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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00123
 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: May 31, 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: UF00028314:00123
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text













union


USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida


Qountp


Thursday, May 31, 2007


95th Year 8th Issue 50 CENTS


L j-


Statewide burn
ban in effect
Following Union County's
ban being enacted, a
statewide burn ban was
issued May 8 due to the
threat and potential hazards
of wildfires. The county
prohibits all burning except
-for attended barbecue grills.

Church of Christ
sets VBS for June
3-6
The Church of Christ of
Lake Butler will host
Vacation Bible School,
Sunday through Wednesday,
June 3-6, from 7 to 8:30 p.m.
entitled "Can You Dig It:
Discovering Treasures
Beneath the Surface."
Join in to discover the
world's greatest hidden
treasures. Grab a shovel and
a rope and embark on this
eye-opening adventure as
you learn to see treasures
through the eyes of Jesus.
Classes available for all
ages.
Refreshments will be
served each evening. For
more information call (386)
496-3158.
The Church of Christ
meets at 475 N.W. Second
St. '

First Baptist
Church to hold
VBS June 3-8
First Baptist Church of
Lake Butler will hold its
Game Day Central VBS
Sunday through Friday, June
3-8, from 5:30 to 9 p.m. each
day.
All ages are welcome for
the adult and youth classes,
that will be offered. '
For more information, call
(386) 496-3704.

Rotary July 4
booth rentals
now available
Booth rentals for Rotary's
annual Fourth of July
celebration are now beihg
accepted.
Drop by Community State
Bank, 255 S.E. Sixth St. in
Lake Butler, to pick out your
booth and pay the $35 rental
fee to Jennie Reed or call
(386) 496-3333.

Hopewell Church
of God to sell
dinners June 2
Hopewell Church of God
by Faith will be having a
church fund-raiser on
Saturday, June 9, beginning
at noon. The church will sell
fish and meatloaf dinners for
$6 each. The church is
located on S.R. 241.
For more information,
contact Fannie Riggins at
(386) 496-2920.

New Jerusalem to
hold gospel sing
June 9
New Jerusalem Full
Gospel Church of
Worthington Springs will
hold a gospel sing featuring
the Harrells from Douglas,
Ga., on Saturday, June 9, at
6 p.m.
The church is located in
Worthington Springs at the
intersection of C.R. 18 and
S.R. 121.
For more information call
Annette Seay at (386) 496-
3383.

Public Meeting
Worthington Springs
Town Council Tuesday,
June 5, at 7:30 p.m. at the
community center/town hall
on S.R. 121 in Worthington
Springs.


City gives $19,500

for dispatch console


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
At its last meeting, the Lake
Butler City Commission voted
5-0 to approve $19,500 to be
given to Emergency
Management as part of the cost
of a triple dispatch console.
This supplement is
approximately one-third of the
total cost of the console, which
was estimated at nearly
$57,000.
Emergency Management
(EM) Director Doug York first
approached the city about
paying a portion of the cost for
the dispatch console because
the current one is filled to
capacity and is an older analog
version.
With the majority of
dispatch systems switching to
a digital format, York said it
was becoming increasingly
difficult to find parts when the
current system-now 10 years
old-would stop working.
"It's a public safety point,"
he said.
From the EM office where
the console is located,
dispatchers are responsible for
local calls to 911, Emergency
Medical Services, the Union
County Sheriff's Office,
firefighters and even calls from
regional dispatching systems.
The school district is now also
tied into the system.
York said, "With growth ...
our work product has
increased."
The current console has 10
spots for four channels. With
all the departments EM
provides dispatching services.
for, the console is at maximum
capacity._
A new dispatch -console,
although costly, would provide
better continuity between
local, state and federal
government (such as FEMA).
Union County provides all
dispatching services for the
City of Lake Butler, and City
Manager Richard Tillis said, "I
believe it is only appropriate to
participate in this equipment,
replacement with the county."
The other city
commissioners' agreed when
they approved the $19,500,
which will be paid to EM in
$6,500 increments over three
years.
In exchange, EM will place
an emergency security
notification system in the front
office of the Lake Butler City
Hall that will tie directly into
the dispatch center in
emergencies.
Tillis said the city is
continually working to
improve its fire protection
rating to decrease insurance
premiums to residential,
commercial and industrial
property owners.
"Dispatch is vital in
lowering the ISO rating," he
said.
About the city, York said,
"I'm excited and proud they're
part of it."
"It would be difficult


without the city's partnership
with the county."
York thanked the Union
County Sheriffs Office and
other county departments for
also providing funds and
devoting a portion of their
budgets to pay for the console.
"The sheriff has been a huge
help," York added.
The 911 dispatch center falls
under the sheriffs office. York
said it was only through
Sheriff Jerry Whiteead's
support and recognition of the
importance of communications
that allowed the dispatch
center to get the console.
Whitehead- provided a
portion of the money through
the communications funding in
his budget.
This continued support has
given way for other
improvements made by EM to
the 911 system-such as the
voice-over Internet protocol to
route calls through its own
network (VOiP)-that provide
greater protection and quicker
services to Union County
residents.
York said the EM
Operations Center could be
moved anywhere during a
natural disaster or other
emergency, and calls could be
received and dispatched from
anywhere that wireless Internet
was available.
With. approximately a
quarter of $1 million the
county has invested in the 911
system, York said upgrading
the dispatch console is the next
necessary step.
"The radio consoles are an
important link," he said, "in
tying the whole system
together."
He said the investment in the
$57,000 dispatch console will
put the county ahead of others
around it for many years.
An updated console will
allow for other improvements
in the area of dispatch.
The dispatch center
currently has only two dispatch
stations, but it will be able to
operate three with the new
unit, which is set to be
implemented in July.
It will also allow for Union
County EM to be tied into the
Florida Interoperability
Network's seven VOiP control
offices throughout Florida and
even the United States Coast
Guard in Tampa..
While it'may seem as if
there is not a need to keep up
with what's going on in other
parts of the state, York said the
recent fires are a good example'
of why the system is needed.
Union County had to be in
contact with 'the governor's
office, the Division of
Forestry, all local services and
the services of.other counties
that were evacuating its people
through the local area.
Being connected to the
network allows first
responders on different radio
systems or channels to
communicate with each other


without them all having to use
the same equipment.

Residents
reminded to
display 911
addresses
Residents play an important
part in how quickly 911 calls
can be answered. '
See 911, p. 2A


Inside of the Emergency Operations Center, this is one station where dispatchers
take incoming calls and dispatch to fire, EMS, the sheriff's office and other first
responders. The dispatch console (second unit from left) is approximately 10
years old and is currently filled to capacity. The new dispatch console, expected
to be installed by July, will allow for more channels, which will allow the
dispatchers to link between more local, state and federal agencies.


Middle school will be home

to 8 new classrooms


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
At its May 8 meeting, the
Union County School Board
approved 2-1 a measure that
will allow for construction of
eight classrooms at Lake
Butler Middle School.
Board members Alvin
Griffis and Sandra Floyd voted
for the classrooms, while
George Green Jr. cast the
dissenting vote. Board
members Allen Parrish and
Marsan Carr were not present
at the meeting.
The eight classrooms, will
come in the form of two pods
of four classrooms each.
The construction is being
paid for by Classrooms for
Kids money, which can be
used for building construction
or renovations that will assist
in class size reduction.
Finance director Mike
Shockley said constructing
new classrooms at the middle
school was a pretty logical
step.
"It's pretty apparent that
Mark (Bracewell, LBMS
principal) is out of room at the
middle school," Shockley said.
The $1,508,846 project will
help the district meet its class
size reduction goals.
Florida voters first approved
a smaller class size mandate in
2002. It allows for gradual


reduction of class sizes until
the 2010-2011 school year
when pre-K through third
grade have to be at 18 students
per class; fourth through eighth
grades have to be at 22 per
class; and ninth through 12th
grades have to be at 25 per
class. Class sizes are based on
core curriculum courses.
Shockley said Union County
High School easily met the
goal, and Lake Butler
Elementary School is now in
compliance, too.
The middle school, however,
was estimated to need at least
five new teachers by 2010.
Now at capacity, five new
teachers would mean at least
five new classrooms.
The finance director said he
is pretty confident in the
student estimates.
"Fortunately, we have been
pretty accurate on projections,"
he said, coming within one-
fourth of a student for the
2006-2007 student projections.
Shockley said the district
decided to go with eight
classrooms to leave space for
growth.
The school board originally
considered the idea of moving
the fifth grade down to the
elementary school.

See LBMS, p. 2A


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


Deadline 5 p.m. Monday before publication Ad deadline noon on Tuesday *


6 81906 63869 2


Cruisin'



into summer


I~~'U-h


Tigers Den teacher Sherry Southwell helps 1-year-old Sydney Box cruise into
summer at the day care'sfifth annual Trike-a-Thon. Parents dropped off their
children with trikes, bikes, scooters and wagons after collecting donations from
friends and family to support St. Jude's Childrens Hospital. For more Trike-a-
Thon pictures, see page 6A.


_ ~


i..l


(386) 496-2261'











Page2A UNION COUNTY TIMES May31, 2007


One subdivision doesn't receive as warm a welcome as others


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
Three subdivisions were up
for approval at the latest Board
of County Commissioners
meeting, and one got
unfavorable response from
some in attendance due to
potential drainage problems.
The Hidden Oaks Phase II
subdivision was up for
preliminary approval in a
special hearing where
commissioners Karen Cossey,
Morris Dobbs, Wayne Smith
and Ricky Jenkins served as
the Planning and Zoning
Board. Commissioner Melaine
Clyatt was absent from the
meeting.
The subdivision will provide
for 43 lots, ranging in size
from II.1A! an acre to one acre
for a total of 31.9 acres. It is
located off of Brown and
Roberts Road (off S.R. 121)
near Ward's subdivision.
Ernest Peacock, acting as the
agent for Hidden Oaks
Partners LLC, was on hand to
address concerns residents had
about the subdivision.
Resident Tim Lanterman
said he was not totally opposed
to the subdivision but had
issues with the drainage as it
was shown on the preliminary
plat.
He said his property has
already flooded into his house
the last time there was a
hurricane and showed
commissioners pictures of the
problem.
He feared the proposed
drainage of the subdivision
would increase the problem by
causing the water to flow to
the pond and overflow onto his


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property.
He said while the pond used
to drain to New River Creek, it
no longer does that because it
was blocked. Kelly Holmes
and the Kaemmers were also
there to raise concerns about
drainage as it was shown.
Peacock saidit was his plan
to build a berm between the
pond so the water would flow
to the nearby ditch. The drain
would flow to the east, and the
berm would block the south,
side.
Lanterman said the berm
and drainage solution Peacock
was talking about was not on
the preliminary plat, and there
would be no way to hold him
to that if it wasn't on the plans.


After both sides pointed out
their views on the plat to the
commissioners, Jenkins made
a motion to table the issue until
Peacock could update the plat
to reflect the correct drainage.
Cossey seconded the motion,
,and it passed 4-0, tabling that
subdivision.

Cumorah Heights
The second subdivision,
Cumorah Heights, was up for
final approval by the Planning
and Zoning Board.
This subdivision is located
on S.R. 238 near the Church of
Jesus Christ of Latter Day
Saints.
This project by Peacock will
encompass 15 lots. Fourteen
are half acres and one is
approximately a 1.1 acre lot.


During the public hearing,
no one from the public or the
commission spoke against the
project, and commissioners.
approved it in a 4-0 vote.

Steeple Chase
Estates
Steeple Chase Estates was
the final subdivision. It was up
for preliminary approval by the
board.
This subdivision would be
22 lots ranging in size from
five acres to nine acres. It is
located approximately two
miles down C.R. 231 South.
Listed as being prepared for
Norman King of Palatka, no
objections were made by the
public or commission against
the subdivision. No one from
the public spoke in favor of the


subdivision either.
With a motion from Jenkins
and a-second by Cossey, the


LBMS`---I.-
ContinuecAfrom p. 1A

Among parking and bus
issues, hiring an additional
assistant principal and
secretary, and the impact on
food service, the board decided
the best way to alleviate the
problem was to build the
additional classrooms onto
LBMS.
The project is expected to
take a year from starting the
advertising process to
completing construction.


board voted 4-0 to give
preliminary approval of the
subdivision.


Shockley said which grade
levels will go into the new
classrooms will be determined
by need and\meeting class size
reduction.
"One thing we don't know is
if we'll see more Classroom for
Kids money," he said.
"We won't know about that
money until June."
If the district does receive
more money, it could be used
for new classrooms at LBES.


Man facing charges in 2006

crash appears in court


A concert will be
presented by former
students of Dene Ward
(above) on Saturday,
June 2, at 7 p.m. in
Harmony Free Will
Baptist Church. The
concert is a tribute to
Ward for her years of
teaching piano and
voice in Union County.
Everyone is invited to
attend. After the
concert, there will be a
time for visitation and
to enjoy refreshments.
For further details or
directions, contact
Loree Rogers at (386)
479-2158 or (386)496-
3140.


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
The tractor-trailer driver
facing charges for the 2006
deaths of seen children and .
injury of nine others and a
Union Counts bus driver
appeared in court May 23.
Al\in E. Wilkerson of
Jacksonville made his second
: appe.ara~g .e$.-fp'.or.e.. J.udsea
David Reiman at the Union
County Courthouse.
As with the Feb. 21 court
date, Wilkerson's attorney,
Larry Turner, asked for more
time to prepare for trial. Turner
again cited the difficulty of the
case and the number of
witnesses as the reason behind
the request.
Reiman granted Wilkerson
and his attorney 90 additional
days to prepare after hearing
no objections from the state.
The judge also noted that
Wilkerson had previously
waived his right to a speedy
trial, both in court and in
writing. The court appearance
lasted only a couple of
minutes.
Wilkerson is set to appear in
court again on Wednesday,
Aug. 22.
He is facing charges bn 17
counts of culpable negligence
and seven counts of vehicular
homicide. According to


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unionn Count, Times


Subscription Rate in
$30,00 per year:
$16.00 six months
Outside Trade Area:
It ^ ') ^^ -


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
Trade Area John M. Miller, Publisher
rade Area Editor: Lindsey Kirkland
Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising: Kevin Miller
Don Sams
Darlene Douglass
Typesetting: Joalyce Graham
Advertisinn -1


$0Ac00 per year: .......g anc
.0 per year: .Newspaper Prod. Earl W. Ray
$1600 six mnhs lasted Adv. Melisa Noble
$1600 six monhs Bookkeeping: Kathi Bennett


A; Alvin E. Wilkersoh


preliminary reports by the
National Transportation Safety
Board, he failed to stop and hit
a. vehicle stopped behind the
Union County school bus that
was unloading children.


911
Continued from p. 1A

All Union County residents
should have their 911 address
posted on their house, and on
the driveway or street that
leads to the house if the house
is not visible from the road or
if the road leads to multiple
houses.
In a Jan. 4 Union County
Times article, EMS/Fire
Director Allen ParrisT'hgave'ethe"'
following steps to reduce delay
and assure the quickest
response from emergency
personnel:
1) Know your 911 address
and assure that your
children know it too.
2) Post your 911 address


properly.:
3) When using a cellular
phone to call 911, know
your exact location (such
as which road and street
you are on).
By calling (386) 496-4330
or stopping by the EM
Operations Center, EM staff
can assist residents in
obtaining a sign with their 911
address on it at no cost. In
addition, they can provide
information on proper display
of a 911 address and the use of
de:ltd"ihones"Iduiihtg''f- h-"
emergency call.


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May 31, 2007 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


Shop Spires

IGA on

Library Day,

June 1

BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
As part of its yearlong
Family, Friends and Food
event, Spires IGA has teamed
up with the Union County
Public Library to help raise
funds for the new library
building.
Spires IGA will hold Library
Day at the store in Lake Butler
this Friday, June 1"
Representatives from Spires
and the library will be on hand
to encourage customers to
donate $1 at the checkout line
to support their hometown
library's efforts to raise money
for construction of a new
library.
For about a month, Spires
IGA owner Tommy Spires
allowed his cashiers to put up
signs to remind customers to
support their library.
The process is easy. At the
checkout line, customers can
donate $1 or more to the public
library's building fund. In
return, a paper book cutout
with the customer's name will
be placed in the window of
Spires to show that their
customers have supported the
library.


,^,C-I: ,,., '*-lrlHHH
Spires IGA of Lake Butler, including (I-r) Tommy Spires and Mike Spires, has been
a hometown helper, assisting Union County Public Library in raising funds for the
new library by asking for a $1 donation from each of its customers. Friday, June 1,
has been designated as Library Day at Spires, so come down and help your
library grow.
Library Day on June 1 will be when the cashiers will kick in full force, asking eac
--- ,-... iLcustomer thr trough their line
S, donated at least $1.


i/f,."


Lake Butler's Order of the Eastern Star Chapter 40 donated $50 to Union County
Public Library's book fund for the new library. Pictured giving the donation to
library director Mary Brown (center) are (I-r) Lila Barber conductresss), Shirley
Thomas (assistant matron), Linda ,arber and George Barber (treasurer).


Stop-smoking
classes for women
to be held in June
Be W.I.S.E. Union County
will sponsor stress reduction
and smoking cessation classes
for women to help them find


UCHS offers
coaching for
June FCAT
retakes
If your child took the Grade
10 Florida Comprehension
Assessment Test (FCAT)
retake in February 2007 and
did not pass, Union County
High School will provide
FCAT coaching classes prior
to the June test for students in
SIlh and 121h grades.
If your child did not pass, he
or she is not eligible to receive
a standard high school diploma
at this time. However, if your
child passes the FCAT when
the' test is given in June and
has met all other graduation
requirements, he or she would
be able to receive a standard
diploma.
Summer FCAT coaching
will be offered for four weeks
prior to the test to provide
individual help in the areas a
student needs for success on
the test. UCHS encourages
students to seize this
opportunity and receive this
help to be better prepared for
the FCAT.
The classes have already
begun and will continue to
June 21. Classes will be held
from 9 a.m. to noon on the
following dates: May 31,
June 5-7, June 11-14 and
June 18-21.
The FCAT will be given:
Monday, June 25 math
retake.
Tuesday, June 26 -
reading retake.
Wednesday, June 27, -
make-up day.
Unfortunately, many who
leave high school without a
-diploma never return for more
education. Without a diploma,
options for employment and
career advancement as an adult
are limited. UCHS hopes your
child will attend the coaching
classes before the FCAT
retakes.
If you have questions, call
UCHS at (386) 496-3040 and
ask for reading coach
Geraldine Griffisor counselor
Jessica Worrell.


ways to target their health
issues.
"Smoking Cessation for
Women" will be held on
Tuesday, June 5, 12, 19 and
26, at the Union County Health
Department from 7-8 p.m.
The class is free, and
refreshments will be provided.
Lizabeth Croft of Amedisys
Home Health Care will be the
facilitator.

Diabetes
awareness class
set for June 28
An eight-week series on
diabetes will begin again on
Thursday, June 28, at 10 a.m.
Programs will continue
every other week for the
duration of the eight-week
series.


Library will mark
release of Harry
Potter on July 20
Calling all witches, wizards
and muggles: Celebrate the
'release of "Harry Potter and
the Deathly Hallows" during
the Union County Public


are required to serve a copy ot your
written defenses, if any, to it.on
Russell A. Wade III, P.A., attorney for
Petitioner, AMY JEFFREY, whose
address is 10 West Main Street, Lake
Butler, Florida 32054, on or before
June 11, 2007, and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court at the Union
County Courthouse, 55 West Main
Street, Room 103, Lake Butler, Florida
32054, before service on Petitioner or
immediately thereafter. If you fail to do
so, a default may be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the
Petition.
Copies of all court documents in this
case, including orders, are available at
the Clerk of Circuit Court's office. You
may review these documents upon
request.
You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office notified of your current
address. (You may file Notice of
Current Address, Florida Supreme
Court Approved Family Law Form
12.915.) Future papers in this lawsuit
will be mailed to the address on record
at the Clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida
Family Law Rules of Procedure,
requires certain automatic disclosure
of documents and information. Failure
to comply can result in sanctions,
including dismissal or striking of
pleadings.
Dated: May 8,2007.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Denise R. McCandless,
Deputy Clerk
5/10 4tchg. 5/31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 63-2007-CP-0006
IN RE: ESTATE OF
BRTTTANY ANN CARNEY
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
Brittany Ann Carney, deceased,
whose date of death was February
27, 2007, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Union County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is 55 West Main Steet, Lake
Butler, FL 32054. The names and
addresses of the personal
representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against decedents estate
on whom a copy of this notice is
required to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN THE
LATTER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of thedecedent
and other persons having claims or
demands against decedents estate
must file their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN
THE TIME PERIOD SET. FORTH
IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THF TIME


ch
to


,Previously, library director
Mary Brown said, "I am very
excited that Spires chose the
library to be a recipient of their
PR project."






IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
Case No.: 63-2007-DR-0028
IN RE: The Name Change of
A. N.,
a Minor Child,
by
AMY JEFFREY,
Petitioner/Mother.
NOTICE OF ACTION
FOR NAME CHANGE OF A MINOR
CHILD
TO: ALBERTO NAVA
a K'a ALBERT NPVA
YOU ARE NOTIFIED Ijat an action
has been filed fwainTtyiu and that you

Library's party on Friday, July
20, from 9 p.m. to 12:01 a.m.
The book will be released at
12:01 a.m., and the library will
have books for sale. Proceeds
will go to the library's building
fund. Call (386) 496-3432 for
more information.


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PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
notice is May 24, 2007 .
Attomey for Personal
Representative:
SUSAN M. OSSI
Florida Bar No. 0502391
BOVAY, COOK & OSSI, P.A.
901 NW 57th Street
Gainesville,Florida 32605
Telephone: (352) 331-9092
Personal Representative:
JERRI LYNN PARROTT
Post Office Box 102
Raiford, Florida 32083
5/24 2tchg 5/31
REQUEST FOR
QUALIFICATIONS
The Board of County
Commissioners, Union County,
Florida are currently taking Requests
for Qualifications for selection of
construction firms to provide
professional at-risk construction
management services for the
budgeting and construction phase on
the new proposed Union County
Public Library. Proposal
specifications may be picked up at
the library'located at 15 Northeast
First Street, Lake Butler, Florida.
Proposals should be submitted in a
sealed envelope addressed to Union
County Clerk of Courts, Regina H.
Parrish, Clerk of Courts, 55 West
Main Street, Room 103, Lake Butler,
Florida 32054. All proposals must be
received by Monday, June 18, 2007,
12:00 p.m. EST. The Board reserves
the right to reject any and/or all bids.
5/24 3tchg 6/7

PUB C NOTICE
This is to i form you that Union
County will hold a pre-bid conference
and walk-thr' for the rehabilitation of
-three.(3) single-family dwellings in
the Union Cou SHIP program.
This meeting w be held Thursday,
June 7,2007 beginning at 9:00 a.m. at
Suwannee River Economic Council,
Inc. Outreach Office, 855 SW 6th
Ave., Lake Butler, Florida.
The conference and walk-thru is
mandatory, no exceptions, for
contractors who plan to bid.
Suwannee River Economic Council,
Inc. requires each contractor to be
properly licensed, carry general
liability insurance of at least
$1,000,000.00 and Workers Comp
Insurance during construction.
Bids for these units will be due by
12:00 noon Thursday, June 14, 2007,
at Suwannee River Economic
Council, Inc. Outreach Office, 855 SW
6th Ave., Lake Butler, Florida 32054.
Please mark envelope "Sealed Bid for
Name of Homeowner, SHIP." Bids to
be opened Thursday, June 14,2007 at
1:00 p.m.
The cost of repairs shall not exceed
the assessed value of the dwelling,
with a maximum of $35,000.00.
Suwannee River Economic Council,
Inc. has the right to reject any and all
bids. The bids will be awarded on the
most cost effective basis.
Union County is a fair housing and
equal opportunity and ADA employer.
Minority and Women Contractors are
urged to participate..
5/31 1tchg.


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Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES May31,2007


Drought is time to manage ponds

yj ,1 vAr
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The pond on Glenn Howard's farm in Dukes is (above) receding from its original
boundaries and is dried up except for a minimal amount of water. Howard said the
pond was originally dug by his father, and this is the first time Howard has seen it
dry up. The pond was stocked with fish that have been productive until this year.


Local teachers and administrators who participated in the University of Florida's
Teaching, Inquiry and Innovation Showcase were (kneeling) Mark Freeland, (back,
I-r) Phil Marston, Mark Bracewell, Brain Tomlinson, Mary Jackson, April Crawford,
Margarett Martin, Melda Howell, Rhonda Clyatt, and (not pictured) Elizabeth
VanDiver and Tammy Adams.

Teachers take part in UF showcase


BY JACQUE BREMAN
Special to the Times
I'm seeing some ponds that
are dry already. If you plan on
renovating your pond (digging
out sediment and muck,
working the sides or enlarging
it), this might be a good time
to do so.
This is also a good time to
remove weeds and shrubs from
around dried-up
ponds-mechanically or with a
non-selective herbicide.
However, for the remaining
ponds with enough water to
support fish populations, the
University of Florida Union
County Extension Office is
concerned with dropping water
levels.
In Union County, we
continue losing water during
our windy, warming days. As
water levels drop, ammonia
concentrations increase, and
oxygen levels decrease,
resulting in a stressful
environment for fish. Some
Red Sore disease is showing
up in scaled fish (mainly
bream and bluegills) as a result
of stress.
Some options that might be
considered include:
Harvesting fish and
having a fish fry or
freezing them for eating
later. This reduces the


'biological oxygen
demand and the
ammonia being excreted
by fish into the pond
water.
Reducing the amount of
fish food you are
feeding or even stop
feeding. Feed converts
to excreted ammonia,
which further stresses
the remaining fish in the
pond. If a pond is
balanced, fish can do
well without being fed.
Pumping water into a
small pond might be an
option for some of you,
but it takes a lot of
water. If you can pump
well water, be sure to
have a way to break the
well water into droplets
that can get aerated
before they land in the
pond. This can be done
very easily by placing a
"splash board" that the
well water drops to
from the pipe before it
enters the pond. If the
drought continues, we
may have watering
restrictions.
Some of you have
aeration installed
already. This helps mix
oxygen into the water to
also reduce fish
stress. If you aerate, be


sure to have a timer to
start the aerator at
sunset and turn it off an
hour after sunrise.
However, aeration can
work against you by
increasing the amount
of water lost to
evaporation.
Weed control in fish ponds
has become a challenge during
low water levels. Many aquatic
herbicides stress fish directly,
even when using labeled rates,
because of the low water
quality.
Fish pond owners might'
want to consider delaying
using an aquatic herbicide until
water levels rise. Other options
include removing weeds
manually or mechanically.
Stocking fish ponds with
grass carp for pond weed
control might be an option
when water levels rise and
water quality improves. The
extension office has grass carp
applications for those who
want to use that option for
pond weed control.
For more information on
pond management options, call
the Union County Extension
Office (386) 496-2321.
Jacque Breman is the Union
County Extension Office
director. He has'a Ph.D. in
plant genetics and agronomy.


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Hundreds of classroom
teachers, including several
teachers and administrators
from Union County Schools,
participated in the University
of Florida's Teaching, Inquiry
and Innovation Showcase at
the Performing Arts Center at
the P.K. Yonge Developmental
Research School..
These teachers participated
in a yearlong Action Research
project in which they
problematized their practice,
systematically studied their
practice and took action based
on their studies. This process
illustrates educators taking
charge of their own
professional development.
Now in its third year, the
showcase offers a view of
education from the front lines.
Classroom teachers and
administrators from 15 school


Early Learning
Coalition to meet
June 12
The executive committee of
the Early Learning Coalition of
Florida's Gateway will be held
on Tuesday, June 12, at 3 p.m.
at the coalition's office,.
The regular board meeting
will be held on Wednesday,
June 13, at 9 a.m. in the
Columbia County School
Board Office, SOS Building,
Room 130, in Lake City.
The coalition oversees the
state and federal funding for
all school readiness programs
birth to age five for the
following counties: Columbia,
Hamilton, Lafayette,
Suwannee and Union. It
encourages community
participation Iand welcomes
any input.
If any persons) interested in
attending this meeting has a
disability requiring special
assistance, contact Stacey
Nettles at (386) 752-9770.

School board sets


U-


.districts around north central
Florida explained findings.
from their own classroom-
based research on the real
world problems they encounter
every day.
Dr. Nancy Dana, a professor
at UF's College of Education
and director of the Center for
School Improvement, is
recognized nationwide as a
leader in the growing field of
teacher inquiry. Dana justifies
teacher inquiry by explaining,
"Rather than having people
from outside come to schools
and tell them how to fix their
problems, we're encouraging
schools to take ownership of
their own professional
development."
Union County "Teacher
Inquiry" topics were as
follows:
LBES "Rhyme Time" by


summer schedule
The Union County School
Board approved the following
summer school dates and
times:
Lake Butler Elementary
School:
Monday through Thursday
(no school on Friday)
June 18-July 17, from 8 a.m.
to 2 p.m.
Transportation is not
provided by the school district.
Breakfast and lunch will be
provided to students free of
charge. The subjects will
concentrate on reading and
math.


Elizabeth VanDiver and
Tammy Adams; LBMS The
Forgotten Factor in the
Inclusion Equation" by Mark
Bracewell, "New Kids on the
Block" by April Crawford,
"Motivation Through
Mentoring" by Rhonda Clyatt,
"Visualizing: It's Just Like
Describing a Picture-Only
Backwards" by Mark Freeland,
"So Much Time, So Little
Experience" by Phil Marston
and "Interest is the Center of
Learning" by Brian
Tomlinson; UCHS "Strong
Sense of Spell" by Melda
Howell, "Speed Traps in
Intensive Reading" by Mary
Jackson and "Teaching the
Arts to Reduce Apathy" by
Margarett Martin.


Lake Butler Middle
School:
First session: June 4-21,
from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Second session: June 25-
July 17, from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Union County High
School:
First session: June 4-21,
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Second session: 8:45 a.m. to
2:15 p.m.
Driver's Education: May
24-June 1. Students will begin
driving on assigned days
beginning Monday, June 4.
July 4 will be a holiday for
all summer school students.


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,2007 uLi.,oi COUNI o Page 5A


Farmers' market for all ages


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
University of Florida's
Union County Extension
Office Director Jacque Breman
has often said the farmers'
market is not just a place to
sell produce.
Instead, the Union County
Farmers' Market gives people
an opportunity to meet their
neighbors and make some
money while providing the
public with a fresh, locally
grown product.
This applies to those who
are young at heart and young
in age.
Anthony Ambrose is the
market's youngest grower at
the ripe old age of 13.
Old enough to officially be
called a teenager, Anthony is
from Alachua and goes to
school in Worthington Springs.
The spring season is his first
to sell what he grew in his own
garden.
When asked what he liked


most about the farmers'
market, Anthony simply said,
"I like the fact of growing
stuff."
Looking on, his mom, Tracy
Boemig, beams with pride.
Boemig attends the market
each Saturday morning with
her son, who gets up early to
make it to the market at 8 a.m.
"I think he's the littlest
farmer out here," Boemig said.
"He's done all this himself ...
every day after school."
The work put into growing
his garden and the early hours
on Saturday do not bother
Anthony because he's got a
goal in mind.
He prices his vegetables by
the bundle. At first, he said,
business was a little slow, but
it gradually picked up. Now
he's seeing even more
customers since he has teamed
up with another farmer so he
can accept Farmers Market
Nutrition Program coupons.
Right now,,Anthony said he
is saving up to buy a tiller for
his garden.
His mom said her
entrepreneur is being smart
with ljs lmone), ,-A.. ; 1,,
Se, ,said,, ,"A little,,goes ,to


play and the rest to his
garden."
The Union County Farmers'
Market is open each Saturday
at 8 a.m. and closes at noon (or
before if farmers sell out). It is
located underneath the pole
barn beside Jackson Building
Supply.on C.R. 231 South in
Lake Butler.

'Cinderella' to be
performed
More than 50 actors and
musicians-including children,
middle school and high school
age actors, Lake City
Community College students
and adult actors from
Columbia, Union, Baker,
Suwannee and Alachua
counties-will perform in the
college's summer musical
theater production,
"Cinderella."
Shows will take place on
June 21-23 at 7:30 p.m., and
on June 23-24 at 3 p.m.
Tickets will be for sale at the
door one hour before each
show.
For more information or if
you need assistance due to a
, disability, :call. choral director.
Owen Xlingate at .(386) 754-."
4255.


Are you ready for a totally

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for:


immidraiuon The season begins:
records. June 3rd June 8th
5:30-9:00pm each day
All Ages Welcomel!!
Available at your (Adult and Youth Classes Offered)
public library. For more information;
Contact our church office: 386-496-3704


CONCEPT CONSTRUCTION


of North Florida


Inc.


The 2007 Union County Babe Ruth League T-Ball team "Braves," sponsored by
Little Rainbows Learning Center, is comprised of (not in order) Britt Abraham,
Emma Andrews, Hunter Parrish, Kendal Stalnaker, Tate Andrews, Dustin
Beckelheimer, Shands Howards, Jace Oody, Dylan Shuler, Cody Wheeler, Eric
Abraham, Chesley Bivins, Josie Godwin, Gage Hendricks, and coaches Al
Beckelheimer, Audie Shuler and Jason Stalnaker. Photo courtesy f ShutterBugs
Photography.


Coming Soon!

If you've been dreaming of a white Christmas-in
June, that is-wait no longer! The Union County
Public Library will be kicking off its summer
program schedule with Blizzard of Books at 10 a.m.
on Thursday, June 7. As part of the program made
possible through a Northeast Florida Library
Information Network grant, a machine will provide'
program participants with snow at the library. Check
next week's paper for a full schedule of programs
you can find at your library this summer. For more
information, call (386) 496-3432.



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School board
lists summer
food dates
The Union County School
Board will again be
participating in the Summer
Food Service Program.
Nutritionally balanced meals
will be provided to all children
regardless of race, color, sex,
disability, age or national
origin during summer vacation
when school breakfasts and
lunches are not available. All
children 18 years old and
younger, at open restricted
sites, are eligible for meals at
no charge. There will be no
discrimination in the course of
the meal service.
The summer feeding site
will be located at the Lake
Butler Elementary School
cafeteria, and all meals must
be consumed at the site by
eligible children.
The following sites-will be
participating' in the Summer
Food Service Program:
May 22-Aug. 3 Lake
Butler Elementary
School breakfast and
lunch; Tiger's Den
Daycare breakfast and
lunch.
June 4-June 21 and
June 25-July 17 Lake
Butler Middle School -
lunch only.
Lunches will be
provided for Union
County Public Library
participants on the
following dates at the
LBES cafeteria: June
14 and July 12.
Any person who believes he
or she has been discriminated
against in any USDA-related
activity should immediately
write to or call:
USDA Director, Office of
Civil Rights, Room 326-W,
Whitten Building, 14th &
Independence Ave., S.W.,
Washington, D.C. 20250-
9410; (202) 720-5964 (voice
or TDD).

Alachua church
hosts gospel sing
June 9
Hope Community Baptist
Church of Alachua, 13719
'N.W. 146th Ave., will host a
gospel sing on Saturday, June
9, at 7 p.m. featuring "The
McCormicks."
Come expecting good gospel
and bluegrass music.
Refreshments will follow in
the fellowship hall. For details
or directions, call (386) 496-
2851 any time before 4 p.m. on
the day of the concert.
Sons of
Confederate Vets
to meet June 14
Sons of Confederate
Veterans, Camp 1463 Battle of
Olustee, meets Thursday, June
14, 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. Contact Camp Adjutant
E.J. Stanley at
spectorl@alltel.net for further
information.

Veterans services
lists office hours
The veterans services office
hours are Wednesdays froir
4:30-7 p.m. at the Union Boarc
of County Commissioner
office, 15 N.E. First St. Fc
more information, call Barbar
Fischer at (386) 496-4248.


Anthony Ambrose, 13, watches out for customers in his standard spot at the
Union County Farmers' Market May 26.


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Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES May 31, 2007


Citizens gather to remember fallen
BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND .-L
Times Editor


Approximately 50 people
gathered Monday at the
Veterans' Monument on Main
Street in Lake Butler to honor
those who had given the
ultimate sacrifice.
Memorial Day is a day
marked to honor those in the
military who died while
serving their country.
Lt. Col. Kevin Steverson,
one of the JROTC instructors
at Union County High School
and recently retired from the
Florida National Guard, was
the guest speaker at the
ceremony.
Steverson spent a good part
of his life in the military,
retiring as a battalion
commander.
Speaking about his transition
from a leadership role in the
Guard to the classroom,
Steverson said, "Sometimes I
don't know if I've got myself
into the right thing."
But he said it was the
eagerness and improvement he
saw in the students in the
month he has been teaching
that has confirmed his
decision.
One thing he will try to do is
teach the goal of the JROTC
program, which is to show
students how to become better
citizens.
Service and gratitude for
freedom were things he
mentioned.
"I believe it is our duty ... as
citizens of this country," he
said.
Memorial Day is commonly
associated with backyard
barbecues, watching baseball
and swimming.
Many people do these
things, he said, "forgetting the
reason for this holiday."
The service served as a
reminder of those who have
served their country and lost
their lives, the comrades that
made it home and their friends
and family who deal with life
afterward.
Steverson said Memorial
Day was a day to honor those
who were "fighting, giving,
sacrificing, hoping, praying."
'Colan Coody, of the
American Legion, opened the
ceremony in the absence of
Post 153 Commander Dan
Malcolm, who was sick. Mary
Weatherholt sang the national
.anthem while Seabee Rucker
and Bill Vandiver raised the
flag. Ralph Durham of Faith
Baptist gave the invocation.
Bill McGill read 'the
memorial roll call of local
servicemen who had died or
were missing in the line of
duty. All gave some. These
gave all:
SNeal Langford PFC,
Army, July 18, 1918.
1 Elbert L. Grantham TEC
5, Army, Aug. 4, 1942.
1 Herman Bryan SGT,
Army Air Force, June 28,
1944.
I Gordon Coffin ENS,
Navy, April 1945.
' Seeber Crawford SSGT,
Army, Dec. 25, 1944.
' John M. Dennison PFC,
Army, Dec. 23, 1944.
j' Jessie W. Dicks PFC,
Army, April 23, 1945.
S Jack Dryer 2nd LT, Army,
Dec. 7, 1944.
t Wilbur McCall CPL,
Army, Dec. 31, 1944.
I Earl Rhoden PFC, Army,
May 28, 1945.
' Dennis E. Roberts PFC,
Army, July 17, 1945.
. Earnest E. Roberts PFC,
Army, July 17, 1945.
1 John W. Carter PFC,
Army, Oct. 4, 1951.
SHarley Jo Seay 2nd CL,
Navy, Dec. 21, 1957.
i' Jimmie Nettles SGT,
Army, Aug. 1,1958.
r Richard Edwards Jr. SGT,
Army, Nov. 9, 1968.
' Charles Geiger SP4,
Army, Sept. 5, 1969.
' Thomas Moore CMSGT,
Air Force, MIA.
Doyal Godwin and Ted
Barber laid the memorial
wreath at the Veterans
Monument while Jarrod Cox
played "Taps." Church of
Christ's Bro. Scott Fisher
closed with a prayer.
The Veterans of Foreign
Wars post, the American
Legion and historical museum
were all open afterward for the
public to talk to veterans and
view local military
memorabilia.


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


Teacher Leslie Bradley gets a little help from (left)
Missy Wright (pre-K) and Cynthia Holland (1-year-
olds) on her first bike ride. AT LEFT: Karl "Bug"
Shatto finds that using foot power wil get her Radio
Flyer tricycle moving quicker.


Four-year-old
Taylor Noble
prefers to stand
while pedaling..
lier bicycle.
m ..'_ r -


Colton Cox, 3, rides in style with his sunglasses and
training wheels, while his MeMaw (Diane Saunders)
tries to catch uD.


As Jarrod Cox (not pictured) plays "Taps," members of the crowd salute and
stand to honor the military men and women who lost their lives. Pictured are (i-r,
on stage in background) Scott Fisher, Colan Coody, Bill McGilI, Kevin Steverson,
(foreground) J.B. Kelley, Art Peterson, Wally Mooneyham, Bill Whitehead, Janis
Peterson, Melissa Lynch and Betsy Whitehead.


Business & Service Directory -


Automotive Building Supply Construction Handyman Services Home Repair
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AirCond itionnS J ackson 16418 Handyman Servi REPAIRS & PAINTING
and Quick Lube BUILDING SUPPLarke FL 32091 904-966-2024
aISubgrading Carpntry
QUALITY PARTS AND We will be closed for Memorial Day Limerock Finishing Carpentinry
SAME DAY SERVICE Monday, May 28, and reopen Curb Pads .J| Painting one t el Stucco
SAME DAY SERVICE Tes. May 29, at 7:30 a.m. e Pep o rete- Stucco
C,,mniul ri D.,egn..tc*7 Land Clearing Elec i Drywall Vinyl Siding
SElectrical Tires US 301 S. STARKE Pond Electrical Viny Sdn
Brakes Engine 964-6078 Dozer \\'ok Mobile Home Repai Residential I Commercial
.Timing Bells & More! Road Building _: And Much Morel Additions
FREE ESTIMATES! 145 SW 6TH AVE Home 352) 473-7225 dls
Home (352) 473-7225 Remodels
77I-ES i ,,ai LAKE BUTLER Kes'oneH, Cell (352) 745-0614 Serving NE Florida
7077 SR 21 Keystone Heights, FL 496-3079 R.E. Jones, Owner Mic l Hoe Since 190
miles Norh ofSR 100 496-3079 R.E.Jones, Owner Michael Horne Since 1990
352-473-6561J -4m Office: (904) 966-0065 Serving the Lake Region NFC Builders CBC #1252824
Cell: (904) 364-8733 Non Permit Work Licensed & Insured

Lawn/Tractor Service Mobile Home Services Masonry/Landscaping Site Development Title Services

ROGERS s 0ASON, J Ray's Trucking &
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STractor Work Block Sone Dozer Work. Underground Utilities
Dump Truck Service & Brick Work Fill Dirt, Rock, Gravel, Ponds.

Construction Clean Up *Slabs .Drivevays
Pressure Washing and much more' / CULVERTS
Contact Matthew Lockhart at 10567 US 301 Fully Insu FOR SALE or INSTAtLED 8" 32"
Contact Matthew US 3o01 a iat.iu! (904) 964-7723
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or 904-229-9052 Travis Rogers 352-260-8005 CELL: 352-214-1320 ,,,,, ,
560GlendaleSt.*Starke.FL Joni Rogers 352-468-2959 CELL: 352-214-3888 'llin,l ,r11i.


~~,~"











SSection B: Thursday, May 31, 2007
i ... . = -- -Y .




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




Several summ-er options exist in area for children
BY TERESA taken for a student ID prior to 4:30 p.m. for 12 to 18-year olds at the June 28, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. including budgeting, credit,
STONE-IRWIN July 10. SFCC Andrews SFCC Cultural Building at 201 each day. The cost is $30 per credit reports, credit cards, ID
Telegraph Staff Writer Center hours are Monday- Operation Money Watch East Call Street. person. theft, shopping for a car and
Thursday, 8 a.m. to 9:15 p.m. Operation Money Watch is a The camp will take place The program will include a
Don't know what to do with and Fridays from 8 a.m. to four-day camp being offered Monday, June 25, to Thursday, variety of educational classes See SUMMER, p. 9B
the kids this summer? There
are plenty of summer programs
available in Starke, Keystone,
Melrose and Lake Butler to
suit children of all ages.
Weekly library programs are
also available. (See related
story.)

Starke
Recreation Dept.
The Starke Recreation
Department is holding summer
day camp for kids ages 5 to 17. I
The day camp dates are June
4-July 27, Monday through -i.p'
Friday, 7 am.m to 6 p.m. The O nly A t aLn I
cost for the eight-week camp is R (
$150 per child. Friday are g ,I. I
field trip days and there will beE LS AUTOS I
a fee for each field trip. For
further information, call (904)
964-6792.
YMCA
The Bradford County Like These!
YMCA summer day camp for
children in kindergarten to
eighth grade began on May 29 C SE FR I C ES LI S F CERTIFIED I L S
17. The summer camp takes100+ Point Inspection 24-hour Roadside Assistace
place at Starke Elementaryce
School.
The hours are Monday 36 Month, 36,000 Mile Warranty
through Friday, 7 a.m. 6 p.m.
The weekly full-time rate isRE a M
$80 per child for non-members
and $75 for members. Part-
time weekly rates (three days 2000 KIA SHORTAGE 1997 PONTIAC GRAND AM 1999 FORD RANGER KI.T 1995 OLDS ROYALE
or less) are $48 for non- Stk #14041 Stk #14044 Stk #14036 Stk #13986
members. For more
information, call the YMCA at '"
(904) 964-9622 or Camp .
Director Mary Coleman at tA
(904) 769-1268. II ,
Lawtey Recreation Dept.
The Lawtey Recreation ,
Department will not hold a
summer day camp this year as b .....
they await the, completion of g' ,
their new building. However, I ii
the Lawtey Back to School
Block Party is scheduled for
Saturday, July 28, from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. The event is free 1998 CHEVY BLAZER LS 2001 CHEVY MALIBU 2001 KIA SHORTAGE 1999 OLDS INTRIGUE
and will include a water slide, Stk #13998 Stk #13918 Stk #14032 Stk #13972
moon walk, school supplies,
food and other activities for 1 E
children of all ages.
SFCC-College for Kids
Santa Fe Community
College Andrews Center will
be holding summer College for
Kids from July 16 through July ""
27, Monday-Friday. Sign-ups
are still taking place through
July 10 or until full. i S
College for a full day runs I,,, Ii 8 ,.
from 8:10 a.m. to 4:25 p.m.
and costs $216 for the
two-week term. Half-day 1999 CHEVY ASTRO VAN 1997 CHRYSLER LHS 1999 BUICK REGAL GS 1998 CHEVY BLAZER IS
sessions are offered in two
blocks: 8:10 a.m. until noon or Stk #13435 Stk #14013 Stk #14025 Stk #13996
12:35 p.m. to 4:25 p.m. for a ,
cost of $108 for the two-week n.
term.
Applications can be picked
up at the Andrews Center
campus or you 'can apply
online at www.sfcc.edu. Click
on the Community Ed link and
sign up for the Andrews .
Center in Starke location.
Students must call (904)
964-5382 to schedule an il 1 I
appointment to have a picture '

2001SATURN 1300 2001 CHEVY BLAZER LT 1999 HONDA CRV 4X4 2003 KIA OPTIMA

Bradford- Stk #13722 Stk. #13552 Stk. #13471 Stk #13849

Union Relay
for Life is this ...

weekend
The American Cancer
Society Relay for Life that was
supposed to have taken place j a fr
May 11-12 at the Bradford II
County Fairgrounds, but was
postponed because of smoke
from wildfires, will take place
this weekend, June 1-2,
startingat6p.m. sCustomer Satisfaction Has Been Our Top Priority Since 1947"
Cancer survivors will start


the event with a survivors' lap.
Luminaries, in honor of cancer
victims, will be lit during the
Ceremony of Hope at 9 p.m.
For more information on the
Relay for Life, or to make a
donation toward a luminary,
call (888) 295-6787, ext. 117.


Correction
An article about the
Bradford County Sheriff's
Explorers included meeting
times taken from their Web
ite. However, the Web site
,nd article information are
incorrect as the Explorers meet
on Monday nights. For more
Inforr. adion, call (904) 966-
61 1,i.










Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION May 31, 2007


OBITUARIES


Eva Ledbetter
Eva Ledbetter
LAWTEY Eva Ledbetter, 91,
of Lawtey died Wednesday, May
23, 2007, at her residence
following an extended illness.
Born in Wiggins, Ga., Mrs.
Ledbetter was a member of
various churches in the
community.
Mrs. Ledbetter is survived by:
three daughters, Ruth M. Taylor
or Orlando, Dorothy L. Williams
of College Park, Ga., and Lois
Manning of Interlachen; a son,
Charles Ledbetter of Lawtey; a
sister, Josie Royster of Deland;
two brothers, Sammy Reddish of
Lawtey and Seabron Davis of
Deland; 17 grandchildren, 20
great-grandchildren and seven
great-great-grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Ledbetter will be held at 11 a.m.
on Saturday, June 2, 2007, at
True Vine Ministries in Starke
with Elder Ross Chandler
conducting the services.
Interment will follow in
Peetsville Cemetery in Lawtey
under the care of Haile Funeral
Home of Starke.
Visitation for family will be
Friday, June 1, 2007, 11 a.m.
until 12 noon at the funeral home
in iStarke; friends, from 4-8 p.m.
Visitation will also be at the
church one hour prior to the
service.


Christie Barbour
LAWTEY Christie Michelle
Barbour, 34, of Lawtey died
Tuesday, May 22, 2007, at her
residence following an extended
illness.
Born in Gainesville, Mrs.
Barbour was raised in Lawtey and
worked for Southern Heart Group
in Jacksonville as an ultrasound
technician. She was a member of
Highland First Baptist Church.
Mrs. Barbour is survived by:
her husband, Jesse Barbour of
Lawtey; a daughter, Jayden
Barbour of Lawtey; her mother
Margie Waring and her adoptive
father, Robert Waring, both of
Highland; her biological father,
Ray Evans of Green Cove
Springs; two brothers, Robbie
Waring of Graham and Frank
"Bo" Waring of Highland; two
sisters, Jackie Briggs of Buffalo,
S.C., and Jessica Davis of
Middleburg; her paternal
grandmother, Mildred Waring of
Starke; and her paternal
grandparents, Margaret and
Albert Hodges of Green Cove
Springs.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Barbour were May 26, 2007, 1t
Highland First Baptist Church
with the Rev. Bill Clayton
officiating. Interment followed
in Highland Cemetery under the
care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke.

Carolyn Craig
STARKE Carolyn Diana
Craig, 41, of Starke died
Tuesday, May 22, 2007, at
Haven Hospice in Gainesville
following an extended illness.
Born in Jacksonville, Mrs.
Craig was a homemaker and was
of the Baptist faith.
Mrs. Craig is survived by:
three daughters, Rebecca Craig of
Arlington, Texas, Brittany
Kitchens and Charish Kitchens,
both of Jacksonville; a son,
Rupert Kitchens of Jacksonville;
her mother, Geneva Poorman of.


Starke; her step-father, Richard
Poorman of Ocala; four brothers,
Harvey K. Sluder of
Jacksonville, Thomas Blount
and Franklin Edward Blount,
both of Hilliard, and Joseph H.
Blount of Starke. She was
preceded in death by her father,
Franklin Leroy Blount.
Archie Tanner Funeral Home of
Starke is in charge of
arrangements.

Lottie Craven
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Lottie
Broward "Nanny" Craven, 95, of
Jacksonville and Keystone
Heights died Friday, May 25,
2007, at HQM of Orange Park
Care Center.
Born in Jacksonville, on Sept.
18, 1911, Mrs. Craven was the
daughter of the late Milton
Broward and Dollie Burnett
Broward.
Mrs. Craven is survived by:
three daughters, Dorothea
"Dottie" Halton, Arvilla
Sanderson and Dollie Dixon; a
son, Milton Craven; 15
grandchildren, 23 great-
grandchildren and 22 great-great-
grandchildren.
Graveside services for Mrs.
Craven were May 29, 2007, at
Greenlawn Cemetery in
Jacksonville.
Memorial contributions may
be made in Mrs. Craven's honor
to HQM, 2029 Professional
Center Drive, Orange Park, FL
32073, for its flower garden.

Crystal Remington
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS Crystal
Ann Remington, 42, of
Keystone Heights died
Wednesday, May 23, 2007, from
injuries sustained in an
automobile accident.
Born in Watertown, N.Y., on
Jan. 30, 1965, Ms. Remington
was a longtime resident of
Keystone Heights. She.worked at
the Keystone Am Vets Post and
was a cashier at Harvey's.
Ms. Remington is survived
by: her fiance, Jay A. Winegad of
Keystone Heights; her mother,
Donna Remington of Keystone
Heights; a daughter, Jessica
Smith *of Keystone Heights; a

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Starke '


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son, Billy Smith of Washington,
Pa.; and one grandchild.
Memorial services for Ms.
Remington will be held at-2 p.m.
on Sunday, June 3, 2007, at
Keystone Am Vets Post.
Interment will be in Keystone
Heights Cemetery at a later date
under the care of Jones Funeral
Home of Keystone Heights.
Memorial contributions may
be made to the Am Vets Post to
help the family with funeral
expenses.

William Rink
FLAGLER BEACH William
Warren "Bill" Rink, 73, of
Flagler Beach died Monday, May
21, 2007, at Florida Hospital in
Ormond Beach following a brief
illness.
Born in New York City, on
Oct. 8, 1933, Mr. Rink moved to
Flagler Beach from Starke. He
was of the Protestant faith and
was an original employee of
Florida Gas Transmission, later
known as Enron, where he later
retired as district supervisor and
engineer. He served in the United
States Army during the Korean
War and was a member of the
Gator Quarterback Club.
Mr. Rink is survived by: his
wife, Anita Bellizzi Rink of
Flagler Beach; a daughter,
Geraldine Rink of Georgia; a
stepdaughter, Robyn Pence of
Orange Park; a son, Jack Rink of
Tallahassee; a stepson, Donald
Pence of Jacksonville; three
grandchildren and six great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr. Rink
were May 29, 2007, in the
DeWitt C. Jones Chapel in
Starke with the family
conducting the services.
Interment will follow at a later
date.

Margaret Roberts
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
Margaret "Jeanne" Roberts, 67,
of Keystone Heights died
suddenly on Saturday, May 26,
2007, at Shands UF in
Gainesville.
Born in Wellborn, on March
3, 1940, Mrs. Roberts moved to
Keystone Heights in 1997 from


5:f*1;:11 10
No% Shmo ing
Johilnin l)epp in


AT WORLD'S END

Fri. 8:00
Sat. 5:00, 8:05
Sun. 5:30
Mon.-Thurs., 7:15


Jacksonville. She retired from
the Robert E. Lee School as the
school secretary and was of the
Baptist faith.
Mrs. Roberts is survived by:
her husband of 48 years, Joseph
A. Roberts of Keystone Heights;
three sons, Dennis Roberts of
Orange Park, Kelly Roberts of
Apopka and Joe Roberts II of
Jacksonville; a sister, Lois
Goodman of Jacksonville; and
five grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mrs.
Roberts were May 29, 2007 in
the DeWitt C. Jones Chapel in
keystone Heights with pastor
-Mike Merritt conducting the
services. Interment will follow at
a later date.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Cat Nip Society, P.O.
Box 141023, Gainesville, FL
32614.

Andrew Wilkerson
LAWTEY Carl "Andrew"
Wilkerson II, age 19, of Lawtey
passed away suddenly on
Saturday May 26, 2007, from
injuries sustained in an
automobile accident.
Born in Gainesville on Sept.
17, 1987, he was a lifelong
resident of Lawtey. He graduated
from 'Bradford High School,
attended Santa Fe Community
College, and worked as a
pharmacy technician for
Madison Street Pharmacy for
three years.
He has left behind his loving
parents, Carl and Stephanie
Wilkerson of Lawtey; a very
special little Brother, Grady
Wilkerson of Lawtey; his Papa,
James L. Wilkerson of Lawtey;
many loving Aunts, Uncles, and
Cousins, hordes of great friends,
and his very special love
Ashleigh Teixeira of Starke. He
was preceded in death by his
paternal grandmother Carolyn
Wilkerson, and his maternal
grandparents Mitchell and Wanda
Crawford.
Funeral Services for. Andrew
will be held at 11 a.m., on
Thursday, May 31, 2007, in
Northside Baptist Church with
Reverend Danny Boyd
officiating. Interment will
follow in Dyal. Cemetery.


NoHI Sh^'iinp
Mike Myers in


ilIeTHIRD

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


( II 0s m 1. pm* S 00


Arrangements are by Jones
Funeral Home in Starke.
The family will receive friends
at the funeral home on
Wednesday, May 30, 2007, from
6-8 p.m. PAID





Thank you, Union County
Re: John Kirby LangfordJr
I would like to extend my heartfelt
thanks to the wonderfulpeople of
Union Countyfor the kindness and
compassion shown to me, on the
loss of my beloved husband, John
Kirby.
Special thanks to: Pastor David
Puller and PastorArt Petersen,
Doyle Archer and his wonderful
staff, my "guardian angel" Randy
Jenkins, the whole Jenkins family,
the Wilson Riversfamily, Bill and
Lonita McGill, my wonderful
friends at Lake Butler Hospital and
Willows Cafe, Mayor Jimmy
Beasley, Marjorie Driggers and the
First Methodist members, Christie
andAlbert Perry, Dr Marvin
Johnson, the Union County
Sheriff's Department, sweet,
Paulette Hampton, Mike Pait,
Larry Dupee, Randy Murray, my
wonderful daughter, Annette, and
last, but certainly not least, the two
greatestfriends in the world,
Birgitta Neuenschander and Vivien
Gillen.
May God Bless You All!
"Mrs. John Kirby LangfordJr
(Pat)




Obituaries
policy
The obituaries on this page
are considered news and are
published free of charge by the
Bradford County Telegraph.
Obituaries are submitted by
funeral homes and may be
edited for style, space and
policy.
Please contact the funeral
home if published information
is incorrect.
A 1-col. photo may be
included with obituary for $15.
Memorials and cards of
thanks and/or tributes are paid
advertisements. The charge is
per word.



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May 31, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Page 3B



Area libraries offer I


schedule of summer fun v : /71


BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Telegraph Staff Writer
Mark your calendars for the
ongoing weekly summer
programs held at your local
library.
Melrose Public
Library
(352) 475-3382
The Melrose Public Library
has 10 fun and educational
programs planned for children,
ages three to 12 years old and-
their parents.
Fifteen minutes before each
program, children and their
parents are encouraged to
participate in the "Read In," as
staff and volunteers share
books about the program's
subject. Children will also be
encouraged to fill out reading
logs. As the summer
progresses, these reading logs
will enable children to
participate in special parties
and win gifts.
The Reading Patch Club is
returning for first- and
second-grade children and
their parents. Club
membership is limited to the
first 15 children who apply and
requires ,a three-week
commitment.
Applications must be turned
in before Saturday, June 16.
The club will fill quickly,
Applications are available at
the library.
Melrose Library Program
Schedule: /-`
Thursday, June 14, 1 p.m. -
"Front page News." Lost Bear
in the Library, ages 3-9.
Tuesday, June 19, 10 a.m.
and 1 p.m. "The Leisure
Section." The World of
Butterflies with the Florida
Museum of Natural History,
ages 5-11.
Thursday, June 21, 1 p.m.-
"TV Guide Section." Your.
Public Broadcasting Station
WUFT-It's a Big, Big World.
up to age 7.
Tuesday,. June 26, 1 p.m.
"The Recreation Section."
Introduction to the Art of
Weaving with. Jan
Beckenbach, ages 8-12.
Thursday, June 28 at 1 p.m.-
"Eddie Eagle and Gun Safety,"
ages. 5-10.
Thursday, July 5 at 1 p.m.
-"The Want Ads and.
Recycling." Create a silly
sculpture, ages 5-12.
STuesday, July 10, 1 p.m.
"State and Local Section."
Fldrida Pressed Flower
Bookmarks with Jan
Beckenbach, ages 8-12.
Thursday, July 19, 1 p.m.
"The Art Scene." Bob Drost
3/D- art and exploring our
backyard and local events,
ages 6-12.
Friday, July 20, 1 p.m.
"Florida Sundae Party."
Exchange your reading logs
for party tickets July 10-14.
This program is only for
children with tickets.
Tuesday, July 24, 1 p.m.


"It's News of Another Time:
Ronald Reads All About It,"
ages 3-8.
Keystone Heights
Public Library
(352) 473-4286
The summer program begins
on Tuesday, June 12, 2 p.m. -
"Read All About It, Ronald
McDonald," ages 6-12.
Wednesday, June 13, 10:30
a.m. "One, Two,
Three...Dance," stories, music
and crafts, ages 3-5.
Saturday, June 16, 11 a.m. -
"Dance Away" storytime, ages
2-5.
Tuesday, Junel9, 1:30 p.m.-
"Juggling-Quite a Catch," ages
6-12.
Wednesday, June 20, 10:30
a.m. and again on Thursday,
June 21 at 7 p.m. "Whatever
the Weather" stories, music
and crafts, ages 3-5.
Wednesday, June 27, 10:30
a.m. "Food! Yummy-yum
Food!" stories, music and
crafts, ages 3-5.
Friday, June 29, 10:30 a.m.
- "Mrs. Kate's Florida Flash"
songs and stories, ages 6-12.
Friday, July 6, 10:30 a.m. -
"Too Funn" comedy and
magic show, ages 6-12.
Saturday, July 7, 11 a.m. -
"Reptiles & Amphibians" with
Miss Chris, ages 8-11.
Wednesday, July 11, 10:30
a.m., "From Here to There We
Go," stories, music and crafts,
ages 3-5..
Thursday, July 12, 1 p.m. -
"Burning News" with the
Florida Park Service, ages 6-
12.
Saturday, July 14, 11 a.m. -
"Native People of North-
Florida" with Miss Chris, ages
9-12.
Tuesday, July 17, 1 p.m.-
"Summer News Wrap Up,"
ages 6-12.
Wednesday, July 18, 10:30
a.m. "Funny Fun Finale,"
ages 3-5.
Union County
Public Library
(386) 496-3432
The Union County Public
Library summer program kicks
off at 10 a.m. on Thursday,


June 7, and continues at the
same time each Thursday
through July 26.
The family-oriented
programs are free and open to
the public. Call Dianne
Hannon at (386) 496-3432 for
more information.
June 7 Blizzard of Books.
Through a grant provided by
the North East Florida Library
Information Network, real
snow will be delivered to the
library for families to play in.
There will also be snow cones
and craft making.
June 14 Magical World of
the Great Loundini. This event
will take place in the Lake
Butler Elementary School
cafeteria. Following the magic
show, the USDA along with'
the Union County School
Board will provide a free lunch
for children under the age of
18.
June 21 Paint and Splatter.
Library Director Mary Brown
said everyone should dress for
a mess. There will be painting
activities including crafts and
games.
June 28 Rollin' on Down.
Large utility vehicles, such as
ambulances, will be on site for
kids to explore.
July 5 no scheduled
program, but the library will
have a booth at the July 4
celebration at the community
center.
July 12 A Twisted Fairy
Tale. Library staff will act out
two fairy tales: The True Story
of the Three Little Pigs and
The Frog Prince, Continued.
This event will take place at
the Lake Butler Elementary
School cafeteria and will be
followed by a free.lunch for all
children under the age of 18.
July 19 Animals on the
Loose. Families can interact
with horses, goats and other
animals.
July 26 Water Fest Party.
The last day of the summer
library program will include
many water games. Bring your
swim suits and prepare to get
wet.
In addition to the Thursday
See LIBRARIES, p. 5B


BMS seventh-graders David Rezaei, Ashlyn Crews and Kayla Garlo excelled on
their early SAT and ACT exams through the Duke University Talent Identification
Program.


3 Bradford Middle students

receive state recognition


BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Telegraph Staff Writer
Three Bradford Middle
School seventh-graders have
qualified for state recognition
in the Duke University Talent
Identification Program, or TIP.
A student who qualifies for
state recognition is among the
top 25 percent of other
participating seventh-graders
in the 16-state talent search
region.
As part of the program,
students took the SAT and
ACT exams to become


Lordy, Lordy
Lqok Who's 40!
Craig Falstreaux
June 3, 2007


familiar with the requirements
on college entrance exams.
BMS students Ashlyn
Crews, Kayla Garlo and David


Rezaei all excelled on their
exams. They were also
See TIP, p. 5-B


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includes board-certified pediatricians and a pediatric nurse
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The Law offices of

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/
/























Water tower
cross versus
billboard
Dear Editor:
Excuse me, but where do
Christians get the idea that it's
OK for Christians to break the
law (the illegal cross on the
tower) but it's not OK for a
businessman to erect a legally
sanctioned billboard?
What? Did I miss the
election somehow or is it that
Phyllis Warren, Elaine Gouin
and Rebecca Norman are just
self-appointed moral police?
No one is forcing anyone to
look at the Cafe Risque
billboard. As a matter of fact, I
live on West Market Road (the
north end of Starke) and travel
south on 301 at least once a
day, thus also north on 301
once a day, and I never knew
about the sign until it was
brought to my attention in the
paper. I've lived in my home
for 11 years and cannot tell you
what is on any billboard
between my home and the
south of Starke.
Why? Because I do what I'm
supposed to be doing while
driving-watching the traffic.
Maybe if more people would
do that there would be fewer
accidents and there would be no
need for the moral police to tell
everyone about things they
don't like.
And I think Phyllis Warren
could use a good dictionary to
look up the'words "filth" and
"porno."
Also, I don't know Rebecca
Norman, why don't you ask
God how He feels about it? I


would much rather talk to my
children about.sex than about
God because; by the time they
become (became) interested in
sex, they should already be
well grounded in the God
concept. If you don't talk to
your kids about sex, what are
you advocating?
Letting them learn about it
from some pervert on the
internet, or some left-wing
jackass at school? And, sorry
Rebecca, no our country was
not founded on religion (you
need to return to high school)
nor sex nor sexual acts.
Personally, having sold
advertising for more than nine
years (and real estate for 18), I
can tell you that any good
advertising company (except
billboard companies) will tell
you that billboards are not very
effective in gaining customers.
So you are just nitpicking at
something that you personally
don't like, and, of course,
anything that offends a
"Christian" has to go.
Actually, I'm surprised there
haven't been riots in the streets
of Starke about the liquor store
on 301. Since I'm told the
majority of the residents in
Starke and Bradford County are
Christians, I'll give you one
guess who is making that "den
of inequity" a success.
You've got to admit
folks-it's a hoot living in
Starke. Every time you turn
around, a "Christian" is
complaining about something.
Finally, no, Elaine Gouin
we did not "allow one man to
take away what was important
to a lot of people because it
supposedly offered him."
The letter of the law, which


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Christians apparently
think applies to them,
the cross to come down.
Robert E. Bra


Reader is
confused b
anti-sign
letters
Dear Editor:
While I generally
unproductive to respond
few ignorant, t
supposedly well-me
crackpot editorials, thr
published recently piqu
interest.
At first I thought the:
complaining about lea
sign to the attorney,
realized it was about one
other clients.
Additionally I have in
in the race with regards
removal of the unconstit
cross on government prc
The simple fact that the
professed to Starke b
"Christian town" must
have hurt the feelings
other religious sects in
None of whose symbol
on the water tower, nor
they be.
Our firm leases, sp:
numerous clients. We do
there are no obsce
derogatory com
advertised. Any lay
operating business is
than welcome to lease a
from us.
I am unsure exactly wt
writers of these editorial
offensive and in truth cou
care less: There are no w
the content of the adve
for the Caf6 Risque
Super Center that are
remotely questionable.
Asher G. Sulli
Pr
Sunshine Ou
of Flori


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Thursday, May 31, 2007 Page 4B


-i


Neler 6u ng
from hlam

Sband Id0 (J
Iad \"ools


REST. MANAGED.


for more information, contact your
local countyy Forester or visit
www.yourforestmana'ged.com

Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services
Charles H. Bronson, Commissioner
Division of Forestry
Mike Long, Director


TEAL TILE CARPETONE& HOME
131 N. Cherry St., Starke
(904) 964-7423
THREE EASY fT LIF For a r&ani meliurifinancdng '1 I
WAYS TO SHOP. If*' JDpIlal : at Carptliie co LIFn T
1H-ET.E OHM ~ O .lIJlTll


Woman wants
n to say
'thanks' to
those who
helped
Dear Editor:
On May 10, my best friend,
don't Ann, and her sister, Elaine,
caused wanted me to go with them to
find a dog that had escaped
'nsford from a car on west S.R. 100
Starke that was on fire.
There were four dogs with
the people. The first dog ran
away and finally was found
after a while in the woods.
y We took the people home.
What I saw was heartbreaking.
Altogether there were 12
dachshunds who all had mange
so bad they had no hair at all
and had sores all over their
bodies. They had no social
find it skills at all and all were scared.
id to a I tried to help the woman by
hough dipping the dogs in a mange
aning, dip. I dipped all but four since
ee you they were biters. The owner
led my told me that she would dip the
last four. That did happen.
y were I was very upset about the
sing a whole situation. The owners
I then themselves were very nasty
of our and. their home was a disaster.
I left, came home and called
o horse Sheriff Bob Milner.
to the The next day, Sheriff Milner
utional had a deputy and animal control
operty. officer accompany me to the
writers home. They were devastated.
eing a .Animal control had to use
surely force to catch the animals. All
of the were finally caught and taken
town. to my home where I
s were immediately started treatment.
should Thank God, he sent me help.
We lost one dog, "Mr.
ace to Crusty," who was so named
verify because he was the worst. He
ne or had mange crusted on his head
ne n t s so bad he could hardly open his
fully mouth.
more My husband and I hope to
space keep one of the dogs, "Nubby,"
0 so named because she only has
hat the three legs.
Is find All I ask is please don't just
uld not turn your head and walk away.
ords in God says for us to take care of
rising these animals that He put on
Adult this earth for us to enjoy.
even I want to thank Sheriff
Milner, Mr. Griffin,..-:aninral'
van III control, Tracy, animal control
resident and last, but not least, Deputy
doors White.
da Inc. Thank all of \ou for


In their rush to judgment it
is apparent that they have shot
past-the major causes of forest
fires. From what I have read,
the major part of them could be
controlled, managed or
prevented with just plain good
forest management.
If the commissioners really
wanted to help the taxpayer,
couldn't they set up
requirements on managing
forest for the timber owners to
follow? Do the timber owners
have that much clout in the
courthouse halls and the halls
of the legislature?
I believe that there is much
to be done to help control fires
everywhere, but I don't believe
that blaming the taxpayer for
the problem will be the
answer.
According to Hersey, it
seems that you and I should be
assessed enough to monitor
every inch of forest to catch
someone who throws out a
cigarette or intentionally starts
afire
For God's sake Bradford
County taxpayers, wake up.
Malcolm Hill
Morgan Road


Reader
applauds Cap
City Bank
Dear Editor:
I would like to commend and
applaud Capital City Bank for
adding to their landscaping.
The beautiful trees have
obscured the view of the porn-
promoting billboard that sits
just beside their property.
I would like the city of
Starke to establish rules and/or
guidelines on the type of
billboards that are set up
within the community. Surely
there are ways that the city can
monitor and regulate the types
of advertisements on the
billboards that are set up
within the city limits.
The recent addition of the
sex-oriented billboard is not a
good sign for this community.
What other "lower-levels" will
we drop to?
There are many out-of-town
motorists who pass -through
this community daily. Is
having a billboard advertising a
sex shop the type of image we
w isi to 'impress on them about
our commnliunilt' ..
r avwd Stegall
Starke


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Mark Your Calendars Now!
for the
2007 Melrose Connection
Yulee Railroiad Days Festival
June 1st Friday 4 pm to 10 pmn
Organ recital, Art Galleries,
Antiques store, local ln usjc ,pots
June 2nd Sat. 9 pto. 5 pin
Hayride shuttles to alf events:
**** in Heritage Park ****
Food, music, arts. crafts, antiques,
Daurer Museum, 1890's store & more
*** in Melrose Bay Park ***
Food, music, boat rides; children's
activities: clowns, face painting & more
***** Around town ******
Cuib Scout Soapbox Derby Nat'l
Historic Bldgs Honmemakers Club -
Art Galleries art, paint out, train video
Contact
Walton at 352 475-9500 for
general irdo & booth or vendor space
Come Join
S.-1- the Fun
Partially paid for by our following sponsors:


believing in me for what I was
trying so hard to make you see
what I knew was not right.
Without all of you, they might
still be there in that mess.
They all will have the homes
they deserve and none will be
put to sleep.
Thanks again for such good
work.
Mickey Ruoss
Starke


Taxpayers,
wake up
Dear Editor:
Now who is going to be held
responsible for all the fires we
have been having? According
to John Wayne Hersey, it's the
Bradford County taxpayer.
Hersey apparently is the
spokesperson for the volunteer
fire departments in the county.
At least he used them to get
/ elected to the commission. He
paid them well by getting their
budget doubled within his first
two years in office.
Has he even thought to ask
where nearly all the fires start
and what size contribution does
the timber tract owners make
to the county fire control
/budget?
Has he ever asked other than
forest fires, how many home
fires have we had in the past 10
years? How many homes have
been saved?
God, I pray that one of these
days he and the others on the
commission will look at facts
and njnopolitical studies that
gi%.e the real trtr.ybput fires
and the way forest fires are
prevented.


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T










May 31, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


BC firefighter arrested in connection with 7 fires


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
An 18-year-old Hampton
man, who happened to be a
volunteer firefighter in
Bradford County, was arrested
May 24 for setting seven
woods fires in the county since
April 1, leaving some in the
public service hoping that the
public would not view
firefighters in a negative light
as a result.
Chad Michael Burchfield,
who just completed his junior
year at Bradford High School,
was charged with six counts of
reckless burning of lands (a
third-degree felony carrying a
maximum penalty of up to five
years in prison for each count)
and one count of arson to a
structure (a second-degree
felony carrying a maximum
of up to 15 years in prison).


His bond was set at
$700,000.
Burchfield, a volunteer with
the Sampson City Fire
Department, was one of the
initial responders at several of
the fires he was charged with
setting, according to Bradford
County Sherrif Bob Milner.
Those fires, none of which is
related to what is known as the
Dairy Road fire, were
subsequently extinguished
before they could get out of
control.
Milner said when something
like this happens, oftentimes
an entire group gets
"slammed" for the actions of
one. That's why when Milner
talked to Percy Sullivan, who
is chairman of the Bradford
County Fire Council, he
learned that the county's
firefighters were hurt by
Burchfield's actions, hoping


Chad Burchfield
they would not be "painted
with a broad brush."
"We must not overlook the


efforts of the 99.9 percent of
the men and women who are
firefighters-volunteers or
paid career," Milner said.
"They put their lives on the
line every day and continue to
represent us here in Bradford
County, as well as other
counties, very well. We
appreciate their efforts.
"It is very unfortunate this
young man made the decision
he did."
Sullivan said, "We just want
to make sure people realize the
rest of the boys are still at it
.'out there fighting the fires."
The locations of the fires
Burchfield is charged with
setting occurred at the
following locations:
*Southeast 80th Place, Edith
Lakes Estates, Hampton.
Southwest 1051h Street,
tower area, Graham.
105' Avenue, Graham.


*Southwest 163" Street,
approximately one-half mile
west of Southwest 75'h
Avenue, Starke.
*Southwest 66th Avenue,
approximately one-half mile
north of C.R. 18, Hampton.
*Southeast 43" Avenue
(Steel Mill Road), Starke (the
Cemetery fire).
*A structure (unoccupied
mobile home) at 10464 U.S.
301 South, Hampton:
The fires consumed
approximately 18 acres, but
Milner said they could have
easily, with current wind
conditions, escalated into
major fires like the Dairy Road
fire.
S"We're very fortunate,"
Milner said.
'A task force was created
approximately three weeks ago
to act upon a tip that


Burchfield was connected to
the fires. The task force was
composed of members of the
Bradford County Sheriff's
Office, the State Fire
Marshal's Office and the
Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer
Services, Office of
Agricultural Law
Enforcement. Lending
assistance were the Division of
Forestry, the U.S. Department
of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms
and Explosives, and the
Florida Department of Law
Enforcement.
"We're very confident this is
our man," Milner said. "At this
point, he is the sole-suspect, at
least in these particular fires."
Additional fires of
suspicious nature remain under
investigation.


LIBRARIES
Continued from page 3B

summer programs' at the
library, other summer activities
will also take place.
The latest book by J.K.
Rollings, "Harry Potter and the
Deathly Hallows," will be
released for sale throughout
the United States on Saturday,
July 21, at 12:01 a.m.
The library will host a Harry
Potter party on Friday, July 20,
beginning at 9 p.m. and ending
just past midnight when the
new book is released. Library
staff will dress as their favorite
characters and invite others to
do the same. Activities will
include a- potions class,
muggles studies and more.
The ongoing summer
reading program began on
May 19. A check-off calendar
can be picked up at the library
for each child to sign each day
in which they read for at least
30 minutes. Each reading day
counts as library bucks 'that
can be used to shop in the
library store. This program
continues until school begins.
In a continued effort to raise
money for the new library
building, a benefit softball
tournament will be 'held on
Friday and Saturday, June 29
and 30, at the Phillips,,
Recreational Field on,,SR,,R
121. The tournament is open to
the first 12 co-ed teams to sign
up. The entry fee is $150.
Contact Mary Brown at (386)
496-3432 for entry forms or
more information.
A silent auction will be held
all day Tuesday, June 19, at
Lake Butler Hospital. Donated
items will be on display in the.'
hospital lobby for bidding.
Call Mary Brown for further
information.
A back-to-school movie
showing will be at 6 p.m. on
Friday, Aug. 3. The movie title
will be announced at a later
date.
Bradford County
Public Library.
(904) 964-6400
Tuesday Story Time will
begin on June 5 and continues
through July 17. A different
guest from the community will


come in each Tuesday at 10
a.m. to talk and read with
children. Tuesday story times
also include a craft activity.
Appropriate for ages
kindergarten through fifth-
grade.
June 5 In the News
June 12 Lost and Found
June 19 Make It, Take It
June 26 That's Funny
July 4 TBA
July 10 Let's Take a Trip
July 17 Radical
Reptiles/SFCC Teaching Zoo
The Bradford CountyPublic
Library Summer Theater
Program will start at 10 a.m.
on Thursday, June 7m and
continue at the same time each
Thursday through July 12.
The Thursday programs are
held at the SFCC Cultural
Building at 201 East Call
Street, Programs are free and
open to the public. Call Ethel
White at (904) 964-6400 for
more information.
June 7 Mother Goose
Story Magic
June 14 Steve Knight
Puppet Show
June 21 Story Scope
Puppet Show
June 28 Magic Mike -
July 5 Ronald McDonald;


Magic Show
July 12 Honorable Be-
Real-Son Magic Show
Other summer library events
include Reptiles R-Us on
Saturday, July 14, at 10 a.m.
Devin Wheeler will''feature
pythons and tree boas to
iguanas and more. On
Thursday, July 19, there will
be a library book store party
beginning at 10 a.m. Children
up to fifth-grade can read or
have someone read to them
each week for six weeks and
receive library money with
which to buy books and other
items at the store. Every child
who registers for the summer
reading program will receive a
book bag and a bank in which
to collect library dollars.
Teens are invited to a
monthly library event, one
Wednesday a month beginning
in June.
On June 20, is the Survivor
Program; July 18, Summer
Mystery Program and Aug. 15,
Food Fear Factor. Programs
are for ages 13-19. More
details and times will be
announced at a later date. For
more information or to sign up,
contact Robert Perone at (904)
964-6400.


p

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Lumber 1\6\8 Pine untreated fence boards...... $2.00/ea.
Special 1 xlx 16 Pife treated fence boards.........$6.50/ea.
1 \6 x16 Pine untreated fence boards....$5.00/ea.
Josh Crawford 352-745-1565



Social Securit


* Retired Social Security Executives
* We do ALL negotiations and.personally represent you during hearings.
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* Full representation from start to finish,on any Social Security claims.

SWE KNOW HOW TO DO IT!


TIP
Continued from page 3B

recognized by the University
of Florida in Gainesville on
May 18.
The Duke TIP provides
students with opportunities to
learn more about what they are
capable of in the classroom.
For a variety of reasons, many
gifted children simply do not
reach their full potential.
Exceptionally bright students
often go unrecognized because
they hide their talents,
underachieve or exhibit
behavioral problems.
In addition, a
disproportionately large
number of minority group
students and children from less
affluent families are at risk for
not being identified as gifted.

Shands at Starke Auxiliary has
available'several volunteer
opportunities including gift shop,
reception desk, X-ray,.medical
records, patient services and filing,,
For information call Helen
LeVangie, (352) 473-8580, Doloreq
Morgan, (904) 964-5748; Kay
McKinley, (904) 964-7284; or
Sharon Gaines, (904) 964-6009.
The Lawtey Recreation Board
meets on the second Tuesday of the
month at 7 p.m.


North Florida

Music & Sound

Summer Music Lessons


Guitar Flute
Bass Guitar Oboe
Piano Clarinet


Saxophone
Dobro
Mandolin


Percussion
Fiddle -
Banjo


Voice


WE BUY USED
Band Instruments!

$ Turn those horns in

the closet into cash P


964-2926

Across from KOA on Hwy 301 South

Store Hours: Mon-Fri 10-6 Sat 10-2


~il iililiiililiiiliiiiiliI 9il"ili il pl 11 "ll !, I MI! A i IMMIR, ". 9 11 MRIMM11 PPY11 IF,


I


ili i III I In, I 111111111111111iiiIalII lR IiININ 161MNil iii iilIi iiii ali 40r


Enjoy'our bckyar, mor


~tr

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a
B
3







EI

-I

re

~
_E












Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION May 31, 2007
I


CRIME


Bradford man
arrested for
trafficking
A 24-year-old Bradford
County man was arrested May
26 for trafficking in cocaine.
Travis Gerald Alexander
was the driver of a vehicle
stopped for speeding on S.R.
16 and Old Lawtey Road,
according to Patrolman P.A.
King.
A search of the vehicle
revealed two small plastic bags
containing cocaine in the
center console, Patrolman
King said. During a further
search, two plastic bags
containing a total of 73.5
grams of cocaine were found.
The cocaine was divided as
13.5 grams of crack cocaine
and 60 grams of powder
cocaine. A portion of the
powder cocaine was packaged
inside smaller plastic bags,
Patrolman King said.
Alexander was released from
custody after a $50,000 surety
bond was posted.


Ohio couple
arrested in
Starke
An Ohio couple were
arrested last week in Starke.
Gary Richard Shaw, 42,
was charged on a manslaughter
warrant, and Opal Lewis
Groves, 32, was charged with
interference with a law
enforcement investigation.
S Local police received a
BOLO from Portsmouth, Ohio
on the warrant arrest of Shaw.
The BOLO provided a vehicle
description and the identity of
a female companion, according
to Lt. Barry Warren. When the
vehicle was located in Starke,
Groves was in the vehicle, but
Shaw was not.
Groves told police she had
not seen Shaw for a few days.
,A short time later, Shaw
was found in the area of South
Water and Nona streets, Lt.
Warren said.
Shaw was charged in an
incident that occurred last July.
Charles King died after being
beaten by Shaw during a
confrirtamion King waS found,
bleeding fiom se,'erjl head
lacera~ion,.n Wirnesse.es
identified Shaw as the one who
beat King. The initial
reporting officer stated that all
the individuals involved were
extremely intoxicated at the
scene, which made
communication with them
difficult, Lt. Warren said. A
warrant for Shaw's arrest was
issued in March.
Shaw Was charged as a
fugitive from justice with no
bond. Groves was released
from custody after a $1,000
surety bond was posted.



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:

Mark Calvin Griffis Sr.,
44, of Raiford was arrested
May 25 by Union Deputy
Leslie Crews for aggravated
assault and battery: Griffis was
charged with striking the
victim in the face during a
fight. Griffis allegedly pulled
two knives and threatened the
victim, Deputy Crews said.


Melissa Beth Ehrisman, 40,
of Hampton was arrested May
27 by Bradford Deputy R.V.
Melton for aggravated battery.
During an argument Ehrisman
threw a wooden chair at the
victim, hitting her in the face,
causing minor injury, Deputy
Melton said. Armed with a
knife with a 10-inch blade,
Ehrisman threatened the victim
by holding the knife to the
victim's midsection. The
victim was cut on her finger
while trying to disarm
Ehrisman. A $30,000 bond
was posted for Aher release from
custody.

James Kenneth Tuten, 44,
of Starke was arrested May 25
by Bradford Deputy Stephen
Bivins for child abuse. Tuten
was charged with striking the
victim in the mouth. The
victim is a juvenile, Deputy
Bivins said. A $15,000 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.
Joan Ann Boyd, 27, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
May 28 by Clay Deputy T.A.
Cecrle for simple battery.
Boyd was charged with
striking the victim in the face
and pulling her hair during a
confrontation.

Diana Karlene Griffis, 21,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested May 25 by Bradford
Sgt. Robert Smith for
burglary of a residence and
grand theft. Griffis was charged
with entering a residence in
Hampton where she stole
jewelry and cash valued at
$1,500, Sgt. Smith said.
Griffis remains in custody
under a $25,000 bond.

Timothy T. Tyson Sr., 40,
of Starke was arrested May 26
by Starke Patrolman P.A..
King for battery domestic
violence. Tyson was charged
with grabbing the victim's
hair during an argument. He
then slapped her in the face and
scratched her neck, Patrolman
King said. Bond was set at
$5,000.

Dale Vincent Crawford Jr.,
23, of Lake Butler was arrested
May 23 by Union Deputy
James Larson for battery.
Crawford' was charged with'-
biting the victim in 'the
stomach, which required
medical treatment, Deputy
Larson said.


David Burrell Miller Jr.,
27, of Middleburg was arrested
May 26 by Lawtey Patrolman
K. McRae for possession of
marijuana and drug
paraphernalia. Miller's vehicle
was stopped for speeding on
U.S. 301. A strong odor of
marijuana was detected coming
from the vehicle. During a
search the officer found
marijuana in a small bag and a
quarter of a pound under the
seat. A pipe with reside was
also found, Patrolman McRae
said. Bond was set at $20,000.

James Lee Aldridge Jr., 22,
of Starke was arrested May 26
by Starke Patrolman David
Schlofman for possession of
marijuana. A $1,000 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.

Harold Brenner: IV, 32, .of
Brunswick, Ga., was arrested
May 26 by Patrolman King
for possession of marijuana.
During a search of a vehicle
traffic stopped for an
inoperative tag light, a plastic
bag containing marijuana was
found on Brenner's seat. He
was released from custody after
a $1,000 surety bond was
posted.


Helen R. Griffis, 31, of
Raiford was arrested May 25
by Patrolman King for
possession of drug
paraphernalia. During a traffic
stop, a glass crack pipe with
residue was found in Griffis'
purse, Patrolman King said.
Bond was set at $1,000.

Christian Eggert
Gunnerson, 29, of Virginia
Beach, Va., was arrested May
25 by Starke Sgt. Richard
Crews for possession of
cannabis and drug
paraphernalia. Gunnerson was
a passenger in a motor home
that was traffic stopped on
South Temple Avenue. Two
homemade pipes with residue
and marijuana were found in
his possession, Sgt. Crews
said. A $2,000 surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody.
Jimmie Christian Floyd,
34, of Jacksonville was
arrested May 27 by Bradford
Cpl. Thomas Sapp for battery
and disorderly intoxication.
Floyd was charged with
striking the victim in the
neck, which required medical
treatment. He admitted to
drinking eight beers, Cpl.
Sapp said. Bond was set at
$2,000.

Paul Martini Broomhall,
47, of Starke was arrested May
27 by Patrolman Schlofman
for possession of drug
paraphernalia. A pipe with
marijuana residue was found in
Broomhall's possession. A
$1,000 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.

Jarell De-angelo Harris, 21,
and Jason Christopher Scott,
22, both of Starke were
arrested May 26 by Patrolman
Schlofman for possession of
marijuana. Harris and Scott,
were arrested on South Water
Street with less than.20 grams
of a green leafy substance
known as marijuana. They
were released from custody
after $1,000 surety bonds were
posted.

David Lee Mobley, 37, of
Starke was arrested May 28 by
Patrolman Schlofman for
disorderly intoxication and
resisting .arrest without
violence. Mo'lev \ as charged
\ ith being intoxicated at Wal-
Mart just after midnight. He
refused to get into the patrol
car, Patrolman Schlofman
said. Bond was set at $2,000.

Timothy Daniel Mathis,
25, of Bell was arrested May
25 by Deputy Bivins for grand
theft. Mathis is charged with
stealing a wench valued at
$2,500 from his workplace.
The wench was returned, but
the owner pressed charges,
Deputy Bivins said. A $5,000
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.

Elmer Warren Williams,
48, of Lawtey was arrested
May 25 by Starke Patrolman
Shawn brown for possession
of drug paraphernalia. Two


chrome crack pipes with
residue and mesh were found
during a traffic stop. Bond was
set at $1,000.

James Daniel Parker, 27, of
Hampton was arrested May 25
by Deputy Melton for
disorderly intoxication and
battery on law enforcement
officer. Parker was charged
with yelling and cursing in
public. He bumped the
officer's chest while being
taken .into custody. Bond on
the charges was set at
$10,000.
Larry D. Highsmith, 48, of
Jacksonville was arrested May
29 by Starke Patrolman
William Murray on a writ of
attachment. He may purge by
paying $1,000.

Anthony Lamar. Gibbons,
20, of Gainesville was arrested
May 25 by Union Lt. H.M.
Tomlinson on a capias for
failure to appear felony offense
with no bond.

Jeremy Sneperger, 22, of
Raiford was arrested. May 23
by Lt. Tomlinson on a capias
for possession of marijuana
and smuggling contraband to a
prison inmate.

Lorraine Victoria Dwyer,
32, of Keystone Heights was
arrested May 24 by Deputy
Cecrle on a warrant for
worthless checks with bond set
at $225.

Eric Jason Gunter, 29, of
Starke was arrested May 25 by
Bradford Deputy James
Starling on warrants for
violation of probation with no
bond.

Marchel Renee Rochon, 45,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested May 22 by Clay
Deputy Renee Scucci for
contempt of court failure to
leave information at crash
scene. Bond was set at $200.

Willie Jones, 54, of Ft.
White was arrested May 24 by
Bradford Deputy Sherri Mann
for violation of probation drug
offender. He was released on
his own recognizance.

Ray Richardson, 52, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
May 23 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for cruelty to animals.

Traffic
Anthony B. Tyson, 36, of
Starke was arrested May 28 by
Patrolman King for driving
while license suspended or
revoked (DWLS), resisting
arrest without violence and
possession of cocaine. Tyson
fled through the car window
during a traffic stop. He was
found hiding under a nearby
vehicle, Patrolman King said.
A plastic bag containing
powder cocaine was found in
Tyson's cap.

Derrek Wayne Perkins, 27,
of, Keystone Heights was
arrested May 25 by Deputy
Cecrle for DWLS. Perkins'


Dodge truck displayed a stolen
license plate. When the deputy
attempted to question Perkins,
he ran from the truck. After a
brief pursuit, Perkins returned
to the truck and sped away.
The truck was found stuck in a
yard after running over a stop
sign, Deputy Cecrle said.
Perkins was found nearby and
arrested. Jeffrey Paul Gaudette,
23, of Keystone Heights was
arrested by Deputy Cecrle for
DWLS habitual, when he was
identified as being the original
driver of the truck. He was
charged with his involvement
in the fleeing.

Rosamarie Denice
Simmons, 27, of Starke was
arrested May 25 by Bradford
Sgt. E.J. Kiser for violation of
probation no valid driver's
license. Bond was set at
$5,000.

,Traffic
crashes take
2 lives
Two traffic crashes in
Bradford County took the lives
of a Keystone Heights woman
and a Lawtey teen.
On May 26, just before
midnight a 2000 Dodge
Dakota was northbound on
C.R. 225. The Dodge, driven
by Justin Joseph Selvaggio,
drifted into the southbound
lane and struck a 1996 Dodge
on the left front side, Cpl.
David R. Bazinet said. The
driver of the 1996 Dodge, Carl
Andrew Wilkerson II, who was
wearing his seat belt, was
ejected from the vehicle. The
crash ripped the door and seat


belt housing from the vehicle,
Cpl. Bazinet said.
Wilkerson was dead at the
scene.
Selvaggio, 18, of Starke
and Ashleigh Nichole Teixeira,
18, a passenger in the
Wilkerson vehicle, received
minor injuries, Cpl. Bazinet
said.
Charges are pending in the
crash. Total damage to the
vehicles was $12,000.
On May 23 at 10:40 a.m.
on S.R. 100, Crystal .
Remington died from injuries
after her 2000 Chevrolet struck
a 1993 Dodge truck, according
to Trooper J.M. Ford. Prior to
the crash, witnesses stated the
Chevrolet was cutting in and
out of traffic and running other
vehicles off the roadway,
Trooper Ford said. The
Chevrolet crossed the center
line, striking the westbound
truck on the side.
Remington, 42, was dead at
the scene, Trooper Ford said.
She was not wearing a seat
belt. Damage to the vehicle
was $5,000.
Dennis Rivera, 23, of
Interlachen, who was driver of
the truck, received minor
injuries, Trooper Ford said.
Damage to the truck was
$3,000.

SPD sets
checkpoints
The 2007 Click It or Ticket
enforcement campaign is set
for May 21-June 3.
Saturated patrols and
checkpoints will be conducted
throughout the city of Starke
and on U.S. 301, S.R. 100,
S.R. 16 and C.R. 230.


STARKE LUTHERAN MISSION (LCMS)


Sunday School 9 a.m


Worship Service at 10:00 A.M.
Worship Service at 10:00 A.M.


Join us in the Banquet Hall of the KOA Campground
Son U.S. 301 S. in Starke
(904) 964-8855
We Preach Christ Crucified


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May 31, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Page 7B


BHS grads shun sleep for fun, prizes at Grad Night


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Could anything be as
exciting as having just recently
walked the stage, shaking
hands with administrators and
graduating from high school?
Well; yes, if the delirious
screams of excitement by Julia


-z


Harden at approximately 5:30
a.m. on May 26 were any
indication.
Harden, a Bradford High
School graduate, was
preparing to leave at the
conclusion of Project Grad
Night, a first-time event held
for Bradford County, which






April Padgett
grimaces as
she attempts to
eat boiled tripe
during Fear
( Factor.


was held at Madison Street
Baptist Church in Starke.
Before leaving, however,
Harden and the approximately
40 other recent graduates who
remained received gifts,
ranging from gift certificates to
local restaurants to items such
as a bicycle, 13-inch TV/DVD
player combo and a laptop
computer, which went to
Harden:
The cash prize of $300 went
to Tommy Baugess.
Anyone who attended the
five-hour event had a chance
to win a prize prior to the
event's conclusion by
participating in a number of
activities that were made
available. For example, Corian
Garrison walked off with an
See GRAD, p. 8B


Graduates tried
their skills on
the mechanical
bull, staying on
for a few
seconds, like
Tony Crum
(left), but all
eventually
wound up like
Erica Slayton
(below).


-_ I


/


An excited Julia Harden (left) accepts the laptop
computer she Won from Chub Johnson.


Tommy Baugess (left) receives the night's grand prize
($300) from Cheryl Canova.


STO THOWNG OU MOEYAWAY!


ABOVE:
Brittany
Prescott (right)
.asks volunteer
Steve
SDenmark's
, advice on how
. to play her
hand during
Texas Hold'Em
poker. RIGHT:
Max Ennis
checks the
hand he's been
dealt.


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96920 SE State Road 100
Starke, FL 32091 Mullch
2 904-964-3 112
Approx 2 miles EasndscpHwy 301
Approx 2 miles East of Hwy 301 L"""


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Colored Mulch
* Pine Bark
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"Bulk or Bagged"

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* Marble Chips

Crushed Concrete


* Baled Pine Straw Railroad Ties


Delivery Available
Business Hours: Tuesday-Friday 7 00-5:30, Saturday 7:00-3:30 Closed Sunday & Monday
Payment Terms: Due on receipt We accept Cash, Check, Visa, MasterCard & Discover
*Prices and availability are subject to change without notice


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Gated Entry

(904) 964-2225
Office located at Handi House Portable Buildings
US 301 South Starke, FL


How low can graduate Donnie Jarrett go? Pretty low, it
turns out, as he won the limbo contest.


I/VIN EL IXO ller reCTro
Site Work Clearing
Excavation Ponds* Stumpgrinding
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Private Driveways* Topsoil
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Rockford Steel Buildings
Commercial, Industrial, Barns, Shops,
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352-473-3113
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1-800-633-7114
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~9~6~








Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION May 31, 2007

GRAD p
' I Continued from page 7B __


Tiescha
Mitchell (left)
and Shaneria
Peppers chill
out for a
moment.


Thanks to the

people who made

a difference...


G


Advance Auto Parts
Altrusa Club of Starke
American'Dreamn
Realtors
ARC of Bradford County
Badcock Furniture
Bonnie's Memorials
Bradford County Eye
Care and Dr. Len
Schlofman
Bradford County Faith
Community Center
Bradford County Health
Department-
Bradford County Sheriffs
Office
Bradford County
School Board
Bradford County Veterans
Service Office
Bradford Family
Dentistry (Drs. William
and Adam Marchese)
Brooker (Town of)
Bryan's Ace Hardware
Captain D's
Cedar River
Coca Cola Company
Community State Bank
Curves for Women
Davis Express
Dell Computers
Denmark Furniture
Dimple's Style Shop
DNC Parks and Resorts
at KSC Inc.
Domino's Pizza
E&M Medical Services
(Dr. Joelle Simon)
Florida Credit Union
Food Lion
Gainesville Cinema
Stadium 14
Genesis Hair Design
Hairy Business
Hampton (City of)
Hardee's
Hildebrand's Midway
N of Fun
Hold On To Your Faith
Ministries
Huddle House
Jackson Building Supply
Julia's Florist
Kiwanis Club of Starke
Las Vegas Skill Games


Judy Becker
Josh Bell
Rich Bennett
Priti Bhatt
Nancy Brannen
Cheryl Canova
Cindy Carlton
Shelley Carroll
Adam Chalker
Barrett Cooper
Jeremy Crawford
B.C. Crews
Charles Dalton
Rhonda Dalton
Steve Denmark
Lee Hardenbrook
Terricena Harris
SKyle Hannah
Penny Hannah
Winnie Holland
Chub Johnson
Cody Johnson
Jeff Johnson
Hazel King
Keith Marshall
Bob Milner
Ray Norman
Jennifer Norse
Nancy Qdom
Teila Pearson
Erica Postway
Janet Powell
Steve Preston
Lorna Reddish
Joan Rogers
Colleen Scott-Hall
George Shuford
Maria Stephenson
Jeff Stockdale
Jeff Stokes
Cliff Smelley
Gordon Smith
Mr. aid Mrs. Charles
Tatum
Julee Tinsler
Jacob Toms
Christie Torode
Vickie Teal
Mary Vallandingham
Terry Vaughan
Mike Williams
Becky Zelnar


Lawtey Shell \"
Lawtey Tire
and Lube
Service
Lin's Basketry and Gifts
Logan's Car Stereo
Madison Street Baptist
Church
Massage by Michael
Noegel's Auto Sales
Norma's Floral Etc.
Office of Dr. Talisha
Cunningham, DMD
Powell's Dairy Freeze
Publix Supermarkets
SRadio Shack
Richco Shoes/Shoe Biz
Ron Denmark Mini
Storage
Saint Leo University
Salon Joli
Sam's Club
Scent Bar
SFCC/Andre7 Center
SFCC Andrews Student
Activities
Shands Starke
Showcase Advertising
Southern Professional Title
Services
Southern Scapes, Inc.
Sonny's Barbecue
Sporting Chance
Starke Golf and Country
Club
Starke Police Department
Starling Carpet Cleaning
Subway
Tatum Brothers Lumber
Company
Teal Tile and Carpet One
Thornton's Photography
Town and Country
Veterinary Clinic
Trinity Mortgage
Wal-Mart
Walt Disney World
Western Auto
Western Steer
Whitehead Brothers Inc.
Wild Adventures
Winn-Dixie
Woman's Club of Starke
Individuals:
April Adamson.
Jimmy Alvarez


MP3 player after playing Deal
or No Deal.
However, it was only those
students who stayed for the
entire event (12:30-5:30 a.m.)
who guaranteed themselves of
leaving with some type of
prize.
Every attendee, regardless of
when he or she left, received a
gift bag, courtesy of the
Bradford County Health
Department. Each bag
contained a beach towel
.courtesy of the Bradford
County Health Department, a
T-shirt purchased with money
donated toward Project Grad
Night, and a frisbee and pencil
courtesy of Santa Fe
Community College.
Approximately 75. students
attended at least a -portion of
the event (those who left were
not allowed to return).
Cheryl Canova, president of
the Santa Fe Community
College Andrews Center in
Starke, was pleased with how
things turned out.
"I think it was well received
by those who attended," she
said. "I think that in the future
it will grow."
An evaluation meeting will
be held at the Andrews Center
on Thursday, June 14, at noon.
Canova said anyone who
volunteered at the event or
who supported it through
donations is welcome to
attend, as well as any of the
BHS graduates who attended
Project Grad Night.
Lunch will be provided at
the meeting.
If you are interested in
helping with the future of
Project Grad Night, please call
Canova at (904) 964-5382.
You may also e-mail her at
cheryl.canova@sfcc.edu.


RIGHT: Andrew .
Norman puts
his muscles to
work during on
the rock-
climbing set-
up. BELOW:
After climbing
their way up ,
one side, Kayla
Allison (left)
and Rachael
Snyder show
it's easier to
descend on the
other side.


Several
Students had
opportunities to
step inside a
glass box and
attempt to grab
as much
floating cash as
they could in a
certain amount
of time.
Pictured above
is Lynitra
Jeffers, while
Jessica Warren
is pictured at
right.


All Project Grad Night
photos by Cliff
Smelley, except
photos of Julia..
Harden and Tommy
Baugess by Judy
Becker.


ALL


FRONT END TO (

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May TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONi OR-B-SECTION Page 9B


Homework

a dog would

love to eat
Bradford Middle School
sixth-graders, as part of
a social studies project,
cooked up dishes
representing various
countries and cultures.
They had to write a paper
on the food they
prepared as well as
serve it up to fellow
students who felt like
partaking. RIGHT: Kyle
Bowman prepares to
serve his lasagna.












John-Michael
Chappell offers
some Middle
Eastern
sausage to
Christina
Roberts.


I



c .




ti


SUMMER
Continued from page 1B

interview skills. Field trips will
take place at Capital City
Bank, SFCC Career Center-
Starke and a local car
dealership.
Applications must be
received at the SFCC Andrews
Center by June 11. For more
information, contact Cheryl
Canova at (904) 964-5382 or
at cheryl.canova@sfcc.edu.

Keystone/Melrose
Camp Immokalee
Camp Immokalee is an
overnight camp for boys and
girls near Keystone Heights.
The camp features include a
25-yard pool, rifle, BB and
archery ranges, outdoor
gymnasium, game fields,
playground and a 12-stall barn
with riding ring.
The weekly rates are $425
per camper and $800 for a
two-week session. Some
weeks have already been filled
and may not be available. For
more information, call (352)
473-4213
Camp Montgomery
Montgomery Presbyterian
Center offers activities for
campers, ages 9 to 17, from
June 3 through duly 27. The
program includes one-week
sessions, Sunday to Friday.
The cost is $340 and up.
Campers live in cabin
groups with one counselor and
five to -seven other campers
their own age and share in
activities such as worship,
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
the adventure camps. During
the evenings, family groups


join together for special events
like games, skits or mini-
olympics. Each evening is
closed with worship.
For further information, call
P.J. Brobston at (352) 473-
4516 or e-mail
pj @montgomery center.org.
Interested campers or their
parents can also sign up online
at www.montgomerycenter.
org.
Clay PAL program
The Clay County Police
Activities League is offering a
day camp for the Keystone
Heights area from Monday,
July 16, through Friday, July
20, at Keystone Heights High
School for ages 10-17.
The five-day camp costs
$100 per child and includes
,daily lunch, all activities and
field trips.
Activities include organized
sporting events, drug
awareness, gun safety, ethics
and moral training, gang
awareness, archery camp,
team-building exercises and
confidence building, self-
defense and safety.
SDrop-off and pick-up times
are 7:30 a.m. and no later than
4 p.m., respectively, at
Keystone Heights High
School.
Registration is first come,
first served-there will be
room for no more than 30
applicants. Camp scholarships
are available for those who
meet requirements.
Applications are available at
www.ClayCountyPAL.com.
Completed applications
must be delivered to the PAL
gym, 1027 Blanding Blvd,
Suite 601, by Friday, June 29.
For further information call
(904) 298-3194.
McRae Elementary School
McRae Elementary School
will host a summer recreation
program, which begins on
Monday, June 4, and ends


Murphy Allen
enjoys a bit of
international
cuisine, which
also beats
sitting at a desk
and working.


John Gillenwaters pours
out some of.his Austrian
chocolate cup. He told
students it was sort of
like chocolate milk.

American Legion Post #56, at 715
Edwards Rd. in Starke across from
the National Guard Armory, has
bingo every Monday night for cash
prizes. Up to $125 jackpot,
depending on attendance, can be
won each week. Early bird, 7 p.m.;
regular games, 7:30 p.m.; doors
open at 5 p.m. Players must be 18 or
older. The public is welcome


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a one-time fee of $80. The
days are Monday through
Thursday and the times are 8
a.m. to 1 p.m.
Registration forms are
available at Keystone Heights
Elementary and McRae
Elementary schools.
Bus transportation from
KHES will be provided.
For further information, call
Mrs. Kinsey at (352) 473-
5686.

Lake Butler
YMCA
The Lake Butler YMCA
summer day camp for children
in kindergarten to eighth grade
is currently under way. The
hours of the program are
Monday through Friday, 7 a.m.
to 6 p.m. and will continue
through Aug. 10.
The summer program, which
takes place at Lake Butler
Elementary School, offers field
trips every Tuesday and
swimming on Fridays.
Breakfast and lunch are also
included.
The weekly' full-time rate is
$80 per child for non-members
and $75 for members. Part-
time weekly rates (three days
or less) is $48 for non-
members and $45 for
members. For more
information, call Samantha at
(386) 496-3610

Bradford Lodge No. 35 F&AM, at
the comer of Orange and Call
streets, in Starke has slated
communications on the second and
fourth Monday of the month at 7:30
p.m. and a covered dish dinner on
the second Monday at 6:30 p.m.

Starke Lions Club meets on the
second and fourth Tuesdays of the
month, 7 p.ni., at Western Steer
Steak House in Starke. For
information call Angel Hill, (904)
364-6215.


' f -


IISO


[ IN THE SC)UTHI]


- i









Page 10B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-StUTION nlay ;1, 2007


Bradford Middle

students take turns

at being 'idols'


"...and on this farm he had a...cowboy?" Yes, Indeed, performed an amusing version of the children's song.
Old MacDonald had a cowboy on his farm as this group Pictured (from left) are Jarvis Davis, Reggie Thomas,
of students could barely keep their composure as they Brian Blackshear, JaQuez Calloway and Marc Duncan.


Hailey Williams (left) and Stacey Mohart certainly do
appear happy.as they clap their hands and sing, "If
You're Happy and You Know It." Williams, Mohart and
other chorus students at Bradford Middle School were
able to put on their own "Kid American Idol" shows,
which were performed in each class on May 17. It was
a chance to allow the students to dress up and have a
bit of fun during the final days of school.


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The performers
weren't the
only ones
enjoying
themselves.
This particular
class' judges-
Amber Austin,
Donald Brown
and Alexandro
Ramirez-laugh
at one of the
performances.


Tikeya Strong
(far right) sings
S "Twinkle,
Twinkle Little
Star" while
(from left)
Chasity Gunter,
Dylan Manning
and Shelby
Ashley,
pantomime in
the
background.
The group
would be voted
thoiwrxer in
their class.


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Section C: Thursday, May 31, 2007 Telegraph Times Monitor





Memorial Day 'bittersweet' for those at Blanding


BY MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
It was a "bittersweet" day, in
the words of Camp Blanding
Post commander Col. David
"Benny" Nelson.
"We are here because
someone had to lay down his
or her life in order to preserve
the freedoms we enjoy," he
said. "But we are also here in
the greatest and most powerful
nation the world has ever
seen-because of their
sacrifice."
Nelson opened the
ceremonies and spoke to those
who gathered at the annual
Memorial Day observance
May 28.
A large crowd gathered to
pay their respects to the
military men and women who
have lost their lives in service
to their country.
John "Doc" Hutchings, a
former Navy corpsman who
served with the Marines in
Vietnam, knew some of those
people personally. He was
often on the battlefield, trying


to save the lives of the
wounded as the bullets flew
around him.
Thirty-two years after
returning from Vietnam,
Hutchings wrote a book titled,
"The Names NOT On The
Wall." The book recounts the
stories of Marines who were
wounded and returned home to
loved ones who sometimes did
not understand them and a
country that seemed to no
longer respect them.
"I wanted to help the
families understand why the
men they kissed hello were
different men from the ones
they. kissed goodbye," said
Hutchings. "The book is not
about indestructible heroes.
It's about real men, real
relationships and innocence
lost on the battlefield."

He said he found meaning in
the Vietnam War in the list of
names of men who went home
wounded, but alive, because of
his efforts as a corpsman.
He joined the Navy, he said,
because he really did not want


to go. to Vietnam. When he
was tapped to become a
medical corpsman, he was told
he would be going after all.
The Marines don't have their
own medical corpsmen. They
use Navy staff.
Hutchings said he had
always been a student who did
enough to get by and when he
entered corpsman school, it
was no different at first. Then
his chief petty officer said
something that changed his
life.
They were being taught how

See BLENDING, p. 2C












(RIGHT) John
"Doc" Hutchings
was the keynote
speaker. He was a
corpsman in
Vietnam and has
written a book
titled, "The Names
Not On The Wall."















(LEFT) Britt Howard of
Boy Scout Troop 70 in
Starke led the Pledge of
Allegiance.


(ABOVE, I-r) Chris Fontaine, Bill Dion, Jessica
Bastien and Mark Akers fire a Civil War era cannon
during the ceremony. They are members of the First
Clay County Confederate Artillery.


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ii -HEPUSH VRPCKG-








Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION May 31, 2007


A rifle salute was fired by members of the 631st Maintenance Battalion in Starke. They
were (I-r) Spec. John Norton, Sgt. Jason Ammirato, Sgt. Johnny Woodell and Sgt.
SJeremiah Scott.


Leroy Morris takes a closer look at some of the weapons used during World War II.
At left are typical weapons of the Allied Forces. At right are weapons typical to the
Axis.


Blanding Museum offers

good look at military past


BLENDING
Continued from p. 1C
to treat a sucking chest wound
and the CPO said most of them
would be in Vietnam within
six months, treating Marines,
some of them with sucking
chest wounds.

"If you don't learn this now,
someone is going to die," said
the CPO. "That scared the snot
South of me," said Hutchings.
studied as hard as I could and
graduated second in my class."
I Hutchings went to Vietnam
certain that he would not
return. "I really thought I
wouldn't be coming back. I
decided I just had to do the
best I could," he said.
When he arrived in Vietnam,
his company command ttold
Shim the Marines.didn'itgo far
without a Navy ~:~'psrian. "I
told him I wasn't 'going
anywhere without a Marine,
and I didn't," said Hutchings.

"As corpsmen, we were told
that rule number one is that, in
war, good men will surely die.
Rule number two is do the best
you can-but that won't
change rule number one," said
Hutchings.


overseas. A recording, made;
by a World War II. veteran,
describes life and daily
activities for the soldiers.
Another display provides a
model of a typical World War
II encampment. A variety of
displays are outfitted with the
uniforms, equipment and
weapons of typical military
personnel-American, German
and Japanese-of the era.
One area is devoted to those
who earned a Purple Heart
during World War II. Another
is set aside for Medal of Honor
recipients.
Photographs, World War II-
era publications of newspapers
and magazines, weapons,
equipment, flags, insignia ,and
much more are on display in
cases in the museum building.
The favorite tunes of the
typical World War II soldier
play as visitors take a look at
Sad Sack comics and the
See MUSEUM, p. 7C


The pressure was intense for
him. "My greatest fear was
that a Marine would die
because I didn't know what to
do," said Hutchings. "I thought
about that every day and I
thought about it every night. I
was lucky. For six months it
didn't happen."

He told the crowd about
treating one Marine during a
firefight. The man had
shrapnel in his neck and badly
damaged leg. Hutchings
performed a tracheotomy,
staunched the blood flow and
turned his attention to the leg.
He thought at first the leg
was lost, but then saw signs it
could be saved. He worked
hard to immobilize the leg
with a makeshift splint, guard
against shock and check
bleeding without cutting off
-blood flow to the leg.

"' The Marine was choppered
out and Hutchings said he felt'
really good that he had saved
the leg. He learned later that an
Army surgeon had removed
the leg because he had such a
heavy casualty load he did not
have time to do the elaborate
surgery that would save it.
"That crushed me. I cried,"


said Hutchings. "Can I blame
the surgeon? He had to do
what he had to do to save the
most lives. I couldn't blame
him for that."
When Hutchings returned
from Vietnam to a country that
was angry at the war and the
people who fought it, he had
nightmares about the people
who were his friends, but who
died in an instant on the
battlefield. The nightmares
gradually got better, but he
was still suffering with
problems caused by the war 32
years later when he finally
decided to make the trip to The
Wall.
"I cried all night the first
night. I cried all night the
second night. On the third day
I finally got some peace. That
was when I realized what we
were fighting for in Vietnam.
We were fighting for each
other," said Hutchings.
"I began to recall the names
that were not on The Wall
because I had been able to treat
them," he said. "My tour in
Vietnam was justified by the
names not on The Wall."
A poem he wrote about that
realization and his experiences
in Vietnam grew into the novel
he wrote. The book is on sale
at the Camp Blanding
Museum. The museum is open
to the public daily from 1-4
p.m. and is located at the main
entrance of Camp Blanding.


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BY MARCIA MILLER
Telegraph Staff Writer
Tens of thousands of troops
cycled through Camp Blanding
for training during World War
II, and that rich history later
made Camp Blanding a natural
choice for the location, of a
military museum.
Located at the entrance of
the post on S.R. 16, the Camp
Blanding Museum and
Memorial Park is open from
noon to 4 p.m. daily and has an
impressive display of artifacts,
weapons, vehicles, uniforms
and other memorabilia from
World War II and more recent
American conflicts.


A Medal of Honor.


Currently, the museum is
housed in a World War II


barracks, but a newer and
larger facility is in the
planning stages. It will be
larger and will house displays
from the Korean War,
Vietnam, Desert Storm and the
war in Iraq, in addition to an
expanded World War II
display. That facility will be
built across the street from the
current site.
The current building houses
a varied display that gives
visitors concrete examples of
what life was :like during the
World War II years.
One room is set up to mirror
a typical barracks room and
allows visitors to see how
,World War II soldiers lived


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May 31, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


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Available at:
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Draggers, The Office Shop, North Florida
Regional Chamber of Commerce


10-
15-
100


General Admission 1 day
General Admission both days
VIP Ticket includes both days,
Food, Drinks, & VIP Seating


STILL ACCEPTING
VENDORS
CALL 904-964-5278

TIMES:
Friday Gates Open 10 AM 12 Midnight
Saturday Gates Open 8 AM 12 Midnight
www.StarkeFLBikeFest.com


Sponsors
North Florida Regional Chamber of Commerce, Main Street Starke, Inc., Bradford County Fair Association, Dicks Wings, Knuckle Draggers,
J&J Motorcycle Accessories, Budweiser, Florida Works ofAlachua/Bradford, Bill Adams Chevrolet of Starke, North Florida Music, Bertie's Heating & Air


Y"r n n ,-YTWI Ytll nt, Vt Vn, n"'n n


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FRIDAY, JUNE 15 & SATURDAY, JUNE 16
at the
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US HIGHWAY 301 NORTH STARKE, FL


Draw I VENDOR









Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONiTOR--C-SEC i i... ay 31, 2007


b-.! i Bradford extensic

l -' offers beef, drou
I^ .-.:, ^ B ....^ ^ _f H ^ ^ .. ... ... _-- .. i --^


,^l i:flfllhflll fl ilHfltll l Jlfl lll .as ra, ia Ia
Bradford County Supervisor of Elections office employees Amanda Seyfang
-left), armed with salt and pepper, and Carol Milner (far right), armed with a kr
fork, prepare the supervisor himself,, Terry Vaughan, to be roasted by the Br;
Kiwanis Club of Starke. The roast, which will take place June 9, will raise fun
the children's area of the new Bradford County Public Library.



Jokes at Vaughan's


expense will help


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Terry Vaughan is ready.
TheS Bradford County
Supervisor of Elections is
willing todo his part to help
the Kiwanis Club of Starke
raise mohey for the children's
area of the new Bradford
County Public Library by
allowing himself be roasted on
Saturday, June 9, at the Starke
Golf and Country Club.
"I'm willing to be a human
pinata," Vaughan said.
Not that Vaughan
necessarily minds people
having fun at his expense. By
his own admission, he has
"thrown out plenty of good-
natured jabs and barbs" at
numerous events at which he
has emceed.
"People who know me know
I like to have fun in life," he.
said.
The fun -will be preceded by
-a social at 6:3(Qp.m.iand dinner
.at7 p.m.
Tickets to the event are $50
and may be purchased at


Starke businesses Denmark
Furniture and Sporting Chance
(seats may also be reserved
through any Kiwanis Club of.
Starke member).
All of the 'money will go
toward the Kiwanis Kids Zone
at the new library, which is a
project Vaughan describes as
being "near and dear to my
heart." Vaughan is the chair of
the library advisory committee
and said the new library and
children's area are important in
addressing the problem of
illiteracy.
"I really feel this gives us an
opportunity in the war against
illiteracy to strike a major
blow," he said.
Lining up to strike a few
blows of their own-against
Vaughan-are 10 roasters;-'
including Vaughan's father-in-.
law, Bill Nix.
"My father-in-law has been
roasting me for about 21 years
now-as long as I've been.
married -to his daughter-;"-
Vaughan said.
Actually, the two get along,
and Vaughan said they have


Dry conditions throughout
the state are putting worried
thoughts into the heads of all
livestock producers, especially
cattlemen. The drought of
2006, in conjunction with the
dry weather we have seen
currently, is putting cattlemen
in a worrisome situation. Not
only do we not have enough
grass for the cattle to graze,
there are no hay reserves or
Seven winter forages left to
feed.
Selling the whole herd is not
the answer we want to hear,
but as producers, what can we
do?
S Here are a few management
options that may help through
this tough time:
*The first option is to
consider culling poor-
(far performing cows. Culling
life and those older, less productive
adford cows will help reduce the
ds for stocking rate on your pastures.
Selling those cows that
produce lightweight calves, or
have structural or
temperamental problems, can
., help you get through this tough


Library

been cutting up with ealchi,
other since the day the\ mei
"I'm looking forward: to
hearing his comments;" 7
Vaughan said.
Another roaster will be Mike,:
Hutcherson, the pastor of First
United Methodist Church of,
Starke, which Vaughan
attends.
"That's pretty bad.;- when:
your pastor is up there roastirigi
you," Vaughan said. "I thought
his job was to keep "people.
from roasting."
Also roasting Vaughan will
be Cheryl Canova, Steve
Denmark, Chuck Kramer, Bob
Milner, Scott "Bubba" Wilson
and Bill Cowles,, the
supervisor of elections in
Orange County, as well as
Carol Milner and Amanda
Seyfang, who both work in the
Vaughan's office. Vaughan
said Milner and Seyfang will
not face any repercussions for
.anything they -,s\ at the roail.
Though he joked lthat he 'kephi.
a stack of pink slips in view on
his desk.
Once the roasters all have
their say, Vaughan will get the
-chance to offer his rebuttal.
That's something Denmark,
who is the fund-raising chair
of the Kiwanis Club, is looking
forward to.
"I thought he'd be the
perfect person to roast because
he'd be so good at getting
everybody back," Denmark
said.
*For more information on the
roast, please call Denmark at
(904) 964-5827.,


time and improve your herd.
Also, large cows require more
land mass to maintain, so
culling these animals can also
help reduce grazing pressure.
*A second option is to early
wean spring-born claves. Since
the energy requirement for a
dry cow is 15 percent less than
a lactating cow, you can
relieve some of the pressure by
weaning early. However, the
impact on grazing. pressure
will not be as noticeable as
culling. While this is a great
option, you must consider
feeding and/or marketing the
weaned calves.
*Supplying feed grains to
the herd can also help you get
through the tough times.
Providing feed at one percent
of body weight or greater can
be effective. There are
numerous feedstuffs and by-
products to choose from.
However, feeding high levels
of low quality feedstuffs
should be avoided due to
expense and loss of body
condition.
By-products such as corn


Volunteers assist
Medicare recipients
in choosing the
insurance plan that's
right for them.

BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
If you're a senior citizen or
disabled person receiving
Medicare, health insurance and
prescription coverage plans are
numerous and can be difficult
to choose from at times.
What if there was a program
that.shined a little light on the
best plan for you?
SHINE does just that. ..
Serving Health Insurance
Needs of Elders is a free,
unbiased program that
counsels seniors on Medicare
and health insurance
information.
SHINE is funded through
the Florida Department of
Elder Affairs, and trained'
volunteers are used to advise
people.
The service has been
available in the local area. If
someone called the Mid-
Florida' Agency on Aging-
which administers SHINE
locally-looking for health
insurance .. information, a
volunteer would be sent from
Alachua Counity.
Now, Bradford and Union
county residents have a
volunteer for the area.
Union County resident Bob
Hakes went through a 40-hour
training course with SHINE to
become a volunteer.
He first became interested in
the program about a year ago:
"I was having difficulty
figurifig out my options," he
said of his own struggles with
the complicated world of'
insurance.
SAfter hearing about SHINE'
and using the program's


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gluten pellets, soybean hulls or
rice bran can substitute for'
about one third of a good
quality hay or forage.
Roughage sources such as
cottonseed hulls, coarsely
ground rice hulls and coarsely
ground peanut hulls can be fed,
but not alone. A mixture of by-
products, grains and protein-
meals and a limited source of
roughage can be fed at rates
that will supply adequate
amounts of energy and protein
while limiting intake.
A disadvantage to using this,
option is the need foi
transportation, bulk storage
and the expense that,
accompanies it.
*Dry lot feeding is another
option. Placing cattle in a dry'
lot and planning a programmed I
feeding option will-supply the"
necessary pounds of protein'"
and energy the cow requires'
daily in a small, nutrient-dense
diet. However, this option is
not feasible for all producers.'
Feeding a diet that contains
See DROUGHT, p. 6C,


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Bob Hakes


services himself, Hakes felt the
need to give back to others in
the same situation.
"SHINE was conceived to
help seniors and any Medicare
recipients," he said.
Health insurance plans give
seniors options on prescription
drugs, hospitalization, home
care, supplemental coverage
and different de~,sctible
options to pay. Then there are
programs that many seniors do
not know about for free or
reduced prescription
assistance.
"There are many different
plans and choices," Hakes said.
"It has become difficult for
seniors and others to know
what is best for them."
Hakes finished his training
in March and held his first
SHINE counseling session in
May. He will now hold regular
counseling sessions in.
Bradford and Uniqi counties.
In Union County, Hakes will
provide SHINE services twice
a month. The first Wednesday
of every month he will be in
See SHINE, p. 6C


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May 31, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 5C


Joshua Thurston and
Jessica LeAnn Hinman


Hinman and
Thurston to
wed June 2
Michael and Connie
Hinman and Peter and Valerie
Henry announce the upcoming
marriage of their children,
Jessica LeAnn Hinman and
Joshua Thurston.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, June 2, 2007, at
2 p.m., at Northside Baptist
Church in Starke.
A reception will follow the
ceremony in the church
fellowship hall.


BHS Class of
1997 is
seeking
classmates
The Bradford High School
Class of 1997 is planning its
10-year reunion. The event is
planned for Saturday, Aug. 4,
at Camp Blanding.
The following classmates,
who have not yet been located,
are urged to contact Amanda
Hardee at (904) 966-0699 or
Email her .at
amanda32058@earthlink.net.
Abet Addison, Levy Alvarez,
Dedra Austin, Clara Bowe,
Barbara& Brady, Bernie
McBrown, Tori Bartolome,
Edward Becher, Felicia Brown,
Shawna Burch, Kenny
Carmichael, Paul Cohens,
Michael Cole, Taurus
Coleman, Christopher
Crawford, Laci Crews, Ricky
Faulkner, Fred Foster, James
Griffis, Andrana Hamm, Shelia
Hampton, Greg Hendrieth,
Kristopher Hinson.
Anthony Hodges, Aarian
Jenkins, Okeima Jackson, John
Kerley, Preston King, Earnest
Kirkland, Shiloh Lee, William
Lillston, Amanda Manning,
Herbert McCloud, Levy
McCloud, Ryan McGaver,
Melanie McKenzie, Mary
Mitchelle, Melissa Moyers,
Elaine Murray, Tisha Nichols,
Matt Odom, Timmy Olive,
Kevin Parker, Sarika Patel,
Lindsay Payne, James
Pennington.
Julie Phillips, Michael
Porchiazzo, Tony Rash, Roy


i.

,,,.,
.,
."" '
''


Frank and Sonia Camp

Camps to
celebrate
50th
anniversary
: Frank and Sonia Camp of
Starke will be celebrating
their 50th wedding
anniversary on Saturday, June
2.
Friends 'anid family are
in- ited the celiebriaion a 2
p.m. at the Starke Golf and
Country Club on S.R. 230 in
Starke.
No gifts, please. Casual
dress.


Bright family
sets reunion
The Bright family is having
a family reunion Friday
through Sunday, June 8-10, at
the Bright Catfish Pond in
Lawtey and the fairgrounds in
Starke.
All family members ar-.
invited to attend.


-Angela McGlothlin
benjamin Gifford


McGlothlin
and Gifford
to wed
Jacob and Betty McGlothlin
of Jacksonville announce, the
engagement and upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Angela, to Benjamin Gifford,
son of Frederick and Mary
Gifford of Lawtey.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, June 23, at the
Church of God in Macclenny.
Invitations are being sent.


Rhoden, Bryan Rice, Matt
Rittman, James Rollins,
Edward Ross, Khris Rossman,
Michael Santana, John
Stafford, Mary Starling,
William Starling, Yolanda
Strong, Timmy Sutton,
Parrick Swafford, Mike Tracy,
Latesha Wanton, Jarri Warren,
Gretchen Wilkerson, Tony
Williams, William Wood and
Amy Yonnes.


Bluegrass
community to
host benefit
for Vic Tauro
A bluegrass concert and
garage sale are being planned to
benefit Vic Tauro, owner of
Dixieland Music Park, who,
because of health issues, is in
need of financial assistance.
A weekend full of events is
planned for Thursday, Friday
and Saturday, June 7-9.
To kick off the weekend, on
Thursday, June 7, a free open
mike event will begin at 7
p.m.
On Friday, June 8, the show
starts at 5 p.m. and on
Saturday, the show starts at 1
p.m.
A Friday night ticket is $7,
Saturday ticket is $10 and a
weekend pass is available for
$17 per person.
A garage sale is planned for
Saturday, June 9, from 9 a.m.
until noon. Items are needed for
the sale and all proceeds will
go to the benefit.
The public is invited. Call
(352) 468-3988 for information
or camping reservations.


KH Lions to
sponsor Texas
Hold'em
tourney
The Keystone Heights Lions
Club, on Orchid Avenue,
across the street from the high
school, will host a Texas
Hold'em poker tournament on
Saturday, June 9, beginning at
6 p.m.
Doors will open at 5.
A $50 entry fee includes free
food and soft drinks.
The top six places will be
paid out a percentage based on
the,number of entrants.
Call Pam Minor or Joe
Joseph at (352) 473-4867, for
information, or the clubhouse
number at (352) 473-3047.

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Altrusa celebrates past


success, looks to the future


Altrusa Club of Starke
began another strong year as it
installed its 2007-2008 Board
of Directors on May 17. Held
at the Starke Golf and Country
Club, the scenery had been
decorated in the spirit of the
upcoming president's
profession (she's an
accountant) by a decorations
committee headed by Vicki
Teal.
A slideshow, which pictured
members at projects
throughout the past year ran,
throughout the social hour.
After a moving invocation by
Pastor Marian Johnson, hostess
Virginia Autry oversaw the
serving of a beautifully
prepared meal of Chicken
Joann with scalloped potatoes,
broccoli and rolls. Catering
was provided by the Western
Steer Steakhouse. A choice of
four desserts followed during
which time the program began.
Dana Crase reported the
progress that had been made
since 2005 and specifically
detailed the accomplishments
which the Club had recognized
over the past year. Crase, who
has been president since 2005,
has recorded many
achievements in her term,
including endowing two
scholarships for women,
continuing the club's support
of the Food Pantry, achieving
the induction of the most
Altrusa members in District 3
for the year and providing
funds for Bradford Middle
School and Communities In
Schools, in addition to many
others.
Crase recognized her board
and committee chairs with
certificates thanking them for
their service then presented
them with a memento from
her. She also presented a
special award to Cindy Schad,
past governor of District 3,
who attended the banquet with
her mother and another district
officer, Colleen Durris. .
She continued by thanking
the Altrousers who had done
so much: Roy DeCelle, Ken
Teal, Steve Akridge and her
own special supporter, Roger
Crase.. He said it had been a
busy two years and then teased


Angela Macey with 2007 Altrusan of the Year Cheryl
Canova.


that he was just glad to get his
wife and computer back.
Angela Macey came forward
to present the Altrusan of the
Year award. Macey, last
year's recipient introduced
Cheryl Canova as the 2007
Altrusan of the Year. Canova
worked for the city of Starke's
recreation department for more
than 26 years, was an adjunct
instructor with Santa Fe
Community College for 11
years and is now director of of
the Andrews Center. She has
worked her special brand of
magic in Altrusa as well.
Since becoming an Altrusan
in 2003, Canova has either co-
chaired or chaired Altrusa's
Literacy Committee, a position
which she will continue this
year. As chair she has written
a proposal outlining the
literacy program this year and
won the prestigious Letha H.
Brown award from the district.
The proposal will now enter an
international competition for
honors as well. She further
wrote an international grant
and was awarded $500 for
Bradford Middle School. In
addition to her position- as
literacy chair, Canova will
serve on the Board of
Directors in the upcoming
year.


The Altrusan of the Year
award is unique in that it is the
only one to be chosen by the
membership and can only be
won one time in a member's
lifetime.
Crase then spoke of here
years of service as president.
"I have grown so much since
joining Altrusa. I would have
never thought I could be
president and now here I am,
two years later, a more
outgoing woman and one who
can assume the role of leader
in any situation." Crase said.
Membership has
consistently grown during
Crase's tenure and Bradford''
County has benefited from her
dedication to the community.
Crase will continue to serve on
the 2007-2008 board as past'
president and in April was
chosen to fill a directorship
position on the district board
through 2009.
Schad, immediate past
governor of District 3, spoke
of the respect, that Starke's
daughters have gained
districtwide. She said how
proud she was to be an
honorary member of the Starke


See ALTRUSA
page 6C


m .8- --


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DROUGHT
Continued from page 4C
-blended roughage to keep the
rumen healthy along with
ensuring each cow has enough
feeding space is difficult. Care
must be taken to adapt cattle to
this type of program.
*The final method is to
begin the hunt for hay. With
high fuel costs and the scarcity
of hay, finding nutritional,
good-quality hay at reasonable
prices may not be easy. And if
you do find the right hay,
feeding it long term may have


Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION May 31, 2007
..... .... ,.I ,wmp,T _EAL.'f t~iV _w. -f


adverse ettects on your herd.
Vitamin A is found in green
material, such as grass. When
cattle go through winter, they
have a two-to-four-month
reserve of Vitamin A in their
liver. During spring droughts,
their reserves have already
been depleted. Therefore,
cattle that do not have access
to green material may
experience a Vitamin A
deficiency. This can result in
lower calf crop percentages,
poor conception rates,
abnormal embryonic
development and fetal death.
You can avoid this by


supplying a vitamin and
mineral supplement to the
cows or by using injectable
supplement.
These are some options you
may want to consider this
summer. If you have any
questions or concerns about
sustaining your herd through
seasons of drought, please
contact your local extension
agent or veterinarian.
Submitted by Wendy Burton
of the Bradford County
Cooperative Extension
Service. She can be reached at
(904) 966-6224.-


SHINE
Continued from page 4C

the meeting room at the Union
County Public Library, 175 W.
Main St. in Lake Butler, from
12:30-2:30 p.m. On the third
Tuesday of every month, the
site will be in the conference
room at the Union County
Health Department, 495 E.
Main St. in Lake Butler, from
2-4 p.m.
In Bradford County,
counseling takes place in the
conference room at the
Bradford County Health
Department, 1801 N. Temple
Ave. in Starke, on the first
Tuesday of every month.
When the new Bradford
County Public Library is
completed, Hakes said he also
hopes to set up a site there,
providing counseling on the
third Wednesday of each
month.
If any of the counseling falls
on a holiday, the sessions will



Last day for T-

ball, softball
sign-ups

The Starke -Recreation
Department is still registering
for two of its summer softball
leagues, which will begin play
in June.
Registration for the T-ball
league (ages 4-5) and senior
league (13-17) lasts through


ALTRUSA
Continued from page 5C
club and how glad she is to see
the club continue to grow
while not losing the
cohesiveness and sisterhood
that other clubs throughout the
district envy. Case presented
Schad with a pink shirt like the
ones that the club had gotten
for its own members this past
month.
Jeannie Baker, former
president of Altrusa, began the
induction ceremony of the
2007-2008. Altrusa Board of
Directors, a program which
focused on Altrusa principles.
The 2007-2008 Board of
Directors will be: Carole
DeCelle, president; Carolyn
Reddish, president-elect and
program director; Carol Berry,
vice president and membership
director; Angela Macey, club
treasurer; Beverly Hardy,
foundation treasurer; Sandra
Luke, recording secretary;
Margaret Anderson,
corresponding secretary; Vicki
Teal, director, Cheryl Canova,
director; Dimple Overstreet,
director; Marie Polk, director;
and Dana Crase, past
president. DeCelle was
presented her President's Pin
by Beverly Hardy.
Upon seating the new board,
Baker turned the program over
to DeCelle, who presented her
board with a gift and thanks
for serving with her during the


take place the following week
on the same day and time. No
appointment is needed for any
of the locations.
The drop-in counseling
services give Medicare
recipients unbiased advice on
what plan is best for them
based on the information the
participant provides to the
volunteer. No cHINE
volunteer can be affiliated with
an insurance or drug company.
Hakes can assist Medicare
beneficiaries, including those
who are disabled, with
Medicare, Medicare
prescription drug coverage and
other health insurance issues.
Some individuals with
limited incomes and assets
may be available for special
programs and may not even be
aware of it. Hakes can
also help 60- to 65-year-olds
with limited incomes apply for
pharmaceutical assistance
programs.
"Our job is to counsel and
make a recommendation,"
Hakes said.


Thursday, May 31. (The age-
determining date, is June 4,
2007.)
The cost of participation is
$35. Each player will receive a
T-shirt, cap and trophy.
Pictures will be taken on
June 4 at the Edwards Road
Complex (refer to team
schedule for time). It is asked
that players are at the field for
the pictures, even if they are
not buying pictures.


u-uipcimi'ng '3-ea."r Deeelie ;* l'so'
presented three special awards
to Altrusans who had helped
her in her journey to the
presidency: Baker, her
sponsor; Hardy, her mentor
and close friend; and Crase,
who. had helped prepare
DeCelle for the job she will
now fill for the upcoming year.
DeCelle then presented Crase
with a plaque in honor of her
service as president for 2005-
-2007.
In her speech, DeCelle
thanked all who had attended
this important event. She
noted that Altrusa faced the
same issues that clubs
throughout the district and
international levels faced.
Focusing on recruiting and
retaining members is'not an
obstacle for Altrusa of Starke,
however, but rather an
opportunity.
"We have an opportunity to
make a wonderful club even
better," DeCelle said.
Outlining plans for the
upcoming year, DeCelle ended
by saying, "We are not just a
group of women from Starke,
Florida, but Altrusans who
proudly call themselves.. the
Altrusa Club of Starke."
Anyone interested in joining
this unique group of
professional women who
perform community service in
Bradford County should call
DeCelle at (904) 966-2043.
(Submitted by Carole
DeCelle.)


"It's my way of giving
back."
For more information, drop
by one of the counseling sites
to see Hakes or e-mail him at
rehshine@windstream.net.
Residents can also call the
Elder Help Line at (800) 96-
ELDER (963-5337) or TDD
(850) 414-2001.


Starling
reunion is
June 3
The Abraham B. Starling
reunion will be held on
Sunday, June 3, at the Lake
Butler Community Center. All
descendants and friends of the
late Abraham B. Starling and
Frances Griffis Starling are
invited.
Lunch will be served at
approximately 1 p.m. Eating
utensils and ice will be
provided. Each family is asked
to bring a covered dish.,
To get to the community\
center, take S.R. 100 ~ est to
downtown Lake Butler. Turn at
the first red light by. the
courthouse (Lake Drive) and
follow the road to the lake. A
sign will be posted in front of
the courthouse and community
center.
For more information, call
Nadine Thornton-at (904) 964-
6608 or Eleanor Iyons at (904)
259-2622.


WORTH NOTING
A meditation and stress control
workshop is held every Thursday at
6:30 p.m. at the Senior Health Care
Center. Call to register (904) 782-

''Do y'b'i hfiae any coiicens abut
your child's development? Free


Rick Rielli, business manager of Bill Adams Chevrolet, hands the keys to a 2007
Chevy Suburban to Susan Ames. As Bradford County's Teacher of the Year,
Anies got to pick out the Suburban to drive for three months, courtesy of Bill
Adams Chevrolet.


intormatlon 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).



NesSmith
family

schedules
reunion
The annual NesSmith family
reunion is scheduled for
Sunday, June 3, at the
Providence Village
Community Center.
Family and friends are urged
to attend the covered dish
event.
Lunch will be served at 1
p.m. sharp.


Godwin family
reunion
June 9
The 24th annual Doyal and
Wanda Godwin family reunion
will be held at th Lake Butler
Community Center Saturday,
June 9.
Lunch will be "'served ,,,
be tXeen noon arid Ifp't.
.All, ftinial\t ihd.Frkb.ds are JT
invited to attend.


Order The The Really,
Big One. Really, Big One.


With Sonny's Sweet & Smokey Ribs, Bar-B-Q
Chicken, Sliced Pork and Sliced Beef. Or
build it your way... including your choice of
Feel Good sides. Of course you might want
to take it home because you're not getting
to the bottom of this anytime soon.





"Feel Good Bar-B-Q"


.L4,i -.i, e Ave..y., 904-964-8840 I
T;'W IhhW snin;i W"iif.' r f:'


- ~ 'xi-'..


You've worked hard


..... .~i .~
lit
-. .


for your home now make


it work for you with a home equity


line of credit from Florida Credit Union.


EVEN IF YOU HAVE LESS THAN PERFECT CREDIT, FLORIDA CREDIT UNION CAN HELP!


. Reduce monthly payments

4 Obtain cash to pay bills

'p Improve your credit score

Tax deductible interest


-E No Equity? No Problem!
125% loans available

L No closing costs



FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE

CONTACT YOUR LOCAL

BRANCH TO APPLY BY

PHONE 24/7!


Dann\ \uVriulrl


New Altrusa President Carole DeCelle with her
husband, Roy.


Florida Credit Union
MAKES IT EASY TO APPLY!

Subject t redfil approval. Minimum loan amount is $5,1000.00. Property in ... ...i, ,. r..-lu I .11.'i...
the loan. Minimum loan i 10,0(100 where Florida Credil Union tpavy cloiin, .. I .., .|'rirr t I ..i i.-.I
(losing coslts lor lo.ins helwwen ,0( 0 and S ,' ') are between $ l 00l 1 in... 1 i : ..ui Ir.I ; I ...-., r.
adlvertisedl herein will he leterminedl b misled on your ni t re t rydi r hil l h a id .1 .. a ..... .
on mobile homes will he higher. Existing Florrida Credil Union loaUns not i .lii.I .11 ~...i I ... -... Im
Maximum rtiale is $i500.

LENDER


flcu.org


REBATE1.1r


Y099













May 31, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 7C


MUSEUM

Continued from page 2C

favored pin-up girls from the
1940s.
Ever seen a ration book or a
Rosie the Riveter poster? You
- can see both at the museum.
During World War II,
people couldn't just go out and
buy certain commodities, even
if they had the money. So
many of the materials were
needed for the war effort, that
American families were .only
allowed to buy certain amounts
of sugar, coffee, flour, cheese,
meat, canned goods-you
name it.
For example, a person could
only purchase three gallons of
gasoline per week and one pair
of shoes in almost two years.
Books full of ration coupons
were given out and if you
didn't havwa~itbe; coup', -y.Ou
couldn't buy the item, even if


German
_- prisoners of
war were
S,:, housed in
Camp Blandlng.
They were
S' 'outfitted like
this and
required to
Work at helping
to maintain the.
camp.


















you had the money for it.
With 'so many American
men in uniform overseas,
American women had to leave
their homes and join the
workforce at a time when
almost every female was a
stay-at-home mom.
Business and industry
desperately needed the women
in the workforce-but at that
time in America, women did
not usually become anything
other than homemakers.
Rosie the Riveter was born
as an example that showed
American women that they
could be just as effective as
men in the workplace. Rosie
posters could be seen
everywhere, encouraging
women to enter the workforce.
The memorial park
surrounds the museum
building and encompasses
more than 13 acres in area. It
includes memorials to the
,divisions that trained at Camnp
Blanding during World WarH II,


as well as special memorials to
women who have served in the
armed forces, African
American military personnel,
Purple Heart recipients, Medal
of Honor recipients and former
prisoners of war.
One special monument was
imported from France. When
the American forces made
their way through France from
the landing site at Normandy,
bringing freedom in their
wake, the path they took was
memorialized 'forever.
The French government
established the historic path as
Liberty Road and erected
special mile-markers all along
its length. In 1998 one of those
mile markers was donated to
Camp Blanding by the town of
St. Jean-de-Daye, the first
town that was liberated by the
30t Infantry Division, one of
Blanding's own.
Another special exhibit is
Firebase Florida. Laid out just
like a typical firebase
established by American
troops in Vietnam, Firebase
Florida allows the visitor to
walk around inside a historical
display and get a more
accurate feeling of what it was


The memorial park
includes a monument to
the victims of the War on
Terror. A rifle stuck in a
boot, with helmet and
dog tags has been used
in the past as a
makeshift grave marker
for,a comrade fallen
,I during times of war.


Blanch Hinds takes a closer look at Yank magazine covers and articles that pay
tribute to nurses and female military personnel during World War II.


like to be a soldier in that
conflict.
One of the newest.
monument areas is dedicated
to, the War on Terror. Those
.whq died during Iraqi Freedom
and Enduring Freedom are
renmenbered through this
memorial.
Awide variety of vehicles
Sand aircraft are also on display,
including an F-106 Delta Dart
,,that was mounted in 2002 and
now will forever fly over the
entrance to Camp Blanding.


That exhibit is still being
expanded. For $50 each, you
can purchase an engraved
brick that will be laid in the
shadow of the Dart and help
fund the renovations of the
monument.
A granite marker 8-inches
by 6-inches is $250. Names of
donors will also be listed on a
roll of honor at the
monument-individual level is
$100 to $499, benefactor level
is $500 to $1,000 and
corporate level is more than


$1,000.
See www.F-106deltdart
.com for more information.
The museum itself ,s,.al.o in
need of additional funding to
provide,..for expansion of the
displays. Donations .,an,;-be
sent to Camp Blandirng
Museum and Hitorjical
Associates, Inc., 5629 S.'A 16
West, Starke, FL 32091. Call
(904) 682-3196 fori,nlore
information or visit the Web
site www.campbdajipg-
museum.org.


This is a model of a typical World War II encampment. These types of encampments
,,,were built for soldiers who were based in one Ip,9atiqnfor a period of thffib,
;" /'C > ., : u- 2- i jM S


Cli A.. .. Read our Classifieds on the Where one call


C classified Ads C^ L World Wide Web does t ai
r'i. www.BCTelegraph.com 19041964-6305 .13521473-2210 1386) 496-2261
II~~~~~~~~ll Ii 14IbSMi


Tri-Count, Classifieds

Bradford Union Clay
Reach over 20,500
Readers Every Week!
I k I r% IV


Notice
Vehicles Accessories
Motor Vehicles
RV's & Campers
Boats
Land for Sale
Real E1tate Out of Area
Commercial Property
Rent, Lease, Sale
Homes for Sale
Mobile Homes for Sale
For Rent


INUEA-
51 Lost/Found
52 Animals & Pets
53 Yard Sales
54 Keystone Yard Sales
55 Wanted
56 Trade or Swap
57 For Sale
58 Building Materials
59 Personal Services
60 Secretarial Services
61 Scriptures
62 Vacation/Travel


Love Unes
Business Opportunity
Help Wanted
Investment Opportunity
Hunting Land or Rent
Rent to Own
Food Supplements
Self Storage
Sportlngt Goods
Farni Equipment
Computers & Computer
Accessories


CLASSIFIED DEADLINES

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


ITo place a Classified
^7 USE YOUR PHONE




964-6305 473-2210 496-2261

NOTICE
Classified Advertising should be paid in advance unless credit has already been
established with the ne .;per. A S3.00 service charge will be added to all
billing to cover postage and handling. All ads placed by phone are read back to
the advertiser at the time of placement. However, the classified staff cannot be
held responsible for mistakes in classified advertising taken by phone. The
newspaper reserves the right to correctly classify and edit all copy or to reject
or cancel any advertisements at any time. Only standard abbreviations will be
accepted.


40
Notice
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real es-
tate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
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
18 living with parents or


legal custodians, preg-
nant-women and people
securing custody of chil-
dren under 18. This
newspaper will not know-
ingly accept any advertis-
ing for real estate which
is in violation of the law.
Our readers are hereby
informed that all dwellings
advertised in this news-
paper are available on an
equal opportunity basis.
To complain of discrimi-
nation, call HUD toll-free
at 1-800-669-9777, the
toll-free telephone num-
ber for the hearing im-
paired is 1-800-927-9275.
For further information


call Florida Commission
on Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-7082
ext #1005.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in writ-
ing & paid in advance un-
less credit has already'
been established wifh this
office. A $3.00 SERVICE
CHARGE will be added to
all billings to cover post-
age & handling: -THE
CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT BE HELD RE-
SPONSIBLE FOR MIS-
TAKES IN CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.


.Deadline isTuesday at 12
Soon 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. Newer battery
and tires. Call 904-964-
4111.
1986 CHFVY BLAZER 4-
WHEEL DRIVE, ex-mili-
tary CUCV, 6.2 liter die-
sel, low mileage, several
to choose from. $1,500
negotiable/OBO. Call
352-745-0650.
2 MOTOR SCOOTERS
FOR SALE 99 Honda
Elite 80cc motor in good
shape, $750. 2005 New
Schwin with warranty, 30
original miles, $1,000.
Call 904-964-9723.
1996 KAWASAKI VOY-
AGER SE FULLY
DRESSED. Excellent
condition, 13,958 original
miles. Garage kept,
$7,000.. Call 352-494-
6584.
2000 PONTIAC SUNFIRE -
RUNS GREAT. Well
maintained. 82K miles,
$4,100 OBO. Cohtact
Richard or Wanda at 904-
782-3032.
2001 LEXUS GAS
SAVER. Moon roof, pre-
mium sound, well-kept
interior with fancy wheels:
$13,995, call. 904-964-
6305.
DODGE RAM CHARGER -
1987 4X4, SMALL,
BLACK, $500. Call 352-
225-0139.
1998 FORD MUSTANG,
RECENTLY WRECKED.
Sv-6, 3.8L engine. Good
for parts only. $500 0BO,
call 904-966-1355.
44
Boats
-.,BOAT FOR SALE 22'
GODFREY MARINE
DECK BOAT. 110hp
Johnson motor and
double axle trailer,
$4,500. Call 904-964-
7404.
45
Land for Sale
MIDDLEBURG/KEY-
STONE/PUTNAM. Lots
for sale, 1/3 acre and up,
low down. Owner financ-
ing available. Call 1-800-
616-8373.
STARKE/LAKE BUTLER
AREA 1 1/2 acres to 4
acre lots with pond and
river.. Granddaddy oaks
and rolling hills. Call 386-
496-0683 or 352-284-
7608.
1 ACRE MOBILE HOME
LOT, HIGHWAY FRONT-


AGE, cleared.. In nice
area in Bradford County,
$19,500. Call 386-496-
1146.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -10
CHOICE ACRES. Pri-
vate, secluded. Newer
2200 sq ft 4/2 manufac-
tured home. Owner fi-
nance, lease option. Re-
duced to $175K, call 352-
332-4171.
47
Commercial
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels! 2800
SOFT building with office,
barn, mini storage, 5
acres, off of South 301.
Also 8 acres, partially
cleared. Both lots 3/10th
of a mile from new
Walmart. Call 904-964-
3827 for more informa-
tion.
DOWNTOWN STARKE
professional offices for
rerit. Conference room,
kitchen, utilities and more
provided. Call 904-964-
2 6 1 6 "'
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.
NEW PROFESSIONAL
OFFICES at 417 West
Call Street for lease. Ideal
for medical, legal, ac-
counting or business of-
fices. $350 including utili-







Relt


L32-7-88


.Carpentry
*Home Repi
*PresureWashing
" Odd Jobs
*Yard Womk
" Garden Roto-Ttihg
- iceiised & uin-el


ties and taxes, or all 4,df-
fices for $290 each plus
utilities and taxes. Call
352-275-8531 today for a
walk through.
FOR RENT 1500 SQ FT
OFFICE. 4officespaces,
2 bathrooms, 12 parking
spaces. Located on
Church St. $600/mth.
Call John or Melisa at
904-964-6305.
8 NEW 10X14 OFFICE
. RENTAL UNITS Secu-
rity system, 2 entrances
each. SR21 next to Cen-
tury 21 Showcase Prop-
erties, Inc. $590/mth plus
utilities. Century 21
Showcase Properties,
Inc. 352-473-4903.
Becky Williams, 352-213-
4200.
CLAY COUNTY 4/2
DWMH, 2356 sq ft. $900/
mth, $900/security de-
posit. Century 21 Show-
case Properties, Inc. Call
352-473-4903 or.Becky
Williams at 352-213-
4200.
48
Homes for Sale
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
HOME 2,000 sq ft, 4/2,
2 car garage, screened
back porch, 1.19 acres
CH/A (new), concrete
driveway, new carpet,
new windows, washer/
dryer, gas stove, side-by-
side refrigerator, trash
compactor, newly painted
inside and out. Paved


dead end street, good
neighborhood. Asking
$260,000. Call 352-494-
6340 or 352-494-6584.
NEW CUSTOM HOME 3/
2, 2188 sq ft, H&C, 3160
sq ft total. Bakersfield
subdivision, Keystone
Heights. Terry Hall
Homes, CRC 025346,
352-473-4920.
THE TIME TO MOVE IS
NOW! Free list of avail-
able homes. Go to
www.UvelnLakeBuler.com.,
www.LivelnAlachua.com,
Sor www.LivelnGainesville.
com. campusrealty
3363900.
LAWTEY 5/4 SINGLE FAM-
ILY HOME 2100 sq ft
with 2 car garage, new
tile, new paint, new appli-
ances,'new A/C. 5 min-
utes to Starke, 7 minutes
to Camp Blanding. Must
see, $149,900. USA Re-
alty, 904-213-8287.
48
Homes for Sale
HOME FOR SALE BY
OWNER. 2/1 block home
with small front porch.
McCollum Street, 904-
964-6375.
BEAUTIFUL LARGE CITY
LOT. Almost new 3/2
home with split bedroom
plan. Vaulted family
room, large kitchen with
new stainless steel appli-
ances, wood floors,
crown molding and many


BATHROOM

REMODELING + MORE
S HANDYMAN SERVICES
Complete bathroomremodeling, Including wall
and floor tie work.ll tYes of home repair,
remodeling. From kitchen, bath to exterior repairs.
References Available.
- Lic. #202105
SCall Steve, (9041 465-0078
or1!3521468-2515


WeI Cart ll


*BedaHogMhAi
*TreeTrimmmig&Remn
-SiteClean Up
*TrashRonovad
" Pine Barkl & CtpreeMu k
"FnwewodForSale
" Free wEsimates


upgrades. Call Marlena
Palmer at Coldwell
Banker/Smith & Smith
Realty, 904-964-222 or
904-422-0470.
3/2 BRICK HOME COM-
PLETELY UPDATED.
Features wooden floors
and a large bonus room.
Located in city but has a
quiet country feeling.
Must see to appreciate.
Priced to sell at $159,900.
Call Marlena Palmer at
Coldwell Banker/Smith &
Smith Realty, 904-964-
S222 or 904-422-0470.
49
Mobile Homes
for Sale
DWMH 3/2 OPEN FLOOR
PLAN, 2 car garage,
porches, additional car-
port, very well main-
tained, excellent condi-
tion. 1.5 acres, Crawford
Rd. Must see,.$138,000.
Call 904-964-7206, eve-
nings.
RENT TO OWN BRAND
NEW 3/2, 1 car garage,
paved road, walking dis-
tance to'lake, $995/mth.
Call 352-258-0865.


FOR SALE BY OWNER -
VARIOUS Singlewide
and Doublewide mobile
homes. 3/2's and 2/2's
from $49,900 and up.
SLocated in High Ridge
Estates; Keystone
Heights, FL. Possible
owner, finance with re-
quired down payment.
Call Larry, 386-325-7848.
MACCLENNY LAND
HOME PACKAGE. New
1579 sq ft 3/2, upgraded
Satina Kitchen package
and more on 1.5 shaded
acres on the St. Mary's
River.. $135,000. Call
904-259-8028.
"2007" ENTERTAINER
32X80 4/2 AT $71,900 in-
cluding delivery, setup,
fireplace, smooth top,
built in microwave, dish-
washer, side by side with
ice maker, upgraded car-
pet, TV, surround and
more. Low price leader,
904-259-8028.
I WANT YOUR PRETTY,
UGLY'OR UNWANTED
MOBILE HOMES with or
without lot. Fast cash,
quick closing, 386-684-
1052. Call anytime, 24/
7.


Southern Timberco, Inc.


We buy timber.

Pine and Hardwoods

Small & Large Tracts

Josh Crawford Michael Hardee

352-745-1565 904-364-6907


OPEN 24/7
Owner: Buddy Browder


19563 NW SR 16
Starke, FL


-w
We Haul Redi-Mixed Concrete
in our 1-Yard Mixing Trailer from
our plant to your redi-forms.
$149 per yd + tax... deliveredto you!
1-yard = 80 sq. ft. at 4" deep


Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC


Owner: Kerry Whitford
l~i~~llM WS~fRSof











Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION May 31, 2007

I- qI I


Classified Ads


-. -
-V1
.'' !
I.-.


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTelearaoh.com


[9041964-6305 *(3521473-


Where one call

does it all!

2210 *(3861496-2261 i


1993 DOUBLEWIDE MO-
BILE HOME ON 1 ACRE.
$90,316, closing costs
paid 1300 sq ft, CR 18,
Hampton Lake. Call 352-
258-6193.
1999 CLAYTON 3/2 28X56.
Fireplace, oak cabinets,
$19,900. Singlewides
also available. Call 386-
496-3687.
2 MOBILE HOMES FOR
SALE Singlewide or
doublewide, you move.
Owner financing. lam not
a dealer Call 386-684-
1052, 24/7. www.
vacantlotsusa.com.
MUST SELL MY 2007 4X2
FLEETWOOD. All war-
ranties are transferrable
at my expense. I will
move, set-up, rehook A/
C and put new skirting
and steps on home for
only $43,995. Seems too
good to be true. Call for
appointment and save
$1,000s. Call 386-867-
3347.
DEAL FELLTHROUGH ON
A28X44 Fleetwood. Was
$42.500, selling for
$36,995.' Includes A/C,
skirting and steps. It.also
has storm windows and
double insulation. Call
386-86-3347.
HAVE NO MONEY DOWN
BUT HAVE A PLACE TO
PUT A MOBILE HOME?
Have 630 credit or
above? You may qualify
with no money down. We
don't need to mortgage
property to be approved.
Call for free credit check.
Call 352-378.2453.
WANT TO BUY A MOBILE
HOME but not sure about
your credit? Call for free
credit check. Call 352-
378-2453.
BEAUTIFUL 2000
SQUARE FOOT MOBILE
HOME. Brand new for
only $59,995. Including
set-up, A/C, skirting and
steps. Call for free credit
check, 352-378-2453.
50
ForfRent
FURNISHED ROOMS FOR
RENT! COMPLETE with
CH/A, cable provided, all
utilities paid! Central loca-
tion. 10% discount on first
month's rent for senior
citizens. Rooms with pri-
vate bath, $115 $135. /
wk. Room without bath,


$100. Laundry facilities
available. Close to
churches, stores, down-
town shopping, theatre,
and more! See Manager
at the Magnolia Hotel,
across from the Starke
Post Office. 904-964-
4303.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to
prison. Call 352-468-
1323.
SPECIAL-RENT 2 & 3BR
homes, newly renovated.
Deposit required. Call
678-438-6828 or 678-
438-2865, for more infor-
mation.
2/1 MOBILE HOME ON 1/3
ACRE. $325/mth plus
$200/dep. Pets OK. Call
352-473-2185.
FURNISHED 2BR MH, CH/
A, patio, shed, large
fenced yard, dishwasher,
very clean, $600 per
month plus security. 10
miles west of Starke. Call
386-496-0683.
RENT OR RENT WITH
OPTION Huge 3/2
brand new site built
home, 2 car garage, walk-
ing distance to lake, tile
throughout, stainless ap-
pliances. $1,295/mth.
Call 904-458-6197.
SOUTHERN VILLAS OF
StarkeApts. 1 &2BRHC
& non HC apartments.
Some rental assistance
may be available. HUD
vouchers welcome. CH/
A, on-site laundry, play-
ground, private and quiet
atmosphere. Located on
SR 16, 1001 Southern
Villas Dr., Starke, FL. Call
904-964-7295. TDD/TTY
711,:Equal Housing Op-
portunity.
PARK OF THE PALMS -
$800/MTH, $800/SEC.
No smoking, service ani-
mals only, credit report
required. Owner/broker,
352-235-1916.
1985 SWMH 2/1 ON ONE
ACRE. Refurbished with
new well. $39K or make
offer. Call 352-281-8173
or 386-496-3800 after
5pm.
ORANGEWOOD APART-
MENTS, RENTAL AS-
SISTANCE. 2 & 3 Bed-
room HC and non-HC
accessible apartments,
801 South Water Street,
Starke, FL 32091. Call
904-964-4214, TDD/TTY


711. Equal Housing Op-
portunity.
RENT TO OWN BRAND
NEW 3/2, 1 car garage,
paved road, walking dis-
tance to lake, $995/mth.
Call 352-258-0865.
LAWTEY HOUSE FOR
RENT 2/1 UNFUR-
NISHED. Very nice, CH/
A, centrally located.
$650/mth. Call 904-829-
0518 or 904-687-5290.
3/2 MOBILE HOME ON
ONE ACRE. Close to
Keystone schools. Quiet
neighborhood, $600/mth
plus deposit. Call 352-
475-6260.
2/1 HOME ON LAKE
SANTA FE with dock and
boat house. Stove, refrig-
erator, dishwasher and
large screen porch. 2844
SE CR21B, Melrose.
$995/mth, $1,000/sec.
Call 352-475-5533 or
352-226-9220.
250 JASMINE STREET, 3/
1. Rent $750/mth, secu-
rity deposit of $800. Call
904-215-7161 daytime or
352-473-8055 evenings.
WALDO VILLAS NOW
RENTING 1, 2AND 3BR.
Equal Housing, call Nita
at 352-468-1974.
LAWTEY APARTMENTS -
NOW RENTING 1, 2AND
3BR. Rental Assistance
Available. Equal Hous-
ing, call Nita at 904-782-


3531.
SANDHILL FOREST
APARTMENTS NOW
RENTING 1,2AND3BR.
Rental Assistance Avail-
able. Equal Housing, call
Nita at 352-475-5109.
3BR/2BA DOUBLEWIDE
on 4 acres, small barn,
large covered porch,
fenced. 315C Keystone
area, near McRae school,
$750 per month. Call
386-338-4661.
3/1.5 SINGLEWIDE 4
MILES FROM LAKE
BUTLER, 11 miles from
Starke. $300/dep, $600/
mth. Call 904-284-9223
ir 904-305-8287.
3/2 DOUBLEWIDE MO-
BILE HOME on one acre.
CH/A, covered deck.
Service animals only.
$600/mth plus deposit.
Call 352-284-3310.
SINGLEWIDE ON ONE
ACRE, 3/2, CH/A. Ouiet
area, service animals
only. $475/mth plus de-
posit. Call 352-284-3310.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS 3/2
MOBILE HOME- Walk to
schools and shopping.
$600/mth, $600/dep.
Available June 1st. Call
904-626-0874 (cell) or
904-214-9448.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS 3/2
BRICK HOUSE 2 car
garage, inside city limits
on quiet cul de sac.


4BR/2BA mobile home, very private 5-acres
et located on a paved road in southem
Union Co. and only minutes to town.
Partialy wooded, large oaks. Over 2,300 SF
living space. Shows like new. $159,900.


3BR/2BA, 1,866 SF home on 3 acre parched in
westem Union Couty. Features include MBR
and BA, huge R area with sep. ding room,
stone firplace, finished 2-car garage could be
4th BR. Must seel $269,000.


$1,000/mth, $1,000/dep.
Call 904-626-0874 (cell)
or 904-214-9448. Avail-
able June 1st.
3/2 DOUBLEWIDE, 301
SOUTH, STARKE. $750/
mth plus deposit. Call
904-364-7107.
51
Lost/Found
LOST AFRICAN GREY -
GREY IN COLOR WITH
RED TAIL. Answers to
Murphee, also hollers for
Isaac. 800 block of Pratt
St. and Myrtle. Call 904-
964-2835.
52
Animals & Pets
DOG TAGS DOG TAGS -
DOG TAGS! Buy them at
the Office Shop in Starke
on Call St. Only $4.75,
including postage. Many
colors, shapes and styles
to choosefrom. Call 904-
964-5764 for more infor-
mation.
MANADAY TANJU PAR-
ROT, $200 with big cage.
Call 386-965-3743.
BRED COWS AND BULL
CALVES, HORSES and
miniature horses. Call
904-782-3029, AMK
Farms.
AKC FEMALE CORGI -
RED AND -WHITE.
Health certificate, $500,
born March 12. Call
Kathy at 386-659-2512.


... .rs a.

NEW APPLIANCES, NEW FURNITURE AND
MOREI Remodeled 2BR/I BA home on
comer lot i downtown Lake Butler.
Hardwood floors and tie throughout.
The house is a must seel $125,000.


Yard Sales 53A
SAVE GAS SUPPORT
YOUR COMMUNITY.
Lin'sGifts and Avon. 103
Edwards Rd., Starke,
904-964-8191.
GO OUT 100W TO 225
(BAYLESS HWY), turn
right, follow signs, NW
84thAve. Friday and Sat-
urday, l1am-5pm. Furni-
ture, fishing poles, tools,
etc.
SATURDAY, JUNE 2NDAT
LAKE REGION COMMU-
NITY THEATRE, 218 SE
Walnut St, Starke, 8am-?
HUGE YARD SALE FRI-
DAY AND SATURDAY
ONLY, 8am-? Lots of
stuff, crafts, toys, clothes,
washer/dryer, riding
lanmower, weed eater,
pressure washer, boat,
motor, trailer, generator,
tools, rottotiller, all kinds
of household stuff. Take
Old Lawtey Rd, go past
dump to Laura Baptist
Church, take left on NE
21st Lane, or call 904-
964-7209.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY,
JUNE 1ST AND 2ND.
7am-12pm, rain or shine.
Griffis Loop, cross 2nd
9R tracks. From baby


BUILDING LOTS (3) 2-acre parcels. All front
on county paved road. Nice peaceful area of
Union County and only minutes to Gai le.
Al parcels are 2 acres and deed restriced to
homes oly. $44,900 each.


items to fishing and hunt-
ing equipment, all kinds of
stuff.
SATURDAY, JUNE 2ND,
8AM-? 7715NW CR233
(Morgan Rd), follow
signs. Furniture, house-
hold goods, clothes,
building supplies, tools,
plants and fresh produce.
CALVARY TEMPLE
CHURCHOFGOD-Hwy
121 in Raiford, look for
signs. Friday and Satur-
day, 8am-? Clothes, fur-
niture, misc.
NEIGHBORHOOD YARD
SALE HAMPTON
LAKE, approximately 1
mile from 301 on SW
CR18. Saturday, June 2,
8am-4pm. Misc. baby
equipment cribs, double
stroller, high chair,
swings, etc. Girls cloth-
ing, infant to pre-teen.
Shop equipment, office
chairs, kitchen table and
chairs, roll-away bed,
what-nots, many other
good items. Too much to
list all. Call 352-468-3287
to inquire.
CARPORT RAIN OR
SHINE, FRIDAY AND
SATURDAY, 9am-4pm. 2
families, something for


everyone, priced to go.
1303W. Pratt St. (off Hwy
100W to 301 by
Grannie's).
HUGE YARD SALE EV-
ERYTHING MUST GO.
NW 45th Ave. off of Mor-
gan Rd. (CR233) be-
tween 301 and 16. Fur- '
nature, dishes, pictures,
house full. Friday and
Saturday, 8am-3pm.
DOWNSIZING SATUR-
DAY, 8AM-12PM. Bone
china, antique rocking
chair, upholstery and
drapery fabric, misses 14-
16 clothes, 18ft above
ground pool ($50 like
new, filters and everything
included), misc. 409 N
Orange St.
YARD SALE FRIDAYAND
SATURDAY, 8am-4pm.
1005 Wilson Rd., behind
hospital, look for signs..
YARD SALE SATURDAY IN
HAMPTON AT 10555 SE
49th Ave., dirt road be-
hind Hampton Elemen-
tary, look for signs.
GARAGE SALE FRIDAY
AND SATURDAY, 8am-
5pm. Lots of odds and
ends and clothes. 1103
W Pratt St., Starke.


SSr Habla Espan6l
;7 "sw-;.


Wila Bil"Woingt*6 oke/Re*.o
Reltr
Wi. toTod oglsEgene Dukes, aviToas

PLE I ASE V'1IEW'NOURJWEBS i~1II -SFOR M[OR~1E L ISTINGS[
ww 0vsinralyoffordaco


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


GREAT LAKE HOME on all purpose Lake Huchinson. Large
open living area with beautiful view of lake. Brick fireplace
in family room. Movable dock. Large deck on lake side.
Bonus cottage that could be made into guest quarters.
$294.900


- I


Visit our Web page www.centurv21sho\wcase.net


loo4;- !Elaa--=,p--

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. Motivated Sellers.
Under $300,000

Call for a viewina: (352) 745-2273


THAT FIRST I
When you start planning
to put yoir home on the mar-
ket, it's time to show off' Try
to imagine that your in-laws
are coming for an extended
visit, and then triple the effort
you would put into preparing
for their arrival. Sellers are
competing for offers, and it
all starts at your front door.-
literally.
Impress potential buyers
at first sight with a well-tend-
ed lawn and entryway. When
they walk through the door,
make sure they do not sense
any clutter. You've got to
pack it up sooner or later, so
take the opportunity to do it
now, before another agent or
buyer steps into your home.
An abundance of personal
items like photos and chil-
dren's "refrigerator art" can


IMPRESSION!
interfere with a buyer's ability
to picture the home as their
own.
Next, if it should shine,
make it so! Polish doorknobs,
handrails, and lighting fix-
tures, anything that can add a
little sparkle and show your
pride of ownership. This
includes windows (and
screens), which should let in
plenty of light for the show.
First impressions really do
count when it comes to pre-
senting your home.
Accentuate its features and
eliminate distractions such as
personal items or unpleasant
odors. An uncluttered, well
kept home will attract buyers,
and a little time and care can
make the difference between
a quick sale and a languishing
listing.


f ', Listen to ASK MIKE
meican on WEAG-FM, 106.3
;lw I at 6:35 AM
rlle 7 IAmerican Dream of Northeast Florida, Inc.
i of rthcsitt Florldti,. Ic. Charleen Gathright, Broker-Owner
EALTORS' 205 N. Temple Street, Starke, FL 32091
IRELL 01 mgoldwire(Q)americandreamflorida.com
I I


HOMETOWN

"Where You Come Firs,"

or w


Curtis Crawford
Cell: (904)364-6174
Office: (904)964-7330

N.~: Thu


CGMO at OUR

NEW URI v MCI! !I!

Beaultiful lake.' e tfom tIn. ncrer been hlied in
3BR 2b \Xhoine on 1 2 acre; \\ kki IIlll''n %%ih h
6 33 acre Wood t1..oring and tile throughout
home. All friirisliinp.,,*Ad;, Zoned fo'r horse,

$179,000


7.43 acres. 4BR/3BA, 1 acre
stocked fish pond, horse barn, par-
tially fenced. Brick FP, tile & wood
cabinets. $349,900
Amanda Patrick Williams
Cell: (904)364-8340
Office: (904)964-7330
107 Er Cll Street Starke, FL 32091
Www.ll ronetownnrstrety.conm
:'Jffn ng objcl t error, omsstons, pror sal or wifft/fmupf wit1)


3/2 concrete lock home on corer
lot. Screened back porch, 2 large
sheds, fenced backyard, fireplace.
$145,000
Ann Ryan
Cell: (904)364-6148
Office: (904)964-7330


now Fideltity
FUNDING MORTGAGE CORP.
(Formerly Ivanhoe Mortgage)


1107 S. Walnut St.
Starke, Florida
(Located behind
Bradford County Eye
Cente)


New Name
New Faces


SAME
GREAT
SERVICE!


Margaret Ann BenI
Mortgage Consultant


Jenny W. Mann
Branch Manager/


Mortgage

I J EO E Call Us Today!
SASSOCIAT 904-964-4000
In"Simit in c'omrnunn 904


Consultant


Refinance &
Purchases
- FHA-VA
- Conventional
- New
Construction
- Home Equity
Loans
- No Income
Verefication
Loans





EQUAL HOUSING
LENDER


i 595 West Main St, Lake Butler, FL 32054
SS I n (386) 496-4950
REALTY (866) 496-4950


OF NORTH FLORIDA, INC.

HOMES


= r:: uiy 74408 SR 21 N
Keysione Heights, FL

....I:~~ --=--
- Showcase Properes. nc

-__ 352-473-4903 1-800-397-6874


I wrI


I r _: I IP I C I


Keystone 53B
Yard Sales
SATURDAY TAKE CR214
TO 6408 Baker Rd across
from Hutchin's Lake.
Housewares, scooters,
electronics and variety of
assorted items.
BIG SALE OVER 1000
-ITEMS. Friday and Sat-
urday. Some handi-
capped items. 6878 Deer
Springs Rd., 2 miles
North off 21, rain or shine.
THREE FAMILY YARD
AND GARAGE SALE -
Furniture, household,
tools, bicycles, utility
trailer, Honda Gold Wing,.
too much to list. Gasoline
Rd to left on Oak Hill to
left, to 7011 Deer Springs
Road. Friday and. Satur-
day, June 1st'and 2nd,
8am-?
LIVING ROOM/DINING
ROOM SET, Playstation.
2, video games, clothes,
bikes, fishing, tools,
kitchen, toys. Free soda,
free stuff, too. 317 SE 3rd
Ave., Melrose off Hwy 21,
Saturday, 7:30-11am.
YARD SALE JUNE 1ST
(FRIDAY) AND JUNE
2ND (SATURDAY), 9am-
2pm. 6860 Post Oak

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


A ff.w


I LAND I


-- -- -----P


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-~-~- i
=s~'l
P4

~Lr
--
-~s
---~I
I
~I


ASK MIKE

ABOUT REAL EsTATE.,

MIKE GO LDWIRE, REALTOR:-
American Dream of Northeast Florida, Inc.
I
(352) 275-8531


--


-.1-


I I


I










May 31, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 9C


Classified Ads


.4
- -t '.--'- i


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTeleuraph.com


Where one call
does it all!


Court, Keystone.
Womens plus clothing,
household items.
MULTI-FAMILY MAY 31,
and June 1st and 2nd.
Mercedes car, truck tool
box, king-size waterbed,
Ford engine, many
plants. 4984 CR214 N,
Keystone.
5 FAMILY YARD SALE Sat,
June 2, 8am til ? 7116
Golf Street, Keystone
Heights. New stuff.
53C
Lake Butler
Yard Sales
HUGE 3 FAMILY YARD
SALE Collectibles, table
saw, clothes, books,
cookbooks and glass-
ware. SR18 East, 1/2
mile from Worthington
Springs, Friday and Sat-
urday, 8am-4pm.
55
Wanted
LOOKING TO BUY
PLANTED PINE TREES.
Slash, loblolly, long leaf,
3-5 years old, 10-16 feet
tall. We pay top dollar,
references available. Call
352-494-6653.
WANTED: YOUR UN-
WANTED LAWN AND
GARDEN EQUIPMENT.


Running or not. Mowers,
weed eaters, chainsaws,
tractors, tillers, etc. Call
386-496-8431
56
Antiques
REPAIR AND REFINISH-
ING OF ANTIQUE FUR-
NITURE. 30 years expe-
rience. Free estimates,
pick-up and delivery. We
also offer insurance esti-
mates. Call 904-964-
4920.
57
For Sale
PLANT AND TREE SALE -
FLOWERING TREES
AND PLANTS: Dog-
wood, Crepe Myrtle,
Flowering Cherry Trees,
Bradford Pear, Garde-
nias, Azaleas, Willows
and more. Fruit Trees:
apples, pears, pecans,
peach, walnut, apricots,
blueberry, grape, tomato,
bell peppers, hot pep-
pers, and more. Call eve-
nings and weekends,
904-796-0118.
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.
BED-QUEEN orthopedic
Pillowtop mattress and
box. Name brand, new in
plastic, with warranty.
Can deliver. Sacrifice
$100. Call 352-372-8588.
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100 and
up each, electric stove,
written guarantee, deliv-
ery available. For ap-
pointments, call 904-964-
8801.
MATTRESS TWIN sets
$89, full sets $129,
Queen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-
tory, 441 East Brownlee
St. Save a lot. Cash and
carry. Call Sonia at 352-
473-7173 or 904-964-
3888.


Antiques, Uniques & Shabby Chic
Fri., June 1, 2007 7:00 p.m.
Keystone Heights Lions Club on Orchid Ave.

Early bird auction ofBox Lots & Men's Stuff- Outside at 6:30 pm
2004 Diamond wedding set, oak & mahog. furniture, cedar chests, must-
see retro kitchen table & 4 chairs, marble top dresser, 30+ pieces great
furniture.Primitives, china, FireKing, chenille bedspreads, Franciscan,
Zither, Adv., Guardian service, lots of great jewelry, several miniature Indian
dolls, 100's of smalls not listed.
Autographed Baseballs
Another great auction! Food & sodas available.
Announcements night of auction have precedence over all advertisements.
Terms of auction Cash or check w/ID, Visa, or M.C., Debit card. 12% Buyer's Premium
lus tax, 2% BP discount w/cash or check.
Auction by KEYSTONE AUCTION SERVICE
AB#1648, Col. Ken Mitchell, AU #2225
5500 SE 3rd Ave., Keystons Heights. FL 32656. Call for information (352) 473-9008


S oE---
CONERLY ESTATES CHARMER



--.- pA .






STOTALLY UPD-TED. 3BRf2BA. Cerjami. tle and .uooJd lmimnat
tloonng, eaj-in kitchen. ,lone fireplace in famil\ room. sun room
overlooking jb,)\e ground pxol u/decking. Spacious fenced back
yard. landscaped h/irrigation svysem. Small detached office u/AC
and storage shed MOTIVATED SELLER. REDUCED TO 185.1nt ,

Smith & Smith Realty (904)

COLDWELL BANKER 964-9222
TOLL FREE:
415 E. Call St., Starke 1-877-269-6577
:'. ~~~~=== .:. ?. 3: ;.;


Bobby Campbell


Roofing, Inc.

Licensed & Insured

(904) 964-8304

FREE

ESTIMATES!
Lic. #CCC-132672
Employment opportunities available.
Callfor more information.


YAZOO ZERO REAR
WHEEL TURN, 18H
Kohler motor. 48" drive
shaft cut, runs good, $500
OBO. Call 904-964-
7626.
ENKEI UNIVERSAL 17"
RIMS with new Nixan
3000 low profile tires.
Everything new, $800.
Call 352-473-7482 of
352-745-0654 (cell).
1943 FORD 9N TRACTOR.
Rebuildable or for parts.
$600 or will trade for
equal value. Call 386-
496-8431.
FRESH CUT HAY -
SQUARE BALES, $6.50
EACH. Call 904-964-
8476.
LARGE OAK DINING
ROOM TABLE with 6
chairs, excellent condi-
tion, $250 OBO. Antique
oak china cabinet, excel-
lent condition, $200 OBO.
Large pink leather chair
with matching ottoman,
$150 OBO. Octagon
wooden and glass coffee
table, pecan color, $100
OBO. Call 352-235-4115.
LAWNMOWERS AND
TRAILER, tool boxes and
bed liers, glass doors,
Honda moped. Call 904-
964-4118.
QUEEN SIZE PLATFORM
BED Bookcase head-


board, solid oak, $250.
Love seat and large
matching ottoman, $300.
Chaise lounge, muted
colors, cost $800 will sell
for$250, excellent condi-
tion. Call 352-473-2071.
PEAS, CORN, OKRA, BUT-
TER BEANS, Fordhooks.
Corn available now,
Golden Queen and Silver
Queen. Silver King and
Silver Queen ready later.
All under irrigation. Call
for prices and to place
order, 386-431-1833.
CRAFTSMAN HYDRO-AU-
TOMATIC 50 inch cut,
Kohler twin 22.5hp, uses
no oil, needs some deck
work. Will mow lawn OK.
$550 OBO, leave mes-
sage at 904-964-5021.
4 COROLLATIRES, GOOD
CONDITION, $175. Blue
and beige La-Z-Boy
couch, good condition,
$100. Call 407-462-5143
for Ashley, located in
Starke.
59
Personal
Services
BRADFORD LIMEROCK
SALES. Limerock, crush
create, asphalt millings,
building sands, gravels,
tractor work. We haul, we


spread. Business 904-
782-3172, mobile 904-
509-9126. Monday
through Saturday.
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, INC. Correction
of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sills. Level-
ing & raising Houses/
Bldgs. Pier Replacement
&. alignment. Free Esti-
mates: Danny (Buddy)
Clark, (904)-284-2333 or
1-800-288-0633.
FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for
M.H. & land packages. 1-
800-284-1144.
CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape, customized
lawn care, sod, trimming,
landscape design. Rea-
sonable rates, free esti-
mates. Commercial &
residential. Licensed and
insured. Call 386-496-
2820, if no answer please
-leave message.
IN HOME DAYCARE -
LAKE BUTLER. 30+
years experience, refer-
ences available. Full
time, all hours. Call 386-
496-1062.
SENIOR HOMEOWNERS
AGE 62 AND UP. Need
cash pay-off mortgage?
Consider a reverse mort-
gage. Call Roy at 904-
302-6441 for full details.
FREEADMISSION MAKE
A MEMORY WITH A
CHILD. Take them fish-
ing at Jim's Catfish Farm.


No license required, $2/
Ib, no throw backs. Also,
primitive camping and pri-
vate parties. Open Sat-
urday and Sunday, 7am-
7pm, weekdays by ap-
pointment. Also, fill dirt,
land clearing and ponds
dug. Call CC at 904-782-
1694 or Ron at 904-591-
1450. Everybody wel-
come.
A NEW HOME DAY CARE
HAS OPENED. All ages,
reasonable rates. Li-
censed provider. Call
386-496-0957.
I'M NOW ACCEPTING
CUSTOMERS for the
best house cleaner. Call
352-235-6123, ask for
Miss Anna, serious calls
only.


Business
Opportunity
LIQUOR LICENSE -
Bradford County. No
transfer fee.
RealtyMasters, Realtors.
800-523-7651.
FRANCHISE HUDDLE
HOUSE FRANCHISE
AVAILABLE. Own your
own business, just
$80,000 up front capital
with our build-to-suit pro-
gram. Call 770-367-
9623.
65
Help Wanted
NURSE LPN/RN FLEX-
IBLE SHIFTS, 3-11/11-7.
CNA 3-11 shift only.
Cook, tray aide, house--


keeping. Competitive
wages, shift differential,
benefits. Apply in person
at Windsor Manor, 602 E
Laura St., Starke.
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.
SHOP HELP NEEDED, fi-
berglass manufacturing
and trimming will train.
Full time 40 hour week.
Apply in person at U S
Body Source, 1.5 miles
South of Hampton on CR
325.
NURSERY HELP
NEEDED. weed pulling,


SigeFaRo'MeaRof6 is of


hy Spring Clean?

MOVE!
Homes available as low as $499.00
with flexible move-in terms.

Lake, Marion,
Putnam, Volusia

Call (352) 669-2253


T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida

Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available

Rent is based on Income
Water, Sewer
On-Site Laundry Facility & Play Areas
Ofice Open: Monday Friday 8:00 to 4:30 p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133
Voice rrY Access 1-800-545-1833. Ext. 381


S"We Specialize in Dangerous Trees"'
NO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALLAs
Licensed & Insured Residential & Commercial

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

Owner: Albert at 386-867-0214 Or Keith at 352-224-8652


U


A Top of thfeline" Home: I -' ..een


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.


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^ Dream
ol Northeast Florida. lnc.
R EA L TOCR So
205 N. Temple Ave.
Starke
(904] 964-5424


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and many more extra features


NO HIDDEN
COSTS

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steps, skirting


Better Buy

from

Better Homes ,
Ann Phillips


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4434 N.W. 13th St.
[3521264-7727 Gainesvile, FL 32609 1-877-244-1096


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Jerry's Quality Homes

For Something To Crow About!
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All credit applications accepted!
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(352) 473-9005
6969 SR 21 N
Keystone Heights, FL
Jerry Ted JoAnn


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Page 10C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION May 31, 2007


Classified Ads


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web


S Where one cal/

o does ital!

[9041 964-6305 *.352) 473-2210 *3861 496-2261


fertilizing etc. Full time 40
hour week. Apply in per-
son at U S Body Source,
1.5 miles South of Hamp-
ton on CR 325.
PRODUCTION PERSON-
NEL with good atten-
dance & punctuality
records. Applications
available at New Method
Cleaners, 311 N. Temple
Ave, Starke. No phone
calls.
LOOKING FOR A NEW
CAREER? Welding or
Heating/Air Conditioning
Programs may be for you.
Classes start 8/20, meet
Monday-Tuesday, 5-
Ilpm and Wednesday-
Thursday, 5-9:45pm.
Contact Lake City Com-
munity College at 386-
754-4324 for assistance.
PLUMBERS, PLUMBER'
HELPERS AND LABOR-
ERS.WANTED. Top pay
and .benefits. Call 386-
462-7016 or 352-373-
7065.
CARE GIVER 2 years ex-
perience working with
elderly or disabled clients.
2 or 3 days per week. Su-
El's Retirement Home,
Hampton. Phone 352-
468-2619.
2ND SHIFT STOREROOM
CLERK. Must have com-
puter knowledge. Salary
$13.08/hour. We are an
EEOC, drug free work-
place. We offer'401 K,
health insurance, paid
holidays and vacation.
Apply at Gilman Building
Products, CR218
Maxville, FL or fax re-
sume to 904-289-7736.
HELPER NEEDED for
home repair work. Call
352-475-1596, leave a
message
EARN INCOME AT HOME
Home based on-line
business. Excellent $$$
potential. www.beh
homebiz.com.
ENTRY LEVEL AMERI-
C AN ACCESS TECH-
NOLOGIES is now ac-
cepting applications for
our Keystone Heights lo-
cation. Will train, with
great potential for ad-
vancement. Train to be a
Punch Operator, Brake
Operator, Grinder, Run a
Hardware Press, etc. 40
hours a week with pos-
sible overtime. Starting
salary is $7.25/hr. DFWP,
good benefits, 352-473-'
4984..
2nd SHIFT, WILL TRAIN,
WITH GREAT POTEN-
TIAL FOR ADVANCE-
MENT. Hours are Mon-
day Friday, 3pm-
11:30pm. Starting salary
will be $7.75/hr. Ameri-
can Access Technologies,
a sheet metal fabrication
company located in Key-
stone Heigrdl DFWP,
gOod benefits 352.473
494-I
MOrJTGOMER'r PRESBY
TERIAN CONFERENCE
CENTER now accepting
applications for summer
kitchen staff. Drug screen


required. Contact Gre-
gory Gay, 352-473-4516.
STEEL ERECTION TEAM,
INC. Wanted: Iron
worker/welder. Drivers li-
cense preferred for work
inside state and out. Con-
tact Richard or Wanda,
904-782-3032.
HOPE CHRISTIAN ACAD-
EMY is now accepting
applications for teachers
in our pre-school and
grade school for the
2007-2008 school year.
Call 352-473-4040 or e-
mail hca adavis@
yahoo.com to request an
application.
WAREHOUSE POSITION
available, 40 hour mini-
mum per week. Gator II
Farm Supply, South of
Starke on HWY 301. HS
diploma required.
SRN/TREATMENT TEAM
COORDINATOR North-
east Florida State Hospi-
tal (NEFSH), in conjunc-
tion with Baker County, is
recruiting to fill a SRN/
Treatment Team Coordi-
nator position for individu-
als requiring skilled care.
This is a County position
with County benefits and
salary, will be commensu-
rate with experience. You
may apply in person at
NEFSH in Human Re-
sources, Administration
Building #1, at 7487
South State Road 121,

Industrial

Randstad

& Omega

Metals


Job Fair


Monday, 6/4
10:OOAM-2:OOPM
6689 Shands Road
Keystone Heights, FL
Train to be a Punch
Operator, Brake
Operator, Grinder or
Assembler. 40 hours a
week with possible
overtime. 1st & 2nd
shift avail. Great
potential for
advancement!


For more
information please
contact Randstad
at 904-823-2102



www.us.randstad.com
EOE


Achieve the Lifestyle of

Your Dreams in Real Estate

Up to 90/10 commission splits with
NO DESK FEES are irresistible.
10% sponsoring residuals along with 7%
retirement residuals and 5% beneficiary residuals
are security for your future.

Call us to see how Real Estate has been reinvented. .

ii (904) 964-EXIT
Toll free: 1-866-964-EXIT
EXITRERALYCEL 107C Edwards Rd., Starke














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In Just 71 Days...

you can have the skills you

need to get a job as a


Dental Assistant

10-week course. Saturday only
Tuition $2,450 Payment Plans
Call Clhristi @
Jacksonville Dental Assistant School

for info packet

904-398-3401

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


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ATTN: Drivers

SOUTHEAST REGIONAL RUNS
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Drive New Equipment I!
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Class-A CDL req., 1 yr Exp. Preferred
CALL FOR DETAILS TODAY!

866-798-6935
www.gotdt.com
ESEB^3, 3EllllH


Macclenny, FL 32063.
Contact Jenelle Holt at
904-259-6211 ext 1157
for applications and/or in-
formation.
SENIOR CLERK (NURS-
ING DEPT). Northeast
Florida State Hospital
(NEFSH), in conjunction
with Baker County, is re-
cruiting to fill a Senior
Clerk position for special-
ized medical units. This
is a County position with
County benefits and sal-
ary will be commensurate
with experience. Typing
test required. You may
apply in person at NEFSH
in Human.Resources,
Administration Building
#1, at 7487 South State
Road 121, Macclenny, FL
32063. Contact Jenelle
Holt at 904-259-6211 ext
12157 for applications
and/or information.
THE CITY OF STARKE
WILL BE ACCEPTING
APPLICATIONS for a
Building and Grounds
Maintenance Person in
the Recreation Depart-
ment. Employee will be
required to perform main-
tenance on ball fields and
other City owned recre-
ational facilities. Accom-
plish general repair work
for the recreation depart-
ment and assist in main-
tenance and repair of












LY AT









LAITE CITY
CINNHIITY 1ItLE"
AVAILABLE
POSITIONS
168 Duty Days Tenured
Track To Commence
August 2007
ASSOCIATE
PROFESSOR
ECONOMICS
ASSOCIATE
PROFESSOR,
PHYSICS
Requires Masters degree
with minimum 18 graduate
credit hours in field and
teaching experience. Ability
t.: teach ir, a.Jditi,-. l field,
Ihr.T-r pol1n .:jl *:il n, .
ce,:,Lr.r ph n n,- 11, science
elc i ..f, le.
Salary:
Based on degree and
experience, plus benefits
Application Deadline:
Review of applications
will begin June 18, 2007
Persons interested should
provide College
application, vita, and
photocopies of transcripts.
All foreign transcripts must
be submitted with official
translation and evaluation.
Applicants must be
authorized to work in
United States.
Position details and
applications available
on web at:
www.lakecitycc.edu
Human Resources
Lake City
Community College
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City FL 32025-
2007
Phone (386) 754-4314;
Fax (386) 754-4594
E-Mail:
boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the
Commission on Colleges of.
the Southern Association of
Colleges and Schools.
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in
Education and Employment


Auctions
AUCTION APAI.ACHICOLA.
FL. June 9tlh. 1H1am.. 20
Prope ries. Condominiums'. Gulf
Vie% & Gulf Access Lots.
Historic District Home. SI.
George Island Lois
\ii \;.jdulianlmaictioirs.com
(8001342-2666 I. Durlham &
Associates. Inc.. J. Hendri &
Associates. Inc. AB#201I3
AU2608.
Auction SO acres Divided.
Prime recreational eal estate.
quiet. secluded ihomesites. well
stocked ponds. Washington'
County. FL. Friday. June 8 @
2pm. (800)323-83 88 AU4779
AB296 rowellauctions.com.
27 Single-family homes. \illas
& condos & lots. Ft Myers.
Marco Island. Naples and more.
Auction: June I6th. Premier RE
Auctions
vwwV1 plmienTalestaeaiiuctions.
com I(866)898-6558
AB2580/BK3189552.
GIGANTIC ?-DAY Auctioin
June 6. 7. 8. 2007 Montgomerin.
Alabama. (1311 Single. Tandemiii
& Tri-Axle Dumips. (70. are
2007-2006) Mack. (6) 2007-
2006 Mack Roll Off Tracks.
Truck Tractors. Lo\boys.
Crawler Loaders & Tiactors.
Excavators. Motor Graders &
Scrapers. Backhoes. Rubber
Tiled Loaders. Asphall Recclei.
Forklifts. Pavine. Skidders.
Feller Bunchlers. Lo Loadeis.
Farmi Tractor. J.M. W'tOOd
Auction Co.. Inc. i(34)264-
3265. Briani \oiod AL
LIC#I137

Automotive
$500 Police Impounds! Honda,
Accord 97. $800( Toiola Camr
94. 550' Nissan Malimia 0.
S750! Ior liltinlgs I8(Xlh66-98I
Ext.9275.
91 ActEla iiecia ,SI2)h' Onl\
544 / Mlo' Police IlnPOndL
Available flio $29 I Mu' i0t
toi in 36b on i1 f; Iti ', ;' p]. Iol
li is, ', Chill li 11,66.I : \
9271,
Ilusin-,N |Opp(rlunitius


other City facilities as di-
rected. Assist in perfor-
mance of recreational ac-
tivities and officiate at
sporting events as di-
rected. Must have skill in
carpentry work, operation
and use of standard tools
and materials, knowledge
of proper methods, prac.
tices, occupational haz-
ards and safety precau-
tions of various building
trades, ability to under-
stand and carry out oral
and written directions,
obtain, store, safeguard,
distribute and properly
use needed equipment,
material and supplies.
Completion of High
School or GED. Experi-
ence in recreational ac-
tivities is desirable. Must
have a valid Florida Driv-
ers License. Applications
can be picked up at the
Bradford Career Center
located at 819 S Walnut
Street, Starke, Florida
and returned to same.
Applications will be ac-
cepted through the close
of business on June 8,
2007. The City of Starke
is an EOE.
CITY, OF KEYSTONE
HEIGHTS Position for
Keystone Heights Beach.
City of Keystone Heights
seeks a temporary, sum-
mer employee to work


ROOMS'

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






LKICE CITY
CINNIIITY COtltLt
Associate Professor,
Associate in Science
Nursing Program
198 duty day Tenure
Track position
Must have 2 years
experience acute care
nursing. Minimum of
Master's degree in
Nursing, with 18 graduate
hours in the field; have
FL RN license or be FL
license eligible. Computer
skills. Teaching
experience desired.
Associate Professor,
Practical Nursing
Program
228 duty day Tenure
Trat p"iii.in
,Mu' ,n e '3 .e ,r.
experience as a staff nurse
(preferably in acute care).
Associate of Science
degree in Nursing (BS
preferred) and be State of
Florida licensed RN (or
license eligible).
Computer skills. Teaching
experience desired.
Salary for both positions
based on degree and
experience, plus
benefits; .
Application deadline:
Open until filled
College application and
copies of transcripts
required. Position details
and application available
on the web at:
www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human
Resources
Lake City
Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail:
boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the
Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in
Education & Employment


AL. CASH CANDY ROUTI1
Do \ou earn SS00/da;! 311
Machines. Free Candi 'll loi
S9.995, 888)62'9-9968
BO200X)33. CALLUS: W\e ill
not be undersold!
\\\\w.NE\W'OWNER.Nei Buin
your own' Business. Sell a
Buislless. Your professional
soulce. (877306,-6220 toll free.

Employment
ROAD TRIP! Explore anld
experience travel. If you are ai
least 18. love $$ and fni. contact
Sarah for details: (8771710-
1160.
Notice: Post Office Positions
No\\ A\ailable. Are. Pay
$20/hour or $57K annually
including Federal Benefits and
OT. Get your exam guide no\\.
1800)709-9754 EXT.5799
USWA Fee Req.
Help Wanled
Dii\ers: GET MOVIN' 36-
43cpimnSI.20pim Signi On BonusJ
50 Lease NEW Tnicks CDL-A +
3 mo OTR (800)635-8669.
DETENTION OFFICER:
S17.32-S20.69 perhlour to slin.

Phoenix. Arizona: Maricopa
Coiunm Sheriff's otflice.
Excellent benefits. No
experience necessary. Conlact
1602)307-5245. (877)152-6276.
or \\ \\\l.nlcso.orr 400
\ acanclies.

Dri\er DON'T JUST START
YOUR CAREER. START IT
RIGHT! Comnpany Spolnored
CDL trailin in in 3 eeks Must
be 21 Hnae CDL" Tuition
reinbiirsemenli' CRST
(8661al 7-2778.
Dri\ers -Car Ilaunlli crlleer
GREAT HOME IIME
Exceptional Pa\ & IBenetls'
Paid. I'laillng \!il I l Ckr la,-
\ CDI exp. req IHEF
\\\i(;(;\ERS IRLL KING(
(912)5 I -9B'(' S OR l. 4 41


I)aI 1.1S-\m HII &()[R
1 I "':11 Pl c NO I lilliInci ll:


approximately 16 hours
weekly. Must be available
to work variable hours on
weekends at Keystone
Beach. Must have valid
drivers license. Duties
include park mainte-
nance. Salary is $8.24/
hr. Position open until
filled. Application must be
received at the City of
Keystone Heights, City
Hall, 555 S. Lawrence
Blvd., Keystone Heights,
Florida 32656. For more
information, call 352-473-
4807. EOE & DFWP.
WANTED! ENERGETIC/
CREATIVE SUPERVI-
SOR to revamp day ser-
vices for individuals with
disabilities. Tremendous
growth opportunity. Sal-
ary commensurate with
education/experience.
Apply atARC of Bradford,
1351 S Water St., Starke,
FL, 904-964-7699.
DAIRY HELP CALL AN-
THONY FROM 10am-
5pm, 904-964-7537.
EXPERIENCED MEDICAL
ASSISTANT NEEDED.
32 hrs/wk with benefits.
Please fax resume to
Billie at 352-485-2927.
HIRING -,MUST HAVE
VALID FLORIDA
DRIVER'S LICENSE and
flexible schedule. Call
352-473-3728.
CLERICAL POSITION
AVAILABLE Full-time
with benefits, Monday
-through Friday, 8am-5pm.
Typing, telephone and fil-
ing skills a must. $8/hr.
Apply at Gainesville Pest
Control, 430 NW 39th
Ave., Gainesville, 352-
338-1013, DFWP.
PART-TIME SALES HELP
IN LAKE CITY AREA.


Serious inquiries only.
Touchstone Heating and
Air, 386-496-3467 or 386-
867-0625.
DUCT MECHANIC
NEEDED FULL-TIME.
Valid driver's license re-
quired. Touchstone Heat-
ing and Air, 386-496-3467
or 386-867-0625.
SERVICE TECHNICIAN
NEEDED FULL-TIME.
Background check, drug
test and valid driver's li-
cense required. Touch-
stone Heating and Air,
386-496-3467 or 386-
867-0625.
THORNTON'S TIMBER
NEEDS TRUCK DRIVER
with class A CDL. Call
904-782-3233.
GILMAN BUILDING
PRODUCTS COMPANY
is accepting applications
for Storeroom Clerk at the
Sawmill located in Lake
Butler. This position is
second shift receiving, in-
ventorying and issuing
parts. A high school di-
ploma or equivalent is re-
quired. Computer knowl-


edge is required. We
have competitive rates &
401K, dental and health
insurance, paid vacation
and holidays and promo-
tional opportunities. Inter-
ested applicants should
apply in person Monday
through Friday from 8am-
3:30pm at the front office.
PERSONAL BANKER M
& S BANK is seeking a
full-time Personal Banker'
for Hawthorne. Banking
customer service experi-
ence required. Must have
the ability to assist cus-
tomers in opening all
types of new accounts.
Candidates must be sales
oriented and have the
ability to assist and help
maintain performance
objectives for the branch
office. Good communica-
tion skills are needed.
Apply at any M & S Bank
location. EOE/AA/HV.
PART TIME TELLER M &
S-BANK is seeking a PT
Teller for Keystone
Heights. One to two
years teller experience


Medical Assistant

Needed Immediately

for Family Medicine Office

Full-time, 9 am 6 pm M-F

Pay Negotiable

Call (904) 964-1801

or (904) 964-1888


Is Real Estate your next career?


A weekend Real Estate

Licensing Course will be held


June 2-17.

for more details

call Dean Weaver at

Watson Realty Corp.


352-473-6201








KANGAROO
BOUND FOR GREATNESS"
www kaoirgoroocfarors corn

Come and grow with us while working in a Fast,
Fun, and Exciting environment.

Now Hiring for the ALL positions:

Managers
Assistant Managers
Store Associates FIT, PIT
Food Service Associates

*We Offer:
Paid Training Paid Time Off
Immediate Benefits Flexible Schedules
EXCELLENT Starting Pay Direct Deposit
Career Opportunities Weekly Pay
Qualifying employees

call 1-800-476-7574 ext. 6362
or
email resumes to Debbie.Hall@thepantry.com

EOE M/FN


Great Benefits: Premiumi Pa'i
Package. Call OakleC TFansponi.
(877)484-3042.

ADVERTISING SALES Reps
and/or Managersl. Up to 5(i
collm.. gas. cell. renewals.
-Telemarketing support.
Nortlihest Publishing. Call
18001936-4286.
'We're raising pay for Florida
regional drives! Home every
weekend Home during Ile
week! Solid \eekly miles! *95'
no touch! Preplanned freight!
$.43 per mile. hormeime. money
& more! Heartland Express
1800)441-4953
wwiviheantlandexpress.conm.
Homes For Rent
Never Rent Again! Buv.
3BR/2BA $16.600! Only
$199/Mo! 2/BR $10.000! 51
dowu i20eairs89 HUD Homes
Available! For lisiigs l800)366-
9783 Ext 5796.
HUD HOMES! 4BR/2BA
199/nlo! Slop Reinting! 5G d.
20 rs. @ 8% apr. 5BR/3Ba
Foreclosure! $222/mo! For
Listings (800)366-9783 Ext
5798.
3Br 2Ba Foreclosure' 530.000!'
Oni\ $238/Mo! 5% donir 20
years @ 8c% apr. Bu\ 6/BR
$215/Mo! For lisings1800)366-
9783 Exi 5853
4/BR Foreclosure $14.000!
6BR/4BA Only S27.10 t.1-p
Renilng! More Homes ..l.i ,
from $10.000' For Lsi inqsl
1(8001366-9783 i E 5669.
Homes For Sale
4/BR Foreclosure S14.1100!
6BR/4BA Oni $27.01)0 'More
Homes Available Irom S1IO.I )1.!
For Li.,inis 8l1iS13h6-L)9S3 Ix
5669.

Instruction
HE\\Y E0L1'IIPMIE\ I
OPERATOR TR \1\1\6 IO)R
EI1PLOYMEP' : Iliilli do/CL'
[rnuk,. Gradei,. ,i|'cl .


Out of Area Classifieds


Assistance: Associated Traininu
Services 1S0012511-3274
1'1t '.eqllipllmeinoperatilor crll.
No Cost Job Trauining and
Educalion ifr youlh 611-24!
Trais in lauomoti\e. business.
electrical. healllth occupaions-
CNA and more' Recei\e high
school diploma or GED at Job
Corps. (8881562-5627.
AMERICXS DRIVING
ACADEMY!! Start 1our
Driving Career Toda/! Otlering
courses in CDL A. Lo\w itilion
fee! Many payment options! No
registration fee! 18866189-0210
in fo@americasdrivuinoacademis.
conm.
Hearv Equipment Operator
CERTIFIED. Hands oni
Training. Job Placement
Assistance. Call Toll Free
(8661933-1575. ASSOCIATED
TRAINING SERVICES. 5177
Homosassa Trail. Lecanlo.
Florida. 34461.
Land For Sale
AUCTION 1.126+/- Actre
Divided Sat.. Jule 9. 10:01 a.1n.
Tracts Fronm 3 to 6 Acres
Crawford CounIl. GA. ihese
select properties have been
joined by the same timber
company for over 25 Iears 137
Iracts from 3 to 160 acres.
Wooded residenliiil ilals.
several nllllting tracts. Ino
reslictions. riese inircs lare iln
the eastern ind olilhel sections
of Craw ford Counl) Auction
held a1 Gooldwill Conlerence
Center. 5171 Eisenlho\er
PaikI\a\ in Macon. (GA. P.t
10; lownii. It', bhllerl'
premium. GA1.201134. Call Foi
11 ilorlmatiolln 11lll1479-176'i
John Di\on & sociale
www\ioihnd\ou icomn
So Centi.dl 2+ \ce Lake
Acc,\\,ss M'1).9111 \O\\

I C I( 1T 0t1d i 1 pslii te
ls i' \' l ,( I l i il ('. l l m l1


pines and other scallered
liardwoods 1389.011100. le\ible
o' ner financial' aa;ailable.
(8001352-5263 Florida
Woodland Group. Inc. L.ic RE
Ilrokel
Miscellaneous
DIVORCES275-
$350 'COVERS children. etc.
Onli. one signaluie lequiired!
'E\cludes eo\i. fees! Call
areekdays 'l 84)11462-2000.
exl 600. (Sami-6pm) Alta
Di\olce. LLC. Establishled
1977.
AIRLINES ARE HIRING -
Train fbr high paying Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA
approved piogral. Financial aid
if qualified Job placement
assistance. CALL A\riation
Institute of Mainienance
(88)349-5387.
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE
ftomnlhomie. Medical. business.
paralegal. conlpulers criminal
justice. Job placeilent
assistance. Financial aid and
computer pro\idedl i qualified.
Call I8668 58-2 121
\w\i\ OuliheTide\i;aerTecih.cmn
WANTED III HOMES ITo
Showl\r Off O Nel Lieliinec
Exterior Paint Call Now10m see i
\our homuie qualities 818(i0961.-
-847. i.i.#CBCOlll II i
\Mocer',Sern ices
MOVING OG LT ?I
N. 1ION\\ IDE. -I-L L
SERVICE \MOVER. Reasonable
r.ile'. Q() nhli\ 'el\lce \ h1 11lddenC
cosx'. One ilem i0 holee house.
\\ce do it11 .L: Licensed and
insuted Fal iil-i ned 11 ld
opelatecd G (ucci h;l\ p oll



RealE ilt,'
I..\L III UI \ C\R()OL .\.\
I\ I, l I R\ \ 0R I
C \R 1 I\ \ \Ili 1 RI.I. Coloi
Il i ttlu e & nllh n
\101 pct\ \ ,l t R Mlt1 11 1 i!,,ih,',

( irl i j ,, I III I I
\ r ,e ItI k',' l


'MOUNT\I\ GMAC REAL
liS E\TI..
cheroikeemiouinililll'eaIltv.comll


NANTAH.\L\ .AKE LOT
with old lih calmp and 2/BR
septic peiu1114. cloe Ito public
boat ramip. S225.000.00
Va lle I o n Real t
hllp://vai ll M c11 n111 l l l.llc
(8X1i632- 2212
\valle toI1 nre;all (I veizon.ne11 .
S. CENTRAL ALABANMA
WATERFRONT LAND SALiE!
GRAND OPENING
SATURDAY JUNE 23RD.
ONE DA\Y ONLY! Gorgeous
propenl. gteal prices, come see
for \ouirselt! Water access from
Just $19.91) Pa\edl Roads. U/G
Utilities. Excellent Financing!
Call No\\ and reisc e a primity
appoiniimenil i77)457-5263
ex. 100)7
LAKE SEMAON GEORGIA Ist
TIME OFFERED. 1.96 Acsies -
$1(11.900: 3 Acits
LAKEFRONI 147.9010.
Beautiful \iews and Inaintage oil
Lake Searloi Black-lopped
roads. iIdeil round utliities.
Onl 43 miles 10 Atlanla. GA.
Don't mis out onu Pre-Grand
Openlin Plicingi'! (888952-
6347.
LIMITED1I IM)1:IOFFER 1(iX
FINA N C ING NO
PAYMENT'S FOR 2 YEARS
Gated Lakelont ('Comimunil ofr
the NC Blue Ridte Mmns. All
Dockable 9(1 miles'f Shoreline
qiail S99.000. Call Nowt
I(8h17109.]_ \KII
\N lli C.irolhna (.' l lMounltain
A\. \iews Sltreams.lHomles.
Cabhins & Acreage. I:REE
13ROCHHIRI. i80042-51.1',
Real. 01o Mluphl 317
Pahlecc 1 \hItph1 j ('


Il. \1 \ \1. \II.11RO\TV
(.i6d ioimllniiiiiiti. 2 tl'mi holm
\]lm i, l .X li, T l 1l Ii',r II',llcr


preferred but not re-
quired. Heavy cash han-
dling required. Apply at
any M & S Bank location.
EOE/AA/H/V.
SHOP ASSISTANT: Flex-
ible part time hours to
clean shop, office, equip-.,
ment and vehicles.
Please call Lisa Rogers at
904-964-8440.
CLERICAL HELP NEEDED
Data entry, phones, etc.
Full-time, 7:30am-5pm.
Fax resume to 904-368-
9198.
TEACHERS WANTING TO
EARN EXTRA MONEY
needed to Coordinate Af-
ter School Program. The
Center for Independent
Living is seeking a quali-
fied individual to coordi-
nate a High School High
Tech Program in Bradford
County Schools. High
School High Tech links
youth to a broad range of
academic, career devel-
opment and experiential


resources and experi-
ences. Staff will work with
high school students with
physical, sensory, and
learning disabilities.
Good verbal/written com-
munication skills a must.
Idea candidate is some-
one currently working
within the Bradford
County School System.
People with disabilities
are encouraged to apply.
Please fax or email cover
letter and resume to 352-
378-5582 to the attention
of Amy, amy@cilncf.org.
DELIVERY AND SET-UP
DRIVER WANTED.
Guaranteed 40 hrs. Must
have clean driving record
with valid driver's license.
21 years old minimum.
Monday Friday, 9am-
5pm. Some Saturday's.
Must have transportation
to and from work. Handi-
House of Starke. Call
Chris at 352-235-1676 or
apply in person.


? Works
Alau.ituailErfdtv A Calmini lty P:lritnershil



Se, 7, 2007
12:00 2:00
819 o.tl. "Wotut Stree S& e


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Recent Grads Welcome!

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* Health I Dental Insurance
* Paid Vacation
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* Drug Free Workplace
*EOE


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1038 Edwards Road
Starke, Florida
(904) 964-8544


Clubhoutle. boat lips. nailuie
liails. 1806682-l1107.

Georgia Land for Sale Beautiful
Forestlanld. Affoltable and \ owner
Financed. From I' to 500 Acres
Be,6nninne at $19511/ Acre.
Br;sllear Really (7061772-43
\\ \ \i.geoyalicouIntry.cm.Il .
NEW Coastal iGA Communiti
Homesiles lip Io 4.5 acres.
MarNhirol \\ith long range \iews\
& 150 )ear old live oaks. 14 miles
Inolth of tlhe Fl- slate line. Sho\\wn
bh appointment.C Call 18661432-
7320.
So. Colorado Ranch Sale 35
Acres- $36.900 Spectacular
Rock\ Mountain Viem s Year
round access ecld tele included.
Come iroi the \weekend. sita for a
lifetlilme Excellent fianlcilng
available \\ lo\ mdown payment.
Call Red Creek Land Co loda\'
I661696-52( 3 \ 2682.
VIRGINIA MOL'NIAINS tmn
dteall irutic 2- slIrO og cabi on
13 acres \\ith barn. pastures.
woods creek, adjoinrs Jefflrlon
National I'orestl with lliles and
miles of trails. have to sell
S389.51(I) oneLr(S66l7S89-85 35.
LAKE PROPERTIES I.akeholion
and lake \ ie\ home' And pImiiel,
on pristine 34.11100 acte Nonis
Lake ai E lennessee Call
Lakeside Realti (8S 291-5253
Or \i'il w\\" I likesideieall-
In.cmlll
WNC '\1OU'NIAI.NS. Gated
colllllllili \\il lipl\ ;Ie li\er and
lake access Ierl'ectl I1i' Io cabi
S\\i im. I'sih. hike. r1om
\33\.1\\ I Call lod.N1 00)( 9- illll



lacies-' 9l)l9. m II ',iiiiluil p.I'l ie
itI + ii m l 'lono ick '
sti'kini il" I'll 1d tel c ltilc
I.\ l c i i l ll I t.,!l :lO\\
S i,, s\'- ; I 1 |\ I ,I1.
& I ,ik.
Pc ('10- I \,i,


C0nultlniol ptciu. lg.Lots &
condo,.lailable \\ taletims h.
g ll. nalure \li1\ sIarling 1 al
701k's. Ilyr nio paiyienl options
(8771266-.7379
X\\\\ .c(persl\inl.com.
TENNEISSFE- NORRIS LAKE
11o. cabins i& condos available.
Lu\urious. ruslic setllg.
In\es'inmllenti IlliaoIl .ear- munld
living.
a 1 ire\\ illowsAis'\\ inCme.c
oml Sheren Shope. CGables &
Gales. Real;oiM S1(X))488-9191.
I 4KE 1.01T BARGAIN I + acres
with FREE Boat Slips- S34.900.
Nicel) nooded lake access
proper. in brand ne\\ premier
de elopment on spectacular
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Plime waierfrontmi available. Call
8IXth?04-3154. x. 1241
Coastal G \' 119 Acres-
$234.911( G0.\ I H. ork't. Malue
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lai il le~ni g. 11on1g loa;d.i 11 tllge
utitilies. Poltcniai lo 'uhdiide.
EI cellenti lianciun Call now
SIi)l)s9,S-44l1x 1163.
COASTAL GEIlORGIA 24 29
Acres- 99.91K)t I uieautilil liees.
panille tor hoses. Loaded 1mill
wildlile. E I ,' acce to 1-95
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CAI.I. NoW\\ iSlliO'M98-1404 1
127

lin mer Comnpani Sel- O lt' 211
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Steel luildings
ll I.I H 'll! I\l S IM\us 'IOi
P! _l? -1 IV"t(10 0 1, \,\
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I (_ 1,1' 1 <,1 ,


I I


I


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May 31, _EGRAPH, TIMES & MONI iri-C-SECTION Page 11C


Starke Academy dancers shine against top studios


Starke Academy of Dance
attended Fire and Ice Talent
Regionals on May 19-20 in
Orlando, competing against 20
of the top studios throughout
Florida.
Some of the top contenders
were DDK Dancewerks of
Orlando, Deltona Academy of
Dance, Debbie's Dance Studio
of Jacksonville and Shooting
Stars School of Performing
Arts in Clermont, as well as
Cajneron DanceCenter in
Gainesville.


Starke competed with 29
entries, including eight mini
solos (ages 6-9), eight teen
solos (13-15), two senior solos
(16-19), two mini duets/trios,
one junior (10-12) duet, one
teen duet, three mini small
groups, three teen small groups
and one junior jazz production.
In all, Starke Academy of
Dance took homel7 platinums,
10 golds and two sterling
silvers. In the overall awards,
the dancers scored the
following:


Mini solos: Carson Elder,
third overall, modern solo,
"Arabian Strut."
Mini Miss Title: Elder,
first runner-up, jazz solo, "Oh,
So Quiet;' Emma Theus,
second runner-up, jazz solo,
"Diamonds."
Teen solos: Emily Giles,
seventh overall, jazz solo,
"Love Out Loud;" Kristirt
Coffey, eighth overall, jazz
solo, "Roxie;" Savannah
Snowden, ninth overall, lyrical
solo, "Wild Horses."






Savannah
Snowden (left)
and Emma
Theus placed
first overall in
the junior
duotrio
competition.


Teen Miss Title: Giles,
second runner-up, lyrical solo,
"Emergency."
Mini duo/trios: Chance
Oody and Theus, second
overall, open duet, "I Won't
Dance;" Theus and Morgan
Mann, third overall, jazz duet,
"It's Raining Men."
Junior duo/trios: Theus
and Snowden, first overall,
lyrical duet, "Through My
Eyes."
Mini small groups: both of
Team B's (Elder, Mann,
Hailey Napier, Oody,
Keiondra Payne, Theus, Hailey
Thomas) small groups placed
in the top three out of 15 small
groups; second overall, "Sugar
Hill," musical theater third
overall, "Status Quo," jazz.
Teen small groups: Team
A (Autumn Bland, Coffey,
Giles, Scarlett McCoy,
Kaleigh McKnight, Emily
Seay, Snowden); two of their
routines placed in the top three
out of 25 small groups; second
overall, "Sacrifice," modern;
third overall, "Forgive Me,"
lyrical.
Junior production: second
overall, "Hot in Here," jazz:
All group numbers, as well
as some of the solos and two
See DANCE, p. 12C


Carson Elder performs a jazz solo that earned her first
runner-up in the Mini Miss Title competition.


The entire team"of dancers tfiat represented Starke Academy of Dance was
composed of: (front, I-r) Alexandra Wainwright, Kyla Lawrence, Lauryn Hill, Ciarra
Hopkins, Emily O'Neal, (second row, I-r) Morgan Mann, Keiondra Payne, Hailey
thomas, Grace Johns, Emma Theus, (third row, I-r) Tristen Whittemore, Harley
Thomas, Chance Oody, Darien Moore, Carson Elder, (back row, I-r) Savannah
Snowden, Emily Giles, Autumn Bland, Kaleigh McKnight, Emily Seay, Scarlett
McCoy and Kristin Coffey.


acaBeOmTY O TeaeCN
PReP8a8T1rlon pRORamlS


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LCCC is an Equal Access/Equal Opportunity Institution


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r-iy!t2t7'ThLtIAPH, TIMES & MUNITO lsCTU WMay r;^-207


BHS, BMS band students

have fun in the sun


SU O I1- l t 1% % -
SiT ff- UI u %I N.

I;. ,",,*.,' High Scthol Band
Die two David Baldwin and
;'*...:..,,.- 1 ,;,,!'J School Band
Dir-ctor Dustin Adams
prestated their- students with
awA\rv s J;inii al. lll ldav picnic
at swim at s( IIl1I ni.iIh, ih:'
Awarded with certificates of
cw pletion for beginning band
were Rachel Ren icrgir,
hA. ur.:r.t Baker, Kristi Tison
and Itr~ ct.n Herosy.
The most improved sixth-
grade student was Rachel
Renserger and the most
outstanding sixth-grade student
was Gabriel Morgan.
For seventh-grade, the most
improved was Courtney
Brown and the most
outstanding was Rachel Baier.
The I M1E- 4 All-State Middle
School Band award was given
t t'Parriut Carney. Members
of the North Florida Honor
Band were Rachel Baier,
ifMega.t Starnes, Chelsea
lamrni'v. Kristian Thurman,
Courtne' Brown, Patricia
Carney, Johnathan Johns and
Austin Winkler.
FBA District IV Solo and
Ensemble members were
Rachel Baier, Chelsea
Hamby, Brittany Hill, Rachel
Rensberger, Patricia Carney
and Johnathan Johns.
The Hurricane Jazz Band
members who traveled to
Bradford County elementary
schools were Avery
McCallum, Patricia Carney,
Ashley Spell, Johnathan
.ohns. Courtney Brown,


Diesel engine
replacement
incentive
program
offered
SFlorida's Natural Resource
Conservation Service has a
plan that identifies ways to
help improve air quality by
reducing nitrogen oxide
emissions by reducing the
number of old stationary or
portable diesel engines used
for pumping irrigation water.
The idea is to replace older
diesel engines with new,
certified diesel, natural gas
engines, or electric motors.
In this case, "older diesel
engines" means engines that
are non-certified by EPA. This
certification process started in
1995-96 and began a series of
Tiers that refers to cleaner
emissions from diesel-engines.
Tier 3 diesels, which are_
available today, are very clean
engines and will achieve 60-70
percent less nitrogen oxide
emissions than pre-1996
engines.
In order to make a positive
impact in Florida air quality
we need to determine the
number of older stationary or
portable diesel engines
operated in the state. If there
are enough old diesel engines,
an incentive program to pay to
have them retro-fitted or
replaced will be implemented.


Camp

Keystone
runs summer

food program
The Salvation Army's Camp
Keystone, located at 6581 S.E.
Ninth Ave., joins the summer
food service program from
Monday, June 11, until
Monday, Aug. 6. Meals will be
provided to all eligible
children free of charge.
To be eligible to receive free
meals at a residential camp,
children must meet the income
guidelines for reduced price
meals in the National School-
Lunch Program. Children who
are part of households that
receive food stamps, or
benefits under the Food


DANCE
Continued from page 11C

of the duets, were
choreographed by Starke
Academy's newest teachers,
Kristen Murphy and Laurel
Wucherer (current students at
the University of Florida,
dancers with Danza in
Gainesville and former dancers
of DDK Dancewerks in
Orlando).
Starke Academy will be


!'ckyv Melton, Dylan Slu/,,',
Ih'gartn Starnes, .larjorier_
(' ,r 'Y'. Lindsey 'i .lc,
Marcus Beard, Alien
( I, irnJ,. Leann Erdman and
Sean Phinney. The Hurricane-
Band Director's Award was
given to Patricia Carney.
In the high school band, the
most improved brass
musicians were Salena
Dugger and Karla Kennedy
The most improved woodwind
musicians were Debra Kelley
and Corey Griffis. The most
improved percussionists were
Brandon Ruise and Brian
Busterna. Lindsey Solze
received an award for most
exceptional service to the
band.
Students who were
participants in Macy's All
American Marching Band
during Macy's Thanksgiving
Day Parade were Veronica
Harris, Lindsey Solze and
Kristen Rodgers.
Marjorie Carney was a
member of the FMEA All-
State Concert Band and
Kristen Rodgers was a member
of the Small Schools Honor
Band. The North Florida
Honor Band consisted of high
school 'students Cherie
Perkins, Lindsey Solze,
Kristen Rodgers, Houston
McClain, Melanie Luciano,
Meredith Pharis, Veronica
Harris and Craig Leon
Guerrero.
FBA District IV Solo &
Ensemble awards for two solos
were given to. Marjorie
Carney. The 2007-2008 Red
Storm Brigade Marching Band
drum majors are Veronica
Harris and Kristen Rodgers.


If you have a diesel engine
that is used to pump irrigation
water, call your local Bradford
County Extension Service at
(904) 966-6224 to be included
on the Bradford County Diesel
Engine Inventory. Be prepared
to give your contact
information (name, address,
phone number) along with the
age and horsepower of each
diesel engine you have.
An added benefit to
upgrading to a cleaner engine
is, fuel economy. The new
engines not only are'better for
the environment, but they are
cheaper to run on a daily basis.
Report
drought losses
to Extension
Office
It is no secret. The county is
dry.
What makes matters worse
is that it has been an extended
drought that covers much of
the region. This has resulted in
extreme pressure on livestock
production, losses due to
wildfires and crop failure on
non-irrigated farms.
Please call or visit the
Bradford County Extension
Service at (904) 966-6024 to
report any agricultural related
losses due to drought that you
have experienced.
Submitted by Bradford
County Extension Agent Jim
DeValerio.


Distribution Program on
Indian Reservations,. :or
Temporary Assistance to
Needy Families, are
automatically eligible to
receive free meals. Each child
must submit an income
eligibility application.
Acceptance and
participation requirements for
the program and all activities
are the same for all regardless
of race, color, national origin,
sex, age or disability, and there
will be no discrimination in the
course of the meal service.
Meals will be provided daily at
the site at the following.times:
Breakfast- 7:45 a.m.-8:30
a.m.
Lunch-11:45 a.m.-l p.m.
Dinner-4:45 p.m.-6 p.m.
For more information;
contact Camp Keystone at
(352) 473-3258.


"holding an open audition tor
next year's competition team
on Saturday, June 16. Times
are as follows: ages 5-8, 10
a.m.-noon; ages 9-12, rioon-2
p.m.; and ages 13-18, 2-4 p.m.
You must bring $10, a dance
resume and a current photo to
audition.
The studio is located at 417
W. Edwards Road in the
Seaboard Center on the corner
of Edwards Road and Orange
Street across from the old
Winn-Dixie.
For more information, call
Laura at (904) 964-5277.


(RIGHT) The 7th
Grade Most
Outstanding band
student (left)
Avery McCallum
and (right) Most
Improved,
Brittany Hill.


(ABOVE) The 6th Grade
Most Improved band
Student, Rachel
Rensberaer.


. ,


In addition to book bags and gym clothes, thousa
Florida teens will be carrying the weight of an unp
pregnancy or sexually transmitted disease,


Give your kids the tools to







to sex before marriage!


: .' .







































nds of
lanned..
ii ,, ,,,, .,


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REGISTER NOW ... for this year's Florida Department of Health's



Great to Wait

Youth Rally 8 Parent Workshop!

SATURDAY, JUNE 2 8:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m.

at the JACKSONVILLE MARRIOT HOTEL


~ Registration is Required ~
Attendance is "FREE" & lunch is provided for
those who register and confirm.


Musc--Enegeic peae-


These rallies stress trie Importance of direct
commrun lictor between parents ard teens ) .
oIo I oui rt,-.ipr~cs like teen sex, peer pressure.
t the Im [Dr tarian cH education aind setting and a
ac hle ,inrigalg s c I- l
we or the si tridrd Court&i Healt h Deptfmenri *Jeem Ihl eerif ovorrhy ol o,010iOtIng and dSrpFpOrting. Our ubeat Abr1orlroe r
t'1ijucaion Piomrn rii beer. higih4 suc.;edtu' in both the bradfor MiWdle I no tigh Sgchpol o irfl M or two ydgr 'NE ore proud
OftiMe poFlfn chcZeC yQUfr yOn aiM 'n-ajrMig g and w~e ap reqre nie t peopnupotm rQ arofldeIQit qj 9cC r;tipingv vr leen's n'rr. A
htoltr l, Ie a cnoicr; Wq encoiri. e y-Du to paraicFpoie in PnI Jtun event mrm vo'JI -OuW0trt rat rrne ma~.oge of dDsfrBrce mate be
rertloicco ardj conllnuauv ptomrteo rn Order thor tvOr teenr maies prirl re oesarlon.i o rheir rutUre
Pidoge contract ijrnna Padge~tt 4ocintrjnce Pr-rat, IMonagef and Heatti- Edrlar-o tai tr.me Broadfrd Ccuntv .Iar lm eporlment
to iern rrmore irfiorrrmotioD ;e-i aoin ,IjLr ~ Ct Of to r.lelio more rrmotron in reierence ta our lol Abstinence Progrn rhhough


(BELOW1The 8thGrade Most Outstanding
band student (left) Rachel :Bier and
Most.Improved, Courtney Brown.


(ABOVE) Most Improved Brass
Musicians Salena Dugger and Karla
Kennedy.


,,





~;~' '
$~:iaS..