Atlanta and Lorene
Minder of Deland. She was
preceded in death by her husband
of 47 years, Richard C. Berne Sr.
Private memorial services for
Mrs. Berne will be held at a later
date. Jones Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights is in charge of
arrangements.

Brittany Carney
RAIFORD Brittany Ann
Carney, 5, died Tuesday, Feb. 27,
2007. following a school bus
accident.
Born in West Palm Beach,
Brittany and her family moved to
Raiford three years ago. She was a
kindergartner at Lake Butler
Elementary School.
Brittany is survived by: her
mother and step-father. Jerri L.
and Jack Parrott of Raiford; a
brother, Tillman Raymond of
Raiford; two sisters. -Jessica
Raymond btand Samantha
Raymond, both of Raiford; her
maternal grandmother, Lynn
Evans o'f Jasper; and her paternal
grandparents, Betty and Sam Bird
of Lawrenceville, Ga.
Memorial services for Brittany
were March 2, 2007, in the Chapel
of Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler. Burial will be at a later
date.


James Stroble
MOULTRIE, GA. James
Bradley "Brad" Stroble, 38, of
Moultrie, Ga., died Sunday,
February 11. 2007 at Colquitt
Regional Medical Center from
injuries received in an auto
accident.
Born Sept. 9, 1968 in Telfair
County, Ga., Mr. Stroble was a
superintendent with. J.C.I.
Construction and was a member of
the Church of Christ.
Mr. Stroble is survived by: his
mother, Connie Smith Stroble of
Gainesville; a son, James Wesley
Stroble of Moultrie, Ga; two
daughter., Kerstin Brianna Stroble
-of Cairo. Ga, and A;hlvn Summer-,
Stroble o.f Cra% ford ille. and a'
sister,,Sherry Stroble Thomas.
r Mr. Stroble is preceded in death
by his father, James Frederick
Stroble.


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Graveside services were Feb.
17, 2007 at the forest Meadows
Central Cemetery with the Pastor
Don Mauldin officiating.
Arrangements are under the
care of Milam Funeral and
Cremation Services in Gainesville.
Memorial contributions may be
made to the James W. Stroble
Fund, c/o Ameris Bank, 2513
Main St., Moultrie, GA 31768.

Sheila Gibson
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Sheila Apolla Gibson, 54, of
Keystone Heights died Monday,
March 5, 2007, at her residence
following an extended illness.
Mrs. Gibson was born in
Bartow on Sept. 4, 1952. She was
of the Baptist faith and a
homemaker.
Mrs. Gibson is survived by: her
husband; a son, Charles Gillyard
of Keystone Heights; her mother,
Pauline Mills Hammock of
Keystone Heights; two sisters,
Libby Murphy of Keystone
Heights and Diane Hebert of
Jacksonville: a brother, Mel
Hammock of Jacksonville; and
one grandson. She is preceded in
death by her son, Richard Allen
Gillyard.
Funeral services were held on
March 7, 2007 at the graveside
with the Pastor Shawn House
officiating. Interment was in Hope
Cemetery under the direction of
Jones Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.

James Lankston
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
James Elliott Lankston, 51, of
Keystone Heights, died Saturday,
March 3, 2007 at his residence
following a long illness.
Born in Lawrenceville, Ill. on
May 6, 1955, M .F Lankston
moved to Keystone Heights from ,
Jacksonville in 1995. He was a ,i
member of the First Baptist
Church of Keystone Heights and a
construction superintendent for
Sonnys Bar-B-Q restaurants.
Mr. Lankston is survived by:
his wife, Deborah "Debbie"
Henley Lankston of Keystone
Heights; a son, James E. Lankston
II of Lake Park; a brother, Michael
W. Lankston of Westville, Ill.; a
sister, Pamela Sue Clutter of
Jupiter; and hil parents, Charles F.
and Jaqueline Elart Lankston of
Lake Park.
Funeral services were Tuesday,
March 6, 2007, in the First Baptist
Church of Keystone Heights with
the Pastor Jim Prose officiating.
Interment was in Keystone
Heights Cemetery under the care
of Jones Funeral Home in
Keystone Heights.


Dennis Williams
KEYSTONE '14IGHTS'- .....
Dennis Winford Williams, 94, of
Keystone Heights died Monday,
March 5, 2007, at Shands AGH in
Gainesville.


Ah open letter to all four WEA G
listeners and friends of the Kramers-
As you might know by now, we lost a
very special person in an auto
accident-
Ourdaughter, Danielle, died on
Thursday morning, March 1st, as
she was heading into the radio
station...
She was just 20 and a young woman
wvho loved life and just about
everyone she met...
I was told that she passed away
moments after the accident. I hope
so.
We that are left should remember her


In Memonl


Born in Ringgold. Ga. on April
5, 1912, Mr. Williams moved to
Keystone Heights ih 1974 from
Jacksonville. lie was a member of
Keystone United Methodist
Church, owner and operator of
Williams Services, and served in
the US Navy.
Mr. Williams is survived by: a
daughter. Shirley Pollard; and one
grandson..
Funeral services will be
Thursday, march 8, 2007 at 3 p.m.
in the DeWitt C. Jones Chapel
with the Pastor Paul Coleman and
the Pastor Don Corbit officiating.
Interment will be in. Keystone
Heights Cemetery under the care
of Jones Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights.

Wanda Johns
STARKE Wanda Sue Johns,
47, died Tuesday, March 6, 2007
at Community Hospice of North
East Florida, Jacksonville.
Mrs. Johns moved from
Augusta, Ga. to Starke two years
ago and she was of the Baptist
faith.
Mrs. Johns is survived by: two
sons, Jason Johns and Eric Johns
of Jacksonville; three brothers,
Woody Toms of Starke. Chuck
and Bobby Toms, both of
Melrose; three sisters, Nancy
Hardin of Starke, Ann Toms of
Orlando, and Amy Toms of Lake
City; and two grandchildren.
Graveside services will be held
Saturday, March 10, 2007 at 11
a.m. in Eliam cemetery in
Melrose. Visitation will be held
Friday, March 9, 2007 from 6-8
p.m. at Moring Funeral Home.
Arrangements are under the
care of Moring Funeral Home in
Melrose.


smile and voice arid know that in our
time of sadness, a light shines in all
of us who knew her and raised her.
We all did...
The Kramer family, which includes
my wife Mary, my children Lyn,
Michelle and Matt, my mother-in-
law Jan, and station owner-operator
Ben, who is family to us, are heavy in
heart and mind right now.
But plese know that your thoughts,
prayers and kindness to us means so
much...
Thank you for being therefore us... We
appreciate it. I know we all share in
this great loss.
The Kramer Family


Obituaries Policy
The Bradford County
Telegraph, Union County Times
and Lake Region Monitor wish to
publish free obituaries for any
family member of any local
resident. There is an established
format under which the obituaries
will be published for free. This
format takes care of the most
pertinent information. Newspaper
staff will edit the information
provided to fit this format.
If you want an obituary
published which does not fit this
established format, contact the
office in Starke at (904) 964-6305.
There will be a fee for publishing
obituaries that do not fit the
established format.
Your obituaries are important to
us and we would like to share this
important information with our
readers. Please call (904) 964-
6305 if you have any questions.


AHEAD 9 J



Daylight Savings Time
begins this
Sunday, March 11.

This reminder brought to you by
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Telegraph
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In Loving Memory
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Phelim Jared Berry
May 22, 1987 March 7, 2006
A member of St. Williams
Catholic Church
His is survived by his parents,
Doris and Martin Berry;
grandfather Martin Berry Jr.;
daughter, Alexis Berry; sister,
Morgan Bullock; two nephews,
Carl and Jared Bullock; three
cousins, Gretchen, Casey and
George Keen; three aunts,
Maggie, Nilda and Joanmarie;
an uncle, Ken Berry; and a
large extended family and
friends.


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March 8, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Page 3B


BEWARE
Continued from p. 1B

$40.000 to $80,000 each.
Since the checks were
counterfeit and the city had no
part in issuing or cashing them.
the city did not lose any money
in the scam.
Since the counterfeit checks
almost always use stolen
numbers from real bank
accounts, the checks are often
cashed. It is only a few days
later when the banks discover
the checks are counterfeit.
"It's gotten to the point now
where a lot of banks will hold
those types of checks," said
Brown. "You go to cash them
and the bank tells you that you
can't get any of the money out
until the check clears on the
other end. That's saved a few
people a lot of money."
Brown' also said SPD


Camp
Montgomery
signing up
kids now
Montgomery Presbyterian
Center is signing up kids ages
9-17 for one-week camping
sessions that will take place
from June 3-July 27.
1'ie camp offers an
atmosphere of caring and
acceptance. Living in a
Christian community, campers
are free to be themselves while
experiencing new and exciting
activities. In the process of
making new friends, meeting
people from around the world,
sharing in Bible study and
worship, laughing a lot and
having loads of fun, campers
are challenged to grow
spiritually, physically,
emotionally and socially.
Recreational activities
include swimming, skiing,
sailing, archery, games, arts
and crafts, and hiking. Older
campers can participate in
group and self-discovery on
the challenge and high ropes
'course or in one of our
adventure camps. During the
evenings, family groups join
together for special events like
games, skits or mini-olympics.
Each evening is closed with
worship.
Cost of the camp starts at


I


i


recently arrested a local couple
who were counterfeiting-
checks drawn on an account
owned by a local business.
They cashed bogus checks
worth about $20,000 before
law enforcement caught up
with them.
"The man had worked for
the company for a short time.
He got hold of one of the
checks, scanned it, altered it
slightly and started cashing the
counterfeits "said Brown.
Further investigation found
that the woman was also
counterfeiting personal checks
using stolen account numbers.
Brown said some indicators
to look for in the counterfeit
scams include the business
name and the bank name on
the check. If the business is in
Canada, it should not be
issuing checks drawn on a
bank in Texas.
If you didn't enter the
lottery, then you didn't win the


$340, and more information
can be obtained by calling P.J.
Brobston at' (352) 473-4516 or
e-mailing pj@montgomery
center.org. Parents can also
sign kids up online at
www.montgomerycenter.org.

Cemetery
group to
meet
The annual meeting of the
Santa Fe Cemetery group will


Top

cadet

in Feb.
Cadet
Lieutenant
Sarah Osgood
of the Bradford
High School
JROTC
program was
presented a
certificate of
appreciation
from American
Legion Post 56
as February s
Cadet of the
Month.


lottery, said Brown. Also, if a
letter claims you won prize
money and then asks you to
send some of it back to them, it
is not legitimate.
"If you apply for a loan and
they want you to send money
back to them, it's not on the up
and up. Any costs associated
with a loan are usually
included in the loan amount,"
he said.
Also, do an Internet search
on the name of the loan
company-or lottery. There are
Web pages where people post
.information about scams and
you may find the name on one
of them.
"If you get a check in the
mail, call us.," said Brown. "It
takes 20 to 30 minutes to
check it out and we'll be more
than happy to do that."
Brown can be reached at the
Starke Police Department at
(904) 964-5400.


be held on Tuesday, March 20,
6:30 p.m., at Hampton City
Hall. The purpose of the
meeting is to elect two trustees
and conduct regular business.
All interested persons and
those who own plots in, the

cemetery are invited.

For information, call John
Campen, trustee, at (352) 331-
4367.


'I
r 4







L


Other scams

"She met the guy online in a
chat room," saicd- Brown. "He
fed her some story about not
being able to have- the stuff
shipped directly to him from a
business without paying a huge
amount of tax. He told her it
could be shipped from a
private individual without
paying the tax. She was
duped."

---A local business lost
thousands of dollars when a
company ordered merchandise
over the phone and gave a
stolen credit card number to
pay for it. The merchandise
was shipped to a house in Live
Oak. A woman there would
then paste on a shipping label
and send it on to Lagos,
Nigeria.


Starke
Kiwanis duck
race is, Friday

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


They're back!
The plastic ducks that made
their way down Alligator
Creek within the confines of
the Starke Golf and Country
Club last year have returned
for the Kiwanis Club of
Starke's second annual duck
race, which will take place this
Friday, March 9, at
approximately 5:30 p.m. at the
countryclub.
As was the case last year,
the event actually starts at 5
p.m. with a Family Fun Day,
which will feature games and
prizes for children.
Then it's a walk down to the
creek, where some lucky duck
will watch his or her duck float
past the finish line. The first-
place winner -will receive
$1,000, while cash prizes will
also be award-ed to the next
five finishers.
The Kiwanis Club will also
be selling hamburgers, hot
dogs and drinks at the event.
Tickets are $5 each or six for
$25. They may be purchased
from any Starke Kiwanis Club
member or at Denmark's


---Another local woman was
actively working with a scam.
She was buying items from
Ebay and Yahoo Auction using
stolen credit cards. She had the
stuff shipped to her local
address and forwarded it to
Pennsylvania, ,where it was
again forwarded to Nigeria.
She'was a knowing participant
and is currently serving jail
time in Georgia since her scam'
crossed several state lines.

Brown said that many of the
scams involve Nigeria because
that country does not cooperate
with investigators. The Secret
Service has.a Nigerian task
force, but Brown said that
country's government
sionewalls investigators so
much, they can't make
headway.

---Counterfeit American
Express gift checks in the


Furniture and Sporting
Chance.
This year's race is sponsored
by Coldwell Banker Smith and
Smith Realty (Tom and Ingrid
Smith).


amount of $500 each were
being cashed in the' lcal area.
American E\press does inot,
issue gift checks in.excess of
$100. said Brown.

---Letters or e-mails that
claim :to be, from someone
stuck in a hotel overseas are
bogus. The e-mails claim that
the person cannot cash checks'
himself and needs money to be
able to come, back to. the
United States.

---E-mails from members of
the Special. Forces in
Afghanistan thai claim they
found a cache of goll and need
help- getting it bout of the
country are also bogus. "Just
delete those e-mails," said
Brown.
'For more information on
scams, contact Brown at (904)
964-5400.


Correction
Britney Przekop, the
Bradford High School JROTC
Cadet of the Month in January,
had her name spelled
incorrectly.
We apologize for-the error.


Back & Neck Pain Clinic

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


Dr. Virgil A. Berry
CHIROPRACTIC


Call Dr. Berry PHYSICIAN
Serving the Area For 18 Years


601 E. Call St.
Hwy. 230. Starke


964.8018


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Editorial/Opinion

Thursday, March 8, 2007 Page 4B



Salvation Army serving Bradford and Union


The Salvation Army has a little-
known presence to many locals of
'the area, but a large group of down-
on-their-luck residents are acquainted
with the services of the worldwide
benevolent organization and seek out
its offices when other avenues of
assistance fail.
The agency has limited resources
and must distribute its assets prudently,
but it has staked out an important niche
in the field of'assisting the needy. It
specializes in paying utility bills for
senior citizens, single mothers and the
disabled, and helps others from time
to time, but limits payment of utility
bills to once a year, possibly twice,
for the same individual. At times,
the Salvation Army may be the final
source for assistance, the benefactor
of last resort.'
Sarke Service Unit Coordinator
Chase Hardy and Treasurer Kent
Patelle utilize the First Baptist Church
of Starke as the Salvation Army
office, with a church secretary filling
in when neither officer is present. The
organization has no paid employees in
this location.
Applicants for financial assistance
are required to submit a written
application, available from the church
office. While the Salvation Army helps
with paying utility bills, on occasion,
it will provide other types of support,
but normally its distribution of funds is
restricted to county residents through
payments made directly to Florida
Power and Light, Clay Electric and/or
the city of Starke.
Hardy, whose family has lived in
Bradford County for more than 70'
years, says he remembers his father,
Charles Hardy, attending to Salvation
Army business affairs more than 50
ye'aris''o, ,but could not' pinpoint
the date the Salvation Army began
operating in Bradford County. When
Hardy returned to Bradford County
several years ago, he fell heir to
the Salvation Army responsibilities
and has continued to represent the
organization locally. "
The local Salvation Army chapter
operates the kettles at Christmas, with
volunteers from various churches
ringing the little bell in front of major
retailers during the season. Visitors
-to-local- stores -conrtributied $16,035
through kettles in 2005 and $13,338
in 2006. Communities in which
kettle funds are generated retain 70
percent of the money collected, with
30 percent of the funds going to state
and national headquarters for their
-support and distribution.


Hardy and Patelle work closely
with the utility companies in the area
to determine the needy customers
and learn if other organizations are
assisting. They mentioned a Care to
Share program operated by Florida
Power and Light through. which
customers may add an additional
amount to their monthly bill for
assistance to the less fortunate. Clay
Electric Co-op has a similar program
under the name Project Share. The
Salvation Army administers the
programs for both utilities.
The administrators of the Salvation
Army funds hear heart-rending stories,
primarily from senior citizens, single
mothers and disabled persons who
have exhausted their meager funds.
They are people who have fallen
through the cracks of government and
private agencies that help those whose
incomes are nil to inadequate.
The Salvation Army began in 1891
by a Methodist minister providing a
Christmas dinner for the poor in San
Francisco. The founder, Cpt. Joseph
McFee, established Christmas Kettles,
the cornerstone for local financial'
support patterned after a large pot in
Liverpool, England, called Simpson's
Pot at the foot of Market Street,
near the ferry landing slip. It is now
a worldwide tradition for collecting
money for charity.
Neither Hardy nor Patelle know
when the local chapter chose tp take
assistance for paying delinquent
utility bills as its primary objective,.
but it has become a niche program
filling a need in the community.
In 1945, returning servicemen
from World War II knew the
Salvation Army up close and held
the organization in high esteem for
its help to service personnel. Many
organizations worked at home and'
abroad, entertaining troops, providing
coffee and snacks, writing letters,
assisting in emergency leaves, and
helping servicemen and women in
many ways, but the Salvation Army
won the hearts of Army personnel for
its response to personal needs.
The Salvation Army began as a
church to redeem the lost, and that
objective remains unchanged. It is
now a worldwide organization with
headquarters in London. It now
provides more than 4.5 millioni-
Thanksgiving and Christmas meals
each, year, maintaining the motto,
"Sharing is Caring."
By Buster Rahn,
Telegraph Editorialist


A substance abuse support group information. Look Good, Feel Better support
is held every Wednesday at 7 p.m. at group is a free makeover "how to"
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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


I want to
thank you...
Dear Mr. Robert Bransford:
I am so glad that you have
decided to persecute myself
and hundreds of other God
fearing and loving Christians. I
know you mentioned other
religions, but that's all you did
was mention.
But you bashed Jesus and.
his faithful followers. We
believe we should live our
lives daily, waiting for Jesus to
,come back.
And the true Christians have
never put a date on the second.
coming of the Lord Jesus
Christ, because the Bible says
(Matthew 24:42) '"Watch
therefore: For ye know not
what hour your Lord doth
come." And if you think the
Bible is a myth, then all the
history books throughout time
are too. There is more
evidence throughout history to
support the Holy Bible than
any other book known to man.
Which brings up the reason I
am thanking you. Jesus said in
the Bible (Matthew 5:11-12)
"Blessed are ye when men
shall revile you and persecute
ypu and shall say all manner of
evil against you falsely for my
name's sake. Rejoice and be
exceeding glad: For great is
your reward in heaven: For so
persecuted they the prophets
that were before you."
Also in John 15:20, Romans
,12:14, and I Corinthians 4:12,
you can find more on how we.,
are to be persecuted and
rejoice in it. Now that's what
lets us know we are walking in
the straight and narrow way.
Especially when it hurts so
bad, I would like to say
something in defense in haste,
but my Jesus comes and
warms my heart and reminds
me of these scriptures, and that
those who persecute me really
know the right way, but have
hardened their hearts toward
Jesus.
You are right about one
thing, though. Our present
school systems in America are
getting worse and worse, ever
since the law allowed prayer to
be taken out of schools and
allowed teachers to teach our
children when they don't even
believe in Jesus themselves.
And yes, there has..,been
change. Not only have the
school systems gotten worse
and, .worse, but the whole
world has. You can see it and
feel it. The signs of the last
days' are taking place right
.before our eyes.
I don't know what was in the
previous paper that made you
write what you did. I just

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happened upon your letter last
week, and I just wanted to
thank you for reminding me
how bad it hurts my heart.
The only other, thing that
could hurt me "this deeply
would be if I los-t my family,
because we, as Christians, said
love God over everything in
life. Even now I cry while
writing this reply, just like I
cried when I read your letter,
just like I will cry out to God
for you.
Thanks once~ again. Signed,
a servant and soldier for Jesus
Christ.
Jessica Schlosser
Starke


We apologize
for letter
Dear Editor:
This letter is in response to
a letter written last week about
the parking downtown. New
..Perceptions did not authorize
-the letter to be written, nor
were the feelings expressed
those of New Perceptions as a
whole.
The letter was the feelings of
one person and New
Perceptions does understand
the parking issues downtown.
We apologize to anyone
addressed who was insulted.
We are very appreciative for
the handicapped parking place
that was put in the City Lot 2
for our clientele to be able to
load and unload.


The business owners
downtown have been very
gracious to us and assisted us
with getting this handicapped
parking put in place. We also
want to say "thank you" to the
chamber of commerce, chief of
police, and Office Shop owner
John Miller for all they do to
assist us.
Tina Hutchins
Owner, New Perceptions
Starke

Thanks to our
firefighters
Dear Editor:
Words cannot adequately
express our sincere thanks and
appreciation to all the
volunteer firefighters and
forestry division personnel
who worked and thought
tirelessly to protect our homes
in the recent fire.
They put their lives in
danger to protect us, the same
as the military 'forces are
doing. We not only prayed, if
it be God's divine will, to
spare our homes, but to protect
and keep those safe who were
so diligently trying to control
the fire.

Families of Dean Reddish
and Frank Norman.
Starke


Douglas, Douglas and Farnsworth,
'Certified, Pblic Adc'ountants, is now
DDFCPA Group.;

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tel 904.964.7404 toll 800.771.7404 fax 904.964.6583
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tel 904.264.9768 toll 866.811.9701 fax 904.269.7091


BLAURA DEAN

For Clay Electric Trustee

District 1
As a concerned, involved member of the Keystone Heights/Lake Region
Community, I would like to ask for your vote on March 22 to become your
Representative on the Clay Electric Co-Operative Board of Trustees. I commit to
maintain Clay Electric's current level of competitive rates and superior services
and will strive to seek improvements.
Having been a member of this community for more than 30 years, I have
participated in many community activities. I have worked with the KRA, YBA,
Pop Warner Football and many school activities. My concern for the children of
this area prompted me to spearhead Project Gradiation. I also helped create Fifth
Quarter at the KUMC so teens had a place to gather after football games and the
Briggle-Bradley Scholarship Lunch continues today, as I am also a mentor in the
Take. Stock in Children Program.
As a charter member of the Lake Region Kiwanis Club, I have served as
president and lieutenant governor for division 4, which includes Keystone
Heights, Gainesville, Starke, Lake City, Live Oak, Jasper, Alachua and-
Macclenny. Working with this organization has given me a true appreciation for
helping others. Through the years we have raised money for LAM, participated
in Relay for Life, and donated numerous hours of service and money for many
worthy causes.
I was a successful business owner for 19 years. During that time I was, and
continue to be, committed to serving the members of this community. As a
Charter Member and Past President of the Lake Region Business Association, I
believe in supporting our local businesses. Owning a business taught me many
things, not the least of which was fiscal responsibility. I hope to be able to use
all of my experience to work with the excellent team of employees at Clay
Electric to continue the superior level of service and to meet the challenges of
the future with innovative solutions.


- - - -










March 8, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B
I


CRIMEE

Thursday
crash claims
life of
Hampton
woman
A 20-year-old Hampton
woman died March 1 after her
vehidle crashed on U.S. 301
south of Starke.
Danielle N. Kramer, driving
a 2000 Ford, was northbound
in the outside .lane when a
1997 Winnabago in the inside
lane, changed lanes, Florida
Highway Patrol Cpl. P.L.
England said. Kramer swerved
to the right to avoid a collision
with the Winnabago; travelling
on the northbound shoulder
before entering a ditch. The
Ford struck a concrete culvert.
and became airborne, Cpl.
England said. As the Ford was
airborne, the roof of the
vehicle struck a large tree.
Kramer received fatal injuries,
Cpl. England said.
Carol S. Burchette of
Clinton, N.C., the driver of
the RV, told troopers she did
not see the other vehicle.
Charges are pending in the
crash, Cpl. England said.
Kramer was on her way to
work at the local radio station,
*TAG, according to her
father, Chuck Kramer.
Services for Danielle were
held Monday morning in
Gainesville.

Starke man
charged with
stealing gun
A 42-year-old Starke man
was arrested Feb. 21 for
stealing a firearm.
Gene Darren Dahl was
charged after an investigation
into the theft of a firearm from
a Graham home, Deputy
Michelle Lawson said. The
pistol was discovered missing
after Dahl had visited the home
and was given gas money and a
;ride to the gas station, Deputy
Lawson said.
Dahl was charged with grand
theft and on a warrant with
failure to appear. Total bond
was set at $17,000.
The firearm was located and
returned to the owner, Deputy
Lawson said.

3 charged
with store
burglary
Three individuals were
charged last week with
burglarizing a gas station in%
Melrose.
Mylinda Sue Ratliff, 20, of
Melrose, Jeremy Daniel Craig,
20, of Keystone Heights and
Lawrence Blair Isgette, 21,
were arrested Feb. 26 by


Bradford Cpl. Robert A. Smith
for burglary of a business,
criminal mischief and grand
theft.
The three used a piece of
concrete to break a window at
Pantry Gas on S.R. 21 just
before midnight. Once inside
the business they removed an
unknown amount of cigarettes
and four or five cases of beer
valued at $600. A six-pack of
liquor was also taken, Cpl.
.Smith said.
Ratliff and Craig remain in
custody of Bradford County'
Jail, each under a $20,000
bond.
Isgette is in the custody of
Putnam County Jail on
unrelated charges with a hold
for the Bradford charges, Cpl.
Smith said.

Hampton man
charged with
stealing
compressor
A 30-year-old Hampton man
was arrested Friday for selling
stolen property.
Charles D. Jones was
charged with grand theft-and
dealing in stolen property after
deputies were called to
investigate the theft of an air
compressor from a residence on
U.S. 301 south on.Feb. 24,
according to Bradford Deputy
Sherri Mann. Jones had helped
the victim unload the
compressor at the victim's
home after finishing a job the
week before, Deputy Mann
said.
Jones pawned the stolen
compressor in Keystone,
Deputy Mann said. It has been
recovered.
Jones was in custody of the
county jail at the time of his
arrest. He was charged by
Starke Sgt. Richard Crews on
March 2 with violation of
probation driving while license
suspended or revoked.
Total bond was set at
$20,000 on the charges.

Raiford
woman
arrested for
child neglect
A' 27- ear-old Raiford
v"woman was arrested aiter she
left her 16-month-old' 't61dler
alone in a vehicle while she
shopped:
Mindi Denise Feagin was
charged by Patrolman P.A.
King after he responded to a
call by a witness who saw the
child in the vehicle at 6:40
p.m. The vehicle was unlocked
and the windows were down
about eight inches, Patrolman
King said.
An open bottle of beer was
in the center cup holder.


Feagin admitted to taking a sip
of the beer before she left the
vehicle.
Feagin stated she left the
child approximately 10
minutes while she shopped
inside Winn Dixie. The child
.was in a soiled diaper but
apparently not harmed,
Patrolman King said..
Feagin was arrested March 4
for child neglect. She was
released from custody after a
$5,000 surety bond was
posted.
The toddler was released to a
relative, Patrolman King said.


Couple flee
officers, get
arrested.
A Starke couple were
arrested March 4 after they fled
from police, officers.
Joy C. Gray and David Cary
Smith were charged with
resisting arrest without
violence, according to
Patrolman Paul King. While
the officer was speaking with
Gray, who was in a vehicle
parked on McMahon Street,
Smith fled on foot. He was
ordered to stop, but got into
the vehicle and yelled "Go gq,"
and they both fled in the
vehicle, Patrolman King said.
The vehicle was stopped on
Weldon Street, and both were
placed under arrest. Gray was
additionally charged with
possession of drug,
paraphernalia when two glass
crack pipes were found.
Gray, 44, was released after
a $2,000 surety bond was
posted.
Smith, 36, was-also charged
on a warrant with driving
while license suspended or
revoked. Total bond was set at
$6,000.


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:
Mary F. Scott, 41, of
Starke was arrested March 3 by
Starke Patrolman P.A. King
for aggravated battery domestic
violence. Scott is charged with
grabbing the victim's arms and
holding her on the sofa during
an 'argument. The victim is
pregnant, Patrolman King said.
Bond was set at $5,000.
James Robert Hunt, 21, of
Lake Butler was arrested Feb.
26 by Union Deputy Ken


Smith tor. aggravated assault
wilth a deadly weapon. Hunt is
charged with threatening the
victims with a large knife. He'
threatened to -cut their throats-
and the tires on their vehicle,
Deputy Smith said. When
deputies arrived at Hunt's
residence he was kicking and
punching the front door. He
was taken into custody,
Deputy Smith said .
James Nipolan Williams,
39, of Starke was arrested Feb..
27 by Starke Patrolman J.W.
Hooper for domestic battery
and .aggravated assault.
Williams is charged with.
threatening the victim' with a
sword and pushing her up,
against a wall while pointing
the sword at her, Patrolman,
Hooper said. A $1,000 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.
A 16-year-old Lake Butler
juvenile was arrested March 2
by Union' Deputy Mindy
Goodwin for battery and
throwing a missile into an
occupied vehicle. The teen is
charged with throwing a
bicycle at the victim's car,
breaking the rear window.
Glass shattered and covered the
victim's children who were in
the car, Deputy Goodwin said.
The teen is also charged with
punching the adult victim in
the eye.
Christopher Kirk Redding,
36, of Starke was arrested
March 2 by Bradford Deputy
Thomas Sapp for domestic
silence e battery. Redding is
charged with pushing the
victim, causing her to fall onto
a table. She did not appear to
have any visible injuries,
Deputy Sapp said. Redding
admitted to drinking a 12-pack
of beer. He was released from
custody after a $1,000 surety
bond was posted.
Jason Edward Chadwick, 32,
of Lawtey was arrested Feb. 27
by Starke Sgt. M.D. Watson
for possession of prescription
medication without
prescription and possession of
drug paraphernalia. During a
traffic stop the officer found a
marijuana pipe and four Xanex
tablets. A $20,000 surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody.
; William R. Barloon, 25, of
Gainesville was arrested March
2 by Patrolman King ', for


Vb a~saB;r~im~~~~~~s-pg~4~~~'C -----~" Y~~


A1



Speei


possession ot marijuana and
possession of drug
paraphernalia. Barloon's
vehicle was traffic stopped for
an inoperative.. tail light."
During a search of the vehicle
the officer found a'-plastic bag
containing marijuana and a
marijuana- pipe, Patrolman
Kine said A $2',000 -surety'
bond was.. posted for his
release;.
Alan Nelson,, 50, of Starke
was arrested March'2 .by Clay
deputies, for possession of
cannabis, possession use of
drug paraphernalia and habitual
traffic offender.
Chad Lamar Edwards, 22, of
.Starke was arrested March 4 by
Starke Patrolman William
Murray for possession of
cannabis. Edwards had
marijuana. in a cigarette box,
Patrolman Murray said. A
$1,000 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.
Latoya Tanyell Brown, 25,
of Jacksonville was arrested
March 4 by Patrolman Hooper
for possession of cannabis after
she was found with marijuana.
Bond was set at $1,000. She
was released after a $1,000
surety bond was posted.


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acCxunt Standard rate 24% A Default ate 26 99% APR Min erum finance charge .e Cardhoer Agreema ent for details Avalable for a limited tme only at participating dealers See store for details Not responside for
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plaIy


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If you live in Starke. that's how simple it. is to find healthcare
services for your children. The Shands Starke Medical Group
includes board-certified pediatricians and a pediatric nurse
practitioner who provide care for newborns to teenagers.
including:

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Starke. FL 32091
904.368.2480
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Michelle Nicole Riggins.
2S. of Railord %\as arrested
Feb 28 b\ Deput, Goodin.m
for possession of narcotic
equipment. During a follow % up
investigation of another case.
the deputy noticed several
items of drug paraphernalia
Iying in plain view on the
dining room table. Riggins
admitted to buying $40 north h
of crack cocaine earlier in the
day and smoking it at the
residence. Deputy Good% in
said. Two crack pipes and a
wire scouring pad Were placed
into.evidence.
Kareem Jamar Wanton, 30,
of Melrose was arrested March
2 by Starke Sgt. Kevin
Mueller for giving false name
and date of birth. Wanton was
arrested Feb. 27 by Sgt. Matt
Watson for possession of
cocaine and ecstasy. Wanton
identified himself as Lindsey
Wanton, born in 1981. He was
released after a -surety bond was
posted. Bond on the new
charge was set at $1,000. He
remains in custody.
Raymond Farrds, 47, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
March 2 by Clay deputies for
failure to appear possession
use of controlled substance.


m


~


-V


Cb













Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION March 8, 2007


CRIME


Suspicious

substance

puts hospital

on. lockdown

BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
The Lake Butler
Hospital/Hand Surgery Center
was lockdown for
approximately four hours last
Thursday when an employee
opening the mail opened found
a powdery substance on the
outside of an envelope.
The powder did not
immediately seem suspicious,
but after the employee began
having burning in her nose,
and burning and tightness in'
her throat, it was thought that
the powder could possibly be
anthrax or some other
hazardous material.
The envelope was delivered
by a courier to the accounting,
office, which is located behind-
the hospital. in a separate
building, hospital public
relations director. Jennifer
Thomas said.
When the employee first
discovered tlh substance, she
notified the hospital's safety
director, Jerry Canavan.
After it did not appear to be
hazardous, the substance was
brushed off into the trash can,
and Canavan returned to the
hospital. Then, when the
employee became sick, she
went into the hospital's
emergency room. -
Hospital staff called 911
around 10:30 a.m. on March 1.
Due to the unusual nature of
the call, Emergency
Management was notified.
The hospital was put on
lockdown (no one could enter
or leave the roped off areas)
and throughout the next two
hours, the, hospital Decon
Team members-dressed in
personal protective
equipment--decontaminated
exposed employees, including
-Canavan, the employee who
opened the envelope and other
hospital workers.
Using field tests, it was
determined that the powdery
substance was not harmful, but
it is still unknown what was on
the envelope.
The employee that
experienced symptoms after
handling the mail was
observed in the emergency
room, treated and released
later that afternoon.


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:

Christopher T. Jones, 19, of
Brooker was arrested Feb. 28
by Bradford Deputy Brian
Outlaw for retail theft. Jones
attempted to steal a 12-pack of
beer from the Kangaroo store
in Brooker. The store manager
caught Jones and made him put
the beer back. Jones was
located and arrested at his home
after he was identified by the
store's security camera, Deputy
Outlaw said. A $500 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.


Rebecca Louise Owen, 25,
of. Lake Butler was arrested
Feb. 28 by Deputy Goodwin
for burglary and petit theft.
Owen,is charged with stealing
a VCR from a residence. She
then attempted to sell the VCR
to an individual for $20. The
VCR was recovered and
returned to'tfh owner, Deputy
Goodwin said.

Michael Lynn Carroll, 41,
of Hampton was arrested
March 5 by Bradford Deputy
Joseph Jones for disorderly
conduct and trespass after
warning. Deputies were called
to Southeast 25th Avenue at
1:14 where Carroll was
kicking on the door of a
residence in an attempt to gain
entry. He refused to leave and
was standing in the yard
yelling to the female inside to
let him in and to give him his
money. He .continued to be
very loud and belligerent,
Deputy Jones said. Carroll had
been ordered not to return to
the home a few weeks ago, the
victim said. Carroll continued
to refuse to leave the area and
started swearing at the
deputies. A Taser was used to
subdue Carroll, Deputy Jones
said. He was released from
custody after a $1,000 surety
bond was posted.


Judith Cadieux, 44, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. 27 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for confinement of
animals without food or water.
Donald Ward, 54, of
Jacksonville was arrested
March 4 by Bradford Deputy
Robbie Watkins for two.
counts failure to appear
domestic battery. Total bond:
was set at $9,000.
Noreen M. Bryan, 33, of
Jacksonville was arrested
March 2 by Bradford Deputy
W.D. Thompson on a warrant
for failure to appear worthless
check with bond set at $2,000.
Allan Norman, 34, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
'March 2 by Clay deputies for
violation of probation
domestic battery.
Joyce Carlene-Bagle
Graham, 39, of5 Tavares- was...
' arrested Feb. '217" 'by, Union. 'n
Deputy James B. Goodwin for
violation of probation. Bond
was set at $2,500.

Shelly Marie Rogers, 30, of
Starke was arrested Feb. 28 by
Union Lt. H.M. Tomlinson
for failure to appear. Bond was
set at $10,000.

Stacey Nicole Bailpy, 24, of-
Lawtey was arrested Feb. 28
by Lt. Tomlinson on a warrant
for fleeing eluding police.
Bond was set at $50,000.

Willie Robinson Jr., 34, of
Lake Butler was arrested March
1 by Union Deputy Mac Johns
on warrants for sale and
possession of cocaine. Bond,
was set at $25,000.

John Edward Sanders, 22, of
Lake City was arrested March
1 by Deputy Johns on warrants
for sale and possession of
cocaine. Bond was set at
$25,000.

Traffic
David Joseph Bridgman, 29,
of Lake Butler was arrested
March 4 by Patrolman King


for driving under the influence
(DUI). Bridgman's Nissan
pickup was stopped at 2;05
a.m. on Raiford Road. His
blood-alcohol level was .12
percent, Patrolman King said.
Timothy McKinley Moore,
43, of Raiford was arrested
March 2 by Deputy Sapp for
DUI. Moore's 1990 Bronco
was stopped on C.R. 229 after
it was observed weaving on the
highway. Moore's blood-
alcohol level was .17 percent
at the time of his arrest. A
$500 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.

Donald Jackson Pearson,
46, of Keystone Heights was
arrested Feb. 26 by Clay
Deputy Gary Ehrenfeld for
DUI. Pearson's vehicle was
traffic stopped on C.R. 18 at
10:08 p.m. after it was
observed driving off and on the
roadway. A strong odor of an
alcoholic beverage was
coming from the defendant
who stated he had been
drinking. Several beer cans
were found in the vehicle.
Pearson failed the field sobriety
test and he was placed. under
arrest, Deputy Ehrenfeld said.
Pearson refused the
breathalyzer.

Brigitta Lee Thomas, 44, of
Lake Butler was arrested March
1 by Union Deputy Ken Smith
for DUI. Deputies arriving on
the scene of a car in the 'ditch
on S.R. 238, found Thomas in
the driver's seat. She smelled
strongly of an alcoholic
beverage and was unsteady 'r,
her feet when she exited -he
vehicle, Deputy Smith said.
Thomas failed the field
sobriety test and was placed
under arrest. She was given the
breathalyzer at the jail and her
blood-alcohol level was .23
percent, Deputy Smith said.
Wayne Douglas Crawford,
30, of Keystone Heights was
arrested March 3 by Florida
Highway Patrol Cpl. P.L.
England for DUI and habitual
traffic offender. While
investigating a possible crash
on C.R. 18 near Hampton, the
trooper was met by Deputy
Robbie Watkins who had
responded to-a call of a reckless
vehicle at 7:30 a.m. The
vehicle was described as a
Maroon mini-' vai that 'was
weaving side to side 'on the
roadway. A van matching the
description was stuck in the
mud on the shoulder of C.R.
18 after the driver lost control,
Cpl. England said. Crawford,
the driver of the van, got out
of the van holding a small dog
and began walking on 38th
Avenue. He was stumbling and
his speech was slurred. He fell'
a number of times while trying
to hold the dog, Cpl. England
said. He smelled strongly of an
alcoholic beverage and appeared
unable to be tested. Crawford
was placed under arrest. At the
jail his blood-alcohol level was
.21 percent. Bond On the
charges was set at $10,000.
Velesa M. Thomas, 38, of
Starke was arrested March 3 by
Patrolman Hooper for driving
while license suspended or
revoked (DWLS). Thomas'
license was revoked in June for
habitual traffic offender. A
$5,000 surety bond was posted
for her release from custody.

David Leonard Harris Jr.,
22, of Starke was arrested
March 3 by Patrolman Hooper
for DWLS.


Arthur Bruce Norris, 47, 'of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Feb. 27 by Starke Patrolman
Shawn Brown for reckless
driving.

Shane Stockwell, 37, of
Jacksonville was arrested
March 3 by Patrolman King
for DWLS when his vehicle
was stopped just after midnight
on St. Clair Street.

Raymond Michael Farris,
47, of Keystone Heights was
arrested March I by Clay
Deputy Samuel Abrahamsen as
a habitual traffic offender
DWLS.
Adam Svitek, 22, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
March 1 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for failure to appear
DWLS.

Lasherio Lenee Ford, 30, of
Starke was arrested March 2 by
Patrolman Hooper for failure
to appear DWLS. A $2,000
surety bond was posted for her
release.

David C. Smith, 36, of
Starke was arrested March 4 by
Patrolman King for failure to
appear DUI, DWLS and petit
theft. Bond was set at.$5,000.


Circuit court
finals in
Bradford
Individuals appearing for.
change of plea before Judge
-Peter K. Sieg in Bradford
Circuit Court on Jan. 18,
included the following who
received final disposition in
their cases:
Rosyln Mark Bryant pled no
contest trafficking in cocaine,
possession of' cannabis and
driving while license suspended
or revoked (DWLS); sentenced
to serve one year and one day
in .the Department of
Corrections with credit for 238
days jail time served.
Nathan Bernard Dompierre
pled no contest grand theft of a
firearm; placed on 18 months
probation, ordered to pay $150
to the Starke Police
Department.
Aquiles' Leonard Jackson
pled no contest forgery,
uttering a f.'re.eds in- truinrnt _
using false iderniticaui.n and
DWLS; four months
administrative probation, 60
days county jail on weekends.
Kenneth A. Merriweather
pled. no contest fleeing and
attempting to elude a police
officer; found guilty, must
obtain driver's license when
eligible, 18 months probation.'
Debra Lee Segars pled no
contest possession of
controlled substance and legend
drugs without a prescription;
18 months drug offender
probation, court costs and $20.
Michelle Fuquay found in
violation of probation grand
theft; probation revoked,
sentenced to four months


Bradford County Jail (BCJ)
with 77 days credit for time
served.

Case management
Jeremy R. Ethridge pled no
contest possession of drug
paraphernalia; $258 court
costs.
James R. Evans found
guilty driving under the
influence (DUI), possession of
drug paraphernalia and
possession of cannabis; 210
days BCJ with 163 days credit
for time served, license
permanently suspended.
Eric Jason Gunter pled
guilty grand theft auto, felony
petit theft, two counts burglary
of structure, attempted burglary
and three counts criminal
mischief; 120 days county jail
with 91 days credit for time
served, followed by three years
probation.
Brandon Dwayne Herndon
found guilty battery; one year
probation, restitution.
Tamra Gene Lindsey charged
grand- theft; 48 months
probatiop, restitution
$23,509.09 to victim, court
costs.
Matthew P. Reichstadter
pled no contest possession of
drug paraphernalia; court costs
$258.
Henry Allen Thames
charged possession ,of


controlled substance; 18
months probation, court costs.
Charles Simmons pled no
contest grand theft; 30 .days
BCJ with 30 days credit for
times served.

Pre trial conference
Richard S. Bedard found
guilty escape; 36 months
DOC, 110 days credit for time
served.
Shawna Finley found guilty
grand theft, possession of
controlled substance and
burglary of dwelling; 25.95
months DOC with 146 days
credit for time served,
Finley found guilty petit
theft; 60 days BCJ with 60
days credit.
Daniel Scott Nichols found
guilty fleeing and attempting
to elude a police officer,
DWLS and attaching tag not
assigned; 180 days BCJ with
179 days credit for time
service, $408' court costs,
license suspended one year, two
years probation.0
Heather M. Smith charged
possession of cocaine, DWLS
and attaching tag not assigned;
18 months drug offender
probation, court costs.
Patti Sue Williams found
guilty petit theft; 60 days BCJ
with 60 days credit, make
restitution.


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Divorce and Family Law
Social Security.Disability Claims


-- 964-6465

19580 NW SR 16 STARKE, FL 32091
(904) 964-6465


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12556 N.W. HWY 441

386-418-4244

www.polarisofgainesville.com


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NOTICE

. Upon adoption of the FUTURE LAND USE MAP
in 1996 several properties land use classification
and zoning was changed. The Board of County
Commission has agreed to look at the properties
affected and possible change them back to their
original classification.

If you feel like you were affected by this change,
please bring documentation to the Zoning
Department located in the North Wing of the
Courthouse at 945-F North Temple Avenue,
Starke, Florida

This offer will run from January 2007 through
March 2007.

After that date there will be no more changes
without application and applicable fees by the
property owners.










March. ELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONl OR-B-SECTION Page 7B


Family,

friends

gather for

festival
Lawtey hosted its third
annual Trail Ridge
Festival this past
weekend, with this year's
theme being, "It's all
about family and friends."
Family and friends were
able to enjoy a variety of
vendors, food and other
activities. Nine-year-old
Briel Waldrop (pictured at
left) was all smiles after
being crowned Little Miss
Trail Ridge.


Tracy Dykes samples the wares of A&B Aromas as her
husband, Robert Dykes and daughter, Corey Dykes
talk with owner Sophie D'aiello.


HOMETOWN
u 11iWmamIin W~Maul
"Where You Come First"


HOMES FOR SALE

*FEATUEDLITINGS*


Hay-U shows off his skateboarding techniques. He
and owners Dan and Linda Bowen and advocates for
the Dreams Come True organization.


This home has been totally remodeled.
New paint, carpet, tile, extra insulation,
new a/c unit, new septic system, water
softener, all new cabinets in kitchen and
bath. Horses-and Cows allowed zoned
Ag II. Property can be divided once,
according to zoning department. All this
on more than 2 Acres. Must see. Listed
below appraisal. Appraisal and survey in
office. $224,000.


Lawtey Vice Mayor
Wayne lMassey
volunteered in the
donation and raffle
booth.


Must see this older home in immaculate
condition. All bedrooms are large enough,
for king size beds. Kitchen has
commercial 6-burner, convection double
oven, stainless steel appliances, pantry,
drawers in center island. Oversized 3-car
garage w/workshop space. 2-car carport,
covered back patio w/covered walkwvays
to garage and guest cottage (400 sf).
Pasture's great for horses or cows.
$299,900.


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904-364-6148


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.'. '.9 ..

1, I' w*
/j t; V,



SVS
*.i 'rii'

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Hadley Struss plays with Gracie, a puppy up for adoption through Bradford
County Paws.



More Trail Ridge iV

photos on page 8B 7I


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..--P.'.T.ffAPHTIMES & rt-a i .... ,


More scenes from the
44y4r7,, Trail Ridge Festival


Matthew Shalley sits inside one of the race cars on display at the festival.


HO
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ABOVE: Army recruiter
Staff Sgt. Michael
Burich (far left) chats
with friends Willie
Coleman. Ashton
Hudson, Antwan Brown,
Ed Hudson and Aaron
Williams. LEFT: Gilbert
Weise of Jacksonville
makes a purchase from
Don Cale, owner of
Sawdust Survivors in
Maxville.


1x6x8 Pine treated fence boards........... $2.85/ea.
1x6x8 Pine untreated fence boards......$2.00/ea.
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Section C: Thursday, March 8, 2007 Telegraph Times Monitor




SSE students don detective hats for project


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Not that there needs to be
*another "CSI" spin-off show
on TV, but if the show's
creators did decide upon
another show, they might want
to consider "CSI: Starke," or,
more precisely, "CSI:
Southside Elementary School."
Students in the school's
gifted program are putting
their crime-solving skills to
use, with fourth- and fifth-.
grade students attempting to


solve two cases: the case of the
missing mascot and the case of
the missing cookies.
Students have photographed
crime, scenes, interviewed
suspects and conducted lab
experiments-from analyzing
powder and fibers found at the
crime scenes to analyzing bite
marks and handwriting.
It may sound like fun-and
it is-but teacher Lilly
Chappell is hoping the students
benefit academically. For
example, when students take
the FCAT, it is not enough for




Briana
Cummings -
prepares an
amount of
liquid during a
lab experiment
in which she
and fellow fifth-
" grade students'
were
attempting to
identify
powdery
". substances.


them to simply know science.
They must be able to apply
what they've learned.
Chappell's CSI project is
simply a means of giving the
students a hands-on approach
to science.
"I think this is going to help
them feel better and do better"
on testing, Chappell said.
The Bradford. County
Education Foundation assisted
Chappell in offering this
program by awarding her one
of its annual mini-grants.
Chappell received $740.20 to
purchase such materials .as
crime-scene' kits, gloves,
goggles, masks and crime-
scene tape.
The CSI program actually
got its start last school year.
Chappell said she tries to tie
classroom .acti'. ities to her
students' interests Fourth-
grade students last year
expressed their interest in
crime-scene investigation.

Chappell bought one crime-
scene kit and allowed those
students to work a crime scene
that she set up behind her
classroom-the case of the
cash skull. It involved an
animal skull with blood (fake,
of course), hair and cash inside
it being found on the school
grounds. Five people claimed
the,skull %%as theirs. It was up
to the students to investigate
and determine .ho the skull's
rightful owner was.
"I saw a love of science
really start to grow with that
group," Chappell said.
That year's, third-graders
heard about the project, so they
wanted to 'do something
similar this year as fourth-
graders.. Thanks to the mini-
grant, Chappell was able to
involve her fourth- and fifth-
graders, as well as younger
students.
Second- and third-gi.uders
-:put their investigative skills to
lise. but in a different v. a) 4irt
of the money Chappell
received through the grant
went toward the purchase of
See CSI, p. 4C


Joey Murrhee (left) and Austin Nazworth try to determine what powdery substances
they are working with by mixing them with various liquids. It is part of the fifth-
grade assignment in solving 'the case of the missing cookies.


Pilot Ken Caves (back, far left)is pioturedi with Southside Elementary School fifth-
grade students during their visit to Homeland Security at Cecil Field. Students
pictured ate: (front, I-r) Ethan Nugent, Justin Perry, Austin Nazworth, Joseph
Murrhee, Dakota Goodge, Emily Dewitt, (middle row, I-r) Josd Gonzales, Briana
Cummings, Wisam Fares, Andrew Gowens, Stacey Toms, (back row, 1-r) Latia Davis
mnd Zach Dewitt.


U' I


S. I
Fifth-grader Stacey Toms (left) allows Ethan Nugent to
have a look at the slide she prepared.



J & R Overhead


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Join us in the Banquet Hall of the KOA Campground
on U.S. 301 S. in Starke
(904) 964-8855
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Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION March 8, 2007



Vera Bradley event raises money for cancer research


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
The Second Annual Vera
Bradley luncheon at the Starke


Golf and Country Club was
held Monday, joining women
from Bradford and Union
counties to raise money for
breast cancer research.


Emily Coston (right), an employee of A&G Framing
and Gifts, helps Lynn Melvin decide on a purse.


As Chrissy Allen of Chrissy's Catering, puts out
more food, Terri Smith helps herself to a plate. The
luncheon helped raise money for cancer research.


The luncheon, catered by
Chrissy's Catering, allowed
the women to eat, shop for
Vera Bradley
merchandise-sold locally by
Dimple Overstreet of A&G
Framing and Gifts-and talk
about cancer research.
The event raised money for
the Vera Bradley Foundation
for Breast Cancer. Vera
Bradley Designs' corporate
owners started after they lost a
friend to breast cancer.
The company has raised
more than $4 million since
1994, according to the
nonprofit organization, which
has led to cancer
breakthroughs.
A special treat this year was
Heidi Floyd, the Vera Bradley
Foundation Development
Ambassador, who flew in for
the event all the way from
corporate headquarters in Fort
Wayne, Ind. Her dad, Bill
Staib, and his wife, Karleen,
accompanied Floyd.
Vera Bradley's area sales
representative Natalie Clark
participated in the event for-the
second year in a row, as'well
as Sylvia Tatum, who has had
breast cancer.
Women could also donate
money, buy raffle tickets or
take part in a silent auction to
raise money. Floyd brought a'
rare pink Vera Bradtley
backpack (less than a dozen
people in the United Stjies
owner one) to be auctioiied''6fft.
Jennifer Norse was the highest
bidder and also purchasddcha
special cookbook signed"b%
Vera Bradley .founders,,
Barbara Baekgaard iYind -
Patricia Miller. w;h
Every woman who
purchased a luncheon ticket
also received free Vera
products, courtesy of
Overstreet.


14-year-old wants to join


teen mission to Africa


BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Telegraph Start I t ',<. r
Fourteen-year-old Dest,,n
,Gilson W iPghillr-order -'
Lawtev Comminir, Schl. i
pl-,nrififg "tirT *":i.,' Mala,.:.i .ith"l ''
Teen Missions. lnternatii:nal
this summer Gilson's aunt and
uncle have, %. worked ,lith the
mission for years and in telling
or sharing their stories. got her
excited about it.
SGilson was 12 in 2005 when
. she '. ent on her first mission to
Ecuador for six weeks. She
said that it was the first time
she'd ever flown on a plane
much less left the country.
"I didn't -like it at first, I
was really homesick. But as I,
started meeting the other kids
in the mission, it started


Destyn Gilson


becoming fun. A lot of the kids
were from all over the United
States and places like England,
Canada and the Bahamas,"
said Gilson.
During the trip, she and
about 40 other teens built a
brick wall to replace a


dilapidated fence around a
mission ba.-e. painted a:
building and stained the hood
on another TheN. also prone ided
singing and puppet shows
Shile sharing .the "-Gospel.-in-
town 'qtiure
iThe. arceaL (jilsion'm t as.l Lo'ied.-
in was rather primitive, with
only a base floor and a tent
overhang. Bathing and laundry.
is done in buckets. There are
no phones, computers or
television.
"We couldn't drink the
water there because ,we would
get sick from it, but we did
have bottled. water'that we
brought with us. And we ate
things like guinea pig. It was
really weird at first, because
guinea pigs are pets here in the

See MISSION, p. 3C


(L-R) Vera Bradley sales representative Natalie Clark and foundation development
ambassador Heidi Floyd take a moment at the second annual luncheon to meet
with organizers Sylvia Tatum and Dimple Overstreet.


A portion of all the event
sales was donated 'to the
company's foundation.
Throughout the year, 10
percent of net proceeds for
Vera Bradley's handbag
patterns "Hope Toile" and
"Pink Elephants" go to cancer
research. Elephants are the
newest pattern with raised
trunks for good luck and hope
that a cure for beast cancer


will be found.
Floyd gave the presentation
at the luncheon,
Originally from Chicago,
Floyd moved to Indiana when
her husband decided to attend
seminary to become a pastor.
She took a job at Vera Bradley
in Fort Wayne.
She found out she was
pregnant and was very excited,
but then she got the news that


she had breast cancer. She was
only 38 years old and had
already lost her mother to
breast cancer.

She went to a doctor who
handed her a pamphlet on
, having an abortion.
Floyd knew this was not
who she was.

See EVENT, p. 3C


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March 8, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


EVENT
Continued from p. 2C

"Why get rid of the good
thing and focus on the bad (the
cancer)?" she said she thought
at the time.
Through chemotherapy,
losing her hair and trying to
protect her pregnancy, Floyd
said her "Vera family" was
there with her all the way.
Her son, Noah, was born a
month premature. Two years.
later, he and Floyd are happy
and healthy.
Floyd and Clark both said
they know Vera Bradley
researchers will be the ones


who find a cure for breast
cancer.
Floyd said one 'doctor is
currently working on
developing a way ,to apply
chemotherapy directly to the
bad, cancerous cells and keep
the good cells healthy. One
day, they hope it will be as
simple as. having a blood test
to see if a certain protein is
there that is only in cancerous
cells.
Events, such as the one in
Starke, will help find a cure,
Floyd said.
"When you do something as
simple as buy a handbag," she
said, "you're saving a life."
Event organizers thanked
everyone for their continued
support of the event.


MISSION
Continued from p. 2C

United States," said Gilson.
Turns out, guinea pig taste like
chicken.
Gilson did end up being
hospitalized with food
poisoning while she was there.
"Several of us got sick. We
think it was from contaminated
salad, but there was only about
four of us that were severe
enough to need
hospitalization."
Gilson said not only was she
very ill in a hospital in a
foreign country, but she was
without her family and knew
very little of the native
language, Spanish.
"The doctor kept trying to
give me a shot, and I kept
pulling away. I didn't want any
part of it," she said.
Her mother, Julie Whiteacre,
an exceptional education
teacher at Lawtey Community
School, said she was a little
more than worried when she
received the call that her
daughter was in the hospital.
"Of course, I was worried
about her, and there was no
way possible way I could do
anything to be there with her. I
couldn't help but wonder what
kind of hospital she. was in
over there. I mean, you just
don't know about something
like that," she said.
In the end, everything turned
out for Gilson and her mom.
Whiteacre said she kept
expecting to get a huge bill
from the hospital for their
services, but that bill never
came.
Gilson said she now wants-
to go on another mission this
summer. A few months ago,


she told her mom that she felt
like she was being called to
return back to the mission
field.
Teen Missions International
plans several trips throughout
the year and participants can
sign up to go to places such as
Nepal, Switzerland, Ethiopia,
Guatemala or Malaysia to
name a few. Her mother told
her to pray about it and after
doing so, Gilson said she felt
she was being called to join
about 30 other teens on a trip
to Malawi, Africa. The group
will be building a garden
house on a rooftop to supply
food.
"I think this is a really
important mission. The people
there cannot grow food on the
ground because it keeps
getting ravaged. We are going
to build a garden on a rooftop
and see if this is a good
alternative way for them to
grow their own food," said
Gilson. "It should be very
rewarding."
Before traveling to Malawi,
as was the case when she went
to Ecuador, Gilson must first
attend two weeks of intensive
boot camp training in Merritt
Island. The boot camp is a
tent-type training camp that
acquaints everyone with
conditions of the mission field.
There, she will also receive
classes in Bible study,
evangelism, music, drama,
puppets and construction.
When she returns to the United
States, she will then attend a
debriefing before being
allowed to go home to her
mother and five younger,
siblings: Brandon, Cassie,
Frank. Mark and Gillian.
";hey send us to boot camp
to prepare us for living in
rough conditions, and then


when we come back home,
they sort of have to deprogram
us from that kind of lifestyle,"
Gilson said.
The trip to Malawi will cost
her $4,000. On top of a few
fund-raisers and donations she
has received, she has been
doing odd jobs for people in


Union County High School's
junior class presents its 2"nd
annual Big Bass Fishing
Tournament on Saturday,
March 10, at Camp Blanding -
Kingsley Lake.
The entry fee is $40 per boat
with a two-member team.
Entry forms can be filled out
in person through Friday,
March 9, at 4 p.m: at UCHS.
They may also be mailed to
UCHS, Attn: Tammy Sulsona,
100 S. Lake Ave., Lake Butler,
FL, 32054, but they must be
received by Friday.
Although it was previously
stated that entries would be
accepted on the day of the
tournament at Camp Blanding,
due to security aid safety
concerns, applications will
only be accepted until March
9. .
There is also an optional $10


her church, Eden Baptist in.
Hawthorne.
"I told her we'll do
everything we can to come up
with the money, but the rest is
in the Lord's hands. If this is
where he wants Destyn to go,
then he will provide a way,"
Whiteacre said.


per boat "Big Bass" jackpot.
This is a 100 percent payout
for the team with the heaviest
live bass caught during the
tournament.
Fishing hours on the day of
the tournament will be from
safe light to 3 p.m., but
everyone must check in
between 4:30 and 5:30 a.m.
Cash prizes will be based on
the number of boats entering
the tournament:
One-10 boats: first
place $100, second
place $50 and third
place $40.
11-15 boats: first place
$150, second place -
$75 and third place -
$50.
16-20 boats: first place
$200, second place -
$100 and third place -
$75.


'I, .


Irita Kirkland calculates a customer's total. A portion
of the Vera Bradley sales at the luncheon Monday
will go toward breast cancer research.: '' '


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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONli JR--C-SECTION March 8, 2007


Cpl. Robert Smith (left) and Lt. Ron Davis of the Bradford County Sheriff's Office
speak to Lilly Chappell's fourth-grade students about crime scene investigation.
The students' project is solving the case of the kidnapped mascot.


CSI
Continued from p. 1C

owl "pellets (the indigestable
material that owls regurgitate).
Students, in an attempt to
figure out what the owls' last
meals were, dissected the
pellets. and reconstructed the
skeletons contained within
thdril-
Fourth-grade students have
been contemplating a different
animal-a shark.
Chappell created', a scenario
"in whichc h the school's shark
mascot was kidnapped. She
took her fourth-grade students
to the crime scene. Students
worked, the scene in various
capacities. For example, some
w,erje investigators, while
others were photographers,
using real cameras to
photograph the scene.
"Everybody had a specific-
job at the crime scene,"
Chappell said.
The same was true of the
fifth-graders, whose crime
scene happened to be the
school's kitchen, where some
cookies disappeared. An
investigation of the scene
turned up a white, powdery
substance.
Students assumed the
substance was flour, but they
had to participate in a lab
experiment to determine that.
>ixi. "nidi : ) oens'.i ,I ni1
BS "'


Students, participating in
different groups, analyzed
various substances and
compared their findings. Each
group had two different
substances on which they
recorded data such as texture,
smell and how the substance
reacted to water, vinegar and
iodine.
Students in both fifth grade
and fourth grade' are
participating in six such labs,
and as they're finding out,
solving a case takes longer
than the 60 minutes it takes on
one of the "CSI" TV.shows..-
It's taking us weeks to go
through the evidence,"
Chappell said, adding that the
students are nowhere near
solving the cases.
That's not through a lack of
determination, however. Their
diligent work has included
questioning suspects, serving
warrants and obtaining DNA
samples. No one at the school
is safe, including Principal Bill
McRae.
"The staff has been
wonderful," Chappell said.
"Everybody has played along
with it."
The cases will wrap up with
students writing a final report
to identify who committed the
crimes. Mock trials will then
be held.
Chappell said her fifth-
graders appear confident that
they will successfully solve
~- dn tiw hIvr/in i
IV : 4k
2 ^i,


their crime. Though they did
not successfully solve last
year's case of the cash skull,
Chappell said she can see how
the students benefited from
that experience. ,
"Their reasoning skills ha.vi
grown so much since last
year," Chappell said. : .;..
However, the success of the
CSI project is not determined
by whether or not the studentss
nab the right suspect., .As


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Chappell put it, the students
are fourth- and fifth-graders.
so they are not expected to be
perfect. They're allowed to
make mistakes, but what she
wants to see is the students
learn from those mistakes.
"I tell them it's OK not to be
right," she said.
The fourth- and fifth-grade
crime scenes were set up last
month, but the students'
"training as future detectives"
began in November, Chappell
said. Representatives from the
Bradford County Sheriff's
Office and the Starke Police
Department visited the
students arid talked about how
to approach a crime scene and
how to identify clues.
Fifth-graders took a trip to
Camp Blanding for further
training with Homeland
Security and the National
Guard's weapons of mass
destruction unit. Both grades
then trained on how to use the
binocular microscopes-
donated by the University of
Florida-in Chappell's
classroom and the FACES
software progarm, that allows
users to create facial composite
images by selecting various
types of facial features.
Once the students began
.investigating the February
crime scenes, they seemed
well prepared.
"Everything we had learned
up to that point fell into place,"
Chappell said.


holeoK*

probjfIa *
..ehvopion


Second-grader Shelby Wilkison dissects an owl pellet
in an attempt, to discover what the bird has been
eating.


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BIBLE BELIEVING CHURCH where the '
WORD OF GOD is taught and preached?

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Austin Nazworth (right) gets some assistance from
teacher Lilly Chappell as he smells the powdery
substance he was attempting to identify in a fifth-
grade lab experiment.








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March 8, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 5C


DeSue finds it hard to say goodbye


Lees

celebrate

60th wedding

anniversary
Maurice and Betty Lee
were married on Feb. 25,
1957. The couple have three
children, Marilyn Lang of
Clay Hill, Ricky Lee and
Robert Lee, both of ,Starke.
They have six grandchildren
and two great-grandchildren.
On Saturday, Feb. 24, 2007,
the couple were honored with
a 60th wedding'anniversary
reception hosted by their
children, grandchildren and
great-grandchildren.
Family and friends gathered
in the fellowship hall of
Bethel Baptist Church at 2
p.m. for this special
celebration.
Mr. Lee shared moments
from the couple's courtship
and marriage with the 70
guests. The children presented
the couple with a family video
that depicted the couple and
their family over the past'60
years.

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


-- -




H.B. Kelly


Kelly

celebrates

89th birthday
On March 6, 2007. H.B.
Kelly turned 89 years old.,
A party was held in his
honor on Feb. 24, at the home
of his daughter and son-in-
law, Brenda and John Roux in
Alachua.



Class of 1982
plan reunion
If you graduated in the Class
of 1982 from Bradford High
School, the class needs your
help. There will be a meeting
Thursday. March 8, at 6:30 p.m.
It..will be held at Smurfit-Stone,
417 E. Call St., across from the
old Roy's grocery store.
If you can't make the
meeting, but you have
information about a fellow
graduate, contact Monica
Andrews at (904) 964-6430 or
Lisa Cravey at (904) 591-3144.


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.


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Clarence DeSue
retires after serving
career center for 21
years in several roles

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
It was a seed that took some
time to produce results, but
when it did, it sprouted into a
career in the Bradford County
school system that spanned
more than 20 years.
Clarence DeSue retired last
week as the director of the
Bradford-Union Area Career
and Technical Center. It was
the end of a 13-year span as an
administrator at the center and
capped a 21-year involvement
with the center in some
capacity.
It was hard for him to walk
away.
"I -got some last hugs and ran
out the door before I burst into
tears," DeSue said. "It was
tough."
DeSue compared the desire
to work in education as a seed
that was planted when he was
a student at R.J.E. High School
in Starke. His grandmother,
Ruth Murphy, taught adults in
Putnam County and was an
influence. Plus, DeSue had
some unique opportunities
presented to him while at


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"Back then, the school
system would utilize 'high
school students as substitutes,"
DeSue said. "I was one of
those students who was
utilized for substitute teaching.
I was 16 years old at that point
in time."
Also, R.J.E. Principal C.C.
Anderson gave DeSue several
leadership roles, including
asking him to partially fill in
and help with the school's
band program when the former
band director transferred to
another district.
Despite those opportunities
and influences, DeSue said he
had no' motivation to go into
education after graduation,
much to the chagrin of his
mother, Naomi. She attempted
to steer him in that direction
because of his affinity and love
for music.
"She was disillusioned by
(my decision), but I told her I
had no desire or patience to be
an educator," DeSue said.
"That changed in later years."
DeSue, who received a
bachelor's degree from
Bethune-Cookman College
and a master's degree in
criminal justice from Rollins
College, worked as a parole
examiner before feeling the
need to make a change. That
occurred in the mid-1980s


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when he heard the Bradford
County school system was in
need of someone to address the
truancy problem.
"They needed someone who
had enough tact to be able to
get cases before the judge so
that the parents could be held
accountable for their children's
attendance," DeSue said. "I
convinced them I was that
man."
While working as a social
worker within the school
system, DeSue also spent time
as an American government,
economics and social studies
teacher at Bradford High
School. During evenings and
weekends, he had the
opportunity to teach at both
Lake City and Santa Fe
community colleges.
"After about three and a half
years, I felt like I could have
more of an impact on the
educational system by going
back to school and obtaining
the educational leadership
degree, which I did."
DeSue, after obtaining his
degree from Nova University,
eventually became an assistant
principal at Bradford High
School. It was a humbling, but
challengingg' experience,
DeSue said.
He worked at the high
school for two years before an
opportunity presented itself at


the career and technical center.
The .center was in need of an
adult education coordinator to
take the reigns of its evening
program. DeSue was appointed
to that position in 1993 and
remained adult education
coordinator until being
promoted to director of the
center in 2003.

DeSue said during his 10
years as adult education
coordinator, he was able to

See DESUE, p. 11C


Ezzell's tenure defined by many roles


Rick Ezzell will retire
in May after working
in Bradford 35 years

BY CLIFF SMELLEY,
Telegraph Staff Writer
His entire 35 years in
education have been spent in
the Bradford County school
system, working in various
positions at various locations,
but it is perhaps fitting that
Rick Ezzell will retire from the
same complex at' which his
career began.
Ezzell currently works as
assistant superintendent, on the


grounds of what used to be
Starke Elementary School,
where he was first hired to
teach physical education,
"I've come full circle,"
Ezzell said. "It's been a great
ride."
May 31 will mark Ezzell's
official last day. He will retire
as a participant in the state's
DROP program, but. he is not
quite ready to call it quits yet.
He hopes he will be able to
land a teaching position after
retiring as assistant
superintendent.
"I still think I've got some
good years left in me," he said.
"I love education, I love the


children and I love the people
I've always worked for. I'm
hoping I'll be given an
Opportunity to stay in it for at
least five more years."
Ezzell also hopes that by the
time he's through, he will have
had some kind of impact in the
school system.
"I hope I've made a
difference or helped somebody
along the way," he said.
Ezzell's journey to Bradford
County started in Brooklyn,
N.Y., where he was born. He
lived in Long Island, N.Y.,
until the age of 10, when his
family moved to Florida. His
father, who worked on
airplanes, got a job at Eglin
Air Force Base.
The family moved to Cocoa
Beach when Ezzell's father got
involved with the space
',program. Ezzell went to high
school there and as -invol\ed
in athletics.
"I wanted to be a physical
education teacher," he said. "I
was thinking of coaching in
high school. I went to the
University of Florida, got a
physical education degree and
put my name out there in
various counties. Bradford
happened to call."
The opportunity seemed to
be a good fit. Ezzell was
dating his wife, Laurie, at the
time. She was a student at UF,
so he wanted to stay as close to
Gainesville as he could.
Working in Bradford County
schools offered Ezzell more
than convenience, however.
"It was just.a real friendly
atmosphere," Ezzell said.
He worked for just a year at
Starke Elementary before
moving to Hampton
Elementary. Starke Principal
Phil' Vellenga had been


reassigned there, and he asked
Ezzell to join him. Ezzell
asked Vellenga how many
students were at Brooker and
was shocked when he was told
only 150-160. Starke had 600-
700 students.
Ezzell's next question was
where the school was located.
Vellenga gave him directions
so Ezzell could drive there and
see it.
"I drove and drove and
drove," he recalled. "I thought
I was going to drive into the
sunset until I finally hit
Brooker, a wonderful-looking
school."
Ezzell actually wound up
working at both Brooker and
Hampton as a P.E. teacher. He
eventually moved "into the
classroom at Brooker during a
financial crunch, teaching sixth
grade .and remedial-type
classwkork
After putting approximately
12 years of teaching under his
belt, Ezzell worked on
obtaining a master's degree in
administrative supervision
from Nova University. With
the degree in hand, Ezzell was
hired as assistant principakat
Bradford Middle School. \
He recalled the first day of
school when he approached a
student who was chewing gum
and acting up. This student
was bigger than he was,
providing quite a different
experience for the1 former
elementary school teacher.
"It took a period of
adjustment," Ezzell said.
He would eventually return
to elementary school when he
was appointed as principal at
Hampton Elementary School.
Ezzell said he hopes to return
See EZZELL, p. 11C


INSURING THE PAST!


Title insurance is among
the costs of successfully clos-
ing a real estate transaction,
but many people don't under-
stand what this is for, or why
they must pay for it. First'of
all, realize that title insurance
works differently from tradi-
ti,bnal insurance policies in a
very important way.
Other types of policies may
protect you from future events,
and you must continue to pay
the premiums for as long as
you want that protection. Title
insurance is (usually) a one-
time purchase that actually
protects you against losses
arising from hazards from the
past.
Why is it so important to
own clear title to-a property?
Last year, the biggest issue that
title insurers covered was
obtaining releases or pay-offs
for liens that were discovered
during a title search (like
unpaid prior mortgages, taxes,


child support, etc.) You
wouldn't want to buy a home,
and then have creditors show
up and say, "Sorry, but the pre-
vious owner owes us and this
house was the collateral."
If you question the cost of
title insurance, keep in mind
thatmany companies often
search records back fifty years
or more to discover and cor-
rect problems, often without
even involving the homebuyer.
Be sure to ask the real
estate agent any questions you
haveabout title insurance or
other fees included at closing.
A little knowledge can go a
long way.
If you need information to help
you solve a real estate puzzle, call
me at (352) 275-8531, American
Dream of Northeast Florida, Inc.,
Charleen Gathright, Broker-
Owner, 205 N. Temple Street,
Starke, FL 32091. Listen to
ASK MIKE on WEAG-FM,
106.3 at 6:35 AM.
ingoldwire@amnericandreamflorida.cnim


SA Full-Service Repair Shop


AC


a AMniw. 4ta Vx a&d 3iapd Ctbt hci


SCHOOL REGISTRATION

OPENS TO THE PUBLIC

ON APRIL 1ST

2007-08 School Year

Packets A available on March 1, 2007


Application fee $100

Call or Stop By Today!


(904) 964-7124

Corner of SR-16 'W. & CRf-225
Starke, FL


~---~


rr --srmk ~_lb*.


--


/ J


C~risf iap













Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION March 8, 2007


Classified Ads


~ ~..
. -I -


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTeleqraDh.com


4;| Where one call t_
(does it3all -

(9041964-6305 -13521473-2210 *W3861496-2261


Tuesday, 12:00 noon
Tuesday, 12:00 noon


I M(g I


To place a Classified use your phone


964-6305 473-2210 496-2261

NOTICE
Classified Advertisinm should he paid ill advance unless credit has
already bIcn estahlisried with the newspaper. A $3.00 service charge
will hc' akldcd Io ;Ill hilline to cover postage and handling. All ads
place h\b phone are real back Io the advertiser at; the time of
placeinnit. Howeverr, the clssilied stall cannot be held responsible
lor mistakes in clidsified advertising taken by phone. The newspaper
reser\es he righelt o correctly classiNy and edit all copy or to reject or
cancel ai' advertisements at ainy time. Only standard abhrevations
will ie accepted.


40 Notices
E UAL'L H,.ii: lG OP-
P|,RTI|I_ ifT A- iireal es-
,[ji ,:, ,i ,,,," in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
-Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an
intention to make any
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination."
Familial status includes
children under the age of
ep ir1 n .,irr, r rents or
l:-l l i .i l _, 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 ot discrimi-
nation, call HUD toll-free
at 1-800-669-9777

CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in writ-
ing & paid in advance un-
less credit has already
: r t i r r,.-o i i.r.ir,,l7
.n,,. -W ,,,., 'ER .'iCE
C E--'I,_ e .'. ii -o.iJe. i:.,
all [,. .i-g. r,:, ,:,:,. -, ,,,:I.
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
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $8.50
for the first 20 words, then
20 cents per word there-
after.
42 Motor
Vehicles
1992 LEXUS LS400, HIGH
MILES, RUNS GREAT,
$4500. Also 94 Chevy
Lumina Van, cold ac,
runs, reduced to $595,
trans problems. Call 904-
964-4111.
2002 HONDA ODYSSEY
5DR. EX-LRES, low
miles, excellent condition,
$13,800. Call 904-728-
4467.
1983 TOYOTA 4 X 4 truck,
parts only. R22 engine,
transmission, drive
shafts, all parts for sale.
Call 904-368-0129 leave
a message.
1997 MAZDA 626 152,000
miles. Serviced regularly.
lnndr denendable car,
$2800 OBO, call 352-
485-1454.
DODGE 1986 TfRUCK
$750. Please call 352-.
562-3103.
DODGE CARAVAN 1994
$1400. Please call 352-
562-3103.
43RV's&
Campers
MOTOR HOME 34' Pace
Arrow, fully equipped,


perfect hunting campei.
Call 352-473-9872.
DODGE MOTORHOME
1980 $1600. Please call
352-562-3103.
44 Boats and
ATV's
BOAT FOR SALE 22'
GODFREY' MARINE
DECK BOAT. 110hp
Johnson motor and
double axle trailer,
$4,500. Call 904-964-
7404.
BASS BOAT needs repair
$600. Please call 352-
562-3103.
45 Land for
Sale
LAWTEY 4 ACRES, ap-
proximately 281'x670',
$35,500. Priced to Sell:
Call R. Austin Realty, 904-
796-0862.
MIDDLEBURG/KEY-
STONE/PUTNAM. Lots
for sale, 1/3 acre and up,

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


EXIT REALTY EXCEL


(9041964-EXIT

107C Edwards Rd., Starke


so"Affordable Quality
7 Dscount y^-


Fiee Family Owned & Operated We Work From
Snea Commerciale Residential Salonists


PO Box 82
Ft. White, FL 32038


Licensed *Bonded
Insured
Workers Comp.
License # RC0067442


Better Homes
"Friends Helping Friends"
4434 N.W. 13th St.
Gainesville, FL 32609








57, 900*


Delivered, set -up, steps, skirting

34 Years Experience
Manufacturing & Modular Experts
Land & Home Specialist

Best Customer Satisfaction Rating m Florida



Better Buy from Better Homes!
Martene Phillips

(352) 264-7727 FAX: (3521264-7741

TO1L FREE: 1-877-244-1096


Tri-Couny Classifieds

Bradford Union Clay

Reach over 20,500 Readers Every Week!l

CLASSIFIED DEADLINES


Word Ad Classified
Classified Display


1400 sq ft, appraised at
$139K. selling for $129K.
All new appliances. 611
Pine Wood Dr Starke.
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.
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, new ouse411.com.
12 X 70. 2BR/1BA with a 10
x 16 addition. Call 352-
468-1878.
THE TIME TO MOVE IS
NOW! Come to Lake
Butler. Free list of avail-
able homes. Hyperlink
S h t t p : / /
www.UvelnLakeButler.com"
www.LivelnrLakeButler.com.
campusrealty3363900.
THE TIME TO MOVE IS
NOW! Come to Alachua.
Free list of available
homes. Hyperlink "http://
www.LivelnAlachua.com"
www. LivelnAlachua.com.
campusrealty3363900.
THE TIME TO MOVE IS
NOW! Come to
Newberry. Free list of
available homes.
Hyperlink "http://
www.LivelnNewberry.com"
www.LivelnNewberry.com.
campusrealty3363900.
3 BEDROOM'2 BATH
home located in Park of
the Palms. Lake front on
Lake Brooklyn, $162,000.
Call 352-473-5716.


low down. Owner financ-
ing available Call 1-800-
616-8373.
HALF MOON LAKE SUB-
DIVISION lot. 4 miles
from Keystone Heights,
two miles from public boat
ramp, Melrose schools.
100' x 200'. For mobile
home or house, wooded,
$12,500. Call 352-473-
8231.
47 Commercial
Property
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels! 2800
SOFT building with office,
barn, mini storage, 5
acres, off of South 301.
Also 8 acres, partially
cleared. Both lots 3/10th
of a mile from new
Walmart. Call 904-964-
3827 for more informa-
tion.
DOWNTOWN STARKE
professional offices for
rent. Conference room,
kitchen, utilities and more
provided. Call 904-964-
2616.
TWO COMMERCIAL
BUILDINGS downtown
Starke. One set up for
restaurant.. Huge square
footage. One needs roof.
Only $376,500 for both.
Call 904-964-4111.

BRASAIGION
Cadillac Saab
2001Tovota4Rumner
$14,900
2005 Pontiac G6
$15,900
2001 Cadillac Deville
$10,500
2005 NlssanAltima
$10,988
2002 Chevy
Monte Carlo
$10,500
2004 Honda Accord
$15,988
2006 Buick Lacrossee
CXL
$16,900
2005 Dodge Truck
Quad Cab
$18,900
2005 Bulck Terraza
$19,900
2005 Cadillac SRx
$25,988
2006 Cadillac DTS
$28,988
2006 Cadillac STS
$30,500
2006 Cadillac STS
$33,000
2007 Cadillac DTS
$35,988
'05 Cadillac
Escalade ESV
$37,988
2005 Chevrolet Corvette
$38,900
'imameil 4tvailable!
All trades welcome.
2001 NW 13th St., Galnesville
(352) 378-5301
www.brasingtoncadillac.com


Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC


QCarPently
- Home RepAir

*Odd.Johs
-YagldVode
! Gardn wd&JNrffix


* Bus~lHogMowing
*Itvelnimtang & Rairmal
*Ste Clean Up
Ras enoval
* ine Brark & C:vpims N,[Wdi
* itrovwd Ior Saki
F ive 1Iismtointt


Owinier: Kvri-i-. VI irifore


W NTE' D


Small or Large Parcels
With or Without
Homes

Call Glen Lourcey
352-485118


Looking for a great home? This beautiful brick home
is ready for you to move in. Peruse the 3000 sq. ft. of
living space. Three bedrooms, 2 1/2 baths, fireplace,
an additional garage, sprinkler system are only a few
of the amenities in this property.
Under $300,000
Call for a viewing: (904) 964-7753 or (352) 745-2273







Ameriprise W.
Financial

> Are you buying or selling your home?
> Do you have plans to remodel your home?
> Are you relocating for a new job?
> Do you have concerns about rising interest rates
or cash reserves?
> Have you considered consolidating your debt or
refinancing your mortgage?
> Are you looking for a vacation home or a
retirement property?


Credit and lending solutions can be part of an overall
financial plan. Let me help you with your mortgage and
home lending needs.
Please give me a call to
discuss your options today.


996 N. Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida .'
Telephone (904) 966-0002 '



Mortgage proLducts, home equiv loans Y and ho'Ie.I ; county lines of edit rl
offered by Amenpnse Bank, FSB, Member FDIC, an Equal Housing Lender.
When offering loan originration services, advisors are part-time eniplnyees o! a
federal savings bank. Arnripris-: Finanirial Services, Incr. and Arnrei;prise Baril.
FSB are subsidiaries of Animeprise Financial, Inc.
iO 2006 Amineriprise financial. Inc. All rights rtserwivd. LENDER


49 Mobile
Homes for sale
0 DOWN TO DISASTER
VICTIMS on new mobile
homes Call Manager
Mike at Westgate Mobile
Homes, 352-378-2453.
WESTGATE MOBILE
HOMES has heavily dis-
counted models ready to
ship for disaster victims.
352-378-2453, ask for
Manager Mike.
LAND HOME PACKAGE
New 1579 sq. ft. 3BR/2Ba
on 1.5 acres in Baker
County on St. Mary's
River, $130,000, 904-
259-8028.
MUST SELL NEW
Fleetwood, 28 x 44 2006,
2BR/2BA was $47,900
now $40,900- Call Larry
at 904-259-8058.
BRAND NEW NEVER
TITLED 2,000 sq ft 4/2 for
$59,995. Includes set-up
with A/C. Call Matt at
386-867-3347.
DON'T MAKE THE $10,000
MISTAKE. We will beat
anyone's prices on a mo-
bile home. Westgate
Homes in Gainesville.
Volume is our game. Ask
for Manager Mike, 352-
378-2453.
BIG FAMILY SPECIAL 3/
2 DOUBLEWIDE as low
as $399/mth. Low down
payment. Call Manager.
Mike at Westgate in
Gainesville, 352-378-
2453.
BRING YOUR BEST DEAL
on any size fleetwood
mobile home to
Yarborough Mobile
Homes. We'll meet or
beat their deals. Locally
owned & operated since


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


"1998" Macclenny 904-
259-8028.
SAVE THOUSANDS IN
CLOSING COSTS. Mo-
bile home only financing
available at Westgate
Homes. Parks or private
land. Call Manager Mike
at 352-378-2453
TRADE INS WANTED- NO
CASH NEEDED. Up-
grade your housing. Call
Westgate, ask foi Man-
ager Mike, 352-378-
2453.
I WILL SACRIFICE MY
NEW 14X70 FOR
$23,995. All warranties
transferable. I will even
drop it on your property.
Call Matt at 386-867
3347.
1980 GUERDON 14 X 70
2BR/1BA, AC, heat,
$7500. Call Larry at 904-
259-1100.
MY 32X80 WON'T FIT ON
PROPERTY and must
sell quickly. It has living
room, den and bonus
room. 4/3, still under war-
ranty, only asking
$60,000. A/C included,
but you must move. Call
386-867-3347.
NEVER LIVED IN 28WIDE
FLEETWOOD FOR
$37,995. I will move and
set-up and hook-up A/C.
Call 386-867-3347.
GENE, JIM & ROY'S IN
GAINESVILLE has one
Homes of Merit repo. Call'
to reserve (model
#1c0016 forest manor).
Call 352-373-6684-, ask
for Matt V. Heavily dis-
counted was $68,000,
now only $58,000.
i MUST SELL BRAND NEW
NEVER TITLED 32 wide


for $42,500. I wil set-up
for that.v Call 386-.867-
3331, leave message.
WILL SACRIFICE
OWNER TRANS-
FERRED BACK TO
MICHIGAN. 4/2,
$49,995. Foi info, call Mr.
Walker at 352-335-9351
OWNER MUST SELL 3/2
FOR $39,995. Excellent
condition, call Dave at
352-208-3710.
WILL OWNER FINANCE
MY 3/2 2007
FLEETWOOD 16x80.
Must see. For info, call
352-208-0561.
28 WIDE 4/2 FOR $45,000.
Includes set-up. Call
Marion at 386-366-5490
0 DOWN TO LAND,OWN-
ERS on new mobile
homes. Call Marion at
386-366-5490.
16X80 FLEETWOOD 3/2,
OWNER FINANCE avail-
able. Call Marion at 386-
366-5490.
1982 2/1 MOBILE HOME
IN NW 'BRADFORD
COUNTY, on 1.18 acres
of land. Decks plus 2
sheds, asking $38,000.
Call 904-964-5468 after
6pm.
1999 CLAYTON, 28X52, 3/
2, FIREPLACE, oak cabi-
nets. Call 386-496-3687.
Other homes also avail-
able.
SW AND DW MOBILE
homes for sale. You
move. Not a dealer. Call
352-281-7745.
50 For Rent
SWMH IN RAIFORD,
CR229, 2/1 FUR-
NISHED. $300/dep,
$500/mth rent, first and
last. Call 386-431-1917


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


is OA fr

zolp

priorityf


Canhy Kelly
Office Manager


Jan Jackson


107-F Edwards Rd., Starke, FL

www.sonshinetitle.com (904) 964-2363



2007 Winter Clearance Sale!


Timberwood Series A AL '06
Model 4483T AI0M S
3 Bedrooms 2 Baths "V MOODELS
1,260 iqarc feet F 0LEET!.COD
SXCheck Out This
SLow, Low Pricel







WTimberwood Series Model 0643T
L EE 00 3 Bedrooms 2 Baths 1,920 square feet
M.i my t Nv
STOLL, FREE i lUD T











1-800-544-6429
Fax 352-671-9217 Mobile Homes

Take 1-75 to exit 352, go east to US 2410 S. Pine Avenue
4411301, go south to location on right
before bridge. Ocala, FL 34471
VI#sil our websile at:
www.SouthPineMobileHomoSales.ltbretailer.com
Vin* II %-1I, If j 11M 11-11i1t4I tI ]t


NEWLY REMODELED RE-
TAIL SPACE ON CALL
STREET Can be retail or
office space, $650. Also,
reception area, bath, 3
offices with new carpet
and paint. First, last and
security. Call 904-964-
6305, ask for John.
NEW PROFESSIONAL
OFFICES a 417,West
Call Stieet foi lease. Ideal
for medical, legal, ac-
counting or business of-
fices. $350 including utili-
ties and taxes, or all 4 of-
fices for $290 each plus
utilities and taxes. Call
352-275-8531 today for a
walk through.
FOR RENT 1500 SO FT
OFFICE. 4 office spaces,
2 bathrooms, 12 parking
spaces. Located on
Cherry St. $600/mth.
Call John or Melisa at
904-964-6305.
COMMERCIAL BUILDING
for rent. Approx. 800
square feet, 4 miles north
of Keystone Heights in
front of Omega Metals,
corner of SFI21 and
Shands Road. $625 per
month and $625 security
deposit. Call 352-473-
7749.
48 Homes for
Sale
AFFORDABLE HOME
FOR SALE 2/1 Cute
bungalow home FSBO.
Baldwin area, fenced
yard, quiet neighborhood.
Call 678-583-9012
CONCRETE BLOCK 3/1,
NEWLY REMODELED.
New roof, windows,
kitchen, hot water heater.


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


Hom


Fo ae

C .alHlnHre


Bobby Campbell

Roofing, Inc.

Licensed & Insured

(904) 964-8304


FREE

ESTIMATES!
/I,r. r '( '- 1/2672
Employment opportunities available.
Call for more information.


"A Full Service Title Company"


Office: 386-497-1419
Toll Free 1-866-9LW-OOF
Fax: 386-497-1452


IIlr -SBLr, r I Il~s~pa


I- I Il~ur ~ =-r


I I "- h -, la~


----


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March 8, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 7C


Classified Ads


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web
www.BCTele6raih.com


/ Where one call
does ita/ll!

(9041) 964-6305 *[3521473-2210 *i3861496-2261


or 904 966 1396
FURNISHED ROOMS FOR
RENT' COMPLETE with
CHI'A. cable provided, all
utilities paid' Central loca-
tion 10% discount on ftist
months rent for senior citi-
tens Rooms with private
both, $110 $130. /wk
Room without bath, $95
Laundry facilities avail-
able Close to churches.
stores, downtown shop-
pimg, theatre, and more!
I i .-. at the Mag
H I. i- across ftom
the Staike Post Office
904-964-4303
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to
,nson Call 352-468-
1323
SOUTHERN VILLAS OF
StalkeoApts 2BRHC&
non HC apartments Con
trot acIheat, on site laun-
drV, playground, prvate
-r,' .,,@' atmosphere
rI n.' -nSR16. 1001
Southern Villas Drive.
Starke, Ft o call 904.964-
7295, TDDTTY 711.
Equal Housing Opportu-
--I-,
:F ,' .aL-RENT 2 & 3BR
homes, newly renovated.
Deposit required. No
pets. First month free.
Call 678-438-6828 or
678-438-2865, for more
information,
BRAND NEW 3/2 SITE
BUILT HOME 1/3 acre,
Keystone Heights area,




TREE

SPRAYING
SJ'11or's 'Mvboss
array Holley
386-961-8702

CALL TODAY!


secluded $795/mth plus
deposit Call 352-258-
0865,
2/1 MOBILE HOME ON 1/3
ACRE $325/mth plus
$200/dep. Pets OK. Call
352-473-2185.
2/2 LAKE HOUSE IN
SAMPSON CITY. With
washer/dryer, dock.
$900/mth with $600/dep.
Call 904-964-6841
WE WANT TO RENT 3/2
WITH LAND for horses
and pets, Starke and
Lawtey area. Call 904-
215 2853, leave mes-
sage.
RENT OR RENT TO OWN
5BR, AMAZING CONDI-
TION, huge. 17424
Bradford Ave., Brooker.
Call 866-869-5766 x150,
w w w C F L -
RealEstateSolutions.com.
RENT TO OWN BRAND
NEW 3/2, 1 car garage,
paved road, walking dis-
tance to lake, $995/mth.
Call 352-258-0865.
BEAUTIFUL 3BR/2BA brick
home on crystal clear Sil-
ver Lake in Keystone
Heights. Well maintained,
lake front property, white
sand beach entrance,
great swimming, fishing,
boating etc. Fairly new
and very modern. French
doors on lakeside, mas-
ter on lakeside, vaulted
ceilings and great room,
$1300 per month, 1st,
last, plus $400 deposit,


Available now. Serious
inquiries only. Call 352-
235-0377 or 352-258-
4614.
2BR/1BA FURNISHED
APT. Very clean, upstairs.
624 N. Church Street
Call 964-5762. $450 per
month plus deposit.
LARGE 2BR/2BA DWMH,
CH/A, $475 per month
$475 deposit. Call 904-
782-3033.
NICE 3/2 DWMH,
Worthington Springs
area. Newly remodeled,
quiet $625/mth. Call 386-
496-2354.
FURNISHED 2BR MH, CH/
A, patio, shed, large
fenced yard, DW, very
clean, no pets, $650 per
month plus security.
Starke area. Call 386-
496-0683.
3BR/2BA DW $700 per
month. Starke area. Call
904-964-6261.
LARGE 3BR/2BA MH
Meliose area, quiet coun-
try setting, newly reno-
vated. $525 per month
plus $400 deposit. Call
352-475-6285.
52 Animals and
Pets
FREE CATS, DOGS,
DUCKS AND GEESE.
Most animals have vet
records. Call 386-431-
1614.
FREE TO GOOD HOME -
4 MALE, 4 FEMALE. 6


week-old puppies. Lab-
Boxer mix. Call 904-368-
8108.
PITBULL PUPPY 1 year old
female. House and crate
trained, sweet disposi-
tion, loves to play. Good,
kind home required. Call
904-964-6907.
HORSES FOR SALE
Halflinger, Mustangs, and
mini's. Start at $300. Call
352-318-3952 or 352-
468-2544.
53 A Starke
Yard Sales
THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND
SATURDAY and all next
week, 10am-? CR229,
Raiford, turn at Post Of-
fice, follow signs. New
and used items. 53A
5 FAMILY YARD SALE Sat.
March 10th, 8am til 1pm.
Furniture, toys, helmets,
lots of misc. 1234
Blanding Street.
IN STARKE COUNTRY
Club Estates. Sat.
7:30am til noon. House-
hold items, mattress,
toys, clothes, linens &
more. Follow signs from
230.
RAIFORD CALVARY
Temple HWY 121 in
Raiford. March 9 & 10th.
9am til 2pm. Clothes, fur-
niture, chairs, & misc.
ALTRUSA YARD SALE Sat
7am til 3pm. Lots of items!
Hwy 301 North across
from Bradford Rentals-
Unit #1.


LAWTEY 1166 NE CR 125
from Starke, Right on CR
125. look for signs Kids
clothes, home furnish-
ings, bathroom stuff, toys,
adult clothes, tools, hunt-
ing-fishing supplies &
more. Sat 7:30am til 1 pm.
ESTATE SALE Saturday
8am til 3pm. 801
Parkwood Place, Starke.
Large/small appliances,
adjustable bed, sofa,
house wares, linens,
mens clothing.
HUGE YARD SALE arts &
crafts, books, clothes
from infant to extra large,
Easter and much more,
come and say hello.
March 8,9,&10. 8am til
2pm. Past Vo-Tech to
225, turn left, 1 st trailer on
left.


CHURCH WIDE YARD
SALE at Northside Bap-
tist Church Sat. from
8am til 2pm Corner of
225 & SR16.
ESTATE SALE Fri. Sat &
Sun. 9am to 5pm. Lawtey,
4087 NW CR 125 Elec-
tinc wheel chain. caiiei.,
table and chains, & weight
set just to mention a few.
53 B Keystone
Yard Sales
FRI & SAT, 3/9 & 3/10, 8am.
Two families, household
items, furniture, and
much more. Jasmine Ave,
near schools.
YARD SALE SAT 8am til
late. Antiques, col-
lectibles, Harley sportster
XL 12005, $5600, electric
range, bowflex, furniture,
household, beautiful bro-


BATHROOM
-, REMODELING + MORE
HANDYMAN SERVICES
Complete bathroom remodeling, including wall
and floor tile work. All types of home repair,
remodeling. From kitchen, bath to exterior repairs,
; s s frences Available.
- Lic. #202105 ..
,.' .OCglilSteve, (904 465-0078
or (3521468-2515


We Cart It OPEN 24/7
*'Al' ner: 1udd Browder
CONCRETE U t rTVil, .L ,,yl


www.wecartit.com


Bill Morgan and Jack Ploss
Phone: 904-964-7399
Cell: 904-591-9377 or 904-219-4648
3085 SE 1131 Way *Starke, FL 32091
Licensed & Insured


I


19563 N,W SR 16
Stake, FL

'We ledi-Mixed Concrete
in our 1-Yard fixing Trailer from
our plant to your redi-forms.
$149 per yd + tax... deliveredto you!
I -, i. 'l .. ft. at 4" deep


meliads. 225 SW Fair-
way, 352-473-2283.
4 DAY GARAGE: BACK
YARD sale. Lots of col-
lectable glassware &
othercollectible furniture,
paintings, dolls, knick
knacks & others. To much
to list. Take SR 21 South
into Keystone Heights,
turn left onto SR100 E, to
214, turn left, go to Oak
Drive, turn left, 7662 Oak
Drive. Call 352-473-7362,
March 14-17, Wed-Sat,


9am til 4pm.
AVIS ATTIC Centre Street,
Melrose. Used furniture,
household items, kids, &
baby items, glassware,
etc. 50% off all kids. Win-
ter clothes through
March.
MOVING SALE JET SKI,
CANOE, bookcases, ex-
ercise equipment, wicker,
shelves, TV table, futon,
ping pong table, micro-
wave and other items.
Call 352-478-2005.


55 Wanted
LOOKING T-., BuY
PLANTED PINE TREES
; Slash, lobl-:,ly Itorg leai.
3-5 years old 10 16 lee-
tall. W e p y I:,r OClla .
references a.alabl-e Call
352-494-6653.
WANT TO BUY ACREAGE
- 10-50 acres anywhere.
Must be reasonably.
priced, quick closing,
Call 386-325-8430.
DAVIS TIMBER WE BUY..:
TIMBER, PINE.' CY..


Antique and Collectible Auction
Friday, March 9 at 7 p.m. I
Keystone Heights Lions Club on Orchid Ave; across from
high school. Preview at 5:30 p.m.
Hand carved George Lee chest, plus other furniture, lots
of crystal, glass, pottery, adv., old cameras, hand bags,
jewelry, old books and loads more not listed.
Cash or check w/ID, Visa, MC, debit card
12% Buyers premium plus tax, 2% BP discount w/cash
or check.
Keystone Auction Service
AU # 2225, AB# 1648
(352) 473-9008.


* Pumps
* Sales
* Parts
* Service

Myers'
- p .\


QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964




-' 964-7061


STATE LICENSE #1305
I.-, i6


Rotary Well Drilling 2-6"
64 N. "Temple Ave.'US Hwy 301 N.
Siitarke. F I


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










BAD CREDIT?

Get

pre-approved

loan online


www.need2buyacar.com



Southern qTimerco, Inc.


We buy timber.
Pine and Hardwoods
Small & Large Tracts

Josh Crawford Michael Hardee
352-745-1565 904-364-6907


LAND FOR SALE

1 to 100 acres
Owner financing available.
Call today for locations and
pricing:

Susan Faulkner-O'Neal
(352) 745-1212
Jesse Gathright
(904) 545-6403

Exclusive agents for
New River Land
Development, Inc.

American

SDream
of Northeast Florida, Inc.
REALTO RS
205 N. Temple Ave.
Starke
[so4] 964-5424


Jerry's Quality Homes
-. .'- -,


DRASTIC PRICE REDUCTION
ON ALL 2006 AND MANY
2007 LOT MODELS!

LOW PRICES HIGH QUALITY
& Outstanding Service


[Clayton 1 (fs [ ScotBilt
HomesJ H [ Homes J
Jerry, Ted & JoAnn


T wnHomes].ll


(352) 473-9005
6969 SR 21 N Keystone Heights, FL ,



II W-M I





.. ,-;:' .
-, ,-1 ,: ,.M ^f. F I -.



1 50 t ri. rj ne.d n re r -e 'p-en fl.C r plan B lin ;
throughout. 3BR/2BA, attached garage, paved road,
Keystone Heights and Lake Butler.
\rcouin $154,900
\0ad Financing available with only $2,495 down wac.






-- _-_

2,042 sq. ft. brand new home. Open floor plan. Blinds
throughout. 3BR/2BA, attached garage, paved road,
Keystone Heights.
nc\io 09 $174,900
\oand Financing available with only $2,995 down wac.


1,134 sq ft. home, 3BR/2BA, brand new home on 1/3 acre
lot in Keystone Heights. Open floor plan. Blinds throughout.
\ndcng $124,900
\ono6d Financing available with only $1,995 down wac.
We may be able to finance folks with no credit, slow
credit or discharged bankruptcy. We work with SHIP,
FHA and other government programs.
INFORMATION ON :1OMES AVAILABLE AT WWW.NEWHOUSE411.COM
Quality Land Investments, Inc.
(352) 692-4343


(Se Habla Espanool .
. __ .... _. ....' "" : -


,.. ... p


LAKE BROOKLYN
Nel% remodeled home iincludiing electrical and plumbing, ne%%
kitchen and appliances Great '.--ie from the large family\ room or
Ihe pnrch on front and dock Cement drivewaa\. 2 car garage. Large
fantial mormn Securni\ s\ stem. 0957 Immokalee Rd S254,900.


Visit our Web page www.century21showcase.net




Parade of Homes in


Union County






Saturday, March 10 10 a.m.-5 p.m. L
Sunday, March 11 1 p.m.-5 p.m.

Located in Providence ... convenient to
Alachua, Gainesville and Lake City ~ NEW CONSTRUCTION!


\,--, *"^ '"*"" *TiiT --:;i
7 7i r a a!


Price Reduced!
$324,900
Over 2,500 s.f., 4BR/3BA, cherry
cabinets, granite tile countertops,
beautiful wood flooring, fireplace
and more! On 1 acre. 6805 SW 82nd
Trail, Lake Butler, FL


- r


Price Reduced!
$234,900
Over 1,900 s.f., 3BR/2BA,
with many upgrades.
1 acre lot.
6751 S.W. 82nd Trail
Lake Butler, FL


Other lots are available for purchase. Now accepting reservations on Phase 2 starting at $37,500.
CALL FOR MORE DETAILS!!!

Directions: 1-75 To Exit 415 (Hwy. 41/441). Head north off interstate.
Turn right on CR-238. Go approx. 5 miles, turn right on 241. Turn left
on 82nd Trail into Michael's Cove. Both homes are on the left.

Carrie Crawford Cason
Broker Associate, GRI

(386) 623-2806
carriecason @ bellsouth.net
426 S.W. Commerce Drive, Suite 130,
Lake City, FL 32025


74(0 SR 21 N -'
Kevstione Heights FL .


SShowcase ropedies. Inc 1-
Showcase Broker

352-473-4903 1-800-397-6874 -.
:" --- ---- ... Ii .... ""r-r"T=' L I:; ----


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Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION March 8, 2007


Classified Ads


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTeleqraoh.com


Where one call
does it all!

(904] 964-6305 *(3521473-2210 *(3861 496-2261


PRESS AND HARD-
WOOD Call 352 219
8288 or 352 473-6993
LOOKING FOR 1 ACRE in
Staike, Lake Butler,
HamRipton. Keystone or
Brooker areas Looking to
piut a house oi mobile on
the property Willing to
pay $12.000 Call 904-
964 4924
I BUY COIN collections
Morgan & Peace silver
dollars, silver quarters &
dines, Buffalo nickels.
Indian head pennies, gold
coins, proof & mint sets.
etc Call 904-964 3321.
WANTED CHURCHLESS
CHRISTIANS. Are you
fired of wandering alone
without a church to call
home? Do you have a
need for Christian fellow-
ship? Do you miss hear-
ing the Word preached on
Sunday morning? Do you
long 1o giab a cup of cof-
lee and join other believ-
eis for a lively hour of
Bible study? If your an-
swer is yes then maybe
you have found your
home Dedan Baptist
Church welcomes you!
Sunday Bible Study.
10am. Worship Service,
11am Wednesday Bible
Study, 7pm. Located at
16603 CR231. Brooker,
F C- ^:L Call 352-468-

57 For Sale
PLANTS AND TREES
.:-SALE Various fruit trees,
peaches, apples, pears,
plums, pecans and more.
Call 9047,96-0118:
CONVENIENT STORE
WITH GAS FOR SALE in
Starke Tank does not
have to be replaced by
2009. Property and all for
$399,900 Serious inquir-
ies only to call Dan at
904-707-8701.
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100 and
up each, electric stove,
written guarantee, deliv-
ery available. For ap-
noinlmont? call 904-964-

BED KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $170 Call 352-372-
7490
BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Gorgeous cherry queen/


king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 nightstands, chest
available, dovetail con-
struction New still in
boxes Retail $6100. sac-
rifice for $1100 352-377-
9846.
DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table, 6
chippendale chairs and
lighted hutch and buffet.
Brand new still boxed.
Can deliver. Retail $5800.
sacrifice $1100. 352-377-
9846.
MATTRESS TWIN sets
$89, full sets $129,
Oueen 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.
1995 MERCURY SABLE,
STANDARD SIZE HOS-
PITAL BED, office desk,
white/gold diamond wed-
ding set (size 7). Call
904-964-6559, leave
message.
QUEEN SIZE RECLINER
SOFA. Blue, beige and
brown, plus chair. Call
386-496-3253.
2 LIFT CHAIRS Both in'very
good condition. One
Pride Mobility, one wall
hugger style. $400 each.
Call 904-964-5184 .
4 PROM DRESSES worn
only once. Size 2 tr 4.
Call 352-31.7-4734, leave
a message.
CENTRAL AIR conditioner,
3.5 tons, (split system)
$100. High wheel push
lawn mower $40. Antique
crib $25 OBO,
FARM-ALL 140 HC tractor
and several pieces of
farm equipment. Call 904-
782-1889.
59 Personal
Services
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.


T.H.E. Apartments

422 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida

Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available

w. r'1 i, i..- n Ihi .n1 ..
,lh..r *N,' .r
( i 4, w IlUIl ,.]X Illl d A tlu *re.lr 14 ,-. ',
Office I 'I *,. i. .Indl.j i r.[ .n i n',i 4:3ll rr in
SCall (904 964-7133


Hours:
Tsei.T TTues-Fri 10.5:30
ser at 10-3


Cabinets Doors
Windows Sinks

We Buy & Sell New & Used
Building Materials

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





American

SDream
(r Northeast Florida,Inc.
I? EA LWTO R SO
205 N. Temple Ave.
Starke
[904]964-5424



s'/ v ..L .7\L
," : :


I \ K.s )J Nl I .. \\,indurful pool home!
Hardwood floors, plantation shutters and
Florida room. Great back yard w/pool, fish
pond and patio. Lge. kitchen, separate TV
room. Mature trees; close to everything.
$259,000. MLS#354367.


F A


STARKE. New construction by a quality -
builder in the city limits. Near hospital and
schools. 4BR/2BA, vaulted ceilings, split
floor plan, walk-in closets and more. Pick
your colors. $240,000. MLS#304043.


...V-AhX: L


SECRETARIAL SERVICES
Typesetting, resumes,
envelopes, poems, etc.
Call 904-964-6305, ask
for Melisa. Or call 386-
431-1741, leave mes-
sage or 904-364-6463.
NOTARY SERVICE AND'
BOOKKEEPING SER-
VICE 15+ years experi-
ence. Call 904-263-0228
for more information.
WEST PUTNAM BUCKET
AND TREE SERVICE -
Bucket service, tree trim-
ming, land clearing. Call
352-219-8288 or 352-
473-6993, ask for Alfred.
TENNISANYONE? LOOK-
ING TO BRUSH UP ON
YOUR GAME? Begin-
ners, advanced clinics,
private lessons available.
Contact Toy at 904-338-
8713.
CONCEALED WEAPONS
PERMITS. Personal fire-
arms training Individual
or groups. $50, call 904-
263-0397.
YARD WORK FREE ES-
TIMATES. 15 years ex-
perience. Mowing, trim-
ming, small debris re-
moval, etc. Call Marty
Johnson at 904-364-
7408.
CAREGIVER PRIVATE
DUTY. In your home,
hospital or nursing home.
Will run errands and live-
in. References, 25 years
experience. Call 352-
328-1883.
GRIFFISAND SONS WE
HAUL JUNK and other
things for the cost of gas.
We also tear trailers and
houses down for a rea-
sonable price. Call 904-
364-8083.
AFFORDABLE BACK HOE
work, stumps, trees,
pesky vines, etc. Call and
see what we can do, rea-
sonable rates to. Call
904-338-4098 cell or 904-
964-4011 leave a mes-
sage.
64 Business
Opportunities
LIQUOR LICENSE
Bradford County. No
transfer fee.
RealtyMasters, Realtors.
800-523-7651.
65 Help Wanted
SITE CONTRACTOR
SEEKS THE FOLLOW-
ING TRADE: Motor
Grader Operator. Job Su-
perintendent, Truck Driv-
ers with CDL A or B, and


SurveyFltelper. Valid
driver license and experi-
ence required. Benefits.
apply within. Andrews
Paving. Inc. 386-462-
1115.
TEACHERS AND TEACH-
ERS AID POSITIONS
open at.Northside Chris-
tian Academy School and
Preschool. Church atten-
dance required, pay is
based on experience.
Contact Glenda at 904-
964-7124 (school), or
Linda at 904-966-0444
(preschool). Applications
available at church office.
COMPANY SPECIALIZING
in Erosion control now hir-
ing the following posi-
tions: Class A CDL driv-
ers, Crew leaders, equip-
ment operators, laborers
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
(3-11, 11-7 shifts) and li-
censed nurse for 11-7
shift. Fill out applications
at 602 E Laura St., Starke
32091 or fax resume to
904-964-6621. Call 904-
964-3383 for appoint-
ment. EEOC/DFWP.
REAL ESTATE ASSOCI-
ATES is money impor-
tant to you? Earn up to
70% of the commissions
you bring through the
door. For a confidential
appointment, call Dean
Weaver at 352-473-6201,
Watson Realty Corp.
SALES CONSULTANT,
Farmers Furniture has an


immediate opening for
sales consultant Position
offers competitive com-
pensation and benefits
package Apply in person
at 835 W Walnut St,
Starke. Only candidates
selected for an interview
will be contacted EOE
PLUMBERS, PLUMBER
HELPERS AND LABOR-
ERS. Top pay and ben-
efits. Call 386-462-7016
or 352-373-7065
BRADFORD COUNTY
SCHOOL BOARD Posi-
tion vacancies. Assistant
Superintendent for
Teaching and Learning
Services and School Op-
erations, and Director of
Career-Technical Educa-
tion and Adult/Community
Education. Applications
on line
www.mybradford us or
call Marian Sellers, Per-
sonnel Office, 904-966-
6023.
JANITOR WANTED FOR


Nolhside Baptist Church
Chluch attendance is ie.
qunred at he church of
your choice Call Connie
at 904-964 7124
DRIVER NEEDED FOR
SOD FARM Class A
CDL. Local deliveries, no
overnights. Flatbed and
forklift a must. Serious
inquiries only. Call S & G
Logistics at 386-496-
2174.
KEYSTONE AIRPARK AU-
THORITY MEMBERS -
The City of Keystone
Heights is seeking two
interested persons to
serve on the Keystone
Airpark Authority Board
Both positions shall be
filled from the Greater
Keystone Heights Com-
munity. The positions re-
quire a minimum of one


meeting a month and the
possibility of additional
workshops Applications
may be picked up at the
Keystone Heights Airport
main office at 7100 Airport
Rd, Starke, FL 32091 or
e-mail us on our home
page. The deadline for
submitting applications is
March 17, 2007 at 12:00
noon at the Airpark Office.
THE CITY OF STARKE IS
ACCEPTING APPLICA-
TIONS for the position of
Heavy Equipment Opera-
tor. Applications along
with the Job Description
may be picked up and re-
turned to the Bradford
Career Center located at
609A North Orange St.,
Starke, FL. Applications
will be accepted through
close of business 5.00pm
on March 16, 2007 (dead-
line to apply).


THE CITY OF STARKE IS
ACCEPTING APPLICA-
TIONS for the position of
Code Enforcement Of-
ficer Applications along
with the Job Description
may be picked up and re-
turned to the Bradford
Career Center located at
609A North Orange
Street, Starke, FL Appli-
cations will be accepted
through close of business
5 00pm on March 16,.
2007 (deadline to apply).
THE CITY OF STARKE IS
ACCEPTING APPLICA-
TIONS for the position of
Project Director. Applica-
tions along with the Job
Description may be
picked up and returned to
the Bradford Career Cen-
ter located at 609A North
Orange Street, Starke,
FL. Applications will be
accepted through close of


riSmith & Smith

I Realty

RESIDENTIAL REAL ESTATE

19041964-9222 BUSINESS .,
19041964-6708 DAYTIME '
(904) 964-7802 EVENING ...4 ..
SheilaRDaugherty





Commercial REDUCED Residential Residential
Lot Residential Acreage Acreage
1/2 ac. Acreage 3.73 ac. 6.08 ac.
Adjacent to 49.87 ac. Wooded Wooded
Courthouse Fronts CR SE 49th County Rd
Georgia St. 18&SE Avenue 18
49th Ave.




2.5 ac 4/3 DWMH, 3/2 Frame 7.79 ac es
Cleared 6.5 AC, House ofb~
Ready for fencing, 1276 sq. ft.
your home pool. 8x12 Great
MH walk-in Starter or
Or cooler. Investment avail. NW
NW 180th St. Griffis Loo Lafaette St. C.R. 235

S Each Office is independently Owned and Operated.


UNION


Tree Service

"We Specialize in Dangerous Trees"
NO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL
...... Lcensed & Insured :Residentil,& Coprmercial. ,, ,-, v

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


"FEATURED HOME"
Keystone Club Estates


I..
t .- -




.: "-... ...


3/2 concrete block home with hardi-plank and brick accents
located in Keystone Club Estates.Short distance to Keystone's
golf course. Completely remodeled with new appliances, ceramic
tile, upgraded carpet, new metal roof, professionally landscaped
yard with automatic irrigation system. Home is painted with
neutral colors inside and out.
$159,900

caljCl tdq at.
352-494-1829




S. 7396 SR-2 I North, Keystone Height
'';" ': ....... '* See M elha a't, lItl:i ,,, at. V, \', .h,:lerher.e) .iu
MeLissa Bainum
Pelleritoelissa@helenhe
Multi-MilliOn Dollar Producer meissa@helenhersey.com


s
11


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

105 Edwards Rd., Starke

www.TrinityMortgageFL.com


I AEEtB ~BIO~WIBP~ a~~PI


I ~s~kl I


- III g I -- a aa


... .. .. .. ..


NAMED SMALL BUSINESS OF THE-YEAR
By THE NORTH nORHIA REGIOKAL CHAMBER OF COMMERCE














March 8, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 9C



SRead our Classifiedsonthe-- Where.one.cal


lfi Ads World Wide Web does it al!
www.BCTeleqraph.com 1904 964-6305 *[3521 473-2210 *3861 496-2261


business 5 OOpm on
March 16, 2007.
LAWN SPRAY TECHNI.
CIAN WANTED Must
hold valid Drivers Li-
cense. be able bodied
and willing to work ex-
tended hours when
needed Expeinence pre-
leried Call Turf Care,
Inc., 386-496-2713
COOK NEEDED FOR
DAYCARE FACILITY
Experience iqui'ed
Also, teacher, needed
Seirous inqurlles only
Call 352-468 2581 be-
tween 9am-4pm
SONNY'S REAL Pit Bar B-
0 in Gainesville is look-
ing for Assistant Manag-
ers! We offer competitive
._i i r. :rr- i-, I, ....,. 'hli
Please fax your resume
to 407-475-3393 or email
to bkanupp
@sonnysbbq.com for a
great opportunity! For
hourly positions, stop by
your local Sonny's Mon-
Fri between 2-4 to apply!
HOUSEKEEPER/ CARE-
TAKER wanted Good
hours, good,pay. Call
904-964-4680.
SENIOR ASSISTANCE
DAYCARE In home as-
sistance for seniors. Er-
rands, meats, laundry.
light housekeeping. Ex-
perience with references.
Call 352-478-6003 after
3pm.
LINE COOK, hot bar cook
and salad preparation
person for Hawthorne
restaurant. Only the ex-
perienced need apply.
Transportation provided to
and from. Call manager
Patty at 904-796-7317 or


352- 481-5577
FULL TIME AND PART
TIME STAFF NEEDED to
work with development
tally disabled individuals
in the community and
their home Must possess
HS diploma/GED. bodily
injury insurance, have the
ability to pass a local.
state and federal back
ground screening, and
have one year experience
in paid child care. health
care, or related fields
Full and part time position
available. Please call
904-966-2100.
GREAT SOUTH TIMBER &
LUMBER, Inc. is seeking
experienced sawmill elec-
trical maintenance per-
sonnel. Competitive pay
and benefits. Call for
Appointment. 386-752-
3774,
GREAT SOUTH TIMBER &
LUMBER, Inc. is seeking
experienced sawmill
maintenance personnel.
Competitive pay and ben-
efits. Call forApointment,
386-752-3774.


LOVE CHILDREN? Need a
job with benefits? Safe
and friendly atmosphere
Call Joan Bennett at 904-
964-8835 fot information
PRODUCTION PERSON-
NEL with good atten-
dance & punctuality
records. Applications
available at New Method
Cleaners, 311 N. Temple
Ave, Starke. No phone
calls,
JOBS AVAILABLE 17-34
year old high school
graduates to learn avia-
tion, electronics, and me-
chanics. Tools provided.
Receive paid training, sal
ay,. lodging, meals, media
cal and more No experi-
ence required. Paid relo-
cation. Call Mon-Fti, 1-
800-843-2189.
3RADFORD TERRACE, A
SKILLED NURSING FA-
CILITY, is now accepting
applications for LPN F/T
and P/T all shifts Apply in
person at Bradford Ter-
race, 808 S. Colley Rd.,
Starke, FL 32091. 904-


LOCAL DRIVERS NEEDED




**HOME EVERY DAY**

Excellent Benefits
Class A CDL req.
Must be at least 21 yrs old
Trainees Welcome!
Call Today!
888-547-6649
www.driveccc.com


,-, SHIFT MANAGERS

Pei Needed in Starke

PA "Full Time Position"



-AIr't Starting at $9 hour

SIE L LL for qualifying applicants

(Must have management experience)

4o0K and Paid Vacation

(386) 397-3800

Calljustin for more details


In Just 71 Days...
you can have the-ski'H you '-f'' '
need to get a job as a

Dental Assistant
10-week course. Saturdv only
Tuition $2,450 Payment Plans
Call Christi @
!Jacksonville Dental Assistant School
for info packet

904-398-3401

next class starts: June 2, 2007
Reg. by FL Commission for
Independent .Education









Lou tthea RoeionalR tfnf Lan
A 3







-FloridaWorks help you.
mployeer loooinng ofran eToiye














in person at 609-A North Orange St.,
Starke, FL 32091, or call (904) 964-8092.
? Works
A Cln iIitr Pvt-i,, ti

Let the professional staff at
FloridaWorks help you.
If you are looking for a job or are an
employer looking for an employee,
WE CAN HELP!
Visit us online at www.floridaworksonline.com,
in person at 609-A North Orange St.,
Starke, FL 32091, or call (904) 964-8092.
Employers, please contact Pam or Susan at
(904) 964-5278


Local Fast Food

Restaurant

GENERAL

MRNRGER

Position available in
Starke
Starting at $35,000 Base
Salary
with bonus potential up
to $45,000 yr.

Lots of Benefits...
401K Paid holidays and
vacations

FRH resume or Apply
Online

Fax: (386) 755-22.96
www.teammomex.com


.LAKE CITY
.. ,IeMK1 C lil,.. .
--J'PART-TIME
INSTRUCTOR
Commercial Heating &
Air Conditioning
Class Held at Lancaster
Correctional Facility.
CFC certified, certificate in
HVAC area, 4-6 years.
experience, in industry.
Knowledge of refrigeration,
heating and electricity.
Ability to teach and
manage classroom.
Computer literate.
Contact: Tracy Hickman
Phone: 386-754-4324
Fax: 386-754-4824
E-mail:
hickmant@lakecitycc.edu
GROUNDSKEEPER
Manual labor and grounds
keeping duties involving
the general maintenance
and upkeep of College
grounds.
Knowledge of tools and
machinery to perform the
general maintenance of
grounds and buildings.
Salary $17,780.00
Annually plus benefits.
Application Deadline:
March 14, 2007
Phone: (386) 754-4314;
FAX (386) 754-4594
College application
required. Position details
and application available
on the web at:
www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries:
Human Resources
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FI 32025-2007
E-Mail:
boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
VP/ADA/EA/EO College In
Education & Employment
LCCC is accredited by the
Southern Assoclation of
Colleges and Schools


Announcements
What Destroys Relationships?
Answer pg 446 Buy and Read
Dianetics by L. Ron Hubbard
Send S8.00 to: Hubbard
Dianetics Foundation, 3102 N.
Habana Ave.. Tampa FL 33607
(813)872-0722.
Auctions
2 AUCTIONS- Sat. Mar.24 NC
& GA MIns. Lake Chatuge.
I 1AM 7 Mountain Lake Lots.
Clay Co.. NC 2PM New
Condos & Townhouses. 3 brJ2.5
& 3 Ba. on Lake Chatuge.
Hiawassee. GA. All amenities.
OPEN HOUSE 3/11 & 3/18,
Noon 4PM. J.L. TODD
AUCTION CO. Rome, GA,
GAL #137 & NC #2302.
(800)241-7591. jlodd.com.
Automotive
S500 POLICE IMPOUNDS
Cars from S500! Tax Repos. US
Marshall and IRS sales! Cars.
Trucks. SUV's. Toyota's.
Honda's, Chevy's & more! For
Listings Call (800)425-1730
x2384.
Building Supplies
METAL ROOFING SAVE SSS
Buy Direct From Manufacturer.
20 colors in stock with all
Accessories. Quick turn around!
Delivery Available (352)498-
0778 (888)393-0335 Mention
code 24.
Business Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE
Do you earn S800/day?' 30
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B02(KX)133. CALL US: Wewill
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Learn to buy Foreclosures, tax
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SUCCESS (81(X))433-4556


964-6220. DFWP/EOE.
EVERYONE NEEDS
SOMEONE We need
your help to make a dif-
ference in the lives of
older adults by helping
them in their homes. Flex-
ible hours. No certification
needed. If you want a job
you can feel good about,
give us a call. Home In-
stead Senior Care.


Gainesville FL. 866-276-
5398 Reg#227408
EMERGENCY SERVICES
Coordinator Attention
mental health service pro-
viders. Looking for ad-
vancement and opportu-
nity for growth? Master's
degree in a human ser-
vice field with training in
mental health disorders,
evaluations, intervention


techniques, crisis coun-
seling and psychophar-
macology. Licensed Men-
tal Health Professional
preferred. Fax resume to
(904)259-5187.
ADULT CASE MANAGER
to work with mentally ill
adults in Baker
County. BA in human
service field required.
Fax (904)259-5187.


ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT

NEEDED for Three Springs Adolescent
Residential Treatment Center, working with
males, ages 1 2-1 8, with emotional/behavioral
issues in Starke, Fla. Applicant must have high
school diploma or equivalent with at least one
year experience with Medicaid billing in a
mental health setting or 2+ years of general
insurance billing experience.
This position is part-time, 8-5, on M/W/F.
Patience-and a sense of humor needed.
To apply online visit www.threesprings.com/
employment.asp. Facility search for
Three Springs of Union.
Contact person, Lewis Jones. Three Springs is an E.O.E.


Drivers Seeking Owner Ops
$1.03 plus surcharge
Great Local Freight
Home Every Night,,..
Health Insurance Avail.
T/T exp. with CDL A ,

Comtrak Logistics .

1-866-338-295,8
www.comtrakinc.com


YOUTH CARE WORKERS

NEEDED for Three Springs Adolescent
Residential Treatment Center, working with
males, ages 1 2-1 8, with emotional/behavioral
issues in Starke, Fla. Applicant must have
high school diploma or equivalent.
Patience and a sense of humor needed.
Immediate full-time positions available.
Excellent benefits package to include
medical/dental, 401 K, paid vacation, etc.
To apply online visit www.threesprings.com/
employment.asp. Facility search for
Three Springs of Union.
Contact person, Lewis Jones. Tr.re s.aprinr1 s. an E.O.E.




SCHOOL & PRE-SCHOOL

TEACHERS TEACHER AIDES

~Full-Time Positions Available--

Competitive starting salary based on experience and

education
* Church attendance required on a regular basis at
church of your choice
* Insurance Retirement Vacation



APPLY TODAY...

Application deadline is

March 16 at




Northside "

Christian Academy
Comer of SR-16 W & CR 225 Starke
Call Linda at Pre-School (904) 966-0444

Call Glenda at School (904) 964-7124


VENDING ROUTE:
Snack/Soda. All Brands, All
Sizes! Energy & Healthy too!
Great Equipment! Great
Support! Financed w/S6,500
down. (877)843-8726 local #
0B2002-037.
Billboard Connection Exciting
"home based" franchise
opportunity in the outdoor
advertising industry. Low
investment with unlimited
potential. For further
information please contact
Anthony Foley at (866)257-
6025.
Financial
Facing Foreclosure!!!
Delinquent mortgage or bad
credit? Get help today. Call
(800)632-6977 Madison Equity
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start. Ref.#NPI00
Lic.#MLO600008.
ATTENTION
CONTRACT R S &
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SSMONEYSS*Available for our
accounts receivables and
equipment financing/ leasing.
SBA lending. All credit OK. Call
(888)784-2516 www.lgtbf.com
Email: lenny@tgfbf.com.
I1% CD INTEREST. CALL
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interest rates in your area.
Minimum investment S5.000
required, NO FEE'S. FDIC
APPROVED!
Help Wanted
DRIVERS! ACT NOW! 21
CDL-A Drivers Needed 36.
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Driver- CLASS-A CDL
DRIVERS- Now Hiring OTR &
Local Drivers- New Equipment:
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Out of Area Classifieds.


Package. Call Oakley Transport,
(877)882-6537.
Driver-BYNUM TRANSPORT
needs qualified drivers for
Central Florida- Local &
National OTR positl.s. Food
grade tanker, no hazfnat, no
pumps, great benefits,
competitive pay & new
equipment. (866)GO-BYNUM.
Need 2 years experience.
"Can You Dig It?" Heavy
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-program. Backhoes, Bulldozers.
Trackhoes. Local job placement.
Start digging dirt Now. Call
(866)362-6497 or (888)707-
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GREAT HOME TIME!
Exceptional Pay & Benefits!
Paid Training! Min. I yr. Class-
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WAGGONERS TRUCKING
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reimbursement! CRST.
(866)917-2778:
Host Families & Representatives
sought for foreign exchange
students ages 15-18 arriving
August. Has own
insurance/spending mohey. For
more info call I-80O-SIBLING
( 1-800-742-5464)
www.aise.com.
Post Office Now Hiring, As,
Pau S20/hour or 557K annually
including Federal Benefits and
OT. (8(6))709-9754 EXT.5799
USWA Exam/Fee Req.
Homes For Sale
PALM HARBOR Factory
Liquidation Sale. 2(1)6 Models


Must Go! Modular, Mobile &
Stilt Homes. 0% DOWN When
You Own Your Own Land!l Call
for FREE Color Brochure.
(800)622-2832 .
NEW MANUFACTURED
HOMES Hwy 441 Ocala,
Doublewides start S39.900/5500
Down EZ Financing, S5000 in
FREE furniture RQOOMS-TO-
GO! Free d;LesI Fl. K;nder
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www.kindersales.com.
SO DOWN HOMES Gov't &
Bank Foreclosures! Low or no
down! No credit OK! Call Now!
(800)749-2905.
Instruction
HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT: Bulldozers,
Backhoes. Loaders, Dump
Trucks, Graders, Scrapers.
Excavators: National
Certification. Job Placement
Assistance: Associated Training
Services (800)251-3274
www.equipmentoperator.com.
AMERICA'S DRIVING
ACADEMY Start your driving
career today! Offering courses
in CDL A. Low tuition fee!
Many payment options! No
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info@americasdrivingacademy.
com.
Land For Sale
So. Central FL. Waterfront Land
Sale Ito 3 Acres from S199.9001
So. Cen. Fl's finest lakefront
community. Enjoy two large
natural lakes & numerous man-
made lakes & ponds in a great
loc.! Gated, primate. Excellent
financing Call now (866)352-
2249x 1183.
South Central Florida, Owner
Sass Sell!. 5 Acres- S199,(X)0.
5011, Below Recent Certified


Appraisal. Unbelievable
opportunity to own 5 acres of
meadows & woods in excellent
location. 50% OFF recent
appraisal!! Great financing. Call
now (866)352-2249. x 1197.
Miscellaneous
DIVORCES275-
S350*COVERS children, etc.
Only one signature required!
*Excludes govt. fees! Call
weekdays (800)462-2000.
ext.600. (8am-6pm) Alta
Divorce, LLC. Established
1977.
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE
front .Home. *Medical.
*Business, *Paralegal,
*Computers *Criminal Justice.
Job placement assistance.
Computer provided. Financial
Aid if qualified. Call (866)858-
2121
www.onlineTidewaterTech.com.
AIRLINES ARE HIRING -
Train for high paying Aviation
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approved program. Financial aid
if qualified Job placement
assistance. CALL Aviation
Institute of Maintenance
(888)349-5387.
WANTED: 10 HOMES To
Show Off Our New Lifetime
Exterior Paint. Call Now to see if
your home qualifies. (800)961-
8547.(Lic.#CBCOI01111)
Real Estate
AAH! Cool Mountain Breezes!
MURPHY, N 0 R TH
CAROLINA Affordable Land,
Homes, Mountain Cabins, on
Lakes. Mountains & Streams.
FREE BROCHURE (877)837-
2288 Exit Realty Mountain
View Properties
www.exiimurphy.com.
BUY NOW! Coastal North
Caroiuna Land or Homes. Low
Taxes ,& Insranee CALL I


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Lifestyle Realty (800)682-9951
www.CoastalCarolinaLifestyle.
info
North Carolina Cool Mountain
Air, Views & Streams, Homes,
Cabins & Acreage. FREE
BROCHURE (800)642-5333.
Rehily Of Murphy 317
Peachtree St. Murphy, N.C.
28906.
www.realtyofmurphy.com.
NORRIS LAKE PROPERTIES
Waterfront- #902. .77ac's only
S125.000 Lake view- #144.
3.5ac's only S48,900 Call
Lakeside Realty @ (888)291-
5253 or Visit
www.lakesiderealty-tn.com.L
Beach Living at its Best! Ocean
Isle, NC. Exclusive island resort
lots. Close to Myrtle Beach and
historic Wilmington. From
450k. (910)579-2800.
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Call for free brochure (8(00)841-
5868.
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S34.900 with FREE Boat Slips!
RAREopportunity to own land
on spectacular 160,000 acre
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lake access. Paved rd,
underground utilities. Excellent
financing. Prime waterfronts
available. Call now (800)704-
3154.X 916.
NEW Coastal Georgia
Community 1/2 to 2 acre
homesites starting in the S200s.
Marsh front with live oaks,


palm trees and panoramic views.
Perfect for family retreat, weekend
getaway. or retirement. Showing
March 24th by appt only. Call
(866)432-7320.
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cabin shellton 2 private acres near
very wide trout stream in the
Galax area and New River State
Park. S139500 owner (866)789-
8535.
Coastal Georgia- New, Pre-
Construction Golf Community.
Large lots & condos w/ deepwater,
marsh. golf, nature views. Gated.
Golf. Fitness Center, Tennis,
Trails, Docks. S70k's- S300k.
(877)266-7376
www.cooperspoint.com.
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Only S 115.29/Mo. Nicely wooded
3+ acre lot w/deeded rights to
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S24.900. Private gated community
along Maine coast. Owner
financing to qualified buyers.
(20% down (S4980), 4.9% fixed
rate. 25yr term. Only
Sl15.29/mo.) Call L&S Realty
(207)781-3294.
NEW PRICE! 10+AC-S299,000!
UPSCALE EQUESTRIAN
GATED COMMUNITY! 200
Year old Oaks. Established lush
pastures. Paved private rds. u/g
utilities. 2 miles from HITS! Exc
financing! Call (866)352-2249 X
1156.
Owner Says Sell! 36+ AC-
S197.000 50% BELOW Recent
Cert. Appraisal Nicely wooded
acreage in private, secluded
setting. Mature oaks & pines.
abundant wildlife, gated
community. Registered survey.
power & phone. Excellent
financing. Must see! Call owner
now (866)352-2249 x. I 179.
RARE! NATIONAL FOREST
FRONTAGE & TROPHY


TROUT STREAM. LARGE
ACREAGE PARCELS NEW TO
MARKET.
www.NationalForestLand.com.
Won't last! Price Reduced 50% 29
ACRES/ S 195,000 Great location
close to Cedar Key. Nice meadow.
scattered pine & oak, abundant
wildlife. At end of private rd.
Utilities, survey, excel. Fin. Call
(866)352-2249 x 1192.
GA/ FL Border- Huge Savings!
23.55 AC. only S109.900 (was
S124,900) Coastal region.
Wooded, loaded w/ wildlife. Long
rd frontages, utils, new survey.
Subdivision potential! Excellent
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abundant wildlife. Long rd
frontages, until. black rail fencing.
Potential to subdivide! Excellent
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Steel Buildings
STEEL BUILDINGS FACTORY
Sale- As low as S3.89/square foot.
Straight Wall Commercial Grade.
2,400 to 100,000 square feet.
Garages, Shops, Strip Malls,
Warehouses, Mini-Storages. etc.
Factory Erection Available.
(800)720-6857.
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Ocean Isle. NC. Rent new,
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home. Close to Myrtle Beach and
historic Wilmington. Perfect for
larger group retreat.
www.ChateauDeChef.com,
(910)579-2800.
Wanted To Buy
CASH PAID FOR Used Dish
Network (NOT DIRECT)
Satellite boxes (not dishes).
Highest Price Paid. Have model
number & receiver ready and call
(866)642-5181 x1134.


PARTS PERSON


NEEDED


Must have knowledge of heavy duty
truck/trailer parts. Some computer
knowledge and willingness to learn new
system.
Great organizational skills, able to
perform multitask, good customer skills.
Applicant must have a valid driver's
license with clean driving record.

Apply at:

Pritchett Trucking, Inc.

Highway 121

Lake Butler


WHITEHEAD BROS.,INC. LAKE CITY LOGISTICS




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CALL JIM OR DEBBIE LAWRENCE 904-368-0777 or 888-919-8898


mmm -


Join Our



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C H R Y S "L E' '




We have a brand new facility

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Apply in person at Beck

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Out of rea Clasified












Page 10C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION March 8, 2007


P.K. Yonge

hands KHHS

softball team

7-run loss

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
P.K. Yonge scored seven
unearned runs en route to
handing the Keystone Heights
softball team a 16-9 loss on
Feb. 28 in Keystone.
The Indians (2-6 prior to
March 6) trailed by only run
after four innings, but the Blue
Wave three runs in the fifth
and seven runs in the sixth to
go up 13-2.
Michelle Houser, who was
3-for-4, had two hits for the
Indians in a seven-run sixth.
Houser started off the inning
with a triple, while Keystone
also got extra-base hits from
Tori Jolley (double) and Ryan
Story (triple).
The inning also included a
single by Kim Russell and
three errors by P.K. Yonge.
Russell finished the game 2-
for-4, while Courtney
Forehand hit a double.
Keystone played district
opponent Union County this
past Tuesday and will travel to
play Newberry tonight, March
8, at 6 p.m.
On Friday, March 9, the
Indians host district opponent
Crescent City at 4 p.m. They
then, 'host Clay on Tuesday,
March 13, at 7 p.m.

Earlier result:

KH 4 Interlachen 2
Keystone scored two runs in
the bottom of the fifth to earn a
4-2 'win over visiting
Interlachen on Feb. 27.
The win improved the
Indians' district record to 2-1.
Interlachen scored first with
a run in the first, but the
Indians tied it up in thethe third
on a run by Ashley Altman.
Altman reached base on a
single, moved to third on a
couple of passed balls and
scored on Courtney Pace's
grounder to the shortstop.
Jessica Knight drew a walk
in the third inning and
eventually gave Keystone a 2-
1 lead. 'She stole second,
moved to third on a passed ball
and scored on an error by the
catcher. .;. ,. s
The Rams tied the game in
the top of the fifth, buit
Keystone answered in the
bottom half of the inning.
Story drew a walk and was
replaced by courtesy runner
Becca Heavrin. Heavrin,
following a single by Houser
and a sacrifice bunt by Knight,


scored on Sibley's groundout
to third.
Houser scored the last run
when the third baseman made
an error on a ball put into play
by Jolley.
Sibley finished the game 2-
for-3 with a triple.
Rachel Rothwell (1-1)
earned the win, giving up
seven hits and striking out
three.

Mistakes cost

Tornadoes a

district win
Errors cost pitcher Kelly
Riddick a shutout and led to
the Bradford softball team's 2-
I loss to district opponent
Baker County on March 1 in
Glen St. Maiy.
Riddick (4-3) gave up just
three hits and no walks, while
striking out seven.
Bradford led 1-0 heading
into the bottom of the seventh.
The Wildcats scored two runs
on just one hit as the
Tornadoes committed two
throwing errors.
Riddick .scored the
Tornadoes' lone run in the first
inning. She reached on a single
and eventually scored on a
single by Katie Sanford.
The Tornadoes (4-3, 1-2 in
District 2-4A prior to March 6)
played district opponent
Middleburg this past Tuesday
and will host district opponent
Ridgeview tonight, March 8, at
7 p.m.
On, Tuesday, March. 12,
Bradford travels to play'
Gainesville at 7 p.m.


Bradford

baseball team

shuts out

Suwannee
Suwannee High School is
used to having a dominant
team when it comes to how the
Bulldogs fare against district
opponents.
However, the Bradford
baseball team is showing that
it might just have something to
say in this year's District 2-4A
race after its 6-0 win over
Suwannee on Feb, 27 in
Starke.,
'Williarm Est)g' (2- r' ittched'
a complete game, giving up.
three' hits and striking out
seven in what Bradford head
coach Lamar Waters believed
was just Suwannee's second
district loss in four or five
seasons.
"It was a great win for the
kids-a real confidence


builder for them," Waters said.
The Tornadoes (4-1, 1-l in
District 2 prior to March 6)
scored the only runs they
would need in the second
inning off of a two-run single
by Antwan Brown.
Cory Elasik led off the
inning with a single, and Justin
Fogarty drew a walk. Both
runners advanced on a balk
before Brown's single.
Elasik, who scored two runs,
had another lead-off single in ,
the fourth. He stole second and
moved to third on a balk
before scoring on a groundout
by Fogarty.
.Estes helped'his own cause
with a two-rnm single in the
fifth. That-scored Cole Rhoden
and Zack King, who doubled
and walked, respectively.
Yernard Beard capped the
scoring in the sixth when he hit
a double that scored Brown.
Brown and Elasik were both
perfect at the plate, going 3-
for-3 and 2-for-2, respectively.
Rhoden was 2-for-4...
Bradford's scheduled'game
against district opponent Baker
County on March 2 was
postponed because of the,
weather. The game will ,be.
played on Monday, March.26,
at 6 p.m. in Glen St. Mary., 1 ,
Other changes on Bradford's,-
schedule: the home:geanem,'
against Clay on Thursday,
March 22, at 7 p.m. hass'noW
been moved to MondaN. -April
9; the away game: :against-.r
Santa Fe on Friday, March'23, '
at 7 p.m. has been moved ,to
Thursday, March 22. ,
The Tornadoes, w1ho pla.'ed'
district opponent Ridg.et'ie'v
this past Tuesday. \\ill host
district opponent Middlebu"g'
tonight, March 8, at 7 p.m Oh'
Tuesday, March 13, Bradfod"'
hosts district 'opponent Santa
Fe at 6 p.m.

BHS softball

team scores

31 against

Union County

Seven batters had at least
three' hits-Tiffany O'Neal
had six-as the Bradford
softball team defeated Union
County 31-16 on Feb. 27, in
Lake Butler.
O'Neal was 6-for-7 with two
RBI and three runs scored for
the Tornadoes, who handed the
host Tigers leh ei'r 'seecmnd'


straight loss.
Jessica McClellan, Jeren
Revels, Samantha Stocker and
Chasity Whitaker were each
perfect at the plate, with
McClellan being one of two
hitters with four hits' each.
McClellan was 4-for-4 with a
double, five RBI and four runs,
while Brittany Durrance was
4-for-7 with two doubles, a
triple, six RBI and three runs.
Revels and Stocker were
each 3-for-3 with two RBI.
Stocker hit a double and
scored two runs, while Revels
scored three runs.
Katie Sanford was 3-for-7
with a double, four RBI and
four runs, while Christina
Stocker and Ariel Wimpy were
each 2-for-4 with an RBI.
Stocker hit a double and
scored three runs. Wimpy
scored two runs.
Kelly Riddick earned the
win for Bradford, giving up no
runs on one hit and one walk,
while striking out 10- in four
innings.
The Tigers had eight hits.
They were led by Hannah
Tucker and Jordan Windham,
who were:each 2-for-4. Tucker
.scored three runs and
Windham scored two;


UC baseball

team records

shutout for

district win
Brett Maddox hit two grand
slams last week, with the
second occurring in a 9-0 win
over visiting Matanzas on
March 2, to help the Tigers get
off, to a 1-0 start in District 6-
3A.
The Tigers (3-2 prior to
March 6) scored in each of the
first five innings. Maddox
capped things with his grand
slam in the fifth.
It was the second of two
home runs for Maddox, who
went 3-for-5 with six RBI.
Pitcher Darren Hall (1-1)
had more than enough runs to
work with. He allowed three
hits and struck out 13.
Hall also helped his cause: at
the plate, going 2-for-2 with a
double.
'The Tigers also got doubles
from Tyler Osteen and Kyle
Parrish. Osteen went 2-for-5
and Parrish went 2-for-4.
Osteen, Parrish, Maddox and
Hall accounted "for all but one:


of the team's total hits.
Union played district
opponent Keystone Heights
this past Tuesday and will
travel to play Fort White
tonight, March 8, at 7 p.m.
On Friday, March 9, the
Tigers host district opponent
Pierson Taylor at 7 p.m. They
then play Fort White again,
this time in Lake Butler on
Monday, March 12, at 7 p.m.
The Tigers host Hilliard on
Tuesday, March 13, at 6 p.m.

Earlier results:
UC 11 Santa Fe 7
Three players hit home runs,
including Maddox, who hit a
grand slam in the Tigers' 11-7
win over visiting Santa Fe on
Feb. 27.
Union, which also got
homers from Osteen and Caleb
Windham, trailed 5-1 before
scoring six runs in the third.
The Tigers added another four
runs in the fourth.
Windham also hit a double
and finished the game 2-for-3.
Maddox (2-0) pitched five
innings and earned the win.


Buchholz 15 UC 5

Ryan Liptrap and Wade
McDowell each homered for
the Tigers; but Class 6A
Buchholz hit four of its own 'to
remain undefeated and hand
Union a 15-5 loss on March I
in Gainesville.
Mike Miranda and Travis
Yeckring each had two home
runs for the host Bobcats, who
also got two doubles from
Yeckring.
Buchholz hit five doubles
overall.
Union led 5-3 heading into,
the bottom of the fourth, but
the Bobcats then pushed eight
runs across.
The home runs by Liptrap
and McDowell were two of
just four hits by Union batters.


Several stand

out for
UCHS, LBMS

track teams

Four top-three finishes,
including wins by Devin Perry
and Brandon Shoup, were the


highlights of a five-team meet
the Union County track and--
field team competed in on Feb.
23.
Meanwhile, on Feb. 26,
several Lake Butler Middle
School athletes stood out in a
team win over Bradford and
Williston.
Perry captured first in the
long jump, while Shoup's first-
place finish came in the 400m.
The Tigers also had third-
place finishers in each of those
events as well: Justin Griffin in
the long jump and Joseph
Kinsler in the 400m.

The 400m-relay team of
Keaton Reynolds, Justin
Tyson, Willie Weaver and
Brian Holmes defeated
Bradford for first place, while
Reynolds, Tyson and Holmes
each earned wins in other
events. Reynolds took first in
the l10m hurdles, Tyson was
first in the 200m and Holmes
first in the 100m.
Chasen Andrews won two
events: the 800m and 1600m.

Tyson took a very close
second to teammate Holmes in
the 100m, while Reynolds
placed second behind Tyson in
the 200m.



3 earn top-3

finishes for

KHHS track,

field teams

Greg Taylor won one event
and placed third in another in
the opening meet for the
Keystone Heights track and
field teams at St. Augustine
High School on Feb. 20.
Taylor won the shotput with
a distance of 43'6", while also
taking third in the discus.
Liz Wheeler' earned a
runrter-up finish for the girls
team in the 330m hurdles,
while Daniel Wheeler earned
another third-place finish for
the boys team in the 1600m.

Both St. Augustine boys and
girls teams placed first in the
team standings, while the boys
and girls teams of Menendez
were each second.


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March .LEGRAPH, ilMES & MONiTOR-C-SECTION Page 11C


EZZELL
Continued from p. 5C

to the school in the future
when a time capsule that was
buried when he was there is
opened.
"It was for 25 years," Ezzell
said. "I think we're halfway
through that period of time. I
look forward to still being
around to open that thing up."
From Hampton, Ezzell
wound up "back where it all,
started." He was appointed as
principal of Starke Elementary
School. The new school
building was built during his
time there as principal, which
Ezzell described as "exciting
times." He and the school staff
worked together on color
schemes, selecting furniture
and determining what each of
the classrooms needed.
"I was involved in that


Rick Ezzell


process .and enjoyed that
experience," he said. "I was
very fortunate to be the


principal to open that school."7
Ezzell was not-done moving.
He later became an assistant
principal at Bradford High
School before being appointed
as assistant superintendent by
former superintendent Buddy
Paterson. Ezzell. viewed the
role of assistant .principal as
one which would allow him to
have ari effect on all aspects of
education.
"I was flattered that
(Paterson) asked," Ezzell said.
"I told him I would need to
think about it. Then, realizing I
was in the DROP program at
the time, I felt it would be an
opportunity for' me to gain
experience at the district level
and hopefully assist in a
variety of areas."
Ezzell said it would be
impossible for him to single'
out one favorite moment or
- position he held during his 35
years working in Bradford
County. To do so, he said,


t"ould be a disservice to Other
people he has worked with.
"I've always had a good
experience everywhere I've
been," Ezzell said. "The
people of Bradford County
have been great."
He did admit, however, that
he enjoyed being the principal
at Starke Elementary School
when the school. raised its
letter grade from a D to a B in
three years.
"That was a great
achievement by our staff,"
Ezzell said.
Though he hopes to keep
working in education, come
the first of June, Ezzell will
have no particular place to be,
and that, he said, will be a little
disconcerting.
"I don't know what it's
going to be-like on June I to
wake up and not have to be
some place," he said. "That
will be interesting."


BHS color guard

earns state trip
This color guard from Bradford4:ligh School earned
first place in the JROTC Regional State Qualification
Drill Meet on Feb. 10 at Raines High School in
Jacksonville. They will travel to Lakeland and compete
in the State Drill Meet on March 10. The members (I- r)
are Adam Farlow, Sarah Osgood, Chris Moody, and
Clay Koehler. Osgood was the commander.


LEGALS
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
CONCERNING A VARIANCE
AS PROVIDED FOR IN THE
CITY OF STARKE FLORIDA
LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE
BY THE BOARD OF
ADJUSTMENT OF THE CITY OF
STARKE, FLORIDA, NOTICE IS
HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to the
City of Starke Land Development
Code, as amended, hereinafter
referred to as the Land Development
Regulations, 'objec'tfons,''
recommendations and comments
concerning a variance, as described
below. wiii be heard by the Board of
Adjustmenl of the Cily of Starke
Florida. at a public hearing on Marcr,
22. 2007 at 7 30 p m or as soon
tr,ereah.er as the matter can be heard,
in Ihe County Commission Meeting
Room Norin Wing. -County
Courthouse located al 945 Norlh
Temple Avenue. Starke. Fionda
V-06-7. a petition by Signcraft
Brothers Inc Agent for Shirley &
James Andrews. to request a
Variance be granted as provided for
in Section 3-47 A 1-13 ol the City ol
Starke Land Development
Regulations lo allow a Variance from
section 6--13 1 (Ground Sign) for a
new pylon sign from the allowed 32
square feel to requested 93 square
feel sign:
A parcel ol land lying within Section
28. Township 6 South, Range 22
East. in the City of Starke, Bradford
County. Florida. Being more
particularly described, as follows
Parcel Number 03203-0-00000
The public neanng may be continued
1o one or more future dates Any
inieresied party shall be advised that
the dale. lime and place of any
continuation of Ithe public hearing
shall be announced during he public
hearing and that no further notice
concerning the matter will be
published, unless said continuation
exceeds six calendar weeks Irom the
date of ine above referenced pubi.:
hearing
AI the aloremenrioned public hearing,
all interested parties may appear to
be heard win respect to the % nanance
Copies ol ihe .ariance application are
a,.aiabtle for public inspection at the
Otifice thE Direclor ol Zoning


Planning, and Building, County
Courthouse located at 945 North
Temple Avenue, North Wing, Starke,
Florida, during regular business
hours.
All persons are advised that if they
decide to appeal any decision made
at the above referenced public
hearing, they will need a record of the
proceedings, and that, for such
purpose, they may need to ensure
that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made, which record
includes the testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is to be8based.
3/8 ltchg.


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Male & Female 46-53+.. ....$161


DESU E
Continued from p. 5C

make a difference in the lives
of adults who returned to
school with a lot of- doubts
about their abilities.
"I saw a lot of success with
those adults," DeSue said,
adding that approximately
2,400 of those adult students
received their high school
diplomas during that period of
time.
It was a rewarding payback
to the job, DeSue said, but he
also experienced rewards by
working as a counselor at the
center, which he actually
began doing when he began
working in truancy.
"I had a great impact with
regards to encouraging
students to go on to finish and
try to reach their goals in that
position as well," DeSue said.
"I was generally the first
person to see those adults in
that particular role."
Upon becoming director of
the center, DeSue said he had
the opportunity to help build
upon the foundation put in
place by previous
administrators Jim Ward and
Jim Lewis. During DeSue's
tenure, the center implemented
secondary programs such as
diversified cooperative
training, early childhood
education and .building
technology training, post-


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secondary programs-which
include dual-enrolled high
school students-such as
licensed practical nursing,
masonry and carpentry, and
continuing workforce
education programs such as
pilot 'escort training and other
transportation-related courses.
DeSue considers
implementation of the practical
nursing .program one of the
biggest accomplishments.
"We began that program
' ith 12 adult students in 2003-
04-, and we are now proceeding
into our* third year with 21
students. to of whom are
dual-enrolled high school
studentS.'" DeSue said.
He "is also proud of the
articulation agreements the
center has entered into with
such entities as the Union
County School District and
Florida Community College at
Jacksonville. The FCCJ
agreement allows students to
participate in the aviation
program at Cecil Field in
Jacksonville.
"A great big thanks goes to
the efforts of the performance-
based instructor, Peggy
Stanwix-Hay, and Randy
Starling for helping to set this
program up," DeSue said.
Also, through outside
funding, the center has
instituted two technical
education programs at Lawtey
Correctional Institution., .--


They are accomplishments
of which he is proud, but
DeSue does not take the sole
credit for them. The
administrative team, which
includes Mickey Agner and
Randy Starling, and staff at the
center have played a part,
which helped make. his job. as
director easier, he said.
DeSue compares working at
the center to being part of a
family., Everyone works
together harmoniously, he
said.
, "If I've had any semblance
'of success as a leader, it is
because of the people who are
employed at the center,"
DeSue said.
Then there have been the
important lessons he has
learned from people
throughout his life that helped
shape who he was as an
administrator. For example, his
father (named Clarence also)
taught him the importance of
never letting the sun go down
on your anger.
"I learned to let bygones be
bygones," DeSue said. "That
was very, very important to my
leadership, not to hold onto
anger or hold grudges."
From his high school
principal, DeSue learned the
value of managing by walking
around on campus.
"I think that proved to be
very helpful to my leadership
and in minimizing some of the
problems schools tend to have
in an. open environment,,with


constant adult and public
traffic," he said.
Starke resident Frances
Jenkins, a former educator,
played a role in DeSue's life as
well, teaching him the
importance of being
accountable for the work he
did. ,
Then, of course, there is
DeSue's wife, 'Fatha, who
always .provided encouraging
words and praying for. his
perseverance, he said.
"More important, I am
grateful to the almighty God
for helping me through with
the power of strength and true
inspiration of his word,"
DeSue said.
DeSue, senior pastor at
Bethlehem United Methodist
Church in Fort White, is
currently working on
completion of a CPE (clinical
.pastoral education), with an
eye toward devoting the next.
year to some aspect of
ministry, "with an emphasis,
hopefully, on missions," he
said.
Beyond that, DeSue does riot
know what he will be doing.
What he does know is that the
Bradford-Union Area Career
and Technical Center will
continue serving students as it
did when he was the director.
"I leave behind a number of
knowledgeable people
dedicated to enhancing the
opportunities for students to
acquire technical ,,skills,"
DeSue said.


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