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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00137
 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: September 6, 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: UF00028314:00137
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text













i-nion


USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Florida


County


Thursday, Sept. 6, 2007


2001062092207 UC 20 **B-010
_IB OF FL HISTORY 8
i05 SMA UNIV OF FL
0'O BOX 117007
3AINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


95th Year 21st Issue 50 CENTS


ww .C m sonie-o -mi:6 i*e~lte~e


Note This!

C.R. 229 bridge
scheduled to re-
open by this
weekend---

The Florida Department of
Transportation announced,
today plans to re-open the
County Road 229 bridge
over New River at the
Bradford/Union county line
by this weekend.
Work on the new .bridge
has been underway since
August 2006. The bridge has
been closed since October
2006 to allow a safer
replacement. of the old
timber bridge which was
built in 1955.
The new concrete bridge
is 47-feet wide and both
higher (by 7 1/2 feet) and
longer (by' about 125 feet)
than the previous timber
bridge.
The FDOT hired Archer
Western Contractors of
Jacksonville to replace the
bridge at a cost of $6
million. The funds are
provided by the federal
government to replace
deteriorating bridges on
local county roads. The
rating of the old bridge was
19.6 out of a possible 100.
The remaining work
includes sealing the bridge
joints and placing a fence
along the right of way.

.Have a vintage
portrait-made of
your child and
support local
fund-raiser
Get a professional vintage,
portrait of your child made'
by Classic Treasures and
raise funds for the annual
Big Red Christmas Drive at
the same time.

For the cost of $9.95, you
will receive 1-8x10, 2-5x7's
and 8-wallet photos of your-
child between the ages of 3
months and 10-yeas-old.
A selectior-of--suitable
accessories and wardrobe
items are available during
the photo shoot.
Classic Treasures will be
at the Lake Butler Fire
Department on S.R. 121-
from Sept. 13-16.
Appointments are still
available- by-.cal.ling (352)
494-3320 or (386) 496-1T207


Public Meetings
A meeting of the Union
County Commissioners
regarding the tentative
budget will be held on
Thursday, Sept. 6, (today) at
6 p.m. in the meeting room
in the courthouse.'
The Union County Housing
Authority will hold a
meeting at their office on
Monday, Sept. 10, at 6:30
p.m.
The Lake Butler City
Commission is scheduled
to meet on Monday, Sept.
10, at 5:15 p.m. at city hall,
200 S.W. First St.
Topics to be covered are the
annexation of a property on
Southeast Second Road and
Southeast 11th Street in
Lake Butler, and to hear a
special exception to build
the public library (Board of
Adjustment). For more
information, call (386) 496-
3401.
The Raiford Town C6oncil
will meet on Tuesday, Sept.
11, at 5 p.m. in Raiford
Town Hall, located at the
corner of S. R. 121 and C.R.
229.
A meeting of the Union
County School Board will
be held on Tuesday, Sept.
11, at 6 p.m. in the board
meeting room, located at the
corner of Lake Avenue and
Southwest-Sixth Street in
Lake Butler. For more
information, call (386) 496-
2045.


Semi-tractor involved in serious accident


BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Times Staff Writer
On Tuesday, Sept. 4, at
approximately 12:50 p.m., a
38-year-old driver of a semi-
tractor carrying pine logs
heading eastbound toward
Lake Butler on S.R. 100 lost
control of his vehicle and
crossed the opposite lane and
eventually landed in a host of
- pine trees, nearly crushing the
cab of the truck completely.
The accident occurred about
one-half mile outside the city
limits of Lake Butler, in the
wooded area right, next to the
office of Hendricks Turf. Had
it not been for the wooded
area, the truck likely would
have found its way right into
the office building.
Witnesses at the scene stated
that, for unknown reasons, the
driver suddenly veered into the
right hand shoulder of the road
and when attempting to return
to his lane, he overcorrected
and lost control of his vehicle.
The driver crossed into the
westbound lane and over into
the ditchline, then traveled
through a barbed-wire fence
before slamming into pine
trees.
At the point of impact, the
vehicle's load of logs shifted
forward onto-the cab of the
truck, entrapping the driver.
The impact caused the driver
to be thrown out of his seat
and into the dashboard area of
the truck, where he remained
wedged for more than three
hours as personnel from the
Lake Butler Fire Department,
Heilbornn Springs Fire
Department, the Division of
Forestry, emergency
.management and the Union
County Sheriffs- Office
patiently worked to free him
using a hydraulic lift to slowly
make way with the jaws of life
to free him.
Personnel connected a fan
with a long duct line which
.was powered by an emergency
vehicle truck battery to provide
air inside the crushed cab of
the vehicle for the victim and
Rescue workers.-
Capt. Rob Koch of the Lake
Butler Fire Department and


others bravely risked their
lives to get inside the cab to
free the victim knowing full
well that the weight of the--logs


on top of the truck could
overpower the only thing intact
holding the cab from being:
completely crushed-the seat,


which was holding the entire
weight of the truck off of the
victim. Workers were unable
to remove the logs from the


Lake Butler VFW to honor


BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Times Staff Write
On Tuesday, Sept. 11, the
Lake Butler Veterans of
Foreign War Post 10082 will
host a free luncheon to honor
all Union County civil servant
employees. The many agencies
and employees being honored
include the Union County
Sheriff's Office, the Lake
Butler Eire Departments,
emergency medical


technicians, correctional
officers, forestry officers,
emergency management, the
American Red Cross and
county constitutional officers.
The luncheon will include
barbeque'pork, baked beans,
potato salad, dessert and
beverages. barbeque pork,
green beans, corn, rolls and
dessert.
Sam Jenkins of the VFW
said .the lodge has been
carrying on the tradition of
preparing meals on this date in
observance of Patiiot's Day,


(ABOVE)
Union County Fire
Department/EMS
director Allen Parrish
takes a second look at
what is left of the cab of
an 18-wheeler following
a wreck on S.R. 100 on
Tuesday. Rob Koch of
the Lake Butler Fire
Dept. is on left.


(LEFT) Commissioner
Karen Cossey comforts
the wife of accident
victim who drove to the
scene from Live Oak.



top of the truck for fear any
shift of weight would cause the
See ACCIDENT page 3


ever since the terrorist attack
on the World Trade Center on
Sept. 11,2001.
"This is our way of
recognizing those who risk
their lives to protect local
citizens on a daily basis,"
Jenkins said.
Beginning at 11:00 a.m., the
VFW will serve the free meals
for as long as it takes until
everyone with their varying
work shifts fas had
opportunity to stop by the
VFW building located south of
Lake Butler on S.R. 231.


School's back in session. Remember to slow down and
use caution at crosswalks.

(BELOW) Crossing guard Nancy Webster makes sure parents and students
cross S.R. 121 safely at Lake Butler Elementary School.


:-:.": --------.- .--. Jy l "- Members of the Union County High School JROTC
-., ;.honor Patriot's Day. Photo courtesy of Gene Black.
S. .. (More photos of local heroes inside.)


Stay informed. Get involved. Be entertained. Keep in

Dead-ite 5 p.m. Monday before publication Ad


touch. Express yourself. Know your community.


deadline noon on Tuesday (386) 496-2261


6 89076 63869 2


ocal heroes











Page 2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Sept. 6, 2007




Medicaid dental services made available at health department


BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Times Staff Writer
Beginning this month, the
Baker County Health
Department, in cooperation
with the Union County Health
Department, will begin
providing dental services to
children enrolled in Union
County public schools who are
currently receiving Medicaid.
Services will include dental
exams, x-rays, cleaning,
sealants, fillings and tooth
extractions.
Parents with children on
Medicaid currently attending
Lake Butler Elementary
School, Lake Butler Middle
School and Union County
High School will be receiving
a letter in the mail notifying
them of their eligibility for the
service. After completing the
permission form, parents will
be contacted by their child's
school nurse to schedule an
appointmeVt date.
The Uniuh County School
Board has agreed to provide
bus' transportation during
school hours on the third week
of each month to the Union
County Health Department,
where a mobile dental clinic,
complete with a dentist,


The Baker County Health Department will begin making mobile dental clinic
visits one week a month to Lake Butler beginning Sept. 17.


hygienist and a assistant
employed with the Baker
County Health Department,


will provide quality dental
services to eligible students.
' Five or six children at a time


will be transported from school
to the health department and
provided with a work station to


complete their school work.-
while waiting for .,their
appointment.
Kim Libby.;-school health
coordinator for Union County
High School, said in the past,
she has spent countless hours
on the phone trying to find
dental services for students in
need.
"The biggest problem for
many of these children is
transportation to receive dental.
care," Libby said.
There is not a' Medicaid
dental provider readily
available in the Union County.
area and the closest choice is
to use the services offered at
the ACORN Clinic in Brooker.
However, that choice has
posed problems for many.
Union County families due to
transportation. Those who can
use the ACORN clinic are-
often left with a four to six
week wait for an appointment.
Union County Health
Department administrator
Winnie Holland said the Baker
County County' Health
Department, who has operated
a successful dental clinic out
of their office for more than 19
years, received a grant to
purchase the winnebago and
equip it as a mobile dental
clinic.


"I am very happy to hAve
this service brought to us for
one week each month,"
Holland said.
The mobile dental clinic will
make its first arrival at the
health department in Union
County on Monday, Sept. 17,
and all parents and other
members of the community are
invited to an open-house tour
of the mobile clinic from 10
a.m. until noon.
The remainder of the week
will consist of by-
appointment-only regular
dental services through
Thursday and dental cleaning'
on Friday, continuing each
third week of the month
thereafter.
"This is a big plus for kids in
Union County, especially
where transportation to receive
services has been an issue,"
Holland said. "A special 'thank
you' goes out' to the Union
County School Board for
joining us by providing
transportation during school
hours for children to come to
the clinic."
Afternoon appointments will
also be made available for
parents who can provide their
own transportation, for their
children to the health
department.


UC school

news -

welcome back
The second Wednesday of
each month has '-been
designated as early release
days to provide staff with
regular development training.
Wednesday, Sept. 12 will be
--' the first early release day:
The schedule for early
release days is as follows:
Elementary school walkers
are released at 12:10 p.m. Pre-
K and kindergarten car and bus
.riders are dismissed at 12:05
p.m. First through fourth grade
bus riders are released at 12:10
p.m. and the car riders are
released at 12:15 p.m. These
alternating times are to ensure
proper supervision with the
least amount of confusion for
all-students: ''
Lake Burier.Middle School
and Union County High
School will dismiss at 12:30
p.m. on early release days.
Holiday: There will be no
school on Labor Day, Monday,
Sept. 3.

Union County
High School
The high':school gymnasium
is currently without air
conditioning. This also
includes two physical
education classrooms located
inside the gym. Installers are
working on getting the unit up
and running as soon as
possible. Coaches and physical
education teachers are dealing
with the situation as best as
possible, and on really hot
days, classes are conducted in
the auditorium.


Lake Butler
Middle School
Russell Larramore, principal
of Lake Butler Middle School,
reports record attendance at
this year's open house. "We've
had a very good first few days
of school with a lot of parental.
participation," Larramore said.

Larramore transferred to the
middle school this year, said
he is impressed with the good
teachers at the school and said
he is also very pleased with the
number of new male teachers
added to the school this year.
He credits Superintendent
Carlton Faulk with giving him
such support and going to
great lengths to get things done
for the betterment of all
students .- .. :
Something different
Larramore is doing this year
regards the morning arrival of
students. In past school years,
fifth, sixth seventh and eighth'
grade students arriving each
morning have 'met in the
gymnasium until they are
dismissed to their first class.
"As you can imagine, 600
students crowded into a gym
can be rather loud," he said.
This year, seventh and
eighth grade students are
gathering in the school's
courtyard each morning before
school and so far, Larramore
reports all is going well.
"We are going to add more
seating for the students, but so
far, they are conducting
themselves as they should and
the students seem to enjoy the
extra bit of freedom their age
levels have given them," he
said.


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


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping,


Earl W. Ray
Mesa Noble
Kathi Bennett


Lake Butler
Elementary School
Lake Butler Elementary
School achieved an A+ grade
from the Florida Department
of Education for the third year
in a row.
Last year, the- fourth-grade
students were promised a
special trip if they received at
least a level three or achieved a
year's growth on the FCAT.
With permission from
Larramore at the middle
school, those students, now
fifth graders, will be going to
Camp Kulaqua Water Park on
Friday, Sept. 7.
Open House
Parents, please note
Kindergarten open house is
scheduled for Tuesday; Sept.
18, first-grade 'i's 'Tidgday,
Sept. "11, third grade is
Thursday, Sept. 6 (TODAY)
and fourth grade is Monday,
Sept. 10. All open houses
begin at 7 p.m. in the school's
cafeteria.
Safety issues/drop
off at LBES
Lynn Bishop, principal at
Lake Butler Elementary
School would like to clarify
the new school hours. The first
bell rings at 7:55 a.m. and the
tardy bell is at 8:00 a.m.
Bishop would like to
encourage parents not to drop
their children off prior to 7:20
a.m. each school morning
stating that the school does not
have enough staff members
available for the students prior
to that time.


-,,t the









in PAIN RELIEF


In the interest of safety to all
children, parents are again
asked to not drop their children
off in the parking lot located in
front of the cafeteria.
"As this is a parking lot, we
have experienced a few close
calls with small children being
dropped off in this area,"
Bishop said.
There is no adult supervision
in this lot and many parents
have been found forming their
own car lines, sometimes 3
lanes wide and dropping off
their children. This is posing a
serious danger to children
walking in front of moving
vehicles.
Parents who wish to come to
the office or otherwise walk
their children to class are
asked to park in a designated
parking space in the lot and
walk with their child, not just
pull up and park rieut th: a curb.
The designated morning drop.
off for students is in the same
lot as the bus ramp on S.R.
121. This area is completely
supervised to ensure the safety
of all students arriving for
school. A Union County
Sheriff officer is also on site.
, In the afternoon, vehicles
are to enter the school through
the gate located on 231 and
proceed to the designated pick-
up area for their child.
Pre-K and kindergarten
pick-up is at 2:15 each day in
the pre-K parking lot. Students
riding the buses then loaded,
followed by grades 1-4 at 2:30
p.m. Walking students are to
stay with their teachers at the
bus ramp and then walk,with

See SCHOOL page 6


Pain relief for
arthritis, back pain
and muscle soreness


LEGALS


INVITATION TO BID Northerly R/W line ot the Atlantic -
The Board of County Commissioners Coastline Railroad (100' R/W now
for Union County will be accepting abandoned) with the West line of the
sealed bids for the following products: NE 1/4 of the SW 1/4 of said Section
TWO (2), Multi-Parameter, 12-Lead, 23 and run North 59 degrees, 49
BiPhasic, ECG Interpretation enabled, minutes, 15 seconds East along said
Cardiac Monitor/Defibrillator. A listing Northerly R/W line for a distance of
of all Bid specifications and 735.00 feet to a set 1/2" iron rod;
requirements may be obtained from the thence run North 01 degrees, 05
Union County. Board of County minutes, 14 seconds West parallel
Commissioners Offcice located at 15 with the West line f.the said NE 1/4
N.E. 1st Street, Lake Butler, Florida of SW 1/4 for a distance of 210.00
32054, anytime between'the hours of -'" Tet to a set 1/2" iron rod; thence
8-:00'AM and 5:00 PM, Monday"thru North 12 degreeA2 minutes, 21
-Friday. Scaled Bids will be'accepted seconds West for a distance of
until 5:00 PM. Monday, Septembe. 14-"l 92.92 feet to the Point of Beginning.
2007. From the Point of beginning thus
-8/30 2tchg 9/6 described continue North 12 degrees,
12 minutes, 21 seconds West for a
P1IBI3C SALE distance 225.20 feetto a set 1/2" iron
Public sale of a 1986 Fleetwood rod located on the Southerly R/W line
Stonebridge mobile home in poor of a county maintained graded road;
condition. Sale to be held at front steps thence run North 64 degrees, 32
of the Reception Medical Center in minutes, 49 seconds East along last
Lake Butler, Fl. on Sept. 12th, 2007 at said R/W line for a distance of 372.70
11:00 am. Buyer is responsible for all feet to a set 1/2" iron rod; thence run
moving expenses and the immediate North 59 degrees, 49 minutes, 15
removal of above mobile home. For seconds East for a distance of 113.38
.more info, you may conlaol Joe Snuler feet to a found 2" iron pipe; thence run
'at' 386-496-6124 dtiriing normal So'uln 01 degrees, 11.minutes 37
"business hours ,.. seconds East lor a distance of 209.78
S30 -ichg 9 6 leer to a found 2 iron pipe, thence run
South 59 degrees, 49 minutes, 15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, seconds West for a distance of
EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN 452.65 feetto the Point of Beginning.
AND FOR UNION COUNTY, Less and except any portion thereof
FLORIDA lying within an existing county
CASE NO.: 63-2007-CA-0018 maintains graded road near East
JERRY A BRYANT, side thereof. (Verified eja/drs)
Plaintiff, At public sale, to the highest and best
vs bidder for cash, at the South Door of
MARK D. RANDALL and the Union County Courthouse, Main
MARY B. RANDAIL, et al., Street, Union County, Florida, at
Defendants 11:00 A.M. on the 4th day of October,.
NOTICE OF SALE 2007. WITNESS my hand and the
NOTICE is hereby given that, seal of the Court this 29 day of
pursuant to A Final Judgement of August, 2007
Foeloueinte-ov -catoe ReiaHAars


Foreclosure in the above-captloned
action, I will sell the property situated
in Union County. Florida, described
as:
A parcel of land containing 2.13
acres, more or less, lying in Section
23, Township 5 South, Range 20 East
Union County, Florida; said parcel
being more particularly described as
follows: Commence at a set 1/2" iron
rod located at the intersection of the


Regina H. Parrish
Union County Clerk of Court
By: Julia Croft
As Deputy Clerk


Wayne Carroll
Attorney for Plaintiff
P.O.Box 1898
Keystone Heights, Florida 32656,
(352) 376-5578
Florida Bar No. 133454


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Sept. 6, 2007 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


SPaying for school lunches just

got easier in Union County


ACCIDENT
Continued from p.1
driver to become completely
crushed.
The wife of the accident
victim frantically arrived at the
scene and was comforted by
Lake Butler County
Commissioner Karen Cossey
as she waited for rescue to
safely remove her husband
from the vehicle.
The driver was removed


from the vehicle at
approximately 3:39 p.m. and
those at the scene broke out
into applause as more than a
dozen workers began
immediately assessing the
driver's injuries. Although a
call was made to put air
transport on standby, the
Florida Highway Patrol
reported the driver had
sustained serious but non-life-
threatening injuries and was
transported by ambulance to
.Shands of the University of


Florida in Gainesville.
Union County. Fire
Department/EMS director
Allen Parrish stated it was, by
far, the worst hnd the longest
- entrapment scene he had
ever witnessed.
It was speculated that the
trailer of the truck, heavily
loaded down with pine logs,
may have been thrown off
balance by the sudden sharp
steering when the driver
veered off into the shoulder.


BY TERESA
STONE-IRWIN
Times Staff Writer
Writing a check or sending
cash to school for your child's
meal account has become a
thing of the past.
Parents of Union County
public school children can now
take advantage of a convenient
way to pay for school meals
online that also allows them to
keep track of what their child
is purchasing from the
cafeteria.
Through mealpayplus.com,
parents can pay for their
child's breakfast and/or lunch,
keep track of his or her
purchases, and receive
notification as to when the
account balance is running
low.
The system allows parents
to choose to add money to
their child's account in either a
general category (which
includes all cafeteria items) or
add money for only the meal
plate of the day.
Parents who select that their
child may purchase only the
standard meal of the day have
the added benefit of gaining
fuller control over what their
child eats each day. When a
student attempts to buy
something other than the
standard meal, the cashier will
receive notification on the
computer screen that the parent
has not approved the purchase.
Parents concerned with
their child's daily eating habits


can simply log on to the
system at any time and see
what their child buys each day
from their school cafeteria.
And you might be surprised at
what you find.
To sign up for MealPay, all
one needs to do is go to
www.mealpayplus.com and
register for a new password-
protected account.
Using a secure server,
parents will need the 10-digit
student identification number
of each child they are signing
up and specify the amount they
wish to prepay for each child
using their checking account,
Visa, Mastercard, Discover or
debit card.
Credit or debit card
payments must be for no less
'than $20 at a time. Checks can
be written for any amount, but
keep in mind it is beneficial to
pay several weeks in advance
because MealPayPlus makes
its money by charging
customers a $2 fee per
transaction. This fee is
assessed directly by the online
server and does not go to the
school district.
Once an account is created,
parents can simply log on at
any time or call a toll free
number and prepay for their
child's meals. Autopay allows
you to set up automatic
payments, into an account
when the account balance
drops below a minimum
amount. The. system is
conveniently available 24


hours a day.
"This makes it so much
easier for parents to keep up
with not only how much
money is on the books, but
also what their kids are buying
each day," said Betsy
Whitehead, Union County
schools' director of food
service. "This is especially
helpful to parents of
elementary school-aged
children who have to worry
with money getting lost or
stolen on its way to school."
The Web site states that
payments made before
midnight are available for a
student's use the following
day. However, with so much
activity at the beginning of a
new school year, some parents
are experiencing a 1-2-day
delay in the funds being
transferred into their child's
school meal account.
Representatives from MealPay
say this is a temporary issue
which should be resolved
within a week or two.
In the meantime, Whitehead
said any parents who are -
experiencing problems can
give her the confirmation
number from an accepted
online payment and she will
notify the school cafeteria to
allow students to continue
purchasing meals.


"I lunch served at noon.

.. .Firemens Fall

On Saturday, Oct. 20, from
noon to 6 p.m., the Union
S- .. i County Fire Department will
hold a fall festival at the
4 ._lakeside park and community
'-.- --. center as a fund-raiser for the
_.Union County School Board member annual Big Red Christmas
George reen and Union County's Lt. Marvin Drive.
Tomlinson chat after a recent Tigers football game. Booths are available to rent
-. --"_-a-'t b w" ; -:-"- *" ....-- -


for $25 each. Space is limited,
so please call (352) 494-3320
or (386) 496-1207 by Oct. 1 to
reserve your booth.

YMCA gold
tournament
Sept. 22
The Bradford-Union YMCA
will hold its next golf
tournament on Saturday, Sept.
22 at the Starke Golf and
Country Club.
The four-man best-ball
scramble is limited to only 28
teams. Registration is $200
($50 per person).
Prizes will be awarded for
the longest and ahortest drives,
the closest to the pin and the
straightest. A hole-in-one wins


a vehicle from the
tournament's sponsor, Bill
Adams Chevrolet of Starke.
Ticket drawings will be held
between flights for prize
awards. All proceeds from the
tournament will go towards the
expansion of the Bradford-
Union YMCA facility.
To sign up your team, please
call (904) 964-9622. Lunch
will be provided.

Hopeful Baptist
youth event
Middle school, high school
and college students are
invited to attend a 3-day youth
event at Hopeful Baptist
Church in Lake City on Sept.
7-9.
Beginning at 6:30 p.m. on


Friday, Sept. 7 and again at
8:30 a.m. Saturday and
Sunday, the event will include
guest speakers, a band, drama
team, small group sessions and
food. For more information,
contact Mike Turley at (386)
365-7387.

Library to hold
giant book sale
Sept. 7-8
Union County Public
Library will hold a giant book
sale on Friday and Saturday,
Sept 7-8.
Staff is now accepting book
donations to help with. the-
fund-raising effort. Books can
be dropped off at the library,
175 W. Main St. All proceeds
go to the library's building
fund.
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Union County Sheriff
Jerry Whitehead was
born in Lake City on
Sept. 27,1953. He
attended Union County
High School, Lake City
Community College and
Florida State University.
Whitehead has been
sheriff of Union County
since 1984.


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Union County Sheriff's Deputy James Goodwin (left) and Lake Butler fire and _
rescue worker Wayne Clemons (right) lead the way as other members of both the
Lake Butler and Heilbronn Springs fire and rescue teams carry the 38-year-old
injured Uriver to the rescue vehicle.


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Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES Sept. 6, 2007


School district releases annual report


The Union County Additional information
School District has in regard to student
released the following achievement and parent
annual report related participation in Union
to student progression County schools is


and retention, including
information on FCAT
reading performance.


documented in the Family
and School Partnership
Handbook for 2007-


2008 and in the Student
Progression Plan.
Parents may also
access additional relevant
information on the Union
County School Board
Web site at www.union.
-kl2.fl.us.


Chart I: FCAT Reading Level 1 and 2 numbers

Grade Total Number Percent Number Percent Number Percent
Number ;Level 1 Level 1 Level 2 Level 2 Level 1 Level 1
Tested and and
Level 2 Level 2
3rd 164 14 9% 13 8% 27 17%
4th 172 26 15% 16 9% 42 24%
5th 170 28 16% 31 18% 59 34%
6th 168 24 14% 29 17% 53 31%
7th 166 26 16% 37 22% 63 38%
8th 175 35 20% 59 34% 94 54%
9th 176 33 19% 65 37% 98 56%
10th 134 50 37% 44 33% 94 70%
The table shows FCAT Reading results for all students (all curriculum groups)
tested during the 2007 administration of the FCAT in the district. Student FCAT
scores fall into one of five achievement levels, with Level 5 being the highest and
Levels 1 and 2 representing below grade-level performance.


Chart II: Number of students retained

Grade Number End of Year Percentage
Level Retained Membership*. Retained

3rd 6 173 3%
4th 3 179 2%
5th 0 177 0%
6th 7 169 4%
7th 3 176 2%
8th 8 184 4%
9th 28 186 15%
10th 18 148 12%

The table shows the number and percentage of students retained, by grade, for
all students in grades 3 through 10 within the district.
End-of-year membership is the count of all students Who are enrolled at the
end of the year and for whom a decision on promotion status is required and
Reported.


Chart III: Students promoted for good cause

Good Cause
Category Number of Promotions

ELL/LEP* students with less than
2 years in ESOL* 0
SWD not tested on FCAT 0
Passed alternate assessment 6
Proficiency demonstrated through Portfolio 0
SWD* retained once with 2+ years
of remediation 6
Regular ed student with two
retentions and 2+ years of remediation 0
Total promoted with cause 12

This table shows the number of third-grade students who were exempted frqm
the FCAT reading requirement and promoted for good cause at the end of the'
2006-07 school year.
* ELL/LEP means English language learners or students with limited English
proficiency. ESOL means English for speakers of another language.
ESE means exceptional education student. SWD means students with disabilities.


-AL
- '- -
`~~ ~~-"r4T


Marching campers
Band members Ashley Andrews, Ginny Everett and Bobbie-Jean Tatum wait for
their marching orders from Union County High School band director Kelly
Dorsey. :


LEFT: Cathy Nelson (faru-
left) and her husband,
Union County High
School principal Alex
Nelson (center), chat
with UCHS band
director Kelly Dorsey at
the end-of-band-camp
dinner and halftime
show preview.


RIGHT: Chelsea and
Sylvia Cayton pick and
choose from the potluck
dinner served to band
members and families
after camp.


In'As


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Band student leaders are: (left, front to back) Nicholas McSweeney, Andrew Young,
Daniel Nazworth, Ricky Allen, Jason Rathmann, (right,front to back) Chelsea
Crews, Beth Moore, Adam Mott and Terri Brown.


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,2007 UNlrN COUNT' .-S Page 5A


Under the tent, the crowd cheers for Cody Miller as he makes his way to the front
Sto collect his new Xbox 360 that Miles Sapp donated as a prize.


Going

back to

school

proves to

be a

'bashing'

good

time


(Left) Patrick Maxwell and The Anchor's Pastor Rob
Jarvis (right) congratulate Breeanna Marshall as she
wins a new Apple computer at the Back to School
Bash Aug. 25.


.P,, a. .. msr. -" P

-.., .



LEFT: Even though the rain pours down, Cheyenne
Johns, 5, and her mom (not pictured) don't mind
waiting for cotton candy-and Cheyenne agrees two
are better than one! ABOVE: Dairon Alexander signs
up for a drawing with the help of Sheran Bennett.
RIGHT: When is
it OK to point?
When you're
The Anchor
Christ Central
Ministries'
Marlena Jarvis
and you're
naming the
winner of a new
computer.


Diamond Cramoaty, 7, uses her umbrella to stay dry
as she waits in line for some free cotton candy.


ABOVE: Can
there be two
kings of the
grill? Stanley
Young (left) and
Steve Kelly
Show off their
grilling skills on
some hot dogs
Sat the Back to
School Bash.
RIGHT: Six-year-
old Tyler Morton
has high-
bouncing fun in
the Spongebob
: Squarepants
;bounce house,
which was quite
.slippery due to
the rain.


Simplify Your Life

with Peoples Checking


P r,1 le-f C .. l c-kl r ... [K-i a d \I i ,ll L II l. I. !
iin.irk r r.ire' I .. N l Li in rL rc:I'L' .', rir I.i. jirc iC icrc aisc' .!
L. i i rin c .. m[,1 ,1-1 \ ,',]t i 1 .., 1 -.l .. it
I r '.i' F Ir JL, r p rin[' J Lli.h k, 1,,r i,., ,.ii[,li. _r.
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*N, c \ PA%- r\ji-ic r( i r, I*
* N. If-lIt "JliV'ic JL L ll- IILIJ".I
hl(llTl III .i* ''j lf f IfjI ni.- d1m. ij r 1
I f c)I cri ot, i L) r )i inr
*New GonSlumcr Loan dhOiscun.. and more
Yi e *s onP-d* *es*Checing


Daily Balance
$0.00 to S4,'
S5.000.00 to $49,J
S50.000.00 to S99,9
1]00.000.00 to $249,9
;,'-.'1.000.00 or more


9.9999
999.99
999.99
099.99


ABOVE: Manny Sykes
(left) and Austin Baggett
wait in line and finally
get one last hot dog as
the Back to School Bash
wound down.


ar.p
i J.


APY**
1 .0,1,.
3.51%
3,82%
L.Hr.,,
5L.01;'.


The children in Union County read over 15,000 days this
summer, and a as promised to the children, Dianne Hannon
with the help of Joannie Harvey ate a worm on a cracker with
ketchup and hot sauce.


IxI
em"", -:I "'7VI is~. Tr!. ls:'..!m 'i "'I (ar: : ~~,. r
oa"i H-J rTC: VF ieIl~ ~~~L''rr ~:3!~;;;
veil-,


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R. E A L Y



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member of several Multiple Listing Services. We can effectively
access and market properties in Jacksonville, Starke,
Lake Butler, Lake City, Gainesville, and everywhere in between."


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4BR/2BA, in town near Dekle On S.R. 238 in Lake Butler. Great SPRINGS
Cemetery. Completely remodeled, investment, perfect for hunting.
looks brand new. Qualifies for Several 350+ acre tracts, 3BR home, completely remodeled
SHIP. $160,000 starting at $3,000/acre. and updated. Qualifies for SHIP.
On oversized city lot $96,000
AMBER ROBERTS-CRAWFORD, BROKER/OWNER
JEREMY MILLER, SALES ASSOCIATE
Commercial & Land Office Lake Butler Office
386) 496-0499 (386) 496-4120
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PageoiA UNION COUNTY TIMES


Lake Butler Elementary School welcomes eight new teachers (I-r): Shannon
Grassano, first-grade; Kimberly Nolan, first-grade; Bonnie Folsem, first- and
second-grade special education; Shannon Hough, first-grade; Nickie Snyder,
first-grade; Cortney Denman, first-grade; Mark Rapp, third-grade; Lauren Mauer,
art; Principal Lynn Bishop and Superintendent Carlton Faulk.


SCH O O L TLne new program, Let's Talk
Science will include teacher
Continued from p.2 video conferencing with P.K.
supervision to the front of the 'Yonge developmental research
school with the crossing guard school instructors and
once the buses leave for the University of Florida graduate
middle and high school. tude-nt-- ---
Bishop has asked that As part of the grant, high
parents keep in mind that school health and science
student safety is the school's teachers --Renee-Allen and
primary concern, -especialty-Gayle Boyle along with middle
with more than 950 students school science teacher Rob
enrolled at the elementary Ulmer. are serving as
scbcol. consultants for the elementary
school teachers. Crystal
Let's Talk Science Swilley, formerly at teacher at
S t y a t the elementary school, has
elementary school is been appointed to the fifth-
elementarygrade science department at
participation in a large grant the middle schoolservingas a
frorn P.K. Yonge providing a-- science coach. -
sence coach who science coach.
science coach who gives Linda Hayes of P.K. Yonge
teacher support for science w ote te grant and invited
lessons. Jasmine Ulmer has wrote the grant and invited
been appointed for this Union County grades K-5 to
position and she will be participate. "This offers a
working with not only the wealth of maorourterials and
elementary school, but also information for-our-teachers
fifth-gad-e students and and student in the area of
teachers at the middle school. science," Bishop Said.


Lake Butler Middle School welcomes nine new teachers (I-r): Thad O'Steen, Dee
Dee Williams, Keith Harrison, Sandra Odom, Howard (HoJo) Johnson, Susan
Carter, Mark Hughes, Brittany Parrish, Darren Deloach, Principal Russell
Larramore and Superintendent Carlton Faulk.


Union County High School welcomes nine new teachers and staff members:
Michelle Green, counselor; Jennifer Langston, Spanish; Pamela Johnson,
English and Spanish; Angela Johnson, world history; Olivia Thomas, reading;
Amanda Griffis, Health Occupations; Carol Mattox, ESE; Sally Breedlove,
reading; Tim Weflen, ESE; Principal Alex Nelson and Superintendent Carlton
Faulk. Not pictured are reading teacher David Reed and athletic director, head
football coach and sports strength and conditioning coach, Andrew Zow.


STiger Cubs '


Lake Butler Elementary
School names Tiger
Cubs each week based
on good behavior,
grades or on a child's
improvement in either of
these two areas.
Students who received
this award on Friday,
Aug. 31, were:
Madison Sams
Chloe McMinn
Alyssa Burnham
Madison Andrews
Teala Howard
Lexi Whitehead
Rhett Crawford
Rose Amwake
Darian Robinson
Emma Andrews
Gage Hendricks
Seth Hendricks
Chamberlain Gibson
Trace Croft
John Grant Tallman
Kyle Miller
Daniela Pickering
Loren Augusta
Sydney Archer
Cassie Phillips
Angel Padgett
Ailee Bly
Destiny Boyette
S Alyssa Rose



.w. 4~C


Just desserts?.
Outgoing Lake Butler city manager Richard Tillis will
need one big sweet tooth to tackle this Hershey's
bar. Tillis, pictured with current city manager John
Berchtold, accepted this and other gifts at a
reception held in his honor on Aug. 30 at the
Townsend Building.


Union uounzy Deputy
Mindy Goodwin directs
traffic to safety in the
midst of a motor vehicle
accident.


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Mike's BRADFORD HOME ..'s andscaping
H andymanSerices REPAIRS & PAINTING -ol e
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Painting Also. ..-
Plumbing ,. Concrete- Stucco
Electrical Drywall Vinyv Siding k ia.
Mobile Home RepaiR Residential ICommercial -
And Much Morel Additions
Home (352) 473-7225 Remodels
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Plumbing


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Title Services


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Office: (386) 496-1890












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UC Friendship
Club meets
A meeting of the Friendship
Club will take place on
Monday, Sept. 10 at the home
of member Janet Breman. The
gathering will begin at 10 a.m.
followed by a covered dish
lunch served at noon.

Firemens Fall
Festival
On Saturday, Oct. 20, from
noon to 6-p.m., the Union
County Fire Department will
hold a fail festival at the
lakeside park and community
center as a fund-raiser for the
annual Big Red Christmas
Drive.
Booths are available to reit
for $25 each. Space is limited,
so please call (352) 494-3320
or (386) 496-1207 by Oct. 1 to
reserve your booth.













:Section B: Thursday, Sept. 6, 2007







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




Home schooling offers alternative to public school


BY ARNIE HARRIS
Telegraph Staff Writer
When students returned to
public schools this year, many
thousands were not among
'them.
SThat is because they are
being home schooled.
An ever-growing movement,
parents and their children have
decided to go about the business
of education in this radically
different fashion.
-Angle Payne of Keystone
Heights has been home
schooling three of her
children-Savannah, Hannah
and Tyler-ever since the time
they would have otherwise
entered the public school
system.
Payne, curious as to the
reasons parents choose this
route, said she recently polled
other home schooling parents
and was basically given one of
two reasons.
"Many feel that they have a
God-given responsibility to
care for, train, build character,
teach morals and educate their
children," Payne said.
She cited a passage from the
Book of Deuteronomy that
commands parents to be the
sole educators of their children
in accordance with God's
ways.
The second most common
reason given for opting for
home schooling, said Payne,
was the realization that
students have different
learning styles that require
specifically matched and
tailored instruction. These
individual needs cannot be
addressed in public education,
which has something of a
"one-size-fits-all" approach to
teaching, Payne said.
In addition, children with
learning disabilities need
special one-on-one attention
that the public schools cannot
provide to the degree
necessary, Payne said. She


Kali Hendon works on a marine biology assignment
in her dining room. It is where she does most of her
daily studies.


added that students who are
dealing with long-range illness
would naturally have to be
taught by home schooling.
Payne's friend Alice Hendon
has been home schooling her
daughter, Kali, since day one.
"I just wanted more control
over what my daughter
learned," said Hendon.
One of her main concerns,
she said, was that Kali receive
a religious-oriented, education
grounded in Christian
morality.
Hendon said since her
daughter is musically gifted,
home schooling also gave her
the freedom to work with Kali
more intensively in that area.


Citing more advantages,
Payne, said, "Home schooling
families are more apt to have
closer relationships within the
family."
Hendon emphasized the
"flexibility" accorded a family
by home schooling. The
children are allowed to
proceed with their assignments
at their own pace.
Hendon's daughter, for
example, typically finished up
what might be five days' worth
of work in three days.
Payne said her children
usually get their work done in
anywhere from three to five
days.
Both parents made it clear
there is no issue of their


children neglecting, or
otherwise shirking, what they
are expected to accomplish.
They also hastened'to add that
if their children do not
complete an assignment
correctly, they must repeat it
ultil they do.
If they have free time, Hendon
said, they have earned it.
Such free time, she said, is
often taken advantage of in the
form of "field trips," i.e.,
taking their children to
museums, exhibits and various
other educational attractions.
As far as accountability,
home schooling parents are
required to provide an
evaluation or testing scores
from a Florida certified teacher
once a year, as well as
maintaining a portfolio of each
child's best work, Payne said.
One question many who
have qualms about the home
schooling idea ask is, "Aren't
the young people missing out
on the socialization function
that schools .are supposed to
-provide-interacting with and
learning how to deal with their
peers and elders?"
The children amusedly
dismissed that notion by
saying that, while they
obviously don't see their
friends and other, peers at
school, they spend plenty of
social time with them in the
community activities and
organizations they take part in.
Additionally, as Hendon
pointed out, the young people
are allowed to participate in
public school extracurricular
activities, such as sports and
clubs of all types.
"Time management for the
family is easier ,to work
around," Hendon said. "For
example, parent work
schedules, family illness,
ability to take vacations at off-
season, students' extra
activities and job schedules."
Payne also cited having


9~h' .T.~ '
*1

j


Gary Searle, accompanied by his mother, Darlene
Searle, works on a science experiment.


more parental control over
their children's social
activities.
"Not only can time be taken
for real-life living and
experiences, but it makes
learning fun," Payne said.
As far as how a particular
child, or children, are home
schooled, that is totally at the
discretion of the teacher-
parent.
It is of utmost importance,
however, that the child has
reached a level of achievement
in academic areas
corresponding with what
would be expected in the
public school at any given
grade, Hendon said.
Beyond that, the way the
day-to-day teaching is
structured is the decision of the
parent.


For example, said Payne,
rather than compartmentalizing
the day into covering three or
four different subjects-
reading, math, social studies,
etc.-as is done in public
schools, the parent may choose
to devote a whble day to one
subject area, and then cover
the other ones over subsequent
days.
There are also no strict times
for learning activities to begin
or end. All that is important,
Hendon said, is that the
children accomplish their
learning objective for that day,
however much time it may
take.
Hendon's and Payne's
children did say that early on
they would occasionally be

See SCHOOL page 8B


E S T S I T O F P E O N D V H C S I N T E N L O I D

III
11 ON ass ur t
INPCTO 1ms/1 ISO IL


Less Than PeraecaC











Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 6, 2007



OBITUARIES 1


Alton Baxley
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Alton Baxley, 87, of Keystone
Heights, died Monday, Aug. 27. at
Haven Hospice Roberts Care
Center in Palatka.
Baxley was a native of
Middleburg and moved to
Keystone from Saugus, Mass. 18
years ago. He retired in 1982 from
P&H Crane Company following
35 years of service.
Baxley was of the Christian
faith and was a member of
AMVETS Post #86 and the Good
Sams Club.
Baxley is survived by: his wife
of 25 years, Betty Baxley of
Keystone Heights; a son Alton
"Bud" Bax.ley of Concord, Calif.;
a daughter, Jeanett Wilson of
Tatum, Texas; a sister, Novalene
DeMay of Keystone Heights; a
stepdaughter, Donna Gentile of
Woodland, Calif.; four
grandchildren; and 12 great-
grandchildren.
He was preceded in death by:
his parents, Arrie and Claudia
Baxley; and two brothers, Avery
Baxley and Harold Baxley.
Arrangements are under the
care of Masters Funeral Home of
Palatka. Private services will be
held at a later date at Community
Church in Keystone with the Rev.
Roland Raham. conducting the
services.

Ella Chastain
STARKE-Ella Mae Sapp
Chastain, 86, of Starke, died
Friday, Aug. 31, 2007, at Shands
Starke following a brief illness.
Born on Feb. 5, 1921, Chastain
was a lifelong resident of Bradford
County. She was a homemaker
and a member of Madison Street
Baptist Church in Starke.
Chastain is survived by: a
daughter, Sue Williams of Starke;
a son, Tommy Chastain of Starke:
sisters, Selma Ray, Hazel Warren,
Marie Tilley and Margaret Resse:
grandchildren, Buddy Williams of
Keystone Heights, Erica Chastain
of Jacksonville, Karen Crews and
Alison Chastain, both of Starke;
five great-grandchildren; and three
great-great-grandchildren.
Funeral services for Chastain
were held Sept. 4 in the DeWitt C.
Jones Chapel at Jones Funeral
Home in Starke with Chaplain
Billy Nix and the Rev. Charles
Warren conducting the services.
Interment followed in Crosby
Lake Cemetery under the care of
Jones Funeral Home.


Mervin
McKinley
LAWTEY-Mervin Corbet
McKinley; 71, of Lawtey, died
Thursday, Aug. 31, 2007, at his
home.
McKinley is survived by: his
mother, Edith McKinley of
Lawtey; a brother, Carl McKinley
of Lawtey; five children; and one
grandson.
Gravside services were held on
Sept. 4 at Riverside Memorial
Park Cemetery in Jacksonville
with the Rev. Bobby Register
conducting the services.
Arrangements were under the care
of Archie Tanner Funeral Home of
Starke.



%i94eu']


James Miley Jr.
WORTHINGTON SPRINGS-
James Everett "Scoobie" Miley
Jr., 25, of Worthington Springs,
died Friday. Aug. 31, 2007, in
Hahns Peak, Colo., from injuries
received during a vehicle crash.
Miley was born in Sarasota and
lived most of his life there or in
Worthington Springs before
moving to Hahns Peak in April.
He was a 1999 graduate of
Union County High School, where
he played on three state
championship football teams. He
worked as a carpenter and
attended Harmony Freewill
Baptist Church in Worthington
Springs for many years.
Miley is survived by: his wife,
Vivian Miley of Worthington
Springs; his parents, Jim and
Linda Miley of Worthington
Springs; a sister, Shannon B.
Miley of Worthington Springs;
paternal grandparents Everett and
Heidi Miley of Bradenton; and
maternal grandparents, Sarah and
Gary Seaward of Worthington
Springs.
The family will receive friends
at Archer Funeral Home in Lake
Butler on Thursday, Sept. 6, from
6-8 p.m. Funeral services will be
held on Friday, Sept. 7, at 2 p.m.
in Harmony Freewill Baptist
Church near Worthington Springs
with the Rev. Percy Cunningham
and the Rev. Larry Clyatt,
conducting the services. Interment
will follow in Ft. Call Cemetery
near Worthington Springs under
the care of Archer Funeral Home.

Bebe
Stanwix-Hay
STARKE-E thel "Bebe"
Stanwix-Hay, 85, of Starke, died
Sunday, Sept. 2, 2007, at Shands

AGH in Gainesville.
Stanwix-Hay was a native and a
longtime resident of Jacksonville,
who moved to Starke 19 years
ago.
Stanwix-Hay was a graduate of
Robert E. Lee High School, class
of 1939, and was retired from the
American Red Cross. She was an
active member of St. Mark's
Episcopal Church and served on
the Altar Guild.
Stanwix-Hay is survived by: a
son, Ray Stanwix-Hay of
Hampton Lake; a grandson, John
Stanwix-Hay of Keystone; a
granddaughter, Jane Wiggins of
Rome, Ga.; and eight great-
grandchildren.

"When You sA It Wit f.Flowers
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Florist l

(904) 964-7711
218 N. TempleAve.
Starke W


.. Stanwix-Hay was preceded in
death by her husband of 55 years.
Allen Stanwix-Hay.
Funeral services were held
Sept. 5 at St. Mark's Episcopal
Church in Starke with Father
Dennis O'Neill conducting the
services. Interment followed at
Evergreen Cemetery in
Jacksonville.
In lieu of flowers, memorial
contributions may be made to St.
Mark's Episcopal Church, 212 N.
Church St., Starke, FL 32091, or
to "Peg's Kids" at the Bradford
Career Technical Center at 609 N.
Orange St., Starke, FL, 32091.
Arrangements were under the care
of Archie Tanner Funeral Home of
Starke.

Ronald Summy
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Ronald Arthur Summy, 73, of
Keystone Heights, died
Wednesday, Aug. 29, 2007, at
Malcolm Randall VA Center in
Gainesville following an extended
illness.
Born in Oakland, Calif., on Oct.
4, 1933, Summy moved to
Keystone Heights four years ago
from Lynchburg, Va. He was a
veteran of the U.S. Navy and a
member of Trinity Baptist Church
in Keystone Heights.
Summy was a computer
programmer and analyst.
Following his retirement, he also
worked at Wendy's in Keystone.
Summy is survived by: his wife
of 44 years, Nancy Brusby
Summy'of Keystone Heights;
children, David Ronald Summy of
Keystone Heights and Flora Ann
Cundiff of Lynchburg, Va.;
siblings, Tom Summy and Ilene
Johnston, both of California, and
JoAnn Johnson of Oregon; and six
grandchildren.
Memorial services will be held
at a later date. Interment will be in
Harbor Cemetery in Friendship,
Maine, under the care of Jones
Funeral Home of Keystone
Heights.
In lieu of flowers, the family
requests that donations be made to
the Liberty University Student
Endowment Fund, c/o Liberty
University, 1971 University Blvd.,
Lynchburg, Va., 24502.


Roy Thomas Jr.
STARKE-Roy "Junior"
Thomas Jr.. 82. of New River,
died Friday. Aug. 31, 2007, at
Lake Butler Hospital after an
extended illness.
Thomas was a native of
Bradford County who lived in the
New River area for his entire life.
He was a member of Emmanuel
Baptist Church.
Thomas is survived by: his
caregiver and cousin, Margie M.
Dobbs of Bradford County; an
uncle, Chester Moody of
Keystone; and an aunt, Eunice
Moody of Bradford County.
Memorial services were held on
Sept. 2 at Emmanuel Baptist
Church with the Rev. Dan
Williams conducting the services.
Interment followed at McKinney
Cemetery, under the care of
Archer Funeral Home.

Russell
Thornton
STARKE-Russell Oliver
Thornton, 59, of Starke, died
Wednesday, Aug. 22, 2007, at
Shands AGH.
Thornton was born and raised
in Starke and was an automobile
mechanic.
Thornton is survived by: sons,
Christopher Thornton and Russell
Thornton; brothers, John Thornton
and Roy Thornton, both of Starke;
sisters, Judy Thomas of Starke,
Alma McRae of Green Cove
Springs and Ann Thornton of
Keystone Heights; and four
grandchildren.
Thornton was preceded in death
by his parents Ollie and Gracie
Mae Thornton.
Private services were held by
the family. Arrangements were
under the care of Archie Tanner
Funeral Home of Starke.

Marilyn Traxler
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS-
Marilyn Traxler, 55, of Keystone
Heights, died Thursday, Aug. 30,
2007.
Traxler was born on March 13,
1952, in Chattanooga, Tenn.
Traxler was a resident of


Florida Twin Theatre


(All Seats $5.00 Before 6 p.m. 964-5451 *CLOSED MON & TIES*)
(Visit us on-line at www.FloridaTwinTheatre.com)


i~i~i~.I
Note %ho'siny


,tarts Fria. 9qu ~ ~iI
Scarlettn i .Iohsson i 0n


NANNY
Ip A nR 'I E.S-


Fri. 7:45
Sat. 5:00, 7:05, 9:10
-Sun. 5-00, 7:05
Wed.-Thurs., 7:30


No% Shobing
Rob ZombiLs ,


HALLOWEE-


Fri. 7:30
Sat. 4:50, 7:00, 9:05
Sun. 4:50, 7:00
Wed.-Thurs., 7:15


Keystone Heights for the past two
years, moving there from Port
Washington, Ohio. She was a
CNC operator for Fabco Air for
many years.
Traxler is survived by: her
husband, Jim Traxler of Keystone
Heights; daughters, Stephanie
Traxler and Roseann Payne, both
of Keystone; five brothers; two
sisters; and grandchildren, Kayla,
Sebastian, Cody and Hailee.
Graveside services were held
Sept. 4 at Keystone Heights
Cemetery. Arrangements are
under the care of Williams-
Thomas Downtown Funeral
Home.


Edward
Callahan Jr.
STROUDSBURG, PENN.-
Edward J. Callahan Jr., 54, of
Stroudsburg, Penn., died at
Pocono Medical Center in East
Stroudsburg on Monday, Sept. 3,
2007, following a brief illness.
Callahan was born in Franklin,
N.J., and moved to Stroudsburg
nine years ago.
Callahan worked as a
shipping/receiving supervisor for
33 years before retiring last year.
He was a parishioner and active
volunteer with Immaculate
Conception RC Church in
Franklin, N.J.
Callahan is survived by: his
wife Denise Gravatt Callahan;
children, Meghan Zahorchak of
Glen Gardner, N.J., Kerri Jacobus
of Sparta, N.J. and Kelly Banfield


of Franklin, N.J.; siblings, Cynthia
DeBlock of Starke, Lynn Steck of
Nutley, N.J., Patrick Callahan of
New York and Timothy Callahan
of Franklin, N.J.; his mother,
Marian Callahan of Franklin, N.J.;
and five grandchildren.
A Mass of Christian Burial will
be held on Friday, Sept. 7, at 11
a.m. at Immaculate Conception
RC Church in Franklin. Cremation
will be private. In lieu of flowers,
the family requests that donations
be made to the American Cancer
Society, 669 Littleton Road,
Parsippany, N.J. 07054.




Obituaries

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


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Bobby-Dad-Grandpa
If tears could build a stairway
and memories a lane;
I would walk right up to
Heaven and bring you home
again.
No farewell words were
spoken, no time to say
goodbye;
You were gone before we knew
it, and only God knows why.
Our hearts still ache with
sadness, and secret tears still
flow;
What it meant to love you-no
one can ever know.
But now we know you want us
to mourn for you no more;
To remember all the happy
times, life still has much in
store.
Since you'll never be
forgotten, we pledge to you
today-
A hallowed place within our
hearts is where you'll always
stay.
Happy Birthday-We miss
you.
Sabra, Bobby,
Stephen and Skylar


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I










Sept. 6, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 3B


'"; :i"

Tangela Henderson
and Ivory Warren

Henderson-
Warren
to wed
Tangela Shinice Henderson
and Ivory Cornell Warren
announce their approaching
wedding, which will take place
on Saturday,.Sept. 22, 2007, at
6 p.m. in the Governor Charley
E. Johns Conference Center on
U.S. 301 in Starke.
All friends and family are
welcome to attend. A reception
will follow the ceremony.
The bride-elect is the
daughter of Willie Lee
Henderson and the late Mary
Frances Henderson. She is the
stepdaughter of Moses Lee
Caine Sr. of Raiford.
The groom-elect is the son
of Francis and Rocille Warren
of Raiford.
Both the bride-elect and
groom-elect graduated from
Union County High School.
The groom-elect attended
Western Kentucky University
and works for DuPont at
Maxville. The bride-elect
works at New River
Correctional Institution.
SFollowing a honeymoon trip
to the Western Caribbean, the
couple will reside in Raiford.


Carpenter-
Mckinney are
wed
Stephanie Carpenter and
Michael McKinney were
married in Reidsville, Ga., on
Aug. 24.
The bride's parents are Jo-
Ann Vossos and the late Carl
Carpenter of Flagler Beach:
The bride wore a white knee-
length sun dress and flip-flops.
The groom was dressed in
his military uniform.
The groom's parents are Lyn
and Brenda McKinney of
Starke.
The bride graduated from
Flagler/Palm Coast High
School and is now attending
Daytona Beach Community
College for her nursing degree.
The groom is in the United
States Army and is stationed at
Fort Bragg, N.C.
The couple visited Universal
Studios for their honeymoon.

Jackson-
Crawford
to wed Friday
David and Shelia Lee,
Michael and Kim Jackson, and
Steve and Sue Crawford would
like to remind all friends and
family to join Roxann Jackson
and Philip Crawford for their
wedding on Friday, Sept. 7, at
7 p.m.
The wedding will be held at
Madison Street Baptist Church
and the reception will
immediately following.

Bears for
movie rental
During the month of
September Movie Gallery will
give a free rental to anyone
donating a new stuffed bear.
The customer will also be
entered in a drawing at One
Stop Bear Shop.
The donated bears will be
given to the Starke Police
Department for distribution to
children in need.


Celebrating 90 Yea

Rosie Anna Brown
September 10, 2007
Nine wonderful children,
mother to many more
Independent,
yet dependent on GOD
Never giving up,
always standing strong .
.Everlasting faith
Trustworthy,dependable
You are truly loved!
Earnestine Williams Er Family


Lordy, Lordy,
Look Who's 40!


Happy 40th Birthday,
Regina!
Love, Brittany and Houston


BIRTHS


Lindsey Moredock and
James Williams


Moredock and
Williams to
wed in March
Mr. and Mrs. Howe E.
Moredock III of Starke are
pleased to announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Lindsey Beth, to James P.
Williams Jr.
James is the son of Ms.
Susie Williams of Lake Butler
and Mr. James P. Williams Sr.
of Green Cove Springs.
Lindsey is a graduate of
Bradford High School and a
2007 graduate of the University
of South Florida with a
bachelor's degree in business
management. Lindsey is
currently employed at A&M
Recovery.
James is a graduate of Lake
Butler High School. James is
employed by the Florida
Department of Transportation
and is the owner of Williams
Site Prep.
The couple has planned a
March wedding. Invitations
will be mailed.
PAID ANNOUNCEMENT


Annabeth Oody


Annabeth
Grai Oody
Jeffrey and Elisabeth Oody
announce the birth of their
daughter, Annabeth Grai Oody,
on Aug. 25, in Gainesville.
Annabeth joins two brothers,
Chance, 9, and Jace, 5.
Maternal grandparents are.
Dewey and Vicki McKinney of
Starke.
Paternal grandparents are
Mike Oody and Sue Julian of
Lenoir City, Tenn.

Brandy Moran
awarded CDA
credential
Brandy Moran of Starke has
been awarded a Child
Development Associate
Credential in recognition of
outstanding work with young
children. The credential was
awarded by the Council for
Professional Recognition in
Washington, DC, which
represents the early childhood
education profession.
CDA is the only major


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national effort to improve early
childhood education and care by
evaluation and recognition the
skills of individuals providing
care. The first credential was
awarded over 30 years ago, and
now 49 states plus the District
of Columbia include CDA in
their childcare licensing
regulations.
Parents who use early
education and care are
especially concerned today
about their children's welfare.
With this in mind, as part of
the CDA assessment process,
every candidate for the CDA
Credential is observed working
with young children or families
by an early childhood
professional. In addition, the
candidate must demonstrate the
ability to work with families
to develop children's physical
and intellectual capabilities in a
safe and healthy learning
environment.
Childcare staff and parents
wanting information on CDA
should write to the Council for
Professional Recognition at
2460 16th Street, NW,
Washington, DC 20009-3575,
or call the council at (202)
265-9090 or (800) 424-4310.

Class of '77
to ride float
The Bradford High School
Class of 1977 is planning to
have a float in the BHS
homecoming parade and
invites all class members to
ride on the float, whether or
not they are planning to attend
the reunion. The parade will
take place on Friday, Oct. 12.
The 30th reunion is
scheduled for Friday and
Saturday, Oct. 12-13, at the
Starke Golf and Country Club
on C.R. 230 near Starke.
All class members of any
class that graduated in the


1970s are invited to attend the
special event that will follow
the homecoming game Friday,
Oct. 12. Dancing and
refreshments will be available
at the Starle Golf and Country
Club. Cost is $5 per person
and may be paid at the door.
Plans are still in progress for
the Class of 1977's 30'h
reunion. The next planning
meeting has been set for
Tuesday, Sept. 4, at 7 p.m. at
Homeland Realty in downtown
Starke. Everyone is invited to
share their input into the
planning of the reunion.
If you are a member of the
Class of 1977 and have not yet
been in contact with any of the
reunion planners, please call
Eoline Green Underhill at
(904) 964-5975, Beth Davis
Moore at (904) 964-8352, or
Gayle Shuford Nicula at (904)
782-3777. You can also call
those numbers if you have any
questions about the event.

When a thing is funny,
search it for a hidden truth.
-George Bernard Shaw


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Editorial/Opinion

Thursday, Sept. 6, 2007 Page 4B



Starke water safe and clean;

tastes good, too


Starke sits on the western edge of
the Floridan Aquifer, one of the great
aquifers of the world covering 100,000
square miles under four Southern
states-Alabama, Florida, Georgia
and South Carolina. West of Starke
lies the Intermediate Aquifer, and in
the Panhandle, water is drawn from
the 2,400 square-mile Chokoloskee
Aquifer. Southeast Florida draws
water from the 3,000 square-mile
Biscayne Aquifer.
There are several surficial aquifers
consisting of shallow beds of shells
and sand less than 100 feet below the
surface. Florida residents, farmers,
golf courses and businesses draw
more than 8 billion gallons of water a
day from subterranean aquifers.
The Starke municipal water system
pumps close to a million gallons of
-water--aday 'from three wells, and it
is good-tasting, clean water, free of
excessive contaminants, attested by
monthly laboratory analysis. While
the wells are providing sufficient
water for the population, Public Works
Director Fred Magyari says the city
should sink a fourth well to provide a
backup in case an existing pump fails,
and to provide sufficient water for an
increasing population.
The three pumps are pumping water
into the lines continuously, while the
city water tower provides constant
pressure throughout the system. (That
is a simplistic explanation; it is mulch
more complicated than that.) The city
water tank on Pratt Street was built
about 1950, replacing a tank near the
old generating plant between Call and
Madison streets.
Eachmonth the city draWs water
samples from various places around
the city and sends them to a laboratory
for testing as mandated by statute. The
Florida Department of Environmental
Protection is the governing agency
for overseeing municipal water
systems, along with prisons and other
agencies and firms that provide water
to multiple users. Churches and other
facilities with smaller population bases
are governed by the Department of
Health and Rehabilitative Services.
In addition to monthly testing, the
city is required to send 20 samples to
DEP every three years, gathered by
residents from all points in the city.
Magyari has 25 packages ready for
delivery to 25 addresses, (to guarantee
at least 20 samples will be returned).
The 20 samples will be forwarded to
DEP for testing.
The city prepares and mails to
residents annual reports on city water.
The report states, "'Due to the excellent
quality groundwater source, aeration
for hydrogen sulfide removal, the
addition of fluoride for dental health
and disinfection through chlorination
is the only treatment necessary to
produce an excellent quality and
aesthetically pleasing product for the
community."
Constant testing and maintenance
of waterlines ensures quality water is
available throughout the area served
by the municipal water system,


Support
group to meet
The Compassionate Friends,
a support group for parents
who have experienced the loss
of a child, will meet on the
second Monday of each


although the original pipes have been
in use for more than 50 years.
Last year, DEP performed a source
water assessment on the local water
.system to provide and identify
potential sources of contamination
in the vicinity of the three wells.
The review reported potential sources
of contamination to be underground
petroleum storage tanks, dry cleaning
facilities and wastewater treatment
plants. The late Bobby Ferguson,
former editor of the Telegraph, once
counted 27 service stations in the
city limits of Starke. Many of the old
storage tanks without proper insulation
have been dug up and removed or
replaced with new tanks, but without
a doubt there are those whose location
is unknown to authorities and remain
underground inside the city limits.
Starke and other cities in North
Central Florida have sufficient water
for the present, even though the water
level in the aquifer has dropped. In
other areas of the state, the supply
has dropped to dangerous levels,
engendering saltwater intrusion. St.
Petersburg has exhausted the water
supply in Pinellas County, and is
now pumping water from adjacent
counties.
The threat to pipe water from the
Suwannee River and other streams and
springs into South Florida is very real,
and impediments by North Florida
legislators is only a bump in the road.
SVoters south of 1-4, which crosses
the state from Tampa to Daytona
Beach, can tap into North Florida
water supplies at will, and within five
years the issue will be "front page."
SFlorida's w after supply i.s being,
further diminished by the' bottled
water industry) that pumps millions
of gallons of water each day from
North Florida springs, and in some
cases, drawing water from city water
supplies, and shipping it around the
world.
While row crop farming in North
Florida has decreased and essentially
disappeared, agriculture, including
citrus groves, flourishes in South
Florida and requires vast amounts of
water for the sandy Florida soil. Some
cattle operations in North Florida use
irrigation for pasture land, putting
additional pressure on water supplies,
but a big consumer of irrigation water
is the-1,500 golf courses in the state.
The population of Florida is now
more than 17 million, increasing by
enough people to fill the city of Starke
each week, and it promises to reach
25 million by 2025. It is now the third
most populous state in the union,
following California and Texas, and--
surpassing New York last year.
The conversion of saltwater is
the only process on the horizon' at
the moment, but it is much more
Expensive than drawing water from
the aquifer. With finite water supplies
to provide for an escalating population,
construction of saltwater conversion
plants is a definite coming event.
By Buster Rahn,
Telegraph Editorialist


month.
The next meeting is set for
Monday, Sept. 10, at 7 p.m. in
the Potter's House behind
Trinity Baptist Church. The
church is located at 3716 S.E.
S.R. 21, two and one-half
miles south of the traffic light
in Keystone.


For more information,
contact Alice watts (352) 475-
1146.


SFamily Medicine Pain Mangement Annual Preventative Health Exams Annual Well-Woman Exams
: School/Sports Physicals Primary Care Neurology Opiate and Alcohol Dependency Treatment

-S Natalia Shiriaevacie ic.c
5t Natalia Shiriaeva, M.D.


Softball
players' safety
is important
Dear Editor:
On Saturday, Aug. 25, the
Cobra Fastpitch softball team
participated in a fundraiser at
the intersection of S.R. 26 and
S.R. 21 and in front of area
businesses in Melrose.
These players are part of a
team from Interlachen and are
in no way affiliated with the
Melrose Youth Sports
Association or Babe Ruth
Softball. The MYSA does not
condone the placement of
minor players in the flow of
traffic, and we hope that the
actions of the Cobra team do
not reflect upon the MYSA
organization or Babe Ruth
Softball.
The safety of our children is
a top priority.
Scott Kelley
MYSA Softball
Commissioner

Firefighters
are big
winners
Dear Editor:
The Lake Region came
through in a big way by
supporting the Firefighters
Benefit July 28, raising $7,557
dollars.
Members of Mid-Life Crisis
attended the Aug. 7 meeting of
tie --Keystone Heights
Volunteer Fire Department to
present the money collected
from the dinner, dance and
concert. Mid-Life Crisis, the
classic rock band, headlined the
event. These funds were by far
the largest amount the band has
collected for any.charity. All
present were very pleased to
receive the donations. Talk of
making this an annual fund-
raising event circulated the
room.
SThroughout the evening of
the benefit guests were treated
to great food and music.
During breaks raffle tickets
were drawn for a wide variety

of items. Those who donated
items for the $1 raffle are
Mrs. Lou Miller, A Cut
Above, Bonnie's Automotive,
Bradford Sportsman's Farm,
Bryan's Ace Hardware, Car-
Quest of Keystone Heights,
Donna and Jerry,. Rowe,


Sat.i


Sept.


Genesis Fitness, Goldhead
Branch State Park, Johnny's
BBQ, Keystone Building
Center/True Value, Linda's
Country Cut, Keystone
Heights Radio Shack, Sabo's
Italian-American Restaurant,
and Wise Choice Deli/Bakery.
Even the KHVFD donated to
the general raffle.
Prior to the classic rock
performance, Emmett Carlisle
provided an hour of folk music
following dinner.
There were many emotional
moments as random
firefighters and Division of
Forestry members recounted
facing the most fierce battle of
their careers. Over and over
residents were heard to
complement and praise the
work of these fine heroes of
our community. "There is a
lot of love in this room
tonight," Tony Breedlove told
the crowd from the stage.
Planners of the benefit
attempted to collect the names
of all the firefighters and
emergency workers who
participated in the firefight in
May. Three hundred thirteen
names were entered into a
firefighters only 'drawing.
Josh Feagin of Melrose VFD


won a wild boar hunt donated
by John and Deborah Shaw of
Phoenix Farms in Orange
Springs. Ben Poncher, also of
Melrose VFD, Caleb Roberts
of Suwannee Division of
Forestry, and Nicholas
Tomlinson from Sampson
City VFD each received a half-
day quail hunt complete with
breakfast and lunch from
Donna and Jerry Rowe of
Moccasin Creek Quail
Preserve near Starke.
Tallahassee Division of
Forestry member Larry Morse
was drawn for a trophy
whitetail deer hunt in Macon
County, Ga., given by Tony
and Leslie Breedlove of
Wildlife Art Creations
Taxidermy Studio in Melrose.
Gilbert Vargas-Barbosa,
Jacksonville Division of
Forestry received an in-shore
Gulf fishing trip donated by
May Disgdiertt and Kenny
Gibbs of Campus Realty in
Gainesville. A second fishing
trip went to another firefighter
whose name was not recorded.
Seminole Division of Forestry
member Travis McGowan
See LETTER page 5B


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Sept. 6, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Page 5B


LETTER
Continued from p. 4B
received a two-night stay in
the Santa Fe Lake rental
owned by Jeanne Breedlove of
Melrose.
Five alternate names were
drawn in case any of these
firefighters decline their prize.
Some have been notified
directly, others are away from
their stations in training or
fighting fires as far away as
Montana. In these cases their
supervisors have been
contacted. As of yet, no one
has declined and all have been
humbly surprised at the
generosity of the donors.
Another big raffle item was
the Knight Turkey Special
muzzle-loader shotgun donated
by Tony Breedlove. The proud
winner was Sean O'Grady of
Edgewater, Florida. He was in
town visiting the Poplin
family and went home a happy
winner.
While many reached deep
into their pockets to support
this cause there were four area
families who gave $500 each.
They are Ron and Sondra
Blake, Grady and Angela
Bostic, Tony and Leslie
Breedlove, and John and
Deborah Shaw.
The meal was generously
prepared by Tom Perryman of
Country Caterers of Keystone
Heights. Perryman and Jack
Barrick, an Orange Park
firefighter, donated their time
at the grill and provided all but
the steaks at cost. The steaks
were purchased from Harvey's
Supermarket. Harvey's
manager Edward Cole,
assistant manager Bryan Dick
and meat manager Mike
LeMire discounted the rib-eye
steak price as the store's
contribution.
During the concert/dance
portion of the evening cold
drinks were sold. The drink
window was attended by
Bradford County 4-H members
Justin and Logan Martin.
So many came together to
show support for those who
are always on the look-out for
all of us, day or night, rain or
shine. This event was a


success because all gave from
their hearts.
Mid-Life Crisis

The problem

is enforcing

speed limits
Dear Editor:
If I may, I would like to
respond to Andrea Atran's
letter regarding the running of
red lights.
It is my understanding most
caution lights are timed to the
posted speed limit. Would it
be correct to assume that a
vehicle traveling above that
posted speed would then have
less time and distance to stop
before the light turns red?
The average stopping
distance at 55 mph, including
reaction for a passenger car is
190 feet. A tractor-trailer
(loaded) would require 256 feet.
The speed of most vehicles
traveling on 301 corridor,
especially from Madison Street
south to the city line, is well
above the posted limits. I
brought this to the attention of
Chief Gordon Smith when I
am close to being run over by
two seems that blew through
the red light at Edwards Road
and 301. Chief Smith refuses
to enforce the speed limit on
that stretch of road where they
are over 50 exits and entrances
to the roadway. it becomes
very dangerous when traffic is
moving 20 mph over the
posted limit
It is my contention that if
the speed limits were enforce
there would be less red lights
violations.
Richard W. Smith
Starke

T, xes in

Union County

are too high
Dear Editor:
I just can't believe how our
Tax Appraiser. Office keeps
going up on our taxes. Every
year they go up to the max on
our homeowner taxes. I would
like to encourage all Union
County homeowners to have a


voice at the county
commissioners meeting on
Sept. 6 and 11 a.m., on this
matter.
I have had homeowners stop
me to talk about the high
increase on their home and how
it's getting where they can't
afford to pay their taxes. I think
this is a shame for people that
are on a fixed income and can't
pay this outrageous increase.
We need to do something to
stop our tax appraiser from
these ridiculous increases.
As one person replied, "We
don't all make $80,000 or more
a year." What is our county
commission going to do to
help in this matter?
Also, something else to
think about, if the budget
change is approved, the taxes
will be even higher.
Timothy Smith
Providence


What and

where are our

priorities?
Dear Editor:
What are our priorities?
What is important to us
anymore? What happened to
good judgment and common
sense? Look at the current
state of this country. We
spend millions of dollars in
other countries, but look at
New Orleans. Iraq is a mess,


but no Bin Laden. Almost
4,000 soldiers have been killed,
thousands injured and families
torn, but no end in sight.
Look at the attention that
was given to Michael Vick.
He pleaded guilty to the charges
and will probably do federal
prison time. His NFL career
jeopardized by his lack of good
judgment and common sense,
what happened? Were the
millions in endorsements and
salary not enough? What
Michael Vick was involved in
was stupid and illegal. But
how important was this? Did
it deserve daily headlines?
How many children have
been killed, molested or are
missing, that we never heard
about because the headline was
about Michael Vick? What
about the NBA referee? What
about the three students that
were killed execution style?
What about Trenton Duckett?
What about the family whose
second son was killed recently
in Iraq? All were equally
important, but lacked the same
type of press.
Please don't say the dogs
were important! How can
those dogs be important, but
not the hundreds of animals in
local shelters. Why aren't the
thousands of animals, put to
death each year at those same
shelters adopted? You care for
animals in Virginia, but not in
your community. Where are
our priorities? What about


CUTT'N UP


Welcomes SAew Jair Styist




(Appointments or Walk-ins Welcome)

Georgia ~ Melissa -Amanda

301 South Starke, FL
(904) 966-0699 (Next to Pizza Hut)


health care or the lack of it?
How many children are left
in foster care? But protesters
are passionate about animals,
not children. Children are
starving, beaten and left to die
each day, but nobody stands
outside of Congress, DCF or
courthouses daily on their
behalf. Or maybe it doesn't
make the news!
Finally, who cares about
Paris, Lindsey or Nicole?
Why are they headlining all
areas of media? Why didn't
the punishment fit the crime?
Yes, DUI is a crime! Where is
Mothers Against Drunk
Driving? How come no one
has said, enough is enough.
These individuals are not
important nor are they making
good choices. They are
potential murders. Yes,
potential murders. Each time
they got behind the wheel, in
their impaired capacity,
someone could have died.
Yes, I blame.mainstream media


for all the attention; but the
magazines are purchased.
Locally, what are our
priorities? What will the next
election produce? What about
the property tax reform? Who
will this really help? How
many of us (Bradford County
residents) will benefit? My
question continues to be, if
you can afford to build a home
that cost $200,000 or more,
why can't you pay your taxes?
Because of tax reform that
helps a select few, the majority
will suffer. Emergency
services and library services to
name a few will be cut.
Schools won't be built, roads
won't be paved and emergency
rooms will be crowded.
Students will fail the FCAT,
response time for EMS will
increase and crime rates will
rise. But we will continue to
hear about Brad Pitts, Paris
Hilton and Lindsey Lohan.
Vyunda A.Strong
Lawtey


You know you need life insurance.
In fact, you probably
already know your agent.



Call me and I'll help you get the right life insurance
for you and your family.


)IJ


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119 N Walnut Street
Starke,FL 32091-1117
Bus: 904-964-5391
elbert.southall.b2vz@statefarm.com


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Bradford Preschool


Linda Bryant opened ,"
Bradford Preschool on July .f .
20, 1987, and the former ,. .
family home which became
the site of the preschool has
been filled with learning and '.. '
laughter ever since. i '
The preschool is located on S
Washington Street in Starke g ,*^
across from Bradford High '
School. -- I
A highly qualified staff of'
preschool teachers is led by '
Bryant who, along with Dale
Redding, has earned the .
national-level degree as a '.
Child Development Associate i i
(CDA).: All of the teaching
staff at Bradford Preschool
has their state-level CDA,
with one exception-and that
new staff member will soon be
seeking the degree as well. The above Pre
Staff member Kris Alvarez their free play
also has a two-year degree in
early childhood education and
Bryant and her daughter,
Robyn Bryant, are both
certified by the state as
childcare center directors.
In addition to preschool for
children ages one to school age,
Bradford Preschool also
provides voluntary pre-
kindergarten and after school
care.
Voluntary prekindergarten is
offered in the mornings and
participants can either leave
after the session each day, or .
remain and take part in the after
school program.
Voluntary pre-K students -
participate in a wide variety of
educational activities, including Children are se
instruction in reading, writing,
science, manipulatives and ve
computer learning. Special art
activities, music and freF play periods are daily
occurences. Field trips to places like area nursing
centers to visit "adopted" grandparents are also regular
events. "Both the kids and the adults really love that,"
said Linda Bryant. "Everyone has a great time."
Alvarez said Bradford Preschool has a "hands-on"
philosophy of learning for preschool and
prekindergarten. Children learn best by doing, so
there are few xeroxed coloring sheets and lots of
learning tables filled with things to touch and
manipulate. Painting and other art activities play a
big role, since Alvarez said encouraging creativity is
important. "I adopted the motto 'prepare the child for
the path, not the path for the child," Bryant said.
The student-teacher ratio is kept low at Bradford
Preschool so each child receives plenty of attention.
Bradford Preschool provides service from 6:30
a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday. Hot meals are


-K students really enjoy
r-time outside everyday


served at
breakfast and
lunch and a snack
is provided. Rates
are reasonable and
discounts are
offered to
siblings.
E p i s co p al
Subsidized Child
Care is available
to parents who
qualify for the
program. The
preschool is
licensed for 80
children and there
are still some
spots available.
The center has
large play areas
that are divided
according to the
age of the
children. Smaller
children can play
together without


'A-






.ea 2

ry much enjoying their spaghetti
i "":







a positive self concept, to teach them to get along well
with their peers, to teach them to share, to be creative
and to respect differences in others," said Alvarez.
"We want them to develop an excitement for learning.
We will allow them to explore things every day with
their senses. They will dance and sing and rhyme and,
most importantly, they will beloved and they will
know that they are special!"

Bradford Preschool
407 W. Washington Street
SStarke* (904) 964-4361


"ChR(dren wan+ the saMe thing we wan+: To (augh, to be cha((ensed,j
to be entertained and de(Uih+ted."
-Theodore Ge7ia(, a/k/a Dr. Seur


Buying power for competitive prices


Planning to drive to Gainesville and spend most
of the day selecting flooring for your latest do-it-
yourself project? Keeping your fingers crossed
that the clerk you get isn't one who normally
works in kitchen appliances because you've got a
lot of questions about carpet and tile?
Don't do it. Just take a short trip down to Teal
Tile Carpet One in Starke and you'll find a wide
selection of flooring and a highly experienced
staff who can answer all your questions.
But what about the price? Those stores in the
bigger cities offer better prices, don't they?
No, that's a common misconception. Teal Tile
Carpet One belongs to a buying cooperative that
purchases flooring for more than 1,000 stores in
the Southeast. The cooperative can buy flooring
in huge amounts to secure low prices which are
then passed on to the customer.
You'll also find the selection is excellent. Teal
Tile keeps a variety of high-quality carpet,
wood, vinyl, tile and laminate flooring in stock
for immediate purchase, If the style you're
looking for isn't one of the wide selection in
stock, Teal Tile can order it for you and still
provide a highly competitive price.
They also stock everything you'll need to
install your flooring yourself. The expert staff
can answer your questions and guide you
through the project.
Not so handy a handy-man? Teal Tile has a.
highly experienced installation crew that can do
it all for you. Russ Hagerty and Kevin Hamilton


have a combined 42 years experience in flooring
installation and handle crews that complete
anything from one-room projects to large, new
homes, to commercial buildings. Teal Tile's
.installation crew has earned Carpet One's
designation as a "Five Diamond" store due to
their experience, training and excellent work.
Ken and Vicki Teal opened Teal Tile in 1976
and still run it as a family business. They live in
the community and care about their customers,
so customer service is a top priority. Whether
you are a homeowner looking for one lime-green
tile to match the counter you are repairing or a
contractor putting flooring in a 2,000-square-
foot home when you visit Teal Tile you'll get
courteous, personal attention from someone who
knows all about flooring.
"We concentrate on good customer service,"
said Vicki Teal. "We've lived here a long time
and we're not planning to go anywhere else. You
have to have good customer service if you're
going to remain involved in the community, and
we definitely are."
Teal Tile Carpet One is now offering special
financing on purchases between September 1
and December 3, 2007-NO INTEREST UNTIL
2010. Come in and talk-to the staff about this
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131 N. Cherry St., Starke HOME904) 964-7423
131 N. Cherry St., Starke- (904) 964-7423


IST BUSINESSES










Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Sept. 6, 2007


-I


CRIME


I -- --.


Couple face
battery
charges
A Jacksonville couple were
charged with battery of a
Lawtey couple on Sept. 1.
Deborah M. Boland, 41, and
Dennis Lee Boland, 47, were
arrested Saturday morning by
Lawtey Patrolman T. S.
Bennett. The couple had
apparently started a verbal
altercation with the victims.
They refused to leave and
attacked the victims,
Patrolman Bennett said.
Rescue personnel responded
to check and treat the injured.
The Bolands were released
from custody after $1,000
surety bonds were posted.


Six charged
vandalizing
golf club
Deputies responded early
Aug. 25 to the Starke Golf and
County Club where the course
and equipment had been
vandalized sometime during the
night, according to Deputy
Joey Luke.
Several thousand dollars in
damages were reported by the
owners. The damages included
the course, golf carts and
equipment, Deputy Luke said.
During the investigation the
deputy located witnesses to the
crime and suspects were
identified.
Charges of felony criminal
mischief were filed with the
state attorney against three
juveniles and three 18-year-
olds-William Russell Gatlin,
Brandon Lee and Tommy
Lewis Hilliard-according to
Sgt. Ron Davis.
The state will determine if
the suspects should be
prosecuted.

Recent
arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Biadford, Clay (Keystone
Heights area) or. Union
County:
Sanbreya T'Shay Griffin,
20, of Lake Butler was arrested
Aug. 28 by Union Investigator
Mac Johns for sale and
possession of cocaine within
200 feet of a public park.
Griffin, a 12th-grade student,
sold cocaine to a confidential
source for $50. At the time of
her arrest, Griffin stated she


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was not going to jail and
fought with the deputies. She
was subdued and additionally
charged with resisting an
officer with violence,
Investigator Johns said. Griffin
was released after a $60,000
surety bond was posted.
Mark Douglas Eddy, 48, of
Starke was arrested Aug. 31 by
Bradford Sgt. Brian Davis for
manufacture/cultivation of
cannabis. Eddy was charged
after 15 pots of marijuana
plants were found at his
residence on C.R. 237. The
plants were in various stages
of growth, Sgt. Davis said. A
$15,000 surety bond was
posted for his release from
custody.
Patricia J. Harris, 44, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 1 by
Bradford Deputy Stephen
Bivins for domestic battery.
Harris was charged with
striking the victim in the face
with a beer can, Deputy Bivins
said. She was released after a
$1,000 surety bond was
posted.
Zachary Bryant, 23, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 28 by Clay deputies for
domestic battery.

Mark Wayne Lahti, 38, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 29 by Clay Deputy G.P.
Lavaron for simple domestic
battery. Lahti ws charged with
injuring the victim during 'a
physical confrontation over
money, Deputy Lavaron said.
James Franklin Yarbrough,
50, of Keystone Heights was
arrested Aug. 30 by Clay
Deputy E.C. Mohler for
simple domestic battery.
Yarbrough ws charged with
striking the victim. She did
not require medical attention.
Kevin Steinmeyer, 19, of
Lawtey was arrested Sept. 3 by
Clay deputies for possession of
marijuana.
Darrick Allen Page, 29, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 1 by Starke Sgt: M.D.
Watson for possession of
-cocaine. Cocaine was found in
Page's pocket during a search
of his vehicle, Sgt. Watson
said. Bond was set at $15,000.
Ariel Mercado Jr., 25, and
James Meredith Keevey, 52,
both of Jacksonville, were
arrested Sept. 2 by Lawtey
Patrolman Kelly M. Brown for
possession of cannabis.
Keevey's vehicle was stopped
for speeding. A computer
check revealed his license was
suspended and he was charged.
A strong odor of marijuana
was coming form the vehicle


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and the officer found a large
amount of marijuana in a bag
during a search, Patrolman
Brown said. The marijuana
weighed 28.5 grams. A small
bag of marijuana fell out of
Mercado's shoe, Patrolman
Brown said. Mercado was
released after a $1,000 surety
bond was posted. Keevey was
released after a $20,000 surety
bond was posted.
Willie Coleman, 18, of
Lawtey was arrested Sept. 2 by
Clay deputies for retail theft.
Cheryl Lynne Birk, 44, of
Graham was arrested Aug. 30
by Starke Patrolman Shawn
Brown for disorderly
intoxication. Birk was
stumbling in and out of traffic
on U.S.. 301. She was placed
in custody for her safety. A
$1,000 surety bond was posted
for her release.
Joseph G. Owens, 42, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 1 by
Starke Patrolman David
Schlofman for breach of peace.
Owens was taken into custody
on West Pratt Street where he
refused to comply with orders
from the officer. A $1,000
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.
Thomas Marshall, 28, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 2 by
Patrolman Schlofman for
disorderly intoxication.
Marshall was arrested just after
midnight for causing a
disturbance at two different
locations. He was released
from custody after a $1,000
surety bond was posted.
Edwina Wendy Williams,
44, of Hampton was arrested
Sept. 3 by Hampton Marshal
John Hodges for burglary and
theft. Williams was charged
with stealing an air-
conditioning unit from an
unoccupied mobile home on
July 20. She returned the unit
to the owner, was questioned
and arrested, Marshal Hodges
said.


Nathaniel Thompson Jr.,
55, of Starke was arrested Aug.
30 by Starke Patrolman
Michelle Davis for retail theft.
Thompson was charged with
stealing seven items valued at
$29.25 from Dollar General.
Thompson and Loretta Fowler
then drove to Family Dollar
where they stole $40 in
merchandise, according to
Patrolman Clint Lockhart.
Fowler, 49, also of Starke,
was charged with retail theft
and released after a $1,000
surety bond was posted.
Thompson was additionally
charged possession of drug
paraphernalia during a search of
his vehicle, Patrolman
Lockhart said. He was released
after a $3,000 surety bond was
posted.
James A. Donovan, 63, of
Hampton was arrested Aug. 31
by Bradford Sgt. George
Konkel for failure to appear on
traffic charges from Marion
County with no bond.
Sara Elizabeth Hall, 25, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 28 by Deputy Scucci on
a warrant for fraudulent use of
credit card. Bond was set at
$2,503.
Chad E. Boatwright, 29, of
Lawtey was arrested Sept. 3 by
Lawtey Patrolman Johnny
Hernandez for non support. He
was released after he purged by
paying $420.
Lisa L. Green, 39, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 2 by Starke
Patrolman Eric Hall for
warrants charging failure to
appear. Bond was set at
$30,000.

Traffic
Rhonda Rene Jarrett, 46, of
Melrose was arrested Aug. 31
by Clay Deputy Robert E.
Dews for driving under the
influence. Jarrett's vehicle was
stopped for reckless driving.
She failed the field sobriety
test and was taken into


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Lyndel Hale,
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Starke, FL 32091


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custody. Jarrett's blood-alcohol
level was .24 percent.
Bobby Ryan Fogarty, 21,
of Alachua was arrested Aug.
25 by Union Deputy Leslie
Crews for DUI. Fogarty's
Buick was stopped at 5 a.m.
on S.R. 121 for erratic driving.
A strong odor of alcohol and
marijuana were coming from
the driver and the vehicle,
Deputy Crews said. Fogarty
failed field sobriety testing and
was placed under arrest. His
blood-alcohol level was .10 as
a result of the breathalyzer,
Deputy Crews said.
Tracy Edward Griffis Jr.,
46, of Lawtey was arrested
Aug. 29 by Starke Patrolman
Clint Lockhart for driving
while license suspended
(DWLS) knowingly. A $1,000
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.
William Tracy White Sr.,
39, of Starke was arrested Aug.
31 by Deputy Lavaron for
DWLS with knowledge, no
vehicle registration and giving
false name. White gave a name
other than his own when his
vehicle was traffic stopped at
3:30 a.m. He was also charged
on a warrant for felony
worthless checks with bond set
at $253.


Mack Harold Hunter was
arrested Sept. 1 by Lawtey
Patrolman M.P. Gillich for no
valid driver's license. He was
also charged on a warrant
failure to appear possession of
a controlled substance. Total
bond was set at $12,000.
Donna Andrews, 47, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 29 by Clay deputies on
a warrant for failure to appear
DWLS.
Nora Norine Myers, 37, of-
Keystone Heights was arrested
Aug. 30 by Clay Deputy
Renee Scucci on a warrant for
contempt of court DWLS.
Bond was set-at $353.50.

Air Patrol
seeks
applicants
The Gainesville Composite
Squadron of the U.S. Civil Air
Patrol is currently accepting
applications for new cadet
members. Civil Air Patrol's
cadet program is a positive
enrichment activity for youth,
ages 12-18, who are interested
in aviation and space.
ww.gainesvillecap.org,
calling (352) 871-6385 or e-
mailing info@gainesvillecap.
org.


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agent. 'Here's why: although a
real estate agent may repre-
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buyer (or sometimes both) in
a purchase transaction, all
parties must be treated fairly.
Also, not being emotional-
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the agent becomes an objec-
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the "buffer." Thus, both buy-
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fers without fear of raising
each other's anxiety levels.
The result can be a highly
rewarding home purchase and
sale for buyers and sellers.


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-GRAPH, I i.,vr & MONI. d-SECIION Page 7B


CRIME


A 4:12 p.m. crash on U.S. 301 at the Starke city limits on Aug. 30 sent
the drivers of both vehicles to the hospital. The 1992 Nissan pictured
was driven by Leeshell Demps, 34, of Starke. A semi driven by Wilbur
Austin, 39, of Lawtey collided with the Nissan in the southbound lane.
Details of the collision were unavailable. The injured were transported by
Rescue with non life-threatening injuries, according to a Florida Highway
Patrol spokesperson. Units from Starke and Heilbron Springs responded


to the collision.


Log truck
crashes
on S.R. 100
A Sept. 4 crash just after
noon on S.R. 100 west of
Lake Butler tied up traffic and
emergency workers for several
hours.
Kelvin Maurice Smith, 38,
of Live Oak was driving a
1997 Mack semi-tractor,
according to Trooper
Cummings. The semi was
loaded with pine logs. For an
unknown reason Smith steered
to the right onto the eastbound
shoulder. When he attempted
to steer back onto the roadway,
he lost control, Trooper
Cummings said. The log truck
travelled across both lanes,
through a ditch and through
two barbed wire fences and
numerous pine trees.
The load shifted forward and
came to rest on top of the
semi-tractor entrapping the
driver.
Rescue was able to free
Smith approximately three
hours later, Trooper
Cummings said. He was taken
to Shands University in
Gainesville with serious but
rncn-life rhreatenlng injuriu'ies.-^:" :-
Bradford responded with
mutual aid.
Charges are pending.


No injuries
in car vs. tree
No injuries were reported
when the driver of a 2002
Pontiac collided with a tree (or
power pole) Aug. 31.
Mechelle Tullis, 28, of
Hampton escaped injury in the
2 a.m. crash on C.R. 325
south of C.R. 18 in Hampton,
according to a FHP
spokesperson.
Charges are pending.
Complete details of the
collision were unavailable.

SPD results
of Aug. 31
checkpoint
Starke police officers
conducted a DUI Safety
Checkpoint Aug. 31 on S.R.
16 and Old Lawtey Road.
Vehicles not safe for highway
travel were identified and given
citations. K-9 units were
utilized during the checkpoint
to check vehicles for narcotic
violations.
SPD Chief Gordon Smith
reported 995 passenger-type
vehicles and 22 commercial
vehicles were checked from 7
p.m. until midnight. The
checks resulted in 36
uniformed traffic citations
being issued; 13 written
warnings, 10 physical arrests,
one DUI, three misdemeanor
drug, three habitual traffic
offenders, one DWLS and two
warrant arrests.
"The checkpoint was a big
success in identifying vehicles
with faults. Hopefully this
will make our roadways safer
for everyday vehicle traffic.
Our goal is to make the
community a safe place to
live, including the roadways,"
Chief Smith said.
Assisting in the checkpoint
was the Florida Department of
Transportation Motor Carrier
Compliance.
The arrests from the
checkpoint included the
following:
Piles ,'yce :ade r., 2:.
of Jackso,. ,ille was ancsted by
Sgt. William Brown for
driving under the influence.
Peaden refused to submit to


testing. A $2,000 surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody.
Roger L. Gibbs, 48, of
Middleburg was arrested for
possession of marijuana and
possession of drug
paraphernalia by Patrolman
P.A. King. Gibbs was stopped
for speeding. During a search
of the vehicle, the officer found
marijuana and a package of
cigarette papers next to the
driver's door. A $2,000 surety
bond was posted for his release
from custody.

Ralph Conrad Hungerford,
28, of Jacksonville was
arrested for possession of
cannabis. Marijuana weighing
less than 20 grams was found
during a search, according to
Patrolman David Schlofman.
He was released from custody
after a $1,000 surety bond was
posted.
Edward Bent, 32, of
Jacksonville was arrested by
Patrolman Clint Lockhart for
habitual DWLS. Bent's license
was suspended in 2005. A
$2,500 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.

Sergio Carranza-Robles, 28
of Orange Park and Elgin,
Texas, was charged with. no
valid driver's license. He has
never had a license. A $1,000
cash bond was paid for his
release.

Jeffrey A. Jackson, 26, of
Orange Park was arrested Sept.
1 by Patrolman Schlofman for
habitual DWLS and on
warrant from Duval County for
failure to pay child support.
Bond was set at $1,000. He
may purge on the writ by
paying $2,5000, Sgt. Melton
said.

Theodore Paul Piechota, 37,
of Jacksonville was arrested for
habitual DWLS by Patrolmen
Schlofman and Jason Crosby.
He was also charged by Sgt.
Melton on a warrant from
Gadsden County. He may
purge by paying $13,000.
Carlos Javier Santos, 30, of
Jacksonville was charged with
possession of cannabis by Sgt.
Watson after marijuana was
found in a duffle bag during a
search of his vehicle. A $1,000
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.

Bobby Ray Foster, 33, of
Crystal River, was arrested
Aug. 31 by Starke Patrolman
Michelle Davis for violation of
probation grand theft from
Pasco County with no bond.



Hampton
officers
report results
of
enforcement
Hampton police participated
in the statewide DUI-sustained
enforcement program Aug. 17
- Sept. 3. The officers
(including the chief) worked
night shift during the period.
Total traffic citations issued
were 212: seven for DWLS,
eight felony, 10 DUIs, nine
open container, 15'
misdemeanors, one vehicle
seized ind four firearms seized.
Th DUI arrests, the
majority of firearms seized and
the misdemeanor arrests were
on U.S. 301, Chief John
Hodges said.


Arrests included;
Daniel Edward Powers, 33,
of Savannah, Ga., was arrested
Aug. 30 by Lt. S. Donaldson
for DUI. Powers' Toyota truck
was stopped at 11:55 p.m. for
speeding on U.S. 301. He
smelled strongly of an
alcoholic beverage and open


.beer bottles were found on the
floorboard, Lt. Donaldson said.
He failed the field sobriety
tests and was taken to the
county jail. Powers was
released after a $1,000 surety
bond was posted.
Ronald Dewaine Griffith,
36, of North Charleston, S.C.,
was arrested Sept. 3 by Lt.
Donaldson for DWLS. Bond
was set at $500.
Christopher Scott Lile, 40,
of Naples was arrested Aug. 31
by Lt. Donaldson for carrying
concealed firearms. Lile's
vehicle was stopped for faulty
equipment and an expired tag.
Inside the vehicle were.a pistol
loaded with jacked, hollow-
point ammo, a Colt AR-15 A2
with a bipod and sniper scope
and five loaded 30-round
banana magazines, a
commando military knife, a
machete, a tomahawk, a metal
PR-24 police baton and an
assault rifle with thousands of
rounds of ammo, Lt.
Donaldson. Lile's permit to
carry concealed expired in May.
Lile was released from custody
after a $15,000 surety bond
was posted.

George Arthur Isreal IV, 27,
of Jacksonville was arrested
Sept. 1 by Sgt. K. Ervin for
DUI and refusing to submit to
testing. Isreal's Ford truck was
stopped for speeding on U.S.
-301 at 5:35 p.m. Isreal smelled


Baton Twirling Classes
'UF Gatorette instructor and co-instructor are offering
classes at Bradford Middle School Gym.

Sign up during the month of September

( ALL-AMERICAN
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Novice to Advanced Classes for
4 to 5 year old
1st to 5th grade
Middle School
High School

For more information, call Kim Oxley at
(904) 838-1022 or June Stoeber at (352) 486-6516


strongly of an alcoholic
beverage and admitted to
having several mixed drinks.
His eyes were bloodshot and
his speech was slurred, Sgt.
Ervin said. He failed the field
sobriety tests and was taken
into custody. Ervin refused the
breathalyzer. Passengers in the
truck were also intoxicated.
They were detained until the
truck was picked up by
someone from Jacksonville,
Sgt. Ervin said. Isreal was
released after a $2,000 cash
bond was posted.

FHP
checkpoint
locations
for September
The Florida Highway Patrol
will be conducting driver's
license and vehicle inspection


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checkpoints during September
in Bradford and Union
counties.

Union County
C.R. 238 and S.R. 238 west
of Lake Butler, S.R. 121 in
Raiford, north of Raiford and
in Worthington Springs, C.R.
16 west of Starke, C.R. 18 west
of Worthington Springs, S.R.
231 south of Lake Butler, C.R.
229 north of S.R. 121, C.R.
231 Bradford/Union line.

Bradford County
S.R. 230 east of Starke, C.R.
100A east of Starke, C.R. 231
in Brooker, C.R.' 225 west of
Lawtey, C.R. .225 at C.R. 227,
C.R. 229 north of Starke,
Speedville Road, C.R. 221 in
Hampton, SW 75th Ave. west
of Starke, C.R. 18 at C.R. 221,
C.R. 18 in Hampton, C.R. 225
east of Lawtey, C.R. 225 at
C.R. 229, S.R. 16 west of
Starke, Market Road north of
Starke, C.R. 18 west of
Hampton, S.R. 227.


Sept. 6,










-PjffX l ESci2,-.


SCHOOL-
Continued from p. 1B
taunted by their friends who
would accuse them of "having
it easy by getting to stay
home," while they have to go
to school, but they made it
clear that this teasing only
lasted for a short while and is
no longer an issue.
Both parents pointed out that
the fact students are home
schooled is not a factor when
the time comes for them to
pursue higher education, if
they so choose.
As to the academic and civic
effects of home schooling, the
National Home Education
Research Institute conducted a
survey in 2003 of 7,300 U.S.
adults who had been home
schooled (5,000 for more than
seven years). The study found
that:
The average home-
schooled student outperforms
their public school peers by 30
to 37 percentile points across
all subjects. The study also
indicated that public school
performance gaps between
minorities and genders are
virtually non-existent among
home-schooled students.
Home school graduates
are significantly more involved
in their communities. Seventy-
one percent participate in an
ongoing community service
activity, like coaching sports
teams, volunteering at a school
or working with a church or
neighborhood association,
compared with 37 percent of
U.S. adults of similar ages
from a public school
background.
Home school graduates
are more involved in civic
affairs and vote in much higher
percentages than their peers.
Seventy-six percent of those
surveyed between the ages of
18 and 24 voted in the
previous five years, as
compared with only 29 percent
of the corresponding U.S,
populace. In older age groups,
the difference was more
dramatic, with home-schooled
citizens voting at a rate higher
than 95 percent, as compared
with 53 percent of the
corresponding U.S. populace.
Among home-schooled
citizens, 58.9 percent report
they are "very happy" with
life, compared with 27.6
percent for the general U.S.
population. Seventy-three
percent said they found life
"exciting," compared with
47.3 'percent of their peers.
Parents must submit a letter
of intent to the school board of
the relevant county if they
wish to home school their
children: Such letters must be
written each year thereafter if
the parents opt to remain in the
program.
Hendon said special training,
degrees or certification are not
required for a parent to home
school.
Parents considering it,
however, should be mindful
that they are -responsible for
the purchase of all educational
materials being used with their
children.
Hendon, who is only home
schooling Kali, said it cost her
somewhere between $500 and
$600 for a year. Payne, on the
other hand, has three children
being home schooled and said
the cost was around $1,200 per
year.
There are also many internet
educational materials and
activities that can be accessed
by home schoolers, Hendon
said.
Those interested in obtaining
more information can contact
the Florida Parent Educator's
Association, www.fpea.com,
where Florida home schooling
laws are posted, as well as
other resources.
In addition, those interested
in home schooling can use an
"umbrella school," also called
a "600. School." Payne said
this was good for families who
are just starting out and need
accountability and support.
These usually require the
payment of tuition.
Grace Christian School,
based in Melrose, is one of
those 600 Schools, and can be
reached at (386) 659-2199.
Alice Hendon and Angie
Payne are also available .for
anyone with questions or who
want more information by
calling (352) 473-7817 and


(352) 478-2352, respectively.


The greatest gift is a
portion of thyself
-Ralph Waldo Emerson



Tisn't life that matters!
Tis the courage you bring
to it.
-Sir Hugh Walpole
<***


Classes,
sports make
up Starke
Rec. Dept. fall
schedule
The Starke Recreation
Department announces the
following offerings this fall:
Adult ceramics: Classes are
held every 'Wednesday
morning and Friday night at
the old armory. Registration is
year-round.
The recreation department
also offers greenware and
bisque to be painted at home if
not interested in attending
classes.


Senior citizens club: Classes
are every Tuesday, 11 a.m.-l
p.m., at the Thomas Street
complex. Registration is year-
round.
Baseball/softball: League
play, open to children 4-18,
starts Monday, Oct. 1, at the
Edwards Road complex.
Registration lasts through
Friday, Sept. 14.
Flag football: League play,
open to children 8-13, starts
Monday, Sept. 24. Registration
lasts through Friday, Sept. 14.
Kids' .ceramics: Classes,
which are open to children 7-
17, start Oct. 3 and run for six
weeks on Wednesdays and
Friday, 2:30-3:30 p.m. and
3:45-4:45 p.m, at the old
armory. Registration begins
Saturday, Sept. 1, and lasts


through Sunday, Sept. 30.
Soccer: League play, open
to children 4-13, starts
Monday. Sept. 24. Registration
lasts through Friday, Sept. 14.
Private and group instruction
is also offered in karate and
judo-kai martial arts.
For more information,
please call the Starke
Recreation Department at
(904) 964-6792.

Want a high-
paying
career?
If you want a chance to earn
high wages, you need to check
out the various career-training
opportunities available, at the


IK #13997 %$ 995


Bradford-Union Career and
Technical Center in Starke.
Masonry, commercial truck
driving, diesel engine repair,
welding and many other career
choices are available.
Call (904) 966-6764 to' find
out more.

CIS mentors
local students
Communities in Schools 9f
Bradford County is always
seeking citizens who would be
interested in mentoring a child.
Mentors involved in the
program meet with a student
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Section C: Thursday, Sept. 6, 2007 Telegraph Times Monitor




Thomas finds 'perfect' career in extension service


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Toelruqdh Staff Writer
Ni\ er never.
MelNinic Thomas has learned
11.mar She once told her
amia. she would never follow
inh icir footsteps by working
oi thie IUniersity of Florida-
Inulmite of Food and
A i .1 Sciences
Ixtension Service, \ct. as it
mrrnedt out, working in
tensionn presented her a good
opportunity to do \hat she
wants to do-work in the field
of health and help other..
"Extension is that perfect
opportunity to do bo.th." she
said.
Thomas is the ne" family\
and consumer science agent
for Bradford and Baker
counties. She will focus on
dispensing educational
information in the areas of
health and wellness, nutrition
and family finance.
She no doubt received
congratulations from her
family upon her haring, but
Thomas has also caught a bit
of good-natured grief
This may be her first job in
extension, but it is b\ no
means Thomas' first
experience with extension. Her
deceased stepfather, Dan
Schrader, was a director in
both Brevard and Flagler
counties while she % as
growing up, while her mother.
Jackie Schrader, is tne family\
and consumer science agent in
Clay County.
Thomas was never in ol ed
with extension as far as
participating in 4-H, but she
said she was always around it.
being dragged to meetings and
events by her parents.
She told her family she
would never work in the
extension field.
"Here I am doing it." she
said. "They've given-me a hard
time about it. I am-eating mn
words, for sure."
Working with the extension


service may not have been
appealing to Thomas at first
because when she was young,
it did not necessarily place a
heavy emphasis on health,


which is what she was-and
is-interested in.
The work done in extension
has evolved, however, so that
someone like herself has an


opportunity to educate people
about diseases such-as diabetes
and how to make changes in
their lives to cope with those
diseases or, better yet, avoid


them.
"I've noticed over the past
several years the family and
consumer science. agents are
really moving toward the


health end of things as far as
teaching preventative health,"
Thomas said.

See THOMAS, p. 3C


Aaron Mullikin


Local Explorer

attends

special

training class
Aaron Mullikin, a member
of the Bradford Count\
Sheriff's Explorers, attended
the Sheriff's Explorers boot
camp that was hosted b\ the
Putnam County Sheriff's
Office in July.
The boot camp lasted for
two weeks and was attended
by Explorers from four
different counties.
In the first week, the\ ,ent
to the firing range where the\
were taught the proper
handling of different guns.
They also shot .40 caliber
weapons, AR15 rifles. and NM4
rifles.
They had physical training
every day during which the\
learned to work and train
together. They also had
different classes to include a
drug awareness class and CPR
Most of the two weeks \,ere
involved in teaching the
Explorers team-buildin skills
and teaching them to depend
on each other to work l.out
problems.
During the second \,.eek.
they learned to rappel out of a
four-story building. The\ jlso-
participated in a dive training
class taught by a die Tejm
from one of the area's sheriff's
offices.


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Sept. 6, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C


i


THOMAS
Continued from p. 1C

Thomas admitted she has
always been interested in
health. Having an uncle who
was a doctor was an influence,
but her own family's health
problems also played a role in
that interest.
Her stepfather, who died
several years ago, had diabetes
and lived with it throughout
Thomas' life.
"I'll do anything for other
people to not have to go down
that road he went down," she
said.
Thomas' stepfather,
however, never let his
struggles stand in his way of
helping others. As Thomas put
it, her stepfather would "give
you the shirt off his back."
"It instilled in me more how
much I want to help others,"
she staid.
Thomas not only watched
her stepfather struggle with
diabetes, but her step-sister as
well, who died at the age of 24
from complications from the
disease.
It was Thomas' intent, at
first, to become a doctor. She
went to the University of
North Florida and started
school with the intent of
majoring in biology. She took
quantitative chemistry,
however, and "realized maybe
the biology major wasn't my
thing."
Thomas worked full time
while going to school, so she
filled her scheduled ithb
various lab classes, which she
at first viewed as
"extracurricular"-type
classes-classes that were fun
and maybe a little easier to
handle for a working student
taking a full course load.
When Thomas visited her
guidance counselor to look
into what direction she should
go in if she didn't major in
biology, the counselor looked
at all the lab courses she had
taken and informed her she
could graduate with a degree
in health science after just one
more semester.
That's what Thomas did.
She majored in health science,
while her minor was in health
education.
She worked as a marketing
representative for a couple of
years, which had her doing
something she enjoys-getting
out in the community and
talking to people.
Thomas, who was born in
Macclenny and grew up in
Jacksonville, was looking for a
job closer to home, but nothing
was available until her mother
saw an advertisement for the
family and consumer science
position in Bradford and Baker
.counties. With her mother's
encouragement, she applied for
the job and was hired.
Though she was hired on
Aug. 10, Thomas felt as if she
didn't start until just recently
because of the time she spent
going through training and
going back and forth between
Bradford and Baker counties.
"This is actually my first full
week that I've actually been in
this office," Thomas said from
the Bradford County Extension
Office on Aug. 23.
Thomas said she will split
her time evenly between the
two extension offices,
anticipating working out of the
Bradford office during the
second and fourth weeks of
every month.
It will be a bit of a challenge
working in the two counties,
Thomas said, but it is one she
is looking forward to. She is
hoping she will be able to
provide the same programs in
each county.
"Both counties are very,
very similar as far as the
family and consumer science
area goes," Thomas said.
"They both have the same kind
of needs."
One such need centers
around diabetes. Thomas did
some research and said she
was shocked to discover Baker
County leads the state in th,:


A
-


number of deaths from Type II
diabetes.
"I knew it was high, but I
didn't realize how high it
really was," she said.
"Bradford County really isn't
that far behind them."
Thomas, after going through
training, was exposed to a UF
program she would like to
offer locally through the
extension program called
"Take Charge of Your
Diabetes." It's a program that
shows people with Type II
diabetes how to take care of
themselves, etc., but it is long
(approximately nine weeks), so
it may not be something she
undertakes until January or
February.
"I've looked into that as a
definite program I want to do,"
Thomas said. "It's probably
not going to happen
immediately or right off the
bat because it is such an
involved class."
Thomas said she is willing


to listen to any ideas people in
Bradford County have
concerning the types of
programs they would like to
see offered.
"We can see if there's really
a need out there and possibly
do something along those
lines." she said.
Thomas encourages anyone
to give her a call at (904) 966-
6224 or drop by and visit her
at her office.
She may not have been on
the job long, but Thomas does
already have one consistent
caller-her mother. She said
her mother calls her every day
to ask her how things are
going.
Not that Thomas minds. Her
mother, with her own
experiences as an extension
agent, has been a great help.
"My mother has given me a
lot of advice and a lot of little
pointers," Thomas said.
**<
The future depends on
what we do in the present.
-Mahatma Gandhi



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-- n" L
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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 6, 2007



Tornadoes edge by Fort White in season opener


BY ARNIE HARRIS
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford High School,
despite an abundance of
turnovers, was able to win its
season opener, defeating
visiting Fort White 7-3 on
Aug. 31.
It was a game that ultimately
was decided by which team
would have more success on
the ground than the other, as
the teams' passing games were
virtually non-existent.
The Tornadoes (1-0) threw
no passes, while the Indians
attempted 17, completing only
four.
It was a ground battle all the
way, with both teams racking
up about the same total of
rushing yards and first downs.
Likewise, both teams
committed the same number of
penalties (eight) and were
penalized approximately the
same number of yards.
One telling statistic that
made the outcome more
surprising was that the
Tornadoes turned the ball over
five times, while Fort White
had no turnovers.
When all was said and done,
however, it was a 56-yard punt
late in th game by-Bradford's-
Tyler Cubbedge that may have
been the deciding factor in the
Tornado's victory.
Fort White (0-1), on the
game's opening possession, ate
up nearly half of the first
quarter as they relied on
running backs Tremaine Smith
and Xavier Smith to move the
ball from their 25 to
Bradford's 33. Bradford's
Robert Boswell put an end to
that, picking off an errant pass
by Indians quarterback Alex
Gilmer.
As an encore, Boswell,.on
the Tornadoes' first play from
scrimmage, carried the ball 15
yards.
However, what was shaping
up as a promising drive was
abruptly ended as running back
Deon Sewell coughed the ball
up, and the Indians took over
on their own 30.
Fort White was prevented
from capitalizing on the


turnover as the Bradford
defense forced a punt after
preventing the Indians from.
penetrating their territory.
The Indians, though, behind
the running of Smith and
Blake, moved the ball to
Bradford's 14 on their next
possession. The Bradford
defense shut the door on a
possible touchdown and the
Indians were forced to attempt
a field goal, which amounted
to nothing because of a bad
snap from center.
Both teams shot themselves
in the foot on the next series
when Bradford, forced to punt,
had a high snap recovered on
their own 2. Fort White
mitigated the damage by
committing a personal foul on
the play that set the ball back
on the Tornadoes' 17.
The Bradford defense
stepped up once again, and
Fort White had to settle for a
33-yard field goal by Matt
Hatcher that put the Indians up
3-0 with 4:43 remaining in the
half.
It looked as if Fort White
was going to add to its lead
after Bradford running back
Dejor Hill turned the ball over,
at-Bradford's 29, but the
Bradford defense once again
pulled the team's fat out of the
fire as Fort White went four-
and-out as the half came to a
close.
On tlie opening drive of the
second half, the Tornadoes
appeared to have picked up
considerable velocity after
hearing from head coach Steve
Hoard at halftime.
Bradford running back
Chuckie Covington unleashed
a 37-yard romp from his own
20-yard line, followed by a
Jernard Beard run for an
additional 21 yards. For good
measure, Hill added 8 more,
and the drive culminated with
quarterback Rodney Mosley
sneaking the ball in from the 1
at the 7:05 mark of the third
quarter.
Glenn Velasquez' PAT put
the Tornadoes up 7-3.
From then on till the end of
the game, neither team's


BHS loses district

match against Baker


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford High School's
volleyball team opened the
season with a win, but the
Tornadoes could not open
district playwith a win, losing
3-0 to Baker County on Aug.
30 in Glen St. Mary.
-- -Baker County improved to
2-0 and 1-0 in District 3-4A by
defeating Bradford 25-17, 25-
16 and 25-22.
The Tornadoes (1-1 prior to
Sept. 4) fared better when they
hosted Fort White on Aug. 28,
defeating the Indians 3-2 (25-
20, 25-27, 25-22, 13-25, 15-
11).
Bradford returns the bulk of
its team from last year, though
standout senior Khalaa Hill is
not playing this year. One of
_thisyear'L& returning-players-
who has made an impression
on head coach Josh Crow
during this early part of the
season is senior Destiny Bass,
which comes as no surprise.
"You can always count on
Destiny Bass," Crow said.
Bass is quiet, so is not much
of a vocal leader, Crow said,
but she has a dynamic
presence on the court that
affects the other players.
"I think the players get a lot
of confidence from her when
she's doing well," Crow said.
Another player who has

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caught Crow's eye is junior
Jennifer Smyth, who is in her
first year of playing on the
varsity team.
"Her offense is coming
along pretty well," Crow said,
adding that she will improve as
her passing and defense catch
up.
The Tornadoes' bench is
deeper this year as the team is
carrying 15 players instead of
12. Therefore, Crow is still a
little unsure of what all he's
got this season.
"I'm expecting a couple of
surprises-good ones-
throughout the season," he
said.

Bradford's junior varsity
team has gotten off to a good
start, .sweeping- both Fort
-White and Baker County. The
Tornadoes defeated Fort White
by scores of 25-22 and 25-15,
while defeating Baker 25-15
and 25-11.
Bradford's' varsity team,
which played Eastside this past
Tuesday, will travel to
Gainesville tonight, Sept. 6, to
play St. Francis. The
Tornadoes then host
Middleburg on Tuesday, Sept.
11.
Varsity matches begin at
approximately 6:30 p.m.,
following 5 p.m. junior varsity
matches.

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Bradford quarterback Rodney Mosley (foreground)
is pictured scoring a touchdown during the
Tornadoes' preseason classic. Just as Mosley had
the Tornadoes' only score in that game, he would
score his team's only touchdown in a season-
opening win over Fort White last week. Lineman
Joey Faulkner is also pictured.


-- --


misfortunes occurred before
the game, including premiere
running back Rob Harris
suffering a seizure after the
pre-game meal. The coach said
Harris was being medically
evaluated on Tuesday and that
until the results were known,
his status for the season is at
this time unknown.
"Because we were missing
Rob," Hoard said, "we had a
lot of players playing in
unfamiliar positions which
probably caused some of the
problems on the field."


offense could mount a
successful drive.
However, in the closing
minutes of the game, a
Bradford drive stalled at its
own 36 and Cubbedge came in
to punt with Bradford hoping
he could place Fort White as
far back as possible from their
end zone.
Cubbedge gave the
Tornadoes just what the doctor
ordered when he uncorked a
56-yard kick that sailed over
the Indian receivers' heads,
and which they had to cover at
their own 8.
With the clock ticking down
its final seconds, Bradford's
defense made sure Fort White
got no farther than its own 23.
The Indians turned the ball
over on downs.
Quarterback Mosley took a
knee on the ensuing snap, the
final buzzer sounded and
Bradford came away with the
7-3 victory.

Hoard, while acknowledging
that the team made a lot of
mistakes, nevertheless said,
"Their effort was tremendous."
Hoard said it was
remarkable the team played as
well as it did considering a
plague of mishaps and


Scoring Summary
FW: 36 FG
B: Mosley 1 run (Velasquez
kick)


Team Statistics
FW
First Downs 6
Rushes/Yds. 42-144
Passing Yds. 28
Passes 4-17-1
Fumbles-Lost 0-0
Penalties 8-60


B
7
38-151
0
0-0-0
5-4
8-65


Neighbor rival Baker Co. up next for BHS


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer l *:
One of Bradford High
School's fiercest rivals pays a
visit to Starke this Friday,
Sept. 7, when the Tornadoes
take on the Baker County
Wildcats at 7:30 p.m.


SCOTT ROBERTS
Agent/Owner


'This rivalry goes back a
ways, and games in recent
years have been close, but the
Wildcats defeated Bradford
22-8 last year.
As was the case last year,
both teams enter the game with
1-0 records. Baker is looking


to improve upon its 5-5 record
from last season.
The 'Cats have gotten off to
a good start, defeating Union
County 40-6 in their season
opener last week.
Senior quarterback Carlos
Holton played a big part in that


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win, rushing for touchdowns
of 4, 15 and 83 yards.
In all, the 'Cats rushed for
277 yards on 36 carries against
Union.
Holton completed 5-of-8
See BHS, p. 10C


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Sept. 6, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 5C


Indians shut out Class


A's third-ranked Hornets


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
This year's Lafayette
Hornets team returns several
key players on offense, but the
home crowd in Mayo did not
get much of a chance to see
those players in action as
Keystone Heights used a ball-
control offense to limit the
number of touches the Hornets
had in winning 16-0 in the
season opener for both teams
on Aug. 31.
Lafayette (0-1), the third-
ranked team in Class A,
entered the game having won
20 regular season games in a
row and had not lost a regular


season home game since uct.
1,2004.
The Hornets, however, ran
just 26 plays from scrimmage.
The Indians' offense played
a big role in that as all three
Keystone scoring drives took
at least six minutes off the
clock. That included one drive
of more than eight minutes
after the Indians recovered a
Lafayette fumble at the
Keystone 7-yard line. That
resulted in a 33-yard field goal
by Ryan Miller, which sent
Keystone into the half up 3-0.
Turnovers hurt the Hornets
as well. They fumbled the ball
away three times and also
muffed a punt return.


Running back Matt Story bounces to the outside of
the Lafayette defense in Keystone Heights' 16-0
season-opening win.



Keystone takes on Ft.

White Indians Friday


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Keystone Heights takes on a
team it handily defeated last
year when the Indians host
another group of Indians-- Fort
White-this Friday, Sept. 7, at
7:30 p.m.
Fort White is a program
looking to improve upon a 2-8
record under new head coach
Demetric Jackson. However,
the team is not off to a good
start, having opened the season
with a 7-3 loss to Bradford last
week.
Like Keystone, Fort White is
having to replace a'number of
defensive players-three
starters return from last year in
senior linebacker Tremaine
Smith, sophomore linebacker
Chris Griffith and sophomore
defensive back Montre Cray.
The defense, despite the lack
of returning starters, did hold
Bradford to 190 total yards last
week and recovered four
fumbles.
Offensively, Fort-White is
similar to Keystone in that it
has an experienced line


composed of senior tackles
Julian Campbell and Robert
Hartley, senior center Matt
Howell, junior guard Matt
Hatcher and sophomore guard
Dylan Mud. However, Fort
White's rushing attack gained
just 144 yards on 42 carries
last week.
Last season, Fort White
scored an average of 14 points
per game, while opponents
scored an average of 22 points
per game.
Keystone and Fort .White
played two common opponents
See INDIANS, p. 6C


Keystone (1-0), which had
no turnovers, finished the
game with 19 first downs to
Lafayette's five.
Keystone head coach Chuck
Dickinson, who admitted he
was worried about the Hornets
after watching how they
played during their preseason
classic, said he challenged the
offense to control the ball and
keep it away from Lafayette.
He got what he wanted, as
the one-two punch of running
backs Matt Story and Greg
Taylor, who each scored a
touchdown, took its toll on the
Lafayette defense.
"We don't want a three-and-
out," Dickinson said. "We
want to at least be able to
move the chains once or twice.
If you can do that, it tires (the
opposing defense) out."
See KHHS, p. 10C



LEGALS
NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF
ORDINANCES
BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS
BRADFORD'COUNTY,
FLORIDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
proposed ordinances, which titles
hereinafter appear, will be considered
for enactment by the Board of County
Commissioners of Bradford County,
Florida at a public hearing on
September 20, 2007, at 6:30 p.m., or
as soon thereafter as the matter can
be heard, at the County Commission
Meeting Room in the North Annex of
the Bradford County Courthouse,
located at 945 North Temple Avenue,
Starke, Florida. At the date, time and
place first above mentioned, all
interested persons may appear and
be heard with respect to the proposed
ordinances.
AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD
OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF BRADFORD COUNTY
FLORIDA, AMENDING THE
*SECTION 2-114, BRADFORD
COUNTY CODE, AUTHORIZING
THE APPOINTMENT OF
ALTERNATE MEMBERS TO THE
CODE ENFORCEMENT BOARD,
AND TO OTHERWISE CONFORM
TO CHAPTER 162, FLORIDA
STATUTES; PROVIDING FOR
REQUIREMENTS OF
CONTINUING EDUCATION FOR
CODE ENFORCEMENT BOARD
MEMBERS AND CODE
ENFORCEMENT OFFICERS;
PROVIDING FOR REPEAL OF
ORDINANCES INCONSISTENT
WITH THIS ARTICLE;
DIRECTIONS TO THE CODIFIER;


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PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY;
AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.
The public hearing may be continued
to one or more future dates. Any
interested party shall be advised that
the date,'time and place of any
continuation of the public hearing
shall be announced during the public
hearing and that no further notice
concerning the matter will be
published.
All persons are advised that, if they
decide to appeal any decision made
at the public hearing, they will need a
record of the proceedings and, for
such purpose, they may need to
ensure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made, which record
includes the testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is to be based.
9/6 1tchg
NOTICE OF ENACTMENT OF
ORDINANCES BY THE
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF
BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
ordinances, which titles hereinafter
appear, will be considered for
enactment by the Board of County
Commissioners of Bradford County,
Florida, at public hearings on
September 20, 2007 at 6:30 p.m., or
as soon thereafter as the matters can
be heard, in the County Commission
Meeting Room, County Courthouse,
North Wing, located at 945 North
Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida.
Copies of said ordinances may be
inspected by any member of the
public at the Office of the County
Clerk, located at 945 North Temple
Avenue, Starke, Florida, during
regular business hours. On the date,
time and place first above mentioned,
all interested persons may appear
and be heard with respect to the
ordinances.
Application No. Z 07-14 was
previously noticed for a public
hearing to be held August 16, 2007.
AN ORDINANCE OF BRADFORD
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMENDING
THE BRADFORD COUNTY LAND
DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS,
AS AMENDED; PURSUANT TO AN
APPLICATION, LDR 07-4, BY THE
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS; PROVIDING
FOR AMENDING SECTION 4.8,
ENTITLED "RSF" RESIDENTIAL,
SINGLE FAMILY AND SECTION
4.9, ENTITLED "RSF/MH"
RESIDENTIAL, (MIXED) SINGLE
FAMILY/MOBILE HOME
PROVIDING FOR A CHANGE IN
LOT AREA FROM 20,000 SQUARE
FEET TO 21,780 SQUARE FEET;
PROVIDING SEVERABILITY;
REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN
CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN
EFFECTIVE DATE
AN ORDINANCE OF BRADFORD
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMENDING
THE BRADFORD COUNTY LAND
DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS,
AS AMENDED; PURSUANT TO AN
APPLICATION, LDR 07-5, BY THE
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS; PROVIDING
FOR AMENDING SECTION 5.32,
ENTITLED PRELIMINARY PLAT
SPECIFICATIONS, PROVIDING
FOR REDUCING THE NUMBER
OF PRELIMINARY PLAT COPIES
FROM TWELVE TO EIGHT;
AMENDING, SECTION 5.33,
- ENTITLED REQUIRED
INFORMATION ON PRELIMINARY

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PLAT, PROVIDING FOR
DELETING OF CERTAIN
REQUIRED INFORMATION ON
PRELIMINARY PLATS, AMENDING
SECTION 5.34, ENTITLED
CONSTRUCTION PLAN
SPECIFICATIONS, PROVIDING
FOR REDUCING THE NUMBER
OF CONSTRUCTION PLANS
FROM TWELVE TO EIGHT, AND
PROVIDING FOR ADDING AND
DELETING CERTAIN REQUIRED
INFORMATION ON THE
CONSTRUCTION PLANS;
AMENDING SECTION 5.35,
ENTITLED SUBDIVIDER'S
AGREEMENT, PROVIDING FOR
DELETING THE CONVEYANCE
OF UTILITIES TO THE COUNTY;
AMENDING SECTION 5.36,
ENTITLED FINAL PLAT
SPECIFICATIONS, PROVIDING
FOR REDUCING THE NUMBER
OF FINAL PLAT COPIES FROM

TWELVE TO EIGHT; AMENDING
SECTION 5.37, ENTITLED
REQUIRED INFORMATION ON
FINAL PLAT, PROVIDING FOR
DELETING CERTAIN REQUIRED
INFORMATION ON FINAL PLATS;
AMENDING SECTION 5.39,
ENTITLED BONDING IN LIEU OF
COMPLETED IMPROVEMENTS,
PROVIDING FOR CERTIFICATE
OF ESTIMATED COSTS OF
IMPROVEMENTS TO
ACCOMPANY FINAL PLAT, AND
AMENDING SECTION 7.3,
ENTITLED STORMWATER
MANAGEMENT REQUIREMENTS,
PROVIDING FOR DELETING
.ARCHITECTS AND LANDSCAPE
ARCHITECTS CERTIFICATION
FOR DESIGN AND
CONSTRUCTION OF. PROPOSED
STORMWATER MANAGEMENT
SYSTEMS AND THAT
SHORELINES OF DETENTION
AND RETENTION SHOULD BE
CURVING RATHER THAN
STRAIGHT; PROVIDING
SEVERABILITY; REPEALING ALL
ORDINANCES IN CONFLICT; AND
PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE
AN ORDINANCE OF BRADFORD
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMENDING
THE OFFICIAL ZONING ATLAS OF
THE BRADFORD COUNTY LAND
DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS,
AS AMENDED; RELATING TO THE
REZONING OF LESS THAN TEN
CONTIGUOUS ACRES OF LAND,
PURSUANT TO AN APPLICATION,
Z 07-12, BY THE PROPERTY
OWNER OF SAID ACREAGE;
PROVIDING FOR REZONING
FROM RESIDENTIAL, SINGLE
FAMILY-1 (RSF-1) TO
INDUSTRIAL, LIGHT AND


WAREHOUSING (ILW) OF
CERTAIN LANDS WITHIN THE
UNINCORPORATED AREA OF
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA;
PROVIDING SEVERABILITY;
REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN
CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN
EFFECTIVE DATE
AN ORDINANCE OF BRADFORD
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMENDING
THE OFFICIAL ZONING ATLAS OF
THE BRADFORD COUNTY LAND
DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS,
AS AMENDED; RELATING TO THE
REZONING OF LESS THAN TEN
CONTIGUOUS ACRES OF LAND,
PURSUANT TO AN APPLICATION,
Z 07-14, BY THE BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS;
PROVIDING FOR REZONING
FROM AGRICULTURAL-2 (A-2)
TO COMMERCIAL GENERAL (CG)
OF CERTAIN LANDS WITHIN THE
UNINCORPORATED AREA OF
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA;
PROVIDING SEVERABILITY;
REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN
CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN
EFFECTIVE DATE
AN ORDINANCE OF BRADFORD
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMENDING
THE OFFICIAL ZONING ATLAS OF
THE BRADFORD COUNTY LAND
DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS,
AS AMENDED; RELATING TO THE
REZONING OF TEN OR MORE
CONTIGUOUS ACRES OF LAND,
PURSUANT TO AN APPLICATION,
Z 07-15, BY THE PROPERTY
OWNER OF SAID ACREAGE;
PROVIDING FOR REZONING
FROM RESIDENTIAL, SINGLE
FAMILY-1 (RSF-1) TO
COMMERCIAL, NEIGHBORHOOD
(CN) OF. CERTAIN LANDS
WITHIN THE UNINCORPORATED
AREA OF BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA; PROVIDING
SEVERABILITY; REPEALING ALL
ORDINANCES IN CONFLICT; AND
PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE
The public hearings may be
continued to one or more future date.
Any interested party shall be advised
that the date, time and place of any
continuation of the public hearings
shall be announced during the public
hearings and that no further notice
concerning the matters will be
published.
All persons are advised that, if they:
decide to appeal any decision made
at the public hearings, they will need
a record of the proceedings and, for
such purpose, they may need to
ensure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made, which record
includes the testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is to be based.
9/61 tchg


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BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
A record crowd for a Union
County High School volleyball
game went home happy as the
Tigers defeated Newberry 3-1
(25-7, 25-15, 17-25, 25-8) on
Aug. 28 to open the regular
season.
"What a great way to start
the season," head coach Perry
Davis said, referring to his
team's performance and the
fact 225 watched from the
bleachers.
Davis said he was impressed
with the performances of the
team's sophomores: Brianne
Clyatt, Markie Emery and
Carson Mize.
"They played like seasoned
veterans," Davis said.
Davis did say his team had a
defensive lapse in the third
game of the match, but the
Tigers rebounded to close out
with the win.
Mize had 16 service points,
12 aces and 17 digs, while
Emery had eight service
points.
Davis' player of the game,
Hannah Hayes, led the team
with 16 kills. Amber
Franzluebbers had eight kills
and six service aces.
Chastity Lloyd had 14
assists, while fellow setter
Jessica Parrish had seven
assists.
Union (1-0 prior to Aug. 30)
played in a tournament at Walt


INDIANS
Continued from p. 5C
last year: Newberry and West
Nassau. Fort White lost to both
(24-7 to Newberry and 15-7 to
West Nassau), while Keystone
defeated both (14-7 over
Newberry and 21-7 over West
Nassau).
Keystone's.largest margin of
victory last year was against
.Fort White. Senior running
back Greg Taylor had three
touchdown runs in a 35-6
Keystone win.
Taylor, who rushed for 76
yards, scored on runs of 4, 10
and 37 yards.
The biggest play of the night
for Keystone was turned in by
Cameron Yarbrough.
Yarbrough, who is playing
defensive end and tight end
this year as a junior, played in
the defensive backfield last
year. He picked off a Fort
White pass in his own end
zone and returned it 103 yards
for a touchdown.


Disney World's Wide World
of Sports Complex Aub. 30-31
and played district opponent
Pierson Taylor on Wednesday,
Sept. 5.
The Tigers travel to
Keystone Heights tonight,
Sept. 6, to play district
opponent Keystone. They then
travel to play district opponent
Interlachen on Tuesday, Sept.
11.
Varsity matches begin. at
approximately 6 p.m.
following junior varsity
matches at 5 p.m.
Tigers rebound for 1-
1 preseason mark
It was a slow start for the
Tigers, but they. rebounded
nicely, defeating host team
Fort White 2-1 in a preseason


Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Sept. 6, 2007


SUC faces a bit of an


Unknown this Friday night


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Hamilton County went 3-7
last year.
That is one of the few things
Union County's football
coaches know for sure as they
prepare the Tigers to take on
the Trojans this Friday, Sept.
7, at 7:30 p.m. in Jasper.
Hamilton County's season-
opening game against
Suwannee last week did not
take place because of the
weather. As a result, Union
head coach Andrew Zow said
it was hard to get a handle on
what the Trojans will be like
this year based solely on what
they did in the preseason. Zow
said Hamilton's special teams
are a mystery, and he's sure
Hamilton coaches-were still
trying to determine what
players would play where
during the preseason.
Looking back at the Trojans
last year, they scored an
average of 16 points a game,
while their opponents scored
23 points per game. Two of
their three wins came against
sub-.500 teams, while the other
came against a 5-5 Episcopal
team.
Four of the Trojans' losses


Wide receiver Bryan Holmes tries to outrun what looks like the Wildcats' entire
defensive line.


Baker County wins cat


battle, defeats Tigers 40-6


BY LINDSEY KIRKLAND
Special to the Times
A downpour before the
game was an ominous sign of
things to come as the Baker
County Wildcats won" 40-6
Friday night in a catfight with
the Union County Tigers.
The game was reminiscent
of the Tigers' 42-6 loss last
year to the 'Cats.
While Union County (0-1) is
a young team, Baker (1-0) had
the advantage of returning
seniors Carlos Holton, who
scored three of his team's five
touchdowns, and running back
Lucious Lee, who scored the
last touchdown of the game.
Greg Williams scored the
team's other touchdown in the
fourth quarter.
Union head coach Andrew
Zow said the only positive he
could really take from the


game was that his players
played hard the entire game-
something he thought was
absent at times last year.
However, players made
mistakes on both sides of the
ball as they failed to stick to
their assignments, he said.
"We played hard," Zow
said. "We just didn't play
smart."
The Tigers were on the
receiving end of the opening
kickoff, but could only manage
a small drive before punting.
Baker County's Holton
scored the first touchdown of
the game on an 83-yard run
with 7:45 remaining in the
opening quarter, putting the
'Cats, with the successful two-
point conversion, on top 8-0.
Holton ended up scoring
another touchdown following
an interception by the Baker


defense. This time, the.
quarterback scored on a 15-
yard run.
The two-poifit conversion
put Baker up 16-0 in the first
quarter.
The Tigers, showing
combination of pass and run
plays, put together a long drive
that lasted into the second
quarter.
Nothing came out of the
drive, however, and the 'Cats
Holton struck again when his
offense got the ball back.
Holton scored on a 4-N ard run
with six minutes remaining in
the first half. The two-point
conversion put the 'Cats up
24-0, which was the score at
the half.
Baker received the second
half kickoff and was still in

See TIGERS, p. 10C


last year were by six points or
less.
The Tigers and the Trojans
played two common opponents
last year: Chiefland and P.K.
Yonge. Hamilton defeated
Chiefland 25-14 and lost 28-22
to P.K. Yonge, while Union
beat Chiefland 44-6 and lost
34-14 to P.K. Yonge.
Union and Hamilton have
not played each other since
1998, but that game was
memorable in that Hamilton's


9-7 win prevented the Tigers
from winning a sixth straight
district championship.
The loss also snapped the
Tigers' 47-game regular
season win streak and was just
Union's third loss in a span of
63 games.
The difference in the game
proved to be a safety in the
second quarter when the
Trojans tackled Union punter
Jeremy Noegel in the end
zone.


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NOTICE OF LAND USE CHANGE


The Board of County Commissioners of
Bradford County, Florida, proposes to
change the use of land within the area
shown on the map below, by amending
the text and Future Land Use Plan Map
of the Bradford County Comprehensive
Plan, hereinafter referred to as the
Comprehensive Plan, as follows:
(1) CPA 07-2, an application by the
Board of County C6mmissioners, to
amend the text of the Comprehensive
Plan by amending the Future Land Use
Element by adding Electrical Power
Generating Facility 1 and Electrical
Power Generating Facility 2, as land
use categories; by amending Policy
V.2.2, entitled Conservation Element,
authorizing approval of facilities within
lands designated Electrical Power
Generating Facility 1 and Electrical
Power Generating Facility 2 land use
Categories, to be approved by the
Board of County Commissioners,
provided no net loss of wetlands
occurs.
(2) R 070518 A, an application by
Lazenby Real Estate Holding, LLC, to
amend the Future Land Use Plan Map
of the Comprehensive Plan by
hanging the future land use
classification from AGRICULTURAL-2
(less than or equal to 1 dwelling unit per
5 acres) to COMMERCIAL .n property
described, as follows:
A parcel of land lying within Section 13
and 18, Township 6 South. Range 21
and 22 East, Bradford County', Florida.
Being more particularly described, as
follows: All that part of the.Northeast 1/4
of the Southeast 1/4 of said Section 13
lying East of U.S. Highway 301 (State
Road 200) and the part of the West 1/2
of the Northwest 1/4 of the Southwest
1/4 of said Section 18, lying East and
South of U.S. Highway 301(State Road
200).
Containing 15.69 acres, more or less.
(3) R 070612 A, an application by
James E. Watson and Joan C. Watson,
to amend the Future Land Use Plan
Map of the Comprehensive Plan by
changing the future land use
classification from .AGRICULTURAL-2
(less than or equal to 1 dwelling unit per
5 acres) to COMMERCIAL on property
described, as follows:
A parcel of land lying within Section 7,
Township 7 South, Range 22 East,
Bradford County, Florida. Being more
particularly described, as follows: The
Northwest 1/4 of the Southeast 1/4 of
said Section 7, lying West of U.S. Hwy
301 (State Road 200) and lying South
of County Road 227.
Containing 23.92 acres, more or less.
(4) R 070709 A an application by the
Board of County Commissioners, to
amend the Future Land Use Plan Map
of the Comprehensive Plan by reducing
the Brooker Designated Urban
Development Area to delete the
following lamds and changing the land
use classification from RESIDENTIAL,
LOW DENSITY (less than or equal to 2
dwelling units -per acre) to
AGRICULTURE-1 (less than or equal to
1 dwelling unit per 15 acres) on the
property described, as follows:
A parcel of land lying within Section 7,
Township 6 South, Range 22 East,
Bradford County, Florida. Being more
particularly described, as follows: The
West 1/2 of the Northeast 1/4 of said
Section 18, and the West 1/2 of the


Southeast 1/4 of said Section 7, East
Bradford County, Florida.
Containing 160.00 acres, more or less.
AND
Increasing the Brooker Designated
Urban Development Area to include the
following lands and change the land
use classification from AGRICULTURE-
1 (less than or equal to 1 dwelling unit
per 15 acres) to RESIDENTIAL, LOW
DENSITY (less than or equal to 2
dwelling units per acre) on the property
described, as follows:
A parcel of land lying within Section 8,
Township 7 South, Range 22 East,
Bradford County, Florida. Being more
particularly described, as follows: The
Northeast 1/4 of said Section 8.
Containing 160.00 acres, more or less.


Brad,'rdl
County




R070709A\


-k 'r ."

s

Legend


.'*w
......r .








R070612Ak

R070518A'


The first of two public hearings
concerning the amendments will be
held on September 20, 2007 at 6:30
p:m., or as soon thereafter as the
matters can be heard, in the County
Commission Meeting Room, County
Courthouse located at 945 North
Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida.
The public hearings may be continued
to one or more future dates. Ahy
interested party shall be advised that
the date, time and place of any
continuation of the public hearings shall
be .announced during the public
hearings and that no further notices
concerning the -matters will be
published.
The public hearings are being
conducted by the Board of County
Commissioners to consider transmittal
of the amendments to the Florida
Department of Community Affairs.
At the aforementioned public hearings,
all interested persons may appear and
be heard with respect to the
amendments on the date, time and
place as referenced above.
Copies of the amendments are
available for public inspection at the
Office of the Director of Planning,
/Zoning and Building, County
SCourthouse North Wing located at 945
North Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida,
during regular business hours.
All persons are advised that, if they
decide to appeal any decision made at
the public hearings,' they will need a
record of the proceedings and, for such
purpose, they may need to ensure that
a verbatim record of the proceedings is
made, which record includes the
testimony and evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based.
9/6 1tchg B-section


tournament on Aug. 23.
Union began the night by
playing Trenton and losing 2-0
(8-25, 18-25).
Davis said his team was still
trying to work out the kinks
during that first match, though
the Tigers did show
improvement in the second
game of the match.
That improvement continued
as the Tigers took on an
experienced Fort White team,
winning the first game 25-21,
losing the second 25-22 and
winning the third 15-7.
Franzluebbers, Hayes and
Kiera Sellers combined for 18
kills during the tournament,
while Franzluebbers had a
team-high 11 service aces.
Lloyd and Parrish combined
for 19 assists.


Good Shepherd
Lutheran Church (LCMS)
(Formerly STARKE LUTHERAN MISSION)

Sunday School 9AM...Worship Service at 10:00 AM
331 N. Church Street-(904) 964-8855
John R. Buchheimer, Pastor
We Preach Christ Crucified


386-454-1319
REROOFS NEW ROOFS REPAIRS
LICENSED, BONDED & INSURED
Carl Waters CCC 1327542

I/////////////l ///////////



S*Site Work* Clearing
Excavation* Ponds* Stumpgrinding
Fill & Sand Ball Diamond Cla
SPrivate Driveways *Topsoil
SLimerock* Milling


cot /5T0611/ TW


~p~///////~///////


UCvolleyball team opens


regular season with win










Sept. 6, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 7C



SA Read our Classifieds on the Where one call wi


Classified Ads -Wb oesital
www.BCTelearaph.com 904] 964-6305 (352 473-2210 '(3861 46-2261


Tri-Couny Classifieds

Bradford Union Clay

Reach over 20,500

Readers Every Week!


INDEX


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


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


63 Love Lines
64 Business Opportunity
65 Help Wanted
66 Investment Opportunity
67 Hunting Land for Rent
68 Rent to Own
69 Food Supplements
70 Self Storage
72 Sporting Goods
73 Farm Equipment
74 Computers & Computer
Accessories


CLASSIFIED DEADLINES

Word Ad Classified Tuesday, 12:00 noon

Classified Display Tuesday, 12:00 noon



To place a Classified



use USE YOUR PHONE \


964-6305 473-2210 496-2261


NOTICE

Classified Advertising should be paid in advance unless credn has already been established with
the newspaper. A $3.00 service charge will be added to all billing to cover postage and handling.
All ads placed by phone are read back to the advertiser at the time of placement. However, the
classified staff cannot be held responsible for mistakes in classified advertising taken by phone.
The newspaper reserves the right to correctly classify and edit all copy or to reject or cancel any
advertisements at any time. Only standard abbreviations will be accepted.


40
Notices
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real es-
tate advertisingin 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-fiee 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-



Quick Copy
WHILE YOU WAIT


Per Copy
Quantity discounts available.

SPECIALS!
1000 COPIES
black a whil.te 45

1000 COPIES n9
, ? sided.. 6 9.





110 WEST CALL ST., STARKE
(904)964-5764
Fax (904) 964-6905
Fut, Friendly, Professlonl Help


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.
41
SAuctions
PUBLIC AUCTION
ADERHOLT AUCTION
AND EQUIPMENT. Sat-
urday, September 8,2007
at 9am. 6 miles South of
Lake City on SR41 and
441. Utility trailers, mow-
ers, disc harrows and
planters, cultivators, nu-
merous small items,
syrup kettle/cane mill,
wash pots, Craftsman
tool box and tools, Jack
Russell dogs. Your con-
signments are welcome.
AU1596/AB1133. For
more information, call
Roy Aderholt at 386-397-
3856 or after hours at
386-755-2615.
42
Motor Vehicles
'04 HYUNDAI ELANTRA -
AM/FM, CD, AC. 95K,
$6,000. Call 904-796-
0913..
1992 LEXUS LS400, HIGH
MILES, RUNS GREAT,
$4500. Newer battery
and tires. Call 904-964-
4111.
2001 LEXUS GAS
SAVER. Moon roof, pre-
mium sound, well-kept


Quick Copy
WHILE YOU WAIT


50

Per Copy
Quantity discounts available.

SPECIALSI
1111 COPIES
bmca a whW= 45
', ', :11 ,1',111 1j,2! -1
lII COPIES





110 WEST CALL ST., STARKE
(904)964-5764
Fax (904) 9646905
Fat Friendy, Proftaml Hep


Sell it fast in the classified.
Call 904-964-6305 to place
your ad. Twenty words or
less for only $8.50. Now
that's a bargain!


interior with fancy wheels.
$13,995, call 904-964-
6305.
18X9 KMC CHROME
WHEELS CHEVY 6
LUG with Kyhmo 265/60/
18 tires. $5500BO. Call
386-674-6043.
43
RVs and
Campers -
TOYOTA MICRO RV for
sale. 18 miles per gallon,
one ton, A/C, auto, fully
equipped, perfect condi-
tion, $5600, call 352-475-
9680.
45
Land for Sale
UNION COUNTY, CR229 -
NEW LISTING. 10 acre
lots, wooded, $79,900.
Croal Shores Realty, 904-
885-2135.
MIDDLEBURG/KEY-
STONE/PUTNAM. Lots
for sale, 1/3 acre and up,
lowdown. Ownerfinanc-
ing available. Call 1-800-
616-8373.
BEAUTIFUL 1.16 ACRE
WOODED LOT ON
BLAZING STAR ROAD
off 315C in southern Clay
County near Keystone.







fo Sle

Ralty


Quiet, secluded. $14,000
firm, no brokers. Call
904-294-4026.
47
Commercial
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal


location,2 parcels! 2800
SOFT building with office,
barn, mini storage, 5
acres, off of South 301.
Also 8 acres, partially
cleared. Both lots 3/10th
of a mile from new
Walmart. Call 904-964-
3827 for more informa-
tion.


DOWNTOWN STARKE
professional offices for
rent. Conference room,
kitchen, utilities and more
provided. Call 904-964-
2616.
TWO COMMERCIAL
BUILDINGS downtown
Starke. One set up for
restaurant. Huge square
footage. Newroofs. 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.


48
Homes for Sale
8568 SE SR100 RENTTO
OWN. Beautiful 3BR on
large lot, wall to wall car-
pet, fireplace, 2 car ga-
rage. $795 ,plus security.
Call 904-997-1093.
RENT TO OWN BRAND
NEW 3/2, 1 car garage,
paved road, walking dis-
tance to Keystone
schools, $995/mth. Call
352-258-0865.
PRICED TO SELL 2/1
LIKE NEW HOME. Com-
pletely remodeled. Ask-
ing $82,000. Call
Marlena at Smith & Smith
Realty, 904-422-0470 or
904-964-9222.
3/1 STUCCO HOME AT-
TACHED TO A1/1 EFFI-
CIENCY. 6 acres with
additional above ground
septic, deep well with
possibility of additional
mobile home or RV. Lo-
cated 2 miles from Starke
on Hwy 100, 134th St.
$184,000, financing pos-
sible with approved credit.
Call John at 904-964-
6305.
2 STORY BLOCK/
STUCCO HOUSE 6/2,
3,400 sq ft on 1 acre +/-.
Out in the country be-
tween Lake Butler and
Worthington Springs.
Partially remodeled,
Huge fireplace, 2 living
rooms, plus more. Call
904-541-0802. Price re-
duced to $159,900.

49
Mobile Homes
for Sale
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
ES-tates,. Keystone-
J..-e"1q1:I. '- FL. P..,rsi Cie


I I it- Ro


PO Box 82
Ft. White, FL 32038


Office: 386497-1419
Toll Free 1-866-9LW-ROOF
Fax:386-497-1452


We Cart It

CONCRETE

www.wecartit.com A'


Licensed Bondcd
tnsured
Workers Cornip.
LIicense # RC006i7442


OPEN 24/7
Owner: Buddy Browder



19563 NW SR 16
Starke, FL


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


owner finance with re-
quired down payment.
Call Larry, 386-325-7848.
1 HAVE 2 MOBILE HOMES
FOR SALE DWMH and
SWMH, 3/2 and 2/2. You
move, owner financing, I
am not a dealer, 352-283-
8674 or 386-684-1052 or
888-999-1 389.
www.VacantLotsUSA.com.
I WANT YOUR PRETTY,
UGLY OR UNWANTED
MOBILE HOMES with or
without lot. Fast cash,
quick closing. Call 386-
684-1052 or 352-283-
8674 or 888-999-1389,
call anytime.
TIRED OF ALL THE EX-
TRAS THAT YOU DON'T
KNOW ABOUT or don't
plan for? Then buy my
28x80 for $65,000. In-

cludes permits, well, sep-
tic, power pole, all hook-
ups, set-up, AC, skirting,
steps. No impact fee.
Call Uncle Dave at 352-
208-3710.
ONLY ONE LEFT! 14X70
2/2 2007 MODEL FUR-
NISHED. $31,500 in-
cludes delivery and set-
up, AC, skirt, steps. Call
Uncle Dave at 352-378-
2453.
2007 FACTORY REPOS -
NEVER LIVED IN. Start-
ing at $29,900. Deliv-
ered, set-up on your lot.
Most models come with
furniture. Call Uncle
Dave at 352-378-2453.
MUST SEE MY 2007 4/2
FLEETWOOD. All war-
ranties are transferrable
at my expense. I will pay
to move and set-up,
rehook AC on home for
only $43,995. Call 386-
867-3347.
DEAL FELLTHROUGH ON
28X44 FLEETWOOD.
Was $42,500, now selling
for $36,995. Includes AC,
skirting and steps. Up-
graded insulation pack-
age and storm windows.
Call Matt at 352-378-
2453.
FACTORY REPOS 3 TO
CHOOSE FROM.
Townhomes model
#2801. I will set up and
deliver for $53,995. Call
Matt at 352-373-6684.
GOVERNMENT FINANC-
ING. Wanted, 16 custom-
ers in need of a new
home. Low income and
limited credit programs.
Call now! 352-378-2453,
ask for Bruce, Program
Director.


FLEETWOOD 2008 28X80
4/2. Delivery and set-up
on your lot. $59,995. AC,
skirting, steps included.
Can do land/home and
improvements. Call 352-
378-2453, ask for Bruce.
GENE, JIM & ROY'S SPE-
CIAL OF THE MONTH.
New 3/2 doublewide, set-
up and delivered. Only
$34,995. Call Bruce at
352-378-2453.
WHOLESALE 5
FLEETWOODS 4/2 2008
MODELS for only
$37,800. Delivery only,
call 352-378-2453, ask
for Marion.

32X63 HOMES OF MERIT
OPTIONS AVAILABLE:
stainless steel appli-
ances, tape and texture
walls, 2x6 sidewalls,
glamour bath, 5 year war-
ranty. $59,900, call 352-
378-2453.
GENE, JIM & ROY'S MO-
BILE HOME SALES
guarantees Florida's low-
est prices on Homes of
Merit, Fleetwood's and
Town Homes. Check us
out. Call Marion at 352-
378-2453.
1986 SWMH ON 2.54
ACRES WITH WELL,
septic and power pole in
Clay County, Keystone
Heights area. $59,000,
call 386-661-2230 or 904-
219-7879.
MUST MOVE DUE TO ILL-
NESS One year old
DWMH, 2200 sq ft on one
acre in Big Tree Estates.
2 master suites, 2 living
rooms, guest room, fire-
place, tile floors, front
porch and back deck.
Take over payments with
good credit, zero down.
$1,175/mth. Call 904-
860-4168..
MACCLENNY LAND
HOME PACKAGE. New
1579 sq ft 3/2 upgraded
Satina Kitchen package
and more on 1.5 shaded
acres on the St. Mary's
River. $135,000, 904-
259-8028.
LAND FOR SALE 2
ACRES INCLUDES ALL
IMPROVEMENTS, North
of Sanderson. $24,900,
call 904-259-8028.
32X80 4/2 "2007" ENTER-
TAINER, $78,900. In-
cludes upgraded appli-
ances and carpet, TV,
surround, delivery and'
setup, A/C, skirting, steps
and more. Yarborough


Mobile Homes, 904-259-
8028.
NEW "2008" 28X44 3/2,
$32,900 DELIVERED
AND SETUP on your
property. Call Larry at
904-259-1100.
3/2, 14X70 2007 MODEL,
$31,500. Includes deliv-
ery and setup, A/C and
skirting. Call Larry at 904-
259-1100.
50
For Rent
IN KEYSTONE HEIGHTS,
430 SW NIGHTINGALE
STREET. 3/2, $850/mth
plus $900 security de-
posit. Call 352-473-8055.
Service animals only.
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, $1,000/mth.
Lease to own, $1,480/mth
for 36 months. Call 352-
473-3560.
DOUBLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME IN HIGHRIDGE
ESTATES, 3/2. $600/
mth,.first, last and secu-
rity deposit. Call 904-
964-4285.
3/2 SINGLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME LOCATED ON
CR121 close to all pris-
ons. In small trailer park,
recently remodeled, CH/
A. $500/dep, $575/mth.
Call 904-964-8025.
7-ROOM HOUSE LAKE
BROOKLYN, PARK OF
THE PALMS. 3/2, large
family room with fire-
place. No smoking, pet
fee. $1,000/mth, avail-
able October 1st. Call
386-689-4811.
2/2, LIVING ROOM, DIN-
ING ROOM, SCREENED
IN PORCH, carport and
laundry room on an acre
lot. Lake Alto. $600/mth,
$600/dep. Call 352-468-
1497.
DW IN COUNTRY 2000,
3BR/2BA, CH/A, new car-
pet, mini blinds through-
out, nice screened porch,
big yard, quiet area. SE
109th Street, Starke.
$600 per month plus de-
posit. Ask about senior
discount. Call 352-468-
1093 or 904-571-6561.
2BR LAKE HOUSE near
McRae Elementary. $600
per month. Call 352-475-
5671.
FURNISHED ROOMS FOR
RENT! COMPLETE with


U ryIs
st ACa


Smith & Smith Real

Let us make
S'- 'your dream of-

Sowning a home
r a REALITY.


Tom F. Smith Ingrld Smith
Broker Commercial Resddential Real .late Broker





!I
' SheilaDaughertv lenner rarnswori Sam Gibson Brnda Lourcev
Realtor Realtor eallor Realtor


; .. -




Erica Norman Ronnle Norman Marlena Palmer
Realtor Reallor Realtor

(904) 964-9222
TOLL FREE: 1-877-269-6577
e a : 415 E. Call St., Starke

SlennlerVaughan ClarnllmWhtMor
& Realtor Reanlor
^ "v. ,",,,:2;-.vt,*.'l.u,;&7 -/ : .'* ':-: ?' /;1:- ; '. **"'. .. 'A S.g-.^ BJ.''- ,_ ;L -:::' ;-.=; '.,'* -.; L. ;".;T: J ";."\?*.* y ;, ..T:.: "::


= : (h un ;'408S SR 21 N -"--
Keystone Heights FL


Showcase Prprlie. Inc ..

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


A.

I


NORTH CR 214
COMMERCIAL LAND 2-' ACRE LOTS High and dry, perfect for
strip type nmall. fanil\ studios retail bu-iness. On a lughl traveled
road.
$159,900 EACH


,--OtI


Visit our Web page www.century21showcase.net


Secure your future...

in the Classifieds.

































fit just for you.


ly e rabforbi tountp Edegrapl)
131 West Call Street Starke, FL
904-964-6305 Fax: 904-964-8628


I L '


F











Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 6, 2007 i


Classified Ads


i.-~- -'


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTeleuraih.com


S Where one call

4/ does it all

[9041 964-6305 *(3521473-2210 *(3861496-2261


CH/A, cable provided, all
utilities paid! Central loca-
tion. 10% discount on first
month's rent for senior
citizens. Rooms with pri-
vate bath, $115 $135. /
wk. Room without bath,
$100. Laundry facilities
available. Close to
churches, stores, down-
town shopping, theatre.
and more! See Manager
at the Magnolia Hotel,
across from the Starke
Post Office. 904-964-
4303.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to
prison. Call 352-468-
1323.
SPECIAL-RENT 2 & 3BR
homes, newly renovated.
Deposit required. Call
678-438-6828 or 678-
438-2865. for more infor-
mation.
2/1 MOBILE HOME ON 1/3
ACRE. $325/mth plus
$200/dep. PetsOK. Call
352-473-2185. '
RENT TO OWN BRAND
NEW 3/2, 1 car garage,
paved road, walking dis-
tance to Keystone
schools, $995/mth. Call
352-258-0865.

RENT TO OWN MOBILE
HOME. No banks, flex-
ible terms. Lake Butler
area. Call 386-496-8111.
NEWLY REMODELED up-
stairs apartments in
downtown Starke. 1 2/
SBR apartment, CH/A,
$500 month. 1st, last, and
security deposit. Call
Joan at 904-964-4303.
LAKEFRONT-KEYSTONE
HEIGHTS. 2/2, CH/A,
huge garage, many ex-
tras, $900/mth. Also, 1/
1, CH/A, new, $500/mth.
Call 678-640-1524.
LAKE BUTLER APART-
MENTS 1005 SW 6th
Street, Lake Butler, Fl
32054. Ph: 386-496-
3141, TDD/TTY 711.
Rental assistance for
qualified applicants. 1,2,3
& 4 BR HC & non HC ac-
cessible apartments.
Laundry facility & play-
ground. Water, sewer &
garbage provided. Equal
Housing.Opportunity.
ONE ACRE MOBILE
HOME LOT FOR RENT.
$250/mth, call 904-796-
0442.
LAKE GENEVA ACCESS -
2BR/1BA house, $600/
mth, $600'dep. Also 21
1 5 mobile home, $525/
mth $525/dep. Call 352-
473-2919.
FURNISHED 2BR MH, CH/
A, patio, shed, large
fenced yard, very clean,
$600/mth plus security.
Starke. Service animals


ROOMS

FOR RENT
Economy Inn
Lawtev FL-$35aUp
Low Daily & Weekly Rates
Daily Rr Service
Microwave CablelHBO
Refrigerator Local Phone
(904) 782-3332 -


only. Call 386-496-0683.
3/2, LARGE DEN, CH/A,
LARGE PATIO, ALL AP-
PLIANCES. 1/3 acre lot
on paved road in Key-
stone Heights. $600/mth,
$625/dep. Call 904-553-
3301, references re-
quired.
STARKE APARTMENT
2BR/1BA, refurbished,
2nd floor, CH/A, window
coverings, enclosed
porch, large living room,
kitchen stove/refrigerator,
washer/dryer. Rent is
$425 with a $400 security.
Call Dixon Rentals at
352-588-0013 for applica-
tion and appointment.
2BR HOUSE ON PARKER
ST., STARKE. $600/mth
plus deposit. Call 904-
964-7066.
3/2 NEWLY RENOVATED
HOME FOR RENT in
Park of the Palms, Key-
stone Heights. $875/mth.
Call 352-475-1800 days,
or 352-494-0055 eve-
nings.
2/1 ON FENCED CITY LOT
IN STARKE. Very nice,
close to downtown. Ser-
vice animals only, refer-
ences required. $500/
mth plus deposit, call 352-
473-5214.
3/2 DWMH ON WOODED
LOT, COMPLETELY RE-
MODELED, new appli-
ances, dishwasher, deck.
Service animals only, dis-
count for seniors. $675/
mth plus deposit. Call
352-284-3310.
3/2 HOME IN
MACCLENNY ON 1
ACRE. All appliances in-
cluding dishwasher and
washer/dryer. $950/mth,
first and last month plus
$500/dep. Call 904-964-
5017, only 20 minutes
from the prison.
2BR HOME WITH SUN
PORCH AND BACK
PORCH, 517 Water St.,
$500/mth. Also, 2BR
back porch and front
porch, 711 Thomas St.,
$375/mth. Apply at 518
N. Church St., 904-964-
5762.
51
Lost/Found
FOUND YOUNG MALE
WALKER HOUND by
SR100. Free to good
home. Call 954-303-
0848.
52
Animals & Pets
DOG TAGS DOG TAGS -
DOG TAGS! Buy them at



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


3 BR/1 BA Stucco House with attached
1 BR/1 BA Efficiency. Situated on 6
acres with additional above ground

septic, deep well, with possibility of

additional MH or RV. Located 2 miles
from Starke on Hwy 100, 134th Street.
s184,000

Financing possible w.a.c.

Call John at

904-964-6305


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 1or more infoi
nation
53A
Yard Sales
WANTED YOUR VIN-
TAGE CLOTHING,
PURSES, shoes.
scarves, jackets, men's
and women's. Looking
for 1940's. 1950's,
1960's, 1970's and
1980's clothing. Call Bar-
bara, 352-235-0515.
Don't throw it away, call
me!
HUGE YARD SALE FRI-
DAY AND SATURDAY,
8am-3pm. Sampson
Lake/Slab Road, follow
signs. Baby girl clothes,
furniture, house decora-
tions, kitchen, lots of
misc., toddler race car
bed. Everything must go.
STARKE FRIDAY AND
SATURDAY, 8:30AM-
4PM. Kitchen chairs (6),
cart, coffee table, buffet,
lamps, exercise stepper,
heater, flower pots,
dishes, glassware, pic-
tures, toys (some from
50's), much more. 1303
W Pratt St. (off 10OW).
INDOOR MOVING SALE -
6401 NW CR 229A, OFF
SR16 next to Heilbronn
Springs Baptist Church.
Friday, 8am-12pm, Satur-
day 8am-2pm. Lots of25
cent clothes, Med-XXL,


dishes, crib, furniture,
jewelry, holiday decor and
much more. Priced to
sell.
SATURDAY. 8AM-?
NORTH 301 TO CR233
(MORGAN RD.). turn left.
go to 37th Ave. turn right.
go till it dead ends. Lots
of items refrigerator.
camper top and bed liner
that fits Dodge truck.
352-468-2166.
YARD SALE- FRIDAYAND
SATURDAY, 8am-5pm
Corner of Water and
Adkins St., Starke.
LARGE GARAGE SALE -
FRIDAY AND SATUR-
DAY, 8am-5pm Rain or
shine. Golf clubs, tools,
household items. 1792
NE 154th St.
SEPTEMBER 8TH. 437 N
LAKE ST, one block off
301 N and Pratt St. 8am-
1pm, furniture and misc.
MULTI-FAMILY YARD
SALE SATURDAY, 9/8/
07, 8am-5pm. 262nd
Loop, Raiford, state prop-
erty. Clothes, toys,
housewares, lots of trea
sures.
SOUTHERN VILLAS
APARTMENTS, inside
complex, all the way in
the back, Apt#506. Friday
and Saturday, 8am-2pm.
THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND
SATURDAY. Baby items
and baby clothes, boys/
mens/womens clothes,
sheet sets, blanket sets,
bathroom decorations,
rugs, shower curtains, ar-
tificial plants, boat and
trailer, horses, etG.
CR225, 1.1 mile north of


Secure your future...
in the Classifieds.




















Check out the Classifieds for a job
fit just for you.

Elye p Lrabforb Countpy islegrtpl
131 West Call Street Starke, FL
904-964-6305 Fax: 904-964-8628


UNION

Tree Service

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

Forthe Best Prices & Job for ALL your tree care needs contact

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

r I I ~JB~ a U


I








1107 S. Walnut
Starke, Florida
locatedd eind
Bradford CountyE
Center)


L Fidelity
FuNDING MORTGAGE CORP.


Margaret Ann Bennett Jenny W. Mann
Mortgage Consultant Branch manager r
I eMortgage Consultant

MORTGAGE Call Us Today!
BANKERS 90 964400
ASSOCIATT'I'I 90 4-9964-4000


St.


Eye


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





EUAI HlOUSING
I FNDER


1UUW
4 FAMILY YARD SALE -
FRIDAY AND SATUR-
DAY. 8am-2pm, rain or
shine 2737NWCR125.
Lawtey, 1.25 miles West
of 301N.
HUGE YARD SALE SAT-
URDAY, SEPTEMBER 8,
8am-lpm. 426 N Walnut
St.
53B
Keystone
Yard Sales
YARD SALE SATURDAY,
8AM AT TRIEST CON-
STRUCTION on SR21 in
Keystone. Great stuff,
weather permitting.
53C
Lake Butler
Yard Sales
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER
8TH, 8:30AM-? From
Hardee's, take 100E to
CR237, turn right, go
approx. 1 mile, turn left on
84th, look for signs, 904-
796-0566.
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.


57
For Sale
BED KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic Can deliver. Sell
or $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 SUIT'E-
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.
DRIVEWAY MATERIALS -
BRADFORD LIMEROCK
SALES. Phone, 904-
782-3172 or 904-509-
9126.
ATTN BOWHUNTERS:
McKenzie 3D archery tar-
gets for sale, $125 each.


Call Paul Landry at 352-
258-2737.
GRAPES BLACK AND
BRONZE MUSCA-
DINES. U-pick, $1.25/lb.
Hilltop Vineyard, Long
Pond Drive off Baden
Powell Rd., Melrose. Call
352-475-2366.
GRAPES FOR SALE YOU
PICK OR I PICK. 1.5
miles west of Lawtey,
CR225. James T. Wain-
wright, 904-782-3085.
WASHERS/DRYERS, EX-
TRA LARGE CAPACITY,
all cycles, $175/set, can
separate sets. Refrigera-
tors, freezers and stoves,
all come with warranty.
Can deliver, call 904-964-
8222.
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,
Oueen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-
tory, 441 East Brownlee
St. Save a lot. Cash and
carry. Call Sonia at 352-
473-7173 or 904-964-
3888.
LAWNMOWERS, tool
boxes and bed liners, 880


BIG AUCTION
Friday, Sept. 7, 7:00 PM
Keystone Hts. Lion's Club on Orchid Ave. across from High Sch.
Antique and, modern furn., service lor 12 occupied Japan china, small kitchen appliances,
new,TV, dishes, knick knacks, riding mower, dump cart, lots of tools, ladders, 12 gauge
shotgun, rod & reels, golf cart, garden tools, large collection of beer cans...600+, loads more
not listed.

Terms of auction Cash or check wilD. Visa. or MasterCard. 12% Buyer's Premium plus lax.
Auction by KEYSTONE AUCTION SERVICE
AB#1648, Col. Ken Mitchell, AU #2225
5500 SE 3rd Aveo. Koystono Heights. FL 32656, Call for information (352) 473-9008


4BR/3BA, 2,714 SF (2,010 SF heated) on 1/2 acre lot. Hardi-
plank siding, irrigation system, concrete driveway, garage, tile
and wood floors, carpet in bedrooms, stainless steel appliances,
jacuzzi tub, security system and much more. $309,000.
,Call (352) 636-3901.






Bobby Campbell

Roofing, Inc.

Licensed & Insured

(904) 964-8304


FREE

ESTIMATES!
.it *(C('( I.,'-.',

Employment opportunities available.
Callftor more information.


WE GIVE
Quality-Selection-Service-Stability

SAME LOCATION FOR 18 YEARS

MORE HOME ~ MORE LAND
All credit applications accepted!

oe Cavalier TownHomes Clayton
ep ?aY TOO f


SVisit Us Before You Buy!

Jerry's Quality Homes

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


David Brown tractor and
equipment, glass doors,
Honda moped. Call 904-
964-4118.
32' EXTENSION LADDER,
FIBERGLASS 1A RAT-
ING, $125. 28' extension
ladder, fiberglass 1A rat-
ing, $140. 2-8'trestle lad-
ders, 1AA rating, $228 for
both. 12' fiberglass step
ladder, $75. 2-5' sections
of scaffolding, $120. Call
904-591-1175, 331 N.
Clark St., Starke.
2001 KEY LARGO 23'6"
200HP OPTIMAX MO-
TOR, garage kept. Also,
70R Honda motorcycle, 4
"stroke automatic. Great
beginner's kid bike. Call
904-964-9770.
WHIRLPOOL 9 CUBIC FT
CHEST FREEZER, $125.
Lexmark Z223 printer,
$25. Round maple table
and 4 chairs, $80. Couch,
wing back, $85. Oak and
glass coffee table and 2
matching end tables,
$125. 5 sitting chairs, $45
each, and misc. Call 352-
475-3301.
BABY STUFF FOR SALE -
SWING, WALKER,
HIGHCHAIR, bathtub,
jumparoo, car seat and


assorted baby clothes, all
for $200 Very good con-
dition. Brand new Eddie
Bauer rocking bassinet,
$75. Playpen/bassinet
with music box and mo-
bile, $75. Very good con-
dition. Call 904-769-
6221.
FRENCH PROVENTIAL
SMALL DRESSER, $40.
Baby crib, $60. White
desk, all wood, $50. Jog-
ging stroller, $30. Blue/
turquoise toddler bed,
$30. White and gold twin
headboard, $20. Enter-
tainment center, all wood,
$65. Leg extension ma-
chine, 1601b weight, $25.
Or all for $250. Call 904-
964-9182.
CUB CADET 52" CUTTING
BLADE, ONE YEAR
OLD, $1,200. Canopy
swing, $150. Blue
Maytag washer/dryer,
large, one year old, $500
for both. Beige sectional
sofa, huge, one year old,
$400. Cherry wood en-
tertainment center, 9'
long, holds 42" TV, $800
firm. Golf cart, all rew
batteries, $2,000 firm.
Large solid oak desk,
$200. Call 904-400-
0625.


Southern 'im6erco, 'nc.



S .'






We buy timber.

Pine and Hardwoods

Small & Large Tracts

Josh Crawford Michael Hardee

352-745-1565 904-364-6907


LAND FOR SALE

*Small acreage for mobile homes
*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
to Not thc sl Flor rda.Inc.
R EA L TC()-RS
205 N. Temple Ave.
Starke
904] 964-5424




American

SDream
of.\t/"rth1st FloridL In1c
IRE L TW-.l n ,
205 N. Temple Ave.
Starke
,904] 964-5424


rr -




STARKE. 2 1/2 Baths for extra
convenience. Wrap around porch
offers extra room. Professional
landscaping sets off the exterior,
french doors, hardwood floors &
vaulted cathedral ceilings set off
S interior. 13.17 acres. $489,900
MLS# 349746

.- .- ,,... -= ,







BROOKER. 3BR/2BA. Ideal for
horse lovers! Attractive brick
home with open floor plan. Sits on
19.5 acres. Hog & goat pens,
Sfenced and x-fenced, pastures and
Stature oaks. 14 miles front
S Starke. $340,000 MLS# 322133







--*

STARKE. 3BR/2BA Newly
Constructed ifilh indoor laundry
room, vaulted ceilings in the great
room. WlVall-lo-WVall capetl & quality
vinyl flooring. Applia nces inclulced
& transferlble Inilr bond. (One
year builder's i rallnin( I $154,9i)0
MLS# 335326


NEW HOME N STARKE

One block from Golf Course


(Formerly Ivanhoe Mortgage)


New Name
New Faces


S4ME
GREAT
SERVICE!


a


I i I


--


I


ig I il ill ,


- r-l



















Classified Ads


Sept. 6 LEGRAPH, TIMES & MONi,. --C-SECTION Page 9C



Read our Classifieds on the

d World Wide Web

www.BCTelieraoh.com


Where one call

does it all!


(904g 964-6305 [*3521473-2210 *(3861496-2261


-59
Personal
Services
CONCEALED WEAPONS
PERMIT 1 HOUR. $50
Groups or individuals, call
904-964-5019 or 904-
263-0397.
CAREGIVER IN YOUR
HOME or hospital, or
nursing home. Run er-
rands & doctors appts. 25
years experience and ex-
cellent references Call
day or night 352-328-
1883.
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 386-719-
2200, if no answer please
leave message.
BATHROOM REMODEL-
ING AND MORE -
HANDYMAN SER-
VICES. Complete bath-
room remodeling, includ-
ing wall and floor tile
work, bathtub to shower
conversions, built-in
shower seating including
handicap accessibility,
kitchen floors and back
splashes. Free esti-
mates, call Steve at 904-
465-0078 (cell) or 352-
468-2515 (home).
Lic#202105.
D & D TRUCK SERVICE
AND REPAIR Need your
truck fixed? I have cheap
and low prices. Call for
an estimate, 904-782-
3578 or 904-364-8963.
64
Business
Opportunities
LIQUOR LICENSE
Bradford County. No
transfer fee.
SRealtyMasters, Realtors.
800-523-7651.
.--TINKING OF A CAREER
S- IN REAL ESTATE? Li-
censing classes begin
September 29-October
14 for the weekend
course. For more infor-
mation, contact Dean
Weaver at 352-473-6201,
Watson Realty Corp.
POCKET CHANGE OR
CAREER? YOU DE-
CIDE WITH AVON. For
more info, contact Trina at
9C4-964-7783 or 866-
665-2866.


65
Help Wanted
3 LADIES NEEDED 3
EVENINGS PER WEEK,
2 5 hours per evening.
Earn $300/wk, call Sonya
at 352-235-1243.
HOME SUPPORT STAFF
TO WORK witn develop-
mentally disabled indi-
viduals in group homes in
Starke Requires HSDor
GED, valid FL driver li-
cense with good driving
record $8.25 plus ben-
efits. EOE M/F/D/V. 904-
964-1468 or 904-964-
8082
SITE CONTRACTOR
SEEKS THE FOLLOW-
ING TRADES: Dump
Truck Driver, Motor
Grader Operator, Excava-
tor Operator. Drivers li-
cense and experience re-
quired, benefits. Apply
within, Andrews Paving,
Inc., 386-462-1115.
DRIVERS MAKE MONEY
AND HAVE SPARE
TIME. Independent con-
tractors, Mon-Fri daytime
work. Must have 1997 or
newer 4dr sedan or
minivan and cell phone.
Call 1-800-685-4789 ext.
#2102.
DO YOU HAVE A PASSION
FOR CHILDREN? Do
you believe Better Lives
Start with Better Begin-
nings? If so, Episcopal
Children's Services is
looking for an Early Child-
hood Professional to work
in our Lake Butler Head
Start Program. Asa Lead
Teacher, you will provide
a warm, nurturing, stimu-
lating, safe and loving en-
vironment where each
child has the opportunity
to develop language, cog-
nitive, social, emotion and
physical skills appropri-
ately. Our teachers sup-
port and participate in
ECS activities that sup-
port the mission of clos-
ing the literacy gap and
working towards meeting
the goals of each child.
This position requires pre-
vious childcare experi-
ence and a HS Diploma,
DCF 45 hrs is essential.
CDAor AAdegree in early
childhood education
would be preferred but
not required. We offer an
excellent compensation
and benefits package. All
interested applications
should send a resume to
ECS 100 Bell Tel Way
Suite 100 Jacksonville;
Florida 32216. Resumes
may also be faxed to 904-
726-1520 or emailed to
jjefferys@ecs4kids.org.
ECS is an Equal Oppor-
tunity /Affirmative Action/
Drug Free Employer.
LOOKING FOR SOME-
ONE INTERESTED IN
TEACHING: Includes
benefits, experience not
required, but preferred.
Call Joan Bennett, 904-


WANTED


Small or Large Parcels
With or Without
Homes

Call Glen Lourcey

352-485-1818


Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC

*Carpentry *BushHogMowing
*HomeRepair *TmTremmning&Ramoval
*PnrerWasihk *SiteCleanUp
*Ofdd* T *1Tash Renmol


*YardWork
G arden Rot-Tilling
* Lised & Insured


* Pie Bark& CypressMulch
1 inF-iwood For Sae
p FIe Estimates


Ownener: Kerr\y ,',. ./





T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida

Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available

Rent is bused on Incnome
Water, Se%8er
On-Site Luundry Facility & Play Areas
Omcee Open: lMIonday Friday 8:0 toD 4:30 p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133
Voice TrY Access 1-800.545 1833. Ext. 381



BATHROOM

REMODELING + MORE
SHANDYMNSERVICES
Complete bathroom remodeling, includlli wall
d floor tile work All types of home repair,
remodelig. From kitchen, bath to exterior repar
References Available.
-Lic.#202105 1 I

S Call Steve, (9041465-0078
or 13521 468-2515





Driveways Sidewalks
Slabs Footings

*Decorative Concrete
Coatling in /g '-ni colors

Ptnmp;ng -A Finishing
FREE ESTIMATES
Bus: (904) 964-3827
Mobile: (904) 364-7153


964-8835 between 9am-.
5pm to set up an appoint-
ment.
BUY OR SELL
TUPPERWARE. Gall
Mamie at 904-964-3030
or 904-364-7790, little
time, lot of money.
QMRP TO OVERSEE deliv-
ery of consumer support
services in 3 6 bed
group homes in Starke
and Lake City. Requires
BA/BS in Human Ser-
vices with 2 years exp.-,,
providing services to MRF
DD. Valid FL drivers Ii-
cense with good driving
record. EOE M/F/D/V fax
352-372-0139 or call 386-
984-5444.
PERSONAL CARE
WORKER must have a
Nurses Aide or Home
Health Aide certification.
Apply at: Suwannee River
Economic Council, Inc.
855 SW 6thg Ave. Lake
Butler, FL 32054 or mail
application to SREC, Inc.,
P.O. Box 70, Live Oak,
FL, 32064. Affirmative
Action Employer. Dead-
line: 09/20/2007. 386-
362-4115 voice/TDD.
HOPE CHRISTIAN ACAD-
EMY is accepting appli-
cations for part time posi-
tions in the aftercare and
pre-school. Must be. at
least 21 years old. 45.
hour training course pre-
ferred or be willing to
take. Call 352-473-4040.
SHOP HELP NEEDED, fi-
berglass manufacturing
and trimming will.train.
Full time 40 hour week.
Apply in person at U S
Body Source, 1.5 miles .
South of Hampton on CR
325.
'NURSERY HELP
NEEDED, weed pulling,
fertilizing etc. Full time 40
hour week. Apply in per-
son at U S Body Source,
1.5 miles South of Hamp-


Service Techs Neede

for maintenance
services, brakes
& light
mechanical repair.
Must have tools.
We haye a training
program to advance
your career.
GREAT BENEFITS
Medical & Dental Ins:
Vacation Pay
Sick Pay-
Holidays
& Paid Training
No nights or Sundays
Apply in person
US Hwy 301 S
Starke, FL
904-964-7200


DFWP EOE


Quick Coiy/

WHJILE-YOU WA T










5
Per Copy
Quantity discounts available.


log .COIEs .-










110 WEST CALL ST,STARKE
(904)9645764
Fa (904)9644905
FustFrniteiy, Roktul kHdp


Apartlmet For Retl
$3112!Mo! 5BR/2BA ItI'D
Iome! (5%' down 211 years
8o apr) More Homes Available
from $19l/Mo! For listing call
(810l)3.1 -783 Ext 5t69.
AfTordable 4BRI1BA $1l(i.'il!
Only $199/Mo! HI1D Honies
5'4 down 21 years 8'r apr!
For local llisings call I1I)3i6- "
9783 Exl57N1).
Auctkins
'LandAuction' 3511 Props Must
be Sold! Low Down i E-Z
Financing Free Caialog
18|t6)554.3952
ww. LANDlAli(IClON.comi.
Business Opportunities
ALL CASII CANDY ROUTE
Do ou earn S8IHI;dav'? .11
Maclrinrs. Frer C'andv All for
S5.995. (i88S)6 '-.qhO
BOa2(lu33. CALLUS: 'Wewill
noI bt' undersold!
A $IIIIIi.ID ) Incoirm Polenllal
WVarking Fromn Anm lXatlion.
Call rbind Oul Ior (,1Xl)t124-
482?
Iarn I'p to $5511 WEEKLY
Ilrlping thEI government PT' No
Experience. Call Todaxyl
(81111)488-2931 Ask ior
Dipartmetnt 15
Emplohynoent Senic t.
Notice: Potl O1ffic' ioPnr


ton on CR 325.
ENTRY LEVEL AMERI-
SCAN ACCESS TECH-
NOLOGIES-is now ac-
-cepting applications for
our-Keystone Heights lo-
cation. Will train, with
great potential for ad-
vancement Trairqtobe a
'Punch Operator, Brake
Operator, Grinder, Run a
Hardware Press, etc. 40
hours a week with pos-
--sibe overtime. Starting
sgaryis $7.25/hr.-DFWR,
good benefits, 352-473-
4984. -
2nd-SHIFT, WILL TRAIN,
WITH GREAT POTEN-
- TIAL FOR ADVANCE-
MENT. Hours are Mon-
day -.. Friday, -3pm-
.t:30pm: Starting salary
will be'$7 75/hr. Ameri-
'canAccess Tchnologies ,
- a sheet metalfabricatifon
company located in Key-
stone Heights. DFWP,
good benefits,.352-473- -
4984.
COMPANYSPECIALIZING
in Erosion control now hir-
ing-the following posi-
tions: Class A CpL driv-
ers, Crew Jeaders, me-
chanic; equipmentopera-
tors, laborers valid Driv-
eLq license a Must!--Fax
resume lo 90-1275-3292..
or call 904-275-4960,
EOE. Drug Free Work-
place:
SALES POSITION;'UNLIM-
ITED INCOME. 5 day
work week. You deserve
the best and so do we.
Apply in person, Sun-
-shine Home Center,
Starke. Gall-866-964-
1817.
CNA/LPN/RN 24.32,WK
CONTACT DiANE
LUTZEN, 904-284-8578,
Penney Retirement Com-
munity. Drug Free Work-
Place and EOE. -
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.
APPLICATIONS ARE NOW
BEING ACCEPTED for
FT Kitchen Utility/Dish-
washer. Apply Penney
Retirement Community.
Contact Annette Stafford
at 904-284-8529. Drug
Free Work Place and
EOE.
IMMEDIATE- OPENING
. EOR PRESCHOOL
TEACHER.: Accepting
applications at Noah's-
Ark, 468 W Call St., be-
tween 6:30am-6:00pm.
SUPPORTED LIVING
COACH Bachelor De-
gree or Minimum of 4yrs
experience in field-of
medical, child care ordis-
'abled/elderly. Must be
on-call ,4/'. Competitive
paywith benefit package.
Background/drug test re-
quired. Apply at ARC of
Bradford, 1351 S. Water
St., Starke, 904-964-
7699.-
CNA 32 HRS/WK 3-11.
SHIFT. Some weekends
and holidays. Prefer ex-
Sperience. Apply Penney
Retirement Community,
800-638-3138 or 904-
284-8578. Drug Free
Work Place & EOE.
NEED 4 MEN TO MOVE
'HOTTUB/SPAOUTSIDE
FOR REPAIR and then
replace. Tuesday, Sep-
tember 11th at 10:00am-
1pm. $10/hr for 3 hours
-each person.. Call 352-
473-9242.
CNA ALZHEIMER'S FA-
CILITY 40 HRS/WK, 3-
11 SHIFT. Experience
with elderly dementia
residents. Call Carolyn
Miller at 904-284-8506 or
904-284-8200, Penney
Retirement Community.
Drug Free Work Place &
EOE.


" of'"Works
Alasriisltaradf o AC fminua ty PartnerolhIp
FloridaWorks is now taking applications-
for assistant managers for the new Arby's
in the Waldo Travel Center.
We are located in the Bradford Square Center
819 S. Walnut St. Starke, FI., or \ visit us online at
www.floridaworksontine.com (904) 964-8092.




Stay Close to Home!

BE HOME EVERYDAY









**$1000 Sign On Bonus**

Excellent Benefits

Class A CDL req.

Recent'Grads Welcome!


866-893-2512

www.driveccc.com



RESTAURANT

MANAGEMENT

Hardee's is looking for
General Managers &
Restaurant Managers
with a taste for success.-.

Guaranteed Bonus Plan
General ManagerS $5000
Restaurant. Managers -,$2500
Immediate openings for professional & detail
oriented experienced fast food managers for
our Starke, Waldo, Keystone Heights & Lake
Butler locations. We offeran excellent benefits
'and compensation package.
Please e-mail your resume including
salary history to: lortiz@ckr.com
or ca11 813-235-6260. ',.


Now Available. Avg. Pay
$2'lhour. or $57K annually
including Federal lBnefits and
OT.,:Get your. xan guide
materials no. ( 18661713-44i92
ItSWAFec Req.
FAuipmenl Fur Suk
Factor Direct Trailers: 125 in
stock; Enclosed 6 12=$ 815.
7xIl=$31')5. 8x20l=$44t5.
8x28=$5.315: Ill-Ton
Gooseneck Equipment
8<25=$5895. Sx3114=S6495.
8x41I=$Stt95: Dumps
6xll=f$3215. 70x4=$4195. All
tlpes Irailers auailahlb. Full
Ser\ice. 1-Z I'inancinr (Call
(ISlrX6l7-4.32:
Hdlp Wanted
DRIVI:RS A(T NOW! Sign-On
BoIon .36.45 cpmi3llll+ Hkla
$11 Ir'e 1.211inp CDI.-A + 3
iios OTR (1 II3 15-83,.66".
TRANSFER )DRIVERS NEED
411 1)1. CI.ASS A OR ii
DRIVILRS t1 IRANSIFER
MOTOR HOMI:S. STRAIGHT
TRUCKS. TRACTORS. AND
HI'SES. YEAR ROIND
WORK. (SII)5111-.378.
(DI.-A DRIVERS: Expanding
Fleet offering Regional OTR
runs. Ouiianding Pau PackagEc
Excellent l nerlils. generouss
luoitrlinir. I.ease Purchabr onl
107 PrHlrhilis NAlIONAL.
( AkRII RS jS,,S)70i7-77201


www.naiioal carrier's.omn.
Driver: VON'T JUST START
YOUR CAREER. START IT
RIGHT! Company Sponsored'
SCDL training in 3 weeks. Must
hbe 21. Have CDL? Tuition
.reimbursement! ('RST.
(86h)t)17.2778:
Driver-BYNUM TRANSPORT
needs qualified drivers for
('Ceitral Florida- l.ocail '&
National OTR positions. I:ood
grade tanker, no haznlal. no
,pumps. great hent'fils.
colipetitive pay & eIla
e equipment. [ t8 l(;O-)YNS'M.
Need 2 ears experirnr.
FOREMEN I lead utilii\ field
cre('s. Outdoor physical uork.,
many entnr-Ir l positions. paid
Training. I17 lir. plus \'rkl\
perforlRanTce r onuse's allfr
promotion. company truck and
good benefit,. Mu'i havet' rongi
leadership skills. gt;ood dri\ Ing
hislorr and bh ab;c hltio Irael
primarily\ wilhiin IFlorida. I nali
r e s m e I o
Recruiter3(it i.SiA'iso.I oir fat
iot 1X))1 1-3521l
awwwsOusnia'et tllittlrnconl I()1:

Wu're raising p;a! ltr I rndida
regional dri\,'r- Ill n in t'r\n
"u'^rkend! Ilontr durriII the
\nosk'! Solid .trklu ii'd lrt-
no toiuth! Prephinrnrd Irtilghel


APPLICATIONS ARE NOW
BEING ACCEPTED for
FT Kitchen Utility/Dish-
washer. Apply Penney
Retirement Community.
Contact Annette Stafford,
. 904-284-8529. Drug
Free Work Place & EOE.
DONNA K'S BEAUTY
CORRAL needs hairstyl-
ist and nail tech with cli-
entele. Please call 904-
964-5485, booth rental.
DRIVER ARE YOU RE-
CEIVING 5 STAR PAY?
Roehl drivers are with
practical mileage and top
10 pay. Guaranteed
hometime options for 7
on/7 off fleets. Also re-
gional, national. Up to-
$3,000 sign-on bonus.
53'van/48' FB. Students
and 0/0 welcome. Class
'A required. Roehl, "The
take home more, be
home more" carrier. Call
today, 800-626-4915.
www.GoRoehl.com.
DENTAL ASSISTANT FT/
PT, ORANGE PARK.
One year experience, call
904-272-9440 or fax at
904-272-0720.
HIGH SCHOOL GRADU-
ATES Get paid to learn.
We are now taking appli-
cations for trainee pdsi-
Stions. No experience
necessary. Ghoose one
of many technical skills in
electronics, mechanics,
computers and more.
Great salary and benefits.
Paid relocation. H.S.
Grads, 17-34. Call 1-800-
- 342-8123, Mon-Fri.
HEAVY EQUIPMENT OP-
ERATORS Loader,


NOW IRN '.

DEIVR






I lls ifs


dozer, trackhoe. Jack-
sonville/Gainesville, call
352-485-2779.
LAKE BUTLER HOSPITAL
-Financial Counselor-FT,
Personnel/Payroll Coor-
dinator-FT, Computer
Tech-PT/FT, Baker-FT,
SFood Server-FT, House-
keeping Aide-PT eve-
nings. For further infor-
mation, please visit our
website, at www.
lakebutlerhospital.com.
386-496-2323, fax 386-
496-1611. EqualEmploy-
ment Opportuiity/Drug
SFree Workplace.
LAKE BUTLER HOSPITAL
Lab MLT/MT-FT days,
FT nights and PRN.
Technologist-PRN. Para-
medic-PRN. OR/RN Cir-
culator-PRN. Physical
Therapist-PRN: Speech
TherapistPRN. Occupa-
tional Therapist-PRN.
For further information,
please visit our website at
www.lakebutlerhospital.
com. 386-496-2323, fax
386-496-1611. Equal
Employment Opportunity/
Drug Free Workplace.
RELIABLE, HARD-WORK-
ING PERSON to help
feed cows and various
other chores. Call Betty
at 352-473-7034.


MACCLENNY NURSING &
REHAB CNAs needed
for Nursing Facility. Full
time/Part time, 11-7 shift.
Experienced/new gradu-
ates welcome. Apply at
755 South5th Street or
call 904-259-4873, ask
for Sharon or Melves.
AMERICORP VISTA POSI -
TIONS AT SANTA FE
COMMUNITY COLLEGE
Applications deadline is
September 12, 2007.
Americorp VISTA Educa-
tional Outreach Specialist
for Bradford County at
www.americorps.gov and
follow the prompts under
"for individuals." High
school diploma with 3
years job experience is
required. College degree
in related field is pre-
fprrefd Pronram details


salary, benef
Call 904-964
more informant
SILKSCREENE
METAL FAB
company int
experienced s
or individual
train. Full time
efits. DFWP
4984.
RECEPTION
COUNTING -
Need a deta


Rj Corman
Railroad Company .
Material Sales, LLC

Laborer/Driver


RJ Corman Material Sales seeks Laborer / Driver. Material handling
experience Forklift & computer experience a plus. Dayshift.
Background check and drug screen required. CDL-A or CDL-B
preferred. Good pay & benefits.

Call 904-964-2100
Apply in person:
14550 SE 43rd St., Starke, FL 32091
or email resume to:

jobs@rjcorman.com
r'OF











We have an immediate opening for an

individual to handle our vehicle washing

and dealership maintenance. Must have

valid driver's license.



*Top Wages *Hospitalization


5-Day Work Week


*Retirement Program


*Life Insurance




Call Rick Rielli today at (904) 964-7500

CHEVROLET


Y w "-V &l*STA RKE


Out of Area Classifieds


$.43 per mile. honmelinmer, aone\
& more! llearlland Express
( im)441-4t53
Swww.hearllandexpress.ctom.
"'an You Dig ll?" IHavy
Equipment Scholl. 3wk training
pmeram: Backhoes. Bulldozers.
ri h., .n. vi i, f, .. nil
,..i i S ,r Jl ,, .j. N,... I 11
(Sh6l3h2-(i4'17' (888)7117-

Homen F Renl
31|R-213A Fo:reelosure!
SI1.iAIr! Onil $19!Mo! 5";
down 211 ears r(i 8tN apr, Buy,
5 IHR $465 Mo! For lislings
li, lI3:-q7,'Sq I'm 57ltS.
Atlordablei 4BR 3A S16.1,Xl!
(Only $1i NtMo! 11tI) IHomes
5'. drarwn 2011 cars fal apr!
For local limtngs call iSNlI)366.
783 IlAi5mW3.
IHomes Fur Sale
Palm Ilarboxr Faclurr Prices!!!
Modulars. Mobiles. Still
!oiUllt ('all Stiltl262-2832.
Inslruction
AMRICA'S DRIVINGG
ACADIM'r!! Starl \our
driving career lodai' Otferting
course, in CDL A' Ioara lulion
Ie'! lain paNnieril options' No
ra isNt' iitIrnl let'! .SNSINt.S5 )I
Ul trio iii n ari dri igt ida'iri
(011n


Miswellnitus
D)IVOR(I$275-
$351'(OVIERS children. dr.
Only orie signature required!
*Excludes govl. rles! (Call
weekdays (811fil)42-2(llli1.
extfilll. (Sam-pm) Alta
Divorce. II.C.. Established
1i 77.
AIlTEN (COLLE(;E ONLINI:
from homr. Medical. busine,.
paralegal compuiers. criminal
justice. Joh placementr
as\sitanrce, Financiil aid and
computer provided if qualified
.Call (ISh661858-2121.
auas OnliuntiTideaM trirruh.hrcorn
AIRIJNE.S ARE IHIRIN; -
Train for high paying Atiation
Maintenance careerr FAA
appra\ d programil. inianCi;al aid
if qiualifitd Joh placment-n
assistancr. CALL. Aulationt
In'tilute ofM Maintenance
(08)349-5387.
Real Esltte
Mlo\e lu th Silnok, Maounailni
3 4.3 acre Iracts larling ;it
S7.i tN. 15 min from Pigeon
Iorgc (ialhiliurg. l .ola t;ixes
LaUx crine. Maje'sic Mountain
MCi., I(8N)215-56I \xIII
,oa .niountamnhighin.com.n
(1ATIl) i \ACR I S1t)AII.S -
Ihonmrf o0l\. uhnde'rground
uniIlilir 54 ".i )l O 'It I
it nina intu nt ailomngi coist'


wwwu 1\.ll 1a laInd.com Honrda
Wiodland Group. Inc
(SlI)352-52l63 .cL RE Boker
North Carolina ('ool Mountain
Air. Views & Streams. Ilomes,.
Cabins & Acreage. FRIPF
BROCHU(' RE (801 642-5333.
Really Of Murphs 317
Peachlire St. Murph). N.C.
28(ftire
uwww.r tealloIliliurphr.eom.
IST TIME 01FERID
Colorado Mountain Ranch. 35
ACRES $39.XII. Priced flr
Ouick Sale. O(Ieriokini; a
majiclic lake. N;-aulifull trred
36it degreee mountain a\ twS.
adjaecnl to national forersl, i/
Teirms. (5,)1353-48117.
LIMITED) TIMEIOFEIR lixR Y
FINANCING- ;aled I akeronl
Cominiunitll of th N(C llute
Ridge Mins. 1 r miles uol
Shorrlne stlartn $itli (Call
Now, (41)t7114-AKIl,
AFFORDAIII.E LAKI
PROPIERTl'lS On pristinet
34.IHNI acre Norris lakec OUcr
SII miles til" woxled sshtrlirne
I-our Seasons- Call (88)291-
5253 Or visil Lakeside Really
Swwu.lakeridereally-tn.com.
SO'T-tIERN COLORADO 5
Acre Ilonlesiles $5s9.Illl
RANDND OPENING SAI.F
SI.I'I:MBIER.1511H &Ilhl1.


nized individual with 3
years or more accounts
payable experience. Pro-
ficient in Excel and Word.
Good communication
skills. Experience with
inventories and sales tax
return a plus. DFWP,
352-473-4984.
WELDER/METAL FABRI-
CATOR Specialty Con-
tracting Company in
Melrose is hiring an expe-
rienced welder for its
shop. Must be motivated
and hardworking, have
valid drivers license and
able to pass background
check. Competitive pay.
Drug Free Workplace..
Fax resume to 352-475-
5393 or email to
jobs@floridadsi.com.


fits online. r
4-5382 for W MA IE C
tion. is".,,.: ur i
R SHEET
RICATION DIRECTOR-BUSINESS
rested in SERVICES
silkscreener Involved in the overall
willing to general financial
a, good ben- operations of the college.
,352-473- This position is
responsible for the
I ST/AC- payroll operation, receipt
SPart-time. and disbursement of all
iled, orga- funds and the
maintenance of an
accounting system to
comply with federal and
state laws, rules,
regulations, and Board
nals policies and procedures.
Minimum Qualifications:
Current CPA Certificate;
Bachelor's Degree in
business administration
itS or related field plus at
least three (3) years
experience in financial
and accounting
operations in supervisory
capacity. Must be
bondable. Computer
literate required.
Salary: $47,500.00
annually, plus benefits
Application Deadline:
@ October 10, 2007


PROGRAM
DEVELOPER -
GRANT FUNDED
POSITION
Professional position will
assist in the development
-of certificates and
degrees leading to
21st century careers.
Bachelor's degree in
education or workforce
education and three years
of professional
experience, including
teaching and some
supervisory experience.
Experience in developing
workforce curriculum
and programs.
Salary: $37,500.00
annually plus benefits.
Application Deadline:
October 10, 2007
Position detailsand
applications available on
web at
www.lakecitycc.edu.
All foreign
transcripts/degrees must
be submitted with an ,
official
translation and
evaluation.
Inquiries: Human
Resources
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386)754-4594
Email:
boettcherg@lakecitycc.
edu
LCCC is accredited by
the Commission On
Colleges of the Southern
Association of Colleges
and Schools.
VP/ADA/EA/EO College
in Education &
Employment.


Quick Copy

WHILE:YOU WAIT


50
Per Copy




110 WEST CALL ST., STARKE
(904) 965764
Fax (904)964-695
Fuat Frknty, oftlo Hdp


%rar\ uride troul sreamci in lit
(;alia\ area and Nct. RiTcr Stair
Park. $SI13.5(1 owner ISi66)78r.-
S535.
Unhbelhcabli ILANDi SAI.!t
Salurdas. Srplrtnihr 15lh. 21)
acres onl\ s $2i.lt. SAVI
SI.ltllI. Plus. NO cl'oMin Cuts
Suhdl\l on l pol I )r llli' Big
mountain aerrrcrac. p1itl;ni'c;ul;r
\n'ws. I mnll Ito lNicklaui
deusgnrd golf rour,'. N ar
I'inn"i'eset Ri\rr & riarntito
lake. LxAclliil tfinancinui Call
Iln iShi866)N-221:l. \142t,.
Ntcar Ith fliut Rudtr li;irko a\ in
\A. 5 act irail \i\\.Ud tirerkt-r
frontage. $4t).IlHII L.argur Iract'
a\ailablc. ('han',tC ('reek Rcalt\.
wa .rw;thaincscrtkrralrl.ronl.
Sted Buikling
lit II.)IN(;S IOR SAI I
'"la\ltnded ONEi uck!" 25\311
Not, S411H1. 25\411 $541. ,(ri\41i
S64Sill. 35.\5ii S wI 135'1
$12,21 4iII.S1I S.l95! Otllhrs
I nd~, a;ct't'usllornt l nill
'Ilonltlr (SixlllSi-5422
1"imneslhrre
Rcdi'k arom I1 limthlrt.n
n.irkiplHi'ac Renl. ibu. Ill
rt\ lren.. NI full-, r tI-r
t'c'liange.' (olupo r pu ri'rc
5111XI+ rsorlrs 1341 do tnilhtnr
lIIit'mharr. a mI ReldA ta k toui.
contMdl'r opilitis


Gatld Comllun.itii underground
spt.clacul ar mountain I ti s. ( ireial
primary secondary liome.
Recrealion galore! Call lida\ for
appoinlmenlt! (866tib-526t3 X
2563.

IlA AlTIllIl. N. CAROLINA.
ESCAPE TO HI At TII 11.
SI: S'IIERN NOR Ill
CAROI.INA IMTS I REI. Color
Brochure & Inflorlmation
MOU'N'IAIN PROIR'I RIIl:S wil
Specltacular tiewss, Ilonles.
Cahinr. (re-ks. & Ieslniniitl
atreac ('111 ROKI I
MOtI IAIN (;MAC RI Al
ISIATE..
chernikeellsuuninnrrealit.col ('all
for Itr hrwhure SIINI) 41-5Si68
Ik;ruiful \NC Moulailins Itmline..
llto min Ri o k. H:IIner Ilk. I.el
the lixal exprtls al MAP' Ralla
find tha p perccl properwr r iou.
1 82S I262- 5 or
w.uwttiiapreallt ooInsa in tai
ARIZONA 1. A N )
1.10'I'IDAllIO! Nrar Ilucmon.
Itriball lield oSi/ d Ilots. i11
[D wn,11SiI IItcre l. $15 Montl
I$ 18. 95 I t lal ) I RI I
INIFORMAI'ION Money\ Back
Guarantee ISllli.hS 2-l ill

VIRGINIA MO'l NIA\S I.o,:
cahln slt'l aon 2 pr lit l Incr' iar


Now Hiring
Fulltime Real Estdte Professic

Retirement Benefits
Excellent Training Program
Up to 90/10 Commission Spl
No Desk Fees
* 50-G Program

Call Stacy at:


EXIT REALTY EXCEL
(904) 964-EXIT
107C Edwards Rd., Starke, FL


r











Page 10C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Sept. 5, 2007


Be SMART

about your
health
The Self-Managing
Awareness Rural Team
(SMART) provides free
education to people in
Bradford or Union counties
who have diabetes or high
blood pressure.
The grant-funded program is
not aimed at low-income
people, but at almost all
patients with diabetes or high
blood pressure. The free
program provides information
that will allow the patient to


BHS
Continued from p. 4C

passes for 51 yards.
Defensively, Baker held
Union to 132 total yards.
Last year, the Wildcats
scored an average of 26 points
per game, while opponents
scored an average of 17 points
per game.
Besides Holton, other key
returners from that 2006 squad
include senior running backs
Lucious Lee and Hank Farmer


TIGERS
Continued from p. 6C

possession of the ball at the
8:07 mark when a Union
player intercepted the ball.
The Tigers' Chris Alexander
threw a short pass to Jordan
Clyatt, which resulted in a first
down. Another Alexander pass
resulted in the Tigers' only
points of the night-a 15-yard
touchdown reception by
Brodie Ellis, who was wide
open in the end zone. The two-
point conversion failed,
leaving the Tigers trailing 24-
6.
Union's defense held Baker
scoreless in the third quarter,
but the 'Cats, after recovering


better manage his or her own
health.
For more information, call
Lake Butler Hospital at (386)
496-0973.

Medicare,
prescription
questions
answered
Elders and their family
members who have questions
or problems with Medicare and
other health insurance
programs have a place to turn.
Specially trained volunteer


and senior offensive/defensive
lineman Lee Taylor.

Lee is also a returning starter
on defense, though he plays
defensive end this year as
opposed to linebacker last
year.
In last year's game between
the two teams, Bradford
played without three starting
defensive linemen and its
starting quarterback because of
suspensions and injuries. The
Wildcats-especially Lee-
took advantage of the depleted
defense. Lee rushed for 116


a fumble, crossed the goal line
in the fourth quarter on a 1-
yard run by Williams. The
conversion was good for two
points, bringing the score to
32-6 with 10:25 remaining in
the game.
The Tigers had a short
possession when Baker's Hank
Farmer intercepted the ball.
That set up another touchdown
on a 3-yard run by Lee.
Baker added the two-point
conversion (the 'Cats were 5-
for-5 on conversion attempts)
to cap the scoring.


The Board of County Commissioners of
Bradford County, Florida proposes to
amend the Bradford County Land
Development Regulations, as
amended, hereinafter referred to as the
Land Development Regulations, within
the area shown on the map below, as
follows:
(1) LDR 07-3 an application by the
Board of County Commissioners, to
amend the text of the Land
Development Regulations by amending
Section 4.5, entitled "A"
AGRICULTURAL, providing for a
change in setbacks for housing
animals, deleting certain uses by
special exception and adding
associated aeronautical related uses, to
airplane landing fields within the
Agricultural-2 district.
(2) LDR 07-6 an application by the
Board of County Commissioners, to
amend the text of the Land
Development Regulations by amending
Section 4.17.5, entitled SPECIAL
EXCEPTIONS, adding non-conforming
wrecking yards, as special exceptions
within a Flood Zone A or AE district.

Bradford
County





amendments and to consider on first
.. ., ..




.. : .
L .gnd ,





The first of two public hearings on the
amendments and to consider on first
reading of ordinances adopting said
amendments will be held on September
20, 2007 at 6:30 p.m., or as soon
thereafter as the matters can be heard,
in County Commission Meeting Room,
County Courthouse located at 945
North Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida.
The titles of said ordinances shall read,
as follows:
AN ORDINANCE OF BRADFORD.
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMENDING THE
BRADFORD COUNTY LAND
DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS, AS
AMENDED; PURSUANT TO AN


counselors provic
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yards on 28 carries
touchdowns on runs
14 yards.
Holton added th
third touchdown on
run.
Despite falling bet
Bradford had its chan
back into the game.
back Jernard Beard,
this year, had a touch
of 30 yards in the fir
of the third quai
Tornadoes then had
and-goal opportunity
the 5- and 6-yard I
failed to take advanta


Scoring Summary
B: Holton 83 run
conversion)
B: Holton 15 run
conversion)
B: Holton 4 run
conversion)
U: Ellis 15 pa
Alexander


conversion jailed)
B: Williams 1 run
conversion)
B: Lee 3 run
conversion)
Team Statistics
B


Is


Staff writer Cliff Smelley First Downs 14
contributed to this story. Rushes/Yds. 36-277
Passing Yds. 51
Score By.Quarter Passes 5-8-1
BCHS 16 8 0 16-40 Fumbles-Lost 2-1
UCHS 0 0 6 0-6 Penalties 4-40


APPLICATION, LDR 07-3, BY


BOARD UOl UUUNIY
COMMISSIONERS; PROVIDING FOR
AMENDING SECTION 4.5, ENTITLED
"A" AGRICULTURAL, PROVIDING
FOR A CHANGE IN SETBACKS FOR
HOUSING ANIMALS, DELETING
CERTAIN USES BY SPECIAL
EXCEPTION AND ADDING
ASSOCIATED AERONAUTICAL
RELATED USES, TO AIRPLANE
LANDING FIELDS WITHIN THE


AGRICULTURAL-2
PROVIDING
REPEALING ALL
CONFLICT; AND
EFFECTIVE DATE.
AN ORDINANCE


DISTRICT;
SEVERABILITY;
ORDINANCES IN
PROVIDING AN

OF BRADFORD


COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMENDING THE
BRADFORD COUNTY LAND
DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS, AS
AMENDED; PURSUANT TO AN
APPLICATION, LDR 07-6, BY THE
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS; PROVIDING FOR
AMENDING SECTION 4.17.5,
ENTITLED SPECIAL EXCEPTIONS,
ADDING NON-CONFORMING
WRECKING YARDS, AS SPECIAL
EXCEPTIONS WITHIN A FLOOD
ZONE A OR AE DISTRICT;
PROVIDING SEVERABILITY;
REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN
CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.
The public hearings may be continued
to one or more future dates. Any
interested party shall be advised that
the date, time and plaee of any
continuation of the public hearings shall
be announced during the public
hearings and that no further notice
concerning the matters will be
published.
At the aforementioned public hearings,
all interested persons may appear and
be heard with respect to. the
amendments on the date, time and
place as referenced above.
Copies of the amendments are
available for public inspection at the
Office of the Director of Zoning, County
Courthouse located at 945 North
Temple Avenue, North Wing, Starke,
Florida, during regular business hours.
All persons are advised that, if they
decide.to appeal any decision made at
the public hearings, they will need a
record of the proceedings and, for such
purpose, they may need to ensure that
a verbatim record of the proceedings is
made, which record includes the
testimony and evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based.
9/6 ltchg B Section


de free,
ion and
dents of
SHealth


KHHS
Continued from p. 5C


defense when he sacked
Hempstead for a 4-yard loss,
but Hempstead scrambled for a
15-yard gain and a first down
on the next play.
The Hornets' momentum
ended there when Keystone's
Marcel Robinson recovered a
fumble at the Keystone 45.
Taylor, who had a 15-yard
run to convert a third-down
play, capped the ensuing 11-
play drive with a 6-yard
touchdown run with 7:27 left
in the game. Miller's PAT
capped the scoring at 16-0.
Keystone's Kyle Cravey had
an 8-yard sack on the
Lafayette's next series before
Garrett Strickland recovered
the Hornets' third fumble of
the night.
The Indians were forced to
punt after three plays, but
Lafayette's Reid muffed the
return. Kirby Vinson fell on
the loose ball, giving the
Indians a first down at the
Lafayette 20.
A 4-yard run by Taylor gave
Keystone a first-and-goal at
the 7, but Dickinson elected to
have Mosley take a knee twice
to run the clock out.
Though it was a game
against a team that plays in a
smaller classification,
Dickinson said it was


Riders) is a It was Keystone's defense.
of the however, that made the first
r Affairs. big play for the Indians as the
-s offer offense struggled at first.
assistance Lafayette began a promising
Medicare drive at midfield after Eric
surance, McIntyre returned a punt 34
ns, and yards. Matt Milton had a 17-
sistance yard reception on the drive
before Jamal Reid turned a
screen pass into a 24-yard gain
line toll- to the Keystone 8.
243 and Fullback Kyle Pearson
a SHINE would fumble on the next play,
however, and Keystone's
Dillon Van Wagner pounced
on the loose ball at the 7.
Keystone's offense,
, scoring beginning in the shadow of its
of 4 and own end zone, proceeded to
put together a 15-play drive
he 'Cats' that covered 77 yards. The
a 25-yard Indians converted several
third-down plays with Story
hind 22-0, gaining 10 yards on a run and
ices to get Cameron Yarbrough catching
Running a 13-yard pass from Clayton
a senior Mosley.
down run Story did the bulk of the
lal minute work on the drive, carrying the
rter. The ball six times for 38 yards. His
two first- 15-yard run gave the Indians a
ies from first down at the Lafayette 15.
lines they The drive stalled, but Miller
ge of. put the first points on the ball
when he kicked a 33-yard field
goal with 2:20 remaining in
the first half.
(two-point Lafayette had good field
position after Sergio Perez
(two-point returned the ensuing kickoff 24

(two-point quarterback Chad Hempstead
threw three straight
s from incompletions. Van Wagner
(two-point broke up one pass, while Lee
Lambert broke up two.
(two-point Keystone's first drive of the
second half consumed more
(two-point than seven minutes and was
helped along by several
Lafayette penalties. The
Hornets were flagged twice for
U being offsides, which resulted
5 in first downs, as did a 15-yard
22-78 pass interference penalty on a
54 fourth-and-10 play from the
6-10-1 Lafayette 30.
2-2 That put Keystone at the _15.
5-55 Five plays later, Story crossed
the goal line from 3 yards out.
The Indians, after the failed
two-point conversion, led 9-0
with 3:07 remaining in the
third quarter..
Keystone's Jacob Elliott
THE came up with a big play on


beneficial to play a program
that has been to the postseason
five of the last seven ears and
went undefeated during the
regular season the past two
years.
"It was good competition for
us," Dickinson sAi. "I think it
was a good measuring stick to
see where we're at. I was
pleased, but \ve've got a lot of
work to do still."
Story finished the game with
113 yards on 26 carries, while
Taylor rushed for 88 )ards on
21 carries.
Yarbrough caught two
passes for 22 yards.


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PAID FOR BY THE FLORIDA ATTORNEY GENERALS OFFICE CRIME STOPPERS TRUST FUNO


6 7-16
0 0-0


Score By Quarter
KHHS 0 3
LHS 0 0


Scoring Summary
K: Miller 33 FG
K: Story 3 run (Mosley run
failed)
K: Taylor 6 run (Miller kick)


Team Statistics
K
First Downs 19
Rushes/Yds. 59-227
Passing Yds. 33
Passes 3-8-0
Fumbles-Lost 0-0
Penalties 8-45


L
5
16-66
54
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