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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00142
 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 11, 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: UF00028314:00142
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text














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USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, FlI


County


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Thursday, Oct. 11, 2007


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Note This!


UC mourns passing of elections chief


Firefighter
Appreciation
Day has been
designated
On Oct. 1, 2007, House
Resolution 695 designated
the second Tuesday of every
October as National
Firefighter Appreciation
Day. The Union County
Times will pay tribute to our
local firefighters in next
week's edition
If you have any thoughts
of appreciation for our
firefighters that you would
like to share, please submit
them in writing at our office
located at 125 E. Main St. or
b y mailing
uctimes@windstream.net no
later than Monday, Oct. 15.

Yard sale for Big
Red Christmas
Drive Saturday
In order to raise money for
the annual Big Red
Christmas Drive, a yard sale
will be held at the Union
County Rescue Station on
S.R. 121 (across from
NAPA) on Saturday, Oct.
13, beginning at 8 a.m.
Donated items for the sale
are also being accepted and
can be dropped off at the
station.
Veterans Service
Office new hours
The Veterans Service
Office will be temporarily
closed until Wednesday,
Oct.17, when the office will
begin new working hours.
The new hours at the
Veterans Service Office will
be from 8:30 a.m. until noon
at the Union Board of
County Commissioners
office located at 15 N.E.
First St. The office will no
longer be open during the
evening.
If anyone should have any
questions concerning this
issue, please contact Barbara
Fischer at (386) 496-4248.
County
Commissioners
meet
The Union County Board
of County Commissioners
will meet on Monday, Oct.
15, at 7:15 p.m. in the
meeting room located inside
the Union County
Courthouse. For more
information, call (386) 496-
4241.
Carnival set
Saturday
The Lake Butler PTO
carnival will be held at
LBES on Saturday, Oct. 13
from 4-7 p.m. Rumor has it a
special hometown hero will
be visiting and signing
autographed pictures at the
event. See inside for more
information on the carnival.

Raiford Day set
Saturday
The Planning Committee
cordially invites ,the public
to the annual Raiford Day on
Saturday, Oct. 13.
Festivities will begin at
3:30 p.m. at the Raiford
Community center wvith a
meal served at 5 p.m. There
.will be musical
entertainment and a time to
fellowship with friends,
family and old
acquaintances.
Trick or treat!
The city of Lake Butler
commissioners have decided
that Halloween trick-or-treat
night will be held on
Tuesday, Oct. 30, between
the hours of 6 and 8 p.m.


BY TERESA STONE-IRWIN
Times Staff Writer
On Friday, Oct. 5, Barbara
"Babs" Roberts Montpetit,
Union County's supervisor of
elections, passed away from
complications related to her
fight with cancer.
Following funeral services
on Oct. 8, Montpetit was laid
to rest at Dekle Cemetery in
Lake Butler.


She was born on June 19,
1933, in Lake Butler and was a
graduate of Union County
High School and the
University of Florida.
Montpetit was first
appointed as supervisor of
elections in 1984 when she
won the office from retiring
Lottie Lee Archer. Montpetit
received 1,641 votes to
opponent Jackie Johns total of


1,565. Her political ad read, "If
elected to this office I will
never forget that I am elected
as a servant to the people."
She remained in office for
five terms, all unopposed until
the 2004 election, wherein
Montpetit defeated her
opponent by winning more
than 80 percent of the vote
against:Annette Redman.
At the time of her death, she
had 15 months remaining in


her current term. It is not yet
known how Gov. Charlie Crist
will fill Montpetit's remaining
term.
On Sept. 21, Crist appointed
Starlet Cannon as Dixie
County's Supervisor of
Elections after accepting
applications to replace Mae
Beville, who retired due to
health complications with 16
months remaining in her term.


Friday night's crowd told the story of victory for the celebrates the win with Trey Tucker and S.J. Simmons.
Tigers over arch-rival Trinity Catholic. Shown here; For more photos, see inside your Union County Times.
following the traditional helmets in the air to the For the game story, see page 5C in Features and
band's rendition of "Amazing Grace," Adam Waters Sports.


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LB5& FALL CARNIVAL
SATORDAY... 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, ski ball, bingo, haystack
hunt, food and more.
Cast your vote to see your
favorite faculty member kiss
a pig at the carnival. Votes
can be purchased at $1 each
at the LBES office until
Friday, Oct. 12.
FIREMEN'S FALL
FESTIVAL... The firemen's
fall festival will take place on
Saturday, Oct. 20 from noon
to 6 p.m. at Sprinkle Field
(across from the Kangaroo
Station on S.R. 121).
.-..j.NuIrrToiLj bloolt- andj
activities will take place such
as a petting zoo, bounce
houses, train ride, fish pond,
baseball strike zone, FHP
rollover simulator, Smokey
the 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 day
of the event. Booths rentals
are still available for $25. For
more information, call (352)
494-3320. Also, if you would
like to volunteer or earn
community service hours
during the event, contact the
number above as soon as
possible.
THEY'RE ACK!... The
Tombstone Halloween Spook
Trail will take place this year
on Friday and Saturday, Oct.
26-27.
The scares will be dished
out from 7 p.m. to 10:30 p.m.
each night on SW 150th
Avenue. Watch for the signs
around town. Admission price
is $1 per person. Over 1,000
visits were made to the spook
trail last year.


Introducing: Some of the new faces of UCHS


BY TERESA STONE-IRWIN
Times Staff Writer
Ask Dot Green what her job
title is, and she'll tell you she
is the jack-of-all-trades-
sometimes principal and
sometimes superintendent of
schools. In her spare time,
Green is Union County High
School's truancy clerk and
secretary to assistant principal
Carolyn Parrish.
Beginning her career in the
district in 1993, she once
served as the high school's
attendance clerk and guidance
secretary. During the summers,
Green works as secretary at the
Outpost.
Kelly Holmes has been with
the Union County district for
15 years. Now working as
Principal Alex Nelson's
secretary, she began her career
in the district as an assistant
instructor at Tiger's Den for
three years, then was the
receptionist at the full-service
building for one year, secretary


at the Early Childhood
Learning Center for four years
and food service secretary for
four years.
Don't even think about
trying to get past Debe
Stephenson without signing in
at the front office. Stephenson
has served as UCHS's
receptionist and front office
secretary for more than seven
years.
Prior to pretty much running
the school along with Dot
Green, Stephenson worked as
the school's cafeteria manager
and a special education
teacher's aide.
Tana Reynolds has been the
attendance clerk at Union
County High School for four
years. Overall, she has been
with the Union County school
district for 10 years, first
working as the receptionist at
the Early Childhood Learning
Center and secretary at the
Outpost. Darla Davis works as
the school's registrar and


works closely with Geraldine
Griffis and Andrew Zow in
implementing and keeping
records for the all-sports after-
school tutoring program.

New staff
members joining
UCHS this year
-Jennifer Langston, 24,
joined the staff at Union
County High School teaching
Spanish after graduating from
Flagler College. Langston,
who says she loves playing the
piano, wants to help students
appreciate Spanish as a
secondary language and its
diverse concepts.
'Growing up in Argentina as
the daughter of missionary
parents, Pamela Johnson
attended Bethel University,
where she received her
bachelor's degree in English
literature and Spanish. After
See NEW page 2A


Darla Davis goes over some paperwork with student
Amber Franzluebbers.


Stay informed. Get involved. Be entertained. Keep in touch. Express yourself. Know your community. I|1111| 1111

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


Babs Montpetit











Page2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 11, 2007


NEW
Continued from p. 1A
teaching eighth-grade intensive
reading in Palatka, Johnson
came to UCHS as a ninth-
grade language arts and
Spanish I instructor.
Angela Johnson attended the
University of Maryland and
received her master's degree
from the College of Notre
Dame. Once in the Navy, she
has held prior teaching jobs in
Baltimore, Hawaii, Guam and
Japan, so it's no wonder she
joined UCHS as a world
history teacher.
Married with three children-
Christopher, Lethia and
Sidney-Johnson said she feels
her gift for teaching was
heaven sent and wants all of
her students to love history and
understand how it impacts
their lives.
Fresh from the University of
Florida, Olivia Thomas is a
Union County High School
alumnus. At UF, Thomas
received her bachelor of
science in family, youth and
community sciences. She
teaches high school students
reading, life management skills
and family dynamics. Thomas
is very excited about teaching
and hopes to share the


excitement of learning with her
students.
Amanda .Griffis, 25,
attended Lake City
Community College and
Florida State University, where
she received her bachelor's
degree in nursing.
Prior to coming to Union
County High School, Griffis
worked at Lake City Medical
Center and North Florida
Regional Medical Center.
Wanting to be a teacher ever
since she was a child, she
found the perfect opportunity
to continue with her nursing
career and teach at the same
time by becoming UCHS
ninth- and 10th-grade health
science academy instructor and
11th- and 12th-grade health
science II instructor. Griffis
said she enjoys reading,


camping, travelling, canoeing
and kayaking.
Another UCHS alumnus,
Carol Caldwell Mattox from
the class of 1967. has joined
the staff at her alma mater as
an ESE inclusion teacher for
English, government ,and
economics. Mattox retired
from the Alachua County
School district in 2005 after
teaching for 34 years. She
taught English and world
history and substituted in
teaching driver's education at
Newberry High School.
Mattox said she went back into
teaching full time because it
was her first career choice to
work with students.
"Student success motivates
me and defines my purpose
and direction in life," she said.
Mattox said she wants to be


, r.
is-


-ip


S2,-


I~.


Jared Brand.


Albert Brand


Lake Butler

brothers

inducted into

Order of the

Arrow of the

Boy Scouts
Jared and Albert Brand of
Boy Scouts Troop 552, Lake
Butler, sponsored by the
Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter Day Saints, were
inducted into the Order of the
Arrow of the Boy Scouts of
America on Sept. 29 at Camp
Shands near Melrose.
The Order of the Arrow is
the national honor society of
the Boy Scouts of America.
Founded in 1915, it uses
American Indian traditions and
ceremonies to bestow
recognition to scouts selected
by their peers as best
exemplifying the Scout Oath
and Scout Law in their daily


Pictured standing (I-r) are secretary Kelly Holmes, Assistant Principal Carolyn
Parrish, truancy clerk Dot Green and Debe Stephenson, UCHS front office
receptionist and secretary. Seated is Principal Alex Nelson.


li'es. Inducted members are
known as Arrov.men and are
organized into local south-led
lodges for fellow. ship and
rendering ser ice to their
conUmunities.
Jared, 17, is a Life Scout and
completed his Eagle Scout
project by cataloging
cemeteries in Union CountL,
for genealogical research. He
is a member of the Union
County High School band and
is an honor student.
Albert, 14. ill make Star
Scout shortly and plans to
make Eagle Scout next year.
He plays offensive tackle and
defensive end for the Lake
Butler Middle School Tigers
football team. Albert is also an
honor student.


UC library's

fall storytime

for pre-

schooler

The library's-fall pre-school
storytime is currently
underway.
The remaining scheduled
dates for the program titled
"Who says ..." are:

Snap? Oct. 11
Squeak-Squeak? Oct. 17-18
Moo? Oct. 24 -25
Meow? Oct. 31 & Nov. 1
Cock-a-Doodle-Doo? Nov. 7
&8
Gobble-Gobble? Nov. 14 &
15
Ribbit-Ribbit? Nov. 28 & 29
Ho-Ho-Ho? Dec. 6 *


PIEDRA SPRINGS RANCH
Selling to the Highest BidderAbove $4.9 Million -Previously Listed at $9.5 Million
242* acres of recreational'paradise Adjoins SanJuan National
Forest. Frontage on Piedra River, YellowJacket Creek and US-I6o
8 acre lake Water, oil & mineral rights Abundant wildlife
[Tuesday, October30 at 1:oo00 PM (MT)]



Jerry Craig King. Colorado Broker #ER40019339 J P King Auction Company Inc

Union Couuntpy imes


Subscription Rate in
$30.00 per year:
$16.00 six months
Outside Trade Area
$30.00 per year:
$16.00 six months


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


Advertising and
Newspaper Prod.
Classified Adv.
Bookkeeping:


Earl W. Ray
Melisa Noble
Kathi Bennett


AII storytime programs
begin j begin at 10:00 a.m.
and jie free to the public. For
more information call (386)
4'h- 1-134 2.
Noa programs are scheduled
tori N.,. 21 & 22 or Dec. 5.

O elrich ad Bean
in Union County
Oct. 16
Residents are invited to
oice their concerns or
comments at the Union
County Delegation Hearing
with Gainesville Sen. Steve
Oelrich (R-Cross Creek) and
Rep: Aaron Bean (R-
Fernandina Beach),


Chairman of the Union
County Delegation.
The hearing will take
place on Tuesday, Oct. 16, at
10 a.m. in the county
commission chambers inside
the Union County
Courthouse at 55 West Main
Street in Lake' Builer....



The 50-50-90 rule: Anytime
you have a 50-50 chance of
getting something right,
there's a 90% probability
you'll get it wrong.
Andy Rooney


NEW UNITS NOW AVAILABLE


S24 HOUR ACCESS


* ALL SIZE!

5x5,5x10,



* LIGHTING(
S Lake Butler
Mini Storage
1 170SW 6th ST. t


S:

I F'11 [si1 [e l l


3 .6


Icnool
1170 SW 6h JST LAKE BUTLER, FL.




B a a a I til]*1





Jacksonville, FL Sat Oct. 20th
26 New Log Home
Packages to be auctioned.
Take delivery up to one year.S:
Package includes sub-ow,, logs, L. i .
windows, doors, rafters, roofing, etc.
Daniel Boone Log Homes -.






STOP LEG CRAMPS OR-
BEFORE THEY STOP YOU. CQCet

Calcue's' Iphi, caliiurn fo rnirul is desigired to help l eCa um
Sstop low' ca;l Iii ] i( ll ciamps Jus ask voiur p i 'inacist.
2:j. ":5


a part of the team that makes
UCHS into an A school.
She is also a member of the
Economic Development
Committee for Newberry and
serves on the advisory board
for the Alachua County school
district.
As if nobody in Union
County knows this name after
the Oct. 5 varsity football win
over rival team Trinity
Catholic, UCHS graduate
Andrew Zow attended the
University of Alabama, where
he holds records for his college
football career with the
Crimson Tide.
Zow returned to Gator
country at UCHS as the all-
sports strength and
conditioning coach and head
Tigers football coaci. Married
with three boys of his own,
Zow is the youngest of eight
children, of which he is the
only one in his family to play
college football.
Zow said he was motivated
to become a coach because he
wants to help young men and
women along with their
journey in life and wants to
motivate the young men under
his care to achieve and do


I n -h r/niu
Tana Reynolds as
she's usually seen:
typing on the computer
and taking a phone call
at the same time.

better in life.
Other new staff members at
UCHS include David Reed,
returning as a reading teacher,
along with new teachers
Jennifer Langston, Sally
Breedlove and Tim Weflen.
Also new to UCHS this year
are counselor Michelle Green
and assistant principal Carolyn
Parrish.


UNITEDTEDSTTES Statement of Ownership, Management, and Circulation
I- POSTALSERVICE (Requester Publications Only)
- I Publaton TV, 2.PubiPfiante 3.Ffling Date
Union County Times 61 4 8 -1 21010 Sept.27,2007
4. Isue Frequency 5. NumberossueP dAay 6.malSubscrptoPnce
Weekly 52 3000
7. cmpneMa 4dnoAroess of KmOeaPtPulncaion (n p (Sleel uncitystetandateVP ) Ca)ilaPedin
Terea Stone-Irwin
125 E Main Street, Lake Butler, FL 32054 T7e ( M*-ad d)
(386) 496-771
8 Conee MainAde esof Headquante s or Gne BusinessOr01ft a d erbW r(N
PO Di,.iA A Suril, FL 3091 O
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John M. Miller, PO Drawer A, Starke, FL 32091-9998
Edalo (Ng an com pee maLng adresr
Teresa Stone-Irwin, PO Drawer A, Starke, FL 32091-9998
Managin Edita(Narmeand comle tmaig address)

John M. Miller, PO Drawer A, Starke, FL 32091-9998
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Bradford County Teleraph, Inc. PO Drawer A. Strke, FL 32091-9998
John M. and Madge A. Miller .. PO Drawer A, Starke, FL 3201-9998


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Some of the new staff members at Union County High School include guidance
counselor Michelle Green along with teachers Jennifer Langston, Pamela
Johnson, Angela Johnson, Olivia Thomas, Amanda Griffis, Carol Mattox, Sally
Breedlove and Tim Weflen.


I


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Oct. 11, 2007 UNION COUNTY TIMES Page 3A


School News

There will be no school on
Friday, Oct. 26. The day is set
aside as a teacher workday.
The FFA National
Convention takes place the
week of Oct. 29.

Union County
High School
The first elimination round
of the Tiger Idol competition
takes place tonight (Thursday)
at the UCHS auditorium. This
month's theme is country
music. Tickets are $5 at the
auditorium door and the show
begins at 7:30 p.m.
The annual Lori Anderson
Memorial Bowling
Tournament will take place
this Saturday, Oct. 13, at Lake
City Bowl at 1:30 p.m.
Following reported cases of
staph infections at Santa Fe
High School and tuberculosis
at Bradford High School,
Union County High School
athletic director and head
football coach Andrew Zow
took a precautionary step in
the right direction.
Zow had all of his varsity
football players clean out their
lockers so that the locker room
area could be bleached down


and sanitized. The junior
varsity area was next on the
list





Lake Butler
Elementary School

Box tops for
education

Lake Butler Elementary
School is collecting box tops
for education to raise money to
purchase new books and
supplies for the library. Look
for trick-or-treaters on
Halloween who will have
collection boxes for any box
tops you may have already
saved.
Each nine-weeks grading
period, the top collecting class
in each grade level will be
rewarded with popcorn and a
movie.
Some of the products you
can find box tops on include:
Hamburger Helper, Pillsbury
ready-to-bake cookies and
toaster strudels, Totino's pizza
rolls, Chex Mix snack mix,
Pop Secret microwave
popcorn, Betty Crocker fruit


roll-ups and gushers, Betty
Crocker muffin and brownie
mix, Old El Paso products,
Yoplait yogurt, Nature Valley
granola bars, Huggies Pull-
ups, Cottonelle toilet paper.
Scott toilet paper and paper
towels, Kotex products, Viva
paper towels and Kleenex
brand products.
Carnvial items still
needed

Items are still needed for this
Saturday's fall carnival.
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 fourth-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
interested 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 to
provide funding for annual
FCAT field trips for students.



You can't expect to hit the
jackpot if you don't put a few
nickels in the machine.
-Flip Wilson


Mary Brown, director of the Union County Public Library, presents the NEFLIN award to
county commissioner Wayne Smith.

County commissioner receives

award from NEFLIN


The Northeast Florida
Library Information Network,
or NEFLIN, which serves 20
counties in the Northeast
Florida area, recently awarded
Wayne Smith, chairman of the
Board of County
Commissioners, with the
Library Champion award.
On Friday, Sept. 21,
NEFLIN held ,its,annual
meeting and chose Smith
because of his unwavering


commitment to the ,Union
County Public Library.
He greatly assisted during the
library construction grant
process and continues to, show
his support during the ongoing
project.
Earlier this year, NEFLIN
awarded the Union County
Public Library with a $4,000
grant for its summer library
program kickoff event.
Both Mary Brown and Mary
Weatherholt from the


library'attended the meeting,
where they set up a display
table featuring the library's
summer SNOW! program,
where approximately 500
people came out to play in the
snow.
"We are so fortunate in the
support we receive from our

community, our county
commission, the library staff,
and NEFLIN. Our successes
belong to them, all," said
Brown.


'~ ~ u-~


... ...


Home of the Tiger Cubs


Tiger
Caroline Fillyaw
Madelyn Kish
Richard Harris
Brittany Cooper
Devin Lewis
Colby Freeman
Johnathan Beville
Taylor Davis
Ashton Douglass
Brittany Cooper
Khristen Truett
Kendahl Green
Myra Fisher
Jenny Woods
Renee Hulsey
Kandace Moppert
Kayla Kirby
Brooke Waters
Darshan Strong
Matthew Jobin
Samual Baker
Dylan Stephens
Takirra Cromarty
Anthony Hendrieth
Alex Perez
Yvonne Edwards
Allie Hedman
Sierra Graham
Petyon Rippy
Mekayla Smith
Samantha Redmond
Ashlee Will
Derrick Searcy
Angelique Williams
Ashley Roberts
Jonathan Schmidt
Macala Crawford


Cubs for Sept 28:
Amber Mock
Justin Gates
Austin Bridgman


'1-


RIGHT: This display
table was set up at the
meeting to show other
librarians the success
of Union County Public
SLibrary's snow day.


I


STATE OF FLORIDA, CRIMINAL
JUSTICE STANDARDS & TRAINING
COMMISSION,
Petitioner.
vs.
AARON ADKINS, Case #23116
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: AARONADKINS
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
Administrative Complaint has been'
filed ainst you seeking to revoke your
CORRECTIONAL Certificate in
accordance with Section 943.1395,
F.S., and any rules promulgated
thereunder.
You are required to serve a written
copy of your intentto request a hearing
pursuant to Section 120.57, F.S. upon
Michael Crews, PROGRAM
DIRECTOR, Criminal Justice
Professionalism Program, Florida
Department of Law Enforcement, P. O.
Box 1489, Tallahassee, Florida 32302-
1489, on or before December 4, 2007.
Failure to do so will result inra default
being entered against you to Revoke
said certification pursuant to Section
120.60, F.S., and Rule 11B-27, F.A.C.
Dated: October 4,2007
DIRECTOR WILLIAM J. ROMINE
CHAIRMAN
CRIMINAL JUSTICE STANDARDS
AND TRAINING COMMISSION
By: -s- Tijuana Comer,
Division Representative
10/11 4tchg 11/1


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Page 4A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 11, 2007


(I-r) Alvin Griffis, FFB district director Myron Bryan, FFB national affairs
coordinator Dana Brooks, Ed Shadd, Jason Shadd, FFB president John Hoblick,
Katheryne Griffis, Elery Griffis, FFB director of ag policy Kevin Morgan, Karen
Cossey, David Harris, Sandy Crawford and Tommy Crawford.


Lake Butler Middle School fifth-grade Positive Tigers for the month of September
were (I-r) Macy Adams, Anna Nicholson, Alex Robinson, Donald Holder, Anthony
Betancourt, Aubrey Carr and Natasha Lee. Not pictured was Ashley O'Steen.


FFA Ag Issues state contest winners (I-r) Amanda James, Elliot Willis, Alyssa
Roddenberry, Emily Brown, Olivia Bennett, Chelsea Blalock, Jenna Diggers and
Kaleb Clyatt.


UC Farm
Bureau news
The annual Union County
Farm Bureau meeting was held
at the Hal Y. Maines
Community Center on
Monday, Sept. 24, at 7 p.m. A
delicious meal was provided
by the Union County Farm
Bureau. Several guests were
present from Florida Farm
Bureau's main office in
Gainesville.
John Hoblick, FFB
President, spoke briefly about
the bureau's accomplishments
this year and what is presently
being worked on.
Dana Brooks, FFB National
Affairs Coordinator, was the
featured speaker for the
evening. She spoke about the
role that FFB has in
Washington D.C. promoting
and helping Florida
agriculture. She also spoke
about her role in lobbying for
bills that will help the future of
Florida agriculture.
Other FFB guests included
Ievin Morgan, Director of
Agricultural Policy, Todd
Martin, Asst. Director of Field
Services, Allen Schefffer,
District 1 Fieldman, Myron
Bryan, District FFB Director
and Alachua County Farm
Bureau President, Jeff Frazier,
District Sales Manager for
FFB Insurance.
A special thanks goes out to
the Southern Reign Bluegrass
Gospel Band for performing
during the event. Also, thanks
go to the Union County Farm
Bureau office secretary, Polly
Hendry for inviting the band to
play Hendry conducted the
drawings for the FFB products
with the final prize item being
a FFB ham.
Every year, the Union
County Farm Bureau sponsors


a Youth Speech Contest. This
last contest was conducted by
Union County High School
Agriculture Advisor, David
Harris. The contest winner,
Kaleigh Moody, presented her
speech for the audience.
Last school year, the UCHS
FFA Ag Issues team won the
state contest with their skit
which deals with the pros and


cons of using ethanol as a fuel.
The team performed their skit
for the audience and will be
competing in the national
contest in the near future.
The motto of the FFB is "to
provide safe, affordable,
abundant food."
Submitted by Elery Griffis,
Union County Farm Bureau
president.


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Lake Butler Middle School sixth-grade Positive Tigers for the month of
September were (1-r) Zachary Green, Michael Rizer, Jeffrey Andrews, Tina
Hoffman, Ryan Elliott and Haley Libby. Not pictured were Jasmine Thomas and
Samantha Perez.


Bicycle collection
for Big Red
Christmas Drive
Oct. 23
In a partnership between the
Reception and Medical Center


Lake Butler Middle
School seventh-grade
Positive Tigers for the
month of September
were (back, I-r) Rusty
Tucker, Dustin Bielling,
Shamae Watkins, (front)
Kierra Maxwell, Heather
Holtzclaw, Danielle Pate,
Victoria and Brianna
Slown.


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
any donated bicycles at that


pick up
Service Only


time. For more information,
please call (386) 496-1300.
If you, don't want to work,
you have to work to earn
enough money so that you
won't have to work.
-Ogden Nash


OPENING

OCT. 19

MIKE'S

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"We are here to service all your Real Estate needs across
North Florida. Please visit or call one of our offices."


Comr
We are members of the following
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* GAINESVILLE/ALACHUA COUNTY MLS
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.,2007 UNIUN COUNT ...cS Page 5A


Who's number one, S.J.?
ABOVE, Center: Jay
Cardona makes a big
splash on the field as he
celebrates the Tiger's
victory over Trinity
Catholic.

ABOVE, RIGHT: For
Kendall Willis, it's a
bittersweet first-time win
over the Tiger's district 2B
Rival coupled with worried
thoughts over the
condition of his pal, Aaron
Dukes.

RIGHT: Coach Zow meets
with the team and the fans
centerfield following the
game. Have the Tigers
earned their song back,
coach?


,-


Get spotted!


Tiger football on
the air
If you can't make it to the
game on Friday night, listen
to Tiger football broadcast
,live on WUCR, Union
SCounty Radio 107.9 FM.
" On Friday nights, the pre-
game show begins at 7 p.m.
followed by the kickoff at
7:30 p.m. Games are re-aired


every Sunday at 6 p.m. Live
broadcasts as well as
archived games can be
heard over the internet at
www.wucrl07.9fm.com
Tune in on Monday
e\enings at 7 p.m.for In the
Huddle v ith coach Andrew
Zow as he talks about the
game with radio announcer
Charlotte Emerson.


Eugene "Gene" Beck Sr.

Beck turning
90 this month
Eugene "Gene" Beck Sr.
will be reigning in his 90"'
birthday on Oct. 21. A
surprise birthday party at his
home in Lake Butler will take
place on Oct. 20 between 4-6
p.m. All family and friends are
asked to attend or call (386)
496-2026 to wish him a happy
birthday.
Beck, or Pa as most folks
call him, has a very proud,
productive and healthy life. He
was born in Ransom, Kansas,
in 1917. Raised by his
grandparents, Ella Culp and
Charles Finkle, he learned the
values of life back when every
kid ran around town all
summer with coveralls and
bare feet. He was raised in a
time where after chores, kids
would play in the streets till
suppertime and you knew
when that was because every
mother or grandmother would
be yelling out your name on
the back porch, and you knew
you had better come running.
He has lived through what
most have only read about in
the history books, like the
worldwide flu epidemics, the
Dust Bowl, the Great
Depression, World War II, the
Korean War, the first man on
the moon, Martin Luther King
Jr.'s assassination, and so
many'other historic events.
Beck, himself, is a part of
history, having served in the
Army Air Corps-"Army Air
Corps, not the Air Force," as
he so proudly states. He was
already in the service when
WWII broke out. He started
out painting aircraft and bombs
and then went to Baker's
school, earning his tway up.to
Sergeant Master Chef. The"
service took him to India
during the Burma-China-India
Theater where he served his
country for two years.


This Tigers football fan was spotted at last Friday's
games against Trinity Catholic. 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.


0 L Heritn age .The donation is tax deductible.
'for e liWe take care of all the paperwork.





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Mel Brooks



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He married while in the
Army Air Corps. His son Gene
Beck Jr. was born in the states
while he was overseas. After
severing eight years, he came
home to Kansas, and
purchased and operated the
Galva Cafe. He then moved to
Hardee County, Fla., where
many years later he became
the purchasing agent for the
city of Wauchula.
After his wife Marie Yetter
Beck passed away, he married
his second wife, Connie
Waters-Barringer-Beck, a few
years later. Shortly after
marrying Connie, they both
retired from the city and
moved to Union County, and
this is where he has called
home for the past 23 years.
Beck lost Connie in 2000
due to diabetes. Today, he still
gets around good for his age
and goes to church almost
every Sunday, although he
does not drive any more due to
macular eye degeneration. (It
has taken most of his vision.)
His daughter Emily Thomas
and her family have moved in
to take care for him.
Not many people have to
opportunity to live a full,
loving, long life as Beck, and
his family and friends wish
him' many more.


Halloween
Karaoke event
cancelled
The Union County Public
Library Halloween Karaoke
event has been cancelled due
to a scheduling conflict. If you
should have any further
questions, please call (386)
496-3432.


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. ,:,; ;;-,; -


I _I


mm


!e
Approveld


'T"
for
Insurance
A-A









Page 6A UNION COUN fY TIME& -Gri-r -


Jayvee Tigers prepare

tomorrows leaders


Tigers pounce
on the Indians
The Tigers went to Ft.
White last week ready to
capitalize on their big win
against Bradford. The Indians
were hoping to -stop them, as
this was an important game for
both since they are in the
eastern division of the
'Suwannee Middle Athletic
Conference.
The Tigers won the toss and
decided to receive the kickoff.
On the first play, Austin
Harden threw the ball deep,
but Ft. White came up with the
interception.
The Tiger defense pulled
through, forcing the Indians to
punt the ball.
The Tigers pushed their way
down the field, but were
finally stopped short of
scoring. The remainder of the
first quarter was a.defensive
battle. With eight minutes set
on the clock for the second
quarter, the score read 0 to 0.
Ft. White started the second
quarter with possession and
optimism. The Indians came
up with a good run, but not
good enough for a touchdown.
After a turnover on downs, the


Tigers' Josh Tyson ran for a
myriad of yards and put the
Tigers in a good position to
score. After a few more plays,
Austin Harden tossed the ball
to Prince Alexander for a Tiger
touchdown. The two-point
conversion was no good,
bringing the score to 6-0.
Ft. White' then started
moving down the field. It was
Caleb Dukes who stopped
them with a huge interception
return for a touchdown,
making the score 12-0.
The second half started with
a kick to Ft. White. On their
second drive, they were able to
score, bringing it to 12-6.
The Tigers answered by
Tyson taking the kickoff all
the way in for another UC
touchdown. Once again, the
Tigers failed to complete the
two-point conversion, but the
score jumped to 18-6.
Ft. White began the fourth
quarter with the ball at
midfield. After a turnover on
downs, a handoff to Tyson
allowed for another run in the
end zone for a touchdown. As
the Tigers were sure they had
sealed the deal, the play was
called back-due to-a --holding ---
penalty that sent them back to
where they started.


BY TERESA STONE-IRWIN
Times Staff Writer
Ask coach Ivory Hunter-and-
he'll tell you that this season,
the members of the Union
County High: School junior
varsity football team have
played their hearts out.
The season hasn't fared too
well for the Tigers who have
come up with only one win so
far against Hawthorne-and a
big win at that-39-0.
The biggest problem this
season is the small number on
the playing field.
"We don't have a lot of
depth," Hunter said, "and we
are outnumbered on the field
against teams who can afford
to substitute players when our
guys have to.hang in there and
play the entire game."
But more than anything,
Hunter and assistant coach
Steve Kelly agree that the boys
out there now have learned to
play together as a team.
Both Hunter and Kelly-
correctional officers and
middle and high school student
mentors-are teaching the
team self-discipline and
preparing them to move on
into varsity play.
"When you have a group of
players that cannot get along
and are not disciplined for the
game, it's a reflection on the
team as a whole," Hunter said.
One thing the coaches are
working on is players showing
selfishness on the field. This is,
something the coaches have


On Ft. White's final
possession of the game, they
moved the ball downfield,
scoring a touchdown and
making the two-point
conversion. It was to be the
last score of the game, ending
the battle 18-14.
The defensive battle was
fierce' between these two
eastern division teams, but
ultimately the Tigers extended
their record to 3-0. They are
looking for a SMAC


begun to see progress in
correcting, and the boys are
realizing that uniting together
-en -he- playing-field-is- -wh
will win games for them.
Each week, the coaches look
at the players who are not only
leaders in the classroom, but
on the field as well. Those
players set the example for
how a winning team pulls
together.
All jv players are required to
spend no less than 30 minutes
after school twice weekly for
study or tutoring time prior to
stepping on the practice'field.
"We're not there yet on
getting these boys where they
need to be, but they've come a
long way and we'll see big
things from them in the
future," Hunter said.
_Hunter said he encourages
all of his jv players to sit in the
stands at the varsity games and
observe their positions and
learn from it.
Both Hunter and Kelly
stated that Union County's
head football coach, Andrew
Zow, is a great coach and
believes in preparing his
players for their futures, not
just in football, but
academically as well.
Kelly said the bottom line is
that they all want to win, and
to be winners, they must first
believe and conduct
themselves as winners.
The jv team motto is,
"Together we stand, together
we fall; all for one and one for
all."


championship win again this
year. They have already
defeated the three most
powerful teams in the
conference. It seems that no
one in the conference will be
able to hinder their onslaught.
The captains 'for the Tigers
were Harden, Dukes, Albert
Brand and Tyson.
Submitted by Garrett
Crosby, an eighth-grade
student at Lake Butler Middle
School.


Remember, today is the tomorrow you worried about yesterday.
-Dale Carnegie


UC Sharks
baseball news
The Union County Sharks
baseball team travelled to Ft.
White last Saturday and,
despite the rainy weather,
played six innings, losing 14-9.
Lane Parrish led off his first
at-bat with a three-run home
run. Parker Hodgson led off
the second inning with two
RBI, with Tyler Lewis and
Conner McAlister scoring.
Colten McAlister also had an
RBI, helping the team with
another run.


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Trey Owen, I.ane Parrish
and Trey Spitze were on the
mound pitching for the Sharks.
Spitze pitched four innings
with four strikeouts only
allowing two hits.
Witt Thomas turned an
outstanding double
play,catching a pop fly and
then tagging the runner out at
first.
The Union County Sharks
play at home this Friday, Oct.
12, at 7 p.m., then play on the
road Saturday, Oct. 13, in
Alachua for a double header at
9 a.m. and 12:30 p.m.
Submitted by Kathy Parrish


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MY SON WAS IN AN ACCIDENT
ON HIS MOTORCYCLE on Oct. 29,
2006, in front of the Union County
riding Club on S.R. 121 involving a
white pick-up truck. If you or
someone-you know witnessed this
accident, please call (352) 665-0898.
Thank you.


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Coach Ivory Hunter gives the charge to his team
during halftime at a recent Keystone Heights game.
Pictured are players (I-r) Josh Jones, Scott Childress
and Keaton Reynolds. Varsity team members Najeeb
Smith and S.J. Simmons (back) came out to show
their support.


lan Anderson moves in for the tackle on the P.K.
Yonge runner with # 2 Jalil Byrd ready to assist.


A pessimist sees the difficulty in every opportunity; an optimist
sees the opportunity in every difficulty.
Winston Churchill


U.S. MARSHALS AUCTION











Section B: Thursday, Oct. 11, 2007




Regional News

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



Natural bakery offers bread that's healthy-and delicious


BY ARNIE HARRIS
Telegraph Staff Writer
In the Bible, Jesus is
recorded as saying that "Man
"does not live by bread alone."
While Alexis Westerwelle
-and her mother, Jenna Elam,
,-would certainly agree with this
-axiom, they would also add
that real bread-specifically
the type they make at the
-newly opened Whole Earth
Granary-goes a long way
toward promoting good health
*and well-being.
: Westerwelle, who several
years ago was suffering from
an assortment of debilitating
n-medical problems ranging
,from fatigue, anemia, hair loss
*and gynecological






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abnormalities, found that the
answer lay with the
consumption of unprocessed,
natural bread.
Prior to her syndrome,
which baffled doctors who
were hard-pressed to come up.
with a diagnosis, she said she
had received from a friend an
audio tape extolling the
curative benefits of natural,
high-fiber bread.
At that time she didn't give
much thought to the tape.
Nevertheless it was only after
the onset of her maladies that
she gave it a second listen.
Following the basic recipe,
she began making the bread,
arid found that once she began
eating it she experienced the
disappearance of many of her

-- .. wIA


OF THE SEASON!


~~----- -- H.
*i i :.-
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symptoms.
"Two days after I began.
eating the bread, my
irregularity was no longer a
problem. My fatigue left
immediately, and within two
months my other symptoms
had vanished," Westerwelle
said.
She began giving the bread
to friend and neighbors in
Greenville, S.C., where she
lived at the time. She also
largely incorporated it into the
diets of her two sons, teenagers
David and John.
When the recipients,
grateful for the bread's
benefits, kept coming back for
more, the idea of opening the
Whole Earth Granary
impressed itself upon her


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erry St., Starke (904) 964-7423
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Alexis Westerwelle (left) is pictured with her mother, Jenna
Earth Granary in downtown Starke.


mind.
"I had a vision," she said.
"People need to eat this way."
Taking its name from_the
Book of Isaiah verse that says,
"The whole earth is filled with
God's granary," she and her
seven employees ran the
business successfully for more
than three years in South
Carolina.
Afterward, remembering
her roots in North Central
Florida where not only her
mother. lived, but most of her
relatives as well, she saw
clearly that the next move was
to .bring the Whole Earth
Granary to Starke.
Westerwelle's mother,
Elam, a 35-year resident of
Lawtey, took the initiative and,
as she said, "with lots -of
prayer asking the Lord's help,"
she found the perfect place for
the store on East Call Street.
The whole family got
behind the effort, said Elam,
and helped, with the arduous
task of moving. es!er\ elle,
her family, belongings and
baking equipment to Starke.


After all the necessary
paperwork and regulations
were dealt with, and the family
pitched in to get the store
ready, it opened for business
on July 24.
Elam takes care of meeting
and greeting the public, taking
their orders and handling
financial matters, while her
daughter does the baking.
Having many years
experience in accounting,
Elam said it has turned out to
be a perfect partnership.
Westerwelle said basically
that the problem, with most
store bought breads is that the
bakeries have processed out
most of its nutritional value.
"Commercially baked
goods today are made with
wheat that has had. the wheat
germ, wheat germ oil and bran
removed in the milling process
to keep the flour from
becoming rancid during
storage," said Westerwelle.
What is left, she said, is
starch which contains no
nutritious value at all, but
which fs bleached to make it
white or caramel color.
Coloring is also added to it
make it brown for whole
wheat.
"Commercially baked
goods contain preservatives to
extend shelf-life, chemicals,
coloring and flavorings of
various kinds. This kind of
food is killing us,"
Westerwelle said.
Discussing the healthy
alternative provided by her
store, Westerwelle said that
her baked goods are made with
freshly milled whole grains,
flaxseed and lecithin.
"These combined with
retained wheat germ, wheat
germ oil, raw honey, bran and
vitamin E create a bread that is
delicious, nutritious and vital
to our health," Westerwelle
said.
She further expanded on
two of the ingredients, lecithin
and flaxseed.
"Lecithin is a natural de-
scaler and breaks down
cholesterol in our bodies," she
said.


Peaceful

Paths' annual

fundraiser is

Oct. 25
The annual Guest Chef
Cocktail Party to benefit
Peaceful Paths Domestic
Abuse Network will be held
Thursday, Oct. 25, 6-8 p.m., at
the University of Florida
president's house at 2151 W.
University Ave.
This event will include a
silent auction, live jazz music,


Elam, at the Whole


Flaxseed, she said, not only
regulates cholesterol levels,
but is also an excellent laxative
and anti-cancer agent.
Flaxseed is nature's richest
source of Omega-3 and
Omega-6 fatty acids," she
added.'
Whole Earth Granary offers
the customer a wide range of
baked goods, ranging from
various types of bread, ethnic
specialties, breakfast treats
such as cinnamon rolls,
waffles, sticky buns, cookies,
muffins and more.
In addition, she said that
this natural bread, once
incorporated into one's diet
tends to help weight loss,
which she said can be attested
to her by her own experience,
that of her mother and many of
her customers.
Westerwelle said she came
down two and one-half dress
sizes since incorporating the
bread into her diet, and her
mother has lost 16 pounds.
"It's a combi nat ion of the
breads' nutritive value and the
fact that it is very filling," said
Westerwelle.
Indeed, two slices of the
thick, tasty bread can defeat
most people's hunger for a
good part of the day, she said.
She and her mom, Elam,
emphasized that their bakery is
a Christian-based enterprise, in
that it is mindful of the many
Biblical references to bread,
essentially, being "the staff of
life."
Westerwelle holds classes
called "The Truth About
Bread" the third Thursday of
every month at the store at 7
Sp.m. On the fourth Thursday,
she teaches a hands on class on
baking the bread, also at 7 p.m.
at the store.
In addition, she has given
talks at churches, health
departments and civic groups.
The Whole Earth Granary is
located at 108 E. Call St., and
its phone number is (904) 964-
4500. You can also visit its
Web site at www.wholeearth
granary.com.


wine and, of course, food.
(Steve Denmark of Starke will
be one of the guest chefs.)
Tickets are $50 and may be
purchased in advance or at the
door.
Lt. Barry Warren of the
Starke Police Department is a
local contact and may be
reached by calling the police
department at (904) 964-5400.
You may also call (352) 377-
5690 or log onto
www.peacefulpaths.org for
more information on tickets,
how to be a chef, to donate an
auction item or to be a
sponsor.


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224















Ed itorial/Opi union

Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Oct. 11, 2007




Corrections forges ahead


in community relations


Former Secretary of the
Florida Department of
Corrections Louie L.
Wainwright may have retired
from directing the day-to-day
activities of the 26,000 state
correctional employees, but
from his position as president
of the Corrections Foundation
he keeps informed on current
correctional activities and
issues.
Unlike the famous words of
Gen. Douglas MacArthur,
"Old soldiers never die, they
just fade away," Wainwright
just moved down the street
into another office, taking a
volunteer position that keeps
him abreast of current
activities and in touch with his
long-term concern for
correctional employees.
He is president of a unique
organization established to
provide assistance- for
distressed employees, aptly
named the Corrections
Foundation Inc.
The Corrections Foundation
waiformed in 1996 to provide
support for DOC. Its stated
purpose is to support the
programs, personnel and
services of DOC through
grants, contributions and,
community partnerships in the
interest of public safety. In the
past 10 years the organization
has fulfilled its goals of
assisting individuals and others
with financial aid in times of
distress.
Going beyond its avowed
purpose to assist Florida
correctional employees, the
organization gave more than
$86,000 to victims of
Hurricane Katrina in Louisiana
and Mississippi. In the past
two years, a similar amount
was given to 1,074
correctional employees in
Florida to alleviate suffering as
result of tropical storms.
Membership in the
foundation is confined to DOC
efi6pl6,yees W,' contribute $1
per pay period. Almost 15,000
employees participate in the
plan.
Hurricanes along coastal
areas may be devastating, but
other calamities befall
correctional employees, and
the foundation has been there,
distributing $1.7 million, to
1,392 families where death,
illness, accidents, house fires
and other disasters have
brought pain and suffering to
the corrections family.
The Corrections Foundation
has many programs. One is
Computers for Florida Kids in
which skilled inmates
refurbish computers for
donation to schools and
community organizations.
More than 7,000 computers
have been placed by the
program, which has a dual
purpose: to provide computers
to schools and other entities,
and to provide employment for
inmates. In working on
computers, inmates are able to
maintain their skills and
remain current on changes in
the industry.
Ford Motor Company, a
foundation platinum sponsor,
provided startup funding for a
vocational automotive training
center at Homestead
Correctional Institution, a
female offender facility. It is
the first automotive training
facility in a correctional
facility in the United States.
Corporate and organizational
sponsorships are available at.
platinum, gold, silver and
bronze levels.
The Corrections Foundation
will be offering a specialty
license plate, perhaps by the
end of the year. It has won
approval from the Legislature


-and Gov. Charlie Crist.
Foundation officials believe it
will receive widespread
acceptance and generate many
thousands of dollars for the
worthy causes supported by
the organization.
The foundation pays no
salaries, but reimburses its
officers for travel expenses at
the same rate approved for
state employees.' The president
is appointed by the Secretary
of Corrections for a one-year
term, and may be reappointed
at the pleasure of the secretary.
Foundation directors are also
appointed by the secretary, to
serve staggered terms, not to
exceed four years. The
president and directors appoint
other officers.
Bradford and Union counties
are well represented in the
Foundation by President
Wainwright and directors
David Mecusker and Col.
Butch Redding.
Wainwright was serving as
superintendent of Avon Park
Correctional Institution in
1962 when he was chosen by
Gov. Farris Bryant to be the
secretary of DOC, succeeding
H.G. Cochran, whose family
owned and operated a
hardware store in Lake City.
Wainwright would hold the
position for 25 years, serving
at the pleasure of both
Democrat and Republican
governors.
The turbulent 1960s were
the most trying times in the
history of corrections because
of changing social conditions
and unrest, and the tremendous
influx of inmates from the
streets of big cities in the state.
The decade of the 60s also saw
the construction of additional
correctional facilities to
accommodate the added
inmate population.
In 1971 Union Correctional


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He has held a number of
positions in DOC on his
upward climb to his present
position. Mecusker is a
Rotarian and former president
of the Lake Butler Rotary
Club. He currently lives on the
grounds of Florida State Prison
in Bradford County.
Retired Col. Norman L.
"Butch" Redding is a 36-year
veteran of the Florida National
Guard who graduated ftom
Bradford High School in 1966.
He received his bachelor's
degree in physical education
from the University of Tampa
and his master's degree from
the University of Florida. In
1972, Redding attended the
Florida Army National Guard
Officer Candidate's School and
joined the officer ranks. He
served overseas in Afghanistan
as deputy brigade commander.
Redding is also a former
Rotarian and served as
president of the Starke Rotary
Club.
The foundation- has nine
other directors for a total of 12,
all of whom are outstanding
people in their respective
fields, dedicated to upholding
and furthering the goals of the
supporting Florida Department
of Corrections.
DOC currently has 26,000
employees and incarcerates
90,000 inmates. It has the
enviable record for excellent
management of financial
resources and personnel
management since it became
an independent agency in
1958. The agency has been a
leader in employment of
minorities, including female
custodial officers in male
institutions. The promotion


ladder is both gender mnd cklor
blind with advancement to
warden positions being filled
ftom the ranks.
Residents of Bradford and
Union counties have been
good for corrections, and
corrections has been good for
the two small counties! in
North Central Florida. The
Corrections Foundation is an
outstanding example of caring
for employees without running
to the government for a
handout.\
In the American economy,
where job security is becoming
questionable, corrections
offers depression-proof
employment and sound
retirement benefits. The
Florida's state retirement fund
is fully funded and wisely
invested, one of the very few
in the nation.
By Blster Rahn,
Telegraph Editorialist


"Action may not always bring
happiness; but there is no
happiness without action.:"
Benjamin Disraeli


New coach

talks of

upcoming

wrestling

season
Dear Editor:
Wow! That's all I can say
about the good people that
have welcomed me to my new
coaching home. I want to
thank Mr. Harry Hatcher,
coach Steve Hoard, Mr. Jeff
Cable and Mr. Randy Whystell
in helping -me make my choice
in becoming a Tornado. After
listening to what direction
Bradford County wanted to
head in their sports and
academics, I knew that this
was the place to be.
First, I am happy to have the
chance to move several
programs to the next level and
be able to start a new program.
I am proud to be with coach
Hoard in football, and I know
under his guidance that we will
build the program that the


See LETTER page 5B

?^ tenor Desi Se
.




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J1-800-782-1237
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iInstitution and Florida State
Prison experienced uprisings
by inmates that were quelled
by employees without serious
injury to either personnel or
inmates, or damage to
buildings. A serious situation
prevailed for several days, but
cool heads and evenhanded
measures brought calm to both
institutions.
i Wainwright, a native of
Lawtey and BHS graduate,
received his master's degree
from Nova University and
served as a faculty member
while retaining his position as
DOC secretary. In the 1970s
he undertook the task of
getting the Florida Department
of Corrections fully accredited
by the American Accreditation
Administration, which would
be the first penal system to
attain the lofty goal.
He received the
Accreditation Achievement
Award in 1986 for his success
in bringing all Florida penal
institutions in the state up to
standards. Wainwright also
won the E.R. Cass award for
outstanding service as an
administrator. Wainwright has
business interests in
Tallahassee that require his
attention, but his home and
heart remain in Bradford
County. He and his wife,
Annabelle, live on Kingsley
Lake when they aren't in the
state capitol.
David Mecusker, a director
and treasurer of the
Corrections Foundation, is a
graduate of Union County
High School and now serves as
assistant warden at Lawtey
Correctional Institution with
33 years of service. He earned
a bachelor of science degree at
the University of Florida in
1973 and a bachelor of arts
degree from the University of
North Florida in 1977.


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Oct. 11, 007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Page 3B i i., I i i



OBITUARIES


Ruthe Bradley


Ruthe Bradley
BROKER Ruthe A.
Bradley, 60, died Tuesday, Sept.
25, 2007.
Bradley is survived by: her
mother, Barbara Cheves; sister,
Anita E. Kelley; brothers, Steven
D. Hooper and Keith R. Hooper;
niece Stephanie Golein; partner,
Thomas Crocker; and one niece.
Bradley was passionate for
gardening and fine food.
Arrangements were under the
care of CremationsOnly.
PAID OBIT


Janie Knighton


Janie Knighton
HICKORY N.C.- Janie Susan
Marr Knighton, 85, of Hickory,
N.C., died Saturday, Aug. 25,
2007, after a period of declining
health at Frye Regional Medical
Center.
Knighton was born Aug. 17,
1922, in Clay County. She was the
daughter of the late Joseph and
Ruth Parker Marr.
Knighton was a member of the
First Assembly of God. She
retired from Eckerd Drugs.
Knighton is survived by: a son,
Frank "Rick" Eugene Knighton Jr.
of Newton; and a daughter, Ida
Iev of Sitrke. four grandchildren
great-and gregrndchildren.
Knighton was preceded in death
by her husband, Frank Eugene
Knighton.
The funeral service was held
Aug. 28, at the First Assembly of
God, with the Rev. Scott Greene
conducting the services. Interment
was in Fairview Cemetery.
In lieu of flowers, contributions
can be made to The Lutheran
Home of Hickory, 1265 21st St.
NE, Hickory, NC 28601, or the
First Assembly of God, 1301 12th
St. Drive NW, Hickory, NC
28601. Arrangements were under
the care of Hickory Funeral
Home.

James Blair
JACKSONVILLE James
Aaron Blair, 66, of Jacksonville,
died Saturday, Oct. 6, 2007, at
Shands Jacksonville from injuries
suffered after being struck by an
automobile.
: Blair was a native of Marietta,
who lived most of his life in
Jacksonville: He was of the
Baptist faith.
SHe- is survived by: a sister,
Katherine Blair Fugatt of Lawtey;
brother, Robert Blair of Lawtey,
William Blair of Middleburg,
Edward Blair of Whitwell, Tenn.,
and Jerry Green of Orange Park;
and numerous nieces and
nephews.
: He was preceded in death by:
his mother, Alice McKinley Blair
Green; his father, Robert N. Blair;
and a brother, Joseph David Blair.
SGraveside services will be held'
Friday, Oct. 12, at 2 p.m. at
Pinkston Cemetery with Pastor
Grady Knowles and Pastor
Coleman conducting the services.
Interment will follow under the
care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke.

Vivian Brannen
LAKE BUTLER Vivian I.
Brannen, 92, of Lake Butler died


Monday, Oct. 8, 2007, at the
Suwannee Valley Care Center in
Lake City following an extended
illness.
Brannen was born in
Jacksonville and moved to Union
County in 1918, where she lived
most of her life.
She attended Massey Business
College in Jacksonville and retired
as a finance officer for the Central
Intelligence Agency in 1966. She
was of the Baptist faith.
Brannen is survived.by: sisters,
Oveda T. Vogel and Velma B.
Stevens, both of Jacksonville; a
brother, Roy Brannen of Green
Cove Springs; and many nieces
and nephews.
The family will receive friends
at Archer Funeral Home in Lake
Butler on Saturday, Oct. 13, from
10-11 a.m., prior to the funeral
services at 11 a.m. The Rev. Roy
Brannen will conduct the services.
Interment will follow at Mt. Zion
Cemetery near Lake Butler under
the care of Archer Funeral Home.

Annie Browning
STARKE Annie Louise
Browning, 90, of Starke, died
Monday, Oct. 8, 2007, at Shands
Starke following a brief illness.
SBorn in Live Oak on Oct. 25,
1916, Browning was a longtime
resident of Bradford County. She
was retired from Starke Uniform
Manufacturing Company and was
a member of the Bayless Highway
Baptist Church.
Browning is survived by:
daughters, Arrie Futch and Murley
Blankenship, both of Starke; sons,
Vollie Browning and George
Browning, both of Starke; 16
grandchildren; and several great-
grandchildren and great-great-
grandchildren.
She was preceded in death by:
her husband, Willard Browning;
and children, Irvin Browning,
Wanda Chitty and Annie Lou
Thomas.
The family received friends at
Jones Funeral Home in Starke on
Wednesday, Oct. 10, from 7-9
p.m.
Funeral services will be held on
Thursday, Oct. 11, at 2 p.m. in the
DeWitt C. Jones Chapel with the
Rev. Glenn Cathey conducting the
services. Interment was in Sapp
Cemetery. in Raiford under the
care of Jones Funeral Home.

Amanda Cooper
STARKE Amanda Ann
Cooper, 47, of Starke, died
Sunday, Oct. 7 2007, at her
residence.
Cooper was a native of Troy,
Ohio, and was raised in Wiggins,
Miss., moving to Starke in 1987.
Cooper was an assistant state
attorney with the Bradford County
State Attorney's Office for the,
-Eighth Judicial Circuit.
SCooper-was a member of the
First Baptist Church of Starke.
She was active in the Altrusa Club
of Starke.
Cooper is survived by: her
husband,. John Cooper of Starke;
daughter, Brittany Cooper. of
Starke; son, Barrett Cooper of
Starke; mother, Mary Lou
Anderson of Okeechobee; sister,
Barbara Ziegler; brothers, John
Williams, Paul Williams, James
Williams and Thomas Williams;
numerous nieces and nephews; a
large group of loving family and
friends; and special friends Matt,
Kim and Luke Stucky.
Cooper was preceded in death
by her father, John Wesley
Williams, and a brother, Mark
Williams.
Family received friends
Wednesday, Oct. 10, ar the First
Baptist Church of Starke from 6-
8:30 p.m.. Funeral services will be
conducted Thursday, Oct. 11, at
11 a.m. at the First Baptist
Church of Starke with Dr. Rodney
Coe and Chuck Register
conducting the services. Interment
will follow at Crosby Lake
Cemetery. Arrangements are
under the care of Archie Tanner
Funeral Home of Starke.
In lieu of flowers, donations can
be made to Bradford High School
Chorus Program, 581 N. Temple
Ave., Starke, FL 32091.
,PAID OBIT

"When You Se It With flowers
It's Beautifully Said"
]Since 19731

JIl/Ta t

Flofst

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Robert Danese
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Robert Francis Danese, 80, of
Keystone Hpights, died Monday,
Oct. 8, 2007, at the Orange Park
Medical Center following a
lengthy illness.
Born in Jacksonville on Nov. 3,
1926, to the late Lawrence J. and
Louise Danese, he moved to
Keystone Heights in 1989. Danese
grew up in Loretto and served in
the U.S. Coast Guard. He was a
graduate of Jones Business
College in Jacksonville. Prior to
his retirement, he worked as a
mortgage broker.
Danese was a communicant of
St. William Catholic Church in
Keystone Heights and was a third
degree knight with the Knights of
Columbus.
He is survived by:-his wife of
57 years, Frances Cramer Danese;
children, Anne L. Dickinson of
Keystone Heights, Richard H.
Danese, Robert M. Danese, and
Patrick E. Danese, all of
Jacksonville, and Paula M. True of
Tampa; a brother, John B. Danese
of Lexington, N.C.; a sister,
Antoinette Hill of Winter Haven;
14 grandchildren; and nine great-
grandchildren.
Danese was preceded in death
by a brother, Hubert Danese.
A rosary service will be held on
Thursday, Oct. 11, at 7:30 p.m. at
St. William Catholic Church in


Keystone Heights. A mass of
Christian burial will be offered on
Friday, Oct. 12, at 10:30 a.m. at
St. William Catholic Church. A
reception will follow in the parish
hall. Interment will be held on
Oct. 12 at 3 p.m. at St. Joseph's
Catholic Cemetery in Mandarin
under the care of Jones Funeral
Home of Keystone Heights.
In lieu of flowers, the family
has requested that donations be
made to St. William Catholic
Church.

Mary Gibson
STARKE Mary Maxine
Peterson Gibson, 95, of Starke,
died Sunday, Oct. 7, 2007, at the
Windsor Manor Nursing Home in
Starke.
Gibson was born or May 31,
1912, in Macomb, Ill.
Gibson earned her bachelor's
and master's degrees from
Western Illinois University in
Macomb, Ill. Prior to her
retirement, for a' period of 18
years, she was employed as a
home economics teacher in the
Bradford County school system.
Gibson was a member of the First
Presbyterian Church of Starke.
Gibson is survived by: her son,
Gerald "Gerry" L. Gibson of
Merritt Island.
Gibson was preceded in death
by her husband, Lawrence H.
Gibson; a daughter, Gloria


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Gibson; and a brother, Maurice
Peterson.
Visitation will be held on
Thursday, Oct. 11, at Jones
Funeral Home. Graveside services
will be held on Friday, Oct. 12, at
10 a.m. with the Rev. Gary
Hardesty conducting the services.
Arrangements are under the care
of Jones Funeral Home of Starke.

Madeleine
Johnson
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Madeleine Delores Johnson, 69, of
Keystone Heights died
Wednesday, Oct. 3, 2007.
Johnson lived in the Keystone
Heights area for many years. She
was a co-director for Camp
Montgomery and a member of
Faith Presbyterian Church.
Johnson is survived by: her
husband, J. Fred Johnson of
Keystone Heights; a daughter,
Julliette Johnson of Keystone
Heights; sons, Jay Johnson of
Fresco, Texas, and Jim Johnson of
Grapevine, Texas; a brother,
Herbert Scheissl of Lopez Island,
Wash.; sisters, Carol Sulivan of
Monticello, Ind., and Evelyn Hall
of Seattle, Wash.; and eight
grandchildren.
A.memorial service will be held
at a later date. In lieu of flowers,
donations can be make in care of
Madeleine D. Johnson to Camp


Montgomery at 88 S.E. 75th St.,
Starke, FL 32091. Arrangements
were under the care of Moring
Funeral Home of Melrose.

Kenneth Miller
MELROSE Kenneth James
Miller, 80, .of Melrose died
Saturday, Oct. 6, 2007, at Shands
AGH.
Miller moved to Melrose three
and a half years ago from New
Windsor, N.Y. He was a member
of the American Legion and
Veterans of Foreign Wars posts in
Newburgh, N.Y.
Miller is survived by: his wife,
Helen Miller of Melrose; a
daughter, Midge Simms of Lake
Zurich, I11.; a son, Rick Miller of
Melrose; a sister, Ann Abbaticola
of Northport, N.Y.; and five
grandchildren.
A memorial service will be held
at a later date. Arrangements are
under the care of Moring Funeral
Home in Melrose.

Barbara 'Babs'
Montpetit
LAKE BUTLER Barbara
"Babs" Roberts Montpetit, 74, of
Lake Butler died Friday, Oct. 5,
2007, from complications related

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Page 4B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 11, 2007


In Memory

In Loving Memory
of
Linda Martin
Sept. 5, 1947-Oct. 13, 2006


God saw she was getting
tired, and a cure was not to be.
So He put his arms around
Sher, and whispered, "Come
with me."
With tearful eyes, we
watched her suffer, and saw
her fade away.
Although we loved her
dearly, we could not make her
stay.
A golden heart stopped
S beating, hard-working hands
to rest.
God broke our hearts to
prove to us, He only takes the
best.


Happy 47* Birthday


Jws
October 14, 2007



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./n Memry

In Loving Memory
of
Michelle Johns Lee
Oct. 31, 1973-Oct. 13, 2001


Michelle, it has been six
years since the automobile
accident took you away; and to
say we miss you is superficial.
Your ..beauty and love
- continually inspires each of us;
as you are a part of our daily
livesforever.
Your daughter, Kinley
pictured with you, is now
almost eight and we know you
smile on her everyday.
You are sadly missed,
by your mother,
Pamela Keith Crouser,
and your children Madison,
Chandler and Kinley Michelle
as well as your entire family of
relatives whose love for you
goes on forever; and whose
faith is those who love God
never meet for the last time.
I Corinthians 13: Faith, Hope,
Love abide, these three; but
the greatest of these is Love.


OBITS
Continued from p. 3B
to cancer.
Montpetit was born in Lake
Butler on June 19, 1933, to
Gertrude and Clarence Roberts.
She was a graduate of Union
County High School and attended
the University of Florida.
Montpetit held several positions
over a 20-year period with the
Union County school system
before being elected in 1984 as
Union County's supervisor of
elections. She served 22 years at
the county's supervisor of
elections.
Montpetit was a member of the
Florida State Association
Supervisors of Elections and was a
former secretary of the
association. She was a former


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We are pleased to report that
Michelle Johns Lee has been
re-interred in the Pineview
Cemetery in Folkston, Ga.,
where se now rests with her
grandmother, Janice Keith.


In1 memory

In Loving Memory
of
Michael Shane Martin
Dec. 7, 1969 Oct. 3, 2006


You are not forgotten, loved
one, nor will you ever be; as
long as life and memory last,
we will remember thee.
We miss you now, our hearts
are sore; as time goes by, we'll
miss you more.
Your loving smile, your
gentle face, no one can fill
your vacant place.
LoveAlways,
Mom Glenda, son Josh,
grandmother Vera,
aunts Judy and Paula,
andfriend Tom Barton


member of. the Lake Butler
Women's Club and a member of
the First Christian Church of Lake
Butler.
Montpetit is survived by: her
husband, John R. "Jack"
Montpetit; a daughter, Robin
Pritchett Wilson and son-in-law
Bill Wilson of Lake Butler; a son,
Jon W. Pritchett and daughter-in-
law Kelly Streicher Pritchett of
Gainesville; a sister, Ann Roberts
Fortner and brother-in-law Sidney
Fortner of Lake Butler; a brother,
Avery C. Roberts and Twyla
Roberts of Lake Butler; four
grandchildren, Erika Kemp and
Preston Wilson of Lake Butler,
Alexandra Rose and Christina
Rose Pritchett of Gainesville; two
nieces, Ginger Robertson and
Amber Roberts Crawford of Lake
Butler and two nephews, Austin
Roberts of Lake Butler and
Christopher Fortner of
Gainesville.
.Montpeii as preceeded in
death by: her parents, Gertrude
and Clarence Roberts; a brother,
William "Sonny" Roberts;
nephew, Michael Sidney Fortner
and one great-nephew, Chesley
"Ley" Hines Robertson III.
A celebration of her life was
held at the First Christian Church


UMW set date
for Emporium
United Methodist Women of
Starke First Church are busily
preparing for their second
annual Emporium.
The Emporium for All
Seasons will be in the
fellowship hall Saturday, Oct.
20, and Sunday, Oct. 21, in
conjunction with the Santa Fe
Community College Starke
Fall Festival on Walnut Street.
The bakery area will be
expanded to include specialty
items such as Ohio buckeyes,
Martha Washington .candy,
brown sugar poundcakes,
ghosty toasties, slugs and
bugs, pumpkin fudge,
chocolate macadamia fudge and.
divinity. Also available will be
pies, cakes, cookies and other
candies.
Nancy Roberts will once
again display her stained-glass
-oramentsTreadT-firom the old
church windows (and other
glass), all for sale at modest
prices.
A table supporting Horizon
of Hope (breast cancer
awareness) will feature pink
items-and H of H items.
Crafts and jams from. the
Appalachia area of Red Bird
Missionary Conference will
include small hand-painted
gourd ornaments.
An area of
antiques/collectables, donated
by the members, will be a fun
place to shop and buy from.
Fall decorations and
decorations of other seasons
will also be for sale as well as


of Lake Butler on Oct. 8 with
Pastor ,Arthur O. Peterson
conducting the services. Interment
followed at Dekle Cemetery in
Lake Butler, under the care of
Archer Funeral Home.
PAID OBIT

Junior Prevatt
LAWTEY Jeff David
"Junior" Prevatt, 77, of Lawtey,
died Tuesday, Oct. 9, 2007, at
North Florida Regional Medical
Center following an extended
illness.
Prevatt was a lifelong resident
of Lawtey, who retired as a truck
driver with PRIDE Industries with
the Florida Department of
Corrections. He was a member of
Lawtey Lodge No. 89, Free and
Accepted Masons. He attended
Highland First Baptist Church.
SPrevatt-is survived by; his wife
of.'59 years, Maude Prevatt 'of
Lawtey; a. son, Wayne "Butch"
Prevatt of Monticello; daughters,
Sharon Bennett of Lake Butler and
Norma Jean O'Steen of
Providence; six grandchildren; and
six great-grandchildren.
The family will receive friends
on Thursday, Oct. 11, from 7-9
p.m. at Archie Tanner Funeral


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gifts, crafts and food items.
"Methodist" knives:will also be
available.
Grab bags for the children
will be full of great surprises.
Lunch each day will include
soup or chicken salad croissant
with tea or coffee (crackers or
chips) for a $4 donation.
Saturday's soup will be
broccoli cheese and vegetable
soup will be served on Sunday.

Oddfellow
Cemetery
holding
meeting
The Oddfellow Cemetery
Inc. will have a meeting on
Thursday, Oct. 11, at Ebenezer
Missionary Baptist Church.
Anyone from the community
is invited to attend this
meeting.

Class of 1977

has reunion
plans set
The Bradford High Class of.
1977 will celebrate its 30th
class reunion on Oct. 12 and
13', which coincides with the
2007 BHS homecoming.
The activities will begin
with the homecoming parade
on Oct. 12 at 1 p.m. The class
will meet around noon on the
parade route. Thirty-year
reunion T-shirts for the parade
are still available at Sporting
Chance.


Home of Starke.
Funeral services will be held at
Highland Baptist Church on
Friday, Oct. 12, at 11 a.m., with
the Rev. Bill Clayton conducting
the services. Interment, with
Masonic rites, will follow in
Highland Cemetery under the care
of Archie Tanner Funeral Home.

Joan Whiteside
MELROSE Joan M.
Whiteside, 73, of Melrose died
Sunday, Oct. 7. 2007, from breast
cancer.
Whiteside moved to Melrose
from West Palm Beach 12 years
ago. She was of the Baptist faith.
Whiteside is survived by: a
.sister, Mary Lou of Ohio; two
sons, Clifford and Glen Whiteside


NAACP":",
Sponsors


gospel fest
The Bradford,County branch
of the NAACP is sponsoring a
gospel festival on Saturday,
Nov. 3, at 6 p.m. at the RJE
gym complex at 1080 N. Pine
St. in Starke.
Tickets are $7. per person.
.Contact any NAACP member
for more information.


of Melrose; two grandsons; and
many nieces and nephews.
Whiteside was preceded in
death by her husband of 51 years,
Jimmy Whiteside.
Arrangements were under the:
care of Moring Funeral Home of-'
Melrose.

Correction
STARKE The family of
Larry Charles Brown, 52, of.
Starke, who died Sept. 20, 2007,;
would like to make a correction to..
the obituary which ran previously.
.Brown was preceded in death by:
his mother, Joyce Spell; a sister,-i
Elaine Ryder Brown; and a<
brother, Eddie Dyal. The Brown:
family regrets this error.


S"A hero is; nol rainr than an
ordinary man, but he is brave
five minutes longer.
Ralph Waldo Emerson

"Keep your fears to yourself,
but share your courage with
others."
Robert Louis Stevenson

"Icount him braver who
overcomes his desires than him,
who conquers his enemies,for
the hardest victory is over self.'
Aristotle

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Later, the class will attend
the homecoming game and will
have a block of seats in the
reserved seats section.
After the game, the class
will be going to the Starke
Golf and Country Club for a
.70s dance. All classes of the'
1970s are invited to join in for
the. The cost will be $5 per
person and can be paid at the
door.
The reunion will continue on
Saturday night, Oct. 13, at the
Starke Golf and Country Club
starting around 6:30 p.m. A
class picture will be taken
around 7:15 p.m. The buffet
meal and program will begin
around 7:30 p.m. A dance will
follow.
If there: are any further
questions, please call Eoline
Underhill (904) 964-5975.


SSE will work

at McDonalds
Southside Elementary
invites you to come to
McDonalds on Tuesday, Oct.
16, from 5-8 *p.m. and watch
teachers, principals and staff
work at McDonalds.
Eat dinner at McDonalds
and Southside will receive 10
percent of all proceeds during
that time. This money will go
towards the Accelerated
Reader Program to help with
prizesand parties.
Southside is asking you to
give mom and dad the night
off from cooking and go to
McDonalds for dinner.


I ,


''''~'


" '









Oct. 11, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Page 5B


will follow.
No local invitations have
been mailed. All friends and
family members are invited to
attend.


Alison Chastain and
Brandon Shuford

Chastain-
Shuford to
wed Oct. 13
Tommy and Evelyn Chastain
of Starke announce the
approaching marriage of their
'daughter, Alison, to Brandon
Shuford, son of Danny and
,Jean Shuford of Lawtey.
The bride-elect is a graduate
of Bradford High School and
the University of North
Florida. She is employed by
the Bradford County School
-Board at Southside Elementary
School and is a member of the
,First United Methodist Church
of Starke.
The groom-elect is a
,graduate of Bradford High
School and is currently
employed by the Florida
Department of Corrections. He
is a member of Northside
Baptist Church.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, Oct. 13, 2007, at
;6 p.m. at the Hampton Lake
Bed and Breakfast. A reception


Lindsey Davison and
Cory Reddish

Davison-
Reddish to
wed
Mr. and Mrs. Larry L.
Davison announce the
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Lindsey Regina
Davison, to Cory Alan
Reddish, the son of Troy and
Tracey Starling and Dean and
Laurie Reddish.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, Oct. 13, at 6 p. m.
at the Davison Family home
located at 231 North, Lake
Butler.
PAID ADVERTISEMENT

"If you are patient in one
moment of anger, you will
escape a hundred days of
sorrow,
Chinese Proverb


BHS Class of
1998 is
planning
reunion
The BHS class of 1998 will
hold its 10 year class reunion
on August 1 and 2, 2008.
There will be a golf
tournament fundraiser on
Saturday, Nov. 3, 2007 at the
Starke Golf and Country Club..
It will be a four man scramble,
$45 per person, and all
proceeds will go to the class
reunion fund. For more
information on the golf
tournament fundraiser, contact
Paul Phillips at (904) 333-
7391 or by email at
dirtbagger05@yahoo.com.
If you graduated in in the
class of 1998 please forward
your address to
bhs.1998@yahoo.com, so an
invitation can be sent to you.
Over 100 addresses are still
missing.

Clay County
to host'
community
outreach day
Clay County will be having
a community outreach day on
Thursday, Oct. 25, from 11
a.m. until 6 p.m. for the
homeless and low-income
people in need of HIV and
blood pressure testing, medical
treatment, screening and
referrals.
They will also be doing.
dental work, giving out
clothing, toiletries, pedicures,
DCF services and haircuts for
all ages. You can get


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A .\ to S S .r
A AiS


information on housing, adult
education, child care
connections and veteran's
benefits. Lunch' will be served
between 11:30 a.m. and 1 p.m.
Dinner will be served between
3:30-5 p.m. All of these
services are free to the
homeless and low income of
Clay County.
It will be held at the
Salvation Army of Clay
County, 2795 C.R. 220, in
Middleburg. Transportation is
available. Call (904) 276-6677
for more information.
Transportation. for the
residents of Keystone Heights
will be available at 330
Palmetto Ave., across from
LAMB at 9:30 a.m. There will
only be one pickup in
Keystone for the day. The bus
will return to Keystone later
that day. For more
information, call Stacy at (352)
473-7261.

When one door of happiness
closes, another opens; but often
we look so long at the closed
door that we do not see the one
which has opened for us."
Helen Keller


LETTER
Continued from p. 2B
community will be proud of
and talk about for years to
come.
I am enjoying coaching with
a great bunch of coaches on
the varsity and jv level. They
have really worked hard in
getting the football program
going in the right direction.
The JV football players are
some of the best I have
coached over the years with
great personalities and good
athletic ability.
We "will be here for the
wrestlers and the community. I
am first going to invite the
community to a free wrestling
clinic on Saturday, Oct. 20, in
the BHS gym. Registration
will be at 8:30 a.m. with the
free clinic running from 9-
11:30. This is open for ages 5-
18 and all genders. A waiver
form is all that is needed for
this clinic, and you can e-mail
me at
coachjvanvactor@aol.com for
a wavier form. Please wear


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shorts and a T-shirt with socks
or wrestling shoes for this
clinic;
I will have two wrestling
coaches from Jacksonville
helping me with this clinic:
Brian Gilbert, former high
school coach, Virginia -state
champion and NHSCA
national team coach, and
Lamar Washington, former
coach and national team coach,
who was runner-up in Florida
from Wellington High School.
The wrestlers from Bradford
County will be assisting them
on this day.
This will also be the day for
the parents' meeting for the
Bradford High School
wrestling team. The high
school parents' meeting will be
at 10 a.m. during the clinic.
We really need to have the
parents on board for this
meeting as there is a lot of
important information to pass
along to them.
Any person who is interested
in wrestling for the high school
needs to attend this clinic and
parents' meeting.
See MORE page 8B


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Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Oct. 11, 2007


CRIME 1


Teen charged
with store
robbery
I A 17-year-old Lake Butler
teen was arrested Oct. 3 for
robbery.
Deputies responded to a call
from Providence Food Mart,
where the suspect had
threatened the owner with a
bottle of beer, stating he
wanted all of his money,
Deputy James Goodwin said.
After attempting to get money
from the cash register the
suspect-fled with a carton of
cigarettes.
RMC K-9 team was
requested, but weather
conditions prevented them from
tracking, Deputy Goodwin
said.
The suspect was identified
from the store surveillance
video. Graham Wesley Parrish
was located and taken into
custody.
Parrish admitted he robbed
the store and took the cigarettes
to the Lake Butler Kangaroo
store and traded them for
money, Deputy Goodwin said.
Parrish was charged by Sgt.
Raymond Shuford with
violation of probation with no
bond and delivered to the
juvenile detention center in
Gainesville.

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:

Erik Christensen, 36, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 5 by Clay Deputy R.E.
Dews for aggravated domestic
battery. Christensen was
charged with grabbing and
dragging the pregnant victim.
He had been drinking at the
time, Deputy Dews said.

Randall Scott Pierce, 38, of
Jacksonville was arrested Oct.
1 by Starke Patrolman Jason
Crosby for domestic battery
and criminal mischief. Pierce
was charged with throwing the
victim onto a bed at a Starke
residence. He then disabled a'


vehicle belonging to a second
victim, Patrolman Crosby said.
Bond was set at $5,000.

Antonio Marcel Mason, 18,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 3
by Starke Patrolman David
Schlofman for battery. He was
charged with striking the
victim .in the face. A $5,000
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.

Katrina Caudle, 22, of
Worthington Springs was
arrested Oct. 8 by Union
Deputy Mindy Goodwin for
battery. Caudle was charged
with fighting with a juvenile
after confronting her.at a bus
stop, Deputy Goodwin said.

John David Tetstone, 35, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 4 by Clay Deputy D.A.
Urban for resisting an officer
without violence. Tetstone was
charged when he refused to
leave the area while an
investigation was being
conducted.

Nicholas Dustin Browning,
27, of Lawtey was arrested Oct.
8 by Starke Patrolman Paul
King for possession of
controlled substance. The
officer found 15 Xanex pills in
Browning's vehicle during a
traffic stop.

Ova Lee Fields Jr., 40, of
Lake Butler was arrested Sept.
29 by Union Sgt. Raymond
Shuford for disorderly
intoxication and battery on law
enforcement officer. Fields
was found lying on the
shoulder of Southwest 12th
Avenue. Fields was
uncooperative and would not
give any information, Sgt.
Shuford said. He was
transported to the county jail
by Deputy Kevin Hilliard, who
requested assistance due to
Fields being abusive and
threatening the officers. A
burst of a chemical agent was
administered and Fields
complied. A few minutes later
he started banging his head
against the wall and metal
bench, Sgt. Shuford said. After
attacking one-of the officers, a
Taser was used, to subdue
Fields. No further incidents
were reported.

Wi ,ilie Taff Russ, 44, of
Lake Butler was arrested Oct. 8
by- Patrolman King for
disorderly intoxication. Russ


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payments, two sets of taxes
and insurance, and the
responsibility for the mainte-
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When you're ready to buy
your next home, it could hap-
pen. Let's take a look at why.
More often than not, buyers
begin looking at prospective
new homes before they have
sold their existing home.
When they find a home that
suits their needs, a potentially
painful dilemma may arise.
How do they make a commit-
ment to purchase the second
home when they have not yet
sold the first one?
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In other words, if the first
home doesn't sell, the buyers
have no obligation to com-
plete the purchase of the sec-
ond one.
You can make the most of
this situation by remembering
one very important concept:
work exclusively with the
same real estate professional
on both homes. Here's why.
When you decide on which
new home you plan to buy,
your agent will help structure
the purchase, taking into
account your existing home.
B3y letting the same agent
market your present home,
both purchase and sale can be
coordinated to your benefit,
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was in the area of South Street
where he had been reportedly
panhandling.

Dale Vincent Crawford Jr.,
23, of Lake Butler was arrested
Oct. 5 by Union Deputy Ken
Smith for resisting an officer
.and disorderly intoxication.
Crawford was walking in and
out of the roadway on S.R.
121. When questioned by the
deputy he stated his name was
Timothy. He smelled strongly
of an alcoholic beverage and
became argumentative, Deputy
Smith said. The deputy
recognized Crawford and
arrested hirm on a warrant
charge from Alachua. During
transport Crawford started-
kicking the door of the patrol
car and hit his head on the
cage. A Taser was used to
subdue him, Deputy Smith
said.

Timothy Fox, 19, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 8 by Clay
deputies for possession of
alcohol by person under 21.

Jeffrey Faulkner, 19, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 4 by Clay Deputy D.
Eshelman for possession of
imitation controlled substance.
The student was seen holding a
plastic bag in his hand during
class. The bag contained a
white powder that appeared to
be cocaine but tested negative.

A 13-year-old Lake Butler
juvenile was arrested Oct. 4 by
Deputy Smith for assault to do
violence. The teen threatened
his mother after striking his
younger brother. He was
arrested in September for
striking his mother, Deputy
Smith said.

Demetrius Alexander Drivas,
26, of Starke was arrested Sept.
24 by Patrolman Schlofman for
possession of controlled
substance. Drivas was charged
after the officer found crack
cocaine during a traffic stop. A
$15,000 surety bond was posted
for his release from custody.


Cecil David Seay, 37, of
Worthington Springs was
arrested Oct. 7 by Union
Deputy James Goodwin with
contempt of court violation of
protection injunction and
trespassing. Seay was charged
with yelling at the victim at a
local gas station.


Robert E. Heath, 26, of
Willowcochee, Ga., was
arrested Oct. 1 by Bradford
deputies for failure to appear. A
$10,000 surety bond was
posted for his release from
custody.-

Lisa ,Danielle Starling, 23,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested Oct. 2 by Clay Deputy
E.C. Mohler on a warrant for
making false 911 calls. Bond
was set at $2,502.

Ellery Cave, 23, of Starke
was arrested Oct. 2 by Bradford
deputies for violation of
probation with no bond.

Jeremy L. Powell, 22, of
Baldwin was arrested Oct. 2 by
Bradford deputies on a warrant.
He was released after a $1,000
surety bond was posted.

-Joshua Michael Godwin,
19, of Hamptdn was arrested
Oct. 5 by Bradford Deputy Lori
Jestes on a warrant for grand
theft of commercial farm
animal He was released on his
own recognizance.
William Huffman, 50, of,
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 7 by Clay deputies for
violation of probation.

Tina Eubanks, 51, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 6 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for worthless check.
Bond was set at $225.

Roy Dean Parrish, 45, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 5 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for contempt of court
domestic battery. Bond was set
at $641.50.


Esther Sellers, 42, of
Melrose was arrested Oct. 5 by
Clay deputies on a warrant for
worthless check.

Jeremy Loren Morrill, 21,
of Keystone Heights was
arrested Oct. 4 by Clay
deputies on warrants for
worthless checks and violation
of probation grand theft of a
firearm with no bond.

Ashley Brooks Brown-
Lassack, 22, of Keystone
Heights was arrested Oct. 3 by
Clay deputies on a warrant for
worthless checks. Bond was set
at $225.

Donald Pearson, 47, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 3 by Clay deputies on a
warrant for failure to appear.
James W. Mullis Jr., 53, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 3 by Clay deputies for
violation of probation domestic
battery with no bond.

James Francis Koltz, 53, of
Jacksonville was arrested Oct.
3 by Bradford deputies for
failure to appear. Bond was set
at $3,000.

Justin. Michael Williams,
21, of Lawtey was arrested Oct.
3 by Patrolman King for
failure to appear and on a
warrant from another county.
He was released after surety
bonds totalling $3,000 were
posted.

SRobert Jackson Jr., 24, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 4 by
Starke Patrolman Mark Lowery
on a warrant for aggravated
battery on pregnant female and


failure to appear. Bond was set::'
at $34,000.

Ryan Dale Degeus, 23, of
Brooker was arrested Oct. 4 by
probation officers for violation
of community control with no .
bond.

Justin Paul Merrill, 30, of,.
Baldwin was arrested Oct. 5 by
Starke Patrolman Clint ..
Lockhart on a warrant. A
$2,002 surety bond was posted
for his release.

Jeffery Lee Baker, 20, was
arrested Oct. 8 by Patrolman
Schlofman on-a Clay County .
warrant for failure to appear.

Eric James Davis, 19, of .
Lake Butler was arrested Oct. 4 :
by Deputy Hilliard on warrants
for grand theft and dealing in -
stolen property.

Bo James Dampier, 19, of
Worthington Springs was
arrested Oct. 4 by Union Lt.
H.M. Tomlinson for failure to
appear. Bond was set at
$10,000 on each charge.

Ian Marie Perry, 42, of Lake
Butler was arrested Oct. 1 by
Lt. Tomlinson on a writ for
contempt of court. She may
purge by paying $470.

Traffic

Edward Hermon Strong, 56,
of Lawtey was arrested Oct. 3
by Patrolman Schlofman for
expired tag more than six
months. He was also charged
on a warrant for failure to
appear. Surety bonds totalling
$2,500 were posted for his
release from custody.


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Oc-.GiRAPr., .;. MOi. -;ELUION Page 7B


[CRIME


Meter reader
survives pit
bull attack
A Clay Electric Cooperative
meter reader was injured
Thursday, Oct. 4, when he was
attacked by a 70-pound pit
bulldog at a residence just off
C.R. 325 near Lake Alto in
Alachua County.
The meter reader, Steve
Melton of Keystone Heights,
received numerous bites and
cuts on his arms and leg. He
incurred two deep tear wounds
on one arm which required
numerous stitches. The dog
bites also fractured two toes.
The dog attack lasted
approximately 20 to 30
minutes until Melton was able
to wear down the dog and
break away from him.
Melton is home recovering
from his injuries after spending
most of Thursday night in a
Gainesville hospital. He is a
seven-year employee of the co-
op.
"This dog attack had the
potential to be a life-
threatening situation," said
Clay Electric's safety and
training coordinator, Mark
Mosley. "It was a serious
situation and Steve's training
prevented further injuries,
possibly fatal, to himself."


"Homeowners who own
potentially aggressive dogs
need to do their part to make
sure the co-op's meter readers
are aware of the danger their
dogs may pose," Mosley said.
"If you have a protective
dog, let us know about it so
that we can make an entry in
our meter reading devices.
This will alert the meter reader
as he approaches your home
on his meter reading route.
This could eliminate a
potential injury to our meter
reader and your dog."
Members with aggressive or
protective dogs are also urged
to confine their dogs so .the
meter reader can gain access to
the meter without fear of being
attacked. Clay Electric
provides the approximate read
dates for members' meters on
their monthly billing
statements. Members can also
call their local district office to
ask when the next meter
reading is scheduled.
Estimated meter reading is also
online at the co-op's Web site,
www.clayelectric.com.
Clay Electric offers its
members a Remote Meter
Reading Program, which
enables a co-op meter reader to
obtain a meter reading in most
cases without entering the
homeowner's property. There's
a monthly charge of $3.95.


SAN MATEO SEAFOOD


Members can call their local
district office for details about
this program.

Multiple attacks
show need for
improved safety
Pit bull attacks continue to
make headlines after a
Middleburg woman was killed
by her two dogs on Oct. 2. She
was taking out the trash when
the dogs turned on her and also
injured her grown son.
A few days later on the
southside of Jacksonville, a
man was approached by two
pit bull mixes, one of which bit
him.
In Bradford County, Mickey
Ruoss and her husband, who
live off of Old Lawtey Road,
opened their door last week to
find a pit bull sitting on their
doorstep and only later
realized their pigs had been
attacked. All 11 of the pigs,
which they keep as pets, were
injured.
"He has just torn my pigs all
to pieces," Ruoss said.
Describing their missing
ears, tails and even a mutilated
jaw, Ruoss was in tears.
"This is getting ,totally
ridiculous, people not keeping
up their animals," she said.
The attack, on the-Ruoss'
pigs took place the same day
as the Middleburg attack, and
despite days of inquiring, they
still have ~o idea who the pit
bull's owner is or where the
dog is now, and they take turns
sleeping tb guard against the
dog's return.
"When Ii find him, he's a
dead dog,"' Ruoss said in her
upset state
The pit bulls involved in the
Middlebuig attack were killed
when captured as is often the


case when the dogs become
violent and attack.
High profile attacks
involving pit bulls have given
them, and their owners, bad
reputations. Those trying to
counter that reputation
encourage people to follow
rules of responsible pit bull
ownership, such as:
-Never allow your pit bull to
roam free.
-Always keep your pit bull
on a leash in public.
-Know where your dog is at /
all times.
-Never take a pit bull to a
dog park.
-Take your pit bull to
obedience classes.
-Socialize your pit bull as
much as possible before and
after it reaches maturity.
-Spay or neuter your pit bull.
-Never leave a pit bull alone
and unsupervised with other
animals.
-Do not subject or allow
others to subject your pit bull
to belligerent or cruel
behavior.
The rules apply to any
potentially aggressive dog,
regardless of breed.

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:

Traffic
John Lester Crawford, 48,
of Lake Butler was arrested
Oct. 2 by Sgt. Shuford for
.driving under the influence


(DUI) and driving while license
suspended or revoked (DWLS).
Crawford was eastbound on
C.R. 239A just before
midnight. After travelling off
the roadway, Crawford's pickup
truck drove into the deputy's
lane in front of him, Sgt.
Shuford said. After turning
around, the deputy stopped
Crawford's truck. A strong.
odor of an alcoholic beverage
was detected coming from'
Crawford. When questioned,
Crawford stated he never hat. a
license and he had diank "a
lot," Sgt. Shuford said. He
refused to submit to a
breathalyzer and was placed in
custody.
Gregory Dwight Walker.
32, of Jacksonville was arrested
Oct. 2 by Starke Patrolmr i
Shawn Brown for DWLS. A
$500 cash bond was posted for
his release from custody.
Jessica Ramirez, 26, of
Dade City was arrested Oct. 3
by Lawtey Lt. M.E. Jenkins
for no valid driver's license.
Ramirez has never been
issued a license, Lt. Jenkins
said. She was released after F
$500 cash bond was posted.
John W. Maguire, 50, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 6-by Clay Deputy J.L.
Bledsoe for DWLS. Maguire's
vehicle was stopped for
speeding on S.R. 21 at 5:22
a.m'.
Shannon Harrington, 44, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 4 by Clay deputies for
failure to appear DWLS.

Donald Jackson Pearson,
47, of Keystone Heights was
arrested Oct. 3 by Clay Deputy


O. Kuenn on a warrant for
failure to appear DUI with no
bond.

Notices to appear
Derek Allen Ferris, 19, of
Hampton was charged Oct. 3
by Starke Patrolman Shawn
Brown with possession of
approximately seven grams of
cannabis. He was given a date
to appear in court.
Diana Karlene Griffis, 21,
of Keystone Heights was
charged Oct. 2 by Patrolman
Crosby with retail theft. Griffis
removed merchandise from
Bealls Outlet without paying.
Value of the merchandise was
$85.45. She was given a date
to appear in court.




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Page 8B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITORhrft-SECTlON +.. ,, u-07


MORE
Continued from p.5B
There also will be a meeting
at 11:30 for people interested
in forming the Tornado
Wrestling Club. This will be a
club for the ages mfentionied
above, and they will be an
AAU club, holding AAU
insurance cards. They will
meet twice a week and wrestle
during the year in local and
national events. The cost of the
club will be $40 a year, which
will include insurance in AAU
along with a TWC T-shirt, and
the parents will be responsible
for shoes and equipment.
When things get going, I am
going to change the wrestling
room around and show the
history of Bradford wrestling.
Wrestlers' names will be
placed in the wrestling room
walls and in the gym. To go in
a direction of a championship,
you must know the history.
The first-ever Tornadoes
wrestling tournament, which is
being planned as an annual
event, will be held Dec. 7-8 in
the BHS gym. We will also be.
having a jv tournament going
on at the same time at the
middle school. Hopefully, next
year, we will have a middle
school program in place.
We are looking for sponsors
for these tournaments and for
the Tornado Wrestling Club.
In closing, we have a Web
presence on the Bradford
County Telegraph Web site,
and all information about
Bradford High School
wrestling will be placed on
there.
Again, I am proud to be a
Tornado and glad to be here.
Go Tornadoes!
Joe VanVactor
Bradford High School
wrestling/jv football coach

Watch that

gas gauge
SDear Editor:
Recently I had my gas tank
filled at the Citgo gas station at
North U.S. 301, opposite
Powell's. I gave the attendant
$50, thinking that would
completely fill the tank.
When I checked, the gas
gauge registered only half full.
In questioning the attendant
about the accuracy of his gas
pump, he replied that there was


nothing wrong with it, and that
my gas gauge was defective.
At the price of $2.79, the
amount of gas should have
been 17.5 gallons. After
driving 10 miles the same day,
my son put in 10.433 more
gallons to fill the tank. Since
-the-ear has a capacity of 15
gallons, the amount put in that
days was at least 27.5 gallons,
so -I concluded that the $50
payment was excessive by at
least $20.
In returning to the Citgo
station and explaining to the
attendant that I had been
overcharged, he refused any
refund.
I am writing this as a
warning to anyone else to be
sure you are getting the
amount of gas for which you
are being charged.
Dolores Meng
Hampton


Kudos to BC
commission
Dear Editor:
A big word of praise to the
county commissioners who
voted 5-0 to allow us to start
the Bradford Farmers Market
on the first Saturday in January
at the Bradford County Health
Department, next to Bill
Adams Chevrolet. With their
support, the Bradford Farmers
Market will be a home for
local farmers, growers and
bakers to sell their fresh fruits,
vegetables, nuts, herbs, plants,
honey, eggs, meat, jams,
pickles and baked goods.
A thank you goes to Winnie
Holland, director of the health
department for her support and
willingness to let us use the
grounds too. Another big
"thank you" goes to the
Telegraph for the wonderful
coverage. And a special "thank
you" to Cooperative Extension
Agent Jim DeValerio for his
guidance and encouragement
through the entire process.
We believe the key to
keeping family farms in
business is to give family
farmers a place to sell directly
to the consumer. Happily, the
same Bradford Farmers
Market that allows family
farmers to earn a better dollar
over selling in theawholesarfe
market also gives customers
fresher, tastier, more nutritious
food!
We are in the process of
finding local growers (those


who grow within 75 miles of
Starke), as well as local
entertainers and groups who
want to give the public
healthy-living, safety,
gardening, other farm-related
information-and wholesome
family entertainment.
-f -f you've ever considered
selling at a farmers market or
opening a roadside produce
stand, come to the "To Market,
To Market" seminar at the
Bradford County Cooperative
Extension Office on Saturday,
Oct. 20, at 2:30 p.m. to 5:30
p.m. Please reserve a space by
calling (904) 966-6224 by
Monday, Oct. 15, so that we
can have enough toom and
snacks for you. It's'$5 at the
door.
Please visit www..Bradford
FarmersMarket.com often to
see how the market is
developing. All of our contact
information is also on the Web
site-we look forward to
hearing your comnients and
suggestions.
Join us as we promote local,
sustainable agricultural
production -and consumption.
This new year, resolve to shop
at the Bradford Farmers
Market every Saturday from S
a.m. to noon, starting'Jan. 5.
Marilyn Dye and Sandra
"Sam" Williams
Starke



Melrose hosts
Pumpkin
Festival Sat.
The Melrose Pumpkin
Festival will be held Saturda\.
Oct. 13, from 9 a.m. until 6
p.m. The rain date is Sunda\.
Oct. 14.
All events offer cash prizes.
trophies or ribbons. Cash
prizes are based on the number
of entries in each contest.
Events include a pumpkin
pie eating contest, pumpkin
carving and decoration.'
pumpkin rolling, a dog
costume show, a pumpkin king
and queen, prince and princess.
a lil' pumpkin seed pageant, a
lawnmower tractor race and a
chili.cook-off. ------
For further information, call
Kimberly at (352) 235-0603 or
(352) 475-1533. Readers ma\
also visit the Web site ww\".
melrosepumpkin festLcom.


"Familiarity breeds contempt-
and children."
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Features and Sports
Section C: Thursday, Oct. 11, 2007 Telegraph Times Monitor


Lehman set to enjoy-another Starke Fall Festival
Lehm aThe response has been so


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The Santa Fe Community
College Starke Fall Festival is
approximately a week away,
so one might expect Kathryn
Lehman, the festival
coordinator, to be in a frenzied
state right now.
:That is not the case,
however. As Lehman puf it;
making the preparations for the
annual event is hardly life or


Hope Baptist
Church to
honor all who
battled fires
of May
BY ARNIE HARRIS
Telegraph Staff Writer
On Sunday, Oct. 21, Hope
Baptist Church will host an
appreciation of "all of the great
people that sacrificed to
protect our community during
the fires of last May," said
Senior Pastor E.V. Coons.
The program, called
"Firestorm 2007," will be
combined with a celebration of
the- church's 131st
Homecoming celebration.
The event will began after
morning services at 10 a.m.,
with special music and_
testimonies, Coons said.
The keynote speaker will be
Tommy Neiman, captain of the
Port St. Lucie Fire
Department, which served in
the area during the fires.
Neiman is also author of the
book, "Sirens of the Cross."
Also expected to attend are
representatives of
Congressman Cliff Stearns'
and Gov. Charlie Crist's
offices.
Afterwards a meal will be,
served in the fellowship hall
..("an opportunity for all to
enjoy3-Theressa's down home
cooking", said Coons) and a
DVD will be screened of
footage of the fire and the
responders' valiant efforts to
contain and extinguish it;
"Thanks to these
firefighters' efforts," said
Coons, "not one person lost his
life nor was there any seriod~i
damage to property-we want
to thank these people!"
Coons emphasized that all
those who partook in the
firefighting, effort, from
Explorers to volunteer and
regular fire departments are
warmly invited to be honored
iHope Baptist Church is
located at 3900 S.E. S.R. 100,
Starke.
If you have any questions,
you may call the church at
(352) 473-4188.

KHHS Class
of '87.
reunites this
Weekend
The Keystone Heights High
School Class of 1987 will be
celebrating its 201h. reunion
with two events this weekend.
-An optional event is planned
for this Friday; Oct. 12.
Former classmates will be
meeting at Flannigan's at 5:30
p.m. before leaving to go to the
Keystone Heights-Bolles
football game at 7:30 p.m.
Alumni who attend the game
qan meet each other during
,ihalftime at the tent set up by
'the field house.
The reunion dinner is
planned for Saturday, Oct. 13,
at the Woman's Club of
Keystone Heights. Check-in
and registration begins at 5:30
p.m., followed by a social hour
at6 p.m.
Dinner will be served at 7
p.m., followed by dancing at 8
p.m.
The event will conclude at
approximately 10 p.m.
Alumni can still register for
the Saturday dinner. Those
interested need to contact
Kerry Cooper Collins via e-
mail at kerrycollins@
gmail.com.

"Faith is to believe what you do
not see; the reward of this faith


is to see what you believe."
S Saint Augustine


death, which is something she
knows a little bit about from
prior experience working in a
hospital.
"This is a celebration,"
Lehman said. "This isn't
something to be nervous
about."
I


This marks the 22nd year of
the Starke festival, which will
be Saturday and Sunday, Oct.
20-21. Lehman has served as
coordinator for 14 years.
SLehman has a background as
an artist, but she feels it is her
background as a unit manager


in intensive care at Shands that
has served her best in this role.
"Different things happen
that you have to adjust to and
figure out during the festival,"
she said.
SSo, no nerves, but Lehman is
excited. One of the things that


excites her most is the
increased participation of
children in this year's festival.
Lehman said approximately
700 pieces of artwork from
students at Bradford County
elementary schools has been
submitted.


The response has been so
overwhelming, Lehman said
she wasn't sure how all of the
artwork was going to be
displayed.
"It's an all-time record," she
said. "Really, that is part of our -
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Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Oct. 11,200,


KH working
on perfect
season in jv
football
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Three more wins and it will
be another perfect season for
the Keystone Heights junior
varsity football team, which
has won its first five games.
"It's a different group of
kids (from last year)," head
coach Lantz Lowery said, "but
so far they're coachable.
That's probably been one of
the biggest keys."
The Indians opened the year
with shutout wins over
Bradford and Interlachen (the
Interlachen game was lasted
just a half because of
lightning), then defeated Union
County by six points.
Keystone defeated Yulee 33-
12 before earning a tough 7-0
win over West Nassau on Oct.
4.
The West Nassau game was
-a "turnover fest," Lowery-said.-
Neither team- had trouble
moving the ball, he said, but
drives were constantly being
halted by turnovers. The lone
score of the game was set up
when Keystone tackled the
West Nassau punter at the 5-
yard line following a bad snap.
Lowery said the team's


MVP so far this year on both
sides of the ball has probably
been Chase Chambers.
Chambers had four or five
interceptions in the team's first
two or three games at corner,
while running hard and hitting
the right holes from his
running back position, Lowery
said.
Lowery said linebackers
Justin Branch and Zak Davis
have been key contributors on
defense, as well.
The coach said the nine
players he has been using at
various times on the offensive
line (as well as defensive line)
have played smart and played
as a unit. Most of the linemen
-are sophomores who are
showing the improvement a
year in the program makes,
Lowery said. Those players are
Ray Azar, Seth Green, Robert
Johnson, Brandon Miller,
Shane Morgan, Pedro Rivera,
Devin Smith, Kyle Williams
and Cody Yarbrough.
Marcel Robinson, who was a
standout running back last
year, is now. on the varsity
team, so Lowery has been
playing several -players--i the-
offeisive backfield. Louis
Rivera, though, is starting to
stand out. Lowery said Rivera,
who's the "fastest kid we've
got," had a breakout game
against Yulee on Sept. 27.
Lowery also said Rivera,
pound for pound, is as strong if
See JV page 5C


U


I-


BMS teams
top the field
at Cedar Key
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford Middle School
picked up two wins at a cross
country meet in Cedar Key on
Oct. 8, with the girls' team
almost finishing with a perfect
score.
The girls' team had
members earn first-, second-,
third-, fifth- and sixth-place
finishes, earning the
Hurricanes a score of 17 (a
perfect score is 1.5)..
"I was really happy with


SCOTT ROBERTS
Agent/Owner .

40-A


what happened (at the meet),"
Bradford coach Jeff Ledger
said.
Nicole Miller led the girls'
team, winning the race with a
time of 22:49, while Felicia
Foti was runner-up with a time
of 26:20.
Rachel Rensberger was third
with a time of 26:43, followed
by Kayla Garlo in fifth place
(28:28) and Hannah Ricker in
sixth place (29:28).
Jodi Carter had a personal-
record time of 28:14 (coach
John Loper adjusted her time
post-race after she was
mistakenly led off-course).
Also competing for the
Bradford girls' team were
See BMS page 5C


2 BHS
runners set
PRs at Disney
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford High School's
Benno Wilkmann and Sarah
Swords. each recorded a
personal record at the Disney
Cross Country Classic, which
was held Oct. 5 in Orlando.
Wilkmann had a time of
19:21 to lead the boys' team,
while Swords had a time of
30:55.
Christina Jordan, Bradford's
other girls' runner, had a time
of 25:32.


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1. Anyone. except Telegraph
employees and their immediate
family members. is welcomee to
enter One entr\ per person per
%\eek please. Persons winning
one week are not eligible to
w in again for at least three
weeks
2. When picking up winnings,
the winner will have his or her
photograph taken for the paper.
3. Entry must be on an official
form from the Telegraph and
submitted to one of our offices:


131 W Call St.. Starke. 125 E
Main St.. Lake Butler or 7382
SR-21 N. Keisione Heiahts
before 4 p m. each Frida for r
thJt week's games Fill in all the
blanks \ ih the name of the team
\ou think \ill \'.in The pers.vin
hho picks the nimist gaines
correctly will win $100 cash.
4. In case of a tie, the total points
scored in the JAGUAR game
each week is the tie breaker.
Please fill in the points you think
will be scored by the JAGUARS


and their opponent. combined, in
the tie breaker blank (For
instance, if the score of the
JA.GLiUARS game \ as
J.AGULARS 19. opponent 7. the
correi t score \% ill be 26 points I
5. Decision of the judges is final.
A second tie breaker \ill be
used, if necessary. Results will
be tabulated on Tuesday and
winners notified by telephone.
Don't forget to list a phone
number where you can be
reached.


.1


Thomas Cason, Lake Butler
Missed 5 won with tie breaker


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* Gift Notions Greeting Cards
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110 WEST CALL STREET STARKE (904) 964-5764
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Bradford coach John Loper
said. the runners enjoyed the
Disney meet, wfvch provided a
different experience than what
they're used to. Loper said the
runners especially enjoyed
hearing the interviews Disney
did with the various runners
and coaches at the meet.
"The kids liked hearing that -
kind of stuff," he said.
Four other boys' runners
competed for Bradford. Justin
Clem finished behind
Wilkmann with a time of
21:18, while Andrew Warren
and David Weeks had times of-.
21:52 and 23:27, respectively.
This was the first time
Bradford competed in the
See DISNEY page 8C


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Oct. 11, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SL TION Page 3C


Children's ballet set as

prelude to Starke Fall Festival


Front row (I-r): Christian Griffis, Tori Meneely, Brittany Baeten, Kaala Bolton, Jackie
Ceballos. Back row (I-r): instructor Doris Ryder, RN, Jasmine Tuff, April Craig, Ivory
Robinson, Paola Martin, Stephen Porfiriadis, Sabrina Testone, instructor Joseph
Winfree, RN.


Career Center offers course

for those interested in nursing


BY ARNIE HARRIS
Telegraph Staff Writer
Last week 11 determined
students made it through the
pouring rain to their evening
nursing class at Bradford-
Union Career and Technical
Center.
Once inside the dry confines
of the classroom, instructor
Joseph Winfree administered
to them a pop quiz on human
anatomy. The students are
taking a one-year-course that
can qualify them to become a
patient care technicians. With
this certification, they can
work in a number of medical
settings, ranging from
hospitals, clinics, doctor's
offices and laboratories to
retirement or nursing homes.
How far a student is capable
of going in the nursing field
entirely depends on the amount
of time and study he or she is
prepared to put into if.
According to Winfree, who
teaches the class along with
Doris Ryder, both registered
nurses, a student successfully
employed as a patient care
technician can expect to earn
up to $14 an hour.
The 600-hour course, which
runs the entire length of the
regular.school year is broken
up into seen components:
basic health care, certified
nursing assistant, home
technologist aide, patient care
assistant, allied health
assistant, advanced allied
health assistant and lastly,


patient care technologist The
course, which is held four
nights a week from 5p.m. to 9
p.m, and coincides with the
regular school year, contains
many students who are
working mothers preparing for
a new career.
Those students who are
interested in advancing further
in the nursing profession can
take up to five more years of
courses.
One more year of study
would qualify a student to be a
certified nursing assistant. A
second additional year
successfully completed would
lead the candidate to becoming
a licensed practical nurse and
up to three additional years of
study would result in a.student


qualifying to become
registered nurse.
"This ,would be a wise
vocation choice since there is
currently an acute shortage of
LPNs and RNs nationwide,"
said Winfree. The Career
Center's Adult Education
Coordinator Chuck Ebert said
he was very proud of the.
program, which began two
years ago.
Anyone interested in the
courses should call the Career
Center at (904) 966-6764.

"A baby is God's opinion that
the world should go on."
Carl Sandburg


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WALDO, FLORIDA Dixieland Music Park
(located on US Hwy 301 North, behind the Classic Caf6 Restaurant)
Wednesday, October 24, 6:00pm "Campers' Potluck Dinner & Informal Sing" with
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Thursday, October 25, 7:30pm SINGING ECHOES, MIKE & KELLY BOWLING, CROSSWAY
Friday, October 26, 10am "Chapel Service" with PASTOR CHUCK SMITH
Friday, October 26, 7:30pm CHUCK WAGON GANG, DOVE BROTHERS,
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Saturday, October 27, 6pm TRIUMPHANT QUARTET, BROWNS, DIPLOMATS,
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Children ages 3-11 $5 per night
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ALL OTHER TICKETS WILL BE SOLD AT THE GATE UPON ARRIVAL
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"Once upon a time, in the
forest of forever, there lived a
beautiful, sweet and very
strong little lady bug. This is
the story of how she saved the
lives of her dear friends: Rico
the Frog, Wise Old Mr. Turtle,
and the beautiful Love Bird.
Our friend, Miss Moffett, will
tell us all about it..."
You don't have to be large
in stature to be big in heart-
that's the message of "Lady
Bug-Action Hero," a
children's ballet by Dance
Alive National Ballet.
The company will perform
in Starke at 2:30 p.m. Sunday,
Oct. 14, in the Bradford High
School auditorium as a prelude
to the Oct. 20-21 Santa Fe
Community College Starke
SFall Festival. The performance
is sponsored by Santa Fe
Community College, SFCC
Endowment Corporation and
State of Florida, Department of
Cultural Affairs.
"Lady Bug-Action Hero" is
an original ballet created by
Kim Tuttle, Dance Alive's
artistic director. Tuttle
choreographed the ballet when
she couldn't get rights to
perform Batman, so she
created her own action hero
which would work well with
ballet. In her ballet, the
characters include a caterpillar,
a' butterfly, a wasp, fire ants, a
hunter, a family, a frog, love
Birds and more.
Tuttle said there is a narrator
on stage throughout the ballet.
"The lady bug is small in
size, but big in heart," Tuttle
said. "That's kind of the story
behind it. She's a super hero,
but she is a really good role
model for young girls. She is
really strong, she really
believes in her friends and she
tries to do the right thing."
Tuttle said the ballet is based
on a children's book she
authored with the same name.
Admission is $5 for adults
and $3 for children and
students. Tickets may be
purchased at the Santa Fe
Community College Andrews
Center or by calling either
(904) 964-5382 or (352) 395-
5355.


Betsy the Butterfly, Frog and Lady Bug are three of
the characters in the children's ballet "Lady Bug-
Action Hero," Which will be held Sunday, Oct. 14, at
Bradford High School.


Dr. Virgil A. Berry
CHIROPRACTIC
PHYSICIAN


964-8018


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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MOuilTOR--C-SECTION uct. 11,2007


Kathryn Lehman, pictured at the Spring Arts House
in Gainesville, has served as coordinator of the
Santa Fe Community College Starke Fall Festival for
more than 10 years.


Director Cheryl Canova and
her staff in preparing for the
SFCC Starke Fall Festival.
"They are really wonderful,"
Lehman said. "We couldn't do
it without them."
Festival hours are 9 a.m.-5
p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 20, and
noon-5 p.m. on Sunday, Oct.
21. Food vendors will be on
site, the First United Methodist
Church of Starke's annual
Emporium for All Seasons will
be open and there will be
continuous performances on.
two stages (see next week's
issue for more on the festival).
In other words, there should
be something at the festival
that appeals to anyone.
"Everybody can have a good
time," Lehman said.
Including Lehman, who has
no anxiety whatsoever.
"I am not a very nervous
person," she said. "That might
be one of my good qualities."


Motorcycle

Day, giveaway
is Oct. 20
On Saturday, Oct.. 20,
*Friends of Lake Swan Camp
Inc. is sponsoring its first
Motorcycle Day and giveaway
at the camp. All motorcycle
enthusiasts and riders are
welcome and encouraged to
attend.
Registration for the
motorcycle ride is from 9-10
a.m. and is $10. The ride will
begin at 10 a.m. and is planned
to last an hour. (There is a 500-
bike maximum.)
Also at 10 a.m., the
waterfront will be open for
skiing, swimming, canoeing,
etc. There will be precision
motorcycle demonstrations
throughout the morning, and
lunch will be available from 11
a.m. to 12:45 p.m.


At 1 p.m., there will be a
presentation by Conrad De La
Torres, an auction and a
giveaway.
The waterfront will be open
again from 2-4 p.m.
Friends of Lake Swan Camp
Inc. was formed in January
2007 for the purpose of
providing financial assistance
to Lake Swan Camp in
Melrose.
For more information,
contact Tim Huggins at (352)
235-4510, or e-mail
Timhuggl@aol.com.


Soccer
lessons set
The Starke Recreation
Department will begin soccer
lessons on Monday, Oct. 15, at
Starke Elementary School.
Lessons will run Monday
through Friday from 3:45-4:45
p.m. with Ruben Uribe, the
BHS Spanish teacher, as the
coach.
For more information,
contact the Starke Recreation
Department at (904) 964-6792.


FEST
-Catiriued- from p. 1C
mission. It's something that we
want to do-help the kids be
able to display their artwork."
It was Bradford County
Telegraph publisher John
Miller's idea to come up with a
way to get more children
involved in the festival,
Lehman said. It proposed a
challenge because of the
absence of art teachers in the
schools, but Lehman has taken
it upon herself to visit
classrooms and work with
students and provide them
materials, such as colored
pencils, crayons and paper.
Grants and donations have
helped Lehman provide
materials to the students.
"A lot of times, supplies for
these kinds of activities
teachers pay for out of their
own pockets," Lehman said.
"We don't want to ask the
teachers to spend' anymore
than they're already spending."
Visiting classrooms has
Lehman becoming an early
riser. For example, Lehman,
who lives in Newberry, has
had to leave home at 5 a.m. to
make it to Lawtey Community
School by 8 a.m.
It's worth it, though, she
said, to see how some of the
students develop a form of
expression through art or how
some discover art is something
they're good at. Lehman talked
of a boy at Lawtey Community
School who wanted to draw
the school's dolphin mascot.
She showed him how to look
at the dolphin's body and
make note of the proportions
before he started to draw it. In
a sense, the boy learned a little
about geometry as well as
drawing:
"I think that little boy's
going to be an engineer or
something because he grabbed
hold of that and immediately
drew a very good dolphin,"
Lehman said.
Lehman is not only excited
__.abut the -- childreti'S
participation, but also about
the grown-up artists who will
be competing in the juried art
show. Approximately 35 artists
will participate in this year's
festival. Lehman is especially
looking forward to seeing the
work returning artists Sheila
Crawford and Millard Griffis
bring with them. Crawford, a
Lawtey native who lives in
Palm Coast, and Griffis, a
Starke resident, both work in
photography.
A lot of photography tends
to look the same, Lehman said,
but Crawford and Griffis have
really taken some unique
approaches with their work.
Griffis, in fact, won best of
show at the SFCC Spring Arts


U


Festival and has served on the
Florida Arts Council.
_'She's gone on to really be
recognized statewide as an
artist," Lehman said.
Kana Handel will be
participating in the festival for
the first time, displaying her
works of Japanese art in the
mixed media category. She
doesn't do a lot of shows, so
Lehman is looking forward to
seeing what Handel displays.
It's also a form of art
Lehman enjoys anyway.
"I have a minor in Asian art,
so I really like that," Lehman
said. "She's done some really
different things with this
medium."
Overall, though, Lehman
likes to look at all the artists'
works because she, too, is an
artist.
Lehman paid her way
through college by making
traditional, Appalachian
baskets. Stores in states such
as California, Ohio and Texas
sold her baskets.
The baskets were light and
durable, making it easy to ship
them out of state.
"I could pack them up and
send them off, and it never
cost me very much," Lehman
said.
Though it may have cost her
some free time. Lehman
laughed at the memory of how
she always had to say no when
someone asked her if she saw
something on television.
"I was either studying or
making baskets," she said.
Lehman is currently painting
animal portraits. She has done
some dogs, but she has mostly
done horses.
"I've done a lot of horses,"
she said. "I stopped counting
when I had painted 100
paintings of horses. I think you
really need to paint 100 of
something before you can say
you've got a feel for it."
She began by painting her
own horses, but when people
saw her work, they began
asking her if she could paint
their horses. That then evol ed
into painting other animals
"I'm actually workingon a
cat now," Lehman said.
Work on the animalportraits
takes place in her spare time,
of course, because Lehman's
work, keeps her plenty busy.
She is the coordinator of
cultural programs overall and
-oversees both the SFCC Starke
Fall Festival and the SFCC
Spring Arts Festival.
Though the SFCC Starke
Fall Festival is in October,
work actually begins in March,
preparing applications that are
mailed in May.
The work involved is a lot
for Lehman and her staff,
which consists of just one
person. However, Lehman said
she gets plenty of assistance
from SFCC Andrews Center


I


FRIDAY

FEST
CRUZ.IN


Friday,
October 26, 2007
5:00-9:00 p.m.
Historic Call Street,
Starke, FL.

Monster

Mash

Schedule:
6:00 p.m.
Pet Costume Parade
& Judging
8:00 p.m.
Door Prizes
8:15 p.m.
Top Cruzer Trophy

There is an entry fee
of $2.00 for the pet
costume contest. The
proceeds will go to
Bradford County
PAWS.
For more information,
call Ron at
(904) 964-5278


Event


BASH
Thursday, Oct. 11 at 5 p.m.
Ribbon cutting for Swift
Creek Realty and Concept
Construction
410 West Main Street,
Townsend Building, Lake
Butler
BC Tourism
Development
Council
Thursday, Oct. 18,, noon
Monthly TDC meeting,
NFRCC boardroom, 100 E.
Call St.
Board of Governors
Thursday, Oct. 25 at noon
Monthly meeting, please
RSVP as this is a lunch
meeting. Gov. Charley E.
Johns Conf. Center, 1610 N.
Temple Ave. Starke.
Friday Fest and
Cruzin
Friday, Oct. 26
at 5:00 p.m.
Monster mash, wear your
costumes with pet costume
parade. Downtown Starke.


BASH
Thursday, Oct 11
5-7 p.m.
Townsend Building
410 W. Main Street, Lake Butler
Come to the BASH and meet the owners of Swift Creak Realty
and Concept Construction. This is a great networking
opportunity, time to meet n w chamber members and catch up
with members you haven't seen in a while.


SWIFT
R, F \


CTVJ


CONCEPT CONSTRUCTION
of North Florida, Inc.


'F'p
g0otkfW'~'


k ~Ia


CHAMBER OF COMMERCE


President's
Breakfast
Friday, Oct. 19
8-9 a.m.
Sugar Tree Cafe
127 E. Call St.
Starke FL
Free Breakfast


New program on the third Friday
of each month. RSVP required at
904-964-5278.
There is a $ 10 fee for no-shows.
Workforce information will be
discussed, as will updates on
tourism, economic development,
Main Street, and.other chamber
events. FloridWorks is a co-
sponsor. Mark your calendar
Nov. 16 & Dec. 21.


Taking Care of Business"


MAIN OFFICE


Lake
Butler


Keystone
Heights
Melrose


If you don't like something, change it If you can't change i4
change your attitude.
-Maya Angelou


A misery is not to be measured from the nature of the evil, but
from the temper of the sufferer.
-Joseph Addison
***


r Website: www.helenhersey.com
LENDER


100 E. Call St., Starke

904-964-5278

www.northfloridachamber.com


- -










Oct. 11, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 5C



Tigers pull off the stunner, defeat Trinity Catholic


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Mistakes cost them the
chance to win the game in
regulation, but the Union
County football team came up
with the clutch plays it needed
in overtime to defeat the fifth-
ranked Trinity Catholic Celtics
29-28 on Oct. 5 in Lake Butler.
The win-the Tigers' first
against Trinity-keeps Union
(2-4) in the chase for a playoff
spqt with a 1-1 district record
(they are tied for second with
Trinity Catholic behind
Newberry). It came about
because of head coach Andrew
Zow's decision to go for two
in overtime.
Jordan Clyatt's 6-yard
touchdown reception from
Chris Alexander on a fourth-
down play pulled the Tigers
within one after Trinity scored
first in overtime. Kicker Cody
Bogard trotted out onto the
field for the ensuing extra-
point kick, but Zow called 6
time out before deciding not to
give Trinity's offense another
chance. The Union offense
lined up for the two-point
conversion, with fullback
Justin Hanson bulling his way
into the end zone, .capping the
upset of last year's state
runner-up and setting off a
wild celebration in the
stadium.
It was quite the conclusion
to a game that saw the Tigers
practically give. away their
two-touchdown, fourth-quarter


Union County linebacker Dustin Floyd (right)
attempts to corral Trinity Catholic running back
Derrick Dempsey.


lead and face the adversity of
losing one of their team
captains to an injury.
Game hero Hanson, who
rushed for 81 yards on 18
carries, put the Tigers up 21-7
in the fourth quarter when he
scored on a 2-yard run. The'
Celtics (4-2, 1-1) would come
right back, however, and
answer the score on Terry
Murphy's 1-yard touchdown
run.
Union gave the ball right
back to Trinity, fumbling the
ensuing kickoff, which was
recovered by Eddie General at


the Union 25. That eventually
led to a 4-yard touchdown run
by Derrick Dempsey, tying the
game at 21-all with six
minutes remaining in
regulation.
The Tigers received a gift of
their own when the Celtics
were penalized 15 yards for
roughing the punter, which
allowed the Union offense to
stay on the field. Jordan
Williams would give the
Tigers another first down after
that, but a fumble later gave
the ball back to Trinity, giving
the Celtics a chance to win.


Trinity was forced to settle
for a field goal, which sailed
wide, sending the game into
overtime.
Prior to the kick, Union
linebacker and team captain
Aaron Dukes went down with
an injury. Dukes apparently
sustained a stinger, but le lay
motionless on the field before
being taken off by paramedics.
Witnessing such a scene
could have negatively affected
the rest of the team, but the
Tigers seemed determined to
find a way to win the game.
Trinity 'got the ball first in
overtime and scored a
touchdown on a 1-yard run by
quarterback Rob Henry on
third down.
Each team gets possession
of the ball at the 10-yard line
in overtime. Union wound up
losing 2 yards to force them
into a third-and-goal from the
12. A 6-yard reception by
Clyatt set up fourth down from
the 6 before he and Alexander
hooked up again for a
touchdown.
The finish proved to be just
as exciting as the start of the
game when the Tigers took a
quick 7-0 lead.
Union's defense forced the
Celtics to go three-and-out on


JV
Continued from p. 2C
not stronger than every player
on the team.
"He has really paid the price
in the weight room since his
ninth-grade year," Lowery
said.
The play of freshman
quarterback Brantley Lott has
also been a plus this season.


the game's first possession.
Bryan Holmes received the
ensuing punt and returned it 63
yards for a touchdown.
The Tigers came up with
several defensive plays to keep
Trinity off the scoreboard in
the first half. One drive
featured a tackle for a loss by
Trey Tucker and. a stop by
Dukes, which forced the
Celtics to attempt a field goal,
which was missed.
S.J. Simmons had a near
interception on another drive,
which forced the Celtics to
punt.
It was not a good start to the
second half for the Tigers.
They were hit with a personal
foul penalty following, a punt,
which gave the Celtics the ball
on the Tigers' side of the 50.
Simmons later made a
touchdown-saving tackle for
the Tigers, but they could not
keep Trinity out of the end
zone. A 3-yard touchdown run
and ensuing PAT tied the
game at 7-all early in the third
quarter.
Union running back
Shandale Lee, who led the
Tigers with 109 yards on 21
carries, was dragging
defenders downfield all night.
He did so on the Tigers'


Lowery said Lott is "varsity's
quarterback of the future,"
possessing a strong arm, a
level head and a tendency to
make plays, either passing or
running.
"He's got all the tools,"
Lowery said. "We call him
little Tebow."
Lott played a big part in the
win over Union County,
directing a scoring drive that
consumed almost the entire


second scoring drive, picking
up several first downs.
That drive featured several
penalties against the Tigers as
well as a sack of Alexander on
a second-and-7 play.
Alexander rebounded from the
loss by tossing a 28-yard
touchdown pass to Clyatt on
the next play. Bogard's PAT
put the Tigers up 14-7.
Clyatt finished the game
with four receptions for 42
yards, while Alexander
completed 6-of-10 passes for
for 68 yards. Alexander had no
interceptions.
Union has an open date this
week and will return.to action
Friday, Oct. 19, in a home
game against district opponent
P.K. Yonge at 7:30 p.m.
Union County- Times staff
writer Teresa Stone-Irwin
contributed to this story.


Score By Quarter
TC 0 0 7
UCHS 7 0 7

Team Statistics
T


First Downs
Rushes/Yds.
Passing Yds.
Passes
Fumbles-Lost
Penalties


17
42-305
44
4-14-0
3-0
4-30


14 7-28
7 8-29


U
18
42-209
68
6-10-0
4-2
6-44


third quarter.
Keystone played at Fort
White on Oct. 10. Fort White
was the last team to defeat
Keystone two years ago. That
game .was.also played at Fort
White.
"We'have talked about that,"
Lowery said prior to the game.
The Indians wrap up the
season with games at home
against Baldwin (Oct. 18) and
at Interlachen (Oct. 24).


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BMS
Continued from p.2C
Tiana Sheffield, Kayla Nugent,
Julie Glisson, Courtney
Stanton, Kya Steele and Pam
Petry.
Andy Merrill led the boys'
team to its win by placing first
with a time of 20:09.
Rowdy Rensberger earned a
top-five finish, placing fifth
with a time of 23:37, while
James Ramseur was right


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behind him, claiming sixth
place with a time of 23:54.
Tyler Crawford was ninth
with a time of 24:30. Ian
Waters was 14th with a time of
25:25.
Sean Massey, Seth Miller
and Dustin Corbitt competed
as well.
The race showed Ledger that
the boys' and girls' team
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at this point in the season.


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"I can't expect any more
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Prior to the Cedar Key meet,
Bradford competed in the
Disney Cross Country Classic
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second, with Merrill and
Nicole Miller earning top-five
finishes.
Complete results were not
available at press time.


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Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Oct. 11,2007



Indians post 28-0 shutout of district foe Warriors


BY ARNIE HARRIS
Telegraph Staff Writer
The field may have been a
soggy sponge from the record
rains, but that didn't stop the
Indians (behind Matt Story
and Greg Taylor) from running
roughshod over West Nassau
in a 28-0 District 3-2A win on
Oct. 5 in Callahan.
Story celebrated his birthday
by racking up 152 rushing
yards, while Taylor tacked on
105.
The game was a one-sided
event as Keystone (4-1, 2-1 in
District 3) posted 301 total
yards compared to West
Nassau's (2-4, 1-2) anemic
130. -
Establishing their winning
strategy early, the Indians'
Story took the first play from
scrimmage and raced 30 yards
to midfield. From there it was
Keystone's dynamic duo of
Story and Taylor taking turns
carrying the ball (with Story
chalking up a run of 22 yards)
to position the pigskin at the
Warriors' 6. Taylor did the
honors from there, crossing the
goal line at the 6:53 mark of
the first. quarter, giving
Keystone-after Ryan Miller's
PAT- a 7-0 lead.
On their second time-
consuming drive, the Indians
again marched 80 yards for a
score behind Story and Taylor,
abetted by a 15-yard


completion as quarterback
Clayton Mosley threaded the
needle to a well-covered
Cameron Yarbrough (this
would turn out to be Mosley's
only pass of the game). Again,
Taylor put the finishing touch
on the drive as he carried the
ball in from the 6 with 8:17
remaining in the second
quarter, advancing the Indians'
lead to 14-0.
The Warriors' offense was
stymied the entire evening by
the Indians' stalwart defense,
which limited their opponents'
passing game-West Nassau's
strength-to a mere 66 yards.
West Nassau further
compounded its own problems
by committing 10 penalties for
80 yards. As a result, the
Warriors never got any farther
into their foe's territory than
the 30-yard-line.
The second half saw no
solace for West Nassau as the
Warriors fumbled the ball
away to Keystone on their first
drive. Keystone head coach
Chuck Dickinson said this
turnover put his mind at ease,
as he was concerned the
Warriors would come out for
the second half fired up.
If so, the fire was doused
quickly as the Indians, taking
over at midfield, again set in
motion the Story-Taylor
combo, with the latter making
a 23-yard run to the West
Nassau 10, where this time


Story delivered it to pay dirt at
the 9:15 mark of the third
quarter.
The Warriors' woes
continued on their next drive
as their quarterback, A.J.
Higginbotham, could find no
open receivers and was forced
to either eat the ball or run for
short distances. The
quarterback finally did
connect, but, unfortunately for,
West Nassau, it was. with the
Indians' Yarbrough, which
gave the ball to the Indians at
the opponent's 40.
Keystone advanced to West
Nassau's 7 before the drive
stalled and a field goal attempt
failed.
On the Indians' next drive,
two long runs by Story were
called back by penalties, and
the Warriors got the ball at
their own 15 when Story
fumbled. However, two plays
later, the Warriors returned the
favor, with Keystone lineman
Jacob Elliott recovering the
fumble.
The call, from the
opponent's 17, went to running
back Garrett Strickland, who
took the ball down to the 2 on
three carries. Story carried the
ball in from there for a 28-0
lead with 1:57 left in the game.
"We set the tempo of the
game early-good ball control
and a productive running
game," Dickinson said. "The
team played well on both sides


of the ball."
Commenting on the Indians'
thwarting of West Nassau's
passing game, he said because
of a good defensive game-plan,
the latter seemed rattled by
defensive formations they
were not anticipating.
Dickinson added that
defensive back Joel Morgan,
who had to be carried off the
field, suffered a bruised knee.
He should be ready for action
against Bolles this Friday.

Thanks...
Dickinson wanted to thank
Johnny's Bar-B-Q, Keystone
Paints and School Kids Hang
Out for the pre-game meal.


Score By Quarter
KHHS 7 7 7
WNHS 0 0 0


7-28
0-0


Scoring Summary
K: Taylor 6 run (Miller kick)
K: Taylor 6 run (Miller kick)
K: Story 10 run.(Miller kick)
K: Story 2 run (Miller kick)


Greg Taylor (pictured in an earlier game) scored two
touchdowns and rushed for 105 yards in Keystone's
win over West Nassau.


Team Statistics
K
First Downs 17
Rushes/Yds. 48-286
Passing Yds.'15
Passes 1-1-0
Fumbles-Lost 2-1
Penalties 5-50


WN
6
20-64
66
4-12-1
3-2
10-80


Defending state champs


are up next for Keystone


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Keystone Heights' defense
is coming off of an impressive
shutout, but the unit will face a
stiff test this Friday, Oct. 12,
when the Indians host District
3-2A opponent Bolles at 7:30
p.m.
Bolles (5-0, 3-0 in District
3), the defending state
champion, is averaging 415
yards per game and defeating
opponents by an average score
of 44-10. The Bulldogs' only
close game so far this season
was a 31-30 win over Orange
Irk.. %:" -


The Bulldogs have several
weapons in their rushing
attack, which has generated
1,489 yards, but the main back
is Stephen Barnett. Barnett,
coming off of a three-
touchdown, 130-yard
performance in a 49-13 win
over district opponent
Bradford, has rushed for 641
yards and eight touchdowns
this season. He averages 10
yards per carry.
Bradford -transfer Jawan
Jamison is averaging 11 yards
per carry for Bolles. He has
351 yards on 33 attempts.
Bolles lost starting
quarterback Davis Skinner to


an injury in the second game
of the season, but Chandler
Carr has stepped in,
completing 29-of-38 passes for
381 yards. He has thrown just
one interception.
The Bulldogs are averaging
117 yards passing per game.
Defensively, Bolles is
surrendering an average of 63
yards rushing per game and
106 yards passing per game.
The Bulldogs have shut two
opponents out and have
defeated three district
opponents (Bradford, Ribault
and Yulee) by a combined
score of 139-20.
" In' the win over Bradford last
week, the Bulldogs held the
Tornadoes to 140 total yards
(80 of, 'those came on
Bradford's final drive), while
the Bolles offense scored -bn
seven of 10 possessions.
See BOLLES page 7C


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The past two weeks have
been a struggle for the
Keystone Heights volleyball
team, which has lost eight of
its last 10 matches, including a
3-1 loss to District 6-3A
opponent Pierson Taylor on
Oct. 4.
Keystone (7-13 prior to Oct.
9) fell to 3-3 in the district
after its loss .to Taylor in
Pierson. Taylor-the 10"h-
ranked team in Class 3A-won
the first two games by scores
of 25-22 and 25-11 before
Keystone won the third game
25-20.
Taylor closed out the match
with a 25-8 win in the fourth
game.
SMaranda Gibbs had 23 digs
for the Indians, while Kim
Russell had 19 assists. Katie
Taylor and Carey Taylor led
the team in kills with 11 and
nine, with Carey Taylor also
adding three blocks. Morgan
Maxwell had two blocks.
Ninth-ranked Keystone has.


played a tough schedule lately,
with six of its last eight losses
coming against bigger schools,
including two Class 6A
schools during the team's
annual invitational.
The Indians, after winning
two straight over Crescent City
and Bradford, lost to Santa Fe
and then dropped its second
match of the season to district
opponent Interlachen.
Keystone went 1-4 in its
invitational, which was played
Sept 28-29. In those five
matches, Russell had 63 assists
and 36 digs, while Gibbs had
43 digs. Maxwell had 10
blocks and 22 kills. Katie
Taylor also had 22 kills, while
Carey Taylor had 17.
On Oct. 1, the Indians
hosted Clay and fell behind 2-
1 before rallying to beat the
Blue Devils 3-2 (27-29, 25-21,
23-25, 25-20,.15-9).
. Carey Taylor and'Maxwell
had 11 and 10 kills,
respectively, while Russell had
See KH page 8C


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Oct. 1 ..EGRAPht, 11, S & MON .... --C-SECTION Page 7C



Tornadoes are no match for top-ranked Bulldogs


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The bright spots were few
and far between for the
Bradford High School football
team, which lost to District 3-
2A opponent-and defending
state champion-Bolles 49-13
on Oct. 5 in Jacksonville.
Bradford (2-3, 1-2 in
District 3) struggled on
offense, gaining approximately
60 yards until putting together
an 80-yard scoring drive at the
end of the game, while its
defense allowed Bolles to
score on seven of its 10
possessions.
The Tornadoes did make it a
14-7 game late in the first
quarter after a 71-yard fumble
return for a touchdown by
Chuckie Covington, but the
host Bulldogs responded by
scoring on three straight
possessions to take a 35-7 lead
into the half.


"We didn't match up well
with them," Bradford head
coach Steve Hoard said.
"They're the defending state
champions. They haven't lost a
game since 1992 in the district.
"You know what? They
shouldn't (lose) the way
everything's set up for them.
They can get kids from
anywhere."
The Bulldogs (5-0, 3-0),
who are ranked number one in
the state in Class 2A, hurt
Bradford with big plays in the
running game. Bolles rushed
for approximately 250 yards in
the first half alone and had five
touchdown runs that covered
more than 20 yards, including
two that went for more than 50
yards.
Bolles certainly did not need
any help, but the Bulldogs had
a short field to work with twice
after a Bradford fumble and a
21-yard punt return by former


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4:00 7:00 PM
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Bradford player Jawan
Jamison.
It was Jamison who put the
Bulldogs on the board first
after the Tornadoes fumbled
the ball on their own 19 on the
game's opening series. Two
runs by Jamison-the second a
14-yard jaunt into the end
zone-put Bolles up 7-0 with
barely more than a minute off-
of the clock.
"That's not the start you
want to get," Hoard said. "You
don't want to give things to a
great team."
A 66-yard touchdown run by
Stephen Barnett put Bolles up
14-0. The Bulldogs then
threatened to add to that lead
on their third possession, but a
sack by Bradford's Justin
Henderson forced a fumble,
which Covington scooped up
and returned for a touchdown
with 1:28 remaining in the first
quarter. Tyler Cubbedge's
PAT made the score 14-7.
That was all the good news
for Bradford in the first half.
Barnett found .the end zone---
two more times on runs of 2
and 21 yards, while Kenny
McClain broke free for a 55-
yard. scoring run.
Bradford did appear'to have
a second touchdown when
Tremaine Harris returned a
kickoff for 95 yards, but the
Tornadoes were penalized for
blocking in the back, which
nullified the score.
The Bulldogs drove,68 yards
to' open the second lalf,
scoring on a 10- ard
touchdown run by Jacob
Stenson.
Bradford did pick up two
first downs on its first series of
the, second half-after gaining
just two in the first half-on a
9-yard reception by Covington
and 'a 10-yard scramble by
quarterback Rodney Mosley.
The Tornadoes,-however, were
forced to punt for the sixth


Davin Crews


Davin Crews
Herman and Sandra Crews of
Lawtey are pleased to announce
the birth of their brand new
teenager, Davin Sloan Crews,
on Oct. 2, 1994.
Davin now weighs in at 100
pounds and is a whopping 61-
inches long.
The event was celebrated
with friends and relatives who
enjoyed games of apple.:
bobbing, sack race and- egg--
spoon dash, and the party was
topped off with the breaking of
the ceremonial pinata. Hotdogs
and hamburgers were enjoyed
by all with an ice'Cream cake to
finish off the celebration.


Charlotte's kistro

A Nice Place to Dine
After two years of planning, Charlotte Cay and her son, Clay Mynes,.
opened their Bistro on Call Street in Historical Downtown Starke. Located
on the corer of Call and Thompson Streets, in the old 1888 Meeting
House Building.
To many travelers on Hwy 301, who visit Starke and all the local
residents, this restaurant has been a welcomed new business for our
downtown area.
Featuring warm friendly service, great food and a nice atmosphere, they
specialize in a variety of great food...breakfast sandwiches, fresh baked
pastries, strawberry and blueberry pancakes in the morning from 8 am till
10 am. Serving daily country lunch specials & just about any type
sandwich you like from 11 am tilF3 pA. Two of the most popular, The
Rueben and signature Chicken Salad. ,
Serving evening meals Wednesday thru Friday from 5 pm till 9 pm. Each
night at dinner a special meal is featured:
Steaks, Prime Rib, Seafood, and a host of other popularfoods.
Wednesday night a buffet featuring Southern Fried Chicken, and Fried
Fish, all you can eat, starts at 5 pm.
Sunday Lunch features a Family Style Buffet with a variety of some of
their most popular dishes. It s all you can eat and includes drinks and
desserts.
Enjoy the upstairs covered deck and you are really eating out with live
music on Saturday nights featuring Phil and Charlotte Cay. Phil and
Charlotte entertained for many years in Jacksonville on the Viking Sun and
First Lady Cruise Li.e Ships, here Charlotte s son Clay also catered.
The bistro is closed on Monday and Tuesday nights but open for private
functions, special events, weddings, both inside and on the new deck.
For more information call: Charlotte 904-964-7006


*i (ltpI.* -= l3,*".- r 2 -* pl^li.,^.-^*,.--^* mi-aimji M--a j ->*,,- : i>-- -.i^--- "-
Bradford defenders Justin Henderson (foreground left) and Chuckle Covington
close in on Bolles wide receiver Waylon Cox (right).


time on the night.
The Bradford.offense finally
found the end zone after
Bolles' Jordan Garside capped
his team's scoring with a 35-
yard touchdown run. Mosley
hooked up with Henderson for
a 38-yard completion to the
Bolles 42. The Tornadoes'
sophomore quarterback then
took off on a long run that was
good for 37 yards until he was
forced out of bounds at.the 1-
yard line. Mosley scored on a
run from there to complete the
scoring. (Bradford failed on
the conversion attempt after a
bad snap.)
Mosley accounted for 131 of


BOLLES
Continued from page 6C
It was a similar story last
season when Keystone played
Bolles. The Bulldogs scored


Bradford's 140 total yards. He
rushed for 55 yards on nine
carries and completed 5-of-9
passes for 76 yards.
Covington finished the game
with three receptions for 32
yards.


Score By Quarter
BHS 7 0 0
Bolles 21 14 7


6-13
7-49


Scoring Summary-
Bo: Jamison 14 run (Vansyoc
kick)
Bo: Barnett 66 run (Vansyoc
kick)
Br: Covington 71 fumble
return (Cubbedge kick)


on six of seven possessions en
route to handing the Indians a
48-13 loss.
Bolles piled up 501 yards
and scored all of its points
before .Keystone's offense
found the end zone.
Both of Keystone's scores


Bo: Barnett 21 run (Cherry
kick)
Bo: McClain 55 run (Vansyoc
kick)
Bo: Barnett 2 run (Vansyoc
kick)
Bo: Stenson 10 run (Cherry
kick)
Bo: Garside 35 run (Vansyoc
kick)
Br: Mosley 1 run (run failed)
Team Statistics
Br Bo
First Downs 6 20
Rushes/Yds. 27-64 36-371
Passing Yds. 76 67
Passes 5-9-0 8-11-0
Fumbles-Lost 4-1 1-1


came in the fourth quarter on a
3-yard touchdown run by
current senior Matt Story and.a
6-yard touchdown reception by
current junior Cameron
Yarbrough.
Yarbrough caught four
passes for 100 yards.


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.-. ... ge 8C iLet~:~-APH, TIMES & MONITO... -.


Ribault is BHS

homecoming foe


BY CLIFF SMELLEY Against Yulee, Bell caught
Telegraph Staff Writer three passes for 85 yards. One
Many football coaches will of those receptions was a 35-
tell you they fear homecoming yard touchdown from Jackson.
is a distraction for their team. Defensively, the Trojans .
Well, Bradford should be were giving up 214 yards and
able to find some motivation to forcing three turnovers per
play well during their game prior to playing Yulee.
homecoming game this Friday, Ribault and Bradford have
Oct. 12, at 7:30 p.m. when the played one common opponent
Tornadoes host District 3-2A so far this season:.Bolles, The
opponent Ribault. Head coach Trojans lost 43-7, gaining just
Steve Hoard reminded his 34 yards on the ground.
team immediately following Jackson and McRae combined
last week's loss to Bolles that to complete 12-of-24 passes
Ribault has defeated the for 159 yards, with McRae
Tornadoes the past two years. tossing a 60-yard touchdown
S to Bell.
Ribault will bring a balanced Bolles rushed for 315 yards
offense to David 'Hurse against the Trojans, while
Stadium. The Trojans (3-2, 2-1 passing for another 124.
in District 3) rushed for a total Bradford lost 49-13 to
of 710 yards and passed for Bolles last week.
717 prior to their 27-6 win Ribault is coming off of a 2-
over district opponent Yulee 8 season in 2006. Both ofits- .
- last-week.- wms came against district
Quarterback Malik Jackson, competition, including a 26-18
who has been sharing time win over Bradford.
with Antonio MeRae,- had 20 The Tornadoes had five
completions in 37 attempts and turnovers and-a muffed two
a 21-yard-per-comletion punts in that game. A fumble
average prior to playing Yulee. in the final minute gave
Jackson's two main targets Ribault the ball at the Bradford
are Javon Bell and Darryl 35 and led to. the Trojans'
Mason, who averaged 35 yards game-winning score with 28
and 18 yards per reception in seconds remaining.
Ribault's first four games. Bradford, which led 18-6 at
Some of Bell's touchdown the half, outgained the Trojans
receptions have covered 35, 334-288.
51,53 and 60 yards. Ribault had no turnovers.


Keystone played district
K H opponent Union County this
Past Tuesday and will travel to
Continued from page 6C play district opponent Crescent
City tonight, Oct. 11, at 6 p.m.
22 assists. Gibbs had 26 digs. On Monday, Oct. 15, the
Indians travel to Orange Park
Seventh-ranked, Class 4A to play St. Johns Country Day
Bishop Kenny hosted the at 6:30 p.m. They then host
Indians on Oct. 3 and swept Santa Fe on Tuesday, Oct. 16,
them 3-0 (25-9, 25-14, 25-11). at 6:30 p.m .....

D ISN EY Bradford followed up the.
D I N E Disney meet with a meet in
Cedar Key on Oct. 8. He had a
Continued from page 2C time of 19:48.
Also competing for the
Disney Cross Country Classic, boys' team were Carlton
but it won't be the last. Crudup (21:09), Warren
"We just enjoyed it that (21:48), Clem (22:32) and
much," Loper said. Luke Thompson (25:07).
, Wilkmann led the way for Swords competed, crossing
the boys' team again when the finish line in 31:52.
i /


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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 driv-
ers, Crew leaders, me-
chanic, equipment opera-


Davis Express, Inc. a refrigerated
trucking company located on Highway
301 South in Starke is growing and
seeking individuals to work in the
following areas:

Receptionist I Office Clerk
Mechanic
Human Resources
Customer Service Representative
Dispatcher / Driver Manager

Good computer skills are a must.
Previous trucking experience is a plus.

Janitor


Davis Express, Inc.
Offers competitive compensation and
benefits for full time employees
BCBS Health Insurance
Free Dental Insurance
Free Life Insurance
Short & Long Term Disability
401k Retirement Plan
Paid Vacation

All interested candidates can e-mail
resumes to kayla@davis-express.com,
fax resumes to 904-964-5419,
or apply in person

NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE

:'iqual Olppor/ntiiml" 'liployer Irl-tg irve II'oirkphn'e


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 24-32/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.
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.
DRIVERS TOP PAY &
EXCELLENT
HOMETIME. We.train
car haulers. Superior
benefits package. CDL-
A with 2 years OTR ex-
perience Call 800-889-
8139
SHOP HELP NEEDED. fi-
berglass manufacturing
and trimming will train
Full time 40 hour week
Apply in person at U S
Body Source, 1.5 miles
South of Hampton on CR
325.
DAIRY HELP NEEDED.
CALLANTHONY AT904-
964-7537.
IN-HOME ELDERLY
CAREGIVER WANTED
IN STARKE AREA. Call
941-531-4259, leave
message.
OUT OF WORK? NEED
CHANGE? We will train
and pay you to learn elec-
tronics, mechanics, or
computers. Receive free
medical, dental, and lodg-
ing. We pay to relocate.


Driver Wanted!

We are looking for a milmum C)L
"B" driver with Hazmat who is
looking for a better opportunity. Our
starting pay is a minimum of $13.50
p/hour and 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


You can help keep our children safe...

The Clay County Sheriff's Office extends
an opportnunitN for employment as a
Sch 'hol Crossin'gq uard!
$9.50 per hour Earn Florida State
Retirement, Summers Off, Training Provided
Please contact the Clay County Sheriff's
Office for application and information

(904) 213-6040 or
www.claysheriff.com
EOE/Drug Free Workplace

drivers

TEAMS NEEDED!!

Avg. 5000-6000 miles/wk
New Business
Avg. 40 loads a wk & growing


Great Benefits
Class A CDL Req.




Transportation Services

800-362-0159

www.lctjobs.com


Must be H.S. grad, age
17-34. For interview, call
800-342-8123, M-F.
CASE COORDINATOR I -
GUARDIAN AD LITEM.
Full time Case Coordina-
tor I position located in
Macclenny Annual sal-
ary, $30,319.94. Part-
time Case Coordinator I
position located in Starke,
salary $14/hr. Interested
candidates can submit a
State of Florida applica-.
tion by visiting gal.fl.gov
or calling 904-966-6237.
EEO/ADA/DFWP Em-
ployer Closing date, Oc-
tober 22, 2007.
PARK OF THE PALMS,
INC. has immediate
openings for the follow-
"ing: Full-time Mainte-
nance person with gen-


eral overall skills in home
repair with emphasis in
plumbing. Full-time
Grounds person with pre-
vious experience in lawn
maintenance. Full-time
Caregiver with a compas-
sionate, caring heart.
Full-time or part-time LPN
or RN in our Assisted Liv-
ing Facility. Apply in per-
son, Park of the Palms,
706 Palm Circle, Key-
stone Heights.
FIRE INSPECTOR: High
School or equivalent and
three years of fire sup-
pression/prevention, fire
inspection, fire codes en-
forcement, or building
plans review for fire codes
compliance experience;
or any equivalent combi-
nation of related training


Stay Close to Home!
BE HOME EVERYDAY







Excellent Benefits
Class A CDL req.
Recent Grads Welcome!
Hiring EVENT at Terminal
5310 New Kings Road
Jacksonville, FL
Mon Wed, 9am 3pm

866-893-25121
www.driveccc.com


and experience. Suc-
cessful completion of a
pre-employment physical
examination and criminal
history background check
are required prior to em-
ployment. Upon submis-
sion of application, proof
of the following must be
provided: Municipal Fire
Safety Inspector by the
State of Florida; or reci-
procity within six months
of employment. Job de-
scription and application
available from the County
Manager's office located
in the Biadford County
Courthouse. Closing
date: October 29, 2007.
PARK OF THE PALMS,
INC. has immediate
openings for the follow-
ing: Housekeeper FT/
PT, clean lodge, indepen-
dent living units, front en-
tries and ALF. ALF
Caregivers, 1st and 3rd
siift (AL5265). Mainte-
nance person General


maintenance, plumbing
experience a plus. Call
352-473-6100 for further
information. Apply in per-
son, Park of the Palms,
706 Palm Circle, Key-
stone Heights.
CLASS "A" MAINTE-
NANCE MECHANIC
needed for 3rd Shift Main-
tenance Crew. Must have
minimum 5 years experi-
ence. Pay ranges from
$17.87 plus a .26 cent
shift differential pay. We
are an equal opportunity
employer and a drug free
workplace. We offer
401K, health insurance,
paid holidays and vaca-
tion. Apply at Gilman
Building Products, CR
218 Maxville, FL or fax
resume to 904-289-7736.
HOPE CHRISTIAN ACAD-
EMY is accepting applica-
tions for pre-school
teachers. We are in need
of teachers with CDA, 45
hour state training, or will-
ing to complete 45 hour


....../. Works
A~l:cma / radfdiit A Cammytt ;,P rtl. eri rilpi

FloridaWorks will be having a Community Job
Fair on Oct. 23, 2007 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
at the Gov. Charlie E. Johqs.Gonference
Center, 1610N. Templ'Ave., Starke, FL.
For more info pl6ise call Susan or Pam at

904-964-5278
www.FloridaWorksOnline.com


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


CHEVROLET


.TA ARKE


(904) 964-7500
190 I N. Temple Ave;' '
Starke, Florida


Electronic Technician


/ UNIVERSITY OF

FLORIDA'

The University of Florida, Department of Housing and.
Residence Education is currently recruiting for an Electronic
Technician. This is a technical position installing, repairing and
maintaining electronic systems and equipment. The person in
this position should be able to work with CATV and CCTV
systems as well as network systems. This position is designated
as an on-call position to respond to network and life safety
emergencies. This position requires lifting, climbing, carrying
up to 45 pounds. Activities will require ah ability to push, pull,
reach overhead, kneel and bend. The person in this position
must have a valid, driver license. Must have good
communication skills, both oral and written. Minimum salary'
for this position is $10.00 hourly. To view application
instructions and complete an online resume, please visit
www.hr.ufl.edu/job. Reference number for this vacancy is
0703232 and the deadline date to apply is October 17, 2007. If
an accommodation due to a disability is needed to apply for this
position, please call (352) 392-4621 or the Florida Relay
System at (800) 955-8771 (TDD). An Equal Employment
Opportunity Employer.


IL AKE CITY
SCuhiIhn nTuriif
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 n 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: 'vvww.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries:
Human Resources
149 SE ColJege Place
Lake, Git-yFL 32025
.Ph'6ne: (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


"


training. Only committed
persons willing to work
flexible hours need apply.
Contact Tracie at
352.473.4040 or
hca_tford@yahoo.com.
APARTMENT MAINTE-
NANCE One FT or two
PT positions. Lake But-
ler and Hawthorne. 'Fax
resume to 727-447-5516,
jobs@flynnmanagement.
com.
PART TIME SITE MAN-
AGER 20 hrs per week,
5 days per week. Call for
interview, 904-964-2225.
PTA/SLP SELECT MEDI-
CAL IS NOW HIRING full-
time, part-time and PRN
therapists for skilled nurs-
ing environment. Select
Medical offers top $$$
and a great benefit pack-
age including 401K w/
company match. Please
call Michelle Nova at 888-
974-7878 ext. 6164 or fax
resume to 717-412-9236. :
mnova@selectmedical
corp.com.
LOCAL TRUCK DRIVER
NEEDED. Home every
night and off on week-
ends. Excellent pay and
nice truck. Minimum 2
years experience with
CDL. Contact David at
904-591-5849 or 904-
762-1350-'


SLAKE CITY
~ T C IIIIIiIT Il iil
ADJUNCT
INSTRUCTORS
FOR SPRING 2008
Business Math
Classes are MW 8:30pm
and T 6:30pm.
Master's in Business,
Accounting or other
related field. Contact-
Tracy Hickman at
386-754-4324 or
hickmant@ lakecitycc.
edu, for more details.
Cosmetology
To teach Nail Tech
program on
Wed. & Thurs.
from 8:15-4:45. Nail
Tech license and 2 years
experience in the field
required. AA degree
with license preferred.
Contact Carol McLean
386-754-4352 or email
mcleanc@lakecitycc.edu
English, Psychology
Must have Master's
degree w/minimum 18
graduate hours in field.
Contact Holly Smith at
386-754-4369
or email
smithholly@lakecitycc.
edu
Developmental
Mathematics
Day & Evening classes
must have Bachelor's
degree in a math related
field.
College Level.
'Mathematics'" '.'
E'enlqng clh'e, -Must'
have Master's degree in
Mathematics or Master's
degree with 18 graduate
credit hours in
Mathematics.
Physical Science o
Internet section. Must
have Master's degree in
Physical Science or
Master's degree w/18
hours graduate credit
hours in Physical
Science.
Zoology
Internet Section. Must
have a master's degree in
Zoology or a Master's
degree w/l8 graduate hrs
in Zoology.
Contact Paula Cifuentes ::
at 386-754-4260 or email .
at cifuentesp@lakecitycc.
.. .; -edu
Alpplhcants must provide
copy of transcripts. All
foreign
transcripts/degrees must
be submitted with an
official translation and
evaluation,
Application available at
www.lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by
the Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College ;.
in Education &
Employment


n DAVIS0


















Classified Ads -


1.-
V.


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTeleqranh.com


Where one call

does t all

(9041964-6305 *(3521473-2210 *(386) 496-2261


SETTING. No banks,
flexible terms. Lake But-
ler area. Call 386-496-
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 6t5
Street, Lake Butler, Fl
32054. Ph: 386-496-
3141, TDD/TTY 711.
Rental assistance for
qualified applicants. 1,2,3
& 4 BR HC & non HC ac-
cessible apartments.
Laundry facility & play-
ground. Water, sewer &
garbage provided. Equal
Housing Opportunity.
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.
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.
2/2 MOBILE HOME FOR
RENT, CH/A. $550/mth,
$550/dep. Service ani-
mals only. Call 904-782-
1277.
2/2 ON ACREAGE, CH/A;
1 MILE SOUTH OF
WALMART. Call 386-
562-3408.
HOME IN QUIET NEIGH-
BORHOOD Great for
young families or retired
couples. Backyard faces
park for leisurely walking,
3/1.5. Credit check and
credit references re-
quired. Now being reno-
vated inside and out. Not
available until late No-
vember. Call for further
information, $750/mth.
Call 914-257-9825.
3/2 DOUBLEWIDE MO-
BILE HOME ON ONE
ACRE quiet area, new
carpet, CH/A, dish-
washer. $600/mth plus
deposit. Call 352-284-
3310.
3/2 SINGLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME ON ONE ACRE -
clean, quiet area, CHIA.
$485/mth plus deposit.
Call 352-284-3310.
NEWLY REMODELED up-
stairs apartments in.
downtown Starke. 1 2/
PR apartment, CH/A,
$500 month. 1st, last, and
security deposit..Call
Joan at 904-964-4303.
$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.
MUST SEE -'BEAUTIFUL
2/2 LAKE HOUSE, re-
modeled kitchen and
bath. Peaceful get away,
Vulcan stove and com-
mercial refrigerator,
washer & dryer included,
furnished. Must see, price
reduced. Call 904-887-
8451.
KEYSTONE 3/2 MOBILE
HOME FENCED
DOUBLE LOT, walking
distance to Hitchcock's
and schools. $625/mth,
first, last and security.
Call 352-475-2561 or cell
at 352-316-0132.
ROOMMATE WANTED -
$550/MTH PLUS 1/3
UTILITIES. Access to
washer/dryer, cable and
internet. Keystone area,
call 352-473-9392, leave
message.
51
Lost/Found
FOUND DOG ON OCTO-
BER 4, 301N, 1 mile past
fairgrounds. Red bone
mix. Call to describe,
904-964-8663 or 904-
964-2552.
LOST WHITE AMERICAN
PITBULL TERRIER.
Blue eyes, approximately
14 weeks old. Brown
patch on left side of face,
ringworm patch on right
side. Brown patches
above both eyes. Lost on
SR16 on September 29.
Call 904-449-8246.


52
Animals & Pets
DOG TAGS DOG TAGS -
DOG TAGS! Buy them at
the Office Shop in Starke-
on Call St. Only $4.75,
including postage. Many
colors, shapes and styles
to choose from. Call 904-
964-5764 for more infor-
mation.
GATOR CLASSIC SPE-
CIAL HORSE SALE -
Sunday, October 28th,
11am tack, 2:30pm
horses. Starke, FL,
Bradford County Fair-
grounds. Consign now,
660-258-4P40, FLN2122.
53A
Yard Sales
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
AT 9:30 AM. 18607NW
84th Ave, off 100 to
Bayless Hwy, follow
signs. Tools, fishing
poles, antique iron skil-
lets, some of everything.
CHURCH WIDE YARD
SALE at Northside Bap-
tist Church. Sat. from
8am til 2pm. Corner of
225 & SR16.
HUGE YARD SALE ALL
'TYPES OF FURNITURE.
Many, many new items.
Saturday, 7am-2pm at Pit
Stop Cafe in Lawtey.
GARAGE SALE OCTO-
BER 13, 2007, 7am-2pm.
Across from Bradford
Rentals on N Hwy 301,
just before Market Rd.
Winter stuff, futon bed,
desks, TV, all kinds of
clothes.
MULTIFAMILY YARD SALE
KINGSLEY LAKE,


Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC


Caqpenhy
*HoueRepair
-P Pism Washihg
*OddJobs
-YardWork
-GardenRoto-rldfing
-Lkengsed & lsumxf


*BushlogMowing
-TmeTruirning&Renoval
*SieC'LeeIUp
-Trash Removal
PimFne Bak& CyressMu"i
Fiitood ForSale
Fr'eeEstimates


Owner: Kern" Whit/brd




UNDER NEW

MANAGEMENT


2, 3, & 4 bedroom Spacious Apartment
SHomes starting at $499.00
Water included WID Hook ups *Fitness Center
*Computer Room Pool Volleyball Court Kids
Play Area Clubhouse with big screen TV Great
resident, activities,
Walking distance to school.
Pets Welcome!
Whispering Oaks Apartments
Call 904-368-0007


Seminole St. Friday and
Saturday, 8am-4pm.
Wheelchair, walker, other
medical supplies, baby
and children's clothing,
furniture and misc.
1412 DEBRA ST., GREEN
ACRES. Misc. and com-
puter, Friday and Satur-
day, 8am-12pm
CLOSING SHOP SALE -
THURSDAY, FRIDAY
AND SATURDAY, Octo-
ber 11th. 12th and 13th.
8840 SR100 West. 8am-
? 5 miles west of Starke.
1,000's of items. A-Z
Dealers welcome, cash
only, rain or shine.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY,
ALL DAY Morgan Rd.
across from Church.
GIGANTIC, 3 FAMILY
YARD SALE Thursday
and Friday, 8am-? Every-
thing imaginable! Lake
Hampton Oaks (off 301),
follow signs. Furniture,
wall decor, bedding, rugs,
glassware, kitchen items,
toys, books, heaters,
Christmas items, clothes
and much more.
LAWTEY, 8AM-1PM, 1166
NE CR125 across from
Hotel Budget Inn of
Lawtey. Cribs, household.
items, adult and children
clothes, toys, etc. .
BIG 3 FAMILY YARD SALE
-OCTOBER 11, 12AND
13, Thursday, Friday and
Saturday, 8am-5pm. 2
blocks west of 301 on
SR16, turn right on Lake
St., look for signs.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY,
8AM-? 8568 SE CR100,


Economy Inn
Lawte. FL* $35 & Up
Low Daily & Weekly Rates
Daily Rm Service
Microwave Cable/HBO
Refrigerator- Local Phone
(904) 782-3332


towards Keystone. Small
misses clothing, andlots
more.
PRAISE CHRISTIAN AS-
SEMBLY WILL SPON-
SOR A YARD SALE and
car wash at the Commu-
nity State Bank on South
301 in Starke on Saturday
from 8am-lpm. Therewill
be furniture, electronics,
toys and crafts. Proceeds
will go to missions.
YARD SALE SATURDAY
ONLY- Prat St/Bradford
St off of SR100 side in
Saratoga Heights. For
sale, best offer- Every-
thing must go HP Pavil-
ion Computer w/Desk and-
Printer (like new), washer/
dryer set, Playstation 2
with several games, 20"
TV, new massaging chair,
large fish aquarium, misc
furniture items, toys, boys
clothing size 5-6. Call for
more info and presale on
larger items, 904-626-
1193
53B
Keystone
Yard Sales
SATURDAY ONLY, 8AM-?
515 Orchid 'Ave.
Couches, futbh,-table a'nd
five chairs, desk, coffee
and end tables, antiques,
boys and adult clothes,
copier. Call 352-473-
8980.
HUGE YARD SALE COR-
'NER OF PECAN ST.


AND ORANGE ST. Fol-
low signs. Saturday only.
U.D.C. WHITE ELEPHANT
SALE Saturday, October
13th, 8am-? Hwy 100
across from Hitchcock's
Plaza. Household goods,
appliances.
MULTIFAMILY YARD SALE
-SATURDAY, October
13, 8am-lpm. Lots of
collectibles, home decor.
Vivitar camera, sofas,
chairsand clothing. 5845
White Sands Rd. West.
SR21 to CR352, follow
signs, worth the drive.
NEIGHBORHOOD YARD
SALE SATURDAY, Oc-
tober 13th, 8:30am. 6110
Klare Dr. From SR100,
fake CR214 North 6 miles
to Klare Dr. Furniture,
tools, collectibles, an-
tiques. Following week-
end if rain.
53C
Lake Butler
Yard Sales
CLOSE OUT DEPT'S
SALE UP TO 50% off!
Furniture, electronics,
-antiques, collectibles and,
glass/crystal. Smithville
Country Store, 14479
State Road 100 West,
Lake Butler, FL. 7am-
9pm, 7 days a week.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13,
9AM-? Large multifamily
yard sale. Lots of VHS


Miller's Detailing


RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL
BUILDINGS, ALSO ADDITIONS
Call Phil Miller

(3521468-3849
$8L;iqAgR slH


worker special discounted price. Only 2 left, going fast. 'Call Mike for '"
BRAND NEW 1680 SF 3/2 WITHDOUBLE CAR GARAGE ON .75
.ACRES in the Deerwood Subdivision across from Super Walmart, Pre-
construction price, $175,900 base price Stale, county, city and military,
worker special discounted price. Only 2 left, going fast. Call Mike for
more info at 352-474-0680.


movies, $2. Small appli-
ances, uniforms, toys,
sewing machine, clothes,
household items, many
other items. 524 SW 12th
St. 386-496-8223.
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.
Can deliver. Retail $5800,
sacrifice $1100. 352-377-
9846.


'i1 4s4x\


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. -
KENMORE WASHER and
dryer, new type $100 and
up each, electric stove,
written guarantee, deliv-
ery available. For ap-
pointments, call 904-964-
8801.
MATTRESS TWIN sets
$89, full sets $129,
Queen sets $159, King
sets $189. Mattress Fac-
tory, 441 East Brownlee
St. Save a lot. Cash and
carry. Call Sonia at 352-
473-7173 or 904-964-
3888.
TILE TOP DINING ROOM
TABLE WITH BENCH
AND FOUR CHAIRS.
Excellent condition, $300
OBO. Call 352-473-
8750.
2 MENS BICYCLES, 26",
GOOD CONDITION. $25
each, cash only. Call
904-964-6296.
COMPUTER WINDOW
MILLENNIUM EDITION


ftee l-amil\ Owned & Operated
Estrimes Commercial Residential


with HP printer, speakers,
zip drive, 100MB memory
disk, $300. Call 904-964-
5875.
HANGING PORCH SWING
NEW, 5FT LONG, RED-
WOOD STAINED, $70
OBO. Call 352-473-
0036.
7FT COUCH WITH 2 PIL-
LOWS AND MATCHING
CHAIR like new condi-
tion, $175 for both. Call
904-368-1241.
2 GOLF CARTS FOR SALE
Both 4 seaters. 1 Club
car, 48 volt, $1,400. 1 EZ
Go, 36 volt, $1,300. Call
352-473-4642.
LIKE NEW GRACO PACK-
N-PLAY, $20. Kolcraft
highchair, good condition,
$10. New Regent Cro-
quet set, $15. Call 904-
964-8963.
EDGER SEARS
CRAFTSMAN WITH 3HP
GAS ENGINE. Excellent
condition, $120 firm, Call
Buster Rahn, 904-964-
7518.

59
Personal
Services
ONE-STOP HANDYMAN
SERVICES. For all
plumbing, tile and electri-


Gracefully Growing

LEARNING CENTER


%% *5.rh From
'Iari i oFinish!
"N. R,,11"l~


re S ,IIo i U ll
S g iMoie, .,,,H m s fSeal


PO Box 82
Ft. White, FL 32038


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


Licensed Bonded
Insured
Workers Conp.
licensee # RC0067442


BATHROOM

REMODELING + MORE
S HANYMAN SERVICES
-oelutmoblroao remlonle incng wa
Unfloer tIeworlLllNtpesofhomeropalr,
remsimllh Fromi cheR aih tho ex erior renalr
.RefemncesAvailable.
- Lic. #202105

CallSteve, o904465-0078
or (3521468-2515




Ray's

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

Eias2EEE29


Home
Cell
Fax


(352) 473-4021
(386) 937-4090
(352) 473-2165


Pumps QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964
* Sales
SParts
* Service 96

Myers *" s. -EST E ,: tr .I
*~ S Rotary Well Drilling 2-6" ,,.,j
GPD.-A= 864 N. Temple Ave. US Hwy 301 N. 0 4tig.4
Sltarke. FL i .

*iliN A M "]^I I


We Ciiulr


Owners:
Ray & Bonnie
Forstlhe
Keystone Heights, FL


it OPEN 24/7 1 You Can BuildNow!
-Owner: Buddy Browder



SMOIIlllON
19563 NW SR 16
Starke, FL

We Haul Redi-Mixed Concrete OF INHOUS FINANCING!
in our l-Yard Mixing Trailer from OF, I HOU S FININCING !
our plant to your redi-forns.
$149 per yd + tax.. deliveredto ou! When Others Say No,
1-yard = 80 sq. ft. at 4" deep Jim Wal r
Jim Walter Homes t a


dack Ganstine Robin Jones
S Top Sales Agent September 2007 Top Listing Agent September 2007


Visit our Web page www.century21showcase.net --' '


JACKSONVILLE
(Orange Park), FL
656 Blanding Blvd.
800-879-3132


ROOMS i full range of

FOR RENT I( DRAFTING SERVICES


* NOW HIRING *

Childcare Help

1 Full time and 1 Part-time

Must be flexible, dependable and

work well with children.

40 Hr Childcare Class required.

PLEASE APPLY IN PERSON

No phone calls please

Hwy 301 North in Starke


L a -~


---LL~~


os -


-- ~- -~c-.,


,. '=, C L_= r!


Eli r sIbidaro offe.1 Ing" Shr I Ib's a llI If j m EN, .:1 11 If) 1.1 1 I: l I, I,! 1
Sperihcahori and plan subju.)'l~l~ Ii, lluotif: ;I'll! 1 1 SIX,.: ~ 11 III~ i~ :















Read our Classifieds on the Where one call


Classified A ds- e World Wide Web doesita/l!
ia s www.BCTelearaph.com (9041964-6305 [*3521473-2210 -[3861496-2261


40
Notice
EOUAL HOUSING OP-
PORTUNITY All real es-
tate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to
the Federal Fair Housing
Act of 1968 which makes
it illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex
or.national origin, or an
intention to make any
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination."
Familial status includes
children under the age of
18 living with parents or
legal custodians, preg-
nant women and people
securing custody of chil-
dren under 18. This
newspaper will not know-
ingly accept any advertis-
ing for real estate which
is in violation of the law.
Our readers are hereby
informed that all dwellings
advertised in this news-
paper are available on an
equal opportunity basis.
To complain of discrimi-
nation, call HUD toll-free
at 1-800-669-9777, the
toll-free telephone num-
ber for the hearing im-
paired is 1-800-927-9275.
For further information
call Florida Commission
on Human Relations, Lisa
Sutherland 850-488-7082
ext #1005.
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/
18 tires. $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.


199-; _D CHEVY
ILLUMINA, $2,000
Great condition, calL904-
964-7707.
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
16FT COBIA BOAT, 70HP
CHRYSLER MOTOR.
1,800 and 8hp Troy Bilt
chipper, $250. Diamond
plate tool box, $80. Call
Mike at 904-364-7026.
45
Land for Sale
MIDODLEBURG/KEY-
STONE/PUTNAM. Lots
for sale, 1/3 acre and up,
lowdown. Owner financ-
ing available. Call 1-800-
616-8373.
1 ACRE + CLEARED
LAND. 3 miles from
Starke, $18,900, 386-
496-1146.
ONEACRE + 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.
7018 RIDGE TRAIL RD.,
CLAY COUNTY. 1.74
acres, nice trees, moti-
vated seller. $23,895.
Century 21 Showcase
Properties, Inc., 352-473-
4903. Becky Williams,
352-213-4200.
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
---Waliart. Call 904-964-
3827 for more informa-
tion.
DOWNTOWN STARKE
professional offices for
rent. Conference room,
kitchen, utilities and more
provided. C11a 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.
OFFICE SPACE FOR
RENT LAKE BUTLER -
TOWNSEND HOUSE,
650 SQ FT. 235 SW 4th
Ave.. 386-496-1878.
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 --28- -65~. .......
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


Bobby Campbell


Roofing, Inc.

Licensed & Insured

(804) 964-8304


FREE


ESTIMATES!
1.. (CCC- 13272
Employment opportunities available.
Call for more information.


2004 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER


P7
a L J.s


MOWN-


r9!


I4
I. ~ ~ Stk#SU2024

Automatic, Low Miles, Power
Windows, Power Locks.._

Call (904) 964-3200



Only l92/1mo



Southern Timberco, Inc.


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.
VERY CUTE 3/2 HOME.
New beautiful wood floors
in dining and living room
area. Ceramic tile- in
kitchen and bathrooms.
Asking $169,500.' Seller
willing to pay $1,000 to-
wards buyer's closing
cost. Please call for appt
to see home, 352-745-
1347 or 352-745-6893.
49
Mobile Homes
for Sale
FOR SALE BY OWNER -
VARIOUS Singlewide
and Doublewide mobile
homes. 3/2's and 2/2's
from $49,900 and up.
Located in High Ridge
Estates, Keystone
Heights, FL. Possible
owner finance with re-
quired down payment.
Call 386-546-7475 or
386-325-7848.
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
888-999-1 389.
www.VacantLotsUSA.
com.


FOR SALE
2 Parcels
-43+ Acresinat[ .-..
500 ft frontage on 301
South only 3/10 mile
from Super Walmart.
Office
2800 sq ft Building
Mini-storage and Barn
Ideal Location*
Call (904) 964-3827


I WANT YOUR PRETTY,
- UGLY OR UNWANTED
MOBILE HOMES with or
without lot. Fast cash,
quick closing. Call 386-
684-1052 or 352-283-
8674 or 888-999-1389,
call anytime.
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, JIMAND 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-
TRASTHATYOU 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, steps, furni-
ture. Call Big Dave at
352-208-3710.
HANDYMAN SPECIAL -
24X48 FLEETWOOD
FOR $6,900. Will deliver
to yourlot. Call Matt,
Repo Manager at 352-
378-2453.
USED HOMES STARTING
_AT_6,995. GALL-
BRUCE AT 386-344-
3908.
DOUBLEWIDES '07
CLOSEOUTS, MANYTO
CHOOSE FROM. Start-:
ingat $30;000. Set up on
your lot. Call Bruce at
352-378-2453.
GOTLAND? WANTANEW
HOME? I can help. Bad
credit and no credit OK.
Call Dennis at 352-378-
2453.


T.H.E. Apartments

922 E-.-BtiBiowi e Slt-STfie7FFo-id a

Newly Remodeled
2 & 3 Bedrooms Available

Rent is based In Inconle
Water, Senver
On-Site Laundry Facility & Play Areas
Office Open: Mondav Friday 8:00 to 4:30 p.m.
Call (904) 964-7133
Voice TTY Access 1-800-545-1833. Ext.381 ,,


%


WOW, NEW 2008 4/2,
GLAMOUR BATH, walk-
in closet and more. Only
$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
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.
$499 MOVE-IN SPECIAL.
2 & 3 BR mobile homes.
Hidden Oaks Manufac-
tured Home Community,
Lake Butler. Call for de-
-tails, 386-496-81 1l- 1 -
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 IN COMMUNITY


Driveways Sidewalks
Slabs Footings
*Decorative Concrete
Coating in many colors

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


HOMETOWN'
0 0


.."Where You Come First"


(Looking to Buy or Sell?

Let us do all the work for you

K Callfor a Free MarketAnalysis)


BHS Class of 1977 Danceat the

country Club this Friday,-9 pm until...

i :All 0's Classes invited!
Office: (904) 964-7330 Ann Ryan 904-364-6148
107 E. Call St. Rhonda Stifel 904-769-9699
107 E.Call St. Erica Postway 904-318-7025
Starke, FL Amanda Williams 904-364-8340


Tom F.Smith
Broker


i & Smith Realty

Let us make
your dream of
So;wning a home '

Sa REALITY.
Ingrid Smith
Commnerdal b Residentlal Real Estate Broker








l fnner Farnsworui Sam Gihson Brenda Lourcev
Realtor Realtor Realtor


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


lennilerVaughan Chareue Whlemore
Realtor lealtor


We buy timber.

Pine and Hardwoods

Small & Large Tracts

Josh Crawford Michael Hardee


352-745-1565


904-364-6907


2BR/ BA


Singlewide MH


Very Nice & Clean


$450 per month


$450 deposit







Real Estate Group, LLC
www.WillisRealEstateGroup.com
P.O. Box 1039, Keystone Heights, FL 32656

352-473-0205


Announcements
GET COVERED....Runyour ad
STATEWIDE! You can runyour
classified ad in over 100 Florida
newspapers for $475. Call this
newspaper or (866)742-1373 for
more details or visit:
www.florida-classifieds.com.
Auctions
Huge Equipment Auction!
October 13th 9am US Hwv 129
North, Live Oak, FL. Call For
More Info. (888)821-0894. Farm
Equipment, vehicles and more.
ABSOLUTE TENNESSEE
RIVER LAND AUCTION.
Saturday October 13th @
Il:OI(CST) 1500+/-AC 4Tracts
Perry County West TN Visit
www.comasmontgomery.com or
call (800)825-5523 Firm#l478
--I%-Buyer's Premium.
2 ONLINE REAL ESTATE
AUCTIONS. Pre-foreclosure.
Bidding ends Oct 23/24. 2pm.
17 FL properties: Condos,
Residential. Commercial,
lnvestmen.: rowellauctions.com
AU479AB21 T8 8.f3 88
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,
Estate Auction! October'27.
IOAM. 222+/- acres divided.
Timberland, pastures, hunting,
fishing, Great homesites.
Excellent development tracts.
10% B.P., AU-C002594
rowellauctions.com (800)323-
8388.
Autos For Sale
Police Impounds for Sale! 95


Honda Accord $750! 94 Toyota
Camry $600! For listings call
(800)366-9813 Ext 9271.
$500! Cars from $500! Police
Impounds for Sale! 94 Chevy
Cavalier $800! 91 VW Passat
$400! For listings call (800)366-
9813 x 9499.
'B ilding 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.GulfCoastSupply.com.
Business Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE
Do you earn $800/day? 30
Machines, Free Candv All for
$9.995. (888)629-9968
BO2000033. CALL US: We will
not be undersold!
Earn Up to $550 WEEKLY
Helping the government PT No
Experience. Call Todar!!
(800)488-2921 __Ask for
Department L5.
America's Fastest Growing
Business Be your own Boss.
Earn $50K $250K/7r. Call
Now: (888)871-1891 247.
ARE YOU WORRIED ABOUT
JOB SECURITY & Retirement?
Do something about it now. Not
wored 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! (888)240-0064, ext. 100.


Employment Services
1007 POST OFFICE JOBS
W AVAILABLE! TO BE
CONSIDERED YOU MUST
PASS AN ENTRANCE EXAM.
OUR TRAINING PACKAGE
COMES WITH A MONEY
BACK GUARANTEE. CALL
(800)910-9941 REF#FLPB.
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 \%anted
DRIVERS-MORE MONEY!
Sign-On Bonus' 36-43
cpm/$1.20pm $0 Lease / Teams
Needed Class A + 3 months
recent OTR required (800)635-
8669.
Driver-BYNUM TRANSPORT-
needs qualified drivers for
Central Florida- Local &
National OTR positions. Food
grade tanker, no hazmat. no
pumps, great benefits.
competitive pa\ & new
equipment. (866)GO-BYNUM.
Need 2 year experience.
BODYGUARDS: STATESIDE
& Overseas. Hearing Potential
$350 / $750 per dar. No
Experience Needed. Free
Training. (866)271-7779
ww.bodygiuardsunlimi ed.net
hnp://bodyguardsunlimiied.net.
Driver: DON'T JUST START
YOUR CAREER. START IT
RIGHT! Conmpanr Sponsored
CDL training in 3 seeks. Must
be 21. Have CDL' Tuition
reimbursement' CRST.
(866)917-2778.
We're raising pay for Florida


Out of Area Classifieds


regional drivers! Home every
weekend! Hone during the
week! Solid weekly miles! 95%
no touch! Preplanned freight!
$.43 per mile, honetinme, nloney
& more! Heartland Express
(800)4414953
www.hearlandexpress.conm.
MECHANICS: Up to $20,000
bonus. Keep the Amiy Naiional
Guard Rolling. Fix Humvees,
Strykers, etc. Expand your ski Ils
through career training. Be a
Soldier. 8 0 0-GO-
GUARD.com/niechanic.
Homes For Sale
Palm Harbor Factory Prices!!!
Modulars. Mobiles. Still
Homes. Call (800)622-2832.
Daniel Boone Log Home
Auction Sat. Oct. 20ih -
J.l. ...l.. F. ?r .. L.
H ,,,,,,- h. 1 ",7 ,,,, i ,, ),
Taikedelivery up to one rear.
Package includes sub-floor.
logs. windows, doors, rafters.
roofing. etc. Call (8001766-
9474. .
Miscellaneous
DIVORCES275.
$350*COVERS children. etc.
OnlI one signature required!
'Excludes golt. fee',! Cdll
weekdas (800)(l462-2(00.
ex,600. 8anm-6pni Alta
Divorce. LLC. Elablilhed
1977.
ATTEND COLLEGE ONINE
from home. Medical. business.
paralegal, computers, criminal
justice. Job placenment
assistance. Financial aid and
computer provided if qualified.
Call 1866)858-2121.
s v. .OnlineTide, aterTech.co
i1.
AIRLINES ARE HIRING -
Train for high paying A'iation


Maintenance Career. FAA
. I, I h.I .ld .., ,,,,,,,
assistance. CALL Aviation
Institute of Maintenance
(888)349-5387.
NOW AVAILABLE! 2007
POST OFFICE JOBS. $18-
$20/HR. NO EXPERIENCE.
PAID TRAINING--FED-
BENEFITS. VACATIONS.
CALL (800)910-9941 TODAY!
REF #FL07.
Mloorc cle for Sale
Hondas From $500! Police
Impounds and Repos for Sale!
Many Makes and Models
Available! For listings call
1800)366-9813 \ 9275.
Real Estate
BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA.
ESCAPE TO BEAUTIFUL
WESTERN NORTH
CAROLINA MTS FREE Color
Brochure & Information
MOUNTAIN PROPERTIES
with Spectacular views. Homes,
Cabins,. Creeks. & Investment
acreage. CHEROKEE
MOUNTAIN GMAC REAL
ESTATE...
cherokeemountainrealtr.com
Call Ior free brochure 1800)841-
5868.
Beautiful NC Mountains -
Boone. Bloing Rock. Banner
Elk. Let the locall experts at
MAP Real1l find that perfect
proper, Iobrou. 1 828)262-5655
orv v. niaprealtrbione.coni.
ST TIME OFFERED Colorado
MounLain Ranch, 35 ACRES -
49.900. Priced for Quick Sale.
Overlooking a 'majestic lake.
beautifully treed. 360 degree
mountain v\lews, adjacent to
national forest, EZ Terms.
(866)3534807.
GORGEOUS N.C.


MOUNTAIN HOMESITES 3-
7 Acres from just $79.900
MINUTES TO ASHEVILLE
N.C. Enjoy sweeping mountain
1 l l... 1. '1 1 h ll I,,:
include gated entrance,
community lodge & Riverside
BBQ area. Excellent Financing
-Available: GRAND-OPENING
Saturday, October 13th Call
Today! (877)890-5253 X 2987.
LIMITED TIME OFFER 100k
FINANCING- Gated Lakefront
Coiiimiuniti of the NC Blue
Ridge M'in,. 90 miles of
Shoreline start 99.0)(X. Call
Now i8))709.-LAKE. .
Estate Homesites in Gated
Lakefront Communities on
Pristine Lake's in beautiful
Western North Carolina Call
Now (800)709-LAKE.
SAVANNAH HIGHLANDS
NEW HOME $164.900: New
home near historic Savannah.
Georgia. Three bedroom, two
bath, two car garage, screened
porch. Coastal Liling at an
affordable price! (888I499-
7575
swww.savannahhighland,.com.
LAKES OF SL:MMERVI.I.I:
Coastal Southern Chllarm
$159.900. NeA honle ideally
located near hi toric Charleston
SC. 3 Bedroom. 2 Balhirtm. 9'
ceiling. 2 cargarage. Call Now!
(800)639-50001
www.lakesolumminerville.con.
ARIZONA LAND
LIQUIDATION! Near Tucson.
Football Field Sized Lots. $0
Dow n/SO Interest. S159/Month
($18.995 total). FREE
INFORMATION. Money Back
Guarantee! (800)682-6103
Op#1O.


Noth Carolina Cool Mountain
Air, Views & Streams. Homes.
Cabins & -Acreage. FREE
BROCHURE (800)642-5333.
Really Of Murphy 317 Peachtree
St. Murphy. N.C. 28906.
www.realtyofmutrphy.coi.
EXCLUSIVE ESTATES! Vern
rare estates-being offered tor lst
time: Unique waterfall estate. 15.3
acre gentleman's Iarm. View @'
wwv.lttitstreanestaltrs.coin.
Autumn Lake Sale! Dockable
Lakefront & Lake Access with
FREE Boat Slips NOW S19.90 ).
SAVE TENS OF THOUSANDS!
Gorgeous private lake. Call noiw
1888)792-5253 X1527
www.indianlaketn.com.
VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS Log
cabin shell on 2 private acrer-near
\ery wide trout sireai in tIhe
Galax area and New Ri\er State
Park. S139.51H) owner (866i7!-
8535.
Retire to So, Carohnli 41iR/21A;,
S229.(X). New home on 18 (utle
champion .hip goll course. G ll
Digest Schools facility. Bluc
Ridge Mml seting. comnitabler 4
season climate. IEnqo\ lo"w uai1
low cost of Il\lng iIe I'p- Ited
cultural & iccrealhli nal it ('.ills
Pertecl sacaion] retiireioeni..l'Jl l
now 086634-3253 et 1144.
Build .oordrcani relirenent oicnic
Land stan rting l a i79.(i On IS
hole chanpiopnlshlp gollf ciiour
Home of (ioll Di)ies Shiool,
Blue Ridge Mltn selling.
comfortable 4 season clia1iie
Enjloy low taice & lokw co', I ng
in top- raled icullural &
recreational Iocallion Perleci rur
vacation/retirenient Call nous
(865)334-3253exl. 336.
3 BR RANCH house along Iroul
stream that borders Nallonal


Forest. Set on 15+ acres for
tremendous privacy- absolute
steal at $294.900. Won't last. call
now (877)7774837.
FREE Closing Costs or $10.000
Savings Bond w/ purchase of
prime 20+ acre properties
ahuiuing National Forest. Own
Sfronmage on huge Iroul stream!
Call non for details 1877)202-
2727.
Direct ri\ate Accessi to Jleffeon
Natl IForest. One of a kind land
offering mi\ of hardwood forest
& pristine pasture. Incredible nmn
.ie',s. Onl) $119.0(1(.
wssi NuitionialForestL.ind.com
TN V WAT. FRONT 'SALEI.
Lakefromn. lakeiew" & access I
commiuntlf bo sat l ips & launch.
I-3 ACRL homelesusi' S ',e Il'
lie ensure imontllih o (,itoci"
M LC( Realji si lh, i .t i
mss t BiLuninlm N sm
KY I.AKI I' ROI'IkY H \l.lu "
%iWded l -2ACRl:h]]cc,'sI \,,
Uni tre irme to ibuld I'n,'s si jrt
I19.9ll Sai e 1I I', n llnth ol
()clol'r' MI.C Rcal:t M hsi(iSil
5263 nww Blui.l.,andmnKY.C'II
Steel Buildings
"Sieel Ihliildlnime Hu F -.i's ,i
Hesi '\ ihull'n leal pnti( iItI. 'i,'
Ircvttn as, at) (.Uualss
I reclion ar il Qualil m'iS '


Sfl.lI. 1BLII.)ING; s \
"Manuiaclurel Diisui lk-
N'\" orT demtsit holls ill Ml,ais
I.iumuples 25\'i SM$luis X tist-
$77Mi5 35\52. 41)\1l iihtsis
Ends'a ccess ,orue, orlii
PMoncer iSIKififtS-54;
All Steel Blluildlings N ltini.al
Manuifiactirer. 40\ti)j I INi ) l 'lts )
I-actor\ direc I ,o conlraI r l 1i I i
cuistOlier. (8(I5M I 5iNt s,5s
wwi ng"sIdluilding comn


Fidelity

FUNDING MORTGAGE CORP.
(Formerly Ivanhoe Mortgage .....




o107 S. WalnutSt. New Faces FHA-VA
Starke, Florida -Conventional
(Located behind / -,. QAnbY Construction
adford County Eye SAME HomesEquityon

S) GREAT Loans
-4No Income
SERVICE! V.ereficatlon
Margaret Ann Bennett Jenny W. Mann Loans
Mortgage Consultant -Branch Manager/
Mortgage Consultant

SANKERS GallUs Today
ASSOCIATION 904-964-4000 El
i04nvesting in co0unes LENDER


14


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