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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00126
 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: June 21, 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: UF00028314:00126
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text













iAntion Countp

USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida Thursday, June 21, 2007


oim rnr iin issue bO CENTS


ww .U~iesnln~cm -mil utmelaltl 0


Note This!


VFW to host
breakfast
Lake Butler's VFW will
host a pancake and sausage
breakfast Saturday, June 23,
7-9 a.m. Eat in or take out
for $4. The post is one mile
down C.R. 231 South.

Library to hold
softball tourney
Union County Public
Library has scheduled a co-
ed softball tournament
Friday and Saturday, June 29
and 30, at the O.J. Philips
Recreation Complex off of
S.R. 121 (behind RMC).
It will be start at 6 p.m.
Friday and all day Saturday.
The entry fee is $150 per
team. All proceeds go to the
library's building fund. The
tournament is limited to the
first 12 teams to register, so
don't delay!
For details or to register,
call Mary Brown at (386)
496-3432 or e-mail
marycb@neflin.org.

Countywide burn
ban in effect
Union is still under a bum
ban, prohibiting all burning
except for attended grills.
Emergency Management
Director Doug York said if
rain continues through the
weekend, the ban could be
lifted as early as next week.

Pop Warner
sign-ups to be
held July 12, 19
, Union County Pop Warner
sign-ups will be Thursday,
July 12 and 19, from 6-8
p.m. at the O.J. Philips
Recreation Complex.
Football is $60.
Cheerleading is $130.
For sign-ups, parents will
need the following: a birth
certificate, current picture,
current physical and a report
card from the last grade
completed.
Questions? Call Brett
Dukes at (386) 623-4952 or
Brandy Tomlinson at (352)
745-1107.

Be WISE offers
stress, outdoor
safety workshop
Be W.I.S.E. Union County
offers a stress reduction
workshop at 10 a.m.,
Thursday, June 21, at Lake
Butler Hospital, and 6 p.m.
at the health department.
An outdoor safety class
will be Saturday, June 30,
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Win an authentic
Dale Sr. pit crew
jacket
The Rotary Club of Lake
Butler is selling $1 tickets
for a chance to win an
authentic Dale Earnhardt Sr.
pit crew jacket.
Tickets are available at the
library, Community State
Bank, Mercantile, Custom
Computer Services and the
Union County Times. For
details, call (386) 496-3432.

Public Meetings
* School Board -
Tuesday, June 26, 1:30
p.m. in the board's
meeting room at the
comer of Lake Avenue
and Southwest Sixth
Street, Lake Butler.
County Commission -
Special meeting to
interview applicants for
library, construction
manager, Tuesday, June
26, 5:30 p.m. in Room
101 of the Union
County Courthouse.
City of Lake Butler -
Special meeting with
Plum Creek
Wednesday, June 27, 10
a.m. at city hall, 200
S.W. First St.


I -


Navy pilots look at
site for possible
training exercises

BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
It looked as if Worthington
Springs was being invaded last
Thursday.
Eight helicopters landed at
Flying Tiger Airport-two of
which were from the
Navy-and approximately 80
people were on hand watching
it all happen..
Fire trucks, ambulances and
the emergency management
mobile command center were
there too.
The event, however, was
only a demonstration to
celebrate Flag Day.
John Rimes III, president of


the Worthington Springs Town
Council, said the city wanted
to do something to recognize
public servants on Flag Day.
Participants from several
counties were treated to a
catered lunch and helicopter
displays.
One of the most spectacular,
though, was two Navy
Seahawks that brought pilots
and a maintenance crew.
Pilot John "J.R." Nettleton,
who had previously met Rimes
and toured the airport, said the
Navy was looking at the local
site to conduct training
exercises.
Rimes said the city was very
proud and honored to have the
Navy as its guest at the Flag
Day event.
"On the last flight of his
(Nettleton's) military career, he
chose to come here," Rimes


!.t


Helicopters


invade


Worthington


Springs !!


AT LEFT: (L-R) Navy Lt. Com. Rob Hawthorne, Com.
J.R. Nettleton and Worthington Springs Town
Council President John Rimes III walk across the
field at Flying Tiger Airport, talking about how the
airport could suit the training needs of the Navy.
BELOW: This Seahawk circles the airport before it
heads back to its base at Naval Air Station
Jacksonville.


I,


said.
"The city is open'to 'let the
Navy use its airport for
training," he said.
Rimes said the conditions,
being located in a rural area,
and not having high flight
traffic made it a good location
to conduct exercises.

Dragonslayers
The Dragonslayers sound


like a mythical tale of knights
slaying the fire breathing
dragon.
S For Nettleton-the
commanding officer of the
Navy helicopter squadron the
"Dragonslayers"-the love for
flying came at a young age,
when being a pilot sounded
like the same sort of heroic
tale.
"My stepfather was a World
War II fighter pilot, and he


used to tell me stories about
it," he said. "It took off from
there.
"I love what I'm doing."
Nettleton started his military
career in the Marines in 1984
and has been flying as part of
the Navy for 19 years.
As commanding officer, he
was part of helicopter

See NAVY, p. 3A


Rotary gears up for July 4th celebration


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
The Rotary Club of Lake
Butler is currently planning its
annual July 4't celebration, and
it promises fun for the whole
family.
This year's celebration will
be held Wednesday, July 4, at
Lakeside Park. It all gets off to
a fast start with two running
events beginning at 8 a.m. ,
For runners who want to
take it a little easier, a 1-mile
Fun Run is just the right
distance. For those who like
more of-a challenge, tighten up
your shoelaces for the
competitive 5K Run (3.11
miles).


A small entry fee is
required, and trophies will be
provided to the top male and
female runners.
From 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., an
antique car show will line the
parking lot at the community
center. Monster trucks will
even be on display.
The bouncing village will
begin at 11 a.m. for the
younger community members.
Bounce houses will include
princess and Superman castles.
A petting farm with a variety
of animals will be open from
3-7 p.m.
New attractions this year


include a greased pole, and the
Marteliz family will bring a
live cougar.
Music will be provided all
day, along with crafts, games
and food vendors.
Rotary's event will begin to
wrap up with skydivers, also a
new addition to the event, at 8
p.m.
An amazing fireworks
spectacular will be the grand
finale at dusk.
For more event details,
check next week's Times
article and Rotary
advertisement.
If you are interested in


providing music, entering your
antique car or sponsoring an
event, please call Lake Butler
City Hall at (386) 496-3401.
If you would like to
reserve a booth to display
crafts, foods or games, stop 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. Interested parties can
also call Jennie at. (386) 496-
3333. Don't delay! Booths are
going fast!
Editor's Note: Due to low
rainfall levels, the annual Tom
Rymer Memorial Fishing
Tournament will be postponed.


BY TED BARBER
Special to the Times
We have a very special
community that I am very
proud to call home.
One small example recently
happened that shows just how
we all work together to make
Lake Butler and all of Union
County a better place to live.
This year, May 28 was
designated Memorial Day, the
day we honor all our veterans,
their families and friends for
helping to maintain the
freedom we enjoy.
Each year Union County
citizens and their guests
assemble at the Union County
Veterans Monument, located at
325 W. Main St. in Lake


Butler, to pay tribute to our
soldiers, sailors and airmen for
their sacrifices to maintain our
freedom.
Coffee and donuts were
made available in Lake
Butler's Masonic Lodge for
attendees to enjoy prior to the
ceremony. One person,
Maggie Battles, suggested to
Bob Gaubatz that the Union
County Veterans Monument
would look much neater if the
grass between the monument's
sidewalks was bricked.
Gaubatz mentioned this
suggestion to Ricky Jenkins
(county commissioner), who in

See CHANGE, p. 4A


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


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


6 89076 63869 2


I


Woman's suggestion leads

to monumental change


I


(386) 496-2261










Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES June 21, 2007



First Christian welcomes --

new youth minister


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
After several months of
being without someone to help
guide the youth of the church,
first Christian has now
selected a youth minister.
Kevin Reiver, his wife,
Chasity, and their three
children-Alex, 9, Allyson, 6,
and Ayden, 3-arrived in the
area May 26.
Reiver is originally from
Norfolk, Va., but moved most
recently from Elizabeth City,
N.C.
Of all places, Reiver found
the job listing on the Internet at
a Bible college site.
"We were looking for
something different," he said.
The church's pastor, Art
Peterson, said about six people
were interviewed for the job,
most of which were done over
the phone.
Once Reiver got the word
that he had been selected as the
youth minister, his wife said
she and the children were
looking forward to the move.
"I was ready," she said.
The children left their school
before the end of the school
year, so they even were able to
tweak a few extra weeks of
summer vacation because of
their dad's job change.
Reiver started his schooling
around 2001-2002 at the
Roanoke Bible College in
Virginia. There he majored in
Bible theology and minored in
youth ministry.
While in school, he
volunteered, and during the
last 'two years, he worked part,
time at a church as a youth
minister.
"I knew I wanted to work
with kids of all ages," he said.
- He said he had always felt a
connection to kids and knew
how to relate to them in a way
they could understand.
"It's fun because.you get to
see their growth and their walk
with Christ," Reiver said.
Helping youth mature in
Christ is a very important part
of his job, but he said it is up
to him to work with the
parents, too.
"God led me here for a
reason," he said. "I see myself
helping these families."


Subscription Rate in
$30.00 per year:
$16,00 six months
Outside Trade Area
$30.00 per year:
$16.00 sixmonths


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: UCTimcsonline.com
(386) 496-2261
John M. Miller, Publisher
nTrade Area Editor: Lindsey Kirkland
Sports Editor: Cliff Smelley
Advertising" Kevin Miller
Don Sams
Darlene Douglass
Typesetting. Joalyce Graham


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Melisa Noble
Kathi Bennett


At a three-day 4-H Acres of Adventures camp, 4-H members (front, I-r) Witt
Thomas, Miranda Merritt, (back) Travis Starling, Rebecca Wolfson (4-H volunteer)
and Jordan Gore use a little imagination in their arts and crafts project to create
creepy, crawly and edible bugs.


Just the facts: Kids tell why they love 4-H


Pictured outside the First Christian Church is
new youth minister Kevin Reiver (back, I-r) with his
wife, Chasity, and their children (front, I-r) Alex, 9,
Allyson, 6, and Ayden, 3.


Reiver said his move went
well, and the community gave
his family a lot of help.
"It showed how willing they
were to work with me," he
said. "They're just so
welcoming."
He said he hopes to serve
the church in every way
possible.
To help him do so, Reiver


said the elders and deacons of
the church, as well as Peterson,
have given him lots of advice
and information about what's
going on in the church and
what is expected from him.
"They're a really good
leadership team," Reiver said.
Peterson said, "We're
looking forward to working
with him."


National academy recognizes


UCHS student for achievement


Union County High School
student Brodie McGill Ellis of
Lake Butler has been named a
United States National Award
winner in science.
This award is given to fewer
than 10 percent of all
American high school
students, according to the
United States Achievement
Academy.
Ellis was nominated for this
award by his science teacher
Renae :llen. Ellis will appear
in the academy's official
yearbook which is nationally
published.
"Recognizing and
supporting our youth is more
important than ever before in
America's history," said Dr.
George Stevens, founder of the
academy. "Certainly, United
States Achievement Academy
winners should be
congratulated and appreciated
for their dedication to
excellence and achievement."
The academy selects
winners upon the
recommendation of teachers,
coaches, counselors or other
qualified sponsors and upon


and Mary Page Ellis, and the
grandson of Page and Yvonne
McGill, Jerrell and Clariece
Ellis and Glenn F. Cox, all of
Lake Butler.


The wise man carries his
possessions within him.
-Bias


Brodie Ellis

the standards of selection set
forth by the academy,
including academic
performance, interest and
aptitude, leadership qualities,
responsibility, enthusiasm,
motivation to learn and
improve, citizenship, attitude,
cooperative spirit and
dependability.
Ellis is the son of Dwayne


BY WITT THOMAS
(a.k.a. BATMAN)
Special to the Times
4-H is one of the best things
you could be in. We have three
camps we go to each summer.
We do all types of activities
and fun.
We do archery, swimming,
fishing, games and art. That's
why you should do 4-H. You
get really involved and you get
to have a lot of fun. Also in 4-
H, you can show pigs, steers,
heifers, chickens, rabbits and
ducks..

BY MIRANDA MERRITT
Special to the Times
Wow! 4-H is the best ever;
you do so much. ,
In fact, this week we had a
three-day camp. It was fun and
all.
We had different smoothies
every day. We made at least
two crafts every day, and we
were playing outside games a
lot every day. We had to eat
like bugs, and we had- to have.
fu all the time. .
'Three weeks 'go We went to'
Camp Cherry Lake, and we did
swimming, fishing, canoeing,
archery, and outside and
indoor games. So you can tell
4-H is the best ever, and you
need to get involved.

BY TRAVIS STARLING
Special to the Times
4-H is awesome!
We do so much activities
like fishing, swimming and
arts and crafts. My favorite
was the arts and crafts where
we had to make boats.
There were lots of great
designs. The object was to
build a boat that could float
with two cups of beans, and


mine stayed afloat like the rest.
I can't wait to go to 4-H
camp next year.
BY JORDAN GORE
Special to the Times
Hello, people here at 4-H


UCHS offers
FCAT retakes
June 25-27
Parents and students: For
those students who were in 11th
and 12't grades and did not
pass the FCAT in February
2007 are eligible for the
retakes next week.
The FCAT retakes .willFbe
given as follows: -',"
Monday,JJne 25 Math
retake....
Tuesday, June 26 -
Reading retake.
Wednesday, June 27 -
Make-up day.
All tests will begin at 8
a.m. each day.
If anyone has questions call
Unibn county 'Higr Selioolvat
(36t> .-96-304,0 .and. ask for.


camp.
We do a lot of neat stuff like
build bugs. We take material
and make the bugs at 4-H
camp. That's what we do at.4-
H Day Camp.


Geraldine Griffis, reading
coach, or Jessica Worrell,
counselor.

June 21-23 revival
to be held at New
Jerusalem church
New Jerusalem Full Gospel
Church will hold a revival
Thursday through Friday, June
21-23.
The revival will be held at 7
p.m. each night with
evangelists Michael and
Teresssa Pop.
The church is located at the
comer of S.R. 121 and C.R. 18
(at the caution light) in
Worthington Springs.
rFoerinformation;t -all' Sister4
Annette at (380) .49. 3.38i,,.:,.


CUTS $8.00 ~ PERMS $25.00 T ou hsone
- COtORS2S.O0 Touchstone
COLOR $25.008"UP
S -Heating and Air, Inc.
HAIR AGAIN 386-496-3467
(352) 283-4174 490 S.E. 3rd Ave.
Eves.biv Men Women,- Children Lake Butler, FL s ,
Walk-ns WORTHINGTON SPRINGS Li#CAC0589
welcome i w o y o C 1 e i *Please mention Ad to qualify for $1.000 trade-in. Offer ends July 31, 2007
welcome 4 miles west of Hwy. 121 on C.R. 18 Tues.-Fri. 9-6
A(turn west at S&S Store) Sat. 9-12


STOP LEG CRAMPS n|
BEFORE THEY STOP YOU. Cklet
Calcet's triple calcium formula is designed to help riple Calcium
Stop low rcalri im IPq rramp h I t s34 uni ir pharrmerist






nanion tountp timeo


WorshipA i the M-ouse of the ,Crd... Somewhere this week!

The churches and businesses listed below
urge you lo allend the church 6f your choice!


""""""""""--------


rmrd~m


3.









June 21, 2007 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


NAVY
Continued from p. 1A

squadron 11 (HS-11),
overseeing 225 people,
including 25 officers and 20
pilots.
The Dragonslayers, as HS-
11 is known, was formed in
1957 at a Naval base in Rhode
Island, and in 1973, it moved
to its current home, Naval Air
Station Jacksonville.
Nettleton said HS-11 is one
of the oldest helicopter
squadrons in the Navy. It is
part of Carrier Air Wing One
now based on the U.S.S.
Enterprise. In the air wing,
there are eight squadrons and
the helicopter squadron.
The Navy helicopters have
been used in various missions
throughout the world in times
of war and peace.
The HH-60 and the SH-60
that flew into Worthington are
used for anti-submarine
warfare, fleet support (moving
machinery and people) and
combat search and rescue.
The squadron got its name
because of its search for
submarines.
"The subs are sometimes
called dragons, and we search
for them," Nettleton said. "So
it's said that we slay the
dragons."
One helicopter to carry out
such missions can cost the
Navy up to $26 million in
addition to added ,protection
and electronic equipment.
According to Lt. Com. Rob
Hawthorne, the helicopters are
also equipped with different
equipment that allows them to
go into combat zones, where
there is gun and missile fire.
Pilots use night vision
goggles, cameras, bulletproof
plates, and chaff (shoots out
metal pieces that confuse radar
by showing multiple returns on
the screen) and flare
countermeasures to protect the
helicopters, themselves and the
soldiers they transport.
After enjoying the lunch
provided by the city of


IJ The Navy
Seahawk is part
of squadron HS-
11 on the U.S.S.
Enterprise.




Worthington, the pilots and
maintenance crews answered
questions and explained all of
the complicated aspects of the
Seahawks.
Though they appear small in
size from afar, the Seahawk's
massive main rotor was 55-feet
in diameter. This was quite a
treat for most in attendance,
who had never seen them up
close.
It was even more spectacular
upon take-off when the two
Seahawks synchronized mid-
air turns'and altitudes for the
crowd.

Training to be the
best for times of
danger
Training in Union County
could be ideal because of its
closeness to the U.S.S.
Enterprise's -dock in
Jacksonville.
However, before even
considering the local airport,
the Navy pilots go through
highly rigorous training.
Above their normal services,
Hawthorne said flight school
takes about a one and a half
years to complete.
Then, the Navy has its own
Aviator Pre-Flight Introduction
training. It has two
levels-primary and
advanced-that pilots must
also complete.
After this, it takes almost
another three years to be
accepted into an aviation fleet.
Most of the pilots' training
is done in Pensacola to gain
experience with the 60-foot
long and 22,000-pound
machine that is a Navy
Seahawk.
When it is time for battle,
hopefully, the training has
prepared the pilots for what
they have to experience in a
war zone.
Nettleton's last deployment
on the air craft carrier was last"
June. For seven months, they,
were .deployed in: unbelievably;
hot and sandy conditions.
He said they supported the
British in Iraq for one month.
Hawthorne said part of their


Before departing Worthington's airport, the Navy pilots did a synchronized demo for the crowd.


Aboard the two Seahawks that landed in Michael Gayer, Brian Truong, Derek Moser, Dan
Worthington Springs on Flag Day, June 14, were Wilson, Mark Terry, Marcus Barber, (front) Travis
pilots and maintenance crew members, including McFarland, Jason McCaffrey, Cody Green, David
(back, I-r) Rob Hawthorne, Omar Tullis, David Pagan, Price, BillyRay Smith, J.R. Nettleton, Mahynard
Jarrod Larson, Julie Dunnigan, Mike Jackson, Dionido, John Roath and Will Antweiler.


job was to move troops to
where they were needed.
While the Seahawks,
depending on the version, can
seat between eight and 11
people (with two being pilots),
he said sometimes seats are
removed and soldiers fill the
space to capacity.

TraumaOne and
ShandsCair
Chris Drum, a pilot with the
Tra'umaOne crew, has to
respond to -emergencies, in
many waN s.
The main TraumaOne
helicopter cost several million
dollars and is equipped for a


crew of four. It can carry two
patients at a time.
' Drum is stationed in Lake
City when he's working for
TraumaOne, but he also works
part-time for Union County
EMS.
TraumaOne Flight
paramedic Carolyn Hodges
flew in with Drum.
After spending 18 years as a
Baker County paramedic, she
said she was looking for
something different.
"I was looking for a change
to advance my career," she
said.
After receiving air medical
crew training, she worked for
LifeFlight for a few years
beginning in 1992. She has
worked for TraumaOne for a.
year.
"I' was familiar with flying
from working at LifeFlight,"
Hodges said.
"I honest to God feel safer
up there."
In typical fashion,
ShandsCair flew in its
helicopter, a $3.85 million
Agusta 109 Power, in the
familiar orange and blue colors
of the Florida Gators.
Jim Howard, the coordinator
for the ShandsCair program,
attended with nurse Ed Crews,
pilot Tom Buekelman and
paramedic Wade Jones.
Howard said the typical
flight crew has three members
that can transport one patient.
"We are fixing to modify the
helicopter to transport two
patients," he said.
ShandsCair does 65


emergency flights a month,
and unlike the Navy, it already
uses Worthington Springs'
airport in cases where a patient
needs to be transported in the
local area.


Sonny's employee Freddie Kelly waves at ShandsCair pilot Tom Buekelman as he
does one final fly-by before returning to Gainesville. Kelly said he had never seen
helicopters flying so low and fast.




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ShandsCair has one
helicopter, one jet and three
ambulances in its group.

See HELOS, p. 4A


Judge David Reiman shares stories with HS-11
Commander John "J.R." Nettleton. The flight to the
Worthington Springs airport was Nettleton's last
with the Dragonslayers of the U.S.S. Enterprise.


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Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES June 21, 2007


Want to win at
least $200?
Lake Butler Volunteer
Fire/Rescue is selling tickets
for a 50/50 drawing to benefit
its Firefighter Fund.
Tickets are available for $1
from any LBVFR firefighter,
Lake Butler City Hall, 200
S.W. First St., or the Union
County Times.
The date of the drawing is
set for Wednesday, July 4. The
winner is guaranteed at least
$200 and will be contacted by
phone.

Old Providence
church to hold
VBS June 24-29
Old Providence Baptist
Church has set its Vacation
Bible School for Sunday, June
24, to Friday, June 29, at 6
p.m. each evening.
Under the theme "Game Day
Central," the program will
offer food, fellowship and
Bible studies for children and
adults.
The church is located one-
fourth mile north of C.R. 238
on C.R. 245.

C.R. 229 set to
reopen in August
According to the latest
reports from the Florida
Department of Transportation,
C.R. 229 in Raiford is set to
reopen in August.
A section of the road
connecting Union and
Bradford counties (between
S.R. 121 and C.R. 225) has
been completely closed to
replace the New River Bridge.

July 31 marks
substitute teacher
orientation for
school district
The Union County School
District Substitute Teacher
Training Orientation for the
2007-2008 school year is
scheduled for Tuesday, July
31, from 8:30 a.m. until 3 p.m.
in the school board meeting
room.
Attendance for this
workshop is required if you are
planning to substitute during
the 2007-2008 school year.
If you have any questions,
call the personnel office of the
Union County School Board at
(386) 496-2045, ext. 230.
Please notify the personnel
office by July 26 if you plan
to attend the orientation.

Christmas in July
poker run set for
July 14
Lake Butler VFW Post
10082 will hold a Christmas in
July poker run to help children
charities this year on Saturday,
July 14.
Sign-in is from 10:30-11
a.m. at the Double Deuce in
Lake Butler.
Donations are $15 per
person with a meal. Without a
poker hand, meals are worth a
$5 donation. Meals will consist
of spaghetti, bread, green
beans and cake.
Residents who would like to


Today's
library
program:


Paint &
Splatter

10 a.m. at

the library
175 W. Main St.
Dress for a
mess!



Next week:
Bring your
bikes, trikes
and scooters
alike for "Rollin'
On Down'


Thursday, June
28, 10 a.m. at
the library

At this program, the
Union County Health
Department will be
giving away free bike
helmets.
^^fll.Wf~~~~mfU ,'~--nV 'l jv f fW


support the cause do not have
to go on the poker rui to play.
There will also be a 50/50
drawing (need not be present
to win) and door prizes.
For more information, call
post commander John Crews at
(386) 496-3263.

'Cinderella' to be
performed at
LCCC
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 Wingate at (386) 754-
4255.

LBES teacher
selection set for
June 25
Lake Butler Elementary
School advises it is not
necessary for parents to stand
in line at the school to make a
teacher request.
LBES staff gives careful
consideration to the needs of
individual students when
administration and staff assign
students to classes for the
2007-2008 school year.
However, the school will
provide a procedure for parents
of students who would like to
request a specific teacher on
Monday, June 25.
Only a limited number of
requests will be accepted for
any teacher on this day. Due to
class" size reduction, the
number of students in
kindergarten through third
grade is limited to 18 per
class. The number for fourth
grade is limited to 22 per class.
The library door facing the
bus ramp will be opened at 8
a.m. on June 25. Requests will
be received from parents or
legal guardians only. Parents
will not be allowed to hold a
place in line for other parents.





SUWANNEE RIVER WATER
MANAGEMENT DISTRICT
PUBLIC NOTICE OF
APPLICATION
Notice is hereby given that pursuant
to Chapter 373, Florida Statutes, the
following application for permit was
received on April 3, 2007:
New River Forrest Villas, Les-Que
One, Inc., PO Box 22, Worthington
Springs, FL 32697, has submitted an
application for an Environmental
Resource Permit Number 07-0142,
for a total project area of 14.64. The
project is located in Township 6
, South, Range 19 East, Section 28, in
Union County.
Interested persons may comment
upon the application or submit a
written request for a staff report
containing proposed agency action
regarding the application by writing to
the Suwannee River Water
Management District, Attn: Resource
Management, 9225 C.R. 49, Live
Oak, Florida 32060. Such comments
or requests must be received by 5:00
PM within 21 days from the date of
publication.
No further public notice will be
provided regarding this application.
A copy of the staff report must be
requested in order to remain advised
of further proceedings. Substantially
affected persons are entitled to
request an administrative hearing,
pursuant to Title 28, Florida
Administrative Code, regarding the
proposed agency action by
submitting a written request after
reviewing the staff report.
6/21 ltchg.
PUBLIC AVAILABILITY OF
HAZARDOUS MATERIAL
INFORMATION
Pursuant to Section 324 of the
Emergency Planning and
Community Right-to-Know Act
(EPCRA), the following information
is available to the public upon request
during normal working hours by the
North Central Florida Local
Emergency Planning Committee,
2009 NW 67th Place, Gainesville, FL
32653-1603:
*Hazardous Chemical Inventory
(Tier Two) Forms
*Shelter In Place Training
Assistance
*Material Safety Data Sheets
(MSDSs)
*Emergency Release Follow-up
Reports
*Hazards Analyses for Section 302
facilities
*LEPC Hazardous Materials


Emergency Response Plan
*How-to-Complylnformation for,
Hazardous Materials Users
Free Hazardous Materials
Response Training for First
Responders
*Your Telephone Book may contain
Hazardous Materials Emergency
Information that you could be asked
to follow in an actual emergency
The North Central Florida Local
Emergency Planning Committee
(Florida District 3 LEPC) serves
Alachua, Bradford, Columbia, Dixie,
Gilchrist, Hamilton, Lafayette,
Madison, Suwannee, Taylor, and
Union Counties. To obtain
information on the above items,
please contact Dwayne Mundy at
(352) 955-2200 x108, email
mundy@ncfrpc.org or visit
www.ncflepc.org.
6/21 ltchg.


When any class closes,
parents will have to make a
second choice. Requests will
be accepted only from parents
whose children are fully
registered at LBES. If parents
have any questions, they are
encouraged to call the school
at (386) 496-3047.
On Tuesday, June 26, at 7
a.m., phone or written requests
will be accepted from parents
who chose not to participate in
the stand-in-line procedure.
Classes that have closed on
June 25 will not be open for.
requests. Parents will be
obliged to give three names.
No written or verbal
requests will be accepted prior
to Tuesday, June 26.

Are you a victim
of elder abuse?
Are you age 60 or older and
being hurt or taken advantage


HELOS
Continued from p. 3A


Other Flag Day
participants
Besides the main Seahawk
attraction, participants came
from Alachua County Sheriffs
Office, Union County Sheriffs
Office (including Sheriff Jerry
Whitehead), Union County

Emergency Management
(including director Doug
York), Gainesville Police
Department, Ander Crenshaw's
office (Jackie Smith), Union
County Emergency Medical
Services, Union County Fire
Department, Judge David
Reiman, Aquila Aviation and
other city officials from
Worthington Springs
(including Jeff Rimes).
Many of the pilots did high-
speed fly-bys, showed off their
helicopters' gadgets and gave
guests a tour of how they work
for the community.
Other agencies, such as


of by someone you know or
trust?
World Elder Abuse
Awareness Day is observed
Friday, June 15. To report
suspected cases of elder abuse,
neglect and exploitation for
yourself or someone you
know, please call (800) 96-
ABUSE (962-2873).
For information about
services and resources that
may be available in your area,
call the Elder Helpline at (800)
96-ELDER (965-5337).
The Mid-Florida Area
Agency on Aging is a
nonprofit agency that
administers funds from the
Florida Department of Elder
Affairs for senior services in a
16-county area: Alachua,
Bradford, Citrus, Columbia,
Dixie, Gilchrist, Hamilton,
Hernando, Lafayette, Lake,
Levy, Marion, Putnam,
Sumter, Suwannee and Union.


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The agency, mandated by
the Federal Older Americans
Act, exists to promote the
independence, dignity, health
and well-being of elder


CHANGE
Continued from p. 1A



turn passed the suggestion on
to Jimmy Beasley (the mayor
of Lake Butler) and Richard
Tillis (the Lake Butler city
manager).
Since the monument is a
county monument that was
paid for in 1995 by residents of
Union County, Lake Butler


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citizens; to plan, fund and
administer a coordinated
continuum of services; and to
advocate for the needs of older
Americans.


Lodge was pleased to lend
their support to the
improvement recommendation.
Within. a few days Hardy
Clyatt, superintendent for the
city, and Randall Crawford,
the project manager, had the
work completed.
Now we all can see by the
results of this small suggestion
and the initiative by our city
and county officials to get the
job done. The improvement is
just one distinguishing
hallmark that makes Union
County is such a special place
to live!


Union County EMS personnel (1-r) Rob Koch, Mitch Andrews, Craig Edison, Drew
Moore (all of the UC Fire Department, too), and Jim Rooney and Skip LeCain (of
the UCFD) attended the Flag Day celebration at Flying Tiger Field in Worthington.


emergency management and
rescue, were able to answer
questions about their services


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command centers.
It is the interworkings and


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z1, 2007 urNUN COUN MES Page 5A



Swimming exercise helps firefighters prepare for fires


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Times Editor
With all the recent fires
-keeping the area departments
busy, all the firefighters need
.cooling off--especially during
the summer time when
temperatures can easily rise
into the 90s.
. Members of the Lake Butler
Volunteer Fire Rescue
gathered this weekend at the
swimming pool of Lake Butler
resident Jay North to go
swimming.
What does swimming have
to do with fighting fires?
Well, the swimming wasn't
just for fun.
* The department holds drills
three times a month to train for
different scenarios they may
encounter during a fire,
whether brush or structure in
nature.. Normally, these drills
are at the building where the
department houses its trucks or
other dry locations around the
city.
: The extra weekend drill this
rionth was to train for
something few would consider
when approaching a house fire:


a swimming pool.
LBVFR Chief Mike Banks
said, "When we approach a
house fire, we are not familiar
with the house or the area."
"On several occasions, we
have almost fell into a pool."
So in an effort to prepare for
every possible situation, Banks
has the firefighters learn how
to swim in their bunker gear.
This is not an easy task with
a helmet, mask, jacket, pants
and an air tank on your back,
weighing approximately 100
pounds under dry conditions.
The water weighs the
equipment down even more.
The firefighters jump in the
swimming pool and swim
across to the other side with all
their gear on. Another
firefighter holds onto a rope
attached to the swimmer in
case the person should panic or
can't make it to the other side.
Banks said this training was
another method to prevent
injury to someone while trying
to save someone's home from
fire.
LBVFR does the swimming
training exercise yearly to


accommodate new trainees and
volunteers. Banks said he has


put on the drill for several
years.


Banks thanked city manager
designee John Berchtold for


showing up to view the
exercise and see the city's crew
in action.


Sweet deals at the Union County Farmers' Market


Sweet corn is now in at the Union County Farmers' Market. At last weekend's market, (I-r)
Paul Waters, with his nephew, Lane Underhill, and Richard Brainard, an Ostrich farmer
from Chiefland, brought his sweet corn to sell. Extension Director Jacque Breman (not
pictured) said there were seven farmers with a variety of produce. The market is held
Saturdayy from 8 a.m. to noon, next to Jackson Building Supply on C.R. 231.
5'


Local groups
gather to fly
the flag

BY TED BARBER
Special to the Times
: On June 14, Flag Day,
inembers of Lodge No. 52 Free
and Accepted Masons,
Veterans of Foreign Wars Post
H)082 and the American
region Post 153 assembled at
the Union County Veterans
Monument, located at 325 W.
Main St., to wave the
American flag and show
respect to the American flag
and our country.
Those flag waivers included
myself and George Barber,
Seabie Rucker, Bill Hunnicutt,
Bill VanDiver, Bob Gaubatz,
Leaman Alvarez, Sam Jenkins
and Jerry Couts.
Flag Day is a day for all
Americans -to celebrate and
show respect for our flag, its
designers and makers. Our flag
-9 representative of our
independence and our unity as
a. nation. We are one nation,
uiinder God, indivisible.
- Our flag has a proud and
glorious history and has
been at the lead of every battle
fought by Americans. Many
people have died protecting it
and the freedom we enjoy. Our
American Flag even stands
proudly on the surface of the
moon.
We as Americans have
every right to be proud of our
culture, our nation and our
flag.

Proper display of.
the flag
- There is a right way and a
wrong way to display the flag.
The American flag should be
held in the highest of regards.
It represents our nation and the
many people who gave their
lives for our country and our
flag. Here are the basics on
displaying the American flag:
The flag is normally flown
from sunrise to sunset, but
_- may be flown if lighted at
night.
In the morning, raise the


Bob Gaubatz,
George Barber
(hidden by flag)
and Jerry Couts -
wave the flag on
Flag Day,
Thursday, June
14, on Main -
Street in Lake '
Butler. The trio
were joined by
(not pictured)
Seabie Rucker,
Bill Hunnicutt,
Bill VanDiver,
Leaman Alvarez,
Ted Barber and
Sam Jenkins. .



flag briskly. At sunset,
lower it slowly. Always,
raige and lower it
ceremoniously.
The flag should not be
flown in the rain or
inclement weather.
After a tragedy or death,
the flag is flown at half-
staff for 30 days. It's
called half-staff on land
and half-mast on a ship.


When flown vertically on
a pole, the stars and blue
field (or union) is at the
top and at the end of the
pole (away from your
house).
The American flag is
always flown at the top of
the pole. Your state flag
See FLAG, P. 6A


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Hospice earns
Jewish patient
accreditation
Haven Hospice received an
accreditation to serve Jewish
patients from the National
Institute for Jewish Hospice.
"We are very proud to be
associated with such a
prestigious organization," said
Tim Bowen, executive director
of Haven Hospice. "The
accreditation is an example of
our commitment to expand the
diversity of our care, which
helps us better serve our entire
community. We are very proud
to be the only hospice serving
North Florida recognized with
this accreditation."
Five representatives from
Haven Hospice traveled to
Miami on Jan. 30, to
participate in the accreditation
conference where they learned
about the Jewish 'faith.
Covering topics such as special
needs, religious practices,
beliefs, ethical issues and care
of the body post-death,
attendees learned how to better
serve their Jewish patients.
'.'.The. coofeence participants <


plan to take this new
information back to Haven
Hospice and share it with the
entire staff.
"It will help our staff be
more cognizant and aware of
any special needs that our
Jewish patients have," said
Linda Scaz, senior director of
operations and clinical
programs at Haven Hospice
and conference attendee.
The employees at Haven
Hospice share a commitment
to diversity and strive to
recognize all cultural
differences. With a better
understanding of the Jewish
faith, the Haven Hospice staff
hopes to fulfill a particularly
unmet need in the community.
For more information on
Haven Hospice, ,visit
www.havenhospice.org. Visit
the National Institute for
Jewish Hospice at
www.nijh.org.

'Summer Cuts'
film series runs
through July 31
:..I.e.,.:Ctiyy ',.o f.Ja i-nes jiIe..,
DSAgUJIrye l 9 :.f, P-8rk-.,


Recreation and Cultural-
Affairs and FLorida
EXperimental Film Festival
(FLEX) present the "Summer
Cuts" film series.
The free series is open to' the
public and continues weekly
through July 31. Films will
begin at 8 p.m. on the grounds
of the Thomas Center in Turtle
Court, located on the west side
of the facility at 302 N.E. Sixth
Ave.
The films presented in this
series are 16 mm prints of
classic black and white cinema
that were almost discarded due
to a lack of storage space. A
significant portion of the
collection was destroyed, but
some 3,000 16mm prints were
salvaged by University of
Florida film professor Roger
Beebe.
Each evening will start with
a film aficionado who will
briefly talk about the film(s).
For details on the Summer
Cuts film series, please call
(352) 334-ARTS (2787) or
visit www.flexfest.org.


7 STOP] SPEED
ign.inq Soon!
















Florida

State Prison










A Special Profile on our Prison System

The Bradford County Telegraph will be printing a Special Section
Thursday, July 19, that will cover our local Correction Facilities and Pride
of Florida.
This Special will cover the overall profile of the system... including the
history of the prisons, stories on the wardens, the economic impact on the
area and much, much more! This keepsake section will be fidl of interesting
articles and information.
This Special Section will be inserted into all our newspapers that cover
Starke, Keystone Heights, Lake Butler and surrounding areas. Extra
copies will also be distributed to each prison facility.
This Special Section, containing a wealth of history and photographs. are
sure to excite our readers and will become a keepsake.

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In this sequence, Lake Butler VFR firefighter Laurie the 8-foot deep water.
Ash jumps into the pool and is totally submerged in


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Page6A UNION COUNTY lIMES June .=, ,u,


Union County children are 'All About Hoops' at camp


BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
TelegraplrStaff Writer
Union County High School
recently held its annual
summer "All About Hoops"
basketball camp for students in
grades K-8.
During the weeklong event,
campers learned the basics of
basketball and were taught
skills to help them improve
their game. Students engaged
in.skill building games such as
Lord of the Rings, where two
players each place one foot
inside a hula hoop on the floor
as they each dribble a
basketball around in a circular
motion, trying to steal the ball
from their opponent.
Another game the campers
played was called knockout,
where the students lined up
. one behind the other as they
tried to shoot a basket. The
object of the game is for each
player to shoot a basketball
one after the other in an
attempt to knock out the ball
thrown by the person in front
of them before it reaches the
hoop.
Coach Perry Davis of Union
County High School got the
idea for the camp when he
taught at the middle school.
Davis found that students
generally lacked fine motor
skills when it came to
basketball.
"Growing up in Kentucky, it
was unheard of that a third-
grader could not play
basketball," he said.
Davis expects to enrich the
lives of his students by
introducing them to basketball
early on. Basketball teaches
teamwork, agility and the
positives that come with not
giving up.
At last year's camp, Davis
was overwhelmed when 122
kids signed up.
"Even with the boys and
girls basketball teams
volunteering as coaches,
working with a group of kids
that large just doesn't give the
kind of attention they
deserve," he said.
This year, the camp was
split into two groups with
around 50 students in grades 4-
8 attending the first session
and roughly the same amount
of students in grades K-3


Attorney General
targets predators
with cybersafety
campaign
Attorney General Bill
McCollum announced a new
campaign addressing the
importance of cybersafety.
Several new resources are
available, including Operation
SafeSurf, a series of
cybersafety-oriented Web sites
located at www.safeflorida.net.
The SafeSurf Web sites will
provide valuable information
to adults, teens and kids about
staying safe while surfing the
internet.
McCollum said "excellent
progress" has been made to
fight against cybercrimes that
victimize children, including
child pornography, Internet
solicitation and grooming,
which occurs when internet
predators misrepresent their
age to break down their
victims' inhibitions.


FLAG.
Continued from p. 5A

and other flags fly below
it.
The union is always on
top. -When displayed in
print, the stars and blue
field are always on the
left.
Never let your flag touch
the ground.
Fold your flag when
storing. Don't just stuff it
in a drawer or box.
When your flag is old and
has seen better days, it is
time to retire it. Old flags
should be burned or
buried. Please do not
throw it in the trash. We
have a flag disposal box
located next to the Union
County Veterans
Monument.

Did you Know?
There is a very special
ceremony for retiring the flag
by burning it. It is a ceremony
everyone should see.
Your local Boy Scout group
knows the proper ceremony
and performs it on a regular
basis. Also, the American flags
placed in the flag disposal box,
325 W. Main St., are properly
destroyed by the VFW. If you
have an old flag, give it to
them and attend the ceremony.


i ,s L- 'C. ..







The Lightning Boltz team was Trace Croft, Avery Zow, Thomas Debose, Coach
Kelly Bennett, Chad Sanders, Matthew Lynch and Nathanial Murkenson.


A.J. Russell tries to keep the ball away from Maggie
Lennon of the Mighty mites. A.J. is being backed up
by Lake Butler Bailers teammates Kyle Mincks and
Kavia Kirby.


Lady Tigers volunteer camp coaches were (front, I-r) Ashli Watkins, Amber
Franzluebbers, Lareesa Jackson, Rachel Cason, (back) Union County coaches
Perry Davis, Cindy Maddox, Lady Tigers Megan Mobley. Bianca Clemons and
Shaniece Huggins


Madelyn Kish clears a path for teammate Matthew
Starling of the White Tigers to dribble the ball down
the court.


attending camp during the
second session. This allowed
the coaches to concentrate in a
more appropriate grade level
of instruction.
Pete Kosmos of Florida
Tractor Repair assisted with
adjusting the goals so the
hoops campers in grades K-2
could use correct form while
shooting hoops.


During the Legislative
session, Florida legislators
passed the CyberCrimes
Against Children Act of 2007
and increased funding for the
Florida Attorney General's
CyberCrime unit (allowing
new units with 50 additional
staff).
McCollum said, "The
combination of tougher laws,
education and enhanced law
enforcement will send a
powerful message that Florida
is no place for predators."


Find ot more
ca ow!~


Davis said he would like to
see the camp grow even larger,
breaking it down into four
separate week long camps each
summer.
"One of the great things I
hope this camp will lead to is a
fall basketball league," Davis
said. There are a lot of kids
that would benefit from Union
County implementing a fall


Farmers' market
open Saturdays
Union County's Farmers'
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Saturday from 8 a.m. to noon,
until August. It is located on
C.R. 231, next to Jackson
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Butler.


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A New England Journal o1 Medicine studio revealed lhat
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basketball league. Who
knows? Maybe the next
Candice Dupree or Michael
Jordan are in our schools right
now."
Davis is Union County High
School's girls basketball and
volleyball coach.


Fr


I


Trinity Baptist Church
of LiAe Butler
Invites Everyone to a

GOSPEL SING

SATURDAY, JUNE 23, AT 6:00 PM
Special guests include the Mercy Mountain Boys, The Lane
Family, The Backwood Boys, Ben Harrell, & others.
Free admission Refreshments following
For more information call the church office at
* 386-496-3196
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220


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m 1












N Section B: Thursday, June 21, 2007






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



Learning new skills, honoring God, part of church camp


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
\,'",, ., .. .-- ,...,. .?s r
What are ti( .'. to
human beings and how can
they be used to honor hiti and
help others'?
That is something Madison
Street Baptist Church wants to
answer with its Kids Club 2 '
day camp, which is open to
any child of .u ,li i.i age in
the community.
The deadline to register for
the five-day camp, which runs
8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. on July 16-
20, is Sunday, July 1. The fee
is $60, which includes
workshops in areas such as
woodworking, photography
and puppetry, sports clinics,
snacks, drinks and a T-shirt.
Children will be divided into
two groups: kindergarten
through second grade and third
through fifth grade. The
determining factor is this past
school year.
Jeff Summers, the children's
minister at Madison Street
Baptist Church, said Kids Club
252 has four goals: to help
children develop new skills
and broaden current ones; to
help children understand that
all skills, talents and abilities
are to be used to honor God
and further his kingdom; to
help children develop skills
that may used in the ministry
of the church; and to give
children the opportunity to
respond to the gospel of Jesus
Christ.
The number 252 in the
camp's name refers to Luke
2:52, which reads: "Jesus grew
in stature and wisdom and in
favor with God and man."
Summers said this verse
covers ever area of child
development: physical,
wisdom (emotional and
intellectual), social and
spiritual.
"We want our children to
realize that their walk with
Christ permeates their whole
life, not just their church life,"
Summers said. "Most of them
will not be called into full-time
ministry or missions, but they
must be trained to realize that
whatever they do in life, they
must do it to glorify Christ and
further his kingdom."
To support that, Summers
made reference to Ephesians
2:10: "For we are His
workmanship, created in Christ
Jesus for good works, which
God prepared beforehand that
we should walk in them."
Each of the developmental
aspects of Luke 2:52 will be
addressed through the camp's
workshops and sports clinics,
Summers said. An emphasis,
he said, will be placed on
"how each of these are God's
gifts to us, how they reflect his
nature and how they can be
used to honor him and help
others."
There will be four
workshops for each of the two
age groups. The kindergarten-
second grade workshops are:
Around the World-
children will focus on such
countries as Paraguay, Turkey,
Brazil and certain countries in
Africa. Madison Street Baptist
Church has missionaries who
have been, or are assigned, to
one or more of these countries.
The children will send care
packages to the missionaries
who are still serving in those
countries.
If I had a Hammer-
children will learn
woodworking skills as they
design a project.
-I'm no Dummy-children
will learn different types of
puppetry and use their puppets .
in presentations throughout the
week.
Art from the Heart-
children will learn different


forms of art and use their
creativity to design their own
masterpieces.
The third-fifth grade
workshops are:
Acting Up-children will
learn the theatrical forms of
acting, staging and character


development as they practice will learn the art of There will be a special who is from Croatia and will
and perform each day. photography. lunchtime speaker each day of share his story of how God has
The Way of Wisdom, the camp. Speakers include Kristi worked in his life.
Let Your Hands Do the Freedom of Forgiveness. Overton Johnson, a water- If you would like more
Talking-children will learn Sports clinics in basketball, skiing champion who has a information about Kids Club
another language with the use soccer, teambuilding, martial ministry called "In His 252, please call Madison Street
of their hands. arts and golf will be offered for Wakes," cowboy poet Craig Baptist Church at (904) 964-
Picture This-children all ages. Nelson and Karlo Vuckovic, 7557.


I not only use all the brains
that I have, but all that I ron
borrow,
-Woodrow Wilson




We learn from experience that
men never learn anything from
experience.
-George Bernard Shaw













Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION June 21, 2007


OBITUARIES


Henry Eddins
Henry Eddins
ORANGE PARK Henry Bill
Eddins, 72, of Orange Park died
Sunday, June 17, 2007, at his
residence.
Born in Jacksonville, Mr.
Eddins was employed with WW
Gay Mechanical Contractors Inc.
as a heavy equipment operator
-- until his retirement. He. was a-
member of the Boilermakers Unit
673 and served in the U.S. Navy.
He attended Cinnamon Street
Baptist Church.
Mr. Eddins is survived by: two
daughters, Pamela Jeffries of
Orange Park and Tammy Branch
of Lawtey; a son, Charles Eddins
of Starke; a brother, Kirby
Eddins of Orange Park; 12
grandchildren and four great-
grandchildren.
Memorial services for Mr.
Eddins were June 19, 2007, at the
family home. Archie Tanner
Funeral Home of Starke was in
charge of arrangements.


Johnny Jackson
Johnny Jackson
STARKE Johnny Jackson
Sr., 65, of Starke died Tuesday,
June 15, 2007, at Shands Starke
following an extended illness.
Born in Starke on June 17,
1941, Mr. Jackson was a
lifelong resident of Starke. He
was a retired bus driver and
custodian for the Bradford
County School Board. He was a
member. of NewI Bethel Baptisi
Church and was founder of the
Reno' Youth Recreation'"^'
Department. He also managed the
Falcon Basketball Team for
many years.
Mr. Jackson is survived by:
his wife, Glory Jackson of
Starke; a son, Johnny Jackson
Jr. of Baltimore; two daughters,
Hope Jackson of El Paso, Texas
and Sherry Williams of Starke; a
sister, Willie Mae Norris.-of- -
Valdosta, Ga.; two -granidchildren
and two great-grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr.
Jackson will be held on Saturday,
June 23, 2007, at 11 a.m., in
New Bethel Baptist Church in
Starke with the' Rev. Alvin
Green, eulogist, and the Rev.
Everett Brown, pastor,
conducting the services.
Interment will follow under, the
care of Haile Funeral Home of
Starke.
Visitation for family will be
Friday, June 22, 2007, from 3-4
p.m., at Haile Memorial Chapel.
Visitation for friends will follow
from 4-8 p.m., and one hour
prior to the service at the church.


Joseph McSwain
JACKSONVILLE Joseph
Amos McSwain Jr., 90, of
Jacksonville, formerly of
Keystone Heights, died Monday,
June 18, 2007.
He was a member of the First
Baptist Churc.h of Keystone
Heights, where he served as a
deacon for many years. He was a
former member of Woodlawn
Baptist Church in Jacksonville.
He was a U.S. Army veteran of
World War II, and was retired
from the Naval Air Station.


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A Day Club for kids to learn new skills to honor the Lord!

I July 16th-20th from 8:30 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
At Madison Street Baptist Church
Call 904-964-7557 for more information

Ages: Kindergarten-5th grades (just completed)
Workshops in : Acting; puppetry; art; sign language, woodworking, and
| photography; The Wisdom of Forgiveness; and Missions.
...- Sports Clinics in : Basketball, Soccer, Martial Arts, and Teambuilding

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Mr. McSwain is survived by:
his wife of 68 years, Hester
McSwain; a son, Joseph "Ray"
McSwain; a daughter, Sandra L.
Carlson; a brother, Jack
McSwain; sisters, Dora Watkins,
Viola Plante and Barbara Cox;
three grandchildren and seven
great-grandchildren. He was
preceded in death by his
brothers, Leonard McSwain,
Horace McSwain, Ray McSwain
and Colon McSwain, sisters,
Annie Laura Lyles and Clara Lee
Speakes and a grand-daughter
Trina Lee Carlson.
Funeral services for Mr.
McSwain will be held on Friday,
June 22, 2007, at 10 a.m., at
Westside Baptist Church with the
Rev. Jim Prose and Dr. Keith
Russell officiating. Interment
will follow in Jacksonville
Memory Gardens under the care
of Fraser- Funeral Home of
Jacksonville.
The family will recaiye-friends--
on -Thursday,- June 21, .2007,
from 5-7 p.m. at the funeral
home.
Memorial contributions may
be made to Community Hospice
of North East Florida, 4114
Sunbeam Rd. Bldg. 100,
Jacksonville, FL 32257.


Sheila Dowling
LAKE BUTLER Sheila
Jacqueline "Jackie" English
Dowling, 51, of Lake Butler died
Friday, June 15, 2007, at Shands
Lake Shore in -Lake City
following a sudden illness.
Born in Gainesville, Mrs.
Dowling had lived in Baker,
Bradford, Gilchrist and Union
counties. She was a nurse's aide.
Mrs. Dowling is survived by: a
daughter, Danielle "Danni"
Bryan of Graham; a son, Jacob
Honeycutt of Lake Butler; a
stepson, John Robert Honeycutt
of Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo.; a
brother, Kelly Harris of Brooker;
and five grandchildren. She was
preceded in death by her mother
and stepfather, Marie and John
Harris, and a sister, Martha Ann
Harrington.
Memorial services for Mrs.
Dowling were June 20, 2007, in
the Chapel of Archer Funeral
Home of Lake Butler with
Brother Arthur Peterson
officiating. Burial will be at a
later date.


Larry Richardson
LAKE BUTLER Lawrence Lee
"Larry" Richardson, 79, of Lake
Butler. died Sunday, June 17,
2007, at his residence following
an extended illness.
Born in Glax. 'ra.. the son of
'the late Claude and Emma
Richardson. Mr Richardsona was
a musician. He played the banjo
from an early age and performed
at the Grand Ole Opry for several
years. He attended Johnstown
Baptist Church in Lake Butler
and played and sang gospel
music in churches since 1972.
. Mr. Richardson is survived by:
his wife of 25 years, Frances -
Brown. Richardson; r' laughter,
Carolyn Horton of Tabaccoville,
N.C.; a son, Jerry Richardson of
Rural Hall, N.C.; a sister, Marie
Overy of Indiana, Pa.; and two
grandchildren. He was preceded
in death by a daughter, Melva
Richardson, and a brother, Brady
Richardson.
Graveside services for Mr.
Richardson were June N8, 2007,
in Old Providence Cemetery with
Brother Quinton Bloodsworth
conducting the services Burial


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~I InMemory

In Loving Memory a

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Our Dear Sweet Mom
and Grandmother,
Mrs. Alice McDougald
who departed this life
one year ago,
June 24, 2006


Alice McDougald


followed under the care of Archer
Funeral Home of Lake Butler.
Memorial contributions may
be made to a favorite mission, or
to Haven Hospice, 4200 N.W.
90th Blvd., Gainesville, FL
32606.

Elmer Sirmons
GAINESVILLE Elmer Harris
Sirmons Jr., 77, of Gainesville
died Monday, June 18, 2007, at.
E.T. York Hospice Care Center in
Gainesville.
Born in Phoenix, Ariz., Mr.
Sirmons moved to Gainesville in
1970 from Lake City, where he
had lived for 14 years. He worked
for Bell South for 35 years and
owned Buck Bay Marine. He was
with security at Ham Museum of
Art and was a member of Holy
Faith Catholic .Church,
Telephone Pioneers of America,
Rocky Creek Hunt Club and the
-National Guard.
Mr. Sirmons is survived by:
his wife of 57 years, Margaret
Sirmons; sons, Bill Sirmons of
Pensacola, and Bobby Sirmonsr
of Island Grove; daughters,
Barbara McDuffie of Lake City,
and Debbie Parmenter of Starke;
five grandchildren and three
great-grandchildren.
A Memorial Mass for Mr.
Sirmons will be said at 10:30
a.m., on Friday, June 22, 2007,
at Holy Faith Catholic Church
with Father Mike WillUams
officiating.
Arrangements are under, the
care of Moring Funeral Home of
Melrose.

Kathryn Struth
STARKE Kathryn Louella
Struth, 63, of Starke died
Saturday, June 16, 2007, at E.T.
York Hospice Carfe Center
following a sudden illness.
Born in Columbus, Ga., on
June 3, 1943, Ms. Struth was a
longtime resident of Bradford
County. She was a member of
First United Methodist Church of
Starke and the United Methodist
Women. She served in the
Florida National Guard and retired
from the Bradford County School
Board as a teacher.
Ms. Struth is survived by:
three sisters, Viki Case and
Martha Johns, both of Lake
City, and Nancy Struth Gullic of
Gainesville.
Funeral services for Ms. Struth
will be held at 2 p.m., on Friday,
June 22, 2007, in First United
Methodist Church of Starke with
the Rev. Mike Hutcherson
conducting the services.
Interment will follow in Crosby
Lake Cemetery at a later date
under the care of Jones Funeral
!.Home of Starke.; .. ..,

Noah Taylor
ALACHUA Noah Van Dyke
Taylor, 79, of Alachua died
Monday, June 18, 2007, at
Shands UF *in Gainesville
following an extended illness.
Born to the late Russell Taylor
.and Atlanta Ellis Taylor, Mr.
Taylor moved to Alachua from
Worthington Springs 38 years
ago. He was a retired supervisor
of maintenance at the University
of Florida and was a member .of'
First United Methodist Church of
Worthington Springs. He was a
veteran of World War IL
Mr. Taylor is survived by: his
wife of 37 years, Mary Hendry
Langford Taylor; a daughter,
'Marianne Hall of Fayetteville,
N.C.; a stepdaughter, Barbara L.
Luten of Birmingham, Ala.; two


stepsons, Julian Thomas
Langford of Alachua and Julian
Olan Langford of High Springs;
five grandchildren and six great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services for Mr. Taylor
will be held Friday, June 22,
2007, at 11 a.m., at First United
Methodist Church of
Worthington Springs with the
Rev. Erle Prevatt officiating.
Burial will follow in
Newnansville Cemetery in
Alachua under the care of Archer
Funeral Home of Lake Butler.
Family will receive friends at
10 a.m. on Friday at the church
before the funeral service.



Willie Watson
RAY CITY, GA. Willie Frank
Watson, 70, of Ray City, Ga.,
died Wednesday, June 13, 2007,
at his residence.
Born Nov. 12, 1936, in
Berrien County, Ga., to Flossie
Alma Nix Watson and the late
Wrlliam Curtis Watson,- he-.:
retired from the U.S. Air Force-
after 20 years. He was a' member
of Poplar Springs 'Missionary
Baptist Church, Lakeland
Masonic Lodge 434, Scottish
Rite and Shriner in Shaddai
Teifple in Panama City, VFW
and DAV.
%: Mr. Watson is survived by: his
wife, Minnie Carolyn Thompson
Watson of Ray City; three sons,
Johnny W. Watson and Curtis
Dewayne Watson, both of Ray
City; and William F. "Bill"
Watson of Port St. Joe; his
mother, Flossie Watson of Ray
City; two sisters, Doris
Summerlin of Starke, and Theresa
Reardon of Leesburg; two
brothers, Russell Watson of
Hampton, and J.E. Watson of
Graham; two grandchildren and
one great-grandchild.
Funeral services for Mr..
Watson were June 15, 2007, in
Poplar Springs Missionary
Baptist Church with the Rev.
Junior Swain and the Rev. Bill
Watson in charge. Burial with
full military honors and masonic
rites followed in Poplar Springs
Cemetery under the care of
Lovein Funeral Home in
Nashville.


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M fom, you have only been gone one year and we miss you
Sso much. We
Often think of you and the times we shared
Together. You were a beautiful Mom, always lending a
Helping hand. You were an inspiration to our lives,
Expressing joy, love, care and understanding.
SRemember Mom, you were number.one in our lives, and
we love qnd miss you. Our love will be with you forever
... ande'll meet gainrin the name of our
Lord Jesus hrist, Amen ,-
MWDougald Fami


"When Yoeu Say it With Flowers
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June 21, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B



WEAG Radio celebrating 50 years on the air in Starke


BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Telegraph Staff Writer
February marked the 50th
anniversary of WEAG
AM/FM in Starke.
On Feb. 23, 1957, the station
began as AM 1490 from a
tower atop the Whataburger on
U.S. 301. Its founder, Dolph
Chamberlain, originally gave
the station the call letters
WRGR.
Two and a half years later,
Murray Tillman became the
second owner. In 1961, the
station moved to its present
location on S.R. 100.
Another call letter change
took place in 1964 when John
and Lee Sanders of Chipley
purchased the station and
renamed it WPXE.
It was not until Feb. 1978
that the station began
simultaneously broadcasting as
both AM 1490 and FM 106.3.
The Sanders operated the
station until 1983 when Ben
and Ruth Dickerson moved
from Philadelphia and bought
the station along with a Radio
Shack and a record store.
Sitting up north flipping
through trade magazines,
Dickerson read about a radio
station for sale in Starke, FL.
He came to check it out, fell in
lqveywith the area, bought the,

Kramers use


Mary and Chuck Kramer of Starke's WEAG 106.3 FM.


station, and has been here ever
since.
The Dickersons changed the
call letters to WEAG in the
late 1980s and began referring
to the station as Eagle 106,
now known as Eagle Country
106.3.' Ruth passed away in
2000 and Ben Dickerson still
owns and operates the station.


Over the past 50 years, only
four morning men have graced
the airways at the.station. The
name of the first radio
personality is unknown, but
the second was Larry Bruner
from 1964 to 1983. In 1983,
Terry Vaughan stepped in as
the new radio personality until
1291, when he, became the


personal tragedy to spur


new scholarship in memory of daughter


BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Telegraph Staff Writer
It started out as a banner
year for WEAG's morning
deejay, Chuck Kramer, but
quickly turned to tragedy.
Kramer, who has been with
the, station for 16 years,
suffered a heart attack on Feb.
5 while doing a live broadcast
of the 5 o'clock news.
"I felt it coming on all day. I
didn't know what it was, but I
knew I just didn't feel right,
Kramer said,
He had the sensation of an
elephant on his chest, his arms
were tingling and he was
experiencing clamminess. It
felt to him as if time was
moving in slow motion until
he was able to switch over to
network programming and dial
911.
Being the jokester that he is,
he was not immediately taken
seriously. However, realizing
he was serious, help was soon
on the way, arriving shortly
after Kramer reached the front
door of the radio station. His
wife, Mary, who is often on
the air with him, was in
Gainesville at the time and
received a call froin the
station's owner, Ben
Dickerson.
Three weeks later, while


broadcasting his morning radio
show, Sheriff Milner came to
the station to tell Kramer that
his daughter, 20-year-old
Danielle Kramer, had been
killed in a tragic automobile
accident.
On the morning of March 1,
Danielle left the family's home
in Hampton and was on her
way to work at the station
when the accident occurred.
Carol Burchette of Clinton,
N.C., was unaware she had cut
in front of Danielle's vehicle,
causing her to swerve off the
road where she struck a
concrete culvert and became
airborne. Another motorist
tried to alert Burchette who
continued traveling in her
Winnebago through Starke and
into Maxville before officers
caught up to her. Burchette
was later cited for improper
lane change, received fines and
a three-month suspension of
her license.
Mary Kramer said
Dickerson has been wonderful
to them.
"My mom has been very
sick lately and I don't know if
I'm coming in from one day to
the next. Ben always says it's
fine as long as I get the work
done."
Kramer agrees with his wife.
"He's been the sweetest. When
Danielle passed away, Ben


cried every bit as hard as we
did. He's like part of our
family."
Danielle graduated from
Bradford High School and was
a student at Santa Fe
Community College at the
time of her death. She was
majoring in journalism with a
minor in music
The Kramers said there have
been many people in the
community who have been
supportive. "We are members
of an exclusive club no one
wants to be a member of,"
Mary said.
Recently, the couple began
attending meeting of the
Compassionate Friends in
Keystone Heights with other
parents who have also lost
children.
This past Father's Day,
daughter Michelle Rizza was
visiting from Virginia and she
went on the morning show
with her father. Another
daughter, Lyn, is working
parttime in the office awaiting
her senior year at, Keystone
Heights Jr. Sr. High School.
Their son, Matthew works in a
casino back in New Jersey.
Then there's Danielle.
"Sometimes it's so hard,"
Kramer said. Dani's at the

See KRAMER p.4B


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county's supervisor of
elections.
Chuck Kramer came to.the
station from Ocean City, NJ, in
1991 expecting to go on the air
following Vaughan's morning
broadcast each day.
Vaughan had already
decided he would run for the
supervisor of elections
positions the following year,
however, former Gov. I awton.
Chiles asked him to fulfill the
unexpired term of the prior
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unpacked yet, much less gone
on the air, when Dickerson
called Kramer to the station.
Not yet aware of what was
going on with Vaughan,
Kramer was nervous, thinking
of how he would tell his family
the job offer was rescinded or
that he had already been fired.
Dickerson told him there
had been a change of plans.
Dread.
You're not going to be our
afternoon person, he told
Kramer. Double dread.
Dickerson said, "Vaughan is
more than likely going to
accept a position offered by
the governor, so you're going
to be the new morning man. I
need you to follow Terry
around everywhere he goes
except for the bathroom. He'll
introduce you to everyone and
you'll take it from there," he
said.
Kramer's dread turned to
amazement, as he wondered
how he had got so lucky as to
land a contract in sunny
Florida away from the hustle
and bustle of New Jersey,
suddenly become the morning
radio personality for Starke,
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the past nine years, all in one
day.
Through the years, the
station has grown to a taller
and more powerful 500-foot
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even larger commitment to the
community it serves.
Kramer had formerly owned
a radio station in the New
Jersey area with two other
people. It was through his
business partners that he first
met Dickerson from another
radio station in the late 1970s.
"Ben would still come and
visit me in New Jersey every
year, no matter what station I
was working at," Kramer said.
Oftentimes, he would offer
Kramer the opportunity to
come down to Florida and
check things out.
Kramer kept thinking about
it. Being as he had never seen
Florida before, he took
Dickerson up on his offer.
Kramer figured, if nothing
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Page 4B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MOouoiOR--B-SECTION June 21, 2007


WEAG
Continued from p.3B

offered Kramer a Chevy Nova
with no air conditioning in the
middle of July.
"I guess he wanted me to
drive it for a week to get an
idea of what Florida was really
like," Kramer said.
- -By the time he leftF-or-ia,
Kramer walked away with
three definite job offers and
the possibility of a fourth. He
returned home and told Mary
about the offers from Sarasota,
St, Petersburg, Orlando and
Starke.
"I just loved Starke. Here
was this small town settled
away from the congestion of
the bigger cities, something I
was already facing in New
Jersey. I finally told her, 'I'm
going to Starke, and you and
the girls are welcome to come
with me'."
Mary said that her husband
had originally planned to move
to Florida by himself and get a
house set up and have the
family join him later. She
insisted on coming with him
and found herself homebound
with two small kids while
Kramer was out with the
family's only car.
"I hated it at first," Mary
said. "I cried a lot." For the
next five or six years, the
Kramers would return to New
Jersey every summer. After a
while, they started going back
every,,other year, then not
much at all.
"Now I hate it there," Mary
said.
Kramer added that, on a
good day, you might find
yourself driving two miles an
hour and being excited you
were getting somewhere.
"I mean, how lucky were


we?" Kramer asked. "When,
we first moved to Starke, it
took me just the length of a
song to get to the station. I
now come to work at 5 o'clock
in the morning from Hampton,
taking maybe eight minutes,
and I have 36 parking spots to
choose from."
The station had several
different formats before
.making the switch over to its
current format. On April
Fool's Day 1993, WEAG
made the switch over to
smooth country hits.
Clint Black's "When My
Ship Comes In" was the very
first song played under the
new genre.
Kramer describes the
station's music as something
that is not too loud that you
have to turn down; music
without shock jocks or people
hollering in commercials.
WEAG plays a variety of
country music, mixing the
oldies but goodies from artists
such as Tanya Tucker, George
Strait and Johnny Cash in with
today's hit country songs.
"Back in 1993, the timing
was right to make the switch,"
said Kramer. There were many
stations that were taking a
second look at their
formatting. We saw this big
wave of country music at the
time: line dancing and the
"Boot Scoot Boogie" along
with hunks like Billy Ray
Cyrus and his "Achy Breaky
Heart"' and the girls were.
really digging it," he said.
Both Kramer and Dickinson
recognize there are many
songs now crossing over, such
as Faith Hill, Rascal Flats and
Shania Twain being played on
the pop stations and rap artists
like Nelly pairing up with Tim
McGraw is being heard on the
country stations.
Kramer said, "Here it is


2007 and this is probably one
of the last market places in the
U.S. that you can say big
businesses such as the radio
station and newspaper are
locally operated, and you can
pick up the phone and talk to
the people that actually work
there as well as the managers
and owners, not some big suit
located somewhere else."
"In 40 years of radio, this is
the only station that I know of
that reads the obituaries with
the morning news, but in a
town with a weekly paper, if
someone passes away in
between publications, how else
can friends find out about
funeral services? I work for a
station that really and truly


does help people," he said.
WEAG also broadcasts
Bradford High School's
Friday night football games.
For the past 22 years, Vaughn
has been the voice of the
Tornadoes live in the press
box.
Kramer told a story of one
broadcast at an away game that
Vaughan announced over his
cell phone. The signal was bad
and the station was only
picking up a lot of static.
Vaughan was not aware that
the listeners could not hear
him. Kramer announced over
the airwaves that if someone
had a cell phone to please take
it to the press box. There was a
listener in the stands that went


up to Vaughan and handed him
his cell phone saying, "Here,
Chuck Kramer said you need
this."
Although the station
switches to network
broadcasting during the day,
Kramer said he can come in at
any time and override the
programming, such as he did
during the recent outbreak of
wildfires.
Back when John and Lee o
Sanders owned the radio
station, Lee served on the
library advisory board as
Starke built the then-new
library on Pratt Street. Fast
forward to 2007, and Starke is
building a new library on Pratt
Street, and Chuck Kramer


serves on the advisory board.
With the Kramers, it's all
about Bradford County 24/7.
They have been actively
involved in community events
such as the Bradford 4-H, the
Strawberry Festival, the BCEF
celebrity waiter and waitress
night at Western Steer, the
Starke Kiwanis Mz. Ugly
contest, the Starke Fall
Festival and the Bradford High
School career shadowing
program, to name a few.
They believe in keeping the
program family oriented and
offering a variety of
entertainment and information
for their listeners.
WEAG not only offers
country favorites, but also
local news, sports, birthday
announcements and segments
such as This Day in History,
Name That Tune,
conversations with Mary about
country music shows and what
certain artists are up to, live
interviews, remote
broadcasting from area events,
and at 10 minutes to 9 each
morning, Chuck and Mary do
their own Starke version of
"Live with Regis and Kathy
Lee."
"And sometimes we get
really family-oriented and
down-right personal," Kramer
said.
Kramer was born to be a
deejay. He started in radio in
1965 and after over 40 years in
the business, he went from
watching the deejays to
owning a radio station in New
Jersey. '
Since 1991, he has been at
WEAG AM/FM in Starke,
which are the only commercial
stations between Gainesville
and Jacksonville. He has been
playing country hits since 1993
and has the "Chuck Kramer-
Eagle Country Morning
Show."


KRAMER
Continued from p.3B

house. Dani's at the station.
We can't escape it She's all
around us. MNl first thought
%when I came back from her
funeral was to throw away all
the things that reminded me of
her."
Nevertheless. he and Mary
find such things as her [itdle
stick notes that read. "Did
you do your weather. yel?" and
her 8-year-old coloring pages
to be a comfort to them now.
The Kramers feel that radio
would likely ha'e been
Danielle's calling as she had a
love for music and a passion
for broadcasting.
Cheryl Canova at Santa Fe


Community College
approached them and asked
what their feelings were on
starting an endowment fund in
their daughter's name and they
embraced the idea.
Any money donated to the
fund will be equal to a
matching grant provided by the
college. Some lucky class of
2008 graduate %will be the first
recipient of the Danielle
Kramer Memorial Scholarship
Fund
Two future fund-raisers are
planned to support the
endow ment. The Starke
Kiwanis Club %will host a game
of Texas Hold "Em on July 20
at the Starke Golf and Country
Club. In August, a luau is
being planned for the Bradford
County Fairgrounds. All
proceeds will go towards the
scholarship fund.


-~


k.,


'. ,:'


Michelle Rizza came in
from Virginia to spend
Father's day weekend
with her family. She is
pictured with her
parents, Mary and
Chuck Kramer and
sister, Lyn.


Oki.:


You've worked hard


BHS Class of 1982


planning reunion


Mark your calendars. The
class reunion for the Bradford
High School Class of 1982 has
been scheduled for Saturday,
Sept. 22, at the Holiday Inn
West on Newberry Road in
Gainesville.
Details will follow via mail.
The following classmates have
not been located.
If you know how to reach
any of the following people,
please call Monica Andrews at
(904) 964-6430, Joy Johnson
at (904) 964-2468 or Lisa
Cravey at (904) 591-3144.
Loretta Beasely, Stanley
Brown, Cliff Brunetti, Bryan
Clark, Harriett Davis, Tammy
Denton, Chris Dobbs, Melinda
Dobbs, Melody Falstreaux,
Gerald Goodman, Debbie
Haistens, Jackie Hall, Yong
Hui Hankerson.
Missy Hart, Valarie
Hightower, Jackie Holt, Hope
Jackson, Sharon Jefferson,
Wynette Joiner, Jeff Lawson,
Lori Lawson, Kitty Leisure,
Kenneth LeNeath, Brenda
Masters, Randy Reddish,


Arthur Beard, Elizabeth
Boman, Kenneth Bright,.
Lorraine Chambers, Kay
Chitty, Clayton Clark, Penny
Stanaker, Stanley Clark,
Denise Dobb, Dana Cooper,
Darlene Cribbs, James Curtis,
Connie Davis.
Jimmy Diggs, Teresa Early,
Teresa Griffis, Sandy Foraker,
Kay Hall, Jackie Hall, Mark
Gee, Lisa Gilbert, Tracy
Hankerson, Herbert Hawkins,
Sharon Jefferson, Salatheia
Jenkins, Harlon Hodge, Paula
Joiner, Jackie Holt.
Barbara Hoyt, Mike Jordan,
Jan Kimberly, George Kuck,


Gay Lichtenburger, Camilla
Livingston, Robbie May,
Robin May, Dianne Melton,
Felicia Nichols, Jerry Nieves,
Terrie Parker, Jerry TParrish,
Kim Rieske.
Debbie Roberts, Keith Pope,
Tommy Powell, David Sapp,
Aline Reed, Jane Saucer, Renee
Shipman, Louette Smith,
Eddie Thompkins, Robert
Starling, Rhonda Stern, Mike
Southerland, Michel Tyson,
Robert Tyson.
Cindy Underwood, Nancy
Wallace, Rachelle Weir, Barbi
Wike, Bryan Williams, Chuck
Williams, Brenda Willingham,
Mary Wright.
A meeting is scheduled for
Monday, July 23, at Smurfit-
Stone, 417 E. Call Street,
Starke, FL 32091 at 6 p.m.




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June 21, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


[CRIME .


Two charged
with stealing
vehi- l
Two were arrested for
stealing a 1992 Ford vehicle
June 12. The Ford was taken
from the Traveler's Inn where it
was parked with a "club" on the
steering wheel, according to
Patrolman Michelle Davis. The
driver was unable to steer the
stolen vehicle and pulled into
traffic on U.S. 301 causing a
four-vehicle crash. Only minor
injuries were reported from the
crash,, Patrolman Davis said.
Jarrod Michael Kersey, 28,
of Starke was arrested by-
Patrolman David for grand theft
auto with bond set at $20,000.
Co-defendant and apparent
driver of the stolen vehicle,
Shawn Wayne Crunk, fled the
scene at the time of the crash,
Patrolman Davis said. A sworn
complaint was filed charging
Crunk, 19, of Las Vagas, Nev.,
with grand theft auto and
leaving the scene of an accident.
Crunk was arrested June 17
after he appeared at the police
department trying to get a ticket
to Nevada. He was also charged
with no valid driver's license
and reckless driving.


Firearm gets,,
man another
charge
A 46-year-old Starke man
arrested on a warrant now faces
an additional charge after a gun
was found in his vehicle.
Lonell Bernard Gadson was
charged June 12 on a warrant
for two counts sale and
possession of a controlled
substance. Bond was set at
$100,000.
Gadson was working on a
vehicle at the time of his arrest
where the deputy saw a handgun
protruding from under the
driver's seat. Gadson admitted
he found the weapon under the
seat, unloaded it, reloaded it and
placed it back underneath the
seat, Sgt. Brian Davis said.
Gadson has been convicted
of several felonies in Florida,
according to Sgt. Davis.
A sworn complaint was filed
charging Gadson with
possession of a firearm by a
convicted felon.

Raiford man
arrested for
stealing
A Raiford man was arrested
June 4 for stealing wallets
containing debit cards.
Shawn Dannon Warren, 27,
was charged with petit theft and
fraudulent use of a credit card.
Warren was charged with
stealing the' cards on two
different occasions. He used the
debit cards at local banks where
he received $220 and $561.75,
according to Lt. Ron Davis.


The thefts were discovered after
the ATM debit cards were used'
Lt. Davis said. Bond on the
charges was set at $10,000.
Warren was additionally
charged June 13 on warrants for
violation of probation grand
theft and burglary of a structure
with no bond.

Melrose man
faces drug
charges
During an investigation of a
reportedly stolen vehicle,
deputies located a suspected
drug dealer and multiple drugs.
On June 8 Cpl. Thomas
Sapp was in Speedville in
response to citizen complaints
of. it being a high crime, drug
area. At a mobile home
occupied by Kareem Jamar
Wanton and others, the deputies
found marijuana, 105 pills of
prescription drugs without
prescriptions and cocaine.
Wanton gave the deputies a
false name before fleeing the
scene, Cpl. Sapp said.
A warrant for Wanton's
arrest was secured and on June
14 he was located and arrested
for trafficking in cocaine,
. trafficking in MDMA,
possession of a controlled
substance (Methadone),
possession of legend drugs
(Promethazine and Trazadone),
false name to law enforcement
officers, possession of cannabis
and resisting an officer without
violence.
Wanton, 31, of Melrose is
a suspected drug dealer,
supplying drugs between
Putnam and Bradford counties,
Cpl. Sapp said.
Total bond was set at
$150,000 on the charges.

3 arrested
for beating
man in his
vehicle
Three people were charged
with beating a men while he
was in his vehicle.
The incident apparently
involved money but the reason
for the assault is unclear. The


victim was in his
stopped/parked vehicle at the
time of the attack.
Dennis Michael Larson, 58,
of Starke was arrested June 16
by Deputy R.V. Melton for
burglary of a conveyance and
battery. Larsen was charged
with reaching in the driver side
window of the victim's vehicle
and striking the victim in the
face, causing injury, Deputy
Melton said.
Danielle Lawrence, 27, of
Graham was arrested June 16 by
Deputy Melton for aggravated
assault and criminal mischief.
Lawrence was charged with
striking the hood and
windshield of the victim's
vehicle with a tire iron.
Damage to the vehicle was
estimated to be $1,000.
Barry Lee Long, 21, of
Starke was also arrested for
burglary of conveyance and
battery by Deputy Melton.
Long was charged with reaching
into the -passenger's side
window of the victim's vehicle
and striking the victim in the
face, causing minor injury to
the 'victim.
Long, Larsen and Lawrence
remain in custody under
$30,000 or $20,000 bond.


Illegal
dumping
gets man
arrested
A 47-year-old Middleburg
man was charged with illegal
dumping in Clay County.
During an investigation of
the dumping of construction
and demolition debris on
Jaymark Lane in Middleburg,
deputies found a large pit that
contained painted wood, exterior
house siding, aluminum,
concrete, a bathtub, electrical
box with wiring, house
insulation and other assorted
items, Deputy C.M. Garrison
said. The debris was estimated
to be wellxin excess of 500 lbs.
The testing of the materials
found in the pit contained
asbestos and lead paint, Deputy
Garrison said.
An employee of the
company hired to demolish a


nearby home was identified and
a warrant was obtained for his
arrest. He had been left in
charge of the project.
Randal Foster Wininger was
arrested June 11 by Bradford
Deputy Bryan Waldorf on, a
warrant charging littering. He
Was released after a $30,000
bond was posted.

Stealing from
employer
gets
man arrested
A 24-year-old Starke man
was arrested last week for
stealing from his employer.
Brian Adro Brown was
charged by Sgt. Kevin Mueller
with removing six checks
belonging to Sugar Tree Cafe
in May while he was employed
there. Brown then forged and
cashed the checks, receiving
$1,150, Sgt. Mueller said.
Brown was charged June 12
with grand theft, uttering a
forgery and forgery. He was
released on his own
recognizance.

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:
Pamela Biles New, 44, of
Hawthorne was arrested June 12
by Starke Patrolman Jason
Crosby for aggravated battery.
New was charged with using
her vehicle to strike the
victim's vehicle while they/
were on the roadway. After the
vehicles were stopped on
Bessent Road, New then
attempted to break the windows
of the victim's vehicle. Both
vehicles were damaged and-the
two children in the victim's
vehicle sustained minor
injuries, Patrolman Crosby
said. The incident was domestic
related. Bond was set at
$30,000.


Royce Oglesby, 59, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
June 13 by Clay deputies for
grand theft auto.
Krystal Alexandria Martinez,
19, of Keystone Heights was
arrested June 16 by Clay
Deputy E.C. Mohler for simple
battery domestic. Martinez was
charged with biting and hitting
the victim with a frying pan
during an argument. She also
broke the television, Deputy
Mohler said.
Johnathan Woodham, 19, of
Starke was arrested June 15 by
Clay deputies for possession of
drug paraphernalia, possession
of cannabis and. controlled
substance.

James H. Keedwell, 62, of
Brooker was arrested June 16 by
Brooker Marshal Tommie
Raulerson for domestic violence
and aggravated assault.
Keedwell was charged with
striking the victim several
times in the face before taking
her cane from her and striking
her in the knee with it, Marshal
Raulerson said. Bond on the
charges was set at $15,000.
Jonathan Lamar Henderson,
25, of Lawtey was arrested June
17 by Starke Patrolman
Michelle Davis for domestic
battery and trespass after
warning. IHenderson w.
charged with biting the victim
on the arm during an
altercation. He then disabled the


victim's vehicle, Patrolman
Davis said. Henderson had been
given a trespass warning in
April for an altercation with the
victim. Bond on the charges
was set at $10,000.
Lekia Jenkins and Dariell
Tachera Fowler, both 18, both
of Starke, were arrested June 15
by Patrolman Davis for battery.
The two were charged with
striking each other during a
fight. Fowler was charged
aggravated battery due to the
victim being five weeks
pregnant, Patrolman Davis said.
Jenkins was released after a
$1000 surety bond was posted.
Fowler remains in custody
under a $10,000 bond.
Patti Sue Williams, 31, of
Starke was arrested June 14 by
Starke Sgt. Kevin Mueller for
grand theft, dealing in stolen
property and burglary of a
residence. Williams was charged
with pawning a weed eater and a
leaf blower at a local pawn
shop for $350 on May 4-. The
property had been stolen from a
residence on Andrews Street
earlier in the day, Sgt. Mueller
said. Bond was set at.$25,000.
Ernest Charles Vanwart, 49,
and Kelvin Hamm, 43, both of
Starke, were arrested June 16 by
Starke Sgt. William Murray for
retail theft. Hamm and Vanwa t
were .charged With removing'
several items and lea\ ing Winn'
Dixie without paying for the
merchandise. Bond on the
charge was set at $1,000.


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Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION June 21, 2007


CRIME


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

Alton Lamar Moore, 45, of
Jacksonville was arrested June
17 by Sgt. Murray for
shoplifting. Moore was charged
with stealing a package of spare
ribs valued at $9.25 from Save
A Lot. He put the meat in his
pants and attempted to leave the
store, Sgt. Murray said. Moore
was also charged on out of
county warrants.
Jason Dewayne Thompson,
26, of Starke was arrested June
17 by Starke Patrolman Shawn
Brown for possession of a
controlled substance after -he
was found with a gram of
powder cocaine. Bond was set at
$15,000..
Shannon Kling, 23, Jennifer
Schneider, 25, and Ian Pierce
Lawless, 35, all of Starke, were
arrested June 18 by Patrolman
Brown during a traffic stop.
Lawless was charged on a
Georgia warrant as a fugitive.
Kling and Schneider were
charged possession of drug
paraphernalia after a glass pipe
with narcotic residue was found
in the vehicle.
Brian Rosier, 28, of
Hampton was arrested June 12
by Patrolman Crosby for
trespass. Police called to
Orangewood Apartments found
Rosier in one of the units after
being issued a trespass warning.
A $1,000 surety bond was
posted for his release from
custody.
Roy Dwayne Clark, 31, of
Green Cove Springs was
arrested June 13 by Starke
Patrolman P.A. King for
fleeing and attempting to elude.
Clark fled from the officer as he
attempted to traffic stop the
vehicle for faulty equipment.
Clark's pickup stopped on Ash
Street and he attempted to flee
on foot, but was apprehended,
Patrolman King said. Bond was
set at $3,000.
Ricky Lavon Gainey, 20, of
Starke was arrested June 11 by
Patrolman Davis for breach of
peace, disorderly conduct.
Gainey was charged with
throwing rocks and yelling
loudly ,during an altercation
behind T.H.E. Apartments. A
$1,000 surety bond was posted
for his release.
Juan Estrada Garrido, 41, of
Lake Butler was arrested June
16 by Union Deputy Mindy
Goodwin for disorderly
intoxication. Garrido was found


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Ryan Byrd, 20, of Keystone
Heights was arrested June 13 by
Clay deputies on a warrant for
aggravated assault battery.
Terry Head, 46, of Melrose
was arrested June 14 by Clay
deputies on warrant for
violation of injunction for
protection,, criminal mischief
and tampering with a witness.
David Bridges Prescott, 29,
of Brooker ws arrested June. 14
by Deputy Goodwin on a
warrant for violation of felony
probation. Bond was set at
$5,000.
Daniel John Varnes, 29, of
Lake Butler was arrested June
13 by Union Sgt. Raymond
Shuford on a warrant for
aggravated battery. Bond was
set at $25,000.
Lavar Demerion Mills, 28,
of Jacksonville was arrested
June 13 by Sgt. Shuford on a
warrant for failure to appear for
felony offense with no bond.
Sean Christopher Kelly, 41,
of Lake Butler was arrested June
13 by Sgt. Shuford on -a
warrant for grand theft auto.
Bond was set at $25,000.
Albert Ayala Jr., 35, was
arrested June 10 by Union
Deputy Willie Lee as a fugitive
from Texas.
Melissa Nelson, 24, of
Raiford was arrested June 16 by
Clay deputies on warrants for
failure to appear cannabis and
failure to appear on bail.
Tina Marie Wiggins, 33, of
Starke was arrested June 16 by
Sgt. Murray for failure to
appear fraudulent use of credit
card. Bond was set at $2,000.
Christopher Ray Niles, 35,
of Osteen was arrested June 17
by Starke Patrolman Jason
Crosby on a warrant from
Volusia County for forgery. A
$2,500 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.
Matthew McElveen, 30, of
Starke was arrested June 12 by
Bradford Sgt. E.J. Kiser on a
capias for burglary of
conveyance and grand theft.
Bond was set at $10,000.


Traffic
Mark Steven Faulkner Jr.,
18, of Starke was arrested June
17 by, Starke Patrolman Shawn
Brown for driving while license
suspended or revoked (DWLS)
knowingly and possession of
cannabis. A $2,000 surety bond
was posted for his release from.
custody.
Leslie Travis Prevatt, 22, of
Lawtey was arrested June 12 by
Patrolman Brown for reckless
driving on U.S. 301. He was
released from custody after a
$500 surety bond was posted.
Jerry M. Silverthorne Jr.,
36, of Lake Butler was arrested
June 16 by Patrolman Crosby
for wanton reckless driving. He
was released from custody after
a $500 surety bond was posted.
Tristan Robert Clark, 25, of
Gainesville was arrested June
16 by Hampton patrolmen for
DWLS. He was released from
custody after a $500 surety
bond was posted.
Leroy L. Olive, 23, of
Starke was arrested June 17 by
Patrolman Brown for DWLS. A
$500 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.
Michael Anthony Chandler,
46, of Starke was arrested June
13 by Starke Patiolman David
Schlofman for driving with
expired license more than four
months. A $500 surety bond
was posted for his release.
Antonis Jones, 31, of
Newberry was arrested June 18
by Patrolman Crosby for
DWLS. He was released after a
$500 surety bond was posted.
Jason Matthew Lee, 31, of
Starke was arrested June 17 by
Sgt. Murray for DWLS. He
was released after a $500 surety
bond was posted.
Tina Marie Tannehill, 35, of
Starke was arrested June 16 by
Starke patrolmen for DWLS. A
$500 surety bond was posted
for her release from custody.
Betty R. Dupree, 42, of
Hampton was arrested June 15
by Hampton patrolmen for
DWLS. She was released after a
$500 surety bond was posted.
Heather Kimberly Dyson,
28, of Keystone Heights was
arrested June 12 by Clay
Deputy J.A. Murphy as a


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habitual traffic offender DWLS
and on warrants for violation of
probation with no bond.
Michael Brown, 29, of
Lawtey was arrested June 15 by
Clay deputies for failure to
appear DWLS.


Justin Jason Lane, 43, of
Live Oak was arrested June 15
by Bradford Deputy R. E.
Pollard for failure to appear
DWLS from Alachua County.
Bond was set at $2,000.
Timothy Bernard Jones, 23,
of Starke was arrested June 14
by Bradford Deputy Jason Clark
on warrants for fleeing and
eluding after a crash, aggravated
assault on law enforcement
officers, resisting arrest with
violence and DWLS. Jones was
released from custody after a
$26,000 surety bond was
posted.

sworn complaint
Sarah Jeannine Hannah, 24,
of Interlachen was charged June
6 by Sgt. William Brown with
grand theft.
Hannah, while a store
employee/cashier at Wal-mart
in Starke, allegedly stole a
minimum of $870, Sgt. Brown
said. Loss prevention had been
monitoring Hannah since
March, Sgt. Brown said. She
admitted to taking the money
from the store, Sgt.,. .Brown
said.
A sworn complaint was filed
with the state.


Click It or
Ticket results
Officers of Starke Police
Department (SPD) and
throughout the state concluded
the Click It or Ticket safety
campaign on June 3.
During the enforcement
wave, Starke had zero traffic
fatalities. It was the largest
community and business
support effort in the history of
the campaigns, Lt. Barry
Warren said.
During the enforcement
wave, education, awareness and
rewards were emphasized. The
Bradford Telegraph and WEAG
106.3 helped spread the
message of safety while local


businesses and schools utilized
space on their marquees, Lt.
Warren said.
SPD issued 164 citations or
written warnings during the
wave but issued more
educational speeches and
rewards to occupants of vehicles
that had properly restrained
children.
Thanks to the generosity of
Hairy Business, Cowboy
Steakhouse, McDonald's of
Starke and Whataburger, the
officers were able to provide a
reward to the children who put


safety first, Lt. Warren said.
Children received certificates
for cheeseburgers, kids meals or:
hair cuts, just for doing the"
right thing when it comes to.
safety restraints, Lt. Warren
said.
The efforts of the-
community and the dedicated,
efforts of the officers'
contributed to a 73 percent-
usage rate in the post-wave
survey which is a nine-point'
increase from the pre-wave"
survey of 64 percent, Lt.-
Warren said.


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June cLEGRAPM, IIMvES & MOi,..,i--B-SECTION Page 7B



Multiple vehicle crashes reported during past week


Multiple crashes were
reported in the area during the
past week while other local
residents were involved in
crashes in Duval or Alachua.
A 28-year-old Starke man
remains in fair condition after a
crash June 18 on S.R. 100.
Travis McStephenson was
taken to Shands University by
Bradford rescue after he was
extricated from his pickup in
the. 3:30 p.m. crash.
McStephenson, driving a
1985 Toyota pickup, was
eastbound behind a 2007
Freightline van (UPS). The
van, driven by Mark Darling,
31, of O'Brien, was stopped to
make a left turn onto 131st
Avenue. McStephenson
attempted to pass the van but
due to oncoming traffic, veered
back into his lane and struck
the rear of the van before
leaving the roadway and
striking three mail boxes,
according to Trooper Smatt.
Heilbron Springs equipment
and volunteers freed
McStephenson from his
vehicle. Both drivers were
wearing seat belts. '
Darling was transported to
Shands University by Union
County rescue. He was not
listed in the system as of press
time.
New River volunteers also
responded. Bradford and Union
deputies diverted traffic from the
scene.
Charges are pending
toxicology results.
Harmon Underhill, 68, of
Starke was transported \ to
Shands University after \his
truck overturned on C.R. 125
June 18 at 8:30 a.m. His
condition was goc as of press
time.
Underhill was northbound
when his 1986 Chevrolet ran
off the roadway and overturned,
Trooper Jason Barry said. The
road was closed until 22 gallons
of diesel that had spilled could
be cleaned up, Trooper Barry
said.
The crash remains under
investigation.
A 38-year-old Interlachen
man died June 17 in a Clay
County crash.
David McClain Jr., driving a
1994 Ford Ranger pickup, was


travelling on C.R. 214,
according to Florida Highway
Patrol Cpl. T.M. Hall. The
pickup crossed the centerline
into the path of a 2004 Dodge
Caravan van and collided, Cpl.
Hall said. McClain was dead at
the 1:10 a.m. crash scene.
Stephen Bianchi, 54, driver
of the van, and Anna Fornshell,
38, both of Keystone Heights,
were taken to Shands
Gainesville for treatment of
their injuries, Cpl. Hall said.
Bianchi's condition was listed
as fair as of press time.
Fornshell's name did not appear
in the hospital system.
The crash was alcohol
related and McClain was not
wearing a seatbelt, Cpl. Hall
said.
Total damage to the vehicles
was $8,000.
A 17-year-old Lake Butler
teen received minor injuries
when her 2004 Chevrolet
overturned June 17 on C.R.
231.
Amber R. Pierce stated she
fell asleep while travelling
southbound at 6:08 p.m.,
according to Trooper M.C.
Childress. The vehicle went
onto the grassy shoulder before
launching from a dirt
embankment and becoming
airborne. The vehicle impacted
the ground with its front and
began to overturn in a series of
violent front end to rear end
impacts before coming to rest
on the roof, Trooper Childress
said.
Pierce was able to free
herself and was out of the
vehicle when emergency
personnel arrived. She was
transported to Shands
University. Pierce's name did
not appear in the hospital's
record system.

A 16-year-old Starke teen
was flown to Shands
Jacksonville after his pickup
crashed June 15 on Alligator
Boulevard west of Blanding
Boulevard in Duval County.
Jason A. Moody was
discharged from Shands,
according to a spokesperson
who was contacted June 19.
Moody, driving a 1995
Nissan pickup, was eastbound
when he lost control of the
vehicle at 5:10 p.m., according


A Starke man was in fair condition after being extricated from this Toyota pickup.


to Trooper M. Donaldson. The
pickup travelled onto the
shoulder and into a small ditch
before going up an
embankment and striking a tree.
The pickup overturned and came
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Moody was not wearing a
seatbelt. Charges are pending
blood-alcohol results, Trooper
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Damage to the pickup was
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A 45-year-old Keystone
Heights woman was killed June
15 when her vehicle was struck
by two tractor-trailer trucks in
Alachua County just north of
C.R. 218A.
Karen J. Hodgerson was dead
at the 9:22 a.m. scene on U.S.


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Sage 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & IvsIITOR--B-ac-a IIu June u i uu



Starke Academy of Dance recital draws large crowd


Dancers spend hours each
week in the studio perfecting
their skills and memorizing
routines. Their efforts paid off
with applause after applause,
and though the technical merits
of dance lie with the more
experienced dancers, the little
ones always manage to steal
the show.
"They are taught routines,
but our pre-dancers are mini
choreographers themselves,"
Starke Academy owner Laura
Theus said. "We encourage
them to improvise if they
forget a part of their dance. If
they feel like doing a pique
turn instead of an arabesque,
they should own it."


More than 400 showed up to
watch dancers express
themselves on stage at Starke
Academy of Dance's sixth
annual recital, "Express
Yourself," which was held
June 9 at the Bradford High
School auditorium.
A wide variety of dance
including ballet, tap, jazz,
lyrical, modern, musical
theater and hip-hop kept the
audience entertained, and the
quick costume changes kept
the recital running smoothly.
"This was the best recital
yet," said several parents,
including Tim Sexton, whose
daughter Courtney performed
a 10-minute ballet piece with
her level III ballet class and a
jazz solo.
"I don't know how they're -*-
going to top themselves next -
year," Sexton said.
"We want our recitals to feel
like a real show," said Harold
Theus, co-owner of Starke
Academy. "We carry the
theme throughout from the
programs and recital T-shirts
to the decorations in the lobby
and on stage."
The actual dancing,
however, was the biggest treat.
ABOVE RIGHT:
The level II ballet group
performed an eight-
minute routine to
Tchaikovsky. Shown are
(l-r) Emily Giles, Autumn
Bland, Scarlett McCoy,
Kaleigh McKnight,
Savannah Snowden and
Kristin Coffey.
FAR RIGHT:
(L-R) Carson Elder,
Emma Theus and
Keiondra Payne perform
in level III to the hip-hop
number, "Turn That
Thing Around."


The teachers took part in the
actual performance as well.
New instructor Kristen
Murphy charmed the audience
with her lyrical solo, "We-
Belong," -which--she will also
perform in the talent portion of
the Miss Florida Pageant at the
end of this month.
Laurel Wucherer, also new
to Starke Academy, performed
an amazing combination 'tap
routine that included street tap,
Celtic dance and Broadway-
style tap.
"It shows that they can
dance as well as teach," parent
Kim Coffey said. "That's
important for the girls to see."


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Section C: Thursday, June 21, 2007 Telegraph Times Monitor




KH's Nadler earns ESPN academic recognition


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
University of Florida senior-
to-be Enoch Nadler did not
qualify for the NCAA
Championships in track and
field as he had hoped, but he
can still look back on a season
that was memorable for several
reasons, including earning
recognition from "ESPN The
Magazine."
Nadler, a 2004 Keystone
Heights High School graduate,
was named a second-team
Academic All-America All-
District III cross country/track
and field selection by the
magazine. He is the fourth
men's track and field athlete
from UF to earn such
recognition in the last five
years.
"It's cool to be recognized
for your accomplishments and
hard work," said Nadler, a
business administration major
who has a grade-point average
of 3.37.
The honor came in a season
in which Nadler posted his
first career win and six
personal records.
His win occurred at the
Florida State Relays in the
3,000m steeplechase with a
time of 8:58.92, which bettered
his previous personal record by
approximately seven seconds.
Nadler would go on to break
:-that mark and earn his highest
-inish at the Southeastern
Conference Outdoor
Championships. He placed
fifth at the SEC meet with a
time of 8:54.34, which is the
eighth-best time in UF history.
Not bad considering Nadler
did not anticipate competing in
the steeplechase when he first
went to UF. However, he said
he wanted to give it a try.
"I've liked it ever since,"
Nadler said.
That is just one of two
events in which Nadler. posted


one of the 10 best times in UF
history. He placed fifth in the
5,000m at the Tyson
Invitational-an indoor
meet-with a time of 14:24.69,
which is- seventh-best in UF
history. (Nadler would go on
to place ninth in the event at
the SEC Outdoor
Championships with a time of
14:27.46.)
Nadler admitted that posting
some of the best times in UF
history is something he
thought he could accomplish.
He doesn't say that because
he's cocky. He simply knows
how much hard work he has
put forth in preparing for each,
season and anticipates that
hard work paying off.
"I thought it was possible,"
Nadler said.
He also thought it was
possible to advance beyond the
NCAA East Regional
Championships this season. He
qualified for the regional meet
for the second straight year. in
the steeplechase, but he said he
was sick the day of his race
and did not do as well as he
had hoped. He ran a time of
9:15.99 to place 26th.
His failure to advance to the
NCAA Championships will
definitely serve as motivation
' during his senior season,
Nadler said. That's a good
thing for him as far as striving
to get better, he said.
"You don't always have to
have success to improve and
better yourself," Nadler said.
Nadler first saw competition
at UF in 2005, when he
competed in two outdoor
meets as a freshman. He ran
the 3,000m steeplechase for
the second time in his career
and bettered his previous
personal record by more than
eight seconds to place eighth at
the SEC Outdoor
Championships.
In 2006, Nadler posted bests


NCAA Championships the
past three seasons. The team's
22""-place finish at this past
season's meet was its best
finish since 1997.
One of Nadler's goals for his
senior season is for the cross
country team to earn a top-10
finish at this year's NCAA
Championships. He said he


and many other members of
the team are seniors, so they
want to make their last year
memorable. In fact, he said he
and a couple of teammates will
be leaving for Colorado soon
to do some training.
"We're just going -to work
hard," Nadler said.
In track and field, Nadler, of
course, wants to earn that first
trip to 'the NCAA
Championships. He also would
like to be named All-American
and try to improve his 5,000m
time so that it ranks in the top
five at UF.
When his coflegiate career is
over, Nadler said he would like
to eventually enter the
coaching profession. He would
like to start out at a small
college and work his way up to
a Division I school, adding that
he really doesn't want to coach
at the high school level
because he's not interested in
being a classroom teacher as
well.
However, all that is in the
future.
"We'll see what ha-ppens
See NADLER p.2C


Enoch Nadler hurdles a barrier as he participates in
the 3,000m steeplechase. Photo by Jim Burgess.


of 9:05.89 in the steeplechase
and 14:31.19 in the 5,000m.
He placed eighth at the SEC
Outdoor Championships in the
steeplechase and went on to
finish 15th in his first NCAA
East Regional appearance.
"It was a good feeling to
know I made it to another
level," Nadler said of the
NCAA regional berth.
Nadler also made the SEC
Academic Honor Roll that
year.
Some of Nadler's other
highlights this year included
runner-up finishes at the Diet


Pepsi Invitational and the Rod
McCravy Memorial, placing
ninth in the 3,000m at the SEC
Indoor Championships with a
personal record of 8:15.26,
running the anchor of the
distance medley relay team at
the SEC Indoor
Championships for a fourth-
place finish and earning third
place in the first 1,500m race
of his career with a time of
3:51.36 at the Pepsi Florida
Relays.
Nadler is also a member of
the men's cross country team,
which has qualified for the


Enoch Nadler posted
the University of
Florida's eighth-best
time in the 3,000m
steeplechase and
seventh-best time in the
5,000m during his junior
year. Photo by Jim
Burgess.


(21,788



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Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION June 21, 2007



Running marathon is emotional event for BHS grads


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Tears were shed by both
Dana Johns and Tarah Skinner
during portions of the Rock 'n'
Roll Marathon, which was
held June 3 in San Diego, but
those tears had nothing to do
with the rigors of running
more than 26 miles.
Instead, those tears were
shed over memories of lost
loved ones and for those who
have faced a deadly disease,
only to perservere.
Johns, Skinner and Monica
Pombier-all Bradford High.
School graduates-competed
in the marathon as members of
the Leukemia and Lymphoma
Society's Team in Training
program. Their overall goal
was not to finish the marathon
in any particular time, but to
raise funds for leukemia and
lymphoma research.
The three raised a collective
total of more than $12,000.
The Team in Training
program, which had more than
4,000 runners in the marathon,
raised a total of $12.5 million.
"That is awesome," Johns
said via e-mail.
Johns and Skinner both
shared their experiences via e-
mail. Both recalled moments
when they could not help but
crying.
For Johns, that occurred 21
miles into the marathon after
she encountered a bit of a
struggle.
She felt pretty good prior to
that, thinking she had avoided
the "wall" all marathoners talk
of encountering after 18-20
miles. Well, she did hit the
wall, only she said she
preferred to call it a mountain.
"A wall is something you
can't get through," Johns said,
"but on a mountain you decide
to either stop or keep going."
She felt pain from the waist
down that she had never felt
before. She said every step
hurt. Then she heard. the words
that encouraged her as well as -
striking an emotional chord.
Johns, like all of the Team in
Training runners, was running
in memory of someone-her
cousin Adam Hardy, who
succumbed to cancer at a
young age.
"It was during a water stop
at mile 21 that I heard
someone yell, 'Go, Dana. Do it
for Adam,"' Johns said. "I had
my name written on my shirt
and-my left arm, and on my-
right arm I wrote, .'26.2 theiri
length of the race) for Adam.'
Some complete stranger gave
me more inspiration at that
moment than they will ever


NADLER
Continued from p.1C
along the way," Nadler said.
For now, Nadler's focus is
on his final year at UF. He has
enjoyed the atmosphere of
college ever since he began
and has enjoyed going to
football and basketball games.
Winning national


know. I was so inspired, and
my eyes filled with tears as I
thought about the pain my
cousin Adam endured during
his fight against cancer."
Johns also drew strenght
from words her husband
shared with her in an e-mail
prior to the marathon: "Pain is
temporary. Pride is forever."
"This quickly became my
mantra," Johns said. "I decided
I wanted to go for pride, so I
endured the pain and kept
running."
She crossed the finish line in
4:19.48, but her memory is a-
bit fuzzy on what happened
immediately afterward as she
experienced muscle spasms
and tried to keep her legs about
her.
"I walked to the medical tent
just to be in some shade and
stretch, and then I managed to
walk through to get my medal,
some fruit and I don't
remember what else," she said.
"I was in such a daze and in a
good .bit of pain, so it's kind of
a blur, to be honest."
She eventually recovered,
eating all day long after the
race (she claimed the pizza she
ate before going to bed that
night was the best pizza she's
ever eaten), walking a lot the
following day and getting a
full-body massage two days
afterward. Johns now
proclaims she's back to normal
with no soreness or pain.
Skinner and Pombier
finished almost two hours later
than Johns because Pombier,
unfortunately, injured her knee
around mile 14.
"She was in a lot of pain and
wasn't even able to run,
though she tried numerous
times," Skinner said. "We
stopped a couple of times
along the route so the
volunteers at the medical aid
stations could wrap and rewrap
her knee.
"I had made a promise to
Monica that we would cross
the finish-line-together, even if_
that meant walking, crawling
or carrying one another. I
know what it's like to run a
marathon alone. It isn't fun. I
also know how frustrating it is
when you become injured."
Like Johns, Skinner had her
name written, on her left arm
and "26.2 for Barb" on her
right arm. (Skinner ran the race:
for Barbara Dillard, who is
currently battling non-Hodgkin
lymphoma.) Most-.. people;,
_however, did not see Skinner's
name on her left arm and
called her "Barb" throughout
the race. It may not have been
her name, but Skinner said it
was a good reminder of why


championships In both of those
sports while being a UF
student has been special, as
well.
"It's been.. a great
experience," Nadler said.


Bradford High School graduates (1-r) Tarah Skinner, Dana Johns and Monica
Pombier are pictured at the conclusion of the Rock 'n' Roll Marathon in San Diego.
As members of Team in Training, they raised money for the Leukemia and
Lymphoma Society.


she was in the marathon in the
first place.
Skinner had several
emotional moments during the
marathon, one of which
occurred at approximately mile
18. She saw a bright yellow


Written on Dana Johns'
arm is "26.2 for Adam."
The number 26.2 is the
,number of miles that
comprised the
marathon, while Adam
refers to Johns' cousin
Adam Hardy, who died
from cancer as a child.


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sign on the back of a woman's
jersey.
"I quickened my pace to get
closer to her in order the read
the writing on the sign,"
Skinner said. "I read it and
turned around and walked back
to Monica with tears in my
eyes. The woman's sign
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Another such moment
occurred when Skinner was
talking to someone who, like
her, Pombier and Johns, was
wearing a purple Team in


Training singlet.
"Monica asked me if I had
seen the back of her singlet,"
Skinner said. "I hadn't noticed
it. I looked ahead (at it) and
tears formed in my eyes. She
was not only running her first
marathon, but she was also a
leukemia survivor."
Skinner said Pombier, too,
was encouraged when people
would tell her such things as,
"Keep going, Carson is
depending on you." (Pombier
was honoring Carson Patton, a
-child who died of leukemia.)
Skinner and Pombier walked
the last 11 miles of the race, -
but Skinner said,-'My goal for
...this race wasn't to set a
personal record, but to enjoy
the race, take in the sights and
have fun. I was able to do
that."
Johns said, through this
experience, she now knows
that "we are created to
persevere, and we have the
ability to do anything if we set
our minds to it. I encourage
you all to find a goal, whether
physical, mental, etc. Find a
goal that challenges you and
commit to reaching that goal.
As you strive to meet your
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from pushing yourself beyond
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A Special Profile on our Prison System

The Bradford County Telegraph will be printing a Special Section
Thursday, July 19, that will cover our local Correction Facilities and Pride
of Florida.
This Special will cover the overall profile of the system... including the
history of the prisons, stories on the wardens,- the economic impact on the
area and much, much more! This keepsake section will be full of interesting
articles and information.
This Special Section will be inserted into all our newspapers that cover
Starke, Keystone Heights, Lake Butler and surrounding areas. Extra
copies will also be distributed to each prison facility.
This Special Section, containing a wealth of history iand photographs. are
sure to excite our readers and will become a keepsake. ,,___


Adveortisemengt Resefivations are being-
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June 21, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 3C


BC All-Stars rebound for second place
Bradford County sent its first T-ball team to the state All-Star tournament, which
was held in Chiefland. It was not a good start for Bradford, which opened play with
a loss to host Chiefland, but the team bounced back to earn second place. Players'
spirits were down after the opening loss, but they defeated Interlachen and
Hawthorne the next day before facing Chiefland again. This time, Bradford won to
advance to the finals, which were won by Tanglewood. Players and coaches did not
hang their heads as they realized what an accomplishment it was to take second in
their team's bracket. They were proud to represent Bradford County. The team is
composed of: (front, I-r) Garrett Mosley, Easton Evans, Shane Newton, Clayton Hall,
Evan Jackson, Hunter Thomas, Colton White, (back, I-r) coach Wesley White,
Garfield Johns, Christopher Cummings, Julie Brown, Dalton Flanders, coach Gene
Gowens, Jacob Polk, Damarqueaz Covey and coach Brad Thomas. The team would
like to thank all those who believed in it through sponsorships. Thanks also go to
the kids, parents and coaches for their dedication and support.


Texas hold'em
tourney to
benefit FCCD
The local chapter of the
Florida Council on Crime and
Delinquency will host a Texas
Hold'em fundraiser
tournament on Friday, June 22,
at the Starke Golf and Country
Club on S.R. 230 in Starke.
The donation to play is $40
and seating begins at 6:30 p.m.
The tournament begins at 7
p.m. The tournament is
expected to last until 11 p.m.
Light refreshments will be
provided. Prizes will be
awarded to the top five
players.
Tickets may be purchased in
advance or at the door. In
order to purchase tickets in
advance, call Christina Crews
(386) 496-6364 or Rob Lingis
(386) 496-6139.
Proceeds raised will fund
community service projects
sponsored by FCCD Chapter
V.

Country club
hosts clinic,
plans another
The Starke Golf and
Country Club recently hosted a
junior golf clinic for ages 5-12
and has another clinic planned
for July.
Golf pro, David Elder, with
assistance from Tatum Davis
and Thomas Tatum, conducted
this month's clinic, which was
held June 4-8. Participatnts
were instructed in.hitting, grip,
stance, putting, chipping and
etiquette.
A snack was provided each
day for participants;' who
received a shirt and medallion
upon completion of the clinic.
The next clinic is scheduled
for July 9-13. The registration
fee is $30 for children of club
members and $40 for children
of non-members.
Call (904) 964-5441 to
register.


Thanks, coach
Union County High School head baseball coach
Terry Stroemer, who retired at the end of this school
year, was honored at the June 12 Union County
School Board meeting. Stroemer (left), pictured with
Carlton Faulk, Union County superintendent of
schools, surpassed 500 career wins this past
season, which saw the Tigers win the District 6-3A
championship. Stroemer was also recognized for his
23 years of service with Union County schools.


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Participants at the recent junior golf clinic at the Starke Golf and Country Club
included: (front, I-r) Sierra Debl,Cartson Elder, Mason Shimer, Hunter Shimer,
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Participants at the recent junior golf clinic at the Starke Golf and Country Club
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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION June 21, 2007



The Atlantic hurricane season is upon us, be prepared


BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Telegraph Staff Writer
The Atlantic hurricane
season, now under way, runs
through November 30.
To understand just how a
hurricane forms, one must
know the different types of
weather conditions that
precede a hurricane.
A tropical disturbance is
often the earliest stage of a
hurricane. This consists of a


concentrated area of
thunderstorms that form in the
tropics and persist for more
than 24 hours with wind
speeds remaining below 30
mph.
A tropical depression is a
possible developing hurricane,
with maximum sustained
winds of less than 39 mph. For
accurate tracking, each tropical
depression is given a number.
When the National
Hurricane Center issues a
tropical storm watch, this


means weather conditions
could possibly pose a threat
within the next 36 hours.
When a tropical storm
warning is issued, sustained
winds reaching between 39-73
mph are expected in the next
24 hours or less. If a tropical
depression becomes a tropical
storm, it is then assigned a
permanent name.
A hurricane watch is issued
when there is a possible threat
of hurricane conditions within
the next 24-36 hours. A


hurricane warning will be
issued if sustained winds reach
74 mph or higher, or. when
there is danger of high waters
and rough seas within the next
24 hours.
A hurricane is identified as
having wind gusts in excess of
74 mph. Shaped almost like a
complete circle, a hurricane
can cover up to 500 miles in
diameter with a 1-30 day
lifespan.
Hurricanes are weakened in
strength only by continued
contact with cold ocean water
or by moving across land.
Hurricanes are known to
produce tornadoes that only
add to the destruction. Even
with today's technology, a
tornado warning may come
with only a few minutes
notice.
Because of the severity of
hurricanes, the National
Hurricane Center uses the
Saffir/Simpson Hurricane
Scale to measure the strength
and intensity of each
hurricane.
The scale categorizes
hurricanes using a number
"system that is based upon their
level of intensity in categories
one-through five, with five
being the most severe.
, A category one hurricane
consists of wind speeds
between 74-95 mph and a
storm surge between four and
five feet above the normal
level.
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BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Telegraph Staff Writer
In the mid 1970s, Union
County Emergency
Management Director Doug
York's family moved from
Jacksonville to Starke where
his parents began running a
farm.
After graduating from
Bradford- High School, he
enrolled at Santa Fe
Community College, and
became a deputy with the Clay
County Sheriffs Office.
"oThere I was 18 years old
andwearing a badge, but I had
to get my mother to purchase a
gui 'for me because of my
ageI'? York said.
Former Bradford County
Sheriff- Dolph Reddish gave
Yoik a job in investigations, a
potiion he held from 1984-
191 'specializing in cases
involving crimes against
persons such as arson, arson
for hire and murder.
"We had a case where a
certain law office was
repeatedly set on fire and the
sheriff gave me the liberty to
run with the investigation. By
putting together a timeline, I
was able to track ..down and
apprehend the suspect. I found
that I really enjoyed
investigating and
reconstructing crime scenes,"
York said.
Then, in 1988, he was
offered a state job in arson and
bomb reconstruction, a job he
held until 1992.
The state assigned him to
ATF wheYfe"he traveled all
over Florida investigating
arson for profit schemes.
When not busy on an arson
or bombing case, York would
oversee other disasters in the
state such as working in Miami
when it was hit by Hurricane
Andrew.
York has worked on some
exciting well-known cases



Arnette and
Pridgeon to
wed June 30
Jim and Betty Arnette of
Gainesville announce the
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Carrie Arnette,--to
Ben Priidgeon, son of Frank and
Caresse Pridgeon of Old Town.
. The bride-elect is a graduate
of Flagler College and works
for the Florida Department of
Transportation-. She is a
member of Eliam Baptist
Church.
The groom-elect is a member
of Destiny Community Church
and works for Florida Rock.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, June 30, 2007, at
3 p.m., at Eliam Baptist
Church.
A reception will immediately
follow the ceremony.
Family and friends are
invited.

Brown family
reunion is this
weekend
The Brown Family reunion
for 2007 will be held Friday,
June 29, and Saturday, June
30.
Events begin with a fish fry
on Friday, hosted by Larry and
Janet Lee and Anthony and
Tammy Norris at Anthony and
Tammy's house.
Dinner will be served around
6:30 p.m. Contact Larry or
Janet at (386) 752-3519 for
information.
On Saturday, the air-
conditioned pavilion has been
reserved at Hart Springs. Plan
to be there by noon. Grilled
chicken will be the main dish.
Bring a side dish, dessert or
drinks.
There will be a brief meeting
Saturday at Hart Springs during
lunch to discuss the 2008
reunion. Plan to stay and watch
a DVD of past reunions and a
picture presentation.


constructed signs, shrubbery,
plants and trees can be
expected.
A category two hurricane
includes wind speeds between
96-110 mph and a. storm surge
over six to eight feet above the
normal level.
There will be damage to
roofs, doors and windows with
considerable damage to mobile
home structures. Crops will be
damaged and some trees blown
down. Flying debris will
become like missiles causing
more destruction and possible
injury.,
Category three hurricanes
come with wind speeds of 111-
130 mph and a storm surge of
nine to 12 feet above normal.
Mobile homes and some
signs will be destroyed. Large
trees will be blown down


flooding can occur up to six
miles inland.
During a category four
hurricane, wind speeds reach
the 131-155 mph mark-. The
storm surge is extremely
serious, 13-18 feet above the
normal level, making extensive
curtain wall failures. There
will be major beach erosion
and terrain flooded well
inland, requiring a mass
evacuation.
Roofs of homes will suffer
complete destruction. Flying
debris will contribute to the
destruction and will cause
severe injury. The damage
from a category four hurricane
generally causes 100 times the
damage than that of a category
one.
See STORM p.6C


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w


Tim Allen, 911 staff assistant, along with emergency
management planner John Walker and Director of
Operations Doug York of the Union County
Emergency Operations Center.


such as the 1991 Florida
church fires. He was
instrumental in tying Patrick
Lee Frank to 17 church fires in
North Florida.
York was also involved in
apprehending the 1995 suspect
wanted in the bombing of an
abortion clinic and adjacent tax
collector's office in
Jacksonville.
Maybe because it was such a
high profile case, or maybe
because York's connections
led him to NASA where he
knew of technology that could
render a clear picture of the
fuzzy and brief surveillance
shot of,-the suspect, John
Walsh of television's
America's Most ,Wanted ,
contacted York and filmed an
episode on the case.
York also worked in'
Tallahassee overseeing internal
affairs, conducted some
undercover work for the Union
County Sheriff's Office and
worked as the chief of law
enforcement for the
Department of Agriculture and


Consumer Vehicles, where he
investigated vehicle fraud,
agriculture commodities and
motor vehicle repair fraud.
York said he really wanted
to be somewhere he could feel
he was making a difference at
a personal, more local level,
something Sheriff Jerry
Whitehead had told him was
going to happen.
"It just took me five years to
figure it out for myself," York
said.
York returned to his roots in
2003 and went to work part-
time for Whitehead. In 2004,
Whitehead appointed York as
director of emergency
operations in ULnion Counltc
"Making sure an 80-year-old
great-grandmother has her
medications in an emergency ,
might not seem like a big deal
to someone else, but it means
everything to me," York said.
A recent addition to Union
County's EOC is a radio
console networking the county
See YORK p.6C


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As you prepare to sell your
home, you probably expect to
have a For Sale sign in the
yard, information on the
Multiple Listing Service, and
perhaps an Open House. If
you expect top dollar in today's
market, you can count on a
real estate professional to pro-
vide many more services in
addition to those three most
obvious elements of successful
marketing.
The agent will handle all
aspects of the sale, from
preparing your home to attract
buyers through the negotiation
of the purchase offer.
Somewhere in the middle of all
that is effective marketing
through online advertising, tar-
geted mailings, and personal
networking, not just on behalf
of the agent, but through a


whole team of professionals.
When that offer comes in,
all the experts in the office
spring into action, helping the
entire process move along
smoothly to a satisfying con-
clusion. Your agent has a per-
sonal stake in selling your
home for the highest price pos-
sible in the shortest time possi-
ble. If your listing languishes
on the market, it becomes like
stale bread that might sell for
half price at the supermarket.
Time and money are
directly related, whether we're
talking about bread or houses.
Price your home competitively
from the start, present it in the
finest manner possible, and
market it through the expertise
of a professional supported by
a network of experts.


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Jun6 21, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 5C


Westervelt and Heavrin marry March 24


Elizabeth Anne Westervelt
and Phillip Carlyle Heavrin
were married March 24, 2007,
at Lake Hill Baptist Church in
Keystone Heights.
Dr. Jim Snell performed the
ceremony. Music was
performed by Glenn Calcote.
Given in marriage by her
parents, the bride wore a halter
top, ballerina style gown. The
bodice was encrusted with
pearls and crystals. She carried
a bouquet of pink and white
roses in silver tussie-mussies.
Maid of honor was Felicia
Westervelt, sister of the bride,
with bridesmaids, Jessica
Rowland, Brittany Booth and
Lindsey Booth, nieces of the
bride, Rebecca Heavrin, sister
of. the groom, and Ashley
Hutchinson.
The bride's attendants wore
floor-length baby pink gowns.
They carried pink and white
roses in silver tussie-mussies.
Flower girls were Bre'Anna
Rhoden, niece of the bride, and
Kellsie Miller, cousin of the
bride- They wore ankle-length
white gowns with tulle skirts to
match the bride's gown. They
carried white baskets of pink
rqse petals.
The groom wore a white
buttonless tuxedo with pink
vest and tie. His boutonniere
was tiny pink roses in a silver
tussie-mussie.
Best man was Joseph
Stephens, with groomsmen
Greg Bannister, Mika Spradley,
brother of the groom, Daniel
Buchanan and Matt Parham.
They wore black buttonless
tuxedos with pink ties and
vests.
Ring bearer was Chandler
Kiser and Dawson Miller,
cousins of the bride.
A reception followed the
ceremony at Camp Blanding
Armory.


Anderson/
Taylor family
reunion is set
for July 7
The 24th annual
Anderson/Taylor reunion will
be held at the Lake Butler
Community Center on
Saturday, July 7, from 10 a.m.
until 4 p.m.
The reunion involves the
descendants of John James
Anderson (1842-1864) and
Elizabeth Douglas (1840-1924)
and their children, James
Martin Leonard Anderson and
Julia Anderson Taylor.
Those attending should bring
a covered dish for the noon
meal, photographs and family
trees. A brief business meeting
will precede the meal.
Descendants and friends are
invited.
For more information
contact Nell White, 703 N.W.
Orange Ave., Lake City, FL
32055 or-call her at (386) 719-
5654.


Justin Michael Jansen
and
Lacey Marian Rowe

Rowe and
Jansen are
engaged
Cynthia Rowe of Sanford
and Tom and Mischell Rowe
of Starke announce the
engagement and upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Lacey Marian Rowe, to Justin
Michael Jansen, son of
Kathleen and Kevin Jansen of
Winter Springs.
The bride-elect is employed
in a dental office in Orange
City.
The groom-elect is self-
employed with Jansen
Acoustic in Sanford.
The wedding and reception
will take place at the Dub
Stread Country Club in
Orlando on Saturday, Sept. 8,
2007.

Waters family
plans reunion
Family and friends of the
late Ben R. and Rozena Mann
Waters will have a covered-
dish reunion on Saturday, June
30, at the Lake Butler
Community Center.
Lunch will be served at
approximately 12:30 p.m. Ice,
drinks and serving utensils will
be furnished.


WORTH NOTING |
The 53rd annual session of the
Mt. Sinai District Congress of
Christian Education Auxiliary to the
Mt. Sinai Missionary Baptist
Association will convene at New
Bethel Baptist Church, 901 N.
Keller St. in Starke, June 18-24.
The Susie M. White Scholarship
Banquet is Saturday, June 23, at Mt.
Pisgah AME Annex in Starke.


Tables were covered in white
with mirrors, candles and
photos of the couple. Serving
tables were embellished with
tulle and pink roses.
Robbie Barfield, Teresa
Barfield, Brian Hyers, Brittney
Welborn, Kelsey Wise, Rhonda
Rhife and Brittany Rawlings
were reception attendants.
The three-tier white wedding
cake was covered in pearls.
The groom's cake was
chocolate with a soccer theme.
The bride is the daughter,
John and Teresa Westervelt of
Florahome. She is a 2006


S i 1



g P

Bill and Hazel Wall

Walls to
celebrate
70th wedding
anniversary
Bill and Hazel Wall will
celebrate their 70th wedding
anniversary on Saturday, June
23, 2007.
A party has been planned
from 7-9 p.m. at the New
River Baptist Church, just off
C.R. 235, in the social hall.
Friends and family are-
invited.
No gifts please.


BIRTHS











Abigail Grace Markham


Scarlet Rose Abigail Grace
Schirrmacher Markham

l t sCody and Keri Markham
^Scarlet Rose announce the birth of their
S daughter, Abigail Grace
Schirrmacher Markham, on June 10, 2007, in
Tiffany Smith and W. Gainesville.
Kenneth Schirrmacher of Starke Abigail weighed 5 pounds, 14
announce the birth of their ounces and measured 17Y2
daughter, Scarlet Rose inches in length. She joins a'
Schirrmacher, on June 4, 2007, sister, Carly.
at Shands Gainesville. Maternal grandparents are
Scarlet Rose weighed 10 Lamar and Jane Clemons of
pounds, 1 ounce and measured Starke.
20 inches in length. Maternal great-grandmother
Maternal grandparents are is Gwen Hewett of Starke.
Brian and Debi Smith of Starke Paternal grandparents are the
and Debra Smith of Orange late Tiny and Juanita Markham
Park. of Macclenny.
Maternal great-grandparents
are Ralph and Josephine Alaco Birth announcements are
of Keystone Heights. considered news and are a
Paternal grandparents are free service of the Bradford
William and Peri Schirrmacher County Telegraph, Union
of Starke. County Times and Lake
Paternal great-grandparents Region Monitor.
are Bonnie Ford of Starke qno Announcements are edited for
are Bon ne Ford of Starkeo style and content.
Kathy and Kenneth Ford of A1-col.photomaybeincludedfor$15.
Hampton.


graduate of Keystone H
High School. She is curr
student at Santa Fe Comr
College and works for A
Learning S)stems of Ala
The groom is the
Jennie and Danny Spra<
Keystone Heights and
and Christina Heavrin of
Carolina. He is a
graduate of KHHS. H
student at- SFCC a
employed by AGI
Gainesville.
Following a honeym
Disney World, the coup
in Florahome.


le.ights
gently a
munity
applied
ichua.
son of
dley of
David
f South
2003
fe is a
nd is
H in
oon to
)le live


Dugger and
Rhoden

reunion is
June 24
Descendants of Robinson B.
Dugger and the Isham J.
Rhoden families are planning a
reunion for Sunday, June 24, at
the Lake Butler Community
Center;
. A covered dish dinner will be
held at 12:30 p.m.
Family members are urged to
bring photos, family objects
and stories to share. There will
be a Western theme, history
table and door prizes.
For more details call Larry or
Linda Rosenblatt at (904) 430-
2639.



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Bass-Howard to wed June 23


Lee A. Bass of Starke
announces the upcoming
marriage of his daughter,
Tangalia S. Bass, to John
Howard Jr. of Monteocha, son
of Rezella and John Howard
Sr. of LaCrosse.
The bride-elect is also thd
daughter of the late Belinda A.
Bass. She is a graduate of
Bradford High School and is a
first-grade teacher at Southside
Elementary School.
The groom-elect is a
graduate of Westside High
School in Manhattan, N.Y. He
works at Wal-Mart
Supercenter.
Both the bride- and groom-
elect are members of True
Vine Outreach Ministries.
The wedding will take place
at True Vine Outreach
Ministries, 422 St. Clair St. in
Starke on Saturday, June 23,
2007, at 3 p.m.
A reception will follow the

[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-
1069.
Do you have any concerns about
your child's development? Free
information and/or screenings are
available for ages birth to 5 years.
To schedule an appointment, call
Child Find at (800) 227-6036 or go
to www. nefec.org/fdlrs (click on
Child Find).


John Howard Jr. and
Tangalia S. Bass
ceremony at Starke Golf and
Country Club.
Family and friends are
invited.

A free class for adults who want to
impro.e readjin, skills and basic
math computational skills will be
held at Bradford-Union Area Career
and Technical Center.
For additional information, call
(904) 966-6773 or (904) 966-6764.
Adults are needed to work with
Girl Scouts of all ages in Bradford
and Union counties. Contact
Carolyn Eaves, (904) 964-5812, or,
Laurie Mullins, (904) 964-5646.
Training is provided.


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Thursday, June 28th 10AM 11AM
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West on SR 26. turn right to HWY 19 through Fanning Springs. Crosm over Suwannee River
bridge. Look for Svainnee Shores Marini ,on Left. Take Ist Left after Suwannee Shores Marina
on SE 964th St (River Rd). Homeiis 6/10 of mile down on left. Look for Ben Campen Auctioneers
signs nnd house number 541. o% BuyversPremium
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For More Information, Pease Viasit: www. CrnpnAuctlons.corm


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Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION June 21, 2007


BC's Johns has 30 years



of experience in dealing


with emergencies


BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Telegraph Staff Writer
Emergency Management
Director Brian Johns grew up
in Bradford County,
graduating from Bradford
High School in 1973. He
attended Central' Florida
College, and while working for
the Gainesville Fire
Department, received his
degree in fire and emergency
service.
After 30 years with the fire
department, Johns took
advantage of his retirement
through the DROP program.
While working as a lieutenant
on the hazmat truck, he
worked a vast amount of
disaster and emergency
situations and knows first hand
what is needed in the event of
a county emergency.
For two years now, John has
headed up Bradford County's
Emergency Operations Center,
or EOC, a position that came
available shortly after his
retirement.
Through his experiences
with the fire department, he
was well aware of what was
working in the system and


STORM
Continued from p.4C

The most severe of all
hurricanes is a category five,
with winds speeds surpassing
155 mph and the storm surge
18 feet above the normal level.
There will be total roof
failure on homes and
buildings, with some homes
and buildings experiencing
complete destruction.
Small utility buildings will
be blown away. Massive
evacuation of residential areas
may be required. There is a
severe risk of injury or death
from flying debris.

Emergency
Operations Centers
In the event of an emergency
situation such as a hurricane,
the first and foremost critical
component of a county's
preparedness is its emergency
operations center, or EOC, and
its staff.
All EOC staff must be
properly trained and have
authority to carry out actions
that are necessary to respond
to disaster situations. They
also must be capable of
thinking outside the box, and
creating a lot of "what-if"
scenarios.
It is the responsibility of the
EOC to provide effective and
orderly control and
coordination of emergency
operations within the scope of
Florida Statutes.


what was not.
The EOC in Bradford
County has worked hard with
the local planning council in
emergency planning,
coordinating ways in which the
different agencies involved can
communicate together
effectively.
A hurricane that has the
potential to make landfall in
Cedar Key is of the greatest
concern to the Bradford
County area.
"Being located 90 miles
from the coast in either
direction, Bradford County is
actually one of the safest
counties in Florida when it
comes to hurricanes," Johns
said.
There have been many
improvements made within the
EOC in the past couple of
years. 'Both Clay Electric and
Florida Power and Light work
out of the Bradford EOC
during emergency situations to
assist in locating power lines
that are down.
During the most recent
outbreak of wildfire, a Clay
Electric representative on site
was made aware of fire
approaching power poles. By
the time fire reached the poles,


Some of the many duties of
the EOC include developing
and maintaining the county's
comprehensive emergency
management plan;
coordinating emergency
management activities,
services and programs within
the county; teaching residents
how to survive a disaster
through the Community
Emergency Response Team
(CERT) program; helping
equip local first responders;
making disaster assistance
available to the community;
conducting training and
emergency drills; reviewing
and providing technical
assistance for all hospitals,
nursing. homes and assisted
living facilities with their
individual disaster plans;
severing as a liaison to the
state Division of Emergency
Management and other EOC
agencies; and serving as the
liaison and coordinator of
requests for state and federal
assistance during pre- and
post-disaster operations.


Clay Electric already had
replacements on the way and
were able to restore power to

the area rather quickly.
Fire departments from
Kentucky and North Carolina
also assisted the local fire
departments during the
wildfires.
Because of emergency
preparation procedures calling
for stand-by radio
communication equipment,
Johns was able to deliver
radios to the out of town
departments providing them
with direct communication
with local authorities.
During the activation of a
large scale event such as a
wildfire, hurricane, tornado or
other disaster, residents can
now use the Internet to check
for emergency activation
levels and other up-to-date
information by visiting
www.bradford-co-fla.org.


YORK
Continued from p.4C

with local, state and federal
law enforcement agencies.
The EOC also has
immediate access to agencies
such as the National Weather
Service, the governor's office
and FEMA as well as tying in
with the entire Union County
school system via the radio
console system. What's more,
the entire system is monitored
by White House security.
Union County is the first in
the state of Florida to receive a
grant for a portable 911
dispatch console. If the
county's regular dispatch
system is shut down for any
reason, this backup system can
be in used within minutes from
any location with a high-speed
Internet connection.
Even if those two systems
go down, the center still has a
third emergency operation
system available to them via a
satellite connection.
"This is what I like," York
said. "Thinking globally, but
acting locally."
By accessing the Web site,
www.unionsheriff.us, Union
County residents can sign up
to receive information such as
emergency weather reports,


STARKE LUTHERAN MISSION (LCMS)





Sunday School 9 a.m. Worship Service at 10:00 A.M.
Join us in the Banquet Hall of the KOA Campground
on U.S. 301 S. in Starke
(904) 964-8855
We Preach Christ Crucified


prison escapes or Amber alerts
through their e-mail or cell
phone text messaging.
York said the text messaging
is not working for all cellular
providers, but they are in the
process of getting everyone on
board. Residents can also
receive emergency weather
information recordings through
their home phone service.
The emergency evacuation
shelter for Union County is
located at Union County High
School. The local Red Cross
coordinator for Union County is
Mary Brown, (386) 496-3432.
The county's emergency
evacuation routes are S.R. 100,
S.R. 121 and S.R. 238.
Union County Emergency
Operations is located at 58
NW 1' St.,- behind the
courthouse in Lake Butler. The
telephone number is (386)
496-4300.


Through this site, residents
are given tips for preparing
their home and business
disaster kits, numerous e-mail
and phone number contacts in
the event of a county
emergency and a link for those
with special needs to register
for shelter in the event of an
emergency.
Emergency Management's
motto is 'get a plan' and the
state has developed a Web site
allowing you to create your
own individualized plan of
action in the event of an
emergency. The site address is
www.floridadisaster.org.
"It only takes about five
minutes and I encourage
everyone to visit this site to get
a plan in case of a disaster,"
Johns said.
You can also visit your local
EOC and they will assist you
with developing a plan for
your family.


Johns and Embarq work
together so in the event of of
an emergency, Embarq can
automatically divert all cellular
See JOHNS p.8C


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A WILD RIDE
(it THROUGH
GOD'SWORD




Vacation Bible School
at
MADISON STREET BAPTIST CHURCH
900 W. Madison Street
Starke, FL 32091
904-964-7557
Ages 4 years-Sth grade
^ June 25th-29th, 8:30 a.m..-12:00 p.m.


SA Read our Classifieds on the Where one call

Classiied A ds- World Wide Web does it a/l
www.BCTelegraph.com (9041964-6305 *(3521473-2210 *(3861 496-2261


40 Notice
41 Vehicles Accessories
42 Motor Vehicles
43 RV's & Campers
44 Boats
45 Land tor Sale
46 Real EUtate Out of Are'a'
47 Commercial Property
Rent, Lease, Sale
48 Homes for Sale
49 Mobile Homes for Sale
50 For Rent


INI UI--
51 Ust/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


63 Love lInes
64 Business Opportunity
65 Help Wanted
66 Investment Opportunity
67 Hunting Lan or Rent
68 Rent to Own
69 Food Supplements
70 Self'Storage
72 Sprtin' Goods
73 Farn Equipment
74 Computers & Computer
Accessories


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

' 0To place a Classified
01 USE YOUR PHONE


964-631


05 473-2210 496-2261


NOTICE
Classified Advertising should be paid in advance unless credit has already been
established with the ne' -pper. A S3.00 service charge will be added to all
billing to cover postage and handling. All ads placed hy phone are read back to
the advertiser at the time of placement. However. the classified staff cannot he
held responsible for mistakes in classified advertising taken hv 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 abbrevations will be
accepted.b


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 with this
office. A $3.00 SERVICE
CHARGE will be added to
all billings to cover post-
age & handling. THE
CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT BE HELD RE-
SPONSIBLE FOR MIS-
TAKES IN CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday at 12
noon prior to that
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.
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.
2001 LEXUS GAS
SAVER Moon roof. pre-
mium sound, well-kept
interior with fancy wheels
$13,995. call 904-964-
6305


1991 CHEVY S-10 HEAT
AND A/C, 2.8 5sp, origi-
nal miles. Priced at
$1,800 OBO. Call 904-
964-7112.
1996 DODGE CARAVAN -
GOOD TIRES, RUNS
GOOD, seats 8 with re-
movable seats, $1,500.
Call 352-226-5688.
1997 FORD EXPEDITION
XLT. Looks and runs like
new, original owner, auto
trans., V8 engine, aver-
ages 20mpg. Preferred
equipment package with
extras. Asking $6,150.
Barbara Hicks, Keystone
Heights, 352-473-7636,
leave message.

'04 BRANSON 4720 4X4
WITH LOADER, 7K
trailer, box blade, bush
hog, disc, boom, root
rake, $20,000 OBO. Call
904-964-9320.
1992 NISSAN CASH OF-
FERS ONLY. Call 386-
496-1860 or 386-496-
2729.
1997 GRAND PRIX
PONTIAC TUR-
QUOISE. Good condi-
tion, 4dr sedan, CD,
power windows, power
steering and brakes, NA/C,
interior in good shape,
91.350 miles Asking


HIome

for al



Realty
352-43-888


$4,675 OBO. Call 352-
473-0591.
44
Boats & ATVs
BOAT FOR SALE 22'
GODFREY MARINE
DECK BOAT. 11bhp
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.
2.6 ACRES, FENCED, SE-
CLUDED, new 4" well
and septic, paved road.
Coming soon, new 12x20
storage building, with tent
pole with power. Call for
local directions, 352-562-
2135. Reduced to
$59,900.
LOT IN HIGHRIDGE ES-
TATES, in Keystone
Heights, with new septic,
new deep well, with 1983
60x14 MH, 1/1, $27,000.
Call 904-966-0765.
STARKE/HWY 16 7+
ACRES FOR SALE, all
for $130,000 or will divide.
Call 904-237-6575 or
904-964-8915.
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS 2
ACRES ON HALL LAKE.
Septic. well, dock Call


904-759-9600, $80,000.-
No realtors please.
2.5 ACRES ON NE 171ST
STREET Nice wooded
lot for home or mobile
home, $45,000. Call 904-
964-6708.
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


A helicopter dropped water -or mud, actually- from a nearby pond during a recent
fire that threatened six homes on S.R. 100. The helicopter made its drop a little
too early, covering Percy Sullivan, Brian Johns and their vehicles with mud.


Tri-County Classifieds

Bradford Union Clay
Reach over 20,500
Readers Every Week!|
I ~I- I-I


Bobby Campbell

Roofing, Inc.

Licensed & Insured-

(904) 964-8304

FREE

ESTIMATES!
L. #CCC.-132672
Employment opportunities available.
Call for more information.


00000000"-












June 21, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 7C


Classified Ads


-4~.-.z i~
WY


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web
www R.TelTuranh ncnm


Where one call

does it a1!l


19641964-6305 *(3521473-2210 .3861496-2261


*.rent. Conference room,
kitchen, utilities and more
provided. Call 904-964-
2616
TWO COMMERCIAL
BUILDINGS downtown
Starke. One set up for
restaurant. Huge square
footage. One needs roof.
Only $376,500 for both.
Call 904-964-4111.
NEW PROFESSIONAL
OFFICES at 417 West
Call Street for lease. Ideal
for medical, legal, ac-
counting or business of-
fices. $350 including utili-
ties and taxes, or all 4 of-
fices for $290 each plus
utilities and taxes. Call
352-275-8531 today for a
walk through.
;OR RENT 1500 SO FT
OFFICE. 4 office spaces,
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. SR21nextto Cen-
tury 21 Showcase Prop-
erties, Inc. $590/mth plus
utilities. Century 21
Showcase Properties,
I'lnc. 352-473-4903.
, Becky Williams, 352-213-
r, 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.
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.
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
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-
222 or 904-422-0470.
WATER FRONT LAKE
SANTA FE Large, older


remodeled 2BR/2BA
home. Rock fireplace in
living room, family room,
dining room, fenced,
landscaped yard, seawall
and dock, completely fur-
nished, $ 319,500. Call
352-475-9557 or 352-
624-0653.
3/2 HOUSE FOR SALE BY
OWNER. The Groves,
corner of SW 113th Ave.
Call 386-496-3371.
FLORAHOME, FLORIDA.
Beautiful 2/1.5 home with
3 car garage and pool lo-
cated near Georgia's
Lake boat ramp. Re-
duced to $169,900 OBO.
Call 904-386-3662 or
352-478-1501.
49
Mobile Homes
for Sale
I WANT YOUR PRETTY,
UGLY OR UNWANTED
MOBILE HOMES with or
without lot. Fast cash,
quick closing, 386-684-
1052. Call anytime, 24/
7.
2 MOBILE HOMES FOR
SALE Singlewide or
doublewide, you move.
Owner financing. I am not
a dealer. Call,386-684-
1052, 24/7.
www.vacantlotsusa.com.
FSBO 1971 SKYLINE 2/1
MOBILE HOME 12x60
with 75x110 fenced city
lot in Starke. Good con-
dition with tenant, in de-
sirable, all houses area.
$49,900, call 352-473-
5214.
RENT TO OWN BRAND
NEW 3/2, 1 car garage,
paved road, walking dis-


stance to lake, $995/mth.
Call 352-258-0865.
1999 CLAYTON 3/2 28X56.
Fireplace, oak cabinets,
$19,900. Singlewides
also available. Call 386-
496-3687.
FOR SALE BY OWNER -
VARIOUS Singlewide
and Doublewide mobile
homes. 3/2's and 2/2's
from $49,900 and up.
Located in High Ridge
Estates, Keystone
Heights, FL. Possible
owner finance with re-
quired down payment.
Call Larry, 386-325-7848.
50
For Rent
NEW DELUXE HOME -
Keystone area. 3/2/2, tile
floors, granite counters,
fireplace, jacuzzi tub,
laundry hookups, all new
stainless steel appli-
ances, pantry, lake ac-
cess. Rent, lease to own,
or buy, $1100/mth. Call
352-473-3560.
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

ROOMS

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


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
Office Open: Monday Friday 8:00 to 4:30 p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133
Voice TTY Access 1-800-545-1833. Ext. 381


* Cabinets
* Windows


Hours:
Tues-Fri 10-5:30
Sat 10-3


* Doors
* Sinks


We Buy & Sell New & Used
Building Materials
352-379-460,
622 S.E. 2n St. Gainesville, FL


Small or Large Parcels
With or Without
SHomes

Call Glen Lourcey
s52-485-1818


Our classified ads are on the
internet for the world to see!

Sell your cars, houses, boats,
farm animals or acreage to
someone in Bradford, Union,
Clay, New York City or

Squlh A u eyica. w

50 ONE
TIME
INSERT
20 WORDS



5Srabforb Countp Tdlegrap


I 't


UNION.

Tree Service

"We Specialize in Dangerous Trees"
NO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL"
Licensed & Insured Residential & Commercial
For the Best Prices & Job for ALL your tree care needs contact

Owner: Albert at 386-867-0214 or 386-496-2006


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.
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 &2BR HC
& 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.
RENT TO OWN BRAND
NEW 3/2, 1 car garage,
paved road, walking dis-
tance to lake, $995/mth.
Call 352-258-0865.
RENT TO OWN MOBILE
HOME. No banks, flex-
ible terms. Lake Butler
area. Call 386-496-8111.
WASHINGTON SQUARE
APARTMENTS Lovely
country setting in
Hawthorne, Florida. 2BR
units available. Security
deposit special, $150
through 6/30/07. HUD
welcome. Office hours:
Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, 8am-12pm and
1pm-5pm. Call 352-481-
9388.
NEWLY REMODELED up-
stairs apartments in
downtown Starke. 1/1
apartment, $450/mth. 2 -
2/BR apartments, CH/A,
$500 month. 1st, last, and
security deposit. Call


Joan at 904-964-4303.
STARKE 3/2 DWMH WITH
ACREAGE, off SR16E
toward Kingsley Lake.
$700/mth plus deposit.
Call 904-424-9310 or
904-388-4823.
3/2 2 CAR GARAGE, 1500
SQ FT. 109 Parker St.,
Starke. $965/mth, $965/
dep. Call 904-598-1557
or 904-349-1302, Mark
Busher & Associates
Management. E-mail to
info@markbusher.com.
1BR APARTMENT ON
LAKE Very clean.
Lease yearly or great
weekly rental for relaxing
getaway. Fish, swim, etc.
All furnishings provided.
Call about discounts Call
352-473-7769 or 352-
283-2202.
3/2 MOBILE HOME ON
ONE ACRE. Close to
Keystone schools. Quiet
neighborhood, $600/mth
plus deposit. Call 352-
475-6260.
MODERN STARKE AREA
LAKEFRONT HOUSE -
3/2, CH/A, ceramic floors,
deck, dock, canal and
boat slip. Secluded with
large yard, includes lawn
mowing service, $1,200/
mth. Leave message at
904-964-4005.
3/2 MOBILE HOME CH/A,
NO SMOKING, service


S ,10iiAffordable Qualit'y" f




pee Fanily Owned & Operated We Work From
'assis Commercial Residential Stt toFinish!""



Office: 386-497-1419 Licensed Bonded
Insured-
PO Box 82 TollFree1-866-91W-ROOF Workers Comp.
Ft. White, FL 32038 Fiax:386-497-1452 License # RC0067442



















Do You Need A s, *
QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964









Place Top
S lService



























SAME LOCATION FOR 18 YEARS
MORE HOME STATE LICENSE ND1305
Rota c redit applications accepted!2-6"
Do You, NeedA A

Scott T o wnHomes Clayton

Roost?

SEE


Jerry'sQuality Homes

For Something To Crow About!
WE SELL"HOMES FOR LESS!

WE GIVE
Quality-Selection-Service-Stability

SAME LOCATION FOR 18 YEARS

MORE HOME ~ MORE LAND
e All credit applications accepted!
e ScotBilt TownHomes Clayton
i ,k ay Too


animals only, fenced yard
in Graham area, quiet
neighborhood. Call 352-
468-2544.
NOW OPEN SENIOR IN-
DEPENDENT LIVING
BOARDING HOUSE -
Roomns for rent, all inclu- '
sive. Call 904-782-3335
for information.
10 MINUTES TO
GAINESVILLE-HOME+
5 ACRES FOR RENT.
$895/mth, 3BR, 2 full
bathrooms, barn, sheds,
fencing, security system,
satellite dish, creek and
beautifully wooded. Bar-
bara Vineyard, Green
Tree Realty, Inc. 2623
N.W. 43rd Street, B-100,
Gainesville, FL, 32606.
Office 352-317-0020 or
cell 352-317-4392.
2BR UNFURNISHED
HOUSE living room, din-
ing room, kitchen, sun
porch, back porch. 517
N Church St., Starke.
Call 904-964-5762.
KEYSTONE 2BR
SINGLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME. Remodeled, va-


cant. $400 unfUrnished
or $450 furnished. Call
352-473-5745.
MOBILE HOME FOR
RENT IN RAIFORD.
Doublewide 3/1.5, nice
location. $550/mth, first,
last and deposit. Call
386-431-1898.
ENJOY PEACE AND PRI-
VACY IN THIS LARGE
2200 sq ft 3/2 DWMH sur-
rounded by large'oak
trees on 1.5 acres, spa-
cious kitchen, fireplace,
bar, master bath with
sunken tub. Located in
Melrose on SR21. $825/
mth, $700/dep. Call 352-
475-6285.
MELROSE 3/2 MOBILE
HOME ON SR21 in a
quiet country community
with lots of trees, birds
and butterflies. CH/A,
$500/mth plus $400/dep.
Call 352-475-6285.
STARKE AREA 3/2 DWMH
IN COUNTRY Fenced
yard, .storage shed,
washer/dryer, dish-
washer. $700/mth plus
deposit. Call 904-318-
0426.


11, j Senior Independent

o0p Living of Lawtey


VRooms for rent in
spacious country
setting
VSafe and secure
environment
i/Three meals a day
included


VHousekeeping,
utilities, phone
and cable included
t/No cooking
VNo cleaning
VNo yard work


23018 NW4lsIfAvteawtey (9041782-3335





American

Dream'
of Northeast Florida,Inc.
REA LTORS
205 N. Temple Ave.
Starke
(904) 964-5424









LAWTEY Opportunity galore,
5BR/2.5BA, huge master room,
.fireplaces, extra concrete pad (or
M anything, easy access to Camp
o handing. Being sold "as is"
condition. $210,00O.O'MLS#329919.







I -. a


LAKE BUTLER New 2BR/2.5BA
townhome. Features open floor plan
with large bedrooms. Stainless steel
appliances In kitchen, tile in kitchen
and baths. Washer/dryer Included.
S $175,000. MLS#373605.
-3 .







STARKE 3BR/1BA concrete
block just outside city limits. 2
parcels total 2 acres. Home is being
sold "as is." Well maintained
property has well established trees,
pear, plum, pecan, fig and blueberry
bushes. $129,800. MLS#329142.


O Visit Us Before You Buy!

Jerry's Quality Homes

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


Im w

REDUCED!


L-


NOW












Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION June 21, 2007 ;T


Classified Ads


J~

- '~t ~; i
I I' .f
I~ ..e


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTeleqranh.com


Where one call

does it all


(9041964-6305 *(3521473-2210 *(3861 496-2261


SINGLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME 2/2, CH/A, stove
and refrigerator. Recently
cleaned and refurbished.
King St., Keystone
Heights, look for signs.
$600/mth, first, last and
security deposit. Call
904-368-0439.
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 choose from. Call 904-
964-5764 for more infor-
mation.
HAPPY JACK SKIN BALM
TREATS 'HOT SPOTS'.
Stop scratching and
gnawing without steroids
on dogs and cats. TSC
Stores, (904)368-0051,
www.happyjackinc.com.
PAPERED BLUE PIT BULL
PUPPIES with blue and
green eyes, $450-$600.
Call 239-913-7531 or
352-473-8789.
FREE KITTENS PRETTY
MARKINGS. Ready now,
white with brown, and
gray. Call 352-468-1370.
53A
Yard Sales
BIG YARD SALE SATUR-
DAY, 8AM-? Furniture,
appliances, clothing,
tires, cookware and misc.
items. 8000 SW 155th
Terrace off Slab Road on
SR100W.
GARAGE SALE SATUR-
DAY, JUNE 23,7am-3pm.
, Good bargains, table with
4 chairs, invisible fencing
for dog, clothing, bike and


*Ikffve d &6 Tn-end


variety of items. 8544 SE
SR100, 3 miles east of
301, look for signs.
3 FAMILY YARD SALE -
THURSDAY, FRIDAY
AND SATURDAY, 8am-
5pm. 2 blocks west of
301 on SR16, look for
signs.
STARKE COUNTRY
CLUB, FRIDAY AND
SATURDAY, 8am-12pm,
follow signs.
53B
Keystone
Yard Sales
SATURDAY, JUNE 23.
6408 Baker Rd off of
CR214 across from Lake
Hutchins. Lots of house-
hold items, electronics,
computers, toys and
more.
FRIDAY, 8AM-4PM, 8154
GUSTAFSON RD, turn
right at Gizmo. Wood din-
ing table with black tile
top, 4 chairs, wing-back
chair, TV stand, col-
lectibles, misc.
GARAGE AND MOVING
SALE JUNE 23 and 24,
9am-5pm. Items too nu-
merous to mention. 483
SE 4th Ave., Melrose off
SR21 behind old Melrose
Pharmacy.
53C
Lake Butler
Yard Sales
GARAGE SALE RE-
MAINS OF A
MACHINES' WORK-
SHOP. Plumbing, electri-
cal, nuts, bolts and nails.
No tools. 190 Cargo Way,
Saturday, 9am-12pm.
HUGE YARD SALE FRI-
DAY AND SATURDAY,
7am-? SR121 in front of


*TheeThmviug&RiswivoI
-*Site Clean Up

*FhieBad&CypresMukio
*lftewoodForSale
-FreeEgtimaso.


0&, n r K rr, \hlt I'rJd





Tru Blue Pool
Supplies & Service ac
SenWilia the Small Commmity
Weekly cleaning and maintenance en your Peal.
C the "Pool Store "ome to you!
OWNER: CAROLTHOMPSO N
(352) 745-2831


Quick Copy
WHILE YOU WAIT


50
Per Copy
Quantity discounts available.

r SPECIASI
l1og COPIES
blac a kkW.e_ 45
*iij: 'i.1l0,'n ii
i8i COPIES !ene
2 sildd--69 U ,




110 WEST CALL ST. STARKE
(904) 964-5764
Fax (904) 964-6905
Fut, Frnily, Proftksmul Hip


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WHILE YOU WAIT


50

Per Copy
Quantity discounts available.

SPECIALS!
l 100COPIES
mwblacik. '45
1,ill i ''l I llllhi
lllo COPIES 99n5






110 WEST CALL ST., STARKE
(904) 964-5764
Fa (904) 964-6905
Fut, FrIendly, Profmloil Hp


Raiford Community Cen-
ter and Geraldine's Salon.
Utility trailer, tires, play
set, clothes, lots more
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.
I BUY COIN collections:
Morgan & Peace silver
dollars, silver quarters &
dimes, Buffalo nickels,
Indian head pennies, gold
coins, proof & mint sets,
etc. Call 904-964-3321.
WANTED YOUR UN-
WANTED LAWN AND
GARDEN EQUIPMENT,
running or not. Mowers,
weed eaters, chainsaws,
tractors, tillers, etc. Call
386-496-8431.
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.
LAWNMOWERS, tool
boxes and bed liners,
glass doors, Honda
moped. Call 904-964-
4118.
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.
LARGE OAK DINING
ROOM TABLE with 6
chairs, excellent condi-
tion, $250 OBO. Antique
oak china cabinet,
approx. 75 years old, ex-
cellent condition, $200
OBO. Large mauve
leather chair with match-
ing ottoman, $150 OBO.
Octagon wooden and
glass coffee table, pecan
color, $100 OBO. Call
352-235-4112.
NEW ELECTRIC START
GENERATOR 4000
watt, $800 OBO. Call
904-964-5405.
WHEELCHAIR FOR SALE
CALL 904-964-7915.
WICKER LOVE SEAT,
CUSTOM CUSHION,
FUTON. $75 each OBO.
Call 904-964-5534.
59
Personal
Services
BRADFORD LIMEROCK
SALES..-Lim.erock, crush
crete,-asphalt millings,
building sands, gravels,
:i


WE Cart t OPEN 24/7.
Owner: Buddy Browder
CONCRETE TIllMl

www.wecartit.com 19563 NW SR 16
Starke, FL

We Haul Redi-Mixed Concrete
in our 1-Yard Mixing Trailer from
i, aour plant to your redi-forms.
$149 per Vd + tax... delivered yIou!
"WMI 1-yard = 80 sq. ft. at 4" deep


FOR SALE BY OWNER


Consultant


tractor work. We haul, we
spread. Business 904-
782-3172, mobile 904-
509-9126. Monday
through Saturday.
FREE ADMISSION 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.
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.
LAWN MOWING AND
TRIMMING No job too
big or too small. Best
prices anywhere. Seven
days a week. Call 904-
282-8769 or 904-591-
7702.
63
Love Lines
SEMI-RETIRED, US NAVY,
51 YEAR-OLD MAN look-
ing for female friend/com-
panion between the ages
of 45-60. Call 352-235-
4027, ask for Bob.


7408 SR 21N -N ',
SKeyslone Heights FL -


Showcase Properties,Inc.

352-473-4903 1-800-397-6874
A'


Business
Opportunities
LIQUOR LICENSE -
Bradford County. No
transfer fee.
RealtyMasters, Realtors.
800-523-7651.
FULL TIME INCOME,
PART TIME WORK
FROM HOME. Earn $50-
$75 monthly for each cus-
tomer you refer. Pays
every Friday, call 1-800-
617-5340. 24hr record-
ing, referred by #9358,
Marie Falkenberg, 904-
782-3790.
65
Help Wanted
LOOKING FOR A NEW
CAREER? Welding or
Heating/Air Conditioning
Programs may be for you.
Classes start 8/20, meet
Monday-Tuesday, 5-
11_pm and Wednesday-


I


Thursday, 5-9:45pm.
Contact Lake City Com-
munity College at 386-
754-4324 for assistance.
HIRING MUST HAVE
VALID FLORIDA
DRIVER'S LICENSE and
flexible schedule. Call
352-473-3728.
NURSE LPN/RN FLEX-
IBLE SHIFTS, 3-11/11-7.
CNA 3-11 shift 6nly.
Cook, tray aide, house-
keeping. Competitive
wages, shift differential,
benefits. Apply in person
at Windsor Manor, 602 E
Laura St., Starke.
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.


164 NW Madison St.
Suite 102
Lake City, FL
E-mail: ward@danielcrapps.com
Daniel Crapps
Agency, Inc.
A Florida Realtor

LAND AVAILABLE
AT UNBELIEVABLE LOW PRICES
Owner/Broker


10 ACRE PARCELS on paved road in
Union County close to Providence with
scattered pines, convenient to Lake City and
Gainesville $7.500 per acre

67.9 ACRES UNION COUNTY open
land with paved and graded road frontage -
ideal homesite $5,500 per acre

237 (+/-) ACRES UNION COUNTY -
farm with old farmhouse, pecan orchard and
thinned planted pines. Land use permits I
dwelling unit per acre on a portion of
property. $5.000 per acre

612.80 ACRES UNION COUNTY -
located close to Palestine Lake with planted
pines of various ages, improvements include
small brick home and pole barn. $5,000 per
acre owner will divide with price adjustment

For more information on these properties
and others in our inventory, call
BAYNARD WARD, CHUCK DAVIS or
KATRINA BLALOCK at 1-800-805-7566.
www.FloridaAcreage.com


+ .5.
.
~ ~


New 3 2 Mo1dular H.:m' .:.on 1 -rrcr in Urii-.n C-urnt,.- .
S H.I.P. approved All kilCtlen appliances. CH A, quieil
subdivision, pav.'ed driveway, carport.. 160,000
Call (904) 368-9775 or (352) 359-4779


j=i Fidelty
FUNDING MORTGAGE CORP.
(Formerly Ivanhoe Mortgage)


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


Margaret Ann Bennett
Mortgage Consultant


n. Mortgage

MORTGAGE Call, Us Today!
ASSOCIATION, 904-964-4000
Investng n cmmnnhii 964404


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





EQUAL NHOUSING
LENDER


.- AVj



*1.


3/2 on 1.296 acres on quite street with lots of trees. Home
has been completely refurbished on inside and has an
8x12 shed outside.
$90,000


Visit our Web page www.century21showcase.net


79700


Keystone Hauling &

.Handyman Service, LLC


LAND FOR SALE

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

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

Exclusive agents for
New River Land
Development, Inc.


American

SDream
of Northeast FloridajInc.
REA L TO RSo
205 N. Temple Ave.'
Starke
(904)964-5424


New Name
New Faces


SAME
GREAT
SERVICE!


Jenny W. Mann
' Branch Manager/


BRANDS LISTINGS





C. -T -i'-- '. -





$85,000 $189,900
4/2 MH on 1 AC in Starke. 3/2 with garage in KH.










$199,900 $194,000
4/2 in KH Motivated sellers! 1,320 SF w/garage. New construction.


ellOMd,,,,eJissa Cday at. 352-494-1929




U 7396 SR-21 N., Keystone Heights
MUessilallnuPr~l lrAte r See MeLissa's listings at: www.helenhersey.com
Multi-Million Dollar Producer REALTOR melissa@helenhersey.com
r~d rm


" `'


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Jun, IELEGtharri, iiMES & I i... UR-C-bECTION Page9C


Classified Ads


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTelearauh.com


Where one call

does itall!

(904) 964-6305.1*(3521473-2210*(3861496-2261


NURSERY HELP
NEEDED, weed pulling,
fertilizing etc. Full time 40
hour week. Apply in per-
son at-. 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.
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.
ENTRY LEVEL AMERI-
CAN 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 Heights. DFWP,
good benefits, 352-473-
4984.


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 appli-
cation.
PLUMBERS, PLUMBER
HELPERS AND LABOR-
ERS WANTED. Top pay
and benefits. Call 386-
462-7016 or 352-373-
7065.
MEAT CUTTER EXPERI-
ENCED ONLY, F/T. Ap-
ply at 515 NW 23rd Ave.,
Gainesville.
GROUNDSKEEPER Pine
Forest Apartments now
accepting applications for
part time Groundskeeper.
Must pass background
check. Apply in person at
1530 W Madison St., Apt
D1.
NAIL TECH NEEDED AT
HAIRBIZ of Lake Butler.
Call Suzi at 386-496-
2908.
HOME SUPPORT STAFF
to work with developmen-
tally disabled individuals
in group homes in Starke.
Requires HSD or GED,
valid FL driver license
with good driving record.
$8.25/hr plus benefits
EOE M/F/DN 904-964-
1468 or 904-964-8082.
GILMAN BUILDING
PRODUCTS COMPANY
is accepting applications
for Human Resource Co-
ordinator at the Sawmill
located in Lake Butler.
Human resource experi-
ence and computer
knowledge is required.
This position is respon-


BATHROOM,

REMODELING + MORE
HANDYMAN SERVICES
Completebathroom remodelng. including wall
and floor ile workiL lI tPes of home repi
Remodeling. From kitchen. bathto exteriorrepals.
References Available.
- Lic. #202105 I I .
'.. Call Steve, (90465-0078
o) r13521468-2515
I I .




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



Southern 'im6erco, Inc.


We buy timber.

Pine and Hardwoods

Small & Large Tracts


We Buy & Cut Fire


Damaged Timber!


Josh Crawford Michael Hardee


352-745-1565


904-364-6907


DRIVER
Are you receiving
5 Star Pay?
Roehl drivers are with
Practical Mileage
and Top 10 pay.
Regional/National
fleets. 53' van/48' FB. Up
to $3,000 sign-on bonus.
Students Welcome.
Class A req'd. Roehl,
"The Take Home More,
Be Home More Carrier."
Call 7 days a week!
800-626-4915
wvvw.VGoRoehl.com


LOCAL DRIVERS NEEDED






HOME EVERY DAY
Excellent Benefits
Class A CDL req.
Must be at least 21 yrs old
Recent Grads Welcome!

866-628-4770

5310 New Kings Rd
Jacksonville, FL
Ask for George
www.driveccc.com


sible for all aspects of
payroll and benefits, en-
- vironmental and safety.-A
high school diploma or
equivalent is required.
We have competitive
rates and 401K, dental
and health insurance,
paid vacation and holi-
days and promotional op-
portunities. Interested
applicants should apply in
person Monday through
Friday from 8am-3:30pm
at the front office.

DRIVERS CDL-A: A+ PAY,
A+ HOMETIME, A+ ben--
efits! Haul cars, training
available with 2 years T/
T exp. Call 800-889-
8139.
THE CITY OF STARKE
WILL BE ACCEPTING
APPLICATIONS for the
position of "Water &
Wastewater Operator La-
borer". We are seeking
an individual with a mini-
mum of a Class C water
plant operator certifica-
tion and Class C Waste-
water plant operator cer-
tification 'by the State of
Florida but not required.
We are willing to train the
selected applicant if nec-
essary. Must have a valid
State of Florida Commer-
cial Drivers License Class
B. Must pass a pre-em-
ployment physical exam


FOR SALE
2 Parcels
13+ Acres in all
500 ft frontage o 301
South -Only 3/10 mile
from Super Walmart.
Office
2800 sq ft Building
Mini-storage and Barn
Ideal Location*
Call (904) 964-3827


NOW IRN

DEIVR

DRIVES!

Allshft..
Goddrvn8rcrdrqurd

APPL AT


U


and drug screen. Appli-
cations can be picked up
at the Bradford Career
Center located at 819
South Walnut Street,
Starke, Florida and re-
turned to the same. Ap-
plications will be accepted
through the close of busi-
ness on Friday, June 29,
2007. The City of Starke
is an EOE.
NEEDED: EXPERIENCED
CABLE TV Technicians.
Friendly work environ-
ment, company truck,
competitive pay, insur-
ance, rural area. Call 1-
- 800-779-2788 e-mail at
floridacable.com._
NOW HIRING RNs-AND
LPNs. RN/$25/hr, LPN/
.$21/hr, LPN/$22/hr with
IV certification. 11/7 shift
available. Please apply in
person at Bradford Ter-
race, 808 S. Colley Rd.,
Starke, FL 32091. 904-
964-6220, DFWP/EOE.
BRADFORD TERRACE IS
NOW ACCEPTING appli-
cations for, an Evening
Supervisor Monday
through Friday. Apply in
person at 808 S. Colley
Rd., Starke, FL 32091,
904-964-6220. DFWP/
EOE.
ARMED SECURITY OF-
FICERS D-G
Gainesville, FL Full-time,
$10/hr. Call 904-399-
1813. EOE, M/F/D/N.
JOB, JOINING BAND TO
PLAY ALL TYPES MU-
SIC, steel guitar, sing,
harmonize. Please call


Jim at 352-473-9369.
3 LADIES NEEDED 3
EVENINGS PER WEEK,
2.5 hours per evening.
Earn $300/wk, call Sonya
at 352-235-1243.
CDL CLASS A Well
established carrier is look-
ing for experienced driv-
ers with atninimum of two
years tractor trailer expe-
rience. We offer a five day
work week and our driv-
ers are home-every night.
Health, dental, & 401K
available. Must pass DOT
requirements. Please
contact Don Tuerrer at-
800-488:9409.A-Wearfffan
-lUrZopportunites em-
ployer.
HELP WANTED -
GRAPHIC DESIGNER.
Computer skills with
Macintosh preferred.
Typing requirement 40-50
cwpm, with good knowl-
edge of grammar. Com-
petitive salary with benefit
package available. Fax
resume to Kevin Miller at
904-964-8628 or mail it to
Bradford County Tele-
graph, PO Drawer A,
Starke, FL 32091.
EARLY MORNING NEWS-
PAPER ROUTE in
Starke/Waldo area. Must
have dependable trans-
portation and post cash
bond. Call 904-964-
S5165. "r'
DEMONSTRATORS WITH
EXPERIENCE for,, in-
store demos. Many
events coming up. Call


Drivers
8 Immediate Openings

for DRIVERS with

1 Yr. T/T Exp.

Class A CDL Req'd.

HOME WEEKENDS

Top Pay ~ Full Benefits

1-800-587-1964


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% benefidary residuals
are security for your future.
Call us to see how Real Estate has been reinvented.

S(9041 964EXIT
S Toll free: 1-866-964-EXIT
ErtO EAr 107C Edwards Rd., Starke


9I0n just 71 Days...
you can have the skills

I I0 West Call St. you need to get a job-as a
StarDent ssst
(904) 964-5764 Dental Assistant
Fax (904) 964-6906
.a'it. ?r:Mdly' 10 week course, Saturday only
/'rssif,3 ell.hdp Tuition $2,450 Payment Plans
call Christi@
Jacksonville Dental Assistant School
lo r info packet

i 904-398-3401

next class starts: Aug. 18, 2007
Reg by FL Commission for Independeni Educail,:n



L.V. Hiers, Inc. and Stone Transport

in Macclenny, FL is looking for Class A/B

CDL drivers with a good driving recol-d. Pay

is competitive by the hour and benefits

include employee and family health care.:

Inquire at 904-259-2314

or 253 E. Florida Ave., Macclenny, FL


Auctions
ABSOLUTE ACTION
ll:3 liari Satl. Jui ie S11'n +/-"
Acres Clhatrlluia 1ciinennes'ee
Mouitain Land Offered in
parcels 9('i financing
Higenhothliam Auciioneers
M.E Higenihoamii. C.\I Fl.
Lic# A?305/AB18 5 8(801 257-
416 lhigieniltlnh.comn,
REAL ESTATE AL'CTION-
Posi CitI War Home os l.ol.
Wednesdim. .Liine 27. 61)M.
Clhfe SC. See \\'esiit Jor .
More .DelaiK. Iron Horse
Auciion Compaiin. I8011997-
2248. SCAI.#1684
Sn\\ \\.iiiiliorrneauctionI.coi
24/7 Online Aiicions (Cii. of
Noril Miami. (C'loes Jlune 2S
Cro\in \ic,. I .nick.
Loaider/Badhlii.. Reltie Tnick,.
7r Buter Fee i wdn4.SO.cc ,,m
xn i t.LSA.cc.
Busince Oppoirtunities
ALL. 'CASH CANDY ROtlI[
Do \oin earn SS(l(8/dln 3(1
Machines. iii ee Cand. .\i11 lfor
S9.995. i 8881629.1-'68
B02I)x0033. C.I.L .S:\\ 0 ill
not be undeiild!'
Cian You I pc 2\V'PM l L'.S..\
' iiiteiit Based Coialpiian needrl
inlerniiil d.nlla-cilrt r ell .i oir
ini nii di;il.c ; 11
lillp:A/m \\ 21 u pi ii;
"MI.\I I)RI'AM COME
TRLT I.cirronch tiom ni hs l
noe' in i i'I) D imnline'ii Hue
Demandl' Hot Co'mp Pl.' \\,lk
direi \Xni Mi llioni.ln, S", 'imli'
C, 118i 'i41)9-li)9 14.
Emiiplin irnil
CA1..I11.N 1 A I.I. .' olc li
1ire 'i .nido, n'ii o knr '

I p IIItli iii 'i ici


* Notice: Pori l01ice Position<
Noiw A\ailable. A.... Pa.
s211/hoiur or S57K annual.
incliudig Federal Benefils aind
O11, (cIt mia exam guide no a.
180(17U(9-9754 'F.\5799
US\WA IeeReq.
Hell Wainted
\SAP! Drivers Needed
SII 000l+ikeekly SO
Lease/SI.2lpmil Sign-On Bonus
CDI.-A + 3 mosOTR Si1|i35-

Part-time. homle-based Internei
business. Earn S500-
Sl l/i/monthili or more. Flexible
hours. Trainiing provided. No
inmvement required. FR0:EE
deil, a r \n\.K'4S.coii.
OIR drler denerw more p;a
,nld iiiOre l.'imeiiimei! .2'mile!
Hoime niekendus and dulrinllthe
cvk' Runi our Florida Reion'.
lIe.llaniid E\prcs, l11l1441-
Sw.nliie .inlatde\prei i.oini

Driver: 1)\VI JL'SI SI'AR I
YOUR C.\AREER. SI'ART 11
RI(HI: Comiip.iu Spolsuored
(Ill i. l.i]ii iii 3 ucck,. MXimi
he 21. Haic (1e C)' uitio
IS Ni4i1 -2":,\.

"Can oI n )i; lit." l ca
I'[upeil'nn en lc c uk li. iiliin
pl'0 rJIin. aockhlo 1. 3LI1Io/cr,,
I h.nklh.', I .,c.il joh plicmeinenn
Staiil di n din No C (.Ill


DImc- CLI.\SS- \ CDI.
Looil Il)i\,r- \N.r, ILiniiieiinl.
(il. l l in 'li ,: PrCI' iIIIIi PI \
', l" _'


supplllenllal income placingI
and supervisiql'high school
e\cli.iiie sluldencis. Vilnnlitcel
ihosi fiantilie, alo needede.
Pmomole world peace! I 86bCi(O-
. AFlCE or wnt.ailce:org.
Homes lFr Reini
Never Reni Aeain! Bu \.
li5,rfi $ S14.00l10! On.,
\-I.,1 2BR '$10.1IOi! 5';
down 2(years 81i. HUD Homies
Available! For listings(S 18(X)i6-
9783 Et.5796.
_ .BR. Foreclosite. $27.111)0'
5/R Only $28.00011! Stop
Renting! More Homes Availahli
Iromn S1.0I'0! lFor Listinp,
18Wthi66-.9783 E156m9.


\earsr ( 0 ,8 apr. tn fi/3R
$215/'M For lilinlen I 8llrl' t-.
'783 F.m 5798 -- .
H,.n ',,r .i
Palm Harbor hunes H H, 3h
Aninrerq ar Sale! Hugec
D)icounlts. ELasi Iinanlcinlg. i'i
Donn \\hen \ tu so\n our ladkl.-
Hiurr while lhi fic' i

Ilijild-nIern lhitlr. IronI ihe
SIlls ill prinl l Iocaiion.
lhruolhoui FIrida. Acli\ne adult
'oilnllnitie. \iih reason
nmelnilies. actiilie, :ind ewn 'i,
0S 01I 2 74 -7 3 14 i lI
ini\ lquityLile leq o ll.
Insiruelion
HI:.\Y 1QLII'MII-N I
OPI'.RAI'OR IR\1NING; FOR
1:.1PI.OYMENT iulldo/ers.
I.ic.ihoes. I.oaidmc. Dump
Irunk,. (iradeis. Scraper,.
\ 1\. tor1,: \adiK l ( .l
(c.' ica' onll Jel Pl nlcenil
(\,,ininc:.iir cml'd hIinin


\N[IINA I. IR1 ( K 1


Creative at 1-800-331-
4381.
FULL AND. PART TIME
POSITIONS AVAI LABLE.
Activity teachers includ-
ing art, music and P.E.,
and Elementary teachers
for the school. Apply at
Northside Christian Acad-
emy, corner of SR16W
and CR225, Starke.
ELIGIBILITY SCREENING/
PROCESSING REPRE-
SENTATIVE. Financial
Healthcare Associates,
Inc. (FHA) is eager to fill
an Eligibility Screening/
Processing position. The
- ideal-candidate will-have.
the ability to screen local
hospital patients (at bed-
side) to determine eligibil-
ity for county, state and
federally funded benefits
including Medicaid and
Social Security. Ideaf
candidate must possess
customer service skills
with professional appear-
ance. Additional respon-
sibilities include tele-
phone follow-up with pa-
tient and government en-
tities. Possible home vis-
its required on very lim-
ited basis. Bilingual (En-
glish/Spanish) a plus. For
more information, visit
www.netfna.com. Fay
resume and cover letter
to Human Resources at


HEAVY EOLUIPMENT
OPERATORS SCHOOL.
?0.(1000+ Trained. 3 0-Acre
Facility. Joh Pllaceimen
.\sisiance. Naiionallr
Accredited. VA & DA)NTCES
winv.iruckschliool.com i
i .'ww.earlhnioversdclioil coil
(800iI488-73'64 ORAN (il
PARK. F..
AMERICA'S DRIVING
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driving career tloda\ OIllering
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lee' Man\ pamieni options! No
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inlol ,imericasdri ingacadeni.],
coin.
Heavr liqutipmeni Operatol
CERI:fII.IED). Hands on
Training Joh Placemeni
.Xssisiaice. Call Ioll re
i8f6(u91-105": \SS1;)1 \Ti||1)
I .' d .I r ,, I I i
I'lo ri da.3 ..H ll
legal Ser it'.is
- Reit'neonu iiinmilj.nc.. nl
;uhdl Imeahiroad.i 'iiniufo lIi
,Sl \\He can help 4 -
\\ nt .amelicanlpJiid., M,'n

Lots & tAeriag'
Soinli C(ieniial n o loi .1 I \16 .
1I'1 S\.11 li.ake \c.,,
79til.l nHI ` .,- o l;I.llih I, k'
\ie- S124.0 nliis S22.4 .'iii


pit',xnic, redh .'ed b Illli -
( tialed colmim [nl. \\.i[ i 'r ,
pa\edr 11.6u1n til, I'\r.lkn, i
nlill r .i llu i *III 1 .r '
2'4't r" 2i4-,

| l \ l l ,' ,l -
ni I udx ,', q:p T' '


800-845-7125 or email to
jobs@netfha.com.
SELF-STORAGE RETAIL-
Local Self-Storage com-
pany seeks full-time Man-
ager. Qualified applicants
should possess strong
sales, communication,
customer service, com-
puter, phone and leader-
ship skills. $9/hr. For
consideration, e-mail your
resume to Jmabry@
gainesvilleselfstorage.com
or fax it to 352-375-6596.
ENVIRONMENTAL TECH-
NICIAN/SHOP ASSIS-
_ TANL. exiblepasij ime
hours to clean shop, of-
fice, equipment and ve-
hicles. No experience
necessary, willing to train.
Need someone to travel,
climb ladders, good driv-
ing record, etc. Starting
pay at $10/hr. Please fax
resume to 904-964-6675
or apply in person atAm-
blent Air Services, Inc.,
106 Ambient Airway,
Starke.
POSITION AVAILABLE -
The Solid Waste Dept.
currently has a position
open for a solid waste at-
tendant at the
Worthington Springs col-
lection center. Any per-
sons that may be inter-
ested are asked to apply


Administrative Assistant
Provide high-level administrative support.
Required AA degree, 3 yrs exp. Equivalent
Proficiency in Excel. Starts at 23,000

Must have valid FL driver's license
& reliable transportation
Position is located in Starke
Apply online
Ittp://www.pfsfl.ort'/ciircersvolunteersinterns.php
EO1:0 AMAMWPI


cc eektlir i iS(ii4ir'000.
'00ekd1;' |Sl 4 2Ill, ](.


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ear,.e. (HIERO(KI E
IMOLNIA.\I\ 1M RIl\l.
1:S1A 11
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(Call Ibr iv hrodclmnbi i iStlh 41 -

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o p ciin I. I
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coutriir of' \i s liern \orlhl
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S2Ntim Xiti +iin',s-4' r).

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I \W I I B' I (,I M \1\ I -
i,, ,-, ill I R I I 1 'I i,,-


at the Solid Waste Dept.
or at the Board office,
from June.21, 2007 until
- June 29. The-work
schedule for this position
is Wed. Sat. from 9am-
6pm and Sundays from
1 pm-5pm. The job duties-
include helping citizens
with the disposal of gar-
bage, checking for out of
county persons, and gen-
eral supervision of solid
waste. The position will
hire in at $7.50 per hour
and benefits are avail-
able. If you have any
questions, please call
Jimmy or Jennifer at 386-
FULL TIME JOBS ALL
APPRENTICESHIP
TRAINING programs fully
paid. Power Plant Train-
ees, welding trainees,
metal worker trainees,


aIce-s plropclt i IIr.'l d ie. l
premier dn'l'lopmeli nI
.,remciular 16-.0lMl ,aerc
le realioialc lake! l]inme
CC ;110 1 r n li, aC.1i, all'' (i C 11
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NI.\\! 6 (i6 ed ;,Ia.. l i.\
COIIIIIIn iln Ho en ie',i uptl io 4.5
, Ire Marhfmin'r ir ti lnirle .inr'n
v iens & 150 .ai old II e Inos., -
di.aperdo.ak,. 14 mile i nhr t Ih't



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'161111 116 1 '1111''

I ,'n-ii~in'C liC .' Ci, \i i '


gas/diesel mechanics.
We provide all tools. High
school seniors or gradu-
ates to age 34. Call 1-
800-342-8123.
71
Farm
Equipment
MAHINDRA 350 Dl, 82
hours on engine. Brown
460 Bush hog, brown
1200 Ib disk, turn plow,
beders, reduced to
$4,500 firm. Call 352-
210-3038.
GREAT TRACTOR PACK-
AGE DEAL Massey
Ferguson 285, 81 PTO
- HP-with roof, remote hy>
draulics, 1700 hrs,--runs
and works great. Heavy
duty 8ft box blade and 8ft
disc and 6ft mower. Ask-
ing $8,900, call 904-364-
6900.


BERTIE
Heating & Air Conditioning, Inc.

352331-2005


Get Paid

to Learn

a Trade!


Now hiring quality minded
Equipment and Duct Installers.

Must have clean Drivers License.
DFWP
Apply 8-5 M-F
1730.NE 23rd Ave Gainesville, FL


S UWHIHLE THLES

theliottest Show A Vowi .

is looking for experienced

servers and bartenders.

Apply in person at Whale Tales,,
301 East Call Streel or call 904.966.2220


S~laty ~iilIt S .


Mlust he Ab 10
wqorklexi~ble Hauls


LANE CITY
ADJUNCT
INSTRUCTORS FOR
FALL 2007
* Anatomy PhsIology
II (night)
College level Malh
Physical Science
Astronomy
Musl hae mauier's degree
ith minimum IS graduate
hours in field.
Developmental Math
Day & night classes,
requires Bachelor's in Math
or related field.
Contct Paula Cifuentes
t 386 1754-4260 or
ci-jt ninep t|ikecilvec edu
SEconomics
SPsychology
Muwt have ma.ter.' degree'
uiih minimum IS graduate
hour. in field
* Developmenlal English
-. Bachelor's in English
or relailed-field-
Contct Holly Smith
(386)754-4369 or

Early Childhood
Education
Must have master's degree
with minimum 18 graduate
hours in Early Childiood
Education. Experience
working iih children'jage
birth to 5 or preschool to
kinderg.;nen reaching
e\pnrience prel'erred
Conmiac Kim Siemrn,
(386)7544495 or
stearnsk@lakecitycc.edu
Intro to Medical
Terminology
Must have master's degree
with minimum 18
graduate hours i&P or
health related field.
Contact Patty Smith
(386)754-4239 or
smithp@lakecitycc.edu
*Medical Offie
PFocedures
A.S. degree w/exp rience
in medical office or
related field\
Contact Tracy Hi ,man
(386) 754-4324 or
hickmant@lakecityIcc.edu
Application available at
www.lakecityccledu
LCCC is accredited by the
Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in
Education & Emplbyment
~ ~~ . ^


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1KPG lllveslnenis. Inc. ldhd Kryslal. a leader
iln the quilc' r't ini'ulir). i, loko ing for





G enera l Managers

'Assistant Managers


i Shift Manye/ts


Out of Area Classifieds


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MOMMOMM


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Page 10C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SEGLJ ,1. o ., .o7


KH's Ward-hasexperierce


weather
BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Telegraph Staff Writer
John Ward has been an
engineer with Clay County
Fire and Rescue for 11 years.
As the emergency planner
and safety coordinator for
Keystone Heights, Ward has
been through many disaster
situations, including the 2004-
05 hurricanes and their after
effects.
Following Hurricane
Katrina, a fellow firefighter
originally from Ocean Springs,
Miss., told Ward of the
devastation that can occur to a
small town. Ward coordinated
a relief mission from Keystone
Heights and took supplies to
the area severely affected by
the storm.
More than two years ago,
Ward approached the city
council to offer his services to
the Keystone for disaster and
emergency preparedness, a
service that was once
coordinated on the much larger
Clay County scale.
Keystone Heights itself is
one square mile with around
2,000 residents. Its location
provides only one way in and
out of the city by way of S.R.
21.
Ward saw that the area
needed its own personalized
disaster plan and has been
working with other EOC
offices in Bradford, Alachua
and Clay counties to rewrite a
plan of action pertaining to
Keystone Heights residents.
The Special Emergency


Bradford County emergency
evacuation shelters are located
at Lawtey Community-Sehool,
Hampton Elementary School,
Brooker Elementary School,
Bradford Middle School,
Bradford High, School and
Starke Elementary School.
Southside Elementary School
serves as a. special needs
shelter. Each is opened on an
as-needed basis.
The office of Bradford
County Emergency
Management is' located- next
door to the sheriff's office at
945-B North Temple Ave. in
Starke, behind the courthouse.
When needed, emergency
information is available 24
hours a day by calling (904)
966-6336.


ng disasi
Response Team, or SERT, in
Keystone Heights is equipped
with eight Red Cross
members.
On April 28, a mock tornado
drill was held with Keystone
Heights EOC evacuating 38
residents from Park of the
Palms. The residents in the
drill were actually volunteer
high school students.
Recently, the city purchased
a 2006 Coachman travel trailer
to be used as a mobile incident
management office. It. was
originally was purchased by
FEMA at the end of 2006 for
more than $18,000. Ward was
made aware of a federal
surplus sale and asked the city
council members for their
support in obtaining the barely
used unit for Keystone
Heights.
The trailer, which cost the
city just $3,000 plus
registration and insurance fees,
is in immaculate condition. It
is currently being renovated to
accommodate a conference
and planning area as well as
storage of emergency
equipment to make the center
operable.
"This is a fully contained
mobile command center
requiring very little on the spot
emergency preparation," Ward
said. "It can be easily moved
to any emergency-site- when-
needed."
Ward also serves as the
public information officer for
the Keystone Heights area.
Following the recent
wildfires, Ward said he found


JOHNS
Coritinued from p.6C
and radio calls within the
emergency network to another
tower, preventing lines from
being jammed with busy
signals.
In the business of
emergency operations, Johns
said that plagiarism is
considered a compliment.
Various organizations work
together and share their storm
ready emergency plans with
each other.
"We read through a lot of
different county plans and
created one that is exclusive
for the needs of Bradford
County residents," he said.
The Bradford County EOC
and Union County EOC work
very closely together, recently
conducting a pandemic flu
exercise for both counties. The
Bradford EOC will also be
conducting a hurricane
preparedness drill sometime
next month.


Pool Package includes:
* High Eff. Pump & Filter
* Low Maintenance Liner
* Worry-free Installation
* Free Delivery w/in 50 mi
* As low as $167 /month*


:ers
there were some weaknesses
with the media stations
reporting information to the
public.
Ward has established a Web
site for Keystone residents
which, in the event of an
emergency situation such as a
fire or hurricane, has a blog
with live up-to-date
information as it happens.
The site also assists-
residents with preparing for a
storm and has a list of other
emergency telephone numbers.
The Web site address is
www.keystoneheights.us/emer
agency.
Another Web site,
www.clay.kl2.fl.us/Emergenc
yInformation.htm, provides
extensjv e hurricane
preparedness and emergency
shelter information available to
all Clay county residents.
The emergency evacuation
shelter for the city is located at
Keystone Heights Jr. Sr. High
School. There is also a shelter
located at McRae Elementaryi
School.
The Thrasher-Horne
building at St. Johns River
Community College in Orange
Park has been designated as a
special needs shelter for all of
Clay County.
For further information
about Keystone Heights
emergency disaster services,
contact Ward at (352) 473-
4807 or (877) 252-9362.


Potential
mosquito
explosion
expected
-The-drought plaguing Florida-
has had one benefit: a
significant drop in the
mosquito population that is
usually seen this time of year.
But Florida Agriculture and
Consumer Services
Commissioner Charles
Bronson is urging residents to
prepare for that to change. As
soon as the normal rain
patterns return, Florida is
likely to see a mosquito
population explosion.
The lack of water has
prevented eggs from hatching.
But mosquito eggs from certain
species can be very resilient,
lying in wait for the next
heavy rain for up to several


--em
Swimin a litle a


years. When the wet weather
arrives, all the eggs hatch.at
once,-creating a huge -increase
in the number of pesky pests.
Bronson says people need to
keep that in mind and be ready
for a possible onslaught of
mosquitoes and with them the
potential for mosquito-borne
illnesses. .
The commissioner is urging
horse owners to make sure that
their animals are vaccinated
against two of the diseases *


West Nile Virus (WNV) and
Eastern Equine Encephalitis
(EEE).
- Floridians and visitors can-
protect themselves against
mosquito borne disease by
taking common-sense' steps,
including:
Limit time outside during
dusk .an-d -dawn when
mosquitoes are most active.
Wear long-sleeved shirts
and pants to cover skin and


reduce the chance of being
bitten.
Eliminate standing water in
yards, such as in birdbaths,
kiddie pools, old tires and other
receptacles. Stagnant water,is
an excellent breeding ground
for mosquitoes.
Use insect repellent .that
contains DEET, which is an
effectivee repellent. .
(800) HELP-FLA
(800-435-7352),


North Florida Pharmac

of Keystone Heights 1,w


I ~lI I I ll~ I 'lii' II


Get them filled while you wait with
Friendly, Personal Service

Local Pharmacist Back in Town!

Alyssa W. Sanford, R. Ph.
(formerly at Dean's Drugs)


(


Accepting Mostinsurances Drive Thru Service Available!
Bring your Cari Transfer your prescriptions
with a simple phone call!


405 S. Lawrence Blvd. Mon-Fri8:30 am-6pm
(Old Capital City Bank Bldg) Sat. 9:00 am 1:00 pm


I


SWe do ALL negotiations and personally represent you during hearings.
* NO FEE UNLESS WE COLLECT Even if you've been turned down before, call now
* Full representation from start to finish on any Social Security claims.


1. WE KNOW HOW TO DO IT!


The Law offices of

Douglas E. Massey

Felony and Misdemeanor Criminal Defense
Divorce and Family Law
Social Security Disability Claims

964-6465

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


When focing life-linitrig illr'e!s.. ?ou hI ae
choices If You' choose Iopice ckocoie the. one
ihat ser,'e! you be zt. rhe one thrai prcivl.idei
Cori'ilpreheri~i ..e rom1pcisiol'ctE core ...hile re-lpea:ingj
each perscm E neech, belief:. anid '.~

c(Chr.csE l C1ilry
Chool;e ~c1' efully


HAVEN
H 0 S P I C E

1-800-727-1889
..... k .'rI-.:,pi, :''rq


LicenBsed0as0your 0S 0 Bm B 0 30Q3EE0-h-0:


Deputy Clerk Annette Ricks, Administrative Clerk June Kraus and Interim City
Manager and City Clerk Karen Nelson with City Planner John Ward of the
Keystone Heights Emergency Operations Center.


This 2006_C9~chman travel trailerwas recently purchaseedby the city of
Keystone Heights to serve as a mobile command station in the event of a
citywide emergency.


~B-20 0N-ROAD AND
0 B-20 DYED BIODIESEL
S- AND E-10 GASOHOL
Open Mon.-Fri. 6 a.m.-8 p.m.; Sat. 8 a.m.-4 p.m.

First Coast BiofIuels

s1170 W. US-9(3861754-2616

ABOVE GROUND POOLSCity
ABOVE GROUND POOLS


VA jFLLeisure.com (352) 373-0612

(904) 964-7500 *forqlifieOuy
*for qualified buyers aO~l- 5PA


Social Securit


Retired Social Security Executives


1)


(83521478=20571~


==a


I


,4 .
;40