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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00141
 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: October 4, 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: UF00028314:00141
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text













hnion

I1SPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Fl


(Countp

orida Thursday, Oct. 4, 2007


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95th Year 25th Issue 50 CEN.,


I National 4-H week is Oct. 7


Union County
4-H
National 4-H Week begins
on the first Sunday in October.
This week is set aside to honor
the 4-H program across
America.
As a country, we feed most
of the world, yet our farmers
produce a higher quality and
quantity of food on less land.
This remarkable achievement
can be traced to the 4-H
program.
SWorking with land grant
universities, 4-H boys learned
how to grow more corn, while
the 4-H girls grew tomatoes.
As our country grew, so did
the 4-H program. As
our interests, attitudes and
values changed, so did our 4-H
program.
Now 4-H encompasses
science, communications,
health and nutrition, leadership
See UC 4-H, p. 3A.


Note This!

This month's
early release
day from
school is
Wednesday,
Oct. 11.



SMasons host
appreciation
breakfast for
emergency
personnel
Lake Butler Lodge
No. 52 Free and
Accepted Masons will
be serving breakfast for
all emergency
management services
personnel of Union
County on Saturday,
SOct. 6, beginning at. 8
a.m. at the Masonic
Lodge on Main Street.
All law enforcement
-officers, firefighters,
emergency medical
services and brother
masons in Lake Butler
are invited and
Encouraged to attend.

School board
Meeting

The Union County
School Board will hold
an emergency board
meeting on Friday Oct.
5, at 12:00 p.m. The
regular school board
meeting will take place
on Tuesday, Oct. 9, at 6
p.m. Both meetings will
be held in the school
board meeting room
.located at the district
office-at 55 SW 6th
Street.


UC
Friendship
Club plans
trip

The Union County
Friendship Club. will
meet together at the
Church of Christ on
Monday, Oct. 8, at 8
a.m. for an outing to St.
Augustine.


SWhat is 4-H?

4-H is a community of
young people- across America
who are learning leadership,
citizenship and life skills. 4-
Hers do this in a number of
ways.
SFirst, they start locally in a
S 4-H club where they can learn
about any topic they like. 4-
Hers can participate in public
speaking contests, 4-H fairs,
local and national conferences,
and so much more. Some
youth participate through after-
school programs or other
opportunities.
If you are between the ages
of 5-18, you can get involved
in 4-H by calling the Union
County Extension office at

See WHAT, p. 3A


Pedestrian
killed when
struck by
vehicle


4Her Ashley Harris carries a large plant during a
recent 4-H auction. The 4-H emblem-is a green, four-
leaf clover with a white letter H on each leaflet,
, Cn -- -

UC recipient of

two science grants


BY TERESA STONE-IRWIN
Times Staff Writer
In June -2007, Jeanine
Blomberg announced the
selection of eight Florida
school districts that were
recipients of $10.9 million in
grants as part of the U.S.
Department of Education's
Mathematics and Science
Partnership program:
Union County was awarded
$968,000 for its Let's Talk
Science project, a
collaboration between K-5
teachers and researchers at the
University of Florida's College
of Education.
Another science grant
awarded to Union County was
$431,000 for the Exploring
Science Content project to
develop online resources such
as maps, photos and video
clips that integrate online
teaching models.
Union County team
members involved in creating
the program are Renae Allen,
Crystal SvWiITy~-and--Seott.
Woodall.
Program trainers from Union
County include Gayle Boyle
environmental and life science
trainer, Renae Allen earth-
space science trainer and Rob
Ulmer physical and chemical
science trainer.
Jasmine Ulmer, Lake Butler
Elementary School's LeTaS!
Science coach, has been
named as the school-based
support team member for
Union County.
Other counties receiving
grants were Manatee ($2
million), St. Lucie ($950,000),
Washington ($748,000 and
$1.5 million), Putnam
($687,000), Duval ($432,000),
Osceola (1.9 million) and
Hillsborough ($13 million).


symbolizing head, heart, hands and health. The 4-H
emblem is protected by a 1924 Act of Congress.



Some of the many

faces atLBMS


What is Exploring
Science Content?
Graduation requirements for
students in Florida now
include passing a science
FCAT. As this elevated status
of science is challenging many
districts in the state, this
project seeks to provide
resources to support Florida's
science teachers as they begin
to integrate digital,
technologies into science
lessons.
.Union County's Exploring
Science Content: Digital
Striiegies is being designed.
through a partnership between
Union County, the University
of Florida and the Florida
Center for Instructional
Technology.
The goal of the program is
to create, develop and
evaluate research-based, online
science education modules to
enhance science skills, in
Union County secondary
schools as well as other
schools statewide.
-Pactrlty.-- teachers ..and_:
scientists from Union County,
the University of Florida and
the Florida Center for
Instructional Technology will
produce, evaluate and make
available statewide seven
online teacher modules and
produce a collection of online
science media resources for
classroom use such as digital
maps, virtual reality tours,
digital photographs, digital
video clips, clipart drawings,
primary source documents and
data sets.
Exploring Science Content

See SCIENCE, p. 3A


BY TERESA STONE-IRWIN
TiMes Staff Writer
On Thursday, Sept. 27, at
approximately 12:30 p.m., a
2001 white Ford F350 driven
by Mark Travis Worrell, 35, of
Worthington Springs. ,was ..,....
travelling south on S.R. 121.
As he went around a curve at
119th Loop (also known as
Little Springs Road), Worrell's
vehicle struck two pedestrians
walking north on the


See KILLED, p. 6A


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


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


6 911117611 63869 2
689076 63869


- 13


1 _


www.C~imsonlne~om email uctmeswindtrea~ne


tic


(386) 496-An261










Page2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 4, 2007


Oelrich and Bean
in. Union County
Oct. 16
Residents are invited to
voice-their concerns or
comments
at the Union
County
Delegation
Hearing
with
Gainesville
"i Sen. Steve
Oelrich Oelrich
(R-Cross
Creek) and
Rep. Aaron
Bean (R-
Fernandina.
Beach),
Chairman
of the Bean
Union County
Delegation.
The hearing will take
place on Tuesday, Oct. 16, at
1.0 a.m. in the county
commission chambers inside
the Union County
Courthouse at 55 West Main
Street in Lake Butler.


rleFtin ri mwn


Eighth Judicial
Circuit Court
Judges meet in
Lake Butler
The Judges of the Eighth
Judicial Circuit held their
quarterly Judges' meeting at
the Union County courthouse,
Lake Butler, Florida on Friday,
Oct. 1.
In addition to normal
business in keeping with the
betterment of the
administration of justice, the
Judges had an opportunity to
see the operation of new
technology which substantially
enhances remote access to the
court system.

UC Republican
Party dinner

On Thursday, Oct. 11, at 7
p.m., the Union County
Republican Party will host a
dinner at the Lake Butler
Community Center with guest
speaker Jim Greer, Chairman
of the Republican Party of
Florida.
Greer will be presenting
Union County with an
elections grant check in the
amount of $7,000 for the State
Rural County Initative.
The dinner will be catered
by Sonny's Barbeque at a cost
of $15 per person.


Workforce Public Vocational
Meetings rehabilitation
available


The Florida Crown
Workforce will hold an
executive committee meeting
on Thursday, Oct. 4 at 10 a.m.
and a board meeting on
'Monday, Oct. 15, at 4 p.m.
Both meetings will take
place in the administrative
offices located at 1389 U.S.
Hwy. 90 W., Suite 170-B in
Lake City. For more
information, please call (386)
755-9026.


Bicycle collection
for Big Red
Christmas Drive
Oct. 23
In a partnership between the
Reception and Medical Center.
i and the Big Red Christmas
Drive, inmates housed at the
RMC refurbish old bikes for
needy youth each Christmas.
Those who plan to attend the
Circuit Board meeting and
Luncheon at noon on Oct. 23,
are asked to please bring in
an'y donated bicycles at that
time. For ,more information,
please-11s(386 496-1300.

Mann-arrish
reunion
All relatives and friends of
Robert L. Mann Sr. and
Frances Elizabeth Rivers-
Rance Ovandice Parrish and
Amanda May Andrews are
invited to a family reunion to
be held at the Lake Butler
Church of Christ on Saturday,
Oct. 6, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Bring a covered dish and old
photos to share. Dinner will be
served at noon.














Oops! We
goofed

On the cover page of last
week's edition, Brian
Shepherd was mistakenly
identified as the youth minister
.at Sardis Baptist Church. He is
the youth minister at First
Baptist Church. I apologize to
Mr. Shepherd for this
oversight, as a number of
members of his youth group
have asked for a correction to
be printed. Below is one such
example.
On behalf of my youth
Group, I, Jay Norman, would
like to ask that you please
make a correction that Brian
Shepherd is the youth minister
at First Baptist Church of Lake
Butler.
The Lord has really worked
through Bro. Brian at our
church and we are glad to call
him our leader. Each week, not
only do we grow numerically,
but spiritually. We are very
proud of him, and what God is
doing in and through the lives
of the r'l i, Baptist youth.


Vocational Rehab is an
employment program that
provides services for eligible
people who have physical or
mental iirpairments that keep
them from working.
Available services can assist
with medical or mental health
treatment, job placement and
retraining. These services are
designated to enable people to
prepare for, get, keep and
regain employment. For more
information, call (386) 754-
1675.
For further information,
please call Cloud Haley at
(800) 990-5410 or the Otter
Springs Resort at (352) 463-
0800.
Early Learning
Coalition meets

The Early Learning
Coalition of Florida's Gateway
will hold a board meeting on
Wednesday, Oct. 10, at 9 a.m.


Alachua County Circuit Judge Stan Griffis, Gilchrist (Alachua and Union counties), Alachua County
County Judge Ed Philman, Alachua County Circuit Judge Dave Giant, Alachua County Circuit Judge
Judge Jim Nilon, Alachua County Judge Bill Davis, Bob Roundtree, Alachua County Judge Vic
Bradford and Alachua counties Circuit.Judge Pete Hulslander, Union County Judge Dave Reiman and
Sieg, Alachua County Judge Martha Lott,-Bradford Baker County Judge Joey Williams. Not pictured but
and Baker counties Circuit Judge Mark Mosely, in attendance were Alachua and Baker counties
Alachua County Judge TomJaworski, Alachsa Circuit Judge Phyllis Rosier and Alahua County
County Judge WateGreen, Levy County Judge Joe Judge Mary Day Coker. Unable to attend because of
Smith, Alachua Circuit Judge Toby Monaco, Alachua calendar conflicts were Bradford County Judge
Circuit Judge Bob Cates, Alachua and Levycounties Johnny Hobbs and Alachua County Circuit Judge
Circuit Judge Stan Morris; Chief Judge Rick Smith Ysleta McDonald.


The meeting will take place
at the SuWannee Valley 4C's
office, 236' S.W. Columbia
Ave. in Lake City.
The coalition oversees the
state and federal funding for
school readiness programs for
children ages birth to 5 for
Union, Columbia, Hamilton,
Lafayette and Suwannee
counties. Community
participation is welcome.

Bluegrass Pickin'
at Otter Springs,
Resort

Suwannee Valley Bluegrass
Pickin' takes place at Otter
Springs Resort on the first
Saturday of each month.
Everyone is invited to come
out for the next show on
Saturday, Oct. 6, at 6 p.m.
The show is free to the
public and takes place outside,
so bring a lawn chair. You can


Cathy D. Williams, LMT

MA #49080 NC-MB #524455-06


Specializing in

Swedish Deep Tissu

Reflexology Stretching


II:. Ll. E


620 East Main St. *Lake Butler
Atouchofheaven@windstream.net


Open Mon.-Fri.
By appt. only


H eritag The donation is tax deductible.
Bfor the II Pick-up is free.
SlWe take care of all tilhe paperwork.

1-kSU -DONA E-CAR (1-80-3662832


call and reserve a full hookup
campsite and get 15 percent
off if you are camping for the
event.
For more information or
camping reservations, call
Cloud Haley at- (800) 990-
5410.:


New Jerusalem
Full Gospel
Church revival

The New Jerusalem Full
Gospel Church will hold
revival services with the'
annointed Martinez family
from Sunday, Oct. 7, to
Wednesday, Oct. 10.
The Sunday revival service
begins at 6 p.m. and Monday
through Wednesday services
begin:at- 7 p.m. For more
information, call Annette at
(386)496-3383.


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RESIDENTIAL


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: T .'-.sa Stone-l rwn
Sports Editor: Ci, Sm-lley
Advertising: K-vin Wh, .r
Don ST, ;:s
D.;rleri- Douglass
Typesetting: H;nnahu Ford


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod. Earl W. Ray
Classified Adv M- i-R ,Noble
Bookk,- i K. "i itt


I mmm


- .........


Inc.


_










Oct. 4, 2007 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


LBMS
Continued from p. 1A
years at the Early Childhood
Learning Center in Lake
Butler. For the past seven
years, she has been the middle
school's attendance clerk and
administrative offie-e
watchdog.
Amy Abraham can
sometimes be found helping
out in the front office. She has
worked as the ESE clerk for
more than two years and
worked as a substitute teacher
before that.
This school year, Lake
Btitler Middle School added 10
new teachers.
Thad O'Steen,
27, is from High
Springs. A
graduate of
Tennessee
Wesleyan
College, he is an
eighth-grade ESE teacher.
', : l L .


OSteen said he became a


teacher because he wanted to
make a difference in the lives
of children and hopes to see all
of his students will be able to
be placed in regular education
classes when they move on to
Union County High School
next year.


Smith, 23, is a

language arts
teacher. A
S" graduate of the
University of
Florida, her
hobbies include Civil War re-
enacting, watching British
television and riding horses.


Keith Harrison
old Lake Butler
native, teaches
seventh-grade
ESE. He attended
Saint Leo
University and is
married and has a
5-year-old son,
Preston.


, a 29-year-


Sandy Oden is also from
Lake Butler and attended Saint
Leo University. She received a
degree in business
administration and received a
certification in education.


Oden was a substitute
teacher at LBES for three
years before
joining the
staff at the
middle school
as a fifth-
grade
language arts
and social


studies teacher.


S Oden is excited about the
new school year and hopes to
SL-- introduce new knowledge to
S each of her students and make
S an impact on their lives.
Married with two children,
she enjoys gardening and
Sscrapbookine.


Lindsey Kirkland joins
LBMS as a seventh-grade
attended UF and
math teacher. She

received her
bachelor's of

journalism, with
concentrations in
editing and
computer science.
After college, she spent two
years as a staff writer at the
Bradford County Telegraph
and editor of the Union County
Times.

Kirkland said she was
motivated to become a teacher
because she was looking for a
career change and wanted to
do something that would
impact the future of the
community. She is also a
member of the volunteer fire
department.
Howard (HoJo) Johnson


moved to Lake
Butler from Oak
Ridge, Tenn.
Prior to
becoming a
seventh-and
eighth-grade ESE
teacher, he spent
15 years coaching youth
sports.
He credits his wife for
encouraging him to become a
teacher and wants to see each
of his students increase their
level of learning this school
year.
Union County High School
graduate Mark
Hughes, 24,
received his
certification in
elementary
education from
UF.
After
interning at High Springs
Community School, he came
to LBMS as a technology
instructor for grades 6, 7 and 8.


SCIENCE
Continued from p. 1A
will use thousands of
mulitmedia resources such as
photographs, maps, music,
virtual reality tours, movies,
documents, and more along ..
with dozens of reading ": ;'
passages with FCAT-like
questions for teachers to use in
their classrooms.
The project will support
digitizing, metatagging and
posting Florida maps to ..
support science teaching and
learning. Each map will be I -
availablp as a JPEG or GIF file
for viewing and as a PDF for ..'
high-quality printing. I .'
The maps will include
USGS topographic, nautical, .

groundwater, coastal zone .
management, water ," ...;
management, and Florida


Family fun in Lake Butler


Austin Hofmeister of
Fortis Environmental
teaching Ag
Communication
students for an
upcoming.online
video presentation the
students will create as
part of the science
grant. Pictured
standing I-r are Olivia
Bennett, Thomas
Koontz, Brittany Gay
and UCHS instructor
Renae Allen.


geological surveys.
Developers will create
virtual reality tours of
environmentally and
scientifically significant areas
in Florida, allowing students to
pan around the environment
and zoom in to examine
details. Example locations will
include springs, rivers, coastal
areas, the Everglades, lakes,
highlands and hammocks.
Developers will capture and
post with sufficient metadata
photographs of the Florida
environment and science
facilities. The photos will
include a variety of landforms,
ecosystems, plants and
animals.
Developers will digitize,
metatag and post line drawings
to support science instruction.
The illustrations will include
Florida flora and fauna as well
as illustrations of geologic
structures, weather phenomena


Need a ride to work or.
school? If you are receiving
any form of public assistance
and need help with your travel


and scientific instruments.
Developers will post
primary source documents and
data sets for student use which
will include diaries of early
Florida naturalists, 19th
century plans to radically alter
the Florida environment and
reports on agricultural
experiments. Other primary
source documents allowing
practice in critical reading in
the content area will have
information on temperature
variations from month to
month and year to year, tides,
agricultural production,
rainfall, storm frequency and
mining production.
Developers will post
photographs of the Florida
environment and science
facilities. The photos will
include a variety of landforms,
ecosystems, and, plants and
animals.


needs, please call the CISTO
office at (904) 364-8598 or
(904) 964-7776 to see if you
qualify. There is no charge for
this service.


Fall Carnival
Saturday, Oct. 13

The Lake Butler PTO will
hold a fall carnival on
Saturday, Oct. 13, from 4-7
p.m. at Lake Butler
Elementary School.
There will be a dunking
booth, moonwalks, miniature
golf, skee ball, bingo, haystack
hunt, food and more.
During the week of Oct. 8-
12, stop by the LBES front
office and purchase votes for
$1 to see your favorite faculty
member kiss a pig. The faculty
member with the most votes
will kiss a pig at the carnival at
7 p.m.
Parents of pre-kindergarten,
kindergarten and first-grade
students are being asked to
send in a bag of wrapped
candy to school for the
carnival. Parents of second-
graders are asked to bring in
prizes for bingo. Parents of
third-graders are asked to bring
cakes for the cake walk and
parents of fourih-graders are
asked to bring in small toys or
treasures for prizes. Please.
bring donated items to the
school no later than 3 p.m. on
Friday, Oct. 12.
Businesses or organizations
interest d in sponsoring a
booth are asked to call Maria


Kish at (386) 496-3047.
Proceeds/ from the carnival
will go toward purchasing new
playground equipment and
providing funding for annual
FCAT field trips for students.


Firemen's Fall
Festival Oct. 20

The Firemen's Fall Festival
will take place on Satuiday,
Oct. 20, from noon to 6 p.m. at
Sprinkle Field (across from the
Kangaroo Station on S.R.
121).
Numerous booths and
activities will take place, such
as a petting zoo, bounce
houses, train ride, fish pond,
baseball strike zone, FHP
rollover simulator, Smokey
Bear, nail and face painting,


silent auctions, craft items,
food and much, much more.
All games are $1 to play,
and tickets will be on sale the
day of the event. Booths
rentals are still available for
$25. For more information,
call (352) 494-3320.





The Procrastinator's Creed:
1. I believe that if anything is
worth doing, it would have
been done already.
2. I shall never move quickly,
except to avoid more work or
find excuses.
-Unknown


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Hughes said he wants to
help his students develop an
understanding of technology
and how it impacts their lives.
New math teacher Darren

attended Saint
Leo University
and said he loves
working_ with
young people
and watching
their progression
and maturation.-
For six years, DeLoach
taught swimming lessons to
children. This year, he hopes
to improve his sixth-, seventh-
and eighth-grade students'
FCAT scores' as he continues
to challenge them as he fosters
personal and educational
growth.

Two other new teachers to
LBMS include Brittany Parrish
and Susan Carter.


I ,I


OnSt innigAvial


lb CI I I -. I r I II








Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 4, 2007


4-H in the classroom at Lake Butler Elementary School


Cortney Denman's first-grade class stops to pose for a picture after eating crackers
topped with butter made in their classroom.
(back, I-r) Nikki Christie, Brye Butler, lyonna Ridgeway, Cortney Denman, Ryan Young,
Elisabeth Sprouse, (front) Dakota Griffin, Estephania Morales, Shayleigh Harper, Josie
Godwin, Nomie McMinn, Johnathon Beville, Aaron Edwards, Ashley Jeffrey and Summer
McRae.


-e_



-- -
S -----\-------- c-- L ... --....

......- --------- ......
'~~-\ ------------- :- ---;


BY TERESA STONE-IRWIN
Times Staff Writer
Last month, first-grade
students in Kim Nolan and:
Cortney Denman's class
learned how to make
homemade butter out of:
whipping cream and half and'
half. -:
As Union County 4-HI
program assistant Colan
Coody shook the mixture up in:
a glass jar, he discussed with:
students how a liquid turns-
into a solid.
The first-graders were:
already studying about rocks ini
their classrooms, and Coody,
was able to get students to put'
on their thinking caps as they'
learned butter actually'
originates from rocks on the:
ground that feed minerals to:
the grass, which is eaten byi
cows, which make milk full of
vitamins.
After shaking the mixture
for about 15 minutes, students:
peeked in the jar and-
discovered that, yes, indeed,
the,,iquid mixture turned into a4
solid.
Coody retrieved the butter
from the jar and served it to
the students on crackers.
Students in Denman's class:
were challenged to write a few
sentences about what they had
learned that day. Nomie
McMinn's paper was chosen
by her teacher to be re-printed-,
in the newspaper.
,.


Supporting our Local 4-H
and all their good work!

3 Jackson
S, Building Supply
SSe i, O ,iz __. esm "


(TOP RIGHT) Cortney
Denman with Nomie
McMinn holding up
her story she wrote
about making butter.
(ABOVE) Ryan Young
hangs out with Josie
Godwli, lyonna
Ridgeway and .
Elisabeth Sprouse'as
they eat homemade
butter on crackers.


STARKE
US-301S
964-6078


LAKE BUTLER
145 SW 6th Ave.
496-3079


Kim Nolan's first-grade class made butter in the classroom with Union County 4-H
program assistant Colan Coody. Pictured are (back, I-r) Raven Hall, Shannon Bostick,
John-Layton May, Kim Nolan, Samantha Randall, (middle row) Kristopher Simmons, Jason
Ferguson, Robert Ortscheid, Peyton Rippy, Hunter Collins, Taylor Morris, Carolina
Crawford, (kneeling) Samantha Gardner, Joe Stanford and Daquan Frazier.


Roberts Insurance
OF LAKE BUTLER, INC.

SCOTT ROBERTS BI 1 Idta1 LORI THOMPSON
Owner/Agent e i ood n Agent

KAREN LAZENBY
Agent

"Ue Support U 4-,f"


735 E. Main St.
Lake Butler


3,, 496-3411


Quality Feed, LLC


Supports our local 4-H...
Keep up the Good Work!


496-2266 Hwy 121 South
Lake Butler, FL

4-H members
Keep up the good work -


Spires IGA
610 SW 1st St.
Lake Butler 386-496-3361


Ro/ert LAND &TIMBER
lon6erts INVESTMENT CORP.
SedlingAortkh lorida homesites.
areatiod Propery ZCiimr rats

S Standing Behind

Union Co. 4-H!

PO Box 233, Lake Butler
www.flaland.com



We proudly support our 4-H Team!



Badcock more.
HOME FURNITURE more


We Support 4-H!


nCS Community

LB State Bank
www.communitystatebank-fl.com
"For All Your Banking Needs"


STARKE
811 S. Walnut St.
(904) 964-7830


Established in 195'

MEMBER FDIC


LAKE BUTLER
255 SE 6th Street
(386) 496-3333


Automotive Parts
4NAPA & Equipment Co.


We support our local 4-H
and are very proud of
their accomplishments!

496-2345
675 SE 6th St. Hwy 121 Lake Butler, FL

TO OUR 4-H TEAM
FOR A JOB WELL DONE!


The future is in your hands!


904-964-8061
US Hwy 301 South Starke, FL


Hillandale


( "The Undisputed Price Leader!" )


710 E. Main St.
Lake Butler, FL
386-496-3334
Owners
Darren & Pam Summers


I


I


m


M7I







Oct. 4, 2007 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 5A


Summertime with 4-H at the Acres of Adventures Day Camp


(LEFT)
Obviously,
somebody's
having a hard
day at camp.
(I-r) Katie
Zipperer,
Kristin
Hodgson,
Dayton Croft
and Kelsie RIGHT: 4-Hers
Brooker. Witt Thomas;
Katie Legrande
and Amy Smith
being shown
how to read
labels when
shopping.


4-H friends (I-r) Mercedes Matthews, Katie Legrande,
Amy Smith, Shelbie Barber, Miranda Merritt and
Savannah Woodall.


Congratulations 4-Hers
on a job well done!




FOOD MART
FOOD MART & GAS STOP
FOOD MART COIN LAUNDRY VIDEO RENTAL
260 W. Main St., Lake Butler
386-496-1601
WE SUPPORT OUR
Union 4-H Club Members!


K&Z


Cou n'p


Support 4-H
It's Growing the Future Today!

Jones Funeral Home
HOSPITAL EQUIPMENT MONUMENTS PRENEED PLANS
Serving
All
Faiths
STARKE p KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
904.964-6200 352-473-3176
514 East Nona SR-100


IedC~ps N


Xj


Steak for the price of hamburger


WE BUY, SELL OR TRADE ANYTHING
>=> WHOLESALE & RETAIL <=


8853 Charlotte Ave.
rooker, FL 32622


(352) 485-1267


Southern Professional
Title Services mc
"ar Al Voaur Zand itle, Verds

4-4'ers Are Tops!


I STARKE I
904-964-6872


I LAKE BUTLER I
386-496-0089


Look for the RED Door!


Williams LP Gas Co.
"WE'RE MORE THAN JUST A PROPANE GAS DEALER"
COMPLETE APPLIANCE SALES,
INSTALLATION, SERVICE & REPAIR
Hwy. 121, Worthington Springs
Jeffrey E. Williams, President
We Support Our Local 4-H $


386-496-3725/Home: 386-496-4735/Fax: 386-496-1083
E-mail: wlpgas@gator net


655 East Main St. Lake Butler, FL

UNION
POWER EQUIf ENT
Smalt EteC SU, SeMwPce &

f SNAPPER


KIRBY &
COMPANY
Old Fashioned Pharmacy


0


Fast, Personal Service
Free Local Delivery


MOST MAJOR PRESCRIPTION PLANS HONORED
395 W. Main St., Lake Butler, Fla.
(386) 496-8099


UNION MEDICAL SUPPLY
Sal Perez

^ We Support
Union County 4-H


386-496-36561


4 4-H..A Job Well Done!
State Road 121 North Lake Butler, FL
386-496-2651
Larry Hendricks, Owner/Mechanic Danny Plumlee, Parts Manager


-~- `--


ou 7ilo skv7e 14


&W


w


6









Page 6A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 4, 2007 ?


WHAT
Continued from p. 1A
(386) 496-2321 or visit them
on the web at
www.union@ifas.ufl.edu.
Most clubs meet on a monthly
basis, although some meet
more often. Florida's four 4-H
camps host special programs
throughout the year as well as
summer camping. You can
also volunteer to assist at state
level events and serve on
committees.
The 4-H Youth
Development program uses a
learn-by-doing approach to
enable youth to develop the
knowledge, attitudes, andt
skills they need to become
competent, caring, and
contributing citizens. This
mission is accomplished by
'using the knowledge and
resources of the land grant
university system, along with
the involvement of caring
adults.
4-H is for all youth,
wherever they live-on farms,
in suburbs, in cities. 4-H
serves youth from all
backgrounds and interests. It
reaches both boys and girls
through 4-H clubs, special-
interest groups and short-term
Sprojectls school-age child care,
individual and family learning
and mentoring, camping, and
school enrichment.
Most 4-H members are from


towns and cities and they
participate in contemporary
projects such as bicycle care
and safety, consumer
education, aerospace and
model rocketry, public
speaking, and animal sciences.
4-H offers membership
without regard to race, color,
national origin, religion,
gender, disability, or handicap.
A 4-H Club usually
concentrates on one or more
projects: s-ch as gardening,
woodvwoking7 small animals,
food ard nutrition, livestock,
photography and so on.
Members of 4-H build
leadership by electing officers
and conducting their own
business meetings, work
together on community service
activities, meet new friends
and have lots of fun.
Youth, grades K-12, can be
4-H club members and enroll
in many different 4-H projects.
Members 8-18 can exhibit
completed work to be judged
for awards. Grades K-2 can be
4-H Cloverbud members. 4-H
Cloverleaf is a noncompetitive
learning .experience. Usually,
Cloverleaf members are in
separate clubs where they
sample a variety of 4-H
projects. Older 4-H members
also have-special opportunities,
such as serving on a county-
wide 4-H teen council.
In i909, 4-H began in
several' counties in North
Florida. It became an official


part ot the- Cooperative
Extension Service, along with
agriculture and home-
economics, at about the'time
Cooperative Extension was
officially established by the
Congress in 1914.
The name 4-H Club first
appeared in a federal document
in 1918, and by the mid-1920s,
4-H was well on its way to
becoming a significant
national program for youth.
Throughout its long history;
4-H has constantly adapted to
the ever-changing needs and
interests of youth.


The Union County
Extension office receives
funding for the 4-H program
from a cooperative partnership
between the Science &
Education Administration of
the U.S. Department or
Agriculture, the University of
Florida and the county Board
of Commissioners. 4-H also
receives support from private
sources.


Program
provides
federal cost-
share funds
for farmers

The -U.S. Department of
Agriculture's Natulral
Resources Conservation
Service has a program that can
help farmers and ranchers pay
for conservation practices that
prevent erosion, improve'water
quality and provide habitat for
wildlife.
The Environmental Quality


Incentives Program, or EQIP,
provides incentive payments
and cost-share funds to private
agricultural and livestock
producers to implement
conservation practices. It
promotes agricultural
production and environmental
quality as compatible goals.
EQIP is a key program
under the 2002 Farm bill that
provides federal cost-share
funds to working farms and
ranches. for conservation
improvements. The 2008
application period will remain
open until Nov. 13, 2007.
For more information, call
Al Oliver at (386) 752-8447
ext. 3.


Beautification month


rz ...



Austin Woodington is awarded a $1,000 scholarship_
from 4-H for all over his hard work. He is pictured
with Maria Kish, the 4-H foundation president for
Union county.


October is fall
beautification
month

BY TERESA STONE-IRWIN
TiniesStaff Writer
The city of Lake Butler has
once again declared the month
of October as Lake Butler Fall
Beautification Month.
During the month of
October, the city will provide
for the removal of extra trash
and debris at no additional cost
to clean up and beautify the


community:
They will haul off junk cars
and remove vacant, dilapidated
and dangerous buildings from
within the city limits at the
owner's request.
The city of Lake Butler is
asking residents and business
owners to use this time to fixc-
up, paint and repair homes as
well as prune, plant and
improve landscapes.
Any non-desirable items
should be discarded during
regular garbage pick-up dates.
Such items can include
anything from.old washers or
dryers to furniture or other
scrap materials.


Scab d cas -of drop


4w ,. 'o0 o


-


S'


- .. --


riahted Material


. Syndicated Content


-


Available from Commercial News Providers"


~. -
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- 0


UC 4-H
WV w f shakes
Continued from p. 1A butter.
and government as well as
agriculture. When you find
youth interested and adults
willing to volunteer to help the
youth learn and grow, you just
found a 4-H program..
The history of Union County
4-H goes back to when Lake
Avenue and S.R. 121 were
both dirt roads. The fair was
held at Sprinkle Field and
Worthington springs had a
hotel.. The train stopped in
Danville, Dukes and
Worthington Springs. Raiford
and Providence had an
elementary school and a
doctor.
Today, 4-H reaches the
youth of our county with
traditional 4-H' clubs, school
enrichment programs, day and
overnight camping programs,
specialty camps and leadership
opportunities.
Volunteers have always
made 4-H happen. Adults
work with and teach young
people to be more productive
with their work and within
their community. Without our
volunteers, our 4-H programs
would be incomplete.
Simply put, 4-H is young
people around .the world
working and learning to be
better, more : productive
citizens:

Submitted by Colan Coody,
Union County 4-H Program
Assistant


Rippy and Kristopher Simmons watch as Colan Coody
up whipping cream along with half and half to make



STOP LEG CRAMPS e
BEFORE THEY STOP YOU. Cal et
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Jacksonville, FL *Sat Oct. 20th
26 New Log Home
Packages to be auctioned. ,
Take delivery up to one year. -Li
Package includes sub-floor, logs, Vl --. n nf '"
windows, doors, rafters, roofing, etc. t -' .- -- I
Daniel Boone Log Homes -
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PIEDRIA SPRI
Sellitig, o Ihellr Hirghct BlldtlAbc ie S/1.)
242 acres of recreational parade
Forest Frontage on'Piedra River
8t. acre lake Water, oil & min
f' ... r .. -. .., ,i i, ., .. ...,


NGS RANCH
tlilmion P, ,'lrmo v I led ,iat .S9 '. Alilln
Lise Adjoins San Juan National
, Yellow jackett Creek and US-1i
leral rights Abundant wildlife
1 il o:o PM (AIT) I


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2007 UNION COUNTY i... Page 7A


KILLED
Continued from p. 1A
southbound shoulder of S.R.
121.
Melissa Dawn Lorette, 33,
also of Worthington Springs,
was killed upon impact.
Candace Getchall, the victim's
14-year-old daughter, was
transported to Lake Butler
Hospital with minor injuries.
According to Lt. Bill Leeper of
the Florida Highway Patrol,
charges are pending against
Worrell, who was uninjured.

Truck flips; driver
arrested for DUI
The next evening, Sept. 28,
at 10:12 p.m., a 2004 Ford
pickup truck flipped less than
half a mile from the same
location on S.R. 121.
The driver, Randolph Adam
Carlton, 20, of Raiford, was
travelling too fasjust past the
bridge when he lost control
and overturned in the


southbound lane, and ending
up on the shoulder on the
northbound side of the
roadway. Carlton flipped the


vehicle back over, but was
unable to drive from the scene.
He was transported to Lake
Butler Hospital, where he


attempted to flee, and was then
taken to the Union County jail,
where he was charged with
driving under the influence.


H P= *^ .^ gswanA ..
The 2007 Bengal Pee Wee football team coaches Ward, # 54 Tristan Andrews;# 20 Quay Drawdy,
and players are (back, I-r) Jeremy Halten, Jason # 13 Brandon Peacock, (front row) # 15 Jaquez
Rodriquez, head coach Kriss Simmons, David Warren, # 11 Johnnie Davis, # 31 Darion Robinson,
Holmes and K.D. Simmons, (middle row) # 30 Mikel # 29 Caleb Henderson, # 1 Corey Hersey, team
Galloway, # 14 Keldrick Bradley, # 23 John Provin, mascot Christopher Simmons, # 2 Garrett Hersey, #
#3 Austin Dukes, # 4 Geordvn Green, # 7 Derek 16 Ryan May and # 53 Brett Morrison.

.- The 2007 Bengal pee-
S~-..wee cheerleaders are
.. (back, I-r) Shelby.
S homas, Aniston.
Crawford, Ashley
Mock, Kelsie Smith,
(front) Ashley Holt,.
,j i Mallory Young, Shiann
.,' Hutchison and
McKenzie Pilcher. The
team is coached by'
STracy Rippy.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR UNION COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 63-2007-CA-48
DIVISION T
WASHINGTON MUTUAL
MORTGAGE: SECURITIES
CORP.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
KETSIA SIMEUS, et al,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to a Final Judgement of
Mortgage Foreclosure dated
September 19, 2007 and entered in
Case No. 63-2007-CA-48 of the
Circuit Court of the EIGHTH Judicial
Circuit in and for UNION County,
Florida wherein WASHINGTON
MUTUAL MORTGAGE
SECURITIES CORP., is the Plaintiff
and KETSIA SIMEUS; JAMES
SIMEUS;.are the Defendants, I will
sell-to the highest and best bidder for
cash at FRONT DOOR OF THE
MIDDLE OF THE UNION COUNTY
COURTHOUSE at 11:00 AM, on
the 25th day of October, 2007, the
following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgement:
A PARCEL OF LAND LYING IN
THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF THE
NORTHWEST. 1/4 OF SECTION
17 TOWNSHIP 5 SOUTH, RANGE
21 EAST,- UNION .COUNTY,
FLORIDA; SAID PARCEL BEING
'MORE 'PARTICULARLY
DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT A FOUND 1/2
INCH IRON ROD LOCATED AT
THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF
THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF THE
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SAID
SECTION 17 AND RUN NORTH 88
DEGREES, 54 MINUTES, 46
SECONDS EAST, AS A BASIS OF
BEARINGS, ALONG THE SOUTH
LINE OF SAID SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF
THE NORTHWEST 1/4 FOR -A
DISTANCE OF 309.12 FEET TO A
SET 1/2 INCH IRON ROD FOR
THE POINT OF BEGINNING
FROM. THE POINT OF
BEGINNING THUS DESCRIBED
. RUN NORTH 01 DEGREE 42
MINUTES 25 SECONDS WEST
FOR A DISTANCE OF 309.40 FEET
TO A FOUND 4" X 3" CONCRETE
MONUMENT; THENCE RUN.
SOUTH 88 DEGREES 55
MINUTES 27 SECONDS WEST
FORA DISTANCE OP297.91 FEET
TO A FOUND 4" X'4" CONCRETE
MONUMENT LOCATED ON THE
EASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE
OF NORTHEAST 233RD LANE,
ALSO KNOWN AS : SAPP
CEMETERY ROAD; THENCE
-RUN NORTH 00"DEGREES 47


The 57th annual
Jeanie/Stephen Auditions and
Golden Slipper Dinner Dance
will be held Friday and
Saturday, Oct. 5-6, in the
museum at the Stephen Foster
Folk Culture Center State Park
in White Springs.
The event is co-sponsored by
the Florida State Parks and the
Florida Federation of Music
Clubs.
This event brings college- age
voice majors both male and
female to compete for
scholarships and a chance to be
Jeanie 2008 or one of four
Jeanie maids. The male voice
winner will be Stephen 2008.
The girls wear 1850s ball
gowns, andtffegentlemen wear
outfits from that golden era.
For more information, visit
the Web site www.ffmc-
music.org.
On Friday night, the second
annual Golden Slipper Dinner
Dance will be held. The event
will begin with a reception at
6:30 p.m.
Catering is being arranged by
the historic Telford Hotel of
White Springs. Music will be
provided by the Al Maniscalco
Quartet. The event is optional
black-tie.
Tickets are on sale for $30
and can be ordered by calling
Chairman Jim Weisenborne at
(941) 927-6852 or by sending
him an e-mail at
jamesweisenbore@yahoo.com.
On Saturday, the auditions
will begin in the museum at 10
a.m. The event will be at no
charge with paid par'
admission.

Submitted by Jacque' Breman,
Ph.D., Union County Extension
Director.


Housing
Authority
accepting
applications

The Union County
Housing Authority is now
accepting applications for
one-bedroom apartments.
At this time, they are
unable to accept applications
for any two-, three- or four-
bedroom apartments, but
will post notice when units
become available.


This Tigers football fan was spotted at the Sept. 28
game against the Santa Fe Raiders, If you get
spotted by the Union County Times photographer
and your photo appears in the paper, cut the photo
out and bring it to Kirby Laser and Needle to win a
free "I was captured on film by the Union County
Times" tee-shirt, courtesy of Kirby.
Winners must appear in person no later than
Monday at 5:30 p.m. following the date the, picture
appears in the newspaper.






NEW UNITS NOW AVAILABLE

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* ALL SIZES:


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2nS t FRE


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11 70SW 6th ST. ~2


S 0 SW' ST. School
11 0" W 6" ST. LAKE BUTLER, FL.


To my Loving Husband
Yes, I'd marry you again, with tiny tears that glistened,
My eyes were fixed on you and thinking of the life we'd share as
we softlsaid, "do."
Our hearts were put together from the time we first met,
And memories were gathered that we never will forget.
With many:happy times gone by and others when we cried,
Some days we'd share'so endlessly while other days we'd hide.
ith-all the ups and downs we've had-- that other people caused,
We held on to each other and didn't even fall.
And in this heart of mine I know I'd marry you again.
You are my best friend and husband, I'll love you until the end.
I love you, Happy 4th Anniversary!
Your loving wife, Dorothy


WIFT C EEK

SE A L Y
i ; N V E S T M E N T C OP i'. P ORAT IO N


"To best serve our customers, Swift Creek Realty is an active
member of several MultipleListing Services.We can effectively
access and market properties in Jacksonville, Starke,
Lake Butler, Lake City, ainesville, and everywhere in between."
,, ,, .. -_.-i --


AMBER ROBERTS-CRAWFORD, BROKER/OWNER
JEREMY MILLER, SALES ASSOCIATE

Commercial & Land Division Lake Butler Office

(386) 496-0499 (386) 496-4120

ifs WWW.SWIFTCREEKREALTY.NET
wIi m m


Leg-lipial

Notices


MINUTES 19 SECONDS WEST,
ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY
LINE, FOR A DISTANCE OF 348.13
FFET TO A FOUND 4" X 4"
CONCRETE MONUMENT
THENCE RUN NORTH 88
DEGREES 43 MINUTES 13
SECONDS EAST FOR A
DISTANCE OF 193.78 FEET TO A
FOUND 4" X 4" CONCRETE
MONUMENT; THENCE .RUN
SOUTH 86 DEGREES 38
MINUTES 47 SECONDS EAST
FOR A DISTANCE OF 380.34 FEET
TO A FOUND 4" X 4" CONCRETE
MONUMENT THENCE RUN
SOUTH 88 DEGREES 54
MINUTES 00 SECONDS WEST
FOR A DISTANCE OF 29.03 FEET
TO A SET 1/2" IRON ROD;
THENCE RUN SOUTH 00
DEGREES 57 MINUTES 22
SECONDS EAST FOR A
DISTANCE OF 628.76 FEET TO A
SET 1/2" 1RON ROD LOCATED
ON THE SOUTH LINE OF SAID
SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF
NORTHWEST 1/4 THENCE RUN
SOUTH 88 DEGREES 54
MINUTES 46 SECONDS WEST
ALONG SAID SOUTH LINE OF
SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF
NORTHWEST 1/4, FOR A
DISTANCE OF 243.06 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
SUBJECT TO A COUNTY
GRADED ROAD KNOWN AS
NORTHEAST 235TH COURT
ALONG THE SOUTH LINE
THEREOF.
A/K/A 13135 NE 235TH COURT,
RAIFORD, FL 32083
Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as of
the date of the Us Pendens must file
a claim within sixty (60) days after
the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal
of this Court on September 24, 2007.
Regina Parrish
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Julia Croft
Deputy Clerk
In accordance with the Americans
Disabilities Act, persons with
disabilities requesting reasonable
accommodations to participate in this
proceeding should contact (904)
496-3711 (voice) or (904) 374-3639
(Voice or TDD) or via Florida Relay
Service at 1-800-955-8771.
9/272tchg10/4
NOTICE OF SETTLEMENT
SANDY BEVEARD
vs.
FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF
CORRECTIONS
Notice is hereby given that the above
referenced parties have entered into
ai settlement of claimant's tort
claims) against the insured, for the
total amount of $ 100,000.00 to be
paid by 'State of Florida to the
claimant
10/4 ltchg







Page 8A UNION COUNTY TIMES- Oct. 4,200;


L WYi NIN
,4'



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THIS WILL BE THE LARGEST AUTOMOTIVE SALES EVENT OF THE YEAR
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HY MAE AN 0L A%

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Section B: Thursday, Oct. 4, 2007



Regional News

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



BC native's life has been enriched by karate


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Jason Dodd, a 1995
Bradford High School
graduate, might be tempted to
:pinch himself to make sure
he's not dreaming.
.However, that kick he takes
to the head would be enough
of a wake-up call, letting him
know that he is indeed awake.
Dodd, a Graham native who
now lives in Gainesville,
teaches karate and competes in
the sport as a member of the
U:S. national team as well. He
is a chief instructor and owner
.of the Renshinkan Martial Arts
.Academy in Gainesville.
: He's been teaching at the
school for approximately 10
years, which has given him the
chance to fulfill two
passions-continuing his
involvement in karate and
-working with children.
:Still, it's all a little hard for
him to believe that he is
actually making a living doing
what he's doing.
:"I would have never thought
That you could be a full-time
'karate instructor," Dodd said.
-Such a concept is unheard of
-in Japan, Dodd said. In fact,
-during his trips to Japan for
competitions, he is asked what
'he does for a living. When he
replies he teaches karate, the
Japanese people's response is
that they must move to Florida
;o they, too, make a full-time
Career of karate.
"It's not even like I'm
working Dodd said. "I get to
ay with kids all day long and
: t paid to do it. What's a
hitter job than that?"
There may be no better job,
it things have gotten better
r Dodd as far as
*mpetitions go. As a
avyweight blackbelt, he is
nked ninth in the world after
s performance- at the world
championships in Japan in
ly. Dodd also captured
cond place at the Pan


American Games in
September.
Dodd said he never could
have imagined accomplishing
either feat, especially the top-
10 finish in Japan.
"In Japan, they've been
doing these types of
competitions for 50 years,"
Dodd said. "I've only been
competing in this circuit since
2005 internationally."
It was a previous trip to
Japan that made an impression
on Dodd. He was a witness to
the full-contact style of karate
in which competitors wear
body armor and score points
by landing punches or kicks to
the chest or head (children's
competitions do not allow head
Shots) or by recording a
knockdown, or "kill."
"ILjust kind of thought it was
the coolest thing I had ever
seen," Dodd said. "I had never
seen anything like that in the
United States."
Once Dodd began
competing in the full-compact
style, he was surprised to learn.
just how fast the participants
could move despite the armor
they were wearing. Also, he
found out those participants
could hit hard. Taking a hit or
kick to the head, despite
wearing a face cage, is like
being inside a bell, Dodd said.
Dodd said participants use
such force that their hits and
kicks can be heard even in
arenas filled with thousands of
people.
Bumps and bruises still
result despite the armor.
"In order to score a point
here, you really have to hit
hard," Dodd said.
Dodd, the son of Anna and
Bobby Dodd, who still live in
Graham, was enrolled in a
karate class .by his parents
when he was 10. He enjoyed it,
as did other kids, he felt,
because of a certain movie.
"I think that movie 'The
Karate Kid' is what originally


got me interested," he said.
To this day, Dodd, while
he's competing, will hear the
voices of his friends in his
head, repeating phrases from
the movie such as, "Sweep the
leg."
That movie was released in
1984, so Dodd's students have
little knowledge of it.
"I mention it to my students
now and they just kind of look
at me like I'm crazy," he said.
"Man, I'm so old now. I'm not
that old, but they make me feel
like I am."
It has only been 12 years
since Dodd graduated from
Bradford High School, and he
actually planned on returning
to the school, if possible, as a
coach. He earned a degree in
physical education.
"I thought I was going to be
a football or baseball coach, or
maybe a P.E. coach, at the
high school level," Dodd said.
"That is what I looked forward
to doing, but I ended up
coaching kids to be state and
national champions in karate
instead."
His further involvement with
karate occurred when he met
Alex Heyman, who was a
Univeristy of Florida professor
at the time, and Michael Black,
a certified public accountant.
Both are chief instructors at
the Renshinkan Martial Arts
Academy.
"They had so much energy,"
Dodd said. "They're full of
life. I wanted to feel and be a
part of that."
Dodd began teaching at the
Gainesville school when he
was 20.
Since then, he has taught
people from all walks of life
and of all ages, ranging from 4
to 60. His main focus, though,
has been on children from 4 to
15 or 16.
Dodd said he enjoys
watching children grow up and
become more self-confident as
a result of their karate training.


:6 ,


"Al


t- ....,
.f
-. 'jZ


Jason Dodd displays the agility he has acquired in practicing karate.


"They learn to be assertive, plans to. retire from
to speak up," Dodd said. competition and accept a
"That's very important, I think, promotion to master instructor,
They ask questions, so they continuing that career that at
can learn. It helps them times seems so unlikely to
become better students." him.
Whether it seems too good
In 2010, Dodd will be to be true or not, teaching
devoting more of his time to karate has had an impact on
those students. That's when he Dodd's life and, he hopes, has




Jason Dodd shows off some of the hardware
he brought home recently after a top-10 finish
at the world championships in Japan and a
second-place finish at the Pan American
Games. Dodd is also in uniform, which
includes a chest plate and a face cage, which
he is holding.


allowed him to have an impact
on other people's lives.
"It's very fulfilling," he said.
"That's the main focus-just
helping people become better
people, basically. That's the
essence of what the training's
about-helping people
improve themselves."


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Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 4, 2007


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.



Three Wishes Inc. makes
available power wheelchairs to
senior citizens and the
permanently disabled at no
cost to the recipient, if they
qualify. The power
wheelchairs are provided to
those who cannot walk and
cannot self-propel a manual
wheelchair in their home and
who meet the additional
guidelines of the program. No
deposit is required. Call (800)
817-1871 to see if you qualify.


S Brown retired after 33 years of
S employment at Dupont. He was a
"" : member of Highland Baptist
Church.
Brown is survived by: his wife,
Allison Brown of Starke; a son,
t k. Larry C. "Charlie" Brown Jr. of
i Starke; daughters, Tracy Renee
Jones of Starke and Michelle
Diane Choi of Gainesville: father
and mother. Mitchell and
Katherine Brown of Lawtey;
".,. brothers. John M. Brown of
",- Lawtey and Craig Spell of
Jacksonville; a sister, Debbie
Browning of Starke; three
grandchildren and numerous
nieces and nephews.
Brown was preceded in death
by his birth mother, Joyce Spell,
and one brother, Eddy Dyal.
Funeral services were held
Sept. 23, at Northside Baptist
Church with the Rev. Larry Finley
conducting the services and the
Rev. Bill Clayton assisting with
interment at Evergreen Cemetery.
Arrangements were under the care
of Archie Tanner Funeral Home of
Starke.


Larry Brown


Larry Brown
STARKE Larry Charles
Brown, 52, of Starke, died
Thursday, Sept. 20, 2007, at
Orange Park Medical Center
following an extended illness.
Brown was a lifelong resident
of Bradford County and was a
graduate of Bradford High School,
Class of 1972.


Dorothy Boyd
MACCLENNY Dorothy
Graham Boyd, 82, of Macclenny
died Monday, Oct. 1, 2007, at her
home.
Boyd was a resident of
Macclenny for the past 31 years
and is the daughter of the late
Marvin and Edna Ward Graham.
She had been employed with Dell
Champs Supermarkets. She was a
member of the Faith Baptist
Church.
Boyd is survived 'by: her
husband, Arthur R. Boyd of
Macclenny; daughters, Kathy
Perry of Starke and Deborah
Robert Gomalez of Louisiana; a
son, John Pittman Jr., of
Marianna; sisters, Dee Holland
and Delores Catches, both of
Pensacola; a brother, Don
Graham of Pace; 10
grandchildren; and 14 great-
grandchildren.
She was preceded in death by
her daughter, Dorothy Pittman-
Dwyer.
Funeral services for Boyd were
held Wednesday, Oct. 3, 2007, in
the Faith Baptist Church with the
Rev. Torrey Dismuke conducting
the services. Interment followed in
the Macedonia Cemetery under
the care of Guerry Funeral Home
of Macclenny.

Theresa Busby
LAKE GENEVA Theresa
M. Busby, 59, of Lake Geneva
died Wednesday, Sept. 26, 2007,
at her residence.
Busby was a local transport
driver for Archer Funeral Home in
Lake Butler.
She is survived by her husband,
Randy A. Busby.
Cremation arrangements were


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under the care of Broadus-Raines
Funeral Home of Green Cove
Springs. The family requests that
family and friends sign the online
register book at
www.broadusraines.com.

Ernest Cowart
GAINESVILLE Ernest
Simon Cowart, 51, of Gainesville,
died Friday, Sept. 7, 2007, in
Gainesville following a long
illness.
Born in Bradford County on
Jan. 8, 1956, Cowart was a retired
construction worker who had also
served in the U.S. Army.
Cowart is survived by: a sister,
Charlene C. Martin of Lawtey;
brothers, Abel. Jackson "A.J."
Cowart 11 and Charles Bryan
Cowart, both of Starke; and
several nieces and nephews.
He was preceded in death by his
parents, Charlie Columbus and
Dessie Nix Cowart, and by his
brothers, Tony Nathan Cowart and
Huey Columbus Cowart.
Funeral services will be held
privately at a later date under the
care of Jones Funeral Home of
Starke.

Raymond Divler
STARKE Raymond Phillip
Divler, 78, of Starke died Friday,
Sept. 28, 2007, at the V.A.
Medical Center in Lake City,
following an extended illness.
Divler was a native of Sapulpa,
Okla., but he moved to Starke in
1995 from Pennsylvania.
Divler was an Army veteran
having served in World War II. He
worked for many years as a heavy
equipment operator in the
construction industry prior to
retiring.
Divler was a member of the
VFW and former member of the
Lion's Club. He was of the
Protestant faith.
Divler is survived by: his wife
of 57 years, Doris Divler of
Starke; a son, John Phillip Divler
of Pennsylvania; daughters, Linda
Merrill of Watsontown, Penn.,,and
LaVera Young of White Deer,
Penn.; nine grandchildren and 12
great-grandchildren.

Cremation arrangements were
under the care of Dees-Parrish
Family Funeral Home in Lake
City. The fariily requests that
friends and family sign the online
guest book at www.deesfamily
funeralhome.com.


Ronald Early,.--'
WASHINGTON. -" -Ronald
Gene Early, 61, of Tacoma,
Wash., died Sept. 25, 2007, of
cancer at Hospice House.
Early was born on Oct. 13,
1946, in Anna, ll1., to Carman and
Bernadine Early. Before
retirement he was employed by
Boeing.
He is survived by: a son,
Cameron of Tacoma, Wash.; a
daughter, Aimee Early of Dallas,
Texas; a grandson John Early of
Cartersville, Ill.; and a sister,
Carolyn Eaves of Starke.

Priscilla Janvrin
HAMPTON Priscilla M.
Janvrin. 90, of Hampton died
Monday, Oct. 1, 2007, in Starke.
Born on Dec. 7, 1916, in Salem,
Mass., Janvrin had lived in
Hampton for many years. She
worked at Sylvania, both in Salem
and in Danvers, Mass. She retired
from Parkwood Laminates in
Amesbury, Mass. She was a
member of the Women of the
Moose in Newburyport, Mass.,
and was a member of Daughters
of the American Revolution.
Janvrin is survived by: a son,
Kenneth K. Nylund of Graham,
Wash.; daughters, Lois Armstrong
of Freedom; N.H., Norma Lyon of
Hampton and Judith Julian of
Salem, Mass.; a sister, Mildred
Tanner of Rowley, Mass.; 18
grandchildren; 40 great-
grandchildren; and 11 great-great-
grandchildren.
She was preceded in death by
her husband, Donald Janvrin, and
a granddaughter, Wendy Jackson.
Arrangements will be under the
care of Watts Funeral Homes of
San Mateo.

Martin Jones
STARKE Martin Lewis
Jones Sr., 64, of Starke died
Friday, Sept. 28, 2007, at his
residence following an extended
illness.
Jones was a native of
Cincinnati, Ohio, and a former.-
resident of Knoxville, Tenn."He
moved to Starkle four'years ago.
He was a truck driver for 47 years..
Jones is-survived by: his wifeof"".'
32.years. Vicki Jones 9f.-Starke;
children, Maifin Lewis Jones Jr. of
Savannah, Ga.' Ray Thomas
Martin Jones of-Maryville, Tenn.,
James Mason Nelson Jones of
Jacksonville. Racheal Dawn
Latham of Starke, Amanada


each month.
Loss of child The next meeting will be
Monday, Oct. 8, at 7 p.m. in
Group the Potter's House. It is located
SA R behind the Trinity Baptist
The Lake Area Regional Church.
chapter of Coi~passionate For further information, call
Friends will have its support Alice Watts at (352) 475-1146
group for parents who have or visit the web site at
experienced the loss of a child ww. heco mpasiona befriends.
on. the second Monday night of' org.
org.*-


Brooke Dile of Netter, Ga.,,and
Larry Raymond Jones of:
Cincinnati, Ohio; sisters Susan
Hendrix and Irene Sayer, both of
Cincinnati, Ohio; 21
grandchildren; 10 great-
grandchildren; and numerous
nieces and nephews.
He was preceded in death by a
grandson, Russell Martin Jones,
and by brothers, George Barton
Jones and Jim Jones.
In lieu of flowers, the family
requests that donations be made to
Victory Chapel, 125 S. Church St.,
Starke, FL 32091. Make the
notation "Jones Family" on the
check.
Arrangements are under the
care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke.

David Ledger
LAWTEY David Joseph
Ledger, 48, of Lawtey died
Monday, Oct. 1, 2007, at Shands
Starke.
A native of Portsmouth, Va.,
and a former resident of DeFuniak
Springs, Ledger moved to Starke
in 1991. He was formerly
employed by Bonnie's Memorials
and also worked parttimne with
Carl's Signs.
Ledger is survived by: a son,
David Alexander Ledger of
Starke; a stepson, Steven
Henderson of Starke; his mother,
Barbara A. Harrington of Lawtey;
a sister, Mona Lisa Ledger of
Marianna; brothers, Jeffrey
Ledger of Lawtey, Adam Ledger
of Nashua, N.H., and John
Harrington of Starke; maternal
grandmother, Lena O'Neal of
Starke; one nephew and numerous
aunts, uncles and nieces.

He was preceded in death by his
father, Donald Ledger, and a
brother, Eric Ledger.
The family will hold a
celebration of Ledger's life on
Friday, Oct. 5, 2007, at the tome
of Jeff and Sandy Ledger, 2043
N.E. 204"h St. in Lawtey.

Infant Jaxson

Massey
STARKE Jaxson Jame:
Massey, four months and 20 day:
old, of Starke died Sunday, Sept
16, 2007, at home.
Massey was born in Gainesville
on April 27.
Massey is survived by: 'hi,
parents; Brandy Clemons anc
Michael Massey; sisters, Jace3
and Jaylyn Clemons, Emm,
Massey and Shyann Alvarez, al
of Stake; maternal grandparents
John nd Donna Miller, of Starke.
pater al grandmother, Bonnie
Geig r, of Starke; maternal great-
granoparents, Gordon and Mary
Miller, of Florahome; paternal
great-grandparents, Carol and
Fran Mann of Lake Butler and
Billy and Debbie Geiger of Starke;
paiernal great-great-grandparents,
Estelle Co. and Era Geiger. both
,qof Starke; uncle, Mal Lynn-, of
Starke; and aunts, Chelsea Lynn
and Terrie Smith, both of Starke.
Graveside services were held
Sept. 19 at Crosby Lake Cemetery
with the Rev. John Sawyer
conducting the services. Interment
followed under the care of Archie
Tanner Funeral Home of Starke.
PAID OBIT

Roy Nazworth
STARKE Roy A. Nazworth
52, of Starke died Tuesday, Sept.
18, 2007, at his residence.
following an extended illness.
He was a native of Philadelphia,
Penn., and ,had resided in Starke
since 1982. He was of the Baptist
faith.
See OBITS page 3B


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Oct. 4, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Page 3B


OBITS
Continued from p. 2B
He is survived by: his wife,
Janet Nazworth of Starke; a son,
Timmy Nazworth of Starke; a
daughter. Chrissy Allen
Thompson, of Starke; brothers,
Roland Nazworth Jr. of Vilano
Beach and Billy Nazworth of
Philadelphia, Penn.; a sister, Mary
Ann Levans of Philadelphia,
Penn.; and two grandchildren,
Brandon Nazworth and Courtney
Allen, both of Starke.
He was preceded in death by a
brother, Robert Nazworth. in
1992.
Private services will be
conducted at a later date.
Arrangements are under the care
of Archie Tanner Funeral Home.

Hubert Owens
STARKE Hubert Wiley
Owens 76, of Starke, died
Sunday, Sept. 30, 2007, at his
residence following an extended
illness.
Owens was a native of Sanford
and was raised in St. Augustine.
He served in the U.S. Air Force
from 1948 through 1952 and then
entered the Florida Air National
Guard in 1954. He retired in 1987.
He was a member of Madison
Street Baptist Church, where he
served as deacon.
Owens is survived by: his wife,
Jackie Owens of Starke; a
daughter, Gayle Shallar of Orange
Park; a son, Wiley Owen of
Orange Park; stepdaughters, Beth
Blalock of Lake City and Pam
Chapman of Jacksonville; a
stepson, Al Chapman of Ocala; a
sister, Betty Colee of St.
Augustine; 10 grandchildren and
eight great-grandchildren.
He was preceded in death by his
first wife, Shirley Blocker Owens,
and his mother and father,
William W. and Ruby Terry
Owens.
Funeral services were held
Wednesday, Oct. 3, at Madison
Street Baptist Church with the
Rev. Eddie Blalock conducting the
services. Graveside funeral
services were held at Evergreen
Cemetery in Jacksonville with full
military honors.
In lieu of flowers, donations
may be made to the Madison St.'
Baptist Church Building Fund,
900 W. Madison St., Starke, FL
32091, or to Haven Hospice.in
Gainesville, 4200 N.W. 90' Blvd.,
Gainesville, FL 32606.
Arrangements are under the care
of Archie Tanner Funeral Home of
Starke.


Located in Hitchcock's Plaza
S.R. 100, Keystone Heights


Infant Blaine
Roberts
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Infant Blaine Chadwick Roberts
was born and died on Wednesday,
Sept. 26, 2007, at Shands UF in
Gainesville.
Roberts is survived by: his
parents, Chad and Britnay Roberts
of Keystone Heights; brothers,
Aiden Roberts and Jamie
Montgomery, both of Keystone
Heights; maternal grandparents,
Catherine and Charles Beck, and
Lee Cass Jr. and Linda Cass, all of
Keystone Heights; paternal
grandparents, Delri and Robert
Elkins of Alachua; many aunts,
uncles and cousins.
Graveside services were held
Monday, Oct. 1, at 10 a.m. at
Gadara Cemetery with Mr.
Charles Walker conducting the
services. Arrangements were
under the care of Jones Funeral
Home of Keystone.

Ernest Varnes
STARKE Ernest A. Varnes
58, of Starke died Thursday, Sept.
27, 2007, at Shands at Starke.
Varnes was a lifelong resident
of Bradford County. He was
formerly employed with Shadd
Trucking in Lake Butler and with
BE&K Contractors. He was of the
Baptist faith.
Varnes is survived by; a
daughter, Lisa Harden of Raiford;
sons, Everette Varnes and Steven
Varnes, both of Starke; brothers,
Moe Griffis of Tennessee and
Kenneth "Kenny" Griffis of
Hanies City; and six
grandchildren.
Varnes was preceded in death
by an infant son, James Varnes, a
son Charles Allen Varnes, and a
sister, Thelma Varnes.
Graveside services were held
Oct. 1 at Pine Grove Cemetery
with the Rev. Larry Thornton
conducting the services. Interment
followed. Arrangements were
under the care of Archie Tanner
Funeral Home of Starke.

Card of Tihanks

In loving memory of Judy B.
Squires:
Special thanks go to Robert
Sabo, owner of Sabo's
Restaurant, and friends in
Keystone Heights, for making
our mother feel at home.
Bill and Bob Smith


(352) 473-4775
www.mtssteakhouse.com


Card of Thanks

We, the family of Larr Brown,
would like to thank everyone
for their cards, flowers, phone
calls and food, but most of all,
your love and prayers during
the time of Larr's illness and
after he went home to be with
the Lord.
Many times he would tell me
he could feel people praying
for him and that gave him
great comfort.
We would like to thank Orange
Park Medical Hospital and
stafffor their excellent medical
attention. Doctor Thomas
Marsland and Doctor Marie
Miranda, both of you took such
great care of Larry, and he
thought the world of you two.
Archie Tanner Funeral Home
for the great care you took of
us during our time of grief
Again thank you all so very
much.
Sincerely,
Brown Family

S I Memory

In Loving Memory
of
Jimmie OSteen
Aug. 25, 1954- Sept. 28, 2006
It's been a year since you've
been gone,
but the love for you is still
strong.
There's always a vacant spot
in our hearts only you could
fill.
Jesus took one of my boys to
be with Him in heaven.
Our love for you will never
die.

"When You Say It With Flowers
It's Beautdifully Said"
Since 1973





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218 N. Temple Ave. ~
Starke


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We miss you even day that
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memories forever.
Love,
Daddy and Stepmother
Joyce Osteen


In Memory


Michael Shane Martin

In Loving Memory
of
Michael Shane Martin
Dec. 7, 1969 Oct. 3, 2006
Love Always
Mom Glenda, son Josh,
grandmother Vera, aunts Judy
and Paula, andfriend Tom
Barton ,


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In Loving Memory
of
Rev. Leroy Davis,
Oct. 7, 1927 Oct. 3, 2002
It has been five years since
God took you home to be with
your queen.
Gone Home
Even though we don't really
understand, we would like to
dedicate this poem to our dear


father: the Rev. Leroy Davis,
Daddy
Who left us three months and
12 days after Mommy left.
God knew the exact moment
that he would take Daddy
home, away from his suffering,
knowing that his queen was
gone.
Daddy accepted God's
salvation, then God took him
home forever to remain with
his queen.
He knew the desire that he
wanted, because his pain was
just too much, all the
heartache and pain have
stopped, now that he's with the
Lord and Mommy.
We love you, Daddy, and we
will deeply miss you, but we
know that some day, when
Jesus calls us also, we will see
you, Mommy and Roy, again.
So don't worry, you know the
Lord will take care of us,
because everything is in his
hands, even though we don't
understand.
We do know that the greatest
joy for you now is seeing the
Lord, your queen and your
son.
It was all God's perfect plan.
Janice, Janet,
Cynthia and Nikki


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My Space,
beware
Dear Editor:
Parents, do you know what
your child or children have on
their My Space Web site? Get
your child or children and tell
them to open their My Space
page and read it. See who is
writing them. Ask them, no
matter what their age.
Children don't realize that
molesters, murderers,
prisoners, police officers and
all types of people are looking
on My Space.
All children say, "No one
can get on my My Space page
unless I give them my code."
Most codes on My Space have
already been broken by
someone you don't know, and
they are reading all about you
and your childor children..
.-. 'P- rents, please look into
this. It might just save the life
of your child or children.
If you need to know more
about this, call your local
police station. Someone there
will tell you more about the
dangers of My Space.
Tanglier Newell

Who's cherry
picking now?
Dear Editor:
I am a 19-year-old lifelong
resident of Bradford County. I
also have been following the
Sunday alcohol sales debate.
Mr. Ramsey made a very bold
statement in his letter to the


editor last week when he used
the term "cherry picking"
Bible verses to suit their own
doctrines; and while he
condemns this method, it is
exactly what he, himself, has
done.
He quoted Bible scriptures
that encouraged moderate
drinking of alcohol because, as
stated in his article, this is
what he believes. If Mr.
Ramsey would heed his own
advice and read the Bible in its
entirety, he would find the
scriptures condemn drinking
wine that has been fermented
or any other strong drink.
For example, in Proverbs
20:1 (KJV) it states: "Wine is a
mocker, strong drink is raging:
and whosoever is deceived
thereby is not wise." Also
Proverbs 23:29-32 (KJV)
states: "Who-hath woe? Who
-hath- sorrow? Who hath
contentions? Who hath
babbling? Who hath wounds
without cause? Who hath
redness of eyes? They that
tarry long at the wine; they that
go and seek mixed wine. Look
not thou upon the wine when it
is red, when it giveth his color
in the cup, when it moveth
itself aright. At the last it biteth
like a serpent, and stingeth like
an adder."
Aside from religious beliefs,
it has been scientifically
proven that one alcoholic drink
impairs your mental
capabilities. Logically, if it
takes the consumption of 10
beers to render you inebriated,
then the consumption of one
beer renders you one-tenth


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inebriated.
In our county, we have the
option of purchasing alcoholic
beverages, Monday through
Saturday, while having dinner
or watching a football game.
Would it be too much to ask
that we have one day set aside
so that families with children
are able to go and experience
the new growth of businesses
in Downtown Starke, without
the liabilities that the
consumption of alcohol
brings?
As Americans, we are
blessed to be able to voice our
opinions and beliefs freely, be
it through publications or,
more importantly, at the voting
polls. I will make my stand,
and should the opposition win,
I will further make my stand
by not patronizing these
establishments. I will continue
to always keep my county and
country in my prayers.
God Bless,
PFC Christopher Crews,
Florida Army National
'Guard


Practice what

the Bible says
Dear Editor:
I write this letter in response
to all "Christians" who feel it
is within their Christian
liberties to drink alcohol, even
in moderation.
I agree with Mr. Ramsey
that the Bible is inerrant and
clearly depicts drunkenness as
a sin. However, that is where
our agreements end. There are
so many Biblical,
archaeological and linguistic
arguments that reject any
acceptance of alcohol
consumption by Christians that
I do not have time to cover
them all. So, in an effort to be
brief, I will address only two.
First, let me speak on Mr.
Ramsey's use of I Timothy
5:23. I was not surprised by
his citation of this verse. I
was, though, surprised to see
that he knew the reference,
since most who quote this
verse could not even prove its


Editorial/Opi union

Thursday, Oct. 4, 2007 Page 4B


cFAOX904-964-53m0 flA .a


existence by showing me its
location in the Bible.
This verse seems to be the
mantra of inebriates
everywhere seeking to justify
their sin. But a thorough study
of this verse alone dismisses it
as a license to drink.
Timothy was a young pastor
left in Ephesus to disciple new
Christians and lead the people
of the region to Christ. Paul
charged Timothy to not let
anyone look down upon him
because of his young age, but
to set an example for
everyone. Timothy took this
command to heart and in an
effort to live a life of holiness,
refused to consume any
alcoholic beverage.
In this period of time and in
this area of the.world, the
water consumed by the
average person was very
alkaline. A small amount of
wine would have been added
to the water to balance the
alkalinity that would have
caused many upset stomachs.
A study of the phrase, "Drink
no longer water" in the Greek
reveals to us that Paul was
saying that Timothy should not
drink exclusively water. Wine
should be added to the water
for 'ufifcation-and-balance.
It is interesting to note that
instead of saying "drink a little
wine for thy stomach's sake,"
Paul says "use a little wine for
thy stomach's sake." This
wine was used for medicinal
purposes. Paul was essentially
saying, "Timothy, I know that
holiness is your aim by
drinking pure water, but you
need to add a little wine to it so
you can get over these stomach
problems you're having."
Since Paul was someone that
Timothy trusted and respected,
Paul would have been the only
one who could have said this
to Timothy and changed
Timothy's mind. Today,
though, we rarely have to
worry about contaminated
water, so this verse hardly
applies to us.
The second issue I would
like to address is found in
Matthew, Chapter 5 where
Jesus is delivering the Sermon
on the Mount. He bursts the
bubble of many who were
listening to him by repeating
the phrase, "Ye have heard that
it was said ... But I say ..."
In this section of the
Sermon, Jesus deals with the
heart of sin. Many of the
listeners felt pride in not
having killed someone or


committed adultery. Jesus told
them not to think too highly of
themselves because the
command against these sins
went much further.
Although he did not address
alcohol consumption, I would
like you to use Christ's
example and get to the heart of
drinking alcohol. I believe
God's commands against
alcohol consumption go much
further than simply, "Thou
shalt not get drunk."
Many feel that it is their
right to drink if they want' to
because they have earned it. I
would say, yes, you legally
have the right to drink, but in
Christ, we have no rights. If
He truly is your Lord and
Master, then He decides what
your rights are, not you. To do
so is to circumvent God's
authority over your life.
The Bible also warns us
about being a stumbling block
to others. You may be able to
drink in moderation,' but your
neighbor, who sees you bring
home that 12-pack, may not.
He justifies his drinking, and
therefore, getting drunk,
because his "Christian"
neighbor drinks.
Having said all of this, I'm
sure it is clear about where I
stand on the issue of alcohol
consumption. Now, let me
address Mr. Ramsey's
comment about "trying to use
the force of government to
enforce [our] interpretation of
scripture."
I am proud of the freedom
that I have as an American. I
am proud that our nation and
its laws are founded on the
principles God outlines in His
word. Nevertheless, our nation
has been convinced that
morality should not be
legislated by the government.
But what are laws except
someone's morality?
I believe that we have gotten
messed up by calling drinking
alcohol, abortion, homosexual


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marriage, and the like moral
issues. These are not moral
issues. As you can tell from
our current debate in the;,
Starke city limits, morals can::
evolve and change over time.
God's word, on the other,
hand, cannot. It is, was, and
will always be, absolute.
These issues are not morality.
issues, which could change
over time, but commands from
the living God on how we
should live our lives.
Therefore, I believe that as,
Christians, we should hold our,
government accountable when.,
it comes to making the,
commands of God a moral.,
debate. There is nothing to
debate. God said it. That.
settles it. It does not matter
what you or I believe.
In the end, I do not feel the .
problem is with the alcohol,.
though, but with either
Christians who do not live-
what they say they believe or
Christians who change their:.
beliefs to suit their desires.
Tobias Roehm.:
Lawtey


Thank you!
Dear Editor:
The members of the
Hampton Volunteer Fire,
Department would like to
thank everyone who made a
donation to our department.
The money was used to,
purchase the following items:
10 hoods, nine pairs of,'
goggles, four brush jackets,
five pairs of brush pants, four
pairs of boots, nine brush
helmets and 10 pairs of gloves.
Your donations helped us to
purchase this much-needed.
brush gear. Thank you!
Lt. Sandra Williams
HVFD

See LETTER page 7B


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Oct. 4, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Page 5B


CRIME


Man arrested
in stabbing
A 57-year-old Keystone
Heights man was arrested Sept.
29 after stabbing the owner of
Smith Lake Bar.
Bobby Ray Reed was
charged by Clay Deputy R.E.
Dews with aggravated battery
and simple battery. Reed's
girlfriend was asked to leave the
bar by the owner at 6:43 p.m.
because she was intoxicated and
disruptive. Reed became angry
and punched the victim in the
stomach. Reed was then
removed from the bar, Deputy
Dews said.
Reed went to his truck where
he armed himself with a
pocketknife and returned to
confront the victim, Deputy
Dews said.
Reed approached the victim,
stabbed him in the nose and
continued trying to stab him.
While trying to defend himself,
the victim was struck in the
hand.
The victim suffered
lacerations but refused medical
treatment at the scene, Deputy
Dews said.

Starke man
arrested for
stealing
A 53-year-old Starke man
was arrested Sept. 25 for
stealing and then selling the
stolen property.
Domingo Torres was charged
by Patrolman Mark Lowery
with burglary of structure,
grand theft from a construction
site and dealing in stolen
property. At noon on Sept. 11
Torres removed a concrete saw
valued at $800 from a
construction site near Pratt
Street. He loaded the saw into a
Ford pickup that was nearby
With the keys in the ignition,
Patrolman Lowery said. The
saw was sold for $40 and the
truck was abandoned off Meng
Dairy Road after it ran out of
gas. The saw was later


recovered, Patrolman Lowery
said.
Torres was additionally
charged by Investigator Kevin
Mueller with stealing copper
and aluminum wire from the
city of Starke yard on three
different occasions from Sept.
13-22. The wire was sold to a
local recycle center, Investigator
Mueller said.
Co-defender Loretta
Westberry was charged by
sworn complaint with burglary
and grand theft for her
participation in the stealing of
the wire, Investigator Mueller
said.
Bond on the charges was set
at $30,000. Torres was also
charged with violation of
probation.

3 charged
with being
intoxicated
Three individuals were
arrested Sept. 25 in
Worthington tSprings for
disorderly intoxication.
Jesse Miles Keene, 45, of
Nashville, Ga., and his brother
Norman Robert Keene, 41, and
Michelle Delrene Myers, 38,
both of Alachua, were charged
with fighting while they were
intoxicated, according to Sgt.
Raymond Shuford. ,
Norman Keene and Myers
had scratches and red marks


about their head and neck and
admitted to fighting each other,
Sgt. Shuford -said. Norman
Keene was also charged with
disorderly conduct affray. He
was taken into custody without
incident, Sgt. Shuford said.
Myers became irate and
refused to submit to
handcuffing. After being ordered
several times to comply, she
continued to refuse. A Taser
was used after she screamed and
began kicking the patrol car.
She said she would comply, but
started kicking the deputy, Sgt.
Shuford said. After being tased
a second time, Myers was
secured in the patrol car. She
was charged with resisting
arrest without violence and
disorderly conduct affray.
When the deputy attempted
to interview Jesse Keene, he
was found passed out in his
vehicle, Sgt. Shuford said. He
was also taken into custody.

Recent
arrests.
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Clay (Keystone
Heights area) or Union County:
Robert Troy Wilson, 38, of
Kingsley Lake was arrested


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Sept. 30 by Clay Deputy E.R.
Kroh for aggravated assault and
domestic battery. Wilson was
charged at 1:20 a.m. with
threatening the victim with an
axe handle. He punched a hole
in the wall of the residence with
a broom handle during an
argument. Wilson was also
charged with hitting the victim
in the face, Deputy Kroh said.
Belinda Michelle Burch, 20,
and Mark James Helmbrecht,
48, both of Starke, were
arrested Sept. 27 by Starke Sgt.
William Murray for domestic
battery. Burch was charged with
hitting Helmbrecht in the eye.
Helmbrecht was charged with
choking Burch. Burch was
released after a $1,000 surety
bond was posted. Helmbrecht
remains in custody under a
$1,000 bond.
Billy Richarde Aaron, 42, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 29 by
Starke Patrolman David
Schlofman for domestic
violence battery. Aaron was
charged with striking the
victim. He was released after a
$1,000 surety bond was posted.
George William Cooper Jr.,
40, of Starke was arrested Sept.
27 by Starke Patrolman M.T;
Brinson for domestic battery.
During a physical altercation,
Cooper sat on the victim on the


floor, Patrolman Brinson said.
A $1,000 surety bond was
posted for his release.
Simon McCloud Jr., 41, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 29 by
Patrolman Schlofman for
assault. McCloud was charged
with threatening to harm the
victim. A $1,000 surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody.
Richard Lamar Acosta, 43,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Sept. 26 by Union Deputy Mac
Johns on a warrant for
providing structure for drug
activity. During the warrant
search at 7916 S.W. 58th Trail,
deputies found seven crack
pipes, numerous pipe cleaners
and copper screen, all used for
smoking crack cocaine, Deputy
Johns said. Bond was set at
$25,000.

Dana Paul Bennett, 48, and
Loree Lynn Sloan, 41, both of:
Lawtey, were arrested Sept. 27
by Starke Patrolman J.W.
Hooper for possession of drug
paraphernalia. In the vehicle
*were two crack pipes and a
cigarette package with
paraphernalia. Sloan was
released from custody after a
$1,000 surety bond was posted.
Bennett was charged with
possession of a controlled


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Phillip R. Lyons, 36, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 30 by
Starke Patrolman P.A. King for
possession of cocaine. Lyons'
vehicle was stopped for an
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search the officer found a piece
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of the vehicle, Patrolman King
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Mary Katherine Slanker, 27,
of Lake City was arrested Sept.
25 by Union Deputy Willie Lee
for uttering forged instrument
and obtaining property by false
impersonation. Slanker,
presenting herself as Mary
Williams, was attempting to
pass a fraudulent prescription to
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Butler.

Michael Ray Roddenberry,
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Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Oct. 4, 2007


CRIME I


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

J'mmy Carroll Lee, 52, of
Stake was arrested Sept. 28 by
Patrolman Schlofman for
disorderly intoxication. While
intoxicated on South Water
Street, Lee refused to leave or
be quiet. Bond was set at
$1,000.

Quantisa L. Aldridge, 21, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 27 by
Bradford Deputy M.L.
McKenzie on a warrant for
grand theft. A $2,500 surety
bond was posted for her release
from custody.
Ricky Steven Scheider, 33,
of Baldwin was arrested Sept.
28 on a Bradford warrant for
failure to appear domestic
battery. A $4,000 surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody.
Yashica Aaron, 27, of Starke
was arrested Sept. 27 by
probation officers for violation
of probation two counts
aggravated assault with deadly
weapon with no bond.
James Alan McCrary, 27, of
Deltona was arrested Aug. 14
by Volusia deputies for
violation of probation.
McCrary was arrested on the
charges of aggravated child
abuse, which violated his
probation in Bradford for
uttering forged bills. He was
transported to Bradford Sept.
27.
Clarence R. Coleman, 31, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 27 by
Bradford Deputy Josh Luke on
warrants for two counts felony
battery (repeat offender). Bond
was set at $20,000.
Pedro Carter, 36, of Ocala
was arrested on a Bradford
warrant for failure to appear
resistingarrest without violence


and on a writ of bodily
attachment for child support.
He may purge by paying
$2,120.
Steven L. Johns, 31, of
Callahan was arrested Sept. 25
by Bradford Deputy R. E.
Pollard for violation of
probation possession of
cannabis. He was ordered to
serve 12 days in the county jail.
Raymond Douglas Findlay,
50, of Starke was arrested Sept.
25 by Patrolman Schlofman for
violation of probation
possession of drug
paraphernalia with no bond.
Erin Nicole Cochran, 31, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 28 by
Clay Deputy Renee Scucci on a
warrant for child abuse. Bond
was set at $10,003.
Misty Lynn Branch, 27, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 27 by
Clay Deputy M. ,Marvel on a
warrant for grand theft auto.
Bond was set at $7,503.
Ernest Ronnie Justice, 39,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested Sept. .30 by Clay
Deputy K.W. Redgate on a
warrant from Putnam County
for violation of probation
organize and scheme to defraud.
Bond was set at $1,504.

Megan Leigh Bowling, 26,
of Apopka was arrested Oct. 1
by Bradford Deputy R.E.
Pollard on a writ of bodily


attachment. She may purge by submit to the breathalyzer after
paying $1,500. being taken into custody.


Benny Thelton Morris, 46,
of Starke was arrested Sept. 25
by Bradford for violation of.
probation. Bond was set at
$5,000.
Jimmie Lee Jones, 58, was
arrested Sept. 24 by Union Lt.
H.M. Tomlinson on a warrant
for failure to appear on a felony
offense. Bond was set at
$5,000.
Robert Leonard Richey, 20,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Sept. 25 by Starke Sgt. Richard
Crews on warrants for grand
theft and dealing in stolen
property. He was released on
his own recognizance.
Les Wayne Smith, 33, of
Singer Island was arrested Sept.
28 by Bradford Deputy Stephen
Bivins on a warrant from Palm
Beach County for violation of
probation domestic battery with
no bond.

Traffic
Raymond N. Simon, 54, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
30 by Starke Patrolman J.M.
Stutler for driving under the
influence (DUI). Simon's 1999
Mercury crossed the center line
as it entered the Wal-Mart
parking lot, nearly striking the
patrol vehicle, Patrolman
,Stutler said. A strong odor of
alcohol was detected when he
was questioned. He refused to


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Melvin Ishmon Edwards Jr.,
42, of Lake Butler was arrested
Oct. 1 by Florida Highway
Patrolman Trooper R. Conover
for DUI and refusal to sign
citation. Edwards' 2004 Jeep
was straddling the center line on
C.R. 229 at 2:32 a.m. When
stopped, Edwards failed testing
and was taken into custody. He
refused to submit to. the
breathalyzer.
Harry Lee Blocker, 53, of
Gainesville was arrested Sept.
27 by Hampton patrolmen for
diving while .license suspended
or revoked (DWLS). A $500
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.
James Felix Rush III, 28, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 1 by Clay Deputy G.P.
Lavaron for possession of
Hydrocodone without valid
prescription, possession of
Xanax without valid
prescription and DWLS. Rush's
vehicle was stopped in Green
Cove Springs for expired tag.
In the vehicle were two
prescription bottles. One
containing Hydrocodone and
one containing Xanax, Deputy
Lavaron said. Rush was also


charged on a Duval County
warrant for DWLS and
improper tag, Deputy Lavaron
said.
James Todd Hilliard, 35, of
Starke was arrested Sept. 29 by
Starke patrolmen for DWLS. A
$500 surety bond was posted
for his release.
Charles M. Smith, 18, of
Jacksonville was arrested Sept.
28 by Department of
Transportation Officer C.
Moore for DWLS with
knowledge. He was released
after a $500 surety bond was
posted.



Alicia Nicole .Ridge, 21, of
Palm Harbor was arrested Sept.
27 by Lawtey patrolmen for
DWLS with knowledge. She
was also charged on a warrant
with violation of probation.
She was released after surety
bonds totalling $2,200 were
posted.
David Alan Wilkins, 46, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Sept. 28 by Bradford Deputy
W.D. Thompson on a capias
for failure to appear DUI. Bond
was set at $4,000.


David Scott Jersey, 42, of
Keystone Heights was arrested-
Sept. 27 by Bradford Deputy"
Scot Konkel for failure to
appear violation of probation
DWLS. Bond was set at
$5,000.
FHP
checkpoints
for October
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.
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Oct. 4, iAh, ri h, ..... MON I --ot~ iiON Page 7B


LETTER
Continued from p. 4B

Does anyone
care if we
loose freedom
of press?
Dear Editor:
In one of their sane and
responsible moments, the
Florida Legislature once
delivered their finest gift to the
people of Florida. We call it
the "Government in the
Sunshine Laws" which require
politicians and bureaucrats to
conduct public business in the
sunshine. Meaning in a public
forum with notice to the
public, so they may attend and
contribute to the decisions
being made on public matters.
Now, in reality, do you or
your spouse or your neighbor
have time to attend all these
meetings, hearings,
workshops, etc? No, the
demands of daily life prevent
most of us from doing
anything other than gaining
some knowledge of these
matters after the fact. In reality,
what the people are promised is
public notice of government
meetings and the opportunity
for the free press to attend for
us and our hope that the press
will report back to us about
these vital matters.
Recently, I came across an
essay I wrote in high school
titled '1984' Will Never
Come To My Land," which
expressed my youthful
optimism that Big-Brother
Government would never
happen in America. It reminded
me that the generations who
graduated prior to about 1970
were exposed to the various
compulsory readings to broaden
-our minds and teach us to
question. Not only ideas, but
also authority.
When the year 1984 arrived,
the mass media reminded us of
that famous Orwell book and
questioned whether we thought
the prediction of overreaching
government was accurate. Of
course at the time, I still
thought I was correct and
government had not stolen our
rights. Sadly, that was almost
25 years ago.
Today, I think of the high
school education offered by our
schools and am struck by the
fact that not one class offers a
mental challenge tQ. studients-to
make critical assessments;'to
express independent thought; to
explore social issues; to
question not only authority,
but every underlying alleged
fact, figure and statement of
government officials. To a
great extent, this may have
happened because we do not
want to be branded as
"politically incorrect, or
.ethnically insensitive,"' We
may have given up our right to
critical, thoughtful deliberation
out. of a. demand that we not
offend anyone.
Today, I sadly concede that
Orwell's "!:1984" predicted
correctly, although he vas'off.
.by 23 years. We American's
have gratefully surrendered our
rights to privacy, freedom of


speech, freedom from
unreasonable search and
seizure, freedom of thought,
freedom to cast an effective
citizen vote, and virtually all
the other precious rights we
supposedly cherish and too
often sacrifice our lives to
preserve. All it took to achieve
the surrender of our civil rights
to Big Brother was the growing
anonymity and isolation of the
people, exemplified by.
common road rage, crime,
senseless social violence,
religious zealots who won't
tolerate others, terrorists of all
sorts. We also have a
government ever-so-willing to
protect us in exchange for that
surrender.
Sadly for our future, the loss
of thoughtful, critical,
questioning minds in our
citizens will lead to loss of our
last American freedom, freedom
of the press. With no citizen
educated and motivated to
examine ideas, consider and
critically evaluate choices and,
above all, preserve our rights
there is no reason to have a free
piess. Mark my prediction,
within the next 20 years this
letter to the people and all
other exhortations to save our
precious rights will not be
permitted. The last surrender is
coming soon but, no one will
notice or care.
F. Reed Replogle
Starke


Victoria Denmark


Denmark
runner-up in

state pageant
Victoria Denmark, 10,
recently placed as first runner-
up in her first state scholarship
pageant. The Miss Florida
Forestry Scholarship Pageant
promotes the state forestry
division and scholarship and is
affiliated with the Georgia and
National Forestry Pageant
system.
Victoria qualified for the


i B


Pedestrian
killed on
S.R. 121
A 33-year-old Worthington
Springs woman was killed
when she was struck while
walking on S.R. 121 last week.
Melissa Dawn Lorette was
walking northbound in the
southbound apron or shoulder
of S.R. 121 at 12:20 p.m.,
according to FHP Cpl. D.R.
Bazinet. A 2001 Ford, driven
by Mark Travis Worrell, was
southbound on S.R. 121. As
the Ford rounded a curve at the
intersection of Southwest 119th
Loop, Lorette was struck. She
died at the scene, Cpl. Bazinet
said.
A second pedestrian, Candace
Getthell, 14, received only
minor injuries and was taken to
Lake Butler Hospital, Cpl.
Bazinet said...
Worrell, 35, of Worthington
was not injured. Damages to
his vehicle were $4,000.
Charges are pending. in the
Sept. 27 crash.
On Sept. 28 at 10:12 p.m.,
a 2004 Ford pickup truck
flipped near the same location
on S.R. 121. Randolph Adam
Carlton, 20, of Raiford, driver
of the Ford, was travelling too
fast on the curve, lost control
and overturned, according to the
Highway Patrol.
Carlton was transported to
Lake Butler Hospital, then to
the county jail, where he was
charged with driving uhder the
influence.


Deer vs. cycle
on S.R. 100
A deer was struck by a
motorcycle early Monday
morning near Brooker on S.R.
100.
Jack Floyd Schenck, 56, of
Lake Butler was eastbound on
S.R. 100 when the deer ran in
front of him, according to
Trooper J.W. Hattle. Schenck
suffered abrasions and was
treated by rescue.
Apparently, the injured deer
"left the scene."
There was no further
information on the 5:37 a.m.
accident.
The Florida Department of
Elder Affairs is seeking
volunteers for its SHINE
program. The program
provides free Medicare and
health insurance information
and counseling programs. Free
training is provided. Call (800)
'262-2'3 ir information:


I"AI tr i1I


Junior Miss Division (ages 10-
12) by two weeks and was the
youngest in her age group.
She also won the award for
prettiest smile.
Victoria has many hobbies
and only competes in a few
pageants each year. She is an
honor-roll student at Hope
Christian Academy and attends
Hope Baptist Church.
She is the daughter of Terry
and Virginia Denmark. Patti
Crawford is her maternal
grandmother. H.M. and
Meriam Denmark are her
paternal grandparents, and Jim
and Christine Lawson are her
maternal great-grandparents.

Starling

family reunion
is set
The descendants of Joe E.
and Alma Starling, and Jimmy
and Dolly Starling, will have
their family reunion on
Saturday, Oct. 6, at the Lake
Butler Community Center.
Directional signs will be
posted.
Lunch will/be served at


- kVA A I


approximately noon. Bring
your favorite covered dish,
dessert or drinks.
Please arrive early so you
can meet and greet other family
members.
For more information, e-
mail ljsdraper@comcast.net.



Griffis family
reunion is set
The descendants of Westberry
Griffis, 1835-1905, and
successive wives, Penny Padgett
Griffis, Eliza Wilkerson Griffis
and Laura Blitch Griffis, will
hold their family reunion on
Saturday, Oct. 20, at Evergreen
Baptist Church, C.R. 125 in
Lawtey, from 11 a.m.- 3 p.m.
Please bring covered dishes.
Tea, ice, plates and utensils will
be provided.
If there are any questions,
please contact Dorothy Griffis
Lindsey at (386) 842-5007 or
Norma Redding Griffis at (904)
259-2170.


Cattlemen's
association
meeting
The Bradford-Union
Cattlemen's Association will
hold a meeting on Thrusday,
Oct. 11 at the Bradford County
agricultural office. All 4-H and
FFA exhibitors should turn in
their entry forms between 4-8
p.m.
Eugene L. Matthews
Bradford County Historical
Museum, 201 E. Call St. in
Starke, offers a unique blend
of sophisticated text and
photographs on display panels
and a wealth of exhibits of
downhome artifacts. Museum
hours are Tuesday-Thursday,
1-5 p.m., and weekends by
appointment. For information
call (904) 964-4604 or (904)
964-5382.
Children can listen to a
story on the telephone. Dial
(888) 4ATALE1 and listen to a
story. Stories are appropriate
for young children and are
changed Weekly. Provided by
your public library and New
River Public Library.


* Electric Wneelchairs Beds & Oxygen
(New & Used) Lift Chairs
Wheelchair Lifts Scooters
(New & Used) ,* Rentals ISales
Bathroom safety products & Much More
(Come by & see our large inventory of products)

HOME RESPIRATORY CARE
(904) 966-0520. *(866) 966-0520
Cell (904) 364-6622 V


452-B Hwy 301
(across from High School)
Starke


Medicaid / Medicare
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301 East Call St, in Historic Downtown Starke
,~I ,,,... ..


~~r rr


luvld.Shrip~ge


5


p


EJNT
M.
of







Oct. 4, .MriAPh, .....- MONIIOn -ocC iION Page 7B


LETTER
Continued from p. 4B

Does anyone
care if we
loose freedom
of press?
Dear Editor:
In one of their sane and
responsible moments, the
Florida Legislature once
delivered their finest gift to the
people of Florida. We call it
the "Government in the
Sunshine Laws" which require
politicians and bureaucrats to
conduct public business in the
sunshine. Meaning in a public
forum with notice to the
public, so they may attend and
contribute to the decisions
being made on public matters.
Now, in reality, do you or
your spouse or your neighbor
have time to attend all these
meetings, hearings,
workshops, etc? No, the
demands of daily life prevent
most of us from doing
anything other than gaining
some knowledge of these
matters after the fact. In reality,
what the people are promised is
public notice of government
meetings and the opportunity
for the free press to attend for
us and our hope that the press
will report back to us about
these vital matters.
Recently, I came across an
essay I wrote in high school
titled '1984' Will Never
Come To My Land," which
expressed my youthful
optimism that Big-Brother
Government would never
happen in America. It reminded
me that the generations who
graduated prior to about 1970
were exposed to the various
compulsory readings to broaden
-our minds and teach us to
question. Not only ideas, but
also authority.
When the year 1984 arrived,
the mass media reminded us of
that famous Orwell book and
questioned whether we thought
the prediction of overreaching
government was accurate. Of
course at the time, I still
thought I was correct and
government had not stolen our
rights. Sadly, that was almost
25 years ago.
Today, I think of the high
school education offered by our
schools and am struck by the
fact that not one class offers a
mental challeNgr tg. students -to
make critical assessments;' to
express independent thought; to
explore social issues; to
question not only authority,
but every underlying alleged
fact, figure and statement of
government officials. To a
great extent, this may have
happened because we do not
want to be branded as
"politically incorrect or
ethnically insensitive,' 'We
may have given up our right to
critical, thoughtful deliberation
out. of a. demand that we not
offend anyone.
Today, I sadly concede that
Orwell's "'1I984" predicted
correctly, although he was'off
.by 23 years. We Americans
have gratefully surrendered our'
rights to privacy, freedom of


speech, freedom from
unreasonable search and
seizure, freedom of thought,
freedom to cast an effective
citizen vote, and virtually all
the other precious rights we
supposedly cherish and too
often sacrifice our lives to
preserve. All it took to achieve
the surrender of our civil rights
to Big Brother was the growing
anonymity and isolation of the
people, exemplified by,
common road rage, crime,
senseless social violence,
religious zealots who won't
tolerate others, terrorists of all
sorts. We also have a
government ever-so-willing to
protect us in exchange for that
surrender.
Sadly for our future, the loss
of thoughtful, critical,
questioning minds in our
citizens will lead to loss of our
last American freedom, freedom
of the press. With no citizen
educated and motivated to
examine ideas, consider and
critically evaluate choices and,
above all, preserve our rights
there is no reason to have a free
piess. Mark my prediction,
within the next 20 years this
letter to the people and all
other exhortations to save our
precious rights will not be
permitted. The last surrender is
coming soon but, no one will
notice or care.
F. Reed Replogle
Starke


Victoria Denmark


Denmark
runner-up in
state pageant
Victoria Denmark, 10,
recently placed as first runner-
up in her first state scholarship
pageant. The Miss Florida
Forestry Scholarship Pageant
promotes the state forestry
division and scholarship and is
affiliated with the Georgia and
National Forestry Pageant
system.
Victoria qualified for the


I l B
mI


Pedestrian
killed on
S.R. 121
A 33-year-old Worthington
Springs woman was killed
when 'she was struck while
walking on S.R. 121 last week.
Melissa Dawn Lorette was
walking northbound in the
southbound apron or shoulder
of S.R. 121 at 12:20 p.m.,
according to FHP Cpl. D.R.
Bazinet. A 2001 Ford, driven
by Mark Travis Worrell, was
southbound on S.R. 121. As
the Ford rounded a curve at the
intersection of Southwest 119th
Loop, Lorette was struck. She
died at the scene, Cpl. Bazinet
said.
A second pedestrian, Candace
Getthell, 14, received only
minor injuries and was taken to
Lake Butler Hospital, Cpl.
Bazinet said.
Worrell, 35, of Worthington
was not injured. Damages to
his vehicle were $4,000.
Charges are pending in the
Sept. 27 crash.
On Sept. 28 at 10:12 p.m.,
a 2004 Ford pickup truck
-flipped near the same location
on S.R. 121. Randolph Adam
Carlton, 20, of Raiford, driver
of the Ford, was travelling too
fast on the curve, lost control
and overturned, according to the
Highway Patrol.
Carlton was transported to
Lake Butler Hospital, then to
the county jail, where he was
charged with driving under the
influence.


Deer vs. cycle
on S.R. 100
A deer was struck by a
motorcycle early Monday
morning near Brooker on S.R.
100.
Jack Floyd Schenck, 56, of
Lake Butler was eastbound on
S.R. 100 when the deer ran in
front of him, according to
Trooper J.W. Hattle. Schenck
suffered abrasions and was
treated by rescue.
Apparently, the injured deer
"left the scene."
There was no further
information on the 5:37 a.m.
accident.
The Florida Department of
Elder Affairs is seeking
volunteers for its SHINE
program. The program
provides free Medicare and
health insurance information
and counseling programs. Free
training is provided. Call (800)
262-2243 for information.


1V/;1 RR1


Junior Miss Division (ages 10-
12) by two weeks and was the
youngest in her age group.
She also won the award for
prettiest smile.
Victoria has many hobbies
and only competes in a few
pageants each year. She is an
honor-roll student at Hope
Christian Academy and attends
Hope Baptist Church.
She is the daughter of Terry
and Virginia Denmark. Patti
Crawford is her maternal
grandmother. H.M. and
Meriam Denmark are her
paternal grandparents, and Jim
and Christine Lawson are her
maternal great-grandparents.

Starling

family reunion

is set
The descendants of Joe E.
and Alma Starling, and Jimmy
and Dolly Starling, will have
their family reunion on
Saturday, Oct. 6, at the Lake
Butler Community Center.
Directional signs will be
posted.
Lunch will/be served at


approximately noon. Bring
your favorite covered dish,
dessert or drinks.
Please arrive early so you
can meet and greet other family
members.
For more information, e-
mail ljsdraper@comcast.net.



Griffis family
reunion is set
The descendants of Westberry
Griffis, 1835-1905, and
successive wives, Penny Padgett
Griffis, Eliza Wilkerson Griffis
and Laura Blitch Griffis, will
hold their family reunion on
Saturday, Oct. 20, at Evergreen
Baptist Church, C.R. 125 in
Lawtey, from 11 a.m.- 3 p.m.
Please bring covered dishes.
Tea, ice, plates and utensils will
be provided.
If there are any questions,
please contact Dorothy Griffis
Lindsey at (386) 842-5007 or
Norma Redding Griffis at (904)
259-2170.


Cattlemen's
association
meeting
The Bradford-Union
Cattlemen's Association will
hold a meeting on Thrusday,
Oct. 11 at the Bradford County
agricultural office. All 4-H and
FFA exhibitors should turn in
their entry forms between 4-8
p.m.
Eugene L. Matthews
Bradford County Historical
Museum, 201 E. Call St. in
Starke, offers a unique blend
of sophisticated text and
photographs on display panels
and a wealth of exhibits of
downhome artifacts. Museum
hours are Tuesday-Thursday,
1-5 p.m., and weekends by
appointment. For information
call (904) 964-4604 or (904)
964-5382.
Children can listen to a
story on the telephone. Dial
(888) 4ATALEI and listen to a
story. Stories are appropriate
for young children and are
changed weekly. Provided by
your public library and New
River Public Library.


* ElectriC Wneelchairs Beds & Oxygen
(New & Used) Lift Chairs
Wheelchair Lifts Scooters
(New & Used) Rentals I Sales
Bathroom safety products & Much More
(Come by & see our large inventory of products')


HOME RESPIRATORY CARE
(904) 966-0520 (866) 966-0520
Cell (904) 364-6622


452-B Hwy 301
(across from High School)
Starke


Medicaid / Medicare
vIsa


Bret Hines, Sr.
Respiratory Therapist


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WING & BEER NIGHT KAROAKE LV TERTAINMENT
& SPECIALS TRIVIA STARTS AT 8 PM STARTING AT 8 p

COME WATCH FOOTBALL ON SATURDAY...
AND ENJOY BEER, WING & DRINK SPECIALS ALL DAY!

Football, Girls, Food and Fun...

It doesn't get any better than this!

301 East Call St, in Historic Downtown Starke


Buv I dz. Shrimp, get
14? dz. IPREEII















Features and Sports

Section C: Thursday, Oct. 4, 2007 Telegraph Times Monitor. '


New fee

As of Oct. 1, a new fee
schedule is in effect for all
recreational licenses issued by
the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission.
During its 2007 session, the
Florida Legislature passed a
bill to increase the fees for all
recreational saltwater and
freshwater fishing and hunting
licenses. Hunting license fees
were last increased in 1979
and fishing license fees in
1989.
Bob Wattendorf, who heads
up marketing in the FWC's
Division of Freshwater
Fisheries Management, said,
"When fees for fishing licenses
were last increased, in 1989,
gasoline cost 89 cents a gallon.
But even with the new fee
increases, the cost of hunting
and fishing in Florida falls
below the median costs for the
other 49 states. Also the
percentage of increase is well
below the rise in the cost of
living seen since 1989."
All the fees from these
licenses go back into
conserving fish and wildlife
resources and benefit anglers
and hunters.
The increased revenue,
expected to total $10 million
annually within four years,
will not create new programs,
but will offset a predicted
$12.5-million deficit by 2010,
said Sandra Wilson, director of
finance and budget at FWC. In
addition to issuing the licenses,
FWC is charged with directly
conserving fish and wildlife
resources, and it creates and
enforces rules and regulations
regarding hunting and fishing
in the state as well as
promoting boating safety and
access.
Florida remains the. number-
one fishing destination in the
United States, according to the
U.S. Fish and Wildlife
Service's 2006 national
survey. In addition, Florida
ranks number-one in the nation
for its $11 billion generated'
annually through hunting,
fishing and-wildlife-viewing
activities throughout the state. '"
FWC presented its findings
to the Legislature earlier this
year. The projected deficit
.would leave revenue streams
for marine fisheries, freshwater
fisheries and hunting in
jeopardy. In addition,
programs already in place,
such as those for panthers,
manatees and other imperiled
species, would need funding to
keep pace with increased costs.
FWC hired Southwick
...Associates, a private firm
specializing in fish-and-
wildlife economics, to
determine the impact from an
- increase in fees.
:"The optimal price for each
sport fishing and hunting
license issued was
; scientifically determined,"
Wattendorf said.
"Consideration for the increase
included the effect on angling
and hunting participation,
.customer satisfaction, tourism
and public support for
Conservationn"
SHowever, the new fees were
kept to the minimum necessary
to offset the projected deficit,
rather than at a level that
Should maximize revenue.
Compared to the price of
,:movies, golf, bowling and
:other forms of recreation,
:fishing and hunting fees
remain very affordable,
especially when viewed as an


Not all
muzzleloaders
are legal
The Florida- Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission wants to make it
clear to all muzzleloader
hunters that not all
muzzleloaders are created
equal. Some of the new models
do not meet the legal definition
of guns authorized for use
during muzzleloading gun
season.
The two issues which seem
to be generating the most
questions are whether
muzzleloaders with an
electronic ignition are legal and
whether the use of nitro-


cellulose powder is legal.
Neither is legal for use in
Florida during muzzleloading
gun season.


s for hu

unlimited, year-round
privilege, Wattendorf said.
FWC also carefully
considered the impact on
federal aid for sport fishing


hinting,


and wildlife restoration, which
comes to Florida based on the
certified number of hunting
and fishing license holders and
size of the state. Further


fishing licenses in effect


research consisted of
consulting focus groups and
surveying individual hunters
and fishermen across Florida.
With all of these findings


before them, legislators voted
to increase the fees, beginning
Oct. 1. Ag a result, programs in
danger of losing funding, such
as freshwater hatcheries, law
.


enforcement patrols and
saltwater fisheries stock
assessments, will be able to


See FEES, p. 2C


See LEGAL page 3C









Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Oct. 4, 2007


FEES
Continued from p. 1C

continue- at current levels of
service:.
"It will allow our habitat
restoratoin, fish stocking, law
enforcement and outreach
programs to continue without
cuts," Wattendorf said. "We
can'-t guarantee that some
things won't be trimmed in the
future, but the expectation is
the license fee increases will
prevent us from going
backwards."
Recreational licenses may be
purchased online at
MyFWC.com, or by calling
(888) FISH FLORIDA (347-
4356) or (888) HUNT
--FLORIDA (486-8356),.-or
from numerous sporting goods
retailers and at tax collectors'
offices. If licenses are not
purchased at tax collectors'
offices, additional processing
fees will be applied.

Deer-dog
training
season nears:
Register now
Hunters who use dogs to


Ill


hunt deer on private lands in
Florida must register those
properties for the 2007-08
hunting season.
The statewide, no-cost
registration is not only
mandatory during any open
deer-hunting season when
taking deer with dogs is
permitted, but also during the
upcoming deer-dog training
season.
This regulation does not
apply to training or hunting
deer-dogs on public lands and
wildlife management areas.
The deer-dog training season
opens Oct. 6 and runs through
Oct. 25 in the central and south
hunting zones. In the
northwest hunting zone, the
training season runs Oct. 27 -
Nov. 15 .
Registration may be issued
to hunting clubs or landowners
for anyone who wants to hunt
deer with dogs on a particular
tract of private land. A
specific registration number
will be issued from the Florida
Fish and Wildlife
- onserl alion "Commission,
and that number must be
attached to the collars of all
dogs used -to hunt deer on
those registered properties.
To comply, the landowner or
representative from each
hunting club must complete
the appropriate application,


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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.




al Elbert Arnold Southall, Agent
119 N Walnut Street
SStarke, FL32091-1117
Bus: 904-964-5391
elbert.southall.b2vz@statefarm.com


STATI FARM

INSURANCI
LIKE A GOOD NEIGHBOR.
STATE FARM IS THERE.'"

State Farm Life Insurance Company (Not licensed in MA. NY and WI). State Farm Life and Accident Assurance Company
P062048 2/07 (Licensed in NY or WI) Bloom;nglon. II


which is available from
regional FWC offices and at
MyFWC.com/hunting. Proof
of landowner permission or a
copy of the written lease
agreement must be provided
along with a general map of
the property showing boundarN
lines and a legal description.
Hunters must possess copies
of their registration while they
are hunting, and they must
contain their dogs to those
registered properties.
Possessing firearms or bows is
prohibited while training deer
dogs during the deer-dog
training season.
For more information on
how to register, visit
MyFWC.com/hunting, or call
(850) 488-3641.


License Fee: Old and New Costs

Florida Resident

Type of License Old Fee New Fee
Annual freshwater fishing $13.50 $17.00
Annual saltwater fishing $13.50 $17.00
Annual hunting $12.50 $17.00
Annual combo:
Hunting, freshwater fishing $23.50 $32.50
Annual combo:
Fresh/saltwater fishing $25.50 $32.50
Annual combo:
Hunting, fresh/saltwater $35.50 $48.00
Annual sportsman's $72.50 $80.50
Annual gold sportsman's $88.50 $100.00
5-year freshwater fishing $61.50 $79.00
5-year saltwater fishing $61.50 $79.00
5-year hunting $56.50 $79.00

Nonresident
Type of License Old Fee New Fee
3-day freshwater fishing N/A $17.00
7-day freshwater fishing $16.50 $30.00
3-day saltwater fishing $6.50 $17.00
7-day saltwater fishing $16.50 $30.00
Annual freshwater fishing $31.50 $47.00
Annual saltwater fishing $31.50 $47.00


United Methodist Women
collected 75 stuffed bears (and a
few other assorted critters) at
their. annual summer salad
supper.
The bears were distributed to
patients in local nursing
homes, hospital and children in


Brooker sets
festival
Brooker Elementary School
has set its annual Fall Festival
for Saturday, Oct. 20, from 5-9
p.m.
The parade will kick off the
celebration at 4:30 p.m.
Events planned include a
cake walk, .moonwalk,
graveyard dig, Plinko, feed the
gator, ghost toss,
football/basketball throw, ring
toss, bingo, go fish, lollipop
pull and much more.


~mom

Spruce Up

Your

Landscape


Mulch Bulk Stone
Cress Blend Pea Gravel
Colored Mulch *.Riverpck ,
Pine Bark *Red Rock i
"Bulk or bagged" Marble Chips
Horse Bedding Crushed Concrete
Baled Pine Straw Railroad Ties




STARKE LANDSCAPE SUPPLY
9620 SE S.R.100, Starke
Tues.-Fri. 7-5:30 9041 964-3112 Prices& availability
Sat. 7-3:30 subject to change
Closed Sun.&Mon. Approx. 2-miles E of U.S. 301 without notice.
...---- ... ......


FACTS, NOI
Confused about setting an
asking price for your home? -
It's not surprising, considering
the mixed signals you might
be receiving about the
"national" real estate market.
First, understand that there is
no such thing as a national
market only thousands of
individual markets experienc-
ing different conditions.
If you don't have detailed
information about local home
'sales, it's just about impossi-
ble to determine your home's
value to buyers. Even prices
from just six months ago
probably won't hold up, so it's
critical to have access to real-
time information about trends
in this market.
Details should include the
total number of properties
currently for sale, the number
of both pending and sold


Amerwasi
OE IOO'1,1S
REA LTO'S: :


r FANTASY!
units, the average listing
time, and the average listing
price and sale price. You
must compare pending sales
and final sales, because the
pending transactions really
reveal-where the market is
heading (as opposed to where
it was when a sale took.
place.)
Start your pricing decision
by contacting a real estate
professional, who has access
to this information and the
experience to interpret the
facts. Your representative
will not set the price for you -
that's your final decision.
But don't be surprised if the
agent walks away from an
overly optimistic asking
price, because the agent can't
afford to invest time. money
and energy in an overpriced
listing, and neither can you.
ten to ASK MIKE
;VEAG-FM, 106.3
at 8:35 ,M
AimcricallI )lcoin tf Ni iorda. Ihic.
(',lt Icen (ialhriChli :ukcj-Owner
2015 I mpile Strcc, arke. FL.32i09 I
;. 'ids ire: am niericaiind iiteaifloridna.Oom


the foster care system. ...
Coordinating the event was
Vicki Teal, membership
chairman. Members were
challenged with a bear trivia
contest. They also decorated and
personalized a bear magnet.
Door prizes were presented to


The concession stand will
sell hamburgers, french fries,


winners.
The 35 members attending
enjoyed salads and berry
desserts.
Anyone interested in joining
UMW may contact Vicki Teal
or Eugenia Whitehead,
president.


pizza, hot dogs, soft drinks arid
chicken and rice.


Beck
Chrysler Dodge Jeep
of Starke
WelCOmws
Thomas Alvarez
Cis
Sales Coinsultint



Thomas would lik
friends and custom
today and shop the
of New and Use
Beck Chryslerl


1YS
15
C H. R.Y '. E.-


:,:to invite all his
mers to come in
3 Great Selection
id Vehicles at
Dodge Jeep.

TOLL FREE
-866-665-2372
5160 US 301 South
Starke, FL


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964-6567


United Methodist Women members pictured with the mound of bears at a
recent summer salad supper, include (front, I to r) Laurie Mullins, Oleeta
Hardenbrook, Eugenia Whitehead, (back I to r) Betty Monford, Carolyn
Eaves, Mary Andrews, Debra Grady, June Thornton, Debby Anderson,
Wanda Smith, Vicki Teal and Ruth Corwine.

UMW celebrates with bears, berries


No one can have a higher opinion of him than I have, and I
think he's a dirty little beast.
-W.S. Gilbert


WATER TREATMENT SALE





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Oct. 4, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Page 3C



Workshops teach parents to help children improve reading


BY ARNIE HARRIS
Telegraph Staff Writer
Last week, Starke
Elementary School's new
reading coach, Sherree
Alvarez, held reading
workshops for parents of third-
through fifth-grade students
who are seeking ways to help
their children become more
successful readers.
Alvarez gave a powerpoint
presentation in the school
cafeteria clearly detailing
strategies and activities that the
parents can utilize at home
toward that end.
Alvarez covered four main
elements that lead to the
development of good readers:
phonics, fluency, vocabulary
and comprehension.
Under phonics she
presented several strategies
that would help the students
correctly pronounce words and
also spell them.
Fluency deals with the
speed at which students read.
However, she was careful to


- ~-~i -


Sherree
Alvarez (far
left), the
reading coach
at Starke
Elementary
School,
conducts a
workshop for
parents to help
students
become better
readers.


emphasize the point that, in
and of itself, fluency is of
minimal value if the students
do not understand the content
of what they're reading.
That naturally leads to the
third component of the
program,vocabulary-knowin
g exactly what the words
mean.
Successful application of
these skills lead ultimately to
comprehension, which will be
the final level of success.
With these four components
well integrated, students will
not only be able to pronounce
and know the definitions of the
words, but will be able to read
them quickly and be able to
understand the main idea of a
selection. This means being
able to identify an overtly
stated topic or main idea
sentence, or being able to
infer the meaning by the facts
and details presented, i.e., to
be able to read between the
lines.
Alvarez was able to suggest
some strategies to one
attending parent, Patty Brooks,


wli


lm.


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success of liberty.
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a


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Georgia at T nnessee
Hwy. 301 South*Starke (904 368-3800


whose 8-year-old son, she said,
had been having some
difficulty pronouncing vowels
correctly.
Alvarez stressed the
importance of students
reaching a level of reading
proficiency so that they might
be successful on those all-
important standardized tests,
chiefly the Florida
Comprehensive Aptitude Test
and the Scholastic Aptitude
Test.
She said more workshops
will definitely be presented in
January and February,
although she did say that
there's a possibility that more
will be available in November.

Alvarez invited parents
who might be interested to call
her at the school at (904) 966-
6724.
Alvarez also recommended
a Web site that parents would
find of benefit in helping their
children improve their reading
skills,
www.lee.kl2.fl.us/dept/curr/w
ords/wordsmain.http.


--


-41


ram~mmn~znarmranzr~anznrarr2;~2;*22-~C


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- --- --- ----


------- ... 1-1-


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I


LEGAL
Continued from p. 1C
"In particular, the CVA
Electra is a new muzzleloader
on the market that doesn't
qualify as a state-defined
muzzleloader," said Capt. John
Miller of FWC's Division of


Law Enforcement. "It is not a
legal weapon for muzzleloader
season because -it uses an
electronic ignition, fired by a
battery."
The legal types of guns for
use during the muzzleloading
gun season use black powder or
a non-nitro-cellulose substitute
and are fired by wheel lock,
flintlock or percussion cap


ignition. They are not
adaptable to the use of any self-
contained cartridge
ammunition.
The CVA Electra
muzzleloader is legal to use
during general gun season,
however.
For more information on
muzzleloader hunting, visit
MyFWC.com/hunting.









Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MJ~ ;OR--C-SECTiCN L.ct. 4, 2007


Harris leads Tornadoes past Warriors in overtime2


BY ARNIE HARRIS
Telegraph Staff Writer
Running back Rob Harris
carried in the winning touch-
down in overtime to give the
Tornadoes a 20-14 district
victory over West Nassau on
Sept. 28 in Callahan.
It seemed only fitting since
Harris, accounting for all of
Bradford's scoring, carried their
first play from scrimmage in for
an 80-yard touchdown. He also
ran for a 60-yard score in the
second quarter.
The Tornadoes (2-2, 1-1 in
District 3-2A) were on a
mission, knowing how
important a victory was, lest
they sink to a dispiriting 1-3
record.
The contest was basically one
of the of the Warriors' aerial
attack versus Bradford's
running game.
The Tornadoes struck first
when Harris took a handoff at
-his own 20, seemed to disappear
into a pile at the line of
scrimmage and then emerge
Houdini-like. He broke to his
left and raced for a touchdown,
putting Bradford up 7-0 at the
6:10 mark of the first quarter.
On West Nassau's following
possession, the Warriors drove
55 yards to Bradford's 25,
where on fourth down they
appeared to be going for a field
goal. Looks proved deceiving,
however, as holder/quarterback
A.J.. Higginbotham Ja_ o.-- the
--iffip7 rFolled oit to his right and
passed to receiver Kent
Thomas, who was wide open in
the end zone for a touchdown
with 2:18 remaining in the first
quarter, knotting the score at 7-
all.
The Warriors (2-3, 1-1) -were
ready to take advantage of a
botched punt attempt, driving to
the Bradford 19. They coughed
the ball up, however, on a
muffed exchange. Bradford
took over on its own 23.
Bradford, behind .the efforts
of running back Jernard Beard
and Harris, moved the ball to its
own 40. Once again, the call
went to Harris, who took the
handoff from quarterback
Rodney Mosley and broke one
for 60 yards to pay dirt, putting
the Tornadoes up 14-7 in the
second quarter.
West Nassau struck back on


Rob Harris '
(pictured
during an
earlier game)
scored all three
of Bradford's
touchdowns,
including the
game-winner in
overtime. Two
of his scores
came on runs
of 60 and 80
yards.





its next possession, marching 60
yards, largely on the pass
receptions of Thomas, who
pulled in a 35-yard touchdown
pass from Higginbotham to
again tie the score at 14-all with
1:59 remaining in the second
quarter.
The Warriors forced the
Tornadoes to punt on their first
series of the second half. The
punt was partially -blocked,
giving West Nassau good field
position at Bradford's 28.
--Bradford's defense, however,
stonewalled the Warriors'
efforts and forced them to try a
48-yard field goal, which fell
well short and wide of.its target,
keeping the score tied.
The Tornadoes then began a
drive from their own 20 that
consumed most of the third
quarter as Harris and Beard won
some hard-earned yardage to


Guffen, who consequently
wound up kicking the ball on a
line drive straight into his
teammates' backs. The clock
ticked to zero, forcing overtime
with the score at 14-all.
West Nassau got first shot at
scoring in overtime-in which
each team starts with the ball on
the 10-yard line. Bradford's
defense rose to the occasion and
allowed the Warriors to get no
farther than the .4. On fourth
down, they had to settle for a
field goal, which Guffen drove
straight through the uprights to
put the home team ahead 17-14.
The Tornadoes, on their turn
from the 10, had to at least get a
field goal to tie it again or a
touchdown to win.
Two rushes brought the ball
first to the 6 and then to the 1,
where, not to anyone's surprise,


help Bradford carry the ball to
the Warriors' 6-yard line.
Unfortunately for the
Tornadoes, the drive came to
naught as they were forced to
give up the ball on downs.
-A long drive by West Nassau
ground to a halt when
Tornadoes' linebacker Justin
Henderson picked off a pass,
giving Bradford possession
deep in its own territory. The
Tornadoes were unable to move
far, however, and were forced to
punt.
As the minutes ticked down
to the end of regulation, the
Warriors commenced a drive
beginning at their own 43. They
marched steadily to the
Bradford 7, where Austin
Guffen tried a field goal with
3.5 seconds left on the clock.
Bradford's defensive surge
pushed a blocker back toward


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Bradford "danced with the one
who brung them." On third
down, the handoff went to
Harris, who carried in the
winning score virtually
untouched.
Bradford head coach Steve
Hoard was very pleased with his
team's performance.
"They went out and did
everything we asked them to,"
Hoard said.
As to West Nassau's success
in the air, including two
touchdown receptions, Hoard
said this was the first time the
inexperienced freshmen in the
secondary faced a team that
threw the ball on most of its
downs.
"You have to expect they're
going to make mistakes," Hoard
said, "but they're going to,
learn."


Score By Quarter
BHS 7 7 0 6 0-20
WNHS 7 7 0 3 0-17
Scoring Summary
B: Harris 80 run (Cubbedge
kick)
W: Thomas 25 pass from
Higginbotham (Guffen kick)
B: Harris 60 run (Cubbedge
kick)
W: Thomas 35 pass from;
Higginbotham (Guffen kick)
W: Guffen 21 FG
B: Harris 1 run (no conversion
attempt)


Team Statistics
B
First Downs 8
Rushes/Yds. 33-255
Passing Yds. 5
Passes 1-4-0
Fumbles-Lost 2-0
Penalties 10-85


W
20
35-60
218
18-25-1
3-1
4-31


BHS to see familiar face


against top-ranked Bolles


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
What can be said about the
Bolles football team that hasn't
already been said before?
How about the fact that
when the Bradford Tornadoes
travel to Jacksonville this
Friday, Oct. 5, to play the top-
rankedBulldogs ina-District
3-2A game at 7:30 p.m. they
:will face one of their former
teammates?
Sophomore running back
and defensive back Jawan
Jamison, who played for


Bradford last year, has made
his mark. His eight
touchdowns leads the team. He
has six rushing touchdowns
and one receiving, while also
returning an interception for a
score.
Jamison is the team's
second-leading rusher with
357 yards on 32 carries-an
I 1-yard-per-carry average.
Stephen Barnett has rushed
foe 494 yards on 52 carries and
has five touchdowns.
.Quarterback Davis Skinner
completed 9-of-lI passes this


season before suffering a
broken collarbone in the
team's second game, a 31-30
win over Class 5A Orange
Park.
Chandler Carr has been
playing quarterback since then,
completing 19-of-25 passes for
248 yards. He threw his first
two touchdown passes last
week in a 47-0 district win
over Yulee.
Matt Barnes is one of the top
receivers with 11 receptions
for 102 yards.
See BOLLES, p. 11C T


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Oct. 4, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 5C


rates top Indians


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Fernandina Beach
quarterback Emory Wingard
!d his team on a 66-yard
:oring drive with 3:48 to play,
)ssing a 4-yard touchdown
ass to running back Terrell
'alias to give the host Pirates
23-21 victory over Keystone
heights in a key District 3-2A
matchup on Sept. 28.
Keystone (3-1, 1-1 in
districtt 3) drove 80 yards and
3ok a 21-17 lead when tight
nd Cameron Yarbrough
cored his second touchdown
>f the night on a 13-yard pass
rom Clayton Mosley. The
Irive took approximately five
minutes off the clock, but still
eft the Pirates (5-0, 2-0)
>lenty of time.
Wingard completed 5-of-7
passes for 70 yards on the
inning drive. That included a
6-yard pass to Vince Salucci
in a fourth-and-8 play and a
4-yard pass to James Southers
n second-and-16, which set
p the winning score.
"It just wasn't meant to be,"
evstone head coach Chuck
ickinson said.
The Indians made
'rnandina's offense one
mensional by shutting down
: running game (40 yards on
carries), but Wingard still
'npleted 21-of-34 passes for
2 yards and three
ichdowns.
'They put pressure on us,"
ckinson said. "We had.to do
me things defensively and
mble. It just didn't work
it."
Still, Dickinson looked at
hat might have been if his
offense had not committed
:me crucial mistakes. Those
miscues especially hurt the
ndians when a pass
interference penalty on the
ratess gave Keystone a first-
ind-goal at the 6. Keystone
:hen got hit with a holding
penalty and an illegal
procedure penalty, which
backed them up to the.25.
After another procedure
penalty, the Indians eventually
settled for a 32-yard Ryan
Miller field goal attempt,
which was blocked.
"They didn't stop us. We
stopped ourselves," said
Dickinson, whose team drove
inside 4he Fernandina 35-yard
line on all but one of its
possessions. '
Key stone took more than
seven minutes off the clock
with its game-opening drtW,
which stalled at the Fernandina.
27. A penalty hurt the team's
efforts. It was just a 5-yarder,
but it occurred after fullback


Keystone's Jacob Elliott (fo
Fernandina Beach's Tahj Ki
Yarbrough (background) pre
the tackle. Elliott was second
tackles. Joel Morgan had 13

Thomas Ricketts was held to
no gain on a first-down play at
the 38-yard line, forcing the
Indians into a second-and-15
play. They eventually turned
the ball over on downs.
The Indians made some big
plays defensively on the
Pirates' Dallas during
Fernandina's first possession.
The running back was dropped
for losses on three plays by
such defenders as Yarbrough,
Brett Anderson, Jacob Elliott


first half. Miller's PAT tied the
game at 7-all.
Fernandina threatened to
take the lead at the half,
driving from their own 30 to
the Keystone 3. A 17-yard
,; ._ catch and run by Dallas set up
-v first-and-goal, but Yarbrough
stood Dallas up in the
I backfield for a loss of I on
first down, while Joel Morgan,
a Lee Lambert and others
j dropped the back for no. gain
on the next play.
Robinson sacked Wingard
on third down, forcing the
Pirates to attempt a 27-yard
field goal with 25 seconds on
.. the clock. Max Shaw never got
to attempt the kick as the
S Pirates had another bad snap
Sf*" rom center, which resulted in
"a big loss as time expired.
,. The Indians took their first
S --. lead on their first drive of the
second half. A 10-yard run by
Story and a 14-yard reception
by Taylor resulted in first
downs before Yarbrough
reground) grabs onto scored on a 23-yard reception.
mble while Cameron Miller's PAT put the Indians
epares to help finish off up 14-7:
id on the team with 12 Wingard appeared to have
3. taken the lead back for his
team on a 12-yard touchdown
strong defensive effort run, but the Pirates were
following the change of flagged for a personal foul,
possession. Anderson sacked which negated the play. The
Wingard for a 5-yard loss on Pirates eventually cut
first down, and the Pirates Keystone's lead to four when
eventually lined up to punt Shaw kicked a 30-yard field
after failing to gain a first goal with 3:53 remaining in
down. The snap sailed over the!' the third quarter.
punter's head, however, and he Yarbrough, who caught four
fell on the ball at his own 6- passes for 73 yards, had a 27-
yard line. yard reception to give the
One play later, running back Indians a first down at the
Matt Story scampered into the Fernandina 40 on the ensuing
end zone with 7:07 left in the drive. Mosley then carried the


ana Marcel Komnson.
However, Keystone could
not stop Wingard from
connecting with his receivers.
He had completions of 10, 13, IMMANUEL A
9 and 17 yards before he hit a 6747 We
wide-open Malcolm Green in
the end zone from 5 yards out, .Keystc
putting the 'Pirates up 7-0 352
seven seconds into the second
quarter.
Keystone running back Greg .
Taylor had the Indians moving "- B
again on their next possession.
He began the drive with a 26-
yard run. He then almost broke i
a long touchdown run, buf"the
Pirates' Sj4ucci grabbed onto
Taylor's Mnkle and just did Sunday Mornin
bring him down for a 14-yard
gain to the Fernandina 39.. Rev. Harald
Despite 'his efforts, the
Indians eventually faced
fourth-and-3 at the 32. Taylor
quite possibly picked up the
first down on another run, but
he fumbled the ball, which the
Pirates recovered.
The Indians put forth a


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ball for a 25-yard gain on a
busted play.
A pass interference call on
the Pirates gave the Indians
first-and-goal at the 6, but the
aforementioned penalties then
occurred, and Fernandina's
Michael Yonn blocked
Miller's field goal attempt.
The Pirates responded with a
67-yard scoring drive, which
included a 15-yard penalty on
the Indians. Tahj Kimble broke
three tackles on a 19-yard
reception to the Keystone 18.
Southers then had a 10-yard
reception before catching an 8-
yard touchdown pass to put the
Pirates up 17-14 with 8:44 to
play.
Story and Taylor carried the
Indians down the field,
carrying the ball a combined
10 times for 67 yards, before
Yarbrough scored his second
touchdown of the game.
Taylor finished the game
with 123 yards on 19 carries,
while Story had 80 yards on 16
carries.
Once Fernandina scored on
Dallas' touchdown reception,
though, the Indians were
forced to abandon their
running game in an attempt to
move the ball downfield.with a
little over a minute left.
Mosley did complete a 19-yard
pass to Story, but four straight


incompletions followed, giving
the ball back to the Pirates.
Mosley finished the game 7-
of-14 for 117 yards and no
interceptions.

Thanks...
Dickinson wished to express
his thanks to Adams Interior
Contractors Inc. and Trevor
Waters Realty for sponsoring
the pregame meal.


Score By Quarter
KHHS 0 7
FBHS 0 7


7 7-21
3 13-23


Scoring Summary
F: Green 5 pass from Wingard
(Shaw kick)
K: Story 6 run (Miller kick)
K: Yarbrough 23 pass from
Mosley (Miller kick)
F: Shaw 30 FG
F: Southers 8 pass from
Wingard (Shaw kick)
K: Yarbrough 13 pass from
Mosley (Miller kick)
F: Dallas 4 pass from Wingard
(kick failed)


Team Statistics
K
First Downs 18
Rushes/Yds. 40-245
Passing Yds. 117
Passes 7-14-0
Fumbles-Lost 3-1'
Penalties 10-70


F
18
22-40
262-
21-34-0
1-0
5-42


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 of the Bradford County
Comprehensive Plan, hereinafter referred to as the
Comprehensive Plan, as follows:
CPA 07-3, an application by the Board of County
Commissioners, to amend the text of the
Comprehensive Plan by adding a Public School
Facilities Element to the Comprehensive Plan.
URADFIcORU COUNTY


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The first of two public hearings concerning the
amendment and the ordinance adopting said
amendment will be held on October 18, 2007 at
6:30 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the matter can
be heard, in the County Commission Meeting
Room, County Courthouse located at 945 North
Temple Avenue, Starke, Florida.
The title of said ordinance reads, as follows:
AN ORDINANCE OF BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA; RELATING TO AN AMENDMENT TO
THE TEXT OF THE BRADFORD COUNTY
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, UNDER THE
AMENDMENT PROCEDURES ESTABLISHED IN
SECTIONS .163.3161 THROUGH 163.3215,
FLORIDA STATUTES, AS AMENDED;
PURSUANT TO AN APPLICATION, CPA 07-3,
PROVIDING FOR ADDING A PUBLIC SCHOOL
FACILITIES ELEMENT TO THE
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN; PROVIDING
SEVERABILITY; REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES
IN CONFLICT; 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.
The public hearing is being conducted by the Board
of County Commissioners to consider transmittal of
the amendment to the Florida Department of
Community Affairs.
At the aforementioned public hearing, all interested
persons may appear and be heard with respect to
the amendment and the ordinance adopting said
amendment on the date, time and place as
referenced above.
Copies of the amendment and the ordinance
adopting said amendment are available for public
inspection at the Office of the Director of Planning,
Zoning and Building, County Courthouse 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 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.


n game of district unbeatens


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Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Oct. 4, 2007


Union County hosst ;ts fifth-

.ranked Celtis this Friday


g'' .. v.': ..... y, .- r~il : -r BIB
Union County fullback Justin Hanson (left), pictured during an earlier game, led the
Tigers with 70 yards on five carries in a loss to Santa Fe.


Tigers can't hold off


Santa Fe rally, lose 34-27


BY TERESA STONE-IRWIN
Times Staff Writer
It was a good start for the
Union County football team,
with its defense recording the
first points of the game, but the
Tigers could not hold onto a
lead, being outscored 20-6 in
the second half of a 34-27 loss
to Santa Fe on Sept. 28 in
Alachua.
The Tigers (1-4) built a 21-6
first-half lead and led by 13
after scoring first in the second
half.
Union's Vinson Wintons
broke a scoreless tie. A Santa
Fe handoff was fumbled and
recoveredd by Wintons, who
also fumbled the ball, but he
scooped it back up to run it in
for a touchdown. The PAT was
good, putting the Tigers up 7-0
in the second quarter.
Lonnie Gosha and Herschell
Holmes made a tackle each for
the Tigers during the Raiders'
following possession, but it
was not enough to stop the
home team from gaining a first
down. The Raiders


successfully moved the ball
downfield slowly before
scoring a touchdown with
10:25 left in the half. Union
retained a 7-6 lead when the
PAT was blocked.
Running back Todd Filer
appeared to answer the Santa
Fe score when, on a third-and-
6 play, he ran the ball into the
end zone. The officials
determined he had stepped out
of bounds prior to reaching the
end zone, though.
On the next play, Union
received a penalty for delay of
game before quarterback Chris
Alexander was sacked, forcing
the Tigers into second-and-20.
A handoff to Sammy
Simmons, though, would result
in a touchdown after he was
provided with excellent
blocking downfield. The score
was 14-6 with 7:54 left in the
half.
The Tigers struck again in
the half, sparked by a couple
of Justin Hanson runs. The
fullback had a 9-yard run and
another big gainer to the Santa
Fe 18.


Tigers record

sweep of Newberry


in volleyba

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
It was only the third win in
the past seven matches
(excluding tournament play)
for the Union County
volleyball team, but it gave the
Tigers a season sweep of
Newberry on Oct. I in
Newberry.
The Tigers (5-10 prior to
Oct. 2) defeated Newberry 3-0
(25-17, 25-13, 25-19), getting
10 kills and six service aces
from Amber Franzluebbers.
Hannah Hayes, who had
seven aces, led the Tigers with
nine service points, while
SFranzluebbers had eight.
Carson Mize and Megan
Mobley had 16 assists and 10
digs, respectively.
Union opened the season
with a 3-0 win over Newberry,
but the team has lost 10 of 14
matches since then.
The Tigers have struggled in
District 6-3A. They were 0-4


Union golfers

earn 26-

stroke win
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The Union County boys'
golf team suffered three losses
in two matches on Sept. 24 and
Sept. 27, but got back on the
winning track by defeating
Chiefland on Oct. 1 in
Chiefland.
Kris Bracewell was the
match's medalist with a 39,
while teammate Tyler
Hamilton shot a 44.
The Tigers posted a score of
180 to Chiefland's 206. That
improved their record to 8-7.
On Sept. 24, the Tigers
played Taylor County in Lake
City and lost by five strokes.
Bracewell and Kaleb
Windham posted the second-
lowest scores of the match by
each shooting a 40.
Taylor County recorded
another win over the Tigers in
a three-team match on Sept.
27. Taylor had a score of 158,
followed by Madison County
at 162 and Union at 166.
Bracewell led the Tigers
again with a score of 39.
Taylor improved to 13-1
with the wins over Union and
Madison.


prior to this past Tuesday's
match against district opponent
Crescent City.
Union hosts the district
leaders-the Interlachen
Rams-tonight, Oct. 4, at 6
p.m. The Tigers then host
district opponent Keystone
Heights on Tuesday, Oct. 9, at
6 p.m. before traveling to
Pierson to play district
opponent Taylor on
Wednesday, Oct. 10, at 5 p.m.


Shandale Lee thih got into
the act, taking 'the handoff and
blowing past the Raiders to
score another touchdown for
the Tigers, with Cody
Bogard's PAT bringing the
score to 21-6.
The Raiders (2-3) quickly
answered when Darrian Taylor
fielded the,ensuing kickoff and
returned it 96 yards for a
touchdown, cutting Union's
lead to 21-14, which was the
score at the half.
Union's offense came 'out
moving in the third' quarter.
Bryan Holmes made a catch on
first-and-20 that resulted in a
first down, while runs by
Hanson, Filer and Lee kept
them moving. Lee had a first-
down carry on a third-and-10
play.
Alexander then threw a pass
to Holmes who stepped up and
made a beautiful catch in the
See UCHS, p. 12C


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
They each began the season
with a loss, but that's where
the similarities between the
Union County and Trinity
Catholic football teams end.
The two District 4-2B
opponents meet each other this
Friday, Oct. 5, at 7:30 p.m. in
Lake Butler. Whereas Union is
looking to snap a two-game
losing streak, the Celtics are
aiming to win their fifth
straight after opening the
season with a 10-0 loss to
Tampa Catholic.
Trinity, last year's state
runner-up and the state
champion in 2005, has since
defeated West Port 31-6,
Williston 48-28, district
opponent P.K. Yonge 30-7 and
North Florida Christian 28-26.
So far, this year's Celtics
team appears to be a little
different than the teams that
made runs at the state title the
last two seasons. Those teams
rode the arm of quarterback
John Brantley, who is now a
freshman at the University of
Florida.
This year, senior running
back Derrick Dempsey is
leading the way. He averaged
166 yards in each of the team's
four wins this season, scoring a
total of 11 touchdowns in
hose games. His best outing
came in the win over
,Williston. He rushed for 235
yards and scored three
touchdowns, one of which
covered 45 yards.
Against North Florida
Christian, the second-ranked
team in Class A, Dempsey
scored on runs of 9, 17 and 31
yards.
Senior quarterback Rob
Henry, who did not play in the
loss to Tampa Catholic, added
a I-yard touchdown run
against North Florida


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In recognition of Breast Cancer Awareness Month in October. Shands
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Christian. Henry has just two
touchdown passes this season
and attempted only nine passes
in last week's game.
The offense has benefited
from a defense that creates
plenty of opportunities. The
Celtics forced 13 turnovers in
their first three wins and
forced another three in the first
half against North Florida
Christian.
In the win over P.K. Yonge,
John Lawroski recorded his
third interception this season,
which he returned 62-yards for
a touchdown. Also, defensive


lineman Tremanyne Scott
returned a fumble 36 yards for
a score.
Scott, a Division I prospect,
had 14 tackles in the loss to
Tampa Catholic, then followed
that up with a 10-tackle effort,
against West Port.
Trinity's defense was stingy
in last year's game against
Union, which the Tigers lost
35-0. The Tigers gained only
78 yards, while the Celtics
churned out 436.
One of Trinity's scores came
on a 12-yard touchdown run
by Dempsey.


NOTICE OIF ZONING

CHANGE
The Board of County Coinnmissioners of Bradford
County, Florida proposes to amend the text and
Official Zoning Atlas of the Bradford County Land
Development Regulations, as amended, hereinafter
referred to as the Land Dbvelopment Regulations,
within the area shown on the map below, as
follows:
(1) LDR 07-3 an Bradford .- I.-i
application by the County
Board of County j -
Commissioners,.
to amend the text .i- : -
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 ILanding 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.
Public hearings concerning the amendments will be
held by the Board of County Commissioners to
consider the enactment of' ordinances to adopt the
amendrrents :.on October 113. 2007 at.6,:30', p:rtn, or
as soon thereafter as the. rm matters can be hpaird, in
County Commissioni Meeting Room, County
Courthouse located at 945, North Temple Avenue,
Starke, Florida. The titles of said ordinances read,
as follows:
AN ORDINANCE OF E3RADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA, AMENDING THE BRADFORD COUNTY
LAND DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS, AS
AMENDED; PURSUANT T'O AN APPLICATION,
LDR 07-3, BY THE EIOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS; PROVIDING FOR AMENDING
SECTION 4.5.2, ENTITLED PERMITTED
PRINCIPAL USES AND STRUCTURES,
PROVIDING FOR A CHANGE IN SETBACKS FOR
HOUSING ANIMALS IN AGRICULTURAL ZONING
DISTRICTS, AND BY AMENDING SECTION 4.5.5,
ENTITLED SPECIAL EXCEPTIONS, DELETING
CERTAIN USES BY SPE(:'IAL EXCEPTION, AND
ADDING ASSOCIATED AERONAUTICAL
RELATED USES, TO AIRPLANE LANDING
FIELDS WITHIN THE A(:RICULTURAL-2 (A-2)
ZONING DISTRICT; PROVE IDING SEVERABILITY;
REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN CONFLICT;
AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE
AN ORDINANCE OF EIRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA, AMENDING THE BRADFORD COUNTY
LAND DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS, AS
AMENDED; PURSUANT rTO AN APPLICATION,
LDR 07-6, BY THE ENOARD 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 tbe 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 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 apl:ear 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 tVne Director of Planning,
Zoning and Building, 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.
*


Cal9438-350toresrv yurspoIt


,- 1- .--144









Oct. 4,2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 7C


KHHS, Warriors to hook

up for ninth straight year Wheeler is
featured tour fumble West Nassau graduated leaderfor
BY CLIFF SMELLEY recoveries by the defense, more than 25 seniors from a Indians
Tolornnh S.tnffWritPr .. ... -----. -. I


Keystone Heights will
attempt to rebound from its
first district loss against an
opponent that it has only had
recent success against-West
Nassau.
The two teams, which are
both 1-1 in District 3-2A,
square off this Friday, Oct. 5,
at 7:30 p.m. in Callahan. This
will be the ninth straight year
they have played each other,
but the Indians have only two
wins during that span. They
defeated the Warriors each of
the last two years after West
Nassau defeated Keystone six
straight times.
West Nassau (2-3 overall)
did not get off to a good start
this year, dropping its first two
games (24-6 and 17-0 losses-to
Episcopal and Clay,
respectively), but did win two
in a row prior to losing 20-17
to district opponent Bradford
in overtime last week.
The Warriors got their first
win when they defeated Union
County 13-7, then followed
that up with a 48-13 win over
district opponent Yulee.
That win over Yulee


whicn is giving up an average
of 225 yards per game. The
Warriors have forced 12
turnovers on the season, but
forced none in the loss to
Bradford.
The Warriors showed last
week they are susceptible to
the run, which is good news
for Keystone. West Nassau
allowed Bradford to rush for
255 yards .and gave up
touchdown runs of 60 and 65
yards.
West Nassau's offense is
averaging 102 rushing yards
per game and 112 passing
yards per game.
A big part of the passing
game has been returning senior
wide receiver Kent Thomas.
Thomas had six receptions for
96 yards and a touchdown in
the win over Yulee and caught
12 passes for 146 yards and
two touchdowns against
Bradford.
Those passes were thrown
by returning senior A.J.
Higginbotham, who was 18-of-
25 against Bradford for 218
yards. His touchdown tosses to
Thomas covered 25 and 35
yards.


team that went 6-4 la
One of the Warri
last year was to Key
it was a close ga
Keystone running t
Taylor, a current
providing the winning
a 21-14 win for the Ii
Taylor, whose
touchdown run
difference, rushed fo
and caught four pas
yards.
Keystone scored
touchdowns, but got
goals from graduate
McLeod.
Current tight end
Yarbrough scored
touchdown on an
reception.
The
Higginbotham comp
of-27 passes for 147
had two touchdown
one of which went fo
to Thomas.
Last year's game
closest contest bet
teams since West Na
14 win in 2000. Th
margin of victory
team the last eight ye
touchdowns.


BHS girl golfers keep improve


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The schedule up to this point
has resulted in only one win,
but the Bradford girls' golf
team has made tremendous
strides for a team composed
mainly of first-time players.
Bradford coach Lamar
Waters said each player has
dropped her average
throughout the course of the
season and the Tornadoes, as a
team, have cut their average by
approximately 30.
"They're starting to play
very consistent," Waters said.
Alvarez is shooting in the
mid to low 50s despite facing
the possibility of wrist surgery
in the future.
"I give her a lot of credit,"
Waters said. "She battles
througkl'pan." .
Javcie Revels and Michelle'':
right behind Alvarez wiih
scores in the 60s.
In recent, action, fte
Tornadoes lost to Santa Fe by'
19 strokes, Williston by four
strokes and Keystone Heights
by 13 strikes. The Santa Fe
score showed the improvement
the team has made since-lhe
Raiders defeated Bradford
earlier this season by 35
strokes.
Waters said the players have
been working very hard to
improve, but that has not stood


in the way of having fun on the
course.
"We have a good time,"
Waters said.
A goal was set at the start of
the year to have one player in
the low 50s, three in the 60s
and two in the 70s by the end
of the season.


"We're close
Waters said.

Thanks...
Waters wished to
thanks to Richard O
bought a set of I
golf clubs for one of
members.


st year.
ors' losses
,stone, but


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer


ame, with Daniel Wheeler was the
back Greg highest finisher for Keystone
t senior, Heights, earning a 34 -place
Ig score in finish for the boys' cross
ndians. country team at the Ridgeview
4-yard Bob Hans Invitational on Sept.
was the 29 in Orange Park.
r 67 yards Wheeler finished with a time
ses for 55 of 18:36 in a field of more than
160 boys' runners. Not far
only two behind him was teammate
two field Nathan Buchanan, who was
e Michael 40'" with a time of 18:44.
Also competing for the
Cameron Keystone boys were Alek
the first Meston (22:44), Josh
18-yard Jimmison (23:46), 'Josh West
Warriors, (24:25), D.J. Weaver (25:16)
rleted 13- and Jacob Rabb (25:36).
leted 13- Lee High School's
yards. He Johnathan Esteban won the
n passes, race with a time of 16:36.
ir 35 yards P.K. Yonge topped the team
standings with 122 points.
was the Keystone was 19"h with 480
ween the points.
points.
ssau's The Keystone girls' team
e average was led by Raqyel Doty-
for either O'Kelly, Liz Wheeler and
ears is two Kristina Brantley, who all
crossed the finish line one after
the other. Doty-O'Kelly had a
time of 25:33, while Wheeler
ri u'i| and Brantley each had a time
1ing .of 25:35.
Also competing for
to that,"'':'i Kgystone in the field of
appro\imatel.y 140 girls'
runners were Allison Alsup
(25:45), Haley Roberts
(28:11), Margaret Walker
express his (29:410) and "Morgan Barket


Mdom, wno
eft-handed
the team's


' If there is a sin against life, it consists perhaps not so 'much
in despairing of life as in hoping for another life and in eluding
the implacable grandeur of this life.
-Albert Camus




ROGERS FARM


resh Produce


(35:15).
P.K. Yonge's Meghan
Roberts won the race with a
time of 19:43, helping her
team place first with a score of
34.
Keystone was 16"' with 475
points.
The Indians will next
compete in the Clay County
Championships on Tuesday,
Oct. 9.


BHS boys win
Williston meet
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Benno Wilkmann set a
personal record in helping the
Bradford High School boys'
cross country team to a win at
a meet in Williston on Oct. 1.
Wilkmann's time of 19:39
led the team, but Justin Clem
was not far behind with a time
of 19:53.
Carlton Crudup posted a
time of 21:08, followed by
Andrew Warren, who had a
personal record of 21:11,
David Weeks, who had a time
-of 25:-17, and Travis Ledger,
who had a time of 28:38.
Bradford girls'-runner Sarah
Swords had a time of 32:13.
The Bradford runners will
compete in the Disney Classic
on Friday, Oct. 5, before
competing at a meet in Cedar
Key on Monday, Oct. 8.


Top 50 at Ridgeview
includes Wilkmann
Wilkmann led the Bradford
boys again, placing 39'" out of
more than 150 runners in the
junior varsity race at the
Ridgeview Bob Hans
Invitational on Sept. 29 in
Orange Park.
Crudup, Clem and Warren
joined Wilkmann in posting
times less than 22 minutes.
Wilkmann had a time of 20:27,
followed by Crudup (20:58),
Clem (21:52) and Warren
(21:54).
Also competing for Bradford
were Weeks (24:04), Ledger
(25:31) and Luke Thompson
(25:32).

The Procrastinator's Creed:
1. I believe that if anything is
worth doing, it would have
been done already.
2. I shall never move quickly,
except to avoid more work or
find excuses.
-Unknown


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

Sunday School 9AM...Worship Service at 10:90 AM
331 N. Church Street-(904) 964-8855
John R. Buchheimer, Pastor
We Preach Christ Crucified


Interior 1)estin Scrief .




(904)782 -l1230
1-800-782-1237
in & w.e iadewsnsF

a Window & Honk treaca~uts


- 1


Open Mon-Sat (386) 462-2406

3 miles south of LaCrosse --
SR 12 1 & NW 156th Ave o--


ARM




Auto Home Life i


Top home
protection,
great
insurance
value...


the most respected sources for Home Insurance in the
nation, and the reason is simple ... for years, we have covered
American homes with dependable protection, combined with
fast and fair claims service. Your home is a big investment, so
make sure you are getting the coverage you deserve.


Call today for a free, no-obligation review of your Home
Insurance needs, as well as Auto and Life Insurance Coverage.


Helping You is what we do best.


sfbli.com ffbic.com


STARKE OFFICE:
Brent Huber, PA
Agency Manager f
Lyndel Hale,
Agent
(904)9664-6369
2270 N. Temple Ave.
Starke, FL 32091


LAKE BUTLER OFFICE:
Brent Huber, PA
Agency Manager
John Harrison,
Agent
(386)496-2171
325 SE 6th St.
Lake Butler, FL 32054


.ME nunC.. ........


MDS IM CONTACT
SMADISON STREET BAPTIST CHURCH
S.904-964-7557
.Early Registraion cost per child is $75.00
After September 29th, add $10 00
.; Deadline for registration is October 13fh




Vear End Sauingq

CLEARANCE on the last of the 2007 MODELS!


I MACCLENNY EQUIPMENT


e 1(' ib'. r* Diesel Tractor 32 HP 4WD
8x8 Syrchro Shuttle Transmission
a-t=* Hyd Ind PTO/LA514 Kubota Loatder
w/ Skid Steer bucket


$300 rebate for cash sale or $0 down and 0% for 36 months.

SB751 0
HSD-F
*21 HP Hydro Transmission -,
Foldable Rops Turf or Ind Tires
3 cyl Diesel Engine 95
MSLP $11,144 9,7 5

$300 Rebate for Cash Sale or $0 down & 36 mths @ 0%


Your


a


Acre &

Blackeyed

Peas


Local Kubota Dealer


.. We WWelcome All Bradford, Union & Clay /
County Folks to Stop By and See Us!

Glenn Polk Billy McGee
Manager 35 v,'s exp. .ICs aleS

MACCLENNY EQUIPMENT & TRACTOR SALES
5463 Woodlawn Cemetary Road Macclenny, FL 32063
(904) 259-4277
OPEN MON. THRU FRI. 8:30 AM 5:30 PM


untry:


0


I I~


1


t











Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Oct. 4, 2007

i I


Classified Ads


2* 'rte-
-.2~ -'


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTeleuraph.com


Where one call

does it all

[9041964-6305 .(3521473-2210 *(3861496-2261


Tri-County Classifieds

Bradford Union Clay
Reach over 20,500
Readers Every Week!


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


INDEX
51 Lost/Found
52 Animals & Pets
53 Yard Sales
54 Kevstne 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 Computer & Computer
Accessories


CLASSIFIED DEADLINES

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


place a Classified

USE YOUR PHONE


I OM


964-6305 473-2210 496-2261

NOTICE
Classified Advertising shouldbe paid in advance unless credit 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 abbrevations will be
accepted.



Secure your future...

in the Classifieds.


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


TOwe arabforb Coutntp S elegrapb
131 West Call Street* Starke; FL
904-964-6305 Fax: 904-9t4-8628


40
Notice
EQUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY. All real es-
tate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or national origin, or an
intention to make any
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination."
Familial status includes
children under the age of
18 living with parents or
legal custodians, preg-
nant women and people
securing custody of chil-
dren under 18. This
newspaper will not know-
ingly accept any advertis-
ing for real estate which
is in violation of the law.
Our readers are hereby
informed that all dwellings
advertised in this news-
paper are available on an
equal opportunity basis.
To complain of discrimi-
nation, call HUD toll-free
at 1-800-669-9777, the
toll-free telephone num-
ber for the hearing im-
paired is 1-800-927-9275.
For further information
call Florida Commissidn
on Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-7082
ext #1005.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTIS-
ING should be submitted
to the Starke office in writ-
ing & paid in advance un-
less credit has already
been established with this
office. A $3.00 SERVICE
CHARGE will be added to
all billings to cover post-
age & handling. THE
CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT BE HELD RE-
'SPONSIBLE FOR MIS-
TAKES IN CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline is Tuesday at 12
noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $8.50
for the first 20 words, then
20 cents per word there-
after.


42
Motor Vehicles
1992 LEXUS LS400, HIGH
MILES, RUNS GREAT,
$4500. Newer battery
and tires. Call 904-964-
4111.
18X9 KMC CHROME
WHEELS CHEVY 6
LUG with Kyhmo 265/60/
18tires. $550 OBO. Call
386-674-6043.
1994 ISUZU 1 TON DIESEL
-AUTO, 14FT BOX, roll-
up door, walk board. Only
136,000 miles, excellent
condition. Asking $3,500,
call 904-504-3802.
'95 CHRYSLER NEW
BRAKES, GOOD CON-
DITION, low mileage.
Asking $2,300, call 904-
964-8699.
43
RVs and
Campers
'97 LAYTON 27' SELF-
CONTAINED TRAVEL
TRAILER. Some dam-
age, $4,500 OBO. Call
903-216-0010, Lake But-
ler area.
44
Boats and ATVs
12' ALUMINUM BOAT
WITH TRAILER AND
OUTBOARD MOTOR.
Call Tommy at 386-496-
2987.
12' JON BOAT WITH MO-
TOR AND TRAILER.
$725, call 904-263-0225.
14' JON BOAT WITH 6HP
EVINRUDE TROLLING
MOTOR and trailer,
$1,500. call 904-782-
1995.
45
Land for Sale
MIDDLEBURG/KEY-
STONE/PUTNAM. Lots
for sale, 1/3 acCre.nd up,
low down.. Owner financ-
rg1. -i.iat~-:. Call 1-800-
616-8373.
1 ACRE + CLEARED
LAND. 3 miles from
Starke, $18,900, 386-
496 1146
ONE ACRE WITH 28X60
MOBILE HOME 3/2 like


Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC
*Campmny `BuSa hHogMowing
*Horeu mair TrreeTrinuning&Removal
Presasure Witasif Site Clean Up
*Oddjiiq *'frash Removal
*YardWo&k -ne1mBark& Cypress Mulch
-GardenRoto-Tilling -Fim d ForSale
Ijensed& Insutuf -IrFeEstirnatea
Owner: Kerri. Whirford




KEYSTONEVILLAAGE]
A. AP.ARTMINENTS *





Cq~nmenenj llorhpping. ie~lirwmni bm~i fllwv
Key,4.)rie Heljhh t UDIW be--h 010011, L1.11
&.nedical thrifflieg All tirdi% haw adclivic-nii I;I C ~l I1L
Full arp eting arantria fl:.-,iing
Cenlt al ir ai r 2 I.i,.ning and hheatlr in'tou Pl,; teie,
-A irw pdikin. Cnrng O Cinle n .i..nI r% rL~h.a
[etis IanJ'cipiir.p *Pr~ii." .i. wm l'iti&P ,hL 10 .,. II
C.is.I n r Im i .l rn I 3, 1111 I N .. Ic


Handicapped
Equipped


new. 2000 model. Fi-
nancing available, lo-
cated in Union County.
Low down payment. Call
386-496-1146.
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. New roofs. 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.
2/1 HOME, COMPLETELY
RENOVATED..2 miles
from Starke on North 301.
$87.500, could be re-
zoned for small business.
Call 352-745-0039.
48
Homes for Sale
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. Possible zero
down, lease to own. Call
352-473-3560.
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 A 1/1 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.
COUNTRY HOME LOW
DOWN PAYMENT with
owner financing. 2 acres
with rental property, gen-
erates $325/mth. 4/2,
great schools, outside
Starke city limits. Call
904-368-0591.
2/1 HOME, COMPLETELY
RENOVATED. 2 miles
from Starke on North 301.
$87,500, could be re-
zoned for small business.
Call 352-745-0039.
49
Mobile Homes
for Sale
FOR SALE BY OWNER -
VARIOUS Singlewide
and Doublewide mobile


,omes. 3/2's and 2/2's
from $49,900 and up.
Located in High Ridge
Estates, Keystone
Heights, FL. Possible
owner finance with re-
quired down payment.
Call 386-546-7475 or
386-325-7848.
OWN LAND?. BAD
CREDIT? Owner financ-
ing available on new
homes. Limited time of-
fer. Call 386-754-3869,
ask for Kevin.
LOCAL FORECLOSURES.
Low or $0 down, assume
payments. Financing
available, call 386-754-
0127, Kevin.
RENT TO OWN 3 OR 4
BR HOMES ON YOUR
LAND OR MINE. $500
down, slow or no credit
OK. Call 386-758-7925,
Kevin.
FOR SALE BY OWNFR -
4BR DWMH ON 1 ACRE.
Close to town, large oak
trees. Owner finance
possible, call 386-754-
0198, Kevin.
BANKRUPTCY SALE 5
ACRES WITH NICE
JACOBSEN HOME.
Screened porch, large
trees, 2 septic tanks, lot
zoned for 2 homes.
Fenced front. Branford
area, $159K. Call 386-
344-3975.
I 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
888-999-1389. www.
VacantLotsUSA.com.
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,


BRAND NEW HOME FOR SALE





S ..




'^ -- --^" '. t .



BRAND NEW 3/2 WITH GARAGE ON .75 ACRES in the
Deerwood Subdivision across from Super Walmart. Pre-
construction price, $200k base price. State, county, city and
military worker special discounted price. Only 4 left, going
fast. Call Mike for more info at 352-474-0680.


czeenv &sc(es9n/ 96 5&P Sa&e


l PPOTIIHIITY


(Co1n' iin i isee tsr oir calln. Iat .5,2 473-3682


This beautiful brick home is ready to move into. Has plenty
of storage space. Catch this deal before the holidays.
Call 904-964-6717 Leave a message


call anytime.
ONE ACRE + WITH 28X60
MOBILE HOME -3/2 like
new, 2000 model. Fi-
nancing available, lo-
cated in Union County.
Low down payment. Call
386-496-1146.
2008 4 BEDROOM'S
FLEETWOOD HOME
SET-UP ON YOUR LOT.
$43,800, will finance at
$357/mth. Call Bruce at
352-378-2453.
HONEST DEALS FOR
THE LOWEST PRICES
on new Fleetwood's,
Homes of Merit and
Townhomes. Call Bruce
at 352-378-2453, guaran-
teed financing.
GENE, JIMAND ROY'S OF
GAINESVILLE has just
introduced Live Oak
Homes with more options
than Fleetwood for less
money. Introductory
models starting at
$31,553 delivered. Call
Matt for further details,
352-378-2453.
GENE, JIM AND ROY'S OF
GAINESVILLE now car-
ries Fleetwood's with 2x6
sidewalls, 2x8 floor joist
and plywood floors start-
ing at $39,995. Call Matt
at 352-378-2453.
TIRED OF ALL THE EX-
TRAS THAT YOU DON'T
KNOW ABOUT or don't
plan for? Then buy my
28x80 for $67,000. 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.
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 352-208-3710. ,
ONLY ONE LEFT! 28X64
4/2 2007 MODEL FUR-
NISHED. $49,900 in-
cludes delivery and set-
up, AC, skirt, step_'_ rni-
ture. Canl Bi at
352-208-3710.
HANDYMAN SPECIAL -
24X48 FLEETWOOD
FOR $6,900. Will deliver
to your lot. Call Matt,
Repo Manager at 352-
378-2453.
USED HOMES STARTING
AT $6,995. CALL
BRUCE AT 386-344-
3908.
DOUBLEWIDES '07
CLOSEOUTS, MANY TO
CHOOSE FROM. Start-
ing at$30,000. Set up on
your lot. Call Bruce at
352-378-2453.
SGOTLAND? WANTANEW
HOME? I can help. Bad
credit and no credit OK.
Call Dennis at 352-378-
2453.
WOW, NEW 2008 4/2,
GLAMOUR BATH, walk-
in closet and more. Only

2001lexus-_
Loaded!
Sunroof
Premium Sound ,
Nice Rims

S11,900
30' Dual Axle
Trailer
High rise heavy
duty wire mesh
sides

1,650

Call John @
904-964-6305


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

^ Dream
of North'oLst Florida,lnc.
REAL TOR S
205 N. Temple Ave.
Starke
(904] 964-5424







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.

$184,000

Financing possible w.a.c.
Call John at

904-964-6305


SNEW HOME IN STARKE


- .; :-,. ". -' ,- -..._- --


~1S -- -' ... -i..


4BR/3BA, 2,71,4 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!
l.li. ( ('(". I .2 ,7"2
Employment opportunities available.
Call for more information.


UNION

Tree Service

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

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

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


. .-.:.)... ......: -.. --.'.....' :- .r :--.i -. ^ '-;:., .'.... *;-:" : -.-,





-.2.-. ". m i Keyst"one -' Heighl FL "--


Showcase Propertes. Inc. AI
I Showcase 3 Broker -

--. 352-473-4903 1-800-397-6874 -:
e- -- *- ^ ^. -*^ -'


5790 LOTUS CT.
Custom built, well maintained Palm Harbor DWMH on large lot with
nice view Fenced yard, 3-car carport, shop/storage shed Above
ground pool, 30 amp RV hookup Adjacent lot is available


~ 9 4i .':
L~ .1s


A.iL
aii


$99,900


-'flu


Visit our Web page www.century21.howcase.net


:~/,To


418 SE. 41st Loop
in Keystone Club Estatcs
(Next ito the CG'olf Cots)


_


I .


r ,,-P~RL-:-rl- --~Z~a~daPI -~sxa -


OOWW


--Iq













Oct. 4, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 9C




l adRead our Classifieds on the Where one call


Ssif d Ads World Wide Web doesitall!
-CS www.BCTeleuraph.com [9041964-6305 *(3521473-2210(3861 496-2261


.$49,995. Price includes
delivery, set-up, steps, A/
C and skirting. Call Den-
nis at 352-378-2453
STOP WASTING MONEY!
I will buy out your lease
and help you get your
own home and land for
less than your monthly
rent. Bad credit and no
credit OK. Call Dennis at
352-378-2453.
50
For Rent
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.
1/1 WITH KITCHEN AND
DINING ROOM includes
electric and TV.
Florahome area. $550/
mth with $300/dep. Call
904-759-5873.

LAKE SANTA FE COT-
TAGE, 2/1, WASHER
AND DRYER, YARD
SERVICE INCLUDED.
Dock, boat lift, furnished
unfurnished. $950/mth,
call 352-468-2386.
UNIQUE DESIGNER LOG
CABIN, 2/1 ON 2
FENCED ACRES. 30
minutes to Ocala,
Middleburg, Palatka and
Gainesville. $975/mth,
first and security. Call
904-314-7314.
4/2 MOBILE HOME, re-
modeled on 3 acres. Ser-
vice animals only. Lo-
cated in Raiford on
CR125. $950/mth, first
and last month's rent and
$500/dep. Available Oct.
1st. Call 904-259-4891.
2/2 MOBILE HOME WITH
GARAGE. $625/mth, first
plus deposit. Hwy 18 in
Hampton close to Hwy
301. Call 352-473-3728.
2BR/1 BA SWMH on fenced
1 acre lot, Keystone area,
$525/mth, first, last & se-
curity. Call 352-475-3094.
$499 MOVE-IN SPECIAL.
2 & 3 BR mobile homes.
Hidden Oaks Manufac-
tured Home Community,
Lake Butler. Call for de-
tails, 386-496-8111.
2/1 ON FENCED CITY LOT .
IN STARKE. Very nice,
close to downtown. Ref-
erences required. $500/
mth plus deposit, possible
senior citizen discount.
Call 352-473-5214.
FURNISHED ROOMS FOR
RENT! COMPLETE with
CH/A, cable provided, all
utilities paid! Central loca-
tion. 10% discount on first
month's rent for senior
citizens. Rooms with pri-


vate bath, $115 -$135. /
wk. Room without bath,
$100. Laundry facilities
available. Close to
churches, stores, down-
town shopping, theatre,
and more! See Manager
at the Magnolia Hotel,
across from the Starke
Post Office. 904-964-
4303.
WE HAVE 2 OR 3 bedroom
MH, clean, close to
prison. Call 352-468-
1323.
SPECIAL-RENT 2 & 3BR
homes, newly renovated.
Deposit required. Call
678-438-6828 or 678-
438-2865, for more infor-
mation.
2/1 MOBILE HOME ON 1/3
ACRE. $325/mth plus
$200/dep. Pets OK. Call
352-473-2185.
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. Call386-496-8111.
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, FI
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.
2/1.5 MOBILE HOME,
$525/mth, $525/dep.
Service animals only.
Call 352-473-2919.
FURNISHED 2BR MH, CH/
A, patio, shed, large
fenced yard, very clean,


$600/mth plus security.
Starke. Service animals
only Call 386-496-0683.
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.
$1,000/dep. Call 352-
473-3560.
2BR MOBILE HOME WITH
SCREENED PORCH,
nice lot and storage build-
ing. Hwy 16W and NE
239th Place. Call 386-
-431-1200.
LAWTEY HOUSE FOR
RENT 2/1 UNFUR-
NISHED. Very nice, CH/
A, centrally located. HUD
vouchers welcome. Call
904-829-0518 or 904-
687-5290.
3/2 DOUBLEWIDE MO-
BILE HOME between
Lake Butler and Starke on
SR100. Fenced yard.
$300/dep, $750/mth. call
904-284-9223 or 904-
305-8287.
$495 IS TOO GOOD TO BE
TRUE! 2/1 SWMH in
Keystone Heights. Large
living room, private park-
ing, many extras. Service
animals only, no smoking.
$495/mth, $600/sec. Call
Jodi Carroll at 352-258-
3898.
AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY
3/3 two-story home in
downtown Keystone.
Walk to beadh, tennis, li-
brary and A+ schools. 2/
2 upstairs, 1/1 down-
stairs, 1755 sq ft. Large
yard and garage with 1/2
bath, plus storage shed.
$1,000/mth, call 352-475-
5718 or 352-494-1432.
52
Animals & Pets
DOG TAGS DOG TAGS -
DOG TAGS! Buy them at
the Office.Shop in Starke
on Call St. Only $4.75,
including postage. Many
colors, shapes and styles
tochoosefrom. Call904-
964-5764 for more infor-
mation.


Ray's

Mobile Home Skirting, LLC
All colors, all Stucco
Brick, Stone, & Texture Patterns




Home (352) 473-4021 owners:
Cell (386) 937-4Q(0 Ra.y onnie
Fax (352)473-2165 Konesiihl, F
Fax (352) 473-2165 iteystone Heights FL


FREE TO GOOD HOME -
4 MONTH OLD MALE
PUPPY. Friendlyndy a
very cute face Call Diane
at 352-265-0754 daytime
or 352-473-8920 eve-
nings.
BOXER PUPPIES AKC
REGISTERED. Mom on
premises, Champion
bloodlines, male/female,
brindle, fawn and flashy's.
All show quality, health
certificates included,
$800. Call Tracy at 352-
473-9016.
53A
Yard Sales
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY,
7AM-? Off Griffis Loop,
follow signs. Baby stuff,
clothes, toys and more.
LAWTEY THURSDAY,
FRIDAY AND SATUR-
DAY, 8am-12pm. Corner
Adams and Grove,
across from Baptist
Church. Clothes, house-
hold misc. and tools.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY,
8AM-5PM. Corner of
East Adkins Street and
Water Street.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY,
13380 SE CR100A.
Clothing boys size 8-12,
misses, juniors, ladies
and men's plus sizes -
videos, children's books,
craft books, cookbooks,
craft items and supplies,
household, kitchen, TV,
bike helmets, lamps,
wood heater, windows,
doors, bike, water cooler,
too much to list.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY,
CONERLY ESTATES
NEIGHBORHOOD
YARD SALE. New items
with tags, purses, clothes,
shoes, maternity clothes,
tons of furniture, TVs,
baby items and much
more.
MULTI FAMILY YARD
SALE LOCATED ON


PRISON HOUSING at
25200 NE 137th Trail.
Saturday, October 6,
2007, 9am-3pm, rain or
shine.
RUMMAGE SALE
GRACE BAPTIST
CHURCH. 13393 SE
CR100A, Griffis Loop.
Annual fall sale, October
5 and 6, 8am-? Furniture,
Christmas and fall deco-
rations, clothing,
housewares and lots
more.
1412 DEBRA ST., GREEN
ACRES. Misc. and com-
puter, Friday and Satur-
day, 8am-12pm.
FIRST UNITED METHOD-
IST CHURCH NORTH
WALNUT STREET,
STARKE. October 5th
and 6th, 8am-2pm in Fel-
lowship Hall.

YARD SALE RAIFORD
CALVARY TEMPLE, Oc-
tober 5th and 6th,
8:30am-1 :00pm.
Clothes, furniture and
misc. Hwy 121 inRaiford.
3 FAMILY YARD SALE -
FRIDAY AND SATUR-
DAY, SR16 West, look for
signs.
COMMUNITY YARD SALE
EVERYONE INVITED!
Shop till you drop. Octo-
ber 6th and 7th, 7am-
7pm. Location: Old
Lawtey Rd., Grove St.,
Cooper Rd., Estell St.,
Harutha Heights area.
YARD SALE AT PINE HILL
CHURCH on Brownlee
Rd, CR229, 1 mile past
Vo-Tech School. Rain or
shine, 10am-3pm, Thurs-
day, October 4th. For
more ilfo; call 904-964-

53B ,
Keystone
Yard Sales
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5TH,
8am-4pm and Saturday,


Driveways Sidewalks
Slabs Footings

*Decorative Concrete
Coating in many colors

Pumping & Finishing
FREE ESTIMATES
Bus: (904) 964-3827
Mobile: (904) 364-7153


October 6th, 8am-12pm.
280 Berea Ave.
NEIGHBORHOOD YARD
SALE SATURDAY, Oc-
tober 6th, 8:30am. 6110
Klare Dr. From SR100,
take CR214 North 6 miles
to Klare Dr. Furniture,
tools, collectibles, an-
tiques.
507 SE 5TH AVE. OFF
SR21 BETWEEN
MELROSE AND KEY-
STONE HEIGHTS.
Large sale, many cook-
books, collectibles, tools,
household items. Friday
and Saturday, 7am-2pm.
RECYCLED TREASURE
SALE AT FRESH START
FELLOWSHIP. 7191 SR
21N, Keystone Heights.
Friday, October 5th, 9am-
4pm, and Saturday, Octo-
ber 6th, 9am-1pm. Sat-
urday is $1 a bag day.
Clothes, what-nots,
kitchen stuff, etc.
MULTI FAMILY YARD
SALE SATURDAY,
8AM-1PM. Lots of col-
lectibles, home decor,
clothing, furniture and
misc. items. 5845 White
Sands Rd. Take SR21N
to CR352 and follow
signs. Worth the drive.


Quick Copji
WHILE-YOU WAIT
,' i-r l-.


50

Per Copy
Quantity discounts available.

SSPECIASI
1.0 COPIES



Cuil..l :60l





110 WEST CALL ST, STAKE
(904)64 64
Fax (94)9646i0
Fat FrinJy, Protml"ulI


53C
Lake Butler
Yard Sales
CLOSE OUT DEPT'S
SALE 40% off! Furni-
ture, electronics, an-
tiques, collectibles and
glass/crystal. Smithville
Country Store, 14479
State Road 100 West,
Lake Butler, FL. 7am-
9pm, 7 days a week.
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY,
OCTOBER 4TH AND
5TH, 8:30am-5pm.
10258 SW 40th Trail in.
Riverbend Estates (SR
121 S to Light Plant Road
and follow the signs).
Everything priced to sell.
55
Wanted
WANTED TO BUY OLD
HOTWHEEL CARS,
1968-1979. Please call
Steve at 352-235-7017.
57
For Sale
BED KING SIZE Pillowtop
mattress and boxspring
with manufactures war-
ranty. Brand new still in
plastic. Can deliver. Sell
for $170. Call 352-372-
7490.
BEDROOM SET 7 piece
Gorgeous cherry queen/
king bed, dresser, mirror,
2 nightstands, chest
available, dovetail con-
struction. New still in
boxes. Retail $6100, sac-
rifice for $1100. 352-377-
9846.
DINING ROOM SUITE-
beautiful cherry table, 6
chippendale chairs and
lighted hutch and buffet:
Brand new still boxed.


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


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.
WASHER AND DRYER
SET, 90 DAY WAR-
RANTY, $175. Side by
side refrigerators, $200.
Also, stoves, different
styles: Call 904-964-
8222.
4 POSTER QUEEN SIZE
BED Black wrought iron
with adjusting floor mirror
and night stand. $350,
call 352-283-5173.
Comes with mattress.
BOWFLEX SPORT HOME
GYM Never used, will
take $450. Call 352-473-
2743.


HP COMPUTER HARD
DRIVE AND MONITOR,
4 years old, $75. Ford
F250 tailgate, $50. Pool
slide, turns right, $175. 2-
seat gocart frame, new,
large tires, $75. 2 white
glass and mirrored cabi-
nets, $100 each.
Mitsubishi TV, needs disc
cleaning, 54" wide, $175,
Large corner desk, $50.
2-seat baby jogger, $50.
Boat motors, Johnson
motors, 115 and 85hp,
best offer. 2 Honda
motorcycles. Call 386-
530-1833.
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100 and
up each, electric stove,
written guarantee, deliv-
ery available. For ap-
pointments, call 904-964-
8801.
MATTRESS TWIN sets
$89, full sets $129.
Queen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-
tory, 441 East Brownlee


T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke, Florida

Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available

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


WANTED


Small or Large Parcels
With or Without
Homes

Call l6en Lourcey
352-485-1818


Smith & Smith Realty


BATHROOM ROOMS

REMODELING + MORE FOR RENT
HANDYMAN SERVICES Economy Inn
Comletelbathroomremodelng, includingwall a
Sad lloor tlework.At es ot home repair, wtey. F- $S35 a UII
roIbmiMOlfi Friom chelbl bt toexteriorrepairs Low Fadly 8 Weekly Rates
ReferencesAvailable. Daily Rr, Service \
'l'" Microwave Cable/HBO
- Lc. #2021.0 Refrigerator-Local Phone
Call Steve, (904.465-0078 (904) 782-3332
(r or (3521468-2515
,, _


Cute Cottage Home on 5 Acres! Formal odinng room Barn + 14 Acres! Inclu
new kitchen cabinets & counter tops, hard wood floors Mostly cleared, pasture
and Berber carpet. New bath w/whirlpool tub, CH/A, and paved county road. RE
new roof. Carport, fenced and cross-fenced w/stalls.
REDUCED $189,900 Call (904) 291-6646


(904) 964-9222
TOLL FREE: 1-877-269-6577
S415 E. Call St., Starke


Beadtor



:t OPEN 24/7
Owner: Buddy Browder



19563 NW SR 16
Starke, FL '

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


ies weri septic ana lgn! pole
e, and small pond. Located on
EDUCED $199,900


Apartment for Rent
$199/Mo! 4BR/2BA HUD
Home! (5% down 20 years' @
8% apr) More Homes Available
from $199/Mo! For listings call
(800)366-9783 Ext 5669.
ABSOLUTE AUCTION- 70
Properties to be sold October 27,-
No Minimum! Bayfront Land,
Many Vacant Residential Lots.
Sailboat Water Condominium,
Homes, Commercial, Beach
Front Lot. VanDeRee Auction.
(941)488-3600
www.vanderee.com.
Building Supplies
METAL ROOFING. SAVE $$$
buy direct from manufacturer. 20
colors in stock with all
accessories. Quick turn around.
Delivery Available.. (352)498-
0778 Toll free (888)393-0335
code 2 4.
www.GulfCoa.sSupply.com.
Business Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE
Do you earn $800/day? 30
Machines, Free Candy All for
$9,995. (888)629-9968
B02000033. CALLUS: We will
notbeundersold!
America's Fastest Growing
Business Be your own Boss.
Earn $50K $250K/yr. Call


Now: (888)871-7891 24/7
AREYOU WORRIED ABOUT
JOB SECURITY & Retirement?
Do something about it now. Not
worried don't call. (888)454-
2055
CEO INCOME from home!
Don't Believe it Don't Call!!!
(800)626-0691
DATA ENTRY! Work from
Anywhere. Flexible Hours. PC
Required. Excellent Career
Opportunity. Serious Inquiries
Only! (888240-0064, ext. 100.
Earn Up to $550 WEEKLY
Helping the government PT No
Experience. Call Today!!
(800)488-2921 Ask for
Depanment L5.
Employment Senices
2007 Post Office Jobs. $18-
$20.Hour. NO Experience, Paid
training. Benefits. Vacations,.
Call Today! (800)910-9941
(Reference #FL07).
Notice: Post Office Positions
Now Available. Avg. Pay
$20/hour or $57K annually
including Federal Benefits and
OT Get your exam guide
materials now. (866)713-4492
USWA. Fee Req.


Help Wanted
BODYGUARDS: STATESIDE
& Overseas. Earning Potential:
$350 / $750 per day. No
Experience Needed. Free
Training. (866)271-7779
www.bodyguardsunlimited.net
htip://bodyguardsunlimited.net.
Driver-BYNUM TRANSPORT-
needs qualified drivers for
Central Florida- Local &
National OTR positions. Food
grade tanker, no hazmat. no
pumps, great benefits,
competitive pay & new
equipment. (866)GO-BYNUM.
Need 2 yearsexperience.
DRIVERS-MORE MONEY!
Sign-On Bonus 36-43
cpnm/1.20pm $0 Lease / Teams
Needed Class A + 3 months
recent OTR required (800)635-
8669.
Our top driver made $54.780 in
2006 running our Florida region.
Home weekl% and during the
week! 401k! Blue Cross/Blue
Shield! I Year OTR experience
required. HEARTLAND
EXPRESS (800)441-4953
www.heanlandexpres.corn.


Out of Area Classifieds


CDL training in 3 weeks. Must
be 21. Have CDL? Tuition
reimbursement! CRST.
(866)917-2778.
Homes For Rent
3BR/2BA Foreclosure!
$22,500! Only $199/Mo! 5%
down 20 ears @ 8k apr. Buy.
5/BR $362/Mo! For listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5798.
Homes For Sale
National Home Builder Homes
staring at $58 sq ft Call today to
schedule a FREE Construction
center our and to view over 20
Completely' furnished model
homes. (806)622-2832.
3BR/2BA Foreclosure!
$15.900! Only $199/Mo! 59
down 20 years @ 8r apr. Bu\.
5/BR $298/Mo! For lisingp
(800)366-9783 Ex 5760.
Miscellaneous
DIVORCES275-
$350*COVERS children. etc
Only one signature required!
*Excludes go\t. fees! Call
weekday 1(800)462-200.
ext.600. (8am-6pm) Ali,
Divorce. LLC. Esiablishec
1977.


Dnver: DON'T JUST START
YOUR CAREER. START IT ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE
RIGHT! Company Sponsored from home Medical. buminmes.


paralegal, computers criminal.
justice. Job placement-
assistance. Financial aid and
computer provided if qualified.
Call (866)858-2121.
www.OnlineTidewiterTech.com

AIRLINES ARE HIRING -
Train for high paying Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA
approved program. Financial aid
if qualified Job placement
assistance. CALL Aviation
Institute of Maintenance
(888)349-5387.
Real Estate
Estate Homesites in Gated
Lakefront Communities on
Pristine Lake's in beautiful
Western North Carolina Call
Now (800)709-LAKE
IST TIME OFFERED Colorado
Mountain Ranch. 35 ACRES -
$49.900 Priced for Quick Sale
Overlooking a majestic lake.
beautiful! treed, 360 degree
mountain views, adjacent to
national forest. EZ Terms.
1866)353-4807.
Norh Carolina Cool Mountain
Air. Views & Sireams. Homes.
Cabins & Acreage. FREE
BROCHURE (800)642-5333.
Reality Of Murphy 317


Peachtree St. Murph\. N.C.
28906.
w w.realtl oflnurph.conm.
GORGEOUS N C.
MOUNTAIN HOMEISITES 3-
7 Acres tromu just 579.900
MINUTES TO ASHEVILLE
N.C. Enjoy sweeping mountain
-views. A mile of river frontage
and walking trails. Amenities
include gated entrance.
community lodge & Riverside
BBQ area. Excellent Faining
Available. GRAND OPENING
Saturday. October 13th CaG
Today! 877)890-5253 X 2987.
LIMITEDTIME OFFER 100i
FINANCING- Gated Lakefront
Community of the NC Blue
Ridge Mrin,. 90 miles of
Shoreline start $99.000. Call
Now(800)709-LAKE.
BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA.
ESCAPE TO BEAUTIFUL
WESTERN NORTH
CAROLINA MTS FREE Color
Brochure & Information
MOUNTAIN PROPERTIES
w th Spectacular views. Homes.
Cabins. Creeks, & In\esment
acreage. CHEROKEE
MOUNTAIN GMAC REAL
ESTATE..
cherokeemountainreal .com
Call for free brochure ,"')841-


5868.
ARIZONA L A N D
LIQUIDATION! Near Tucson.
Football Field Sized Lot,. 510
DoUn!S O Interei,. S159/Montli
S $18.995 lotali. FREE
INFORMATION. Money\ Back
Guarantee! (800)682-61t03
Op#IlO.
EXCLUSIVE ESTATES' Ven
rare es ales being offered lor It
time: Unique uwaerfall estate. 15.3
acre gentleman's farm. Vic% @
V,.wl.t iroiitsreaniiieMate.com.
Autumn Lake Sale' Dockable
Lakefront & Lake Ac s ith
FREE Boat Slips N(H SIW 19.9
SAVE TENS 01 THOUSANDS'
(krgeeous pn ,ale lake Call nov.
(888)792-5253 \1527
u nu.indianlakeln.com
VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS nla
dream rustic 2- torn loo calhn on
13 acres aith harn, paslures.
woods. creek. adjoins Jellferon
National Foresmt ith miles and
miles of trails. hale to sell
$389.500 Oawner i h6)789-.535.
3 BR RANCH house along trout
stream that border, Naliit.al
Forest. Set op 15, acres lor
tremendous pnac.\ absolute steal
at $294,900. Won't lat. call no


(8771777-4837
FREE Closing Cosits or Illl.MAl
Saying, Bond !i purchase of
priine 2(+ acre propecrtic
abusing Nalional Forei Otwn
frontage on huge iroil sirci,'
Call no foir details thI-7,21-
2727.
Direct Priate.Acce.\.s io J'lferan
Nal'l I:Fotet. One of" J kind Lain
oflfennerir \ on hardi(vod lorcs
& pnsinne pasture Incredihblc IHi
L ies Onl I1 i ]'.llX
wuv Nalonallorestl.and coIi
TN \AT\:RIRONI S. .I:"
Lakefron. laketiet ; & acccs
coimlnnlln bOtNl lip, & lalunIi.
I-3 ACRE homiencs MiSac Ii',
lie entire monthly oIOober
Ml.C Rcalli ,Mllli 'l-52';

KY IAKI: PR)OPI'hK' S \11 I
\\oded 1-2.\CRI homlicii \c,
IlaUc trnme to build Pntii ,I a 'a'
S1 .1)00) Sja e Ill' nlllt ;:'
Octiotr" MIl C Rc.ialli .Nkt. l .
52h 3 t l Bui.,\lainlnk'il .n'i
Steel Builllhni
A.I 'I BI 111.3( 111 !N <
SALE: "MaInl ii.ii ,'! i :,a '



Pltneer M filih a-;:;-


-.35'


Branda Learcea
Realtoer



9r1


~u~.rn~rm~.~.~nnxnn ~11 1~











\Pige 10C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--C-SECTION Oct. 4, 2007 9



/ Read our Classifieds on the Where one call


Classified Ads
CwiSSified A ds 3World Wide Web 47 oes/ita/
S'1 www.BCTeleQraph.com (9041 964-6305 [3521473-2210[(3861496-2261


St Save a lot. Cash and
carry. Call Sonia at 352-
473-7173 or 904-964-
3888.
2 COUCHES, BED, RE-
CLINER, LOVE SEAT,
aquarium, bar stools, 2
entertainment centers,
TV, large antique dresser,.
book case, gas water
heater and stove, com-
puter, boat and trailer,
1978 Lincoln Continental
Towncar. Call 386-431-
1260
ELECTRIC MOTORIZED
CHAIR/SCOOTER,
NEW. Call for best offer
at'904-368-0591.
PINTO PALM TREES FOR
SALE, $35AND UP. Call
904-964-8450.
LIVING ROOM FROM
ROOMS TO GO Blue
denim, couch, 2 chairs,
coffee table and end
tables and lamp. New
$2,800, asking $1,200
OBO. Dinette set, 5'foot
table with 4 padded
chairs with wheels, $150.
Call 352-283-5173.
REFRIGERATOR, AMANA,
20 CU FT, bottom freezer,
$125. Call 352-283-
5173.
THE LATERAL THIGH
TRAINER AND WORK-
OUT VIDEO, almost
New! The Lateral Thigh
Trainer (as seen on TV)
moves up and down and
in and out at the same
time. The bi-directional
skating-like motion tar-
gets multiple muscles
from different angles to
tone and shape hips,
glutes, and thighs.
(Brenda's Dygraf's Pow-


erhouse Workout Video
included). Paid $100,
asking $25. Call 352-
468-2834.
59
Personal
Services
ONE-STOP HANDYMAN
SERVICES. For all
plumbing, tile and electri-
cal repair or carpentry
needs. Jim Armstrong,
Melrose, 352-475-3815.
References available.
HIGH SPEED INTERNET
BYHUGHESNET. ZERO
UP FRONT for new cus-
tomer! Also DirectTV and
Dish Network provider.
www.VSAT1.com. Con-
tact Satcom Services,
352-494-5484.
ED'S HOMETOWN PAINT-
ING interior, exteriorand
pressure washing. Free
estimates, 25 years expe-
rience. Call Ed at 352-
317-5450.
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


20 Acres Planted Pines

w/dirt road access on one side of property


*200,000

If you have approved credit financing available.

Call John @ 904-964-6305




Miller's Detailing
full range of

DRAFTING SERVICES
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
BUILDINGS, ALSO ADDITIONS
Call Phil Miller

(3521468-3849




Driver Wanted!
We are looking for a minimum CDL
"B" driver with Hazmat who is
looking for a better opportunity. Our
starting pay is a minimum of $13.50
p/hour arid we guarantee a minimum
of 45 hours per week, quarterly
bonuses. In addition, we offer a
benefit package that includes Health
Care, fully paid short and long-term
life insurance and a 401k retirement
program with matching employer
contributions. Cut out the long
commute and call this Starke
Company today.

1-800-330-1369


insured. Call 386-719-
2200, if no answer please,
leave message.
GUNTER'S HANDYMAN
SERVICE Minor house
and mobile home repairs,
light fixtures, receptacle
and switch replacement.
Or if you need an extra
hand around the house to
do painting, pressure
washing, yard work. Call
904-964-8450 or cell 904-
966-3017. Free esti-
mates, licensed and in-
sured.
SISTERS' CLEANING
SERVICE Business and
residential, references
available. Free esti-
mates. Weekly, biweekly
and monthly rates avail-
able. Team of 4 available
for Spring Cleaning. Call
today, 904-368-0591 or
352-473-4579.
NEED A BABYSITTER?
SMOKE-FREE HOME.
Flexible hours, for kids of
all ages. Call Felicia at
386-496-8331 or 386-
665-2866.
64
Business
Opportunities
AVON CHRISTMAS SEA-
SON, EARN EXTRA $$$
Start today, $10 start-up
fee, 50% to start. Call
Sherry at 904-964-8851
or800-269-4216code 05.
LIQUOh LICENSE -
Bradford County. No
transfer fee.
RealtyMqsters, Realtors.
800-523-7651.
ARNOLD-THOMAS-
ENTENMANN'S DELIV-


IAA, UKCE srTV
moy isyit.mar Ciam
DIRECTOR,
DEVELOPMENTAL
EDUCATION
Responsible for
implementing
developmental courses
and acting as central
resource for information
about program. Recruit,
schedule and evaluate
developmental
instructors.
Master's degree with 18
graduate hours in
English, Math, Reading,
or Education, plus three
years developmental
teaching, including-
online and distance
learning classes.
Salary: $47,500 annually
plus benefits.
Review of applications to
begin: October 15, 2007.
College application and
transcripts required.,
All foreign
transcripts/degrees must
e submitted with an
officiall translation and
qXYealuation.,; ,.,
Position detailsand,
application available on
the web at:
www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries:
Human Resources
Lake City Community
College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone:.(386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail:
boettcherg@lakecitycc.
edu
LCCC is accredited by
the Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College
in Education &
Employment .


ERY ROUTE. Estab-
lished accounts with con-
sistent income For more
information, call Kevin at
386-972-4021.
65
Help Wanted
MEDICAL TECHNOLO-
GIST UNIVERSITY OF
FLORIDA. The Alpha-1
Research Program in the
Department of Medicine,
Division of Pulmonary,
Critical Care and Sleep
Medicine is recruiting for
a Medical Technologist.
This position will support
current clinical diagnostic
laboratory operations and
serve as primary Medical
Technologist. The incum-
bent will possess a valid
Florida Medical Technolo-
gist License, have previ-
ous experience in clinical
lab setting, working with
blood tissue samples,
nephelometry. isoelectric
focusing, DNA/
Geotyping. Expected
starting salary range: $16
-$23, based on qualifica-
tions and experience. To
complete an online appli-
cation, visit our website at
www.hr.ufl.edu/job. Ref-
erence requisition
#0703335, deadline date
open until filled. If an
accommodation due to a
disability is needed to ap-
ply for this position,
please call 352-392-4621
or the Florida Relay Sys-
tem at 800-955-8771
(TDD). UF is an Equal
Employment Opportunity


Employer.
ATTENTION 17 PEOPLE
GET PAID TO LOSE
WEIGHT Limited time
and space, free samples.
Apply now! Call me at
888-203-0610 or e-mail at
gethealthy4life@hotmail.
com.
WAREHOUSE POSITION
available, 40 hour mini-
mum per week. Gator II
Farm Supply, South of
Starke on HWY 301. HS
diploma required.
RETAIL SALES/CASHIER
position available, 40 hr
min per week. Apply at
Gator II Farm Supply.
South of Starke on Hwy
301. HS Diploma re-
quired.
PUBLIC LIBRARY CIRCU-
LATION ASSISTANTS
(2), reference assistant
and children's services
assistant for Bradford
County Public Library.
Applications and job de-
scriptions available at
Clerk of Court's Office,
Bradford County Court-
house. Applications close
at 9am, October 9, 2007.
EOE Employer.
ATTENTION CNAS FULL/
PART TIME NEEDED.
11:00pm-7:30am. New
grads welcome. Apply at
Macclenny Nursing and
Rehab, ask for Sharon or
Melves, 904-259-4873.
EXPERIENCED TEACH-
ERS WANTED FOR 1
AND 2 YEAR OLDS.
Please call 352-473-
2008.
BRADFORD TERRACE IS
NOW ACCEPTING AP-
PLICATIONS for RNs and


St. Vincent's HealthCare has
'an immediately opening for

a Mechanic, HVAC
Must have HS/GED, Valid FL Drivers
License, refrigerant containment
technician type universal cert, 3-5 yrs
Journeyman License or 3 yrs
Apprentice. For more info and to
apply, please visit our website at

www.jaxhealth.com.
EOE


Wanted Accounting

Clerk for the City of

Lake Butler
Provides clerical services, prepares
utility billings, cashiering;
maintains payroll records, accounts
payables and handles related tasks.
Requires strong technology skills.
Starting rate of $10.00 / hr. plus,
excellent benefit package.
Minimum requirements are HS
Degree or GED in related field and
2 year of responsible experience.
Position open until filled. Apply at
City Hall, 200 SW 1st Street, Lake
Butler, Florida. Resumes
suggested.
Equal Opportunity Employer


LPNs FT 3i11 shift. Ap-
ply in person at Bradford
Terrace. 808 S. Colley
Rd., Starke, FL 32091.
904-964-6220, DFWP/
EOE.
BRADFORD TERRACE, a
Skilled Nursing Facility is
now accepting applica-
tions for an experienced
floor tech. Apply in per-
son at Bradford Terrace,
808 S Colley Rd.. Starke,
FL 32091. (904)964-
6220, DFWP/EOE.
BRADFORD TERRACE, a
Skilled Nursing Facility is
now accepting applica-
tions for FT CNAs, 3/11
shift. Apply in person at
Bradford Terace. 808 S
Colley Rd. Starke, FL
32091 (904)964-6220,
DFWP/EOE.
SALES CONSULTANT,
Farmers Furniture has an
immediate opening for
sales consultant. Position
offers competitive com-
pensation and benefits
package. Apply in person
at 835 W Walnut St,
-Starke. Only candidates
selected for an interview
will be contacted. EOE.
ENTRY LEVEL AMERI-
CAN ACCESS TECH-
NOLOGIES is now ac-
cepting applications for
our Keystone Heights lo-
cation. Will train, with
great potential for ad-
vancement Train to be a
Punch Operator, Brake
SOperator, Grinder, Run a
Hardware Press, etc. 40
hours a week with pos-
sible overtime. Starting



















rf LIKE CITY

Account Clerk I
Clerical accounting work
involving a limited range
of duties to support the
College's system of
financial resources
involving but not limited
to accounts payable,
property records
maintenance, subsidiary
ledger maintenance and
,data entry. Serves as
backup cashier.
Applicant must be
experienced in handling
and balancing cash
transactions.
High School graduate
plus two years of
business office
experience. Must be
computer literate and
experienced in word
processing and data
spreadsheets. Special
consideration will be
given to applicants with
an Associate degree or
certificate in related area.
Salary $19,602.00
Annually plus benefits.
Applications must be
received
by October 24, 2007.
Applications and full
position details are
available on our website
at: www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries:
Human Resources
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386)754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail:
boettcherg @ lakecitycc.
edu
LCCC is accredited by
the Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College
in Education &
Employment


salary is $7.25/hr. DFWP,
good benefits, 352-473-
4984.
2nd SHIFT, WILL TRAIN,
WITH GREAT POTEN-
TIAL FOR ADVANCE-
MENT Hours are Mon-
day Friday, 3pm-
11:30pm. Starting salary
will be $7.75/hr. Ameri-
can Access Technologies,
a sheet metal fabrication
company located in Key-
stone Heights. DFWP,
good benefits, 352-473-
4984.
COMPANY SPECIALIZING
in Erosion control now hir-
ing the following posi-
tions: Class A CDL drive;
ers, Crew leaders, me-
chanic, equipment opera-
tors, laborers valid Driv-
ers license a Must! Fax
resume-to 904-275-3292
or call 904-275-4960,
EOE. Drug Free Work-
place.
CNA/LPN/RN 2432/WK.
CONTACT DIANE
LUTZEN, 904-284-8578,
Penney Retirement Com-
munity. Drug Free Work
Place and EOE.
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.
SILKSCREENER SHEET
METAL FABRICATION
company interested in
experienced silkscreener
or individual willing to
train. Full time, good ben-


efits. DFWP, 352-473-
4984.
HANDYMAN CARE FOR
MOBILE HOMES AND
MOWING. Living provi-
sions on property near
Raiford. Call 386-431-
1200.
LOCAL SELF STORAGE
COMPANY SEEKING
PART-TIME MANAGER.
For consideration, please
call 904-964-3400 or fax
resume to 352-468-2189.
ONE STOP CLEANERS IN
STARKE is looking for
part-time help. Hours
8am-12 noon. Good work
ethics and good person-
ality. Call for interview
appointment, 904-682-
3369 or 904-368-9932.
VACUUM SYSTEM SPE-
CIALISTS is looking for
mechanic with electrical
and plumbing knowledge
to rebuild vacuum pumps.
Clean background,
Florida drivers license,
HS diploma, long-term
employment. Call Dawn
Doyle at 904-964-6548.
Drug Free Workplace.
FLORIDA DETENTION
SYSTEMS continues to
seek motivated and tal-
ented employees for the
following'positions: Elec-
tronics Helper, General
Shop Helper, Welder.
Call 352-475-5391, e-
mail: jobs@floridadsi.
com, fax 352-475-5393.
APPRENTICESHIP
TRAINING You choose
and get paid to learn one
of many available skills.
Mechanics, Electronics,


SWorks
&l2chua/Erladtauf A Communiy Partnerslilp
Looking for a job? Looking for employee's?
Check out FloridaWorks....
We are located in the Bradford Square Center
819 S. Walnut St., Starke, FL
or visit us online at
www.floridaworksonline.com

904-964-8092


Fire Fighting, EMT, Police
and many more. Paid re-
location, benefits and
travel opportunities. Must
be H.S. grad, age 17-34.
For interview, call 800-
342-8123 Mon-Fn.
LAKE BUTLER HOSPITAL
Housekeeping Aide PT
evenings (waxing and
buffing floors) House-
keeping Aide FT days,
Mon-Fri. Forfurtherinfor-'
mation,, please visit our
website at www.
lakebutlerhospital.com.
386-496-2323, fax 386-
496-1611. Equal Employ-
ment Opportunity/Drug
Free Workplace.
LAKE BUTLER HOSPITAL
Lab MLT/MT-FT, PT and
PRN positions. Para-
medic-PRN. Physical
Therapist-PRN. Speech
Therapist-PRN. 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.
CAREGIVER NEEDED IN
A QUIET HOME for a to-
tal-care female patient.
Monday through Friday,
paid holidays. Call 352-
473-4874.

Quick COy,
WHIE4YOU WAIT
wKiiYi r
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5.

Per Cony



110 WEST CALLS. STAKE
(904)9645764
Fax (904)964-905
Fa1 Frien*, Prnfeaoul I Help


CLAY COUNTY SHERIFF'S OFFICE
Corrections Opportunities Available

Low Crime Rate & Great Schools
Dental, Health & Life Insurance
Deferred Compensation
Tuition Reimbursement
Vacation, Sick Leave & 11 Holidays
Deferred Retirement Option Plan
All Uniforms, Equipment & Laundry
Services Provided
Starting Salary $33,305 + for'experience

Visit our website at www.claysheriff.com for application and information.
Clay County Sheriffs Office, P.O. Box 548. 901 N Orange
Avenue. Green Cove Springs, Florida 32043 904-213-6042

The CCSO is an EOE & Drug Free Workplace


CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE

$10.00 PER HOUR

We are seeking motivated individuals to work with
our customers, providing them with a dealership
experience that is second to none. You will be
provided an opportunity to learn while you earn, in a
small team environment. Medical and vacation
available.


If you are looking for a challenge

and opportunity...Apply in person!

See Rick Rielli


HEVRO LET (904) 964-7500

OF 1901 N. Temple Ave.
BSTARKE Starke. Florida


Secure your future...

in the Classifieds.


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

MC)y 'nabforb 1Countyp Elegtapli)
131 West Call Streel Slarke, FL
904-964-6305 Fax: 904-964-8628


RECORDS CLERK
The Bradford County Sheriff's Office is currently accepting
applications for the position of Records Clerk. This
position is located in the Jail Administrative Office and is
responsible to the Jail Administrator. The Record Clerk
distributes mail, schedules visitation, responds to phone
inquires, assists the public in the lobby, maintains active
and inactive inmate files, and numerous required logs.
Qualified applicants must have a High School Diploma,
good computer skills and good to excellent interpersonal
skills. Salary is $18,000 plus, DOQ. full benefits package
including state retirement, health and life insurance and
ample leave policy. Position is posted until filled.'First
interviews will be the week of October 8th. Applications
may be obtained at Florida Works, 819 S. Walnut St. in the
Bradford Square Shopping Center or online at
bradfordsheriff.org.
LEqual/ Oppor/uniYr v iiifplfoYer


m .----. v ^U~ n S





i M.A.CCC-SLP
7f 7'a' P~ C.Oeupao 0 aOp



CURRENTLY HIRING

T full ime Speech Therapists, CCC or CF
One Speech Assistant

One part ine Occupational Thrapi


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4l 1,1. [-.day St"
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(~FAX: 904.964-5309) 904-964.8900

ions.info


Frito-Lay, Inc. the worlds snack food leader, has
immediate openings in the Lake City/Live Oak
area for:


Route Sales Representative:
Must have
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Clean Driving Record
Weekend Availability


PLEASE APPLY ONLINE:
www.fritolavemplovment.com
Equal Opportunity Employer (M/F/D/V)









Oct. 4, -EGRAPH, i uviS & MONi -..--C-SECTION Page 11C


-- Merrill, Miller set new BMS records


Lake Butler Middle School players Josh Tyson (left)
and Austin Harden are pictured in their win over
Bradford.


LBMS football

team defeats BMS


On Sept. 25, the Lake Butler
Middle School Tigers took a
16-6 win over the Bradford
Middle School Hurricanes.
The Tigers were impressive
on both sides of the ball.
The opening kickoff was
received by the Tigers' Prince
Alexander. Josh Tyson and
Jailon Couch both made
impressive first-down runs of
16 and 11 yards, respectively,
for the Tigers, although they
were unable to field the ball
enough for a score.
On the Hurricanes' first
possession, they were unable
to gain a first down and
returned the ball to the Tigers.
Both teams held each other in
check defensively to end the
first quarter with no score.
In the second quarter, a
fumble by Lake Butler
quarterback Austin Harden
was recovered by the
Hurricanes, who again were
unable to get through..the Tiger
defense.
Harden's next pass was
intercepted by the Hurricanes,
but the Tigers were able to
regain possession with just 6.6
seconds left in the half. Harden
completed a pass to William
Henderson for a touchdown.
Followed by the two-point


BOLLES
Continued, from p. 4C

Bolles' defense gave up less
than 100 yards in a season-
opening 52-0 win over
Archbishop Carroll and has
allowed an average of 229
yards per game since.
The Bulldogs are aiming to
complete their 15th straight
year of going undefeated in
district play. They are off to a
good start with easy wins over
both Yulee and Ribault.
Jamison rushed for 100
yards and had touchdowns on
runs of 3 and 31 yards in a 43-
7 win over Ribault on Sept. 21..
Barnett added two
touchdown runs, while Carr
was 11-of-14 passing for 124
yards.
Jamison was the leading
receiver with five catches for
72 yards.


conversion, it brought the
score to 8-0.
Henderson received the
opening kickoff of the third
quarter from the Hurricanes
and ran it all the way in for
another score for the Tigers.
The two-point conversion was
good, bringing the score to 16-
0.
A fumble by Tyson gave the
ball back to the Hurricanes,
who, in turn, fumbled the ball,
which was recovered by the
Tigers' Kendall Wright.
In the fourth quarter, the
Hurricanes defense proved
enough to hold back the
Tigers. A tackle of Alexander
caused a fumble, which was
captured and run in for a
Hurricances touchdown, their
first and only score of the
game.
Lake Butler coach David
Mecusker awarded the
offensive game ball to the
entire offense and awarded the
defensive ball to Wright.
The Lake Butler captains for
the game were Harden, Tyson,
Caleb Dukes' and Albert
Brand.
Submitted by Albert Brand,
an eigtth-grade technology
student at Lake Butler Middle
School.


Against Yulee, Jamison
rushed for 125 yards on nine
carries. He had a touchdown
run of 72 yards.
Barnett, who had 100 yards
on 10 carries, added a 17-yard
touchdown run.
:Carr, who was 7-of-10,
completed touchdown passes
of 5 and 20 yards.
Bolles actually found itself
in a tie game against Bradford
in the third quarter last year
before pulling away for a 48-
14 win.
The Bulldogs, who
outgained, Bradford 455-129,
jumped out to a 14-0 lead, but
current Bradford senior
Chuckie Covington returned a
punt 57 yards for a touchdown
to make it a 14-7 game at the
half.
Bradford tied the game
when current senior Jernard
Beard scored on a 34-yard run.
Bolles scored 20 points in
the third quarter.


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Andy Merrill and Nicole
Miller both set new Bradford
Middle -School records and
both boys' and girls' cross
country teams placed first in
the team standings at a meet in
Williston on Oct. 1.
Miller broke her own 5K
school record with a time of
22:24, while Merrill's time of
19:29 broke a school record
that has stood since 2003.
Merrill, who also holds the
school's two-mile record,
could only describe the feeling
as "awesome." Miller said she
was surprised to learn that she
had broken her previous
record-22:52-which was set
on Sept. 17.
"I wasn't expecting to break
it," she said. "I thought I was
going slow."
Miller had one of 12
personal-record times for the
girls' team, which coach John
Loper said is the most
competitive cross country team
Bradford has had. The team
had a score of 16 at the
Williston meet-one point off
of a perfect score.
"The girls were very excited
with their performance," Loper
said.
The other personal records
were recorded by Felicia Foti
(25:28), Rachel Rensberger
(25:35), Hannah Ricker
(27:38), Kayla Garlo (28:37),
Jodi Carter (32:09), Shaina
Harden (35:14), Vicky Hill
(35:24), Kya Steele (35:29),
Julie Glisspn (36:59), Pam
Petry (39:41) and Courtney
Stanton (40:09).
Natali Powell was the


SCOTT ROBERTS
Agent/Owner


second-highest finisher for
Bradford with a time of 24:22.
Kayla Nugent (29:26) and
Tiana Sheffield (30:57) also
competed.
Two boys' team members
joined Merrill in recording
times under 22 minutes:
Rowdy Rensberger (21:38)
and Tyler Crawford (21:47).
Rensberger and Crawford-
along with Merrill, of course-
posted personal records. Ian
Waters (24:03), Sean Massey
(25:20) and Laqwan Frazier
(26:54) also had personal
records.
James Ramseur and Seth
Miller had times of 24:59 and
26:47, respectively.
BMS among top 5
teams at Ridgeview
Merrill placed third to help
his team to a runner-up finish
at the Ridgeview Bob Hans
Invitational on Sept. 29 in
Orange Park.
Merrill had a time of 12:27
for the Hurricanes, who
finished with a team score of
50, placing them behind P.K.
Yonge, which had 28 points.
Also earning top-10 finishes
for -the boys' team were
Rensberger, who was eighth
with a time of 13:37, and
Crawford, who was tfinth with
a time of 13:41. Ramseur just
missed out on the top 10 with
an 1 tlh-place finish. He had a
time of 13:49.
Bradford's other participants
were: Waters (20'", 14:31),
Massey (291h, 15:17), Frazier
(30h',' 15:23) and Miller
(16:33).
The girls' team placed fifth.
with 88 points and was led by


Andy Merrill (left) and Nicole Miller each set a new
Bradford Middle School record in the 5K with their
performances at a Oct. 1 meet.


Miller, who posted a fourth-
place time of 14:26.
Powell and Rensberger were
just outside the top 10, placing
13"thand 14th, respectively, with


times of 15:55 and 16:14.
Also competing for the girls'
team were Ricker (17:32),
Sheffield (17:48), Carter
(18:53) and Garlo (19:08).


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The 2007 Union County Sharks fall baseball team is coached by (back, I-r) Buddy
Webb, Mike Parrish and Kevin Lewis. The players are (middle row) Thomas.
Webb, Trey Owens, Parker Hodgson, Colten McAllister, Lane Parrish, Ethan Box,
(front row) Trey Spitze, Witt Thomas, Case Emerson, Brandon Ames, Tyler Lewis
and Conner McAllister.


UC Sharks

are victorious

in opener

The Union County Fall
Baseball team played its first
game on Friday, Sept. 28, at
home against the Alachua
Santa Fe Braves.
The Sharks won the game
14-8 in only five innings.
Pitchers Trey Owen, Lane
Parrish and Trey Spitze
allowed just six hits between
them and recorded six
strikeouts.
Thomas Webb led off the
first inning with a triple to
right field. Webb also had
three stolen bases in the game.
Witt Thomas and Parker
Hodgson each had a stolen
base in the game as well.
Owen, Brandon Ames,
Colten McAllister and Conner
McAllister had hits in the
game as well. Other players in
the game were Tyler Lewis,
Ethan Box and Case Emerson.

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memoirs.
-David Ben Gurion


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9120 NW 13TH STREET
107 SOUTHWEST 4TH AVENUE
2157 NE JACKSONVILLE ROAD
611 BANDING BLVD ..-
2890 INDUSTRIAL PLAZA DRIVE
1293 US HWY 19 S,,,,,.,,.
2025 US HWY 94 EAST


GREENSOUTH

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1"404P 215U1
0513614W~tat
QmJ 493-4121


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UCHS
Contmued-from -p.;-6C

end zone for the Tigers' fourth
touchdown of the game, but
the PAT was no good, making
the score 27-14.
Santa Fe again worked at
slowly moving the ball
downfield a few yards at a
time. The Raiders were able to
pick up a few first downs,
although some impressive
tackles were made by Mason
Dukes who, by the end of the
game, had raked up seven
tackles and two assists.
Also making some big
tackles was his brother, Aaron
Dukes, who made six and had
one assist. Aaron McRae made
five tackles, Gosha had six and
two assists and Lee made four
tackles, one assist and chalked
up a sack.
All those great tackles,
however, didn't stop the
Raiders from tacking on two
scores in the quarter, including
a touchdown with 3:13 before
the fourth quarter began. The
Tigers were trailing for the
first time, though it was by just
a point, 28-27.
Neither offense did much
after that as punts were
exchanged. The Tigers also
hurt themselves with penalties,
finishing the game with 14 for
121 yards.
The Raiders, facing third-
and-9 with just 1:27 on the
clock in the fourth quarter,
scored another touchdown to
go up 34-27.


LEGALS


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
S-Commissioners -of Bradford County,
Florida, at public hearings on October
18, 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.
AN ORDINANCE OF BRADFORD
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMENDING
THE BRADFORD COUNTY LAND
DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS,
AS AMENDED; PURSUANT TO AN
APPLICATION, LDR 07-3, BY THE
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS; PROVIDING
FOR AMENDING SECTION 4.5.2,
ENTITLED" PERMITTED
PRINCIPAL USES AND
STRUCTURES, PROVIDING FOR
A CHANGE IN SETBACKS FOR
HOUSING ANIMALS IN
AGRICULTURAL ZONING
DISTRICTS, AND BY AMENDING
SECTION 4.5.5, ENTITLED.
SPECIAL EXCEPTIONS,
DELETING CERTAIN USES BY
SPECIAL EXCEPTION AND
ADDING ASSOCIATED
AERONAUTICAL RELATED USES,
TO AIRPLANE-LANDING FIELDS
W WITHIN THE AGRICULTURAL-2
(A-2) ZONING DISTRICT;
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 07-6, BY THE
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS; PROVIDING
FOR AMENDING SECTION 4.17.5,
ENTITLED SPECIAL EXCEPTIONS,
ADDING NON-CONFORMING
WREGCKING-YARDS,-AS SPECIAL
EXCEPTIONS WITHIN' A FLOOD
ZONE A OR AE DISTRICT;
PROVIDING _SEVERABILITY;
.REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN
" CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING AN
EFFECTIVE DATE A N
ORDINANCE OF BRADFORD
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AMENDING
THE BRADFORD COUNTY LAND
DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS;
AS AMENDED; PURSUANT TO AN


APPLICATION, LDR 07-7, BY THE
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS; PROVIDING
FOR AMENDING SECTION
5.26.2.4, ENTITLED-STANDARD
IMPROVEMENT, LOCAL
STREETS, PROVIDING FOR
REDUCING THE WIDTH OF
STREET WEARING SURFACE
FROM 20 FEET TO 18 FEET FOR
RESIDENTIAL SUBDIVISIONS;
AMENDING SECTION 5.26.2.5,
ENTITLED STANDARD
IMPROVEMENTS, MARGINAL
ACCESS STREETS, PROVIDING
FOR REDUCING THE WIDTH OF
STREET WEARING SURFACE
FROM 20 FEET TO 18 FEET FOR
RESIDENTIAL SUBDIVISIONS;
AMENDING SECTION 5.26.2.7,
ENTITLED STANDARD
IMPROVEMENTS, STABILIZED
SHOULDERS, PROVIDING FOR
THE REDUCING STABILIZED
SHOULDER, WHERE SIDEWALKS
ARE REQUIRED FROM SIX FEET
TO FIVE FEET; AMENDING
SECTION 5.26.2.8, ENTITLED
STANDARD IMPROVEMENTS,
ROADSIDE SWALES, PROVIDING
FOR CHANGING THE 4 TO 1
RATIO FROM SIDE SLOPE AND
BACK SLOPE TO FRONT SLOPE;
AMENDING SECTION 5.26.2.9,
ENTITLED, STANDARD
IMPROVEMENTS, SUBGRADE,
PROVIDING FOR STABILIZING
SUBGRADE TO A MINIMUM
LIMEROCK BEARING RATIO OF
40 AND REMOVING OF
UNSTABLE SOILS AS CLASSIFIED


Although the Tigers could
have scored and tied the game,
they just couldn't get the first
downthrey needed to keep the
ball. A pass from Alexander to
Holmes was incomplete, while
a handoff to Brodie Ellis just
wasn't enough for a first down.
With 32 seconds remaining on
the clock, a pass from
Alexander went through the
hands of Jordan Williams and
was intercepted by the Raiders,
allowing them to hang on and
win the game.
Union head coach Andrew
Zow remarked that there was
way too much arm tackling
from his defenders, which was
costing the Tigers. He did,
however, compliment the team
for showing a lot of growth
during the game.


Score By Quarter
UCHS 0 21 6
SFHS 0 14 14

Team Statistics
U


First Downs
Rushes/Yds.
Passing Yds.
Passes
Penalties


14
28-164
120
10-17-1
14-121


0-27
6-34


SF
19
41-187
110
6-13-0
7-50


A free diabetes support
group has formed at the
Bradford County Health
Department. Meetings are held
every fourth Wednesday of the
month from 5:30-6:30 p.m. at
the health department, 1801 N.
Temple Ave. in Starke. If you
have any questions, please call
(904) 964-7732, ext. 132.


BY THE AMERICAN
ASSOCIATION OF STATE
HIGHWAY OFFICIALS IN THE
SUBGRADE AND REPLACING
WITH ACCEPTABLE MATERIAL;
AMENDING SECTION 5.26.2.11,
ENTITLED STANDARD
IMPROVEMENTS, WEARING
SURFACE, PROVIDING FOR ONE
AND ONE-FOUR INCH OF TYPE
S-Ill ASPHALTIC CONCRETE
SURFACE COURSE WEARING
SURFACE ON STREETS IN ALL
SUBDIVISIONS; 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 07-16, BY THE PROPERTY
OWNER OF SAID ACREAGE;
PROVIDING FOR REZONING
FROM AGRICULTURAL-2 (A-2).._
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
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.
10/4 ltchg
NOTICE OF ENACTMENT
OF ORDINANCES BY THE
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS
BRADFORD COUNTY,
FLORIDA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
proposed ordinances, which title
hereinafter appears, will be
considered for enactment by the
Board of County Commissioners of
Bradford County, Florida-at a-public
hearing on October 18, 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 ordinance.
AN ORDINANCE OF THE
BRADFORD COUNTY, FLORIDA
AMENDING CHAPTER 14 OF THE
BRADFORD COUNTY CODE BY
DELETING PROVISIONS
THEREIN WHICH HAD
ADOPTED; THE 1994 STANDARD
BUILDING CODE; THE 1994
-STANDARD PLUMBING CODE;
THE 1994 MECHANICAL CODE;
THE 1994 STANDARD GAS
CODE; AND THE 1996 NATIONAL
ELECTRIC CODE; AND
REPLACING SAME WITH
PROVISIONS FOR ADOPTING
THE FLORIDA BUILDING CODE;
ADOPTING THE 1999 NATIONAL
ELECTRIC CODE; ADOPTING
WIND SPEED LINES FOR
BRADFORD COUNTY;
PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY;
PROVIDING FOR LIBERAL
CONSTRUCTION; AND
PROVIDING FOR 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
10/4 ltchg


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