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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028314/00143
 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 18, 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: UF00028314:00143
 Related Items
Preceded by: Bradford County times

Full Text














SSStions

USPS 648-200 Three Sections Lake Butler, Flh


or untp

orida Thursday, Oct. 18, 2007


1131251 UC 10 **B-010
P.K. YOUNG LIBRARY 7
UNIV OF FL
PFO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


95th Year 27th Issue 50 CENTS


www.UC6 sn ie.c0 emil- eme wnstrea ne


/ tifl


The Union

County
Volunteer Fire
Department

BY TERESA STONE-IRW\IN
Times Staff Writer


Twenty years ago, the Lake
Butler Volunteer Fire
Department was the onlI fire
department in Union County.
In 1999, a conflict ulth the
county commissioners in
regards to interlocal
agreements with the cit\ ot
Lake Butler and the lto n of
Worthington Springs
developed into the count\
See UCVFD, p. 5A

NOTE THIS!

Trick-or-treat^1
The city of Lake Butler
will hold trick-or-treat on
Tuesday, Oct. 30 between
the hours of 6 and 8 p.m.
Residents wishing to
participate are asked to
keep their porch light on
during this time.
Homecoming,
Veteran's Parade
planned
Applications for this
year's homecoming parade
set to take place on Friday,
Nov. 9, can now be picked
up at the Union County
High School front office.
There is a $10 registration
fee. Applications must be
turned in no later than Nov.
5.
The VFW is inviting
local veterans to come out
and ride on the post float in
the Veteran's Day and
homecom-ing -parade
scheduled for Nov. 9.
Those interested are
asked to meet at Lakeside
Park at 10 a.m. the day of
the parade. For more
-information, call (386) 496-
'_3263 or Annie Pittman at
- (386)496-1140.

Seniors luncheon
Oct. 24
A free lunch will be
served for seniors on
Wednesday, Oct. 24, from
11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the
Lake Butler Community
Center.
Topics to be discussed
include Life Planning
Documents and Living with
Chronic Illness. Please
RSVP by calling (386) 496-
2323 ext. 227.
The' event is sponsored
by Be WISE: Lake Butler
aHospital, UC Health
Department, Haven
Hospice, Amedisys Home
Care, Suwannee River
AHEC.

Flu and
pneumonia shots
available at UC
Health Dept.
The Union County Health
Department is offering flu
and pneumonia shots
Monday through Friday
from 8 a.m. until 11 a.m. and
from 1 p.m. until 4 p.m.
Clients with Medicare will
receive their shot for free by
brining in their Medicare
-card.
The cost for the flu shot is -
$15 and the pneumonia shot
is $30. To make an
appointment or for more
information, please call
(386) 496-3211.


The votes were tallied and third-grade teacher Jason Griffis had to kiss this lovely pig at the end of the
Lake Butler Elementary School PTO festival. More photos in next week's paper.




City commissioners to be honored


BY TERESA STONE-IRWIN
Times Staff Writer
The Florida League of Cities
has recognized two city of
Lake Butler commissioners-for
their years of service.
Commissioner LeRoy
Stalvey has served for 20 years
as an elected municipal official
and Fletcher Myers has served
30 years. Both will be honored
at the Fourth annual Florida.
Cities of Excellence awards
program in Orlando on Nov. 9.
Code; Enforcement
Board member
resigns
Renae Allen resigned from
the Lake Butler Code
Enforcement Board, citing that
the board is inactive and
useless.
In her letter of resignation,
she wrote, "No real penalties
are ever assessed and city
residents in violation of codes
are not held accountable but
given grandfather status or
extensions that are never
followed up on."


City fire
department
monthly report
City Manager John
Berchtold is now requesting
monthly fire chief reports from
the city of Lake Butler fire
department.
Berchtold said that new
reporting system is absolutely
no reflection on the job being
done by Mike Banks or any
other member of the city fire
department.
"I only thought it proper that
the city be informed of what
our fire department does for us
each month," Berchtold said'
The monthly reports consists
of the number of calls, mutual
aid requests and training drills
that are conducted by the city's
volunteer fire department.
The. city's fire department
report for the month of
September shows three fire
runs in the city:
9/2/07 999 S.W. Sixth
Ave.-an air conditioning
short which. produced


smoke;
9/5/07 215 W. Main St.
apartment fire;.
- 9/6/97 S.W. Fourth St.-
a tree limb on power
line causing a fire.
The report shows mutual aid
was provided to Union
County Emergency Services
to include the following:
- 9/1/07-8182 S.W. 796
structure fire;
9/4/07-West S.R. 100
vehicle,accident;
9/14/07-Lake Butler
Hospital fire alarm;
9/15/07-North C.R.
238 vehicle fire;
- 9/24/07-RMC West
Union fire alarm due to
air-conditioning motor;
- 9/25/07-South S.R.
121 vehicle accident
(call cancelled);
- 9/28/07-South S.R.
231 tractor fire.


Rainbow Learning Halloween i
.1.4kf_ n


Center grant in


question


BY TERESA STONE-IRWIN
Times Staff Writer
In May 2005, the Little
Rainbows Learning Center
began negotiations with the
city to lease, then later*
purchase, the Tillis Building,
where the apparel factory was
once located. The terms of the
lease gave Little Rainbows the
option to buy the building
within one year.
In February .2006, a federal
grant application was made to
the USDA Rural Development
Agency by former city
manager Richard Tillis.
Under a Rural Business
Enterprise Grant, or RBEG


program, grant funds are
provided for specifically
targeted technical assistance,
training and other activities-
that support the development
of small business enterprises in
rural areas.
The initial grant request was
for $99,500 to add up to five
pre-K classrooms and a
lunchroom/kitchen area,
thereby creating five new jobs
in the community.
In April 2006, a letter of
intent to meet conditions was
presented by USDA and
signed by Tillis which stated
that in the event the property is
sold, USDA must be
See Rainbow, p. 6A


IljUlII L l Ie


Sheriff Jerry Whitehead
would like to remind all
residents and motoring public
that "Trick or Treat" for kids in
the city of Lake Butler will be
held on Tuesday, Oct. 30, from
6 to 8 p.m.
Residents and the motoring
public will likely see an
increased amount of adults and
children walking throughout
neighborhood- roads in the
county. Whitehead is asking
that everyone use great caution
when driving, being mindful of
people crossing streets and
walking during the festivities.
Vehicles driving on side
streets should drive with their
headlights on even during the
daylight hours as the festivities
begin. All drivers throughout
the county are reminded to
drive slow.
Parents should remain with
small children when outdoors
along city and county roads,
watch for vehicles and move to


DOT plans road
improvements for
Sixth Avenue-
The Florida Department of
Transportation has made plans
to widen the intersection ot
S.R. 121 and Southwest Sixth
Avenue.
The road improvement
project is expected to alleviate
problems with tractor trailers
making wide turns at the
intersection. Included in the
plans, is the resurfacing of
Southwest Sixth Avenue from
S.R. 100 to S.R. 121. Bids will
be opening in December.
In other city council news,
to avoid any appearance of a
conflict of interest, Berchtold
recommended and the board
approved that Union Depot
Pavillion project architect,
Donald Yanskey of
Gainesville, to take
responsibility for the necessary
required inspections during
construction as opposed to
using the city's inspector.


formation

sheriff's office
the side of the road to remain
safe. The Union County
Sheriff's Office will. have
deputies assisting along routes
throughout the county.
Whitehead is also offering
families who are
accompanying children to stop
by the sheriffs office at the
courthouse during th early
afternoon on Oct. 30 to pick up
a safety light stick, while
supplies last, to carry and use
when trick or treating.
The light sticks will add to
the visibility of your child and
should last during the duration
of their time out trick or
treating. The light sticks are
bright blue safety sticks and
can be carried or pinned to a
shirt for added safety.
If you are unable to stop by
before the office closes, please
flag down a Union County
deputy sheriff that day as they
will be carrying some of the
light sticks in their patrol cars..


The Lake

Butler
volunteer fire
department

BY TERESA STONE-IRWIN
Times Staff Writer
The Lake Butler Volunteer
Fire Department, or LBVFD,
was established to serve the
approximately 2,000 residents
of the city of Lake Butler.
Calls to areas in the county
outside the city limits are often
assisted by the LBVFD.
The department currently
has 24 total volunteers. Fire
drills are held every second,
third and fourth Thursday of
each month, and every quarter
an all-day drill takes place.
Individual volunteer
firefighters are paid a small
amount by the city for each
See LBVFD, p. 4A
Firemen's Festival
this Saturday
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).
Numerous booths and
activities will take place
I 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.
Tombstone starts
Oct. 26
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 150'
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.
Anchor of Christ
Fall Festival
Anchor of Christ Central
Ministries located on S.R.
231 across from the
Reception and Medical
Center, will be holding their
fall festival on Sat. Oct. 27,
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
There will be food, crafts,
booths and fun for the whole
family. If you need further
information or are interested
in renting booth space at the-
festival, please call (386)
496-2857 or (386) 364-8256.
Trunk or Treat
First Baptist Church of
Lake Butler will be host of a
new twist on trick or treat
called trunk or treat.
Trunk or treat will take
place on Tuesday, Oct. 30
from 6-8 p.m. There will be
fun for the whole family.
Activities will include
photographs, puppet show,
hay ride and good food.
Children must be
accompanied by an adult.
UCPL Halloween
eyent
On Tuesday, Oct. 30, from
5-8 p.m., the Junior Friends
of the Library will open the
doors of the Union County
Public Library for everyone
to come in for candy and
cartoons.


Stay informed. Get involved. Be entertained. Keep in touch. Express yourself. Know your community. I I 11

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


----










Page2A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 18, 2007


a UC School
Board
The Union County
School Board will meet on
Tuesday, Oct. 23, at 1:30
p.m.

o UC Historical
Society
The Union County
Historical Society will have
guest speaker Wilson Rivers
at the Historical Museum
located at 410 W. Main
Street on Monday, Oct. 29 at
7 p.m.

a UC Library
Advisory
Meeting
The Union County Public
Library Advisory Board will
meet on Mon, Oct 29 at 5
p.m. at the library. For more
information, call (386) 496-
3432.v


Lake Butler VFW
dinner
The Lake Butler VFW post
10082 will serve pork and rice
e dinners, on Oct. 26, from 5-7
p.m.
For a donation of $6, the
meal will include green beans,
bread and a dessert. Orders can
be placed in advanced for
dining in or take out. To place
an order to receive more
information, please call (386)
496-3 263.





STATE OF FLORIDA, CRIMINAL
JUSTICE STANDARDS & TRAINING
COMMISSION,
Petitioner
vs.
AARON ADKINS, Case #23116
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: AARON ADKINS
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that ar
Administrative Complaint has been
filed against you seeking to revoke your
CORRECTIONAL Certificate ir
accordance with Section 943.1395,
F.S., and any rules promulgated
thereunder.
You are required to serve a written
copy of your intent to request a hearing
pursuant to Section 120.57, F S. upor
Mith-al re'ws, PROGRAM
D.LRECTOR. Criminal Justice
Prolessionalism 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 in a default
being entered against you to Revoke
said certification pursuant to Section
120.60, F.S., and Rule VtB-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
PUBLIC NOTICE
RULE NAME:
2.04 School Advisory Councils
5.08 Postsecondary Vocational
Programs
6.103 Appointment or Employment
Requirements
6.112 License of School Bus Operator
6.113 Responsibilities of School Bus
Operators
8.19 Vehicle Maintenance Program
PURPOSE AND EFFECT: To update
Board Policies
SUMMARY: To Update Board Policies
AUTHORITY: Florida Statutes
LAW IMPLEMENTED:
ECONOMIC IMPACT: None
Policies can be viewed in the Office of
the Superintendent of Schools, 55 SW
Sixth Street, Lake Butler, Florida
between the hours of 8:00 A. M. and
4:00 P.M.
IF A HEARING IS REQUESTED
WITHIN 28 DAYS OF THIS
PUBLICATION IN ACCORDANCE
WITH SECTION 120.54 FLORIDA
STATUTES, IT WILL BE HELD ON
DECEMBER 11, 2007, AT 6:00 P.M.
IN THE SCHOOL BOARD MEETING
ROOM. COMPLETE TEXT OF THIS
PROPOSED RULE MAY BE VIEWED
IN THE. OFFICE OF THE
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS;
55 S.W. 6TH STREET, LAKE
BUTLER, FLORIDA.
10/18 ltchg


PUBLIC NOTICE
This is to inform you that Union County
will hold a pre-bid conference and
walk-thru for the rehabilitation of one (I)
single-family dwelling in the Union
County SHIP program.
This meeting will be held Thursday,
October 25, 2007 beginning at 9:00 a.m.
at Suwannee River Economic Council,
Inc. Outreach Office, 855. SW 6th Ave.,
Lake Butler, Florida.
The conference and walk-thru is
mandatory, no exceptions, for
contractors who plan to bid. Suwannee
River Economic Council, Inc. requires
each contractor to be properly licensed,
carry general liability insurance of at
least $1,000,000.00 and Workers
Comp Insurance during construction.
Bids for these units will be due by 12:00
noon Thursday, November I, 2007, at
Suwannee Rivcr Economic Council,
Inc. Outreach Office, 855 SW 6th Ave.,
Lake Butler, Florida 32054. Please
mark envelope "Sealed Bid for Name
of Homeowner, SHIP". Bids to be
opened Thursday, November 1, 2007 at
1,00 p.m.
The cost of repairs shall not exceed the
assessed value of the dealing, with a
maximurn of $35,.000.0.
Suwannee River Economic Council,
Inc. has the right to reject any and all
bids. The bids will be awarded on the
most cost effectik e basis.
Union County is a fair 'r; s ''- and
equal opportunityand AA e rnmpE!er
Minority and Women Contractors are
urged to partidipate-
10/18 lohg


Annual Health
Fair and Mini-
Fall Festival
On Saturday, Nov. 10
from 9 a.m. to noon, the
Lake Butler Hospital will
conduct a health fair and
mini-fall festival.
They will offer free
health screenings, health
information, activities for
kids, food, prizes and more.

Lake Butler Fire
Dept. holding
50/50 drawing
For a $1 donation, the Lake
Butler Volunteer Fire
Department will enter your
name into a 50/50 drawing to
be held the evening of the
city's Christmas parade. Enter
for your chance to win by
purchasing a ticket from any
Lake Butler firefighter. You do
not need to be present at the
drawing to win. Winner will be
contacted by telephone.

Dept. of Elder
Affairs holds free
classes
The Department of Elder
Affairs along with the
Suwannee River Area Health
Education Center and the
Suwannee River Economic
Council invite all seniors in the
area to attend a free question
and answer program with guest
speaker Justin Rix, PharmD,
on Tuesday, "Oct. 23, at 10:30
a.m. at the Lake Butler Senior
Center located at 855 SW 6th
Avenue. Please bring all your
,medications to the event as
you will have the opportunity
to sit down and discuss any
questions regarding your
medications with the
pharmacist.
On Friday, Oct. 26, at 10:30
a.m., the Lake Butler Senior-
Center will hold a free seminar
presented by Faith Steinman,
SRN,C. about shingles-what it
is, the symptoms and its
causes.
International
Order of the
Rainbow meets
S The International Order of
r the Rainbow for Girls has a


new assembly for girls ages 11
to 20 in Macclenny, Florida.
This Assembly for girls meets
at 7:00 PM the 2nd and 4th
Monday nights each month at
Dawkins Lodge. The purpose
of this Order of Rainbow is to
promote skills related to
leadership, effective
communication, and service to
others. Danese Smyth is the
Assembly Mother and she can
be contacted by email at
smyth501 @wildblue.net.

Bicycle collection
for Big Red
Christmas Drive
Oct. 23
In a partnership between the
Reception and Medical Center
aid 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
time. For more information,
please call (386) 496-1300.

UC Historical
Society social
The Union County
Historical Society will host
guest speaker Wilson Rivers at
the Marjorie McGill Historical
Museum located at 410 W.
Main Street on Monday, Oct.
29 at 7 p.m.
Rivers will review the early
days of Rivers Hardware and
growing up in the Depression
Years. Everyone is invited to
attend.
The museum is looking for
photos and family geneology
as well as other items to add to
its collection. Items of interest
include Union County arrow
heads, old cameras, hardware
and- kitchen items. The
museum is open Monday
mornings from 9 a.m. to noon.

Ladies Auxiliary
Yard Sale
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Lake Butler VFW Post 10082
will hold a yard sale on Sat.
Nov. 3 from 7 to 11 a.m. Look
for the signs on S.R. 121 south
of Lake Butler.


.I l ih M till M hn tij


NEW UNITS NOW AVAILABLE

S24 HOUR ACCESS

SALL SIZES:


5x5,5x10,


i I


* LIGHTING G
SLake Butler
Mini Storage
17 SW 6thST.2 -
o'ake Butler
Eleenry
Sw 6th ST.S
1 1 W ST. LAKE BUTLER, FL.









867 ACRES 418 ACRES SELLING ABSOLUTE
[Prime Timber/Hunting Land in Webster County, GCeorgial
Area rich in wildlife and game Most of the acreage covered with pine ready for
harvest in approximately 6 years Excellent network af roads throughout the prop-
erty for easy vehicle access Ideal for leasing to hunting clubs or fpr development
[Saturday, November at 11:00 AM (ET)]


Joriy Ca MKn J. King Auction Company Inc.: OO-662-5464 Jerry Crag King. NR002774; 10% Buyers Preium


t jl, i, I. ,r Fate n
$30,00 per fear:

, j.,: 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
John M. Miller, Publisher
STrade 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 Bennetl


UC delegation
meeting
postponed
Sen. Steve Oelrich, chair
of the Bradford County
Delegation, along with
Reps. Aaron Bean (Union
County Delegation chair)
and Joe Pickens, announced
the postponement of the
Union and Bradford county
delegation meetings.
Due to a recently called
special session, the
members of the delegations
will be in Tallahassee for
committee meetings on the
previously scheduled date.
A new date for the
meetings will be announced
shortly.


LRCT

presents

spooky

trio
Lake Region Community
Theatre's 'Little Theatre'
will present a trio of Spooky
Shorts showcasing young
talent.
The young players will
perform "Scared Silly:
A Halloween Treat" by
James Howe, "High-Tech
Halloween" by Jane Tesh
and "The 'Gluttons' are back
from 'The Magic Bubble"'
by Jack Stella.
The trio will be performed
one weekend only-Friday
and Saturday, Oct. 19 and
20, at 7 p.m., with a matinee
on Sunday, Oct. 21, at 2 p.m.
The theater is located at 218
S. Walnut St. in Starke.,
Tickets are $5 and seating
is limited. Call the box office
at (352) 226-4082 to make
reservations.


DOT to begin

18, 235 work

in Union,

Bradford'

Work is expected to begin
later this month on resurfacing
two roads in southern Union
County and southwestern
Bradford County in the
Worthington Springs and
Brooker areas by the Florida
Department of Transportation.
The project involves a 6.5-
mile section of S.R. 18
between S.R. 121 in
Worthington Springs and the
CSX Railroad crossing in
Brooker, along with a half-
mile section of S.R. 235 from
the CSX Railroad crossing to
the Santa Fe River.
In addition to removing and
replacing the existing
pavement, the project will
include:
Widening of the-
roadway to provide
five-foot paved
shoulders,
Extended drainage pipes
that run under the
roadway,
Replacement of the
culverts that run under
driveways,
Reconstructing side
street entrances on S.R.
18 at Southwest 122nd
Place, C.R. 18A,
Southwest 125th Loop,
C.R. 237 and Southwest
175t Avenue,
Removing and replacing
existing guardrail.
Construction of


Comr

We are members of the following
Multiple Listing Services:
* GAINESVILLE/ALACHUA COUNTY MLS
* NORTH EAST FLORIDA MLS
* LAKE CITY(NORTH FLORIDA) MLS


S MI WWW.SWIFTCREEKREA "Y


wheelchair accessible
ramps at the sidewalk
intersections in Brooker
and Worthington
Springs,
Replacing mailboxes to
meet current safety
requirements.
Daytime lane closures will
be required weekdays between
8 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Motorists
should watch for flag crews
directing traffic. Work will be
,snended during major
holidays such as Thanksgiving,
Christmas and New Year's.
SThe speed limit will be
reduced to 35 mph at the
bridge near the Union-
Bradford County line in order
to protect workers replacing
the guardrail. Speeding fines
are doubled throughout the
entire project area whenever
workers are present.
Approximately 1,000
vehicles a day traVel S.R. 18
from S.R. 121 to Brooker and
3,800 vehicles a day travel
S.R. 235 in Brooker. The last
resurfacing of S.R. 18 from
S.R. 121 to the Bradford
County line took place in
1991, and resurfacing from the
Union County line to the CSX
Railroad in Brooker took place
in 1998. S.R. 235 was last
resurfaced in 1993.
Anderson Columbia
Company of Lake City is
Sunder contract with DOT to
complete the project at a cost
of $5 million by late summer
2008.


I ] CONCEPT CONSTRUCTION


.of North Florida, Inc.


DESIGN BUILD

PRESIDENTIAL |.I COMMERCIAL I












Brian S. Crawford, President/Owner

Lake City Office: 386.755.8887 Lake Butler Office: 386.496.4130
www.CCNFinc.com License #CBC1251118






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S.iS -E A L 'ON
N C : i O C-1- RATION


AMBER ROBERTS-CRAWFORD
BROKER/OWNER


BRIAN CRAWFORD
SALES ASSOCIATE


JEREMY MILLER
SALES ASSOCIATE


nercial & Land Division
12469 WEST S.R. 100
(386) 496-0499


Lake Butler Office
410 WEST MAIN ST.
(386) 496-4120

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Oct. 18, 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.
Members of the Lake Butler
FFA will be attending the FFA
National Convention which
will take place during the week
of Oct. 29.

Union County
High School
Tiger Idol & UC's Got
Talent
Round two of Tiger Idol did
not consist of an elimination as
three contestants dropped out
prior to the show. Tyler
Gordon, Darren Clark and
Gracie Rambo withdrew from
the competition.
The next Tiger Idol show
will be held on Thursday, Dec.
6, at 7:30 p.m. in the high
school auditorium. The theme
for the third show will be
gospel music.
The second round of UC's
Got Talent will take place on
Thursday, Nov. 1, at 7:30 p.m.
Four contestants from the first
show will be voted off.
Mark your calendars to
attend the UCHS fall play,
"Dearly Departed," which will
be held at the auditorium on
Thursday, Friday and
Saturday, Nov. 14-16. Each
show begins at 7:30 p.m.
Tiger growl &
homecoming
Tiger Growl will be held on
Thursday, Nov. 8, beginning at
7:30 p.m. There will be class
homecoming skits, and the
2007-08 homecoming court
will be crowned. Tickets are
$2 at the gate.
This year, the homecoming
parade and Veteran's Day
parades will be combined. The
parade will take place on


Private E2 Lucas Johns

Union
resident
graduates
basic training
SKenneth and' Shirley Johns
of Raiford, the grandparents of
Pvt. Lucas Johns E2, and his
mother and stepfather, Claudia
and Ken Clyatt of Providence,
announce his graduation from
basic training on Sept. 28 in
Fort Jackson, S.C.
Johns described his basic
training experience as nine
weeks of pain for a lifetime of
pride. He wishes to tell all of
his family and friends he
misses and loves them. His
squadron's motto is,
'AAA-anytime, anywhere,
anything."
Johns is currently stationed
in Fort Estis, Va. for job
training as a marine engineer.


'TX~


Friday, Nov. 9.
Entry forms can be picked
up at the front office at the
high school. There is a $10
registration fee per entry. The
parade begins at noon.
Entrants, should arrive at
Sprinkle Field at 10:30 a.m.
for the lineup.

Lake Butler
Elementary School
LBES part of Early
Reading First grant
The North East Florida
Educational Consortium has
been awarded with a $4.08
million Early Reading First
grant.
Lake Butler Elementary
School was chosen, along with
Niblack Elementary in
Columbia County, Anderson
Elementary in Dixie County
and River Breeze Elementary
and Moseley Elementary in
Putnam County as
demonstration schools for the
grant. This grant is one of 32
awarded nationwide.
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.
Every nine-weeks grading
period, the top collecting class
in each grade level will be
rewarded with popcorn and a
movie..



Philippi Baptist
Church
celebrates 1 30th
homecoming
On Sunday, Nov. 4 at 10:30


Gospel sing at
Grace Christian
Fellowship Baptist
Church
Grace Christian Fellowship
Baptist Church will have a
gospel sing on Sat., Oct. 20, at
7 p.m. with the Hennager
Generation. Everyone is
welcome to attend. For more
information, please call (386)
496-2859.


Philippi Baptist
revival
Philippi Baptist Church will
hold revival services Sunday
through Wednesday, Oct. 28-
31, at 7 p.m. nightly. For more
information, please call (386)
496-2350.



Hope Community
Baptist Church
Hope Community Baptist
Church located at 13719 N.W.
146 Avenue in Alachua will
present J.R. Combs and
Southern Job in concert on
Nov. 10, at 7 p.m.
Refreshments will follow in
the fellowship hall. For
directions or further
information, please call (386)
496-2851.




a.m., Philippi Baptist Church
will hold their 130t h
homecoming celebration with
a covered dish dinner to
follow. For more information,
call (386) 496-2350.


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On Tuesday, Oct. 16, Julie Redding and Robin Thomas delivered pound cakes made
by the UCHS food science class to the Union County Volunteer Fire Department in
appreciation for all they do. The girls are pictured with Rob Koch and Drew Moore.


Abbey Crawford was
suited Up and ready to
ride with the Lake Butler
Fire Department when
they visited Tiger's Den
on Oct. 17.


A Touch of


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LAKE BUTLER
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352-494-0475
Hampton Lake. FL


Construction
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Starke, FL 32091


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Page4A UNION COUNTY TIMES Oct. 18, 2007


LBVFD
Continued from p. 1A
call they respond to. They are
also paid for each training
exercise they attend.
Members of the LBVFD
receives a majority of their
training from organizations
such as Florida State Fire
College Volunteer Week, the
Macclenny Fire Department,
Florida Fire Chiefs
Association, Great Florida Fire
School and Safety Systems
Emergency Counter-Measures
Inc.
The LBVFD has two main
fire trucks and one brush truck.
Through a grant, it received a
brand new fire truck in August.
The truck will replace the
older engine one truck once it
is completely equipped.
According to Chief Mike
Banks, the department's most
recent ISO rating was a four on
a scale of one to 10, with 10
being the worst.
Banks has been with the
LBVFD since 1988. Other
members of the department
include Assistant Chief Jerry
Howell, Deputy Chief Kevin
Clark, Lt. J.P. Ham, Lt. Dennis
Whaley, Lt. Brian Fritz,
Chaplain Samuel Jackson,
Training Captain Ron Gore,
Training Captain Murray
Chappell and firefighters
Laurie Ash, Richard Wright,
Juanita Barton,. J.D. Jordan,
Jerry Bryan, Lindsey Kirkland,
Frank Ray, Charlie Cook,
Brandy BuCouer. City
employees who also serve as
volunteer firefighters are
Randy Jenkins, Hardy Clyatt,
Randall Crawford, Cal
Stewart, Ricky Jenkins and
David Androlveich.
You can visit the LBVFD on
the Web at
www.lakebutlervfd.com.


Samuel Jackson (left) and Frank Ray work to put out a car fire from earlier this
year.


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Some of the members of
the Lake Butler
Volunteer Fire
Department posed with
members of the city
council alongside the
department's new fire
truck. Pictured (I-r) are
former City Manager
Richard Tillis, J.D.
Jordan, Dennis Whaley,
Juanita Barton, Charlie
Cook, Councilman Ray
Crawford, Councilman
Brantley Crawford,
Councilman Jimmy
Beasley, Lindsey
Kirkland, City Manager
John Berchtold,
Councilman Fletcher
Myers, Councilman
LeRoy Stalvey and Mike
Banks.


LEFT: Dennis Whaley
during a CPR training
course.


TO OUR FIREFIGHTERS
FOR A JOB WELL DONE!,


L -The disputed Price leader"










Firefighters!


/CS Community

B 1State Bank
"For All Your Bankin Needs"
www.com muntystatebankfl.com
STARKE Established in 1957 LAKE BUTLER
811 S. Walnut St. 255 SE 6th Street
(904) 964-7830 MEMBER FDIC (386) 496-3333

UNION
POWER EQUIPMENT
Small Engine Sales, Service & Parts

SSNAPPER

Thanks to all our Firefighters!

State Road 121 North Lake Butler, FL
386-496-2651 )
Larry Hendricks, Owner/Mechanic Danny Plumlee, Parts Manager


We Support Our

Local Firefighters!


Spires IGA


610 SW 1st St.
Lake Butler


386.496-3361


Southern Professional
Title Servicesl N
"orMt,4 VYour d 6 'itleV Ned'

Thanks to our

Firefighters


I STARKE I
904-964-6872


[LAKE BUTLER I
386-496-0089


Look for the RED Door!


SHillandale
Quality Feed, LLC
Supports Our Local Firefighters
Keep up the Good Work


386
496-226(


*


Hwy. 121 South
Lake Butler, Fla.


Con ratuttoions
Fire Mhergs oh a
Job welf done!



SUNRISE
FOOD MART
FOOD MART* COIN LAUNDRY
GAS* VIDEO RENTAL
260 W. Main St., Lake Butler 386-496-1601


Standinig behind
Our aC=eal
Aire fighters

ROBERTS
LAND & TIMBER
INVESTMENT CORP.
Slling# ort/ .lorida Ha omesites, A'creatioal
Property & Cimbibr tracts
P.O. Box 233, Lake Butler


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We proudly support our

Firefighters
Badcock& more

HOME FURNITURE
710 E. Main St.
Lake Butler
386-496-3334
OWNERS
Darren & Pam Summers


1- amommalb Ih


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-I I I


-----~ MI








8, 2007 UNION COUNT .....ES Page 5A


U CVFD
Continued from p. 1A
creating its own fire and rescue
department.
S Individual volunteer fire
departments "ere in place
throughout the counts not oinl\
Lake Butler, but in Railord.
Providence, Worthington
Springs and The Gro\es
The conflict appears to ha\e
come about because
volunteers %uth the Lake
Butler Fire Department ere
handling call outside the cit.
Limits and \waned to be
compensated by the county for
such calls. Lake Butler
volunteer firefighters recei e a
small stipend for each call the.
respond to and training
exercise the\ attend Union
County volunteer firefighters
receive no compensation.
County Commissioiner
Vayne Smith spearheaded the
.decision for a county ide
volunteer fire department.
They were able to use trucks
and equipment that %ere
received through a grant in the
late '80s that were intended to
be available for a incinerator
hazardous waste station that
ever materialized in Raiford.
Under the direction of the
board of county
commissioners, two used Clay
County fire trucks and a tanker
from Ring Power were
obtained. The tanker truck was
important because outside the
city limits, there are'no county
water hydrants in the event ot
a fire emergency, other than
that which exists on state
property.
At present, there is a 4,000-
gallon tanker at the landfill, a
2,200-gallon tanker at Station
Five on S.R. 121 across from
NAPA, and a 2,500-gallon
tanker recently obtained when


the town of Worthington
Springs asked the county to
take over its volunteer tire
department In addition, the
count\ has an inflatable dump
tank sy stem ~ which holds -1.000
gallons i f after
A breakdown of
UC fire stations
Stauon One is the City of
Lake Butler Volunteer Fire
Department. which is its own
separate entity and apart from
the Union County departments
The count' -run fire
departments are Station T\wo in
Raiford ion S R. 121 across
from the post office, uhich
houses a fire engine. Station
Three in Worthington Springs
across. from the community
center which houses t \o
class-A engines, a tanker and
brush truck and ill soon hate
24-hour EMT personnel:
Station Four in Providence.
% which contains a class-A
engine and also a brush truck
parked in the Providence area
for emergency use: Station
Five i the county main
headquarters station), which
houses 24-hour EMS
personnel, trucks and tankers
belonging to the Union County
Forestry Department, a fire
department engine, tanker
truck and squad truck; and
Station Six in The Groves,
where an engine is parked in
the area for emergency use.
Recently, another brush
truck was positioned in the
Palestine area for emergency
use.
"The parking of the trucks at
various locations throughout
the county is not an ideal
situation," said Union County
Emergency Medical Services
Director Allen Parrish.
"However, it is better than no
emergency vehicle in the area
at all in the event it is needed."'


Station Three in
Worthington
Springs
remodeling
The county took o'er the
former \\orthington Springs
volunteerr fire station in May of
this year and is currently
undergoing an inside
remodeling job to house EMS
personnel and adding a bay to
house a rescue vehicle. The
%work is being completed at no
cost to the tax payer by using.
inmate labor
According to the
Department of Corrections job
super isor. William Bruce his
team of eight. highly qualified
inmates added more than 2.000
feet of electrical w ire to bring
power to an added-on 40' x
30' area and remodeled ba).
The remodeled bay no\\
includes a living room,
kitchen, full bath and sleep
quarters for rescue personnel.
Bruce said in just 28 days-
going from no blueprints and
only the visionn of \what
personnel would need-the
department is almost
completed. They expect the
building to be ready in early
November.
Concerns were raised by
both Bruce and
paramedic/firefighter Rob
Koch as to traffic problems
along the stretch of S.R. 121
where the station is located.
"As personnel try to enter
onto the roadway, they will be
faced with the problem of a
hill, which hides oncoming
traffic to their left," Koch said.

See UC FIRE, p. 6A


Some of the members of the Union County Volunteer Rooney, Preston Boyette, Danny Moody, Ken
Fire Department are (1-r) Rob Koch, Mark Hamlin, Owens, Mitch Andrews, Buddy Broughton, Austin
Brian Jones, Jonnie Norman, William Warren, Jim Thomas and Lori Harn.


Robe
OF LA

SCOTT ROBERTS
Owner/Agent


WeSur



I 735 E. Main St.
Lake Butler


rts Insurance
LKE BUTLER, INC.


ire in good hands.
WAQKII r r"M


LORI THOMPSON
Agent


)port Our
WFMITS all


(386)496-3411


Williams LP Gas Co.

WE'RE MORE THANJUUTA PROPANE GAS DEALER
COMPLETE APPLIANCE SALES, INSTALLATION, SERVICE & REPAIR

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Hwy. 12 I,Worthington Springs
Jeffrey E. Williams, President

386-496-3725/Home: 38M9T4735/Fax: 386-496-1083
E-mail: wlpgas@alltel.net


K IRBY &

COMPANY
Old Fashioned Pharmacy

, a^ y Fast, Personal service
Free Local Delivery

MOST MAJOR PRESCRIPTION PLANS HONORED

395 W. Main St., Lake Butler, Fla.
(386) 496-8099


Thanks To Our Firefighters
on a Job Well Done!


Supporting Our Local
Firefighters and aH their

Good Work!


J Jackson
SBuilding Supply
"Wee aity, & Sew&e are a ?daiy 7Taditui"


STARKE
US-301 S
964-6078


m


LAKE BUTLER
145 SW 6th Ave
496-3079


Union County volunteer firefighters provide a water
curtain to protect exposures during a training drill in
Raiford held earlier this month.



WE SUPPORT OUR
Local Firefighters!


K&Z Counfpti P ddleps N

Old <7we aCun' f 9&2e
SSteak for the price of hamburger -

WE BUY, SELL OR TRADE ANYTHING!
--><~c WHOLESALE & RETAIL <
18853 Charlotte Ave.
Brooker, FL 32622 (352) 485-1267



mui AA Automotive Parts
4N AI & Equipment Co.


We Support our Local
r'- Firefighters and are very
proud of their Bravery


386-496-2345
675 SE 6TH ST., HWY. 121
LAKE BUTLER


Thanks to all
Firefighters
on a Great Job!

Jones Funeral Home
HOSPITAL EQUIPMENT MONUMENTS PRENEED PLANS


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All
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STARKE
904-964-6200
514 East Nona


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OWNERS
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS
352.473-3176
SR-100


UNION MEDICAL SUPPLY
Sal Perez



r H SuIespport
Our Local




(386) 496-3656
655 East Main St.- Lake Butler, Fla.


8, 2007 uNIUN COUNTm ..... S Page 5A


Rob Koch steps back and observes the fire at a house in
Raiford which was donated to the Union County Fire
Department to burn as a training exercise.


I-weslan
STEAKS
BUFFET
STEERBAKERY


r4amo


I


I


I









Page q. UNION COUNTY -i i .. ,


On Oct. 6, Lake Butler
Lodge No. 52, Free and
Accepted Masons,
hosted an appreciation
breakfast for emergency
services and law
enforcement workers In
Union County.






LEFT: Fred Cauley, Lyn
Williams. Mitch Andrews
and Allen Parrish enjoy
the breakfast courtesy of
the lodge.


RIGHT: Hungry men
waiting in line for
breakfast are Kevin
Hilliard, Donnie Jones,
Jean-Claude Van Damme
and Drew Moore.


UC FIRE
Continued from p. 5A
"This is a potentially
dangerous aspect considering
the speed limit of this road.
We hope we will be able to
have some caution lights
installed to warn motorists
before they approach the hill."
According to Allen Parrish,
tle Director of Emergency
Medical Services and Fire
Coordinator for Union County,
the Worthington Springs
location will also include a
Union County Sheriff's Office
substation.
In 1998, the -landfill
purchased its own equipment
to protect its location in the
event of an emergency. They
have agreed to provide aid to
the county if ever needed
In speaking for the Union
County fire department and
EMS, Mitch Andrews said that
in the event of a fire in the
county, Stations one, five and-
six are automatically called.
"The reason so many
departments are paged is
because all departments are
strictly volunteer ."
At any given time, it is not
known how many volunteers
will be available to show up.
In this way, there will always
be backup headed to the scene
that can be called off if need
be.
Atdrews asked, "Why call
just one station to find out
when it's too late that no one
was available and to then call
another station?"
Members of the Union.
County Volunteer Fire
Department are Rob Koch
(paramedic and firefighter),
Mark Hamlin, Brian Jones,
Lonnie Norman, William
Warren, Jim Rooney, Preston
Boyette, Danny Moody, Ken
Owens, Mitch Andrews (EMT
and firefighter), Buddy
Broughton, (EMT and
firefighter), Austin Thomas,
Lori Harn, Lanny Bishop,
Chuck Parrish, Dock Melvin
Jr.,Skip LeCain, Josh Seay,
Joey Norris, Allen Parrish
(paramedic and firefighter),
James Goodwin (paramedic
and firefighter), Wayne
Clemons (EMT and
firefighter), Heath Box,
Edward Redding (EMT and
firefighter), James Redmond,
Perry Kent, Richard Crews and
Pete Kosmos.
Hamlin, Warren, Broughton,
Bishop, Parrish and Clemons
are all state-certified


firefighters.
Union County has. two
paramedics and two EMTs on
staff at all times. A paramedic
administers drugs when
needed, can interpret various
cardiac rhythms and
defibrillate and incubate
patients. An emergency
medical technician, 'or EMT, is
trained to do all of the duties
of a paramedic, but cannot
administer drugs or defibrillate
patients.

Volunteer firefighters for
any department in the county
must first fill out an
application which includes a
background and license check.
They are put on a three-month
probationary period and then
their continuation with the
departments voted upon by
the active members of the
department.


RAINBOW
Continued from p. 1A

reimbursed, based on the
percentage of Federal
participation in the total cost of
the property that was acquired
or improved to the current fair
market value of the property _
-- -being sot.d-- -
At the time City Manager
John Berchtold took office on
Sept. 1*, the closing on the sale
of the building was already set
to take place on Sept. 17.
However, city attorney John
Maines was in Great Britain at
the time and Berchtold.
requested the closing be
rescheduled to Oct. 10, in
order to give Maines time to
review the documents.
Prior to the Oct. 10 closing
date, Maines expressed
concern with the grant
stipulation that if the building
were to be sold, USDA would
be entitled to a recapture of
funds. Representatives of
USDA indicated they were not
informed the property would
be sold immediately following
the construction which was
paid for by grant funding.
Selling the property right after
receipt of the grant is
considered a pass-through
grant--a grant to the Little


Rainbows and not the
city-and felt the entire
amount of the grant should be
returned if the sale takes place
at this time.
USDA did say they would
have no problem with the city
paying back a fractional share
of the increase in value if the
sale were to take place several
years from the date of the
grant. --- ---;-
In reviewing the document,
Maines and Berchtold took this
to mean 33 percent, or $35,000
that would have to be paid
back if the building were sold
to Little Rainbows.
At this time, the city is
obtaining pre-improvement
and post improvement
appraisals of the property to
help determine the fractional
share which would require
repayment.


pick up
Service Only


SJlappy 1st birthday V
y Hannah Leigh Shepherd ,











V V
pLove, Mommy & Daddy q
YYVV gywwg


OPENING

OCT. 19

MIKE'S

Bar-B-Q to Go


1352-494-3978]


"Serving All Your BBQ Favorites "


CHICKEN* RIBS BOSTON BUTT

PORK LOINS BEEF

And AllThe Fixins!


Sold by the Plate or by the Pound

615 N. Main St. Lake Butler, FL


(Formerly Pettit's Used Cars)


The bay on the far right is
newly added to the county
fire department in
Worthington Springs.


NEW UNITS NOW AVAILABLE

0 24 HOUR ACCESS


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Regional


N Sect



News


:ion B: Thursday, Uct. 18, 2uu/


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



Fun-oriented basketball league to begin in Starke


BY ARNIE HARRIS
Telegraph Staff Writer
At Madison Street Baptist
Church on Oct. 13, boys and
girls from grades K through 6
were trying out for the Upward
basketball league. This will be
the first year that basketball
will be featured as part of the
Upward program at the church.
Jeff Carter, recreational
minister at the church, said the
Upward program is based on
the idea that sports should be
fun, beneficial and a skill-
learning experience for all
children, regardless of their
individual ability levels.
"'Every child's a winner' is
the guiding principle of the
program," said Carter.
Toward that end all
youngsters who want to play,
will play, said Carter.
"The league emphasizes
sportsmanship, teamwork and
total involvement of all the
players," he said.
Carter stressed the point that
all players on all the teams will
play the same amount of time
as their teammates, regardless
of their ability. Along with this
emphasis on all participating,
is a de-emphasis on the
importance of team records,
playoffs and championships.
At the youngest age bracket
there is no score kept.
At the higher levels, first
through sixth grades, scores
are kept by the coaches, but
not shared with the players.
The purpose of this, said
Carter, is to keep tabs on each
child's individual performance
and effort in the game, so he
or she can be appropriately
rewarded afterwards with a
gold star citing his or her
personal contribution to the
Contest.
"One may get Best
Scorer,', another 'Best Hustle',
Best Defensive Effort', and so
on," said Carter.


BCEF truck
will be on
display at
festival
The Bradford County
Education Foundation will
once again hold a drawing for
a truck, which will be on
display at this week's Santa Fe
Community Colege Starke
Fall Festival.
Some lucky person will win
a Chevy Silverado at the 2008
North Florida Regional
Chamber of Commerce._
banquet, which will be held
Jan. 26. Anyone interested in
looking at the truck can do so
at the SFCC Starke Fall
Festival, which takes place
Saturday, Oct. 20, from 9 a.m.
until 5 p.m., and Sunday, Oct.
21, from noon until 5 p.m.
Tickets for a chance at
winning the truck will also be
for sale at the festival. Tickets
are $50 each.


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, caioeing,
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.


The process by which teams
are formed is guided by the
league's overall principle.
Each child is who comes to
tryout is tested in five different


areas: shooting, free throws,
dribbling, speed and
coachability (this last meaning
how well they follow
instructions).


After the results from all the
prospective players are
tabulated, the teams are put
together in such a way that
they are all roughly equivalent


in competitive ability.
The season ,i which begins
on Saturday, Jan. 12, is eight
weeks' long with games every
Saturday. There is an end-of-


the-season awards night in
which all the players are
recognized as winners.
See UPWARD, p. 3B


- .. fibI twi~iI.


A r% r% -7


mill










Page 2B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR--B-SECTION Oct. 18, 2007


OBITUARIES


Jeanne Loper
Jeanne Loper
STARKE Jeanne Ann
Lodeski Loper, 67, of Starke died
Wednesday, Oct. 10, 2007, at
Windsor Manor Nursing Home
following a long illness.
Loper was born in Plains, Pa.,
on July 8, 1940. She was a
longtime resident of Bradford
County.
Loper was a member of the
First United Methodist church of
Starke. She retired from the
Bradfod County School Board
where taught for many years.
Loper is survived by: daughters,
Anne Loper of Starke, Lynn
Sakers of Essington, Pa., Carol
Cloud of Downingtown, Pa.; sons,
John Loper of Starke, George
Loper III of Northwhales, Pa.;
sisters Joan Burns of Essington,
Pa., Michelle Thompson of
Boothwnyn, Pa.; brothers, Robert
Lodeski of Pennsylvania and
Richard Lodeski of Deleware;
eleven grandchildren and two
great-grandchildren.
Loper was preceded in death by
her husband, Coach George Loper,
Jr.
Funeral Services was held on
Tuesday, October 16, at First
United Methodist Chruch with the
Rev. al Brock conducting the
services. Interment followed in
Crosby Lake Cemetery.
Arrangements are under the care
of Jones Funeral Home of Starke.

..s~ -


manufacturing industry.
Smartt is survived by: his wife,
A. Jean Smartt; daughter, Sandra
Graham of Cleveland, Tenn.; sons,
Pastor Steven Smartt of St.
Augustine, the Rev. Rick
Medeiros of Jacksonville. Pastor
Danny Smartt of Keystone
Heights and Chaplain David
Smartt, Colonel, United States
Army of Fairfax, Va.; sisters,
Dorothy Collett of Uniontown,
Ohio and Fay Rae of Akron, Ohio;
14 grandchildren and nine great-
grandchildren.
Smart was preceded in death by
his sister, Helen Smith.
Funeral services was held
Tuesday, Oct. 16, at 10 a.m. at
Gracepointe Baptist Church.
Burial followed at Evergreen
Cemetery in St. Augustine.
To sign the on-line guestbook,
please visit
www.craigfuneralhome.com In
lieu of flowers, the family request
that donations be made to
Gracepointe Baptist Church.
Arrangements were under the care
of Craig Funeral Home,
Crematory and Memorial Park of
St. Augustine.


Herman Warr
HAMPTON Herman Frank
Warr, 82, of Hampton, died
Sunday, Oct. 14, 2007 at his
residence following an extended
illness.
Warr was born and raised in
Macon, Ga. and had resided in
Hampton for thirty years.
Warr served in the U.S. Navy
and was of the Methodist faith. He
was previously employed with
Jacksonville Shipyard as a crane
operator.
Warr is survived by: three
sisters, Mattie Shepard of
Jacksonville, Annie Mae Bartlett
of California and Margaret
Haglund of Jacksonville.
Funeral services will be
conducted at 1 p.m. Thursday,
Oct. 8, at Florida National
Cemetery in Bushnell.
Arrangements are under the care
of Archie Tanner Funeral Home of
Starke.


Wiley Brewer
JACKSONVILLE Wiley
Arvel Brewer, 67, of Jacksonville
died Saturday Oct. 13, 2007 at his
residence.
Brewer was a native of
Richmond, Va. He was employed
with Winn Dixie warehouse as a
formulator.
"' Breveer Is sur'. ied by: his wife,
Vera Jeanette Brewer of
Jacksonville; three sons, Wiley


Brewer III, Matthew Brewer both
of Jacksonville and Steven Leslie
Brewer of Independence, Iowa;
two daughters, Theresa Ann Tew
of Lawtey and Lori Leigh Bosarge
of Jacksonville; five grandchildren
and three great-grandchildren.
Arrangements were under the
care of Archie Tanner Funeral
Home of Starke.

Leonard Caldwell
MELROSE Leonard
Franklin Caldwell, 79, of Melrose
died Tuesday, Oct. 16, 2007 at
Haven Roberts Care Center in
Palatka.
Caldwell was a car man for the
railroad. He was a member of Oak
Tree Baptist Church in Melrose.
Caldwell is survived by; his
wife of 54 years, Pauline
Caldwell,; two daughters,
Elizabeth Ann Snowberger and
Polly Jo Caldwell; one brother,
George S. Caldwell; two
grandchildren and two great
grandchildren.
Graveside funeral services will
be held Thursday, Oct. 18, 2007 at
Eliam Cemetery in Melrose at 10
a.m. with the Rev. Sam Atkinson
offficiating. Arrangements are
under the care of Moring Funeral
Home of Melrose.


Henry Chandler
STARKE Henry Ancil
Chandler Jr., 69, of Starke died
Sunday, Oct. 14, 2007 at Shands
University Hospital in Gainesville
following an extended illness.
Chandler was born in Starke on
July 7, 1938. He was a lifelong
resident of Starke.
Chandler was a retired roofer.
He was of the Christian faith and
attended the local schools of
Bradford County.
Chandler is survived by: his
wife, Mattie L. Chandler of
Starke; sons Lafayette Chandler,
Lintallifero Chandler both of
Starke, Lemokio Chandler of
Gainesville; brothers, Julius
Chandler, Richard Chandler,
Harrington Chandler, Ross
Chandler, Christy Chandler, Early
Chandler, Michael Chandler all of
Starke, Gregory Chandler of
Jacksonville and James Chandler;
sisters, Mary Taylor, Marilyn
Thomas of Daytona Beach,
Juanita Phillips, Sandra Chandler
of Starke and Bettye Fluellen of
Jacksonville; three grandchildren,
one great grandchild and a God
child.
Visitation will be held Friday.
Oct. 19, at H.ilee memorial
Chapel, family from 4-5 p.m. and
friends from 5-8 p.m. There will
be no viewing at graveside.


Graveside funeral services will
be held on Saturday, Oct. 20, at 11
a.m. at Oddfellow Cemetery in
Starke with Richard Chandler and
Elder Ross Chandler conducting
the services. Interment will follow.
Arrangements are under the care
of Haile Funeral Home of Starke.

Dorothy Crawford
LAWTEY Dorothy
Crawford, 83, of Lawtey, died
Thursday, Oct. 11, 2007 at Shands
at Starke.
Crawford was a native of
Ocoee, and a lifelong resident of
Bradford County. She was a
homemaker and a member of
Laura Baptist Church.
Crawford is survived by: a
daughter, Loretta Ross of Starke;
five sons, Ronald Crawford,
Lamar Crawford both of Starke,
Rowe "Red" Crawford of Penny
Farms, Ray Crawford Jr. of Lake
Butler and Jeffrey Crawford of
Starke; twenty-five grandchildren
and twenty-nine great-
grandchildren.
Crawford was preceded in death
by her husband, Dallas Ray
Crawford Sr. and a son, David
Lloyd Crawford.
Funeral services were
conducted Sunday, Oct. 14, at the
First Baptist Church of Lawtey
with Rev. Lester Austin officiating
with burial in the Dyal Cemetery.
Arrangements were under the care

Bill Godwin
STARKE William Alfred
"Bill" Godwin, 90, of Starke, died
Friday, Oct. 12, 2007 at his
daughter's residence.
God,,in was a native of Baker
County. He was a heavy
equipment operator in
construction until his retirement.
Godwin was of the Church of
God faith.
Godwin is survived by: three
daughters, Margie Dukes and
Betty Green both of Starke and
Primadon Deese of Raiford; three
sons, Billy Godwin of Louisiana,
Eugene Godwin of Starke and
Marvin Godwin of Worthington
Springs; two brothers, Wilbur
Godwin and Vasco Godwin both
of Lake Butler; two sisters, Emmie
Hodges of Palatka, and Estelle
Walker of Olustee; twenty-four
grandchildren; forty-nine great-
grandchildren and thirty-three
great-great grandchildren.
Godwin was preceded in death
by his wife Beatrice Godwin; one
son, Alfred Godwin; one.daughter,


Barbara Ann Kirkland and a
grandson, Kevin Green.
Funeral services were
conducted on Monday, Oct. 15, at
11 a.m. at the chapel of Archie
Tanner Funeral Home with Rev.
Randall Griffis officiating. Burial
followed at Crosby Lake
Cemetery. Arrangements were
under the care of Archie Tanner
Funeral Home of Starke.


Lois Hanson
STARKE Lois Marie
Hanson, 70, of Starke, died
Tuesday, Oct. 9, 2007.
Hanson was a native of'
Altoona, Penn. and a former
resident of Colorado Springs,
Calo. She moved to Starke 11
years ago.
Hanson was an electronic
manufacturer before her
retirement. She enjoyed playing
bingo and spending time with her
grandchildren.
Hanson was a member of the
American Legion Auxiliary and of-
the Methodist faith.
Hanson is survived,.b., one
daughter, Luann 'Betth Cook of
Dallas, Ga; three sons, Rj.ck-'
Hanson of Raiford, Randy.-Hanson
of Bellevue, Neb,,.afid Raymon
Hanson of Maricopa, Ariz; two
sisters; Nan'Fleegle of Johnstown,
Pa. and Kim Williams of Portland,
Ore.; an aunt and twelve
grandchildren.
Crawford was preceded in death
by her husband of 42 years,
George R. Hanson and two sisters,
Elizabeth Sedlemeyer and Dona
Myrtle.
Memorial services were
conducted at 7 p.m. Monday, Oct.
15, with the Rev. Jimmy Scott
officiating. Arrangements were
under the care of Archie Tanner
Funeral Home of Starke.

Teresa Williams
OCALA Teresa Snider
Williams, 44, of Ocala, died
suddenly Monday, Oct. 8, 2007 at
Munroe Regional Medical Center.
Williams was bor in Langdale,
Ala., on. January 22, 1963. She
moved to Ocala three years ago
from Gaindsville.
Williams was of the Baptist
Faith, and she was a homemaker.
Williams is survived by: her
husband, Bryan K. Williams of
Ocala; daughter, Lauren Newman
of Ocala; sons, Nicolas Williams
and Paul K. Newman, III both of


Ocala; parents, Ronnie and Pat
Snider of West Point, Ga. and
sister, Deborah Snider also of
West Point.
Funeral services were held on
Saturday, Oct. 13, at 11 a.m. at
DeWitt Jones Chapel with the
Rev. Charlie Clark conducting the
services. Interment was in Crosby
Lake Cemetery. Arrangements
were under the care of Jones
'Funeral Home of Starke.

James Taylor
STARKE James Monroe
Taylor, 48, of Starke, died
Sunday, Oct. 14, 2007.
Taylor was a native of Oakland,
Calif. and had resided in Starke
since 1974. He was a painter and
was of the Baptist faith.
Taylor is survived by his
companion of 35 years, Tammy
M. Wartluft of Starke; two sons,
James Wartlutt of Jacksonville and
Louie Wartluft of Starke; a
daughter, Jamie Isreal of
Jacksonville and three
grandchildren.
Services will be at a later date.
Arrangements were-under the care
.,of Archie Tanner Funeral Home of
SStarke.


Obituaries

policy
The obituaries on this page
are considered news and are
published free of charge by the
Bradford County Telegraph.
Obituaries are submitted by
funeral homes and may be
edited for style, space and
policy.


Pony Club



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Walter Smartt Jr.
Walter Smartt Jr.
ST. AUGUUSTINE Walter
E. Smartt Jr., 78, of St. Augustine
died Friday, Oct. 12, 2007, at
Flaglpr Hospital.
Smartt was born in
Murphreesboro, Tenn. on Oct. 8,
1929. Smartt moved to St.
Augustine in 2005.
Smart was a Master Mason, and
he was a member of Gracepointe
Baptist Church. He served in the
U.S. Army and later transferred to
the U.S. Navy. After leaving the
service,, he worked as a heavy
equipment operator in
construction and later in the paper


"Wa yel Sep It With Flowers
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Starke (


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Oct. 18. 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & lIONITOR-B-SECTION Page 3B


OBITUARIES: -- "
..I .


PIn emoly
In Loving Memory
of
Jack Clark
& His Spirituality
Romans 6:4-8
Therefore we are buried with
him by baptism into death! That
like as Christ was raised up from
the dead by the Glory of the
Father, even so we also should
walk in newness of life.
"For if we ha ve been planted
together in the likeness of his
death, we shall be also in the
likeness of his resurrection."
Knowing this, that our old
man is crucified with him, that
the body of sin might be
destroyed, that hence forth we
should not serve sin.
"For he that is dead is freed
from sin."
8) "Now-if we be dead with
Christ, we beleive that we shall
also live with Him."
Swirling Emotions
Daddy's gone but never will
he be forgotten I wish Ihad
known him better
Mixed emotions, how do I
accept his passing
So close we seem to be yet so
distant we were
He was here sometimes,
sometimes he was not
Still he was on my mind often
and quite a lot


He was always and only a
phone call away
Comforting to know he would
come running if truly needed
Blood is truly thick and
binding
It's a bond families share
together no matter what
I'll tell my babies of their Papa
Jack
And I will share the good
thoughts and good time I've
saved
I'll always have my memories
within my heart
No one can take those from
me
In the latter days a changed
and proud man we all can agree
His special brand will always
be a permanent part of me
Daddy's gone but never to be
forgotten I just wish I could
have known him better
I Love You Daddy and I'll
miss you
But I know I'll see you in
Heaven.
By: David Kilby
Please come and visit his
church, Calvary Baptist Church
in Middleburg, on
.November 18, 2007


A year ago you went to sleep.
You, in our hearts we'll forever
keep. Fourth-grader Chance Oody (far left) hopes his free throw will drop in as he is
Great is thosstak by Gods evaluated by Coach Stephen Cubbedge (second from left). Recreational Minister
None can ever replace. Jeff Carter (far right) looks on.
Mother, we will love and miss
you until we see you again.
Tom, Melanie, A Nov.30. The fee is $85 per. Those interested in em
Angela andAnn child, which will provide their children should
An dW tRnrLc iun k tntqr.kel M diql S treet n B ti- t


Continued from page 1B

Carter said that youngsters
can be enrolled up until Friday,


snorts ana a sports pacet.
There will be a second
tryout on Saturday, Nov. 3 at
the church from 8 a.m. to 2
p.m.


rolling
go to
"hlrch


ITL4UIJVl/ll IJUI,1 LUL /ClJ~l. %,tU \ll 1Ul
at 900 W. Madison St.
Monday through Thursday, or
call Pastor Jeff Carter or Dawn
Austin at (904) 964-7557.


=[ai


1. Anyone, except Telegraph
employees and their immediate
family members, is welcome to
enter. One entir per person per
week please. Persons winning
one week are not eligible to
win 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:


CHRYSLER

904-964-3200 15000 U.S. 301 South
1-866-665-2372 Starke


(TOWNCOUNTRY

Florida at Kentucky
2 miles south of Starke on US-301
904-964-7200
Web address: www.GetYourFord.com

SAWYER GAS

Wendell Davis, District Manager
Auburn at LSU


SpiresTI "Hometown
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Visit and contact us at: spiresiga.com


i-Capiktal City
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350 N. Temple Ave. 500 Green Way S.R. 100E
Starke,.FL 32091 Keystone Heights, FL 32656
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Broken jewelry
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Starke 1-888-4-1-CHEVY


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131 W. Call St.. Starke. 125 E.
Main St., Lake Butler or 7382
SR-21 N, Keysione Heighis
before 4 p.m. each Friday for
that \week's games. Fill in all the
blanks v IIh the name of the team
you think will win. The person
who picks the most games
correctly will win $100 cash.
4. In case of a tie, the total points
scored in the GATORS game
each week is the tie breaker.
Please fill in the points you think
will be scored by the GATORS


and their opponent, combined, in
the lie breaker blank. (For
instance, if the score of the
GATORS game \was GATORS
19. opponent 7. Ihe correct score
will be 26 points.)
5. Decision of Ihe judges is final.
A second lie breaker will be
used, if necessary. Results will
be tabulated on Tuesday and


winners notified
Don't forget to
number where
reached.


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64.-4361


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Capital City Bank
Sawyer Gas
Exit Realty
Jennings Insulation
Lightning Pawn
Little Caesars
Sporting Chance
Bradford Pre-School
Town and Country Ford
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Community State Bank
Loving Hands
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Ed itorial/Opinion

Thursday, Oct. 18, 2007 Page 4B




Cell phones: bane or blessing?


Cell phones have the potential to
- be'lfe-saving accessories in times of
accidents or danger; to bring happiness
through conversations with friends or
loved ones; to transact business when
land lines aren't available; or to be a
real embarrassment when it rings at
an inappropriate time, such as in a
church service or funeral.
Sometimes it is dangerous to use
a cell phone, especially while one
is driving a vehicle, but few people
consider the danger and routinely
initiate or answer calls while driving
at highway speeds in heavy traffic.
A story in the The Gainesville Sun
a few days ago reported the serious
injury of a young woman who ran
a stop sign while talking on a cell
phone. Maybe she wouldn't have
stopped anyway, but the consensus is
that her cell phone was a distraction
while driving and contributed to the
accident.
Placing or receiving a phone call is
equally distracting, but many other
things are distracting to drivers, even
tuning a radio or adjusting an air
conditioner. Everyone turns his or
her attention from concentrating on
driving at times and attends other
tasks.
SConnecticut has banned the use of
hand-held cell phones while driving,
but it does allow hands-free telephone
use. Officials that study traffic crashes
report hands-free telephoning is just as
dangerous as the hands-held phones,
since drivers are distracted by both
types of equipment. Look for other
states to follow Connecticut's lead in
banning telephone use while driving:-
Traffic in Florida is becoming more
congested throughout, and Starke is no
longer in a league by itself in seeing
30,000 vehicles a day pass through
Town. We_are deeply hurt to-learnithat
3,800 service men and women have
lost their lives in Iraq in the three
years of hostilities, but we routinely
accept the death of 40,000-plus
people in highway crashes each year
in the United States. At some point
either Congress or state legislatures
will have to address safety issues on
the highways by reducing speed and
incorporating other safety measures.
A ringing telephone must be
answered immediately, if not sooner,
seemingly an immutable law of nature
since most people will quit important
tasks or conversations to pick up a
receiver. This facet of human behavior
is the engine that drives telephone


sales, a technique that has unintended
results, hanging up a phone while a
person is still talking. Manners have
taken a beating with the advent of
telephone solicitation.
Some people, mostly in the younger
age set, have abandoned land-line
telephones and have gone exclusively
to cell phones for two reasons: the
convenience of cell phones and the
anonymity of telephone numbers.
Cell phone numbers aren't normally
listed in phone books and numbers are
known only to friends and associates.
We like to believe that Americans
are in the lead in all technologies and
that our inventors and technicians are
on the cutting edge of innovation,
manufacturing and marketing, but
several nations have more phones
per capital than the United States.
Some nations, including the UK,
have more phones than people. In
fact, Luxembourg has 164 percent
penetration, that is, 164 cell phones
for each 100 people. Hong Kong
has 117 percent penetration. Eighty
percent of the world has access to cell
phones, with 214 billion cell phones
in. use. The African market has the
largest growth rate, expanding two
times as fast as Asian markets, and
India adds 6 million phones every
month.
SWhile the world has embraced
the cell phone, it was American
laboratories that made the cell phone
possible. Early phones were restricted
to local base stations called cells. In
1984, Bell Laboratories invented the
"call handoff" feature that allowed
calls to move from cell to cell during
a conversation, making the cell phone
a practical communication device.
Even so, it was a Japanese firm
-that-laiunched the first commercial
network, a fully automated system.
Ten years later the second generation
of cell phones was introduced in
Finland. The cell phone has been a
truly international phenomenon.
There are literally dozens of
manufacturers of cell phones, but
five companies build 80 percent of all
the phones, namely Nokia, Motorola,
Samsung, Sony-Ericsson and LG.
Nokia makes 30 percent of all cell
,phones.
Bane or blessing, the cell phone is
here to stay and people will use the
phone for worthy causes, but there are
those.that will abuse its use.
By Buster Rahn,
Telegraph Editorialist


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Who/what is
impor-lUtAto
commissioners
and mayor?
Dear Editor:
Disappointed and
bewildered by the actions of
Starke's city commissioners
and mayor, Colley road
residents ask, "Where is their
concern for their community,
Southside Elementary School
students and .the residents of
Colley Road and-surrounding
areas?"
The commissioners and the
mayor have been made aware
that all other apartments-
complexes in Starke have been
built in high-density areas. If
the proposed project is not
stopped, a new 72 unit
apartment complex will be
built in a medium-density area
of town.
The commissioners and the
mayor have also been made
aware of the fact that
Southside Elementary is at
capacity and that the proposed
new apartment complex will
cause great stress to the
school's ability to
accommodate or do they mean
educate Southside Elementary
School students?
The commissioners and the
mayor are aware of the
physical condition of Colley
Road. They know that 72 new
families will unreasonably
crowd the street and
neighborhood.
The commissioners and the
mayor know that the
application for rezoning
submitted by the applicants-
was not conclusive and
complete, yet they would not
allow the applicants to
withdraw the application and
"try again" or make an
informed and legal decision to
deny the project and avoid the
need for another continuance.
We have attended each
meeting and can support our
belief that the commissioners
and- the mayor are showing
unfair loyalty and concern to
the applicants. The
commissioners and the mayor
are avoiding their
responsibility to the citizens of
Starke by treating us as though
we are not important. The
playing field is grossly
unlevel.
Just one more thought. Is,
there a need for this housing
unit? Two apartment:
complexes,. across S.R. 100
from the proposed 72 units, are
u nder--n-ew -o--oner ship.
According to management,
they are not at capacity nor is
there a waiting list.
Karen Adams
Carolyn Eaves
Linda Smith
Colley Road residents


Low down
budget-
cutting blues
Dear Editor:
Have you noticed that some
Florida politicians and
appointed officials want to
slash the Department of
Corrections' tiny budget? How
can these idiots even think in
that direction, when, the
Department of Corrections,
along with most law
enforcement agencies, is


woodmen of america


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904-964-3375 Office
352-745-2101 Cell
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working on a shoestring
budget as it is?
The shameful wage increase
they get every now and then is
offset by inflated benefit
premiums. Should those
historically hysterical men and
women of Florida politics
continue- their wasteful
squander of the tax dollars
provided by the good citizens?
All state departments may be
in jeopardy of that dreadful
political disease called
"nocashintill" next year.
Most of us understand how
serious it is when the state runs
out of money before they run
out of year, but robbing Peter
to pay Paul is not the answer.
To even consider Department
of Corrections budget
reductions is pure stupid.
There is someone in the
department who has even
suggested early release for
some prisoners to save money,
but what kind of message
would that send to awful
outlaws and drug dealers that
prey on us and our children?
Florida's Gov. Charlie Crist
thought that proposal was
plumb dumb. Most of the
honest masses believe that
filling our prisons with low-
level criminals is wasteful of
space and money.
There must be other ways to
save money than having a
prisoner exodus, thus creating
the rendezvous of criminal
minds.
State leaders should put
away their Department of


Corrections budget-chopping
axe and fix what they havei
broken and money-broke.
Almost all state-run
departments are struggling
with their financial strife,
which could influence our state
leaders in making spurred-
economic decisions. The
people I have spoken with on
this matter believe that smart
department head management
in Tallahassee, along with:
appreciated support for their
warden, would help.
Correctional officers and other.
prison employees should be.
their major priority.
Leaders are only as good as,
the ones they lead, so cutting
benefits, budgets, or making'
desperate security decisions,"
would jeopardize the morale of:
the Department of Corrections
personnel.
The men and women who.
work in our prison systems are
locked up with some'of the
most dangerous criminals that
Florida has to offer. The
officers usually go home at the
end of their shifts, but
sometimes they don't. The
correctional' officer is
sometimes questioned and.
often challenged for his.or her'
actions-and they should'
be-but, in saying that, I'
believe these men and women-
deal with the worst of the
worst every day and need to be
given more, not less. And that
is my opinion.
Gerald Cornwall
Hawthorne


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Oct. 18. 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Page 5B


CRIME


Man charged
with stealing
from
employer
A 26-year-old Starke man was
arrested Oct. 12 for stealing
from his former employer.
Jeffery Wayne Morrow was
charged by Sgt. Kevin D.
Mueller with removing currency
from the cash register at the
Days Inn in Starke. At 5:30
a.m. Morrow entered the
restaurant Ham Bones where he
removed approximately $100
from the register. Morrow told
the victim to shut her mouth
and threatened to kill her before
he ran from the business and the
area, Sgt. Mueller said.
During the investigation of
the robbery, employees told of
Morrow taking money or
attempting to take money while
he was employed at Days Inn.
On three different occasions
during the- past two weeks,
Morrow removed approximately
$200 from the business cash
register and attempted to enter
the safe, Sgt. Mueller said. He
also attempted to force his way
into the lounge office area,
where he broke the sheet rock
from the exterior wall, Sgt.
Mueller said. Morrow then
entered the dining room ceiling
in an attempt to get into the
lounge, but he was
unsuccessful.
The witnesses/victims stated
they did not report the earlier
thefts and/or attempts due to
threats by Morrow, Sgt.
Mueller said.
Morrow was charged with
robbery, attempted theft;
criminal mischief and theft.
Surety bonds totalling
$50,000 were posted for
Morrow's release from custody.

Recent
arrests
in Bradford,
Clay or Union
The following individuals
were arrested recently by local
law enforcement officers in
Bradford, Clay (Keystone
Heights area) or Union County:
Kurtis Lanz, 20, of Keystone.
Heights was arrested Oct. 14 by
Clay Deputy E.R. Kroh for
domestic battery. Lanz was
charged with "body slamming"
the victim to the floor. The
victim was -transported to
Shands Gainesville, where she
was released after treatment.
Kelly Jean Donn, 25, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 13 by
Starke Patrolman M.T. Brinson
for domestic battery. Donn was
charged with striking the
victim's hand with a bathroom
faucet, causing several
lacerations and swelling. A
$1,000 surety bond was posted
for her release from custody.
William Randall Bassett, 44,
of Keystone Heights-- .was
arrested Oct. 12 by Clay Deputy
J.L. Bledsoe for simple
domestic battery. Bassett was
charged with grabbing and
choking the victim, during an
altercation. The victim stated.
Bassett was intoxicated, Deputy
Bledsoe said.


Sheffield was charged with
grabbing the victim by her
arms, causing a bruise. Rescue
responded to the scene, but the
victim was not transported.
Sheffield and the victim had
been consuming alcoholic
beverages, Deputy Waldorf said.
Bond was set at $1,000.

Jack Charles Gastine, 26, of
Keystone Heights and James
Raymond Unwin, 27, of
Melrose were arrested Oct. 13
by Starke Sgt. M.D. Watson
during a traffic stop at 5:22 a.m.
Gastine was charged with
possession of drug
paraphernalia. A plastic bag
with powder cocaine residue was
found during a search of
Gastine's vehicle, Sgt. Watson
said. A $1,000 surety bond was
posted for his release from
custody. Unwin was charged
with possession of a controlled
substance when the officer found
four Clonazepam pills and a
Methodone pill in Unwin's
possession. He remains in
custody without bond.
Curtis G. Bennett, 43, of
Macclenny was-arrested Oct. 14
by Starke Patrolman P.A. King
for possession of marijuana.
Bennett was a passenger in a
vehicle that was traffic stopped
on North Temple Avenue. A
burnt marijuana cigarette was
found in Bennett's cigarette
package and a bag containing
marijuana was found in his
boot, Patrolman King said.
Alexander Paul Waldron, 28,
of Raiford was arrested Oct. 11
by Starke Patrolman Shawn
Brown for possession of drug
paraphernalia. A glass crack
pipe with residue was found
during a traffic stop. Waldron
was released from custody after a
$1,000 surety bond was posted.
Ralph Nicholas Rabice, 30,
of Utica, N.Y., was arrested
Oct. 9 by Starke Sgt. Richard
Crews for possession of
cannabis. The K-9 alerted on
Rabice's vehicle during a traffic
stop. A burnt marijuana
cigarette was found in the-
vehicle, and 14 gains of
marijuana were found in a trailer
attached to the vehicle, Sgt.
Crews said. A $1,000 surety
bond was posted for Rabice's
release from custody.
Shawn R. Martin, 35, of
Summerfield was arrested Oct.
11 by Starke Patrolman James
E. Davis for breach of peace.
Martin was charged when she
became belligerent with the
officer and refused to calm
down. Earlier, she had been


warned when she was involved
in an altercation at a local bar,
Patrolman Davis said. Martin
refused all warnings. Bond was
set at $1,000.
Jeffery Lee Baker, 20, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 8 by
Starke Patrolman David
Schlofman on a warrant from
Clay County for failure to
appear uttering a forged
instrument. Baker was released
to Clay deputies on Oct. 9.
Adrienne Leigh Kelly, 23, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 12 by
Clay Deputy Darren Hengerer
on a Clay warrant for violation
of probation petit theft with no
bond. She was transported from
Lowell Correctional Institution
to Clay County.
Anil Jhagroo, 36, of St.
Petersburg was arrested Oct. 11
by Bradford Investigator M.L.
McKenzie on a warrant from
Levy County for failure to
appear. He was released after a
$25,000 surety bond was
posted.
Jeffrey Scot Stilip Jr., 27, of
Lawtey was arrested Oct. 12 by
Patrolman Brown on a warrant
for possession of cannabis and
possession of drug
paraphernalia. Surety bonds
totalling $3,000 were posted for
his release from custody.
Willie R. Croft, 44, of Lake
Butler was arrested Oct. 9 by
Patrolman King on a warrant
from Columbia County for
violation of probation
possession of methamphetamine
and marijuana. He was released
from custody after a $2,000
surety bond was posted.
Regina L. Tisdale, 33, of
Lawtey was arrested Oct. 9 by
Deputy Waldorf on a Pasco
County warrant for failure to
appear grand theft. A $30,013
surety bond was posted for her
release from custody.

Michael Wayne Smith, 26, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 9 by Bradford Sgt. George
Konkel on a warrant from
Alachua County for violation of
probation burglary of structure
and larceny. He was released on
his own recognizance.

Traffic
:,Carl Laumor Foster, 42, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 12 by
Patrolman King for driving
while license suspended or
revoked (DWLS) as a habitual
traffic violator. Foster's vehicle
was stopped for inoperative


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(Formerly STARKE LUTHERAN MISSION)

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



Social Securi


The logs from a semi stopped for the traffic light at Deerfoot Village went
through the windshield and into the bed of a truck whose driver failed to
observe the semi. According to the report, the driver received minor


injuries.


brake lights. His license has
been suspended 10 times,
Patrolman King said. A $2,500
surety bond was posted for his
release from custody.
Kevin Todd Vetch, 37, of
Daytona Beach was arrested Oct.
13 by Bradford Sgt. Wayne
McIntire for DWLS. Bond was
set at $500.
Christopher Hugh Thornton,
34, of Lake Butler was arrested
Oct. 11 by Hampton patrolmen
for DWLS. A $1,00 surety bond
was posted for his release from
custody.
Epifanio Cruz, 22, of
Keystone Heights was arrested
Oct. 13 by Clay Deputy D.E.
Sutherland for no valid driver's
license (NVDL) ever issued.
Cruz' vehicle was stopped for
speeding on C.R. 315C. Cruz
was additionally charged by
Deputy D. Kuenn on a warrant
for failure to appear attaching
tag not assigned and NVDL.
Bond was set at $5,002.


Dennie Rae Mullaly, 27, of
Starke was arrested Oct. 10 by
Starke Patrolman J.W. Hooper
for DWLS habitual offender. A
$2,500 surety bond was posted
for her release from custody.


Troy E. Curtis, 38, of
Jacksonville was arrested Oct.
13 by Patrolman King on a
warrant from Marion County for
failure to appear DWLS. He was
released from custody after a
$2,000 surety bond was posted.


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Tina Nugent, 40, of Keystone
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Clay deputies for burglary.
Claude Milton Sheffield, 67,
of Starke was arrested Oct. 13
by Bradford Deputy Bryan
Waldorf for battery domestic.


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Page 6B TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-B-SECTION Oct. 18, 2007 9


i .i 1:;i. i


Recent
accidents
in area
The driver of a 1985 Harley
Davidson motorcycle, Douglas
Blakeman of Keystone Heights,
died from injuries suffered when
his cycle struck a vehicle Oct.
12 on S.R. 100.
Blakeman, 48, was
westbound on S.R. 100 at 7:45
a.m., according to Florida'
Highway Patrol Trooper Jason
Barry. The front of the cycle
struck the rear of a 2006 Jeep,
also westbound, that was
slowing for traffic. The driver of
the J$ep,. Daniel Long, 61, of
Satsuma did not receive injuries
in the crash.
Blakeman was transported to
Shands University in critical
condition where he died. He was
not wearing a helmet, Trooper
Barry said.
Total damages were estimated
at $1,500.
A 20-year-old Starke man was
arrested- Oct. 13 after crashing
his vehicle while fleeing police.
A traffic stop was attempted
on a vehicle driven by George
Edward Lewis, according to Sgt.
Richard Crews. Lewis fled,
travelling at a high rate of speed
onto Call. Street and running the
stop sign on Orange Street. As
Lewis approached Weldon
Street, he attempted to turn
west, but lost control, striking a
utility pole and a fence before
coming to a stop, Sgt. Crews
said.
Lewis then exited the vehicle
and fled on foot. He was
apprehended within 50 yards,
Sgt. Crews said.
Lewis was charged fleeing
attempting to elude police,
driving while license suspended,


or revoked and attaching tag not
assigned. Bond was set at
$10,000.

A Hampton man was charged
Oct. 9 with causing an accident
when he failed to stop at a stop
sign.
Donald Cribbs, 46, was
eastbound on C.R. 227 when he
failed to stop and travelled into
the intersection of U.S. 301,
according to Florida Highway
Patrol Trooper D.L. Myers. A
southbound 2003 Dodge pickup,
driven by Andrew Thomas, also
of Hampton, was struck in the
right side by Cribbs' 1997 Ford
pickup, Trooper Myers said.
Debris from the collision struck
the windshield of a 1995 Ford,
driven by Lemuel Crowder, 61,
of Orange Park.
Only minor injuries were
reported in the accident.
Damages were estimated at
$5,200.


A Jacksonville man escaped
serious injury Oct. 10 when his
truck ran into the back of a
tractor trailer hauling logs:
Richard Kim Whitlock, 57,
driving a 1997 Dodge truck with
a trailer attached, was
southbound on U.S. 301 at
10:20 a.m., according to
Patrolman Michelle Davis.
Whitlock failed to observe a
2007 Freightliner that was
stopped for the traffic light at
Deerfoot Village, Patrolman
Davis said. The logs on the
semi went through the truck cab
and into the bed of the dual
pickup truck, Patrolman Davis
said. Rescue responded to the
crash but Whitlock refused to be
transported.
The driver of the semi,
Steven Tanner of Florence,
S.C., was not injured,
Patrolman Davis said.
Estimated damages to the
Dodge were $10,000.


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Peaceful
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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,


Man cleared
in murder of
Starke man
A Gainesville man who was
charged with murder of a Starke
man has been cleared of the
charge.
A second-degree murder
.charge against Dallas Jerome
Smith, 36, was dropped by the
state last week when evidence
did not support the charge that
Smith was responsible for the
death of 55-year-old Edward Otis
Smith Jr. The two men are not
related.
Investigators for Starke police
had requested the charge be
dismissed against Dallas Smith.
At the time of Smith's arrest,
there was enough probable cause
to believe the death was drug
related and Smith was
responsible, according to Lt.
Barry Warren.
"As we continued the
investigation, additional
information led to another
suspect," Lt. Warren said.
"We are waiting for the grand
jury to be convened to present
the evidence ,involving a
different suspect," Lt. Warren
said. "The investigative team
should be commended. They
continued to pursue leads and
evidence into the July shooting
of Smith."
Edward Otis Smith was shot
in the chest at his home on July
31. He died at the hospital from
the wounds.


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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 -
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-Sam Levenson


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WALDO, FLORIDA Dixieland Music Park
(located on US Hwy 301 North, behind the Classic Cafe Restaur


Wednesday, October 24, 6:00pm -

Thursday, October 25, 7:30pm -
Friday, October 26, 10am -
Friday, October 26, 7:30pm -

Saturday, October 27, 10am -
Saturday, October 27, 6pm -


"Campers' Potluck Dinner & Informal Sing" with
DEBBIE DOMER and WILMA SMITH
SINGING ECHOES, MIKE & KELLY BOWLING,
"Chapel Service" with PASTOR CHUCK SMITH
CHUCKWAGON GANG, DOVE BROTHERS,
REDEEMEDTRIO
"Chapel Service" with PASTOR CHUCK SMITH
TRIUMPHANT QUARTET, BROWNS, DIPLOMA
HOLY GROUNDTRIO


P.O. Box 759 ..
East Palatka, Florida 386-32 W IM
License No.: CPC1457519
Keith Pierce Breanna Pierce 386-328-7946


Tickets: Three night pass $30; Thur $10; Fri & Sat $12 per night,
Children ages 3-11 $5 per night
(No admission charge for Wednesday night or morning chapel services -offerings received.)
ADVANCE TICKETS AVAILABLE BY PHONE OR MAIL-ORDER ONLY
ALL OTHER TICKETS WILL BE SOLD AT THE GATE UPON ARRIVAL
To order tickets using mc/visa/discover, call (941) 756-6942
To order tickets by mail, send check to: Bill Bailey, PO. Box 188, Oneco, FL 34264
Camping & Motels: Over 300 campsites with water and electric located on the grounds!
For camping reservations, call (352) 468-3988..
Motels located nearby in Starke and Gainesville.
SING HELD UNDER COVERED PAVILION RAIN OR SHINE! BRING YOUR LAWN CHAIRS!
FOR MORE INFORMATION, CALL (941) 756-6942


The driver of this motorcycle was taken to Shands University following a
crash on S.R. 100 last Friday. Douglas Blakeman of Keystone Heights
died from injuries suffered in the crash.


BILL BAILEY'S


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Joseph Wood
Joseph Wood
:: HAMPTON LAKE Joseph
Gladstone Wood, 79, of Hampton
Lake died Tuesday, Oct. 16, 2007
i.t North Florida Rehabilitation
and Specialty Care of Gainesville.
- Wood was a life long Floridian,
educator, musician, loving father,
ind friend.
' Wood was born Feb. 26, 1928,
ii Lake City.
-Wood graduated from Mason
City High School in Lake City in
i946 as the class valedictorian. He
attended the University of Florida
where he received his associate of
ats, with high honors in 1949, his
Bachelor of Science in agriculture,
~ith high honors in 1951, and his
raster of science in agriculture in
1952. He later attended Nova
University and earned his
Doctorate of Education in 1975.
Wood faithfully served his
country beginning with a
commission in the U.S. Air Force
at Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas. He was in the
U.S. Air Force Reserves from
f954 to 1956 and later became a
Commissioned officer in the
Jorida National Guard from 1956
3 1960.
-Wood had a long and
distinguished career in public
education. He began his career in
f954 as a teacher of Vocational
Agriculture at Bradford County
sigh School in Starke. Positions
lie served in over his career
included assistant principal at
Bradford County High School and
principal of Hawthorne High,
rddylwild Elementary and
Westwood Middle Schools. He
also served as the local director of
Vocational Education for the
Alachua County Board of Public
Instruction, the Associate Dean of
fAcademic Affairs, Continuing
Elducatioi-:-i- 'aid,';Dean"' `'f
Community Educational Services
at Santa Fe Community College in
Gainesville. After completing his
doctorate, he became the Director
qf Secondary Curriculum for the
Alachua County School System
Were he served until his
retirement in 1989. After
retirement he continued to support
public education through his
membership in the Alachua
County Retired Educators
Association.
Wood was strong in his
Christian faith and an active
member of the First Baptist
Church in Waldo. He and his'wife,
Clarice, served in many capacities
With the churches they were
rnembers of throughout the years.
They established the Joe and
qlarice Wood Scholarship Fund
through the Florida Retired
Educators Foundation, provided a
home for the Bradford Ecumenical
Ministry Food Pantry in Starke,
ahd generously supported many
environmental and charitable
organizations.
Wood is survived by: two
daughters, Susan Wood Rowald
ahd Keith Rowland of Houston,
Tx., and Mary Wood Bridgman
and Ben Bridgman, of


Jacksonville; one son, Joseph G.
Wood Jr. and Janet Wood, of Oak
Ridge, Tenn.; grandchildren,
Jessica Rowald Brown and Phillip
Brown, Kathleen Rowald,
/Bethany Bridgman, Andrew Wood
and Sasha Wood, Caitlin Wood,
and Blake Wood, all of whom he
was very proud; brothers, Halbert
Wood and Jane Wood, and D.
Gerald Wood and Kathleen Wood;
numerous nephews and nieces.
Wood was preceded in death by
his parents, Joseph Leslie Wood
and Leila Jones Wood, both of
Starke; his sister, Clarice Wood
Morrell; and his wife, Clarice
Annette Thomas of Statke, who
died on April 12, 2005. They
enjoyed 51 loving years together.
They were married on July 26,
1953.
The family will receive friends
Friday, October 19, from 5-7 p.m.
S at Jones Funeral Home in Starke.
The funeral service will be held at
10 a.m. on Saturday, Oct. 20, 2007
at the First Baptist Church of
Waldo. The burial and graveside
services will follow at the Santa
Fe Cemetery at Hampton Lake. In
lieu of flowers, the family requests
that donations be made to the First
Baptist Church of Waldo, 14370
Kennard Street, SR 24, Waldo, FL
32694,,the Joe and Clarice Wood
f Scholarship Fund, Florida Retired
Educators Foundation, 10051 5h"
Street N, Suite 108, St. Petersburg,
S FL 33702-2211, or the American
Cancer Society, www.cancer.org.
Arrangements are under the care
of Jones Funeral Home of Starke.
PAID OBIT

Doug Blakeman
KEYSTONE HEIGHTS -
Douglas "Doug" Joseph
Blakeman, 48, of Keystone
SHeights, died Friday, Oct. 12,
2007, at Shands UF following a
motorcycle accident.
S Blakeman was born on Aug. 5,
1959. He moved to Keystone
Heights eight years ago from
Arkansas.
Blakeman was of the Catholic
Faith. He was a checker/detailer
for CMS Joist in Starke.
Blakeman is survived by: his
Wife, Angie Stone Blakeman of
Keystone; sons, Greg Blakeman
and Harley Tanner Blakeman of
Keystone Heights; mother, Patsy
Cummings Gardner; brothers,
Michael Blakeman and
Christopher Blakeman and sisters,
Renee Ayers and Tara Rahm.
Funeral services were held on
Tuesday, Oct. 16, in the St.
William Catholic Church \ith
.... Father Mike 'Ajilams conducting
the services. Interment was in
Keystone. Heights Cemetery.
Arrangements were under the care
of Jones Funeral Home of
Keystone Heights.

Junior Johns
HIGH SPRINGS Colonel
Arthur "Junior" Johns Jr., 84, of
High Springs died Saturday, Oct.
13, 2007, at Suwannee Valley
Care Center of Lake City after an
extended illness.
Johns was born in Sampson
City in Bradford County and lived
most of his life in Alachua
County.
Johns was the former co-owner
of an insurance agency, W.L.
Stanley Inc. of High Springs. Prior
to this, he was a trainman with the
Atlantic Coastline Railroad
Company for 22 years.
Johns was a U.S. Army veteran
of WWII. He-was a member of the
High Spring's Rotary Club and a
member of the Church of Christ of
High Springs.
Johns is survived by: his wife of
64 years, Kathleen Andrews Johns
of High Springs; one daughter,
Martha Deese of Ft. White; son,
Bo Johns of Sulphur, La. and two
grandsons.


NOTICE
This is to notify all patients that Dr. Richard C.
Tuller of Tuller Chiropractic Center, Inc. has
retired and closed his practice as of September
28, 2007.

Should previous patients desire a copy of their
records, they are available at the Back and Neck
Pain Clinic at 601 E. Call St., Starke, FL (904)
964-8018.


Johns was preceded in death by
his brother, Everett "Tinker"
Johns.
Funeral services were held
Tuesday, Oct. 16, at 10:30 am. at
the High Springs Church of Christ
with Bro. Hill Ross officiating.
Burial followed at Deckle
Cemetery in Lake Butler.
Arrangements were under the care
of Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler.


Robert Young
LAKE BUTLER Robert
Gene Young, 67, of Lake Butler
died Saturday, Oct. 13, 2007. at
Lake Butler Hospital after an
apparent heart attack.
Young was born in Washington
Court House, Ohio and moved to
Lake Butler in 1984. He was the
owner of a road paving business
before his retirement.
Young is survived by: his wife,
Elmerene S. Young of Lake
Butler; one daughter, Brandy Ann---
Emery of Ft. White; three sons,
Brian Allen Young of Tennessee,
Christopher A. Young of Indiana
and Scott Young of California;
four sisters; one brother and one
granddaughter.
Memorial services will be
announced at a later date.
Arrangements were under the care
of Archer Funeral Home of Lake
Butler.




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I& Memory

In Loving Memory
of our son
Leaton U. Morgan III
Oct. 22, 1949-Jan. 30, 2006


Safely Home
I am now at home in Heaven;
All's so happy, all so bright!
There is perfect joy and beauty
In this everlasting light.
All'the pain and grief are over,
Every restless tossing past;.
I am now at peace forever,
Safely home'in heaven at last.
Did you wonder I so calmly
Trod the Valley of the Shade?
Oh! but Jesus' love illumined
Every dark and fearful glade.
He came Himself to meet me
In that way so hard to, tread;
With Jesus' arm to lean on me,
Could I have one doubt or
dread?


Then you must not grieve so
sorely,
For I love you dearly still;
Try to look beyond earth's
shadows,
Pray to trust our Father's will.
There is work still waiting for
you,
So you must not idle stand; Do
your work while life
remaineth-
You shall rest in Jesus' land.
When that work is all
completed,
He will gently call you home;
Oh, the rapture of the meeting!
Oh, the joy to see you come!
Psalm 116:15 -Precious in the
sight of the Lord is the death of
His saints.
You are always in our hearts,
miss you so much.
Love,
Dad & Mother



| Izn Memory

In Loving Memory
of
Jessie B. Coleman
Nov. 26, 1921-Oct. 20, 2005

We Love You and Miss You,
Very Muchk
Your wife, AlicK and Family


InfMemoiy

In Loving Memnory
of
Amanda Cooper


We Thought of You Today
We thought of you today
But that is nothing new
We thought of you yesterday
And will tomorrow, too.
We think ofyou in silence
And make no outward show
For what it meant to lose you
Only those who love you know
Remembering you is easy
We do it everyday
It's the heartache of losing you
That will never go away.
Happy Boss' Day
Your staff andJfiendr
at the Baker Count,'
StateAttorney Office


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Features and Sports

Section C: Thursday, Oct. 18, 2007 Telegraph Times Monitor




Keystone's Bird 1 of several area artists in Fall Festival


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Artists from throughout
Florida-an~l some from states
such as Georgia, Indiana and
Nevada-will participate in the
22nd annual Santa Fe-
Community College Starke
Fall Festival, which will take
place 9 a.m.-5 p.m. on
Saturday, Oct. 20, and noon-5
p.m. on Sunday, Oct. 21, in
downtown Starke.
Food, entertainment on two
stages (see schedules with
story below), a Shriners parade
(at 11 a.m.) and a children's
area of activities by the
Woman's Club of Starke are
all part of this year's festival,
but the main draw is.various
works of art that will be on


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
This year's Santa Fe
Community College :Starke
Fall Festival offers the chance
to look at diverse works of art
and taste various types of food.
The variety does not stop with
this year's : entertainment
schedule, which includes
different types of music and
dancing as well as Japanese
folk tales.
Two stages will be Set up-
one inside the iWoman's Club
and one outside on Jackson
Street-during the two-day
event, with entertainment
beginning at .10 a.m. on
Saturday, Oct. 20, and at 1
p.m. on Sunday, Oct. 21 (see
accompanying schedules).
People are sure to find to
find something that appeals to
their tastes, while also
witnessing some of'the young
talent this area has to; offer,
including members of the
Starke Academy of Dance, the
Bradford Middle School
chorus and the Bradford High
School pulse dancers.
Saturday's' lineup will also
include 13-year-old Amnanda
Spires of Lake Butler, who
will be playing the violin at
1:30 p.m. in the Woman's
Club.
This is Spires' second
straight appearance in I the
SFCC Starke Fall Festival; but
she has performed publicly
numerous times. She hasi come
a long way since screeching
out the first song she learned to
play.
"I remember it very clearly,"
Spires said with a augh.
"'Mary Had A. Little Jlamb.'
Actually, we even have a very
old video of me sitting: right
there in the center of the room,
on the floor with my' legs
crossed, and Imaking very
horrible, squeaky sounds.'
Spires has become a more
accomplished :player since
See SPIRES, p. 3C


22nd Annual SFCC

Starke Fall Festival


9 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 20
and
Noon-5 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 21


display along Walnut Street.
You could assume that a
local festival would draw a
number of local artists, and
that holds true this year with
Bradford County residents
Jane Honn (3D mixed media),


Martha Swift (glass), Millard
Griffis (photography) and
Howard Ashcraft (wood)
participating along with Union
County's Leonard Ball (3D
mixed media) and Palm
Coast's Sheila Crawford, who


Amanda Spires of Lake Butler will be one of the
entertainers at the Santa Fe Community College
Starke Fall Festival.



Schedule of

Entertainment

Indoor Stage

(Woman's Club)


Noon
;12:45 p.m.

1:30 p'.
2 p.m.
3 p.m.

4 p.m.


Saturday, Oct. 20
Starke Academy of Dance
Trevis Prince (pop, R&B music
with dancing)
Violinist Amanda Spires
Gainesville Youth Chorus
Kuniko Yamamoto (Japanese
folk tales)
Festival Singers (Bradford Middle
School chorus)


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Keystone
Heights
resident Bob
Bird puts the
finishing -
touches on a
painting of a
bend of the
Santa Fe River.







is a former Lawtey resident.
Keystone Heights resident
Bob Bird will also be present
with-some -of his paintings. He,
like several of the other local'
artists, has participated in the
past, saying this particular
festival is "just a fun thing to
do."
"Starke is just a fun, little
place," he said. "That whole
street is totally; cool."
Bird does not travel to many
festivals, instead choosing to
stay close to home,
participating ,in events in
Starke and Melrose.
'"mi not setup, really, to be
a professional person who goes
to all these things," he said. "I
have to work for a living, and I
have a big problem in my life.
I have boats, and I like to go
boating."
When he's not working as a
photographer ; with the
University of Florida News
Bureau or boating, Bird said he
spends an hour or so a couple
of days a week painting. He
likes to paint scenes from the
area, such as a bend of the
Santa Fe River, which he was
working on recently, but his
work can be varied. For


example, he once did a
painting of Godzilla visiting
Crescent Beach.
"An artist is supposed to
stick with a theme," Bird said,
"but I don't seem to be able to
do that yet." :
It may not be easy for him to
stick with a theme, but Bird
said nothing in' art is really
easy, even the, paintings of
clouds in the sky that he enjoys
doing.
"They start off being easy,
but the more you look at
clouds, the more complicated
they are if you want to render
one and make it look
believable," he said.
Bird said he; has been an
artist all of his life. A two-year
stint in Vietnam as a member
of the Navy exposed him to
Oriental art, which interested
him. He said he: likes the way
something seemingly
insignificant-a piece of
bamboo, for example-
becomes something important
in that style of art, as well as
its clean and simple depictions.
"I'm kind of trying to go in
that direction," Bird said, "but
I'm not there yet."'
A camera is what Bird
works with to make a living,


but he also uses it for his
paintings. Like the Santa Fe
River scene he recently
painted, a lot of his paintings
are based on photographs Bird
takes.
Godzilla visiting Crescent
Beach would be an exception.
"Sometimes it just comes
out of my head, like Godzilla,"
Bird said. "I had to figure out
what Godzilla looked like."
Bird is not strictly a
painter-or photographer. He
also carves wood.
Which medium Bird works
in depends upon the time of
the year.
"I tend to do more wood
carving in the summer and'
more painting in the winter,"
he said.
Bird said he plans to keep
participating in the SFCC
Starke Fall Festival in the
future if he can. It's away for
him to put his work out there,
see what other people think
and see if any of it will sell.
"I don't make any
pretensions of being a great
artist," he said. "I~just have to
do it and try to get better all
the time. I guess that's what
everybody does."


Young violinist.Spires is part

of this year's entertainment


I~SPIP~IP~-i-~--------------~,, ,~~ _










Page 2C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION 'Oct. 18, 2007



. Jones Funeral has new owner, but keeps familiar face


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The saying goes, "Out with
the old. In with the new."
Yet at Jones Funeral Home,
that expression does not apply
as former owners Cindy and
Steve Futch continue to remain
involved with the business
after selling it to Joe
Gallagher.
"Usually, people in this
business don't bail out, retire
and leave," Steve Futch said.
"Even though we don't own it,
we stick around and work, and
continue to be involved."
Gallagher, who has moved
to the area from Chelmsford,
Mass., is glad to have Futch
around.
S"I want him here," Gallagher
said. "We get along very well.
I'm glad he is. That's one of
the main reasons I considered,
really, moving and coming
down here because he was
willing to stay.".
Gallagher said the entire
staff at the funeral home is the
same. He is the only change.
In fact, Gallagher said he is
not interested in coming in as a
new owner and shaking things
up. He sees nothing wrong
with the way the funeral home
operates.
"I've learned that in every
area of the country, (funeral
homes) do things differently,"
Gallagher said. "I like some of
the things Steve does down
here. They cater to the
families. They always have
here. If they need chairs at the
House or if they need coffee,
food or whatever, they've
always been right there for (the
families).
S"I'd like to continue that. I
have no intentions of changing
much."
-Gallagher has been a funeral
director for more than 23
years. Most of that time has
been spent in Massachussetts.
He grew up in Lowell, Mass.,
and was- exposed to funeral
homes at an early age'.
"A lot of my friends' fathers
owned funeral homes," he
said. "I was really exposed to
it. I always found it
fascinating."
Just as two of those friends
he mentioned went on to work
in the funeral business, so did


Steve Futch (right) shakes hands with new Jones
Funeral Home owner Joe Gallagher. Futch, the former
owner, is still involved with the business.


Gallagher. In fact, as soon as
he began working in the
business at the age of 18, he
knew he had found his calling.
"I think it's that type of
business or industry where you
know right away (if you've
made the right career choice),"
Gallagher said.
Gallagher was a partner in a
funeral home in Massachusetts
for more than 20 years before
he began looking for the
opportunity to purchase his
own funeral home.
"I met Steve through a
mutual colleague," Gallagher
said. "It just felt right for both
of us."
Futch said he has known
Gallagher for more than a year
now and felt comfortable
selling the funeral home to
him.
"He might be from near
Boston, but it's a little town up
there," Futch said. "I felt like
he would run things in a way
that conducive to a small
town-the way people here are
used to it being done."
It took the right person to
come along for Futch and his
wife to go ahead and sell the
business. Not only was it
important for the couple to
find someone who would
continue to operate the home
in a way the people in the area
are used to, but to make sure
the home continued to operate
as an independent business.


In fact, one of the things
Gallagher agreed to before
buying the funeral home was
that it would remain
independent and that he would
ensure it remained independent
if he sells it at some point in
the future. Futch believes
corporate-owned homes don't
offer the same service and
advantages as independent
homes, which he cites as a
reason why more independent
funeral homes remaining
independent and why former
independent owners are buying
their businesses back.
"People aren't getting the
same care, aren't getting the
same service and aren't getting
the price they were getting
before," Futch said. ,
Futcfi knows a "little
something about the funeral

business, having been involved
in it for 37 years. He began
working at Jones Funeral
Home in 1970 at the age of 14.
He and his wife bought the
business in 1984.
It is a time-consuming
business, Futch said. Any
plans he may have made for
himself and his family may
have had to be changed at a
moment's notice due to the
nature of the business.
That is why a college
professor told Futch people
who work in the business are
like teachers or ministers.
They aren't in the profession


The 2007-08 officers are (I-r) Jerry Williams (treasurer), Winnie Holland (president-
elect), Cookie Mundorff (secretary), Cheryl Canova (past president) and Bear Bryan
(president). Not pictured is Jeff Johnson (vice president).


for the paycheck. They are in
the profession because they
love it and love helping
people.
"That's why you spend time
away from your family," Futch
said. "That's why you put all
the hours in, change your
schedule and make sacrifices.
You're helping people."
Selling the business now
enables Futch to have some
free time, to "slow down a
little bit and pursue some
things I'd like to do."
For example, Futch is
involved with the North
Florida Regional Chamber of
Commerce, Starke's Main
Street Inc. and Bradford
County's Tourism
Development Council. There
were activities with each of
those groups he could not
attend when he was the owner
of the-funeral home.
Also, selling the business
will gnable.Futch to increase
his involvement with the
Association of Independent
Funeral Directors of Florida.
He would like to eventually
serve as president of that
association.
"(Selling the business) will
allow me to do that without
feeling like if I'm gone, I'm
abandoning everybody," Futch
said.
Neither Futch nor his wife
will be abandoning the people
in this community. Futch said
he could not say thanks
enough to the people who have
supported the business and


have supported him and his
family.
That is why he-arid Cindy
look forward'' to staying
involved. This community is
home.
"We want to continue to
give back to the community,"
Futch said.
Futch also wanted to give
thanks to his wife, who
likewise has provided great
support.
Gallagher's wife of more
than 20 years, Gayle, is still
living in Massachusetts with
the couple's three children:
two 17-year-old daughters and
one 10-year-old son. She and
their son will move to Florida


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once the daughters graduate
from high school.
Gallagher and his family, are
not strangers to Florida, having
made trips here since the
'1980s. His father lives in Fort
Pierce, while his wife has
family living in Bradenton.
"They've been trying to get
us to come down here for
years," Gallagher said.
Now that he is indeed down
here, Gallagher is looking
forward to becoming a part of
the community. He said he has
had a very positive experience
so far.
"It's been great," he said.
"The people have been
wonderful and very helpful."


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Oct. 18, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 3C


SPIRES
Continued from page 1C

then, having played as a
member of the Gainesville
Suzuki players and currently
trying to start her own
bluegrass band. She has been
playing the violin for
approximately seven years
after becoming interested in
the instrument when she saw
an orchestra performing on
TV.
"I fell in love with the
violin," Spires said. "I thought
it vas just the most beautiful
instrument. I really wanted to
play it for a long time after
that. Finally, my parents
surprised me by getting me a
violin for my sixth birthday."
That first instrument was a
rental, said Spires' mother,
Sharlene. Sharlene and her
husband, Mike, were not sure
if their daughter would
actually stick with her desire
of wanting to play.
Amanda was probably not
..so sure herself when she first
:opened her birthday present.
S"I picked it up and it felt so
-awkward," she said. "Then I
.started to play it. I played one
.note. I was thinking, 'Wow.'
iThen I put it down. It was just
.this horrible screech."
SAmanda, however,
,described herself as a "silly,
'little girl" for thinking she
would be able to pick the
.instrument up and play it
immediately. She realized she
.would need some help, which


Schedule of

Entertainment

Outdoor Stage

(Jackson Street)

Saturday. Oct. 20
10 a.m. Bass Country Cloggers
10:30 a.m. Bradford High School Pulse.
Dancers
11 a.m. Maria Stephenson (salsa


12:15 p.m.
1 p.m.
2 p.m.


p.m.
p.m.


1 p.m.

2 p.m.


3 p.m.


dancing)
USA Gymnastics of Florida
Next Generation-Dance Alive
Emmett Carlisle (original Florida
folk songs)
Lightsoldiers (gospel music)
5:17 (Christian music)

Sunday, Oct. 21
Edy Richman (singer-songwriter,
guitarist)
Christian Artist's Music
Association Inc. (gospel, country,
lite contemporary music)
Lost Safari Drummers (African
drumming ensemble


her parents had already taken
care of by arranging for her to
take lessons.


Within that first year of
lessons, Amanda's parents saw
she was serious about learning


Festival offers several


choices for hungry visitors

Methodist emporium cream, while also selling Marva Mitchell, pastor
Chicken salad plates. Mt Zion, said the chur
returns, offering Three area churches will be members who participate at t
craftS, collectibles as selling food, including first- festival have seen many rep,
Well as food time participant Philadelphia customers over the years,
Missionary Baptist Church, well as during the course


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
i Kathryn Lehman, the
coordinator of the Santa Fe
Community College Starke
Fall Festival, offers one piece
of advice for those who plan to
attend this year's festival:
come hungry.
'Lehman said no matter a'
person's tastes, he or she
should be able to ,find
something delicious at the
festival. In fact, Lehman
believes the food offerings are
what make the annual Starke
festival unique.
S"A lot of festivals and fairs
have really kind of generic,
not-that-good food," she said.
'They have pizza and frozen
foods. We have really good
food. Our community really
makes great things for the
festival."
The Kivanis and Rotary
clubs of Starke will be on site
as they are every year, raising
money for various projects that
will benefit the community.
Hamburgers, hot dogs (regular
and jumbo) and sausage dogs
Will be made available by the
Kiwanis Club, while the
Rotary Club will be selling
fresh-squeezed lemonade,
funnel cakes and boiled
peanuts.
Another annual staple is
spaghetti dinners, which will
be sold by the Shriners.
SA children's area will be set
up by the Woman's Club. In
keeping with the theme, the
Woman's Club will have
kiddie-friendly favorites such
as hot dogs, corn dogs and ice


which will serve chicken and
rice, collard greens, corn bread
and peach cobbler.
The other two churches are
not newcomers, including Mt.
Zion AME, 'which has sold
food at the past four festivals.
The church, located in Lawtey,
will be selling barbecued
chicken and ribs along with
sweet potato pies, which have
pro\ en to be quite popular.
"The Santa Fe volunteers ,
they all line up first thing in
the morning to get their pies,"
Lehman said.


at
ch
he
eat
as
of


one festival.
"Some come back the next
day," she said.
Mitchell said her church
became involved- with the
festival through member Hazel
King, who works at the SFCC
Andrews Center. King
presented information on the
festival, to the church, which
led to several members
attending festival planning
meetings.
Charlie Brown, a trustee at
See HUNGRY, p. 5C


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how to play. Sharlene said her
daughter has proven that once
she puts her mind to
something, she is determined
to do it.
"She would get very
frustrated when she would start
a new piece, especially one
that was challenging,"
Sharlene said. "I think that
pushed her. She would not
give up. Usually, within a
week, she would almost master
it. Then she would be able to
play it.
"She's very driven."
Amandas arrive is not
confined to one instrument.
She has played the piano for
approximately three years. It
was an instrument that had,
always interested her and one
she looked forward to
practicing on when she visited
her grandparents, who owned
one.
Amanda now has one at
home to play on, which
Sharlene thoroughly enjoys
listening to.
"I love it when she plays,
mostly the piano," Sharlene
said. "I love to listen to the
piano. Everyone else seems to
want to hear her violin."
Amanda said it's nice to be
able to play a different
instrument from time to time.
"It's very refreshing," she
said. "When I'm frustrated
with one, I can go to the
other-take a break and get
some inspiration."
The piano is what Amanda
works on when she composes
songs before converting them
for play on the violin. She has
written five songs and is
currently working on three
more.
"When she gets 10, we're
going to hopefully record them
on a CD," Sharlene said.
Amanda began performing
publicly at the age of 7. At the
age of 9, she joined the
Gainesville Suzuki Players.
"I had never played with a
bunch of other talented
violinists and all kinds of
musicians," she said. "It was
just amazing what we could do
together."
Amanda is no longer
performing with that group,
but she continues to perform, in
public. She anticipates
performing approximately 10
songs at the SFCC Starke
Festival.. Those songs will
most likely be "fiddle songs,"
she said, as she has found
that's what the majority of the


public at her performances
seem to enjoy.
"Everyone loves the fiddle
songs," Amanda said. "I've
learned not to play hard,
classical pieces because even
though I can appreciate them,
they're not entertaining' foi
some people."
She admits she enjoys the
fiddle songs, too, but the
classical pieces have an appeal
because they are more
difficult.
"I think playing the fiddle is
a lot more fun, but playing
classical gives me more of a
challenge, and it sharpens my
skills," Amanda said.
You would think Amanda
has already sharpened her
stage skills by now, but she
will probably be nervous prior
to playing Saturday. That's
just part of performing, she
said, and it helps her become a
better player.
"I still get butterflies, but
butterflies are good," she said.
"When you get out on stage or
out in the center-in the
spotlight-you get the
butterflies. That helps you to
focus, and it gives you more or
a purpose-a driven sense to


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do your best"
Maybe Amanda will inspire
some people to want to play
the violin during this year's
SFCC Starke Fall Festival.
Sharlene said children and
adults both have taken up the
instrument after hearing
Amanda play, which is both
amazing and shocking to her,
Amanda said.
Amanda seems destined to
help people make music a part
of their lives, whether it's
through her playing or,
perhaps, her teaching. She said
she would like to open her own
music school one day.
"It's something I've thought
really hard about doing," she
said.
As a teaching tool, perhaps
she can pull out that old video
of her playing "Mary. Had A
Little Lamb." Amanda laughed
at that idea, saying it could be
her students' "encouragement"
video.
Whatever Amanda does in
her future, whether it be
teaching music in school or
fronting a'bluegrass band, you
can be sure ,music will be
involved in some way.
"I just can't imagine myself
without music," she said.


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Page 4C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Oct. 18, 2007


..NAACP is
New pastor brings sponsoring

new ideas to First gspel fes
The Bradford I


Christian Church
BY ARNIE HARRIS excited about First Christian's
Telegraph Staff Writer plan to feed Thanksgiving
dinners to 250 people in the
Steve Hayes, who became community for free.
pastor of the First Christian He is also proud of what he
Church in Starke six months calls Fish and Loaves Day,
ago, is a man on a mission. which is the second Sunday of
He made it clear that he has every month. On those days
come armed with a new parishioners are asked to bring
ministerial philosophy that food to be distributed among
places more emphasis on 'the needy in the community.
bringing the scriptures and In connection with this,
comfort to people outside the Hayes said he was
walls of the church, rather than disheartened by the general
having them come inside to lack of participation by the
worship. majority of churches in
"If a church doesn't go out Bradford in the Ministerial
into the community as part of Alliance. -- ""
its purpose, then it's just a __. Ife-very church collected
.-- soeia-elub; Hayessaa.- food just once a month,"
Hayes said that the sum and Hayes said, "there'd be more
substance of his new than enough food for all who
philosophy is spelled out, need it."
somewhat eliptically, on the "The Food Pantry simply
sign outside the church which should not be out of food," he
reads "Win ... Teach ... added.
Send." Recognizing the importance
JThese three words comprise of first impressions, Hayes is
the mission of First Christian instituting at First Christian a
Church under Hayes' team of greeters in position for
guidance. Sunday morning services.
t"We want to 'win' lost "We are going to have eight
souls; we want to 'teach' them greeters who in turn will
todbe disciples of the Lord, and welcome and escort the
we want to 'send' them out worshippers from their cars to
into the community and the their pews."
world to spread the Lord's In addition Hayes said that.
message of love, peace and he is looking into the church
cotinlassion." Hayes said. establishing its own radio
H.ayes said that since he station at some time in the
became pastor he has future.
encouraged each of the Another one of Hayes'
church's parishioners-some ambitions is to establish a 12-
130. right now, he step program for people
estimates-to dedicate fighting addictions of all sorts.
thanilseles within a year of While working for what he
jonffig the flock to both a calls an "externally focused
ministry and a mission, church," Hayes wanted to
Hayes explained that a assure his congregation that
ministry would be anything a the church is not turning its
parishioner does to help and back on traditional liturgy.
strengthen the "The key is a rock solid
church-whether volunteering foundation of tradition
to cook for a church function, combined with new ways of
helping spread the word in the doing things," said Hayes.
community about the church or Hayes, who was born and
any other task or chore that raised in Indiana said that
would benefit or enhance First becoming a minister was the
Christian. furthest thing. from his mind
A mission, on the other most of his life. He was a
hand, would involve doing three-letter man in sports at
good works outside of the Purdue University.
church, whether helping Serving in the Navy, he did
people in need in the -two consecutive tours of duty
copnpmunity or nation or in Vietnam. While generally-
working as a missionary in a not involved in intense
foreign land coibii;',he 'dld -'i'fi-th' i~t ~
"We exist for the heard a bullet whiz by his ear
community outside these more than once.
walls," said Hayes. Upon his return, to he
To further underscore that worked in his father's shoe
idea, Hayes said that there is business for many years,
an inscription over each door working his way up to
exiting the church which reads, company vice president.
"You are now entering mission "At that time, my life was all
field." about hustling to make money,
In keeping with thisS, p. 5
approach, Hayes said he was .. See-HAIES, p. 5C


Learn how to
preserve your
agricultural
lands
Your land is a valuable
economic resource for you. It
is part of your family.
Learn how to preserve your
agricultural land by attending
the "Conservation
Opportunities for Agricultural
Lands" seminar on Friday Oct.'
26, 8:30 a.m. until 2 p.m. at the
Bradford County Extension
Service Office.
A panel will teach the basics
of conservation agreements,
tax incentives- and


conservation easement
appraisals.
Call the extension service at
(904) 966-6224 to register
before Oct. 23. Lunch Will be
provided.
Both Bradford County
Cooperative Extension Service
and the private, not-for-profit
Conservation Trust for Florida
recognize the viability of
agriculture and rural working
lands. Both organizations are
committed to cooperating with
farmers, ranchers and foresters
to consider the best options to
ensure longevity of rural
working land.
You can realize tax benefits
in return for investing in a
See LANDS, p. 12C


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Located at:
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Flowers and
Betterson to
wed
Arthur and Gwen Flowers of
Gainesville announce the
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Takenya Flowers, to
Dewhitt Betterson, the son of
Juanita Betterson of Starke.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, Oct. 20, at True.
Vine Ministries in Starke at 5:15
p.m.
The reception will
immediately following the
ceremony at the Charle) E.
Johns Conference Center. .
All relatives and friends of the
couple are. invited to attend the
ceremony.
Please R.S.V.P for the
reception no later than 5 p.m. on
Friday, Oct. 19, at
www.kenyaahddewhift.wedding
s.com.


Rec. to have
adult softball
meeting
There will be an adult
soffbaFll meeting on Tuesday,
Oct. 23, at 6 p.m. at the Starke
Recreation Department, the old
armory building.
The current leagues being
offered are men's, women's,
co-ed and church. Any
interested team should have a
representative at the meeting.
For more information, call
(904) 964-6792.

Pauline
DeVore to
celebrate 85th
birthday
On Saturday, Oct. 27, from
1-4 p.m. at the Starke Golf and
Country Club, Pauline DeVore
will be honored with a
birthday celebration hosted by
her children.
DeVore is a lifelong,resident
of Lawtey and would like to
invite-all if her friends and
family to celebrate this special
day with her.


IMMANUEL ANGLICAN CHURCH
6747 Woman's Club Drive
Keystone Heights, FL
352-473-9550


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Bradford-
Union Career
Center
offering
health class
The Bradford-Union Area
Career Technical Center
invites you to join its health,
nutrition and fitness class. The
class will be held on Mondays
and Wednesdays from 4-5 p.m.
It starts on Monday, Oct. 22,
and will run for 7 weeks.
The cost is $40. The
instructor for this class will be
Eric Shupe, an ISSA-certified
personal trainer.
Enrollment is limited, so
register as soon as possible.
For more information call
(904) 966-6764.

VFW Post
1016 to meet
this month
VFW Post 1016 Auxiliary
will meet on Thursday, Oct.
18, at 7 p.m. at the post, 250
N. Bay Street. President Ellen
Harrington will preside.
A membership campaign is
under way, and plans for the
pumpkin festival are being
finalized.
Information is available at
the meeting or from the
members.


IISpruce L

I Your


I BIRTHS 1


Mia Alyssa Card
Mia Card
Dan and Chris Card of Lan\ te
announce the birth of the[
daughter, Mia Alyssa Card. c(,
Oct. 7, 2007.
Mia weighed 6 pounds. 1
ounces and measured 18 inches
in length.
Mia joins two siblings, Darrell-
and Katie Card. "
Maternal grandparents are
Helen M. Clark_and the la(e
Darrell D. Clark of Starke.
Paternal grandparents are Emie
and Po Chu Card of California.

BHS Class of,
1973 is
looking for
classmates
Want to connect? The BHS
Class of 1973 is looking for it"
classmates. Log on to,
www.bhsclassofl973.org, or
call Vicki at (904) 964-6330. i
-ig


-P
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* Colored Mulch River Rock
* Pine Bark. Red Rock
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* Horse Bedding Crushed Concrete.
SBaled Pine Straw *Railroad Ties


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Tues.-Fri. 7-5:30 (9041 964-3112 Prices & availability
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Oct. 18, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 5C


HAYES
Continued from page 4C

to the exclusion of almost
everything else, including my
family And believe me, I made
a lot of money."
Hayes said the bottom fell
out of his life when he was
abruptly "downsized" at the
age of 38.
He said that it was a case of
literally one day having a job
and the next day being
unemployed.
Hayes said he experienced
several months of depression,
until one day an elderly couple
from a Nazarene church
showed up at his door and


invited him to come to their
church. Hayes now refers to
the couple as angels sent to
him.
It was on his third Sunday
visit to the church that Hayes
said he had an epiphany while
he listened to the pastor's
discourse on the parable of the
Prodigal Son.
"That was me,".said Hayes,
his voice breaking a bit with
emotion as he described the
way he identified with the
parable.
"It was there and then that I
accepted Jesus as my personal
savior," he said.
That led to his going into
the ministry, thanks, he said, to
his wife, Marianna, who


helped lead him on that path.
Of her, Hayes said, "She is
the ideal helpmate and pastor's
wife."
Hayes, who has six children,
said he enjoys deep sea fishing
and golf-and wishes he could
find a partner to play with:
Hayes said he had two
requests to ask of the
community: that they bring
food to the church's Fish and
Loaves Day, which is the
second Sunday of each month;
and, he's looking for a lead
guitarist for the church's non-
traditional services.
He said that what he loves
the most about being a
minister is "seeing people's
lives change because of the
holy message.


Crafts, jellies and other items can be found at the Emporium for All Seasons, an
event held by the United Methodist Women of the First United Methodist Church of
Starke. The emporium will also offer lunch for those visiting the SFCC Starke Fall
Festival.


HUNGRY
Continued from page 3C

the church, said the festival
organizers were looking for
someone willing to sell
barbecue at the event.
"A lot of people didn't want
to take on the barbecue,"
Brown said. "It's a lot of
work."
Brown said approximately
10. people. do the cooking.
However, Mitchell said
approximately 90 percent of
the congregation is involved in
helping out in some way.
Brown, for example, said he
simply helps out wherever he's
needed.
The church receives outside
help as well. Nonmembers
have lent their help over the
years, especially with the prep
work, while former Lawtey
resident Billy Demps, who is a
member of an AME church in
Jacksonville, assists every year
with the cooking.
"Everybody working
together. It makes a big
difference," Mitchell said.
"that's what the Lord is all
about-people 'coming
together and fellowshipping."
Funds the church raises
during the festival will go
toward its building project.
The church is in the midst of
constructing a new sanctuary;
which Mitchell anticipates will
be com plete .... .. .'
If )ou are interested in
donating toward the building
fund, please call the church at
(904) 782-2400 and leave a
message. You may also mail
donations to Mt. Zion AME
Church, P.O. Box 463,
Lawtey, FL 32058, or drop
donations off with King at the
Andrews Center.

Methodist emporium
returns
The First United Methodist



IN SERVICE

Seaman
graduates
basic training
Navy Seaman Recruit
Michael C. Rumble, grandson
df Larry A. Kitts of Keystone
heights and Rick A. Rumble
of Riverside, Calif., recently
completed U.S. Navy basic
training at Recruit Training
Command, Great Lakes, Mich.
SDuring the eight-week
program, Rumble completed a
variety of training which
included .classroom study,
practical instruction on naval
.customs, first aid, firefighting,
Water safety, survival,
-shipboard and aircraft safety.
'An emphasis was also placed
?on physical fitness.
SThe capstone event of boot
[camp is "Battle Stations." This
exercise gives recruits the
skills and confidence they need
:o succeed in the fleet. "Battle
Stations" is designed to
galvanize the basic warrior
:attributes of sacrifice,
dedication, teamwork and
endurance in each recruit
through the practical
application of basic navy skills
and the core values of honor,
courage and commitment. Its
distinctly Navy flavor was
designed to take into account
what it means to be a sailor.
Rumble is a 2007 graduate
of North View High School of
Grand Rapids, Mich.


"Actually, the only memory I
have of being a Cub Scout was
trying to get my hat back. That
was all I did. Run back and forth
at my bus stop going 'Quit it.'"
Jerry Seinfeld


Church of Starke began selling
food, as well as crafts and
collectibles, at last year's
festival and will do so again
this year as part of its
Emporium for All Seasons.
The emporium, an event put
on by the United Methodist
Women, will have meals
consisting of either soup or
chicken salad on-a croissant
with choice of crackers or
chips and tea or coffee. The
soup on Saturday will be
broccoli cheese, while
vegetable soup will be the
offering on Sunday.

Carolyn Eaves, who
coordinates the emporium
along with Vicki Teal, said the
church got involved with the
festival last year since its
building was the subject of the
festival's promotional posters.
"Due to the church being the
poster picture, we thought it
appropriate to open the
church," Eaves said. "We did
an open house of the
sanctuary, giving a tour with
the history, and decided to put
crafts and food in the
fellowship hall."
There will be other food
items, as the emporium will
include a bakery, that will
include such items as pies,
cakes, cookies, candy and
seasonal goodies such as
ghostyy toasties," "slugs and


bugs" and pumpkin fudge,
which Eaves said was a big hit
last year.
As its name suggests, the
emporium offers festival-goers
more than just lunch and other
edible goodies. Many crafts
made by church members vill
be available for purchase, as
will crafts from the Red Bird
Missionary Conference-one
of three United Methodist
missionary conferences, in the
United States-which is
located in Kentucky.
Decorations representing every
season will be available as will
an antiques/collectibles table,,;
"Methodist knives" and grab'
bags for children.
.Eaves said it remains to be
seen if the emporium will
continue to coincide with the
annual festival, but added it
made perfect sense for the
church to become involved in
some way. Not only. is ,it
located in the midst of the
festival, but it has offered
people a place:to go to cool off
(or warm up) and use the rest
rooms.
Money raised by sales at the
emporium will go into the
United Methodist Women's
project funds for missions.
Eaves said 10 percent of the
total will be tithed, with the
rest being divided among
various projects.
"This is our big fundraiser
for the year," she said.


Public Sale
The NEW RIVER SOLID WASTE ASSOCIATION
announces their public sale of surplus property to be
held October 12th through October 26th, 2007.
Vehicles, equipment and miscellaneous items that
are in poor to heavily used condition will be offered.
There will be a minimum bid required for some items
as shown on the list of items for auction. Sealed
bids will be accepted at New River Regional Landfill
until 12:00 (noon) on October 26, 2007. Bids will be
opened and reviewed at the Board Meeting at noon
*on November 8, 2007. The New River Solid Waste
Board of Directors reserves the right to approve or
reject any or all offers. Cash transactions only. We
are located in Union County, West of State Road
121, approximately 2.5 miles north of Raiford, FL.
Purchased equipment required to be removed by
4:00 p.m., Friday, November 9, 2007.


i.







SECRETS OF THE GARDEN!
It's easy to understand how with planting and landscaping,
landscaping can enhance your and everyone (including the
home's appearance, livability, birds) loves the soothing sound
and resale value. There are of a cascading pond waterfall
many affordable improvements or fountain. Also consider
that will boost your curb ways to conserve water inthe
appeal, but you can begin by garden, like "xeriscaping" with
investing in just a little elbow drought-resistant plants.
grease to trim bushes and You certainly don't have to
prune dead tree limbs. go "whole hog," and you can
One simple project that will cut your costs by working in
significantly impact your prop- stages. Of course, you can
erty's perceived value is plant- learn more about the most ben-
ing trees. Proper installation eficial landscaping by visiting
of just three trees can cut ener- a botanical garden, participat-
gy bills an average of $100 to ing in a local "garden walk,"
$250 annually! or getting advice from your
Then there's the question of neighbors.
color, and plants like junipers The most important thing
and boxwood provide interest to keep in mind is to have fun.
all year long. When planting And who knows? Developing
flowers, you'll find that red your green thumb now may
and white colors provide the just produce a little more
biggest impact. "green" when you sell your
Water goes hand in hand home!


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Pastor Steve Hayes of First Christian Church stands next to food collected at
previous Fish and Loaves days.


Friday. Ot. 26 6 9 pm

EVERYONE WELCOME!

FREE-FREE-FREE ,

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c. Northside Baptist Church
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Page 6C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Oct. 18, 2007


Bradford girls earn trip


to regional golf tourney


-. -








S to o t t. .
,. -.


Moving' on


The Keystone Heights girls' golf team will advance to the Region 2-A tournament
after finishing as runner-up in District 5. Keystone had a score of 450 to finish
behind district champ Fernandina Beach, which had a score of 403. The Indians
were 45 strokes ahead of third-place finisher St. Augustine. Pictured above (I-r) are
Darbyann Roberts, Sierra Brown, Valerie Eddins and Karleigh Smoak. Eddins led
the team at the district tournament with a 100. Heather Wall (not pictured) had a
109, followed by Smoak (112) and Roberts (129).


Boys' team member
Barrett Cooper will
advance as well
BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
For just the second time in
school history, the Bradford
girls' golf team will advance to
regional play after placing
third at the District 4-A
tournament on Oct. 15 in
Alachua.
Bradford had a team score of
471 to qualify for the Region
2-A tournament, which will be
held Monday, Oct. 22, at the
Fernandina Beach Golf Club.
"That's a great


accomplishment for the young
ladies," Bradford coach Lamar
Waters said.
Bradford made its first
regional appearance in 2005.
The top three teams advance
to regional play. Bradford will
be joined by district champ
Santa Fe (399) and runner-up
Branford (454).
Heather Alvarez, who is
making her third straight
regional appearance, led the
Tornadoes, finishing fifth with
a score of 106.
"Heather actually made the
turn at nine holes tied with the
leader," Waters said.
Michelle Clark finished 10
strokes behind her teammate,
placing eighth with a 116.


Jaycie Revels and Shelby
Binczak finished with scores
of 124 and 126, respectively.
The tournament marked the
first time this season Bradford
had played 18 holes.
"I'm just proud of them,"
Waters said.

Boys' team sending 1
to region tournament
Bradford could not get two
teams qualified for regional
play, but boys' team member
Barrett Cooper will be moving
on after finishing as runner-up
at the District 4-A tournament
at Turkey Creek on Oct. 15.
See REGION, p. 7C


2 Union golfers qualify


for regional tournament
.BY CLIFF SMELLEY He was tied with three other course that was tighter an
'elegraph Staff Writer players, but ended up third longer than any they had
'r- 4---- -1- -l --.1- -- Invp nn t iccp en


It, had been quite a while
since a Union County boys'
golfer had made it out of
districts prior to Devin
Qsbprne doing so last year.
Now, the Tigers have made
it two years in a row with Kris
Bracewell and Kaleb
SWindham advancing to
regional play after their
performances at the District 4-
A tournament, which was held
at Turkey Creek on Oct. 15.
Bracewell finished third, but
actually had the second-lowest
score of the tournament at 82.


atter those players results on
the hole with the hardest
handicap were used to
determine the order of finish.
Windham placed ninth with
an 87.
Union coach Duke Emerson
said he felt the two golfers had
the potential to move on, but
admitted they were facing a
"different animal" in having to
deal with the pressure of
playing in a district
tournament, not to mention
playing at a different time (in
the morning) than they are
used to and playing on a


.df11- "v- '
-4 .


d
d
:1


playcu un tIis season.
"Kris and Kaleb really\ put
together a good round'bf golf,"
Emerson said. "They earned
(their regional berths)."
The two qualified for the
Region 2 tournament, which
will be held at the Royal
Amelia Golf Club on Tuesday,
Oct. 23, by having two of the
three lowest scores among
individual not on qualifying
teams.
Each district's top three
teams advance to regional
play. Santa. Fe won District 4
with a score of 332, followed
by Taylor County (348) and
Madison County (349).
Union, which finished the
regular season with a 9-8
record, placed fifth with a
score of 380, which was one
~ trke behind Bradford,


Bradford's girls' golf team qualified for the regional tournament for the second time
in school history. Pictured (I-r) are Michelle Clark, Heather Alvarez, Jaycie Revels
and Shelby Binczak.


pi'
V~


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Kaleb Windham (left) and Kris Bracewell will
represent Union County at the Region 2-A golf
tournament.




UC football team

resumes play

against P.K. Yonge


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Union County returns to
action this week and looks to
keep a hold on second place in
District 4-2B when it hosts
P.K. Yonge on Friday, Oct. 19,
at 7:30 p.m.
The Tigers (2-4, 1-1 in
District 4) were off last week,
while P.K. Yonge defeated
Fort White 38-37 to improve
to 3-3.
P.K. Yonge is 0-1 in district
play, having lost 30-7 to
Trinity Catholic, the team
Union beat in overtime two
weeks ago.
Trinity is the fourth team to
score at least 27 points against.
the Blue Wave, but it has not
all been entirely the fault of the
P.K. Yonge defense. Trinity
scored two touchdowns on a
fumble return and an
interception return, while two
.other opponents have
combined to score five non-
offensive touchdowns.
FSU High School had
interception returns of 25 and.
38 yards for touchdowns and a
fumble recovery in the end
zone for another score in its
42-6 win over the Blue Wave,
while Hawthorne scored on a
51-yard interception return and
an 82-yard kickoff return in its
25-14 loss.
While the defensive unit is
not accountable for all of the
scores made by opponents this
season, the Blue Wave do
seem to be susceptible to
teams with rushing attacks.


P.K. gave up long runs of 30,
50 and 60 yards in a 27-21 loss
to Williston and has allowed
more than 240 yards on the
ground in two of its last three
games. Trinity rushed for 242,
while Fort White rushed for
428.
P.K. returns six starters on
defense, including senior
Jarred Shannon, who had 70
tackles last season.
The offense returns seven
starters, including senior
running back Dre Maddox.
Maddox rushed for 337 yards
and four touchdowns-two of
which covered 65 yards
each-in the win over Fort
White, but he has been bottled
up for most of the season. He
averaged 72 yards a game
during the first four games.
P.K. starts freshman Ryan
Thombs at quarterback. He has
been prone to turnovers, but
one of his better games came
in the win over Hawthorne. He
completed just five passes, but
three of them went for
touchdowns of 10, 25 and 28
yards.
Against Fort White, Thombs
completed 3-of-6 passes for 67
yards and no interceptions. All
three of those completions
went to Shannon, who also
plays receiver.
Shannon had one of his
team's touchdowns-a 22-yard
interception return-in a 34-14
win over Union last year.
Union outgained P.K. 293-
241, but trailed 14-6 at the half
before being outscored 13-0 in
the third quarter.


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Oct. 18, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 7C



Tornadoes wear Ribault down in homecoming win


BY ARNIE HARRIS
Telegraph Staff Writer
Fans at David Hurse
Stadium may have felt a little
nervous about a homecoming
victory with the home team
locked in a tie late in the game
with a team that has beaten it
the past two years, but the
Bradford Tornadoes sent them
home happy, scoring two
touchdowns in the final 3:34 to
defeat visiting Ribault 21-7 on
Oct. 12.
Bradford (3-3, 2-2 in
District 3-2A) got big gains in
its running game late, with
Jernard Beard and Robert
Boswell each scoring a
touchdown.
"By that point, our offensive
line had pretty well worn down
the Trojans' defensive line,
enabling us to run for good
yardage," Bradford head coach
Steve Hoard said.
Hoard said he was very
impressed with how the
Tornadoes' defense handled a
fleet-footed team that


Robert Boswell
(pictured in an
earlier game)
scored the
Tornadoes'
third
touchdown that
gave them a 14-
point
homecoming
win.


presented a balanced attack.
Bradford held Ribault to just
52 yards rushing.
"We were more physical-
hitting harder-even though
their players were bigger,"


Hoard said.
It was Ribault (3-3, 2-2);
though, that struck first after a
sluggish first quarter in which
neither team could mount a
sustained drive. The Trojans


broke the ice with a 67-yard
drive that culminated in a 5-
yard touchdown pass from
Antonio McRae to running
back Darrell Mason at the
10:42 mark of the second
quarter. The key play in the
drive was a 57-yard reception
by Ryan Terry, whom McRae
connected with on the fly as he
streaked unguarded into a huge
gap in Bradford's pass
defense.
Bradford went three-and-out
on the ensuing drive, but was
galvanized when defensive
back Adrian Mosley picked off
a McRae pass, which set the
Tornadoes up at the Ribault
43.
From there, Bradford,
behind the running of Boswell,
Beard and Chuckie Covington,
worked the ball down to the 2.
Quarterback Rodney Mosley,
on third-and-goal, rolled right
and passed to Rob Harris, who
was open in the end zone,
knotting the score at 7-all with
4:06 remaining in the half.
The first drive by the


Tornadoes in the second half
was hamstrung by two
penalties and eventually ended
*with Bradford punting from its
own 39.
Then ensued another
unproductive quarter for both
teams as they took turns
punting the ball to each other,
still deadlocked at 7-all.
The Tornadoes finally broke
the spell in the final quarter as
they began a drive from their
own 39. Harris, Beard and
Boswell took turns carrying
the ball, for significant gains
down to Ribault's 4. From
there, the call went to Beard,
who carried the ball the rest of
the distance with 3:34 left in
the game, putting Bradford up,
14-7.
Ribault's final bid to tie the
score was stopped when the
Bradford defense stepped up,
causing the Trojans to go four-
and-out at their own, 38.
From there, Beard carried
the ball down to the 3 on three
carries, the longest of which
was 18 yards. Boswell took the


next handoff and drove the last
nail into Ribault's coffin with
a 3-yard plunge into the end
zone.
Beard rushed for 60 yards in
the fourth quarter and finished
with 84 yards overall on 15
carries.

Score By Quarter
RHS 0 7 0 0-7
BHS 0 7 0 14-21
Scoring Summary
R: Mason 5 pass from McRae
(McRae kick)
B: Harris 2 pass from Mosley
(Velasquez kick)
B: Beard 4 run (Velasquez
kick)
B: Boswell 3 run (Velasquez
kick)


Team Statistics
R
First Downs 7
Rushes/Yds. 23-52
Passing Yds. 155
Passes 11-24-1
Fumbles-Lost 1-0
Penalties 7-31


B
16
45-195
52
6-10-0
0-0
3-15


Indians

fall 41-6

to top-

ranked

Bulldogs

BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
The' goal for the Keystone
Heights football team was to
control the ball offensively and
attempt to limit the number of
touches for the Bolles offense.
Bolles-the defending state

champ-proved it did not need
many touches, scoring twice
on long plays in the first half
en route to handing the host
Indians a 41-6 District 3-2A
loss on Oct. 12.
The Bulldogs (6-0, 4-0 in
District 3) put together an
approximate six-minute
touchdown drive to open the
"glikThnw eored *l't nrcr e
touchdowns on drives that
lasted just nine seconds and 26
seconds in building a 24-0
halftime lead.
"They're a good football
team," Keystone head coach
Chuck Dickinson said. "They
find your weakness and expose
it. They execute well."
Keystone (4-2, 2-2) did not
score until the 2:43 mark of the
third quarter when tight end



REGION
Continued from page 6C

Cooper, who shot an 82,
actually finished tied for
second with three other
golfers. The players' results on
the hole with the hardest
handicap were used to
determine the final ranking.
Santa Fe's Cory Mikell was
the district champion with a
78.. i
Bradford placed fourth in
the team standings with a score
of 379; which was one stroke
better than fifth-place finisher
Union County.
The top three teams in the
tournament advance to the


Bradford plays second-


year program Yulee next


Keystone's Cameron Yarorough (right) fights for
yards after making a reception against Bolles.

Cameron Yarbrough caught a receiver Mike Triglia for a
2-yard touchdown pass from touchdown.
Claytoni. Mosley. The :. The gamne began with Jat3an
xccitemenT was shnrt-li'. ed. .'-'- J sbtn returning the opening
however, when the Bulldogs kickoff 80 yards for a Bolles
responded with a 70-yard touchdown, but a penalty
touchdown pass 43 seconds negated the play.
later to go up 38-6. Bolles responded with a 76-
It was just that kind of night yard, time-consuming drive
for the Indians, who even after that was capped by Barnett's
seemingly making a defensive, touchdown. The Bulldogs
stand at their own 5-yard line converted on a third-and-20
at the start of the third quarter, play on the drive when
watched a tipped pass at the Chandler Carr hooked up with
line of scrimmage fall right
into the hands of Bolles See INDIANS, p. 11C


Region 2-A tournament at the
Royal Amelia Golf Club. on
Tuesday, Oct. 23. Santa Fe
won the district with a score of
332, followed by Taylor
County (348) and Madison


County (349).
Cooper advanced as an
individual by having one of the
top three scores of an
individual not on a regional-
qualifying team.


Specializing in Pine & Hardwood
Custom Cutting Large Timbers
Sawdust & Shaving... $10 per yard
Josh Crawford 352-745-1565


BY CLIFF SMELLEY
Telegraph Staff Writer
Bradford will attempt to win
its second straight district
gnme and keep its playoff
hopes alive when it travels to
play Yulee this Friday, Oct.
19, at 7:30 p.m.
The Tornadoes are still in
the running for District 3-2A
runner-up (assuming Bolles
goes on to win the district), but
will need some help. The most
realistic possibility would have
Bradford winning its three
remaining district games
(Yulee, Keystone Heights and
Interlachen) and Fernandina
Beach losing two of its
remaining district games
(Bolles, Ribault and
Inerlachen).
It would appear the
Tornadoes are in good shape
for a win this week as they
play a Yulee team that is in
just its second season of
competition. The Hornets
played as an independent in
their inaugural year, going 5-64
but they are 1-5 this season
with a 1-3 district record.
The Hornets are coming off
of their first win of the
season-20-13 over
Interlachen.
Senior running back Brett
Davis, who rushed for 1,305
yards last year, had 213 yards
and touchdowns on runs of 1
and 38 yards in that win. Davis
has averaged 5 yards per carry
during Yulee's last four
games.
Justin Miller added a 1-yard
touchdown run against
Interlachen, rushing for 58
yards on 11 carries.
The offense is averaging just


eight points per game.
Special teams have not been
so special for the Hornets.
They gave up two punt returns
for touchdowns in a loss to
West Nassau, an 82-yard
kickoff return for a touchdown
in a loss to Ribault and had a
punt blocked, which was
recovered in the end zone for a
touchdown in a loss to


Matanzas.
Yulee and Bradford have
played three ,common
opponents: Bolles, Ribault and
West Nassau. Yulee lost 47-0
to Bolles, 27-6.to Ribault and
48-13 to West 'Nassau.
Bradford defeated both Ribault
and West Nassau b. scores of
21-7 and 20-14, while losing
49-13 to Bolles.


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



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


Elbert Arnold Southall, Agent
119 N Walnut Street
Starke, FL 32091-1117
Bus: 904-964-5391
elbert.southallb2vz@statefarm.com


STATE FARM


INSURANCE
LIKE A GOOD NEIGHBOR,
STATE FARM IS THERE.T'


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For more information call 352-473-4188


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Page 8C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Oct. 18, 2007

I Read our Classifieds on the Where one call

l-fi d A World Wide Web does itall!
las---sf.e Ad www.BCTeleQraph.com (9041964-635 *( 43-2210 38 ta496-2261


Tri-County Classifieds

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

INDEX


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


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


Love Lines
Business Opportunity
Help Wanted
Investment Opportunity
Hunting Land for Rent
Rent to Own
Food Supplements
Self Storage
Sporting Goods
Farm Equipment
Computers & Computer
Accessories


CLASSIFIED DEADLINES
Word Ad Classified Tuesday, 12:00 noon


Classified Display


Tuesday, 12:00 noon


To place a Classified


USEYOUR PHONE C


964-6305 473-2210 496-2261

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


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


CI
.sJr ,, 9-40
~- o
6.) rox


- d- O cj .
'c0oc'~
c#3 O~~;


less credit has already
been established with this
office. A $3.00 SERVICE
CHARGE will be added to
all billings to cover post-
age & handling. THE
CLASSIFIED STAFF
CANNOT BE HELD RE-
SPONSIBLE FOR MIS-
TAKES IN CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING TAKEN
OVER THE PHONE.
Deadline isTuesday at 12
noon prior to that
Thursday's publication.
Minimum charge is $8.50
for the first 20 words, then
20 cents per word there-
after.

42
Motor Vehicles
1992 LEXUS LS400, HIGH
MILES, RUNS GREAT,
$4500. Newer battery
and tires. Call 904-964-
4111.
18X9 KMC CHROME
WHEELS CHEVY 6
LUG with Kyhmo 265/60/
18 tires. $5500BO. 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.
'87 JEEP CHEROKEE
LARIAT Very good body,
big tires and mags,
105,480 miles. Asking
$750 OBO. Call 386-496-
8411.
1999 BLACK LUMINA -
GOOD CONDITION,
$2,000 OBO. Call 904-
964-7707.
'83 TOYOTA TRUCK 4X4 -
GREAT HUNTING
TRUCK with rebuilt trans-
mission done by Aamco.
Must go, make offer, 904-
368-0129.
1990 FORD F150 XLT
LARIAT. Low miles, great
condition, $3,300. Call
Kathy at 904-263-0680.

45
Land for Sale
MIDDLEBURG/KEY-
STONE/PUTNAM. Lots
for sale, 1/3 acre and up,
low down. Owner financ-
ing available. Call 1-800-
616-8373.
1 ACRE + CLEARED
LAND. 3 miles from
Starke, $18,900, 386-'
496-1146.
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.


47
Commercial
Property (Rent,
Lease, Sale)
FOR LEASE OR sale. Ideal
location 2 parcels! 2800
SOFT building with office,
barn, mini storage, 5
acres, off of South 301.
Also 8 acres, partially
cleared. Both lots 3/10th
of a mile from new
Walmart. Call 904-964-
3827 for more informa-
tion.
DOWNTOWN STARKE
professional offices for
rent. Conference room,
kitchen, utilities and more
provided. Call 904-964-
2616.
TWO COMMERCIAL
BUILDINGS downtown
Starke.- One set up for
restaurant. Huge square
footage. New roofs. Only
$376,500 for both. Call
904-964-4111.
NEW PROFESSIONAL
OFFICES at 417 West
Call Street for lease. Ideal
for medical, legal, ac-
counting or-business of-
fices. $350 including utili-
ties and taxes, or all 4 of-
fices for $290 each plus
utilities and taxes. Call
352-275-8531 today for a
walk through.
OFFICE SPACE FOR
RENT LAKE BUTLER -
TOWNSEND HOUSE,
650,SQ FT. 235 SW 4th
Ave., 386-496-1878.
2/1 HOME, COMPLETELY
RENOVATED. 2 miles
from Starke on North 301.
$87,500, could be re-
zoned for small business.
Call 352-745-0039.
48
Homes for Sale
NEW DELUXE HOME -
Keystone area. 3/2/2, tile
floors, granite counters,
fireplace, jacuzzi tub,
laundry hookups, all new
stainless steel appli-
ances, pantry, lake ac-
cess. Possible zero
down, lease to own. Call
352-473-3560.
RENT TO OWN BRAND
NEW 3/2, 1 car garage,
paved road, walking.dis-
tance to KeystQne
schools, $995/mth. Call
352-258-0865.
PRICED TO SELL 2/1
LIKE NEWHOME. Com-
pletely remodeled. Ask-
ing $82,000. Call
Marlena at Smith & Smith
Realty, 904-422-0470 or
904-964-9222.
3/1 STUCCO HOME AT-
TACHED TO A 1/1 EFFI-
CIENCY. 6 acres with
additional above ground


septic, deep well with
possibility of additional
mobile home or RV. Lo-
cated 2 miles from Starke
on Hwy 100, 134th St.
$184,000, financing pos-
sible with approved credit.
Call John at 904-964-
6305.
2/1 HOME, COMPLETELY
RENOVATED. 2 miles
from Starke on North 301.
$87,500, could be re-
zoned for small business.
Call 352-745-0039.
2/1 HOME 3 YEARS OLD.
435 N Orange St., Starke.
$87,500, call 352-745-
0039.
2/1 HOME ON 1.21 ACRES
IN HAMPTON, VERY
PRIVATE. Home in good
condition, yard needs
TLC. Would make great
rental property. Asking
$75,000 OBO. Call 352-
468-1722 before 8pm.
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


Quick Copy
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Quantity discounts available.
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Fiut, rendly, Professlonl Help


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size $0
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Phone: (904) 964-5764
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Downtown Starke


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Oct. 18, 2007 TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Page 9C


Classified Ads


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web
wwwRBCTeleuranh.com


Where one call

does it all!


(904 964-6305 .(3521473-2210 (3861 496-2261


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
888-999-1389. www.
VacantLotsUSA.com.

I WANT YOUR PRETTY,
UGLY OR UNWANTED
MOBILE HOMES with or
without lot. Fast cash,
quick closing. Call 386-
684-1052 or 352-283-
8674 or 888-999-1389,
call anytime.
2008 4 BEDROOM'S
FLEETWOOD HOME
SET-UP ON YOUR LOT
$43,800, will finance a'
$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, JIM AND 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 352-378-2453j:.
TIRED OF ALL THE EX-
TRAS THAT YOU DON'T
KNOW ABOUT or don't
plan for? Then buy my
28x80 for $67,000. In-
cludes permits, well, seo-


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 your lot. Call Matt,
Repo Manager at 352-
378-2453.
USED HOMES STARTING
AT $6,995. CALL
BRUCE AT 386-344-
3908.

DOUBLEWIDES. '07
CLOSEOUTS, MANY TO
CHOOSE FROM. Start-
ing at $30,000. Set up on
your lot. Call Bruce at
352-378-2453.
GOTLAND? WANTANEW
HOME? I can help. Bad
credit and no credit OK.
Call Dennis at 352-378-
2453.
WOW, NEW 2008 4/2,
GLAMOUR BATH, walk-
in closet and more. Only
$49,995. Price includes
.delivery, set-up, steps, A/
C and skirting. Call Den-
nis at 352-378-2453.
STOP WASTING MONEY!
I will boy 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:


Driveways Sidewalks
Slabs Footings
*Decorative Concrete.
Coating in many,colors
Pumping & Finishing

FREE ESTIMATES
Bus: (904) 964-3827
' Mobile: (904) 364-7153



T.H.E. Apartments

922 E. Brownlee St. Starke. Florid ,

Newly Remodeled
.-.& 3-Bedrooms Availible
SRvn is based ,,n Income
"Wi(qter, Sewer
.On-Site Laundr Facility & Play Areas,
*&'.O Open: Monday -Friday 8:00 to 4:30 p.m.
x Call .(904) 964-7133
vole T7 Access 1-800-545-1833e xt. 381


Keystone Hauling &

Handyman Service, LLC

*Ca.peny *BshnogMw
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Owner: erry Whif i.r. .
xsssr~rl~nni~.assssssm


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.
3/2, 14X70 2007 MODEL,
$29,900. Includes deliv-
ery and setup, A/C. Call
Larry at 904-259-1100.
32X80 4/2 "2007" ENTER-
TAINER, $78,900. In-
cludes upgraded appli-
ances and carpet, TV,
surround, delivery and
setup, A/C, skirting, steps
and more. Yarborough
Mobile Homes, 904-259-
8028.

LAND FOR SALE 2
ACRES INCLUDES ALL
IMPROVEMENTS, North
of Sanderson. $24,900,
call 904-259-8028.

MUST SELL! SELECTED
2007 FLEETWOOD
MODELS sold at invoice.
Yarborough Mobile
Homes, 904-259-8028.
4/2, 2,001 SQ FT, 2007
FLEETWOOD. $66,900.
Includes upgraded
kitchen package, 21/2 in.
crown molding, furniture
and decor, delivery, set-
up, A/C, skirting, steps.
Call 904-259-0947.

50
For Rent
$499 MOVE-IN SPECIAL.
2 & 3 BR mobile homes.
Hidden Oaks Manufac-
tured Home Community,
Lake Butler. Call for de-
tails, 386-496-8111.
FURNISHED ROOMS FOR
RENT! COMPLETE with
CH/A, cable provided, all
utilities paid! Central loca-
tionrl10% discount bn 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-



ROOMS

FOR RENT
Economy Inn
Lawtey, R F $35 &Up
Low Daily & Weekly Rates
Daily Rm Service
Microwave CableiHBO
Refrigerator Local Phone
(904) 782-3332



FOR SALE
2 Parces
134 Acres in ll
500 ft frontage on 301
South only 3110 mile
from Super Walmart.
Office
2800 sq ft Building
Mini-storage and Barn
Ideal Locatio*
SCall(904) 964-382f


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-RETF 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
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/mtn.
Call 678-640-1524.
LAKE BUTLER APART-
MENTS 1005 SW 6th
Street, Lake Butler, Fl
32054. Ph: 386-496-
3141, TDD/TTY 711.
Rental assistance for
qualified applicants, 1,2,3
& 4 BR HC & non HC ac-
cessible apartments.
Laundry facility & play-
ground. Water, sewer &
garbage provided. Equal
Housing Opportunity.
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-


PO Box 82*
Ft. White. FL 32038


Quick Cot



Bobby

Roofi


5 ,
Per Copy



11OWESTCA.LST.STARKE
Fu (9)9644905
F, Frenly, Prot ulol HtelD


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.

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-
vertiber. Call for further
information, $750/mth.
Call 914-257-9825.
NEWLY REMODELED up-
stairs apartments in
downtown Starke. 1.- 2/
BR apartment, CH/A,
$500 month. 1st, last, and
security deposit. Call
Joan at 904-964-4303.

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.
2 BEDROOM APART-
MENTS NOW AVAIL-
ABLE. $415/mth. E.H.O.
Call Nita at 352-468-
1971.
2/1 ON FENCEDCITY LOT
IN STARKE. Very nice,
close to downtown. Ref-
erences required. $500/
mth plus deposit, possible
seniorcitizen discount.
Call 352-473-5214.
TWO 3'2 HOMES FOR
RENT ONE AT $7501
MTH AND ONEAT $600i
MTH. One year lease


and security deposit re-
quired. 1 mile south of
Walmart on Hwy 301.
Call 904-364-7107.
3/2 DOUBLEWIDE MO-
BILE HOME ON ONE
ACRE quiet area, new
carpet, CH/A, dish-
washer. $600/mth plus
deposit. Service animals
only. Call 352-284-3310.
3/2 SINGLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME ON ONE ACRE -
clean, quiet area, CH/A.
$485/mth plus deposit.
Service animals only.
Call 352-284-3310.
LAKE SANTA FE COT-
TAGE, 2/1, WASHER
AND DRYER, YARD
SERVICE INCLUDED.
Dock, boat lift, furnished/
unfurnished. $950/mth,
call 352-468-2386.
3/1.5 ON LAKE GENEVA -
LARGE KITCHEN AND
LIVING ROOM with afire-
place: Includes yard
maintenance, water -and
septic and security lights.
All rooms are cable ready.
$700/mth, first, last and
security. Call 352-475-
3440.
1/1 APARTMENT, COM-
PLETELY RENOVATED.
226 S Thompson St. near
downtown. $400/mth
plus deposit, includes
utilities. Call Mr. Corbin
at 904-563-5410.


52
Animals & Pets
DOG TAGS DOG TAGS -
DOGTAGS! Buythemat
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,
Biadford County Fair-
grounds. Consign now,
660-258-4040, FLN2122.


53A
Yard Sales
HOUSEHOLD ITEMS,
KING SIZE 4 POST BED
FRAME with headboard.
8am-2pm, Saturday only.
Country Club Estates,
1582 NE 158th St.,
Starke.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY,
OCTOBER 19 and 20,
8am-? Follow signs.
YARD SALE/OPEN
HOUSE 601 W Call St.,
Sunday, October 21,
12pm-4pm. Call 904-
964-5824 or 904-263-
4546.


20 Acres Planted Pines

wldirt road access on one side of property


$200,000

If you have approved credit financing available.

Call John @ 904-964-6305


I We Cart t OPEN 2.4
Owner: Budd Browder
CONCRETE


wwrw.wecartit.com


19563 NW SR f6
Starke, FL


We Haul Redl-Mixed Concrete
In our 1iYard Mixing Trailer from
our plant to your redl-forms.
$149 per yd + tax- dellveredtl ;voul
1-yard = 80 sq. ft. at 4" deep


%, el orkFrom
Start to Finish!
S"MNn .6IIn"


Licensed Bonded
Insured
Workers Comp.
License # RC0067442


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


Campbell

ng, Inc.


Licensed & Insured

(904) 964-8304.


FREE

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


SSPumps QUALITY SERVICE SINCE 1964
Sales
*Parts
*Service 964

Myers@ STATE LICENSE #1305
ff Rotary Well Drilling 2-6"
864 N. Temple Ave..US Hwy 301 N.
Starke. FL


BIG SCREEN TV, $200.
BED (top bunk, bottom
futon), entertainment cen-
ter, laser printer, fax ma-
chine, toys, kids/mens/
women clothes, blue
jeans and much more.
Saturday, 8am-2pm, 791
W Pratt St.
LOOK FOR SIGN -
BRADFORD COUNTY
KENNEL CLUB YARD-
SALE Saturday, October
21st. Waldo Flea Market,
Building E.
THURSDAY THROUGH
SUNDAY, RAIN OR
SHINE, MORNING TILL
DARK. Great prices,
6546 163rd Street on
Crosby Lake. Everything
must go.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER
20TH, 7am-? 407 W
Washington St. Ladies
clothing, size 12-14, etc.
HUGE. YARD SALE FRI-
DAY AND SATURDAY,
8am. Hwy 301S, next to
fire tower.
SATURDAY, 8:30AM-2PM.
Clothes, household
items, toys. On CR230,
take Bessent Rd at hos-
pital, take 3rd road to left,
next to last house on
right. 368 East Mimosa.


Waterfront 4BR/3BA 2-slory, like new
brick home on 1 acre. 2 workshops,
garages, many extras.
$369,000




7- Iw
2BR/2BA SWMH w/Screened porch,
updated kitchen and bathrooms, 2
sheds, pond on paved road. Ready to
move into. $65,000

Office: (904)964-7330 A
107 E. Call St. A
Starke, FL Ar


BIG RUMMAGE SALE "
FRIDAY, 9am-4pri and
Saturday, 'Dollar'a Bag'
day, 9am-noon. Some-
thing for everyone.
Christmas items included.
Community Church Fel-
lowship Hall and shed
behind Ace Hardware.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY,
9AM-2PM. Moved to next
weekend if rain. SR16N
to CR225, follow signs.
Parts for. a'77 Ford truck,
'94 Toyota Tercel, baby
bassinet, chairs, clothes,
toys and a lot more'
BIG YARD SALE 25 GAL/
5HP COMPRESSOR,
welder brazing torch with
tanks, tools, new 12
gauge Remington 870
pump, electronics, com-
puter parts, two complete
computer systems, digital
cameras, new toys, riding
lawn mower, fishing rods.
A "man's" yard sale, but
something for everyone.
803 Parkwood Place,
8am-3pm, Saturday, Oc-
tober 20.
LAWTEY YARD SALE -
SATURDAY, 7AM-? Plus
size clothing, furniture,
exercise equipment.
West on CR225 from Hwy
301,2 miles on right, look
for signs.


2BR/1BA Home just outside city
limits. Remodeled, new roof, windows
& flooring. Must See!
$82,500
,1.88 ac, homes only lot.............$49,000

*1 acre- MH's allowed.......,...$.26,500

*67 acres/paved rd.....,,,Lots of Wildlife

5 acres Union County.............$60,000

Callfor more Listings


nn Ryan
honda Stifel
rica Postway
manda Williams


904-364-6148
904-769-9699
904-318-7025
904-3f4.8340


1


'- r- M


1995 3/2 SWMH completely fenced, privacy fencing, large rooms.
Decked, above ground pool, screened porch.


Visit our Web page www.century21showcase.net


.



REMODELING+ RMOE
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Page 10C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SECTION Oct. 18, 2007 p
- -


Classified Ads


Read our Classifieds on the

World Wide Web

www.BCTelearaph.com


Where one call

does it all

[9041964-6305 *(3521 473-2210 *[3861496-2261


CLOSE-OUT SALE
PRICES. Hundreds of
items, tools, toys,
kitchenware, collectibles,
furniture. Thursday
through Saturday, 504
West Call Street, Starke.
53B
Keystone
Yard Sales
MOVING SALE EVERY-
THING MUST GO. Sat-
urday, October 20th,
8am-2pm. 6450 Baker
Rd. (off CR214 on SR21).
Furniture and yard tools,
etc.
"GOT MARRIED" YARD
SALE Saturday, 8am-
2pm. SR100 to Putnam
Hall, 1/2 mile on SR26 on
left. Furniture, power
tools, 80-100 gallon fuel
storage tank, canning jars
and more.
LARGE GARAGE SALE -
FRIDAY AND SATUR-
DAY, 8am-3pm. 7537
Grand Mesa Circle, Key-
stone. Yard tools, chain
saw, Christmas decor,
clothes, etc.
ESTATE SALE 7498 HILL-
TOP STREET, KEY-
STONE'HEIGHTS. Fri-
day and Saturday, Octo-
ber 19 and 20. 9am-3pm
Also, Friday, Saturday
and Sunday, October 26,
27 and 28, 9am-3pm.
Sofa, sofa bed, chairs,
end table, stereo and
stand, TV stand, bedroom
and dining room furniture
and supplies, washer and
dryer (like new), hard and
paper back books galore,
pictures, what nots, col-
lectibles, lots more.
FILL A BAG, RANGING'
FROM $1-$5. Large
items, priced individually.
Friday and Saturday,
8am-3pm. 7690
Ranchette Rd. off Hwy
214, Keystone.
53C
Lake Butler
Yard Sales
12846 NE 222ND LANE,
RAIFORD. One mile
south of Raiford Post Of-
fice off Hwy 121, behind
Fellowship Baptist
Church. Friday and Sat-
urday, October 19 and 20.
Rain or shine, 8am-4pm.
SATURAY, OCTOBER 20,
8AM-12PM. Toys, house-
hold items, clothes,
something for everyone.
Behind courthouse on
NW First Street.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20,
8:30AM-? From
Hardee's, go E on SR100
to CR237, turn right, goto
SE 84th, turn left, look for
signs. 3 families, 904-
796-0566.
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.

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 $75 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.
2004 FORD EXPLORER -
FACTORY TIRES and
rims, $600. Area rug,
hunter green and bur-
gundy, $75. Outdoor
wood wagon, $200.
Ashley double recliner
loveseat, hunter green
and beige, $400. Hunt-
ing lodge design loveseat
and sofa, Circle K,
$1,200. Kirby Celebra-
tion vacuum cleaner,
$200. Call 352-745-
2501.
.54 CALIBER THOMPSON
CENTER RENEGADE
BLACK POWDER
RIFLE. New, never fired,
$250. Call-Ray at 904-
964-8393.
2 PERSON SPA ASKING
$2,000. Call 904-964-
5751. Excellent condi-
tion, 110 or 220 AC, with
cover.
FREE PRESCRIPTION
DRUGS FROM U.S.
PHARMACEUTICAL
COMPANIES. Call or
have your doctor call, 1-
800-851-9051.
FALL SALE 15% OFF
THOUSANDS OF
ITEMS. Hammond elec-
tric organ, $100. Tools,
kitchenware, collectibles,
furniture. 21633-North
US 301, 1 mile south of
Lawtey, Socorro An-
tiques.


UNDER NEW

MANAGEMENT


2, 3, & 4 bedroom Spacious Apartment
Homes starting at $499.00
Water included W/D 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







2 BR/1 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


We buy timber.

Pine and Hardwoods

Small & Large Tracts

Josh Crawford Michael Hardee

352-745-1565 904-364-6907


59
Personal
Services
ED'S HOMETOWN PAINT-
ING interior, exterior and
pressure washing. Free
estimates, 25 years expe-
rience. Call Ed at 352-
317-5450.
CLARK FOUNDATION RE-
PAIRS, INC. Correction
of termite & water-dam-
aged wood & sills. Level-
ing & raising Houses/
BIdgs. Pier Replacement
& alignment. Free Esti-
mates: Danny (Buddy)
Clark, (904)-284-2333 or
1-800-288-0633.

FLORIDA CREDIT UNION
has money to lend for
M.H. & land packages. 1-
800-284-1144.
CUSTOM CUTS Lawn &
Landscape, customized
lawn care, sod, trimming,
landscape design. Rea-
sonable rates, free esti-
mates. Commercial &
residential. Licensed and
insured. Call 386-719-
2200, if no answer please
leave message.
SISTERS' CLEANING
SERVICE Business and
residential, references
available. Free esti-
mates. Weekly, biweekly
and monthly rates avail-
able. Team of 4 available
for Spring Cleaning. Call
today, 904-368-0591 or
352-473-4579.

NEED A BABYSITTER?
SMOKE-FREE HOME.
Flexible hours, for kids of
all ages. Call Felicia at
386-496-8331 or 386-
288-6681.
MAID TO CLEAN HON-
EST, DEPENDABLE, im-
maculate house cleaning.
Call 904-964-8120,
Starke area only.
CLEANSE NOW IN
TODAY'S TOXIC
WORLD, regular internal
cleansing is very impor-
tant. Essential cleansing
formulas are available at
Healthy Living 4 U, 179 S
Lawrence Blvd, Keystone
Heights, 352-473-3663.


64
Business
Opportunities
AVON CHRISTMAS SEA-
SON: EARN EXTRA $$$
Start today, $10 start-up
fee, 50% to start. Call
Sherry at 904-964-8851
o'r00-269-4216 code 05.
LIQUOR LICENSE -
Bradford County. No
transfer fee.
RealtyMasters, Realtors.


Call Stacy at:


Announcements
GET COVERED....Run your ad
STATEWIDE! You can run your
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 Hwy 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 @
ll:01(CST) 1500+/-AC 4Tracts
Perry County West TN Visit
www.comasmontgomery.com or
call (800)825-5523 Firm#1478
10% Buyer's Premium.
2 ONLINE REAL ESTATE
AUCTIONS. Pre-foreclosure.
Bidding ends Oct 23/24, 2pm.
17 FL properties: Condos,
Residential, Commercial,
Investment: rowellauctions.com
AU479AB296 (800)323-8388.
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,
10AM. 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


800-523-7651.
VACATION IN VEGAS, SKI
COLORADO. Girls and
guys 18+. Travel every-
w iem = as reps for sport &
fashion news. Earn$500/
wk, it's up to you! Con-
tact Brandy at 888-344-
1837.


65
Help Wanted
ENTRY LEVEL AMERI-
CAN ACCESS TECH-
NOLOGIES is now ac-
cepting applications for
our Keystone Heights lo-
cation. Will train, with
great potential for ad-
vancement Train to be a
Punch Operator, Brake
Operator, Grinder, Run a
Hardware Press, etc. 40
hours a week with pos-
sible overtime. Starting
salary is $7.25/hr. DFWP,
good benefits, 352-473-
4984.
2nd SHIFT, WILL TRAIN,
WITH GREAT POTEN-
TIAL FOR ADVANCE-
MENT. Hours are Mon-
day Friday, 3pm-
11:30pm. Starting salary
will be $7.75/hr. Ameri-
can Access Technologies,
a sheet metal fabrication
company located in Key-
stone Heights. DFWP,
good benefits, 352-473-
4984.
COMPANY SPECIALIZING
in Erosion control now hir-
ing the following posi-
tions: Class A CDL driv-
ers, Crew leaders, me-
chanic, equipment opera-
tors, laborers valid Driv-
ers license a Mustl 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.
DRIVERS TOP PAY &
EXCELLENT HOME-
TIME. We train car haul-
ers. Superior benefits
package. CDL-A with 2
years OTR experience.
Call 800-889-8139.


Now Hiring
Fullime Real Estate Professionals
*Retirement Benefits
* Excellent Training Program
* Up to 90/10 Commission Splits
* No Desk Fees a ir
* 50-G Program


.


Lwilrfi
a', 100'0,Q


EXIT REALTY EXCEL

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


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-
9813x9499.
Building Supplies
METAL ROOFING. SAVE $$$
buy direct from manufacturer.
20 colors in stock with all
accessories. Quick turn around.
Delivery Available.. (352)498-
0778 Toll free (888)393-0335
code 24.
www.GulfCoastSupply.com.
Business Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE
Do you earn $800/day? 30
Machines, Free Candy All for
$9,995. (888)629-9968
B02000033. CALLUS: We will
not be undersold!
Earn Up to $550 WEEKLY
Helping the government PT No
Experience. Call Today!!
(800)488-2921 Ask for
Department L5.
America's Fastest Growing
Business Be your own Boss.
Earn $50K $250K/yr. Call
Now: (888)871-78912417.
ARE YOU WORRIED ABOUT
JOB SECURITY & Retirement?
Do something about it now. Not
worried don't call. (888)454-
2055
CEO INCOME from home!
Don't Believe it Don't Call!!!
(800)626-0691
DATA ENTRY! Work from
Anywhere. Rexible Hours. PC
Required. Excellent Career
Opportunity. Serious Inquiries
Only! (888)240-0064, ext. 100.


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.
CALLANTHONYAT904-
964-7537.
IN-HOME ELDERLY
CAREGIVER WANTED
IN STARKE AREA. Call
941-531-4259, leave
message.
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-I
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 ourAssisted Liv-
ing Facility. Apply in per-
son, Park of the Palms,
706 Palm Circle, Key-
stone Heights.
PARK OF THE PALMS,
INC. has immediate
openings for the follow-
.ng Housekeeper FT,
PT clean lodge, ihdepen
dent living un-ts. Iront enr
tries and ALF ALF
Caregivers Ist and 3rd
.hift (AL5265) Manle-
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 3rdShift 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.
APARTMENT MAINTE-
NANCE One FT or two
PT positions. Lake But-
ler.end Hawthorne.' Fax
resume to727-447-5516,
jobs@flyinmarfagement.
com.
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@selecfmedicalcorp.
com
ATTENTION OTR DRIV-
ERS Dedicated or Na-










4"11
APPY A


PIZA


Ir Worlks
Alhuita/BiEadtod A Cmmunityf Prtunrship
FloridaWorks will be having a Community JoblCareer Fair
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about a dozen employers looking to hire, Dept. of
Corrections, Kelly Services, and Pritchett Trucking just to
name a few. Employers wishing to participate can contact
Susan or Pam at 904-964-5278

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a Full Time Family Spe-
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Oct. 1b, -GRAPH, i ivilS & MONI -.. ,-SECTION Page 11C


INDIANS
Continued from page 7C

Matt Barnes for a 28-yard
completion.
Keystone's first offensive
series began just the way
Dickinson wanted it to. Six
straight runs moved the
Indians from their own 20 to
the Bolles 45. However, Matt
Story was dropped for a 3-yard
loss, and the Indians
eventually turned the ball over
on downs when Mbsley's pass
to Yarbrough on fourth down
was incomplete.
The Indians had taken
almost six minutes off the
clock, but had nothing to show
for it. As if that wasn't bad
enough, Bolles scored on the
very next play from


scrimmage-a 59-yard
touchdown pass from'Carr to
Kenny McClain.
Keystone's next drive
consumed almost four minutes,
but a holding penalty
eventually forced the Indians
to punt the ball from their own
46.
"I thought we moved the
ball well at times, but we'd
have one miscue," Dickinson
said.."That's what hurt us."
Keegan Lowery turned in a
good play for the defense
when his tackle of running
back Jacob Stenson helped
force Bolles into settling for
Julian Vanscyoc's 30-yard
field goal, which put the
Bulldogs up 17-0 with 6:13
'left in the first half.
The Indians went three-and-
out on their next two
possessions, while Bolles


Keystone takes on

Trojans in district

game Friday.
, BY CLIFF SMELLEY and see what happens."
Telegraph Staff Writer Ribault, like Keystone, has a
To make the offs, 2-2 record in District 3-2A (3-
To make the playoffs, 3 overall) after losing 21-7 to
Keystone Heights must hope Bradford last week. The
Fernandina Beach loses two Trojans took a fairly balanced
more district games. offensive attack into that
That's one part of the game, but were held to 52
equation..The other part is that yaids on the ground by
the Indians must take care of Bradford's defense, averaging
business on their end and win just 2 yards per carry.
their games, making their
matchup with Ribault this Quarterback Antonio
Friday, Oct. 19, at 7:30 p.m. in McRae, who has been sharing.
Jacksonville important. time with Malik Jackson,
"We've got to take care of completed 11-of-24 passes
ourselves," Keystone head against Bradford for 155 yards
coach Chuck Dickinson said. and one touchdown.
"We've got to win the rest of Javon Bell is Ribault's big-
our district games each threat receiver. He entered the
week-worry about the game
we're playing, win that game See TROJANS, p. 12C



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added another touchdown
when Jamison scampered into
the end zone from 24 yards
out
Yarbrough provided the
spark on the Indians' lone
touchdown drive when he
gained 29 yards on an end
around to the Keystone 49.
Runs of 11 and 6 yards by
Greg Taylor resulted in first
downs, as did a 14-yard screen
pass to Story. Yarbrough's
touchdown reception that
capped the drive occurred on
fourth down. The PAT was no
good.
Keystone threatened to score
;in the fourth quarter, thanks to
two Yarbrough receptions and
Bolles penalties during each of
those plays. Yarbrough had a
12-yard reception which, when
combined with a personal foul
penalty on Bolles, gave the
Indians a first down at
midfield. He later took a
screen pass and turned it into a
13-yard gain. Another personal
foul call coincided with that
play, putting Keystone at the
Bolles 21.
Keystone eventually faced a
fourth-and-3 from the 14, but
failed to convert after Mosley
had to fall on a fumbled snap
exchange at the 16.
An interception set Bolles
up for its final score-a 28-
yard field goal by Vanscyoc.


Taylor finished with his fifth
straight 100-yard game. He
rushed for 101 yards on 20
carries.
Joel Morgan and Marcel
Robinson led the Indians with
10 tackles apiece, while Jacob
Elliott had nine.
Thanks...
Dickinson wished to express
his thanks to Hitchcock's and
Keystone .Auto Parts for
sponsoring the pregame meal.


over $5,000 on a $200,000 loan. Here,
examples of costs you would pay...
AT OTHER BANK
Loan Origination Fee up to 1%
Appraisal Fee 5350
Credit Report S22
Underwriting Fee S200
Document Prep fee S200
Settlement/Closing Fee S250
Owner's Title Insurance Coverage Sl,500
Survey 400
Tollrim ltedSerla+'r- : g:~" W '" '
., .rth:n i ,- -.-- ,- --_. t.
A b "' .. .. @:" "'""


Score By Quarter
Bolles 14 10 14
KHHS 0 0 6


are some


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3-41
0-6


Scoring Summary
B: Barnett 2 run (Vanscyoc
kick)
B: McClain 59 pass from Carr
(Vanscyoc kick)
B: Vanscyoc 30 FG
B: Jamison 24 run (Cherry
kick)
B: Triglia 1 pass from Carr
(Cherry kick)


K: Yarbrough 2 pass from
Mosley (kick failed)
B: Cooper 70 pass from Carr
(Cherry kick)
B: Vanscyoc 28 FG


Team Statistics
B
First Downs 11
Rushes/ds. 36-174
Passing Yds. 193
Passes 10-17-0
Fumbles-Lost 0-0
Penalties 5-60


K
11
42-187
49
6-15-1
1-0
4-35


Triple play in Piney Bay
(L-R) David Harris, Steve Elixson and Eric Hall all shot deer while hunting together
on Oct. 7. Harris' was an 8-pointer, Elixson's a 9-pointer and Hall's a 6-pointer.


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Page 12C TELEGRAPH, TIMES & MONITOR-C-SEt-;Tor- 1 .r ., 2007


Theatre Santa
Fe presents
'Ladies in
Waiting'
"Sex and the City" meets
"Designing Women" in the
latest production from Theatre
Santa Fe at Santa Fe
Community College.
The curtain will rise on
"Ladies in Waiting," a one-act
play by Michele Palermo, at 8
p.m. Thursday-Saturday, Oct.
17-20, with a matinee at 2 p.m.
on' Saturday, Oct. 20 at the
Northwest Campus, Building E
Theater, 3000 N.W. 83rd St.
"Ladies in Waiting" is a
four-woman comedic
ensemble piece that takes place
in the lower room of a church
where one of the characters is
preparing to be married. The
audience is brought behind
closed doors to join the bride,
Julie, and her three attendants,
Sara, Kate, and Madeleine,
during their first get-together
in some time. Their dialogue
focuses on girl talk and
women's issues, touching on
marriage, careers, dating and
even death.



IN SERVICE

Moore
assumes
Command of
112th Signal
Capt. Anthony Moore, son
of Ben and Mary Smith of
Lawtey, recently assumed
command of the 112th Signal
Battalion during a change of
command ceremony on Oct. 4.
Moore, who is also the
nephew of Brenda McKinney
of Starke, served as the
battalion signal officer for 3"1
Battalion, 3rd Special Forces
Group (Airborne) and
participated in multiple
deployments in support of
Operation Enduring Freedom
in Afghanistan. He was most
recently assigned as the
Deputy J6 for 3rd Special
Forces Group (Airborne).
His military education
includes the Primary
Leadership Development,
fifantry Officer Basic, Infantry
Mortar Leader, Sniper Leader,
Special Reaction Team (phase
1 and 2), Signal Branch
Qualification, Signal Captain's
Career and Basic Airborne
courses. Moore also attended
U.S. Army Sniper school.
'Moore has been awarded the
following: Bronze Star, Army
Commendation Medal (with
one oak leaf cluster), Army
Achievement, Medal, National
Defense Service Ribbon,
Global War on Terrorism
Service Medal, Expert
Infantryman's Badge, Korean
Defense Service Medal, Army
ServiceRibbon, NATO Medal,
Joint Meritorious Unit Award,
Afghanistan Campaign Medal,
the German Armed Forces
Efficiency Badge and the
Ranger Tab.
Moore, a native of
Jacksonville, is married to the
former Connie Butler of
Richland, Wash. They have
four daughters: Ashton,
Justice, Calley and Julles.


TROJANS
Continued from page 11C

Bradford game averaging 35
yards per reception. Bell
caught two passes for 59 yards
against Bradford and has
touchdown receptions of 35,
51, 53 and 60 yards this
season.
Defensively, the Trojans are
giving tip approximately 250
yards ,per game.
Ribault and Keystone have
played two common opponents
this year: Interlachen and
Bolles. The Trojans defeated
Interlachen 60-12 and lost 43-7
to Bolles. Keystone defeated
Interlachen 49-6, while .losing
41-6 to Bolles last week.
Ribault lost eight games in
2006, one of which was 31-14.
against Keystone.


Keystone senior running
back Greg Taylor rushed for
185 yards in that game, scoring
touchdowns on runs of 8, 21
and 46 yards.
Senior running back Matt
Story, who added 108 yards,
scored on an 8-yard run as the
Indians rushed for a total of
308 yards on 49 carries.
Graduates Blake Lott and
Brandon McGuire each had an
interception for the Keystone
defense.
Ribault gained 276 yards
against the Indians and trailed
by just one score after three
quarters.


"It's unusual to find such a
powerful and, moving
exploration of women and
women's roles, by a woman
for women," says---theater
professor Terry A. Klenk.
Klenk directs a student cast
comprised of four female
characters and one male. The
four women will be played by
Angie Petty, Heather Burgess,
Brittany Jacobson and Katelin
Hall, and the only male role
will be played by Franson
Auguste on Wednesday and
Friday evenings, with
Malcolm Bembakaye playing
the male role on Thursday and
Saturday.


Hall, Auguste, and
Bembakaye are all visual and
performing arts scholarship
students; Brittany Jacobson is
a former VPA scholarship
student.
Admission is free for seniors
and Santa Fe students and staff
with ID; general admission
tickets will be $5. For more
information, contact Klenk at
(352) 395-5092 or via e-mail
at terry.klenk@sfcc.edu:

"Most people would rather be
certain they're miserable, than
risk being happy."
Robert Anthony


LANDS
Continued from page 4C

private conservation agreement
(also called a conservation
easement). The donation of a
private conservation agreement
on all or part of your property
creates tax savings on federal
income taxes, estate taxes and,
in some cases, property taxes.
The ownership of land
includes a "bundle of rights,"
such as the right to sell it, to
grow plants and raise animals,
to mine or cut timber, to
exclude trespassers, and to


At


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PROUDLY INTRODUCES


A HEARING DEVICE THAT WILL

PUT A SMILE ON YOUR FACE!


*v-.IMS


THE SEBOTEKVOICE-QSYSTEM.


* The latest in Advanced digital technology.

* Virtually invisible, it is the smallest, most discreet device on
the market.

Engineered for mild to severe hearing needs.

No feedback, typical "plugged-up"feeling, or unwanted noise.

Efficient battery use-up to 3 week life!



ADVANCED TECHNOLOGY, UNMATCHED PERFORMANCE


SeboTek's Voice-Q hearing instruments offer
the latest in digital hearing technology,
delivering unmatched sound quality and the
broadest frequency response available-
critically important for better larity of
speech in all environments, And unlike
other speaker-in-the-canal devices or more
traditional hearing aids, SeboTek's hearing
instruments use InFocusTM integrated
design and technology to deliver clean -


pure, natural sound. In fact, SeboTek's
proprietary design simply eliminates issues
other manufacturers are forced to address-
feedback, occlusion-effect, noise-issues
that can ultimately compromise sound
quality.


With Seb*T*W oVce4J hearnlr


Results of a clinical
study in which
saisflied hearing aid
wearers were asked
to compare the sound
quality of the SeboTek
PAC to their current
hearing aid.


60

40,
S30
20
io r ,

,Fe Pfrr.ad OprPAC


Try itforyourself .- o fernc


do not require public access,
but must meet a public b-nfit
testas-define--by--the-rnternait -
Revenue Service.
New federal tax incentives
for a private conservation
agreement or easement
donation are effective through
Dec. 31, 2007. The incentives
allow a federal income tax
deduction of 50 percent of the
landowner's adjusted gross
income for a conservation
agreement donation.
Qualifying farmers and
ranchers may deduct up to 100
percent of their income.


develop it. These rights are
collectively called property
rights.
A- landowi rertas fferight to
separate (by donation or sale)
some of these rights. When
the goal is to land, landowners
can reduce or remove their
development rights voluntarily
with a conservation agreement.
The property remains in
private ownership with the
landowner who can continue to
live on it, sell it or pass it on to
heirs.
Landowners can also
continue agriculture, timber
harvest and other uses such as
recreation. These agreements


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